COMMERICAL & RESIDENTIAL
Hot Tar-Built-Up Roofing
"Quality witl; a toad'of ,fals"
(End of the Golden Corridor
18161 W. 13 Mile Rd.
Orchard Lake Rd.)
OLD ORCHARD SHOPPING CENTER
ORCHARD LAKE RD. COR. MAPLE
THIRD GENERATION ROOFERS
"THE UNBEATABLE DEALER"
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1986 SPRINT 11/13 COUPE
2 door, cir. floor mats-fr. & rr.,
AM radio, 5 spd. mon. trans.,
1.02 BBL L3 Suzuki, saddle C/V
bkt., red, P145/80R12 rad. B/W.
6-way pwr. seat, pwr. locks,
graphite leather, elec. spd. con-
trol, 5.7L TPI V8, auto oans., SBR
tires, Delco GM/BOSE MUSIC, HD
rad. Stk. #2439X.
LIST $34, 915
2 dr., 2.8 Itr V6 MFI, air, AM/FM
stereo, CL interior, rear window
defogger, tinted glass and
power windows. -Stk. #3332X
1986 1/2 TON VAN
Rear glass, pass. seat, V-6, 5
tires, gauges, blue. Stk. #2401.
1986 S-10 EXTENDED CAB
Fr. floor carpet mat., rr. floor
carper mat, etr am/fm sr., body
side moldings, elec. rr. wind.
def., 2.8 liter mfi V-6, 5-speed
man trans. Stk. #1831.
1986 3/4 TON
1986 3/4 TON VAN
1.5 liter 2-BBL L4, 5 speed man.
trans. P155/80R-13 Rad. B/W.
black, gray cloth bkr. Stk.
. Heavy duty trailering package.
454 V8, panel doors, center and
rear seat, power windows &
locks, cruise, tilt, air, buckets, cas-
sette, Silverado package, two
tone brown and tan. Stk. #2602
1986 NOVA 4 DR. SEDAN
1.6L, 2 bbl., 5-speed man.
trans., P155/80R-13 rad B/W,
blue cloth bkr. Stk. #1856.
1986 CHEVETTE CS
4 DR. HATCHBACK SEDAN
Blue custom C1, 1.6 liter 2-BBL
L4, 4 speed man. trans. P155/
8PR13 rod. B/W. Stk. #905
Unique Desei0 Deli's
Tables Going Condo
55 to choose at similar savings!
1986 MONTE CARLO SS
P. door lock, T-gloss, mots, removable glass
roof, int. wiper, elec. r-wind. defog.,_ air,
console, twin remote spr. mirr., elec. spd.
control, auto, tilt, SBR tires, aux. lighting,
Halogen lights. AM/FM stereo. Stk. #2927.
14 to choose at similar savings!
1986 1 /2 TON 4x4
H.D. trailering pkg., center &
rear seat, air, cruise, tilt, cuss. ,
PW, PDL, panel doors, Silverado,
buckets. 2-tone blue/gray. Stk.
1986 3/4 TON VAN
Pass. seat, air, V-6, auto., P225
tires, gauges. Stk. #2459
1986 EXTENDED CAB
1500 lb. payload, dark glass,
delay wipers, air, V-6, auto., tilt,
T/windows, locks, Tahoe, jump
seats, 2-tone grey/block. Stk.
LOOK, SHOP GET YOUR BEST DEAL BUT DON'T BUY UNTIL
OU SEE THE E
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`THE UNBEATABLE DEALER"
Friday, August 29, 1986
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
UNB ATABLE DEALER"
Special to The Jewish News
7 to choose at similar savings!
"Grandma, your chicken soup is really state-of-the-
2 DR. 11/13 COUPE
26 to choose at similar savings!
1500 lb. payload, Tahoe, V-6,
auto. tilt, cruise, stereo, liner, red.
seats, buckets, jump sears, white
letter tires, 2-tone red/silver. Stk.
sale '11 5 732*
Cony. chassis, side & rear glass,
pass. seat, delay wipers, air,
chrome bumpers & mirrors, tilt,
rally wheels, gauges (white, dk.
blue & dk. brown).
1986 CAVALIER Z-24
1986 CAMARO 2 DR.
19 to choose at similar savings!
Sale '29 5 982*
5 to choose at similar savings!
"THE UNBEATABLE DEALER"
23 to choose at similar savings!
ucson, Ariz. — When the
hosts and hostesses at
C.B. Rye, a New York-
Jewish-style delicatessen here
say, "Your table is ready," that is
exactly what they mean. For
$500 anyone could buy their own
table. By the time the deli opened
in February, 28 of 40 tables were
What began as a joke caught on
quickly, says part-owner and
co-manager Aaron B. Fox. Sev-
eral months prior to the restau-
rant's opening, a friend of Fox's
complained that delicatessens
don't accept reservations. The
friend objected to waiting in line
for a table. Jokingly, Fox replied,
"Well, why don't you buy your
own table?" His friend asked the
price and Fox responded, "$500."
The man immediately pulled out
his checkbook and wrote a check,
telling Fox to fill in the estab-
lishment's name when one was
selected. His only stipulation was
that he be allowed to choose his
table before the deli opened, Fox
says. Within weeks, the friend
telephoned to say he had two
checks from other people who
wanted to buy tables, Fox says.
A small brass plaque engraved
with the names of the owners or
their business and the words
"charter member" is embedded in
the center of each table sold.
"It is a nice way to start up cap-
ital when you're starting a busi-
ness," says Elaine Trost, who
with her husband Charles, pur-
chased a table in the smoking
section. The name of their busi-
ness, Trost Bake Shop, is also
engraved on the plaque. Trost
says she has received more feed-
back from the plaque than from
newspaper and magazine adver-
tising. Bakery customers come in
and say, "I sat at your table," she
Owners purchase the table for
their lifetime. The joke at the res-
taurant is that when a table
owner dies, C.B. Rye will provide
"a corned beef sandwich, a con-
tainer of pickles, potato salad and
a chocolate phosphate (egg
cream) to go right into the casket,
like the Egyptians used to do -
with the Pharoahs so they
wouldn't be hungry on their long
journey to heaven," Fox says.
Owning a table ensures that by
giving one hour advance notice
on weekdays and two hours on
weekends, the table will be wait-
ing when its owner arrives, Fox
says. Otherwise, tables are occu-
pied by the general public.
Table owners do not get special
treatment, Fox says. "We try to
bend over backwards to satisfy
all our clientele," he says, but
admits that owners are "a little
closer to us than are some of our
other customers. They frequent
us more so we know them better
and our staff might cater to them
a little more because they are a
The restaurant, while not
kosher, has a wide variety of
ethnic food on the menu. The
market for a kosher restaurant is
very limited, Fox says.
It was difficult teaching the
approximately 105 non-Jewish
employees about the Jewish
items on the menu, Fox says.
Training classes were held and
pictures of various foods were
used to familiarize the staff with
such food as kishka, knishes,
kasha, matzah balls and the deli
meats, Fox says.
Of the 37 tables sold, most
people who purchased them are
Jewish. But a number of tables
were sold to hispanics and blacks,
including Denver Broncos
linebacker Ricky Hunley.
All investors received a table,
but one Edward Rogoff, a physi-
cian, says he prefers waiting in
line. "When you invest in some-
thing and you're standing in line
it makes you feel good. That
means a lot of people are there,"
and the business is doing well, he
Copyright 1986, Jewish Telegraphic