In Photos: Hayden Panettiere & Emma Roberts on the set of ‘Scream 4′ plus updated Dearborn, MI filming information
On Location Vacations

On Wednesday, June 29, Scream 4 filmed several scenes at Woodworth Middle School, 4951 Ternes St Dearborn, MI which was converted into Woodsboro High School for the film. Though it was previously suspected the school would be used for a flashback scene, it was actually used for current high school shots starring Hayden Panettiere, Emma Roberts and Marielle Jaffe.

In the first scene, the girls filmed an exterior shot in which they started walking toward the school and another character runs up to them and interrupts their conversation. Later in the day, they filmed interior shots in a classroom, the scene also included 2 buses filled with extras and 3 TV vans.

Though original reports stated that they would be filming at the school again on July 6, & July 9 from 5 a.m. until 10 p.m., on Wednesday residents received an updated flier from the production company stating they would be filming at the school again on July 2nd and July 8th.

One of our tipsters, Toni, also checked out the Livonia, MI set yesterday where she was able to get a picture of the Scream mask in one of the trucks. The usual “Z” signs representing Scream 4 were spotted around the set and they saw some of the actors break for lunch. She also spotted David Arquette in his usual deputy’s costume.

In other Scream 4 news, one of our favorites, Adam Brody has officially joined the cast! According to EW, the former O.C. star will play “a cop recently graduated from college who was raised on the CSI TV series.” But, the bad news is, Lauren Graham is out.

Thanks to Carlos and Toni for all of the scoop and pictures!

Shannon Murphy, Metro Detroit native radio personality on the popular Mojo In the Morning morning radio program on 95.5 is a contender for the Live with Regis & Kelly "Women of Radio Co-host for a Day Search." 

Cast your vote for Shannon HERE!  Not only will you help Shannon be Regis's co-host for the day, but Shannon's nomination enters you in a contest to win something as well!

Hurry!  Voting ends soon!

Sahar grew up in a conservative Arab community in Dearborn, MI. It would be easy to assume that because of that she's a submissive, conservative girl. But that would not be the case. She's a strong-willed, liberal Muslim who is not easily intimidated. Expect her to speak her mind. Sahar was fortunate to have parents who allowed her a bit more space to be herself; however, there are still things that she was forced to hide from her community, like her virginity... or lack thereof. Although in a vague long-distance relationship, Sahar is used to turning heads and is constantly crushing on boys-- but just wait until she meets roommate Eric! A budding singer/songwriter, Sahar looks to explore more of this career in New Orleans, no matter what anyone in her conservative community thinks.

Andiamo Detroit presents Free Rockin' on the Riverfront Series for the Fifth Summer
Dave Mason kicks off the free classic rock concert series

Get ready to rock the 'D' this summer with Andiamo Detroit Riverfront and Detroit's Classic Rock Station 94.7 WCSX-FM as they kick off the 2010 Rockin' on the Riverfront summer concert series on Friday, July 16. This is the fifth year for the concert series.

This year's concerts will feature four sizzling bands from 8 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. on select Fridays during the summer.

Dave Mason will kick off the series on July 16. A seasoned musician, Mason is a singer, songwriter and guitarist, who found fame with the rock band, Traffic. Throughout his career, Mason has played with various notable musicians including Jimi Hendrix, Michael Jackson, The Rolling Stones, Eric Clapton, George Harrison and Fleetwood Mac. Mason's best known singles include "Feelin' Alright", "Hole in My Shoe" and "We Just Disagree."

The three additional Rockin' on the Riverfront performers will be announced at a later date.

"Detroit comes alive in the summer with Rockin' on the Riverfront," said Andiamo President and CEO Joe Vicari. "The riverfront creates the ideal atmosphere to enjoy music and food with friends and family on these warm summer nights. We invite everyone to join us and make this experience memorable."

Admission to the concerts is free and no advance tickets are necessary. Viewing space will be on a first-come, first-served basis and people are encouraged to bring their own lawn chairs and blankets. In addition, boaters on the Detroit River are invited to anchor near the riverfront and enjoy the view of the stage from the water.

Andiamo Detroit Riverfront will provide refreshment and food concessions at several locations on the plaza. Outside food, beverages or coolers will not be permitted. Andiamo Detroit Riverfront will accept dinner reservations before and after the concert and invite guests to take advantage of its outdoor patio overlooking the Detroit River.

Convenient parking is available for $5 per vehicle at the GM surface lot at the intersection of St. Antoine and Atwater, adjacent to the GM Renaissance Center.

For more information, call (313) 567-6700 or visit

Detroit—A Major American Filmmaking City

The Detroit Windsor International Film Festival attracts local and international film industry talent

Jean Guo
Epoch Times 

We love Detroit, we put our house [in Holland] up for sale. We are moving to Detroit because it is such a good city; it is such a city of opportunity.” says Mrs. Mascah Poppenk (photo shown), the co-producer of Grown in Detroit, the winner of this year’s Best Documentary at the Detroit Windsor International Film Festival (DWIFF), which was hosted at Wayne State University from June 24 to June 27.

Detroit has been turning itself into a city known for tis large filmmaking industry. Michigan passed a tax credit three years ago that has made filmmaking in Michigan extremely attractive.

“We gave them a very high tax credit. The tax credit is 42 percent, compared to New Orleans and Illinois and California and other places that have far less,” says former State Senator John Kelly, a member of former Governor Angles’ Film Commission and the initiator of the DWIFF, “the proposal ended up attracting about 2/3 of all the films made in the United States to Michigan.”

The Detroit Windsor International Film Festival is a chance to rediscover Detroit, not as an automotive city, but as the center of media and culture. From the 1940s to the 1980s, Michigan was the largest producer of film in the United States.

“Michigan has the third largest per square footage of film studio space. When the car industry started making commercials, all of the producers for making films and commercials came to Detroit because they were wanting to sell and market their studio to the Big Three,” says Mr. Norman Wagner, a volunteer coordinator for the Detroit Windsor International Film Festival, “So Detroit has sixty, seventy years of making film for commercials as well as regular movies.”

With over 180 film entrants this year, the DWIFF is promoting international cultural awareness in the arts as well as working with local colleges to foster the training of talent right here in Michigan.

Michigan currently has a program in place designed to guarantee jobs for those who study film here in Michigan. At the DWIFF VIP reception on June 24, Mr. Richard Jewell, a member of Michigan’s Film Office Workforce Development, introduced a grant in effect at Wayne State University, Michigan State University, the University of Michigan, and three other community colleges that sponsor students studying gaming animation and motion capture. Graduates are promised jobs on completion of the film programs.

There are also programs being implemented in grades K-12 that prepare children for work in film. For example, River Rogue, a high school in the area, hires students to create high quality projects in the entertainment arts.

The goal is to train people in Michigan, keep them in Michigan, and grow a local talent base that will be sought by people from all over the world.

Mrs. Mascah Poppenk (L), a co-producer of 'Grown in Detroit,' the winner of the Best Documentary at the 2010 Detroit Windsor International Film Festival (DWIFF); Mr. Robert Ficano (C), Wayne County's Executive and Mr. Manfred Poppenk (R), a co-producer of 'Grown in Detroit.' (Ying Wan/Epoch Times)
Mr. Robert Ficano, Wayne County’s Executive said, “We now have a couple of studios that are being built; and schools that are in here for training. We’ve had people who had been laid off from the auto industry and are retrained in the film industry whether it’s on equipment, sound stages, and things like that.”

The efforts of the DWIFF and the city of Detroit to make Michigan a leader in the film industry have been working. “This year, we are happy to bring in filmmakers from Hollywood and other countries to share their experiences with filmmaking here in Michigan,” says Ms. Suzanne Jenik, the DWIFF Director of Operations, who has been volunteering for DWIFF since the program’s initiation in 2008.

One of the reasons the film industry has been able to develop so fast in Detroit is because of the enthusiasm of the local people.

“It’s all a volunteer army of people coming together, people who support and encourage talent in Michigan, especially filmmaking and the digital arts. We are trying to build a culture here that also works hand in hand with the film incentives,” says Mr. Scott Dunham, co-founder and sponsor of the DWIFF, “It’s getting people to really live, work, and breathe, and talk about and collaborate in the film, in the new media industries.”

With such efforts, Michigan will soon make its name well known all over the United States as the place to produce films, to study filmmaking, and to find film industry talent.

Ying Wan contributed to this article.

Fostering Entrepreneurs, and Trying to Revive a City
Pamela Ryckman
New York Times

James Smith Moore, the son of a single mother on Detroit’s east side, knows how to hustle.

He started a lizard-breeding business at age 15 and sold more than 500 hatchlings online for $15 to $80 apiece.

At 16, after local stores ran out of a certain popular Nike sneaker, he hired a manufacturer in China to supply him with knock-offs, which he sold for $80 to $200 a pair on his own Web site as well as eBay and other auction sites. Four months later, he received a cease-and-desist letter, but he had made a $14,000 profit, enough to buy his first car.

This bootstrapping spirit got Mr. Moore, now 21, accepted into Bizdom U, an intense boot camp for aspiring entrepreneurs who aim to start high-growth businesses in Detroit. Bizdom U is the brainchild of Dan Gilbert, a Motor City native who is founder and chairman of the online mortgage lender Quicken Loans. He also hopes to help revitalize his hometown.

Mr. Gilbert, who owns the Cleveland Cavaliers basketball team, is hardly the first wealthy businessman to promote entrepreneurship. Among others, he joins self-made businessmen like Clayton Mathile, the former owner of Iams who also founded Aileron, an academy in Dayton, Ohio, that helps small-business owners with strategic planning; Adeo Ressi, who after a series of lucrative start-ups began the Founder Institute to mentor promising entrepreneurs; and Jeff Sandefer, the energy mogul behind the Acton School of Business in Austin, Tex.

Bizdom U, however, is unique in its focus on a single city. “Detroit is completely missing an entrepreneurial ecosystem,” said Bo Fishback, who is vice president for entrepreneurship at the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, which gave Bizdom U a $500,000 grant in 2008.

“Bizdom isn’t catalyzing an existing system; it’s trying to create something almost from scratch,” he said. “It’s an experiment, and we probably won’t know the result for another five years, but if they can build three scalable companies, it could change the landscape of an entire city.”

Founded in 2006, Bizdom U operates on the principle that entrepreneurs are born, not made. Its program leaders do not necessarily believe entrepreneurship can be taught. Instead, an essential part of Bizdom U’s job is to unearth candidates with a distinct combination of vision, ambition, drive and risk tolerance, and then mold them into business owners.

“We dig deep by reviewing their past activities and behaviors to see if they were often drawn toward entrepreneurial pursuits,” Mr. Gilbert wrote in an e-mail message. “Was this the 6-year-old kid who had the most successful lemonade stand on the block?”

Bernard H. Tenenbaum, former associate director of the Wharton School’s entrepreneurship center and now managing partner of China Cat Capital, a strategy and investment firm for entrepreneurial and family-owned companies, called the approach a tutorial internship. “I don’t think they’re teaching entrepreneurship,” he said. “They’re teaching natural entrepreneurs to be successful in business.”

Mr. Gilbert believes he has a winning formula that can be applied to the diverse companies proposed by Bizdom U students. Groups of about 15 participants convene for four months of rigorous immersion at Bizdom U’s colorful facility in Detroit’s cultural district.

In exchange for focused work — often at night and on weekends — they receive laptops, BlackBerrys, a $1,500 a month living stipend and hands-on training from Bizdom U’s five dedicated staff members.

Guest speakers like Magic Johnson and Dave Bing, both former basketball stars and successful businessmen (Mr. Bing is also the mayor of Detroit), are enlisted along with executives from Quicken Loans to help participants articulate business concepts, test feasibility and analyze financials.

Bizdom U has been likened to NBC’s hit show “The Apprentice” because students are expected to prove themselves in real-world situations. To teach sales and marketing, Bizdom U entrepreneurs must sell memberships to the Detroit Zoo. They engage in “painstorming” exercises, identifying daily hardships that might be alleviated by a new product or service.

“We wanted people to be living and breathing their businesses,” said Ross Sanders, executive director of Bizdom U. “They learn by doing.”

Central to the experience is a value system developed by Mr. Gilbert that he calls his “isms.” They are a series of 18 principles that define the culture of excellence Mr. Gilbert wishes to breed. For example, instead of asking what “they” are doing to solve problems, Mr. Gilbert’s employees and students are encouraged to consider what “we” can do to help.

Mr. Sanders, who has worked for Mr. Gilbert for 15 years, thinks this ethos is the reason Quicken Loans has been named to Fortune Magazine’s “100 Best Companies to Work For” list for the last seven years. He said he tried to instill the same passion and pride at Bizdom U.

“You can go to any program to learn financials,” he said. “Our formula for success is training the right people in our culture and our philosophies and helping them every step of the way.”

To nascent capitalists with promising business plans, Bizdom U offers up to $100,000 in grant money, as well as eight additional months of mentoring and consulting. Mr. Gilbert attends nearly every pitch for Bizdom U grants to encourage and challenge each entrepreneur.

The process, said Jon Baugh, a 29-year-old Bizdom U entrepreneur who founded Dermanaut, which offers a streamlined electronic medical records system for dermatologists, produces companies that are more likely to grow and hire employees. Mr. Gilbert and Mr. Sanders, he said, “are looking at the long-term vision, with the bottom line benefiting the city of Detroit.”

Bizdom U’s goal is to be self-sustaining. Mr. Gilbert has pledged up to $10 million to establish the nonprofit organization, which costs about $1 million a year to operate. Going forward, the plan is for the program to rely on funds derived from participants.

Investment returns on student companies will be funneled back into the program to finance subsequent classes. In return for its initial investment, Bizdom U takes possession of 66 percent of each concern, while the entrepreneur holds 33 percent. Once the entrepreneur pays back Bizdom U’s investment and interest, however, the percentages flip and the student assumes the 66 percent stake.

“It’s very favorable for the entrepreneur,” Mr. Tenenbaum said. “There’s no venture capital firm that would flip its equity positions when its initial investment had been paid back. That’s an astronomically charitable act.”

Of Bizdom U’s 37 graduates, 10 will have companies up and running by next month. To date none is profitable, but to open doors, Mr. Gilbert provides access to his contacts and encourages executives from his companies to do the same. One of his protégés is Mr. Moore.

At Bizdom U, Mr. Moore revisited his fervor for footwear, developing a Web-based venture, Jimmy Kicks, that produces limited-edition sneakers designed by devotees of hip-hop style. Anyone can upload blank templates from the Jimmy Kicks site and create blueprints for original shoes.

Users vote on worthy drafts and the winners of quarterly contests receive $500. Their sneakers are then manufactured in numbered pairs and sold on the site for $79.99, more than four times the cost of production. Mr. Moore carries no inventory; his overseas manufacturer ships shoes directly to customers around the globe.

Mr. Moore has plans to design a collector’s item shoe for Mr. Gilbert’s Cavaliers, and he also expects to organize sneaker release parties at Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland.

Ms. Jane Fader, Day Twah blogger and recent filmstress made the above video, showcasing her Love For Detroit.  Unfortunately, she didn't make the June 21st deadline.  Double unfortunate is that I am one of the "celebrity" judges of this contest and I would have voted for this video.

Dear Jane, don't let this stop you.  Keep the camera rolling.

The catchy diddy featured in this video is "One More Pint For Detroit," by Ben Ness, aka Doc Waffles, download for free HERE

Pillow Talk From TFLN
Texts From Last Night shares tales from the dark side

Eleftheria Parpis

They had no social lives, but their friends sure did. Ben Bator and Lauren Leto, who went on to co-found the Web site Texts From Last Night, say while they were busy studying, their buddies were having wild nights out -- nights they’d write about in descriptive, no-holds-barred texts. Texts not unlike this recent one from the site: “He practically bottle fed me Jameson, like I was a baby chimpanzee on those nature specials.” And this one: “I woke up to him eating cereal out of my viking [sic] helmet with a shot glass. No idea where he got the milk.” The texts were passed around to an increasing number of friends and  acquaintances.

“We began to realize how viral it [had become]” says Leto, 23, who at the time was in her first year at Wayne State University Law School in Detroit. Bator, 24, had just received a scholarship to attend the same school. (The two friends met while undergraduates at Michigan State University.) So, in February 2009, with a $15 budget -- the cost of a two-year domain name registry -- they decided to create

What began as a way to keep in touch with their own friends has turned into a Webby Award-winning business (in the mobile entertainment category) that receives some 15,000 texts a day (30-50 get posted daily), according to the co-founders. It also, for now at least, has resulted in two less lawyers in the world: Leto left school to run the site, and Bator deferred his acceptance.

Advertisers include American Apparel and some made-for-TV movies. While they decline to state their yearly revenue, Bator says $1 million “is a fair estimate.”

TFLN texts are “like contemporary haiku,” says fan Cindy Gallop, former U.S. chairman of Bartle Bogle Hegarty and founder of “It’s a  riveting socio-cultural snapshot of our times. ... You see how the insights and understanding of consumer psychology that we bring to the table are more relevant than ever before. Social media is all the same, old, fundamental human truths, instincts and behavior, just with a whole new methodology -- as demonstrated by one of my favorite texts from a couple of months back: ‘So let me get this straight. You would sleep with an uncircumsized guy whose name you didn’t know, but you won’t try the new shrimp taco from Taco Bell?’”

The popularity of the Web site has made texting among its target audience -- 18- to 34-year-olds -- into something of a competitive sport.

“It’s a point of pride to make it on the site,” says Leto, who now lives in New York. Though some of the texts, she adds, “make me sick to my stomach.”

The site’s design is minimalist. Texts are identified only by area code, and are rankable. Users can comment and order T-shirts of the missives as well.

It was designed in part, to be easily digestible for people with jobs. “We wanted it to be safe for work,” says Bator, who splits his time between Detroit and Los Angeles. “There are no naked girls, no graphic images. If someone is walking by your desk, it looks like [any other] blog.”

TFLN is also now a TV comedy in development at Adam Sandler’s production company, Happy Madison Pictures, for Fox’s fall lineup, as well as a book. The duo is represented by Erin Malone of William Morris Endeavor, who has helped other blogs translate to print form, including I Can Has Cheezburger and Stuff White People Like.

“They are the new art books,” says Leto.

The co-founders also have their first employee: Bator’s younger brother, Philip, a recent college grad, who edits submissions. And they’re busy sharing their story in college and professional lectures.

“I’m having a really good time doing this,” says Bator. “Law school will be there.”

‘Entourage’ set to film at The Hollywood Roosevelt with Eminem

Ari and the boys will be filming at The Roosevelt Hotel, 7000 Hollywood Boulevard, Los Angeles all day today, June 28.

The scene will take place by the hotel’s famed pool and will feature rapper Eminem!

This won’t be the first time the HBO series has shot at the hotel. As a matter of fact, The Hollywood Roosevelt has been featured in dozens of movies and TV shows including “Catch Me if You Can”, “Charlie’s Angeles”, and ” The Italian Job”.

If you’re launching a new business in Michigan that you want to take nationwide, what’s the fastest way and most cost effective way to spread the word and go to market?  Michigan-based entrepreneur Peder Blohm is placing his confidence in the power of social media, integrated with public relations strategies, to launch, a web site designed to help individuals and businesses buy and sell almost anything.

The beta version of the Web site was launched Wednesday night at a large gathering of the Social Media Club Detroit, held at the newly renovated Baronette Renaissance Hotel in Novi, and also through a live web cast provided by Detroit-based Eclipse Creative.

“Social Media Club Detroit is about connecting our community and providing the opportunities for others to share what they are doing in the social web space,” said David Murray, the club’s founder.  “It’s important to spotlight Michigan startups -- allowing entrepreneurs like Peder and his partners to share their work and tell their story.”

According to Blohm, offers easy navigation and a variety of options to buy and sell products and services, promote new businesses, post and search job openings, and support the local economy. The site does not include personal ads.

Blohm is encouraging individuals and businesses to use the beta version of the web site as much as possible and place ads, at no cost, until Aug. 1. To promote the site, a social media contest will enable users to refer others locally and nationwide to have an opportunity to win up to $1,000 in advertising.

“It’s important that we receive everyone’s comments and suggestions, so that we can make continuing improvements on the site,” said Blohm. “It’s going to be an evolution.”

Beginning Aug. 1, there will be a very low cost to place ads, set up shops and services, and promote new businesses. Blohm explained that charging low fees will help to ensure accountability and prevent people from hiding behind fake identities that have plagued other web sites such as Craigslist.

Blohm’s partner in developing the new web site is Essential IT, founded by Brian Surowiec, a Michigan entrepreneur and technology consultant who has more than 15 years of experience providing IT and Internet-related services for a variety of industries.

Blohm emphasized that they have used Michigan-based businesses in developing the site, including the award winning firm of JCI Design and the public relations firm of Margaux & Associates, LLC.

“We want to show that Michigan is still the birthplace of innovation,” said Blohm. “Our goal is that by earning customers’ trust and confidence, we can take from southeast Michigan to local markets nationwide.”

A feature in Food Network Magazine's July/August issue names what they consider the best breakfast dish from every state. Some dishes chosen are regional classics, like Fried Green Tomatoes and Shrimp with Grits in South Carolina, some must be spectacular versions of basic brunch dishes, like a Belgian Waffle in Nebraska, and some are head-scratchers, like the Shirley’s Affair with Oscar in Maryland. In any case, if you're thinking about taking a summer road trip, this list might be a good place to start planning your route.

Alabama: Eggs Mauvila at Café 615, Mobile
Alaska: Reindeer Sausage Omelet at Gwennie’s Old Alaska Restaurant
Arizona: The Over Easy at Over Easy
Arkansas: Banana Pancakes at The Pancake Shop
California: Fantastic French Toast at Marston’s Restaurant
Colorado: Breakfast Burrito at King’s Chef Diner
Connecticut: The Portuguese Fisherman at Kitchen Little
Delaware: Sausage Sandwich at Helen’s Famous Sausage House
Florida: Philadelphia Scrapple at Skyway Jack’s
Georgia: HabersHam and Eggs at B. Matthew’s Eatery
Hawaii: Ahi Steak and Eggs at Eggs ‘n Things
Idaho: Oatmeal Soufflé at Red Feather Lounge
Illinois: Vegetarian Scrapple at Ina’s
Indiana: Paxton’s Potatoes at Village Deli
Iowa: Our Famous Pancake at Grove Café
Kansas: Buenos Dias Frittata at The Chef
Kentucky: French Toast at Lynn’s Paradise Café
Louisiana: Got Boudin? Omelet at Café Des Amis
Maine: Fresh Buttermilk Pancakes at Boyton-McKay Food Co.
Maryland: Shirley’s Affair with Oscar at Miss Shirley’s Café
Massachusetts: Doughnut at Craigie on Main
Michigan: The Cowboy Curtis at The Fly Trap: A Finer Diner

Minnesota: Pastrami & Egg at Be’wiched Deli
Mississippi: Beignets at Triplett-Day Drug Company Soda Fountain
Missouri: Rooster Slinger at Rooster
Montana: Haystack at Goode’s Q & Bayou Grill
Nebraska: Belgian Waffle at Petrow’s Restaurant
Nevada: Cowpoke Quiche at Dish Café
New Hampshire: Littleton Buckwheat Pancakes at The Littleton Diner
New Jersey: The Slider at Summit Diner
New Mexico: Atole Piñon Hotcakes at Tecolote Café
New York: Poached Eggs with Curried Lentils, Yoghurt and Cilantro at The Breslin
North Carolina: Fried Chicken Biscuit at Sunrise Biscuit Kitchen
North Dakota: Rancher Skillet at Kroll’s Diner
Ohio: Cinnamon Rolls at Omega Artisan Baking
Oklahoma: Steak and Eggs at Cattlemen’s Steakhouse
Oregon: Triple Berry Toast at Green Salmon Coffee House
Pennsylvania: Strawberry Hotcakes at Pamela’s P&G Diner
Rhode Island: Johnnycakes at Jigger’s Diner
South Carolina: Fried Green Tomatoes and Shrimp with Grits at Marina Variety Store Restaurant
South Dakota: Buffalo Steak Tips and Eggs at Blue Bell Lodge at Custer State Park Resort
Tennessee: Tennessee “Jack” Egg Sandwich at The Capitol Grille
Texas: Reggie’s Weekend Special at Torres Taco Haven
Utah: Sill’s Famous Scone at Sill’s Café
Vermont: Penny Cluse at Penny Cluse Café
Virginia: California Huevos Ranchero at Kuba Kuba
Washington: Corned Beef Mash: at The Braeburn Restaurant
Washington DC: Fried Chicken, Eggs and Waffles at Founding Farmers
West Virginia He-Man Breakfast: at The Poky Dot Diner
Wisconsin: Swedish Pancakes at Al Johnson’s Swedish Restaurant & Butik
Wyoming: Chicken-Fried Steak, Eggs and Potatoes at Sherri’s Place