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32 TRAIN FOR NEW POSTS Beginning foreign language training prior to Army posting abroad are IX -Col Frank Klenavic. 48, of Toronto, left, and Lt.-Col. Albert J. Abbot of Ottawa and Halifax. Col. Klenavic, now deputy-director of infantry at Canadian Forces Headquarters, will assume the position of military attache in Poland. Col Abbott, currently a controller in the national survival attack warning system at Carp, will become military attache to the USSR. They will study languages at the tri-aervice language training school in Eastview. , TSE Studying Central Stock Depository TORONTO (CP) - The Tor-onto Stock Exchange said Friday it is actively studying the possibility of establishing. cen usning, cen- rtAhairs! irerest in thi trai depositor, ( Marshal StearV man said: "Our Inter! matter has been given added impetus by the recent decision of the New York stock exchange to adopt tiich a system." With a central depository, stock certificates would be held tn the depository in safe keep ing and the transfer of securities would be accomplished by movements of account entries, rather than the physical movement of stock. The depository would be an optional convenience for stockholders. Mr. Stearns said the matter has been under review for number of years. BUILD N-STTE PAPEETE, Tahiti (JPi Preliminary construction on France's nuclear lest site in he Pacific ' should be com pleted in 18 months, a French military information officer nid Friday. By THE CANADIAN PRESS FRIDAY. Aug. 28,- 1M4 The Commons debated the 1&4-65 ejiinVftei of the industry And defence production departments.' ffpr5vinjl tfadser ftor! industry. I ,t. v X Arrred D. Hales tPC Well- mgton South) said, the Indus- uy department is' a piece of ' government empire-building. George ;H. Doucett (PC Lanark) said the sire of the department's staff- is out of all proportion to its work. Industry Minister Drury said tax incentives for depressed areas are generating $345,000,004 In private investment. Arnold Peters (NDP Tim-Iskaming) called for some effort to bring new industries to Northern Ontario mining towns. Justice Minister Favrean said the government plans legislation to curb1 fraudulent bankruptcies. MONDAY, Aug. tt The Commons meets at I p.m. for the 17th day of the flag debate. The Senate stands adjourned until Sept. IS. Parliament At a Glance THE OTTAWA JOURNAL SATURDAY, AUGUST 29. 1964 rwSH our problem IN GRADE 13 V - 'jl ssssajirr-'l' OTF Board Holds Closed Session Ontario Teachers' Federation Board of Governors went into an in-camera session Friday to hash out the relationship problem between the federation and various provincial school boards. When the meeting was over, officials freely discussed the matter. , The background of the problem relates to the fact that the various affiliates of the Federation, while they have authority to negotiate salary for their respective members, do not have any real disciplinary powers if and when a teacher ignores their policy to wards a board usually on matters of salary. This vital disciplinary power lies with the Federation itself. Therefore the various affiliates are at thi mercy of the Federation in making their policy effective. , MAIN POWERS The Federation' has two Federal jGpv't Surplus Hits $439,600000 Jj(iy Vki t,r rThe federal government'' financial operations ran up a surplus of 141,-00.000 during the first four months of the current fiscal year compared with a $52,100,-000 surplus in the same period last year. Finance Minister Gordon reported Friday night in his monthly financial statement. In July, latest month re ported, the surplus was $84,400,-000 on revenues totalling MIS,-900.000 and Spending of $547.-500.000. Last year the July surplus was $33,000,000. For the April-July period this year revenues were $2,407,500,-000 and spending $l,M7.tO0.000. A year earlier the figures were $1,S3,200.0M for revenue; $1.-01.100,000 for spending. r Traditionally, however, federal bills tend to pile up towards the end of the fiscal year and Mr. Gordon has forecast budgetary deficit of $455,000,000 this year, compared to a deficit of MH.000.000 in 1W3-44. vmmm a it f--v-w ? H:iUiL TREPANS GREAT "CLASSTir.f CANADA" Your circular will be delivered soon! Take Advantage of the Outstanding Valiies in Everything For Kindergarten to College SALE STARTS MONDAY. . . main powers in disputes with CONTINUES THROUGH SATURDAY ('Cosfis site available HonJaj si Frsimao's, Downlowiu J ac V RCAF. APPOINTMENTS ,' . Group Captain William C. Van Camp, left, has been appointed Senior Personnel Staff Officer at RCAF Training Command Headquarters in Winnipeg. He leaves a position as Chief Staff Officer at the Canadian Joint Staff, Washington. Group Captain Norman S. Anderson, right, has been appointed chief of Administration Division at RCAF Air Transport Command Headquarters, Trenton. He served previously is deputy commander, 26 NORAD Region Headquarters, Bangor, Me. Lumbermen's Backing Urged On Flag Design D1GBY PINES. N:S. (CP)- James Lind, president of the Ontario Retail Lumber Dealers Association, said Friday lum bermen should support adoption ol the three-leaf. Canadian flag design. Mr. Lind, taking part in the annual Summer conference of Atlantic provinces lumber deal ers, said In an Interview the maple leaf flag design "sym bolizes what out nation Is," He said that Canada is "a nation of vast forests and maple is the finest of our hardwoods. It Is one of the most enduring things In the world." Mr. Lind said that detractors of the maple leaf flag design who say it does not represent the country ".have never taken a good look at Canada. They are blinded by selfish, regional concepts of what Canada should be." He said the "maple leaf fmeana more to our foreign friends. Including Americans, than It does to the provincial line of Canadians insisting on retaining the Red Ensign, flag." Journal Want Ads bring quick results, ' Train Hits 2 Buffalo Near Sudbury SUDBURY (CP) A CNR flyer en route to Toronto Thursday hit two wild buffalo and killed one at a crossing 30 miles south of here. One was slightly injured and escaped into the bush. A conservation officer arrived' Friday to skin the dead buffalo, which weighed a ton: - Years ago . there were several large herds of buffalo on the Burwash Industrial Farm, but most were killed when some were found diseased. A few escaped to the west where they are protected by law. - I McKellar Gridders Work Out Monday The McKellar Park entry in the Little Four Football League will hold try outs and practices beginning Monday at the park at 830 a.m. Boys 13 years of age by Nov. 13 and younger are eligible to play. The boundaries are: north Ottawa River, east Broadview and Clyde, south Queensway, and on the weat Hare, Iroquois, Manltou, Sherbourne and Red- Better Teaching, Marking Urged An experiment with a single l post graduate university work Grade 13 English paper proved satisfactory this year, but both the methods of teaching and: marking the subject can be. im- proved, said Miss Gladys Mun nings, assistant superintendent with the Ontario Education Department. Miss Munnings told delegates at the sixth Annual Conference of Ontario Secondary School Headmasters Association stu dents needed more assistance in planning answers' to essay-type questions. ONLY ONE PAPER (Next year Grade 13 stu dents will be required to write only one English paper containing both essay and short-answer-type questions. Now students write two papers on composition and literature.) The single final exam is recommended, providing "a sound writing program" is fol lowed along with the course. Miss Munnings said. She said the department has recommended setting up in service seminars in all high school areas to help Inexperienced teachers with marking procedure in English composition. Miss Munnings suggested teachers and other school officials and the department study (fee-program in Grade. 12 Latin and make recommendations to avoid over-emphasis of auth or. WANT MORE COLLEGES During - the conference a resolution was passed asking for additional colleges of edu cation constructed in "suitable locations of the province." It wss also recommended that only, qualified elementary school teachers, and other teacher candidates, attend Summer courses" for 'teacher training. Recent university graduates should not be sllow- ed to do so any longer, the resolution said. Delegates agreed that the department of education should set up several fellowships to sllow a year of post graduate work for people attending a Winter course at the Ontario College of Education. Such fel lowships are already set up for A broadening of the Ontario Scholarship program was sisc re co m mended. A resolution asked that a Grade .13 student hsve his eight best papers considered if marks totalled 640. Principals also want Easter holidays at a time which will break the school year into equal semesters, without tying them to Easter dates. . 'Anglican Council Meeting LENNOXVILLE. Que. (CP)-Aboul 200 clerical and lay delegates from across Canada are scheduled to arrive during the weekend in this Eastern Townships university community for a four-day meeting of the Ex ecutive Council of the Anglican Church of Canada. The council of the general synod will discuss and recommend action on a wide range of church affairs. Including relations between the Anglican and Roman Catholic churches and issues connected with Christian , unity and the ecumenical movement. The churchmen, coming from dioceses as widely separated as Newfoundland, British Columbia and the Arct'c. will p--pare recommendations for rf't-cuas on at the general synod of the Canadian 'church next August la Vancouver. The meeting, ' running ' from Monday through Thursday at Bishop's University, will bring together all the fcp officials of the Anglican Church In Canada, including alt archbishops and bishops, and two elected clergy and two elec-ed lay repreien--tatives from each of the county's 2 dioceses, i . ) NEW YORK The United States is one of the few couik tries left In the world where railroads art operated by private enterprise. ; ' I r ... v. a i . i it-.--- 1 I i boards or teachers. It can refer the name of the teacher to the minister of education recommending that the teach' er's certificate be suspended when such teacher has refused to follow policy. Secondly, where the school board has refused to co-operate with the teachers gener ally, the Federation can issuej "blacklist" under the authority of the Teaching Profession Act and its Regulations. This makes it illegal for a teacher to loin that board. . To resolve,1 what the Board of Governors feels is an in ternal communication problem between it, and its affiliates, a committee will be established. Also coming in for discus sion in this area was the use by some, affiliates of so-called "pink". -'and' "grey" letters which warn a teacher not to deal with . a particular board. This has been a source of fric tion with school boards in the past and all parties hold this can be avoided in the future. FINAL MEETING The Board of Governors in its final meeting today, also examined the increasing problem of teacher relocation where there has been a consolidation of school boards. In a three-part resolution, strove to guarantee that relocated teachers would be taken on at a salary at least as great as that earlier, that if there was a lack of positions at the new. school, seniority from the old board would be recognized and that if special teachers were required, such as in music and art, the older experienced teachers, who dpi or could qualify, be considered. DIE ON SAME DAY NORTH ALLERTON. England UP Two brothers in the same business died Friday on the same street Joseph Wilbor. 54. collapsed at the wheel of a milk truck and died. Told about it, Joseph's brother William, 60, collapsed and died as he was walking across the same road. William also was employed by the Dried Milk Products Company. : mil SALE J Yfesl;ale) . . wMAf zrm m r - -s c .v a: vy 3 u..i;?r 1 k..?M; r ar sSssssssswB I BSaw -wasa. m -eaajBakiB iSSJSSw- ' -mm , i i m -m sbsbiik ssasssesw- l a 1 ut" in 11 .11 111 iff r v e it. . -ii mm I r3 ."ACfs rf- T-3-vv . .. "