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September 26, 1986 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-09-26

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

I

KLEENEX

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A capacity crowd viewed the Federation agency displays at the
annual meeting.

In his last remarks as
president of Federation,
Tauber described Detroit as a
community "of love, compas-
sion, feeling and care" and
noted the "solid chain of
unity from generation to gen-
eration." He listed the many
leaders, past and present,
from whom "I absorbed, lis-
tened and learned" over the
past 20 years.
After his election, Dr. Con-
rad L. Giles noted that the
community support and foun-
dation built over the past 60
years "puts us on solid
ground for the future."
He listed the challenges
and opportunities that will
face Federation in the years
ahead and said in order to
move forward as a commu-
nity, we must achieve a $100
million endowment fund,
"and address the problems of
rising costs, increasing de-
mands for service and a popu-
lation of elderly which in-
creases daily."
With a look to the past,
former Federation executive
vice president William Avru-
nin put the evening into
perspective with a three-
minute historical review. The
first Allied Jewish Campaign
raised $150,000; the 1986
Campaign will have raised
$24 million by year's end, he
said.

Sixty years ago, country of
origin marked social di-
visions, and Zionism had lit-
tle support. Depression, war
and absorption of refugees
were uppermost in the minds
of Detroit's Jewish commu-
nity. "But we built a strong
Federation with splendid
agencies and a devoted and
sophisticated leadership."

With the enrichment of life
for our citizens, old and
young, "the best is yet to be,"
said Avrunin.
Federation introduced its
new executive vice president,
Martin Kraar, at the meet-
ing.



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Continuity, Commitment
Are Meeting Themes

Continuity of leadership
and the commitment of De-
troit's Jewish community
over the past 60 years pro-
/—
vided the underlying theme
/—
for the 60th anniversary
meeting of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation.
Butzel Award recipient
David Handleman, outgoing
Federation President Joel D.
Tauber and the new
president, Dr. Conrad L.
Giles, noted the impact that
those two forces have had on
their lives and their decision
to serve the Jewish commu-
nity.
Nearly
500
persons
attended the annual meeting
Sept. 16 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. It was the
largest
annual meeting
/.
attendance in a decade.
There was a sense of his-
1 tory throughout, including
the showing of a set of dis-
plays about Federation and
its agencies.
Handleman, the 36th But-
zel Award recipient, ex-
pressed his gratitude for the
award and shared his con-
cerns about the present and
future of Detroit's Jewish
community.
He warned the community
against being singular in its
concerns, stressing that Jews
are part of a pluralistic
society and must react to
world events.
"When civil rights are sub-
ject to attack, it is our prob-
lem. When children and the

elderly are not provided for,
it is our problem. When
• prayer and state are not

separated, it is our problem."
He added that "we have
the knowledge, the will and
the power (for change)," and

challenged the crowd to har-

ness that power.
Alan E. Schwartz, who pre-
sented the award to Handle-
man, described him as "a
man who has the capacity to
lead," and said, "We have a
better community because of
his presence."

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