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July 30, 1976 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-07-30

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

28 Friday, July 30, 1976

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Book on Entebbe Raid Says
Israel Captured 3 Terrorists

Norm tellage's

#quire's Ottbit

NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Israeli commandos
who rescued more than
100 hostages at Entebbe
Airport, Uganda, cap-
tured three of the ter-
rorists alive and have
taken them to Israel for
interrogation, according
to a book, "90 Minutes at
Entebbe," published in
New York. .

NEW YORK STRIP OR
FRESH LAKE PICKEREL

Includes: Soup or Juice • Trip To
Salad Bar • Bread & Bagels
Coffee, Tea or Milk

SOMERSET
DINNER THEATRE

A Nell Simon Broadway Comedy

9 ki pp

MONDAY THRU THURSDAY EVENINGS

Dancing Mon. Thru Sat, In
CRACKERS
DISCO

Starring Colleen Burcar
Directed by Pierre Turgeon
Dinner 7:30/Show 8:45
Every Friday & Saturday
Reservations 643-8865

1403 S. COMMERCE (near the intersection
at Maple/15 & Pontiac Trail)
Reservations Suggested: 624-6660

RIALTO

SOMERSET MALL
Big Beaver at Coolidge. Troy

22740 WOODWARD

ONE OF MICHIGAN'S OLDEST RESTAURANTS
`We Say Good Food And We Mean It!"

AT 9 MILE
Ferndale 544-7933

PLENTY OF PARKING

COMPLETE FULL MENU . . . SANDWICHES - STEAKS - CHOPS -
SEAFOOD - CHILDREN'S MENU

SUNDAY DINING,

RIALTO SPECIAL DINNERS

CREAM CHICKEN LEMON SOUP
40c, cup of soup 30C
$2.25
SHRIMP COCKTAIL
ROAST PRIME RIB OF BEEF w/au-jus, mashed potato
$3.95
CHOICE ROAST SIRLOIN OF BEEF w/au-jus, mashed potato
$2.95
ROAST LEG OF LAMB w/rice pilaf
$2.85
ROAST LEG OF VEAL w/dressing, brown gravy, mashed potato
$2.85
BAKED SWISS STEAK & Onion Sauce, w/mashed potato
$2.85
$2.50
ROAST TURKEY w/dressing, giblet gravy, mashed potato
$2.95
ROAST DUCKLING w/dressing, giblet gravy, mashed' potato
ROAST CHICKEN w/dressing, mashed potato, giblet gravy
$2.60
BREADED VEAL CUTLETS w/mashed potato, brown gravy
$2.40
BABY BEEF LIVER w/onions or bacon, french fries
$2.40
GRILLED HAMBURGER STEAK w/onion rings and french fries
$2.75
$2.45
FRIED CHICKEN w/french fries
$4.25
BBC) RIBS w/french fries
BBQ CHICKEN w/french fries
$2.50
With The Above Dinners You Will Also Receive A Choice
Of Crisp Salad Or Vegetable

SEA FOOD DINNERS (available 7 days)

ITALIAN DISHES (available 7

days)

SURF & TURF w/salad, french fries
$7.85
VEAL PARMESAN W/SALAD
BROILED AUSTRALIAN LOBSTER TAILS,
$1.95
SPAGHETTI W/MEAT SAUCE
w/salod, french fries
$6.95
$2.50
MEAT BALLS
BROILED FRESH WHITE FISH
$2.10
RAVIOLO W/MEAT SAUCE
w/tortar sauce, mashed potato, salad
$2.75
MEAT BALLS
$2.40
BROILED FRESH LAKE TROUT
MOSTACCIOLI W/MEAT SAUCE '
w/tartar sauce, mashed potato, salad
$2.75
MEAT BALLS
$ $2 2 .60
10
STUFFED FLOUNDER w/tartar sauce, french fries, salad ... $3.25
BROILED HALIBUT w/tartar sauce, mashed potato, salad... $2.95 • COCKTAILS-BEER-WINE •
BROILED PICKEREL w/tartar sauce, mashed potato, salad .. $3.25
FRIED LAKE PERCH w/tartar sauce, french fries, salad.... $2.95
CHILDREN'S PORTIONS
FRIED CLAMS w/tartar sauce, french fries, salad ......
$2.50
AVAILABLE'
FRIED SCALLOPS w/tartar sauce, french fries, salad
$2.50
FRIED SMELTS w/tartar sauce, french fries, salad
$2.50
SANDWICHES, SALADS, DESSERTS
FRIED JUMBO SHRIMP w/cocktail sauce, french fries, salad $3.95
REGULAR MENU
FRESH FISH AND CHIPS
$2.00
w/tartar sauce, french fries, tole slaw

Your Hosts: CHARLIE & FRANK PAPPAS
ALSO INVITE YOU TO TRY OUR
FAMOUS GREEK SPECIALTIES
GREEK SALAD... small, $1.75 large .... $2.20
GREEK MOUSSAKA... (Baked Egg Plant)... 2.95

• HOME COOKING • DAILY LUNCH & DINNER SPECIALS
• PRIVATE BANQUET FACILITY
• ENTERTAINMENT '76 & METRO COUPONS ACCEPTED

LOW CALORIE DISHES

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

MON.-THURS., 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. - FRI. & SAT., 11 a.m. to 11:30 p.m., Sun., 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

The book was published
by Keter, Jerusalem, in
Hebrew, only nine days
after the rescue, and by
Bantam Books, New
York, in English, one
week later.
The book, authored by
William Stevenson, dis-
closed that "out of 10 ter-
rorists seven were killed
and their fingerprints
and photographs re-
corded. Three other ter-
rorists, it would seem, de-
spite Israeli denials, were
taken alive for interroga-
tion."
According to the pub-
lisher, the 216-page book
is based on interviews
with Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin, members of the re-
scue team, hostages and
intelligence sources.
Stevenson, a Canadian
who had served as a repor-
ter in Kenya and Uganda
from 1962 to 1964, spent 11
days in Israel gathering
information for the book.
According to Steven-
son, an intelligence group
of 50 Israeli agents, dis-
guised as businessmen,
flew to Nairobi three days
before the raid at En-
tebbe and set up a head-
quarters at the private
house of an Israeli trader
for the up-coming opera-
tion.

The book also claims
that once in Nairobi, the
Israeli agents made con-
tact with Lionel Bryn
DavieS, chief of Nairobi
police, and Bruce
McKenzie, a former
British commander with
close ties to Kenyan Pres-
ident Jomo Kenyatta.
Kenya, the book as-
serts, agreed to "turn a
blind eye" to the refuel-
ing of the Israeli planes
providing the aircraft
were disguised as Israeli
commercial planes and
the airport area was sea-
led off during the
stopover,

The Stevenson account
also makes the following
claims: Israeli Cabinet
ministers listened to live
transmissions of the re-
scue operation, relayed
over a prearranged radio
channel from Entebbe to
Tel Aviv; President Idi
Amin slept at his house,
not far from Entebbe,
throughout the raid; some
of the hostages who were
released before the raid
were hypnotized in Paris
by Israeli experts to ob-
tain details on their cap-
ture and detention; Israeli
officials debated a plan to
capture Amin but finally
dropped the plan; and Is-
rael was aided by British
intelligence sources in
Kenya before the raid.
Meanwhile, the Israel
International Informa-
tion Council issued a
commemorative leaflet
entitled, "Miracle in
Uganda," as a tribute to
the Israel Defense Forces
who perpetrated the raid
at Entebbe. For free
copies of the leaflet, send
a stamped, self-addressed
envelope to Rabbi Rubin
R. Dobin, Council chair-
man, P.O. Box 11, Lawr-
ence, N.Y. 11559.

The Best of Everything

By Danny Raskin

MAIL DEPARTMENT:
"I take exception to your
Best of Everything article in
the Friday, 7-16-76 Jewish
News. In reminiscing over
those 12th St. days 'when a
corned beef sandwich was a
corned beef sandwich' you
omitted mentioning Den-
sen's Modern Delicatessen
on the corner of 12th St. and
Pingree (across from Cream
of Michigan).
"My father, Benjamin
Densen, was in business for
over 40 years. His store was
equally as famous as the
other delis mentioned. For
45,tr you could get a helluva
sandwich with a kosher dill.
My dad always asked if
mustard was desired. He
really went out of his way to
please his customers. He
was forced to close his busi-
ness in Sept. of 1968. The
riots didn't get him but
some 15-year-old punk did.
He was shot as he stood up
to wait on the kid. He never
went back there again" . . .
Elaine Halker.
"Regarding your column
of July 16, 1976 about carry-
out corned beef sandwiches,
we are proud to inform you
that after 25 years experi-
ence in the delicatessen and
restaurant business, your
problem could in no way be
related to our establish-
ment. We take great pride
in our products; both served
within our restaurant as
well as carry-out. Our repu-
tation in the industry is too
great to risk the pitfalls of
bad publicity and unsatis-
fied customers" . . . Erwin
Weiss, Original Esquire, 11
Mile and Lahser, Harvard-
Row.
"This is in regards to an
article in your column, Fri-
day, July 16, concerning
`carry out sandwiches', and
how so many of them were
really terrible. We just want
you to know that we take
great pride in our carry
outs, and in- serving our food
here at Sammy's Corned
Beef 'n Rye! We try to serve
our customers like we are
eating the food ourselves.
All of our carry out sand-
wiches are hot, wrapped in
foil (aluminum), with a
packet of mustard, a pickle,
wrapped separately, and a
large napkin.
"Our hamburgers and
dinners are also wrapped in
the same manner. We try to
see that you always have
plenty of forks, knives,
spoons, salt and pepper, cat-
sup, mustard, napkins, etc.,
so that you will enjoy your
food. Our hot food is hot,
like our soup, and our cold
food is cold, like our milk.
In this day and age where so
many people do not care for
others, we want you to
know that we really do care
about our customers, and
try to please them in every
way, if possible." . . . Sam
Sandler, Sammy's Corned
Beef 'n Rye, W. Nine Mile
Rd., Ferndale.
BERMAN'S HAS BEEN
sold . . . Talk is that it may
be turned into a "girlie" spot
. . . If so, the end of a beau-
tiful restaurant era will
again take place . . . Hard
to believe about a spot like

Berman's . . . but it's hap-
pened before to others.
IT'S THE FIFTH anni-
versary of Chuck Muer's
P'Jazz Concert series, 6 to 10
p.m. on the pool terrace of
Hotel Pontchartain . . .
Started out as only Wednes-
days, but has blossomed
into a two-a-week affair,
adding Fridays . . . tonight
is the Jimmy Wilkens band.
BIG SELLER at Dimi-
tri's on Woodward just
north of 11 Mile is their lo-
cal creamy garlic dressing
. . . Very good taste and
available to eat in (at no ex-
tra charge) or take out . . .
Dimitri's now has a com-
plete menu of legal Weight
Watcher ice cream goodies
. . . (sundaes, banana
splits, parfaits, etc.)
IS THE ATRIUM under
new ownership?
FORBIDDEN CITY
NORTH on Orchard Lake
Rd. between 13 and 14 Mile,
will become the first
Chinese restaurant in this
region to have entertain-
ment and dancing . . .
Starts Aug. 10, when one-
man trio, Lenny Drake,
comes in with his guitar and
electronic "sideman" . . .
Lenny is also a harmonica
virtuoso.
HE CAME FOR SEVEN
weeks . . . and stayed 17
years . . . at Topinka's
Country House, W. Seven
Mile and Telegraph . . .
That's Al •Cimarelli, whose
trio (he played the organ)
was booked in by former
owner Ken Nicholson . . .
The past year, Al has been
doing one heck of a good job
as floor host for owner Al
Balooley.
Our- most recent visit to
,Topinka's Country House
was again a pleasant one
with cute, smiling, effi-
cient and extremely pleas-
ant young waitress Debbie
Kline, bringing us some
calves liver and onions that
for one of the very times in
our memory, we ate the en-
tire serving.
A nice gesture we
wouldn't want to forget is
our busboy doing something
very few places are noted
for . . . He came over after
the entree, straightened the
table cloth, realigned the sil-
verware and made it look
like a very fresh table.
NORTHWEST EA-
TERY served poached egg
in the evening to a customer
. . . It came hard-boiled on
toast . . . Waitress ven-
tured to find out why and
returned saying that she
was told they had gotten
busy in the kitchen . . . So-
lution then is to go to this
place only when business is
slow .
EING SPOTS . . .
SE EING
Dearborn Inn, Oakwood
Blvd. near Michigan . . .
Dining here is pleasant step
back into American history,
Colonial atmosphere . . . A
stop before-hand in cocktail
lounge (no juke box) resem-
bling drawing room of a
wealthy colonist . . . Al-
do's, Kelly near Moross . . .
Everything cooked to order;
one of few places where ev-
o n is e a 3f0t)e r
ery nle at portion
(Continued
Page

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