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April 07, 1989 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-04-07

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

CLOSE-UP

Secretaries

Continued from preceding page

alleys," Cohn said. "She's the
ideal secretary!'
Lippert said she will con-
front the judge whenever
she's unhappy about a work-
related issue. "The judge is
quite vocal," she said. "So, it's
easy to be right up front with
him!'
During a highly publicized
case, such as the Diamond
Mortgage securites fraud four
years ago and the recent
bribery case of The United
States vs. Leon Jenkins, Lip-
pert is in contact with the
press on a daily basis. "I
make sure the media is in-
formed when things are going
on, h6w long the trial is going
to take, and I tell them the
witnesses who will be on the
stand that day," Lippert said.
Lippert's day usually ends
by 5:30, but it's not uncom-
mon for her to stay late or be
in the office on the weekend
preparing jury instructions.

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4
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.

Lippert also is involved
with the committees Cohn
chairs. Cohn is secretary
treasurer for the Theodore
Levin Memorial Foundation,

April 7, 8, 9

for which Lippert is book-
keeper. Cohn also chairs the
Levin Library committee,
Law Media committee and
the various state bar commit-
tees. Lippert schedules the
meetings and makes sure
Cohn has the appropriate
agendas and materials.
She organizes the judge's
meetings by giving him a
three-by-five card with the
date, time and directions at- 1•0
tached to his folder with
agenda items. .
Lippert has developed a
close bond with the judge and
employees in his chambers.
"We are, in chamber, the
judge's other family," she said.
"What's said in our house
stays in our house!'
Five years ago, the bond
between Lippert and Cohn
became even closer when the
judge prepared her wedding
ceremony.
Lippert said she and the
judge's other employees are
-I
amazed at the pace Cohn sets.
"We all would like to know
what kind of vitamins the
judge takes, so that we could
keep up with him!" El

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Prof. Charles S. Maier of
Harvard University will open
the Holocaust Memorial
Center's spring lecture series
on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
DeRoy - Theater of the
Maple/Drake Jewish Com-
munity Center. His topic will
be "Evasions of the
Holocaust."
Prof. Maier has been pro-
fessor of History and a senior
associate of the Center for

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European Studies at Harvard
University since July 1981. .
He taught at Harvard from
1967 to 1975 and was a
visiting professor of history at
the University of Beilefeld in
the German Federal Republic
in spring 1976. Maier then
served as associate professor
and professor of history at

Duke University until 1980.
Maier is a fellow of the
European studies program at
the Woodrow Wilson Interna-
tional Center for Scholars in
Washington, D.C. He concur-
rently holds a fellowship for
writing and research in inter-
national peace and coopera-
tion awarded by the MacAr-
thur Fundation.
He also has held fellowships
from the National Endow-
ment for the Humanities, the
German Marshall Fund, and
the Guggenheim Memorial
Foundation.
Among his publications are
Recasting Bourgeois Europe:
Stabilization in France, Ger-
many and Italy in the Decade
After World War I and more
recently The Unmasterable
Past: History, Holocaust, and
German National Identity.
Maier is currently under-
taking a study of the United
States and European recon-
struction after World War II.
There is no charge and the
building is wheelchair
accessible.
The second presentation in
the series will be delivered
by Prof. Henry W. Meyer of
the Cincinnati Conservatory
of Music. Prof. Meyer, who
will speak on May 9, was
a member of the Men's
Orchestra at Birkenau-
Auschwitz.

—I

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