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September 23, 1988 - Image 76

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-09-23

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

BEST OF EVERYTHING

NOW OPEN . . . IN LA MIRAGE MALL
im.

41111111kk
YOGIIIIT STATiort

mi.." ► 4

c. .

, :

Featuring

•'''

LOWFAT
FROZEN
YOGURT

29555 NORTHWESTERN HWY., Next to Willow Tree, Facing Northwestern

Southfield

.

471 3786

-

=NOW HIRING=

COUPON?

$2.00 OFF

Time Dint
Prime MENU

GOOD ONLY AT OUR SOUTHFIELD LOCATION

he Prime Time Dining Club is an exclusive menu featuring some of our most
populat entrees. Each dinner is served with Mountain Jack's fresh salad bar, homemade
soup, a [oaf of bread and choice of rice pilaf, pan-roasted redskins or baked potato.
Entrees from the Prime Time Dining Menu may be ordered anytime by 6:30 p.m. Mon-
day through Thursday and by 4:00 p.m. on Sunday.

AB Entrees $9.95

• Prime Rib • Stuffed Filet Mignon • Fresh Grilled Swordfish
• Gourmet Stuffed Shrimp • Teriyaki Chicken Breast • Catch Of The Day
Child's Meal $4.95

We feature on request a child's cheeseburger, fries and a beverage.

Expires Oct. 6, 1988

Reservations
Suggested

BEEF • SEAFOOD • SPIRITS

26855 GREENFIELD S. of 11 Mile • Southfield • 557-0570

Overnight
Sensation!

A Luxurious
Room Plus

Eggs Benedict
for Two

9

Blissful weekends for two at the Radisson Plaza...just
imagine the pleasures. Opulent surroundings. Our
spectacular fitness center and indoor pool. Legendary
dining and entertainment.
And in the morning, wake up to Eggs Benedict** for
two in Tango's European Bistro.
Your own overnight sensation...for the unbelievable
price of $69!*

Or'

`Specify "Overnight Sensation" Adventure Package when making
reservation. Valid Friday. Saturday and Sunday nights. Not applicable
with other discounted rates. A limited number of rooms are available for
this promotion.

**Or breakfast entree of equal value.

Radisson Plaza Hotel

At Town Center

1500 Town Center, Southfield, Michigan 48075
(313) 827-4000
For Reservations Worldwide

800-333-3333

68

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1988

DANNY RASKIN

Local Columnist

I ALSO SERVING COOKIES AND BROWNIES I

OUNTAII
CK'S.

National Restaurant Statistics
Are As Astounding As The Food

JN

0

ctober is Michi-
gan Restaurant/Hos-
pitality Month . . .
and always the time for many
food-service facts to come out
. . . as released by the Michi-
gan Restaurant Association.
Nationwide total industry
sales in 1988 are expected to
reach $213.5 billion . . . an in-
crease of 7.1 percent from the
$199.4 billion recorded in
1987 . . . The food service in-
dustry includes restaurants,
cafeterias, hospitals, schools,
hotels, retail stores, catering
operations and private clubs.
Eating places comprise two-
thirds of the nation's total
food service industry sales .. .
This segment hit the $128.6
billion mark in 1987 . . . and
is forecast to reach $138.2
billion in 1988 . . . a 7.5 per-
cent increase.
Restaurants and lunch-
rooms, which account for one-
third of total food-service in-
dustry sales, are expected to
post $70.6 billion in 1988 .. .
up from $66.0 billion in 1987
. . . Food and drink purchases
are slated to reach $81.8
billion in 1988.
During the 1984 World
Culinary Salon, the competi-
tion equivalent to the
Culinary Olympics held every
four years in Frankfort, Ger-
many, Michigan received
more gold medals than any
other state . . . taking home
five golds out of the 27 won by
the U.S. . . . Of those five gold
medals, two were "with
distinction," meaning the
chefs received a perfect score
. . . There were only six gold
medals with distinction
awarded worldwide.
According to the Michigan
Restaurant Association, you
can eat three different meals
made from Michigan products
each day, for an entire year,
without ever duplicating
dishes.
Michigan eating place sales
are expected to reach
$5,400,315,000 in 1988, a 6.5
percent increase from 1987
. . . Projected employment
figures in Michigan eating
and drinking establishments
by 1990 are anticipated to hit
241,000 . . . Figure for 1985
was 205,300.
Of the following activities
. . . watching a movie, listen-
ing to music, socializing with
friends, watching sporting
events and dining . . . the on-
ly activity which a majority of
consumers said they would

rather do away from home
was eat a restaurant meal.
Take-out food has become a
way of life in American socie-
ty, purchased by eight out of
10 households surveyed .. .
The number of Americans
dining out is currently at an
all-time high . . . with con-
sumers eating 40 percent of
all meals away from home .. .
Spice consumption has in-
creased for the third year in
a row, according to the
American Spice Trade
Association . . . Americans
now sprinkle on more than
650 milion pounds of season-
ings annually.
Men eat out more frequent-
ly than women, says Michi-
gan Restaurant Association
. . . 4.2 times per week versus
3.4 times.
One of the nation's largest
restaurant industry trade
shows, the 22nd Michigan
and Great Lakes Food Service
Show, comes to Cobo Hall,
Oct. 2-3.
Sponsored by the Michigan
Restaurant Association and
open to members of the food
service industry, the show
will feature 200 booths
displaying the latest commer-
cial food products, equipment
and services used by
restaurants, clubs, taverns,
hotels and institutional food
operations . . . Also, a host of
seminars and demonstrations
will be presented by industry
experts.
Michigan's two "Most
Hospitable People" for 1988
will also be named and
honored at the show . . .
Earlier this year the
Michigan Restaurant Associ-
ation and AAA's Michigan
Living magazine teamed up
to sponsor a statwide contest
honoring restaurant employ-
ees . . . The public was asked
to nominate their favorite
employee through ballots in
Michigan Living magazine
and at MRA member
restaurants . . . Two winners
were selected . . . one from
metropolitan Detroit and one
from the rest of Michigan .. .
Each will receive a two-night
vacation for two at Shanty
Creek-Schuss Mountain Re-
sort in northern Michigan .. .
They'll also be honored at an
awards ceremony Oct. 3.
In addition to the regular
trade show activities, the

.

Michigan Restaurant Associ-
ation will host its first annual
Pizza Pizzazz contest . . . Con-
testants from restaurants and
food service operations across
the state will compete in a

"Pizza as Art" competition,
judged by a panel of celebri-
ties and food connoisseurs .. .
The pizzas wil be made on
location . . . Oct. 2 at Cobo
Hall.
The Michigan and Great
Lakes Food Service Show is
open to members of the food
service industry only . . .
Show hours are Oct. 2, 12
noon to 8 p.m., and Oct. 3, 10
a.m. to 8 p.m.
Golden Mushroom bossman
Reid Ashton, MRA chairman
of the board, says that a key
reason for Michigan's
restaurant growth is the
state's superior educational
programs . . . "Michigan is at
the forefront in the field of
culinary education," says
Reid. "Students coming out of
our universities and voca-
tional schools are bringing
fresh, innovative ideas into
the workplace."
Michigan has one of the
finest food service educa-
tional networks in the coun-
try, with 34 high schools, 12
community colleges, 13
universities and 19 vocational
schools offering programs.
Reid adds that nationally,
food service is in a favorable
position compared to many
other domestic industries .. .
One distinct advantage is
that food service does not
have to share its growth with
foreign competition.
LE CLIQUE, the New
York theater troupe capable
of transforming themselves
into 800 different characters,
will return for the black-tie,
fourth annual "Evening of
Brilliance" by Metropolitan
Detroit Chapter, Juvenile
Diabetes Foundation . . .
Sept. 30 in the Hubbard
Ballroom at Hyatt Regency
Dearborn.
Theme is "Anything Goes
On The Orient Express" with
MDCJDF's events beginning
in London, England's Vic-
toria Station and traveling to
destinations including Paris,
Shanghai and Detroit.
Marion and Mike Ilitch of
Little Caesar's are honorary
co-chairpersons for the fund-
raiser . . . Event chairfolks
are Lia Iacocca Nagy, An-
nette Kolon and Nick Ristich
of Cozy Cafe and Cozy Cater-
ing, both in Plymouth.
Tickets are $150, $250 and
$500 . . . Proceeds will be us-
ed to support research in fin-
ding the cure for diabetes .. .
For more information, call the
Juvenile Diabetes Founda-
tion, 569-6171.
GOOD EMPLOYEES

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