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November 02, 1990 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-11-02

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

1 LOCAL NEWS )

Over sixty years of creating fine jewelry,
and what do we have to show for it?

An outstanding collection
of fine jewelry,
gemstones and pearls

An exceptional display
of Rolex watches

The state's most extensive
in-stock selection of
Waterford crystal

Bridal Registry

Corporate and incentive
gift programs

Full service in jewelry design,
repairs, appriasals and
the purchase of estate jewelry

GREENSTONES
JEWELRY

CREATORS OF FINE

528 N. Woodward, Birmingham 4 Blocks North Of Maple 642-2650 Monday-Saturday 9:30-5:30

Want a healthier lifestyle?

Get started now! Visit Robert Levine, M.D . , at
Providence Family Health Center Farmbrook.

-

Robert C. Levine, M.D., a graduate
of Ross University in New York,
completed his internship and
residency at Edward Sparrow
Hospital in Lansing. He is a Board
certified family physician.

Introducing the latest addition to Providence Medical
Center — Farmbrook: Robert Levine, M.D.
Dr. Levine specializes in family care (pediatrics and
adult care), obstetrics/gynecology and geriatrics. As a
family practice physician, Dr. Levine believes regular
checkups are the key to staying well.
So call him soon. And get started on an individualized
program for staying healthy. Call 354-3030.

Providence Medical Center — Farmbrook is part of the Providence
network of inpatient and outpatient health care centers, with complete
lab and x-ray services available on site.

fROVIDENCE

Providence Medical Center—Farmbrook

29877 Telegraph Road • Suite 401 • Southfield, MI 48034

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18201 Mack Ave. • Detroit • 343-5424

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1990

Devil's Night

Continued from Page 1

when he started a
publishing venture in Israel.
He wrote Devil's Night
after visiting Detroit three
years ago during the an-
nual Halloween arson fires.
He toured the city with
radio newsman Gary
Baumgarten. But Devil's
Night, the night before
Halloween, is a small part of
the book.
As he signed copies Sun-
day at Metro News Center in
Birmingham, Mr. Chafets
explained that he wrote the
book because "I had just
turned 40 and when writers
turn 40, they always write
about the town they grew up
in."
As of last weekend, Mr.
Chafets' tome had become
the No. 1-selling non-fiction
book in the Detroit area, and
supporters as well as the
curious showed up Sunday
at Metro News.
Dena Greenberg of
Detroit, who came with her
husband Irving, said of the
book, "He didn't mislead us.
What we read was correct
and proper —and heart-
breaking, for me."
"I grew up downriver, in
Allen Park," said Larry
White of Plymouth. "I like
the candor with which he
portrayed Coleman Young."
Margaret Golden of Birm-
ingham said she and her
family had recently moved
to Michigan from
Massachusetts. Her hobby is
collecting autographed
books, but she expected to
gain insights about the area
from the book because "he's
a native and I'm not."
About 50 copies of Devil's
Night sold Sunday at Metro
News, according to manager
Sue Weiss, bringing sales
since the book's release
three weeks ago to over 150.
Earlier Sunday, Barnes &
Noble in Rochester Hills sold
approximately 100 copies of
the book during Mr. Chafets'
signing.
Things got warmer for Mr.
Chafets on Monday when
protesters picketed WXYZ-
TV (Channel 7) while he was
appearing on "Kelly &
Company." The studio au-
dience booed when he was
introduced, although only
one of 80 persons there had
read Devil's Night.
Appearing on the TV show
with Mr. Chafets were
Detroit News columnist
George Cantor and Rev.
Wendell Anthony of Detroit.
Rev. Anthony had organized
a black community boycott
of the Detroit Free Press and
Channel 7 this year, alleg-
ing that they only portrayed
negative images of Detroit.
Rev. Anthony's criticism of

Mr. Chafets on "Kelly &
Company" included blasting
him as an outsider no longer
associated with Detroit. Rev.
Anthony said that Detroit
would be a better place if it
received the $3 billion each

"I like the candor
with which (Chafets)
portrayed Coleman
Young."

Larry White

year that Israel receives
from the U.S. government.
Rev. Anthony's remarks
were called Jew-baiting by
Mr. Cantor in a front-page
column in Tuesday's Detroit
News.
Mr. Chafets spent the rest
of the week in New York,
appearing on CBS Morning
News and on CNN's "Sonya
Live" with host and fellow
Detroiter Dr. Sonya Fried-
man. He will return to Israel
on Sunday, but will appear
via tape on ABC's "Prime
Time Live" Nov. 8. ❑

Palestinian
Stands Thal

Tel Aviv (JTA) — An
alleged Palestinian terrorist
ordered extradited to Israel
from the United States
arrived here Monday aboard
a regular El Al passenger
flight.
Mahmoud Abed Atta will
stand trial for the machine-
gun killing of an Israeli bus
driver during an April 1986
attack by the Abu Nidal
terror group in the Samaria
district of the West Bank.

Mr. Atta's attorneys
claimed during extradition
hearings in the United
States that his was a polit-
ical act, rather than terror-
ism, and that therefore he
should not be extradited.

The U.S. courts decided
otherwise, clearing the way
for Mr. Atta's extradition
two months ago. But Secre-
tary of State James Baker
delayed signing the extradi-
tion papers.
The warrant was finally
signed last week by Deputy
Secretary of State Lawrence
Eagleburger, but only after
the Jerusalem Post alerted
Washington that it would
soon lapse, the newspaper
claimed.
A State Department offi-
cial denied the Post's story.

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