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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00115

Full Text




, P1ORT-AU-PRINCE, MAITI Avenue Marle-Jeanno CIT DUAlMSALo- S FSTIME -Piie 2061 Vl XX Sunday JULY 1st, W196 No. 39
P;RT-AU-PRINCE, NIAITI AAneijueo:|a1rlo-!eanno"c'--C -UMAR 3AL- Phone 2061 Vol XX --.Sunday JULY 1st, 196 No. $9

Cayes Fetes Centenarian

On June 23rd, 1962 at
Cayes; the Metropolis of
the South, the centenary
of the widow of Massillon
Desrosiers, b o r n Ultima
CasteL was celebrated with
religious services and a ga-
thering of relatives f r o ni
iroughout Haiti.
At the Aux Cayes Cathedral,
companies by her two daught-
ers Mrs Louis L. Marius (Lydie
Desrosiers) and Melle Marie Des-
rosiers the dignified Centenar-
ian received from th- hands of
:ier grandson, the Reverend Fa
other Anthony Marius, Cure o'
-Pestel, a gold chiseled medal
presented to her by the Brother.
If Saint-Paul.
' Mrs. Desrosiers was born dur-
ink the reign of President Gef-
frardx before the Cathedral wa-i
co strteted and net long after

S:mon Bolivar set off on his con-
quest of Spanish Venezuela fiomn
that tour.
Moi'seigneur .e -Net celebrtlied
Mass and gave his blessing to
Mrs. Desrosiers.
Following the religious serv-
:es. the 'Doyenne' returned 't
her home where she was feted
y her family and cut her "I'0th
.thday cake.

Oft To Algeria
Dennis H. Morrissey with Care
1u Haiti for the past twenty
months left July Ist for Algeriu
where he will be a member of
he first Medico teani to t'at
strife-torn region. Mr. MorrissPey
ho voiced his regrets at lexv-
* :g Haiti will be the administra-
,r of the team of Medico doe
j-s and nurses.

100 th- Anniversary Of i

Diplomatic Relations To
A week of marifes.li' i I mar- At 8pm 'Thursdav e,,-n,rg Mr.
kig the centenary of the establ- Getard M. Laurel, director .it
ishment of diplomatic relations the National lus'e.'i will deliv-
between the Republic of Haiti er a talk on "Ab-Phan: Lincolr.
uid the United States of Ameri- Before The Ideals .if Liberty aind
a opens July 5th at the Institut Equality."
4aitiano-Americain. I'he program isseei'd by lhe

Judo Outlawed
The Division 'de la Defense So- practice of such sport, liberating
dale, justly alarmed by the nu- Il'e morbid mechanismi of ins-
nerous complaints issued fromitin its of aggressivity, is likely
victims of young men de;,Aees 'o endanger acts of eharactvriz-
I Judo, informs the pabki in -d delinquency.
general and particularly diller-
ent sectors of the youitn that the (Continued on page tU)

The Reverend Father Anthony Marius, Cure of Pestel, pins a gold
modal of the Brothers of Saint-Paul on his grandmother.

S: -'he "oyeunne''" ofe iMetropolis of-the.South Mdamn'e Ve Massillon Desrosiers cuffing her 100th
ttiS ine birthday cake at her home in Aux Cayes.
- ? _,._ -.. ,. .. ." .. .. ..

U.S. Haiti

Be Marked
committees of [he Cenmciary.
(1862-1962) is as fo!iows;
Friday July 6, 196. -
8:OOpm-Institut Ilfaihinr-Ame-
ricain (Lincoln Auditori.m)
Concert die Par.o Guy Scott.
Presentation de Mr. Yv\.s Au-
(Continued on page 31

Munro Here 1930-32
Returning For Talk

Fornmer MLhtil:er Plenip-.lentia-
-" to Haiti and L.atia American
hishtr in, Dr. Dara Gardner.
Mniurii, .. scheduled to arrih
here Fridav noon aboair- PAA
Fliht 431.
Dr. 'lu.ro. whlo w, Minister
ro Haiti from :930-12, i; ret,-n-
inp to participate u i celeb-atmns
"arkmng the 100th anni"er.aiy of
-aitian-America diplorriaic re-
iations. Under th.' c,:t.ianary
I-icgram he will 'r,-ent a let-
ire on "Charles Sunmer" at ihe
Haitian-American Insrituire July
'1 at 8pm. On the eloing day of
manifestations July 12th. Dr.
lunro and members of the Cen-
tennary Committee will place a
(Continued on page 12)

New US Military
One of the first act of
Major Joh n W. Warren,
newly appointed Military
Attache with the U.S. Em-
bassy here this week was:
lhe presentation of a letter
of commendation to Em-
manuel Dandin a Port an
Prince harbor pilot.
The letter written by Captain
'2. F. Barry Jr. of the USS Ply.
mouth Rock stated that Pilotk
Dandin "showed himself to be
Very capable and proficient
hlup-handler" when docking and -
'ndocking his ship. Captain Bar-
-y explained in his letter add-
essed to the Captain of the
3ort and Ambassador Thurston-
(Continued on page U)

Congo Restaurant
Energetic, resourceful Roger
Saieh is off on another venture
-bar, restnulant, dance sessions
-ind shows- all at the Beau Ri-
ac in the outdoor nightclub.
Saturday nghts you can dance
to Weber Sico's music from nine
'o closing. Shows will begin next
Saturday, and Roger promises
they will be big and good. -
Then there will be dancing
e'ery Sunday. from 10 a.m. to-.
1:30, with one band, and theUnl
(Contaneda on page U1",


. I -

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-. 2.

PArE ? 'H A IT I SU N '' SUNDAY JITLY 1st, 1962

a T h s W e dene in raptures last Friday at the K-Itherine Dunh-ini' ""'Misses Jacqueline Fier,
I i t h s W e K taon Leclerc. The pleasant couple plans to come back here Mona Kenol, Marie-Arige Rig -ird
I. soon. Tyriam Turnier, Marie-Empline
By AUBELIN JOLICOEUR Hall Josseine Belland- arriipe
By AUBELIN JOLICOEUR "-*Haitian Banker Clemard Joseph Charles, President-Director Hall Josseline Bellande arrived
**"Sprightly and cheerful Mrs. Hazel Ruth last week-end from Jamanici a-
ol the Banque Commerciale d'Haiti returned last week from a ltwo.
Tburston -arrived h-ere Monday afternoon and er completing two years study
Seek business trip in the U.S. in company with his charming wit.? at the Mount St Joscp') Acade.
was greeted at the airport by her son, the Am-
ass d the it t n P r, t Sophie. Clemard was also accompanied here Friday by Mr. Jamne. my of Mandeville, cre o t
bassador of the United States in Port au Prince
:R. Greene, Vice-President of the Manufacturers Hanover Trust best Business college of Janmica
and Mrs Raymond Thurston and their lovel. R G V c H v T
nd r Ra d hurt ad ther Company of \'all Street, New York. Mr. Greene came to visit the The girls are ready' to worl:
blonde daughter R Banque Commerciale with which his bank plans to do some bus- so arrived Friday Marie-F.an
Mrs Hazel Thrston s from St. Louis, oise Turnier, Micheline Charles
Mrs Hazel Thurston s from St. Louis, Mo Inc.s Mr. Charles was honored by the Mayor of New York, Mr Mrie ose
She is on a three week visit here with son and 'elyn Watt, Marie Jose. V
Sw v h Wagner who made him a Honorary Citizen of the Big Citv He -ent, Gabrielle Celestin who wil
Family. was presented witl the Golden Key of New York by Assistant -raduate next year from Mand--
."**Sweet Madeleine (Mag) McKernan was on the verge, of tears Mayor O'Brien. .e and Francoise Burno an
w. ,when she left Haiti last week in 'company with her travelling com. Marie Kathleen Gardere wil. gra.
...panions Mary Heynis and Fay Roush. The three girls are fro Herbert who arrived here Thursday the uate aso next year from Tm
:.Illinois. 'Guests at the Ibo-Lele, they were guided around by the H o t F I o naculee.
d new Head of the Focus hIe or Port de Paix. He replaces hid ophti- a
;- Southerland Tours- mologist colleague Dr. Richard Underriner. He was preceded here
*Miss Sondra P. Vijardi, a Correspondent for the America last month by Drs. James McDonald akd Arthur Light the two. Buck of the USMC from i1den
^ **telephone and telegraph Company of New York and Susan S. Ayres. r n
telephone and telegraph Company of New York and Susan S. Ayres. Ophtalmologists who first started the FOCUS program in Haiti. dence, Mo a .ived here last Sa
S.a k.t retary are here on an undecided length of time visit. The visit- They came here to look over the possibility of enlarging the pro- turday in company with hi
i.-or. arrived last Wednesday and took lodging at the Ibo-Lele. Pretty gram.zThey, in' fact, went to Cayes in company with -Dr. Marr charming "frau" Liti and hi
$.ondra Is still reluctant to committing lightly. Susan has found Austin, Administrator of the Port de Paix Hospital in view of son Rene Philippe 1 year. Majo
.her match in Sidney Cawley. establishing a branch of the Focus there with their new ophtplmo- lack Bck arrived from Wash
ington to replace Major T'r'sbii
-: **Engineer Rene Dasen. a Carto Technician for the Inter-Ame :ogists available. They have also decided to limit the consultation., aing structo eplace Mai a
can Geodetic Survey (IAGS) arrived last week in company with of the FOCUS to the sole' inhabitants of North West department Guard.
-his beautiful honey skin wile Benita from Panama and his thre- to slop the exodus of' all the eye411 of Port an Prince and other
0W. tlaughters Dqnise 10, Janice 8 and Cynthia 7, and son Rene Mich- places to Port de'Paix, because they do not want their non.proti
Sact, 6. Engineer Dasen replaces here thq project engineer of the organization be a cause o ometition to the Haitian ophtalnm *D Maria Bourgeos of Hait
s-'.:1 GS Franl Chaves. og st and Mr Lawrence Weder Bih
amoists. of Hamburg were married oB
Sam. Zkind is back after seven years. Tall and "sympathi- The Focus Inc will also reorganize the Sanatoriu.and the anti- June 30. The ceremony he
que" Sam spent two yearsere rom 1953 to 1955 as eadofthe tuberculosis clinic of Port de Pa. The -necessary material will n Hamburg and was ewtnesse
^. CARE& He was very efficient and devoted worker to help th be shipped here net month, Drs. McDonald and Light said y Dr. Maurie ourgeis,
'Country after the Hurricane Hazel which caused such havoc her Bride's brother, Consul Werne
SHe left 'Haiti for Laos and South Vietnam- and Morrocco. Two __Limberg who sponsored the stu
:-vears ago he left CARE FOUNDATION to become a language lies of Dr. Maria Bourgeois i
..teacher (French and Spanish in a New York High School). Gerrany and Miss DeslvJ
S**Dr. Jacques. A. Jolicoeur, a Haitian Ph. D. in agricultural re bSCosmnu 34e nor whose shldi are L blspo
ci- c f . i.n a Dr. E "rW w w c scored by Consul Limberg, a
S sciences from.the University of Californa and Dr. Evin T. But- many other relatives and friend
Ta`3 .rdc, an American Ph D. in agricultural sciences returned las; of Dr. Bourgeoisand the parent
~$We.teek from Guatemala where they attended the annual Congres and friends of the Groom.
eof tji American Horticultors Association, .Dr. Jolicoeur as tje IN f S -
Oirg-m.. o D oic rmre vritesge e, A v .y smwesstul su,. rs,
S1 ,i.ea. 'ttke Research Departpment of HADO and Dr. Bullard as A vey su celssa stursd
V; a esehrch Adisoi 'for the s.me. Haitian American Development FIRE CAR ERSO TRVEL M pa took place l ast Saturda
..,t [vona Bearh. The anvitatio
'.O-g'izaonDr. DeJolcoeur made'a.very interesting expose whicl' was mdde on the name of M
.willI be published in the Magazine of the American Horticultors ,d nd Mrs Ben-Shindler of the H1
...," on, tel El Rancho and the Kyo i
Beach. It was to celebrate Pier
-. d'.Advsk's birthday ." turda
Jl.. ian. tuant Rawson, a youthful teacher from ,Hartford, Co dAdsk's birthday yatd
k- .pank-here to;,spend the summer vacations with mother Gwe.r un,.
6..lo w'iife of -the. Fotider bi the Deschapelles' Schweitzer o. .s 00
ittl..' Albert Dadlani. 'owner of the Little Europe flew by A n
'.ancelast Week in a trip around the World. He will see his sick
gra.~ ` i other-n, Pakistan after 17 years and will also visit theA
.patnta'.i: -hA witee ii 'fJapan... Mrs' Paul Blanchet, wife-of the
iJ..i, 'E: Itanforiadton and Coordination flew to U.S. this week. RE FOR HAITI
on'a;, fwee health trip... Lissa Behrmann, pretty daughter -of )ne Clang
ae6s r Agut. here, Mr. Cail Behrmann and his-wife flew to
t ulk Camp:in.Mae fr, two months... Kent aver NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPART
-. crot; Jr. a nedieil student .from St. Louis, Mo is back here again... EVERY FRIDAY): 4
i r' rA~ osbtpir Salgado, former Elsa Greger flew to New York ltst
i- ekRtoattend.the graduation her daughter .Mika who is a CARGO SHIPS (12 PASSENGERS) $135 ALL YEAR
ident at the--Wood School of PLark Avenue, New York... ?Iar.e
,i-ad Simone Etbeart just arrived from New York where they went t COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155
.aftend the religious ceremony of the marriage of their "joue &
t'alster Jacqueline withDr. John Dooley. The ceremony was hld PORT PRINCE N ORRTEVERY UND Y)
SSt, Patrick Church in Nev York on June 3...
Yong Dr, Carl Garniel returned to New York to resume his LUXU Y S: S R A TA PA
specialization's studies... Lovely Carolyn Elizabeth Angell, a newURY SHI SANTA ROSA-- SANTA PAULA
riduafe 'in- Finance and Philosophy from Ohio Slate University 00 PASSkE GERS FARE 'FROM $ 195.00
sfopped.here this week-end. Carolyn was delighted with her 24 hour
visit here. She made plan for a return trip next year... P:c.l OR INFORMATIO
Iilo nc Barbara Lou Bennet, an employee of Pan Am in Miami
is visiting here this week.
:*"Mike Wade, a youthful Salesman for the IBM in Monlreal -
,a1&: hi, "ravissante" blonde wife Patricia, a receptionist for an
c.hitect, married on June 16 just spent a few 'days of their O OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
..b ue, no "triipg the' aribbean here. Patricia, a delightful dancer,
.r'. . . .... .- W" ::
r A.

^ * I ( ~

'1SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962


PAE ..



I I "
JLY 9--

Morning arrival.-An officer, four men and abugler to play
taps are in dress uniformri on arrival, 'the Dessalines-Petion Man-
Q-' oleum can be decorated with a wreath en route to hotel.
5:D00pi-Dinner at IMbtels
i. I ,,
7:OO--8:30pm--Full Band Concert at Casernes Jean-Jacques Des-.
salines for'officers of the Army, Air Force and Coast Guard.
:.. ( ,Choral Group can perform for intermission. Haitian National
: anthem can be played at beginning of program,. American
es at-end.
l':; .b l m-r"Program by Choral Group at Tele-Haiti.

4: 004
,JUL: i4- .
":' 4:00 fli Btld'to Parade f1im Embassy to the Place des
HtibtdSe I'Independance (Champ'de: Mars), where a public,
outdoor concert will begin at 5:0(i pm and continue to 6:30
S pm. Choral .group and anthems can be used as before.
.c 8:30-9:30pm-Five or six piece jazz combo and vocalist-to play
a jazz concert at the Haitian American Institute as part of
Centennial series. This will be last half of a program which
begins with.a Haitian Choral Group.


I'. 7:30--9:30pm--Full Band Concert at the Theatre de Verdure
(open air ,amphitheater) with choral group performing during
S ipission. ,

7:30-l1030pni-Full'Dance Orchestra at American Enmbasy Re-
sidence, with possibility of choral group during a "number or
S' two for intermission. The entire group of officers and men
%will be invited to attend this -reception in honor of the 100th
S Anniversary of the Recognition of Haiti by the United States.
Busses and drivers will be available at all times for local trans-
'ipuOrtatlon, courtesy of the Haitian Ministry of Tourism.


-- ro



Avenue Marie-Jeanne, No. 5 Cite de I'Exposltion


100th Anniversary


(Continued from page-1)

Monday July 9, 1962-
8:00pm -Rex-Tue trp
Concert ae Piunn) 1el Kosen
Presentation *I.- Dr. rlovis
Kernisan. l ecterir de iUTni-
versite d'Etat

9:30 n-Tele-Haiti
Recital par le Choeur de 1'Or-
chehtre de la Force Aerien-
ne des Etats-Unis canton-
ne a la Base de Albrook
(Canal de Panama).

tuesday July 10, 1968-
4:30pm-Parade a travers la
ville de l'Orchestre de la
Force Aerienne des'Etats-
5:00pm.-Place des Heros de
Concert au kiosque Occide
Jeanty par l'Orchestre de
la Force Aerienne des E-

Institut Haitiano-Americain
(Lincqln Auditorium)
Soiree Musicale
En lere parties:
Recital de chants, folkloriques
'par le Choeur SMIDOR.
En- 2eine prtle:
Recital de JAZZ par une so
electionn de 'Orchestre de la
Force Aerienne 4es,.Etats-Unis
Presentation de Mr. Max Bis-

Wednesday July 11, 19--

7:30pmr-Theatre de Verdire
Concert de musique par I'O-
chestre de la Force Aerien-
ne des Etatd-Unis.
": 0Opm.--
Institut katltano-Americain
(Lincoln Auditorium),
Conference de Dr. Dana G.
Munro, ex-Envoye Extra-
ordinaire et Ministre Ple-
S nipotentiaire des Etats-Unis
en Haiti, sur "Charles Sum-
Presentation de Dr. Jean
Price Mars, ex-Ambassa-
deur, Co-President du Co-
mite du Centenaire.

Thursday July 12, 1962.-

10:00am.-Mausolee des Heros
de I'Independance
Dr. Dana G. Munro, entoure
des membres du Comite du
Centenaire, depose une
couronne au Mausolee des
Heros de l'Independance.


\ Buick hardtop In excellent
condition is up for sale as own-
is leaving the country. Also
i almost new singer sewing
machine with a beautiful cabin-

Can be seen in the afternoons
SMajor O'Nells on th eMonta-
aa Road across the street from
Mason Fortune Bogut.


* ,

G* d

Ref. 7317 (NecPlusUltras ofselfwinding
walchis 39 Jewels Gyrotron powered.
See the superb z960 Girard-Perregaux
(Selection)) models at foremost jewellers.






*. -

...: .1
THE .:i


-- /I

".-- - "





1.-Classical Ballet
2.-Modern Ballet
3.-Tap Dance
4.--Haitian Folklore
5.-Ballroom Dancing and special training in '"EPa
Sde Deux", and Choreography.
School located on the Champ de Mars, next to Rex Theater.
REGISTRATION DAILY FROM 8:00 a.m. to R:00 p.m.
S... . / .. S .

_ 1 __


~?''~P~15~~4 ";

Parliamentary Debates About
The Rural Market

,- The problem of Rural MuIrket ion. the question is importa.-, 'hese last words of C
'.*-as debated at the Leaislatiw; nd a moral extcn.ijr, ul rir.. *-'s rcciv\ed great arnd
Ci:: arhber. Monday mqCqning. should be permitted to evcryui,,l "astic applauds from the
S The Ministers of Finances, to think me matter through foid ous audiences.
'Commerce, Industry and Agri- and propose solutions, amend Dr. Herve Boyer, Seer
i lture represented the Execut- ments,' etc." ate of Finances and E
ire; The thewis of Deputy Cambicn Affairs, followed Cambrn
Here is the summary of the ne was approved by the audi- the tribune. In a brief im
Here ia the meein ence. rion, he exhorted the pal
i.debate at that meeting
Deputy Hugo Paul quickly re- 'arians to come to an ag
Ma. Hugo Paul. reporter of the plied Cambronne, p ro t e t i ng n order to examine :he
M commission of 19 members form- against the thesis on immediate les which, will govern th,
to p repre a report onth vpte. even reproaching the latter ets, and to seek for a bh
. et requested ermison t frr wanting an attitude quite dif- inition of rural, urban
ubpeak t the name of theri corn- erent than that of the comumis- ial markets etc. Only
inion. -ricewill' definitive wt
missiodr He made a substantial sn C o u d up rice, willdefinitive w
-xpose and presented a project Deputy Cambronne mounted u made, and we will not I
.ofw prepared by the commjs- the tribune to emphasize that,, give up a new law bece
- w p d by conhary to .vhat his colleague imperfection or other rea
S '. thought, his attitude towards the Nobody requested per
After lecture of the report, the main point bad not changed but to speak about questions
resident ofhe Assembly open that he would like, as his coll- erai interests, the presi
..president of-the Assembly open:
.d the debate. Mr. -Hugo Paul, league Rameau Estim.: of Vpr- the Assembly gave wise
e rpote called for urenc rettes remarked, "to g,\e every- to the parliamentaries ai
..e.-e reporter, called for urgency
.'nd immediate vote for both his one time to think, so tiat it all d the meeting.
report and the project of Law. ended in a truly consrious and
Deputy Luckner Cambronne, the well thought vote." ("Le Matin" June .2, 1
First to bring up this question at
F4he tribune of the Parliament,
spoke to second the urgency re-
!quest.d by the Deput, of Belle- Caribbean Construction Co. S
nse, but he opposed th imme- Builders Of The Military CitN
diate.vote called for by thie re-
oxter. For,. in the opinion of the Gen. Manager: Gerard THEAI
Deputy of the 6t circonscrip- Phone: 3955. P. O. 8O 284
^.'- * "

ii -.---


I a z:a>
You know
Its really fin
A Scotch when it's

p:incip- W *O *& * * * * *
e mark-
at this| Im 1fA0- dUiog p rin
vork be
have to
cause of
sons. Exclusive Agent: LIOEEJI S. D'ADESKY
of gcn
dent of
nd close ,^ S. ^
962.) :tU ;

-a ,444_,_ emo xox P,

n a. a. ~. .n. a. A.. .a .a. S.

FIiaC2s I 01 MI-M 371 Ts Me-A

Su. mme


. Hourly .Rate (Minimum
Daily Rate (24 Hours)
Weekly Rate


.AI~ -" .DE

Piclk-Ups or Deliveries

Morris Oxford

,'. .*' .- . .. .
a. -- '' .. - :,'

r Rates:

L#7k TIiA

15 TO DECEMBER 14 ._ __

4 Hours) $ 1.00 plus 8 c per Mile
S$ 7.00 plus 8 c per .Mile
$35.00- plus 8 c per Mile


-,. 4

MG Roadster '

AUTO S. A., General Agents (N'et to All America Cables).
360 Avenue Jean-Jacques Dessa~ine .a'
Ph'oes: 3134 2772 .
P. O. Box 46

r-.. C .'..... ~I
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or Pier




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SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962 H A t T I S tJ N


C' Community Weebly Pub.ihed smlay Moring



Year Point Four financed a well in the Cul de
jSai upbn which several farmer cooperatives based the
idunt of. Winter Vegetable, production, mostly
n ris. was a fairly lucrative development for
the frsiers concerned.
This year the German Government donated $25,000
to the.Haitian Department of Agriculture which is be-
ing used to finance the boring of wells and installation
oiFgation equipment in thp same region. During the
several weeks water technicians at Damien have
,ronght in a well. at. Drouillard, close .to Mais Gate,
Jlhich yields 1000 gallons per minute and it is estimat-
: will irrigate 300. acres of winter vegetables (about
60.,0 0 ratess or 3 million pounds in terms of winter
'Cucufm r). With the financing of the German Gov-
rinment another well is being bored at Constard.
:4 T&e Germans at the same time have agreed to spons-
'r thi supplying of water to Father Roger Riou's Hos-
'pit l'on .ie d La Tortue. The water will be piped and
pumped up from a spring down near sea level and car-
ried up to the Plateau where the hospital and village
have grown up using rain water.

Sobpctimes we have occasion to visit the coastwise
whari e (Cabotage) west of Croix des Bossales and the
'extensive open-air. market 'that has. taken root under
ythe rusting iron girders that is-the unfinished market
begun six years ago.
From the voiliers, small. coastwise sailing ships and
*imolur vessels are unloaded, salt from Gouni'ves and
'farther North, charcoal oranges, madgoes, avocadoes,
plantains, pumpkins, squash and peanuts, timber for
buildingg supports, earthen-ware pots fiom G o n a v e
island, sand and gravel for building-materials etc.
SMost of these products find there way across Ihe
'Istreet into the busy Croix des Bossales market. where.
they are augmented by other imports from the provin-
ces Inought in by camions that now bave their terml-
Snus ~jacent to the wharf.
SMuch of the -produce such as salt. and buildmng-nia-
wteria, Is stored In little make-shift houses along the
sea-.ront in Ihe area known as La Saline.
But Croix des Bossales and La Saline do not accom-
modate all such imports from the provinces. The streets
leading 'to the Iron Market are lined with warehouses
Which serve as depots for produce arriving by camion
from Cap Haitien, Limbe and other points in the North
;and from Cayes in the south. These depots are not se-
I gregated by products, but by regions of origin.
The displacement of the La Saline population to Cite
SSjm6one Duvalier the North side of Hasco is well intend-
ed and no doubt well planned. At present the National
' Renovation Movement is working on an expansion pro-
gram of '9,500 housing units each with water and dom-
estic facilities a far cry from living conditions in
Sold Lu Saline. Along with rehousing the population a
: wharf is being constructed in view of moving the trad-
ing from La Saline to the new city with low-cost house
V ing.
The feasibility of moving this trading center out ol
Sthe proximity of the heart of the city is questionable
It has been suggested that the old Croix des Bossale!
market be rehabilitated and using the ajacent opel

eid that was once a squalid slum, construct a modern
produce market, a center for the produce of all the
provinces. It could feature the wealth of produce from
All corners of the country.
One suggestion is that it be an open-air market with
talls that would be cheap and hepce economically easi-
y feasible, but because exposed to the sun and breeze
it could be moretsanitary. Constructed by modern Hai-
tian engineers in ascending terraces, with fountains
sighting at night it could le architecturally pleasing.
Finally better conditions and comfo~ t should be af-
f~rded the marchands perhaps the hardest working
peoplee as a class in the country.
A central site in which the marchands may display
nid dispose of their produce to the best advantage.


Makes everyday a "Holiday" in your kitchen... Use
the "Gold Star Award" winner, the TROPIGAS range.
No finer range anywhere today.. ,
EFFLEX TOP BURNER A single flame-with
countless accurate stages of adjustment for every cook-
ing need from-fast boiling or frying down to gentle
boiling. '
EQUAFLO OVEN BURNER Makes possible new
perfection. Heat is spread in a rectangular pattern, the'
shape of the oven and broiler. No hot center,, no cold

PIN POINT PILOTS Cool, economatic Pin Point
Pilots are only one third the size of ordinary pilots -
a-flame so tiny it keeps range cool in any weather, and
saves you money, too.
HUGE OVEN with visualite window. /
easier, more thorough cleaning.
ECONOTROL BURNER makes every ustensils au-
Lifetime guarantee of all burners.
Too many features to list here. You must see it to
appreelate.it. Easy terms too.





The Direction of the Casino International take
pleasure to present to its amiable clients the Spec-
tacle of the Season:

in the lime-light, the Falklorio Troup of the Casino

directed by the

C I 10.9.9k ICD 0! > 0!


Authors are becoming craah-
ingly adept at filling-books .wit
nothingness. A glib or moro
belief tha life is. terribly mea*.
ingless provides the spur. .nOW
vpur, anyway. Another, of oo
:e, is the ritual threat of
ar extermination.

A grim prospects ladies anj
;entlmen. Yet these bo oksth
Soddly conform to. stand
d attacks on coiformity rea
.ffer cryptic flashes of' hope.' ,
Such as? Well, such as' ea
junior Jeremian's obvious bell
hat he and his loved ones '
somehoww survive to collect ro
ies from his book of dire
odings. And live to stretcht'h
ense of direness to an6t
aleable in the range of 60C
o 120,000 words again.
When the Authors faqgue '-n
tifies us that dozens' of emwieM
nrcpliets of social, economic't
martial disaster are giving th
masterful manuscripts to thei
publishers absolutely free,- we4
may take up permanent resd&
,ncp on-the boakier reaches oi
the Appalachian Trail. Not Ii '
ore, though. -
Meantime, let us appredate
;hese hostages to misfortune. Iti
uld be graceless to doubtthelr|
'.oody sincerity. They are trying
o tell us something. Just what.
they are trlng to tell.us in theiri..
oreoccupition with exncroaching,9
nothingpess may. sometimess be'
difficult t6 o;ay

When that kind of going e
tedious we can turn from the vi.'^'
vaclous reformers to a. wrltesi
like Herbert Gold,.who in "'The'i
Age of Happy Problems" turn8is.
' 'e tables and anatomizes tW-I
anatomists of stylish despair.

Happy Stories for TV

Do nbt be misled by his heav--'
ily satiric title. It is taken frol."
the maxim of a television produ-i
cer who once said to him in a.
sternly waggish way: :'
"No, Mr. Gold, I don't think.
-ou understand what we wanti.J
ppy people with happy prob-'.:

Apparently Mr. Gold, who is a
fine story-teller and novelist, did'.-
not particularly want to share'
that want wealth.

.His new book-a collection f !
pieces written over the last doz-
en years or so-idealistically
proves that whenever his own
life threatened to become the
happy story of a happy man
with happy problems he faced
the jeopardy with what I can
only call wonderfully stoic relish..
If he forced himself to go to ,
Florida in the winter he did not
alloww the sunlight to blind him
to the universal perplexities of
the human condition. If his schol-
arly interests necessitated pass-
S(Coatined on page 14) .

SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962




'iiA .

P. AGE 6

The J


) On July 4 each yer.' in
SStates citizens celebrate
:-. "national independence day -
Stribute to that brave oanrl of
triots who made up the Cont;'
tal Congress and adopted the
Sclaration- of Indep e n d e n .
S.The Fourth of July mpienoc
Intesi the day the Contine.tal
; .gress, a group of wear, de
Sates from 13 war-battered ec-
S" ies, adopted the Declaratoin
d:."nded the country's life ns
; group of- separate colonies
"'." marked its birth as. a Inlfie'J
tion. -
Rebelious against British
anny. the Congress an[pr wv',d
famed document written by T
I-tmas 0Jefferson that contains
Soft-quoted words ". We -
.these truths,to be seo,!fcid
that all men are crea rel e0
_-%that they are endowed by t
; Creator with certain unalitr
i'.e Rights, that among these
ife, Liberty and the plusui

t. i -. dr
July f, 1776, was a day of
t sshine -in Phl!CPdlp
homas 'Jefferon, 33, yoon

}!'":: -**


LI Note To Art Comm,

H A I T I S U N'"

rirst American

rth Of July .

ited member of the Virginai d:iega- At the far end of the room
jeir dop, noted the pleasant \Le.auhe. lohn Hancock, president of th I:,-.'
- a n his diary. He had writ' n 'he Z'ontinental Congress. called -t i
pa: Jeclaration in- the se-ond-flooi meeting to order. After the De
nc1i parlor of the. Philadelphia Lome claration was read in a stirring' '..
Do Nhere he was residing while ih oice by Benjamin Harrison o .
2 in Congress was in session Virginia, the delegaes sat for ':
moment in complete sile ce
Jefferson left his roiming- ten in a sudden release frorr
-i'l- housee for Pennsylvan is blick tension, they rose from t'eir
'on- State House now known as In. of joviality tht has tradition '/'
'e?-- lependence Hall. In th'. saruct- seats, clapped one another 0
:on- ire from 40 to 50 repres-niallves, he back, and entered into a spir
that -f the 13 colonies had lor sever- of joviality that has tradition
Sa fldays been discussiji a..icpiion ily characterized the celebia
anl an independence der.la'.i'on on of the Fourth of July.
na- Benjamin Fra-.1in, F! 'h-k aind
hearty despite his 70 ieais and News of the adoption of the
a recent" siege of gour, accorp- declaration of Indep e n d e n cF
tyr- panied Jefferson into t;e hali :pread rapidly through cro-vd-
the waiting outside the State House
Tho Jefferson was also p)ined" by md then to other colonies. A
the John Adams'.an. with Frankli I 'ironicler of the Times report-,
hold they- placed their chairs'-in a 'The excited multitude in. t'e
ent, small group beside one .of fte streets responded with loud ac-
ual, writing tables. Adams told his lamations and with cannon
i!.ir close friends that he believed the peals, bonfires and illuminations,
n.ib- Declaration should have been *e patriots held glorious carni- The fa
are adopted months ago but then he that night in'the quiet c.ty the sc
t of added that the'delay had some if Pennsylvania".
advantages "Time has been giv painting
.r n for the whole people to .coI Not until almost 11 o'clock on by Revolh
bril. .;ider.'this great questionn matlti Tliy 4 did Thomas Jefferson M.,Wilar
hia: .'ly., This will cement the uni- Tlimb the stairs th this front par-
gest bt." ' lor, light a couple of candles,
rand'sit down at'his desk. He
S'- wrote a -number of letters re-
viewing the day's, events for his o
__ wife and colleagues in Virginiat
"It is a heavenly comfort.".he
D'ART NOTICE said, "to see that these prineip-
'es of liberty are so strongly
relt. T pray God they may be
isseurs ,... eternal".

- ~-~ ---- -r

,.The CENTRE D'ART is open ALWAYS daily
W po 9 .am to-12:30pm '
from 2:80 pm to-5:00 pm

And Sundays by appointment.

Permanent exhibition hang' on the gallery's Secopd Iftore
and: a ourment show hkags in tile gallery's first floor.
Persons with atn appreciationof art will be reward-
edt by visiting the Art.Center.
FomBINDE IN 1944 Rue de la revokution
-: -. '"



SJohn Piside, Pan Am Cargo
Sales Superintendent .or Latin
America, on visit in Haiti for
Pan Am Cargo Business. had
'lunch with. Atherton Lee at Cha-
telet des Fleurs on Friday, left
for San Juan Saturday.

the be

nous painting. "Spirt of '76" shows a fife and drum corpua
:ene of battle during the Revolutionary War. The original
was presented to the town of Marbelhead Massachusetts,
iutonary War General Glover. It was painted by Archibald'.
rd and diow hangs in. Abbot Hall, Marblehead.
I *

tDraznlnoi e LIQUEUR



e o ly sweet LIQUEUR -made in Scotland on-
atis of the finest pure old SCOTCH WHISKRI.
pensa&le for festivities and for every. occa.

L. Preetzman-Aggerholinm 8Co.


r t nFEX CAMERA wrIT. -

smous Mm U---ns
'- ,uo,,n&O m El:2.B I.zW..
.mm, SIN L.E -.E...

Niikkorx _
Lt" r

4. .. .


I ,N ,-.* .aP A m


ord?ue du QuAi

Sculptures by PAwTirNIS iv
R .TRANCOiS de eor
.J. F .Gourgue.
illA.DiMANCHE J. Gabriel

"'i @. ...... .!:.:,-,l..... *.. "ai


, i".-"-.." :. -:-',. ..




-. : -



.SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962

S' H. A ITI $ SUN ''

" "__.-

FROM JULY 2nd TO JULY 8th, 1962.

MONDAY JULY 2nd, 1962
5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
5:55pm--Evening General Program Schedule & Weather Report
;.6:00pm-Let's Learn English -
S6:d0pm-Children's program
i 70ai-Children's program (2nd part)
0'TiSpm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
i80~'fit-The Ford Show, new series: FURIE
-t: 3O -Alfred Hitchcock presents.
i9:Qp--Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
'. sented by the Esso Reporter
905i Powell Industrial Works' weekly program: "I Love Lucy"
S pin-TV Concert
ld6O00bm-bose of program National Anthem

,TinSiAY iUmY 3rd, 1962
;':*:pi":-Muslcal Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
~~p-Eyeng Geneial Pregram Schedule
tp bm-Let's Lea'n Elisn
~'i8S.k -Ghildren's .Program ,
,",m "ndrebIPrbgram
't 1'P--NOBBE & BONDEL presents: "My Three Sons .
drn's program: second edition
i0 T m-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the' day's events
'"-iOm-America, speaks to you
8:3:pr -Teiecnema- (1st part)
.9:00pin-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre
sented by the Esso Reporter
9:05pm--Telecinema (Cont'A)
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem

5:30pmn--Musical Program (Mire Tfele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
. 6: 00bm-Let's Learn. English.
6' :5pi-Children's Program
6:40pm-Children's program: Cartoons
V 7:00pm-Dragnet, with Jack Webb
S7:A m--Children' program: Cartoons
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
R:' Opii -Les Dames du Corps Diplomatique Presentent
? 8;15pm-Actualites d'Israel
8:30pm-Boulangerie La Poste presents a new chapter of "Le
Comte de Monte Christo"
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary'of the lAte news. pre-
sented by the Esso. Reporter
.. 9;05pm-Heraux Tours Program "Le Livre des Voyages"
; 9:45pm-Germany Today (Documentary)
o.lQ00pm--ose of program National Anthem
kTJRSDAY JULY 5th, 1962
5:30pm-Muslcal Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
.5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00pm-Let's Learn English
6:35pm-Children's Program
t 6:40pm-Children's program
S7:00pmr-ICI INTERPOL (last week episode)
i 7:30pm-Children's program (2nd edition)
S7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00pm-M. SQUAD presented by M & S Construction
9 8:30pm-Telecinema
S9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter
9k05pm-Telecinema (Cont'd)
"10:00pm--Close of program National Antbem
FRIDAY JULY 6th, 1962
. 5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
S6:00pm-Let's Learn English
S6:35pmn-Children's Program
S7:30pr-Htu're Entantine No. 2

7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the "day's events
8:OOpm-Sea Hunt. .
8.30pm-rLe Lermer des Mohicans presented by "Banque Com-
mn: tiale d Haiti"
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter
9:30pm-Gun Smoke
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem *
SATURDAY JULY 7th, 1962 .
5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
6:00pm-Presentation of Evening Program
6:05pm-Let's Learn English Review of the courses of the week
7:00pm-Children's Program Wells Fargo Tales and Cartoons.
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:30pm-Pan American World Airways Program: Ici Interpol
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
sented by the Eso Reporter
9:05pm-German Actualities with Gerard Jolibois
10:00pln-Close of program National Anthem

SUNDAY JULY 8th, 1962
12:30pm-Musical program Mire 'Tele-Haiti.
1:00pm-Program Schedule
1:05pm-Widen your knowledge
- :20pm-Children's Program
l:30pm--Children's program
3:30pm-Wagon Train
6:00prm-End of program National Anthem.

Beautiful Peligre Lake

for any and all who wish to partake of the beautiful
goodness of a peaceful vacation amidst the sr-
4 rodhdings of nature's own greenery.
38 Miles From Port au Prince
HUNT~ING ...... .:.......... FISHING
S WATER SKI ................RELAXE
S For your reservation, call up In ODVA Badlo-Station at
Corner Rue da Centre and des Cesare 68.
4 i_

Excellent Iatster Dishes
A BPEtiALrnr

By The Sea-Sidic

Have Your Party
K Y 0 NA
Swim, Spearfsh,- Sno
Water-Ski And Sail
In Safe Coastal Waw
EXCU sI :.:

..f _- 'M--

Agents. .,',,

Real Estate Agenc i
. : ;'..:: .
i- 4
15 -Bourdpn
'Phone 2620
Cable AddrAes: AILOi 6'"

Renting of Houses, Apart-'.
ments, Bungalows, .Cdiu'
SHouses for short or lb
W, j ".;
period.' !

Sales Information avaab
for sugar cane, 6iottonw ikr111N
sisal, etc., plantation i
estates of varipus types a
sizes and in' Impuoved an
unnimproved-condltionLr 4'
Commercial business suchi
bars, restaurants, and hotelsi
bought andsold .:
Joseph LOISEn U:;
Manager .
) 4 "


*: t


1' ...a t ii

Haiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hostelery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place on

Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and contented living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical tref

and gardens the Oloftson, complete with miniature pool, is the haven for the uninhibited.
.. ., .; : .:". .. ,

So o mnfaturg' division $55 25 efe ht e I I
peatf gou Iat -1oyn .euuoon ,n d -toda inusr ls Iea wer G.M ofic s ,ul ': that G. M: is --,:

gp and purely internal decsions. Ten; o forultet overall to keep a resrve bench of executive talnt tha~t no other at
c prvidecken ral srces 1 an alace the competing$ aspir companyj--and probably no other company in any industry,-eejan
onsofthediilion, loa pt ver~ th~em a centtral state' divorced mnatch. Almnst offhandedly Donner says: "We try to Jkeep arman
---- IomI~ If b Wbi ,-l ffiI

I' atm- per tobtst n i o d y ts o o o a1tatrdaa a nwtc a ta t o g i e Ad t sh G
ck LLl wo'k~b ':i rp jh~o a 1a1j It co~ict Iv~ec qoal
or,, eye a, c .fwe ,nn ,f~6 -rsi I >G1V.' eI e I nos Ie e-xmp o
e -'-,a1 t1-', hirch "1n ,n I~s ever Iin oI -li ,prgjo Ifo ',e dO-,
)1 I er abup ,ot e 5, Ih L"etm n ba r ner ,tca ,f to t1 1hol Icron d. str '.b o,, commttee It diiin 1ou -n Itall leel T" Is bee atIce to the fiana staff in 'e Yok hL' ablt t-- .1t II-.I

,~u -O ~ O t tb -ge th fat- L -,ivcogInlz-Ie.I

'.~ .f~t I~~c ee~m t'i fliah dSb Iec thee& say a, forme bos -Wa "'tql,IP 9,
tallr "~ Iva -9 penne ,a ara: ,it -ratln ,i chrg of Dfinanckll"''L, ..t, ,,
e4 -h7# -r ,ol ,~Lz ,tllc ,C eee .1 pag ,- L I ,-, -I
; ,I ':- I I I- ~I- g a 1,~e~sa

$~ e t h w v
t u -t e t,,, -ie (S 1 o pa s I - n ; o t t it e divisiero a t g o t en e

-, IIa I : I IqaI-1i 1, ,,-L -,I. i h s- ad m n i .
w. e ,3 s rs G l -r C p e t, ug bI .1 .e h -o to-r oo oimoIueI a inin s p s e i n d
W m s th m I oe l n o rior a Ir o D n A Ia mtr ge the (neral Mte r t o I r
,3 l o t o I b u, e y qe n -t O Me p : ,o 1 ,r , I - , S a d i b a s i g u oa
re~' aal of U..bsies -'3 1eem desise to oy interna Co.(c.2,prcet) Btweu heroets atalueentI thato ,si noa h other auutoe o al cncrnd"
cpoto (mor than 1 bilio iI Ist) G.M aas wee an il 'l G' ra-MtF a aAvole nw coixs o%53) r-cothirnaaTheenn to formudlates overoraullfatonbyth diveantomptikveugepf he ao reDoneeor thv1e0 bencmh ahoedof asexaes

,~~~~~~~~~~~c 1, ,)~. s I ,1 1. .II . -ru,-. I.
-7 '.A" 1 e , .c m ay a n uty -c n I..

-, A it'"'"~
owing~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~~~ ... evr I.,eon At ,om, in ,h U.S., ..-kred ce oI al h od tet..(h ,yconaytn e p ut o 1 n ",te "I. stck ole ine divisin.Tedeeta vcesiondt bualanc the comwatin r asr-ngn Hsm ndifulybc thr, sasa ore bos "wst t

t ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ,h r of ,ok -ut -e -t- -d "'h ",-: In .ce - I.'-a dw 4 -1m i thrton a u "T tw

BInestor confidTence aot i ets l we rst eduld no haves com T mr "0in s c ,-lil Iuce s _1.II.- i" ,-,I,", e "I q11 by _ii th ay, a 1.so, .

by ho a Edpet c ee!
H R U H U IH R I p : o -a a'o "~u 'l a i '- -t u yirou.d~ti
aroee se -t G M. s perpthc An th V :T er90 Esvb ehrining. T maed Slon' complecxivness mzatn s
1 t m. er nt, co mtratee .. somea 1 toe Is ,m or m' ea am of job whc itd wontrl fill."ntale

divan -ue o eeerr f

Ie u I I t a s I I I "Since Donn-r c tihitk a MoreA hem G
'iok odsorgn ans ketch fi ure t m- d t o e eiil u e 7176000., Onti l.. at e ve h

`, 11ie tl .1te bar ey -h fai ivge in ver, rcg e his-fi nai0 ,hdighicngheaen wiho t thdc n
emnetl old-orhporatireons (K atellogg favli Co and Wdr Btg .hli S. is ophlf he Gk M
:0 cjualitide, ,h o -- in 0: Ifond a -11ssere thve nhbi
-.1~~~~o l ,ur -eie oI I Ie I ,w s Ion ,he -tl -1 I I-ild om r hog e aoawyt,

-- -. ~ -~ >~:v;j-~-~--> -4' V 4'

SAGE 1b0 '

-. (Continued from page 9)

..such high rank. In 1956 he became chairman of the powerful fin-
. ancial policy committee that, in effect, has final say on all G.M.
Moves. "I felt this was the last job at G.M, I would have," recall.;
&. Donner. "It was a very natural spot for me, and I was happy '.o

;. Had Harlow Curtice, General Motors' chief executive from 195.
',o 1958, been a different kind of man, Donper might have stayed
1 where he was. "Red" Curtice was responsible for some of G..M.'s
9~ lost brilliant moves (and hardest selling-the record 1955,year was
:kits]. But he was an autocrat by temperament, offended against
"'he System by delving deep into the affairs of autonomous divi-
si!ons, and was even accused of showing favoritism toward the.
Buick division he had once headed. When Curtice retired at 65. the
I System was-hapy' to turn to one of its own-a man who respected
W'ts committees-.a e had no close ties to any one division. The ot-
.ious choice was 'red Donner.

.Divided Rule. Donner signaled the way he would run the corn
p..any by picking as president crack engineer John F. Gordon, 62,
previously vice president in charge of the Body and Assenbly
,(roup. Donner and Gordon have never set down on paper any,
ormnal division of authority, and feel no need to. "I don't spend thte
.hours on styling that he does," explains Donner. "He does not
spend the hours of finance an'd labor relations .that I do. In some
eas like distribution we are both active." In everything they
rork, closely. together, spending many evenings together over din-
ierr; New York or Detroit-where Gordon is based. "We see
leh,..other three weeks out of four," says Donner, "and we havi
tten .to instinctively recognize anything we ought to talk over
Pe .,.one of us moves in on it alone, or a committee takes action."
Sronthe System's. standpoint, the arrangement- could not be
rotter Exults, one G.M. director, Morgan Guaranty Trust Chair-
aHenry Clay Alexander: -"There's no sense of ,jealousy, never
question as to who goes through' the'door'first or who sits at
he'Iad.of the table," In the Detroit board room, in fact, Donner,
A::GoprdLt side by side at the head of the table-with Donner
... ... ....-..

E3 tep a. Even critics of the System ac k no w ledge
Serial &.I6{t'ors is performing at its best under
oer'sorchestrated leadership. Admits one Big Three- executive,
'hotly denies that G.M. has any monopoly on automotive
Ys:"'ear in aqd year out over the last decade, General Mo-
has been a little better-than the rest of us in some of the,
or areas-in distribution or product, in management or styling.
sappeds to be the year when all the 'little betters' coincided."
.-major reason for the coincidence of all the "little betters"
.his. year is that G.M.'s committees simply did not make as many
Ing decisions as their rivals did. Donner crows a bit over Ford's
lt-mnnute cancellation of U.S. production of the Cardinal after
o ging Sil. million into development of the, much-rumored "com-
act-cimpact." He implies that G.M.'s insistence on careful eva-
j;atioi:of mountains of fact.made clear to him and his colleagues
tiht there vias no great demand for such a car. Says- he: "We
,ae not found way to make-a snall, small car large and com-
rtable-which seems to be what the customer n6w wants."

f'-;XCM.'s committees, in, fact, have 'never quite believed that the
minpact.boom of the ,late '50s marked the death of the American
[:i'uyer;s traditional-urge to move up to higher-priced cars. For
f:tlme,. this skepticism seemed likely to lead G.M. into serious
iouble. In 1959, when Ford's compact Falcon scored an immediate
itccess while Chevrolet's rear-engine Corvair was something 'f
adud, it appeared .that Ford might grab off the lion's share of
ai important new market. Almost by chance, however,' Chevrolet
iessed up some Corvairs with pizazz features to'attract customers
ito showrooms to look at the ordinary Corvair. With that began
-Me Mnza and the "bucket seat boom'"--nother example of-the
utoe Ibuyer's old urge to upgrade the plain'and the practical.
Mi+.i'a:ss important, G.M.'s continued emphasis on its medium-n
dineqls.gave it an edgemin diversity of, product. With their
li^ te otherses tur'-oed lto .persuade the

HAiT 1 S

SN '

lying public to settle down to a relatively few standard-si7ed.
impactt and intermediate models. Gambling heavily on the irner-
rediate Fairlane--whith has done well, but partly at the experts
jf Falcon and Galaxie sales-Ford downgraded its medium-priccd
Mercury. In similar mood, Chrysler turned the Dodge into a Plymn-
iuth-priced Dart, and American Motors shortened its Ambassador.
Meantime, to flesh out its own big and standard lines, G.M. shouwe
hat it was not above borrowing a good idea from a competitor
by introducing the Che\y I1-which is so like the Falcon that
some Detroiters call it "Falcon III." Result was that G.M. ol-
ered autodom's most highly varied line'of 1962s, including pizazz
models, more convertibles and more medium-priced cars than any-
one else to tempt the trading-up buyer.

Positive & Strong. In his drive to make the little betters i little
better each year, Donner drives himself and everyone aroundd him
hard. He expects full dedication from even the outside members
on G.M.'s board., Says one director: "Fred always does his home-
v'ork and so do we. He won't tolerate anybody who doesn't."
Sometimes a director's "homework" for the monthly board meet.
,..- amounts to as much as 7 Ibs. of repuitb.

Firm as he is with directors, Donner is most forceful when he
assumes his hat as chairman of the finance committee. "'e's
not arbitrary," says a fellow committee member, "but he is posi-
tive and strong. He can be reversed, but you have to have jsmmn
good reason for reversing him." At finance committee meeting,
there is no small talk-just "important gossip about such things
as the economic atmosphere." Periodically, to support a thesis
or answer a question, Donner whips out of his inside jacket pc kel
a handy little argument settler. Most auto executives have modest
ones, but Donner's comes in a specially made 2-in.-thick leather
case. It is jammed with scores of photostatted cards about the
size of a playing.card, containing in miniature all the latest vital
statistics on G.M. and the.auto industry, as well as basic- iguces
about the-gross national product and foreign' trade. (A.wine fancier,
Donner. also has in his pocket file a card listing the vintage years.)
Pro-Yankee. Roughly 60 percent of- the time, Donner operates
Yom behind a paper-free walnut desk-in his 24th-floor Manhattan
officee overlooking Central Park. The rest- of his time he spends
in Detroit, commuting in one of .the company's fleet of twin-engin-
*d Convairs equipped withG.M.'s Allison turboprop engines. "He
ikes to travel before or. after working hours," say an aide, 'so
hat he won't miss any time ii the office."
In Detroit Donner sleeps in one of the company's eight c.xec.,t-
ive bedrooms at Its 15story headquarerts.building. He is up at

(Continued on pagn 11)

SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962


For Sal

Contents of American Home
Antiques, Reproduction, Works
if Art,.Italian & Persian Tapes-
tries, 18th Century Academizc
Paintings, ''The Cries' of Lond-
-on" In Mezzotint, Etchings by
Famous Artists, Old Japanese
'rints, Chinese Lacquer Kumyan
Panel, 18th Century Colored En-
glish Prints, Haitian Colonial
Day-Bed, Old Haitian Console
Table, Fine Linens Some Un-
rised, Silverware, Electrical'Kit-
"hen Appliances, and Other
Household Items.

4 Door Edsel Automoblue, Run
.9000 Miles. .
May be seen dally between.
'id 6 P.M.

Mason Greger, behind 'Chhi-.
ese Embassy, at Mussean,:








ONLY $1.00 '
Children -- 0 Cents

Private Dressing Roomi'
White Sand Beach



V -l


Flo I

i r *I
'1 1"fc'







%.SUNDAY .JULY st, ,1962

: (Continued from page 10)

-' A T t S N '

11 'h!l:


: 7:30, breakfasts iii the executive committee dining room. and by
s a.m. is. ready to do business with G.M.'s early-arriving txecut-
Sives. Eivetings, he: sometimes leads a grobp' of.the top brass- lo
a~ Detroit Tigers night baseball gamen.'"i-m very. ereftl td be po-
Yankee when I'm in Detroit," he notes with a. grin. --
The Commuter. .All throtigh his career, Donner has insisted on
.' the privacy of his family life. In Who's Who. he lists- either IJE
wife, his children nor his clubs. Three years after-lie joined G.M..
he marlred Grand Rapids-born Eileen Isaacon, whom he began
-. to court when she .came fh-Three Oaks 't '4tech.tbigh school.'Win'
-'tes, tte'y. lve ina ifth Avenue apartments (Their son and diught-
er are both u'arrled.) Surijmers, they liie in a big 1:23 rooms).
colnfoithble home in Sands Pont, Long Island. Donner crm'nutes
to' tote city on Mth Long Island Rail Road,-and from P-'pnsylvania
SStation to his office, 25 blocks away, U.S. industry's highest-paid
.businessman joins rush-hour straphangers'on the subway.
Though he:plays an occas nal game otgolf, Donner's prune re.
Creation is still reading--i*ostly history, which he feels helps -fim
"fb learn how mistakes have beelt made in the past. .And suc-
Scesses." No recreatfon,-fioweve,'ri can really compete. forhis atteri-
I .' "" " "'i" 5 " "
thdih against the actiily hlieloves .besf running G.M., For despite
his quiet, .intelectual exterior. Donrier'.delights in" te unpiedict-
a bility and endlessly changing nature of his business, "We're a
.. ei y restless crowd in the auto industry," he says-pronlJ'. '"We're
always under strain. This business wouldn't be an'v fin if we
weren't under stitain. It. would be like selling. soap or matches."
TiLtbufiers' Target. The manufacturing and the selling f .cars
are only part of the strain. Because G.M. has made itself so big,
Sit musf live in constant dread of the Justice Department's trustl
busters. Since. last 'sunimer, the Antitrust Division has assigned a
special team. of eight attorneyss to keep watch on the giant auto
Smakdr. Thle Government already has four antitrust cases against
q.M. in pretrial stages: 1) a criminal indictment charging that
Sthe company hs monopolized the diesel electric locomotive I.'ark-
et by unfair use of its power as the railroads' largest freight ciA-
omer; 2) a suit alleging that G.M. monopolizes 85 percent of ci:y
and Intercity bus sales;, 3) an effort to nullify G.M.'s acquisition
of Ohio's Euclid Road Maihiliery Co.; and 4) a suit charging that
G.M. and ,three S6uthern California 'auto dealer groups conspired
to prevent the sale of Chevrolets through discount houses.
For severai,..eara past, here have been persistent rumors, that
Sthe Justice Department w~uld like to go even further and c'it;.G.M.
down- to size by breaking off Chevrolet as a .independent- coryr.
action. (Riva lAutomaker George Rommey .has. long argued that
SG.M. be split up). Now that G.M. dominates more than half the
"{ ^ i-
S W S W W W 'r -^ ^^<^




A Vj



, : :.










:o industry, the rumors come in louder and stronger "Domin-
,e," observes Donner dryly, "is a word like, discriminate. It was
perfectly nice word until a few years ago."
Donner denies vehemently that G.M. "has ever worked aggres-
$ively to stifle competition.' But he insists with equal fervor that
general Motors does not -and cannot- attempt to hold down its
-uto sales for fear of antitrust action. No institution, he argues,
-an sensibly set out to be second best' or .to do- less than its best.
a long as General Motors cohtnues to grow on the' strength of
?rice competition-and product performance, he believes that both
law and equity -are oif ts side.

Always a G.M. Another threat from Washington that' eurretly
worries ihner is the Kennedy Adnistrtidn's proposil'(alrdady.
:.assed by the House),'-to tax 'the iiicome -U.S. comFpir es ear
broadd at'the, time that t is earnedrather than.whien it ;s .rougit
.,ack to the U.S. Under the present law,- U.S. Companies are per-
,nitted to keep an-' unlimited amount of their'foreign earnings
broad free of tax, to expand their overseas facilities. General
Motors has used this provision to gopd advantage, tohuild up the
strength of its foreign subsidiaries. Of the cars thkt-G.M. produces.
Werseas, Opel now ratks second to Volkswageri in Germiuny,
Vauxhall is fourth in Britain, and in Australia the Holden, in the
,est G.M. tradition, holds nearly half the market.
The U.S. Treast~iy, argues Donner is .-f1 far the richer for alt
.l~.s:..Since World, ,War II, G.i'. .has -brought-into the IT,3. through
dividends from its subsidiaries and exports 'from its U.S. plants
staggering $5 billion in foreign earnings. Of this, almost ?5 peIr-
ent came during the past three years to help out when the gold
rnerflow beca&iee critical. (One reason why Detroit raises little obt-
..ry against.;oreig car sales in the 0.;.: last year the U.S: spent
$400 million on foreign cars, but exported autos and auto parts
'.orth three times as much---.2 billion.) "
Donner espeits. the Tre of the worldtobpy more tha'l10 mnliiib
taris anbdatrnka Bi 197LT-equill-to what'the US, 'ar market is.
expected to he by then. .'The..U.S. autombbi&e industryy,"' hie .ays,
'ca"n make its contribution in tfese expinrit markets overseas
.nly if investments continue .to be made abroad. If direct overseas
investments by U.S. business ar.e discouraged by unwise tax policy,
our econothy will lose an important and rising long-termn source
of income." '
Other Dotiner concerns of the moment: .
THIS YlAR'S ECONOMY. "The auto industry sings .vith-~the
cycle, but inmves beyond it. It can give impetus to tho cycle on.
the upswing whe. we have an. attractive product; but it cannot
prdvided'iuch upward "pressure during a downswing just because
the product'is attractive. .Motor vehicle sales indicate to us' that
consitner confidence is now' at a high level. For these reasons,
. am quite optimistic coicern.ing the business outlook for the re-
nmainder of the year."
,f comparable Genefal M. tcars cars have remained uhchanged
since the 1959 models were introduced. For the automobile industry,
he most persistent force influencing prices has been the discipline
ja competition in the market. I see no-reason to believe that it
s either wise or desirable for Government to attempt to influence
ie reuslts through. direct intervention in the ecoonoy."'
g a', ra( believer that the best agreements are those which
:re- raced befiween u and the unions. So far as I know, General
votris hiS not been influenced by Government actions, either stated
Ir implied, which have limited its freedom to compete effectively
i the markets for its products or to carry out free coilective bar-
.;aining with the union representing its employees. The maint-
enance of this 'freedom is the most important single ingredient
sustaining a dynamic, growing and stable economy.'
Despite all the crosscurrents presently pulling at U.S. business,
red Donner looks ahead without fundamental apprehension, and
\ith a profound faith in the ability of the G.M. system to rape. It
clearly almost inconceivable to him that General Motors will
.t go on indefinitely getting a little bigger and a little better than
,ny other manufacturing enterprise in the world. "If I can leave
General Motors well staffed with good men in the top jobs and
.,ood men coming up under them, and with a cohesion in our for-
ard planning so that the bits and pieces,fall into their logical
Alaces," says Donner, "then I will fepl I have done my job here."

S (Reproduced by permission from "TIME May 18, 196>).


New Military Attache
(Continued from pll)-^;w

-iat his 510 feet Plymouth .oC
I landing Ship, was not
handled. Odn May 13 upon.le
ing the Port all Prince dock
Plymouth Rock had to pass-oit board of a passenger vessel, te
SS Santa Paula, bertied asin
snd cleared a dangerous
'a close maloeuver". Pilot.D
din did the joi according 'to -
Barry, "with a mintinlh
nower, in a conseryatiy
er,. and at all time was- in
plete control' of the .situ toU6i,
NEW & A .
Major Warren is. A -gi
Sthe U.S. Army Command'
Staft college. He was .avG.n
ed to Haitiby s wit and
young M. .
lHe- replaces sympathetic
onelD D9laurd who endedd .
years here this weekendd to .
..p an army, tealg:s. ,
Colonel and Mrs .r w
depart fbr Washipgtooi abo
i'e Grace Liner today'have '"Z'.
nan.y eriduring friendships ..U-
ing their tour in Halti:.
Ambassador and M'r TLii
entertained the Dollards af'i-
.,-ell .party from 7 to 9 attie
Fmba.sy residence' Tu esdt'.I.
night. .. ,..
..CbloIel" Dllard a PhrahU
8- member of t heUnItetid"Sa
S -... ; I
\Tny. 2.'

C"' olgo, Rstaurant.. i'iA
C ntlnned from page 1): ..'
from 1:30 to 6: p.m. with'anothfe.
-Slco and Lejeune. The enjaatn--.:
cc -'eli re, per. person or. p
couple, is ohliy 0 cents. the lat.
let seessiin will be called thidO
Cocktail Dance. rou may swli-
'in :tie jol between, times. '
Fwod promises to be god .andi
inexpensive, with Griotb o'f .s'
r-ere -30 'cents, hamburers6. #i,
46 cents, etc. The restaui'alt eiiW
-be open daily with specialties at..A
bout 51.25, including filet.
This should prove.to be a--pow
pular new restaurant and.nit- :'
club,. The Congo, under Mr'lM
Saieh's able hand. Roger seems :'"
to be able to turn his hand. to:
"tlm'ost anything singer, ar- '
ist-, architect, restauteur 'and .,
heaven knows .what else. Such.'
enterprise deserves praise and'-.
support. Eureka, Congo and Bo-_"-
ger Saieh.

Judo Outlawed .
(Continued from pige 1)
Judo, so conceived, far from
being a sane method of physical
and moral education or a tech "
unique of self-defence taught anil
applied in all civilized Centers .
Is thus deviated fro its prim- *
ary aims and Is rather prejudi. _;
cial to the security of citizens
and to public order.
Consequently, in order lo re- e '
strain these aggressive nstlnr'ts *
dangerous for social order, the
Division of Social Defence orders
the closing of all centers where
this kind of exercise is taught
the youth, and strictly forbids
the judokas to practice it, where.
ever they are, in the Interoes of.
puble peace.
. ..
i.fS'Bi. .>:...;";_' .s'- ^ ..'. M : ,'" i.Mf,.

^00044*4 "a-pel

PAGE 12 1H A I T I SUN' SUNDAY ,JTLY 1st, 196


oo Munro ti Joseph report "
S(Continued from page 1) l
/* IANTONIO MACHADO breath at the Memotril of the
THRENB "Teroes of Independence.
: En silence et sans I' pas garder m' Since leaving Haiti in 1932 Dr.
Slan mort oun I'autre fois te passe Nlunro has been a Profesqnt of
Sdevant m': -Min ca ou sole fe comm ca" 'Latin American History at Irin-
"Lan mort pas reponde oun seul mot. eton University. In addition he The pupils of the College Bird, accompanied by their director,
SPitite m' rin I1 rete tranquille vas Dre of hat institutions payed a visit to the Musee d'Ethnologie Tuesday at. 8:00 am....
renowr, \Woodrow Wilson School
et coeur m' a la coeur m' fe m' rin mal. T c n nt r. Isnard Mathieu, one of the first group of Haitian teachers
Ale, ca lan mort te vine casser fairs sad es currently a me nb- engaged by UNESCO for Congo, is dead. The remains of the de-
in ce te oun fil entire le deux. cf the Council on Foreig Re- luI r Iv':l be transported to Port au Prince for the funeral... From
". SHAKESPEARE. nations .June 12 to 13, the Centrale Dessalines of Cayes furnished 774 bags
ci Sugar, putting the production to date at 90,839 bags... Melle
SONNET 98 He was in iarge of e Brook- Greta Meyer, daughter of the well-known pharmacist Leonard Mey-
M'te trouve m' absent cote ou lan printerpps ing' omi S er and rs former Eva Mainvieile and Mr. Jermak Ronde, arch-
sr t, '*ey which led to som fun-
.quand richement tachete Avril, vetu aq toute 'or I' lamental developnnts. itectural Engineer, son of Mr and Mrs Nicolas Roude, were married
S mete oun l'esprit jeunesse ian chaque objet, saturday June 23rd at Sacre-Coeur Church at 6:30 p.m... We offer
.,. que pesant Saturne t'ap ri et danse ac i! Dr. Munro is the author of se- wishes for swift recovery to Mrs Feinande Brierre,.mother of our
Min ni romance z'oiseaux'ni douce fragrance 'eral books, including "Five Re- friend PJ.et Jean Brierre, vho just supported a delicate surgical- in-
different lers lan arome corn Ian nuance ublihs of Central Anmerica', .ervention... Mr: Raymond l oyse, ancient Secretary of State for
The United States and The Car-
n'"importe qui conte d'ete te cab fe m' di ibbean Area" ad 'The Latin Fureign Affairs left for the USA and Germany on special mission,
ou a blond giron prend yo cote-yap grand \inerican Republics- A History ',n June 16th... Chantal is. .the name of the new.baby-girl of Mr.
m!. ni m' pas t'emerveille pour blancheur lys ,His diplomatic career r included Hoger (Tstine) Qualo and Mrs., former -Madeleine Magloire...
ni loue vermilion fonce qu'lan oun rose. ssigninents as economic ronsu' Melle Nicole Gardere, daughter of Mr and Mrs Emile Gardere,
S Ce, douce yo te douce min images delices it Valparaiso, Chile, 1920-21: Is' who 'jist graduate from the Horticulture Section of the University of
qui fate d re o puisque o ce model toue. ret of ati at aa- Clifornia, return from Davis (California) last Sunday... The fun-
.: .:., Min 1' semble hirer encore, et, vu que ou loin
Sm mbe hiver encore, et, vu que ou loi a,. 1925-27 before coming to els of Engineer Charles Martin deceased in his residence at Tur-
Ce om ac l'oabrage ou que m' tap joue ac yo. laiti in 1930 as Envoy Extraor- geau, took place Monday at Sacre-Coeur Church, at 4:000 p.m Our
.'. dinary. Dr. Munro also served sincere condolence to his bereaved family... Our colleague "COUR-
.PRINCE DAPRE .A, BIBLE.. s Chief of the Dlsioh of Laatin BIER DU SUID" feted its first anniversary Friday June 22... MM.
SPSAU 101 A can Affairs in the U.S. DC- Emmanuel Monpoint, Michel Ange Voltaire, Serge Garoute and
apartment o State from 1929-30..
.., Dr. Munro was bor ut .rrcv- Bertin Dadaille new to San Juan (Puerto Rico) by PAA431 on spe-
S M' vie chanter. borite ac justice dence, Rhode Island July 18; cial mission.... Mr Earl Finnie, director of USOM in Haiti, left to
.-Yawheh m' vie celebrer ou 1852, thq son of Dana rarleton USA by Pan Air 432 Monday June 18th... Little Rony Boulin, Son'
"' puisque m' pral suive oun ,voie- qu: parfait d Alice Gardner. IHe attend-d 'of Mr Maurice Boulin of the daily newspaper "Le Matin" feted his
i heree ouai vine cote m Frown diversity 9011-911. re, bi:rthday June 21st... Mr. Jennings "Charge d'Affairesa.i. of Canada
lived d his Bachelor of Arts from.
M' pral coridui m' ac coeur integre nie c Wi in Haiti \will receive on July 2nd on 'i:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. in
.condu iac cur integre Univerlt of Wisconsin' I'"
S'lan beau mita. palais m'. following year. IHe did pos'-gra- tne Embassy, on the occasion _of the National Fete of Canada...
M' pas p'-permette ges m' yo pose duate work at Murlca in 1913 An orchestra of the American Air Force will arrive in
S. -oa a8. in meme qui mauvre Ind obtained is Ph.D. Irom the Port ,au Prince and play during July .9th to 13th in the
M' r'hai-ouiche tbit qu'ap vende la justice, University of Pennsy'vanit in cadre of the centennial of Hatiand-American diplomatic relations....
conduit yo pas pour m'rin. 1917. rt same year. joined 'The Fathers of "Instruction Chretlenne" feted the Corpus Christi
mrruLt yo pas pour m'in. ithe -U.S. Army Air Serice ani '
De corruption coeur m'a garde was commission 2 t d St. Louis de Gonzague-fete, the Patron-saint of the establish-
m' pas vleo conne le mal. nd pilot in October 33. rin't on June 21st... Sunday June 24th the localities of Gressier,
Caq denounce moune. en secret Miragoane, Trou di Nord and Jean-Iabel feted their Patron-saint:
., ce yo m'a extermine, Jamaican Visiting st. Jean-Baptiste...
SN'homme a ge cheche, coeur arrogant **Miss Made Liola Mou -o
fromK tn ribbean Cont tn o.S
n' pas p' cab supporter '.down here from Kin n aribbean Construcion Co. SA.
Friday to spend a two Mltta va-
M'a suive ac ges m/ fideles pays a nations with her former .-aian Builders Of The Military City
Spour yo rete board cote m', classmate and friend. RMi, R- Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Moune qui march lan voie qu' parfait semary Bouchereau. Phone: 3955. P. O 0 284
ce li qu'va serviteur m'. ..
:: 'En d'dans palais m' pas p' habite -.. .
aq agit ac ourberie, '
SZott qu'ap mend pas p' subsiste .
Sdevant. deux graines ges m'rin.
Tout le matins m'a extermine I'
toute merchants (Ian pays a F I t S .
Pour lan cite Yahweh m' ouete
fauteurs .iniquites. CORNER SHOP


i. Who Love Your Pets
Fresh Rabies Vaccine
Flea-rGo-Powder & Liquid Soap
(fleas, ticks and lice) CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
Other Veterinary Supplies. C T C S
:.. ,' ne Bo..e oit .. Don Fo ," '
...... ,. .. . . ... .. .' .-. ..
,.: .." :.., ? o:.. : .... .? , :.... .. .. ,- :. : ........ .:,- ; :. ..; .; :: .
: ; ,. ,v , .. :.. r t -" ".


Fly N(

Son Pa

Daily Clippers from P
a week you can conni
S, Europe....south-of-the
F Beginning July 7, Pa
Portugal any Tuesda
Enjoy dinner on boar
you're there! The
and golden spires in i
SPlebeian prices for su
accompanied by sparl
-. in most countries. Vis
long a traveller's che
Sguesp holiday can be.


V: ,' .

'ort-au-Prince to Paerto Rico! MAd twice
ect with Pan Am's new non-stop Jets to
e-weather all the way!
n American Jets whisk you to fabulous
ly or Saturday at nine in the evening.
rd...then a short nap. In just 6% hours
morning sun illuminates gilded castles
the gem-clear air.
ich regal riches, too. A lavish luncheon,
kling wine; costs less than the'wine alone
sit Pan Am or a Travel Agent,to see how
eck can stretch how opulent a Portu-


Four mornings each week, Pan Am Jets continue
on to Spain, France a)d Italy. Passengers arriv-
ing in Lisbon on the weekend Clipper can con-
nect immediately. Other Jets link Portugal with
all-major countries of Western Europe. But stay
awhile. You'll soon discover the rewards of, the
Continent's last "undiscovered" tourist attraction.

Enjoy the Priceless Extra of Experience
on the World's Most Experienced Airline

" *- .;:-

-I ".-.gri '

. *i.


'" .
/ ^'::~"



Off the Telediol
: --For the first time the other day I saw the little "lift" in thE'
(Continued from
:Georges Leger law offices bujding. Didn't get a chance to ride
r in it it holds one person and was occupied. -I'd like to' have age-paid trips to Ha
oione of those new Rhum Barbancourt cigaret lighters as a souce- he scrupulously took
.ltr. The case is a replica of the Barpancourt label. -Those com- the totems of tourist
ni'muter tickets for the Petionville-Kenscoff road are on sale at Nob- His article on Gree
libe-Bondel's upstairs. Odd, that. -The top kick U.S. Marines ce -forever panti
'inspector from Lima, Peru, 'dropped into town this week, as d d :reasingly Jung--is a
c:.aie Embassy attaches from Caracas. Saw 'em all at Dan's where g clinical report.
.elpe? -It is with infinite pain that we announce the death of "But- letters there may be
will swell again, tho
chie', Dan Allen:s old dog. RIP. -Tom Dell is bucking so har.] abitts see t h
tIor honeymooners, he should announce that El Rancho is "heir con- inewhat since the
ditioned" -Notes from the South: a friend just completed a round Age days the Gelbs
.aIrip' visit to Jeremie by boat. Believe it or not, the boats haxe their definitive biogra
lsrmall jail rooms for stowaways and other offenders. On the re- gene O'Neill.
in trip two girls a(d a man were caught for non-payment of
-. Well,, says Mr. Col
ar'es. They tied the girls skirts together and tied the man's shirt- the faos line ab
dti1 to both -r and in the jug, -The cake they make in Jeremie, humor, Greenwich Vi
which used to be called "comparette" is now generally referred longer as it was and
oas ."compas direct" 'Tastes like lebkuchen! They drink a rum been." The Village ca
"'iade there, 3 star, called. Rhum Vieux Le Terroir... and be- ored. But it always'ri!
eve .me, it is. The main- business in Jeremie would seem to b? ly to the bait of being
lottery. There are two, based on the Dominican Republic and u you wvnt to kn(
Ptie'Cuban lottery figures, and everyone owns a thing called the ferences and similar
hla '- a book which tells you what number your last night's
eam "indicates to play. Unless. you can afford to take the plane,
i. can leave Jereinie just once a week, by boat, leaving at6:0J
and artliftig ilbout 210 the next morning in Port au Prince.
he'town hais three rigs' for making electric power, but only on .
.brking and they have .current about once a day usually whe i
edit least. Ice, and hence ice water,' is-a rare treat. -The Andy \
dersons. are anticipating. -Love the new-old Rural Code just ,
'uii :"Le Moniteur". One article specifies that a.'bull over 5 years
:.cannot .serve more than ponce a day and must be given one
off each "week... Wowie! Whit does he do, on his day
Well, vacations have. begun.Vsn earnest. Even 'the doctors
e! locking off for much needed rests.!Drs Denize and Beaulieu
.6be in- their offices only two hours each morning; they'll be
ie in case of emergencie -- of which I hope there are none...
g-o -it goes airund toWn... and I'd better start thinking about
i .want to do. Any suggestions?- Don't answer that question. "
obody gave me -a parrot which I named Jacmel (because I
swhere he came from). He's' begun .to say,,his name, but it
sout more like "Blackmail"- to my ears, and now' that I
B.'. .. Arms of Caterpillar Too
!of'it, that would have been a very good name fbi him. And fr mounting a variety
I.hayen't yet narmd your puppy, Dick Fleet... or maybe you'd
I- "Baca", or "Tonnepr". Just trying to be helpful. -I hear
,Ito-longer-so-little vagabond, Vingt-cinq, has been released from
S-iioosegdw. More's the pity. What he needs is a permanent
oe df correction and some education. Walloping 'doesn't_ teach
anything but' a yen for revenge which he takes out on the
cent bikstander (of which .1 was ohe several times). -Another
i'in my. menagerie, Mogli the Boxer, has a new pastime. He
ebbingg along the water's edge every morning. Wait until
,.tte :-way, -Pierre Chauvet, better bring your youngster out
e afternoon around $ and let hin catch a few. All he needs is
'itig and a hunk of meat. I'll'provide the basket! -I had an
tion to the party yesterday at Kyone, but it didn't arrive 'til Tool Bar Bull
ay morning, and that was too late even to R.S.V.P. Sorry
issed.it, too, as I'm sure it was a good one< and I hear they've
ie wonderful things out there. Good Luck! KAY MAJOR

ihatelet des Fleur


'Are Available Exclusively At
High Class Iceburg-Lettuce
SStr. awbernes, Broccoli, Water-Cress

4?.i ^ .



page 5)

iti or Paris
a hatchet to
enwich Vill-
ng and ii-
an outstanl
The tide of
ebbing. It
ugh the in-
.ve changed
great Vi'l-
sketched in
iphy of Eu-

d. adapting
oul Pinch's
llage is n)
never has
can't be ign.
g deplored.

ow the d f
cities that

Ir. Gold, as a social scientist.
is identified among the tribes
t the Hip, the Cool, the Beat,
I Frantic, the Square and s-
on, attend the lectures in "The
'ge of Happy Problems."

At a time when many univer-
-s are said to be looking fL,
-* chairs of learning they may
upholster with foundation grants,
Mr. Gold would seem an excel-
lent choice as a professor in
this sWelling branch of anthro-

1R|uch Held "Meaningfui"

indeed, Mr. Gold finds so many
'hangs "meaniingful"-a word he
favors inordinately-that he ca'i
.ill voids-of nothingness in many
departments ol modern life. His
,electicism ranges..from a'discri-
minating appreciation of Sher-
wood Anderson's -- mechanized
folkware to a conversation-stop

SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962

ng sequence that begins:
"ft we accept the reality of
'hinese power, we will begin to
'rade with China. If we ,trade
-"th China, San Francisco will
"al New. York as a great port
d center of cultural radiation."

It takes all kinds of radiation
eats to make a world obsess-
ri with the stuff, doesn't it? If
we had not won our war our war
- th Mexico in 1846-48. we might
ot be, in California, facing the
culturall fall-out of Mr. Gold's
syllogistic phophecy. The -.ictor,
s F. Scott Fitzgerald said, b?-
'igs to the spoils. i,

One of Mr. Golds gloomier
'ubrics is that "Every marriage
Sa potential divorce." Using its
-rammatic armature, you can
Sen say.,'.that "Every birth is
' potential- death," "Every wind-
shield is- a potential parking-tick-
frame,"' -'ye' peace treaty
a potential Irelude to future
qr," aid '-so o0 :
But.not evez.ycbk is a potent-
bore. Anta zcainly not "The
e of Happy Problems."


S. with

........... .....


I Bar swing forward or o the r
of tools nn' 6 and 04 Tracti

dozer does full-scale
ng, land clearing.

w ..





With a Caterpillar Toql Bar; one sturdy
pair of draft arms does the-job:
1. Carries wide range of implements
mounted on choice bofbeams. ,
2. Swings to rear, or forward 'for dozer
blade, rake, etc.
3. Lifts and lowers thetools instantly.
4. Permits accurate adjustment for angle
apd depth of tool penetration.
5. Transmits traction direct from track
roller frames. .
i .

Chisels and subsoilers are available in three sizes.

-, I'

tooder utilizes draft arms of Tool Bar on D4. J ool Bar AIqke clears, piles brush and debris.

( MDiallIr ail nla l qgilid Tialdng aii af Cpralllir Tl, Ca
. ..' ,, MAURICE BONNEFIL Maager,. Chancerelles .
%'- W: . : t " , "",
,b ".-.,


SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1963

- "".. .S A:
I .'.- '


Purism And Prescriptivism As

Applied To The Carribbean Crei

(Continued from Last Edition)
It is well known that English
Enjoys, or suffers, the position of
highest prestige among the lan-
> gupges of the area. There is a
'terrible amount of linguistic
snobbery attached to English,
Sand some of it extends even into
inter-island attitudes. Karl Reis-
man's tapes from Antigua cont-
ain an extremely interesting an
entertaining discourse by.a
young Antiguan who insisted that
his language was very bad, but
not nearly so bad as that of Ja-
maicans,! In Jamaica itself,' an
American can be snubbed for
iack of an "Oxford" accent; and,
Saccor oAg to Alleyne, such snob-
S.bery is super-imposed upon the
Already complex English-French
Creole situation in St. Lucia. A
well-educated young man on An-
tigua, a graduate of Harvard.,
seems, fide Reisman, to have
Lost his ability to understand the
SCreole; his family is probably
.tthe most cultured family on the
island, so that this is probably
Snot snobbery but a'genuine idio-
Slect change.
S rescrptivism and purism in
places like Jamaica and Antigua
appear to be Internal. Neverthe-
Sless, it coldd hardly be denied

Every Wedn

that bilingualism exists at he former especially deep prob-
'east on Jamaica. These two irfg is necessary to reach the
statements, placed in juxtaposi- -rd Creole. A recer.t article
tion, clash quite violently. It was tHippantly dismisses Puetto Ric-
intended that they should. -No li language as 'not Sanuilsh"
thing now published on the lan- i suggests, with equal flippan-
guage of Jamaica-is nearly ade- cy it wbuld seem, "call. it Bor:-
luate to resolve the paradox. cuan." A similar attitude has'
If the exact classification o" been expressed by a well-known
prescriptivism is a touchy mat- South American popular write,
ter or these places, where the on language with strong pre-
populace doesn't want to be con. scriptivist tendencies,' Humbe-riq
;idered bilingual, it is perhaps Toscano:
even touchier' in Puerto- PicoJ
whcre almosteveryone wants to ...efte acento porterriqueno
be considered bilingual-- in En- puede haberse producido co-
glUsl and Spanish. Prescriplii- ino. resultado de la mexcla de
ism for Spanish, presumably o' mldos de hablar de Ips espa-
rn Internal type, meets the .eye nolles.. de distintas prvineias
everywhere .t the University of u1 se estableeleron en Puer-
Puerto Rico, where signs in to Rico, pearo mas probabla-
* v er y passageway conlm.nd: mentor debe tender por base la
Disliuguase! Hable buen espa- cadencia prosodica que th po-
nol.- Sylvia Vicra .Teffrey's art- blaclon borinquena usaba en su
icle in an early issue of this bul- len ruaj indigena y s.gd.eusaa-
letin made pointed reference to do on espanol.
"Jos factors determinantes del Purists rush in where scholars
veredicto usual de que en Poerto 'ear to tread! But- the finger of
P.ico se habla mal espanol." One he prescriptivist-has been point-
might, with extreme caution for ed ai Puerto Rican Spanish, and
resentment is easily aroused- there are serious researches who
here, point out that the "vere- suspect- real fire beneath te
dicto usual" is about the same Phony smrr.ke of the language
for the popular English of Anti. irprovers.
,na and of Jamaica, and that in In *-vwl;:iver ways Ihe Sp;',.iL

esday Night

(free Meringue Lessons at 9:30 p.m.)

oi Puerto Rico may be unlike
the popular language of the rther
islands, it is s'nilar in the so-


The Secretary of State of Co-
'a donation and Information in-
forms that the department of
oiomerce and Industry, in char-
e of the general control of. all
vehicless of the State according
to the lawn, is for the future, ap-
.aled by His Excellency the
-ident of the Bepablic as the
:y State Organism invested
-ith authority and responsibility
o take all the necessary precau-
- ions so that the vehicles, mater-
ial and equipment of all categor-
.3 which have been bought or
wirl be bought with fund, from
'nans granted the Haitiani Gov-
erninent by any Loan Agency. of
'he U.S. Government or by any
International Financing Institu-
liuo, be placed under the central-
ized administrative authority of
the said Department.

Besides, the Secretary of State
S('onunerce and Industry as
Representative of. the Haitian
'Government to the NM i X'd
Board of Technical and Econo
nic Aid is the sole qualiiied to
suree the execution of these I
dispositions thich also concern
Ihe vehtcels, material and equip-
ment used in the different min
isterial departments and other
organiams interested in the joint
programs or specific projects
designated in the program of
technicall Assistance and Eacon-
,nlic Aid to Haiti.
Port air Priace, Juno 92, 1961..

cial situation: It must coexist
with another language of greater
economic significance in the New
World end perhaps of greater
prestige in the Caribbean traa.
There, is, of course, no sugges-
tion intended here that prescrip
"i in any way causes the lin-
guistic or socio-linguisfic situa-
tions which exist. It has long
tPen fashionable, and with' good
reason, to rilicule Miss Fid-
ditch's claim that she created
'.er students' language. Tha atti,
ludes .of her polyglot -*ousins in
,e Caribbean are not much
riore. accurate. Yet even D. -L.
Bolinger,' whose disruptive effect
upin other phases of -lingui$tic

fashion has become very well

1 1. .. ., Y
:-... "* i

= le

known in a very short time,1 t
suggested a more tol]ernt' i
de toward the role of, presoi
tivism in language change-:.ti
has -been usual among.; me.
linguists. The attitude ad'
here is that purist attitudes.ap
bably have a trivial ffect-,ij
ctual language change. b-r'
Caribbean as well as ani
else, but that the op.i.ni.;,
those who speak the. langi?
concerned are of primary .it
tance. Perhaps the Vpresoi
ists, in their naive' way, arel
n'esentative enough-l to 'nii
'hem of use in the pross :ofls
-rpreting Ibe diireciti oi-til
opinions. ,

Time takes on a rosy hu -'
through the sapphire crystal .
Of your Movado "Firmament" watch

h |


r" 1%>

The Movado sapphire
gleams with a rare bril
Its hardness is surpas
only by that of the diam
You will cherish your
Movado which offers
precision thrice triumph
In three years (at the o
Swiss Observatory at



crystal Re 2654,
Iliance. "Th oval look"
sed gold Ilgure dial
you a
ehant RIr. 148,
official n]lnlature move- .. '
mont, gold 18 cIt..
gold igur dia l di"




r _i-;--

ol Choucat
T-'C l honmunenne




-;.:i'.~i ~~ .; .: ~ ci

-- --



. I




SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962
SUNDAY JULY 1st, 1962

nVoyage par.. AIR FRANCE VEE AN

L f ______________________________** _______ ____ ^____________________________ __ __ ____ __ ___ _


PORT-AU-PRdNCE.-Five Haitian Coast Guard officers attend-
i.'ng special training courses in the United States are expected tJ
.-return this week.
.. Sponsored by the U.S. Naval Mission to Haiti the tive officers
iuriderwent special training in aids to navigation, machinery, eler
i.trorncs, damage control and miscellaneous other subjects during;
,a 17-week course at Yorktown. Virginia.
SThe Haitian officers are Serge Charles, Wilson Desir, Fritz Ger-
~nmain, Serge Jean-Baptiste, and Wilson Jean-Baptiste.



In H
(Continued from page 2)
Katherine Dunham, the Grea'
;atherine who has. revealed the
,ame of Haiti all over the world
through her dances will leave uw
this week after making her Ha
citation Leclerc here" the Num
ber One tourist attraction of the
,Island. Katherine just came
'ack from a talents safari in
\frica and was rewarded with
i beautiful honey skin artist,
Odile Fatoum, a ballet dancer.
'er taught technics added to all
God given talents'in Mo-ro
dances make her quite a
"ood member of the new castF
that Katherine is going to take
with her to Hollywood for re-
hearsal in (view of her grand
tour around' the world. *
Katherine, her pretty daughter
Marie Christine aid Lois Rollins
who made a name to herself
here and the young and "ravis-
sante" Morrocan artist Oi'"
'atoum and many others vi'l
v to the U.S. soon.
Stunning Barabara Wynns, a
young home economist from

aiti This Week
rcompa~n vwitrn P-rtne Jewel Henimings and Anna Piper, also two
I ome economists fcor the Fla Power and Light Co. They are guests
izt Villa Creole. Ann Piper is being tutored by newsman Robert
Pierre (Tarzan) d'Adesky and his partners the Shindlers ati
still working on converting Kyona Beach into a fantastic "Hotel
aon the Beach" with varied commodities and attractions. The party
given at Kyona last Saturday was the first of a series which will
lake place this summer in K3ona Beach. The Ambassador of the
Unted States, Mr. Raymond Thurston and many other diplomats
and Haitian officials were in the attendance.
"''Muriel Suhndler who is as famous here as Elsa Maxwell in
he U.S. for her lavish parties will celebrate her birthday again
*. July 4, the day the U.S. was born to Independence. This will
be a doTble celebration which as usual will make attendants walk
in their head. The talented Interior decorator will certainly
'ecorate the El Rancho for the occasion. What Ben Shindler ivill
'lo Wednesday as a preview to this celebration must be kept secret?
""**Dr. Charles F. Spalding from New York is hack again here
in company with his young colleague. Dr. Albert W. White and
.ever had it so good. They are making here a jo.,,ful party with
.7lillie White of La Belle Creole in the Sky. They are Idng time
quests at the Grand Hotel Oloffson '
'""Nancy M. Bell. a designer from Philadelphia. and Diane. J.
-'eaman, a secretary came back here last week. They are home.
i gain at the Hotel Olofison, and are learning the tricky.steps of
i t e Mas

Miami stopped here Monday in 'he "Cadence Rampa" of Weber Sicot and the "Compas Direct'
S'of Nemours Jean-Baptiste... Mrs Sarah Kaminsky whose husband

U.S. Air Force Band visited Haiti six weeks ago is here to witness the charms the.New
To March Here York Attorney "arl Kamirnsky described to her.. Sarah.. .ho
originally from Canada is working in New York as an Insurance
Port au Prince-A 35-piece
aiin Coast Guard officers attentively listen to a lecture on U.S. Air Force band is schedul- secretary for The Goldmap Co. an Insurance company' She si
-oig procedures during their 17-week- training course at, York- ed. to arrive here Monday mor- also guest at the Oloffson.
p, Virginia. From right 4o left the Haitian officers are Wilson ning July 9 to participate in the *"Donald Samuel Marder, a prominent architect from Philadel-4
,-Baptiste, Serge Jean-Baptste and Fritz Germain. centennir! cclebrato-s of Haiti- phia and his beautiful wife Bobbie Iois, married on June: 24th
an-American diplomatic relations. arrived here Monday 'on their honeymoon trip... Mr. Nicolas Via-
The 776th Air Force Band from .,.
776th Air Force Band from os, an Accountant from New York and his charming wife Soghie, -
SAlbrok Air Force Base, Pana- a
A. wl Abegin their four-day an eye catching dancer, are current guests at. the El Rancho,
program shortly after arrival Sophie works, for the Knickerbocker Travel Agefcy. i
r.*f Thursday morning with a deta- *;*"'Joli'" brdnhette Carol Blinder, newly graduated in political
.. A M S T E y "hment scheduled to play taps sciences'and international relations from the University of Michi-
S iat the Dessalines-Petion Ma"so- gan in Ann Harbor after a year in Sorbonne, Paris where s-ie
A MSL eum. ludied French and Sciences-Pois vising here this week in com-
LL Highlight of their stay will be any with blonde VMiss Linda Greenstein a graduate in social sta-
5 parade from the American
Spr efmlies. Carol Blinder-who.is from Chicago.will go to ohn Hopkins
I ~i:B E E Embassy Tuesday afternoon at C C
: p.m. to the Place des Hero Washington, D.C. next September to enlarge her experience
B EE' .... de I'Independance where a pub i political sciences and international relations. *
ic, outdoor concert will begin a'- Carol.and Linda are two keen exponents of the Haitiann meringue.
)"' 5 p.m. Later the same evening
-; -.; LS 6-piece jazz combo from the Cayes Fetes Centetarian Mrs. Ultima' Desrosiers
groupp will present a jazz con- .
Sdert at the Hlaitian-American
Institute, the first -half cf the
program however, will. be per,
formed by the Choeur Simid'r.
-The band will complete its vi-
;, with a dance program at th-
Sr. anerican Embassy residence e
July 12th climaxing se vrra
S '' weeks of cultural manifestation:
'. commemorating the 100th anni-
'ersary of the Recognition o
: "iti by the U.S.
Also includedin the Air Force
uN "up's plans is a television ap
.'" 'rance by their choir Monda
AMSTE ning July 9th, at 6:30 p.m.

Roland Rigaud, Didier Maison-
a euve his wife MVaryse and their.
Snts N A GLAC NATON A. ar old infant left last
.JNE GL ACENA O Seturday for Caracas afterhav-
Port au Prince, Haiti W.I. been granted "safe conduct" One. hundred-yeair-old lMrs. Desrosiers, formerly Ultima Castel, at
& leave the counmtry- ; home gl.g.ieg r descendants a little'advice on. groin k .d d.,
.'..& ...
g., ]-..f ,, .
..k" & M M IQ&. 646-L g..., ..,..p ...:. ,, A .M ..,., ,,.:.].,,a. ,.. :" ...,, G..R ,? ,".. .., : .,i .-,:,,...2: ."" ;.' .,.:."",,.-,. i .""'

'PAGE 16