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July 31, 1992 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-07-31

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

LOCAL NEWS)

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Continued from Page 1

it serves. All areas of the in-
stitution, including personnel,
tuition, plant operations and
administrative costs, were ex-
amined with a strong effort
made to maintain the high-
est educational standards.
"Although these changes re-
quired a number of difficult
personnel cuts, significant
new dollars were committed
outside the institution to treat
these individuals fairly and
appropriately," the board
statement continues. "The
combination of a difficult eco-
nomic climate and an essen-
tial need for changes in the
structure of the school have
resulted in a unified commu-
nal effort to create a stronger,
leaner Torah institution of
which the entire Jewish com-
munity can be proud."
On May 25, the school's in-
terim board of directors an-
nounced at a public meeting
that major financial changes
were needed to save the
school.
The board noted then that
payroll comprised 80 percent
of the yeshiva's budget. At
most Jewish day schools na-
tionwide, payroll accounts for

about 66 percent of the bud-
get.
In addition to changes in tu-
ition and staffing cuts at Beth
Yehudah, board members
have held meetings with the
Jewish Federation and with
major supporters "to create fis-
cal responsibility in all de
partments of our institution,"
states a letter mailed this
week to Beth Yehudah par-
ents.
Both contributors and the
pressed the school
to balance its budget, the let-'
ter said.

The yeshiva has, many j
times in the past, turned to
the Federation for financial -
assistance. Most recently, the
Federation in June granted
the yeshiva a $100,000 loan to
"help facilitate transition," ac-
cording to Federation
President Mark Schlussel.

Board members would not
discuss whose jobs were elim-
inated as a result of the cuts. c,
However, funds were raised
— to be handled outside the -j
regular school budget -- to
provide severance pay for
those asked to leave. ❑

Jews, Catholics
Pray In Poland

Czestochowa, Poland (JTA)
— Leading Polish and
American Catholics prayed
for better relations between
Christians and Jews at a
mass held here last week at
Poland's holiest Catholic
shrine.
The ceremony was attend-
ed by a delegation of 25
American Jewish and
Catholic leaders who made a
four-day trip to Poland this
week in an effort to put an
end to the strains that have
characterized Polish-Jewish
relations in the past.
The delegation came, at
the invitation of the Polish
Episcopate, for talks with
Polish leaders on inter-
religious initiatives and
Polish-Jewish relations.
The mass in the ornate
chapel of the Black Madonna
icon at Jasna Gora
monastery here was led by
Archbishop William Keeler
of Baltimore, who, along
with Rabbi Jack Bemporad
of Lawrence, N.Y., jointly
headed the U.S. inter-
religious delegation.
The delegation also in-
cluded representatives of the
American Jewish Com-

mittee, Anti-Defamation
League, National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, National
Conference of Catholic ,
Bishops, as well as
emissaries of Cardinals John
O'Connor of New York and
Bernard Law of Boston.
It was considered the
highest-level delegation of L;
American Jews and
Catholics ever to visit'''.
Poland.
The trip was coordinated
by the newly established
Center for Christian-Jewish
Understanding at Sacred
Heart University in Fair-
field, Conn. The center is -=
dedicated to furthering theo-
logical dialogue between the
two faiths and toward de-
veloping a spirit of coopera-
tion on social issues.
Jewish and Catholic mem-
bers of the delegation said,
the service was one of the
most important moments of H
the group's four-day visit to
Poland.

Since the Exodus, freedom "‘
has always been spoken with
a Hebrew accent.
—Heinric Heine

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