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August 20, 1971 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-08-20

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

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Educators Council Adopts Versonnel Practices
Code, Listing 'Provisions for Directors' Tenure
• Adoption of a Code of Personnel Administration of the school, in- his period of appointment except

Practices for Educators with "a
set of rules and regulations cover-
ing the services of heads of edu-
cational institutions of metropolitan
Detroit, and the relationships of
these professional Jewish educa-
tors with their respective schools,"
was announced this week by the
Detroit Jewish Educators Council
of which Sidney Selig, educational
director of Cong. Beth Shalom, is
president.
The set of rules, according to
Selig, is "in keeping with the
spirit" of codes of personnel
-_1, actices adopted by the American
ssociation for Jewish Education,
ational Council of Jewish Educa-
Fon, National Association of
Temple 'Educators, Educators As-
sembly of United Synagogue and
Nati on a I Council of Yeshiva
0.
Principals.
The code expresses the hope
that it will help to standardize
procedures and relationships to
"enhance Jewish education in

our community." The code com-
mences with a definition of the
term "Director" as referring to
the head of an educational insti-
tution who considers Jewish edu-
cation his "major life -calling,"
one who holds a principal's
license or equivalent qualifica-
I ■ i- tion acceptable to the Detroit
Jewish Educators Council.
A director's duties, while it is
acknowledged that he is respon-
sible to the trustees of the school,
are outlined as:

oP,

IP

eluding budget planning, pupils'
enrollment and their classification;
participation in formulation of
school policy; formulation of cur-
riculum; selection of textbooks;
supervision of curricular activities
where applicable; engagement and
discharge of teachers; planning
staff meetings; participation in
community educational organiza-
tions.
Appointment of a director is to
be for one year and tenure to be
granted him after three years
service. Termination of a director's
services are provided before at-
tainment of tenure, notice to be
given on March 15 of the calendar
year and a director can be dis-
missed only under these condi-
tions:
For cause when requested by
school authorities, with the direc-
tor entitled to enlist the services
of the Educators Council in seek-
ing an agreement, and when no
agreement is reached the matter
to be submitted to an arbitration
committee of three; when services
of a director are no longer re-
quired, "as determined by the
school in consultation with the
Jewish Educators Council;" upon
evidence that the director is dis-
abled by reason of illness, "but
with the benefits of severance corn-
pensation;" where severance is
indicated it is to be on the basis of
a month's salary for each year of
service.
A director may not resign during

General Protest Strike in Gaza Strip
Stopped by Authorities on First Day

TEL AVIV, (JTA) — A crack
down by Israeli occupation officials
brought a quick end to a general
protest strike by Gaza Strip shop
owners and public transport driv-
ers which had been called by Arab
:terrorist groups. But Gaza Strip
- residents expressed fears of being
::kaught in a squeeze between ter-
tiorists and the Israeli- army.
---1Thousands of pamphlets, distrib-
Ated clandestinely last Friday by
g1-::-Patah, and the Pouplar Front
foVz_the Liberation of Palestine,
":edzi. a week-long general strike
1,iSt the evacuation of families
:.:Lazo Strip refugee camps to
' way for roads to impro-e
i# y in ti•. camps.
_Shop. owners began to close their
I --es.' . :-and bus and taxi drivers
h ome. Some Gaza Strip resi-
7;4:41.0., their Israeli employers
'44.kriday.that they might not re-
-;:p6X44-,Atork because of "trans-

-

.

Authorities said the residents
feared the murderous activities
of terrorists who have slain hun
dreds of Arabs in the strip for
lleged collaboration with Israeli
uthorities.
On Saturday morning, the strike
ppeare.d to be a success. Then
Israeli army engineering corps
units began to move from one
closed shop to another, sealing the
-doors. Within minutes other shop
owners reappeared and rushed to
open their shops.
Government officials also visited
the homes of the striking bus and
taxi drivers to warn them they
would lose their licenses. Soon
buses and taxis began reappearing
on- the streets
As life began to return to nor-
mal, residents told Israeli officials'
"Ave are pressed between Fatah
Ahoiikeraeli army and we are
_07. -4pth. What shall we do?"
exegumption of public trans-
e:-.too late to prevent a
sulistahtial. drop in the numbers
of Ga?a Strip residents reporting
`to jobs in Israel. Officials said :
only a few thousvWrither than
the known

.44,

oers,

Meanwhile, Israeli authorities
have resumed the transfer -of ref-
ugees from camps to alternative
housing in El Arish in northern
Sinai and in the West Bank.
Evacuation was continued in the
Shati and Jabeliyah camps where
work was pushed creation of
new roads for security. The first 40
families in the Raffah camp, on of
the largest in the strip, were evac-
uated and transfered to other flats.
Two Israeli army officers toured
Gaza and the surrounding area.
Gen. David Eleazar, chief of gener-
al headquarters, and Gen. Aric Shar-
on, chief of the southern command,
reported that conditions had large-
ly returned to normal, with shops
almost all open but with fewer
than the usual number of people
in the streets. Public transport
was virtually normal.
Officials said they believed that
intellectuals among the Arabs in
Gaza and the strip were the driv-
ing force behind the aborted gen-
eral strike.

I with the consent of the school.
There is to be a retirement
plan for the director—contribu-
tion of the school to be 20 per
cent of the director's annual
salary and the director to be
"the sole owner of the retire-
ment plan."
There are provisions for ad-
judication in the event the direc-
tor and the school can not come
to an agreement in a dispute.
Provisions are made in the code
for sick leave, based on an agree-
ment between director and the
school, but not less than two days
per month of the contractural serv-
ice.
A minimum six-week vacation
period is recommended in the code
and there is to be a sabbatical
leave with pay after six years of
continuous employment in the same
school.
Viewing as enhancing the quality
of professional services that educa-
tors attend educational confer-
ences, the code states that "it
is encumbent upon schools to en-
courage participation in confer-
ences by granting time and allow-
ing expenses for the purpose."
An administrative spokesman_
for one of the Detroit schools

pointed out that the educators'
proposal for a code for directors
spealES of their idea being "in
the spirit" of national organiza-

tions, but that such policies have
not been adopted nationally.
A supplementary news release
issued by the Jewish Educators
Council urged "the • concerned
members of the community and
the parents to actively encourage
the Jewish school, school boards
and lay leaders to adopt the . Code
of Personnel Practices for Educa-
tors," in order "to halt and
reverse" the exodus of educators
from Detroit," and in order "to
promote the entry of future can-
didates into the ranks of the
professional Jewish educational
field."
The supplementary statement re-
news the educators' previous warn-
ings that there have been resigna-
tions "of many leading Jewish
educators from the Detroit area"
and that "these resignations can
only produce a dilatoreous effect
upon the quality of education in
these schools."

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Friday, August. 20, 1971-11

U.S. Athletes Score in Israel Festival

TEL AVIV—The sports segment
of the Second International Israeli
Youth Festival held in Beit Berl
was completed Aug. 13. The U.S.
youngsters, 18 years and under,
won most of the sports honors in
competition with youth from Is-
rael, Canada, Denmark, Sweden,
Mexico and Holland.
Outstanding American partic-
ipants in the sports competition
included Mark Sanders of Brook-
lyn who took first place in the
100 meter daSh. Richard Schul-
man of Brookline, Mass., won two
track gold medals, capturing the
400 meter and 800 meter runs.
On the distaff track side, Fran
Leibowitz of Baltimore gleaned two
gold medals with a first place in
the 60 meter dash and a first in
the long jump.
In the swimming competition
concluded at the Brookdale Swim-
ming Pool, located at the Orde-
Wingate School of Physical Edu-
cation, Jeff Roth of St. Louis man-
aged three gold medals with a first
in the 50 meter butterfly and wins
in both the 50 and 100 meter free
style.
Abbey Boskoff of Brooklyn was
the top girl contender with a
first in both the 50 meter and
100 meter breast stroke.
Jim Schpeiser of Lynn, Mass.,
placed first in tennis, beating

Allen Goldberg of Great Neck for
the gold medal. Another individ-
ual gold medal went to Elliot
Sternlicht of Staten Island, N.Y.,
who placed first in the chess com-
petition.
In team competition, the U.S.
team placed first in track and
field, swimming, tennis and boys
basketball. Israel" won the volley-
ball championship, defeating the
U.S. sextet; while the Mexican
girls eliminated the U.S. feminine
contingent in the same sport.
The American teenage delega-
tion is now touring Israel, high-
lighting their cultural experience
with a visit to former Premier
David Ben-Gurion at his Sde Bokar
home in the Negev Desert.

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