The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 11, 1964 · Page 7
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 7

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 11, 1964
Page 7
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THE OTTAWA JOURNAL Inside Politics TUESDAKTADOUST 11, 1984 Background on Cyprus .. .w,. i ....4-... r. Charity Queries Draw Comments v- . . . . ,v ' ' "v'-v' !" '"' '"" " .- " .',-... - . By Douglas Fisher, MP My mail (ram several column about the keener kdm of charity in tht Province of Quebec hat been tubttantisl. With on exception, the writ-tr believe that there tea racket in charitable donations and it has reached tcandaioui proportion. The exception comet from one who1 signs hi name and five an accural address. WANING Hit point it that the practice of giving receipts tor donations to parish churches, which go well beyond the donation actually given is a waning one. He states that the effective . turn in the situation cam through the intervention of Cardinal Leger two year ago. This intervention took be form; of letters which forbade the practice. There hav been follow ups sine then, accord-' ing to my correspon dent, which hav let the clergy -know that there must be a stop. i . Other writers have offered hearsay evidence that th donations deceit is not limited to Quebec nor to the Roman tholtcsSiKce-lh e-tetfre come from British Columbia,"' Alberta, and Manitoba, well as Ontario and. Quebec, I would assum that both the ' possibilities and the practice of chicanery in . charitable donations have been widely known. - Several writers' offend to" provide me with receipts for -income tax purposes. On of them has asked aie to Indicate in this, column that 1 am ' interested m pursuing th of- fer. further. J am. " CRACKDOWN ; , This writer remark on the alterations In . the practice" -ainc both the church and ' taxation authorities began to crack down several years ago. Now it la no longer possible to get a receipt for more than $2M at cost of VM. At the - writer says: " . . the practice has been administered ; frith a great deal mora circumspection.' . ,.. ' A check of Hansard over the past four years doe not re-' veal a wealth of Information ' but .begfnnmg m 1N1 Members of Parliament from Que-: bee i indicate a restiveness ever the work of income tax officials. ' ' (This snood sharpened with the advent of Creditiste to . the Common rn-'C and line then the ministers of National Revenue have been hit fairly T By RICHARD JACKSON at The iewaal ' ' With the Flag-debate I signalling what quit a few MP worry may turn out se be a late FaK election, member are giving more than normal- ty careful attention to their rnn.tUu.iwiM . constituencies. ' Especially those who live ia Eastern Ontario and Western '2fE-!-?K The Hill, all in a day, or two , tt most . ' They have to work mora than usually hard at h, says ; John R. Matheson, Liberal ' MP for nearby Leeds, because nobody, "and I mean , nobody." has what used to be ' known as a "safe" coastito-'eacy. ' Particularly so la Es stern - and across most of Central .. .'Ontario, v . , I' ' -. mi WHAT'S HAPPENED r .- - m.Carltoaht th last, .four eiertiona urbanization In- less than II year has happened, , Mr. Matheson believes, la most constituencies, , Bluntly, he putt at n k l way: - . ' . . i "There ere no rube any : . snore majority of the voter .have become - politically eophitticated." ' He thinks the transformation. In term of lctions, began about hack Ja the "9T t campaign. ; - " V ; f.. i Farming's changed. Th smsll dairy farmer, who. II year ego was a big -wperator if he had cow and wi milking as many at II. ha either expanded or - : ' 'No 7 . v i hard with questions which indicate tougher line by th officials.. , Th first outline of tighter control began to appear, after July I, 1MI. On that day Alexis Caron. MP (Liberal-Hull) asked: "Mr. Speaker, t should like to know "if th incom tax inspectors have been authorised to ask various Montreal parish priests to sign th following letter, as reported in this morning's Le Devoir: i, th undersigned, parish priest, authorize the income ta officers to modify, annul or change the receipts given in my parish for charitable donations.' 1 'MONSTROSITY' "This is. a-monstrosity that 'cannot be tolerated ... . " Th Speaker intervened and there was an undertaking that a reply would be given later. Next day the acting minister of National Revenue replied: "Mr. Speaker, yesterday the honorable members for Hull and Laurier Inquired la respect 14' reported activities on the part of taxation officials in the Montreal area. Th re- port referred to concerned written authorization to amend or cancel charitable receipts, - and is part of the administrative procedure which I applicable everywhere In Canada where the. Issuer of the receipt is relying on Information supplied him by the tax-, payers.- This procedure Is being utilized after consultations by officer of the department with religious authorities and requires no specific authorization from th minister." . NOT ACCURATE? : ;:" . Not that this , procedure carried with It th implication tha th . person signing the '. receipt la not in a position to say with accuracy bow much has been contributed. ; " V . Several other Hansard extracts illaminat th matter further. Oa July 1. 19(3, the ' then minister Jack Garland re-' plied to a question from Real 1 Caouette about vlsiu of of-,, flclals to Rouyn-Noranda. Mr. ' Garland said: - ,-; i, 1. Income tax officials are authorized to call oa people -Who give out receipts for charitabl donations la order to make sure that those receipts are genuine and that the organization issuing them ha really received the mounts claimed a deduction for charitable purposes. Under that general authorize-' tkm, the officials ta Rouyn have visited some rectories. - - : . : 1 ' , S'lteieiiir Rubes Any More' Worried MPs Discover gone out bf business and taken e job. - Industry's changed. ' . i " ' Small plants, and some not so small, dot the once-rural ; landscape, and workers commute M. M or as muck a J" ly-improved network of roads. , 10 mile a day over-a vast- And education' changed. T 'The collegiate in the small IrMWti La aelaMB ' Bh ika Nep.aa, Woodroff. or 1 acnoa wnera stuoenu enunr all the advantages; and some- times more, of metro style Khooling. . "'''"it V'!- it . at I. tfi? rwaiunrc Mr. Matheson baa watched and wondered at ia hit Brock- ville-kased Leeds riding,' -' His small towns D 1 1 with So population. Wst-port, Elgin and Seeley't Bay with 1,00 each, and even, to aame extent, Gananoque with I.OM have become Indus-' trial dormitories for th new pl" el BrockvjUl Klngaton rrescoiu - These towns used to, be full , , of retired termers.' , Now, most of the people living there commute to jobs In the piamt. getting the best ; of both worlds, quiet rural residential living, and pleasant, well-paid Industrial em-' ploy went ? Many of the. farmer who 7 v have remained on the land, ; 'hav nde It a part-time oe- v cupation, holding down Job , ; in the plants, and running the old place only to keep them- i-' serve la milk, vegetable and . livestock teed for the beef V ceti I they fatten and finish. These families, report Mr. ; ' ;, ' i. Those officials hav th power., to reject or reduce claims submitted for charitable donations when they hav reason to believe - that th donations were smaller than' the amounts claimed. Taxpayers hav the statutory right to appeal when they feel that they have grounds to do so. ARBITRARY -Not that this administrative authority by-passes any need to prosecute or lay. charges for evasion or fals retums.v t atsum that this rather arbitrary authority was given to th tax-officials in'" order that they could strsight- en out a person's racketeering In charitable receipt without . having to cause the em bar-. ratsmeni of taking either th issuer, or the receiver Into court. -". , ' Later la IM3 Mr. Garland was forced to reiterate this information a result of. pressure ' from Quebec. MPs over the officials' sleuthing. He included In his later an- ewers - on several occasion .the following sentence: "The same policy is carried out la . Quebec office as is carried out In th rest of Canada." On the who! MP from th rest at Canada have not been complaining. In this present session there hav been more questions raised about what I going on in Quebec than la th previous four sessions put together. It is now a debating subject for ' Creditiste members. On many occasions they have argued that 'something akin to a reign of terror Is loose la Quebec with taxation official badgering priests and taxpayers. . , I have drawn several con-'elusions about the manifestations of concern by th Credit- hues and the relative tacitum-Y ty of ministers In giving in- , formation about th situation la the- Hosse. -. 'v Firstly! a racket of alarming proportions has been going' on for msny' years and both officials and Church author!-tie decided a few year ago It must be curbed. . Secondly, the official have moved to do this throuih th arbitrary powers set out above which keep th government from taking to court hundreds end thousands of people who hv sent in false returns. : Thirdly, the practice was widely known by politicians and officials of the major ' parties in Quebec for a long time. It took the brash spokes-man for th Quebec common man, the Creditiste, to bring both the defence and the scale of lb practice out In th open. Matheson, read the metropolitan a a w tpapers and magazine delivered dally with their mail, watch a wide s lection of Canadian and . American TV and drive two cars and a pickup truck. - The children atl go ; deau Dittrict High School at Elgjn, an educational plant. ' believe Mr, Matheson that ' i a aa.a. . iLI.. at Im" r. j,. - i , "Yoa Should ' hear their - band, listen to their debet, M, their dances, watch their i team and go on their bu. . teurt."j b ugests. 'These' kids do all th thing they do In th big city high schools,; and more: often,, I , suspect! , perhaps doing them better." ; THE RURAL TO URBAN' transformation that happened, m sucn a big way ana so 'dramatically In Carleton, has! been the pattern all across the . jwviik.,x ; i. Perhaps not so suddenly , nor so sweeping but enough; ; to bring great changes, . In; politic snd electioneering, at In almost everything elte. . "Last election,"-recall Mr. Mthen. "1 mad no ( speeches. People didn't want) to hear any. They said ao. j They Just wanted to ask que-; tlons. Pointed one, often noli easy to answer. And they could keep firing away with' thm lor an hour and a half.l '."Th voter ar tmart. , VTher ar no ruoes any more. j - And no MP has what he' would dare to call, In hlt eecret heart, a 'ta!' seat." . : 1 ; - - . ; ' i . - - (3) UN Balances .'By RICHARD PURSER,-' Journal London tunut NICOSIA in posiyon oi the United Natlonn Cyprus has become more humiliating than ever. It was embarrassing' from the start, wills term of the mandate prohibiting the UN from taking any action except in self-defence. ; The UN troop i' only weapon is th moral prestige of their presence, their only strategy Is persuasion. This. I tru of other UN peacemaking operations, and one would think that th moral of troop here would be higher than in,. My, the Gza (trip, because of the higher level of -civilization here. " But this is not always so. Judging from random con Sivert Neilseri ..v ;.-. ..,vv " ; V::-' .:W . : Action His Forte (Cl IMS Btw tmrt Thasa M lank Th terseness of his appeal to the Greek and Turkish gov-- ernments for a cessation of hostilities In Cyprus was characteristic of the president of . the- Security Council for August, Sivert A. NeUsen of Norway . Direci-action -rathsr than words, has always been his i forte. ,; ' .'" ' Y ". His speeches tend to b factual rather than eloquent despite a facility for languages. Neilten Is fluent la Eng- ' lith and German. - His knowledge of German was acquired the hard way - during the years he spent in Sachesnhausen concentra- tion camp In Germany from ; 1M1 to ljS. There bo found himself in th company of the present Prime Minister- and Foreign Minister of his country. He was arretted within relatively short time after he began ectiv participatioa In th Norwegian .underground." during the Nazi occupation. That . circumstance, he ha ' said since, probably saved hi life, at many of bis former . associates failed to survive the resistance era.'.'-, ,?-'!i..'i RETICENT . i ,':..' His reticence about that phase' of 'his background baa been ea important factor ia ..lhe good relation h has maintained with other delegations during the past six years t th UN, including those of former enemy states. . The 47 year - old council president la well equipped for his tenure of the current month In that office. . In list he left the post of legal officer for the Norwegian Employers' Association, to Join the secretariat of the world organization ia the department for Security Coun-' dl Affairs. H held th position until IMS, when he went to Washington and the etaft of th Norwegian embassy. ; He returned to th UN as a diplomat in ltU, presenting hit credentials a Norwegian chief delegate, la the interim he held posts in th Norwegian Ministry of Defence, including that of ander-eecre-tary, end on th international staff of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization ia Its formative years. ; . SKIER NEILSEN ' Throughout hi years in the United State Neilten hu con- tlnued to trel to Vermont1 -i -LuvLrjL-.-i. u--ru L Instant Aging to itst luw thm tt wtM PHILADELPHIA Fifty- five ship models, covering the history of ssiling craft from th Nil River boat of 2000 BC to th six-matted schooner of the early 20th century, have, been placed on exhibit at the Commercial Museum nere. Each of the model has' an authentic weatherbeaten ap . ., t . peennce. Even tM m Is look es though tney nae oeen stained by the water of th even see and baked ander ; the equttorial tun: 'V ; '. t They weren't ' .; ' They were soaked In In- i sunt cc-ffe. ?"';' (' ' "We Brent lvin wy ny trad secrets, eaid Henry Specter, a member of the museum' staff, "Normally, tea. It used' to give cloth n Old appearance. But Mrs. Maria Muchln, an artist isslmed to reeior the mod-' el, found that Instant coffee worked even better t than tee." -'.;'. ' "' "Ifl beraus th .Frenrh; nd . ' - : ' versations with soldiers. In th Gaza jtrip th two tides beint kept apart by th UN x r secretly thankful;' they do not want to fight MERE .INSTRUMENT But here on tide th Greek Cypriot has been openiy treating in as us instrument x. As Greek Cypriot spokes men said in the early days of th operation, th function Was to help restore normality. The word meant ureex cypriot supremacy. But now th official attitude has become almost contemptuous, and there is nothing th UN can do about it. Th mandate omits' a basic requisite freedom of ...movement for ' UN troops. They cannot go anywhere or do anything except with consent of the government, i e. "He has, as we say in Ger-for weekends of skiing during the Winter, together with his wife and his teenaged ton and daughter. Both of Ms children art in school in Norway. Each Summer the family gathers at a camp on on of th Norwegian fjords for boating and -fishing : i . L . NeUsen has served frequently -as a conciliator in international ditputes. t Observers here said one of his most notable contribution occurred following th airplane crash that took th life of Dag Hanv marskjold, the late UN Secretary-General. I the erolorfged negotiations' between east and west over the choice of a successor to the secretary general. Neil- is credited with a good share of. the delicate traits- actiont which eventually re- ' ...I.. j .u. .1 ,, suited in the election of U Thant of Burma -' -Fie from having any titter- "' nets about his Sachsenhaussn imprisonment . Neilsea V declare that kit education In. International affair really be-, fan there. . -: j; Reaches Russia By THEODORE SHAIAD ' (Ci Itst rm ( tmsm Swee tmM MOSCOW Moscow housewives' have discovered sterilized, homogenized milk and they think It I great: Unsolicited testimonial hav appeared .ia Seltkaya ; Zhizn, the Communist Party's farm newspaper, , . "My granddaughter want only mozhaisk milk,"- one shopper was overheard a eying, "just pour milk from nother bottle into 'her cup and (hell know th difference at once.' , ' "Just imagine, mine too," another grandmotherly type commented. .- ...;!- - "And I mut say Ialso WOT It better than ordinary pasteurized milk. It i ustier mnA m Mwivenient ta hm " ryMi Suy, )0Q D.yg- i, being product)i M (tr only by th Mozhaisk dairy plant 0 mil west of Moscow and only for th Moscow market ONE LINE : .The dairy plant operate one automated homogenize-tion tin, with capacity of 60,000 to 70.000 bottles a day. - . . I. SeUkay Zhizn said "In the near future," a second line will go into operation "and twice a many people will be able to drink the long lasting milk."( NTKtTA UNAWARE -a v Premier Khruhchv vl-dently 1 unswsr of th existence of the Soviet Union's, homogenization wklk fu rail WI.Mn UfFVII, ,ur HUM- ..,,, n,. on his Scandintvian trip in a radio-television speech last montl4 th Soviet premier told about a Swedish concern that ' manufacturer homogenising equipment "In sterilizing milk, this equipment kllf all bacteria, making It possible to keep milk at room temperature for 30 days," th leader of the Soviet Communist Party nd government told hi audience. - He sid he had Inttructed hit foreign trade official and peclalitt "to itudy this process, order equipment and possibly rqulr Ikenc for it mnufactur,,,:J UN- ' ' ' - - .' , ; on Loose Tightrope 'I - th Greek Cypriote. Even in Turkish controlled areas ell-UN vehicle must stop when challenged by Turkish militiamen. TERRORIST THREAT Any lrengtheniogofthe. yN mintal BOW wiU mtkt,' th UN an enemy in the eyef of Greek Cypriot. UN troop would become subject to terrorism, and they could not win. Perhaps they could have established UN control by force earlier, but they cannot do it now.. X The Irregular Motion Of Social Movement By BRUCE HUTCHISON y Special Jwiraal Carwsp dtae The depth and fervor, the almost religious ecstasy of the Goldwater phenomenon is quickly impressed upon anyr one who ventures to discuss ft In public, even at a long distance. No sooner -had! this remote observer written some bland comments on our neighbors' politics, and an American magazine, had reprinted them, than letters started pouring ia from many parts of the Unit-ed States. They" were all polite, friendly and rather terrifying In their sincerity,, their Ignorance of Canada, their distrust of the world. NOT OUR BUSINESS As I have already suggested -here, the Presidential election is. strictly the American' pen-pie's business, not ours. v If; foreigners try to interfere and attack Senator Goldwater they will help no on but him. Nevertheless,- . Canadians have every right to consider and areue IM tM . iu.u-.iuu v..-.. . , on tni country. . v . That, surely, is our busi- Th threat of high Repubii-can tariffs to the Canadian , economy I so clear that - tt needs no emphasis. If things go wrong, the whole Kennedy Round, with all Ks hope for th free world and especially for Canada, could be wrecked ia advance. ' : i yet all these dangers, and the ultimate danger of a re-. vers m American foreign policy, are only, the outward symptoms of the Goldwater phenomenon es I am begin-. aing to anderstand It - What w ar seeing la th United State today could be roughly described, I think, as a revolt ia the middle data against M years oh social reform at it expense. , ' HANDY SYMBOL ; Clearly million of educated and honest Americans, disagreeing with many of Sen. Goldwater' views, will vote for him as a handy symbol of that revolt Though personally rich, he represents In politics th littl Dullness man, the mall-iowa magnate, the embattled bourgeoisie as K-tt called in Marxiaa dialectics. , Americans writing to me Invariably Mies two points. . Big Government, they say,' has robbed the savings of the thrifty, Independent, hardworking citizen, the nation' - backbone. " '' , - And, Big : Government la wasting the nation's resources on foreigner who thow no , gratitude and only abuse their benefactor. IMPOSSIBLE RETURN That visceral Isolationism and latent xenophobia cannot work In th modern world, that th return i to "normalcy" Am Fiatr . , raUan ' i e Bta.n Tea c,"s .. ' . . Car IMnss '' ! 0 Calaauar SMtl1 I i, ' see ,. Ranlaami tast e rue rtm mm . -i- SiKm e ijm rte.n tut Oantns V a mhi MatiLaen ruMtt srsusts Paaat CHat ":.l ' Pm Pnrllt ' e PtarU . e r.rf. ritars, - v ' Paarlwa , O Sntrh Taa ' -, e SiaMara. siasfst, uit tnunn ' its ear ewserWaea Tttvahaat Ore Start . . . CAU. TODAY Oa ear Mv.ry emlia Oin aar llaau. . . ; ' J The Greek-Cypfiotrhave the military upper hand. The UN can only watch what the, future brings, and wring its hsifds. What will th - future bring? , What will really happen is a matter of conjecture. If Turkish nerves hold for the next two. months and if peace can ' be maintained under UN auspices during that time. President Makar-ios may play his csrds before the UN general assembly in October.' is as impossible now at it was when President Harding advocated It in Ittt, and t,hat Sen. Goldwater policy olx driving communism into uncondi tional surrender will Increase the cost of Big Government lfdignation, that the GoldwaUr it does not produce a world war tbet facta are obvious. ,. '. 'f ;, But liberals in Canada and other Western countries would be foolish to underestimate the strength of a u e a illusions. They would be equally foolish - to overestimate . the strength and wisdom of their ewn Ideast Since llwftriT- 0rjrs--tTKMn franklin Roosevelt t N e w Deal, North America, including Canada, has been moving leftwards, la a social sense, hi a rapid pace, under forced draft No doubt it will con- tinue to move in that general direction. Th practical ques- tkm. however, i the tolerable speed of the movement and the means of financing h. No' society moves, and no man lives, at a set pace. In . . , . i .it.iM Pud,,cn m .P1" .-'" i res motion is irregular. a goes by tits and starts'. The mountain climber stops now and then to catch his breath. So a society advances rapidly In reform and pauses tor consolidation ' before the next: thrust. -' As Roosevelt put It In one of his revealing asides, you can't keep a nation at fever ttitca Indefinitely. Human nature doesn't work that way. ' At least a large minority of Americans ar itmo'v tired by th (tram of social revolution at -horn and the free world' leadersh'p abroad. NO ESCAPE "; There Is no escape from these responsibilities but foreigners tike Canadians who do not carry the load should try Many of his supporter hop that his foreign minister, a dogged- infighter named Spyros Kyprianou, will introduce a resolution calling-for unhindered self - determination. Greek Cypriote hopefully calculate that this would, readily pass with a majority vote of Communist end Afro-Aiian nations. The government here would then use the vote as an excuse to occupy the whole country, while UN. troops are forced to hid -on ' their bases. to understand the Americans who do. Instead, ' most foreigners seem to think that It. is their duty to tell th United States, in a shrill voic of moral in- doctrine is mad, as If the Americans had no judgment of their n, , at if a nation which has produced the richest society ever known., and now defends us all, lacked even the normal intelligence of an adolescent We shall know more shout that when the presidential bal-"lMfere NuiniMt'tn 'NavaihIW nomenon. However laiiacious Its assumptions, cannot be written off mere aberration, certainly not as an accident..;.. '.. ..... BIRKS DIAMOND RINGS ' Finest Quality Best Vilu Largest Assortment FROM $100.00 UP Bes Terns Avails ioi vAtosmn and mimes imi Kkii nMrlir( ta arttoa tale tmn4. 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NEAR DALHOUS1E, XJ5-SMT . fee nw rarariai mm saaNaarea. as. aa al Blaalty ; -- a. a aah. aar l.iuMt. tll-lsee . S. .. . rm P.rkia - ' $11.95 I $13.50 : $49.00.1. $95.00 I $35.00 ! $29.00 J $199.00 as Balk Siaraa A.- -f-- is

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