The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 27, 1964 · Page 3
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August 27, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 3

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Ottawa, Canada
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Thursday, August 27, 1964
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Page 3
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Hon. Drew Gets First QTF Fellowship " Hon. George A. Drew Wed. ' aetday wat the firtt recipient r.of a Fellowship Award of the '."-Onurib Teachers' Federation at sta Twentieth Anniversary celebration! in Ottawa. , At premier of .the province and Its Minister of Education. Jt was he who, lit 1t44, guided i the ' Teaching Profession Act through the Ontario Legislature ' 'with unanimous vote. The " patting of this act gave rite. to the federation as It new exists. In paying tribute Co Mr. . Drew, the current president of the federation. Reg. A. Cozeni. referred to him as the "Godfather .of the organisation" and fell .Was "most fitting that the anniversary 'celebration should take place at the first oppor tunity after Mr. Drew's return from public service.', la addition to Mr. Drew. S2 other members of the federa tion received Fellowship .Awards. These recipients were ' -thoSe who were active fat the ' eerly struggles of the fed era Hon. Early Autumn Reaves Due Pro T Tourists and Ottawa residents .who may have wondered why ,he trees have started to change color so early can rest assured that nothing too mysterious Is going on deep dowa in the soil. , Current favorite theory of tree men Is that the early turning Is caused by last year's, drought . which would leave very little . water among the deep rooted trees. ! 1 THuksi Th;e Ottawa Journal PAY, AUGUST 27, 1964 , Martin at Principals' Parley 1) V rr H AO-.- C V 'Blaze Trails, ' Teachers Told '? 7 ,' - r 9 l. ' ' M. , I ..-. -V - f'Y -.' V f 1 1 'It'Ax 1-. 1 ej V, , ,y f , , i RECEIVES FELLOW Georte Drew, former Canadian hlch commiuioner In London, receives the first Fellow of the lUrio Teachers' Federation at the 20th anniversary meeting in Ottawa Wednesday from the federation'! firtt president Norman McLtod of Toronto. Fifty other member were alto awarded Fel low s for their work over the years. . J iCtviouraal Wlraphotoi DO-IT-YOURSELF MACHINES (By The CP) External !' Tht Curriculum Affairt Minuter Martin called : which it let than a on Canadian teacliert Wednet-ibat tet up II commitieea to day night to blue new trailt in look at tome of the more mankind, to today the teacher stands as the great symbol. . GREATEST ADVENTURE' "Once again you are called upon lo be the real trail blu er! in perhaps the greatest hu man adventure of all timet, the spreading ' of knowledge and wisdom throughout the globe." Mr. Martin welcomed the cooperation of provincial education authorities in advancing hit external aid office'! foreign teaching program. - There'! no more room for the rugged individual. He'i going to have to adapt hit personality to that of othen in the work i n g .World. That! what Dr. J. H. R. Morgan, director of the Ontario Curriculum Institute told conference delegates. , He said secondary schools would have to step up emphasis in their .curricula on social sciences, and curriula are go ing to have to become broader and more elastic. May Get Onto rio Trial Run Ontario may. soon be the' scene of a test program for the latest, teaching technique programmed instruction, it was indicated hire Wednesday.; " Interest has been expressed at the Board of Governors meeting of the Ontario Teach- Security Reports 'Exaggerated' QUEBEC1 (CP) Authorities here say reports about security measures being taken for the visit Oct Mill of the Queen are being greatly exaggerated. Col. J. P. Martin, of plans for the visit, said In an Interv lew Wednesday "there has been an awful tot of too talk about MM to l.tN But a distinctioa watat being drawn in these reports between aciuaf secartty forces RCMP provincial police, municipal police and other forces and troops who would plsy a "tour tesy" role. , - v.- Troops would line the streets as the Queen passed. Col. Martin said, but this was "a matter of courtesy, it's done anywhere." , ..,,, ..!.' RCMP fnspector J. A. Nsdon. chairman of a police committee making security plans (or the visit, said "we don't know our selves" bow many mea will i tually be involved in security ert' Federatioa in this new . teaching, method which can;, utilize machinet or texts in self taught concept of learn? ing. ( Although looking official sanction of the Board, Ian Fife. . chairman of she Program 'instruction Committee said be has received the sanction of the Board to "negotiate" with a school board In Metropolitan Toronto tor the institution of a large Kale pilot program. W SCARBOROt v Although the actual school board involved has not been named, the Scarboro School Board has asked Its research branch to examine the possibility of instituting such a project: . Ontario Minister of Educa lion William G. Davis said at the conference, today- he wilt "give more thought", to the suggestion that there be a grade 14 in Ontario. . A' Federatioa, committee is expected to recommend that a Grade 14 be established. Mr. Davit, when asked to comment on the recommenda' tion, said he was "quits pre pared to bear the views of the Ontario Teachers' Federatioa on this matter."'' ' "However" he added, "there are several matters in' the report of the committee deal ing with Grade 13 which re quire further study and these may have tome bearing." The Board is scheduled to deal with this matter today.! r Cf -I.II "'' 7 ""TilTrT ""'' C -,---'--'' ' v. V ... i-'w-sWlv'Wt.rits Lk,'t.aaiji'V.kS,'i.VVV.WWU.'sx Inttitule. Such tuccett-ieekin worked year old, m a tlow-moving' tociety, but it Cut Mail Privileges (By The CP) Postmaster General Nicholson said in Commons Wednesday he has issued an order prohibiting the use of Canadian postal services by the National White American Party, for material mailed from abroad or in Canada. He again asked MPs as he did several weeks ago to give him any envelopes showing the ' origin of anti-racial or anti-re-, ligious propaganda.1 Alfred D. Hale (PC Wellington South) asked whether a law could be enacted requiring; propaganoa mailers to snow a return address. Mr. Nicholson I said post office officials have ; consulted the Justice depart- ment on a number of steps that I might be taken. Brewer Park" , Arena Will i Cost $310,000 ' The city's new Brewer Perk Arena it going to cost S310.M. Board of Control was told Wednesday. Original estimate for the arena was S2M.0M but the extra cost is needed to provide footings to support the building over the unstable soil tn the area. The new arena is to be built at a Winter Works project and tenders for' it are to be called at soon at details are announc for IM44S Winter Works. The board was alto told It will have to spend extra money because of poor footing found in excavations under way for the new Riverside Hospitah Contractors found an area had been . filled with refuse which had to be removed to find firm ground for the hos pital. ' - DOUBLING NUMBER OF HS PRINCIPALS Eastern Ontario to Get Pri ncipq Is - Training Centre Plans la double, the number of secondary school principals being trained annually in Ontario were announced in Ottawa Wed-j oetday. i - .. ( ,., Norman Sl t c'o, , Assistant Superintendent of Secondary Schools, with the Department of Education, told delegates to the sixth annual Ontario Secondary School Head Masters Association conference that 160 will be trained m two centres starting next year.'. Up to now only M have been KEY SPEECHES BY UK; CANADA AUSTRALIA trained at universities at either London or Kingston. ,' ' ' . r EASTERN ONTARIO CENTRE Mr. Stsco said one centre would be in Western Ontario and the other In Eastern Ontario but did not specify the exact location!. The .course will last , four weeks,, instead of fiv as in tht past. ; Also, be said, ! per cent of those to be trained from now on may hold Ontario graduate diplomas from private schools. Previously this wat not dona. May Spell Out Education Aid Today For Needy Commqhwealth Nations (l The CF) - Pledges of (mMd-uo educational aid to the developing countries of the Commonwealth may be given today. ''" ' ' -" "; . : Major addresses to the third Commonwealth education conference were to be delivered by the delecates for the Common wealth's three most advanced countries Britain.: Canada ami 'Australia. v , .Delegates from developin Africa and Alia itava ai-swndw indicated they expect to receive a favorable response to their Bleat tor more assistance. . particularly n teacher training and technical education. j , Tm form of aid the more do ve looed countries are prepai b) offer may be spelled Out In speech! by Sir Edwarfl noyie, Britain's education and science minister, Paul Martin, Canada's external affairs minister, and Sir Allen Brown, deputy Australian high commissioner m London, : j OTHER TO REPLV Presenting the ease for developing countries will be rep resentatives from Nigeria. Mai' aytia, - Pakistan , and Western Samoa. -"I. ' ' ' For the last two days the conference has been In closed com mittee sessions.' Progress reports" of the deliberations so far ware expected to be made to day.' -j,... , . f. ., Wednesday, various African delegates expressed their confi dene that more "aid will be flowing their wajK as a result of the two-week meeting here. H. B. M. Chlpembera, educa- tion minister tor newly . independent Malawi, said the African country already has received Informal offers of teachers and scholarships. MONEY NEEDED Aja Nwachuku, Nigeria fed eral education minister, said his country's greatest ' need Is in technical education and he looked for financial assistance. B. P. Kiwanuka. chief Inspector of schools for Uganda, said his country also was seeking mora teaching staff and finan cial aid. Mr. Chipembere said in an In terview - the ' conference had been particularly rewarding as a forum for exchange of views. '"It's very valuable for us that this conference has taken place so soon after mdepend- (July' y. when for the A- first time we are faced with crucial problems upon ear graduation tram colonial sta- m," be said. . , ' - "Now we have only our own resources to rety on, and no longer a mother country to help US." .. ' " because of the limit oo the numbers allowed at on train ing centre.'!;". Most high school principals in Ontario are qualified, be said. but a number of vice-principals are not, So the two courses will help alleviate that situation, too. under the new set-up a pro spective principal will take the first year course. He will be granted an interim secondary tchool ' principal's certificate type "B". which will allow him to be vice-principal anywhere or a prinipal In a school with less than Ma pupils, or in special vocational school. After two years' successful work, lbs principal may apply to a a v e it made permanent, Mr. Sisco said. SECOND COURSE For the principal who wants to raise hit qualifications, be may take a second course, then he will receive a type "A" cer tificate which wll allow him to be a principal la any school. Mr. Sisco suggested that the principals help take the lead in future educational progress. He said there were "radical changes" in she offing in the department's educational set up, but said be could not elaborate on them as yet ' SPORTSWEAR "PANTINO" Stretrk SMats m aiuas , - . - SmI Skirt . . ... Mw ra Ska , - V Kw ki auck " ( r f - ..tJkarn llmM ' BtLLrVGS BRIDGE PLAZA f M ktVVWl,s.kSi 733,7841 - won't do today, he said, adding : thai a number cf people in high ; "" tpreading knowledge abroad presting educational problemt, nu mn mwcirh at iniuv wi ; humanity'i interdependence. He told the Ontario Second ary School Headmastert' JujI at your profettion throughout the aget hat represented hope and progress for univertitiei are ing world, becomes more I blurred, he visualizes schooling oeing interrupted with periods of work and then resumed. The trend is beginning today with more adults going back to school. "We have bumbled through so far." he said, but dire conse quences will result if we con. the ; tinue to do' so in the modern world, v;,5ft.r : .li j j tu... aj . i; v ' . The Institute it made up o( ; iney warn VVr ' univertity profetwrt. i c a oo I; wmething that give, i h e m ; V'V' 1 Lv - - teachert. mtptort, tuperm-1 ""fon. he ...d AW 'fTP ,VN tendentt and trutleea. ( The dayt of tending a non- VVT . I "' 3 JVi'' " f Dr. Morgan taid educatorr academically minded stud n t 'Y;; '.'t'1, (If ?'(. ire tallowing lSth century think- j oul 10 ork Often -( - 4jv j .1 If- : . 1 ing. So far. people have been ' '" work to go (o. he t f ll aJi? !' A l .7. j .VL told rfclMal. y f 1 job tuccett. whether that it At the demarcation line be- V ;'Tf ' what they really warned qr-noU'l tween the tchool. and the work- ! . 'r: yfi ins m e mam m BBstkasH-. -If v -l A FAN OF THE MOUNTIES . RCMP Sgl. William Campbell talks about Parliament Hill and Ottawa's tiglUs with Andy Williams during a visit by the finger to watch the Changing of the Guard. The Exhibition Grandstand Show ttar Was impressed by the tiie of "Mounties." , 'Jutjnul Photo br Dominion Wtl EXHIBITION " AT OUR STORE This year to rive you even greater value we are holding our sale only in our store thereby saving the expense of . a costly booth at the exhibition grounds. General Electric 23" TV Lowboy f la IT f.t Mfr$ Suggested Price ..31 9.95 Your Present TV 90.00 EXHIBITION SALE You get the full football picture on a General Electric 1965 Picture Tube. Features heavy duty chassis with power transformer for longer tube life. 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