Family members and friends have begun identifying many of the 16 American service members who died on Monday when their plane crashed in rural Mississippi.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
JULY 11, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
2014 - 92 DELI GROCERY CORP
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[...] in “The Desserts of New York” (Hardie Grant Books, 240 pages, $24.99), author Yasmin Newman has managed to create a “recipe-slash-travel journal and guide” that gives a comprehensive view of the city’s sweets, as well as insights into the people, places and cultures where they thrive.Goodies cover the range from traditional — cannoli, babka and a brief history of New York cheesecake — to modern takeoffs, including black sesame cream puffs, S’mores baked Alaska, fig and Marsala glazed scones and “luxe” Oreo cookies.Newman does an impressive job finding, organizing and assessing everything that feeds New York City’s voracious sweet tooth, but as the book’s principal photographer, she captures the restaurants and patrons, as well the everyday life in increasingly hip neighborhoods where new desserts are being born and centuries-old recipes are finding new life.Ice creams range from burnt marshmallow (delectable) to red pepper fig, while popsicles are boozy and cones are decked in cotton candy.On cultures: In New York, Jewish delis, Greek coffee shops, Korean-run grocery stores and Latino bodegas all signal a multicultural city whose rich heritage and minority-majority makeup is proudly woven through daily life, and also its delicious sweets.Moe’s Doughs Donut Shop: Following the social media splash of rainbow bagels in early 2016, multicolored just-about-everything started appearing, including rainbow doughnuts at Moe’s Doughs.
- Shorty Goldstein’s to close after four years in the FiDi
By Justin Phillips - Monday Mar 6, 2017
Shorty Goldstein’s four-year run in the Financial District is coming to an end. Owner Michael Siegel said the deli’s last day of service will be Thursday, March 9.
Based on the statement Siegel released, his shop was another victim of an unpredictable landscape for small-business owners in the city’s food scene.
“The business environment in San Francisco, and especially the Financial District, has changed dramatically. It has become unsustainable for us to operate a small independent restaurant in San Francisco,” he said.
With the end in sight for Shorty Goldstein’s, it’s only natural to think about its beginning. The deli started as a family affair for Michael and co., and it pretty much remained that way over the next four years.
When it opened, Michael’s mother was the one who reached out to Inside Scoop to announce the news. (And yes, she was very proud.)
The food on the menu can be traced back to Siegel family recipes, most notably Shorty’s potato knish, which comes via his great-grandmother Pauline. Michael even named the place after her.
“It has been a pleasure and honor over the last four years to serve San Francisco and those seeking handmade Jewish deli and Jewish cuisine,” he said.
With Shorty Goldstein’s turning out the lights, the city’s number of Jewish delis continues to get smaller. Wise Sons is the only outfit rapidly expanding.
“We wish to thank everyone who has supported us throughout the years. Please support your local Jewish deli,” Michael said.
Shorty Goldstein’s will close March 9: 126 Sutter St.; (415) 986-2676