The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on January 10, 1952 · 10
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The Ottawa Citizen from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · 10

Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 10, 1952
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Page 10 THE EVENING CITIZEN, OTTAWA. CANADA Thursday, January 10, 1952 Postpone Korean Issue Until Truce Is Reached r Th ctudun m- -the business sheet until an PARIS The U.N. Political ; armistice U reached. The Soviet Committee Wednesday killed; bloc and Chile voted against Russia's attempt to place the I postponement. Three countries Korean truce negotiations be-; abstained. fore the Security Council and then postponed consideration of the whole Korean issue mull an armistice is reached at Pan-munjom. The committee's actio?! could have .the effect of taking the Korean issue out of this sixth General Assembly unles an armistice is reached before mid-February, when the delegates hope to adjourn. 40 To Vote The vote against Russia's demand that the Korean negotiations be referred to high level meeting of the Security Cornell where the Russians have used the veto often was 40 to six. Burma Joined the Soviet bloc In this vote. There were 11 abstentions. The committee then recommended that the Security Council have a top-drawer session whenever the council believed such a meeting would remove International tensions and help friendly relations between countries. The vote for this was 50 In favor and none opposed. Eight eoun tries Argentina, Yugoslav-la, India. Indonesia, Guatemala. Chile, Nationalist China and Oreece abstained. . After an acrimonious debate, the committee next voted 47 to for an American proposal to postpone the Korean Item on The final vote on a resolution recommending a Security Council meeting of foreign ministers or chiefs of state whenever the council feels the time is ripe produced the rare spectacle of Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky voting beside British Minister of State Belwyn Lloyd and US. Delegate Benjamin Cohen in the majority. Vishinsky later explained he' did so because the final draft carried his paragraph saying the Security Council has the primary task of maintaining perce. The unusual unanimity of the three great powers quickly fell apart, however, when US Delegate Ernest A. Gross, who re placed Cohen, opened consideration of the whole Korean issue, the next item on the Political Committee's work sheet, and proposed it be postponed until an armistice is reached In Korea. Gross said discussion of the Korean ease in the committee would not be good for the armU- 41 " " ft sue MM MR "I ItMJMB. Rt Th. rn,d!n Pnu Vishinsky immediately lashed I officers chased Sgt. Bill Olsen back that the Americans and nf Vanrnuvr nut nf th Korean their Allies are not willing tojfiBhtlng j.nes. But not lor long, discuss th Independence of He gneaked back In Tney of-Korea, which was the officially him a commission. He listing of the item. As he grew turned it down. warnrr. nf aerr.ann.n an ex- affairs: Gil Charge Planes Ruin Hunting Along River Charges that Ducks Unlimited had earned the anger of sportsmen along the St Lawrence River waterfront by sending in planes to buzz the bays and drive off thousands of ducks, thereby ruining the shooting, were made last night by Don Palmer, director of the Ontario Federation of Anglers and Hunters. Ottawa sor.e. Mr Palmer revealed at an executive dinner of the Ottawa Fish and Game Association that the sportsmen along the entire riverfront were up in arms over! the ruining of heir sport. H said that he had been informed the planes involved were under charter to Ducks Unlimited. j trfct on both the Ontario and th Senator Norman Paterson. New York shore wsrc afft-ted by honorary president of the OPGA. 'he drive off of th docks and and a director of Ducks all were roualiy wrathful i xpressed doubt that the He said thai the members of planes involved cauld be in any various associations along the way connected with Ducks Un- st Lawrence had told him as a ;Zon director that they had "It sounds fantastic." he said taken the numbers of the "I feel almost certain that there Involved and had been informed is some mistake There is no that they were being operated possible reason for Ducks Un- by Ducks Unlimited limited to carry out such a pro- The Ottawa association Joined gram It. however, will be th Mr Palmer In his demand for subject of an Immediate invest! a full investigation of th ration " 'charges. Senator Paterson said Mr. Palmer said that sports-i that he would immediately get men from Prescott, BrockvUle, in touch with Ducks Unlimited and the Thousand Islands dis- to clear up the situation. Dog Derby Committee Pictured are the members of the OCtawa Junior Board of Trade responsible for the planning and organization of the Annual International Dog Derby to be held in Ottawa Feb. 7th. 8th and 3th Seated, from left to right: Keith Lapp, treasurer; George Bolvin, honorary chairman; Don B. Reid. chairman; Mrs. Elizabeth Nansen, official judge, and Allan Henry, liaison officer. Back row: John Da won, sociai Armstrong, secretary; Gerald Keliy social affairs; Oaston Demers. reception; Jack Dolan, and Graham Bennett, accommodation: Noel Oliver, timekeeper; Ted Heniy. kennelling and Ciiff Chadderton. publicity. Absent were rred Spratt and Nick Mahara, course committee and Wes Clark, transportation. br capital Korea Cameraman Telh Of 2,000 War Pictures Says Working For Peace In America Hani Bjr Rmtm Mew- A-nrr LONDON Dr. James Endi-cott. chairman of the leftist Canadian Peace Congress, last night told a meeting organized by the London Peace Council that "working for peace in North America Is perhaps more difficult that you people in England realize." Endicott, passing through London on his way to Red China, said: "Under American pressure, Canadian democracy has now descended to the point where amendments to the treason act have been passed so that a cabi net committee can order secret arrests and hold people Indefinitely and incommunicado without trial. They are doing that against peace workers. "Because of the padlock law operating over a third of Canada and giving the secret police the power to padlock premises which they consider, without a trial, to be used for the dissemination of Communist propaganda or Ideas you cannot have a meeting for peace In a private home without the danger of the secret police coming In, putting you and your family out on the street and padlocking your home. And you cannot take the case to court. "That is the Canadian state of democracy of which you people In Britain are not aware. It has got to the state where a few people cannot gather together without being sure that one among you will not be a secret police Informer." change of prisoners of war on an . These ure a few of the hlgh- all for til" hatlt tit mm W SMSSjaw MMf swapping the 180,000 prisoners KraPh" m Korea recounted at held hv the UN for IIOOO Bri- Prrsa ww petty officer, Olsen learned to salute with the flat of the hand across th? forehead After he got to Korea there was more trouble. He was orderd not to zo forward of fighting echelon Officers chased him when he showed in the lines with "C" company of the Patricias. Sometimes Olsen would carry through. But finally they found nun in the lines so often that they simply turned their backs Sometimes when other Canadian soldiers would turn to see who was firing beside them, and watch him grinding out the cam-ert "shot'?, they'd matter: "Now tnere's a job for you.'' !.90fl Pictures He too some 2.000 pictures, sent back to Ottawa headquart ers for distribution. "One of the best shots was never submitted to the army because it was "too gruesome It was a picture taken of a dead Chinese Communist shot as he as F-A-S-T MOTORIZED CITY-WIDE DELIVERY 0 rK tlsh and American prisoners he jthe Parliamentary Press Gallery. jan American carbine and the was about to toss a grenade. The aM r. ir Vnrn h9nHi vn niiauui! leare aun a Those were the figures given by v,ar ln orpan,i,11!1' ?e ttM"r Vishinsky in the debate. I he wouW to back St.. rm t c. 'again and that perhaps it nov; ,r .u 5 T , might be a good time to take up 'I think General Ridgway the -offer of a commUslon -ana UN. commander in the Faribecome a untenant. East i has gone too far, Vlshln- ., , sky said 'But he is not a mas-i XSS"! ter of international war His job f la ? Canadian Light Infantry Is to break international law. Hei'a"dd In Korea the 30-year-old takes orders - orders to kill and 200-poumi photographer sen he maims nomr Jn picture iorm some oi the courage and bravery, chaos. ffflm anrt Hirt rt 1c tn Ha 1 1 t ,1 . , T I l ' " " T MIU W1 V MlUb V., inskVs sneeches had revealed the rounfl ln KOrea difficulties the committee would! olsen- -vho learned to snap the face or the Security Council i shutter during five years of pub-would face if it had taken upc relations work with the Ca-Korea again. He said the ques- radian navy in the Second World tion of prisoners of war was War, does things in a hurry. directly related to the nezotia- Fast Worker Hons and advised Vishinsky la officers would mistake him for! Red died, clutching the grenade a flemlng man and let him in his hands. he kills, maim and burn and he burns." Pretty Marlie says : HALO EVERYBODY ! GOLDIE'S PHARMACY 1078 Wellington St Ottawa FAMOUS FOR FAST DELIVERY Calf 8-8330 ft j9. Be Popular! Join the fun of Arthur Murray's It's ri!N to be popular snd eaiy, too. if you put younelf in the hands of an Arthur Murray pert. You ee. Arthur Murray has discovered a shortcut to good times that anyone can learn in almost no time. , So come in now C and be all set for your next dancing party. Will YOU ACCEPT A moo TIIAllf-SSON? I vr-iv1'--' put first things first In the Trusteeship Committee, India, the Philippines. Lebanon. Yemen and Haiti puc forward a resolution asking the big col- He decided suddenly to leave the Vancouver Province and Join the 25th Brigade, slated for ser vice ln Korea. He joined the army one day. was promoted to sergeant the next and sent to omai powers to set up target! Fort Wash the third day dates" for the independence of; t0 embark with the Patriclas for territories they now hold under iKorea u.n trust. F. H Larson. Canadian dele gate, declared the resolution did not take Into account the reali ties of successes and disappoint ments which evolution toward freedom Involves. Canada joined with Britain, Australia. New Zealand. Belgium. "I didn't even know how to salute like an army sergeant, he recalled. "Officers looked at J me kind of funny." The reason was that as a naval i France, and the Netherlands ln oppostng the resolution. A0 aMH"Bv- 'stjifc. "Saws"" - mm -sV TO OTTAWA J c- for 45 YEARS 288 BANK STREET AT SOMERSET 1mm ARTHUR MURRAY SC HOOL OF DANCING W Bank Street Cor Sparks 2-9649 Don't Miss The Money Saving VALUES in our JANUARY SALE! Great Furniture Values In Every Department CECIL LEACH CO. LTD. Bank St DIAL MM " ' 'i L 4 , ML f - and look, a free cookbook! Use Fry's Cotoo in delicious cakes, cookies, pses, frosting, cicssertt! For Recipe Book, send name and address to: Fry-Csdbsuy Ltd., Dept. M-i, Montreal. Another lovely HALO CltL Want your child's hair at its loveliest? Read how Marlie's mother glorifies her hair: "I use nothing hut wonderful Halo Shampoo on Marlie's fine hair. Halo is so gentle, with no harsh chemicals to dr. her htir or make it brittle. Halo is our family favorite!" ''Hah leatts Marlie's hair $njt so very easy to manage." "Soaping" Dull Hair HALO GIORIHES IT I Halo remores dandruff. . . leaves no dulling, dirt-catching film . . . needs no special rinses. Halo is recommended for even the 6 nest hair. And mother . . . Halo makes permanrnts take better . . . last longer! si ( SWAM POO 1 Sell It a through a Citizen Want-Ad 1MDIMV1AKKS OF mimlJVEPwmice 9 WM At i hop -tKe cocoa with the richer chocolate flavor 'B fj 1. 1 f 1 1 a I Iff l m,y b, ,vMl4 ssads 01 a itW nuowtca m Jm of Cinoii Many people don t rfalite the value of the unused articles which lie around attics or cellars. Furniture, radio cabinets, tricycles, sports equipment . . . dozens of these and similar articles are eagerly sought by the thousands of Ottawans who read Citizen Want-Ads every day. Cash in on your don't wants through an inexpensive, easy to use Citizen "Willie Want-Ad" today! More people see your ad in Citizen Classified! Call the action number today! 2-2441 A friendly Citizen Ad taker Is alwayi at your service from I a in till S pm. a jfi w . n ... tvs ssjaxie t'Kciaalnji statu is ssoucht TO YOU V kmonHart&Son Only Citizen Want-Ads appear twice daily! At no additional cost your ad runs in both the Morning Citizen and the Evening Citizen-Two papers for the price of one. Twice the job . , . twice the results! The Evening Citizen The Morning Citizen 2 papers for the price of 1

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