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July 04, 1986 - Image 47

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-07-04

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

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Greektown's Finest Cuisine -
,
LAIKON CAFE

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AUTHENTIC GREEK COOKING

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Liquor • Beer • Wine
Sun., Mon., Wed. & Thurs. 11 a.m. - 3 a.m.
Fri. & Sat. til 4 a.m.

,---,
Your Hosts: Gus & Chris Mantjios
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Downtown Detroit 963-70581
o__ Monroe Ave.
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F,

She still specializes in fancy, de-
licious desserts, but being con-
scious of good nutrition, Sylvia
has developed these muffins . . . so
large and satisfying that they can
be used as a breakfast or lunch.
There are seven muffins . . . low
cholesterol and high fiber bran
with no sugar or egg yolks .. .
oatmeal, also very high in fiber
. . . chocolate chunk, rich and
chocolaty . . . carrot, full of fresh
carrots and citrus fruits . .. poppy
seed, crunchy but not overly so .. .
blueberry, full of rolled oats and
blueberries . . . and scones, very
British and delicious.
Sylvia will soon receive ap-
proval to sell kosher products.
She'll also open her new shop,
"Desserts by Sylvia Lee Ltd." on
Ten Mile Rd. and Telegraph.

JAZZ JAM SESSIONS have
begun at Chives, Groesbeck Hwy.,
Mt. Clemens . . . with Ed Marz
Quartet.
AUDITIONS FOR Man of La
Mancha at Stagecrafters-Baldwin
Theater, 415 S. Lafayette, Royal
Oak . . . are July 12 - 13, 2 p.m. . . .
For more info, call Debbie or John
Landis after 5, 288-6055.

LOVERS OF THE old songs
sung in barbershop harmony are
invited on 40th annual Moonlight
Cruise, July 11 . . . by Detroit
chapter of the Society for the
Preservation and Encouragement
of Barbershop Quartet Singing in
America (S.P.E.B.S.Q.S.A.) .. .
now the Detroit Oakland Chap-
ter.
Detroit No. 1 Chapter took
first chartered cruise on the old
Put-In-Bay steamship, June 12,
1946 . . . and switched to Bob-Lo
boats in 1949.
A dozen quartets and six
choruses, including both SPEBS-
QSA and Sweet Adeline groups
from Detroit and Windsor will do
shows on two decks during 8:30
p.m. cruise, which returns to the
dock at 11:30 p.m.
Impromptu quartets also spring
up everywhere on the boat.

WITH A & W RESTAURANT
soon taking over former Farrell
spot, Southfield and 12 1/2 Mile .. .
wonder if it will now be called A &
W Plaza?
MUSIC OF AMERICAN
composers is featured on Meadow
Brook stage in celebration of the
Independence Day weekend .. .
One was yesterday and next is
Sunday, 8 p.m., as part of the
Chrysler Concert Series.
Detroit Symphony is led by
conductor David Zinman, music
director of the Baltimore Sym-
phony Orchestra . . . with pianist
David Golub in a program that
includes William Schuman's New
England Triptych, George Ger-
shwin's beloved Rhapsody in
Blue, Third Symphony of Charles
Ives, and the entertaining Four
Dance Episodes from Rodeo by
Copland . . . Afterwards a
fireworks display takes place
above the Meadow Brook lawn.

ITALIANS MUST BE given
credit for some of the most delici-
ous dishes that are so popular in
America . . . But it is to American
ingenuity that we owe marvelous
convenience foods which make it

possible for the busy homemaker
to prepare those lavish dishes in
short order.
Take southern Italian stuffed
peppers . . . Here's a version that's
quick and easy to make but tastes
as if you have spent hours prepar-
ing it . . . The time and trouble
saver in this recipe is bottled real
Italian dressing . . . The same real
Italian dressing usually used for
salads and marinades.
Use this zippy dressing to sea-
son both ground beef and rice fil-
ling as well as tomato sauce
poured over the peppers . . . In the
Cone bottled dressing folks find
an excellent mixture of vinegar,
garlic, oil, mild pepper, oregano
and other ingredients.
There's no tedious time wasted
in measuring seasonings, because
all the lively flavor-giving ones
are already pre-blended . . .
There's no guesswork about how
much seasoning to use because
everything is in perfect flavor
balance . . . Just pour . . . Bottled
real Italian dressing is kitchen
magic that really works . . . the
taste of these stuffed peppers is all
that could be wished for.
Recipe for Stuffed Green Pep-
pers Italiano . . . 6 large green
peppers . . . 1/2 cup Italian dressing
. . . 1/2 cup chopped onion . . . 1 1/2
pounds ground beef . . . 1 cup
cooked rice . . . 1/2 cup dry bread
crumbs . . . 1/4 cup grated Panne-
: ilan cheese . . . 2 tablespoons
chopped parsley . . . 2 eggs well
beaten . . . 1 can (8 oz.) tomato
sauce . . . cup water.
Pre-heat oven at 350 degrees.
Wash peppers, remove stems
and seeds . . . parboil in salted
water . . . Drain.
In large skillet, heat 1/4 cup Ita-
lian dressing and saute onion
until transparent . . . Add meat
and brown well . . . Stir in rice and
allow mixture to cool slightly.
Stir bread crumbs, cheese,
parsley, and eggs into meat mix-
ture. Stuff the peppers with mix-
ture.
Place peppers in a greased bak-
ing dish . . . In small bowl, com-
bine remaining Italian dressing
with tomato sauce and water . .
Pour over peppers . . . Bake 20
minutes or until peppers are ten-
der . . . Makes about six servings.

THE MYSTERY MUNCHER
REMEMBERS "A few years ago,
coming of age in the 1940s gave
many party-givers an idea for a
theme. Gals dressed for these nos-
talgic festivities in sloppy sweat-
ers, pleated skirts and dirty sad-
dle shoes. They were the bob-
bysoxers of the 40s.
"Guys came in rolled up blue
jeans, dangling shirttails and
loafers or zoot suits. The fabulous
40s are years to remember. Kids
for the most part responded to pa-
rental discipline, were compul-
sively conformist within their
own age group and generally un-
concerned with world problems.
"Most were more interested in
dates, acne, movie stars and
Frank Sinatra than in boring
facts about atomic energy.
"Speaking of parties, it could be
too soon to be throwing 1960
soirees. But that was the most fas-
cinating and disturbing decade in
the 20th Century.

"Hippies tuned out the estab-
lishment and turned on with
drugs. The music, fashions and
fads of youth influenced 1960s
lifestyles while parents from De-
troit to every other city in the
country sprouted gray hairs.
"Mothers and fathers who were
teenagers in the 40s agonized two
decades later over their long-
haired, bearded, bare-footed, blue
jeaned 'flower children'.
"In the minds of many parents,
the 1960s spawned a generation of
drug-addled, misbegotten, sanita-
tion department rejects living to-
gether in hippie pads and corn-
munes. The gap between the
1940s and 1960s widened.
"In the transition, 'smooching'
was replaced by 'making out.'
Knitting argyle socks evolved
into making macrame neckties
and vests. Juke box Saturday
nights and jitterbugging changed
to super love-ins, acid rock and
psychedelia.
During World War II on the
home front, gals stood in line at
department stores to buy rayon
stockings as sheer as nylons.
Meat, sugar and gas were
rationed and people were trying to
make do with a scarcity of hair-
pins and eyeglasses.
"College-deferred boys enlisted.
Most males between the ages of 18
and 36 received a greeting from
Uncle Sam. Everyone from Glen
Miller to 'Tillie the Toiler' went to
war.
"But the 1960s was the age of
Aquarius, draft dodgers, anti-war
demonstrations, the Beatles, As-
tronauts walking on the moon and
rage exploding in Watts and De-
troit. And, in that go-go decade,
singles bars caught on like
wildfire.
WANT TO GIVE THANKS
. . . or table grace . . . in English?
. . . Here 'tis . . . "Lift up your
hands toward the sanctuary and
bless the Lord. Blessed art thou, 0
Lord our God, King of the uni-
verse, who bringest forth bread
from the earth."
"NO NAME RESTAU-
RANT" sign that you see on
Greenfield north of Ten Mile, is
the Maven kosher eating spot Or-
thodox folks are enjoying . . . Sign
"Pizza Maven" in window is being
changed to "The Maven."
THOSE SOUNDS Russell
Green gets from his trumpet at
Jakks, Greenfield and Ten Mile,
are uncanny . . . and that tonal
sweetness is the true sign of a real
pro who can make his horn a
charmer according to size of room
he is playing in . . . Jerry Neely at
the piano is no slouch either .. .
and their synthesizer beat makes
for a lot of music . . . Russell and
Jerry are a very fine combination.

CONGRATS . . . to Dick and
Agie LaCombe and son Steve .. .
of Jakks . . . on their birthdays.

BASIN STREET on Eight
Mile, owned by Boris Griesdorf
and Herman Yagoda, has been
sold.
THANKS . . . from a lot of folks
. . . to Darren Jackson . . . for fi-
nally doing Prisoner of Love .. .
He sounds like the Billy Eckstine
of years back.

WHAT MAKES KINGSLEY
INN'S SUNDAY BRUNCH
SO GREAT ANYWAY?

(Voted Detroit's No. 1 Sunday Brunch in Metropolitan Detroit
magazine's readers poll, Nov. '84 issue.)

• White linen and silver service.

• Elegant ambience of the Kingsley dining rooms.

• No compromise is ever made with quality or freshness.

• A dazzling, ever-changing array of breakfast, luncheon
and dinner favorites, and pastries from our own pastry
chef. too numerous to mention.

• Sone prices; only $9.95 for adults, $4.95 for
children age 7 and under.

1Kingsleg Jinn

WOODWARD AT LONG LAKE ROAD
BLOOMFIELD HILLS • 6 4 2-0 10 0

i or 111

COMPARE ANYWHERE!
IF YOU WANT THE BEST — GIVE US A TEST!

.1%

Broasted &
Bar-B-Q Chicken

Bar-B-Q
Ribs

MILES

r

ilts -4,014 7/17:417-
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usd

Seafood

BROASTED,
BAR-B-Q
AND SEAFOOD,
THAT'S WHAT WE
DO BEST!

OND

CHICKEN & RIBS BY MILES
CAN BE FURNISHED
IN ANY QUANTITY
FOR YOUR
SPECIAL OCCASION

544-1211

ICOUFO NT

1 5% OFF

TOTAL
INT&ACAL RRYO:L!
B

With Coupon • Anyhour 7 Days • EXPIRES 7-11-86
Open Sun. thru Thurs. 11 a.m. 10 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
I CARRY-OUTS IN ANY QUANTITY FOR ALL OCCASIONS
1118 S. WOODWARD, Just N. of 10 Mile Next To The Zoo

-

• STEAKS • SALADS • SANDWICHES

544-1211



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