100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

July 09, 1976 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-07-09

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

. -
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

The Best of Everything

\__)
(Continued from Page 28)
/
other things immensely
more important.
OVERHEARD A MOST
provocative statement re-
cently. A very wise restaur-
ateur was telling a young
management trainee not to
/ worry about the air condi-
tioning breaking down or
other major problemS- .
When things like that hap-
pen, he said, everyone
knows what to do. You get it
fixed. He then continued by
saying that its the little
things that'll put you out of
business such as the em-
ploye who doesn't say
Thank You" or the em-
)ye who doesn't clean in
—..ie corners. These aren't
considered urgent problems
\---, so they oft times don't get
/----- resolved. Very wise, indeed!
IN OCTOBER OF 1962,
one restaurant operator in
the Washington, D.C. area
learned a hard lesson. He
had staffed his entire night
crew with part time mili-
tary personnel from nearby
Fort Belvoir. And then,
president John F. Kennedy
went on national television
to inform the nation of the
missile crisis in Cuba and
called for an immediate al-
ert. Poof — there went the
whole staff.
DON'T YOU JUST love
it when some restaurants
refuse to issue separate
checks for certain size par-
ties? Have they forgotten
what they're in business
for?
THERE'S A LITTLE
place in Royal Oak that's be-
ginning to make its mark in
the restaurant industry. It's
called Butler's Steak House
on Main Street south of 12
Mile. Bob and Norma Butler
very efficiently and effec-
tively run the place and
they've done so well that
they're doing a major re-
modeling soon to add 20
more seats. Stop in some-
time. Good food, no booze
and reasonable prices.
ONE - OF THE NA-
TION'S major fast food
chains is . coming to South-
field. Long John Silvers
headquartered in Lexing-
ton, Ky. is building at
Southfield and Webster.
When you stop in, try their
Peg Legs. These are made
from the meaty part of the
chicken wing, dipped in bat-
ter and deep fried.
SOME OUT OF THE
WAY places to visit when
ou're out of the area:
JIM'S TIFFANY
PLACE on Michigan Ave. in
Lansing. Angie Vlahakos
does a superb job in training
his people to prepare and
serve both food and drinks.
im's Tiffany is definately
dne of Michigan's top res-
taurants.
GENTS III on Walnut
Street in downtown Mt.
.Clemens. Three gents got to-
gether a few years ago and
created a highly successful
restaurant from scratch.
THE HATHAWAY
HOUSE i n Blissfield is a
welcome relief from the
standard fare and decor of
most restaurants. A couple
of youngsters, Art and
Mary \Weber, along with
brother Mike, work many

hours each day to assure
their customers the best of
everything. It makes a nice
Sunday drive and the good
food and the antique brows-
ing makes the trip worth-
while.
IF YOU HAVE ANY
questions about the restau-
rant industry, call Ruth
Mayhall at the Michigan
Restaurant Association's
offices on Southfield. Ruth
does an outstanding job in
administering the everyday
workings of the MRA which
is the voice of the restaurant
industry in Michigan. If it
has to do with restaurants,
Ruth knows about it.
HAD A . GOOD lunch at
Farrell's Ice Cream Parlour
Restaurant on Southfield,
just north of 12 Mile. Isn't it
funny how you rarely think
of Farrell's for food? Appar-
ently a lot of other people
think like us because ac-
cording to manager Randy
Lintz, almost 60 percent of
Farrell's sales are in ice
cream. They have their own
special formula for the ice
cream that's more expensive
but oh so good.

Detroit's Historical •
Museums Re-Open

Thanks to the state aid to
Detroit package that was
approved by thestate legis-
lature, Detroit's historical
museums will once again be
open to the public.
The Detroit Historical
Museum re-opened last
Tuesday. Museum hours for
the remainder of the sum-
mer will be Tuesday, Thurs-
day, Friday; and Saturday
from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
On Wednesdays, the mu-
seum will be open from 1-9
p.m.
The Dossin Great Lakes
Museum on the south shore
of Belle Isle, which was re-
opened for the month of
June through a grant from
the Aaron DeRoy Manage-
ment Corp., will now re-
main open as a result of the
state funding. Its schedule
will be Wednesday through
Sunday from 10 a.m.-5:45
p.m.
The re-opening date for
the Fort Wayne Military
Museum, delayed because of
restoration work, will be an-
nounced soon.

Captive Nations'
Festival on River

The Captive Nations' Eth-
nic Festival, which will be
held on the Detroit river-
front between Sixth and
Eighth streets this week-
end, is a salute to people
with roots in 15 nations be-
hind the "iron curtain."
Actively participating in
this year's Festival are the
following nationalities: Al-
banians, Armenians, Byelo-
russians, Croatians, Estoni-
ans, Hungarians, Latvians,
Lithuanians, Poles, Slovaks
and Ukrainians.
There will be numerous
ethnic food booths, refresh-
ment booths and a common
ethnic cultural display
booth.

Meadow Brook Will Dedicate
Sunday Pop Concert to Israel

.1140apiwompr

4

IAOMMINNINEMONEPROMMOWTaliC 7

Friday, July 9, 1976 29

■•■•••■



r I • I • •



IIMMINM1

TIllE SUSSEX HOUSE

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

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

MON., TUES. & WED. ONLY_

PRIME RIB DINNER $675

559 3377

-

BEEF KABOB

Reg. $9.25
VEAL SCALLOPINI A LA MARSALA

Enterteitomost
Thom, hi. L Sat.

I

reg. $8.25

Reg. S7.95
SPECIAL

$5.75

Now '5 75

BANQUET FACILITIES FOR UP TO 250

WEDDINGS • SHOWERS • BAR MITZVAS • PARTIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS



•=11.•

I I I Mill■

• 1111111111 ■ 1111•11.

THEODORE BIKEL

JULIUS CHAJES

for the grand finale
The Meadow Brook Music 'chorus
performance
of Schoen-
Festival has scheduled a berg's Kol Nidre.
special tribute to Israeli
Babrini will perform
composers 7:30 p.m. Sun-
Bloch's
Schelomo, a Jewish
day, featuring folksinger
Theodore Bikel and Julius rhapsody for cello and or-
Chajes conducting the De- chestra.
troit Symphony Orchestra
in his composition "Eros
SOMERSET
Symphonic Poem."
DINNER THEATRE
The performance will
A Nell Simon Broadway Comedy
mark the premier of "Eros,"
Chajes is the conductor of
i1
the Jewish Community Cen-
ter Symphony Orchestra
Starring Colleen Burcar
and a member of the Wayne
Directed by Pierre Turgeon
State University faculty.
Dinner 7:30/Show 8:45
The entire program is
Every Friday & Saturday
dedicated to Israel, and
Reservations 643 8865
will feature Bikel and It-
alo Babrini as soloists.
SOMERSET MALL
Big Beaver at Coolidge. Troy
Bikel will be joined by the
Meadow Brook festival
** -A **************************** 4–r
%

9

TAILIAN-AMERICAN CAFIE

n

.

MONDAYS THRU THURSDAYS, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.,
FRIDAYS & SATURDAYS, 11 a.m. to 12 Mid.

SUNDAY BUFFET
11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Adults ... $4.75



c:, ;;;V
.

PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITIES

17630 WOODWARD (4 Blks. N. of 6 Mile)
For Reservations
Attendant Parking

869-3988

the
s•onum
terrace
27822 ORCHARD LAKE RD.

-

At 12 Mile, Just

*

NOW SERVING

BEER & WINE

851-4094
Open Mon. thru Sat.
11:30 a.m.-2:30 a.m.

Off U.S. 696

Sftee-444449 44

LUNCH & DINNER SPECIALS MON. THRU FRI.

DAILY HOURS:

MON. THRU THURS., 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
FRI., 11 a.m. to 2 a.m. SAT., 4 p.m. to 2 a.m. SUN., 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. *
CARRY-OUTS AVAILABLE

f
:"*"

:4•

4.

* *



4■■

NORTHWESTERN HGWY. AT 12 MILE & FRANKLIN
PPING PLAZA
IN FRANKLIN SHO

357-3280+
********************************4

ITALIAN-AMERICAN FOOD

PRIVATE CATERING AND BANQUET FACILITIES
• Businessmen's Luncheons • Dinners

After Theater
Menu

SPECIAL STYLINGS OF

CHARLES
BOLES
At The Piano Bar

GARY PRIMO
DUO

FOR COCKTAIL HOUR
MON. THRU FRI.
4 P.M. TO 7 P.M.

MON. THRU SAT. 9 P.M.-2 A.M.

Windsor Has 2 Fine Restaurants

'Weg
f.peg,

4Nn.1— t,



TBQ's Other Place

Tunnel Bar•B•Q

3067 DOUGALL RD.
Detroit Phone:
963-8944

58 PARK ST. E.

TBQ Home Of World Famous
Spare Ribs
(Opposite Tunnel
Bar-B-0 Chicken and
Car Exit)
(5 19) 258-3663 Char-Broiled Steaks

• Breakfasts •

Sun.-Thurs., 7 a.m. to 2 a.m. Fri. & Sat., 7 a.m. to 4 a.m.

10 1-.V•Or •(),

TO 1.1W+13

III

Windsor Phone:
969-6011

Succulent Seafoods,
Great Steaks,
International
Specialties
and
Choice Cocktails
• Private Party Facilities •

01111:Z I

pace

Mon.-Sat., 11 a.m. to 1 a.m. Sundays, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.

HO , 1

ntEtn.ationaf o CatEzEtzd, of 1 Nstincti.o

11

2

Inside and Outside Catering
• Bar & Bat Mitzvas • Showers
• Weddings • Banquets • Reunions
• Swim Parties • Stags • _Bowling Parties
• Anniversaries • All Occasions

0

(I)

O

0 0 t

()

4, 1

( I)
ouri„Tir

wE

TUNNEL

To
OF TROUT

Our Exceptional Home-Made Pastries
Exclusively Supplied By

s•
(30Yf. AtT

7

n
3D

'OMI•M••• ■ •••• ■ ••••• ■ •,,

''

W rn

0 .

U,

r

the

Tostit9 Oace

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan