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August 18, 1989 - Image 70

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-08-18

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

I BEST OF EVERYTHING I

DINING EXCELLENCE!
SUPERIOR CATERING!
TWO GREAT TRADITIONS!

Ruth's Favorite

Continued from preceding page

Ask About Our
Excellent Catering
Facilities
For All Occasions

Business Lunches

The perfect place to make
business an enjoyable experience

Elegant Dinners

Continental cuisine, fine wines, beautiful
atmosphere and wonderful service . . . the
choice ingredients for a gracious evening

"LET'S MEET AT JOVAN"

Before and After
The Theater

Reservations Accepted

642-3131

Complete Catering

Luncheon 11 a.m.-3 P. m.
Dinner 5 p.m.-11 p.m.

• Bar Mitzvahs • Weddings
• Anniversaries
• Showers
• Bat Mitzvahs • Birthdays
SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL
OUTDOOR ATRIUM

Friday 'til Midnight

Cocktails 'til 2 a.m.

Call DONNA ROSEN

Reservations accepted

642-8890

642-0055

30100 Telegraph in Bingham Farms Office Plaza, Bet. 12 & 13

Come one . . .
Come one hundred

to

NIFTY'S GRILL

Your best party room in town

• BUFFET
SIT-DOWN

PA RT.•

• LUNCHEONS
• DINNERS

Monday thru Sunday

Yards and Yards
of BRUNCH

Each Sunday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

$

95

per person

$795

NORM'S

Oyster Bar & Grill
357-4442 29110 Franklin Rd.

Children 12 and under

Reservations Suggested

Private Parties up to 200

355'2050

Now Open

avre Viiizetvw

4,(IARAtit (ati6ime
Homemade Specialties By
Vincenzo Bassonetti, former chef
and owner of The Red Devil Restaurant

EMBASSY

SUITES
HOTEL

28100 Franklin Road
Southfield

Open For Dinner 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. Tuesday thru Sunday

We are winning.

29530 Ford Road at Middlebelt In The K-Mart Shopping Plaza

421-5020

Vincenzo Bassonetti

70 FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1989

Frank Manzo

ci,

AMERICAN
CANCER
SOCIETY

filet . . . "Best anywhere,"
says Ruth.
ELMER ANDERSON is a
big fan of the Michigan
Jewish Sports Hall of Fame
. . . hardly misses going to the
yearly induction ceremonies
. . . He's not only the founder
of the National Afro-
American Sports Hall of
Fame and Gallery in 1986,
but also one of the first in-
ductees, along with Joe Louis,
Dick "Night Train" Lane, co-
founder Art Finney and coach
Will Robinson Sr.
This year, the fourth annual
induction ceremony of the
Afro-American Sports Hall is
set for Oct. 28, 6 p.m., in the
Riverview Ballroom of Cobo
Hall.
Inducted will be Muhamm-
ed Ali, track star Wilma
Rudolph, Coach Samuel Lee
Washington, bowling star
Lafayette Allen, baseball
coach Ron Teasley and
Brewster Old Timers, former
stars from all sports in
Detroit history.
Tickets will be $35 . . . Na-
tional Afro-American Sports
Hall of Fame is a non-profit
organization.
For more information, call
Elmer, 272-0281.

TIM WILKINS is now
general manager of Machus
Management Services which
operates the Palace Grille and
Lounge as well as the ban-
quet facilities and suite food
service at The Palace of
Auburn Hills.
Tim was formerly assistant
general manager and has
been with the Machus organ-
ization for 11 years in a varie,
ty of management positions.

WHEN DOUBLEDAY in-
vented basebal over 100 years
ago, he couldn't have envi-
sioned it being played at
30,000-and-more-seat ball-
parks at night or broadcast to
millions across the U.S. and
Canada . . . Nor could he have
anticipated the quantity of
food consumed in the
bleachers at major, minor or
even little league games.
Concession stands, strategi-
cally-located throughout the
stadiums sell everything from
popcorn, ice cream, hot dogs,
peanuts and crackerjacks .. .
to potato chips, beer, soda and
even sushi in San Diego .. .
Vendors, who roam the
bleachers, can wreak havoc
with a weight-conscious fan's
best intentions . . . It's so easy
to overeat at baseball games
that dieters may cry foul and
forego the all-American
experience.
"Don't let spectator sports
throw you a curveball," says
Florine Mark Ross, area
director of Weight Watchers
. . . "Between watching the
action and chatting with

friends, it's easy to eat from
the pre-game party right
through a full nine-inning
game without realizing how
much food you've consumed.
With a sensible weight-loss
program like the new 1989
Quick Success program from
Weight Watchers, however,
you can enjoy food-related ac-
tivities without feeling
deprived."
Defeat your weighty oppo-
nent with these tips from
Weight Watchers, says
Florine.
If you like to munch, and
don't want to strike out on
your weight-loss plan, pinch
hit for pretzels and potato
chips with low-calorie crun-
chy foods like unbuttered pop-
corn . . . Think through
beforehand how you will res-
pond to friends who en-
courage you to eat or drink
more than you would like . . .
A strategy enables you to
decline . . . At pre- and post-
game parties, select only the
food you planned to eat . .
When finished, dispose of
your paper plate, diminishing
the risk of overeating . . . In-
tentionally pass cake and ice
cream desserts in favor of
refreshing melon and other
fruit . . . There's nothing like
fresh fruit on a hot summer
day . . .
Avoid getting to know the
beer and soda hawk on a first-
name basis . . . Reach for low
calorie beverages like diet
soda or club soda . . . If you
must, try ordering light beer
which has fewer calories than
regular beer . . . Or, bring
along a relief pitcher of cold
water livened up with a
lemon to guard against the
possibility of dehydration.
RON HOFFMAN, four
years director of marketing
for 19 Chuck Muer restau-
rants in five states, resigned
his post to establish R.J. Hoff-
man & Associates, Inc., a full
service marketing, advertis-
ing and public relations firm
specializing in hospitality
related accounts.
Ron has received a number
of awards for his work, in-
cluding the prestigious "Mar-
keting Excellence Award"
given annually by Seafood
Business magazine . . . Many
of his unique approaches to
sales building and problem
solving have been published
nationally.
NEVER KNOW what you
may learn sitting in a barber
chair . . . At Charter House
Barbers on the Boardwalk,
Orchard Lake Road, Barrister
Joe Hornstein, Hy's son,
recommends Capers on Six
Mile and Gratiot . . . "They
have great steak," says Joe,
"and charge 30 cents an
ounce."



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