100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

June 10, 1988 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-06-10

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

I BEST OF EVERYTHING I

LEO MERTZ'S KOSHER
CAFE KATON

23055 COOLIDGE • Oak Park

547-3581

THE ONLY DIFFERENCE BETWEEN
OUR PIZZA AND OTHER TOP
ONES IS THAT IT HAS NO MEAT!

Hospital Event

Continued from preceding page

Under The Supervision of the Council of Orthodox Rabbis

Together,
there's so much
good we can do.

An Award Winning Restaurant
Cuisine By Certified Master Chef,
Leopold Schaeli
Beautiful Banquet Facilities

Telegraph Rd. at Maple Rd. Bloomfield Resv. 626-4200

Fine Dining In A Contemporary Italian Setting

Complementary Valet Parking

Lunches Served Mon: Fri. 11 to 4

Dinners Mon.Thurs. 4 to 11, Fri. & Sat. til Mid.

Entertainment Nightly
Cocktail Hour 5 to 7

Catering For ... Weddings,
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, etc.

OPERA NITE WITH
ITALIAN BUFFET
6 11 95 per person

DIXIELAND JAll &
B-B-Q RIBS & CHICKEN

95 per
,12
person
EVERY WEDNESDAY

INCLUDES: BAKED
POT. & SLAW

EVERY MONDAY
6:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
6:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
REGULAR MENU ALSO SERVED EVERY NITE

630 Woodward Bet. Fort & Congress • Detroit 961-2444

Eat less
saturated
fats.

WERE FIGHTING FOR
YOUR LIFE

American Heart ta
Association ■ w

marazs latommr.wm..

4

22740 WOODWARD AVE., Just South of 9 Mile Rd. • Ferndale

FROM 5 795

544-7933

Arts Advocate. Faxon
Also Takes Active Role

(TOSSED OR
HOURS:
GREEK) POTATO (YOUR CHOICE) OR SPAGHETTI,
Mon.-Thurs. 10:30-10 DESSERT (STRAWBERRY CHEESECAKE, ICE CREAM,
Fri. & Sat. 10:30-11 RICE PUDDING OR JELLO) BREAD BASKET (INCL.
Sun. 8 a.m.-10 p.m. STICKS) AND BEVERAGE (COFFEE OR HOT TEA).

AM111.111

Celebrate With Imagination & Style

Waterfront Banquet Room

Restaurant






Showers
Wedding Receptions
Rehearsal Dinners
Anniversary Parties

142 E. Walled Lake Dr., Walled Lake

66

FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1988

669-1441

team meets during the day to
practice pieces they'll enter in
the October, 1988 World
Culinary Art Salon in
Frankfurt, Germany . . .
Then, at 6:30 p.m., the recep-
tion begins . . . The chefs
display their culinary crea-
tions and talk to guests about
their work and the world con-
test . . . Cocktails and hors
d'oeuvres are served.
Tickets for each event are
$30 per person and tax deduc-
tible . . . A book of four tickets
is $100 . . . Proceeds from the
receptions will help send
Michigan's Culianry Team to
the 1988 World Culinary Art
Salon.
Held every four years in
Frankfurt, Germany, the
World Culinary Art Salon is
to chefs what the Olympic
Games are to athletes . . . 'Ibp
chefs from around the world
gather in Frankfurt to com-
pete for gold, silver and
bronze medals.
Members of the prestigious
1988 Michigan Culinary
team are . . . Team Manager
Milos Cihelka, Golden
Mushroom; Team Captain
Kamel Kassem, Renaissance
Club; William Wolf, Grosse
Pointe Yacht Club; Mark Kuz-
ma, Somerset Inn; Giles
Renusson and Michael Green,
Grand Rapids' Amway Grand
Plaza; Joseph Beato, Henry
Ford Hospital; and Matthew
Naughton, Lagovista Coun-
try Club.
For more info or to get
tickets, contact Reid Ashton
at the Golden Mushroom,
559-4230.

(ARTS I

ALSO COMPLETE DINNERS
FOR SINGLES FROM $4.75

DAILY SPECIALS 2 FOR 1 ALL
AND
FULL SINGLES MENU
DINNERS INCLUDE: SOUP OR SALAD,

COCKTAILS
BEER
WINE

Also the always very good
Johnny Trudell orchestra.
Joe Bartoletti, Vic Ven-
timiglia Jr., Vic Ventimiglia
Sr., Joel Smith, Joe Selvaggio,
Tony Selvaggio, Nino Salvag-
gio, Sam Lafata, Tony Tocco,
Jacque Demers, Mickey Red-
mond, Kirk Taylor, etc.
And nobody had to leave in-
ebriated . . . An afterglow had
hot coffee and Coney Islands.
Money raised from the $175
per person affair will be used
to buy kidney lithotripter
equipment . . . The new
technology, which provides an
alternative to surgery,
enables patients at St. John
Hospital to receive the most
advanced treatment for
kidney stones . . . the 27 past
affairs have raised
$2,701,320.
It is an awaited event each
year . . . an outstanding one
. . . with the entertainment
always super high quality .. .
from Bob Hope on.
Many organizations can
certainly take a lesson or two
from those who put on these
St. John Hospital affairs.
NATRAJ Restaurant may
soon be coming to Southfield
. . . If so, it will be at site of
the former Denny's, Green-
field and 11 Mile . . . by owner
of the highly-touted Peacock
Indian restaurant in
Birmingham.
THIRD IN series of five
culinary receptions, hosted by
the 1988 Michigan Culinary
Team, is this Sunday at
Somerset Inn, W. Big Beaver,
Troy, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
For each reception, the

VICTORIA BELYEU DIAZ

Special To The Jewish News



S

tate Sen. Jack Faxon
has become something
more than a spectator
in the world of cultural arts.
He paints and exhibits his
works, has appeared in opera,
in a ballet and is on his way
toward pursuing music as
well.
At the same time, he has
become the champion of
educational, environmental
and Jewish causes. In
recognition of his
achievements in these areas,
the Farmington Hills-based
Democratic state senator will
be presented with the Keter
Shem 'Thy Award on Monday
by the Jewish National Fund
Council of Greater Detroit.
Elected to the Michigan
House of Representatives in

1964, 1966 and 1968, Faxon
has served in the State
Senate for 18 years and, dur-
ing that time, along with his
work on educational and en-
vironmental causes, has
made the support of area
cultural arts one of his top
priorities.

"I can't remember a time
when I wasn't interested in
the arts," he said. "For in-
stance, on Saturdays,
religiously, my family would
listen to the opera on the
radio. I knew all the story
lines, followed who was in
each performance and, when
I was 10 or 11, I saw my first
opera in Detroit. Also, we
went to plays when Detroit
had a very active theater, and
I loved going to the DIA. I
thought the DIA had such a
lovely ambience to it, and I
always felt that, when I grew

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan