Page 2-Thursday, March 23, 1978-The Michigan Daily
PATIENT ABUSE CHARGED:
Plymouth suspends aide
NORTHVILLE (UPI) - The troubled
Plymouth Center for Human Develop-
ment yesterday suspended-without pay'
an unnamed attendant charged with
abusing patients at the facility.
Plymouth Center Personnel Director
Charles Blockett said two more atten-
dants will be suspended today in con-
iection with the same alleged incident
Which involved two patients.
'THE ACTION will bring to four the
number of Plymouth Center attendants
who have been suspended in recent
days as a result of patient abuse
An attendant was suspended Monday
in connection with a separate abuse
allegation involving one patient.
Published reports of abuse and
neglect of patients at the Plymouth
Center have rocked the Stat Depar-
tment of Mental Health recently,
leading to the resignation of Donald
Smith as department director.
The alleged abuse incidents involved
in the recent suspensions all took place
last year, Blockett said. He said the
suspensions were the result of internal
investigations and were not the work of
the task force recently named to in-
vestigate the department.
The attendants will all be suspended
without pay pending the outcome of an
inquiry into the allegations. If cleared,
they will be reinstated with full back
Blockett refused to disclose the
names of those suspended or give any
further details about the cases.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 136
Thursday. March 23, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
Jusat for the
health of it.
Physical Education Public Information
American Alliance for Health
Physical Education aitmi Recreation
1201 1 6th St N W Washington D C 20036
Homemade Soup and Sandwiches 50C
Friday, March 24
"The Movement Today and Tomorrow"
An open discussion with L. HABER
and other participants in the teach-in
at GUILD HOUSE
802 MONROE (corner of Oakland)
Daily Photo by WAYNE CABLE
Believe it or not, this photograph was snapped at ten o'clock last night in front of the Business Administration building.
THOU H T
PRETZEL BELL RESTAURANT
t i l l i i ,I I r
Corner of LIBERTY & FOURTH
From the moment you walk into Clint Castor's Pretzel Bell, located at
120 E. Liberty, you are completely surrounded by Michigan memorabalia.
The waitresses all wear maize and blue outfits, over 500 photographs of
Michigan athletic teams literally line the wall, and all the tables are
covered with the names and initials of over 40 years of patrons.
The Pretzel Bell first opened its doors in 1934 in the post-Prohibition
days and was purchased by the Castors (who also own the Village Bell on
S. University). The P-Bell, as it has come to be called, soon become the
gathering place for students who had to leave campus to drink. Since
then, it has continued to attract large and varied clientele, from families,
to alums, to students to business men.
The Pretzel Bell offers a complete menu, for both lunch and dinner,
with prices ranging from $3 to $12 for the hearty portions. Selections in-
clude a variety of steaks, Alaskan King Crab Legs, Baked Whitefish,
Southern Fried Chicken, Prirme Ribs au Jus and for the really big eater, a
new "All you can eat" special. For only $4.40, one gets a choice of Bar-
beque Beef Ribs, Lasagna, Perch, Chicken or Ham, or any combination of
them. In addition the P-Bell boasts one of the finest salad bars in the
area, with six dressings and thirty-one different garnishes. Also included
with each meal is a loaf of steaming hot russian Rye Bread.
For dessert there is delicious cheese cake and a variety of fresh fruit
After dinner, settle back with one of twenty-seven different kinds of
ice cream liqueur drinks.
On Friday and Saturday nights beginning at 10:00, the P-Bell is filled
with the bluegrass sounds of the RFD Boys, who have been playing here
regularly for years. On Thursday nights after 10:00 you can listen to
Footloose play a variety of both folk and rhythm and blues tunes.
The Pretzel Bell is open 7 days a week, with dinner until 10 p.m. and
9 p.m. on Sundays. Lunch is served cafeteria style, with Roost Beef and
Corned Beef sandwiches as the specialties. Reservation are accepted,
except on football weekends.
So, for a delicious meal in the relaxed atmosphere of a college
tavern turned restaurant, as well as a chance to listen to some really
great country music, be sure to make a visit to the Pretzel Bell.
PRETZEL BELL RESTAURANT
Corner of LIBERTY & FOURTIHI761-1470
RFD Boys "Footloose"
every Friday & _ Thursday
Saturday night 9-12
Sunday through Thursday
$4.40-includes Salad Bar
Great Food at Righteous Prices
ade Soups . G Steak 1
ed Salad Bar /"Cockta
at. 11-9 516 E.
. 4-9 994-
THE LORD FOX
Dinner Hours 4-10 p.m. 668-9387
Featuring Ann Arbor's largest selection of fresh seafoods,
steaks, and wines. Special f/ambeed desserts. Old-fashioned
hospitality striving for a balance of American and Continental
NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED
11/2 miles east of us.23 on Plymouth Rd.
114 E. Washington
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48108
Complete Italian-American Menu
All You Can Eat Specials
Sunday: Italian Buffet $3.75
Monday: Spaghetti $2.50
Tuesday: Barbecue Chicken or
Wednesday: Seafood Buffet $4.25
Thursday: Smorgasborg $3.75
All above include unlimited trips to our
salad bar, soup, and bread.
Entertainment every Friday and Saturday
.1\A.l~oSI\O((V1,%1 ~,1 111Al.S~~(IIw
Delicious, Quality Food & Cocktails