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April 17, 1987 - Image 58

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-04-17

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

MSC

Lunch 11 a.m.

Dinner 4 p.m.-1 a.m.

Banquet Facilities

dining room, carry-out and trays

• breakfast • lunch • dinner
after-theater • kiddie menu

grlEn



BitS I'

open tuesdays thru sundays
10 a.m. to 11 p.m.

lincoln shopping center, 101/2 mile & greenfield, oak park

,

-(2

968-0022

ROY

NOW APPEARING
TUES. THRU SAT.

HEAVENN

A Tradition
take, Twuw 4 4,,,°u46
, 1 Since 1934

-gine anin9 and Lociduili

Fred Bayne at the organ nightly

1128 E. Nine Mile Road (1 1/2 Mile East of 1-75)

Recommended by AAA & Mobile Guides

,

(313) 541-2132

FUNG LI 'S

Reservations

362-1262

Concourse, Top of Troy • 755 W. Big Beaver

SZECHUAN, MANDARIN, CANTONESE & AMERICAN

Mon.-Thurs. 11-10, Fri. & Sat. 11-11, Sun. 12-10

CARRY OUT • CATERING
'BANQUET FACILITIES
8410 W. NINE MILE, W of Livernois
. 544-1021

ihz/4te°&AA

GOLDEN BOWL

Lemon Peel

Restaurant
22106 COOLIDGE AT 9 MILE In A & P . Shopping Center
DINE IN & CARRY-OUT
398-5502 or 398-5503

SZECHUAN, MANDARIN, CANTONESE & AMERICAN CUISINE

OPEN 1 DAYS-Mon.-Thurs. 11-10, Fri. & Sat. 11-11, Sun. & Holidays 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.

• Banquet Facilities

Your Chef: FRANK ENG

%Lil 14 :Lii 1, THE GOLD Com

,A-, rt



The Best Place to Dine is
Also the Best Place to Unwind

NEW MENU!

• Moderately Priced - Daily Lunch and Dinner Specials

NEW DECOR!

• Now More Comfortable and Spacious for Your Dining
Pleasure

-I,

if

OPEN 7 DAYS — YOUR HOST: HOWARD LEW
SZECHUAN, MANDARIN, CANTONESE
AND AMERICAN FOOD

,

COMPLETE
CARRY-OUT
AVAILABLE

24480 W. 10 MILE (IN TEL-EX PLAZA)

West of Telegraph

353 - 7848

TIDE GPEAT WALE

SERVING YOUR FAVORITE EXOTIC
DRINKS & CHOICE COCKTAILS

PRIVATE DINING ROOM

I • • BANQUETS • PARTIES • BUSINESS MEETINGS I

//z

- Zeoroycioeel

HOURS: Monday - Saturday 1 1-2 a.m., Closed Sunday
575 S. Hunter (Woodward) • Birmingham • 644-0588

ah,

Apt.

Is

11. 111 ".47%.

=NIP :ST Amit

olir

■■■■

• %. NA,
Join Us For
A Pleasant Surprise and
Discover That THERE IS A DIFFERENCE!



Your host . . . HENRY LUM

Businessmen's Luncheons • Carry outs • Catering

35135 Grand River, Farmington
(Drakeshire Shopping Center)

476-9181

HOA KOW INN

Specializing In Cantonese, Szechuan & Mandarin Foods

-

Open Daily 11 to 10:30, Sat. 11 to 12 Mid., Sun. 12 to 10:30
— Carry-Out Service —

13715 W. 9 MILE, W. of Coolidge • Oak Park

KING LIM'S...GARDEN,

Mandarin, Szechuan & Cantonese Food

26196 GREENFIELD, LINCOLN CENTER. OAK PARK

Mon.-Thurs. 11 to 10:30
Fri. 11 to 11, Sat. 11 to 12
Sun. 12 noon to 10

968-3040

Carry-Out Service

Catering To Parties Available

547-4663

OPEN 7 DAYS
A WEEK

NEW KING
LIM'S

3305 Auburn Rd.
852.8280

Exotic Cocktails

FLOWN IN FRESH

EXPRESSLY FOR YOUR DINING

at
the

ENGLISH DOVER SOLE
KINGSLEY INN 642 0100

-

KOW KOW INN

• Famous Chop Suey • Cantonese Food • Steaks • Chops • Sea Food
OPEN Mon.-Sat. 11 a.m.-12:30 a.m., Sun. & Holidays 12 Noon-12:30 a.m.

CARRY OUT SERVICE

EASY PARKING

322 W. McNichols Bet. Woodward & Second

60

Friday, April 17, 1987

868-7550

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

ENTERTAINMENT

cS

6638 TELEGRAPH AND MAPLE
IN THE BLOOMFIELD PLAZA

851-0313
• Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner
In the Casual Elegant
Atmosphere You Want For
Gracious Enjoyable Dining

1 Days a Week

Enjoy Our Fine Dinner Specials .
Different Each Day

— Hours —
Mon.-Thurs. 7 a.m.-9:30 p.m:
Fri. & Sat. 7 a.m.-10 p.m.
Sun. 8 a.m.-9:30 p.m.

Danny Raskin

Continued from preceding page

race, the glass-floored Floren-
tine Room of the Addison
Hotel and the roof of the Tul-
ler Hotel. There were more
speakeasies than saloons in
Detroit.
"Crime was rampant.
Gangsters supplied bootleg
liquor, and hijacking
truckloads of beer and
whisky was commonplace.
"Richter's saloon on Gris-
wold became the rendezvous
of the Detroit News staff. It
was to 2156 East Jefferson
Ave., a 'haunted house,' that
Grosse Pointers went after
the symphony concert and
musicians gathered there to
drink various prohibition
concoctions. Those were the
days of vaudeville. Dancers,
singers, monologists and
tightrope walkers put on im-
promptu shows at 2 a.m.
"In the 1920s, restaurateur
Charlie Glaser moved into
the Frontenac Cafe on Mon-
roe Ave. In 1928, the Detroit
Zoological Park was opened.
The Fisher Building joined
the company of the General
Motors Building and the
Penobscot was completed.
Ford's Greenfield Village was
opened in 1929. Those were
the glory days of Detroit.
"Many fads and concepts in
the world of dining and
drinking have come and
gone, attesting to the fickle
taste of the American con-
sumer, the recession years
and the lack of staying power
of some investors.
"In 1970, for example, the
Laugh-In Restaurant opened
in Troy, adapted from the TV
fun program on which Dan
Rowan, Dick Martin and
their zany crew had kept
America laughing for more
than a year. Diners ate at ta-
bles with a special graffiti
design of clean, wholesome
sayings people scrawled on
walls. The menu featured the
Bippyburger, a deluxe ver-
sion of the ever popular ham-
burger, the Fickle Finger, a
specially prepared variation
of the hot dog, The Big Chic-
ken Joke and fish and chips
called Frix and Frax. But the
jokes stopped being funny
enough to keep customers
coming.
"Do you remember the
Lion's Den in Southfield's
Raleigh House where happy
hour drew the office crowd to
unwind from 5-7:30 p.m.? It
was wall-to-wall people. It
was first called the House of
Lords with luxury dining and
double-digit prices. It re-
opened as the Lion's Head
with shaved down fares and a
make-it-yourself salad bar.
But week-day customers
stayed away in droves and
the lion dropped its head to
become the Lion's Den, a
favorite spot for singles.
From the bandstand came
ear-shattering sounds. That
was in the mid-1970s when it
seemed singles were less ag-

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