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WHAT EVENT DO YOU ENJOY MOST
AT THE QLAD-PEACH FESTIVAL?
WE ASKED
i
ROBERT EWER
COLOMA
'Anything to do with
paachat."
MARILYN EWER
COLOMA
"I enjoy looking at lha
taclpaa from tha Paaeh
Baka-oft."
i
DEBBIE SI8SON
COLOMA
'Tha parada. I anjoy all
of tha clowna."
SHERRY BIZZIER
COLOMA
"I Ilka tha flraworka."
AUDREY HENSCHELL
COLOMA
"I Ilka all ol It."
MARK SHOOK
WATERVLIET
"1 would anjoy balng Involvad In building a
tloat."
ANN HOBDY
COLOMA
Ilka tha arta and
crafta display."
IUTH JO
COLOMA
"I thank Qod bacauaa
wa atlll hava paachaa
to anjoy and I thank
Him bacauaa I am abla
to aaaoclata with tha
paopla I know."
T H E T R I - C I T Y R E C O R D
Vol. 104 - No. 31
RED ARROW EDITION OF THE WATERVLIET RECORD, COLOMA COURIER & HARTFORD NEWS
INSIDE
STORIES
Dr. Stagg In 1963 photo.
MEET FR. CHUCK
AT ST. JOE'S
page 2
DRUG BUST
NETS FOUR
HARTFORD
RESIDENTS
page 5
COMMUNITY
HOSPITAL
SEEKS AWARD
NOMINEES
page 11
WESTERN AM
PlAY OPENS
THIS WEEK
page 15
CORRECTION
In laat waak'a Record atory
about tha Watervllet Recreation
CouncH'a new T-ball League
T-ball player Juatln Gagilardo'e
name was misspelled. We apologize for any Inconvenience thia
may have cauaad Juatln or hia
family.
INDEX
iDlnelecy....Pg-U
. . . . . . . . . . . . ^8*
Pg.t
................ Pg. ^
P8.4
Mdoonw/Gordle...Pg.U
Pg.lS
•••••••• P g . U
flsafta
Pg*
wiMtaga
Pf.7
P
|. M
•••••••••••
• • • • • • • • • Pg.«
August 3,1988
GLAD-PEACH FESTIVAL THIS WEEKEND
21st year for
annual event
DR. STAGG
HONORED
FOR YEARS
AT HOSPITAL
page 3
2Sc
By Lynn Attlla
Plans are being finalized for
the 21st annual Qlad-Peach
Festival slated for August 5, 6
and 7. According to Dale Stover,
Festival President, this year's
extravaganza promises to be the
best ever.
Stover said many of the
favorite events featured by the
festival will again be featured first-, second- and third-place
this year, such as the 5K & 10K winners. Each participant will
Run, the Peach Bake-Off and receive a participation ribbon, a
Kids Day. Plus the festival will gift certificate from McDonald's,
feature some new items this a free pass to Deer Forest, a ceryear, such as a Funnel Cake tificate for a free Ice cream cone
Concession, Peach Shortcake at the Coioma Dairy Queen and
Booth and an Ice Cream Wagon. a free glass of orange drink from
Stover pointed out many of McDonald's.
Tfie Youth Parade, sponsored
the presentations will take place
by
McDonald's, will award
on a new stage this year, complete with canopy. The Qlad- trophies in six categories:
Peach Festival logo that ap- Decorated bicycles and tripears on the stage was painted cycles; Decorated wagons and
floats; Costumed individuals;
by Artiste Hollow in Coioma.
The 1923 steam engine owned Costumed individuals with pets;
by Corky Hubert will be featured Decorated battery-operated
again at this year's Glad-Peach minlcar* or 4-wheelers; and MarFestival, according to Stover. A ching units.
Mrs. Pupedis said special
1958 John Deer tractor will acguests
at this year's event
company the steam engine and
w i l l be H a m b u r g l e r f r o m
carry wood for its fuel supply.
McDonald's; McGruff, the Crime
PEACH BAKE-OFF
Have you got a favorite peach Dog from the Berrien County
recipe that everyone raves Sheriff* Department; and Little
about? If so, you could be a win- Squirt, the talking fire truck.
QLAD-PEACH RUN
ner in the 1988 Glad-Peach
The Qlad-Peach Run, elated
Festival bake-off competition.
for
Saturday, Auguat 6, will have
All prereglstered entries will
be dropped off on Friday, an early check-In time of 7:30
August 5, between 5:1 M O O a.m.-8:45 a.m. (Michigan time),
p.m., at the City Hall foyer. Judg- according to Run Chairman Art
ing will take place between Kuclnski. Participant* may pick
6:00-7:00 p.m. Winning entriea up their prereglateredpackets at
will be announced after the Kid- this time. Late regiatratlon will
dles Parade In front of City Hall. alao take place during that time.
There are five categories local Late regiatratlon fee la 18.00 per
bakers will be competing in: entry. The run begine at 9:00
Moat Creative; Breada/Coffee- a.m.
The course hae been altered
cakea/Muffina; Cakes; Plea/Cobblera; Miscellaneous (desserts, thia year in an effort to provide a
drinks, preaervea). Entries are better and aafer run. The
Judged on flavor and ap- beautiful, ecenlc, fiat run will
pearance. Individual allces of begin and finlah at Deer Forest
selected entries will be for sate In Coioma. Kucinakl aak* Coioma resident* who live along
after the competition.
Judges for thia year's bake-off the run route to turn on their
are: Bonnie Bruce, home eco- yard aprlnkler* during the run
nomics teacher at Watervllet for the comfort of the parJr.-Sr. High School, and Kathy ticipanta.
T-ehirt* will be given to all
Haley, home economica teacher
runner*.
An overall winner'*
at Coioma High School.
Co-chairmen for the 1988 trophy to the top male and
Peach Cake-Off are Sue Herman female In both the 10K and 5K
rune will be awarded. Medal*
and Robin Joiiay.
will
go to the flr*t three flnlaher*
YOUTH PARADE
In
each
age dlvlelon. Everyone
The Festival Youth Parade la
scheduled to take off at 7:00 who finlahe* 1* eligible for an
p.m. Friday, August 5, Youth after-flnlah prize drawing.
The 10K all-around courae is
Parade Chairman Julie Pupedis
divided
Into five age categories:
said the deadline for Youth
19 and under, 20-2$, 30-39,40-49,
Parade entry forms Is Friday at
and
50 and up. The 5K run will
noon. Parade participant* muet
start at Deer Forest and go just
live In the Coioma school
past Coioma North Road on Litdistrict. Forms may be obtained
tle Paw Paw Lake Road and
at the City or Townahip hails or
back to the atart. Thia run I*
the Coioma Public Library.
Parade participants will line divided Into six categorlea: 14
and under. 16-19, 20-29, 30-39.
up In front of the new fire atation
40-48, and 50 and up.
at 5:45 p.m. on Friday. Judge*
for this year'a event will be Kerry
GRAND FESTIVAL PARADE
Blnnlngham, Coioma Public
F. Roaanne Bittner, local reelLibrary; Joan Bell, Coioma City
dent
and renowned fiction
Hall; and Joan Poiaaki, St.
author, will be the Qrand MarJoaeph Catholic School, Watershal at the 2lBt annual Gladvllet. A trophy will be given to
Peach Festival Grand Parade
scheduled for Saturday, August
6, at 2:00 p.m., according to
Parade Chairman Janet Fletcher.
Bittner. a lifelong resident of
Coioma and a 1963 graduate of
Coioma High School, Is best
known for her work as a
western/adventure romance
novelist. Twenty-four of her
novels have been sold.
Her saga, 'Lawless Love,'
made the Walden Books Nov./
Dec. 1985 Book Club Selection.
In 1984, she won the Best Novel
award for 'River of Love,'
presented by Romantic Times.
In 1985, she won Best Western
Series for her Savage Destiny'
books, also presented by
Romantic Times.
The Silver Pen Award for continued popularity and quality
was given to Bittner In 1986.
This award was voted by the
readers. The Twin Cities Area
Business and Professional
Women's Club presented the
Portraits of Success Award to
her in 1986.
Bittner lives on Little Paw
Paw Lake with her husband,
Larry, and two teen-age sons.
Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Reris, were residents of the trlcities for 41 years.
Following the parade. Bittner
will be at Baker Park to present
awards and autograph book* for
fans.
Haven Haward • Best color
guard; Lorlng Award • Best antique vehicle; Elberta Award -Best
wheeled riding group; Hale
Haven Award - Best non-band
marching group; New AwardBest classic vehicle.
Fletcher said some exciting
entries have registered for this
year's event. The Tulip-Time
Kiompen Dancers from Holland
along with the Zeeiand High
School Band will be on hand to
delight spectators. So will the
Bonnie Blue Bell baton twiriers,
Vagabond Clowns from Chicago, and the Berrien County
Sheriff's Posse.
Some local favorites slated
for Saturday's parade are former
Coioma Mayor and civic leader
Glenn Randall; Coioma Lioness
CONTINUED ON PAQE 16
Area Primary Election Results
Senior Center tax
ok'd in landslide
H
MfcTH (^1
'
nw
SENIOR EXCITEMENT .Senior citizens were active In campaigning for the passage of a three-tenths of a mill Increase on the
primary ballot, earmartced for Benlen County Senior Centers. On
election day, local seniors Opel Socharetea and Edith Rose kept
tatty of the votes on a tote board located at the North Berrien
Senior Center In Coioma. (photo by Lynn Attlla)
QRAND MARSHAt...Cok>ma
a u t h o r F . ftoMMW S H t n *
Chairman Fletcher said the
lineup for the annual extravaganza will start at 12:00
noon. The float prejudging will
be at 12:30 p.m. There will be 14
award categories this year, Fletcher said. All categories except
floats will be judged during the
parade. Awards will be presented at 4:00 p.m. In the Baker
Park area.
The award categories are: Jim
Dundee Award - Best overall
non-float entry; Joe E. WellsBest overall use of glads and/or
peaches; Pink Friendship Award
-Most original; Glohaven - Best
use of theme of their choice;
Hilltop Sweepstakes - Best
overall float; Supreme AwardMost beautiful float; OeGaulle
Award - Best band; Bellalre
Award - Best clown or clown
group; Hunting Song Award
-Beat horse or horse team; Red
By Lynn Attlla
Voters In Berrien County approved a three-tenths mill tax increase for 4 years at the polls
Tuesday, d u r i n g the state
Primary Election. The increase,
sought by the County's
six
senior centers, is earmarked to
continue and improve services
provide for Berrien County
citizens over the age of 60
The proposal won popularity
as senior citizens throughout
the County banded together and
utilized a high energy campaign
to educate the general public
about the diversity of service the
centers provide.
The increase will generate
1600,000 which will be divided
equally among the six centers.
Countywlde 'Yes' votes were
104,067 while the 'No' votes
came in at 5,404.
In the tri-clty area, 1,637 yes
votes were cast while 434 voters
opted for the 'No' option.
Statewide Primary Election
results were incomplete at
press tlme...followlng are local
primary election results, Ineluding local issues.
COLOMA TOWNSHIP OOP
OKS INCUMBENT KRIEQER
Republican voters In Coioma
Township selected incumbent
Rodney K r i e g e r as t h e i r
representative for Township
Supervisor in N o v e m b e r ' s
General Election. Krieger, now
finishing his third term as
Township Supervisor, rolled
over his challenger, Jack H.
Page, with a vote total of 262 to
167.
In the race for Republican
representatives for Township
Trustee, top vote-getters were
Cynthia R. AvHes, 322; Robert W.
Nelson, 306; Incumbent William
L Kennedy, 299, and Thomas
Tokarz, 267. The fifth candidate,
Gary M. Washington, received
202 votes, not enough to keep
him in the race.
Township Clerk Marilyn
Schultz said the voter turnout
was 'very good for a primary. H
According to Schultz, 729 total
votes were cast at Tueeday's
polls.
.2 MILLS OK'D BY
WATERVLIET TWP. VOTERS
Watervllet Township voters
gave the go-ahead for a 2/10 of
one mill increase per year on the
State Equalized Valuation of
Watervllet Township to begin
with the tax year 1966 and continue through 1991.
The proposal passed by more
than a 3-to-1 margin. Both
precincts in the Township
tallied 193 yes votes to 55 no
votes.
HARTFORD TWP. APPROVES
2 MILLS FOR ROADS
Voters In Hartford Township
approved an increase of two
mills on each dollar of assessed
See VOTES on page 11
AUGUST 1 , 1 * 8
PAGE TWO
TRI-CITY RECORD
THANKS AND
QOODBYE
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Bayer,
Days have flown by, yet we
w o u l d be r e m i s s in not
acknowledging the kindness
shown when we needed the services of the Record, finding you
two directly responsible people
just super. You have uplifted the
community by your caring and
sharing and most of all Involvement In the many activities taking place. Qod love you.
H
^
&eTBacktc
T h e IV4JCH rOfKCjOOP,
be so p. en? s t A r t i H
v\e MPtN e ALLTHE p £ N C
/
^T:,
(SfZ/KuC5^
FOR HOME DELIVERY
CALL 463-3461
LANSING
REPORT
Lansing Report is written exclusively lor the T i
City Record by State Representative Lad S.
Stacey. Rep. Stacey will write ol ieeues affecting the state In general and the area In particular. He welcomee your commente &
q
ue8llon8
PARENTS MAY FACE JAIL
AND FINES IF THEIR MINOR
CHILDREN DRINK
Parents who let their minor
children hold drinking or drug
parties would be liable for stiff
fines and possible jail sentences under legislation that
has passed the Senate and Is
being considered by a House
committee.
Under SB 690, which I support, It would be Illegal for
parents to sponsor or knowingly
permit their children to hold parties where alcoholic beverages
or Illegal drugs are available.
Those violating the law would
be guilty of a misdemeanor and
face a fine of up to $500 and up
to 90 days In jail.
The bill Is aimed primarily at
functions such as high school
graduation parties where adults
knowingly provide alcohol or
c o n t r o l l e d s u b s t a n c e s to
minors.
Adults hosting parties In a
social setting, such as a wedding, would not be liable If the
minor's parents attend. Exceptions would also be made for
legitimate prescriptions or
alcohol for religious purposes.
Some parents believe that it Is
acceptable for minors to drink If
they are on private property. It Is
still, however, illegal.
And In a party situation,
minors may be a t t e n d i n g
without the knowledge of their
parents and may be driving
home drunk.
This legislation creates an
avenue for prosecution of adults
who knowingly serve minors.
The Back Fence
By Ann# Bayer
One more month and everyone in the Bayer household will
be heading for his or her assigned stations. As I think about It
that won't be all bad. At least the
TV will go off when I do at night
and not come on until I am home
after work.
I have a hard time sleeping in
this summer heat, especially
with three giggling teens spending the night in the daughter's
room next to ours. Sometimes I
can even hear their squeals over
the whirring of the fan.
Now, I do realize that most of
the people in our family are bigger but that in its own way
causes confusion. The other day
we had some longtime friends
take a ride by our house. They
did not pull in or stop for a
visit...no, they were not angry
with us . they thought we had
company. Wrong! We just had
kids-kids in cars, kids on Wkas,
and ghettos blasting Sometimes our yard can look like
Qrand Central Station.
When I was a teen at home I
never gave any thought to my
poor Mom and Dad trying to
negotiate all the different
schedules, until one night...
Qrandma was staying with us.
Now that's my Oad's M o t t w ,
and t h e did have a crazy sense
of humor.
One night, and I remember it
was after twelve o'clock, I left
my room to head for the bath
and there was Qranny standing
in the hall with a worried look on
her face. 1 asked. "What's u p T
She replied, '1 just never know in
this house if i f s time for bed or
time to gel up. There are people
running up and down stairs all
day and all night." Now you have
to understand that some of us
four kids worked late on our jobs
and some left realty early and
poor Grandma tried to keep up
with everyone.
And, of course, the best family trick of all was when someone
in the house would wake up early for work and get the rest of
the family up for the day. We
would all be sitting around the
coffee table in the moming and
someone, usually Dad, would
look at the clock. After he yelled
"What pothead got us up now?"
we would realize that It was
around two in the moming and
all knocked each other down
heading back to our pillows and
blankets. This happened on the
average of at least once a week
at the old homestead.
Naturally, Qranny was also
visiting once when this happened. Boy, that really fried her. It
took her a long time to dress for
the day and by the time she was
heading downstairs for coffee
and a sweet roll we were all on
our way back up to bed. That
moming I remember she overslept. i wonder if she just
wanted to make sure we had the
right time.
Anyway, as a teen, I never
gave any thought to how busy
our house was, I guess because
that was not my }ob. But now it
is, and sometimes it takes my
breath away.
When they were babies I had
control. I knew where everything
was in the drawers and closets. I
knew how many to feed at supper and what to fix. It was
wonderful.
Now when I get home from
work I ask to see who is staying
and who ate what, and usually
Karl and I get stuck trying to
consume a entire roast beef dinner by ourselves.
I guess that's really the
reason why I like fall time
schedules, and they all stick to
it. The problem is every year we
learn who falls into what time
slot Oh, well, here we go again.
MAKE TODAY COUNT
AUGUST t,
The Make Today Count
meeting will be held Wednesday, August 10, at Watervllet
Community Hospital. A social
get-together will be at 7:00 p.m.
and the meeting will begin at
7:30 p.m. A film on Alzheimer's
Disease will be shown with a
question and answer session to
follow.
OES PICNIC ON
AUGUST 8
Members of the Watervllet
To the Tri-Clty Community
Chapter #232, Order of the
members or people:
Eastern Star, will meet for a
Leaving the area after 20 family picnic on Monday,
years of association with many
August 8.
many wonderful persons who
This event will be held at the
touched our llveshas been the pavilion In Hayes Park at 6:30
most difficult In the "golden
p.m.
years." Our hearts remain, we
Please bring a dish to pass
say thanks much for helping, and your own table^service.
caring, sharing. We express our
deep gratitude.
Charley and Peg Baker LOCAL QRADS FROM
(formerly at 3655 S. West St., FERRIS WINTER AND
Coioma)
i
'come, Fr. Chuck, to
St. Joe Catholic
SPRING QUARTERS
AARP TO MEET
ON AUGUST 8
Members of Northern Berrien
County Chapter #3101 of
A.A.R.P. will meet Monday,
August 8, for a luncheon at 12
o'clock sharp at the Northwoods
Restaurant on Paw Paw Lake
Drive.
This luncheon takes place Instead of our August picnic. If
any members are Interested and
haven't signed up yet, they
should make reservations by
calling one of the following
numbers: (468-6914), (944-1574),
(468-3715), no later than August
5. The cost will be $7.00.
After the luncheon bingo Is
planned. Anybody wishing to
stay and play Is asked to please
bring along a little surprise, for
white elephant bingo. It would
be nice to see all of the
members again for a day of fun
and fellowship.
Some 372 students are Included on the list of those who completed requirements for certificates, associate's, bachelor's
and doctoral degrees at Ferris
State University during the
winter quarter.
The local student for the
winter quarter who was eligible
to participate in the official commencement ceremonies held
May 21 at Ferris was Ella Rae
Dyson of Coioma. She received
an associate In applied science
degree.
Of the 1,456 students who
graduated from Ferris State
University during the spring
quarter, and who also were eligible to participate In the May 21
festivities, were: Craig Steven
Brookhouse and Lisa Ann Feury,
both of Coioma. Brookhouse
graduated with a bachelor of
science degree and Feury
graduated with highest distinction, also with a bachelor of
science degree.
KARL'S
KOLUMN
By Karl Bayer
GOOD §r.„MORNINQ
Just what time of the day Is It
anyway? You can't tell by the
telephone anymore...chances
are the person answering your
ring will say "Good morning"
when It's afternoon and "Good
afternoon" whan it's morning.
You may think that's a small
problem compared to the rest
we've
got...hunger,
war,
pestilence, drought, etc. And It
may be...but I find It Irritating
that the responses have become
so automatic that there Is no
thought given to the misinformation
the response
may
engender.
The most blatant form of
misinformation
though,
thoughtless
automatic
responses, are how we greet
one another. Where a simple
hello will do the lob nicely at any
occasion (except perhaps a
funeral), we always ask "How
are you?" By the time I get out
my "Hello, how are you?"
greeting, the opportunity to say
"I'm fine, thanks. How are you?"
has passed. We are both talking
at once or the other person has
already
moved on and is
greeting another.
Arthur Godfrey (I don't think)
never expected an answer to his
"Howarya, howarya, howarya?"
...Why do the rest of us?
From long observation of
"Howyadoing?" I expect the correct response is "Fine" or the
cruder MWhateverlcan"...neither
of which convey any Information
at all of how I'm really doing.
That's okay if the questioner
doesnt really want to know how
I am. realty.
In my grammar school days
the peer greeting was "Waddyasay?" in the form of the
question. The only response to
ft was "Wadyasay?" but that only worked if you were as cool as
the person who greeted you. If
you weren't at least on an equal
footing,
the greeting
fell
abysmally short of anything but
acute embarrassment.
Now the Australians have added "Quddaymate"
to the
greeting gargle (and that's coming or going). To most of us
hearing it it sounds silly and it is
e¥en sillier to say it (unless one
is on safari in the outback).
Other ethnic groups have add-
M mr &m gimww
/.e., m
black with "Whatssss happennnning" and New Yorkers with
"Heyyy" (there'll be a later column on why New Yorkers [and
Chlcagoans]
are their own
ethnic group).
From my days of defending
the country on the shores of
England I learned "Good afternoon, Good morning and Good
evening" were all phrases of
dismissal. I think the message
there was "Make my day good
by moving on." To say goodbye
to a friend was "Tata" or 'Toffy
bye", to a small one It could be
"Toffy bye-bye." To a loved one
a good bye was "Tara."
Greetings were " Hi ya, mate,
hello, and hello, hello, hello."
The most overworked parting
phrase la "Have a nice day"
folowed closely by "Have a good
day."
Maybe the best of all greetings is "Hello" and the parting is
l,
Goodbye"...neither have to be
anything more than they are...a
way to aknowledge a friend or
someone blocking your path.
For goodness sake, don't ever
ask anybody "Howyafeelin?"
HOWYAFEEUM, BOB?
If all went according to plan,
Wednesday, Watervllet Gambles owner Bob Maeder is home
from a brief but necessary sotoum in the hospital.
According to his wife, Virginia, Bob is feeling better and
will be back to work soon. She
also told me she's got one more
argument for him to quit smoking.
Hope you're feeling better,
Bob ..see you out back behind
the dumpster.
Word ol the week~.KITH
HAVE A PEACH OF A TIME
Don't forget the biggest party
in Southwestern Michigan this
weekend is in Coioma at the
Qlad-Peach Festival.
The fun begins Friday and
runs through Sunday. Jor a complete run-down of all the events
as they are scheduled see the
story on the front page and the
schedule on the back page of
this week's Record.
G'day
FATHER CHUCK'S STORMY
WELCOME
It
was
a
hot
July
Saturday....July 16th to be exact.
Bob and Delores Kllng, Marlon
and I went to Watervllet to
church with Mom Kllng. She enjoys having her family with her
at church, so some of us try to
do that whenever possible.
When we picked her up,
thunderheads were building In
the western sky and we could
hear rumblings. So we all hurried Into St. Joseph's church
before we got rained on.
That Saturday was kind of
special. Father Adolph Nadrach
had officially gone Into retirement, and here was the new
pastor. Father Chuck, as he called himself. We saw him and
said Hello as we went into the
church.
Father Chuck is a younger
man, smiling eyes behind his
glasses, and It hardly seems
possible that he has ministered
to congregations for 17 years.
During his first sermon, he said,
"The second Vatican Council
was held from 1962-66. I began
my theological studies right at
the end of that time." This
seems to indicate that he Is a
minister of the modern world in
the best sense.
For the 10 years Father
Nadrach was pastor of St.
Joseph's, Father Chuck was
ministering to his flock of the
faithful in Wayland. That parish
has 425 households, with many
folks of Slovak, Polish and German heritage. When he left
there, Father Chuck admitted
that he left behind many friends.
In that first Sunday's church
bulletin, he said that he looks
forward very eagerly to meeting
everyone "...and getting to know
St. Joseph parish and Waterviiet
and Coioma and strange streets
and new landscapes.**
"I could write more details
about myself," he said, "I might
warn you about my strange (or
delightful) sense of humor,
d e s c r i b i n g the c o n f u s i n g
number of parishes I've worked
In, give you all kinds of unwanted and biased opinions
about sports, politics, the
weather, music, art, and books.
But I will spare you now, and
save all that for other weeks....or
another century."
After church was over, I read
that b u l l e t i n . And Father
Chuck's first sermon that Saturday afternoon was somewhat
like his bulletin message....short
and interspersed with flashes of
humor.
Remember how I said the
thunderheads looked threatening when we entered the
church? Well, as the service
started we could see the sky
behind St. Josephs beautiful
stained glass windows begin to
darken. Then thunder rumbled,
wind creaked the huge rafters,
and the rain came.
Nicely into the service, the
lights flickered, brightened,
flickered again and went completely out, leaving us with only
a few candies for illumination.
Father Chuck coolly continued;
and as our eyes became acc u s t o m e d t o the g l o o m ,
shadowed objects under the
huge vaulted celling took on a
soft glow.
We continued with prayers,
responses, and there seemed little concern for the weather outside. Father Chuck was the soul
of confidence and calm. Then
afterwards we went forth Into a
stormy world with the feeling
that we had experienced
something unlque...speclal.
One week later I opened St.
Joseph's weekly bulletin to see
what Father Chuck had to say
about his stormy welcome and
his first week In our community.
He said, "It has been an Int e r e s t i n g f i r s t week In
Watervllet. I've made trips to the
bank, grocery store, hospital,
and gas station. I have met
many people who have been
warm and friendly In welcoming
me to St. Joseph's Parish....
"Of course our Saturday night
Mass featured electricity for the
first half and no electricity for
the last half. The various
ministers and congregation
were most helpful and handled
It quite well....
"I have attended a long Saturday meeting at the chancery,
spent a day w i t h f a m i l y
members In Royal Oak, picked
up a few last Items In Wayland,
presided at a rehearsal and wedding, and sat through a long
school board meeting (which
they said was short). I have
begun to figure out the phone
system, tried some jogging, written a few of many "Thank yous"
back to Wayland and emptied
out about half the junk In the
boxes I brought along.
"I did not manage to attend
the British Open (golf In wild,
windy weather), the Democratic
Convention (windy speeches
and crowds), or the Venetian
Festival (crowds and noise). And
I didn't miss any of them!"
Sometime later I had a chance
to consider all of Father Chuck's
words. All of the people of St.
Joseph's will surely miss Father
Nadrach and Father Barth. But
we will hopefully see them now
and then. Father Nadrach is still
an officer In the Army of the
Lord. Father Barth goes on to a
new assignment, but Father
Nadrach needs some time for
g o l f i n g , f i s h i n g , a n d the
philosophical speculation that
these pastimes Induce. He
deserves the chance to have a
lessening of earthly responsibilities.
And the same people of St.
Joseph's will welcome Father
Chuck Fischer, the new pastor.
He is vitally interested and interesting. Already he has made
some
giant
strides
In
demonstrating his keen mind,
sense of humor, and caring attitude.
Father Chuck's introduction
to all of us may not have been a
trial by fire, but the failure of Mr.
Edison's invention just when we
needed it was a sort of test of
the new pastor's ability to rise to
the occasion...which he did
ably.
I'm glad we were all present at
Father
Chuck's
stormy
welcome, and will be hoping
that he never has to try to top
that dramatic beginning.
TRI-CITY
R138EN Main
C OSt.,RBoxD7
Waterviiet Mich., 49098
(616) 463-3461
Anne A Kart Bayer, PubHetiwe
Karl Baysr, Editor
Bonnie Bannon. Copy EdHor
Danny Gray, Ad SaiM
Ginny Phillip*, Bookkoeptng
The Trt-City Record it
the Red Arrow Edition of
THE WATERVUET RECORD
TRI-CITY RECORD
NEW D o c i f f l S r
AREA ANNOUNCES
OPEN HOUSE
Dr. A. Stagg celebrates
forty years of service
On August 1, 1988, Dr.
Adelbert Stagg celebrated forty
years of service at Community
Hospital.
On Wednesday,
August 3, Community Hospital
honored Dr. Stagg with a surprise anniversary reception and
'roast.'
Dr. Adelbert Stagg has been
practicing medicine for forty
years. "We are proud to honor
him today for his well-respected
medical expertise and his
dedication to the people of
Southwestern Michigan and to
Community Hospital," stated
Mr. Steven H. Spencer, Hospital
Administrator.
On Wednesday, the Community Hospital Medical Staff,
Board of Trustees, the Auxiliary,
employees and Dr. Stagg's family gathered at the hospital's dining room at 2:00 p.m. to wait for
Dr. Stagg to arrive. Refreshments were served. Mr. Steven
H. Spencer, Hospital Administrator, served as master of
ceremonies.
Mr. Peter DeQroot, President
of the Hospital's Board of
TrufttAAA. presented Dr. Stagg
with a plaque from the hospital.
Then the 'roast' took place with
doctors, Board members, and
the departments within the
hospital honored Dr. Stagg with
a gag gift, a fond memory, or a
serious point of interest.
Dr. Adelbert Stagg Is a
general practice physician and
Is also an emergency room
physician at Community Hospital. Dr. Stagg received his
medical degree from Loma Linda University of California; after
first obtaining his bachelor of
science degree from Andrews
University of Berrien Springs In
1942. In July of 1945 to July of
1946, Dr. Stagg served an Internship as Butterworth Hospital,
Grand Rapids, and also did
some postgraduate work at
Cook County Hospital, Chicago,
Illinois, In general surgery and
cardiology from 1950 to 1954.
After completing all of his
schooling, Dr. Stagg was asked
to help assist his father-in-law In
private practice. Dr. Anderson
had a practice In Waterviiet.
Then Dr. Stagg and his former
wife. Dr. Betty Stagg, went Into
practice together In Hartford.
Today Dr. Stagg has his
private practice In Hartford. He
Dr. Michael E. Mayle announces the opening of his office for general practice on
August 3 at Coioma Medical
Clinic, 6572 Red Arrow Highway,
Coioma.
Dr. Mayle will hold an open
house at his office on Sunday,
August 7, from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
The public Is welcome.
has served his community not
only In his medical profession
by being a Department of Health
Medical Examiner, but also by
serving In the armed forces, his
church, his patients, and as past
Chlef-of-Staff at Community
Hospital. Currently Dr. Stagg
serves on the Hospital's Executive Committee of Medical
Staff.
Dr. Stagg resides In Hartford
with his wife, Lorna; their
daughter, Jennifer, age seven;
and stepchildren, Jason Pratt,
age eleven, and Leslie Pratt, age
21. Dr. Stagg's other children
are: Dr. Dell (Adelbert) Stagg Jr.,
age 42, of Durham, North
Carolina; Dr. Robert Stagg, age
40, of Redlands, California; Andy (Alfred) Stagg, age 36, of
Kent, Washington; Kirk Stagg,
age 34, of Baker, Oregon; and
Dr. Sally Stagg, age 33, of
Leucadia, California. All of Dr.
Stagg's children were Invited to
participate In the hospital's
celebration.
Dr. Stagg has made a great
impact on the quality of life In
Southwestern Michigan. He has
spent forty years giving life and
PIZZA
FREE
DELIVERY
Next to Sprague'a
Dr. Adalbert Stagg
mending the human body when
It needs repairs. He has seen
generations of families based
on his caring and compassion
for his patients and friends. He
WATERVUET,
Conservation Club to save coastal sand dunes
Michigan's largest conservation organization has launched
a statewide public information
and citizen outreach campaign
to help rescue the state's unique
Lake Michigan sand dunes from
overdevelopment.
The Michigan United Conservation Club's (MUCC) 'Save Our
Sand Dunes' effort Is designed
to galvanize public support for
legislation now before the state
Senate Committee on Natural
Resources and Environmental
Affairs that would give local
governments the authority to
strictly regulate development
projects near Lake Michigan
sand dunes.
The measure (HB-4251), Introduced by Rep. Lynn Jondahl,
D-East Lansing, would require
the Michigan Department of
Natural Resources to Inventory
Michigan's
sand
dune
resources; develop programs
and administrative rules to properly manage sand dunes; and
give local governments the
authority to adopt stringent zoning laws to restrict commercial
and residential development of
sand dunes.
Stretching along the eastern
shore of Lake Michigan, from
the southwestern corner of the
Lower Peninsula to portions of
the Upper Peninsula, the state's
coastal sand dunes are an
ecologically rare and fragile
area that form the largest tract
of freshwater sand dunes in the
world.
Although current state law
severely limits the mining of
sand from the Lake Michigan
dunes, the development of commercial and residential projects
on or near the dunes Is skyrockIng.
A report published by the
Center for Remote Sensing at
Michigan State University showed t h a t d e v e l o p m e n t accelerated so rapidly In the
coastal dunes that nearly a third
of all development has occurred
SPECii
OF THE WEEK
4 Piece
FISH
DINNER
m
WALLACE*
TASTEE FREEZ
& big t r e s t a u r a n t
since 1973.
dustry; and
"We're losing our coastal
-work with the print and
sand dunes to commercial and broadcast news media to
residential development at an d i s t r i b u t e I n f o r m a t i o n on
alarming rate and It's time we Michigan's coastal sand dunes
did something about It," said and e f f o r t s t o d e v i s e a
Thomas L. Washington, MUCC thoughtful dune management
Executive Director. "We're plan.
mobilizing our membership
"The Lake Michigan sand
around the state to help ensure dunes are a unique and vital part
that Rep. Jondahl's sand dune of our state's rich outdoor
protection bill receives prompt heritage, and we want to
and positive action in the preserve that heritage for our
Senate when lawmakers return children and grandchildren,"
to Lansing In the fall."
Washington added. "By taking
To raise public awareness of this 'Save Our Sand Dunes'
the need for sand dune protec- message neighbor-to-neighbor
tion legislation, MUCC will:
and friend-to-friend, we hope to
- c o n t a c t Its more than ensure the vitality of this
125,000 members across the unusual resource for the future."
state to explain the problems
associated with sand dune
development and encourage
them to contact their legislators
CULLIGAN
in Lansing.
No more iron
-use its Citizen Outreach
stains w/Culllgan
Canvass to circulate 'advisory*
petitions calling for legislative
Only $3.50 per month
approval of the Michigan Sand
Limited Offer
Dunes Protection Act;
Call Now!!
-familiarize legislators with
Michigan's coastal sand dunes
4684373 or
and their Importance to our
1-800442-2802
state's burgeoning tourist In-
Bob's Collectors Shop
340 N. Main St.. Box 796
Waterviiet. Ml 49098
(616)463-7452
463-3234
has always been a fine example
for others to live by and It was
the hospital's turn to honor our
Dr. Stagg with 'Dr. Stagg Day' on
August 3,1988.
1 Main St
Hartford
'621-38
^ Coioma •Waterviiet • H a r t f o r d
DOUBLE
COUPONS
USDA
Food
Sumps
I
Wclcomc
ALL DAY
WEDNESDAY
W«- Ncvrrvc I he Hi^hi I •• I niiii Uujniili«»
YANOEN BRINK
WHOtE
BONELESS
"<1
SMOKED
HAM
1/2 HAM
*1.39
SAVI
ON YOUR
ICHOKBJ
• 4
CHIPS A H O Y l
1 MOUU*.
o« STWD
m
REGUIAR OR WET
» 7 - U P ZHrSSt
instaht savings
SAVE
8 PACK
16 R. OZ.
iOTTUS
OPCNt M o n ^ t a t , , t
M M . t o SiJO p a n .
Andmm Sate
10% to
50%
off
RED FUME OR
THOMPSON GREEN
SEEDLESS
GRAPES
WANTED TO BUY
Toy trains of all makes, sizes, and descriptions: Iron, tin, plastic or whatever. Any type
race car made by; Cox. Comet. Wen-Mac. or
other manufacturers. Also slot cars. 1/24.
1/32 or HO scale. Old airplane motors, all
types. Also plastic flying airplanes. Old metal
figures and soldiers of all types. Old toys,
iron, steel or lithograph tin. Promotional cars,
metal or plastic, such as were given away
when you bought a new car years ago. C
OMd
model kits, wood, plastic or car_
irdboar
preferably unbuilt. World's Fair souvenirsnothing after World War II please. Old die
cast toys. Dinkey. Hubley. Corgi or old doll
house furniture by Arcade and Tootsie Toy.
Tin and plastic toy sets such as made by
Marx. Old toy train catalogs by Marx. Lionel.
Ives. American Flyer. Old battery operated
toys, old Erector Sets, old log cabin sets,
other misc related items.
OluUwQi
COLOMA WATERVLIET HARTFORD
STORE
STORE
STORE
MON-SAT 8-10
SUNDAY 9-7
MON-SAT. 8-10
SUNDAY 8-8
MON-SAT 8-10
CLOSED SUNDAY
AUGUST 3,1988
PAGE FIVE
TRI-CITY RECORD
£
PAGE FOUR
AUGUSTS,
TRI-CITY RECORD
ARFA
OBITUARIES
JOSEPH DAMICO
Joseph C. Damlco, 82, formerly of North Shore Drive, Benton
Harbor, died Thursday, July 20,
1988, at B e r r i e n G e n e r a l
Hospital, Berrien Center.
Funeral Mass was celebrated
at 11:30 a.m. Saturday at St.
John's Catholic Church, Benton
Harbor. Burial was In Calvary
Cemetery. Memorials may be
made t o B e r r i e n G e n e r a l
Hospital or to the church.
Mr. Damlco was born May 18,
1906, In Chicago, Illinois. He
was a retired farmer. His wife,
Bertha, preceded him In death in
1984. Survivors Include: one son,
Philip of Benton Harbor; three
daughters - Mrs. Loretta Arntz
of Sister Lakes, Mrs. Patricia
Roe of Coioma, and Mrs. Jack
(Mary Lou) Welbaum of Galien;
five grandchildren; one greatgrandchild; two b r o t h e r s - Tony
and Frank, both of Benton Harbor; and one sister, Mrs. Delbert
(Jennie) Humes of Benton Harbor.
SHIRLEY SIPIORA
Mrs. Tom (Shirley) Slplora, 54,
of 5100 Little Paw Paw Lake
Road, Coioma, died Tuesday,
July 26, 1988, at Mercy Center,
Benton Harbor.
Mrs. Slplora was born April
26, 1934, In Chicago.
Survivors Include: her husband; her mother, Viola Boltt of
Mundeleln, Illinois; a grandmother, Mary Hornus of St.
Joseph; and a brother, Matthew
Boltt of Mundeleln, Illinois.
LILLIE CAMPBELL
Lillie M. Campbell, 93, of
Nlles, formerly of Watervllet,
died Tuesday, July 26, 1988, at
Pawatlng Hospital, Nlles.
Graveside services were held
Thursday at 10 a.m. at Watervllet
Cemetery. Hutchins Funeral
Home In Watervllet took care of
the arrangements.
Mrs. Campbell was born Nov.
8, 1894, In Arkansas.
Survivors
Include: two
s o n s - L o y d of Nlles and Edward of W a t e r v i i e t ; t h r e e
d a u g h t e r s - Mrs. Bob (Velma)
Hancock of Niles, Mrs. Bill
(Floy) Perkins of Watervllet and
Mrs. Grace Batchler of Buchanan; three s i s t e r s - Fay Loftls of
Beebe, Arkansas, Esther Braurn
of Shirley, Arkansas, and Blanche Baker of Clinton, Arkansas;
and two brothers - Roy Cullum
of Shirley, Ark., and Coy Cullum
of Clinton, Ark.; 27 grandchildren; 42 great-grandchildren;
and five great-great-grandchlldren.
Hutchins Funeral Home
209 S Main, Waterviiet u t m
463 3811 ^
COURTEOUS
SEHVICE IN
A DIGNIFIED
MANNER
ROLAND T HUTCHINS, Dir.
I
1
ICALVIN FUNERAL HOME
DALE D. LEONARD, DIRICTOt
HARTFORD, MICMIOAN 40057
mirNOMi 011 *4101
MONUMfNTi
LEONARD FUNERAL HOME
UwfffMt, Ml 4f0*4 (414| 4744131
M * O. UwwA OWwiw
FLORIN
MARTHA OLIVER
Martha Oliver, 76, of West
Minster, Colorado, formerly of
Hartford, died Thursday, July 28,
1988, at home.
The funeral was held Monday
at 2 p.m. at Hutchins Funeral
Home, Watervllet. Burial was In
Maple Hill Cemetery, Hartford.
Mrs. Oliver was born Jan. 18,
1912, In Fulton, Kentucky.
Survivors Include: a son, John
of South Haven; two daughters
- M r s . Carlton (Carolyn) Winch
and Mrs. Burt (Kathy) Saye, both
of West Minster, Colorado; 11
grandchildren;
17 g r e a t grandchildren; and four sisters
- Mrs. Mary McDougal of Orlando, Florida, Mrs. Virginia Lusk of
Athens, Alabama, Mrs. William
(Mildred) Laslter of Macon,
Georgia, and Mrs. Slgmond
(Ruby) Peterson of Marietta,
Georgia. She was preceded In
death by her husband, Robert, In
December 1987.
JULIA STEWART
Julia Stewart, 83, a former
Watervllet resident, who resided
at Friendship Village, Kalamazoo, died Tuesday, July 26,
1988, at Borgess M e d i c a l
Center, Kalamazoo.
Graveside services were held
Friday at 11 a.m., at Watervllet
Cemetery. Arrangements were
by Hutchins Funeral Home,
Waterviiet. Memorials may be
made to Plymouth Congregational Church, Watervllet;
American Heart Association; or
the American Cancer Society.
Mrs. Stewart was born Oct.
17, 1904, In Grand Rapids.
She Is survived by a nephew,
Paul Plyley of Kalamazoo. She
was preceded In death by her
husband, Frank, In 1970.
ARLENE ARENT
Mrs. Arlene C. Arent, 97, a
resident at Shoreham Terrace
Nursing Home, St. Joseph,
formerly Balnbrldge Township,
died Tuesday, July 26, 1988, at
Mercy-Memorial
Medical
Center, St. Joseph.
The funeral was held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Dey-Florln
Chapel, Florin Funeral Service,
St. Joseph. The Order of Eastern
Star, Chapter 232 of Waterviiet,
of which she was a lifetime
member, conducted the service
rites. Memorials may be made to
the Humane Society of Berrien
County.
Mrs. Arent was born Nov. 1,
1890, In Keeler Township. She
and her husband, John, who
preceded her In death In 1965,
were fruit farmers and owned
and operated a cider mill and
the former Balnbrldge Ballroom
and Pool Hall, the latter In the
early 1900s.
Survivors
Include
one
daughter, Mrs. Irene Shafer of
Benton Harbor; two grandc h i l d r e n and t h r e e greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband and
one daughter, Helen Baker In
1953.
CASKET
PIECES
JOHN LOTTRIDQE
John "Duff Lottrldge, 79, of
West St. Joseph Street, Watervllet, died Saturday, July 30,
1988, at Lake View Community
Nursing Home, Lawton.
The body has been cremated.
A memorial service was held
Tuesday at 10 a.m. at Hutchins
Funeral Home, Watervllet.
Burial of the remains followed
the s e r v i c e In W a t e r v l l e t
Cemetery. Memorials may be
made to the North Berrien County Senior Citizens Center, Coioma or Watervllet Fire and Ambulance Department.
Mr. Lottrldge was born March
19,1909, In Watervllet.
Survivors Include: his wife,
Gladys; two sons - Bud of
Watervllet and John of Benton
Harbor; a daughter, Mrs. Herbert
(Judy) Kehlstrom of St. Joseph;
six grandchildren; two brothers
- H a r o l d of San Diego and Bob
of Nlles; and two sisters - Mrs.
George (Hanna) Brown of Essex,
Vermont, and Mrs. Russell
(Helen) Richmond of St. Joseph.
RUSSELL HINCKLEY
Russell Hinckley, 77, of West
St. Joseph Street, Waterviiet,
was dead on arrival Saturday,
July 30,1988, at Mercy-Memorial
Medical Center, St. Joseph.
Graveside services were held
Monday morning at 10 a.m. at
Hutchins Funeral Home, Watervllet. Memorials may be made to
the Watervllet Ambulance and
Fire Department.
Mr. Hinckley was born Jan. 26,
1911, in Michigan.
Survivors include: his wife,
Grace; two sons - Harold Nelson of San Diego, California,
and Jim Hinckley of Waterviiet;
three daughters - Mrs. Charles
(Barbara) Bell of St. George,
Utah, Mrs. John (Shirley) Adams
of Messlllon, Ohio, and Mrs.
J o h n (Leota) Z e m l i c k a of
Elkhart, Indiana; eight grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; three brothers - Glenn
Novlskey of Freeport, Michigan,
Boyd Novlskey of L o w e l l ,
Michigan, and Norman Novlskey
of Hastings, Michigan; and
three sisters - Mrs. Kenneth
(June) Pember of Vermontvlile,
Michigan, Mrs. Eleanor Gween
of Florida and Mrs. Josephine
Johnson of Grand Rapids.
JULIUS KASISCHKE
J u l i u s L. Kaslschke, 89,
formerly of Marquette Woods
Road, St. Joseph, died Monday,
August 1, 1988, at Countryside
Nursing Home, South Haven,
where he resided.
The funeral will be held Thursday at 10 a.m. at St. Paul
Lutheran Church, Stevensville,
of which he was a member.
Burial will be in Riverview
Cemetery. Friends may call
Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m. and
7 to 9 p.m. at Kerley & Starks
Funeral Home, St. Joseph.
Memorials may be made to the
church.
•
W
& s
P
irits
GATEWAY TO THE PAW PAW LAKES
SOCIAL
SECURITY?
MANY
PEOPLE
ONLY
KNOW
HALFTHE
STORY.
Call
1-800 937-2000
n
BERRIEN COUNTY EMERGENCY DIAL 911
VAN BUREN COUNTY SHERIFF 657-3101
Ml STATE POLICE POST (St. Joe) 429-1111
Ml STATE POLICE POST (Paw Paw) 657-5551
POISON CONTROL CENTER 1 800 442 4112
WATERVLIET COMMUNITY HOSPITAL 463 3111
^ \MM
S o c i n l SoV u r i t y .
It n o v o r s t o p s w o r k i n q
Thli menage tpontorid by th« Stito Sanh of Cotomi
the
Center for
Wbmen's
Health
FREE
READER ADS
THAT'S RIGHT, FREE READER ADS
Buy it, sell it, want it, rent it, give it away
you name it! All w
" *
feflow. write clearly, keep your ad less
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send in a form for each message. Your ad will
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PRINT HERE:
AGolden Rule Home
Mail to Tri-City Record, Box 7, Waterviiet, MI 49098
controlled substance (marijuana) In March 14 and March 16
In Hartford.
Kenneth Baker, 29, 10 S.
Haver St., Hartford, delivery and
manufacture of a controlled
substance (cocaine) on March
24 In Hartford. Bond was set at
$2,000.
Other suspects who were arraigned In District Court In
South Haven were: Gloria
Lasenby, Covert, delivery and
manufacture of a controlled
substance (marijuana); Terry
Hale, Covert, two counts of
delivery and manufacture of a
c ont r olled substance (marijuana); John Umin, Bloomingdale, delivery and manufacture
of a controlled substance (marijuana); Louiq Sheldon, Qobles,
delivery and manufacture of a
c ont r olled substance (marijuana).
Suspects demanding preliminary hearings In Paw Paw were:
David M. Gardner, Lawrence,,
three counts of delivery of cocaine; Tony C. McLendon,
Decatur, delivery of marijuana;
Eric L. Parish, Decatur, delivery
of m a r i j u a n a ; J o h n West,
Decatur, and his wife, Paula M.
West, delivery of marijuana;
Tyrone Price, Decatur, four
counts of delivery of marijuana;
Russell H. Wright, Decatur,
delivery of marijuana; Patrick
Wilson, Decatur, delivery of
marijuana.
The ninth person appearing In
Paw Paw, Byron D. Antles,
Lawton, pleaded guilty to
distributing marijuana without
remuneration on Nov. 4,1907, In
Lawton. Sentencing was scheduled for Sept. 6.
Demanding preliminary examination In Cass District Court
was Donna S. Chappel, Dowaglac, two counts of delivery of
marijuana and two counts of
delivery of amphetamines.
SHAKEN BUT NOT UNNERVED...Tere8a Phillips of Coioma go! a little surprise last Tuesday, July 26, as she drove to a doctor's appointment with Dr. Llantos, Watervllet. When she hit the brakes of the borrowed 1979 Cutlaii Cruiser she was driving, expecting to stop In a
choice parking place, the car continued to drive over the SVt-foot cement wall and landed on Its nose, leaving the rear wheels resting on
the top of the wall.
Les Williams, owner of Les Williams Towing In Riverside, was called In to help Ms. Phillips get down from her perch. After surveying
the situation, he called for backup from Dale Wlckham, Dale's Towing, In South Haven. The towing experts situated a wrecker on each
side of the vehicle, extended their booms, hooked onto the subframe
, gently lifted the front end of the nearly-vertical vehicle and returned
It to the pavement.
Once the car was back on solid ground, Terry Pepple, owner of the
car and a Sears employee, felt compelled to test the 'Die Hard* and
see If the car would start. It did! When asked If he'd ever loan a car
again, he replied, MNot for a long, long timer
(Jerry Byars photo)
"Our Best To Youl," the second edition of the Michigan
Specialty Food Guide, is just the
ticket for a taste tour of the
state.
Published by the Michigan
Department of Commerce's Office of Products Promotion, the
guide includes more than 70 examples of delectable foods produced in Michigan.
Our Cookies Are Baked In
A Real Bakery
The ertgaflement of Donna
Lee Nelson of Sarasota, Florida,
and Philip Van Pelt Qauntlett,
also of Sarasota, Is announced.
She Is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John E. Nelson of Sarasota,
formerly of Watervllet.
He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Qauntlett of Sarasota.
The bride-elect graduated In
1981 f r o m Rlvervlew H i g h
School and graduated In 1985
from Florida State University.
She Is employed with R.A. Burton Enterprises Inc. and Is a
member of the Chamber of Commerce and S.O.R.A.
The
brldegroom-elect
graduated In 1970 from Winter
Haven High School and graduated in 1982 from Stetson
University. He is employed with
A . L Williams as regional vice
president and is a member of
Manatee Executive Network,
S.O.R.A. and Lambda Chi Alpha.
A November 5 wedding Is
planned.
and unfailing determination In
the development of the Open
Horse Show are what made It "a
dream come true."
Through a memorial fund
established at the time of Pottsie's death, the entire Horse
Complex has been named In his
honor with new signs erected at
each end of the Grandstand. The
horse entry booth has been
completely renovated and two
new announcer stands have
been built. The entry booth and
announcer's stands consist of
cedar shake siding with a
covered porch and a walkway
connecting the entry booth and
the announcer's stands.
"There always something
good cooking In Michigan," said
Commerce Director Doug Ross.
"And this guide tells you just
where to find it. This Is just a
sampling of the many fine food
products produced In Michigan.
Many of the country's finest
chefs and restaurants already
know how good Michigan foods
are. Now It's your turn."
From the east side of the
state comes sugar-cured pork
from Rogers City and chocolate
chunk cookies from Midland.
Western Lower Michigan of-
eluding Brut champagne, fruity
table wines and s p a r k l i n g
juices.
The Office of Michigan Products Promotion was established In 1983 to aggressively promote the diversity and high
quality of Michigan-made and
-grown products.
Copies of the guide may be
obtained at no charge by calling
the Michigan Office of Products
Promotion at I-8OO-MI-PRODS.
fers farmers cheese from Fountain. buffalo meat from Traverse
City, and maple syrup from
Maple City.
The Upper Peninsula contributes smoked fish from
Paradise, whlteflsh caviar from
Manistlque and spice mixes
from Champion.
And S o u t h e r n M i c h i g a n
presents mustard from Franklin,
mint oils from St. Johns, and
fruit and wine vinaigrettes from
Walled lake.
Also featured are selections
from 17 Michigan wineries in-
r
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i i i i
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SPEAKERS:
3858 Niles Road
St. Joseph, Michigan 49085
OSTEOPOROSIS SCREENING PROGRAM
Osteoporosis , , , the loss of bone mass that can cause crippling, pain and
disfigurement in one out of four women after menopause, Learn whether
or not you are at risk and what preventive steps you can take to safeguard
your health, The Center's Osteoporosis Screening Program costs $25 and
includes;
•
By Lynn Attlla
The largest All Breeds Open
Horse Show will be held on
Thursday, August 11, through
Sunday, August 14, at the Berrien County Youth Fairgrounds
In Berrien Springs.
Over 200 classes (halter and
performance) are listed for the
1,000 horses entered from over
ten states, according to Dick
Bassler of Nlles, Show Chairman, and Eleanor Muhlbradt of
Coioma, Show Secretary. This
show Is open to spectators for
an admission of $1.00 for
general admission and $2.00 for
upper level grandstand. This annual 'high class' horse show Is
the largest one of Its kind In the
area.
A special Memorial Dedication of the Horse Complex will
be held In honor of D.R. 'Pottsle'
Potts, on Saturday, August 13,
at 6:45 p.m. In the Horse Complex. Pottsle was Chairman of
the Horse Show for the past 17
years. He passed away on
January 10, 1988. His memory
and his work at the fair and for
the Open Horse Show will be
with fair supporters for generations to come. His dedication
Taste of Michigan
With the purchase •
of a CSK321A
•
• Y E S send me a subscription to the Tri-City Record!
Enclosed is • $13.00 (for Berrien & Van Buren Co residents)
I $18 (for other Michigan residents) • $18 (for out of state)
I $18 (for combination mailings) • $20 ffor outside the U.S.)
NAME
MAILING AORESS
CITY, STATE it ZIP
By Lynn Attlla
Four Hartford men were arraigned In District Court In
South Haven after being arrested on drug charges Thursday, July 20. The men were
charged as part of a continuing
Investigation by the Van Buren
County Sheriff's Department.
The four were part of a sweep
by officers from the Cass and
Van Buren Sheriff's departments, state police, and Covert,
Lawton, Decatur and BloomIngdale Police departments that
arrested 10 Individuals from
eight different cities.
Demanding preliminary examinations In the District Court
In South Haven were: Dick
Rupert, 40, 61060 Red Arrow
Highway, Hartford, three counts
of delivery and manufacture of a
c ont r olled substance (marijuana) on March 31, April 7, and
A p r i l 25, a l l In H a r t f o r d
Township. Bond was set at
$3,000.
Ralph Boyer, 30, 510 E. Main
St., Hartford, three counts of
- delivery and manufacture of a
c ont r olled substance (marijuana) on Oct. 26, 1907; Nov. 4,
1987; Nov. 17, 1907, all In Hartford. Bond was set at $3,000.
Robert Schultz, 39, Maple Hill
Village, Hartford, two counts of
delivery and manufacture of a
DONNA NELSON
ENQAQED TO PHILIP
VAN PELT
QAUNTLETT
IN AN EMERGENCY
COUNTRY COTTAGE FLOWERS
621-2122
1-94 at Hartford Exit
249 East Center Street
Coioma, M l 49038
468 3181
»
. - r
F o o d
Coioma, Ml
FUNERAL
ARRAIGNMENTS
DAVIDSON CHAPEL
'Setting Stsndsrdi for Lrf^rof#
in Profeuiontl Csre\
ULi
C. IRVING GALE
The funeral for C. Irving Gale,
92, retired bank manager, who
died Sunday, July 31, 1988, at
Shoreham Terrace Nursing
Home, St. Joseph, will be held
Thursday at 11 a.m. at the First
Congregational United Church
of Coioma, of which he was a
member.
Burial will be In Coioma
Cemetery. Friends may call
Wednesday from 6 to 9 p.m. at
the Davidson Chapel of Florin
Funeral Service, Coioma.
Memorials may be made to the
church; Midway Baptist Church,
Watervllet; Coioma Lions Club;
or the Coioma Ambulance Fund.
A former Coioma resident, Mr.
Gale was born Sept. 16,1895, In
Prentice, Wisconsin. In 1966, he
retired as Manager of Peoples
Savings Association in Watervllet. He was formerly employed
by Benton Harbor State Bank
and Coioma State Bank. He was
also a retired insurance agent
and at one time was principal
and botany instructor at Stanton
High School In Stanton, Mich.
He was a graduate of Western
Michigan University and Northland College of Ashland, Wis.,
where he was a member of the
glee club. He was a former
member of the Drum and Bugle
Corps of Benton Harbor.
He was a charter member of
the Coioma Lions Club, where
he served as chaplain for 34
years. He was named Lion of the
Year in 1982. He was an Army
veteran of World War I and was a
life member and past post commander in 1942 and 1943 of the
American Legion Post 362, Coioma. In 1986, he received the
Diamond Jubilee Certificate by
the National Department of the
American Legion In recognition
of 60 continuous years of
membership in the legion.
Survivors include: a brother.
Grant of Grinnell, Iowa. He was
preceded in death by his wife,
Hyldred in 1985; and a son,
Howard in 1951.
FUNERAL SERVICE
Thisll©
Tavern
SYMPATHY FLOWERS
BLOOMING
PLANTS
All breeds horse show
at Berrien Fair
Four Hartford men arrested
Mr. Kaslschke was born July
22, 1899, In St. Joseph. He had
been employed for 57 years as a
salesman for Watklns Products.
Survivors include: a daughter,
Mrs. Bette Spletzer of St.
Joseph; two sons - Donald of
Stevensville and Harold of St.
Joseph; eight grandchildren;
four great-grandchildren; and
two sisters - Mrs. Ida Sempert
of Stevensville and Mrs. Martha
Unruh of Coioma. He was
preceded In death by his wife,
Lydia, Jan. 29, 1983.
HITACHI
A World Leader in Technology
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kit about osteoporosis, nutrition, calcium, and more.
An optional Nutritional Consultation with Registered Dietitian Rita Miller is
also available for review of your diet and your calcium intake Nutritional
Consultation is an additional $10.
To schedule your Osteoporosis Screening, call 429-0810. Daytime and
evening appointments are available. The Center for Women s Health
Is a member of the National Osteoporosis Foundation.
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PAGE SIX
AUGUST 8, m
TRI-CITY RECORD
PAGE SEVEN
M i c h i g a n
In Michigan, you can relive
the past under the same blue
skies that witnessed the original
events; military forts from three
centuries, mining operations,
lumber camps, sailing vessels,
and lumber barons' mansions
dot the state from the northernmost shore of Lake Superior to
the banks of the Detroit River.
A s i d e f r o m Henry Ford
Museum & Greenfield Village,
such locally- or privatelymaintained historic parks and
facilities as Crossroads Village
near Flint, Charlton Park near
Hastings, the auto barons' man-
sions In Greater Detroit, the
Hackley House in Muskegon,
the S.S. Valley Camp (a Great
Lakes freighter museum in Sault
Ste. Marie), some of Michigan's
most notable historic sites are
maintained by the History Division of the Department of State
and the Department of Natural
Resources.
Starting at the very top of the
state, the history explorer will
find Fort Wllklns. It was built In
1844 at the tip of the Keweenaw
Peninsula, which juts out into
Lake Superior. Many of its
wooden buildings still stand as
R O L L I N G B A C K
T H E
THE WATERVLIET RECORD
90 YEARS AGO
William L. Gilmore and wife
drove down from Martin, Allegan
County, last Saturday to visM
their d a u g h t e r , Mrs. G.A.
Wigent. Mr. Gilmore returned
home Monday accompanied by
Grace Wigent. Mrs. Gilmore will
stay and visit here a couple of
weeks.
Robert Schelber, of Balnbrldge, was a caller at the
Record office last Wednesday.
He reported wheat good and hay
a fair crop In his section-corn
looking well and potatoes promising. A fair crop of peaches
and some apples.
William Polmanteer threshed
420 bushels of wheat from 12
acres and 30 rods of ground. His
entire 35 acres yielded 26
bushels to the acre.
A r r a n g e m e n t s have been
made to give a social dance at
Becraft's Hall every Saturday
night. Good management Is
assured. Dance bill 35 cents.
Everybody Invited. Tickets will
be sold at the lower door.
60 YEARS AGO
It was with deep regret that
the people of Watervllet and
vicinity received confirmation
from Rev. Joseph J. Lahey Sunday morning of the report that
he was to leave the local parish
over which he has officiated as
pastor for St. Joseph's Catholic
Church of Waterviiet for over ten
years.
The Brewster clan will hold Its
14th annual reunion at Keeler
Lake In Keeler Township August
14. The program Includes a pic-
Y E A R S
nic. About 35-40 are expected to
attend the annual gathering of
the clan. Mrs. F.H. McGowan of
the county line Is a member of
the Brewster clan and members
of her family will participate In
the reunion.
Miss Emma Palmer delightfully entertained a few girls of a
former Sunday School class last
Wednesday afternoon, at her
home south of Watervllet. Those
able to attend were Misses Ethel
Callard, Adelia Case and Alice
Keller.
30 YEARS AGO
Martin Brothers, dealers In
scrap metal and related
materials, who started business
In Watervllet during the Depression years, starting In 1929, have
just razed an old landmark on
their property, at the corner of
First and Pleasant Street. Oldtimers will remember when the
late Duane Boyer and Marlon
Potter operated a blacksmith,
carriage and cabinet shop In
this structure which subsequently housed many small
business enterprises.
Arlene S. Krieger, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson C. Krieger,
of Balnbrldge, has recently
received a promotion from an
A s s i s t a n t Professor to an
Associate Professor of Nursing
at the University of Illinois. Miss
Krieger Is a g r a d u a t e of
Watervllet High School and
received a B.S. and M.A. degree
from the University of Mlnnesota. She has been at the
University of Illinois for the past
four years. Her major specialization is Obstetrical Nursing.
Pennsylvania Accents
Amish
Furniture
Pewter
7V
u
4
Handmade
1
. 0
gifts
Mon. thru Sal. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Next Door to Dr. Qarrone's
on Red Arrow Highway In Waterviiet
Van's Medical Equipment
1126 E. N a p i e r , B o n t o n H a r b o r , M i c h .
925-8267
Bstwesn Orchards Mali & Fairplaln
Your c o m p l e t e h o m e
Health Care Center
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1
is alive w i t h
they were constructed 144 years
ago. Little surprise: the fort was
hardly ever used. Built as a
show of U.S. government force
to keep law and* order in
Michigan's booming Copper
Country, It was occupied for only two uneventful years after It
was built and for three years In
the late 1860s to house Civil War
veterans. It housed 110 people
at Its peek but today attracts
7,800 visitors during Its fivemonth season. The Departments of State and Natural
Resources cooperate In extensive preservation restoration
and archaeological excavation
at the site.
Part of the park complex are
the restored 122-year-old Lake
Superior Lighthouse at Copper
Harbor and restorations of the
area's first commercial copper
mines.
About this same time,
Michigan's Upper Peninsula
also was the leading producer of
iron ore in the United States.
The Department of State has
o p e n e d an I r o n I n d u s t r y
Museum on the scenic Carp
River near Marquette In the central Upper Peninsula, where
Michigan's first Iron prospectors settled. Artifacts on display
range from ancient hard hats to
a locomotive that was used between 1868 and 1893 to haul Iron
ore out from underneatd what Is
Submitted ky Cindy Y o u n g , I
^assistant
librarian at the '
tiWatenllet
District Ubrary,
A from The Watenllet Record
^newspapers donated by The
iitrl'Clty
Record.
Hours:
$Mon. Frl.t 1:00 p.m. to 5:30
$p.m.; Wed., 10:00 a.m. to 8:00
•Sfrm.; and Sat, 1:00 p.m. Jo
$4£0 P*m. Phone 463 6382.
THE COLOMA COURIER
90 YEARS AGO
Williams Resort, one mile
west of town, Is becoming very
popular with Chicago people,
who delight to rusticate where
fruit and fresh milk are to be
found In abundance.
Miss Ida Stonecllffe has been
engaged to teach the Curtiss
School the coming term.
An elegant book case is being
made for the high school library,
Ed Kreltner Is doing the work,
60 YEARS AGO
C.A. Shoup's variety woodworking shop Is bringing fame
to Coioma thru the manufacture
of row boats as well as a large
list of other articles that are the
handiwork of the proprietor. Mr.
Shoup Is kept quite busy
building row boats and this
season he has turned out a large
number of them. Three of them
have been sent to Sister Lakes
recently and last week one boat
was shipped to the Y.M.C.A. at
Muskegon.
The Misses Dorothy and
Allene Stark are spending a few
d a y s v i s i t i n g r e l a t i v e s in
Chicago.
A hollyhock that measured
nine feet high was brought to
the Courier office and placed on
display this week. This giant
plant was grown by Fred Monnlch on the farm of Mrs. Warren
Adams.
30 YEARS AGO
Eighty-three persons attended the annual reunion of the
descendants of the late John
and Elizaeth Emhoff Sunday
a f t e r n o o n at t h e Margaret
Emhoff home on Boyer Rd. Mrs.
Carrie Arent presented a gift to
the oldest member of the family
present. She was Mrs. Mary
Kraul, C o i o m a , and the
youngest was Ray Arent, sixmonth-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Arent of Benton Harbor.
Three Colomans were among
the 401 persons to receive
diplomas and certificates at the
annual summer session commencement service held at
Western Michigan University
last Thursday evening. Alice L.
Arent was given a bachelor of
science degree; Donald Spilger
received a bachelor of science
degree and elementary teaching
certificate; and Rita Tibbs, 144
St. Joseph Street, two-year
limited certificate.
TRI-CITY R E C O R D
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Submltt»d by VI Waeuto
Enclosed is J $13.00 (for Berrien & Van Buren Co residents)•aa/ttafft librarian at tha Col
L $16 (for other Michigan residents) • $18 (for out of state)OHM Public Library, from Tha
: $16 (for combination mailings) G $20 (for outside the U.Coioma
S.) Qourlar newspapers
wbhatad
by Tha Tri-Clty
NAME
Record. Hours; Mon., Wad.,
MAILING ADRESS
'
and Frl., 10 a.m.-B:30 p.m.;.
CITY, STATE & ZIP
Tuaa. and Thura., 1-5:30 apd j
:
8:30-6:30 p.m.; and Sat, 11:30i
M a i l to Tri-Clty Record, Box 7, Waterviiet, M I 49098
a.m.-S p.m.
l^ld ^ J
I
h i s t o r y
today the museum site.
From mining to smelting: one
of Michigan's most intriguing
historic sites is the 'ghost town'
known as Fayette Townsite.
Described recently by one
metropolitan daily newspaper
as one of Michigan's ten bestkept secrets, Fayette is a village
of brick and stone built in 1867
around the Jackson Iron Company blast furnace--lts sole Industry. Twenty-four years and
229,000 tons of pig Iron later, the
village of 500 shut down and
vanished.
Fifteen weather-beaten,
partially-furnished, 19th-century
buildings still stand howeversurrounded by quiet forests and
limestone cliffs on Big Bay
DeNoc, about an hour east of
Escanaba. The refurbished
1885-era foyer of the Fayette
Hotel opens to the public for the
first time this year.
Like Michigan's history itself,
the trail now leads south and
east to the strategic Straits of
M a c k i n a c , here, the timetraveler will find no fewer than
five historic sites. On the north
side of the flve-mlle-wide straits
that divided Michigan from
about 7500 B.C. to precisely A.D.
1957 (when what was then the
world's longest suspension
bridge was opened), the Father
Marquette National Memorial
and Museum pays tribute to the
French Jesuit priest who explored the area, mastered local
Indian languages, ministered to
their needs, and found and mapped the Mississippi River. (He
founded nearby Sault Ste. Marie
In 1688, the oldest town between the Alleghenies and the
Rockies).
across the straits, you will
find the wooden palisades of
Fort Michilimackinac, built by
the French in 1715 and later
abandoned by their conquerors,
the British, during the American
Revolutionary War. One of
A m e r i c a ' s most a u t h e n t i c
reconstructions, it is the site of
the longest (some 30 years and
still going) archaeological dig In
America.
The British moved the fort td
the more defensible Mackinac
Island during the war. And there.
In the well-preserved Fort
Mackinac, stands today the only
Michigan building to survive
from the Revolutionary War.
Just down the coast from Fort
Michlllmacklnac, the armed
sloop 'Welcome' rides at anchor.
A reconstructed 18th-century
Great Lakes warship, manned
by costumed sailors and part of
the Mackinac Island State Park
Commission's straits complex,
the tall ship points the way to
one of Michigan's newest old
sites-Old Mill Creek.
Old Mill Creek Is a 1780s
sawmill site, discovered In 1972.
which Is being carefully excavated and restored In a
550-acre park overlooking the
Straits of Mackinac.
Moving down the state (down
the Interstate, to be precise) one
finds Hartwlck Pines State Park-a 9,600-acre park which contains one of Michigan's (and the
nation's) last stands of virgin
white pine and Norway pine. It Is
a l s o s i t e of t h e H i s t o r y
D i v i s i o n ' s H a r t w l c k Pines
Lumbering Museum. Three log
buildings constructed by the
Civilian Conservation Corps in
the 1930s house 19th-century
logging equipment; many rooms
are decorated as they would
have been In a lumber town In
the mld-1800s. Lecture hikes are
conducted each day In the summer, and festivals are held In
June, July and August. The park
is lust off 1-75, seven miles nor-
theast of Grayling.
The contrast could not be
greater between the rugged log.
glng camp and the next History
Division museum: the historic
Mann House In the village of
Concord near Jackson. Here,
even the overgrown landscaping
style of the 1880s--lncludlng
large perennial flower beds, a
formal herb garden, and antique
roses--ls being restored. The
home is filled with furnishings,
toys, and c l o t h i n g of the
1840-1973 period and maintained In the llved-ln condition of the
owners who deeded It to the
state.
We end as we began-ln a fort
that never knew any enemy attack. Fort Wayne was built In
Detroit In the 1840s and served
as a military Installation until
fairly recently. A fine example of
military architecture of Its day,
the fort now houses an extensive military collection and Is
the site of military-oriented
historical festivals. Its newest
attraction Is the Tuskeegee
Airmen
Museum,
commemorating the Black pilots
who served In the U.S. Air Porce
In World War II. One of the
young pilots In the segregated
unit was Coleman A. Young-now mayor of Detroit.
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•
44; pW Club
8)
Motorcycle Racing:
Austrian Grand M l , from
'burg. (Taped)
ffi Non-Fiction Televl-
By Evtn Levlne
" T h i s is like one o f those
dreams where you're offered
this Incredible Job and you
don't have to go through
these horrible auditions for it
12 times," says comedian
Rita Rudner, co-host of the
NBC summer series "Funny
People," a i r i n g Wednesdays.
U*akuillA
Uj»ui
nisnvnte now
The 1988 "MET" application period is August
1-5, 1988. Only applications postmarked
August 1-5 and received at the Michigan
Department of Treasury office with the $25.00
application fee are eligible to
participate. All applications
received will be offered
contracts in 1988.
< / u / O r / /
Stop for your
application today.
Rudner d i d n ' t have to go
f through a horrible audition
{ even once. She'd previously
w o r k e d w i t h George Schlatt e r , the show's creator, and
he simply called her up and
offered her the job.
" I t ' s so great," she says. "1
started out as a dancer, doing
Broadway shows. One day, I
was on stage in Annie,' and I
suddenly thought, *1 don't
w a n t to do t h i s anymore. It's
too crowded. I w a n t to do
something t h a t ' s not crowded.' A t the time, women's
comedy wasn't too crowded,
so I started doing i t . "
Rudner immediately challenged the stereotype of the
loud, brassy, Joan Riversschool o f tough women comedians. " I was scared performing, but no one ever hated me
or t h r e w things at me." she
says " I t was like they were
saying, ' A w , look at t h a t nice
g i r l t r y i n g to be funny.' I
w o u l d call u p m y friends and
say, i s this a joke? Is this
funny?' But people didn't understand a quiet female comedian. So I bought a spangled dress. I figured that If
they didn't understand me.
available to fund " M E T " trust contracts.
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r o m o d i d n s and ordinary p e o p l e w h o happen t o be funny. It airs Wednesdays.
t h e y ' d understand the dress.
They weren't used to women
w h o weren't large and ugly.
" I didn't deliberately go
against the g r a i n . " she continues. " I ' d like to be louder,
but it doesn't sound right
coming from me."
As a co-host o f " F u n n y
People," Rudner gets plenty
of chances to be whatever
she wants. "Because of the
w r i t e r s ' strike, we're w r i t i n g
our o w n material." she says.
" I interviewed the Fat Boys
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o w n routines as well. "Some
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SATURDAY
AUGUST 6, 1988
11 a.m.
Nownrour
Back To
Twenty years after they traded
in their Malibu tans for a Wand
lifestyle, Frankie Avalon and
Annette Funicello return to the
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On Showtime. Not on HBO!
TUESDAY
AUGUST 9,1988
Noon
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Hospital seeking nominations
for Leadership Award
VISION AND HEARING
SCREENING TO BE
DONE BY BERRIEN
COUNTY HEALTH
DEPT.
The Berrien Counly Health
Department
Is
offering
preschool hearing and vision
clinics for children who will start
school for the first time this fall
In north Berrien County, according to Linda Marschke and
Shirley J. Smith, certified hearing and vision technicians.
Any child that missed the
preschool hearing and vision
clinics held at area schools during May and June may be tested
by appointment only at the Benton Harbor location on Monday,
Auguat 15, or Tuesday, August
23.
According to Dewain Silverdale, M.D., medical director of
the health department, the vision and hearing tests are required by the Public Health
Code. The exact wording In the
law la as follows: "A parent,
guardian or person in loco
parentis applying to have a child
registered for the first time In a
kindergarten or first grade In a
school In this state shall present
to school offlclala, at the time of
regiatratlon or not later than the
flrat day of school, a certificate
of hearing and vision testing or
screening or statement of exemption under section 9311."
Dr. Silverdale Indicated that
the testing Is required for
students planning on attending
either a public or parochial
school. He also encouraged
parents of any child 3Vt years or
older who will be attending a
preschool program this fall to
have their children tested at one
of the upcoming clinics.
Appointments
may
be
secured by calling the Benton
Harbor office, 769 Pipettone,
Tuesday through Thursday, at
926-7121.
PAGE ELEVEN
Roftr U R f M f i
Lottrldge attends
Congressional days
On Tuesday, Auguat 2, Roger
Lottrldge of Waterviiet joined
approximately 350 outstanding
recent high school graduates
from across the country at the
National Young Leaders Conference In Washington D.C.
Roger haa been aelected ae a
Congressional Scholar based on
demonstrated
academic
achievement, ieaderehip, and
citizenship.
The theme of the National
Young Leaders Conference is
'The Leaders of Tomorrow
Meeting the Leaders of Today.'
Throughout the six-day conference, the C o n g r e s s i o n a l
scholars will meet with key
leaders and newsmakers from
the three branches of government, the media, and the
diplomatic corps.
The 1988 Community Leadership Award Selection Committee has been named by Community Hospital and announces
it is seeking nominations from
the public for the annual award
which recognizes exceptional
community leadership.
Chairman David DeFields announces the committee members as follows: Coloma-Ronald
Clark, David Moser, Norma
Somers, Kay Erickson; Watervliet-Richard Fox, Jackie Forreater, Karen VanNiel, Kenneth
Bannen;
Hartford-Robert
Brookfleld, William Cartwrlght,
Dot Smlthley, Donna Sherman;
Baord of Trustees representative-Joyce Tutton. This
14-member committee
ilttee is comp o s e d of o u t s t a n d i n g individuals from the tri-community
area and is responsible for
gathering nominations from the
public and for making the
ultimate selection of the recipient.
The general public is encouraged to submit names of
candidates who may meet preestablished criteria qualifying
one for the award.
To be considered valid, all
nominations must be presented
on an official nomination form
which Is available from any committee member or by calling the
h o s p i t a l . The deadline for
nominations Is Monday, August
SUBSCRIBE TO THE
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AND GET YOUR COMPLETE TV
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DELIVERED EVERY WEEK TO
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YES ecad a e • eafeMtlptfea le the TrtCKy Rceeri!
Ktefeecd t« J I l l O l (fer Benfca ft V n Bare* Ce resUcaftii
SM (fer e(Mr MkftfcH raMcato) C IIS (fer eatt eT state)
t M (far 1 ffcteeUee • i S l i c n n 188 (far eetsMr the UJ.)
NAME
MAILING AORESS
CfTV, STATE It HP
valuation, as equalized, for a
period of four years for the purpose of providing funds for the
maintenance and conatruction
of roads In the Township. Advocates of the proposal pointed
out thie wee actually a request
for a renewal of two milla which
expired with the 1987 tax levy.
Voters passed the proposal
with more than a three-to-one
margin: Yea votes, 100; No
votes, 32.
Township
Cierk
Helen
Mayhak said voter turnout waa
v e r y p o o r . O u t of 2,511
registered voters in the
Township, only 149 ballots were
cast at the polla.
KEELER TWP. ELECTS
BROTHERS TO OFFICE
Republican voters in Keeler
Township chose b r o k e r s to run
on the November Qeneral Election ballot. Incumbent Townahip
Clerk Carl Davis easily overcame his challenger David
Rawson by tallying 116 votea to
Rawaon'e 52. Jamas Davie,
brother to Carl Davis, alao ran
over hla opponent, securing the
Republican slot for Townahip
Treasurer with 102 votes. The
challenger, Margaret FlaterJohanatzke, raked In 58 votes.
HAGAR TWP. TRUSTEE
DEFEATED IN PRIMARY
Hagar Township voters
elected Richard P. O'Leary aa
the Republican representative
for Townahip Supervisor In the
upcoming November General
Election. O'Leary outdistanced
his competitors with 200 votes.
Challenger Thomas H. Fleoer
tallied 82 votes while Wilbur
Flkes reked In 29 votee.
In a close race for Townahip
Clerk, P. Timothy Sewcyck
squeaked past challenger Rote
Wgansky with 156 votee to her
thirteen original found
founders of
Community Hospital and a
j30-year member of the hospital's
Board of Trustees. Adapting the
award design from the adage
'Mighty oaks from tiny acorns
grow,' a sterling silver acorn was
created specifically for Community Hospital by Tiffany and
Company. It symbolizes the
enormous Impact one's example
of leadership can have on a
community.
The official announcement
and presentation of the Community Leadership Award will
take place at the annual award
dinner on Saturday, October 15,
at Berrien Hills Country Club, St.
Joseph.
Coioma Twp. OKs face-lift for roads
By Lynn Attlla
The Coioma Townahip Board
gave the go-ahead for aome road
re-gravellng at a coat of
$16,775.00 at its regular meeting
Monday, Auguat 1.
A contingency of cltlzena
residing on Clymer Road In the
Townahip attended the July 5
meeting to regiater complaints
about the street's condition.
Township Clerk Marilyn Schultz
said, "Clymer la In terrible
shape. There'a no gravel and big
pits." She said the road waa
"mostly sand" and hadn't been
graded properly or graveled
recently. "The laat time It was
graveled waa about eight years
ago," aha pointed out.
Hagar Township municipal of-
ficials sent a letter to the Coioma Township Board offering
financial support If Coioma
Township would choose to improve Clymer Road. The road la
shared by Hagar Townahip.
Coioma Townahip Supervieor
Rodney Krieger pointed out
Hagar Township would assume
half the cost of road repair to
Clymer if the Board approved
the project. He also indicated
other townahlpa that ahare
roads with Coioma Township
would do the same.
The Board unanimously approved to go ahead and gravel
three areas in the Township at a
total coat of $16,775,000. The
areaa to be Improved are: North
Shore Drive to Hagar Shore, a
total of 1660 feet at a cost of
road. She said a millage request,
earmarked for road improvement In the Township, Is being
considered for the November
General Election Ballot.
The Board also recommended
to pursue a speed survey on
Clymer Road at the request of
the citizens living there. A county representative will check the
number of driveways, the condition of the road, the amount of
traffic, and make a recommendation of a proper speed limit.
Citizens feel traffic travels at an
unsafe rate of speed on the
country road.
$4,950 to be totally assumed by
Coioma Township; Carmody
Road from 1-94 to Boyer Road, a
total of two-tenths of a mile, at a
cost of $4,650 to be shared on a
50-50 basis with Balnbrldge
Township; Clymer Road from
Hagar Shore to Van Buren County Line Road, a total of ninetenths of a mile, at a cost of
$18,400, cost to be shared on a
50-50 b a s i s w i t h
Hagar
Township.
Schultz said the graveling
"would Improve conditions immediately" and "is the first step
toward seal coating" down the
EPPLE
ORCHARDS
THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS!
and iocai county roads. The tax
levy will be in the amount of one
dollar of State Equalized Valuation for property In the County.
At press time ninty percent of
the vote had been tallied with
2,744 'Yes' and 1,939 'No' votes
cast.
1 V$ MILLS DEFEATED FOR
SOUTHWEST MICH. COLLEGE
Votsrs in Keeier Township
and Cass County defeated a proposi to Increase taxes by IVi
mills
for
Southwestern
Michigan College. The funds
were slated for the continuation
of previously offered programs,
to provide job training and
retraining for workers in the
Southwest Michigan service
area, and to provide services to
senior citizens, handicapped individuaia and unemployed peraona.
The proposal was defeated
with 210 'No' votes to 154 Yes'
votes at the iocai level and 3,738
'No' votee to 3,413 'Yes' votes in
combination with Cass County.
The following seats were uncontested in Tuesday s Primary
Election:
In the 4th Congreealonai
District: United States Senator,
Donald W. Relgle Jr. [D];
Representative to Congress,
Norman J. Rivera |D1, Fred Upton
(RI,
In the 44th Oletrict: Representative in state Legialature, Lad
S. Stacy (RJ; Mettle E. Roddy PIIn the 48th Oletrict: Repreeerv
tatlve in atate Legialature, David
Waidachmldt (D|.
In B e r r i e n C o u n t y : Proeecuting Attorney, Paul L.
Maloney (D); Sheriff, Forrest
L y n n J e w e l (R), D o m i n i c
D'AflOStlPO (Dt County Treas-
urer, Carol S t o c k m a n [R];
Register of Deeds, Bernice
Tretheway [R]; Drain Commissioner, Lowell Bruce [R]; County
Surveyor, Maurice R. Rushiow
[R]; County Commissioner, Kenneth L Wendzel (R).
in Van Buren County: Prosecuting Attorney, Juris Kaps
[Rj; Sheriff, Hubert Cal Rosema
[R); County Cierk, Shirley K.
Jackson [R]; County Treasurer,
Wayne Nelson [R]; Register of
Deeds, Mark A. Smith [R]; Drain
C o m m i s s i o n e r , E i m y r a J.
Hearns [R]; County Surveyor,
Donald R. Gilchrist (R).
Peter R. Sinclair (R] is the candidate in the 2nd District forCounty Commissioner while
Wesley W. Wlckett [D] is a candidate in the 5th District for
County Commissioner.
In W a t e r v i i e t T o w n s h i p :
Township Supervisor, Merle H.
Bujack [R]; Township Cierk,
Dolores Youdeii (RJ; Township
Treaaurer, W.E. G r i f f i n (RJ;
Township Trustee, Lawrence C.
Strouse (RJ, Richard Quinn [RJ,
G.W. Hutchins (DJ.
In B a l n b r l d g e T o w n s h i p :
Township Supervisor, Leonard
C. Smith Jr. (RJ; Township Cierk,
Beverly Koroch (RJ; Township
Treasurer, Jamee Lull (RJ;
Township Trustee, Kurt Weber
(RJ, Don Beiers [RJ.
in Coioma Township: Township Clerk, Marilyn R. Schultz
(RJ; Townahip Treaaurer, Robert
A. Johnson (RJ; Consteble, Marshall P. Badt (RJ; Township
Trustee, Delavan W. Sipes [DJ.
In Hagar Township: Township
Treasurer, Martha L McKle (RJ.
In Hartford Townahip: Townahip Supervisor, Stephen G.
Markiliie [RJ, Eugene Snodgrass
Jr. [RJ.
in Keeier Township: Township
Supervisor, William Kays [RJ;
Township Treasurer, Robert
Canfieid [DJ; Township Trustee,
Patrick Daly [RJ, John Dukesherer (RJ.
RED HA VEN PEACHES
FANCY BLUEBERRIES....
QREEN BEAENS
JUMBO
Township
Trustee,
Paul
59 lb.
$1.25 pt.
^..99
lb.
CANTALOUPE
....
TO SUBSCRIBE
TO THE RECORD
CALL 463 3461
$1.69oa.
9 a.m. lo 7 p.m.
oa'iy
M-140 n o r t h
if Watervll
SALE PRICES GOOD NOW THRU SEPTEMBER 2,1988.
/
F o o d a n d Deli M a r t
IME
BONUS COUPON
M & M and Leal
CANDY
MAM Pt*n or PtffHit. Chucktos.
Good n Fruity. Qood n Ptonly
or IwtUvr Rfd Bar
FREE
Fountain Pop
FOUNTAIN
POP
All Sizes
with purchase ol a
Deli Sandwich
Eiptrts 9/2/88
Farm
FOLDED
SANDWICHES
WRAPPED
SANDWICHES
F«M*tf Aus. PMy Bsggi Cr*dd*ww#s«
H§m ft ctmu or
or Htm n Che-ese
Pocfe«i Toco. I t ot
on Ayr
41 Of
Slim Jim"
Oscar Mayer
BEEF
JERKY
SLICED
BOLOGNA
fJS—\
Incumbent trustee John
Ambler loet to challenger
Christopher S. Slrlano with vote
totals of ISO (or AmWer to 171
for Slrlano. Incumbent trustee
Maurice O. Schlock accumulated 192 votee, securing hie
position on the November
DwIOt.
VANMMWN COUNTY
APfftOVBS 1 WLL
RENEWAL FOR ROAOS
Van Buren County voters approved a ooe-mtli renewal for e
flve-yeer period to be ueed by
the Van Buren County Road
Commlseton epedhceliy for the
purpoee 04 memtenance. repelr
and reoonetructlon of primerv
22,1988. Completed nomlnatlno
forms may be sent to David
DeFields In care of the Leadership Award Committee, Community Hospital, Watervllet,
Michigan 49098, or may be
returned to any selection committee member.
The Community Leadership
Award was established by the
hospital during Its 30th anniversary c e l e b r a t i o n and has
become an annual tradition
which recognizes clvlc-mlnded
Individuals representing the
h i g h e s t Ideals of service,
d e d i c a t i o n and c o m m u n i t y
leadership.
The award Itself Is named In
honor of Maxlne Brule, one of
s
Continued Irom page 1
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CROISSANT
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DRINKS
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MOTOR OIL
10Wd0 or 10W40
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or Frurl Punch. • Ol
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BENTON HARBO
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TRI-CITY RECORD
PAGE T W E L V E
AUGUSTS, IMS
VanDerAue's
JUVENILE rURNiTyRE CENTER
^
NMklnSt.
468
Opn Men. ttn Tim., I M
Fil. I M , Sit I M , Sm. I S
SCREENS I STORM WINDOWS
RCMIRCD
MI. SIM414
463-5461
Darlene Rose Galpa of Paw
Paw Avenue, Watervllet, the
daughter of Joseph and Emma
Galpa, has become engaged to
Mr. Patrick E. Kolenko.
Patrick Is the son of John and
Joyce Kolenko of DeField Road,
Coioma.
The bride-elect Is a Watervllet
High School graduate and is
employed as a department
manager at Hilltop Center of
Coioma. The prospective bridegroom Is a Coioma High School
graduate and Is employed In
maintenance at Coioma Frozen
Foods.
A May 20,1989, wedding Is being planned at 2 p.m. at St.
Joseph C a t h o l i c C h u r c h ,
Watervllet.
Duet to appear at
Hartford Federated Church
Bill and Jeanlne Murk, a violin
and vocal duet team, are appearing at the Hartford Federated
Church on Sunday, August 14, at
11:00 a.m.
For over 15 years, Bill
presented 5,000 concerts with
his family In 20 foreign countries as well as in all fifty states.
Some of the more outstanding
performances he has sung and
played his violin at Include the
U.S. Senate; a Billy Graham
Crusade from the Pontiac Silverdome; 16,000 people In the
Alameda Park In Mexico City;
and many nationwide TV appearances In the U.S., Mexico,
Colombia, Honduras, Argentina,
and Brazil.
Jeanlne, Bill's wife, Is also an
accomplished musician. She
has used her vocal abilities in
numerous performances all over
the United States from Alaska to
Hawaii and throughout Europe
and Brazil.
As a vocalist. Bill has won
many awards and has soloed
with several symphonies In the
Chicagoland area. He plays on a
beautiful 18th century Italian
violin. A sensitive, gifted
violinist. Bill has the ability to
touch people with the exquisiteness of his sound and to
draw them Into worship and
praise. A graduate of Roosevelt
University, Chicago Musical College, Bill does much of the arranging of the music for the concerts as well as for their recordings.
Together, Bill and Jeanlne will
present a variety of vocal duets
as well as violin solos both
sacred and classical for an upllft l n g t i m e t h a t you w i l l
remember.
NILSON'S
BODY SHOP
558fi Riverside Road
t'oloma. Ml 490;?8
SHARON L Y0DER
7422 RED ARROW HWY.
WATERVLIET
FREE BLOOD
PRESSURE CHECK!
.
I1M St (MM, iMtan Hnto M i J l t
Patrick Kolenko & Darlene Qalpa
tTAft PAIM
DRUGS
# 463.
M 3164
8 t.tn. • 5:30 p.m.
Mon.Stl.
pipe cut A threaded
GAIPA AND KOLENKO
ENQAQED
BELFY
With You Every
Inch of the Way
u.
LET RAY HELP CLEAN UP
YOUR PROPERH
463-5249
aiamacrami
I CRAfT SUPPLIES
D u a n t Lirdol DVM
mirnora Anwmil N O U m i l l
Will
f
463-6291
6920 RED ARROW HWY
COLOMA. Ml 49036
^616) 468-6017
BY APPOINTHiNT
or 4 6 8 6 5 4 6
671 44/1
I I
PAW-PAW LAKE
I SPORTS & MARINA INC
IssiOPaw Paw Lake Rd
Coioma, Ml, 49038
Complate Sales &
Service Year-Round
We sell boats, motorcycles & ATV's
BOB'S
REFRIGERATION
AND AIR
CONDITION
AQUA
CLEAN
Haiti rf
H n f f m a n s ' V K Apphancps
6?1 37?0 oi 4fi8 3720
'VRMfhw'iodSl
Ha-flifltf
GREEK TONY'S
Pizza
&
Sub Shop
FEATURING
•Armatrong Carpet &
Solarlan Floors
•Plttaburgh Paint
•Wallpaper 463-6635
637-4555
Beautiful Downtown
South Haven
406 Phoenix St.
wmwviin
WE REPAIR ALL BRANDS
Sertict Calls Still
>Un
SillMiniy
FREE I
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CARPETS
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C j m i TMicks Bojls ryilu-, i R v .
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SALES-RENTALS-SERVICE
468 4405 Ml IrM 11007(? i H 3
BINGO
WATERVUET KNIGHTS OF
COLUMBUS 500 CLUB
BINGO EVERY TUESDAY
7 -11p.m. at ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
WATERVLIET
46g.66g4
Arrow Ptt Clinic
Phone 468 4600
HUFFMAN'S
Rent to Own
JENSEN
CRAIQ
P0N
pqms
•CHCNILU
•ACNUIC PAINTS
•WOO CUTOUTS
WE PICK UP S H E L L S FREE'
Red Arrow
Watervllet
#
• 0 0 U PANTS
• I W M N G SUPPLIES
AMICMMI i i M » n J a « > l
pat cash for iunr
CARS AND IRUCRS
FOR AN AT YOUR SERVICE BOX
CALL THE RECORD 463-3461
MIDWAY
FLORIST
RICHCREEK
Well Drilling
Company
TED ELSNER
EXPERT TREE SERVICE
Complttt Trie Cire
Stump Grinding
Aerial HiRanier
FLOWER SHOP ft
GREENHOUSES
2" to 6
wflls
(Irlliod & repaired
i t T ft SUHMERSIBIE PUMPS
SALES A SERVICE
WATERVUtT
4684262
463-5701
COLOMA
Red Arrow, Witenrliet
4M 1?41 nr463.6659
REPAIR I MAINTENANCE!
JOAN FOX RETIRES
Joan Fox was honored at a
surprise retirement party at Holiday Inn, Benton Harbor, Monday
night, July 25.
Joan taught second grade at
Washington Elementary In Coioma. She was employed by Coioma Community Schools for 26
years. Joan previously taught in
the Lawrence school system.
Forty-five past and present
staff members attended.
Special g u e s t s were her
daughter, Mrs. Jill Cullltan of
Portage, Michigan, and Mrs.
Maxine Brule, Watervllet, former
Principal of Washington School.
A patchwork of laws and
regulations governing management of the state's wildlife
resources will now be consolidated under the Wildlife
Conservation Act sponsored by
Senator Harry Gast (R-St.
Joseph).
After more than two years of
negotiations with sports enthusiasts, conservationists and
Department
of
Natural
Resources representatives.
Senate Bill 374 has been signed
Into law, providing a more
coherent, consistent structure
for wildlife management.
"Anyone who has ever dealt
with the confusing laws governing wildlife in this state will
agree-it's time for a change,"
Gast said. "Over the years, the
Legislature had enacted a variety of laws amending the 1929
Game Law that often didn't
make good sense."
The Wildlife Conservation Act
gives the Department of Natural
Resources expanded control
over game management and
streamlines many other older
provisions. Hunters, trappers
and law enforcement officers
will find the new law much
easier to understand and enforce.
"Unlike the Legislature, the
DNR has the expertise to
manage our wildlife. While
many legislators have been well
Intentloned, they may have done
more harm than good," Gast added.
Included In the new law are
S86 fttorside Dr., W i t e n f l e t
FREE
JSIFT
Ta ALL Irides-TMe that
ragittarat
BCC Gift Center
Gast bill aids
wildlife management
provisions for public input as
well as legislative review. All
DNR orders regulating the
m a n a g e m e n t , t a k i n g and
possession of game and protected animals in the state must
be reviewed by Senate and
House committees dealing with
wildlife matters.
The Legislature would retain
authority to designate which are
game animals and to set Initial
seasons.
Alden White
& Sons, Inc.
463-7761
140S S.M-131, Stnton
Hartofor
MtPhotnix St.. South Htvtn
NELSUfT
AUTO
SUPPLY
•A
**
tf
4
r v V / j r
,0
DOZER t BACKH0E SERVICE
SAND, GRAVEL, TOP SOIL
V
463-3833
Watervllet
Frank Megna & Son
W a t T
U3 6034
FARM
Btfwi |ou buy t
SATEUITl SYSTEM...
TOM SMITH TRACTOR P A R I S
New & Used Tractor Parts
SAVE UP TO 50%
INSURANCE
FRED WARD
CHANNEL
MASTER
SATELLITE
SYSTEM
AbENCY
Vour family liuuraoce tgenl
13 W. Main, Hartford
821-4067
IFAHtlLY
CENTER
COLOMA
GENERAL
STORE
Slop In for FREE CA TALOO
621-2001
Rod Arrow Hwy. Botw—n Wafnlltt * Hartford
HERE
TO SERVE YOU
hyroui utility and cable T»
bills here...also UPS package
shipping service...
134 N. ChurcNnext to fire hall)
COIOMA
Gambles
463-4941
WATERVUET
Watervllet
4684755
RIVERVIEW
EQUIPMENT
ft BAIT
11R AQUARIUM
'There's A Fair In The Air' Is
the theme for the 1988 Berrien
County Youth Fair, August
15-20, at the County Fairgrounds
In Berrien Springs.
Fair o f f i c i a l s report Improvements and changes have
been In the works for many months helping to make the fairgrounds even more appealing to
the spectators this year.
One of the first things
falrgoers will notice Is the color
coding used on the parking lot
signs. Those entering Gate 1 will
see red signs; Gate 2, green
signs; Gate 3, yellow signs; and
trophies to winners of various
Volunteers met In early May
classes. Not only are the top
to begin planting flowers on the
winners recognized, but each
fairgrounds. The results have
and every youth that displays
been spectacular. Over 75 barand shows at the Youth Fair Is
rels, 150 hanging baskets, 12
presented with a ribbon that Inermanent planters and 6 bulk
dicates his placing by the
ioxes have been planted with
judges.
natural beauty.
As an added Incentive for
This summer has been
these young people, the fair
especially laborsome because
gives each exhibitor a week's
of the dry weather and the need
is
pass to enjoy the activities and
to continually water the flowers
also monetary rewards are
to keep them growing. But, due
presented depending upon their
to the d e d i c a t i o n of the
respective placing in the class
volunteers, the flower project
that they entered. In 1987, there
will provide beauty and color lor
were 2965 young people that
everyone to enjoy throughout
displayed 12,094 exhibits.
the fairgrounds.
Entry days are busy at the fair.
Chairman Elaine Foster of
In a matter of two days, over
Nlles announces that the King
12,000 exhibits are registered,
and Queen Contest will be held
classed and placed In the exSaturday, August 13, at 7:00 p.m.
hibit barns for display. In 1988,
meeting whether the City will In- In the Grandstand at the 1988
NOTE WORTHY...Sklp Blrdsong, owner of Uptown Music In St.
Sunday, August 14, will see the
stall the storm sewer on Center Youth Fair. A king and queen
Joseph, presents a new Gibson - Les Paul guitar to Dave Coon. Dave
Street or pave the south parking will be selected from con- Still exhibits entered into the was the winner of a raffle sponsored by Uptown Music and Miller Lite
fair from 2:00 p.m. until 8:00 p.m.
lot.
during the recent Venetian Festival. Dave is spending the summer
testants and will represent the
Still exhibits are any class In the
Weeden said that Hughes & Youth Fair at all events during
with his father, Dan Coon. In Coioma. Ho will be joining his Mom In
fair book other than livestock
Associates, who have filed a the fair. The contestants are
Halt Moon Bay, Calllomla, to finish his senior year In high school.
(photo by Jerry Byars)
Notice of intent for two grants either a junior or senior in high classes. Since some of the projects are perishable, they are
on behalf of the City, have school during the last school
judged on the same day to give
scheduled a public hearing with year. They must be a resident of
the exhibitor the best possible
them for 7:00 p.m. Monday, Berrien County and a current exchance at winning the class.
August 22, at Hartford City Hail. hibitor at the Youth Fair. Mrs.
Livestock Is entered this year
The public hearing Is part of the Florlne Isaac will serve as MC
on Monday, August 15, through- •
application process for a Hous- for the evening's program.
out the day until 6:00 p.m. As the ;5 SUMMER IS HERE! All of us love to work & play outside...and;i;
ing Rehabilitation Grant ProContestants from the trl-cltles
. many of us get over exposure from the hot blazing sun. Some;;;
animals enter the grounds, they %
gram and a Comprehensive are: Heather Gltersonke, Benton
X
Neighborhood Program and Is Harbor; Brenda Greco, Coioma; are checked to see that they
people use sun screen for protection...
have the proper medical papers
through the Michigan State and Todd Atherton of Coioma.
HOWEVER, there is a better way-why not try Mother Nature's;!;
and they are then placed in the
Housing Development Authori
The main purpose of the Bersun screen? A beautiful tan, from the clean, indoor tanning;;;
exhibit area. Animals are judged
ty. The City has been notified rien County Youth Fair is to prosalon-with stereo and air conditioning.
by species and each have their
that its notices of intent have vide a once-a-year showcase for
own day. Days are listed in the
DON'T BURN this summer! Come to Plaza Tanning, at Plaza;?
been received and that Hartford the youth of Berrien County. The
fair brochure.
Motel-we have a special price just for you...$25,00 for 210;:;
is eligible to apply for the fair annually presents over 265
grants. Applications for the
minutes. „
SUMMER HOURS
grants will be handled by
THE HOURS ARE CONVENIENT, because we are open from 8 ;
IW-IW
SAT. - I M
Hughes and must be submitted
A.M. until Midnight. Which means 7 days a week, day or night,;;;
Ckwed Sundays
to the state by September 1,
you can get a tan.
1988.
In other public works matters
Deneau talked to the Council
members about the sewer plant,
They have received complaints
Giylon Moss Mgr.
about the smells coming from
|
4923 N WalervM Rd.
the disposal plant. Deneau said
Your Retail Waterbed & Bedroom Accessory Store
| Waterviiet, M j c ^ ^
^
^
A ppQ | N T M E H T m k v
the odor is not from the septic
1200 E. Napier Avenue
sludge but is more of a chemical
Benton Harbor, MI 49022
reaction with the chlorine and
said he had three possible soiutions.
The first would be to try and
mix lime with the sludge. This
would reduce the amount of
chlorine needed to treat the
sludge. Deneau said that lime
works on normal sewage but he
did not know if it works on
chlorinated sewage. Application
of the lime would be either
broadcast out over the sludge or
with a high pressure slurry,
A second solution would be to
ne t h e
Il
storage lagoons with
clay, which would allow them to
use them with water and control
the odor since the sludge would
settle under the water. Deneau
estimated it would cost about
$50,000.00 to line the lagoons.
The third solution would be to
revise the type of sludge
disposal completely and have It
hauled off to farmlands. This
would require the addition of
lime during the treatment process and a storage tank for
disposal.
Deneau recommended that
the City Council look at the Paw
Paw Lake Sewage system In
Coioma and said he would
check into the cost of lime.
Mayor Weeden said they would
get together and look at the
payments from your account.
• easy to read monthly statement
system in Coioma and added,
No minimum
"We are trying to resolve the
or if you
lists checks in the order written
balance
required.
problem-we are not denying
AND in the order they cleared
• direa deposit your Social Security
that a problem exists."
Paying monthly bills - gas.
the bank.
check into your PSB account
in the Commercial Area, blue
signs. This is just another way
to simplify directing falrgoers In
the parking area.
Visitors In fhe Farm and
Power Area will also notice a
change. The entire area has new
lighting and brand new electrical wiring.
Numerous other improvements on the fairgrounds Include: biacktopping and seal
coating in several areas; concrete slab for the Poultry Tent;
Installation of metal siding on
the Dairy Barn; and permanent
stalls In the one-horse shelter.
By Phyllis Buechner
Tom Deneau, engineer with
Wlghtman and Associates from
St. Joseph, told the Hartford City Council members that they
had received five bids on two
proposed storm sewer projects
and they had been opened and
compared. He recommended
that both contracts be awarded
to the low bidder, Gary Selge Excavating Company of Niles.
They bid $46,037.00 for the
Center Street storm sewer and
$13,527.00 for the project at the
corner of Spauldlng and Oak
Street. High bidder of the five
was Yerlngton Construction,
with a total bid of $89,019.25 for
both projects.
After some discussslon the
Council approved the Spauldlng
and Oak storm sewer, which will
be paid for out of Local Street
Funds. They also approved payment of engineering fees for this
In the amount of $2,000.00. Actlon on the Center Street storm
sewer was tabled until the next
Council meeting, along with
p a y m e n t for t h e d e s i g n
engineering In the amount of
$2,600.00.
Mayor William Weeden told
the Council and audience that
"If the City awards the contract
for Center Street, we can't do
the parking lot." The City last
year had gotten an Bstlmate to
pave the south parking lot for
around $19,000.00, but did not
h a v e funds at that time. Weeden
said they could possibly seek a
grant to pave the parking lot and
Public Works Superintendent
Dan Staunton said there is a
new grant, "Communities In
Transition," which provides up
to $400,000.00 to improve storm
drains and other public works
pro ects.
There were several business
owners present at the meeting,
urging the City to pave the parkIng lot. They all have patrons
that would park In the lot and
use their back entrances but
said the dirt le very difficult to
deal with and has caused them
to delay improvements to their
own establishments.
While they were present
Mayor Weeden said that what
the City needs is a Downtown
Development Authority and they
need business people to work
on it All thoee business owners
present said they were Interested and willing to help.
Weeden said he would contact
Hughes & Associates from
Mlshawaka, Indiana, for
assistance In establishing a
Downtown
Development
Authority. A decision will be
made at the next Council
SALES-SERVICE PARTS
Christopher Rush of Carmody
Road, Coioma, was listed
among 198 Incoming freshmen
who have been accepted into
the Honors College at Western
Michigan University.
"This outstanding group of
freshmen will join about 800
other academically talented
undergraduates, who are currently members of the Honors
College, in taking honors
courses this fall," said Dr. Faith
Gabelnick, Dean of Western's
Honors College. "These Incoming students are the first class
to begin the new four-year
Honors College program of
study endorsed by the Faculty
Senate and approved by the Provost and President In February
1988.
DOGftCAT FOOD
983-6185
ISO? Nlles Aw.
St. loseph
;# o u y npw
ii u t t d fumlturt
53804 C.R.6S7 HARTFORD
1 Mile North
621-4791
, Bingo...that favorite game of young and old
alike can be enjoyed every Tuesday, 7-11 p.m., at
St. Joseph Catholic Church, Watervllet. Sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, proceeds from
the weekly games go to support charity work the
Knights are Involved in.
Team Captain Art Stanley, right, and Chairman
Ted Mlgala, left, said the Knights use some of the
funds to provide food baskets at Thanksgiving
and Christmas to needy families In the trl-clty
area. The Knights also support St. Joseph
Catholic School's tuition assistance program,
among other things.
So, if you're looking for a fun way to spend a
boring Tuesday evening...Think BINQO...have
some fun and help those less fortunate at the
same time.
NOTE: This feature Is to highlight the employees that make
the businesses advertised In this section so friendly and
helpful.
You're Invited to visit these fine establishments
and say hello to the good folks you meet In this feature.
FOR AN AT YOUR SERVICE BOX
CAU THE RECORD 463-3461
Dr. Cynthia J Garrone
I
CHIROPRACTOR
463-3436
HOURS
MW-F10-12 2-7
WATERVLIET
WATERVLIET Drlvt-ln
COLOMA
MILLBURQ
WHITE CLOUD
ST iQSfPH MICHIGAN
1
. V
'W
ST. JOSEPH
Main Offlct
Downtown
Napier Ave.
South St. Joe.
i
S
Hartford Council awards
storm sewer bids
Tropical fish & marine birds
RUSH IS ACCEPTED
TO HONORS
COLLEGE AT WMU
PAGE THIRTEEN
TRI-CffY RECORD
Berrien County Youth Fair August 15-20
irv- •
^,0
I
AUGUST S, 1988
YOUR
IVICE
S P
M1"
I HOT SUMMER SPECIAL |
(616)9254031
^cutd-
O-
Common Cents Checking Account
Si
than 10 cc
per day!
electricity, water, mortgage, etc. just takes a checking account that
lets you write checks. No frills, just
quick access to your money. That's
what you get with a PSB Common
Cents Checking Account.
For just pennies per day you get
these Common Cents conveniences:
• 10 FREE checks per month ($0 50
per each additional check):
• no minimum balance
requirements:
• unlimited automatic teller
machine transactions (24-hour
access to your account!).
• FREE storage of your canceled
checks You just file the monthly
statement.
• up to six canceled check copies
per year - FREE. iAdditional
copies $1.00 each):
• no charge for check cashing. (A
$3 00 charge for non-customers):
• no need for money orders
(Now $2.00 each).
All for just $3 00 per month less than ten cents per day!
FREE CHECKING
available, too.
(anyone 62 years or older
qualifies).
To arrange direa deposit and
automatic deductions just see your
PSB customer service representative.
Lower your checking
costs todayl
If what you need is a simpler
checking account - without all the
frills that come from maintaining
a monthly balance, come to
the Peoples State Bank and get
one for pennies a day.
That's common cents.
You qualify for FREE regular
checking if you;
• automatically deduct
your PSB mortgage
TIMS* 10-12 2-5
Your center
for
financial services.
Thurs. & Sat by appointment only
310 LEWIS STREET WATERVLIET
ST JOSEPH, M I C H I G A N
MEMBER FDIC
august I, liw
PWM
T R I - C I T Y RECORD
this
notice,
for
principal
and
Interest,
the
WANTED
sum of Two Hundred Twenty Thousand
Acreage Wanted: up to 10 acres in
fOR SALE OR n m
Two Hundred Sixty and 53/100 Dollars
Watervllet School District, some trees
($220,260.63);
Oo you have ruety. hard, am#lly water? preferred Call 463-5659
And no suit or proceedings at law or In
Rental purchase plan. Water condi—
(31:2)
equitv having been Instituted to recover
tioners and iron filters only S3 90 per
HELP W A N RED
the debt secured by said mortgage or
month Limited time offer.
any part thereof. Now. Therefore, by virBehnke'a Water Cart
tue of the power of sale contained In
1.000-523 8370
HIRINQ
said mortgage, and pursuant to the
or 782*8100
.
GOVERNMENT JOBS $18,037. to
statute of the S ate of Michigan In such
$69,403. Immediate Hiring! Your area.
case made a r d provided, notice la
Call (Refundable) 1-518-459 3611 Ext. F
A public hearing on an application for
' FOR SALE
4583 for Federal List 24 hrs
hereby given that on Thursday, the 28th
a Houslna Rehabilitation Grant Pro1985 Blue Ford Ranger, V-8 engine,
day of July, 1988, at 10:00 o'clock A.M.,
ram and a Comprehensive Neigh
•.
.
(28-4)
good condition. Call 463 3091.
Local Time, said mortgage will be
rhood Grant Proaram through the
M O n i G A G E
S A L E
foreclosed by a sale at public auction to
Michigan State Housing DevelopFOR SALE
ment Authority will be held at 7:30
the highest bidder, at the front door enNew stackable washer/dryer & CB
NOTICE OF MORTQAQE
p.m., Tuesday. August 9, 1988 at the
trance to the County Building In St.
base radio. 338 Lewis Street. Waterviiet.
FORECLOSURE SALE
Watervllet City Hall, Pleasant and
Joseph, Michigan (that belno the
(30-2)
Default having been made in the conbuilding where the Circuit Court for the
First Street. Waterviiet. Michigan.
ditions of a certain mortg£ ;e made the
The
hearing will include a description
County
of
Berrien
is
held),
of
the
FOR SALE
12th day of November, 1986, by Julene K.
of the fundlna and activities in the CI
premises described In said mortgage, or
1987 Chevy full-size conversion van.
Shepardson, a single woman, as morty's project.
projei Citizens will have an opso much thereof as may be necessary to
300 original miles. P.S., P.B., Air Cond.,
tgagors), to the United States of
portunity
ity to comment on the propos
pay
the
amount
due,
as
aforesaid,
on
$13,900.00 or best offer. Call 849-1408 or
America, as mortgagee, and recorded on
ed project and to make suggestions
said mortgaae, with the Interest thereon
849-2252 after 6;00
November 12, 1988, In the Office of the
Mary Ann Murphy
at six and five eighths percent (6 5/8%)
(30-2)
Register of Deeds for BERRIEN County,
Deputy Clerk
per annum and all legal costs, charges
Michigan, In Liber 1284 of mortgages on
FOR SALE
and expenses, including the attorney
pages 775-778; on which mortgage there
Handrmade queen cathedral window
fees allowed by law, and also any sum or
is claimed to be due and unpaid at the
bedspread, antique oak library table.
sums which may be paid by the underdate of this Notice Thirty Thousand
Make an offer, must sell. Phone
signed, necessary to protect Its interest
Three Hundred Eiahty Eight and 22/100
468-5029
In the premises. Which said premises
Dollars ($30,388.22) principal and Three
(30-2)
are described as follows:
Thousand Five Hundred and 01/100
All that certain piece or parcel of land
FOR SALE
Dollars ($3,500.01) interest; no suit or
situate In the Township of Chlkamlng in
Make Offer: Small one-bedroom
proceeding at law or In equity having
the County of Berrien, and State of
mobile home. Fair condition. Phone
been Instituted to recover the debt, or
Michigan, and described as follows toany part of the debt secured by said mor621-3093
wit:
(30-2)
tgage. and the power of sale contained
Lots 17 and 18, Block 2, Gowdy's
in said mortgage having become
Beach, Chlkamlng Township, Berrien
On August 9. 1988 at 7:30 p.m., the
FOR SALE
operative by reason of such default;
County. Michigan, according to the Plat
Watervllet
Township Planning Com1985 Ford 3/4 ton, heavy duty, 460
NOW, THEREFORE, Notice Is Hereby
thereof, recorded November 26, 1901 in
mission
will
hold a public hearing at
enaine Also 33' Yellowstone travel
Given that on August 18. 1988 at 10
Book 4 of Plats, page 1.
0
the
Watervllet
Township Hall, 3901
tiallet,22 awning Joflelb®'orseparat
o'clock in the forenoon at the front steps
During the twelve months immediately
M-140.
Watervllet,
Ml 49098,
See at 604 Riverside Drive, Watervllet ^
of the Courthouse In St. Joseph,
following the sale, the property may be
The purpose of the meeting Is to
Michigan, that being the place for
rodeemed.
clarify Article V, Sec. 5.12, Ordinance
holding the Circuit Court for the County
Dated at Detroit, Michigan. June 7,1988
System No. 15.062(a) Schedule of
FOB SALE
of BERRIEN, there will be offered for
Small Business Administration
District Regulations Yard, Height,
Chrome table with chairs; older sofa
sale and sold to the highest bidder, at
Mortgagee
and Lot Size Requirements for Prinand matching chairs; end table; steel
public sale, for the purpose of satisfying
Lawcence Pazol
cipal and Accessory (a) Uses under
c o t ; 19" b l a c k / w h i t e TV; o l d e r
the amounts due and unpaid upon said
Attorney
for
Mortgaaee
District-C-Commerclal, Minimum
refrloerator, runs good. Phone 463-4386.
mortgage, together with the legal costs
¥
515 McNamara Building
yard setback in feet • Side Yard. The
(31-2)
and charges of sale provided by law and
477 Michigan Avenue,
change is from Commercial side yard
In said mortgage, the lands and
Detroit. Ml 48226
(b)
No building or sign In this district
FOR SALE
I 8/10. 1988)
premises In said mortgage mentioned
shall
be closer than 25 feet to an
4-bedroom home, with 2 1 /i car garage, and described, as follows, to wit:
MORTQAQE SALE
abuttlna residential or recreational
near Watervllet High School. 338 Lewis
Default
having
been
made
in
the
terms
That property located In the County of
district boundary or property, to ComStreet, Watervllet. Call after 5:00 p.m. BERRIEN in the State of Mlchlaan. City
and conditions of a certain mortgage
mercial Side Yard 10 (b) No building
463-5204
of Buchanan. Berrien County, Michigan: made by Dorothy Rivers. 478 East 75th
(31-2)
or sign In this district shall be closer
Street,
Chicago.
Illinois
60604,
MorThat part of the Northwest Quarter of
than 25 feet to an abutting residential
the Southeast Quarter of Section 26, T tgagor, to Small Business Administradistrict
boundary or property. Any In7S, R 18 W. commencing at a point 20 tion, an Agency of the Government of
SERVICE
terested
parties may attend and have
rods West of the Northeast corner of the the United States of America, 219 South
a chance to be heard.
Home and remodeling layouts. Call
Dearborn
Street.
Room
437,
Chicago,
IL
Northwest Quarter of the Southeast
Doug Page. 463-8232.
Cheryl Robertson
Quarter of said Section 26; thence South 60604, Mortgagee, dated the 3rd day of
(31-5)
Secretary-Watervliet
Township
to the South line of Fourth Street and the February, 1978, and recorded In the ofPlanning Commission
fice
of
the
Register
of
Deeds,
for
the
place of beginning of the parcel of land
SERVICE
herein described; thence North 12 rods; County of Berrien and State of Michigan,
Home and remodeling layouts. Call
on the 14th day of February. 1978. In
thence
West 4 rods; thence South to the
Doug Page. 463-8232.
Liber 1068 of Berrien County Records,
(26-5) South line of said highway; thence
on
pages 291-294, on which mortgage
Southeasterly along the South line of
there Is claimed to be due. at the date of
RUSTY, SMELLY, HARD WATER?
said highway to the place of beginning.
this notice, for principal and Interest, the
Broken softener? Call about our Sum- ALSO, commencing at a point on the
sum of Two Hundred Twenty Thousand
mer Specials-Rent To Own, Free Installa- North side of Fourth Street 20 rods West
Two Hundred Sixty and 53/100 Dollars
tion. Limited Time Offer! Call Water Tek. of the East line of the Northwest Quarter
($220,260.53);
219-272-5880 or 616-683-4088
^ M
of the Southeast Quarter of said Section
(2M) 26; thence North 132 feet to the place of
And no suit or proceedings at law or in
equity been instituted to recover the
beginning of the parcel of land herein
SERVICE
debt secured by said mortgage or any
described, thence West 66 feet; thence
Housecleaning -Don't have the time? North 66 feet; thence East 66 feet;
part thereof. Now. Therefore, by virtue of
Dislike spending days off doing weekly
the power of sale contained In said morthence South 66 feet l o the place of
cleaning'' Floors, walls, windows, etc.
tgage, and pursuant to the statute of the
beginning SUBJECT to the rights of the
Call Nlkl at 463-3401.
State of Michigan In such case made
public In that part thereof lying In Fourth
(30-2)
and provided, notice Is hereby given that
Street.
on Thursday, the 25th day ot August.
The redemption period will be si* monr o n REMT
1988. at 10:00 o'clock A.M., Local Time,
ths from the foreclosure sale.
said
mortgage will be foreclosed by a
Vrt bWmt
Property may be redeemed by paying
sale at public auction, to the highest bidwant i v " t * '
the amount of the bid at the foreclosure
Landlord has so'd home. Need to rent
der, at the front door entrance to the
s a , e p| US j n t e r e s t a n ( j a n y unpaid enCounty Building in St. Joseph, Michigan
3-bedroom home ^ ^ p t e m b w . Willing
cumbrances on the property from date
to pay up to $400.00. Call 944-5496
a ^ i t i o n a ) information, con(that being the building where the Circuit
saie
Court for the Counly of Berrien is held),
W V
tact UNITED STATES OF AMERICA acof
the premises described in said morWANTFn
^
throi.gh Farmers Home Adminiatratgage, or so much thereof as may be
Babysitters
y o u n g g i r l s 14-18.
t , o n ^ 8 3 0 5 . M.139, St Joseph, MU9085.
necessary to pay the amount due. as
available weekday evenings, weekends,
,0,aforesaid, on said mortgage, with the inDate(3 Ju,
Dependable, good with children.
y 13 ^
terest thereon at six and five eighths per
7/13 7 / 2 0 7 / 2 7 8 / 3
References. Call Niki at 463-3401.
<
'
- ^
cent (6 5/8%) per annum and all legal
(3(>2)
costs, charges and expenses, including
With You Cnry Inch ol lh» Wav
CITY OF
WATERVLIET
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING
VanDerAue's
juvtmttummfitciHit*
Stiediortof
Biby ft Youth FufftHNngi
}1lDI*i«.8H
v
—
» fru nvrt i£J.£M6|
fH'JyA i-S»
rm • COMMERCIAL
ByMIMLEITH
• At( RVII | f m t i c U I M W
m
m
• nimi
f
I Dr. Cvnthla J Garrone
J CHIROPRACTOR
} 463-3436
HOURS
M-K-F10-1? 11
TUN. 10-12 25
Thurs. I Sit. bn ippolntment tnl;
310 LEWIS STREET
WATERVLIET
AUCTION
SALE
ESTATE 'MUST SELL'
Well located, easy to maintain
home. Lovely wooded lot, pleasant place, north of Coioma.
Hurry, this property can be yours
for only $31,000.
JOHN M. QLASSMAN
AND SONS
AUCTIONEERS - REAL ESTATE
EAU CLAIRE, MICH. 49111
PRIME LOCATION ON
WATERVLIETS MAIN ST
2 FLOORS, 3,000 Sq. Ft.
Former Library Building
EXCELLENT CONDITIONI
Cil
TERMS OPEN
- A Name you can
Trust •
Serving the area for
more than 30 years
Call for FREE
water analysis
468-43 fJ or
1-800-442 2802, *
LAST DAY OF
REGISTRATION
NOTICE OF MORTQAQE
WANTED
GET PAID for reading booka! $100.00
ner title Write RASE • F862 16I S Lin^ n w L y N Aurora IL 6 ^ 2
coinway.
•.
........ f f .
FREE KITTENS
Come and pick yours out now. Ready
8/15/88. Cute, friendly, mother excellent.
To iovlng homes only. Call 463-3401.
(30-2)
VcAMii
vMIMAAC
3-FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE
Rummage Sale. 5216 N. Waterviiet
Road Waterviiet on , nday and Saturoay. Aug. 5 and 6 . 9 a.m. • 5 p.m.
NEED A JOB 7
IF YOU...
are 55 years of age or older
reside in the Tri-County area
We can help you fine-tune your skills
and link you to a job.
No fee fo f our expert services.
It's w o r t h a c a l l ! 983-0177 or
1-800 442-2803 Ask for Kay. Jim or
JOyCe
E O. E.
(*«)
Call Job Line
927EARN
Manpower now has job information available to you 24 hours a day!
Call tha job line for current information on job opportunities to match
your skills
Manpower
More thaMemporafy.
24 years of cofftinuout aenrioe.
for recorh
HOME DELIVERY
CALL 463 346"
PRESCHOOL
LEARNING CENTER
for ohlMran 2 weeks lo 11 years
• *fn Mm! OmmSi <«* * * t * fer Cot
<Sapl«CM
lie
fa* ft*
Op*n Y«Of Afvn^-aWnrfay M d o y
6 00 a m »• 4 4 0 p m
468-6423
704S Cvrfh
Coltnm
FORECLOSURE SALF
Detault having been made in the Conditions of a certain mortgage made the
27th day o( August, 1979, by Gloria J.
Wysmgor, a single woman, as mortgagor(s), to the United States of
America, as mortgagee, and recorded on
August 27. 1979. in the Office ot the
Register of Deeds for BERRIEN County,
Michigan, in Liber 1110 of mortgages on
pages 788-791; on which mortgage there
I# |a,me<310 d u e
un a,d w
c
*"<*
P
f
this
Notice
Twenty
Nine Thousand
0
Thirty and 49/100 Dollars ($29,030.49)
principal and Four Thousand Seven Huneked Twenty Seven and 22/100 Dollars
($4,727.22) Interest; no suit or proceeding at law or in equity having been
Instituted to recover the debt, or any pari
of the debt secured by said mortgage.
and the power of sale contained in said
mortgage having become operative by
reason of such default;
NOW. THEREFORE. Notice is Hereby
Given that on August 18. 1988 at 10
o'clock in the forenoon at the front steps
of the Courthouse in St. Joseph.
Michigan, that being the place for
holding the Circuit Court for the County
of BERRIEN, there will be of # ered for
sale and solo to the highest bidder, at
public sale, for the purpose of satisfying
the amounts due and unpaid upon said
mortgage, together w.th the legal costs
and charges of sate provided by law and
In said mortgage, the lands and
premises In said mortgage mentioned
and described, as follows, to wit:
That property located in the County of
BERRIEN in the State of Michigan. Lot
101. HENRY B. HOFFMAN'S ADDITION
TO THE VILLAGE (now City) OF NILES.
according to the plat thereof, recorded
March 18. 1836. In Book "D" of Deeds,
page 110, Berrien County Records. EXCEPTING THEREFROM the West 16 feet
thereof.
The redemption period will be six months from the foreclosure sale
Property may be redeemed by paying
the amount of the bid at the foreclosure
sale plus Interest and any unpaid encumbrances on the property from date
of sale For additional Information, contact UNITED STATES OF AMERICA acting through Farmers Home Admlnlstra
tlon, 3830 S M-139 St Joseph, Ml 49085
mortgagee.
Dated July 13. 1988
(7/13. 7/20. 7/27. 8/3, 1988)
MORTQAQE SALE
Default having been made in the terms
and conditions of a certain mortgage
made by Dorothy Rivers. 478 East 75th
Street, Chicago, Illinois 60604, Mortgagor, to Small Business Admlnlstra
tion, an Agency of the Government of
the United States of America. 219 South
Dearborn Street, Room 437. Chicago, IL
60604, Mortgagee, dated the 3rd day of
February. 1978, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds, for the
County of Berrien and State of Michigan,
on the 14th day of February. 197$ in
Liber 1068 of Berrien County Records
on pages 291-294, on which mortgage
there Ib claimed l o be due, at the date of
the attorney fees allowed by taw. and
also any sum or sums which may be paid
by the undersigned, necessary to protect its interest in the premises. Which
said premises are described as follows:
All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate in the Township ot Chikaming in
the County of Berrien, and State of
Michigan, and described as follows, towlt:
Lots 17 and 18. Block 2. Gowdy's
Beach, Chikaming Township, Benc-County, Michigan, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded November 26. 1901 in
Book 4 of Plats, page 1
During the six months immediately
following the sale, the property may be
redeemed.
Dated at Detroit. Michigan. June 7.1988
Small Business Administration
Mortgagee
Lawrence Pazol
Attorney for Mortgagee
515 McNamara Building
477 Michigan Avenue, Detroit. Ml 48226
• •
SCHOOL
ELECTION
NOTICE OP LAST DAY OP REGISTRATION OP THE ELECTORS OP
COLOMA COMMUNITY SCHOOLS
BERRIEN AND VAN BUREN COUNTIES, MICHIGAN
TO THE ELECTORS OP THE SCHOOL DISTRICT:
P l e a s e TaVe
Cotmnunity S c h o o l s ,
called a special
Tuesday, September
The format for the Western
Amateur Qolf Championship
consists of an 18-hole prequallfying round for nonexempt
players, which waa held Monday
at Lake Michigan Hills and
Hampshire Country Club. There
A / M I Ufgwi
ILDI
N o t i c e t h a t t h e B o a r d of E d u c a t i o n of
B e r r i e n and Van Buren C o u n t i e s , M i c h i g a n
hi.
e l e c t i o n t o be h e l d i n t h e s c h o o l d i s t r i c t "
13, 19SS.
a i s t r i c t on
e Point O' Woods course
14 hardly seems possible that
Itself
was desiacmd and built by
time could go by so fast but It's
famous course designer Robert
time once again for the 86th
Trent
Jones. Every year I talk to
Wsstern Amateur Qolf Chamcontestants and one comment
pionship. This annual event,
that seems to be universal
which calls the Point O' Woods
amongst them Is the beauty and
Qolf and Country Club Its perof
the
course.
manent home, attracts more q u a l i t y
Regardless
of
how
well
they
s p e c t a t o r s t han any other
may
fare
In
thia
tournament
amateur golf tournament In the
country. The people from this many contestants also point to
area are to be credited for their the fact that in the golf world the
support which has helped maKe Western Amateur seems to Have
this the annual tradition that It become the most prestigious
golf tournament that an amateur
is.
can win.
Many professionals that are
on
the PQA Tour today, such as
SMC HOSTS CROSS
Curtis Strange, Ben Crenshaw,
COUNTRY CLINIC
Andy Bean, Bobby Clampett,
Southwestern Michigan ColHal Sutton and Scott Verplank,
lege will host a clinic designed
all won Western Amateur chamfor cross country coaches and
pionships before going on to
distance runners. The clinic will
successful
professional
be held on Saturday, August 13, careers. Verplank, by the way,
with registration beginning in
won his first tournament as a
the Dale A. Lyons Building at
professional just last week In
8:00 a.m. (EDT) and activities the Buick Open held at the Warbeginning at 9:00 a.m.
wick Hills Country Club In Qrand
The clinic will be headed by
Blanc, Michigan.
Coach Ron Qunn. Qunn is the
Dean of Sports Education and
Cross Country and Track Coach
PAW PAW LAKE
at Southwestern Michigan ColQOLF CLUB
lege and has coached seven naMONDAY HAPPY
tional championship teams and
over 90 All-Americans.
HOUR LEAGUE
Coach Qunn will cover all
AUGUST 1,1988
aspects of developing and
Front - low gross - Edith
coaching a cross country team
Weber, 44; low putts - Marian
in the daylong clinic. Included in
Skeiding, 32; low putts • Elaine
the sessions will be the latest
White, 15; special event - Norma
developments in distance runnH u t c h i n s ; Connie D'Amore;
ing, including bounding and
Elaine White; birdies - Edith
mental training.
Weber on #5, #6, #9; Marian
Advance registration is $25.00
Skeiding on #5, # 7 , « ; chip-ins for coaches and $10.00 for
Connie D'Amore on #7.
students and Includes lunch
Back - low gross • Ethel
and a clinic packet.
Crlpe, 48; low net - Alice
More
information
and
Shrosbree, 30; low putts - Ethel
registration materials may be
Crlpe, 14; special event • Tod
obtained by writing, Ron Qunn,
Mueller; birdies - Betty Stowell
Southwestern Michigan Colon #12; chip-ins - Ethel Crlpe on
l e g e , C h e r r y Qrove Road,
#10; Eagle - Elsie Kiug on #12.
Dowaglac, Ml 49047.
MORTONPtMtil
I SYSTEM SAVER
WW • PURE SfllT
riiNUNlinUS riFANSINli MIKMIHA
IHfll HHPS
, I
M SI :• filfllill r
. nil r ^ •|M'3 \ \ \ " * :
^
80-lb. & 5 0 1 b .
Bags
WATERVLIET
F R U I T EXCHANGE
7821 RED ARROW HIGHWAY 4 6 3 - 3 1 8 7
(7/13. 7/20. 7/27, 8/3, 8/10. 1988)
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE
Default has been made In the conditions of a mortgage made by Meivin D.
Beaty and Emma J. Beaty, husband and
wife, to Mortgage Associates. Inc., n/k/a
p'eet Mortgage Corp., a Rhode Island
Corporation, Mortgagee. Dated June 10,
1974. and recorded on June 13.1974, In
Liber 977. on page 377, Berrien County
Records, Michigan, and assigned by
said Mortgagee to First Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Watertown, by
an assignment dated July 3, 1974, and
recorded on July 8,1974, in Liber 978, on
page 1047, Berrien County Records.
Michigan, on which mortgage there Is
claimed to be due at the date hereof the
sum of Ten Thousand Sevdn Hundred
S i x t y E i g h t a n d 01/1.J0 D o l l a r s
($10,768.01), Including Interest at 8.75%
per annum.
Under the power ol sale contained In
said mortgage and the statute In such
case made and provided, notice Is
hereby ( v e n that said mortgage will be
foreclosed b / a sale ot the mortgaged
premises, or some part of them, at
pub'le vendue, at the main entrance to
the County Building In St. Joseph.
Michigan, at 10 o'clock A.M.. Local Time,
on Thursday. August 18. 1988.
Said premises are situated in City of
Bonton Harbor, Berrien County,
Michigan, and are described as
Lot 37, Victory Park Addition, being a
Subdivision of the Northeast Quarter of
the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast
Q'-arter of Section 30. Township 4 South.
Range 18 West. City of Benton Harbor,
Berrien County, Michigan, according to
the Plat thereof, recorded March 5 1946
In Book 11 of Plats, page 31,
During the six months or thirty days if
found abandoned Immediately following
the sale, the property may be redeemed.
Dated: July 6, 1988
Flrat Federal Savings 6 Loan
Association of Watertown.
Assignee of Mortgagee
Hechi & Cheney
Sixth Floor Frey Building
Grand Rapids. Ml 49503
/7m, 7/13. 7/20. 7/27. 8/3 1988)
TAKF, NOTICE t h a t t h e f o l l o w i n g p r o p o s I t ion < s) will
submitted at the special electiont
MILLAGE PROPOSITICK
S h a l l t h e l i m i t a t i o n on t h e a m o u n t of t a x e s
which may be a s s e s s e d a g a i n s t a l l p r o p e r t y i n
Coioma Community S c h o o l s , Michigan,
i n c r e a s e d b y 3 . 6 m i l l s < $ 3 . S O oft e a c h
$ 1 , 0 0 0 . 0 0 ) on s t a t e e q u a l i z e d v a l u a t i o n for a
p e r i o d of 2 y e a r s , 1988 and 1 9 S 9 r t o provide
a d d i t i o n a l f u n d s f o r o p e r a t i n g purposes
( 1 . 2 0 3 m i l l s of t h e a b o v e i n c r e a s e being a
r e n e w a l of 1 . 203 m i l l s f o r o p e r a t i n g purposes
w h i c h e x p i r e d w i t h t h e 1 9 8 7 t a x levy and
2 . S 9 7 m i l l s b e i n g a d d i t i o n a l operating
millage)?
THE
LAST
DAY
JERRY HUNT'S AUTO CENTER
The Walking Man's Friend
I t ready to t o n * you a t Iwo c o n r a n f o n t
Tht Waftt St. LM
TfteW-mtot
i m S. M-fM
B*nton HttHor
mzjr?
,
em-m*
^ TROUBLE WITH CREDIT?
^ N O CREDIT CHECKS!
ON V B 1 C B PEKSOWS MAY "REGISTER V I T H TBE
APPROPRIATE CITY OR TOWNSHIP CLERKS, 1* ORDER TO BE ELIGIBLE TO
VOTE AT THE SPECIAL ELECT I OH CALLED TO BE BEL© OW TOESt)AY,
SEPTEMBER 1 3 , 1 9 S 8 , I S MONDAY, AOGOST 1 5 , 1 9 B B .
PERSONS
REGISTERING AFTER 5 O'CLOCK ITI THE EVENING ON MONDAY, AOGOST 15,
1988, ARE NOT ELIGIBLE TO VOTE AT THE SPECIAL SCHOOL ELECTION.
^ PAY AS YOU DRIVE!
^ 1 0 N DONH PAYMENTS!
Persons planning to r e g i s t e r with the r e s p e c t i v e c i t y or
t o w n s h i p c l e r k s m u s t a s c e r t a i n t h e d a y s and h o u r s on Which t h e
c l e r t B * o f f i c e s a r e open f o r r e g i s t r a t i o n .
^ LOW WEEKLY PAYMENTS
T h i s N o t i c e i s g i v e n by o r d e r of t h e Board of E d u c a t i o n of
Coioma C o m m u n i t y S c h o o l s , B e r r i e n a n d Van B u r e n C o u n t i e s ,
Michigan.
t^NEED A CM?
C h a r l e s Nelson
S e c r e t a r y , Boatd of E d u c a t i o n
PAGE FIFTEEN
Locals have high hopes In Western Am this weekend
AUGUST I . I M
r o n r>AI f
WATERVLIET
TOWNSHIP
PLANNING
COMMISSION
PUBLIC HEARING
TRI-CITY RECORD
xNO INTEREST!
^COME SEE US!
•
/
LAKE-RIVER
VENTURES
TO MEET
The Paw Paw Lake-River Ventures annual meeting will be
held on Friday, August 12, at
8:00 p.m. at Paw Paw Lake
Village Inn, Paw Paw Lake Road,
Coioma.
The flrat item on the agenda
will be to hear from tha officials
of 'Weed Patrol Inc.' from
Elkhart, Indiana. Tha officials
will be present to answer question regarding the weed control
treatment of the lake thia year.
The second Item on the agenda Is to hear from Officer
Richard Banner from Michigan
Dept. of Natural Resources Enforcement Division on the topic
of safety and speed regulations
on Paw Paw Lake.
Third, the Watervllet and Coioma Township supervisors will
be present to give a brief update
on improvementa and future
p l a n s In t h e i r r e s p e c t i v e
districts around the lake.
New m e m b e r s w i l l be
welcome and this would be a
jood time to join our organize8Ion as applications for membership will be available.
are 59 spots that 335 hopefuls
will be trying to fill In the prequalifying round.
There are a total of 156 spots
of which 97 players have already
received exemptions from prequallfylng for either winning or
placing high In other amateur
tournaments.
Tuesday is a practice day in
which ail qualifying contestants
can familiarize themselves with
the course by playing the
16-hoie layout.
Wednesday is the first day of
qualifying with an 18-hole round,
'followed by a second 18-hoie
round on Thursday, after which
the field of contestants Is cut
down to 50 unless a few ties ocbefore
transferring
to
cur, which could push that
Southwestern Louisiana.
number a little higher.
There are also many others,
Friday, things get tougher
some of whom I'm sure will surwith a total of 36 holes being
prise the experts, and they are
played before the field is cut to
all so close that any one of then
the final sixteen players, which
could break out of the pack at
has come to be Known as the
anytime.
sweet sixteen.
Some of the locals that will be
Saturday and Sunday will brtrying to qualify, whose results
ing 36 holes of match play each
were not available at press time,
day, with the field of contenders
are previous qualifier David
gradually eliminating each other
Schultz of Coioma, along with
until the final twosome square
Greg Newmann, Thomas Arent,
off against each other for the
Wait Faber, Greg Thorton, and
championship on Sunday afterGreg Raklovlts, ail of Coioma.
noon.
The sole Waterviiet connection
Heading up this year's list of
is current Orlando resident
favored contenders for the
Dana Rose, who is a one-time
championship are 1987 Western
Watervllet resident and mainAmateur medalist and match
tains family ties to the area.
play runner-up Len Mattlace of
PAW PAW LAKE
All In all this promises to be
Ponte
Verdra,
Florida.
Another
another
exciting tournament
GOLF CLUB .
one to watch will be Craig Perks
with possibly one of the best
THURSDAY
of Palmerston, New Zealand.
fields ever. So if you want to go
WOMEN'S LEAGUE Perks has won many events In out and watch some good golf
New Zealand and become an
now is the time to do it. See you
JULY 28,1988
A
l
i
A
m
e
r
i
c
a
n
at
O
k
l
a
h
o
m
a
there.
Front low gross - Dottle
Camp, 43; low net • Betty
Stowell, 30; low putts - Lucy
AT THE TbRRIiORIAL STOKE
Sander, 15; Dottie Camp. 15;
special event • Peg Welch; birONLY!!
dies • Sanders on #6; Shrosbree
on #7; English on #5; Camp on
#9; Welch on #9; chlp lns •
Stowell on #6; Camp on #7.
Back - low gross • Elsie
Klug, 48; low net - Char Blough,
32; low putts • Minnie Sager, 15;
.Slili olfenng parts lor your earlier models al
special event • Marian Skeiding;
AUGUST POHL
birdies - Klug on #16; chlp-lns
AUTO WRECKERS
•Ross on #17.
In our old location at 2670 Territorial
9 2 5 - 0 0 3 5
A u o u s t P o h l
'V
^
j
V
AUTO PARTS
2127 S. M-159
(The Big White & Blue Building
TOLL FREE
1-800-442-0761
GORDON CHARLES
How does wiidlife manage to
keep from "losing Its cool" during the spells of hot weather we
have been having this year?
Most animals have heavy fur
coats and birds are padded with
layers of feathers. When the
thermometer heads upwards,
these creatures can't change Into lighter clothing like we
humans do. So, how do they
manage?
A Mend of mine was awakened one moming by a scuffling
sound beneath his bedroom window and looked outside. A cottontail rabbit waa hollowing out
a place in the flower bed which
had been sprinkled the night
before. Its work done, the bunny
flung Its hind lege out and snuggled down Into the cool, damp
earth.
Rabbits are not alone In using
this method. Dogs do it all the
time and foxes, coyotes and
wolves also pick out shady
spots to nest during the heat of
ttteday.
long will be killed by it. Some
observers have seen iizards in
the desert taking odd precautions. When on hot rocks, these
creatures will roll over on their
backs and wave their feet in the
air to cool them. That sure must
•EDER
•••••• >
fool n o n H I
Of ail the individuals in the
vast animal kingdom, only man
insists on operating at full blast
during the heat of the day. Ail of
which leads one guy to quip: "It
ain't the heat-it's the stupidity!"
It Is obvious stupidity to mow
the lawn or work in the garden
during the heat of the day. A
much better alternative is to
head for the nearest lake or
stream, there to sit in a cool,
shady spot and maybe toss out
a bait for any fish dumb enough
to get caught then.
Sales
^ Service
•
Par««
170 N. Riverview Drive, Benton Harbor
927*3128
H
O I\I t> A
NOBODY BEATS
A SCHROEDER
DEAll
ROADWATER
AUTO
SALES
K
7053 Rod Arrow
Mon-Thurs 9-8
______ . . . . . . .
Tue-Wed-Fri9-6
4* 6V W8 - 3 8 0 0
Coioma
Saturday9-3
Any dog foolish enough to
chase a rabbit in hot weather
has a louoh job ahead. The bun- *1
ny wont take off in long, exhausting runs but will dodge
around in the brush in short
sprints. Early season rabbit
tifkt
hunters often blame their dogs
'10,900" *9900"!
for an inability to straighten out 1917 CHEVY S-10 4X4, EFIV6. Auto, Stereo, Rear Slider. Box Liner
a rabbit track y«t it is the bunny 1917 FOUD RANGER Stereo Cassette, Box liner. Sport Covers, Rear Step. 18.000 miles '7500
*6500"!
l
w
that refuse* to gat out and run 1917 FORD TEMPO 614 Dr., Auto, Air. Stereo, Elec. Oetogger EFI 2.5
8500 *1900"
vigorously during
warm
l
8500 .I'70UoH
weather. In a for coat, that 1917 CHEVT CAVAUER 4 Dr., Auto, Atr. Wire Wheels, Radials. 14,000 miles
,
1917 IWHIDCmiRO EFI V-^, Auto, Air, Stoteo, Power Equipped
13.900"1 •10 900"
wouM be fust p M n murder!
Most birds and animals 19IS FORO F150 300 Cu. In., 6 Cjl, P.S., P.B., Stereo, Slider, White Spokes
'SSOO01 1700"
reduce body heal by penttag,
1 9 N PORO ESCORT 4 Or., 20,000 miles, Fac. Warranty, Super Sharp
•sgOO" MSOO"]
fluffing or burying And, all take
^SOO0' , 4400H
It easy m hot weather Many 1917 CHEVY CHEVETTE 2 Dr., Auto, 9000 mites, Fac. Warranty
antmais and moat birds pant. 198$ PlYMOUW CARAVEUE 4 Or, Auto, Air, 34,000 mites, Fac. Warranty
VSOO^'IlOOO"
TYMs rapid intake and output of 1918 RMO TEMPO 0 . 4 Dr., Auto. Air, Stereo. P. Locks. Rear Oetogger
'7500^ U N "
air carries away excess heat.
i l 9 M CADHLAC QMMAROfl 4 Dr V-6, Full Power, Sharp
M0900 '">1900"
Birds also ftuft feathers so
7200"
breezes can penetrate and 0001 n 9 K PORO MUSTMK U SPORT Aiuifi Wheels, Air, luggage Rack, Cruise Fac Warr '8900°
4
w
their KWn. Owrtng extremely hot 1988 POUT. SURMRO IE Auto, Air, 19,000 mites, Fac. Warranty
8900
weather most animals hole up 11908 PONT. N W 8 STE Loaded Loaded Loaded Loaded
*11000..
eomeMwie unt* the c o d of the
•6000'"
evening, then venture out for 198S PONT. FIER0 36,000 mttes, 5 Spd., Stoteo, Chrome Wheels
1985 OUS F1RENZA STAW6N Tilt. Cniise. Air, Auto
>6000 ,
THE PRICE IS RIGHT!
•oofYou
_
rarefy aae Oeer Ourtng
nvidday wben «<s hot. Tbey are
In some thicket, bedded down.
Squlnwls move to towwr ground
and ana found naar streams Ourtag hod, Ory weather, although
they do have a second OhcHoe.
Occasionally ona can be aaan
loWne on Ma badk on a wgh iHmb
adhere breezes can cool Ita batty.
Raccoons do pracflicatty the
^
490r
'SOOO01 ^900"
•6000".. l 4 « r
VOOO01.
'SSOO"1 , 3900"|
•SSOO01
1985INONOCROIRO Digital Disc., Full Power, Stereo, Cassette, Sharp
1984 CNEVY CELEBRITY 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Cruise, Stereo
1984 BUKX RE6AL Auto, Air, Buctet Seats. Console. Tilt, Cruise
1984 PONT. HERO SE Loaded Atom. Wheels, Tilt, Crutse
1984 CHEVY CAMANO VjS, Auto, Tit, Crarse Air, Sun Roof
t904raNBCN0NNVIC1ORM4 Dr., Fan Power. Tit. Cruise, V^S. Auto
T
' SOO®
'SSOO31 ,..,7908"!
11985OLfiSOGLTA88 NOYMf BNOBGNAM 4 Dr.. Full Power. Tit, Cruise
1983 OLDSQERA 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Tit, Cruise, P. Locks, Vinyl Roof
1
,
11183 OLDS 9 PASS. S D M R N V-8, Aoto, Air, Cruise, Stereo
^TOe^aScallad ookMJlooded 11913OLDS TONONNDO V-8, full Power, Stereo, Tilt, Cruise, 55,000 miles
creatures ate affl to speed up ac- n9810NEVY LMT1DCK 4 Cyi, 4 Spd., like New
ttvitles during hot weather, n975 CHEVY CORVETTE 350, V-8, Auto. T-Tops, 33,000 miles
however. Even reptiles have 1975 HG NMDGETOONVEIIIOIf 55,000 miles. Looking Good
their limits, though. Snake*
prefer plenty of warmth but they
canl stand too much. A snake
kept right out In a hot sun for too
6900'11..
6900Iv!
'8SOO°l
" iiaac*!
|l975 T-DNCKET ROADSTER 350, V-8, Auto
11987 MONTE CARLO SS M Power V^, T-Tops
'
.
»144
PAGE SIXTEEN
TRI-CITY RECORD
1
Kitchen Band, the 'Fuzzy
Navels'; and, of course, the Coioma Junior and Senior High
School Marching bands.
Fletcher anticipates around
nlnty entries in this year's grand
event making it one of the
largest parades the festival has
ever had.
KIDS DAY
Kids Day, scheduled for 12:00
noon until 3:00 p.m. on Sunday.
August 7, has been expanded to
include new and exciting competition, according to Linda
Taylor, Kids Day Chairman.
Youngsters between the ages
of infancy and twelve years are
e n c o u r a g e d to c o m e t o
Coloma's downtown area before
noon on Sunday and register for
an afternoon of fun. The Baby
Crawl, a c o m p e t i t i o n for
crawlers 15 months of age and
under; the Sand Pall Fill, a game
of sKill for one-year-olds; and the
Coin Hunt, a game of search
and find for 2- to 12-year-olds,
are all scheduled during the
afternoon.
Youngsters 2-6 years of age
will enjoy the Hot Wheels Race.
All participants provide their
own Hot Wheels for competition.
Kids In the 5- to 12-year-old
age group will twirl to new
heights In the Hula Hoop Competition while 7- to 12-year-olds
can pogo their way to a sharp
finish in the Pogo Ball Contest.
AUGUSTS, 1988
More Glad-Peach Festival Events
Participants are asked to furDonations are still pouring in,
nish their own pogo ball. Last,
according
to Stover, promising
but not least, is the Pedal Tracto
make
this
year's show the
tor Pull contest for youngsters
who weigh between 46 pounds most exciting one yet. The
display Is slated for 10:30 p.m.
and 65 pounds.
on
Saturday, August 6.
Taylor said trophies will be
awarded for first place and ribbons will be awarded for second
CLASSIC CAR SHOW
and third place. All awards are
Carol Mallch, Chairman for
provided by McDonald's.
the
Classic Car Show, said the
Rides on the midway will be
half price between the hours of show this year has been expand12:00
and
3:00
p.m. ed and promises to be very exciting. Thirty vintage beauties
have prereglstered for the show.
QLENN RANDALL DAY
Saturday, August 6, has been Depending on the weather,
designated 'Glenn Randall Day,' Mallch said, as many as thirty
a c c o r d i n g t o G l a d - P e a c h more cars may show up the day
Festival President Dale Stover. of the event, Sunday, August 7,
A brief ceremony commemo- at 12:00 noon until 4:00 p.m.
A special attraction at the car
rating the many years of service
Randall has given to the com- show will be the 1987 Pontiac
munity of Coioma 'will take Grand Prix which was driven by
place in the Baker Park area Richard Petty during the 1987
following the Grand Parade NASCAR racing season. This
Awards Ceremony. Stover said a car, now owned by car club
presentation and comments will member Al Collins of Sawyer,
be made In honor of this great was raced on the IVi-, 2-, and
2 1 /i-mlie tracks of Daytona,
man.
Talladega, Michigan InternaPEACHTAC-U-LAR
tional, Charlotte and Darlington.
FIREWORKS DISPLAY
The annual 'Peach-Tac-U-Lar'
Al Collins Is the only private
aerial fireworks display has individual who has ever been
"gotten a green light," according able to purchase a Petty car. He
to Dale Stover, Glad-Peach also owns a 1977 Chevy Monte
Festival President. Stover said Carlo that Is also a Petty car.
the state of Michigan has lifted
In contrast to the 1987 Grand
the ban placed on fireworks Prix, a 1909 Indy Racer will also
displays earlier this summer, be featured at Sunday's show.
due to the drought conditions.
The Daton-Stoddard Is owned by
Dale Lyons of Dowaglac. According to Mallch, the difference
between the vehicles Is Incredible.
A wide variety of vehicles will
be meeting at McDonald's Sunday morning and preparing to
leave the restaurant, in parade
fashion, around 11:30 a.m. Coioma Police Chief Ken Unruh will
escort the entourage. The antique vehicles will drive into town
and park on main street for the
exciting show.
Three ' D r i v e r ' s C h o i c e '
trophies will be awarded. Mallch
said, "Driver's Choice means
people who take part In the car
show get to vote on cars they
like the best." A separate trophy
for an outstanding antique vehicle will be awarded by the North
Berrien Historical Society. This
'President's Award' will be
selected by two judges. At press
time the Judges had not been
named, according to Mallch.
Dance and Dress Chairman, the
annual event has grown every
year. "This year it will probably
be bigger than ever," she commented.
Costume judging will begin at
2:30 p.m. Interested participants
should register at the stage by
2:00 p.m. on Sunday afternoon.
All participants In the dance
competition need a partner.
Culver said. Fifties dancers will
compete against each other
beginning at 3:15 p.m. The Al
'SOS COSTUME JUDQINQ AND
DANCE CONTEST
Nostalgia buffs will have an
opportunity to vent their imaginations on Sunday, August 7,
at 2:30 p.m. in the Baker Park
area when the 1950's Costume
Judging and Dance Contest will
take place.
According to Pat Culver, '508
il
TENDING THE QLAD8...Carl Ovhllng, owner of Coioma Fabrtcare
tanda hla Qlad-Paaoh gardan located on tha comar of Saaaafraa and
Cantar atraata naar downtown Coioma. Carl aald It will ba a "faw
mora waaka bafora tha glada bloom" and It doaan't look Ilka tha Infant paach traa will produce any fruit thia aeaaon. "But, whan It doea
former Mayor Glenn Randall haa requeatad picking the flrat croo of
peachea from thia magnificent orchard," ha quipped.
(photo by Lynn Attlla)
2 Liter Btl
m
GLAD-PEACH FESTIVAL
5 9 0
SCHEDULE OF EVENTS
COAST TO COAST
SIDEWALK SALES
deposit
W/thls Coupon Frl & Sat only
COLOMA
Giganti and Friends band will
play vintage music throughout
the competition. Couples will be
asked to dance for two-three
minutes while judges make their
decisions.
Judges for this year's competition are Sherry and Randy
Craig, local '50s nostalgia buffs.
First-, second- and third-place
trophies will be awarded In three
age categories: 1-12 years old;
13-19 years old; and 20 and up.
Limn t
up to
HARDING'S
50% OFF
ON B i m U M W TRACTORS, MOWERS
ARB MANY OTHER I T E M S . J U . OR SALE!
THIS SCHEDULE OF QLAD-PEACH FESTIVAL EVENTS SPONSORED BV THE STATE BANK OF COLOMA A THESE ADVERTIZERS
C
9
*
^ J A C K I E HAMMOND
r /
F R I D A Y - August S
FALL IS FOR PLANTING TREES,
SHRUBS, TULIPS, DAFFODILS etc.
*
u.
6:00 AM
SATURDAY, August fr, continued
21st ANNUAL "GLAD-PEACH
FESTIVAL PARADE"
2:00 PM
Vagabond Dowm Performancefollowingparade,
sponsored by Pepsi-Cola Bottlng Group
Miihawaka Kilty Band
sponsored by Farmer Friday's.
Fred's Meal Marfcei and Mke's Pharmacy
SIDEWALK SALES
616-468-8594
COLOMA SASH & DOOR
"GOODS FROM WOODS"
0
KIDS RIDES-MIDWAY Opens
ARTS & CRAFTS sponsored by Simple But Elegant
6 - 7 PM
PEACH BAKE-OFF JUDGING
6:30 PM
OFFICIAL OPENING of
.
1986 COLOMA GLAD-PEACH FESTRAC
ARCHITECTUAL MILLWORK
3:30 PM
151 E. Logan, Coioma 46S-3737
ONE FREE BAG OF
WESCO POTATO CHIPS!
339 N. Paw Paw
-
OF DANCE-Dance Review
sponsored by
Nancy's Furniture
IMAGE
CUSTOM HAIR DESIGNING FOR
MKN & WOMKN
Scissor & Razor Cuts
Bleach ing A Tin ting
Dcmentional Color
Curly Ferms
Texture Perms
Custom Styling
(616) 468-5035
HAIR SALON
TAN « TONING
cv-
7:30 PM
STOP IN FOR
TONINQ SESSION I
"LfniE SQUIRT Fire
niefcr<
sponsced by Coioma Lioness Club
McGrulf the Crime Dog
8 OC PM
HITS & MRS. SQUARE DANCE
1:00 PM
STREET DAHCE with PAUL NEWMAN BAND
1S4N PawPtw
468*3055
PHU. JOSt.YH
WAYMC SCNAUS
.
. X
.
sponsored by Menasha CorpyColoma Contaher Plant
Pioneer
Craig
Futtron
SATURDAY - August 6
SM
IS
9:00 PIT.
Sale* A CuMom InsUfUtaon for
Tract* ftcats Cycle* I AV*
7J27 ft«0 A"0>» Harj . Wfttofrt*!
Fn
featuring tie JERRY VAWENBERG BAND
sponsored by Michigan Friit Canners
PEACH-TAC-U-Um AERIALl
rmmmmpiAY
pale sponsored by Cos/98
"GLENN RANDALL DAY"
CHARTER FESTIVAL BOARD MEMBER
1:00 AM
1
/2 PRICE
12-3:00 PM KIDS DA Y- Reduced Midway Prices
sponsored by Coioma McDonalds Restaurant
•BabyDanH
• Sand PaJ Fil
•HotWheds
'Peach Dunk
•Hula Hoop •PogoBal -Pedal Tractor Pud
S K i l O K RUN al Deer Fores)
s p o w e d by Colcma Ptaa Hul, Mier CMwds »>d
CotoTO Area Chanter o( Commerce
12-440 PM CLASSIC CAR SHOW
featuring RICHARD PETTY S RACE CAR
sponsored by BroadmeFs Auto Sales, CAR
Center, S W. Michigan Car Colector-s Club i
Teel Real Estate
1 - 4:00 PM UBRARY BOOK SALE
BARGAINS GALORE!
mm
COtO**
HEATING
COOUNG
«icsr
lOu-Sra
GLAD-PEACH HOSPITAUTY ROOU
tt 0ie Senior Center on Ugm
i»n* toot. »ng %hint
MA/AT ST
RANDY'
S
AMOCO
with ANY gas purchase get
FREE PEACHES!
0% SPFnexus
Aug. 5 , 6 , 1 7
"'iiRlflP.r""
Mtmt, mrt
FORMER LONG-TIME MAYOR AND
LAOGt Vouttt.
turn A %*ortt
MIM tm* fofit
*nd sft'Ts
4MJ
fcp* »r>d *uns3rett*t
»!/»»
Ififsttl
1C
A PEACH OF X SPECIAL1
DAY, August 7
10*
* * * * (4l4»4A'i 3SS1
ETHEL'S E&N
SIDEWALK SALES
(616) 468*6037
STREET DANCE
PARADE WINNi
BAKE-OFF WINNEi
7:45 PM
FTYM CAROL W1LLOUQHY
NANCY RUESS
T
E|
S Restaurar,
-Baker Park
FREE
v
FESTIVAL YOUTH «
sponsored by CdonS
SOty
*
^
7:C0 PM
Coioma
6740 Red Arrow
Coioma, MI. 49038
HISTORICAL SOCIETY SLIDE SHOW
•Loma Theatre
with Coioma Mayor MarvinTaykx &
Coioma Township Supervisor Rodney Krieger
Also 'Miss Coioma 1
Crowning ot Glad-Peactrfrifcet Princess
CUSTOM HAMDWOOO DOOR MOULOTNQ A PANEUNQ
COMMERCIAL AND RCSTDENTIAL CONTRACTING
ol COLOMA
Buy any WESCO sandwich & get
COLOMA LIONS FOOD TENT OPENS
in Baker Parte Open 24 hours through festival.
12;00 Noon COMMERCIAL BOOTHS Open
55M) Kiverside Koad. Coioma. M l
WESCO
1040 AM
JUUANNE DANCE Dance Review
1140 AM
HIHop Shuttle Bus departng Irom Hiup Foods
1140AM
UBRARY BOOK SALf-Loaer level ol library
1 •540PM RaiVE THE SO S-sponsoredbyCotona
McOonaKfi Restaurant
M d AL GtGANTI AND FRENDS. Courtesy ol
The Last Resort t Peoples State Bank
H€&»
468-4291
RENT 2 MOVIES
GET THE THIRD
FREE!!!
DURING THE
230PM
Costume Judging of IK S T t *
.
WiDinceCoMnt
I
J
12 Moon
'JACWESOREMSOr AEROBIC DANCERS
3:30 PM
Ron*) McOonMd Show
KOPM
VISHAFERMTERMATIONALDANCE TROUP
S40PM
FESTIVAL CLOSES
TPORWEDTY
^
V
m « LOOM C414MA OMWTOW*
" fry
a
GLAD-PEACH
FESTIVAL
ONLY!
V
r
J **9+'
/THE
*'
/// MOW
ZOQ
OOWNTOWfcf
Hourt
ftu* . Thwf 114
11-#
m

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