Canadian Jewish Review

Canadian Jewish Review
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Title: Canadian Jewish Review

Full text: 6 THE CANADIAN JEWISH REVIEW FEBRUARY 17. 1961 Save at 47 branches open every evening from 7 to 8 o'clock and every day from 10 to 3 MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY ¦ MONTREAL DEATHS sol schwartz, of montreal, died suddenly in miami beach, florida, on sunday, january 22. he is survived by his wife, mrs. molly cohen schwartz; a son, peter; four brothers: jack, dr. hyman, and william, all of montreal; and charles, of st. louis, missouri; and two sisters: mrs. irving fich-man (lillie): and miss zelda schwartz, both of montreal. funeral services, took place from paperman's. rabbi david roth officiated. burial was at chevra ka-disha-bnai jacob cemetery. Aviv, Israel; Wilfred (Bob), of London, England; four daughters: Mrs. Sydney Engel (Bertha), 826B Lacadie Boulevard; Mrs. Hyman Wisenthal (Dorothy), 841 Davaar Avenue; Mrs. Leon Rubinfeld (Phillippa), 8610 Champagneur Avenue; Mrs. Samuel Stelman (Jacqueline), 8653 Wiseman Avenue; and eleven grandchildren: Yuval, and Yael, children of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie 'Rayner; Godfrey, son of Wilfred Rayner; David and Frema En^el; Irvin, Elaine, and Adeena Wisenthal; Michael, and Adela Rubenfeld; and Warren Stelman. Funeral services took place from Paperman's. Dr. Chaim N. Denburg, Rabbi, officiated. Burial was at Poale Zedek Cemetery. Shiva was held at 8255 L'Acadie Boulevard. Isadore Rayner, 2780 Darlington Place, died suddenly on Saturday, January 21. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Millicent Vetchinsky Rayner; two sons: Leslie, of Tel Louis Dresner, of Miami Beach, Florida, died on Thursday, January 19. he is survived by his wife, Mrs. Irene Dresner; two daughters: Mrs. Michael Stevens MULTI-BLENDING This is to certify that Dow Ale is brewed by the exclusive Cool Control process. This process is continually tested, t hereby ensuring uniform hifh quality. Dr. ft. H. WoJbce ocvcfsff onsty caafcal ONLY DOW IS COOL CONTROL BRIWID (Doris), of Sao Paulo, Braiil: Mrs. Leonard Lubltch (Judy), of Miami Beach, Florida;.four grandchildren: Robert, and Michelle Lubltch; Betty, and Nickie StevenB; his father, Shulim Dresner, of Miami Beach, Florida; three brothers: Harry, 5311 Esplanade Avenuei Montreal; Abe. of Brooklyn, N. Y.; Max, of Bronx, ,N. V.; and two sisters: Mrs. J. Kupietaky (Fanny), of Long Island, N. Y.j and Airs. M. Schauber (Dina), 6730 Wilderton Avenue, Montreal. He was the son of the late Mrs. Rivkah Dresner. Burial took place in New York. cards OF thanks Mrs, Fanny Bigler Dansky, 4417 Walkley Avenue, the widow of Harry Dansky, died on Tuesday, January 31. She is survived by two sons: Joseph, of that address; Karl, of Canton, Ohio: a daughter, Mrs. Leo Lewis (Birdie), of Long Island, N. Y.; two grandchildren: Peter and Rona Lee, children of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Dansky; two brothers: Avrum Bigler, 6506 Hutchison Street; Jack Bigler, 4361 Linton Avenue; and two sisters: Mrs. Sarah Wiselberg, 4900 Rose-dale Avenue; and Mrs. Hyman Ribkoff (Rose), 4035 Mackenzie Avenue. Funeral services took place from Paperman's. Dr. Solomon Frank, Rabbi, officiated. Burial was at the Russian Polish Cemetery. Mrs. Annie Phillips Bavitch, 4625 Grand Boulevard, the widow of Berel Bavitch, died at the Montreal General Hospital, on Monday, January 30. She is survived by a son, Lazarus, 3170 Tremblay Street; three daughters: Mrs. Frank Gabbe (Bella), 5015 Borden Avenue; Mrs. Gustave Sherman (Phyllis), 6686 Randall Avenue; Miss Sarah Bavitch; four grandchildren: Beryl and Mark Sherman; Bernice and Arlene Bavitch; two brothers: Lazarus Phillips, Q. C., 48 Belvedere Road; Horace Phillips, 6 St. Viateur Street West; and two sisters: Mrs. Rose Geffin, 3865 St. Kevin Avenue; and Mrs. Jessie Shugarman, of Ottawa, Ont. Funeral services took place from Paperman's. Rabbi Israel Hausman officiated. Burial was at Adath Jeshurun Hadrath Kodesh Cemetery. Boris Ofshitzer, 5582 Hutchison Street, the widower of Mrs. Leah Adelson Ofshitzer, died in Miami Beach, Florida, on Monday, January 9. He is survived by a son, Abe, 5262 Weptbury Avenue; a daughter, Mrs. Issie Pinsky (Rose), 5682 Hutchison Street; and five grandchildren: Susan Ofshitzer; and Rhona, Brenda, Lee, and Leon Pinsky. Funeral services took place from Paperman's. Dr. Solomon Frank, Rabbi, officiated. Burial was at the Nusach Haori Cemetery. Albert Tulin (Tolchinsky). 4067 St. Urbain Street, widower of Mrs. Pearl Tolchinsky. He is survived by three sons: Barney, of Montreal; Harry, 6609 Cote St. Luc Road; Philip, 5985 Souart Avenue; a daughter, Miss Florence Tulin, 4067 St. Urbain Street; two grandsons; Dr. Norman Lawrence Tulin, of Oran, Algeria; and Melvin Tulin, of Montpelier, France, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tulin; a great-grandson, Stephen, son of Dr. and Mrs. Norman Tulin; three brothers: William, Louis, and Morris; and two sisters, all of Hartford, Conn. Funeral services took place from Paperman's. Rabbi S. Herschorn officiated. Burial was at the Hebrew Sick Benefit Society Cemetery. RAYNER: The family of the late Isadore Rayner wish to thank their relatives and friends for the many acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy shown them during their recent bereavement. The Rayner Family. AVRASIN: The family of the late Mrs. M. Avrasin (Feiga), wish to thank their many relatives and friends for the many acta of kindness and expressions of sympathy shown them during their recent bereavement in the death of their beloved mother. BIRTHS Born, to Mr. and MrB. Harold Bergen (nee Marlene Kronick), 2750 Bedford Road, on January 6, at the Jewish General Hospital, a daughter, Elaine Janet; granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Bergen, 4960 Bourret Avenue; and of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kronick, 5891 Decelles Avenue. Born, to; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Frost (nee Mildred Lerner), 1325 Atlantic Avenue, on December 29, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, a sister of Lloyd, aged two and one-half years; granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Lerner, 4865 Fulton Street; and of the late Mr. and Mrs. L. Frost. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Nadler (nee Muriel Lepofsky, formerly of Norwalk, Conn.), 6241 Trans Island Avenue, on January 24, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, a daughter, Diane Linda; sister of Sharon, aged one year; nineteenth grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Nadler, 6247 Trans Island Avenue; and second grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lepofsky, of Norwalk, Conn. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Norman A. Shulman (nee Froma Takef-man), 1438 Franklyn Drive, on January 19, at the Jewish General Hospital, a son, Eric Jeffrey; frandson of Mr. and Mrs. Alex hulman, 4718 Maplewood Avenue; and of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Takefman, 151 Dufferin Road; great-grandson of Mrs. Daisy Rosenberg, of Los Angeles, Cal. Godparents are Dr. andf Mrs. A. Shulman, 4760 Fulton Avenue, great-uncle and great-aunt Joseph Ta-kefman, uncle, held the baby during the ceremony. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Freger (nee Rose Samuels), 3900 Bouchette Avenue, on January 16, at the Jewish General Hospital, a son, Stewart Wallace; grandson of Mr. and Mrs. B. Samuels, 2944 Bedford Road; and of the late Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Freger. Godparents are Mr. and Mrs. Isai Swei-bel. 4262 Isabella Avenue, uncle ana aunt. Mr. Samuels, grandfather, held the baby during the ceremony. Born, tp Mr. and Mrs. E. Goldstein (nee Rona Ravitsky), 4829 Plamondon Avenue, on January 19, at the Royal Victoria Hospital, a daughter, Patricia Lynn; sister of Rhonda Janice, aged two and one-half years; granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Ravitsky, 5425 Trans Island Avenue; and of Mr. and Mrs. I. Goldstein, 5381 Garland Place; great-granddaughter of Mrs. L. Resnick, 5202 Hutchison Street. . Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Israel Goldstein (nee Carole Salonin), 7523 Euclid Road, on January 12, at the Jewish General Hospital, a is one of only three English-language weekly consumer magazines in all of Canada with Audit Bureau of Circulations Membership. The others are TIMI and TV GUIDE QUEBEC - ONTARIO THE MARITIMES daughter, Tammi; granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldstein, 1923 Clinton Avenuej and of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Salonin, 4877 Carlton Avenue; great-grand^ daughter of Mrs. C. Salonin, of Montreal. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Butters (nee Lila Rosentraub), 2716 Darlington Place, on January 18. at the Jewish General Hospital, a son, David; brother of Gail, aged one year; grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Z. Rosentraub. 1620 Van Home Avenue; and of Mr. and Mrs. H. Butters, 3804 Kent Avenue, who are the godparents, Mr. Rosentraub held the baby during the ceremony. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Elie Salomon (nee Claire Miller), 3440 Bedford Road, on January 15, at the Jewish General Hospital, a daughter, Selina; granddaughter of Mrs. Stella Miller, of Hamilton, Ont., and the late Jack Miller; and of the late Mr. and Mrs. Elie Salomon. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Jason (nee Lucy Fabian, formerly of Windsor, Ont), 8312 Dyonnet Avenue, on February 8, at the Jewish General Hospital, a daughter, Etta; granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Jason, 5139 Notre Dame de Grace Avenue; and of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Fabian, of Windsor, Ont. Sun Life Reports Outstanding Sales; Increase In Assets Canadians and Americans would do well to remember at all times that interdependence is the key to their relations with one another, George W. Bourke/ president of the Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada, said at the 90th annual meeting of policyholders, in Montreal. Mr. Bourke reported an outstanding year for Sun Life in 1960, with sales of more than one billion dollars of life insurance to a total in force by the company of $9,573 millions. Assets increased $82 million to $2,-389 million. Devoting the major part of his address to Canada's economic prospects, Mr. Bourke recommended the expansion of Canadian secondary industry and had some words of caution to say on Canada-U.S. relations. But he added that the economic outlook was not critical, in spite of the fact that the Canadian mood had temporarily lost its buoyancy and optimism. The problem between Canada and the United States, he said, is one of interdependence. Canada owes much of its present standard of living to the United States and depends on the U.S. for export markets, capital and technical knowledge. The U.S. depends on Canada for its largest single export market and supply of essential materials. "There is now an opportunity for Canada to take the initiative in attempting to review all aspects of Canada-U.S. relations . . . especially important at a time when a new administration in Washington is reconsidering American foreign and economic policy. The Canadian government has a clear responsibility to formulate and follow a co-ordinated approach to trade and investment policy — objectives stated clearly and publicly. I commend also an extension of the constructive work of analysis and comment by various committees formed for the purpose of exploring points of friction between the U.S. and Canada." Over-preoccupation with the problem of Canada's dependence on foreign capital has dangers, Mr. Bourke said. "We must beware lest international investors, discouraged and puzzled by the confusions in Canadian attitudes, should lose interest in Canada. Canada's foreign friends need repeated reassurance by the government that Canada has no inten- tion whatever of retreating into economic Isolation.1' Mr. Bourke said the greatest challenge to Canada's future growth is the expansion of a profitable secondary manufacturing industry, which. will require a highly skilled work force, an ex-panding and broadly based program of Canadian . research and more effective incentives for new and existing industries to develop and market new products protected by Canadian patents and with worldwide marketing rights. Mr. Bourke called for a firm control over Canadian industrial costs and prices by increasing productivity and by moderating significantly the scale of demands Canadians make on the economy) He said these were essential if the burden of taxation is to be reduced, and spoke of the high level of taxation as "one of the chief obstacles to an early resumption of a satisfactory rate of saving and growth." Speaking of the Bank of Canada, Mr. Bourke said it is time to re-examine the policymaking processes of the Bank and the adequacy of the tools at its disposal. "It could be useful to enquire into means of implementing a smoother functioning of the capital markets and of improving the lines of communication between the Bank and the business and financial communities, so that Bank policy and the reasons for it may be better appraised and appreciated." EPITAPH FOR AN UNKNOWN (Continued from Page Five) Time, of a sudden, re-assumed meaning; was re-installed in its proper place; its wings, like a huge propeller, began to take up their rhythmical beat. The little woman even stole a glance at a calendar while she was cleaning an office. Surely, if the Allies really were approaching, the war would soon be over. How soon? Maybe in time for her child's birthday? Child? Her daughter would be thirty. No, perhaps that was asking too much. Maybe in time for her own? It was a month away, her seventieth birthday. The little woman's contemplations were rudely, roughly, noisily interrupted by a guard shouting her name. She gazed up at him, stunned, bewildered — she did not, could not understand. They would not want to send her off — they needed* her here — she was useful here . . . Unknown to her, a horror-stricken "Why?" escaped her bloodless lips. But the guard had heard. Slightly bored, perhaps, and obviously eager to get his allotted task done and over with and get back to his card game, he even took time out for a civil answer: "It's your turn; we now proceed alphabetically". An hour later the van with its freight of despairing humanity rattled toward its destination, to one of the points of no return. The little woman knew this was the end. Incredulous, numbed, her senses took in, for what she knew to be irrevocably the last time, the beauty of spring. From some source unknown she mustered the strength to whisper, through clenched teeth, to her companions: "Don't cry; soon now we shall be liberated, very soon . . ." They were — the very next day, from their earthly torments, in an Auschwitz gas chamber. There were hundreds like them; thousands, millions, — six millions, to be statistically correct. The day was May 7th, 1945. The next day's sun rose on the allied troops marching through Germany. The little woman was my mother. This story is from the Liberal Jewish Monthly, of London, England. Children's Comps DERRY 13th Season of Londonderry, Vermont SOYS • GIRLS S to 16 - cttnnto pouin na - xs.oo© ft- tirr. all water sport*: water skiing. «*. private spring-fed lake, 1 waterfronts — all land sports — golf. rifkry. t«aala, bimud, ba*k«tball he. horseback riding owm corrala-trada! ah paaac* draaaatfc tccfcikflk* a skill* ia oar tumid tiaatalinj tmra wark-bowhut. natore. bolfer sk*um», scki*« * eketnmies. arte. craft*, du« katie, Tmtram***, 1w« work c.i.t., ca.per waiter. trip*. pio»««riar. tatoria*. cakaral ctaatftt proeraa*. 8«parau apoejahaa* ft fry oroa> - modcra fadhtja* - dfcury u«i - raautat doctor * ni 270S Bedford ROSI PAUL., Rd., Montreal, Quo. - M. 7-3113 Hi

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(n.d.). Canadian Jewish Review. Retrieved from http://www.multiculturalcanada.ca/node/125794

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"Canadian Jewish Review." Multicultural Canada. N.p. n.d. Web. 19 December, 2014.

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"Canadian Jewish Review." Multicultural Canada. n.d. http://www.multiculturalcanada.ca/node/125794