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April 15, 1988 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-04-15

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

JULIA KNIT STUDIO

field frequently relies on col-
lege students and others seek-
ing temporary part-time jobs,
teachers seldom get more
than a few years' experience.
• Jewish educators "often
feel alone and unsupported.
Reinforcement and genuine
compliments," said Schreier,
are "as essential as livable
salaries."
The Monthly also reports
that $555 million is spent on
Jewish education annually in
the U.S.; that there were 175
licensed teachers out of
21,782 teaching positions in
the U.S. in Jewish schools in
1984-85; and that 372,417
students were enrolled in
Jewish schools in 1983 out of
a potential school-age popula-
tion of about 900,000.

Venting Opinions
On Mideast
Last Sunday's New York

Times devoted its entire let-
ters page to correspondence
about the current
Palestinian-Israeli turmoil.
The authors of the seven let-
ters included Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress,
two Israeli citizens and five
New Yorkers. Their observa-
tions included the following:
• Curtailing threats of
reduced U.S. aid to Israel if
the Jewish state does not
comply with American
preferences about resolving
the crisis.
"Nothing," said Siegman,
"is more calculated to under-
mine" an Israeli pull-out from
the occupied territories.
"It is only when United
States support is beyond ques-
tion that Israelis can be ex-
pected to make compromises
that its friends, not its
enemies, urge."

• By yielding to Palestin-
ians the slopes of the West
Bank that face Israel, wrote
Edward Strum of New York,
Israel's enemies would have
platforms for "target designa-
tors" that help guide other-
wise inaccurate ground-to-
ground missiles.
"Some of Israel's friends,"
wrote Strum, "unfamiliar
with recent developments in
electronic warfare, have not
yet realized that peace plans
based on territory for peace,
some put forward by Israel
itself after the war of 1967,
have become as obsolete as
the weapons used in that
war."
• Soviet participation in
any Israel-Arab peace parley
is "imperative," according to
a Long Island writer. "The
Russians are shrewd negotia-
tors [and] will be eager to be
part of a sue , .3ssful out-
come . .."

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