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January 25, 1991 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-01-25

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

Oak Park
967-3999

West Bloomfield
737-3890

Bingham Farms
645-5288

LET US TAKE CARE OF YOUR SUPER BOWL PARTY

OUR MEAT TRAY

Choice of 4 Meats
Chopped Liver or Pasta Salad Primavera
Potato Salad, Coleslaw, Pickles, Olives
Choice of 2 Cheeses
Fresh Fruit in a Watermelon Basket
Rye and Pumpernickel Bread

$6.7 5

- SUPER BOWL SPECIAL

(Sunday, January 27 Only)
ONE FREE Sour Cream Coffee Cake

for Every Ten People Ordered
— or
Purchase $50.00 in Bulk Carry Out
and Receive a Free Sour Cream Coffee Cake

NOT HAVING A PARTY?

Catch the Game over Dinner at our Bingham Farms location
30100 Telegraph Road between 12 and 13 Mile Road

s ta

Free, And We
ean The Room.

Take advantage -
of our low
weekend rates.
The kids can swim, you can relax,
and the housekeeping is someone
else's problem.

Call (313) 553-0000

[Clarion

Clarion Hotel
& Executive Suites

Farmington Hills

31525 W. 12 Mile Road at
Orchard Lake Road

66

FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1991

Scene Stealers

Continued from preceding page

ly schedule consists of Pine
Lake Elementary School,
dance and tennis lessons,
Temple Israel Hebrew school
and play rehearsal. In her
spare time, she enjoys wat-
ching Piston games.
"I like Isiah Thomas
because he's the captain. I
like Joe Dumars because he
scores a lot of points," she
said. "And I like James Ed-
wards. He's my favorite
because I kot to meet him. I
got his autograph . . . He's
nice, and I like how his
nickname is Buddha."
Adam keeps busy collecting
basketball cards and coins,
playing sports and Nintendo,
and talking with his friends.
The Lone Pine Elementary
third-grader enjoys reading
most of all. Currently, he is
conquering The Hobbit by
J.R. Tolkien. In addition, he is
committed to his Cub Scout
troop and Shaarey Zedek
Hebrew School.
On days he has Hebrew
school and play rehearsal,
Adam eats dinner at 3:30 p.m.
But, no matter how hectic his

schedule, he always finds
time to keep up with current
events.
"There's not one night that
I miss the 11 o'clock news," he
said. "I like it because I like
to know everything that's
happening, so I don't feel left
out."
Sometimes he even informs
his parents about what's oc-
curring in the news. Besides
discussing current events
with his parents, Adam enjoys
spending time with his fami-
ly. "Mom says that friends
come and go, but brothers are
brothers for life," he proudly
recited.
Spending time with his
three younger brothers
reflects his career goals.
Adam plans to attend Har-
vard to become an
anesthesiologist and work in
a children's hospital. He in-
tends, however, on pursuing
two careers.
"I figure that I will either
take a few days off a week to
act, or act after I retire from
medicine?' ❑

U-M Musical Society
Sets May Festival

The University Musical
Society of the University of
Michigan announces a pro-
gram change for the 98th An-
nual May Festival, May 1-4.
The Thursday evening con-
cert will be an all-Brahms
program featuring Christian
Funke, violin, and Jurnjakob
Timm, cello, in the Double
Concerto in A minor for
Violin, Cello and Orchestra.
For the second half of the pro-
gram, Brahms' Symphony No.
2 will replace the Franck
Symphony in D minor.
Programs for Friday and
Saturday evening have been-
switched. Friday's program
now features Jurnjakob
Timm in Henze's Seven Love
Songs for Cello and Orchestra.
Excerpts from Prokofiev's
Romeo and Juliet, and
Till
Richard Strauss'
Eulenspiegels lustige Streiche
will also be performed.
Pianist Elisabeth Leonska-
ja, mezzo-soprano Claudine
Carlson, and the Festival
Chorus will appear with the
Leipzig Gewandhaus Or-
chestra and conductor Kurt
Masur for the final evening of
this year's May Festival. The
orchestra will open the con-
cert with Glinka's Ruslan
and Ludmila Overture fol-
lowed by Tchaikovsky's Pi-
ano Concerto No. 2, per-
formed by Ms. Leonskaja.
Claudine Carlson and the
Festival Chorus then join

the orchestra for a perfor-
mance of Prokofiev's Alex-
ander Nevsky, a cantata for
mezzo-soprano, mixed chorus,
and orchestra.
Wednesday evening's pro-
gram remains as announced
— Sibelius' Violin Concerto in
D minor, with Midori as the
soloist, and Mendelssohn's
Symphony No. 3, the "Scot-
tish" Symphony.
For ticket information, call
the Musical Society Box Of-
fice, 764-2538.

Comedy
At Meadow Brook

A Midsummer Night's
Dream opened a four-week
run at Meadow Brook
Theatre on the campus of
Oakland University near
Rochester.
William Shakespeare's
romantic comedy about four
lovers whose affections get
tangled when a love potion
goes astray, six comic
tradesmen rehearsing a play,
and the quarreling king and
queen of the fairies is set in
Edwardian times with syn-
thesized Gilbert and Sullivan
music.
For ticket information, call
the box office, 377-3300.
Meadow Brook Theatre is a
non-profit cultural program of
Oakland University and is
supported by the Michigan
Council for the Arts.

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