The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 15, 1964 · Page 4
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August 15, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 4

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Saturday, August 15, 1964
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4 IN TROUBLE SPOTS France Aslcs End To Interference PARIS (UPO The French Government called lodsy for in eod to foreign Interference' In Indochina, Cyprus and th Congo. ' It said this is the only hop f restoring peace to thos ' The French appeal waa mad in statement by Information ' Minister Alain syrafltt after a three-hour ' .cabinet mewing presided over by President de Gaulle. Chief item on the cabinet's agenda Asks ' Separata press conferences of Kuchuk and Thimayya In Ni cosia touched on diverse as pects of the struggle, limited militarily for Ave days by i VN sponsored cease-fire. . Kncfcok told reporters "Turkey mast find political : means to mis the blockade I am not asking for any ; Th vice-president of the re-nublic who has taken no part in the overmnent for nine months, Kuchuk Said lack of - kerosene will fore bakeries In th Turkish quarter of Nicosia, the eanitaL to dose in two days.' ''i - i BREAD NEEDED "Thlrty-flve thousand people wttl start to go hungry," be said. "We are bread eaters. " Bread Is necessary to us. We do not have communication everywhere and I am certain there are village even now .1.1. -1 !..,!.. -l.t H , . wiu wagiuiujr wuui . ; - Thimayya tamed with r- porters later at his first formal press comerence sum am as-, V sumed the UN Command in : torn manor ' In announcing th Investigation about th blockade the Indian general said he is sure th Greek-Cypriots would lift ft if th Turkish Cypriots were facing starvation, ' ' Bat k added that Maka- ska rfea Taial.h na. - saonlty are as badly 4 at' : - they ssak tut" t ... NICOSIA MAST1 V ' In Nicosia a heavy explosion In Greek-Cypriot quarter tracked th city tat Friday . N eMails wtr Imraediately availabi. . : Tb axstoeion nctmied un- der the hood of a car parked outsid the bom of a Greek- Cypriot Journalist in sti near th residence of th Brit- Ish High Commissioner m an . area1 when many. RAF families , It. . Tb blast wrecked th front of th car and shook windows throughout th suburb.' B I RKS 4 1 li DIAMOND RINGS , " ' Finest Quality . Beit Valua ; targett Atsortmanr ' . FROM f 100.00 UP ; lot spur sign IUKSS ISSK KiU ; feed. N.GARRETT J FUNERAL SERVICE V Quitt, CourttouS Dignifiad Moderate Rafts csm 10 03UUTRI 2334773 .' 584 Somerset St West PIANOS A BON, MMtTf B ' a Taraaa AvaitaMe UttdtOH fj gr was foreign policy report by-Foreign Minister Couv d MurvUl. Peyrefltte aid: "The French government considers that,! non-interference is the condition on which peace can be restored. This principle bold good for Indochina, th Congo and Cyprus."" , " J DIRECT AGREEMENT r - On Viet Nam Peyrefltte aid permanent military conflict "does nothing .to bring about a solution but, on th contrary, makes It lm-, possible. 1 :'"' i. Turning hi Cyprus, Peyrefltte said. Franc behave settlement' can b reached only through a direct agreement between Greece and Turkey, with concessions by both sides. MEDIATION HINT V 5 Hinting at the possibility of a French mediation offer later, he said "Franc has decided to facilitate such an agreement.' Peyrefltte said the cabinet studied th Congo situation and concluded that a settlement is possible "oo condition there is no foreign intervention." . ; f 4 , 5 That does not nil out all foreign aid," be said. "But aid does not mean intervention." J S prom Page Olief Rebel Tb paratroopers, the first foreign soldiers to set foot in th Congo sine the United Nations sent Rs fores horn en June 30, dambered out of the planes and immediately took up their assigned task of guarding the aircraft. ' GUARD COPTERS .., t They win also fly as guards aboard three U.S. helicopters which arrived her Friday Inside U.S. C-124 Globemaster transports, -k WBllaass said the despatching ef US. troop to th Ceng In a way Indicated a radical clung In can policy.. ; , ';';'( Th soldiers were part of an U.S. emergency aid program. Embassy, officials, underlined they were not bat to fight the rebels.1 Nonetheless, ' they ' received an' expected .-, condesanstion from Antoin Xiwewa. president of the followers of the late Patric Luraumba, the Congo's first premier who was murdered in Katanga. RESTORE ORDER "' Klwaws also al Tshomb for bringing back members of bis former secessionist gendarmerie to fight the rebels. Tshomb has Indicated he counts largely on his fellow Katangans to rest or oroer. C-ISB largely wD b need to airlift Tshoasbe to A military sourc said one Hercules flew to Bukavu. It was slso reported six rebels were killed and several cap tured in Bukavu area fighting. MERCY FLIGHT Brief messages .from the rebel-held northern city of Stanlewilte said rebel leader Gaston SoumUlot 43. . had nvhtd Klndu. canitat of Manlema ProvHtC. Th United NaUons Is trying to arrange a mercy iitgnv ot doctor and medicines to Stanleyville. ' ? In Washington, the dispatch of th Hercules transports and the naratraooers touched off Senate disnut during which Senator John Stennis (Dem., Miss.) said, "I Strongly oppose letting the Congo become our African Viet, Nam.- - f WEST GERMANY PAYS UNITED NATIONS (AP I West Germany save Secretary General U Thant a chequ for $500,000 Friday to help pay th coats of th United Na tions peace fore on Cyprus for the second quarter of 1964. It contributed a similar amount for th first quarter. L'Outccu-is Vwsswwl Registration for High School students for , for High School school terms will take alac Berlin-Comeirstone of A lliance JOSEPH MacSWEEN BONN (CP) The pro-Amari- can fervor, ol. west bermany seems lust about as warm aa could be, wished by the red-blooded American. The U.S (nflueac has been pervaarv in th last 2 years and seme, Germans speak American" with so authentic an accent that other Germans mistake them for Americans. The United States-Germany love affair, which reached full bloom In the Berlin airlift of IMS, was striking among im pressions of a Canadian observer' visiting this country lor the first time ' since the non fraternization days of IMS. Some of it may be superficial of course. There was grumbling in traaiuon-steeped Bavaria, for Instance, about ye at folk adopting undignified American ways and dress and thinking ' and Tuesday, September 1st, ajn. to 5 pm. f ,', Fur further details consult your parish bulletin of August 22nd snd 30th and also detail la the newspapers of August 2U ' , I Opening of classts Saptambar 8th, 1964, 9 a.m. . .: .. . - -' - -l- -. A HI From Pate One Area W ar all Joking about Fred Hitchcock's expected baby when lb machine guns start firing. Within seconds, Greeks and Turks bias away at each other cross th VGreen Line." As I take com behind th Jeep, Jim Burns stands beside ma with his submachine gun at tb ready. ' ? Don't shoot unless I tell yon to" yells Captain Lewis. 'Yea, ah-."' - if " Lewis, Hitchcock and Burns, all professional soldiers, are aU hearing serious shooting for the first time m their lives. The UN peace keeping tob kept them only fn Nicosia, and this is th first Nicosia battle sine Christmas. '- The firing grows heavier. WUKtowr-ehatter. Smoke fill the not evening air.- We drive off. But a few sec onds later we are among hundreds of uniformed G r k Cypriot soldiers wearing steel helmets snd carrying excellent automatic weapons. The ar well-enned, . disciplined troops. Several targemodern armored cars with small cannons stand ready to move into action. COULD MEAN WAR This is Mrious vry serious. If these Greek Cypriots the "Green Una, tb big battle for Turkish Nicosia might cans a Turkleb Invasion, which could mean war between Turkey and Greece. ..' - "We bad three men wound a few aainutM .ago," says a Greek . Cypriot officer above th boss ot machin gun fir. They ar1 fying saw a r wlthia rang of tb Turks. Will you get them for usT If ye doa't I'U get them with mored cars." vr : This would ma Greek ar mored cars crossing th "Green Line" for tb first time. Lewis to' try to get tb at He shows th Greek officer Us large . seal of Nicosia. With a Bash- light, tb Greek point out tb place where he thinks wounded lie. At my request tb Greek agrees that I stay an tb Jeep, as I tan him that I know first-aid. and don't think tb Turks would harm me if I cam in with UN soldiers. Amidst . heavy firing, .we drive through dark streets lit by machine gun flashes. Lewis drives, Hitchcock gives a running ' report ever th radio. Burns stands holding bis -machin gun at the ready m case anyone disliking th UN shoots at as.: I ahm flashlight on our UN Bag so that no on should hav an excuse for. shooting, t ? s'fci y 'As w get to th "Gra Lin" again. Lewis, Bums and I leave tb J, and Hitchcock stays at tb radio, Lewis, gives Hitchcock his revolver m exchange for Hitchcock's sub-ma- chin gun. . . . But from the other side of the "Green Line," the Turks keep on firing. . Lewis, Bums snd I must run across two narrow side streets which pa towards th Turkish art first Bums, then I, and Lewis last with Lewis and Barns ready to firs their sub-machine guns if anyone should shoot at IMPOSSIBLE TASK ' ' 4 , As th Turks continue firing, getting to the Greek wounded Is Impossible. We run back to the leep. where Fred Hitch- Rcgicnal ;l Beard 1064-BS OB Monday, August Slst Omrr Pltmg, Director of Studies THB only of material things. 'Apparently this M on of the few pieces in the world where U.S. servicemen can be sure they wont bear some version of Yankee ; to home," said a West Berlin official. The cornerstone of th friendship is Berlin and the reunifica tion of Germany, a. goal so over-riding that politicians in conversation seem .unable to contemplate any real East-West detente without it. The tempor ary opening of the Berlin wall last Cnristmas unleashed a flood of feeling that is still being talked about 'll you rs a German you can't look at the Berlin wall and believe tat a detente," said student Baron von Kuhlmana-Stumm of the Free Democratic party and a more liberal-minded politician than many, mentioned th slogan: "No detente without I- 1 cock to very haoov to aae tu. Over tb radio. Lewis reports that ws could sot reach th wounded, and asks that UN troops on th Turkish aid should try to arrange a ceese- iire. Meanwhile the Greeks have discovered a dark alley through which they could set to their wounded without comingunder Turkish fir. "But we have no stretchers" they say We'U " get yod stretchers immediately," wys Lewie. We drive to Nicosia's mala polic station to get stretchers, but when we get near it we see that this polic station be- i another section of the "Green Line", la under ha Turkish machin gun fire, while u fare policemen fir their owa machin guns towards the runs.. . - As driving up to th notice ststioa's front is Impossible, we moat turn. snd drive mm aids entrance. Five m la at s uur, w have three stretchers. When w get the stretchers to the Greek line, tb Greeks ten us: "Ws know now exactly whom the wounded are, and we una we caa get them out a stretchers without that T rk hitting us. Thanks. (Later we ar ZOM Wat thev sot their wounoeo ow, and that on .of u wounoed kad diad l rrom ins crackling radio we sar mat th new Tnrkkk snooting poaitioa below tb "Coca-Cola" window is now die-mantled, and ' that Danish ant mors have moved Into their old un position again. The firing WWW IWWI. - 'My sid has ceased Brine reports Lewis over th radio. Msyne I got a telegraa mt a eaby." eiana Fees nnencoca. .'.--- IN NEW YORK Smiths Falls Native Holds Unusual Post SMITHS FALLS fStafn Tb foreign library section of the Donnell Library Centre m New York . City has ' 40.000 books in SO Unzuaaes crowd- ed on tta shelves with almoet never a word of English to be found ia any one of them. Heading th foreign section -which be th largest assort ment of books in other tongues in tn few York Public Library system is 41-yesr-old Earn Gladden, son of Mr. snd Mrs. A. R. Gladden of Smiths Fslls. . A former student st the Smiths Fslls Coilegiata, Queen's University and Columbia University, th : foraign language chief has tost served the centre'r - millionth borrower. 1 During a normal day people of many races browse th stacks, looking for books t Frenchs, Russian, Spanish, German and Yiddish not to mention Sanskrit Gssllc Basque, Zulu, SwahUL Hawai ian. Indonesian, cauego ana ' Mr. GUdden explained that many readers hav Joined the public library system on the second floor of th cctitr at 20 Wast 53rd Street' becsue they dldnt know enough English to loin on th first floor of th building, which has th senersl circulation collection.' Th foreign Ungual staff consists of frv professional OTTAWA JOURNAL . ISS Bank St (at Cooper) v 'V, .0 t reunification and tfon; without detente." ,, , Yet ther are widely diverg ing views on bow reunification can .b brought about Some West Germans not only 'approve Chancellor Lad wig Erbard's new flexibility toward the Com munist countries but want out right" recognition of East Ger many. "The refusal to recognize It is sin agalnsr reality," said Frankfurt lawyer. "We could do more for the East Germans and bring them closer by recognis ing the Ulbricht regime." MUST BE PATIENT . The West Germans know that countless people in the U.S. and elsewhere are not losing any sleep over divided Germany but they put their slated faith in official assurances from Wash ington. As a -Berlin newspaper editor expressed K, tb -U.S. , Is committed flatly to defence of Berlin but reunification is another matter "we know ws must be patient", . i I ' -(( Agaia and again, politicians re turned to tb them, that Soviet Union policy has not changed since Lenin postulated that be holds Germany' controls Europ. "V Touring; Commonwaaltk re porter war a mite surprised to be briefed en tb Christian Democratic party, waka rules ia coalition with th Free Demo crats, by Theodor Oberlaender, former refugees minister whe was dropped after the Christian Socialists attacked his Nasi background. ' . . ' many, a past" was th comment of an official asked about ft Ther seems rs Package Sizes., Bill GetinU x Hill Guillotine A bit to requir standard peckag sizes and quantity de-slgnatkma suffered the regular Friday afternoon culllotine in the Commons. As happens to most nrivat bills in the on hour allotted for debate, th bin introduced by David Oriikow (NOP Winnipeg North) was talked out without a deciaion bi( . Mr. Oriikow areued that nr ar so many odd sizes and content quantities on the market that the consumer find R imposswie to Jisdg imlt micas or ccmper orkes of 'diffasant oranos. a, Area Deaths : JAMES McILWAW DUNN. W, at Toronto, formerly of Ottawa. ' "" : . librarians with Gladden as supervisor, three dm All must know lanauaees. Mr. Gladden who aaeaka French. English and Spanish, conceded the coflectiaa hi de ficient In a few tortiues. none of which apparently ha enouxh speaxers tn New York City to ereet a demand or a protest Two Injured' . In Collision Two Ottawa men were taken to General Hospital early today by Twin City Ambulance after the car they were riding in collided with a parked vehicle on St Patrick Street Driver of th car. Gill Be-ilsl, 23. of 203 River Road, was treated for minor hi Juries and released. ' His ' past en gar, - Jean-Guy Lamothe, 29, of 424 Clarence Street was ' detained for X- ray muuninatioa. -V v..; '' I t : SCHOOOLS JOIN . - RAJAHMUNDRY. I a die (RNS) o1 A nv swTtsiTdraontto atkmal theological school, which will train pastors far meet el tbe Protestant Churches in the state of Andhra. was ere her through ' consolidation of three schools on Indias' coast. coast. ' ... , kt of f I Wi deary to ' condemn anyone aim 5- r Okinawa ply because ha was a Nasi sine many outsid th party black records As aa ex ample, many of tb defendants th Auchwltt extermination camp trial at Frankfurt not Nazis. Numerous West Germans said they bop the announced visit Queen Elizabeth te Bona' next year means that Britain I extending the long-denied hand of friendship, however warily. Several mmreased the that' It was oa th basis of shared disaster that France was able to move mora quickly toward the Germans, and they Insist this goes fardeeper than mere agreement between gov- ernmenta.- ; "War veterans revisiting the French beach areas are greeted with friendship and not fust bceuse of. their German marks," was tb way on offi cial put it ,', ... ourselves knew total defeat.1 a Berlin city official. By EMEKSON CHAPTN (CI MM IM Tat TSsa NAHA, Okinawa The latest crisis ia Southeast Asia dramatizes one again the vital Importance of Okinawaa military bases to Axis and. Western security, military men here believe. Tb hug military Installations on this semitropical island Just M mile from the Chines Communist coast not only provide logistical support for - military i operations fat Southeast Asia but' also nous combat-ready fighting man, weapons " snd' aircraft" for rapid retaliation against any challenge. Activity at these ' Installations ia th last few day hah beea a closely guarded secret 4 but there is a question it Was drastically Intensified after th North Vietnamese attacks en U.S. warship la tbe Gulf of Tonkin. Nineteen years after the Second World War the VS. still occupies these fanner b taads out at what B considers military necessity. RESIDUAL SOVEBEKJNTY Though tb U.S. recognizes th "residual sovereignty" ef Japan, tb UJ. must officials say retain absolute authority her so long as tb Commuaisu tomes tension In Asia. " '-; As hosts ef other states less Camp Petawawa Photo Sought For Jubilee - , .- v 1 T. As pert of Camp Peta wawa's Diamond J aou which falls in 1909 Army offl-eku ar reconstructing a pic torial history of th bass, but are having difficulty locating old picture. Sine Militia units have been using th base sine 1 90S th Army hope ther r score of old photos tucked away in family trunks, which could be reproduced and then returned to their owners: I Pictures and Information should be sent to Public Rela tions Officer, eo Headquar ters, Camp Petawawa. Out , Spotlight On In lJ "They understood our humllia- "Thsir hearts went out to us our extremity and they knew what w suffered la bombing," said a retired diplomat In Mu nich. . ' The measure ot West Ger many's "economic mirscle." Wirtscbsftswunder, is ora- matlzed by the number of peo ple absorbed. Some l,S0e,M refugees have come from East Germany and l.m.etN "xpei. lees" swelled the population from the lands seat of the Oder Neisse placed under Soviet and Polish administration after the war.- - ' Yet West Germany now has l.m.OM "guest workers", from Turkey. Italy. Spain and other countries. And there are M,0M openings welting to be filled. The working "guests" get along well with Germans, said a government official. And he added with classic slip In English. "Even though some Italians want to rapture young German girls. advanced than Okinawa aav attained natipahood. ebsrses of colonialism have heightened and demands for reversion to Japanese rule hav mount-ad. Whether such demands ae- jcurately mirror public opinion here no one can truly say. Does the military importance of Okinawa . not only to tne U.S. but also for pro tection of th allies as wU outweigh the -political liability of maintaining U.S. rule over M.M Asians, l,W miles from tb continental U.S.T Though some rsepon-siM leaders' have doubts, VS. policy is based oa th premise that It does and highest authorities her have recently reiterated that Americas officiate must retain full administrative control so aa to be free of political harass ment - and Interference that could void th effectiveness of the bases. STRONO PULL'"''' ''- 1 " ' To ' Okinswaas, a people without their owe flag, cid-tenship or any national entity, return to Japeaess administration has strong emotional pull. Their culture, language end orientation ar Japanese. The utility , of American bases could be nullified by a resolutely . hostile . populsc Many thousands of Okinawsns help keep the military tostal-lstions functioning. Thus tt behooves tb U.S. to maintain th best possible relations, observers her not, i ''' - . Nobody dares predict a so-tutiofl of tb "Okinawa Problem" but many ar hopeful the new high coramtss toner. Albert H. Watson, will begin aa era of closer consultations snd co-operation that will 'fast strains, : ; Hearse Dearth AGHULL, Englsnd (UPI 1 Howard Murray is stuck with 40 Rolls-Royce hearses. Murray said he bought the old hearses aU mad between 1922 and 1830 to turn them into touring cars. But n said, he has few buyers and Is wondering bow to get rid of th surplus. THE TRUTH ABOUT NERVE DEAFNESS ' rrtw llwoUet Ttfla All Sw fw Sto HS SW. nS M tarii aSMl niSm-i ttm. i nsn m atsa auinn ' save Bsarnsasi Vmm M-T mtSi Sm mm vtNsm ataei SMi tifcims. kUUl inlllln M lnSiip tm4 - HkMM aUSSMM. Sfci sww feMkM MpSalM eal Ufffve SMTMie It. Sm M kMartma vua ,rt , , taS wM ' etlil t Sm tmr. rta rt WT m mat , to, kat Mat mm. W aarfanr at a . kaafiae at aatpt mm aaSMae hav? , , ... VMS MwartaHa raaS tutlil MS wkat Wllaia has as tV fa M fmm bava Mm DAVIDSON HEARING CENTRE LTD. s .' 27a LAURTER AVE. W, BtS-4274 Open tM to Mt Daily, Saturday by Appqiatxeent fa Ba esTfwwMe 0MwMaw4 PRE-CAST CONCRETE SEPTIC TAIHIS fsscreu Never Rnsts) aVBas7swgT A IMMEDIATE DELIVERY CALL ... . - . FnIZER our JTILE .-.;;..... CO. LTD. '. "" ' ' ' NaanjCsataMta ef Vrktaaae CsasisSs wlsaks. Csamas wrteks, CraitiS Siiaa. Ha Cast Caaaiaas Sawlta Taaks, niatrWialaii rs C-S-t sau aw Is Ma Mas caaateta. . t t . Mil CARLDTQ AVE. ; W9-I171 8ATURDAY,JitiOU8T K. 1964 '.." i SIU Firing j Won't Stop Candidates MONTREAL (CP) Th dis missal of one Seafarers' Inter national Union of Canada (Ind.) official and temporary-transfer of another will not altar their candidacies In th union's Fall elections, a Board of Msritlms Trustee spokesman said Friday night Andr Bsnsspt who an nounced Monday he was run- , ning for th post of Quebec City port agent was subse quently dismissed from his paid, position as dock patrolman following a disagreement with Raymond Doucet, th present SIU port agent UvQubc City. Gilbert Johnson, who an nounced his candidacy en tb asm slat Monday, was sent -Tuesday to Fort William, Ont, from Montreal on an organizing Job, ':,..v:.. Tb Trustees spokesman said. Mr. Bansept was hired by th SIU from time to time s a dispatcher, patrolman and re cently as a temporary replace ment for Mr, Doucet -j, With Mr. Doucet's return from an organizing tour hit In. terim appointment had only , four days to go. ';Vv;fV Leonard McLaughlin, vie-: president and senior SIU asset-: ad oirieiaL said In a atatament ' Friday night ther was .no "malic or underlaying motives" In the union moves. . Wins Army; -' r Shooting v - Competition u CONNAUGHT R ANOeV Ont (CP Lieutenant WUllam. J. Molnar of Fort MscUod,: Alt, - w. K, tnufA Kid at tb regular. Army small arms competition which cam to an end her rrtday. He outsbot field of SO top marksmen to win th prize, which Is - awarded for th highest Individual aggra- gat tn tb competition for regular army marksmen. LL Molnar a member of th 1st Battalion, Black Watch (Royal Highland Regiment) of laneas also compnea witn in Canadian Army (regular) rifl team at Bisley la -July. -,.') , Tpr. John Kabetoff of Saskatoon won th Tyre Marks- maissnipsropuy - awarusw ' I or the highest individual ecore by a competitor who has not previously received aa award hr eompetitioo. - ..t-i. - TOP SKATER .WEDS FRANKFURT (Reuters) ' West, Germany's world pahs figure-skating champion Mart-' ka Kilius, 21. married 23-year-old millionaire's son Werner Zsha ia a civil ceremony here Friday..-"' , y-yy - MR. PAUL HUBERT CAS- SELMAN, who died Monday. August 10. 1944, after, a. short illness m hospital. Ha was the chief of th Men- power Resources Division ! of th Canadian Department j of Labour and tb Departs ment's Chief Research Officer In th matter of request, for technical assistanc to foraign countries and InlerW national organizations, lie May, 1963. b wsi on of, th official observers ot thf Inter American conference of Ministers of Lsbour on: the' Alliance for Progress: In Columbia. He has led: four Canadian Delegation to ILO (m Spanish OiTTi Conference In Geneva and: has done considerable work In South Esst Asia and" West Africa for varloas Unltsd Nations aeenelaa t . . . : I t . 1 '". 4 a. . . l t i i Tb breadth of hi interests Is apparent from the numerw? eus works he has published', on such subjects as voce-", tional training, tmeitiploy-; ment through mechanization; snd co-operative movement. H has also written the only: xistlng lexicon of labour-phraseology in the English" language. He held a doc- tor degre tn Economics snd Sociology and served at on time aa an Instructor n ' these subjects at the Unl-, VasMiwS st AttaMM

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