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October 10, 1980 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-10-10

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

6 Friday, October 10, 1980

Mack Pitt

.0••••••pw
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

JA11111114111111111111.11111111M1.111.1.11.11111111111111111111V

Federation Protests Wave of Terror, Cites Stollmans

and his

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358-3642

(Continued from Page 1)
ings in Paris, Tel Aviv,
the rise of neo-fascists
all over Europe and the
reappearance of the
Klans and Nazis in this
country can no longer be

FOR JUDGE

FOR A
STRONG
AND
EFFECTIVE
46th DISTRICT
COURT

■ President, B'nai B'rith Barristers ■ City Council
President Pro-tern ■ Delegate, Jewish Community
Council ■ Advisor to League of Women Voters ■
Advisor to Community Education Program ■

- Elected to Representative Assembly by the lawyers
of Oakland County ■ 7 years Director, Southfield
Bar Association ■ Allied Jewish Campaign ■ Amer-
ican Arbitration Association ■ Admitted to all
Michigan Court since 1969.

Paid for by a lot of people who want
Stephen Cooper to be Judge of the 46th District Court

taken lightly.
"We must denounce the
passive acceptance by the
world of its adjusting to and
living with terrorism, for we
as Jews shall never do so.
"Our community rela-
tions agencies both locally
and nationally have a major
role to perform in enhanc-
ing the support for Israel
and its people and they
must make sure our own
community continues to
have the freedoms which
have always been available
to our citizens collectively
and individually under the
American pluralistic
society, a society in which
the rights of the individuals
and the quality of his life is
a goal shared by all Ameri-
cans."
The perennial ceremony
of honoring the selectees for
the highest award given
local volunteers was espe-
cially noteworthy in the
combined tasks of the pre-
sentation and acceptance.
Max M. Fisher gave the
awards to Frieda Stollman
and Phillip Stollman by
emphasizing the friend-
ships between the two
families, and Frieda's re-
sponse was an additional
eloquent assertion of the
loyalties to community and
the sharing of respon-
sibilities for high goals for
world Jewry.
Fisher gave emphasis to
the Stollmans' devotions to
Israel, their emphasis on
educational duties, their
share in building Bar-Ilan
University in Israel and
Akiva Day School in De-
troit. He spoke feelingly
about his deep friendship
with the Stollmans.

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Frieda
Stollman,
speaking after Phillip
Stollman's brief response
and expression of
gratitude, spoke with
pride about the Stollman
family unit, their slogans
of one for all and all obli-
gated to assure the family
devotions. Her speech
was a re-dedication to the
loyalties to Israel and
educational needs.
In all instances, there was
emphasis on the sharing of
responsibilities and family
loyalties with Frieda and
Phillip by Frieda's husband
Max Stollman. Every
speaker paid tribute to Max
Stollman's sharing of duties
in all aspects of communal
life.
Appropriately, the in-
vocation by Rabbi James
Gordon also added to the
tributes to the Stollmans.
Rabbi Gordon spoke in He-
brew and English in com-
mending the Stollmans for
their Hebraic cultural dedi-
cation and their many gifts
to the communal life of this
city and to Israel.
Jessie Stern reported for
the nominating committee
and presented the names of
the following who were
elected members of the Fed-
eration board of governors:
Judge Avern Cohn, Samuel
Frankel, Stanley Frankel,
Miriam Hamburger, David
Page, Joel Gershenson,
Samuel Hechtman, Emery
Klein and Joel Tauber.
In his presidential ad-

dress, Zeltzer expressed tional Federation Apart-
confidence that the Al- ments building. He said
lied Jewish Campaign plans are in the offing for
now in preparation for another unit on the site of
1981 again will be a suc- the Jewish Community
cess, with Detroit leading / Center at Maple and Drake
the nation in philan- roads.
thropic achievements.
His all-embracing report
dealt with many aspects of
communal activities. Zelt-
zer urged generous support
for the Torch Drive, and
welcomed to the gathering
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Foundation.
Quoting the enthusiastic
reports on their trip two
weeks ago to Israel from the
women participants in
studies of Israel's current
status, Zeltzer made a re-
newed appeal for support of
Project Renewal. He
pointed to the new sense of
pride provided for those
aided by Project Renewal
funds in Israel. He said that
the self-help thus provided
in depressed communities
serves an important need.
Zeltzer made a strong
plea for support of the ef-
forts to integrate newcom-
ers from the Soviet Union
into the Detroit Jewish
community. He deplored
the restrictions which dras-
tically reduce the number of
immigrants permitted to
leave the USSR. He urged
the raising of the voices
loudly in the renewed ap-
peal of "Let my people go."
Aid for the elderly was
emphasized by Zeltzer who
expressed satisfaction in
the construction of the addi-

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HIAS Conferences in Israel
Highlight Drop-Out Question

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
HIAS is celebrating its
centenary by holding its
annual "specialists confer-
ence" for the first time in
Israel. Some 40 HIAS pro-
fessionals from its offices
and operations around the
world took part in closed-
door discussions this week
on the refugee outlook in
world trouble-spots during
the 1980s.
The conference was ex-
pected to highlight once
again the ongoing rancor
between HIAS on the one
hand and the Jewish
Agency/World Zionist
Organization on the other
over Soviet Jewish emi-
grants who do not continue
on to Israel. Indeed, it was
this issue which dominated
a question and answer ses-
sion Sunday between local
reporters , and HIAS
president Edwin Shapiro.
Shapiro was careful not to
speak antagonistically
about the Jewish Agency.
On the contrary, he offered
lavish praise for the Agency
officials working in dif-
ficult physical and
psychological conditions at
the Vienna transit point.
But he did speak of "distor-
tions" in the Israeli media
reflecting on HIAS' work
and image, and, when
pressed, acknowledged that
some Israeli and Agency of-
ficials had sought to "wash
dirty linen in public."
Shapiro • said new pro-
posals regarding ar-

rangements at Vienna
would be presented at the
forthcoming Jewish
Agency Board of Gover-
nors meeting — but these
would certainly not call
for the closing of any
HIAS facility. There
might be some marginal
cutback on office staff,
but the HIAS service
would continue in Vie-
nna.

Shapiro stressed re-
peatedly that HIAS in its
policies and actions was not
alone, but was the executive
arm of organized American
Jewry in the field of refugee
work. Policies were laid
down by the Jewish leader-
ship as a whole, not by HIAS
individually.
Shapiro said HIAS fully
subscribed to what he said
were Premier Menahem
Begin's own priorities for
Soviet emigration: the pri-
mary obligation of world
Jewry is to get Soviet Jews
out in as large numbers as
possible; to get as many as
possible to go to Israel; and
to facilitate family reunion
in whichever Western coun-
try part of a family is living.
There was a good deal of
HIAS-Jewish Agency coop-
eration regarding Soviet
Jewish emigration, much of
it unknown publicly, Shap-
iro said. He said he hoped
for "more excellency" on the
part of the Agency in Vie-
nna and more close coopera-
tion in the future.

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