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March 19, 1976 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-03-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

28. Friday, March 19, 1976

OPE 1 24 H•URS

7 DAYS A WEEK!
BROILED
WHITE FISH DINNER

GREENFIELD
AT LINCOLN
Green-Lincoln Bldg.
Oak Park
968-1150

ANY HOUR! ANY DAY!

BANQUET ROOM
AVAILABLE

BREAKFAST

OUR 5005
ARE ALL
HOME MADE.

2 Eggs, Toast
& Coffee 99

,

UP TO 75 PEOPLE

Detroit & Suburbs Most
Elegant Restaurant

au btee

115 E. Long Lake Rd. at Livernois . Res.: 879-6810

COMPLETE DINNER SPECIALS—MON. THRU THURS.

* PRIME 12 OZ. NEW YORK STRIP STEAK
$4.95
* PRIME TENDERLOIN TIPS Ala Burgundy,
$4.50
Over Bavarian Noodles
$4.75
* . BAR-B-Q RIBS (The Origimi Squire's Tale Recipe)
Lobster,
Steamed
(Broiled
Danish
* SEAFOOD ALA GOURMET

Alaskan King Crab Legs, California Dungeness Crab,

$7.95

Jumbo Shrimps, Clams Casino, Oysters Rockefeller)

THE ABOVE DINNERS INCLUDE: A REWARDING TRIP TO OUR BOUNTIFUL SALAD
BAR SOUP OR JUICE • LARGE ASSORTMENT OF FRESH BREADS AND BAGELS •
COFFEE, TEA OR MILK
Private Banquet
No Coupons Accepted For
Facilities Available
• • •
These Specials

DAILY
SPECIALS

Through March 31, 1976

MONDAYS
SENIOR CITIZEN'S DAY

From Open To Close

CHOPPED STEAK

Fresh Crisp Salad,
Hot Baked Potato
Texas Toast & Beverage

TUESDAYS

RIB EYE
STEAK

Fres h , Crisp
Hot
Salad,
S ala
Baked Potato,
Texas Toast

q 49

$1 0 9

From 4 p.m.

CHOPPED ' - ;,T
STEAK

Fresh Crisp
Salad, Hot
Baked Potato, $1 3
Texas Toast

THURSDAYS All Day

VEAL CUTLET

Fresh Crisp Salad,
Hot Baked Potato,
Texas Toast

$1 39

SATURDAYS All Day

BONANZABURGER

French Fries & Beverage
(Including shakes)

99°

SUNDAYS — All Day

2 SIRLOIN STEAKS

TWO COMPLETE DINNERS

Fresh Crisp Salads,
Hot Baked Potatoes,
Texas Toast

$3 99

THIS LOCATION ONLY

r

BY HERBERT LUFT

(Copyright 1976, JTA, Inc.)

HOLLYWOOD — Walter
Mirisch, president of the
Academy of Motion Picture
Arts and Sciences, an-
nounced that the board of
the academy has voted spe-
cial awards to two veterans
of the film industry, Mervyn
LeRoy and Jules C. Stein.
LeRoy was voted the Irv-
ing G. Thalberg Memorial
Award while Stein is the
recipient of the coveted Jean
Hersholt Humanitarian
Award.
LeRoy, 75, started in
show business as a teen-
ager, first in vaudeville and
later as gag writer for silent
films. He directed his first
picture in 1927 and rose to
fame with the hard-hitting
films of the early 30s such
as "I am a Fugitive from a
Chain Gang" which cata-
pulted Paul Muni to the top,
and Edward G. Robinson's
classical, "Little Caesar."
Judy Garland became a star
under his guidance in "The
Wizard of Oz." In all, LeRoy
turned out 75 pictures dur-
ing a career that spans 45
years as a director.
Stein, 79, studied medi-
cine and is one of the
world's outstanding
ophthalmologists, though
his love always has been
music. While a resident
doctor at Cook County
Hospital in Chicago in
1923, he became interested
in playing jazz instru-
ments and then founded
the Music Corp. of Amer-
ica as an agent to book
bands and orchestras in
the Middle West.
MCA grew into the
world's largest - • talent
agency headquartering in
Beverly Hills and New York.
When his company took
over Universal Studios,
MCA went out of the agency
business and today controls
production and distribution
of one of the six major film
studios. The Hersholt
Award was voted by the
board of the Academy "in
recognition of Dr. Stein's
humanitarian efforts"; his
influence has been uniquely
felt in the field of medical
research, health care and
cultural advancement.
Both LeRoy and Stein
have been active in commu-
nity affairs in' Hollywood
and in behalf of Israel.
"Moses," the biblical pic-
ture made in Israel and It-
aly by Sir Lew Grade in con-
junction with producer
Vincenzo Labella, stars
Burt Lancaster in the title
role.
The picture was before
the cameras in Israel
when the Yom Kippur War
broke out in 1973; it caused
a switch from some of the
intended location filming. ,
Jericho duplicated for

r-- THE' SUSSEX IIOITSE

.

19701 W. 12 Mile Rd. (Just East of Evergreen)

Open Mon.-Sat. from 11:30 a.m.

FOR TWO

sites in Egypt; Ein Gedi,
the fresh water springs
alongside the Dead Sea,
provided the setting for a
resting period of the Israe-
lites in their trek through
the desert; and Ashkelon
was used for the sequence
depicting the crossing of
the Red Sea, though the
actual parting of the wa-
ters was photographed at
Sharm el-Sheikh.
Barbra Streisand por-
trays the role of Janet Gay-
nor in the early version, and
of Judy Garland in the 1955
adaptatiOn of "A Star Is
Bor•," but the movie idol of
the past has become a "rock
and roll" singer. Kris Kris-
tofferson appears opposite
Barbra. Jon Peters, who
started as her hair dresser,
is the producer. The new
screenplay and direction
is in the hands of seasoned
author Frank. Pierson. The
picture is being made by
First Artists Production
headed by veteran Phil
Feldman and released via
Warner Bros.
Larry Peerce, son of oper-
atic tenor Jan Peerce, who
last guided the Elizabeth
Taylor movie "Ash Wednes-
day," is at the helm of Univ-
ersal's "Two-Minute Warn-
ing," currently before the
cameras on locations
throughout Los Angeles,
centering about a champion
football game at the Coli-
seum. It deals with a sniper
on the loose. Charleton Hes-
ton, Martin Balsam and
Jack Kingman portray
leads.

PRIME RIB DINNER $5 95

Veal Scallopini A La Marsala or
Beef Shishkebab with Pilaf
reg. $7.50

-

Entertainment

Thurs., Fri.
Sat.

Now $4.95

BANQUET FACILITIES FOR UP TO 250

WEDDINGS • SHOWERS • BAR MITZVAS • PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS

••■•IMO



41•1■ •



01•1••■•=0

.

MIIMMIMI1101

c0..)(0-1c0 ,4-0-1(0-x-0.x.O.N•0341 ZoccZiococ•Zor0.)eg:to

Rose and
Irving Guttman
Invite You
To See Why

TRY ROSES'S FAMOUS

GEFILTE FISH &
PICKLED TROUT

We Are #1

In

The Metropolitan

Detroit Area

esse
27165

GREENFIELD

1 Blk. N. of 11 Mile
Next To Great Scott Mkt.

559-1380

ANOTHER GREAT SPECIAL BY ROSE
2 POTATO PANCAKES,
2 BLINTZES ocR IOT SOUR CREAM
OUR POPULAR BREAKFAST SPECIAL

' 5°

TUES. TO SAT. 7 a.m.-11 a.m.
SUN. 7 a.m.-10 a.m.
• ORANGE JUICE • 2 EGGS (any style)
• ROLL OR BAGEL • COFFEE OR TEA

-

9'

FAMOUS CHEESECAKE
47 YORK'S FINEST • EAT IN OR TAKE OUT

L

The Old Mill
just cooked
up something new.

The Sunday
Brunch-Buffet is now
an all-day feast!

Ever since it began, the Old Mill's
Sunday Brunch has been acclaimed as
one of the most delicious, lavish spreads
ever served. And now, we've made it
even better!
We've extended the hours — serving
from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. And we've added
a tempting selection of piping hot buffet
dishes that go on at 4- o'clock!
Put it all together and you've got the
Sunday Brunch-Buffet. A magnificent
array of fresh plump strawberries, chilled
juices, smoked salmon, cole slaw,
Waldorf salad, barbecued short ribs, hot
cakes made to order, eggs, smoked
country ham, crispy bacon, sausage,
Danish pastries, hot blueberry muffins,
homemade Bread Pudding with cherry
sauce, sliced Beef Rolon, fresh home-
made soup, Swedish meatballs, chicken
ala king... and more! All for the incredible
price of $5.85 for adults, $3.00 for
children. You've got to see it and taste
it to believe it!
How about next Sunday?!

Ci.x5r04

Artists' Group
to Hear Prof

The Palette and Brush
Club will hear David Sharp,
associate professor at East-
ern Michigan University, 11
a.m. Tuesday at the Green-
field Methodist Church.

559 3377

MON., TUES. & WED. ONLY

1060•

BONANZA

15640 W. 11 Mile Rd.
557-3237 CORNER OF GREENFIELD

11.1

2 Veteran Jewish Filmmakers
Get Special Academy Awards

PONTIAC



QD1b.

.1*

5838 Dixie Highway

Waterford, Mich.

UMW if tO

t

The Buckboard Buffet
captures the flavor of
the Old West.

Tuesday nights have taken on a
spectacular new look at the Old Mill.
From 5 p.m. to 11 p.m., we'll be serving
up one of the most scrumptious Western-
style buffets you've ever seen. Chef
Sullivant has rustled up a passel of tasty
vittles and lavishly arrayed them on an
authentic old wooden wagon.
It's the Old Mill's Buckboard Buffet,
replete with sliced bar round of beef,
barbecued ribs-on-a-spit, barbecued
chicken, corn on the cob, homemade
baked beans, fresh vegetables, potatoes,
assorted soups, a tasty selection of
cheeses and salads, and piping hot
homemade corn bread! And it's priced
like we're still in the gold rush days
just $5.76 for adults, $3.00 for children.
So, come and get it, pardner. Flit the
trail for the Old Mill. Every Tuesday,
5 p.m. to 11 p.m.

For reservations for the
Buckboard Buffet or the Sunday
Brunch-Buffet, call 623-9300.

()

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