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Hie Ottawa Citizen Apr. 15, 1971 Page 3 Parents, teachers prefer longer French hours to mrii ersion Most people at the meeting appeared to agree that full bilingualism was impossible. A quick show of hands at the end revealed a large majority in favor of aa increased French program rather than immersion to achieve a working knowledge of the language. or whole day kindergartens which operate in both languages, one in the morning, the other in the afternoon. In Grade 1, parents can choose immersion or a syllabus in which one-quarter of the day is spent in French.
Mr. Campbell said the board felt immersion to be the best method of imparting bilingualism. However, a report is to go before the board in two or three weeks and he did not rule out other means. if the board of education had considered a middle-ground course like that offered by the separate school board. The Catholic board offers parents of English-speaking children the option of half-day kindergarten in English compared to their peers In normal classes, especially those bright enough to take accelerated or enriched courses.
It was pointed out that immersion could be considered a form of enrichment. Mr. was asked cerned with the program, said he was confident that teachers were able to spot cases before any serious damage could occur. Other parents said that children in immersion groups would be held back SHOP THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 TM. Carleton SSB budget leaking out piecemeal ij Afferent hA Bj Chris Vernell Citato stiff writer The 15 or 20-minute dose of French spooned into Ottawa public school pupils each day is not enough, parents agree.
On the other hand, many parents are wary of the total immersion kindergarten, course that tlje board of education offers as the only alternative. The board has six such kindergartens and proposes to expand the project to 25 schools next September. Parents of five-year-old children have been approached to indicate their Merest in a totally French-speaking program in kindergarten. About 100, many of them teachers as well as parents, met at St. Martin's Anglican Church hall Wednesday to discuss the pros and cons of the program.
Strictly business The meeting was marked by absence of histrionics. Several people worried about the lack of screening of children entered for immersion kindergartens because children with learning problems might be overlooked. Ross Campbell, the board superintendent con By Angus Ricker Citizen staff writer The Carleton Separate School Board's 1971 budget continues to come out in dribs and drabs. One drib is that the rate will increase 6.5 mills to an average of 61.5 and a drab is that total expenditures are estimated at $8,687,029. The budget continues to leak out this way because the board has been holding open budget meetings.
However, copies of the draft budget, all stamped "confidential," are not available to press or public. Highlights If approved in present form, budget highlights Total expenditures up $1.1 million from $7.5 million in 1970. No cutbacks in either the number of teachers or programs in meeting provincial spending guidelines. No provision for salary, increases for the 566 teachers in the 41-school system that accommodates 11,000 pupils in French and English-language. Finance committee chairman Vernon Zinck said after Wednesday's meeting that it was "not realistic" to omit a cost-of-living increase for teachers.
He said a "misunderstanding" of the board's administrative staff had led trustees to believe the provincial budget ceiling was lower. wirephoto vL niarfcrmtftr xm A major economy will be provided by raising the pupil-teacher ratio from 19.1 to the provincial average of 23.1. This will allow staffing of four new schools the board intends to open next fall Mr. Zinck said a cut in the school supplies allowance from $42 a pupil to $34 saved close to $100,000. In alL the finance committee pared $500,000 from an original draft of $9.1 million submitted by the administration last October.
The biggest expenditure is for salaries, about $4 million. Final approval of the budget hinges on a board decision on a proposed French-language kindergarten for English schools. The program would require eight teachers to serve a maximum of 22 classes. The board will consider the budget again April 20. Just another 'art? form Art professor Alastair MacLennan created a sensation in downtown Halifax when he stood motionless for 40 minutes with a rope noose around his neck, his eyes shut and his face heavily made up.
Police finally asked him to move on. A look that's full of rST-'M folklore from the 1 old country to the new fashion swirls, ruffles, P7'iS3v! xsS? I flounces and puffs hf'FXSn'i'vSt 5 I they're all here in our frXrfyrSAtV new collection of print- KSsr ed peasant looks. Long Siu5tCl. 1 and regular lengths, as well as the new hot 1" Vv-vl "As 1 pints. See them all; at Lrf )A.
I $30 to $4oMllSpt-' I mwMm Cabinet, order prevents development of Nahanni SAVE YOUR HAIR DAY SET FOR FBI. and SAT. 'Aim Jtl iu By The Canadian Press The cabinet, has passed an order preventing economic development in an 870-square-mile area along the' South Nahanni River in the Northwest Territories pending a feasibility study on creating a national park. The decision prevents the further staking of mineral claims or filing for oil and gas drilling permits. A department spokesman said there will be "no further economic development of any kind allowed" until preliminary studies determine whether the region is suitable for a national park and whether economic de- velopment will be allowed if it is turned into a park.
The area visited by Prime Minister Trudeau last July includes the valley of the South Nahanni from above Virginia Falls to approximately 30 miles above its juncture with the Liard River, a distance of about 80 miles. The department spokesman said Northern Affairs Minister Chretien expects public hearings will be held under the authority of the Territorial Lands Act as part of the study on the creation of a park and preservation of the area. Until such decisions were made, the order would "not prejudice" existing rights of holders of mineral claims or oil and gas permits. But digging and drilling under the permits would not proceed until a decision was made on a park. TOR BALDING HEADS LIKE THESE, a "SAVE-YOUR-HAIR DAY" has been announced.
As long as you have some hair, you have an excellent chance to grow thicker nair by new methods of home treatment. New home treatment Treatment, we will frankly (APIANS New name suggested for school The Ottawa Board of Educations' French-language advisory committee wants Centre Polyvalent Vanier to be renamed. The board will be asked to establish a committee to come up with a new name for the occupational school which was purchased recently from the Ottada Separate School Board. Advisory committee chairman Dr. Laurent Isabelle Wednesday night said the main reason for the name switch was confusion in the mail.
Letters for the school are often addressed "Ecole Secondare Vanier," and end up at Ecole Secondaire Andre Laurendeau, and vice-versa. Dr. Isabelle said a name change also would enforce the transition of the schoot from one board to the other, and from a public school to a secondary school A name change for Ecole Secondaire Notre Dame de Lourdes also was discussed. Students have proposed their school be known as Ecole Secondaire Belcourt, after the late Sinclair Napoleon Belcourt, a lawyer and member of Parliament renowned for his efforts towards educational and cultural development of French-speaking people in Ontario and Manitoba. on Rideau St.
rw IN $15 WORTH OF DAISYFRESH PRO he starts Consoling himself with one of the old superstitions about hair: That baldness is hereditary; that men naturally lose hair as they get along in years; that nothing can be done to stop hair loss and a lot of other notions that we know are not true today." FREE SCALP EXAMINATION See Mr. Birch in person. Learn how baldness can be avoided and hair growth encouraged. The new Harrison method permits you to actually save and improve your hair in the privacy of your own home. For an examination and discussion of your hair problems ask the desk clerk at the hotel Lord Elgin Friday or Saturday between 1.00 p.m.
and 8.00 p.m. for Mr. Birch's suite number. You don't need an appointment. Examinations are given in private.
tell you so. WHO CAN BE HELPED? Will this new treatment cure baldness? "No. We cannot help men who are slick-bald after years of gradual hair loss. But where your scalp still grows hair, we can at least save and improve what you have. The tant thing is: Don't wait until it's too late! Best evidence of the success of Harrison treatment is the phenomenal growth behind it.
Harrison tricholo-gists bold clinics in all major cities across Canada. "Our biggest problem is not in doing what we claim to do. But to overcome the average man's initial cism is sometimes difficult He's usually quite desperate and baldish by the time he nerves himself to see a Harrison trichologist. He's 'tried everything'. So methods for preventing baldness will be demonstrated in Ottawa this Friday and Saturday, April 16 and 17.
This news was released here today by Harrison Hair and Scalp Specialists. In their announcement, they named trichologist Mr. L. Birch to conduct the Ottawa clinic. Mr.
Birch will personally examine hair-worried men and women from 1.00 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the hotel Lord Elgin. EXAMINE YOU FREE "I want to make it clear that you incur no obligation by seeing Mr. Birch.
Your only obligation is to yourself to free your mind of worries about hair loss, dandruff, itching, or other scalp disorders, by learning how to take care of your hair. If your trouble is beyond the scope of Harrison Home DUCTS (your choice) A WINNER EVERY DAY! ASK CAPLAN'S SALES CLERKS FOR ENTRY FORMS. (Winners must answer a skill-testing question) 1 1 1 h. 1 1 it i uwi i i refer ll ttmfer fash'fflR iDaisyfresH C'i the fashion IllSSSIl Peasant blouses and skirts For that soft, earthy look, an array of blouse styles In long I ar short sleeve. Pretty pastels, at $6,98 to (12-98 Team up with one of ou maxMengtti gipsy skirts In patch- work, floral, paisley or poika dot designs.
$8.98 $12.98 CARLINGWOOD SHOPPING PLAZA i i i I ELECTROHOME Look 'n listen Value days LIMITED NUMBER 0NIY 9m -i frf'X op J- I Peasant Pioneer of radio religion, 85, dies TORONTO (CP) A private funeral service was held Wednesday night for Rev. W. A Beecroft, 85, a pioneer in religious broadcasting. He began broadcasting religious services over radio station CKNX in Wingham, Ont, in the 1940s. Later, he became chairman of the radio committee of the United Church of Canada's general council Dr.
Beecroft retired from Victoria Village United Church here in. 1960. Previously, he did church work in the Ontario communities of Gravenhurst, Haileybury, Wingham and Ottawa. He is survived by his widow and two sons. Family-size 25" color picture in hand-rubbed I I .5 ifB Deilcraft cabinetry.
Great value at this price! Great performance, too, with exclusive Electrolok automatic fine tuning and Elec-trotint for locked-in color balance, scene to scene, channel to channel. Six-year picture tube warranty plan included. Been'waiting for the right color set a.therightpriceFTius 5SS9-C0 I Sheer shapers from the Daisyfresh ''Affaire de Cceur" Collection. Lovely innerthings every young body is fit to wear. Half cup bra of embroidered nylon lace keeps you in perfect control with adjustable straps and two backfasteners.
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12 MONTHS FREE SERVICE by factory-trained technician SAME DAY LOCAL DELIVERY on orders placed by 12 noon I Phone 7254194 HP PeB BI 1 i -L. Thursday and CwBngwood Plaza -UHfl'iTiy FrHfly More cattle LETHBRIDGE, Alta. (CP) The major expansion in the Canadian beef industry to meet the 1980 projection of 5.3 million head of beef cattle can be expected to occur in southern Alberta, a beef seminar was told. CHARGE IT DOWNTOWN AT CAPLAN'S RIDEAU ST. 235-3331.
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