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October 01, 1982 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-10-01

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Danny Raskin's

The Best of Everything

Open Sundays, 2 'o 910 —Closed Mon..

SALES FOR 1982 in

EXCELLENT BANQUET
FACILITIES

7225 W. McNichols (6 blks. W. of Unroof') WW 2-6455

Detroit's Original

A

a Square Deepdish Pizza 4k

,

Consistently voted

• 17125

Conant (corner 6 Moe.



# 1-

A

7.1

4

Detroit Free Press

Detroit) 892-9001
Mlle ( corner Van
D,ke. Warren) 574-9200
14156 E. 12 Mile !east of
• 31646 Northwestern Hwy.
Schoenherr. Wan-en)
(corner of Middlebelt,

• 8100 Old 13



777 - 3400 fcarr - out on)
Farmin•on Hills) 855-4600
• I)11 :N.
FRY DAY Loru h K Duomor

NEW LIGHT FOOD ITEMS

• SOUPS •SALADS • SANDWICHES •VEGETABLE DISHES

COCKTAILS • BEER-WINE • CARRY-OUT

Serving GREAT FOOD AND COCKTAILS
AT MODERATE PRICES
WE WILL BE OPEN AT 4 p.m.

LABOR DAY

-

1PERTSTr711ITTION ! .

FRI. & SAT. TH. 12 Mid., SUN. FROM 4 P.M.

• LUNCHES • DINERS • AFTER THEATER SNACKS & SANDWICHES

COCKTAILS T1L 2 a•m.

Your Hosts: JACK & GARY COCHRAN
4108 W. MAPLE RO..
626-2630
1 BLK. WEST OF TELEGRAPH

OMELETTES 'M STUFF


• 1'3.50 ALL YOU CAN EAT :$3.501 • •

DAILY SPECIALS
• •

MONDAY . . . VEAL PARMIGIANA

Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.

Spaghetti or potato. Includes veg. & bread basket




BATTER DIP'D FISH & CHIPS




Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
includes bread basket.



TUESDAY . . . FRIED CLAMS & CHIPS



Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes bread basket.

• • •
• • •
• • •
• •


UVER & ONIONS









Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes potato, vegetable & bread basket.

V/E'DNESDAY . . . SPAGHETTI

Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes bread basket.



HONEY DIP'T FRIED CHICKEN




Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes potato, vegetable & bread basket.









S'




• •



• •






THURSDAY . . . UVER & ONIONS

Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes potato, vegetable & bread basket.

FRIDAY . . . BATTER DIP'T FISH COMPS

Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes potato, vegetable & bread basket.

SAT. & SUN . . HONEY DIP'T FRIED CHICKEN

Choice of bowl of soup, salad or slaw.
Includes potato, vegetable & bread basket.

TOWER 14 BLDG.

Friday, October 1, 1982 3f

•wilumowntowas,. .

Specializing in Authentic
italian-American Dining
Lunches and Dinners


A

n

powgaae..o

IsmOnosoAwailWas

(Delta Dental)

Corner Northwestern Hwy. & J. L. Hudson Dr.
Southfield
552 8360
THESE so.00 ALL YOU CAN EAT SPECIALS
GOOD AT ALL 4 SILVERMAN'S LOCATIONS
NOVI • UVONIA • WESTIAND • SOUTHFIELD

-

• 4100-00-4100•00••••••004110*

• •
• •











Michigan's largest retail
industry . . . foodservice .. .
are expected to equal last
year's $3.8 billion in spite of
the recession, according to
estimates by the Michigan
Restaurant Association .. .
That's triple the sales re-
corded in 1970.
The average Michigander
will spend 37 percent of
his/her food dollar dining
outside the home this year,
up from 25 percent in 1955
. . . Nationally, restaurant
sales are estimated to be
$116 billion, of which
Michigan eating establish-
ments will account for $4
billion . . . making Michi-
gan one of the top 10 states
in food sales.
According to Forbes mag-
azine (July 1982), total em-
ployment in the automobile
and steel industries com-
bined were less than the
number of new jobs created
by restaurants and bars
since 1973 . . . The foodser-
vice industry is the nation's
largest retail employer.
"By the year 2000, we'll
be spending 50 percent of
our food dollar away
from home," predicts
Henry Montague,
president of MRA, which
represents 1,800 mem-
bers and 3,000 foodser-
vice establishments in all
parts of the state.
The sales estimates and
predictions cover Michi-
gan's 25,000 foodservice op-
erations and are made an-
nually as MRA observes
Michigan Restaurant/
Hospitality Month . . . Oc-
tober.
It is interesting to note
that according to Montague,
Americans spend a larger
portion of their disposable
income on eating out . . .
four percent . . . than they
do on new cars, education or
medical services.
John Dankos of the
American Hotel and Motel
Association, who'll speak at
the MRA's annual fall
membership, this Monday
at Michigan Consolidated
Gas Co. building, says that
although the restaurant
business is "off" all over the
country . . . the real profes-
sionals in the restaurant
business will survive
through "keeping their
quality and service up, and
giving the people their dol-
lar's worth."

ANSWERING MANY

questions regarding
Chinese food would be an
article that Emily
Greenspan wrote a couple of
years ago (March 1980) in
Cosmopolitan magazine. •
"For years, the only
Chinese cooking familiar to
Americans was Cantonese,
introduced by the first
group to emigrate here, but
the beginning of the 1970s
marked a revolution in
American awareness of
other Chinese cuisines,
which vary wildly according
to the unique ingredients
and seasonings found in
each area of that huge coun-
try.
"New diplomatic rela-

tions have sparked an
American fascination with
chinoiserie, and the recent
preoccupation with natural
foods has added to an inter-
est in Chinese cooking,
which is generally less fat-
tening and more easily di-
gested than American or
European food . Meat
dishes contain a relatively
small amount of beef or
chicken, thinly sliced or
finely shredded, mixed with
fresh vegetables.
"Cream and butterfat
aren't used in Chinese
cooking, and the
amounts of oil are mini-
mal. Rice is a good source
of carbohydrates and
protein and contains
fewer calories than simi-
lar amounts of potatoes
or pasta.
"Regardless of the geo-
graphical region, all
Chinese chefs prepare food
by stir- or deep-frying,
steaming, stewing or red-
cooking (cooking slowly
with large amounts of soy
sauce), creating four main
cuisines of China:
"Cantonese — The
cuisine of southeastern
(Continued on Page 36)

/

Baffle

Restaurant
S FOOD &
SPIRITS

24480 GRAND RIVER, 3 Blks. W. of Telegraph • 534-0200

15 OZ. DELMONICO STEAK
14 OZ. NEW YORK STRIP
12 OZ. FILELMIGNON

$7.95
$8.55
$8.95

FRESH FISH DAILY AT 'MARKET PRICES
ABOVE SERVED ANYTIME . . . AND INCLUDES SALAD,
CHOICE . OF FRIES OR VEG., & GREEK BREAD

DINNERS FROM $3.95 ta..$8.95;
HAPPY HOUR 3 p.m. to 7 P.M.

MON., THURS.-11 a.m.-12 Mid.
FRI. & SAT.-11 a.m.-2 a.m.
SUN.-12 noon-10 p.m.

K

fi

f

755 W. Big Beaver t:

Troy
362-1262

ANNOUNCING

A NEW
EXPANDED
HAPPY HOUR

IN LOUNGE & DINING ROOM

2 FOR I

COCKTAILS*, BEER & WINE

4 p.m. to 8 p.m.

(glass only)

*Bar Items only

1.4 41KIn ip,7)14k,

BREAKFAST SPECIAL—OCT. 1 THRU OCT. 7

Tues. thru Sat. 6 a.m.-11 a.m.

Sunday 6 a.m.-10 a.m.

EGGS & ONIONS
BAGEL, ROLL OR TOAST
OR
FRIED MATZO_

-

No
Carty Out

LUNCHEON SPECIAL—OCT• 1 THRU OCT. 1-11 a.m.-2 D .m.

ROAST BEEF
SANDWICH

HOP OVERSPECIAL—OCT. 1 THRU OCT. 7
2 to 4:30 p.m.
NO SUNDAYS

STUFFED
CABBAGE

INCLUDES: BOILED POTATO,
BREAD & BUTTER

No
Carry Out

DINNER SPECIAL—OCT. 1 THRU OCT. 7

STUFFED
WHOLE CORNISH
HEN

INCLUDES: SALAD OR COLE SLAW,
VEG. & BREAD BASKET

117 MEDFIELD RD.

1 MLA II 11 IRE RIL

tatarant

TKO MEMOS tat ALI.

No
Carry Out

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