The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on April 2, 1964 · Page 7
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April 2, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 7

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Thursday, April 2, 1964
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THURSDAY, APRIL ,2,j$64 : -. . 1 -4-r ' V xr- '-, . llm "vf 0 v 1 j Co AnnOAAA Illlll ?VWvw i wkvv The Old Charmed Inner; Circle Starts Fraying at the Edges By RICHARD JACKSON of Thr Journal F1TY the poor House Lead-, . era.. o . ... . V AfterMhe way. the' Com waa'a former MP whose for'.j mons stumbled and blundered' in the Common was single-this week into working the handedly - battling, with" a , Easter? holidays, -.the Hou.e fine flow .of bratory.what he , Leadens Showed siaru of'h. sd signs oC bje- disband ; their- ub. ' ginning., to select , little club.. For a club it has been! organized and administered-"to plan and Afreet the orderly conduct of. the' business- of . the House. -;- . ; But ever since last Thuis- : day.x nobody has seemed o pay them much mind, with' the five different parties jf.id , the 100 or-so?MPj whnr-aTe still sticking around, goings their own sweet. independent . :-' ' ''; . ;-'v,.''X JT USETXto be so simple and ; easy for. the House Lead-' ers, . when there were two, z or not more than three --parties, to keep things more or less oh the legislative rails. "'.They horse-traded Often exchanged liule, notes.- ' Strictly' confidential, of course, .- . ,' v. Like, foe instance: "If you guarantee to. gag So-a nd-So from Painted Post. I'll sit on Such-and-Such from Wiff !e Tree." ' Or: "Let's knock it off now. eh? WFir-saw 5ff;, at one more speaker for our aids if , you will." Beside this exchanee of. notes.- the House "Leaders would make deals' behind the , Commons Curtains, in the Lobbies, around the corridors. of .the Centre Block1, in the privacy of their offices or anywhere else they could (jot away from the horde of Ms who wanted to speak iheie to quietly conspire how to shut them up and stem ,te, flood of oratory. " gUT-lall- that- has been " The. switch started wfien the House- Leaders found it necessary not just to conspirs among themselves. . but to Consult certain mavericks ' ; IN BRAZIL Former Cowboy Loses the Reins RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) margin inOctobef, i960, as the President . Joao Goulart walks running mate of Janio Quadros. with a noticeable limp to the QUADROS QUIT. .' left'rA fall from a horse in his Fortune smiled on him a sec-' youth left his left leg shorter ond time when Quadros unex-than his right. ' pectedly quit the presidency in - Pnlitira'lv im hleanioih August, 1961. left.- His demands for sweeping constitutional reforms and "legalization of the outlawed Conv munist party have made hirna -target or revolt. Gouiart. 46, is a wealthy ran- pher and former cowboy witlTi. professed love for the Brazilian working man. The chief of state of a nation which has received about $2,000,000,000 worth of American aid since the Second World War; he dis!ikejaj.-cap- italism. Foreign corhpanies, ne nas -said repeatedly, "suck the iffc- .. .i i blood out of the Brazilian econ omy and are the chief reason for the impoverishment of our people." Quiet ahd rather plain, in trpet' clothes he looks like a "or "J ' Jdavoffr He seems uncomfort - " able in a suit and tie and of- ten his tie is loosened and pulled down under an open shirt . col-Mar.-: . HAD TWO BREAKS Goulart i n t r e d politics through one quirk of fortune and achieved the presidency through another. First came his acquaintance ! - l . n an vr;li tiainkknrinfl 1. v:;.. Wedneay . when the car they became fast friends. The old had just bought hit a tree be-man and tfte--youmJstr talked tide a, country road near this politics for hours at Vargas "Vjage, 15 mile northwest of .home, Vargas' schooled Goulart BrantfordT ; ; v; I 1 T) C r AnnA HA Vlll SO weitnai ne main mini jninister In his last administration." When Vargas committed sul- cide (he" said he was driven, to It by foreign economic lorces) on Aug.' 24. 1954, Goulart be- J L 1. ;,!...IL.:. ..J .r. .came nis pouni.i trcu jkto - idem of the Vargas founded Brazilian Labor oarty. - Ha was elected vice-president - under President Juscelino Kub- . . . J itschek in uctooer, jsji, nu waa rt-elected by ..narrow who wouldn't ,be bound by theold ground rules. . ;.-Conspicuous among those who kicked over the traces warned 'was ' "the Great warned was "the oreat -.. i . Mr.;,.,nurcnj Turk -Mongolian A; Conspir-rsee . th-Favr acv." '- " ' ''' Mr. Favreau i acy. Mr.: Churchill vrea House Leaders duckjng up to his office in hopes of per suading him. to quiet djwn and let a debate come to an. nrf rnuld n'ever be sura that when ; they .knocked , on cis door they wouldn't find him stretched out on the tioor in his. long woollen; underwear in a, sort of yogi trance. CINCE then. ) and' particularly in ,, this ' House of Minorities of the past, two years, the Leaders in seaah . of. limit thedebate deals, have had to consult the So creds and. the Credittstes and such independent free-wheel? e rs among the New Democrats as Frank Howard, Arn: "old Peters and Murdo Martin. Finally, House- Leadership became so complicated these last few davs when - the promised and planned Easter Recess remained 1asr out of reach, : that the elite little cfub of party . bosses began disintegrating. . - - ConservativeHouse Leader -"Gordon : Charehill accused NDP Whip Stanley Know.es of breaking th6club's rules of confidentiality, and not oniy blabbing abotut thje let's-shut-ip-snop-and get - home deal that had been cooking; but blabbing it all wrong. - House Leader Favreau called the club together for one last . Vtfy at a sessional sawAff Tor what's left of Easter. - '. . '" -. . : THE" NDP, Socreds and Credrtistes a e n t Vtheir House Leaders to"NJo what-jever -wheeling ' and rdealing tn'ight" be pass iblej wiih Mr. . Favreau. . tout not Mr. Churchill. Mr. Favreau. he said, could come to himr for he was hot . Over stiff opposition in Con gress from Conservatives suspicious of his political philosophy, Goulart was seated as Quadros' successor. -. As vice president. Goulart was a traveller. He had visited the Soviet Union and Commu- nist China and was still in the- Far East when Quadros stepped down. . ' He visjled the United States , ,956 ,nd caIed it ..one of ,nt haDDiest time-of nv life." . Goulart is married and has , rJiildren. Joao Vicente. 7. d Denize . Mrs. Maria Ter- ' "eza Goulart.' 29, a petite brun- elte. is oneof the. world's youngest and most beautiful first lad- i ' '. i....; ' - In Ouitart's modern - SDart- ment in Rio.de Janeiro are twv autographed pictures. One ., -' t.1 ... a is of other is of President Sukarno, Indonesia's neutralist leader. Four in Family Die in Crash AYR, Ont. (CP) Four mem- family were killetT Dead are Lloyd Harvey, 57, his wifajTheresai 37, their daughter Anna Marie,' 5, and their" son John Albert, 4, They- iived near Bright, 10 miles west . vi ircie. . . The-family had serout from 'Ayr in a 1957-model automobile they had purchased Wednesday... They travelled only two. miles .. . L .. ,V. .i.. J J wncn uio v joiv mo iuu nu ttruck t-treo, v f .. . . - Ar.d that was definite. ) . " .Kind of put Air.; Cluirrhjll in the driver's seat.; "didn'i! he was asked .in requiring Mr: Favreau to make the first move' , Might seem 4o. he agreed.; 'didn't go to u , Nor d id' go to see Mr. Churchill They got together, finally, ' by phone. But little came' of it. flouse droned and Tae the week ground towards its ridy And that's the' way it's to , be - fr,om how On with MO Churchill declaring himself out of the closed and nviy : circle of the House Leaders' . little club, and setting up hj own independent shop. GORDON CHURCHILL going to Mr. Favreau la Ci 7' I A- INDIVIDUAL'S RIGHTS VITAL . ' . ' "' .' . Creditiste This Is the last of a series on political party philosophies, carried by The Journal and written by leading officials in the parties. REAL CAOUETTE .;, , Leader of the : i.00' Credit Rally l Social Credit, which, is not a political party, can be defined "the power of human bf-' ings. in association to produce the result intended measured in terms of their satisfaction." ; ,1 Those who believe that the real credit of the country be-longs ToTThose who produce goods and services and those who are willing and able to consume goods and services' produced, must admit that the real credit of the country be-longs to the entire community, that is this community formed by the producers and! the consumers. .Then real credit is Common, is social. This the basis of Social Credit. - ; Social Crediters' believe that financial credit must reflect the real credit and not' only be based on the capacity to reimburse money fqr the pur- .... . . SDecial JournarCorrepondene NICOSIA, .Cyprus rv A high--way bristling with arms has- dramatic significance for the . United Nations. It links the Cyprus capital Nicosia with the charmmg'.little town . Ky-rcnia, which, is .IS miles, away . on the inland's northern coast,' ..-facing '.Turkey, This' Nicosia-' Kyrcniaibijihway is the island- only' road in Tur'sh hands.. . : . ' ; '. ; Since Christmas' C r e e k Cypriots cannot use it. J All, Greeks "wanting to travel be tween Nicosia and Kyrertia must.drive along a' roundabout route -or 90 miles. Of eourse this means great hardship for many inhabitants ,ot Kyrenia. who . work in Nicosia. With it beautiful , beach, its coffee houses, .and hs charming little . ' harbor . beneath a - superbly preserYdCmsader ,4 s 1 1 e, Kyrenia is. the favorite excursion place for jNicosians..' '. Above everything else, the Nicosia' i Kyrenia . highway now symbolizes - the national ' 'pride of both sides in the Cyprus Civil' war,-'. ; T - ' Toreign correspondents- and all other foreigners except : GreekV may drive along : it quite freely. . We just show our-passports to the armed Turkish '"Cypriots at Several jroadbUKks. and are waved on.. ' ,The Nicosia - Kyrenia road runs-through . the-mountains, which have been heavily forti'--fied by the Turkish Cypriots. . Behind ' rocks . and sandbags protrude machine guns." small cannons, and bazookas! Everywhere waves the red Turkish fag with its white crescent. Turkish Cyprtots . in civilian clothes starid on rock ledges with rifles and stenguns. The ment of the. social or Common capital. "" -Tbii- unearned 4ncie merit ' rets, on' a basis of capital, considered as tools, machines, labor -saving devices of all kinds, not of labor. Then, if capital derives from and should be vested in the society, in the community, tt as members of the society, of the .community . that individuals should benefit of this unearned increment. , , . The dividend isjhe vehicle to distribute unearned incre- ..ment, profits or surpluses. Then it is. by a universal "dividend" or a social dividend that we shall achieve freedom. "V Under a Social Credit administration, the monetary . system whall be controlled by the. Parliament' and operated through the following methods: a National Credit, Commission will be, appointed to investigate jmdad vise on the periodic increasesZoildecreases re- ijuired - tabemadeto the national supply of money and credit, to balance purchasing power with goods and services available for sale. ' -. - -t The Bank of Canada will be or decrease na tional money supply with recommendations of the National Credit Commission; . : T- pistribute purchasing power to consumers in ways planned to ensure buoyancy of. the national economy; -Make loans at administrative cost to provincial and municipal governments to finance social developments as schools, hospitals, roads, public buildings. . Liquidate the national debt. REWRITING NEEDED : Le Ralliement creditiste be- t.on must be rewritten to give province' s the oppo'rtunity and. the means, to develop themr selves according to their needs-and their wishes. ' r- Therefore, - each province must have control of its credit to expand and develop accord-ing to its, possibilities, its .needs and the desires of its citizens.'; ' :r "' "- 'Lifetime President' PORT AU PRINCE (AP) -Dr. Francois (Papa Doc) Duva-lier has tacked the trckoHife-time- president pn tpJiistight dictatorship, over Raiti. The 54-year-old country doc-tor- turned politician took the step as janother in a series of measures which, since his election in 1957 for a six-year term. haya given him an Iron rule over this rjoyerty-strlckwr-t- ... i .'... . ( . . ' . 1 rtopean ranoijvou..s,oiw.wio peo- - , -. - , - . pose oi pnyaie-proiii oy me.use(j to: y creators of financial credit. v inrrrt ineretore, social crediters argue that the business of an effective and sound financial system is to issue credit up to the limit of the productive capacity of the producer, so that either the consumer's real demand is satiated or the producer's capacity i exhausted, whichever happens first. MUST BE PROTECTED From these points of view, we believed 'that the individual is the most important factor in an organized society he has undeniable rights that must be preserved and Governments must serve the ' individual and secure for the people. the results they want as far s such these results-are physically possible and morally right. The individual must be free and have economic security.. That security is a necessary means' to attain freedom, not ah end to be attained by restricting it. "' . The physically possible must be regarded as financially possible; Whatever is physically , possible, desirable and moral- ' ly right, can and -should be financially possible. . Employment, as we have said many times, is generally a part' of the process of oro- duction. The object of produc ,lon lsnot employment but consumption; , If -th production exists and can" be done without 'human labor, we believe that human beings, as consumers, have a - right to have access to that . .. T , prpaucuon ytat consuutes a V jurpiHian t imemed-; ncra.i,i..ple.V t -. Bv EDWIN ROTH "jOURNAli: THE " OTTAWA i A - ' Prevents-Complete Isolatiorp . rr whole atmosphere is like a Jn?vie. oL a ,Baikgn mountain war, . . On the hjghfsSr-jp'ate iri tfie Kyrenia mountains stands the picturesque ruin "of Crusader-built St. Hilarion Castle, "from , which ..the Turkish coastline', and the mountains of southern Turkey can be seen. Above it waves the Turkish fiag,, because it has been occupied by . armed At u r k f s h since . Christmas and is now jiot only tae Tu.rkish Cypriots' most importan( strategic -post"-., turn but aTso the symbol" of their national honor, Armed Greekypriots are in the much larger Kyrenia Castle on . the hvayh below. . i... But far more important 4har the armea lurKisn cy priots in their, mountain lairs are the1' Turkish iarmy's , soldiers encamped in tents on the? green planes between these mountains and Nicosia' - equipped with first "rate modern-weapons., NONINTERVENTION Until now, the'se Turkish sol diers have not intervened in the Cyprus civil war. But, their presence has ' prevented ' the Greeks from attempting to take the Nicosia - Kyrenia highway. .In case of .military inierventiori by Turkey, Turkish paratroopers could land on. these , plains and occupy' KPenia. where Turkish troops could then be landed to move towards Nicosia along the 'highway. - ; ' ' In Trakhonas, the outer district of Nicosia through which this highway -runSv-Jurkish Cyprtots ;haye built-big fortifi- . cations;. - along the. -highway. The highway's' other side is occupied by British troops with -machine guns and big 'British flags (a duty the Unit- v As far as Quebec" is con-; -xenjedi jt must-control itsim.--cimigration -' to-- preserved its identity.: ." " ' .... Provinces should "also- have the right to control their imports and their exports to satisfy the needs of their population and industry. The -federal" govern men t must return tifthe provinces the . fiscal , rights . that were granted. inthe 1867 Constitu-r tion.-. . ':'..'. Members of Le Ralliement creditiste. are not separatists and believe that a modernized' and-decentralized Confederation can cxit in Canada: But Canada as a whole will not survive until these ' fundamental issues are settled. B IRKS BIRKS STERLING Why do Canadiansyear after year, buy more , BIRKS STERLING i i than -any other make? uality, Value, Wejghf SparksStrret ; .'.'. - and Billings Bridge, Plaza Credo DAILY! f 79 tOE3D.' ' -ggA-''. '3.50 ed 'Nations forces will now share) and' beyond them aje' armed Greeks. Besides its; significance., for th,e Turkish Cypriot; national -pride, (he Nicosia -. Kyrenia highway is the only Turkish-held road linking ' Nicosia's , Turkish part wirh the outside worldr-Without" it,' the Turks-of Nicosia would be-as much, under siege avail other Turk-" ish .lommunities in. Cyprus. Everywhere else are Greek. roadbftH-ksY which Turks may not. pass, Or -tnay pass pnly-with : great difficulties and humiliating searches.!1 V ; . For the u Turkish . Cypriots, the Nicosia-Kyrenia" highway is also the symbolic beginning' ' of the island's 'partition demanded by them; As longVas they hold this highway, the 1 whole area from the Turkish part of Nicosia to the Greek-Cypriot roadblfK.k one mile before Kyrenia is""T u r k i S h Cyprus." ' ;.-..;'";-' BLOODBATH FEARED "Qf course the I Greek Cypriots would persist any attempt to partitition" Cyprus, and without their (completely unthinkable) co-operation.' Cyprus7SSdbe partitioned only through military inters v ent ion by Turkey. As this has become increasingly unlikely, the Turkish Cypriots are now completely demof aTized. ; The greatest .danger of large scale bloodshed is that Turkish Cypriots might provoke a big . .-r . ....... . ... . -.,-- .- announces something new and distinctive . v . CREDIT CARD 00 for Charge Account and Budgeted Charge - Account (B.C. A,) Customers . Seven years ago Morgan's joined with other Ottawa stores to bring our -customers Personal Shopping Cards. Since then, there have been significant advances in accounting methods; and now, to use the newest developnjentsjo accounting practice, Morgan's introduces a new Credit Card that if" embossed with special type and numbers to ensurTaccuracy and to prepare the way for electronic computer accounting. With the new Credit Card, smooth and correct processing of. accounts is facilitated.'.'- . : ' . . ..'.;':": ' : 'T ''- The change-over from Shopping Cards to Credit Cards will take several months.. .Customers are asked tr use their Credii Cardsffom the dJy they are received. In the meantime Shopping Card facilities will be maintained until all charge "account customers have' received 'their new Credit Cards, thus ensuring easy, shopping and uninterrupted service during this period, y : ' : . : The nev M organ Credit Card will be honored in all Morgan and Hudson $ Bay storesacross Canada, . At Morgan's, you may choose from a variety of" credit plans. Vhatever your heeds, we have a plan to meet them,-We invite you to visit our Credit Office and open a personal account. . , ' . ' ' For those who prefer to pay in, full, regularly, within JO no waiting at home for COD. parcels, no extra trips to the month billing. , ' , .",.:' Charge Account H'ilh Option Trrms' Ai the advantages of a Regular Charge Account but'! with a special fetture. Option Terms. You may pay . in full each month, without interest charges: or, if you buy more m any month than you wish to pay for . at; one .time. -you may, without asking for special arrangements, pay the balance in convenient instalments of one-quarter of the balance monthly. Fortius, you pay the standard service tharge. But the:, account la- interest-free whenever you 'pay tn full monthly. - . X Budgeted Charge Account An excellent way to spread heavy ReaaonaToT special shopping- evenly-over the year. With a BC.A. vou can. at one fnie, buy upto 12 times youf monthly payment. : - - , Examples: ", Monthly payment? Buying power to: battle to enforce Turkey's in tervention, -r The Greek Cypflot govern iment wiH how demand that the " .United Nations ,forces should, open ' the Nicosia-Kyrenia highway .to Greek vC'ypriol Vaffic, and remove the-j armed Turkish Cypriots t and their fortifications. It .will express its. readiness to open all other roads to TuTkish Cypript traffic,- as' this cah-not . now "harm the ..Greek Cypriots-, either militarily oK politically. ; ,-' (, ' ' ' "." .v '. In Ankara, .the Turkiv jtoy-ernmenf . must . then "dedrde what its own Turkish; soldiers ' - should do. This" will be ,' an immensely difficult ' decision'! because giving up the Nico&iaX Kyrenis highway .vtould symbolize the Turkish ' Cypriots' final defeat. Even if the Turk- ; ish government . should order its soldiers' to leave the Nico-'. sia-Kyrenia highway, armed Turkish ' Cypriots , could still fight a hopeless battle for "national honor,""which" would 1 cost much blood. ' much Confusion ' ; . Tner! is still tremendous" confusion ', about the precise. duties of the International United Na'tions - Fore e In Cyprus," which has given the. world the . beautiful new initials UNIFCYP." To fee, lieve thaJ.i'UNIFCYP. wilj be commanded by the UN Secre-, tary-General U Thant would - be childish. ; ,-. '- '' (in'"""" ' 00 ooo ooo 0 o 74 Regular Charge A c count . $10 $20' $120 4240 $25 $300- British soldiers will do nothing-against British policy, the -jfiticarrnterests of-Britain's , ; .preset government and its election campaign, and the-long - term interest i of Britain's two" sovereign "bases in. Cyprus. About the Canadian , UN soldiers., a "very prominent member of the Canadian gov- - 'y enment .explained accord-. . 1ng to someone wh?Twas pres- ent to a group of Canadian. "V correspondents flying with the Qiiadian soldiox? to Cyprus.--;We pay 6. fry cent of this Operationf,rid our soldiers in .,; fyprus. wiir do nothing, with;; which the Canadian, govern-"m'ent -disagrees; .Only we shall ' decide - what our' Canadian . ' ' soldiers mdy or may not do"..'f In ; their despair, the Turkish Cypriots already c'aft the" UN ' soldiers '.''allies of '. the t' Greeks" ' The ' C a n a d i a n , Colonel Andrew Woodcock re--marked immediately after his arrival' to newsmen; "'In Can-' ' ada, British. French -and Ger-J ' mans 'all live peacefully, together, mid e i the. same governments.'' That's what the", Cypriot will have , to earn." By this widely reported re- , mark Colonet-Vobdcock be- ; came immensely popular among the Greek Cypriots. But since then he has learned - , that on this small." hot. pas-.'' sionate, explosive and. bloodstained . Mediterranean island, -some things are quite differ' , ent from, Canada. . ' - " - SPARKS STRICT a an days. Convenient, shopping, bank for cash; Just once-s- 1 j fl.votf'rt.v Plan and '..'."Time Payment For important . purchases '.such as furs, a Morgan Timer Payment Account ytll aHow you up ip three years to pay, according to the amount , '.involved. When buying furs out of season, a. Layaway deposit will . hold -your purchase for . reasonable-period f time.' .' --I- . '::. t 7 7t

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