The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on March 15, 1970 · Page 188
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 188

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 15, 1970
Page 188
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1 THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 15. 1970 Beth El Annual Concert Chorale of 100 Voices To Sing in Cherry Hill The Zamir Chorale will be featured at the eighth annual concert presented by Harry B. Kellman Academy at 8:30 P. M., Sunday at Congregation Beth El on Chapel ave.. Cherry Hill. The 100 young men and women have earned international acclaim in extensive tours. They were selected by Cantor Louis Herman, innovator of the concerts, for their universal appeal. DR. C. G ALGASE DR. M. M BUDILOV DR. P. A. ABRAMSON DENTIST N Appf. Nn.d.d 901 Market WA 2-5100 Tl. Thr $t. 9 U 5 Mgn.-Wr4.-Fri. 9 7 They will sing Israeli and Yiddish songs, Italian madrigals, Biblical romances and orchestral choral compositions. Two young Cherry Hill residents will appear with the group. They are Laurence Dreyfus, protege of renowned Cellist Leonard Rose, who will be accompanied by Ronald Kimmel for a cello solo. A champagne reception for Friends of the Academy contributors of $50 or more will precede the concert. SAVINGS UP TO 50 ON NAME BRAND DRESSES & SPORTSWEAR TXn.Hf I mi W -!. KIM ITIIMIMMMI IIIIWiijm" ifc . Fir'flfr I II 1 J 0 Mrs. Warren R. 3Ioll Oeft) of Barclay Farms and Mrs. II. Geoffrey Smith of Marlton check items in preparation for the West Jersey Hospital antique show and sale from 11 A. M. to 10 P. 31. Tuesday and Wednesday and 11 A. M. to 8 P. M. Thursday in Washington Room of Ivystone Inn, Pennsauken. "100 NEW DRESSES ARRIVE EVERY DAY" R. B. FACTORY OUTLET D ELSE A DRIVE, DEPTF0RD Ecumenism in Haddon Heights Choir, Speakers Set For Liturgical Week Protestant, Jewish and Catholic speakers will talk on church changes, ecumenism, music, the Bible and youth during a Grand Liturgical Week opening at 8 P. M. Sunday at St. Rose Parish (IN THE ROBERT BARSY MAID Oiw-herif Block South of Rt. 295 Wvillt-GImbor Exit 848-4090 Mon.-Tuc. 11-6. Sot. 11-5 Wet., Thi-.-. C Fri. COLONIAL CHARGE hours; DELSEA DRIVE, VINELAND ( 'VS" ) 692-0080 - HOURS: Monday to Frl. 11-9 tat. 11-5 in Haddon Heights. Free and open to all, the i1 events will be in St. Rose School Auditorium at Kings Highway and 3d ave. and in the church. Dr. Robert E. Bornemann, chairman of the Commission on Press, Radio and Television of the Lutheran Church in America will speak on Mr Merchant Thousands of South Jersey Shoppers will soon be buying with (his card, courtesy of Peoples JVational Bank of iVcw Jersey AUTHORIZED SIGNATURE liliWP iitllllr m mmum They can't use it at your business unless you have this sip on display I - - ' - II ERICARD PEOPLES 3 NATIONAL BANK OF NEW JERSEY MambwFOiC 10 OFFICES TO SERVE YOU For More Details, Call 858-4300 James Lake Credit Card Department r l - INFORMATION BLANK Credit Card Dept. Peoples National Bank of New Jersey P.O. Box 300 Haddon Township, N.J. 08108 Gentlemen: I would like more information. Have your BankAmericard representative see me as soon as possible. N ame Store or Business- Street. City j Phone No. Zi iP- INQ -J "Music in the Church," and will direct the Lutheran Theological Seminary Choir Thursday at 8 P. M. in the church. JEWISH SPEAKER Rabbi Albert Lewis, of Temple Beth Sholom, Haddon Heights, visiting lecturer in education in Israel, along with the Right Rev. Msgr. Charles J. Keating, chairman of the Camden Diocesan Liturgical Commission, will speak on "The Course of Our. Changing Worship" in the auditorium at 8 P. M. Wednesday. An address on "Why Should We Change" will be given at 8 P. M. Tuesday in the auditorium by the Rev. Thomas Cully, S.J., of Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass. The Rev. Benjamin Cueto, of the Camden Catholic diocese confraternity department of the religious education, will discuss "The People of God" at 8 P. M. Sunday in the auditorium. BIBLE VIGIL SET Dr. Edward Traill Horn 3d, author and international lecturer, will talk on "Ecumenism" at 8 P. M. Friday in the auditorium. That same night an Interfaith Bible Vigil will be led by the Rev. Frank P. Worts of the Diocesan House of Charity at the church. On Monday the Rev. Thomas Craven, of Casa del Carmen, Philadelphia, will talk on "The Liturgy: Its Meaning in Our Lives" at 8 P. M. in the auditorium. Bishop James L. Schad, auxiliary of the Camden Diocese and pastor of St. Rose will administer sub-deaconate orders at 11:45 A. M. March 21 in the church. PESN'CE SERVICE At 7:30 P. M. the Rev. Robert Wagner, retreat master at Blackwood Catholic Center, will deliver the homily at a communal penance service in the church. Bishop Schad will administer adult confirmation at 11:45 A. M. March 22 in the church. Final presentation will be at 8 P. M. in the auditorium where a youth program, "Man Alive" including readings and music, will be staged. Drug Program Set Thursday, Representatives of state and local agencies are to be on hand Thursday for an "Open House Program on Narcotics" in Cherry Hill High School East. Among those who will take part in discussions and seminars are members of the board of education, the PTA, school administrators, teachers, nurses and secretaries. Mrs. Arlene Black, nursing director for Cherry Hill schools, will be hostess. The open house will be from 8:15 A.M. until 3:15 P.M. DETECTIVE TO SPEAK - The purpose is to enable persons working with young people to recognize and deal with drug problems, according to Principal Thomas N. Cannavo. Detective Harry Carroll is to speak on the drug picture in Cherry Hill, and a State Police narcotics control officer will discuss young people and drugs. TEACHERS' ROLE Mrs. Joan Saltzer and William Sheppard, school health instructors, will discuss the role of a teacher in a suspected drug case, student attitudes toward narcotics, and recognition, of students with drug problems. Mrs. Diane Cunningham and Mrs. Jacqueline Sauro, school nurses, will detail the role of nurses. Top Democrat Awaits Swing Of Pendulum Continued from First Page Mayor Kenneth ,ewertz, at torney, Nickerson and Mayor Dominic Maiese of Winslow Township, all interested in the Hunt seat. There is last year's defeated Assembly candidate, Ira Rabkin, ani attornies John Yacovelle and John F. Strazzullo interested in the Cahill seat. TO DRAFT SLATE Joyce and his screening committee will meet with these and other prospective candidates and come up with a slate sometime around April 15. It will be a slate which will combine new faces with vet erans, youth with experience, Negroes with whites. This is what Jim Jolce feels best represents the people. This is Joyce's first opportunity to have any major say in the selection of candidates. For it was last June that Joyce was given the support of the county leaders and ousted veteran Frank Meloni from the county chairmanship. DESTINED TO LOSE' But the candidates for the fall elections already had been chosen, and it was a slate, with two exceptions, that was destined to lose. The only winners the Democrats had last year were in two Assembly contests, where the team of veteran incumbent John J. Horn and bright newcomer James J. Florio were elected to the lower house. The asccendancy of Joyce to the chairmanship may have meant that local Democrats are ready to head in a new direction. For only a year before his election to the post, Joyce split with the county organization to lead the local campaign for the late Sen. Robert F. Kennedy's Presidential quest. BACKED BY MAYORS "I turned out bus loads for the Bobby Kennedy rally in Camden Convention Hall," Joyce recalled. Joyce probably could have had the county chairmanship that year if he hadn't supported Kennedy. He had the support of most of the county mayors, he recalled. But that's all in the past, and Jim Joyce must look at the future at getting more representation for the Democrats in the county and state government. "There are still more registered Democratic voters than Republicans in Camden County," he said. Beyond this year, there Is the election of all state senators and assemblymen next year, and a good showing this fall will be a right start in those campaigns. NIXON IN TROUBLE' And beyond that, there is the Presidential race in '72. Jim Joyce talked about that optimistically, too. He doesn't feel Presddent Nixon can hold his constituency; that the pressing domestic problems inflation, taxes, pollution will be his undoing. Who will the Democrats run against him? Joyce penciled three names on a yellow legal pad on his desk Sen. Edward Kennedy, Sargent Shriver, New York Mayor John Lindsay one of these three, ihe feels will get the Democratic nod. His reasons for each sound logical and fit in with the common speculation of most Democrats. LIKES KENNEDY "Don't rule out Edward Kennedy," he said despite the Massachusetts Senator's often voiced statements of non-candidacy. "The public has a short memory. If he wins big in Massachusetts this year, he could easily be drafted by the National Convention. "Or John Lindsay might make his move and switch parties . . . But that's three years away, Joyce said, and the more immediate problem, is winning locally Congress, freeholders, county clerk, registrar of deeds. They must come first. And Jim Joyce, Camden County Democratic chairman, is optimistic. 17700 Distributed Horse Show Aids Charity MOORESTOWN, March 14. Moorestown YMCA has announced it ' has distributed $7100 in proceeds from the 25th annual Moorestown Horse Show held in September to 16 area charity organizations. This year's contributions netted, by profits from the largest one-day horse show in the east bring the total doEar amount of charitable contributions to $25,000 since 1945. The largest single contribution was $1750 to the Burlington County YMGA Camp Worth Capital Fund. Grants of $1000 each were also made to Moorestown Senior High School and Lenape High School for scholarships. Shop Mom. & Tues.-Avoidl tfhe CirowdsS Specials Effective thru Sat., Mar. 21,. Quantity Rights Reserved fULL GUARANTEED VARIETY FRESH COMPLETE FOODS STOCK j NO WAITING AT SAME L01V, LOW PRICES These Fresh Meat Items at Pennsauken Only (CENTER-CUT . . . 59c LB.) CHUCK STEAK uSSo.cibhf . . .49H U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF BONELESS 3-CORNEf? ROAST oe - - au ib. U.S. GOV'T. INSPECTED CHICKEN 14 LEGS & BREASTS 38S, Items Below at All Consumers' Markets 'Is', s1 . jfc-wsft-: 4.. 0 LEAN 16 TO 1 8-LBS. AVG. WT. Whole SmoEted Nam . . . DELICIOUS NITTANY SKINLESS FRANKS LB. 2-LB. $29 PKG. '05 Everyday Low Discount Prices I FOOD CLUB COFFEE .BGRSs59e FOOD CLUB CATSUP .'19e ALPO DOG FOOD "."S6 PORK AND BEANS. . . . . ."fXSS? 14e FROZEN ORANGE JUICE. . . 14' KRAFT VELVEETA !:66e JUBILEE WHITE BREAD . .4 l-LB.. 6-OZ.$ 1 LOAVES j I PENNSAUKEN, NEW JERSEY Rt. 130 -Adjacent to the Pennsauken Mart. OJtN MON, TUIS. ft WfO. A.M. TO P.tK THUS FRI. ft SAT. A.M. TO 10 .M. SUNDAY 1 1 A.M. TO P.M. WOODBURY SHOPPING CENTER Westviffe, HJ. at Rt. 47 -next to Atlantic Thrift NOW OPEN MONDAYS 1 0 AM. 'TIL PJW.I TUIS. ft WID. 10 A.M.TO CM. THURS. ft FKL 10 A.M: TO 10 P.M., SAT. 9 AM. TO P JA. SUN. .1 1 AM. TO S PJH. X

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