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\ Feature Israel Trade Fair At Local Celebration On May 5 

The 17th Anniversary of Israel’s 
Independence will be marked by 
the Jewish community on Wednes- 
day evening, May 5 in a spirit of 
thanksgiving and celebration be- 
ginning with a short Service of 
Commemoration and followed by 
an enlarged and highly-appealing 
Israel Trade Fair. There will be 
music, folk dancing, a fashion 
I show and refreshments to please 
1 , the eye and stimulate the senses. 

I The Service of Commemoration 
; will take place at Congregation 
Beth Shalom beginning promptly 
at 8:15 p.m. The Israel Trade Fair 
will be set up in the Main Audi- 
| torium where His Excellency the 
Ambassador of Israel and Mrs. 
Gershon Avner, the distinguished 
patrons of the evening will receive 
I the guests. 

' Mervin Mirsky, president of the 
Ottawa Vaad Ha’Ir and David 
i Avner Zelikovitz, chairman of the United 
I Zionist Council, joint sponsors of 

the anniversary celebration expect 
that this will be one of the finest 
evenings of its kind in years. 
There is no admission fee and 
everyone in the community is 
invited to attend. They will all be 
there — parents, teenagers, young 

A special committee of the pre- 
sidents and key members of the 
women’s Zionist groups headed by 
Mrs. Moe Slack has been at work 
for weeks in preparation for the 
Trade Fair. Israel’s goods and 
products are finding increased 
acceptance on the Canadian con- 
sumer market and many of these 
new items will be shown for the 
first time in Ottawa. 

Those who will participate in 
the Service of Commemoration 
are His Excellency the Ambas- 
sador, Rabbis Simon L. Eckstein, 
J. Benjamin Friedberg and Abra- 
ham Rubin, Mervin Mirsky, Cantor 
Hyman Gertler and Rev. Joseph 

Rabin and the Beth Shalom 
Choir. The choir will have organ 
accompaniment. The colours will 
be presented by the Cub and 
Brownie groups of the Jewish 
Community Centre. 

People planning to attend the 
celebration are urged to arrive in 
time for the service so that the 
religious significance of the observ- 
ance can be marked with dignity 
and reverence. Heads of all 
organizations in the community 
are co-operating by urging their 
members to participate. 

The booths will display wines, 
jewellery, candy, chocolates, canned 
fruits and juices, groceries, oran- 
ges, arts and crafts and WIZO 
products. Many of these items can 
be purchased. The Israel Govern- 
ment Tourist Office, Zim Shipping 
Lines and Air France will also be 
represented by agents from their 
Canadian head offices. 

The Boutique Shop will be a 

particularly attractive plus feature 
this year. A number of young 
women from Ottawa will model the 
appealing items which have been 
especially obtained for the Fashion 
Show. Objets d’art, stamps, coins 
and medallions will also be shown. 
The Petit Mus6e of Montreal is 
bringing in a beautiful exhibit of 
rare old ceremonial objects. 

Organizations who will man the 
booths are Ottawa Council of 
Hadassah, Mizrachi Women’s 
Organization, Pioneer Women’s 
Organization and Ottawa Women’s 
ORT. The combined strength and 
co-operation of these groups is 
certain to assure the success of 
this venture. 

The program has been arranged 
by the Ottawa Vaad Ha’Ir and the 
United Zionist Council in co- 
operation with the Israeli Trade 
Commissioner in Canada, the Syna- 
gogues of Ottawa and the Jewish 
Community Centre. 

(Ottawa Snmgfr l&nlhtxn 

APRIL 30, 1965 

V0L XXV,M ' No - 4 28 NISAN, 5725 


Jackie Mason Headlines Program At 
U.J.A. Stag Dinner On Monday Night 

The Ottawa Jewish Community launches its 1965 United Limited, Hamilton Communal Pro- Jackie’s material, among the* — 

Jewish Appeal on Monday evening. May 3 with a double-barrelled i ects an d Hamilton Red Wing freshest and most original in show 

HnfkpV rillh Hp hue thp Hicfinp. Kncinacc- ip i n nn ^ 

The Ottawa Jewish Community launches its 1965 United 
Jewish Appeal on Monday evening. May 3 with a double-barrelled 
attraction which is certain to sei it on the road to success. The 
Stag Dinner for men traditionally opens the annual campaign 
for refugee settlement in Israel, for relief and rehabilitation over- 
seas and for Jewish educational and recreational services in Ottawa. 

Jackie Mason, one of the most popular comedians in America 
today will entertain. Ken Soble of Hamilton, national chairman 
of the United Israel Appeal and a leading T.V. executive and 
industrialist will be the guest speaker. The program will be fast- 
paced, streamlined and thoroughly enjoyable. 

The dinner will be held in the 
Main Auditorium of the Jewish 
Community Centre. It is scheduled 
to begin at 7:00 o’clock, preceded 
by cocktails from 6:15 p.m. Admis- 
sion is free and every male contri- 
butor in the community is wel- 
come to attend. 

The Campaign Committee wishes 
to point out, however, that advance 
reservations are essential. All you 
need to do is phone 232-7306 or 
232-7307 to tell the switchboard 
operator that you will be coming. 

The caterer must be given a count, 
otherwise difficulties arise. 

The response to the invitations 
which went out earlier this week 
has been exceedingly good, accord- 
ing to general chairman Arnold 
Lithwick and his executive com- 
mittee. These dinners attract large 
numbers each year because the 
atmosphere is pleasant and the 
fund-raising is conducted with 
dignity and despatch. The boys 
know why they are there and every 
contribution is accepted graciously. 

No one is pressured and no one 
is embarrassed. 

These dinners save a great deal 
of legwork and help speed up the 
campaign. There are over 1,500 
cards to cover and it must all be 
done before the warm weather 
sets in. A commitment at the 
dinner on May 3 frees the volun- 
teer canvassers for other calls. 
The donor also benefits because 
the call at his office or place of 
business is eliminated. 

Since time is a major factor in 
today’s hectic business and pro- 
fessional world, the Stag Dinner 
provides an ideal opportunity to 
discharge one’s communal obli- 
gations. Everyone gives to the 
U.J.A. anyway. Add a few drinks, 

Kenneth Soble 

a good dinner and Jackie Mason’s 
hilarious brand of entertainment 
and it becomes a first-rate evening 
no one should miss. 

Guest speaker Kenneth Soble 
has been a dynamic force in his 
own Jewish community’s develop- 
ment for many years. He was 
largely responsible for the con- 
struction of the Hamilton Jewish 
Community Centre and has held 
most of the top-level posts avail- 
able in that city. As national 
chairman of the United Israel 
Appeal, he is emerging as one of 
the most prominent figures on the 
Canadian Zionist scene today. 

Mr. Soble is president of 
CHCH-TV, Radio Stations CHML 
and CHML-FM, Hamilton Forum 

Limited, Hamilton Communal Pro- 
jects and Hamilton Red Wing 
Hockey Club. He has the distinc- 
tion of being chairman of the 
Ontario Housing Corporation and 
of the Urban Renewal Committee 
of the City of Hamilton. 

A member of the Advisory 
Board of the Royal Trust Com- 
pany, he is also a governor of Beth 
Jacob Synagogue, McMaster Uni- 
versity and the Tiger-Cat Football 
Team. Mr. Soble’s wide range of 

Jackie Mason 

interests include the National 
Executive of the Zionist Organi- 
zation of Canada, B’nai B’rith, 
Masonic Order and directorships 
of the Chedoke General Hospital, 
Canadian Council of Christian and 
Jews and the Canadian Cancer 
Society. He was the founding pre- 
sident of the Radio and Television 
Executives Club. 

Jackie Mason is considered one 
of the funniest men in America. 
His monologs are artistically 
fashioned, and they flow effort- 
lessly from one punch line to the 
next. His situations are universal: 
they could happen to anyone. He 
touches lightly and hilariously on 
every conceivable subject. 

Jackie’s material, among the*- 
freshest and most original in show 
business, is delivered in an accent 
midway between that of a Bronx 
taxi driver and lower East Side 
delicatessen proprietor. His deli- 
very is rapid-fire and he builds his 
monologs skillfully and effort- 

His story is unusual, even for 
show business. Jackie comes from 
a family of ordained Rabbis (his 
father and three brothers are all 
Rabbis) and he himself held pul- 
pits in North Carolina and Penn- 
sylvania before entering show busi- 
ness. His early career was marked 
by many ups and downs before he 
hit the big time in 1959. 

These days, Jackie is an assured 
veteran with years of development 
in all kinds of situations behind 
him. His material is his own and 
his delivery is as personal as his 

Jackie has guested on such lead- 
ing television shows as Steve 
Allen’s, Johnny Carson’s, Jack 
Paar’s, Garry Moore’s, Perry Co- 
mo’s and Ed Sullivan’s. He has 
played the top clubs in the country, 
has appeared in a motion picture 
and has two records to his credit. 

The United Jewish Appeal will 
seek to raise $395,000. during the 
next few weeks to meet the chal- 
lenge posed by overseas, national 
and local needs. The objective is 
10% higher than the amount 
raised last year and represents the 
bare minimum required by the 
U.J.A.’s beneficiaries in the next 
fiscal year. 

Mrs. Gershon Avner 

Will Appear On 
CJOH Tuesday 
Morning, May 4 

On the occasion of the Ottawa 
observance of the 17th Anniver- 
sary of Israel’s Independence, Mrs. 
Gershon Avner, wife of the Am- 
bassador of Israel to Canada will 
be interviewed on CJOH Televi- 
sion on Tuesday morning, May 4. 

Mrs. Avner will appear on 
“Coffee Club” which is shown from 
10:00 to 10:30 a.m. She will be 
on within minutes of the begin- 
ning of the program. 

Establish David Petegorsky Award 

The New York Metropolitan 
Council of the American Jewish 
Congress has established an annual 
series of awards in memory of Dr. 
David W. Petegorsky, former exec- 
utive director of Congress, for the 
unique contributions he made to 
the development of the American 
Jewish community, Congress ide- 
ology and Congress program. 

The David W. Petegorsky Awards 
for Civic Achievement as they will 
be known, are presented each year 

to three persons in New York who 
have made a special contribution 
to the vigour and health of the 

The first recipients at a dinner 
held recently were Frederick 
Douglas O’Neal, for helping to 
achieve equal rights in the Ameri- 
can theatre; Howard M. Squadron, 
for his leadership of the Metro- 
politan Council; and R. Peter 
Straus, for helping to achieve 
legislative reapportionment. 

Page 2 


APRIL 30, 1965 

People In The News 

The Bulletin is pleased to record 
the names and accomplishments of 
the undernoted members of the 
community who have distinguished 
themselves in various fields of en- 
deavour. Congratulations are ex- 
tended to : 

Emmanuel M. Glatt, on his elec- 
tion as president of the Ottawa 
Boys’ Club. A director for twenty 
years, Mr. Glatt in 1959 received 
the Boys’ Clubs of Canada Silver 
Keystone Award for outstanding 

Dr. Manuel Gluck, on having 
been installed as a Fellow of the 
American College of Obstetricians 
and Gynecologists at the annual 
meeting of the college in San Fran- 
cisco earlier this month. 

Martin K. Levinson, on his elec- 
tion as a Fellow of the Institute of 
Chartered Accountants of Ontario. 
Fewer than five percent of the 
chartered accountants in the prov- 
ince are fellows of the institute. 

Norman A. Loeb and David Ep- 
stein on having been named to the | 

Advisory Board of the Ottawa 
Boys’ Club. 

Earl Sheldon Maser, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. Hy Maser, on having 
been awarded a Canada Council 
Fellowship for graduate study and 
research in Russian language and 
literature at McGill University. 

Stephan Mirsky, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Norman Mirsky, on having 
been named to the Dean’s Honour 
Roll at Gallaudet College, Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

Morris R. Palmer, president of 
the Hull Branch of the Canadian 
Legion, on having received the 
Meritorious Service Medal “for 
outstanding welfare service above 
and beyond the call of duty”. Mr. 
Palmer is only the third recipient 
of the Legion’s highest award in 
thirty years in this area. 

Israel Rubinek and Mrs. Max 
VVershof, for outstanding per- 
formances in the Ottawa Little 
Theatre’s production of “Come 
Blow Your Horn”. The play ran 
for twelve days to packed houses. 

Canadian Jewish Congress Plenary 
Session in Montreal May 20 - 24 

The Jewish Community of Ot- 
tawa has been invited to partici- 
pate in the 14th Plenary Session 
of the Canadian Jewish Congress 
which is to take place at the Queen 
Elizabeth Hotel in Montreal. 

Delegates from communities 
throughout the country will gather 
at this convention to deal with 
many issues affecting Jewish life 
in Canada and abroad. Plans re- 
leased by convention headquarters 
indicate that this will be one of 
the most meaningful conferences 
in years, with plenty of opportunity 
for delegate participation. 

All phases of Congress work will 
be reviewed including religious 
welfare, youth, Jewish education, 
adult education, community serv- 
ices, leadership training, commu- 
nity relations, foreign affairs, fund- 
raising and research and archives. 

One session will be devoted to 
“The Canadian Jewish Community 
as Part of World Jewry” and will 
deal with Jews in the U.S.S.R., 
Israel, World Jewish Congress, 
Conference of Jewish Organiza- 
tions, the Ecumenical Council and 
Canadian Jewry’s relations to other 
Jewish communities. 

The Oneg Shabbat is scheduled 
to scrutinize the “Contemporary 
Aspects of the Spiritual Life and 
Cultural Life of the Jewish Com- 
munities of Canada". This broad 
subject will be divided into such 

headings as Ethnic Concept of the 
Community; The Jewish Commu- 
nity as a Faith Community; Assi- 
milation; Jewish Intellectuals; The 
Strengths and Weaknesses of our 
Jewish Educational System. 

For the first time in Congress 
convention history, special 
rangements have been made to 
hold Sabbath Services at the hotel. 
Excellent meal and hospitality ar- 
rangements have also been made. 
All indications point to the 14th 
Plenary Session as setting an all- 
time high attendance record. 

A roster of distinguished and 
informed speakers will address 
the various gatherings and there 
will be an opportunity to mingle 
and exchange views with leaders 
of communities across Canada. 

In order to make the Ottawa 
contingent as representative as 
possible, Mervin Mirsky, president 
of the Ottawa Vaad Ha’Ir has in- 
vited the heads of all organizations 
to name delegates in addition to 
those who will be appointed by the 
Vaad. The information is required 
this weekend in order that it can 
be sent to Montreal. 

There will also be room for in- 
dividuals who would like to attend 
the conference but who may not 
be actively involved in organiza- 
tional life at the present time. Hy 
Hochberg will be pleased to pro- 
vide any information desired. 

Active Program 

Habonim, the youth arm of the 
Labour Zionist Movement has ob- 
served the second anniversary of 
its formation in Ottawa. The two 
groups, 10-13 and 14-18 meet at 
the Histadrut Centre every Friday 
night at 8:00 p.m. 

These sessions are conducted in 
the spirit of the Sabbath and in- 
clude kiddush, Israeli singing and 
dancing, discussion of contempo- 
rary Israeli problems, history and 
current events. Special events in- 
clude picnics, hikes and other out- 

Camp Kvutza in the Laurentians 
serves the Montreal - Ottawa area. 
It has mature and experienced 
counsellors who work with Habo- 
nim groups during the rest of the 
year. Habonim operate nine camps 
in Canada and the United States. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
group is invited to come to the 
Friday night sessions. For further 
information, call Michael Abbey 
at 733-7056. 

Jacie Horwitz 
Re-elected Home 
For Aged Head 

Jacie C. Horwitz, Q.C., prominent 
local barrister and communal lead- 
er was re-elected president of 
Hillel Lodge (Ottawa Jewish Home 
for the Aged) at the annual meet- 
ing of the organization held re- 
cently. Mrs. Abraham Lithwick 
was named honorary president. 

Other officers who will serve for 
the coming year are : 

Samuel Berger, Q.C., first vice- 
president; Gilbert Greenberg, sec- 
ond vice-president; Abraham Shaf 
fer, treasurer; Mrs. Norman Wolfe, 
assistant treasurer; Mrs. M. Sid- 
ney Green, recording secretary; 
Mrs. Benjamin Bean, correspond- 
ing secretary. 

Board of Directors: Joe Ages, 
Mrs. Isaac Beiles, Dr. M. Ralph 
Berke, Sam Caplan, Mrs. Joseph 
Dover, Ben Dworkin, Joe Feller 
Jarvis Freedman, M. Sidney Green’ 
Dr. Joseph Greenblatt, Hy Harris’ 
Ben Levin, Sidney Lithwick, David 
Loeb, Mervin Mirsky, Dr. Samuel 
Mirsky, Abe Palmer, Henry Pass 
Mrs. Simon Ritt and Paul Weiner’ 

One 'Idnited Oommunit^ - One ^Idnited Ocunjjciic^n 


Dear Friends: 

This is the Bar Mitzvah year of the United Jewish 
Appeal in Ottawa. Our offspring has done well. We have 
nurtured it, supported it and watched it grow. It has become 
the instrument through which we discharge our collective 
obligations as a community. 

Our U.J.A. has helped to save and rebuild shattered 
lives. Jt has fed tens of thousands on their way to a haven 
in Israel. It has made Ottawa a better place in which 
to live and raise our children. 

Our U.J.A. has done all these things and more. Each 
spring, the call has gone out. And each spring, the response 
has been swift and usually generous. To a greater or 
lesser degree, we have shared our blessings. God has been 
good to us and we have tried to be our brothers' keepers. 

the sad Ut trmhV; J ;t;, h t a her a e IS b had i,S P K° blemS : There is 0nly 50 much in the pot and 

tne sad truth is that there has never been quite enough to go around. 1964 is a case in 

point. Pledges exceeded *360,000., but actual requirements were at least $40,000. more. 

I*r»,.r aCed Wi : h th ‘ S dile , mm ‘V ,he Allocations Committee had little choice in the matter 
Israel requests were reduced — the Talmud Torah's allocation was cut — the J D C the 

?e in’debi IndVele S amp a " had t0 r get al °" 8 With less ' The result: our beneficiaries 

are m debt and there is only one source of relief. 

All kinds of suggestions have been made. Some people advocate splitting the campaign 
into separate local and overseas appeals. Others say we are sending too much overseas and 

!h°ere ke ar P e In . g h at home ' Another 8 rou P takes exactly the opposite position. And finally 

there are those who say you must cut your cloth to fit your suit. y 

existeH Ve t r hJ 0 b al T ’ " Cy ' S th . r . ou . 8h a . P eriod of belt-tightening right now. If any frills 

can von S oh T? Tx ? eliminated. It is easy to cut, but at what price? How much 
can you lop oil a Talmud Torah budget witnout impairing standards and services? Can you 
urn a deaf ear to the urgent cables and letters which keep pouring in from Jerusalem? How 
long can you go on incurring deficits without a day of reckoning? 

AnnJ| he w» re ‘a e ™?™" 8 ,S uestions t which face us on the eve of the 1965 United Jewish 
1 W n d ?. 395 ’ 0 . 00 ' thls y ear for current operations. If we reach that figure, we can 

ho'd the line. But if we do not, we are in trouble. The alternative is either to go back to 
the days of multiple campaigns or cut back on services. Neither approach makes much 
sense m these days of expanding economies and improved standards of living. 

The only problem we have is money. We are not being asked to shoulder a gun or stand 
guard on a border settlement. Thank God, we live in a free country where life is good and 
are 0 om n goals are eVeryWhere - There is little we cannot do 50 l°»g as unity and purpose 

Willing hands are ready to do the work. Our job is to help provide the tools. The 
members of my Executive Committee join me in expressing the hope that 1965 will be a 
banner year for the United Jewish Appeal because you and hundreds like you felt strongly 
enough to give a little more to preserve our Jewish way of life. 

Sincerely yours, 


It's Day Camp 

Six Fun-Filled Weeks 
of Activity For Your 
4-11 Year Old 


Call the 


for hours, rates and other details. 


is published by the Jewish Community 
Council. 151 Chnpel St., Ottawa, Can- 
nda. Hyman Bcssin, honorary president; 
Mervin Mirsky. president; Arnold Lith- 
wick, Jules Loeb, Maurice W. Wright, 
Q.C., vice-presidents; Rudolph Appotivc. 
treasurer; Dr. Baruch Diena, honorary 
secretary; Hy Hochberg, executive di- 
rector. Authorized as second class mail 
by the Post Office Department, Ottawa. 



Wouldn't it be nice if we could say this ? 

Actually, we still have space for a few more campers. 
The staff is hired . . . the grounds and buildings are 
all spruced up . . . and we're all set to go. So . . . 


APRIL 2, 1965 


Page 3 

Passover Observed April 17-24 


Passover, the festival commemorating Israel’s deliverance 
from the yoke of Egyptian bondage 3,500 years ago will be 
ushered in on Friday evening, April 16, and will be observed 
for a period of eight days until sundown, Saturday, April 24. 

Passover has become a symbol of humanity’s first festival 
of freedom. To our people, however, it is more than a lesson. 
Rich in symbolism, it provides a unique method of identifica- 
tion with the faith and eternity of the Jewish people. It is 
the holiday that gives stress to our role as guardians of our 
young for they have a special part in its celebration. It is the 
holiday that attempts, in a most picturesque way, to convey 
to its celebrants the joy, beauty and feeling of our heritage of 
which it is part. 

Sale of Chametz — Until 10:15 a.m., Friday, April 16. 

B’dikat Chametz — (Search for Chametz) — Thursday 
evening, April 16. 

Biur Chametz — (Burning of Chametz) — - Friday morning, 
April 16, before 10:30 a.m. Eat no chametz after 
9:30 a.m., Friday, April 16. 

Siyum B’chorim — (for first-born males) — Friday morning, 
April 16 following morning services at all Congregations. 

Candle Lighting — Before 6:30 p.m., Friday, April 16. 
After 7:30 p.m., Saturday, April 17. 

After 6:38 p.m., Thursday, April 22. Before 6:39 p.m., 
Friday, April 23. 

Yizkor (Memorial Services) — At all Congregations, Saturday, 
April 24, at approximately 10:30 a.m. 

Consult your own Synagogue bulletin for schedule of 
services and other holiday information. 

Products for Passover 

Passover items bearing this endorsement label of the Vaad 
Ha’Ir — Vaad Harabonim of Montreal are recommended 
by the Ottawa Vaad Hakashruth for Pesach use. 

(Light blue and white) 

Consumers will find that there are a great variety of Kosher 
for Passover items produced under the above supervision. 
This includes cheese, cream, pickles, relishes, delicatessen 
products, candy, tea, coffee, sugar, soft drinks, cakes, pastries, 

Look for the label on all your purchases. 

Trade Fair Chairman 

Mrs. Moe Slack, 1st vice-president 
elect of the Ottawa Council of Hadas- 
sah has accepted the chairmanship of 
the Israel Trade Fair which is to be 
held as part of the community-wide 
celebrations marking the 17th Anni- 
versary of Israel's Independence on 
Wednesday evening. May 5. Mrs. 
Slack has enlisted the active partici- 
pation and support of Hadassah, 
Mizrachi Women, Pioneer Women 
and ORT who will set up and man 
the booths and fashion show which 
will be the highlights of the Trade 
Fair at the Jewish Community Centre. 

Soft Drinks 
For Passover 

Bottled in Ottawa under the 
supervision of the Ottawa Vaad 
Hakashruth : 

Pure Spring Ginger Ale, Soda 
Water, 1-Cal Cola and Up-Town — 
(Look for special Passover label). 

Seven-Up — (Look for special 
Passover cap). 

Coca-Cola — (Look for special 
Passover cap). 

Pepsi-Cola — (Look for special 
Passover cap). 

Passover Milk 

Borden’s Dairy will produce 
homogenized Passover milk again 
under the supervision of the Vaad 
Hakashruth. As in past years, other 
dairies will receive some of this 
milk for distribution to their cus- 
tomers. Consumers are reminded 
to look for the label which indi- 
cates that supervision was given 
by the Ottawa Vaad Hakashruth. 

Borden’s Dairy will also distri- 
bute Passover butter received from 

Pledge Redemption Committee 
Keeps U.J.A. Accounts Current 

David Zelikovitz, chairman of 
the United Zionist Council of 
Ottawa, who was given many years 
of devoted service to campaigning 
for Israel, has taken on a new role 
as chairman of the United Jewish 
Appeal Pledge Redemption Com- 

Mr. Zelikovitz and his brother 
Nathan have worked as a team 
for years and the unique contribu- 
tion they have made to Zionist 
effort in this community is worthy 
of the highest commendation. They 
do the job others are reluctant to 
tackle and they do it conscientious- 
ly and successfully. 

The Pledge Redemption Com- 
mittee was set up by the Vaad 
Ha’Ir to maintain year-round col- 
lection machinery for the United 
Jewish Appeal. Most U.J.A. donors 
are very conscientious about re- 
sponding to statements by mail. 
But a few need the personal re- 
minders which can only come from 
a continuing concern on the part 
of a permanent lay committee. 

The committee has already held 
two meetings and early returns 
indicate that good results have 
been obtained from the phone calls 
and personal visits which commit- 
tee members have made. 

In addition to David and Nathan 
Zelikovitz, those who are taking a 
leading part in the collection pro- 
gram are Jules Loeb, Mervin 
Mirsky, Hy Bessin, Alex Betcher- 
man, Morris Zagerman, Arnold 
Lithwick, Harry Weidman, Irving 
Lithwick, Myer Stein, Louis 
Weiner, Jacob Bookman, Joe Zeli- 
kovitz, Herbert Zagerman, Max 
Zelikovitz, Max Kizell, Bert Krugel, 
Harry Goldstein, Jack Levin, Mau- 
rice Waxman and Lawrence Kapel- 
ler. M. Sidney Green is staff co- 


The Ottawa Vaad Hakashruth 
wishes to emphasize that 
there are no caterers in 
Ottawa who are authorized to 
produce Kosher L’Pesach 
food items under its super- 

During the course of the rest 
of the year, only food pre- 
pared and served at the 
Jewish Community Centre or 
in any of the Synagogues 
bears such endorsement. 

David Zelikovitz 

Passover Mazoth 

Make sure that the matzoth you 
purchase for Passover bear the 
inscription “Kosher L’Pesach — 
Kosher for Passover Use”. Mat- 
zoth sold for year-round use bear 
the inscription “Not for Passover 



In keeping with the spirit 
of the Passover season, a 
number of people in the com- 
munity have offered the hos- 
pitality of their homes to out- 
of-town university students, 
civil servants and others who 
will not be able to spend 
Pesach with their own fami- 
lies because of distance or 
other factors. 

Anyone in this position 
who would like to spend the 
first and second nights of 
Passover with a Jewish fam- 
ily is asked to call Arnold 
Grant at the Centre, 232-7306. 
Arrangements can also be 
made for the full week of 
Passover if desired. 

If you know of someone 
who is a bit shy about coming 
forward, Mr. Grant will be 
pleased to extend the invita- 



• Pure Spring — Ginger Ale 

• Pure Spring — Soda Wafer 

• 1 Cal Cola 

• Uptown 



Lithwick, Lambert & Sim, architects for Hillel Lodge (Ottawa Jewish Home for the Aged) report that construc- 
tion is proceeding according to schedule and everything should be completed in good time for October occupancy 
this year. This view of the two-storey and finished basement building on Wurtemburg Street shows the plastic 
protection covering which enables work to proceed during the winter months without interruption. At this point, 
the entire steel skeleton has been erected and concrete floors have been poured. The brickwork is well advanced 
and all the rough plumbing, ventilation duct work and electrical conduits have been installed. Work has also 
started on the electric elevator. Admission policies have been established by a committee under the chairman- 
ship of Dr. Samuel Mirsky and inquiries arc welcomed. Information can be obtained from the executive director, 
Percy Bernstein, 642 Bathurst St., 733-6090. 

Page 4 


APRIL 2, 1965 

People In The News 

Warsaw Ghetto Memorial April 29 

During the course of the past 
few months, a number of members 
and former members of this com- 
munity have distinguished them- 
selves in various fields of en- 
deavour. The Bulletin is pleased 
to record these events and con- 
gratulates all concerned. 

Irving Aaron, on his election as 
Lieutenant Governor of Division 
Seven, Ontario, Quebec and Mari- 
times region of Kivvanis. 

Bernard IVI. Alexandor, Q.C., on 
his appointment to the Board of 
Governors of McGill University. 

Benson Benovoy, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Benovoy, who was one 
of four young Ottawa musicians 
selected from 330 applicants for 
membership in the National Youth 
Orchestra for 1965. 

Hyman Bessin, on his election 
as a member of the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Mizrachi Bank Ltd. 
of Israel. 

Alex Betcherman, on his election 
as Chairman of the Executive 
Board of Ottawa Gas. 

Zave Climan, Gordon H Boston 
and Maurice W. Wright, Q.C., on 
having been co-opted to the Na- 
tional Executive of the Zionist 
Organization of Canada. 

J. Arthur Cogan, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Jack Cogan, on having ob- 
tained honours standing in the bar 
admission course at Osgoode Hall, 
winning the Reading Law Club 
prize and Reading Law Club pres- 
ident’s prize for achieving highest 
standing in two civil procedure 

David A. Golden, on his appoint- 
ment as chairman of the National 
Public Relations Committee of the 
Zionist Organization of Canada and 
Hyman Soloway, Q.C., on his ap- 
pointment as a deputy chairman 
of the National Public Relations 

Dr. Baruch B. Diena, who is 
engaged in medical bacteriological 
research with the Department of 
National Health and Welfare, on 
having been elected a Fellow of 
the Royal Society of Medicine, 
London, England. 

Rabbi J Benjamin Friedberg and 
Hyman Gould, on their election to 
the Board of Directors of the 
Ottawa Youth Residence, repre- 
senting the Jewish community. 

Dr. Murray A. Heit, on his elec- 
tion to the Board of Control of the 
City of Ottawa. 

Jacie C. Horwitz, Q.C., on his 
election as president of the District 
No. 1 Progressive Conservative 
Association, encompassing thirteen 
Eastern Ontario ridings. 

Dr. Abraham Hurtig, an attend- 
ing gynecologist at the Ottawa 
Civic Hospital, has been invited to 
conduct a luncheon conference on 
the treatment of resistant pelvic 
infections at the 13th annual meet- 
ing of the American College of 
Obstetricians and Gynecologists at 
San Francisco, April 5-8. 

Mrs. Harry Kershman, who op- 
erates Bonnie Cleaners Ltd., on 

having received a Prestige Builders 
Award from the National Institute 
of Drycleaning, for her educational 
programs on the skills of the dry- 
cleaner in Ottawa high schools. 

Tracey Kronick, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. David Kronick, on having 
been chosen Ottawa’s Winter Car- 
nival Queen for 1965. 

Dr. Benjamin A. Levitan of 
Montreal, son of Mrs. M. Levitan 
and the late Mr. Levitan, on his 
promotion to assistant professor of 
Medicine and Clinical Medicine at 
McGill University and as associate 
physician at the Royal Victoria 

Mr. Justice Abraham H. Lieff, 
who served as co-chairman of the 
national observances of Brother- 
hood Week sponsored by the Cana- 
dian Council of Christians and 

Sol Max, on his election as a 
Public School Trustee for the City 
of Ottawa and subsequently as 
chairman of the Finance Commit- 
tee of the Public School Board. 

Dr. Bert B. Migicovsky, on his 
appointment as assistant director- 
general of the research branch in 
the Department of Agriculture. 

Henry L. Molot, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Abram Molot, who completed 
the bar admission course at Os- 
goode Hall with honours, standing 
fifth in his class. A silver medal 
winner from the University of 
Ottawa Law School, Mr. Molot has 
received a grant from Yale Uni- 
versity where he will pursue fur- 
ther studies. 

Mrs. Samuel Palef, on her re- 
election as president of the Ladies 
Auxiliary of Island Lodge and 
Geriatric Centre. 

Dr. Nathan Schecter, on his re- 
election as president of the Cana- 
dian Society of Chemotherapy at 
its first annual conference in 
Toronto. Dr. Schecter was one of 
the founders of the society which 
was formed in 1963 to improve the 
knowledge and practice of drug 
therapy in Canada. 

Arnold Slover, on his re-election 
as a director of the Ottawa Junior 
Board of Trade and his election as 
district deputy governor of the 
Dale Carnegie Alumni Association. 

Lloyd Vineberg, on his election 
as president of the Better Business 
Bureau of Ottawa and Hull. 

Dr. Isaac J Vogelfanger, chief 
of Experimental Surgery at the 
Ottawa Civic Hospital on having 
been named a Fellow of the Ameri- 
can College of Surgeons at the 
50th Annual Congress held at 
Chicago. Dr. Vogelfanger has also 
been appointed associate professor 
of surgery at the University of 
Ottawa and research assistant of 
the Ontario Heart Foundation. 

Everyone's at the 
Centre these 
Sunday nights. 
Drop in! 

Nap Kopinsky 

Honoured for 25 
Years of Service 

Nap Kapinsky, whose name has 
become synonymous with B’nai 
B’rith service and aspirations has 
been cited by Parliament Chapter 
A.Z.A. “for 25 years of devotion 
to the community and B’nai B’rith”. 

Sam Koffman was the master of 
ceremonies at the testimonial din- 
ner held earlier this month. Sol 
Max introduced the guest of hon- 
our and greetings were extended 
by Sam Lampert, president, Ottawa 
Lodge, Bert Krugel, president- 
elect, Parliament Lodge and Barney 
Grosser of Montreal, representing 
District No. 22 of B’nai B’rith. 

Jeff Polowin, president of Par- 
liament Chapter A.Z.A. presented 
an engraved plaque to the hon- 
ouree. Over $200 was raised for 
a university scholarship. 

Charter Lost 

The Charter belonging to B’nai 
B’rith Women’s Chapter No. 421 
appears to have been lost. 

Anyone who may know of the 
whereabouts of the Charter or any 
other old documents or records of 
the Chapter is asked to communi- 
cate with Mrs. David Molot, 

A public tribute on the 22nd 
Anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto 
Uprising will be held Thursday, 
April 29 at 8:30 p.m., at the Jewish 
Community Centre under the joint 
auspices of the Ottawa Vaad Ha’Ir 
and the Labour Zionist Council. 

Word has iust been received that 
the guest speaker will be David 
Lewis, Q.C., of Toronto, former 
member of parliament for York 
South and vice-president of the 
New Democratic Party of Canada. 
Mr. Lewis is an outstanding 
speaker who is much in demand at 
gatherings throughout the country. 

Others who will be participating 
are Matityahu Dagan, Counsellor 
of the Embassy of Israel, Rabbi 
Simon L. Eckstein, Rabbi J. Ben- 
jamin Friedberg and Rabbi Abra- 
ham Rubin. 

The students of the Hillel Aca- 
demy and Hebrew School and the 
teen-age clubs of the community 
will also take part. 

By now it has become a tradition 
for Jewish communities all over 
the world to observe the Anniver- 
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto Up- 
rising of 1943, not only as a tribute 
to the countless Jewish martyrs 
and heroes of the Nazi era but 
also as a symbol of resistance to 
oppression and condemnation of 
the heinous atrocities of the Nazis, 
which resulted in the ruthless 
annihilation of six million Jews. 

This year’s observance assumes 
added significance in view of the 
emergence of neo-Nazi manifesta- 
tions and the spread of hate 

Organizations are urged not to 
arrange any other function on that 
day and make every effort that 
their entire membership attends 
this manifestation of solidarity of 
Jews in Ottawa with the Jewish 


These excellent quality. Kosher 

I'Pesach wines from 

Israel are available in local Liquor 

Control Board stores: 







Vin Blanc 

Semi-dry, white 



Extra sweet, red 











Extra dry, red 



Cherry Brandy 

Grace your 

Seder table with the products of Israel. 

The Ottawa Talmud Torah Board announces 



Central — 453 Rideau Street — 234-3377 
West End — 1400 Coldrey Ave. — 728-9315 

Nursery 3V2 - 5 Grades 1 - 6 

Kindergarten - 5 


(For pupils attending Public Schools) 

Central Grades 1 and 2 
Monday - Thursday, 4:15-6:15 P.M. 

Alta Vista Public School, Randall Ave. 

Central Grades 3 - 6 

Monday - Thursday, 4:15-6:15 P.M. 

453 Rideau Street 

West End Grades 1 - 6 
Two week days, 4:15-6:15 P.M. 

Sunday, 10:00 A.M.- 12:00 Noon 
1400 Coldrey Ave. 

Call 234-3377 for registration and further information. 


Maurice W. Wright, Q.C., associate campaign chairman of the 1964 Ottawa United Jewish Appeal presents a 
$50,000 cheque to Woolf Perry of Jerusalem, world deputy chairman of the United Israel Appeal, in response 
to an urgent appeal to general chairman Jules Loeb for cash remittances to help finance the flow of immigrants 
into Israel from trouble spots around the world. The presentation was made at the United Israel Appeal luncheon 
held at the 37th National Convention of the Zionist Organization of Canada, which was presided over by Bertram 
Loeb, shown with Mr. Perry and Mr. Wright. 

APRIL 2, 1965 


Page 5 

8th Annual Art Show April 7, 8 

Under the distinguished patron- 
age of Their Excellencies the 
Governor-General and Madame 
George Vanier, the Ottawa Section 
of the National Council of Jewish 
Women of Canada will hold its 
8th annual exhibition and sale of 
paintings and sculpture by leading 
and promising Canadian artists 
from coast to coast. 

Since its inception eight years 
ago, this exhibition has come to be 
regarded as a major cultural event 
in the City of Ottawa. It is hoped 
that, by affording artists an 
additional opportunity to exhibit 
their works and the public a chance 
to view them, it may contribute a 
stimulus to the further develop- 
ment of Canadian art. 

Davidson Dunton, president and 
vice-chancellor of Carleton Uni- 
versity and chairman of the Royal 
Commission on Bilingualism and 
Biculturalism will officially open 
the Exhibition on Wednesday, 
April 7, at 8:30 p.m., at the Assem- 
bly Hall, Lansdowne Park. 

Due to space limitations, opening 
night will be by invitation. Guests | 

will be invited to view the works 
from 7:30 p.m. and to ballot for 
more than 160 works of art, all 
fixed in price by the artists and 
ranging from $35. to $200. Ballots 
will be drawn for each, and the 
works will be sold to those bidders 
whose names are drawn first. On 
Thursday, April 8, the general 
public will be invited to view the 
exhibition from 10 a.m. until 9 
p.m. and the paintings and sculp- 
tures may then be purchased by 
direct sale. 

The arrangements for this year’s 
exhibition have been undertaken 
by a committee of twenty-one 
women headed by Mrs. Jack Sob 
cov. Ralph Allen has donated the 
door prize and the masters of 
ceremony will be Dr. Emmetf 
O’Grady and Campbell McDonald. 

The honourary advisers are: Dr. 
Charles Comfort, Dr. A. Y. Jack- 
son, Henri Masson, Carl Schaefer, 
and Jacques de Tonnancour. The 
judges, Dr. Charles Comfort and 
Carl Weiselberger will award 
prizes totalling $450. for the three 
best paintings. 

Centre Library Contributions 

The Library Committee of the 
Jewish Community Centre ac- 
knowledges with thanks receipt of 
the following contributions for the 
purchase of books : 

In memory of Mrs. Sarah Agul- 
nik by Mr. and Mrs. Jack Aboud. 

In memory of Mrs. Pearl Bander 
by Miss Olive Pullan. 

In memory of Mrs. Marguerite 
Bruck by Mrs. Edith W. Brozovsky 
and by Barry and Allan Baker. 

In memory of Marvin Chodikoff 
by Mrs. Ellen M. Arkison; Misses 
Lillian and Rose Gould; Mr. and 
Mrs. Hy Hymes; Ted Guenette: 

Miss Yvonne Michaud; Mr. and 
Mrs. M. Miller; Mr. and Mrs. 

Herbert Nadolny; Mr. and Mrs. 

Lyon Sachs. 

In memory of Mrs. Fanny Dwor- 
kin by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Welt- 
man; Mrs. Peter Weltman; Mr. 
and Mrs. Joe Zelikovitz, Marl- 

borough Ave. 

In honour of the Golden Wed- 
ding Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. 
Israel Ellenberg of Calgary, Alta., 
by their children Mr. and Mrs. 
Myer Vexler. 

In memory of Mrs. Chana Malka 
Goldman by her children Edith 
and Alex Cherun; Betty and Joe 
Feller; Sonia and Arthur Viner; 
by her grandchildren Carol Brom- 
berg and Wallace Cherun; Devo- 
rah-Lea and Ian W. Feller; Leo- 
nard and Diane Jewett; Connie 
Gail and Nathaniel Solomon; Gittel 
and Martin Tatz; Walter and 
Elaine Viner; and by Mrs. Shirley 
Brodie; Mr. and Mrs. Hy Hoch- 
berg; Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Viner; 
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Viner; Mr. 
and Mrs. Maurice Waxman; Mrs. 
Henrietta Weiss; Mr. and Mrs. 
Herbert Zagerman; Mr. and Mrs. 
Morris Zagerman; Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Zelikovitz, Island Park Drive. 

In memory of Susan Goldstein 
by Dr. and Mrs. A. Slone. 

In honour of the wedding an- 
niversary of Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Goldstein by Mr. and Mrs. Israel 

In memory of Chief Greenberg 
by Mrs. Peter Weltman. 

In honour of his Bar-Mitzvah by 
Brian David Hochberg, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Hy Hochberg. 

In memory of Julius Hurtig, 
father of Dr. Abraham Hurtig and 
Dr. Henry Hurtig by Mr. and Mrs. 
S. Solomon. 

In memory of David Jewitt of 
Providence, R.I., father of Mrs. 
Gittel Tatz, by Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 

In memory of Abraham Kelman 
by Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Rose. 

In honour of the 94th birthday 
of Mrs. I. Kemelman, mother of 
Harry Kemelman, author of the 
book “Friday the Rabbi Slept 
Late” by Mr. and Mrs. Zachary 

By Leo, Claudia and Margo 

In memory of Mrs. Jean Kushin 
by Mrs. Shirley Brodie and Mr. 
and Mrs. Morris Zagerman. 

In honour of the recovery of 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin K. Levinson 
by Mr. and Mrs. Morris Zagerman. 

In honour of his Bar-Mitzvah by 
Stephen Levitan, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Elliot Levitan. 

In honour of the birth of their 
son, Menachem Litenatsky, by his 
parents Rabbi and Mrs. Zev Lite- 

In memory of Nathan Sadinsky 
by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Feller; Mr. 
and Mrs. Alex Cherun; Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthur Viner; Mr. and Mr:. 
Herbert Zagerman. 

In memory of Mrs. Alice Sha- 
binsky by Mr. and Mrs. Sam 

In memory of Tony Shaiken of 
Montreal by Mr. and Mrs. Archie 

In honour of his Bar-Mitzvah by 
Eric James Shalom, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Israel Shalom. 

In memory of Mrs. Esther Wax- 
man of Montreal by Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Feller. 

In memory of Mrs. Violet S. 
Weinberger of London, England, 
by the Jewish Philosophy and 
Ethics Study Group. 

In memory of Peter Weltman 
by Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Schwartz. 

To Appear In 
New York City 

Sol Max, a past president of the 
Ottawa Kiwanis Club and long-time 
director of its Music Committee 
has brought distinction to Canadian 

Mr. Max and his group of talent- 
ed performers have been invited 
to present the golden anniversary 
theme at the International Con- 
vention of Kiwanis at Madison 
Square Gardens in July. Over 
16,000 delegates are expected. 

The entire production will be 
written and produced by the 
Ottawa Kiwanis Club assisted by 
other Kiwanians from the district. 

Mrs. Henry Kingstone 

O.R.T. Conducts 
Active Program 

Mrs. Henry Kingstone of Toronto 
has been elected president of 
Women’s Canadian ORT, replacing 
Mrs. Archie B. Bennett who served 
for six years. Ottawa members on 
the National Executive are Mrs. 
Myer Dunsiger, Mrs. Isaac Levine 
and Mrs. Albert Rivers. Mrs. King- 
stone recently spent several days 
here meeting with the Ottawa 
groups and Executive. 

March 24 was observed as ORT 
Day in Canada. It served to draw 
attention to the fact that there are 
625 training schools in 81 cities 
in 19 countries and four continents, 
under ORT sponsorship to-day. 
During 1964, over 42,000 indivi- 
duals were engaged in training 
programs under ORT auspices. 

On March 21, a Tribute Tea was 
held at the home of Mrs. Greta 
Cohen in honour of Mrs. A. B. 
Bennett. A special contribution is 
being made to the ORT Jerusalem 
Centre in her name for outstand- 
ing service to the organization. 
Mrs. Anne Taller was in charge 
of arrangements. 

Observe Israel's I7lh 
Anniversary May 5lh 

The Jewish Community of Otta- 
wa will observe the 17th Anniver 
sary of Israel’s Independence on 
Wednesday evening, May 5, ac- 
cording to a joint announcement 
by Mervin Mirsky, president of the 
Ottawa Vaad Hair and David 
Zelikovitz, chairman of the United 
Ziomist Council. 

The evening will begin with a 
brief Service of Commemoration 
at Congregation Beth Shalom at 
8:15 p.m. which will be addressed 
by His Excellency Gershon Avner, 
Ambassador of Israel to Canada. 
It will be followed by an anniver- 
celebration including singing, 
and a social hour in the 
of the Jewish 

Community Centre. 

The evening will also feature 
an Israel Trade Fair and Fashion 
which will be set up in a 
series of booths in the auditorium. 
Plans now being worked out with 
(he co-operation of Meir Livnat, 
and Trade Commissioner of 
Israel in Montreal will bring to 
Ottawa a larger and more elaborate 

display than last year of the high 
quality goods, products and arti- 
facts which are being made in 
Israel today. 

Among the many items which 
will be featured are wines, jewel- 
lry, candy, chocolates, oranges, 
soaps, canned good, linens, woolens, 
ceramics, copper and patina wear. 
The Fashion Show and Boutique 
Shop will be particularly eye-cat- 

Zim Lines, El A1 and the Israel 
Tourist Office will send representa- 
tives to man their booths. An 
unusual exhibit of ceremonial 
objects, medals, coins and stamps 
has also been assembled for 

The committee in charge is 
enthusiastic about the project and 
anticipates that this year’s obser- 
vance will attract one of the 
largest crowds ever for an Israel 
anniversary. Organizations in par- 
ticular are requested to refrain 
from scheduling any conflicting 
event on May 5. 


The Ottawa Vaad Hakashruth wishes to clarify a misconception 

which appears to exist about "Kosher Catering" in Ottawa. These 

are the facts: 

1. There are no caterers in Ottawa under the supervision of the 
Vaad Hakashruth. 

2. Kosher catering requires the employment of a permanent 
mashgiach who follows the preparation process from inception 
to completion whenever and wherever food is served. No 
arrangement of this kind exists outside the Jewish Com- 
munity Centre and the Synagogue. 

3. The Jewish Community Centre and the Synagogues are the 
only institutions or establishments where full-time supervision 
is available. Food prepared and served by caterers in these 
locations therefore meets kashruth specifications. 

4. The Vaad Hakashruth and the Rabbis of Ottawa cannot accept 
the kashruth reliability of catered foods prepared or served 
in any other location. 

5. Consumers are asked to guide themselves accordingly. Further 
enquiries should be directed to your Rabbi or the Vaad 
Hakashruth at 232-7306. 


Lwi s h ,0 Wom e 'i°1, n °. t h 9r °" d P i°"° ''r 0 Jewish Community Centro by the Ottowo Section, Notionol Council of 

of thi, Sr , r ' warmly received by the Boord of Directors cod the community ot iorge. An instrument 
of this calibre has been sadly lacking for many yeors. Council's generosity will enable the Centre to eynnnd and 

re Pr Mo C i„ Audi,°m! V S'.-pS otound the p^ .n ol 

'dtnt of tb. jtw'th r M,! .' J n C B “ rre "' lmme diate post president of Council; Hyman Solowoy, O.C. pres- 
. J .° W :: h C-n smunity Centre who accepted on behalf of fhe Board; Mrs. Mendel Shore' pSdent rf 

Page 6 


APRIL 2, 1965 

The Jewish Community Centre 
invites you to attend a 


Camp B'nai B'rith Sports New 
Look for 1965 Summer Season 


C°eX""/lhow'„ wr,'h'X" °" d RiCh °'f »» Hegltk and Physical Education at the Jewish Conuunnity 

Centre are shown the young people who placed in the World Airmail Track and Field Meet for Jewish Com- 

-ought entries from 
emarkably well for 

munity Centres The meet, sponsored hy the National Jewish Welfare Board in New York brought enNiw from "as 

?JmTond JC .ou7h i„ nC ,he n l00 h yd eS d"r c'lofte S 9 oo b ,'„ 0 o d n .1""! 2?S! ‘i ^ 

tL- , nn . . , . v* • sccona in rne standing Broad 

H Claire Sporn and Sam Gelman took fourths in the 50 yd. dash. Sixth places 

tor and Beverley Hymes. Honourable mentions went to Ariela Heilman, Ava Joy Slack, 
a Tcchiel Eckstein. A " — • • • ' -- 

were gained by Barry Cantor and Beverley Hymes. Honoi 
Benjy Sadavoy, Sue Ann Hoffmai . w, . . . _ . 
and Mr. Guest. 

All winners were presented with certificates by Mr. Slover 

to give out-of-town and local university students and young 
adults home for the holidays an opportunity to meet old 
friends and make new ones in the informal, pleasant atmo- 
sphere of your Community Centre. 

Sunday, April 18 at 8:30 P.M. 

Entertainment Strictly Drinks 'n 

Dancing Informal Cake 

Admission Free Everyone is Welcome 

Open Registration For 
15th Day Camp Season 

Kashruth supervision and cer- 
tification has been approved and 
granted by the Rabbinical Vaad 
Hakashruth, Orthodox Division, 
Canadian Jewish Congress, Toronto 
to the following items: 

Maple Hill Foods Ltd. 

Mogen David Cheeses — COR. 60. 

Salada Foods Ltd. 

Picardie Dessert, Bud Puddings, 
Pie Fillings, Instant Puddings, 
Marmalades, Jellies, Marma-Jel, 
Freezing Mixes, Sundae Top- 
pings, Instant Frostings, Food 
Colours, Instant, Scalloped, Au- 
Gratin Potatoes and Potato Chips 
— COR. 61 (Pareve), COR. 61 D 

Nutriproducts Ltd. 

Nutrifil and Toppit Confectionery 
Fillings and Toppings — COR. 62 

The Ottawa Vaad Hakashruth 
recommends these items for use. 

Ottawa’s own co-educational com- 
munity camp for 8 to 14 year old 
boys and girls will feature some 
new and exciting innovations this 
summer according to Stanley L. 
Glube, chairman of the B’nai B’ritli 
Camp Committee. 

Work already in progress or 
about to be started includes new 
docks at the waterfront, separate 
boating and swimming areas and 
the first phase of an extensive 
landscaping and tree-planting pro- 
gram which will add a great deal 
to the natural beauty of the 100- 
acre site situated less than thirty 
miles from the city on the pic- 
turesque Ottawa River. 

Dr. M. Ralph Berke, chairman of 
the Youth and Day Camp Com- 
mittees of the Jewish Community 
Centre has announced that re- 
gistration has begun for the 15th 
Day Camp season to be held from 
July 5 to August 13, 1965. 

Brochures and registration forms 
were mailed to all homes in the 
community recently. A heavy 
enrolment is anticipated and 
parents would be wise to forward 
their applications early since 
accommodation is limited. 

Add To Your 
Kashruth Guide 


is published by the Jewish Community 
Council. 151 Chapel St., Ottawn, Can- 
ada. Hyman Bessin, honorary president; 
Mcrvin Mirsky, president; Arnold Lith- 
wick, Jules Locb, Maurice W. Wright, 
Q.C., vice-presidents; Rudolph Appotive, 
treasurer; Dr. Baruch Dicna, honorary 
secretary; Hy Hochbcrg, executive di- 
rector. Authorized as second class mail 
by the Post Office Department, Ottawa. 

The camp caters to children 
between the ages of 4 and 11. 
They are divided into three basic 
groups: Camp Dreidel - 4 and 5; 
Camp Shalom - 5% to 8 and Camp 
Adventure - 8% to 11. Dreidel 
children come at 9:30 and leave 
at 2:00. The older children’s pro- 
gram starts at 9:30 and continues 
through 4:00 o’clock. Campers 
bring their lunches and are pro- 
vided with milk or juice as well 
as morning or afternoon snacks. 

Arnold Grant, Program Director 
of the Centre will direct the camp. 
He will be assisted by Mrs. Ben 
Harris who did such an able job 
last summer. The staff includes 
unit heads, counselors, instructors 
and specialists who have had 
previous camping experience and 
who enjoy working with children. 

The program is geared to 
providing a happy, learning exper- 
ience for youngsters who are either 
too young to attend a country camp 
or whose parents prefer them to 
remain in the city during the 
summer months. There is plenty 
of opportunity for self-expression 
through a varied program of 
swimming, crafts, dramatics, 
athletic, cultural and group acti- 

The complete facilities of the 
Jewish Community Centre are at 
the disposal of the campers and 
full use is made of the outdoor 
swimming pool, gymnasium, neigh- 
bouring playgrounds and parks. 

Al Segal Heads 
Benefit Society 

Mervin Butovsky, assistant pro- 
fessor of English literature at Sir 
George Williams University in 
Montreal will direct the camp for 
the third successive season. Mr. 
Butovsky has had extensive camp 
experience in this country and in 
Israel. He has done an outstanding 
job as director and his return will 
be welcomed by campers and staff 

Stephen Victor, a second year 
University of Ottawa Law School 
student will be assistant director. 
This is his second year in that 
position and his seventh as a staff 
member of B’nai B’rith. The 
waterfront will be handled by 
Sheldon Taylor, a well-qualified 
swim specialist who attends Carle- 
ton University. Older unit heads, 
a crafts instructor and interested 
counselors will round out the pro- 
gram staff. 

In the area of health and safety, 
the camp employs a full-time resi- 
dent doctor and a full-time resident 
nurse. The infirmary is well- 
equipped and heated on cool 

Tasteful kosher meals are pre- 
pared by a head chef, pastry chef 
and kitchen assistants. All-night 
rounds are made by a security 
officer employed for that purpose. 

In addition to an extensive 
waterfront, tripping, crafts, cera- 
mics and athletic program, the 
staff this year will be moving into 
higher quality dramatic, musical, 
cultural arts and riding activities. 
The 15 year-old Pathfinder Group 
will enjoy an enriched program in- 
cluding a visit to the Stratford 
Shakespearean Festival, Upper 
Canada Village and other places 
of historic interest. 

Camp B’nai BTith enters its 20th 
consecutive season of service to 
the Jewish community with a 
reputation as one of the best camps 
in this part of the country. It is 
a fully-accredited member of both 
the Ontario and Quebec Camping 
Associations, meeting standards of 
staff, facilities and program equal 
to or better than many commer- 
cially-operated camps, whose fees 
must of necessity be higher because 
of the profit factor. 

Stanley L. Glube 

season and S200 for each three 
and a half week period. It is 
an all-inclusive package covering 
resident care, horseback riding, 
laundry, canteen, gratuities and 
transportation. Its accessibility to 
the city is also a plus factor for 
visiting or in the event of emer- 

There are still a few vacancies 
open in the various age groups but 
these are filling up fast. Parents 
planning to send their children are 
urged to contact Sidney Shapiro, 
688 Fraser Ave., 728-7164 as quick- 
ly as possible to avoid disappoint- 


Health Suryey 

The Harvard School of Public 
Health is currently investigating 
the feasibility of conducting an 
epidemiologic health survey of 
Americans who have migrated to 
Israel and their brothers and sis- 
ters in the U.S.A. and Canada. 

The purpose of the study is to 
determine whether differences in 
mode of life, nutrition and occupa- 
tion between siblings are associated 
with differences in the risk of de- 
veloping heart disease. 

If any members of the commu- 
nity have relatives who have emi- 
grated from Canada to Israel they 
are invited to co-operate in the 
study by completing a question- 
naire which may be obtained by 
writing to: Canada-lsrael Health 
Survey, Harvard School of Public 
Health, 1 Shattuck Street, Boston, 
Massachusetts, 02115. 

Camp B’nai B’rith’s fee is based 
on non-profit operations. The fee 
is $400 for the full seven-week 

Al Segal was re-elected president 
of the Ottawa Hebrew Benefit 
Society at the annual meeting of 
the organization held recently. 

Serving with him on the exec- 
utive for 1965 are: 

Vice-president: Ben Greenberg; 
Treasurer: Max Cooper; Recording 
Secretary: J. Max Kaplan; Finan- 
cial Secretary: Gus Solman; 

Trustees: Menashe Greenberg, 

Isaac Pleet and Thomas Bordelay; 
Marshall: Nathan Lang. 

Theodore P. Metrick, Q.C. was 
the master of ceremonies and Saul 
Saslove was the installing officer 
at the 53rd Annual Installation 
Banquet held at the Jewish Com- 
munity Centre. Arnold Lithwick 
brought greetings from the Vaad 
Ha'Ir. Mrs. Al Segal entertained 
with songs, accompanied by Mrs. 
Israel Podolsky. 

Dr. M. Ralph Berke 

Fees are: Camp Dreidel - Mem- 
bers S55.00, Non-Members S70.00; 
Camps Shalom and Adventure • 
Members §75.00, Non-Members 
§95.00. A 10% reduction is given 
for a second child. Scholarship 
allowances are available so that no 
one need be denied this service. 

Serving with Dr. Berke on the 
Day Camp Committee this year are 
Mrs. Horace Cohen, M. Sidney 
Green, Hy Hochberg, Mrs. Louis 
Strolovich, Mrs. Morton Taller, Dr. 
Lyon Pearlman, Dr. Morris Res- 
nick, Mrs. Sol Sherman, Irving 
Rivers, Mrs. Herbert Zagerman 
and Sam Zaret. 

In 1964, the Day Camp enjoyed 
one of the most successful seasons 
in its history. Aided by good 
weather and a top waterfront staff, 
the number of children who learn- 
ed to swim surpassed all previous 
highs. The children spent an ideal 
summer which has every likelihood 
of being repeated this year. 

For additional applications and 
further information, call Mr. Grant 
at the Jewish Community Centre, 

APRIL 2, 1965 


Page 7 

To the Women of Ottawa 

The Ladies Auxiliary of Hillel Lodge (Ottawa Jewish 
Home for the Aged) invites you to participate in its 
important work by becoming a full-fledged member. 

A city-wide membership campaign is in progress in pre- 
paration for the opening of the Lodge this October. 

Clip and mail this form with the $1.00 membership fee 
to the treasurer, Mrs. J. B. Dover, 315 Holmwood Ave. 


Address Phone 


Wednesday, April 28 at 8:30 P.M. 
Riverside Hotel 

Refreshments. Door Prize. 

Tickets $1.50 available from Mrs. 
Bess Finklestein 728-4748 or any 
member of Sinai. 

Applications for grants must be 
submitted to the Foundation by 
April 15, 1965, and will not be 
accepted after that date. They must 
be filed on special forms which 
may be obtained from the Founda- 
tion offices at 3 East 54th Street, 
New York. 


Mrs. Hyman Gould, secretary of the Library Committee, Dr. Nathan Schecter, chairman of the Adult Program 
Committee and Mrs. M. Sidney Green, vice-chairman of the Library Committee of the Jewish Community Centre 
admire some of the original prints displayed for a week's time in the adult lounge earlier this month. The 
exhibition, arranged by the Library Committee featured the work of a group of Southern California artists on 
the theme of "The Old Testament and Post-Biblical Jewish Life". It was brought to Ottawa through the co- 
operation of the Westside Jewish Community Center of Los Angeles, which assembled the exhibit and made 
it available to Centres throughout the United States and Canada. It was open to the public. 

Yiddish Theatre Croup 
Here Sunday, April 25 

A Yiddish Theatre Ensemble of 
six of the brightest stars of the 
New York American Jewish musi- 
cal comedy stage will appear in a 
new full length production at the 
Jewish Community Centre on Sun- 
day, April 25 at 8:15 p.m. 

The new musical comedy review, 
conceived and directed by Ben 
Bonus, is entitled “Zu Zingen Un 
Zu Zogen”. It is based on current 
events and gems of Jewish folk- 

The all-star Ensemble includes 
the versatile actress and interna- 
tionally renowned singer, Shifra 
Lehrer; the Yiddish stage and 
screen star, Michel Goldstein; the 
outstanding Yiddish-English ac- 
tress, Charlotte Cooper; the well- 
known actor and monologist, A1 
Harris; the musical director-pian- 
ist Poia Kadison; and the inter- 
nationally-known actor and singer, 
Ben Bonus. 

These names are well-known to 
Ottawa audiences who have enjoy- 
ed the humour, warmth and pathos 
of the one Yiddish production 
staged each year under the joint 
auspices of the Labour Zionist 
Council and the Jewish Community 
Centre. The new personalities who 
will be coming to Ottawa for the 
first time this year will add sparkle 
to the performance. 

Their appearance here is part 
of a nation-wide tour under the 
auspices of the Farband-Labour 
Zionist Order which, for the past 
forty years has brought the best 
of Yiddish theatre into scores of 
Jewish communities in the United 
States and Canada as part of its 
program of cultural activities. 

Tickets are §2.00 per person and 
may be obtained from Israel Rubi- 
nek, 232-4833; Israel Shalom, 
236-7341 or at the Jewish Commu- 
nity Centre, 232-7306. 

The versatility of the performers 
and the excellence of their presen- 
tations has attracted unusually 
large audiences in past years. The 
all-new production on April 25 has 
created a great deal of interest and 
many new people are expected to 
take advantage of the one-night 
appearance of this outstanding 

Get your tickets immediately for 
a night to remember. 



sponsored by 

Jewish Study 
Grants Available 

The Memorial Foundation for 
Jewish Culture, of which Canadian 
Jewish Congress is a member or- 
ganization, is offering its first 
annual program of scholarship and 
fellowship grants for the academic 
year 1965-66. 

Scholarship grants will be award- 
ed, on a selective basis, to graduate 
students engaged in the prepara- 
tion of doctoral dissertations in a 
field of Jewish studies. Fellow- 
ship grants will be offered to 
persons involved in independent 
research in Jewish scholarship, 
literature, and the arts. Only can- 
didates with a record of achieve- 
ment in their chosen field will be 
eligible for consideration. 

Sabbath Services 
At Ottawa Civic 

The Agudath Israel Men’s Club 
is to be commended for initiating 
a Sabbath Service for patients at 
the Ottawa Civic Hospital on the 
last Saturday of each month. The 
half-hour service is held in the 
Tri-Denominational Chapel. 

All patients who have the per- 
mission of their doctors are wel- 
come to attend. Members of the 
Men’s Club visit the patients a few 
days prior to the service to arrange 
for movement to and from the 

This innovation is in addition to 
the services conducted on the 
various holidays and festivals, the 
next of which will be on the first 
day of Pesach, Saturday, April 17 

Further information may be ob 
tained from the chairman, Jack 
Binder at 728-6695 or the pres 
ident, Jack Feiner at 722-8429. 

Purim Royalty 

Mrs. Rachel Black as Queen 
Esther and Aaron Levitan as King 
Ahasuerus reigned supreme at the 
Purim Masquerade Ball held by 
the Golden Age Club at the Jewish 
Community Centre on March 22. 

Mrs. Black was crowned by Mrs. 
Mendel Shore, president of the 
Council of Jewish Women and Mr. 
Levitan was crowned by Mrs. 
Harry Roodman, chairman of the 
Volunteer Committee which works 
with the group every Monday 
throughout the season. 

Music was provided by the Lou 
Sherman Orchestra through the 
courtesy of the Ottawa Federation 
of Musicians. 

The Golden Age Club for senior 
citizens is sponsored by the Ottawa 
Section, National Council of Jewish 
Women and the Jewish Community 
Centre. It is one of the finest pro- 
grams of its kind in the country. 

Irene Samuels 

The Ottawa Section, National 
Council of Jewish Women invites 
applications for the Irene Samuels 
Scholarship Fund, set up by Coun- 
cil nationally to enable young 
Jewish girls to pursue higher edu- 
cation of their choice. 

The amount of the award varies 
according to individual need. There 
are no application forms, but any- 
one knowing of girls who would 
be interested in applying is asked 
to contact Mrs. B. C. Blevis, 

Former Ottawa recipients have 
been Estelle Flesher, Corrine Sada- 
voy and Judy Sadavoy. 

Mo'Oss Chittim Appeal Launched 

Each year, the Jewish Aid 
Society of Ottawa appeals to the 
community for help with its 
Mo’Oss Chittim program. Letters 
are in the mail now drawing 
attention to this sacred tradition 
which makes it possible for every 
Jew to have the basic necessities 
for Pesach. 

In addition to local families in 
need, the Jewish Aid Society this 
year has undertaken the responsi- 
bility of helping to provide matzah 
and Passover comforts for Jews in 
Israel through the medium of the 
Chief Rabbi of Israel’s Mo’Oss 
Chittim (Matzah Fund). 

In their letter to the community, 
Samuel Caplan and Solomon 
Zelikovitz, secretary and treasurer 
of the Jewish Aid Society have 
expressed the hope that the appeal 
will evoke a generous and warm- 
hearted response. Every contribu- 
tion is needed and will be grate- 
fully accepted. 

Donations should be sent to the 
Jewish Aid Society, 453 Rideau 
Street, Ottawa. Since there will be 
no personal calls, the group must 
rely solely on remittances by mail. 
Please do not fail to respond. 


Morris Schachnow, winner of the Class A Singles Championship in the City 
and District Handball Tournament receives the congratulations of John 
Wilkinson, whom he edged out in a thrilling semi-final and final series. 
The tournament held at the Jewish Community Centre under the joint spon- 
sorship of the Y.M.C.A. and the Centre has created tremendous interest 
throughout the city and added status to the sport. The doubles tournament 
follows immediately and the winners will be decided within two weeks. 


APRIL 2, 19651 

Some of the Key Workers on the 1965 U.J.A. Team 

Abe Palmer 

Associate Campaign Chairman 

Jules Loeb 

Chairman, Special Names 

Gilbert Greenberg 

Morton Taller 

Sol L. Gertsman 

Chairman, Public Service Division I 

Joe Feller 

Jarvis Freedman 

Norman Zagerman 

Zcev Yercd 

Zcve Climan 

Chairman, Young Men's Division 

Photos unavailable at press time: David Zelikovitz, Vice-Chairman and Mrs. M. Ralph Berks, Chairman, Women's Division. 


This is a long-range master plan of our Camp B'nai B'rith developed by Donald 
Graham & Associates, landscape architects of Ottawa. It shows present buildings, 
proposed changes and improvements earmarked for future development. 

When the first busload of campers arrives this summer, they will be able to see 
a new entrance, many new trees planted, freshly-painted cabins, a new front entrance 

on the dining hall, a new landscaped area for assemblies, new docks at the water- I 
front and separate boating and swimming areas. These improvements are the net I 
result of months of planning and preparation by a dedicated Camp Committee I 
who merit your interest, encouragement and support.