The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on April 16, 1949 · 13
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The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · 13

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Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 16, 1949
Page:
13
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v - Saturday, April 16, 1949 THE EVENING CITIZEN, OTTAWA, CANADA Page 13 t YPS Meeting At Avonmore Special To The Citizen , AVONMORE With 19 mem bers in attendance, the meetine of the Young People's Society , of St. Andrew's Presbyterian church took the form of a "taffy party" at the home of Mr. an4 Mrs. Clarence Shaver. Prior to fellowshiD hour, a wor ship service was in charge of the. president. Mrs. Clifford Macltae. Assisting in the service were Miss Bertha Lang and Clifford MacRae. The topic, entitled "The Resurrection Women As Witnesses" was given by Miss Mildred Ferguson. During the business period, the turn of $25 was voted to the Presbyterian Peace Memorial Camp at Lancaster in response to an appeal from Rev. J. S. McBride, Montreal, treasurer and campaign chairman of the camp committee. It was announced that the first young people's camp, the Presbyterian Peace Memorial Camp, will be held from June 25 to July 3. The annual Synodical young people's picnic will be held on Dominion Day and on May 2 an impressive service is being arranged. Dedication cf the camp as the memorial of the Synod of Montreal and Ottawa to the men of this synod who gave their lives during World War II will be made. Youth Service For Stittsville Special To The Citizen Stittsville A youth service will be held in St. Andrew's Pres byterian church, Stittsville, on May 11 under the, auspices of the . --- Presbyterian I OunK ppnn p'i Society. Plans were made at the Easter meeting of the PYPS held at the home of Mrs. Lome Pomhild.. Archie Cameron read the rail tn worship and Lawrence Alexander I 4.1 J it . I led the devotional service. A short discussion period fol lowed the reading of the Easter etory. Rev.,Mr, Rainer, Almonte, has TOU "u as guest preacner ior the special service. Prayers will be led by Donald Davidson and i scripture reading by June Allen, Archie Cameron will be in charge. HS Association Hears C. P. Wright EpecU.1 To The Citizen HAWKESBURY The April meeting of the Hawkesbury and District Home and School Association was held in the public school with the president, F. R. Charles, in the chair. The guest speaker was Charles P. Wright, manager cf CBO, Ottawa. Mr. Wright enlightened the meeting on many points connected with broadcasting and explained the problems which had to, be overcome by the CBO in providing national coverage throughout the six time zones, now that Newfoundland has beT come our tenth province. The speaker was tendered a vote of thanks by the president, F, R. Charles. Mrs. E. McKillican Hostess To W.M.S. Special To The Citizen MOOSE CREEK The WMS cf Knox United church held a thank-offering meeting at the home of Mrs. E. A. McKillican, with Mrs. H. Hamilton of Max-Tille as guest speaker. Her subject was "Christian Living." The worship service was conducted by Mrs. Gordon McKer-cher. Miss Cassie Munroe presided and a miscellaneous shower was .planned for a family of newcomers to the church. Also a report was given on improvements to the interior of the church. Refreshments were served by the hostess and members helped in tying a quilt for the coming miscellaneous shower. Travel 70 Miles To Art Classes ARNPRIOR Recreation Director William Gray has announced the local recreation commission will sponsor art classes to be held in the Beattie Service Station building this summer. The noted artist, Kenneth W. Drysdale, of Ottawa, will instruct the pupils, and an art display will be held during the week of May 1-7. Director Gray, said at least five art students would travel to Arnprior from Denbigh, a distance of 70 miles, to attend these classes. WE DO PICTURE Bring In your pictures and let us give you an estimate at no charge. Now Showing la th Little Gallery Exhibition of paintings by FAITH FILES PHOTOGRAPHIC STORES LIMITED S SPARKS ST. rbone 2-5721 2-S722 ' l Dim IDF V 4-9243 Church Receives 1 1 New Members Special To The Citizen MOREWOOD Morewood Un ited church accepted 11 new members by profession of faith at the morning service last Sunday. Rev. W. J. Copsey presided. New members were Jean Car- ruthers, Iva Byers. Frieda Byers, Shirley Faulkner. Marie Irven, Martin Ballantyne, Cecil Dilla-bough. Donald Mattice, Mrs. Bal- lantyne and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hutchinson. The new members were eiven the right hand of fellowship by Hector Carruthers, Walter Stew art, Archie Carruthers, William Irven and Ford Steinburg, elders. Engagements Mr. and Mrs. Norman F. Wilson announce the engagement of their daughter. Norma Frances, to Fit. Lt. James Ivor Da vies, son of the late E. C. Davies and Mrs. Davies of Winnipeg. Marriage to take place at St. Andrew's church in Ottawa, May 7. Mr. and Mrs.' Edgar Lancaster announce the engagement of their daughter, Vera Muriel, to Duncan J. MacArthur of Ottawa, only son of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Mac-Arthur of Hemmingford, Que. The marriage will take place May 14 in Hawthorne United church at 3 p.m. The engagement is announced of Edith Nona, only daughter of Mrs. Neiid and .the late C- W Neild, of Ottawa and Saskatoon, to Gordon. Bernherd, younger son of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Nelson nf Brisco' BC The wedding will take nlnrA' Ttw tl ' ' ' Mr. and Mrs. A. L. MacDonald announce the engagement of their daughter, Elizabeth (Betty) Joan, to Aurele T,arrv T.ehrnn and Mrs, Joseph Lebrun, botfc of it i- - fmtt. . i Ottawa. The marriage will' take place May 7 at 9.30 a.m. in Holy Rosary church Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Champagne of Prescott announce tl - engage- ment of their daughter, Mildred Katherine, to Bernard James, son ---i v miiu, ouii of Mr. and Mrs. C. W Frappier of Ottawa. The marriage will take place in Ottawa May 7. Mr. and Mrs.' Harry Lawton Broadbent announce the engagement of their daughter, Sally Ann, to Robert John Avery, son of Mr. fad Mrs. George Clarke Avery. The wedding will take place May 14 at 2.30 in the afternoon, at Trinity church, Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. p. Daniels, formerly of Karibon, Maine, announce the engagement of their youngest daughter, Edythe, to Gordon, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Shore of Ottawa . Mr. and Mrs. Nicol A. Mackie, Cyrville, Ont., announce the engagement of their daughter, Jean Sylvia, to Andrew Allison, son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Fawcett of Winchester, Ontario. Dr. and Mrs. Atholl McNabb announce the engagement of their daughter, Constance Jean, to Frederick Thompson Graves, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hasbrouck Carson Graves of Grimsby, Ont. The wedding will take place early in June. m The engagement is. announced of Suzanne, daughter of Mr." and Mrs. O. Boulais, to Joseph (Joe), son of Mr. Leopold Genereux of Chelmsford, Ont., and the late Mrs. Genereux. The marriage will take place Easter Monday. Mrs. Mary Laird announces the engagement of her daughter, Janet Kergan, to Cyril Godfrey Welch, second son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Reginald" Welch of London, Eng. The wedding date will be announced later. ACCURACY The accuracy with which we compound your prescription helps your physician and dentist to safeguard your health, j Accurate, weighing and measuring devices, together with our care and skill in using them, assure you of receiving the exact amounts "your doctor prescribes. Don't forget ... THERE ARE 3 COULTER STORES TO SERVE YOU f PHOWI 51418 1 KOtNI TBI M"K 9644 IN rays W.I. Elects Mrs. Steinburg Special To The Citizen MOREWOOD . The annual meeting of the. Morewood Women's Institute was held at the home of the president. Mrs. Ar thur Steinburg, Wednesday after noon, with 32 present. Mrs. S Mattice assisted as secretary. Those who were elected to the new executive are: president. Mrs. A. Steinburg; first vice-president, Mrs. H. Stewart; second vice president, Mrs. D. Runions; secretary, Mrs. S. Mattice; treasurer. Mrs. J. V. Fetterly; district director, Mrs. J. V. Fetterly; secretary-treasurer for Blue Cross, Mrs. Ellis Thompson,- assistant, Mrs. C. Smith; remembrance, Mrs. J. E. Faulkner, and Mrs. William Bar-nett; pianist, Mrs. S. Barrington: program committee. Miss Donalda McLeod, Mrs. D. Runions. Mrs. D. Carcellus, and Mrs. M. Hutch inson; auditors, Mrs. Russell Swerdfeger, and Mrs. Millan Smirle. . Historical research and current events, Mrs. Ellis Tohmpson; public relationship and rnmmimlt activities, Mrs. J. F. Casselman; citizenship and education. Mrs. W. Carlyle, home economics and health, Mrs. Milan Smirle; reso lutions, Mrs. H. Popplewell; agriculture and industries, Mrs. D. Runions. The treasurer reported $210.75 from the Recent Red Cross drive. The roll call was answered by payment of fee and reports were given by .the various conveners. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Frank Casselman, Mrs. Milan Smirle, Mrs. Ralph Steinburg and Mrs. Allen Thompson. Softball Champs Will Get Crests By The Canadian Press OSHAWA The Ontario Ama-ture Softball Association decided yesterday to present championship crests to . all title winners in its minor leagues. The crests, given only to one or two of the top teams in past years, will go to junior and juvenile A, B and C winners and to themidget and bantam titlists. The 300 delegates at the association's 27th annual meeting also set a $400 limit on the expenses to be paid any executive member. In the past, there has been no ceiling. Strictly industrial players in a lower series will not be required from now on to sign industrial certificates. George II. Campbell, sports editor of the Oshawa Times-Gazette, wa3 elected president, succeeding E. A. Simpson, of Kington. Douglas G. Smith, of Toronto, becomes first vice-president, with S. H. Armstrong, of Toronto, as honorary president, and H. K. Champion, of Mount Hope, honor afry vics-president. The Junior B rating, formerly open to towns under 10,000 population, was restricted to the 3,500-10,000 group as was Juvenile B. Towns under 3,500 population may have Junior C teams. It was decided that in future, teams in all championship playoff games must produce playing certificates. -The custom of wearing rings was transmitted by the Greeks and Etruscans to the Romans. Beautify Now At LOWER COST Asphalt and Rubber Tile Floors Rainbow Plastic Wall Tile for Kitchens and Bathrooms Workmanship arfd Material Guaranteed. Free Estimates. LARMAC TILE & BUILDING SUPPLIES 434 Rideau St. 2-5840 KEITH SCOTT Dispensing Optician Medico-Dental Building Prescription sunglasses and modern glasses at moderate prices. Cor. Metcalfe & LaurJer Phone 4-1111 Just Arrived LADIES' GABARDINE SUITS 29-50 BERGS LIMITED ,. 215 RIDEAU ST. National Film Board To Observe Birthday , ' By John McLean .:..' Evening Citizen Staff Writer The National Film Board, Canada's model agency of documentary films is going to have a birthday on Monday, May 2. The NFB, born in those turbulent days leading up to World War II, will be 10 years old. . , The uncertain stripling of 1939 has grown into a lusty fellow with a robust reputation spreadlna; across the face of the earth. In 10 short years, the NFB has- ; become recognized as the "sharpest" film producing unit of its kind in the world, a model which has been studied by the governments of many nations. Explains Job Its Job is a job of interpretation. Film Commissioner Ross McLean puts it this way: - f'Our - job " is to interpret the people of Canada to themselves ,and each other in Canada, and the, Canadian way of life to the world as a whole." i McLean has no qualms about the future. The film board is here tq stay. "The last thing we'll run out of will be ideas," he says. "In a country so varied and vast as Canada, there is a great job to be done in strengthening the common Interest of the people." The role to be played by the Film Board grows with the country. Television will have its part in its future, too. "As television develops, the opportunity for bringing films to the nation will be increased by that much," says Mr. McLean. In February this year, 50 NFB films were televised in the United States. Hundreds of NFB ' productions go ' out over United Kingdom TV sets every year. This Film Board, which now reaches out to nearly 60 nations every year, had its beginning back in 1936 when Mr. McLean, then secretary tc Vincent Massey, Canada's High Commissioner in London, prepared a report on Canadian film production for his boss. A survey of Britain's GPO film unit followed closely on the heels of the Canadian report. Subsequent discussions led to the formation in Canada of .the NFB. Brilliant Director The board's first commissioner was John Grierson, brilliant director of the GPO unit. He was invited to Canada by the Department of Trade and Commerce where he prepared a' report which became the basis 'for the National Film Act of 1939. Mr. McLean, a Manitoba-born Canadian, joined the noard about two weeks after Grierson had set the wheels in motion. He was appointed acting commissioner in October, 1945, when Grierson went back to England to become controller of the film division of the Central Office of Information. In January, 1947, Ross McLean be came formal commissioner of the NFB. - v. ' "'"' - What has the film board done for Canada and Canadians these past 10 years? The question is a difficult one to answer in one short article. However here is a very quick look into the workings of thks , vast organization which stretches across a continent from sea to sea. Actually, it was to meet war time demands that Canada deve- For Active Women Thelma's Washetcrias GLEBE 871 Bank Tel. 5-8131 WEST END 1004 Wellington Tel. 8-8381J Bundle Your Laundry and Come "Workless Washdays" BlackwelVs Weekly Special ANY Children's n n Snow Suit 49 c ANY Prapcs.Dsi;i95c CLEANED & TRESSED 13 Stores to Serve You . choose we turn iou want to pay: We're never too busy for courtesy and service. 112 SPARKS ST. Branch Store. 94 Rideau St. loped in a few years a documentary film organization which plays a leading part in a worldwide expansion of the use of film as a medium of information and education. f ; - J Ross McLean "Interpret To Themselves" At its peak, NFB has produced no less than 310 film subjects and processed . more than 10 million feetof film in a single year. ' Keeps Canada Known And the NFB keeps Canada constantly before the eyes of the world. Reaching out to nearly 60 countries, in a variety of languages, s film board productions maintain a connection with Canada in lands where restrictions have lessened trade; in places where culture and industry are laggard, Canadian ideas projected through NFB productions, lend pace and volume to growth. CLJIH r f XI 4 5i .TV 4 S v i. Bethel Pentecostal Tabernacle The Twentieth Century Church With the First Century Message 379 Waverley Street (3 doors TlS The Evening citizen OllaivciJ jlamilij lfewSpaper The board has produced its films in Dutch, Chinese, Danish, Italian, German. Portugese, Spanish, Swedish and Ukrainian versions of the original French and English language films. NFB has its own offices in London, New York, Chicago and Mexico City. Egyptians, Turks and Australians are top NFB fans. In short, the National Film Board is bringing Canada to the world. Not the least important part of NFB work is that which comes under the head "Community Film Services in Canada." During the war, the documentary motion picture was -enlisted to make clear the "mobilization of ideas." Price control and rationing, wage control, the fixing of rents and the freeezing of labor all found explanation in films shown on small screens in factories, ' trade union halls and the country school houses where farmers gathered. 200 Councils Film Commissioner McLean has continued and developed this pattern of production and distribution begun in 1939. Today there are more than 200 community film councils in Canada and 157 rural non-theatrical film circuits. Distribution operates as far north as the Mackenzie river and the Arctic,- as far west as Vancouver Island and east to the Magdalen Islands in the lonely reaches of the Atlantic. Through films, Canada's communities are expanding their view of themselves and thereby their interest in the world. Because of the films, the communities have caught the significance of a richer, broader experience. Happy Birthday, NFB! Ulster Woman Given Eire Post DUBLIN A member of the Northern Ireland parliament has been appointed to the health advisory committee of Eire, it was announced yester- H day. Dr. Eileen M.. Hickey, in- dependent representative for Queen's University, is the first member of the Northern Ireland parliament ever to be named to an official post in Eire. IV liTrl StaifA Awothet Week! Your Opportunity to Hear This Leading Canadian, Evangelist! Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m., and Every Night Next Week at 8! Sunday School 9.45 a.m. Open Session with Rev Clarence Sawyer speaking and Harold Rutledge at the Marimba. HAROLD RUTLEDGE, Marimbist i - ALL WELCOME! ' ' ft m east of Bank) Rev. usiness of j"WO WEEKS ago, The Evening Citizen began publishing, on Saturdays, a series of three articles under the general heading of "This Business of Living" by Russell McGillivray. Public reaction tc these articles has been so enthusiastic that arrangements have been completed to extend the series indefinitely. Don't miss these thought-provoking articles every Saturday in Speculate Over Events In Bulgaria LONDON Western diplomats yesterday made a new study of Russia's relations with her Balkan satellites in the light of the announcement that Bulgarian Fi-emlcr Georgi Dimltrov Is visiting Russia. There were three conflicting lines of speculation: Has Dimitrov actually given up control over Bulgaria? Has he. as the Communists say, gone to Russia for medical treatment? Or have the Kremlin rulers of the Communist world called him on the carpet, possibly to explain how it was possible for nationalistic tendencies to develop in Bulgaria? There were scraps of evidence tending to support all three theories.' Informed circles in Sofia derided speculation abroad that Dimitrov may have retired either as premier or as head of the Bulgarian Communist party. The health angle speculation runs like this: .Dimitrov, 66 and a veteran of rough and tumble Communist battles of the last four decades, is understood to have been in poor health for some time. Western newspaper men admitted to Sofia last month to cover the spy trial of 15 Protestant pastors learned that Dimitrov has heart trouble and tuberculosis of the skin. The announcement of the Bulgarian Communist central committee Thursday said that Dimitrov had been given "home leave" and had gone to the Soviet Union for medical treatment. Although he is a Bulgarian by birth, the term "home leave" is not far-fetched in this case. Dimitrov was granted Russian citizenship in 1934 after he was released by the Germans whom he had defied in the famous Reichstag fire trial. AW YE Kenneth Haystead, Pastor Living" Giii 1 l' -1 r T. C S. Founded 1865 A BOARDISG SCHOOL in the Country for Boys from nin ta eightpen years of age. Srparnte Junior School for boys under fourteen. t ENROLMENT The enrolment in the Senior School is limited to 175 bovs. and in the Junior School to 1o boy. Nearly all classes sre restricted to twenty or less members. For five years places bave been taken many months in advance; there axe only a few vacancies left for next September. Boys are now entered through 1935. f SCHOLARSHIPS Memorial Scholarships to the value of J.SOO a year are offered for annual competition. Candidates write tke regular entrance examinations at the beginning of May. BURSARIES More than twenty bursaries of varying amounts are awarded annually to deserving boys. These are endowed bursaries, andthose given by the Old Hoys' Association, the Ladies Guild, and other friends of the School. Further information u i!l be gladly gitrn on request to the Headmaster, PHILIP KETCHTM. M.A, Trinity College School PORT HOPE, ONTARIO Goldstein Bros. Electrical Contractors Install Now! WATER HEATERS 1000 and 3000 watts 177 NEPEAN ST. 4-2975 12 in. Rakes 98c 4.95 50 Ft. Rubber Hose Torontow Hardware 296 Oalhousie St. 3-5G49 LUXURY TAX REMOVED on Diamonds, Watehes and Jewellery BUT NOW I flMilU I DIAMONDS 82 Sparks St. 2-6530 AUTO GLASS Glass of All Kinds MIRRORS AUTOMOBILE FIGURED FLATE & WINDOW GLASS EASTERN GLASS CO. G. SEGLTN. Prop. 284 Dupuls St.. Easttfew 5-0452 DLVNTEE STYLE Tendersweet HAMS -59c at your Affiliated Neighborhood Grocer HAVE YOU TRIED Bcndix Automatic Home Laundry Just Set It and Forget It. $279.50 & $299.50 TERMS ARRANGED BRODER ELECTRIC 785V& Bank Ft. Gifts ior Every Occasion BREEfl-ORRGOIl-f G cHiNcsc oirr SHOP 167 Sparks SL V

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