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April 02, 1971 - Image 25

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-04-02

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

Solitude is a good place to visit
but a poor place to stay.—Josh
Billings

Successor Named
to Controversial Rabbi

NEW YORK (JTA) — The board
of trustees of a wealthy Manhat-
tan Reform congregation has ap-
proved appointment of a rabbi to
succeed one dismissed last month
in a dispute over his controversial

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views, the Jewish Telegraphic-
Agency was informed.

TV21. 1

The board of Cong. Shaarey
Tefila approved, by secret vote
at a meeting on March 17, the ap-
pointment of Rabbi Harvey Tattel-
baum, who is currently rabbi of
the Village Temple, another Man-
hattan Reform congregation. He
was named to succeed Rabbi Philip
Schechter, who resigned March 2.
Members of the Shaarey Tefila
congregation voted at a stormy
meeting on Feb. 16 in effect not
to extend Rabbi Schechter's un-
written contract. Rabbi Schech-
ter contended he was dismissed
by the board because he tried to
"modernize procedures" of the
125-year-old synagogue.
Rabbi Malcolm Stern, -chairman
of the placement committee of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, the Ref or m rabbinical
group, told the JTA that Rabbi
Tattelbaum's quick appointment
was on the basis of "the equivalent
of an in-congregational promotion."
Rabbi Tattelbaum was an assist-
ant to Rabbi Bernard Bamberger
at Shaarey Tefila from 1962 to 1965
when he was named to the Village
Temple pulpit.

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Marching Holiday
an Israel Tradition

Eilat's Unforgettable Charm

Apart from being Israel's south-
ernmost port and outlet to the Red
Sea and the East, Eilat enjoys the
. r
reputation today as one of the fin-
est holiday resorts in the country.
The endless sunshine and the calm
azure waters lapping the shore, are
proving an ever greater attraction
for sun-worshipers from Israel
and abroad.
In the 21 years of its renewed
existence Eilat has grown beyond
the expectations of all but the most
optimistic planners and today has
about 14,000 inhabitants. The tre-
mendous development of the town
in the past few years has been
.... ..,.$
firmly based on both the port ser-
Marchers arriving in Jerusa- vices and tourism, with many of
lem are shown passing two of the inhabitants earning their living
the holy shrines of Islam and at the copper mines at Timna, some
Judaism, the Mosque of Omar miles to the north, in the heart of
and the Wailing Wall, at the the Negev desert. In addition, a
Judaism, the Mosque of Omar number of light industries have
closing of last year's Three-Day grown up, diversifying the town's
economic infrastructure.
March.

Almost 25,000 sturdy souls from
around the world plan to partici-
pate in Israel's 1971 annual sports
happening—the Three-Day March.
Inaugurated in 1956 by the Israel
Defense Forces, this unique event
fulfills the age-old tradition of a
pilgrimage to Jerusalem in the
literal Hebrew sense — "ascending
on foot." As a harbinger of Pass-
over (starting on the eve of April
9) this year's march is scheduled
for April 5, 6 and 7, with a pre-
liminary briefing and gathering on
April 4. Festivities include enter-
tainment by army groups 'and
many Israeli stars.
Many consider it an excellent
opportunity for fresh air and
spring exercise. Close compan-
ionships develop during the walk
and in the camps that house
hikers for the marathon. And
everyone delights in the visual
treats—historic sites, local flora,
panoramic scenic beauty — that
- are in store with every step.
The most colorful sight of all,
however, is that of the people,
themselves, emerging from various
points in the Judean Hills. Zig-
zags, snake lines and other intri-
cate formations liven up the high-
ways and byways. Some groups
even dance their way to the finish
line. And the sound of music from
live bands and hearty vocal chords
help keep up rhythm, pace and
spirit.
Marchers outdo themselves with
headgear, emblems and all kinds
of gimmicks to gain recognition,
as competitive cups are awarded
for style, appearance and singing.

As tourism is one of its most
important facets, the town has de-
veloped a string of good hotels
ranging from the international
standard deluxe to the clean.
and inexpensive pensions and
youth hostels. The town's reput-
tion was built originally on its at-
traction as a winter holiday resort,
but in the past two years the city
fathers have aimed at attracting
year round tourism, and have seen
their effects meet with consider-
able success. The hot summer days
are made bearable by the dryness
of the climate, and many people
claim that it is far preferable to
the high humidity of towns like
Tel-Aviv.

OPEN ALL YEAR

THE AIR CONDITIONED-KOSHER

Located on the Ocean

`Richest Golf Week'
at Concord Hotel

KIAMESHA LAKE — "The rich-
est week in golf history' is
planned Aug. 26-29 as a result of
an agreement between the Concord
Hotel, Liggett and Meyers (L&M),
the PGA Tournament Players Divi-
sion and the New York State.
Kiwanis Foundation, Inc.
A total of $60,000 in prize money
will be the booty at the L&M/Con-
cord Open Golf Tournament —
$12,000 of it going to the first-place
winner at the event. An additional
$3,000 has been allocated to top
winners in an Aug. 25 Pro-Am
which will precede the main tourn-
a ment.
The Liggett and Meyers/Concord
event is the satellite PGA Tourn-
ament of the U.S. Professional
Match Play Championship, played
during the same week at the Coun-
try Club of North Carolina in Pine-
hurst. Prize money at this tourna-
ment plus the program at the
Concord will give the winners a
total puise of $268,000.

College's Kosher Menu
an Attempt to Draw Jews

OR THIS!

Friday, April 2, 1971-25

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (JTA) — The
president of a small Presbyterian-
sponsored college in Tennessee
has reported that the 1971-72 col-
lege catalogue will carry a state-
ment to the effect that special ar-
rangements will be made for
kosher food for students who ask
for it.
Bethel College in McKensie has
an enrollment of about 400 full-
time men and women students and
currently has three Jewish stud-
ents. Dr. James E. McKee, college
president, informed the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
The plan to offer kosher food
to attract more Jewish students
stemmed from a "need for Bethel
College to recruit more students,"
Dr. McKee said.

at 21st St., Miami Beach

The BERKOWITZ Family
extends Best Wishes for a
HAPPY, HEALTHY
and KOSHER PESACH
to All Our Guests and Friends.

SORRY, WE CAN'T
ACCOMMODATE
the Many Requests
For The - -
-
PASSOVER HOLY DAYS
As We Are
Completely Booked.

Looking Fonvard<to Serve You
the YEAR ROUND

Reservations Now Accepted
For The SUMMER SEASON
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUKKOTH

As Always, Strictly Kosher Cuisine -
Will Be Served Under 0 Supervision
Where Every Meal is a Banquet

Your Host, the BERKOWITZ FAMILY

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HMEl

ON THE OCEAN 20th to 21st STREET. WAryll BEACH

MIAMI BEACH'S LARGEST OCEANFRONT KOSHER HOTEL
10DAT
PASSOVER SPECK • Olympic Salt Water Pool • Win Rooms
• Chaise Lounges & Mats • Ample Pa'rking on 0

II
per peirsoarn: occ.

KOSHER MEALS
Other Special PecksIM
Plans, Including

PASSOVER HOUDAYS

Ava ilable

MARC1
1-W IAL
daily per pers.
double occ.
to MLR

1 i r

INCLUDING MEALS

GLATT MEATS ONLY
•26 of 180 rooms

Premises • Resident Mashgiach on Premises
• Planned Entertainment & Activities Supervised
by our Social Staff • Synagogue on Premises

Reserve Now for PASSOVER

Cantor ABRAHAM STRASSFELD
will conduct SEDURIM

& SYNAGOGUE SERVICES

WRITE FOR
COLOR BROCHURE

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Deli Comes to Tel Aviv

TEL AVIV — The most famous
delicatessens in the world — New
York "delis"—were the inspiration
for the delicatessen at the Tel Aviv
Hilton.
Just opened, it guarantees the
best hot pastrami or corned beef
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waiters speak English.

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April 18 to June 27
Stay 11 glorious days
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That's right — it's never a gamble,
just a rollicking gambol in one of the
world's great pleasure places.

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HARBOR ISLAND
SPA SOUTH

79th St.Causeway • Miami Beach, Fla.
Fla. iCall Collect): 305 751-7561
Or See Your Travel-Agent

Abe Marcus, Exec. Dir.

Michael Paskow,

••••4,•

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