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March 08, 1991 - Image 70

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-03-08

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

'mmimmil ENTERTAINMENT I

"My food is so authentic,
you'll say

Next Door

Continued from preceding page

From the sayings of Chairman Wong — Pearl City

acted in 14 productions over
the past nine years. He has
performed in area dinner
theaters, and is a 10-year
member of the St. Dunstan's
Theater Guild at Cranbrook.
Mr. Christopher describes
The Boys Next Door as "a lit-
tle gem" dealing with the ex-
ploits of four dissimilar men
with various degrees of men-
tal competence.
"You probably could look at
the story as an attempt for
these guys to fit into a 'nor-
mal world' — whatever nor-
mal is. There are scenes that
will just break your heart and
others that will lift you right
up and make you feel so
wonderful," he says. "It's
basically a comedy. Tom Grif-
fin, who wrote the play, com-
bines comedy and pathos ex-
tremely well."
Mr. Christopher says the
script's poignant and emo-
tional elements attracted him
to the story. "When I first
read it there were a couple of
parts where I just cried. But
the director doesn't leave you
down. There's a very touching
scene where Barry's father
comes to visit, and when he
leaves it's very sad. But right
after that Arnold does some-
thing crazy, so you come right
up again."
"He (playwright Griffin)
wrote such a wonderful piece
that my emotions were all
over the place and I loved it."
Mr. Christopher expects au-
diences will experience that
same mix of emotions. "If
they don't, we're doing some-
thing wrong."
The manager of the

From won-ton soup to Szechuan chicken, my
restaurants serve only the freshest, the most
authentic Chinese food.

So for the true taste of China — come to
Pearl City. It's

LUNCH NOW
BEING SERVED
SUNDAY
12 Noon to 3 p.m.

TA

Restaurant & Lounge

Open
Lunch &
Dinner

Enjoy Dancing To Stuart Rogoff D.J.
Tues.-Sat. At Our Pearl City Southfield

$3.00 OFF DINNER

10% OFF CARRY-OUTS

Purchase 1 entree receive
$3.00 OFF
the purchase of a second entree.
One per person, per order. Sun:Thur.
Doesn't apply to split orders.

NO MINIMUM OR MAXIMUM!

LEARL CITY

BETWEEN LAHSER & TELEGRAPH

354-3700

One coupon per order.
Offer good every day.

GOOD THROUGH 3-31-91 .1 LPEARL CITY

SOUTHFIELD

11 MILE ROAD

ROSEVILLE

GOOD THROUGH 3-31-911

20753 13 Mile Rd.
(At Little Mack)
Rosemack Shopping Center
293-4640

!HARLEY'S

Early Bird Special:

SUN.-THURS. ONLY, 5-7 PM

$100 ALL
II OFF ENTREES

Commerce Rd.

Wise Rd.



HARLEY'S

Open Year Round/Banquet Facilities Avail.

2280 UNION LAKE RE

363.0202

(At Wise Rd., 2 Miles N. of Baypoint) OPEN 11 AM., 7 DAYS

FAX:
354-0647
ROCHESTER HILLS

2601 South Rochester Rd.
(North of Auburn Rd.)
852-0170

■■ 1,, AIL

All.

New Chef!

IJIM OSOWSKI

I

Formerly of
Paridiso's

IrTrYVTY'NffOl

The Best
Babyback
Ribs &
Whitefish
Anywhere!

lEIL'ElLS-2E.E.VEILVEVF.4

EVERYBODY'S TALKING
ABOUT & GOING TO
FRAM

MARCH SPECIAL

FRESH FLORIDA ROCK SHRIMP
AND LINGUINI

IN A GARLIC-SCAMPI BUTTER

$8.95

QUALITY SEAFOOD AT
REASONABLE PRICES

Served With:
Choice of Vegetable,

621 OPDYKE

Bet. South Blvd. & Auburn Rd.
(Across from Auburn Pontiac)
Auburn Hills

Cup of Soup of the Day,

Bread Basket,
Chocolate Mousse Torte

it

West Bloomfield

Orchard Lake

Rd., south of 15

737-3890

70

3 2' 7 7 • 4

Oak Park

Bingham Farms

Greenfield north of 10

Telegraph Between 12 & 13

CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!

967-3999

645-5288

Call The Jewish News

Special Valid Through 3/31/91

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1991

P

Specializing In:

• MARYLAND CRAB CAKES
• MARYLAND BLUE CRABS
• SOFT SHELL CRABS
• STONE CRAB CLAWS
• SNOW CRABS
• GARLIC CRABS
• OYSTERS ROCKEFELLER
• STEAMED MUSSELLS
• PEEL 'n EAT SHRIMP

354.5959

Ten Performances of The
Boys Next Door will be given
at the Baldwin Theater in
Royal Oak between Mar. 8-24.
For ticket information, call
Stagecrafters, 541-6430.

Musical Society
April Concerts

Iwo

gUaRiMgg

Schecter group home in Oak
Park, Arlene Schofield, hopes
the actors learned how
challenging it is to provide
"special needs" individuals
with the skills required to
live harmoniously. "I know
that we work very hard at
teaching them to live
together," says Ms. Schofield.
"It's not the easiest situa-
tion because they all have
very different personalities.
We work hard at sharing and
trying to respect each other's
privacy and belongings. It's
kind of an ongoing process."
She says residents form a
bond through social events.
The men attend bowling and
bingo nights, Palace sporting
events, religious events at
Temple Beth El and socials
with other group home
members.
Ms. Schofield, who has
managed the home since
November, says teaching
responsibility and accoun-
tability is stressed. Each resi-
dent is required to help with
cleaning and other household
chores. Many in the home
also hold light assembly and
packing jobs with the Jewish
Vocational Service and New
Horizons organization. Some,
like Gil Golden, hold more
traditional jobs. Mr. Golden is
a janitor at an Erb Lumber
store in Royal Oak. Of his
home, Mr. Golden says: "It's
like we're a family almost."

to

to

to

to
to



April presentations of the
University Musical Society
will cover a wide spectrum of
the performing arts: a
modern jazz-dance company,
vintage piano jazz and
ragtime, a new American
symphony orchestra, and a
vocal recital and a Gala
Benefit concert with soprano
Jessye Norman, James
Levine and the Metropolitan
Opera Orchestra.

Joseph Holmes Chicago
Dance Theatre will appear 8
p.m April 2 at the Power
Center. Energetic dancing
and vibrant choreography are
the hallmarks of this
12-member Chicago-based
company that draws on ballet,
modern, jazz and African
techniques.
New World Symphony,
Michael Tilson Thomas, con-
ductor, will be featured 8 p.m.
April 3 at Hill Auditorium. In

this Ann Arbor debut of the
symphony, its graduates of
the country's top music
schools and conservatories
will perform Mendelssohn's
"Incidental Music" from A

Midsummer Night's Dream,
Copland's Suite from The Red
Pony, and Tchaikovsky's Sym-
phony No. 6.

Elly Ameling, soprano, will
sing 8 p.m. April 13, at
Rackham Auditorium. Miss
offer
will
Ameling
Schumann's "Frauenliebe
and leben" cycle, lieder by
Franz Schubert, songs of
French composers Poulenc
and Ravel, and a Spanish
group by Obradors, Guastavi-
no and Granados.

On the same evening,
Richard LeSueur, vocal reper-
toire consultant, will give a
free Philips pre-concert
presentation entitled "Which
Path to Follow? Career

ti

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