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February 05, 1988 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-02-05

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

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16

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1988

Continued from Page 5

appointment. A confirmation
hearing has not yet been
scheduled, but Friedman ex-
pects to be on the job by June.
Friedman, 44, was ap-
pointed to his present post in
1982 by former Gov. William
Milliken to complete the term
of David Breck, who was
elected to Oakland County
Circuit Court. Friedman has
been re-elected twice.
A graduate of Detroit Col-
lege of Law, Friedman was an
assistant prosecuting at-
torney for Wayne County
before starting his own law
firm, Lippitt, Harrison, Fried-
man and Whitefield.
Friedman, who said he
would have run for Oakland
County Circuit Court if the
nomination had fallen
through, said the federal posi-
tion culminates a dream.
"I've moved up the ladder.
It's been fun, but I've worked
hard," he said. "My career
make up has always been to
move up a step at a time. This
move is more than a step."
News of Reagan's phone call
prompted Bloomfield District
Judge Edward Sosnick to an-
nounce his candidacy for
Oakland County Circuit
Court judge. Sosnick said he
would not have challenged
Friedman for that post.,
Sosnick, whose term ex-
pires in 1990, is vying for the
seat being vacated by retiring

Edward Sosnick

Circuit Court Judge James S.
Thorburn.
Sosnick, 47, a former
Oakland County assistant
prosecuting attorney and a
private attorney who served
as counsel for several
municipalities, is the first to
announce his candidacy for
the judicial post.
The terms of circuit judges
Francis O'Brien, Alice
Gilbert and Breck expire this
year. Filing deadline for the
four open Oakland Circuit
Court judgeships is April 4 for
incumbents and May 31. for
others. Eleven judicial terms
expire this year in Oakland
County's district courts.

Continued from Page 5

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NAME

Friedman

set in place, she sat in every
one to determine how well
one could see from each spot.
The seating will be assign-
ed, and the money raised from
the program will cover the
costs. The series is funded in
part by the Michigan Council
for the Arts and by the Man-
ny and Natalie Charach En-
dowment Fund at the Jewish
Center.
Silver said she hopes that
this entertainment series will
be the forerunner of an an-
nual activity. However, it
depends largely on communi-
ty support. "We need com-
munity support so we can do
it again. These are expensive
programs."
The special events calendar
begins Feb. 13 with two
shows, 7 and 9:30 p.m., at the
Maple/Drake Jewish Center.
Other programs will be
presented as follows: Sephar-
dic band, Feb. 21, 3:30 p.m.;
Marilyn Cantor, 8 p.m. Feb.
23, Maple/Drake Center, and
1 p.m. Feb. 23 at the Jimmy
Prentis Morris Building;
Michaels and Oysher, Feb. 27
at 8 p.m.; Bel Kaufman, 2
p.m. March 13; wine-tasting
party and entertainment, 8

p.m. March 12; and Evening
on Broadway, 8:30 p.m. March
19.
There is a charge for tickets
which are selling quickly. For
details, call the Center's
cultural arts department,
6614000.

HMC Project
May Be Halted

The Holocaust Memorial
Center is reconsidering its
plans to publish a comprehen-
sive .encyclopedia of the
Holocaust.
The HMC's Academic Ad-
visory Committee was
scheduled to meet Monday
evening to discuss the issue,
but the meeting was canceled
by Monday's sleet storm.
Rabbi Charles H. Rosenz-
veig, director of the HMC,
said a similar encyclopedia
was being planned "by
another group." Rosenzveig
said the HMC is considering
joining the competing project,
going ahead with its own en-
cyclopedia, or "going in a dif-
ferent direction." He expects
a decision by the committee
before the end of February.

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