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April 10, 1987 - Image 80

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-04-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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2593
WOODWARD,
BERKLEY

RESERVATIONS:

542-9900

LUNCH

D

41WealialIW N

f
PETER'S K

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(Formerly Giorgio's)

INNER.MONDAYMURS..

25920 GREENFIELD at Lincoln
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WHEN A SECOND LUNCH OR DINNER
OF EQUAL OR GREATER VALUE
jN
IS PURCHASE D I M O 133 71Sn fj13" "7: N oarpiw gioD

VALID FOR LUNCH, MOIL-SAT.
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Exp. 4-11-87

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Robert Clary: It is important we learn from the past."

Actor Robert Clary
Remembers Holocaust

MICHAEL ELKIN

Special to The Jewish News

H

Wishing Our Customers and Friends
A Happy and Healthy
Passover

,

O

m c

Heroes).

USTER BAR &GRILLE
EOYSTER

i MIL A MI Mid/

29110 Franklin Rd. • Southfield •

ETON STREET STATION

245 5. Cton • Birmingham • 647-7774

80

Friday, April 10, 1987

357-4442

Family Gathering Place

1403 S. Commerce Road, Wailed Lake, Michigan

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

appy days are here
again for actor Robert
Clary.
He recently starred as Bob-
Le-Hotu, owner of a Parisian
bar with a perennial happy
hour, in a "tab" (shortened)
version of Irma La Douce.
Clary also has been starring in
Days of Our Lives, the soap on
NBC-TV, from which he has
taken a three-month leave of
absence to star in Atlantic
City.
Clary has had a career dot-
ted with successes, from film to
Broadway (Sugar) to other
television roles (Hogan's

624.6660

But the smile on Clary's face
is only a temporary mask, one
that hides the pain and torture
he endured as a Holocaust sur-
vivor, shuffling between con-
centration camps during the
war.
It is a pain that is never far
from the surface whether he is
romping on stage as owner of a
tavern or cavorting with Paul
Newman and Joanne Wood-
ward in the film of some years
ago, New Kind of Love.
This is no new kind of Robert
Clay. He is dedicated now as he
has been in the past to remem-
bering — and sharing — the

infamy of the Holocaust. To
talk is to live and survive the
torment, he says.
"It is so important that we
learn from the past, that is my
purpose when I talk," says
Clary, who often speaks on be-
half of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center, based in Los Angeles.
"What I am doing is teaching
—preaching," and he laughs at
the word. "But, yes, I am
preaching to young people that
they are vulnerable and must
be on guard."
Indeed, some of his lessons
are beamed daily to millions of
viewers. In his Days of Our
Lives role, Clary portrays a
Holocaust survivor who, just
before the actor took the sab-
batical, was intent on exposing
one of the doctors in the show
as a former Nazi henchman.
Indeed, when Clary took
Days off to appear in Atlantic
City, his character also took a
leave of absence — to go on a
fictional Holocaust lecture
tour.
"The reason I had returned
to Days, which has been part of
Clary's resume on and off since
1972, "is because it was a nice
story line, with me and my
`brother' on the show as sur-
vivors."
Days of Our Lives is not
alone in taking a revitalized
interest in the Holocaust and
its aftermath. Indeed, over the

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