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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Wedneidny, JO, 1971 Canada and U.S. poles apart on admission of Red China to U.N. UNITED NATIONS (CP) The General Assembly lias set out in an unusually business-like manner lo determine who and how many should represent the Chinese people here. For the next week delegates in the 131-country assembly will debate whether it is possible to invite the People's Republic of China to take a seat here and whether Taiwan should bn ex- pelled. Voting on the whole issue is expected lo come early next week with nobody yet certain whether the Albanians will fi- nally be successful in expelling the Nationalists of Taiwan and seating the People's Republic, culminating a 22-year fight that followed the successful takeover of mainland China by the Com- The debate opened Monday mth Canada and the United States showing themselves poles apart in their thinking. There were 13 speakers, start- ing with Albania. Eight, includ- ing Canada, supported the Al- banian one-China resolution. The U.S. and two others sup- ported the American proposals to seat the People's Republic in the assembly and the Security Council and retain a seat for Taiwan in the assembly. Foreign Minister Nesti Nase of Albania lashed out at both the Soviet Union and the United States, saying that both want to keep Peking out of the UN and that the U.S. proposals are de- signed to exclude the People's Republic. But that 45-minute speech was the exception rather than the rule. U.S. Ambassador George Bush emphasized the U.S. pro- posal is for "dual representa- tion" and is not properly called a two-China policy. The U.S. seeks lo have the assembly declare that the Al- banian resolution is an impor- tant question, requiring a two- thirds majority for passage. It feels that the Albanian resolu- tion will thus bo defeated and the assembly can go on to an American resolution calling for the seating of Taiwan and the People's Republic. TAK1SS OPPOSITE VIEW Canadian Ambassador Yvon Beaulne took a flatly opposite view lo the Americans. He said the only question be- fore the assembly is who shall occupy the single China seat. "If we keep this essential pur- pose clearly in do not permit it to become con- fused with questions of proce- dural or secondary can accomplish what so ob- viously needs In be achieved." He said that Canada hopes the Albanian resolution will receive the overwhelming support of the assembly. The American dual- representation proposal raises "grave political and legal diffi- Beaulni warned. "It has been firmly stated by the People's Republic of China that it will not take its seat in this organization if there is any possibility that others who claim to speak for China may continue to some way to be rep- resented here. "Moreover, any such proposal is of very doubtful validity in the light of the provisions of the charter. "The issue is not a question of membership or of expulsion of a member, it is the question of who represents China. "My government considers that we cannot further delay a decision that it is the People's Republic of China who speaks for China in the UN. Canada had supported the im- portant question resolution in the past but now believes that the application of this provision "no longer serves the Interests of the world community." made Canada's posi- tion abundantly clear. Despite a fortright speech in the assembly by External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp in September and despite clearcut statements from Ottawa for the last few months, there still were dele- gates here who said they were not clear on Canada's position. This presumably is because Canada declines to speak in public on this question against the United States by name. 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