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- CITE U MARSAIS ESTIE Phone 2061 Vol XX Sunday AUGUST 12th, 1962.- No. 44 ,.
--a X Sna UUT":
ed him to th
at the Natio
,Jean Rene Bou
the Salon Jaun
President.Dr. Francois hands with tisrtAw- C.hief
of Staff of the Army the 6au tde*NnU:-tico.
SThursday' morning after his investiture. Brig. General Geral
Constant was if eiter d late lastj-ear returned
from Madrid where he di La tour of duty as Military Attache.
ll OUR .am AMP.. .&--E At the in
S Belgning in" thi O i ,neo'6 piage is an informative General (
series on our coffee industry. I| delivering a
SDeclared By Lec
Deputies Commint Deputy Ram
SI tion Voted U
--3l Legislative Chaml
,er d..unani mously a reh CONSIDERING that the well
solution on Auto-dete known problems of the actual
F-tibn and non-intervention historical conjuncture involve the
Itl t~b internal affairs of destiny of the peoples of this He-
- another country, presented misphere and give .birth to a
-by Deputy Rameau Estime period of anguish and menace
Tuesday morning. in coincidence with tie fury of
The account of the Tuesday forces which are disturbing the
noroing session that appeared in Modern World;
"Le Matin" is as follows: Yes- CONSIDERING that the Ame-
terday's session of the Legislat- rican communities are sollicited
ite Chamber' began at 1:30 p.n.r by .unavoidable diverge n
_and .ended at 3:30 p.m. From ces and social turmoils -some
:1:30 to 12:35 the Chamber met facts which, more than ever,
in a closed session. are- threatening the continent's
When the session began again peace and security- and that it
-:.gpen to the public many depu- is the duty of every' state,
ties asked for the floor; Dep"t"' anxious to preserve those essen-
.Rameau Estime of Verrettes re- tial objectives, to harmonize the
F ,uested permission to speak and principles of Liberty and Solid-
S.presented a resolution on the arity with the changes of the in-
,principal of "auto-determination international life;
,and non-intervenfion" in thqe'in- CONSIDERING that the Pan-
(Confnued on pagd t americau stability is originated
. Gerard Constant
few Army Chief
Dr. Francois ,DuvaJier appointed Colonel Haiti. I wish to give you the..
tant Chief of Staff of the Army and promot- vestiture, my dear Constant, "a P:
.e rank of Brigadier General in a ceremony the Chief of the .Army Staff. '
nal Palace Thursday morning. hope you will be the-same and
Constant replaces. Palace President Duvalier de- Districtl always rely on the outme
ucicaut in this ca. elared, "my old friend Bouci- Dast. believe sincerely thae out
'ant having reached the age lim- vest. beleve sincerely thatf i
iture ceremony in it is retired according to the ie- your new function ou wi pra .
e of the National gulations of the Armed Forces of yerve the s ilr honor ab d thla
your sword will.never be '"prodiff'
tue'". My best wishes for a pe
feet administration. I ask the. of]-
ficers of the Alimy Staff to dl i
the most sincere cooperation ,to
the new Chief of Staff, in ordii
help\ him to fulfill his heav"r'%
duties and at any time, he -ma
answer to the summons of tl'
Thief of State."' :
Thirteen cannon shots fired
from Fort National greeted .the).3
appointment of tqe new Chief of"
the Army Staff and P Generil-
Constant received milstlit ry khi,
ors from Presidential Guardsmef.
as he left the Palace.;
Among thoid attending thewI.
vestiture were: '
SColonels: Daniel Beiauvoir, Ma,,
SAleldi," Tuni er r ecUr- Pros
per, -. ger Tiih "" 'Lqe, fla %
estihture of the new Chief of Staff of the Army, ache Ja es Lar e, 'ge .
Gerard Constant (center) President Duvalier, -St. Al -Lt-Colonel ay n d 1op
bri ef speech which is reproduced on this page. Lamarie, Franck Romai. lnar:
triall Day, Octave Cayard, Frede-
rio liMac-Arty, Jean 3eimvo;
I Monod Phiflppe, Hyppolte,
n-Intevention bert Andre, Tony Pierre, n
Nelson, etc; '.Prefect Day, Am-
bassador Rene Hyppolite, Mr.
Ph .'n k ....(Continued on page 16
eau Estime 's Resolutiotn
in the responsibility of the Gov,
CONSIDERING also that the
juridicial interamerican" system
involves the notion of the Sover-
eignty of each "State;
CONSIDERING that the Bogo-
ta Charter in its article 9; chap-
-ter ITI on "the fundamental
Rights and' Obligations of the
-'The State is entitled to pre-
serve its integrity and indepen-"
dence,,to assure its conservation
and prosperity and, therefore, to
organize its structure in its best
way, to pass laws for its inter-
ests, to run its administrations
and the competent attributions
of its Courts;
CONSIDERING that the same
article 9, in fine, acknowledges
that the fulfillment of these
rights has no other limit than
the fulfillment of the rights of
the other States, according to the
CONSIDERING that the prin-
ciple of Sovereignty involving ac-
cording to international law- -
that of "non-intervention" in thot
internal affairs of a State- Is
acknowledged in the .articles 1.
paragraph A.and 2, par. 7. of
the Charter of the United Na-
tions Organization, and that, on
the same subject, the Charter of
the Organization of American
States (OAS) recommends in its
article 15: "No State or group of
States .are entitled to interfere
directly or indirectly, for any
possible reason, in the internal
or external affairs, of another
(Continued on page 12)
GUIDE COLUMN FOR.
We take this opportunity to
announce thatW as in previous
years, we will inaugurate witi
the winter season a complete
and comprehensive four-page
supplement entitled "T h Ie
Week In Haiti," a guide desi'
gned to reach" the winter vi.
sitors and giving information
an what to see and do.
A full coverage of all facet
of Haiti likely to be encount-
ered by the 'tourist will be in-
Iluded and it is our aim to
ensuree that the wekly bulls
'in will be shipped Ib New
York to be placed board
Haiti bound Tourist ships, In
airplanes and at the leading
Tourist shops, Night Clubs,
Theatres, Restaurants, Hotels
and all other establishments
for the tourist trade are In-
vited to write or call at the
HAitI SUN for further in-
formation, or Tel. 2061 ltJ
functions at its own leisureI
PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI, 37 Ave Marle-Jeanone
s ** ... -
1 PAGE 2 '' HHA
| In Haiti This Week
By AUBELIN JOLICOEUR
-A group of Twenty members of tile Mont-
real Central Y.M.C.A. conducted by Mr. Lloyd
J. Ring, a YMCA Secretary and wife Maureen
arrived 7ere Thursday and were met at the
S-rport b\ Mr. Raymond Jean-Pierre and Mrs.
Jeanine Smith respectively General Manager
and Ex.ecutive Secretary of Christophe Tours.
The visitors who are staying at the Hote;
Choucoune include: Mr. Reginald F. Jones, a
-' purchasing Agent and wife Elaine from Lasalle, Canada; Mr.
Wuistobn C. Hassam, a Traffic Manager and wife Edith from Dorval;
Mr. Patric Edwin Smith. an Engineer from Montreal; Kurt Eich
let, a clerk; Jack German. a Trust Company Officer Irom iMont
real; Clarence Boreham, an IBM operator from Quebec: Niles D.
R. ing, of the YMCA at Toronto; A. Percy Bond, of the Canadian
Pacific Railroad; Floyd MacMillan, a teacher; Misses Betty Far
t..rance, a steno, Olha Mayowsky, a librarian, Diane Eva Biley, :.
stenoo; Barbara Rue. a secretary; Margaret Duchesne, a Secretary:
^.'Aidree Beauaouin, a Secretary; Therese Leger, a Sajes lady; Ruth
Crammond, a teacher; Audrey Paterson, a steno and Joan Heels
1i Office Manager...
'i-' iss Lorraine Donais, a lovely teacher travelling along with
Xa, grdup from Canada looked like a queen at Cabane Choucoune
K':uturday last. Lorraine is from Edmontonn, Alberta,. Canada. -She
is,a fabulous dancer.
hhM.'Mj. Alex Moore Program Officpr for USAID and his charm
r .g french wife flew to Santo Dgmingo Friday with their love's .
*:daughter Kathy who wil-visit the school where she will go to,. th-.s
Septemberr The Moores will be back bere early next week...
S "*iSalvatore JAalfrici, a Salesman for Savarin- Caffee and his
.fetty wife Dora, a bookkeeper and Secretary for the Collection
re'.,Department of New'Jork University stopped here for a few days
Vtnlis, week. Thiy are from the Bronx. "Salvatore (The Saviour)
.ived my life said his very am usg wife Dora...'
A' '.**Tall Sally Graudons, of the Mutual Insurance Company of New
rk travelling along with her mother Elizabeth enjoyed a three
rJ.y visit here this week. Sally suggested that Pan Am improved
,checking out room of the -airport...
,+p o- ',. t -'
'*"Jolie" Miss Marianne Larsson working for Lloyd D. Mitchell,
iae from a guy who had the duty at the .American Embassy one
Managing Director of World Travel BULL-
OCK'S TRAVEL BUREAU, Mitchell Travel.
Service from Los Angeles landed here Wedn-
: esday for a visit but had no visa. She was
S'. really upset about it So were we. Marianne
who is from Sweden went to San Juan to
..get her visa, but did not come back. Let
u.- hope. that she will visit the Magic Island
"**Lovely Marthi Breslin, a Secretary for
int6eatiobal Division qf Ralston Purina of St. Louis, Mo arr-
Ohpreearly this. week in company with het aunt...
-..*Naucy Jane Scherkman an4 her younger sister Maxine Ellen,
teachers from Los Angeles, California are the newest on the
5t-of Michael Madsen and Joe Noustas, two promising members
i:Haitian Play Boy Association (HPBA). The two lively blon-
,zsj:I.tors are keen dancers Theater of L.A. with a troupe run
&Lueiile King for fun. They sang at the Thatch Hut of St. Thomas,
|.. They are current guests at the Grand Hotel Oloffson...
-Wendell .J. Morton, a mechanical Engineer from Cincinnati,
o-'and charming wife Mary Kay and pretty daughter Susan 15,
iCgb Schobl Student and son Steve, 12. The Mortons had a very
ba..t stay here, they said. Susan will go to Unliersity in three
.ts to. study Medicine...
t Saturday. a group of "Gais lurons" including "ravissan-
s"' Clatidette, Ginette and Evelyn Assalin, Nadia Baboun, Patri-
-a-d :-Marlene Abraham, Nouhed Nahr; and turbulentt" Italo
rtino, Ronald Kahn, Jean-Claude Assali, Edo Chemaly, Georges
u4b ;" Huber Abrgbam.and Georges Nahra livended up the at-
0o' couhie. Wednesday they greeted at the
it., l':+7..f', ;.'"t -f .. ^J''.. :*
SUNDAY AUGUET 12, 1961f
I T IS U N
nmrport Mr. Irving F. Kalback, a prominent Attorney from Miam
tLIu \.:fe tilarjorie, and children : Mary Rose, Richard 21, a student
.i law, Kay Marie 19 and gigantic Robert 17, and made a big
party at the Bacoulou in the evening. Dr. Carlo Boulos, former
Minister of Public Health and Population here and nis wife we.-e
with them. The visitors stayed at the Villa Creole...
"'Jack Furnari and his "petite" wife Gloria (Genevieve) stop-
ped here this week in company with Jasper Cipolla and his "pe-
tite" wife Marie. Their trip has been very badly arranged, they
said, because they could not stay but two days in the most pleas-
-.nt spot of their Caribbean tour.
They made plans to come back "lor carnival next year...
** Miss Virginia Sue Cornelison, a nurse from Nilmar, Caitfor-
.;a stopped here early this week... -
"Thirteen members of the Social Welfate group of the United
a lons will stop here today en mute to a conference in Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil. They will be greeted by David Borges of the
liati Holiday Tours. They will v-it Cap-Haitien Monday...
"'"Miss Patricia R. Knott, you Negro, tacier -from New York
iarved here Friday and"was met at f&e- airport by her Haitian
gill friend Miss Ginette Flambert wholknew her from New York
%while studying secretarial. Patricia just completed a five week
v.orkshop courses on Pierto Ricanr culture and education in San
Juan-. She is current guest at the Qloffson..-
C -* '. ." f ^ .* -
I Real Estate Agency
LOISEAU & Co.
Cable Address: AILOICO
Renting of Houses, Apart-
ments, Bungalows, Campi'
Houses for short or .long
Sales information available
for sugar cane, cotton, fruit
sisal, etc., plantations ani
,estates of various types an
sizes and in improved an.
unimproved condition. 4
Commercial business such
bars, restaurants, and hotel
_.. bought and sold
AUTO FOR .SALI
Austin-Healey --0 .8I
(Economleal Sport Car) In
A-One. Condlitio. -. New Tyi
See BUTCH ASWhg N
l ;; ....
FROM YOUR CATERPILLAR DEALER
e~msewmewlf Sem smm .
DISC PLOWS 1 TOOL BARS
----------,-- na----- ..----- --- e J-- -m6 a ----------------... .
MANY OTHER ITEMS .FOR CATERPILLAR DIESEL TRACTOR
...... --.. ... Peni red Traicemarks of.Calerpiloar Tradoi Ca
HAYTIAN TRACTOR .& EQU .l.-NT CoS. A
MAURICE BONNEFIL Maia 'han cereIleus
'. .- ", ". 'i .. .r a 'h: "-" : .-.'
._. ,.. ...-..... ., .o :" ;y:.:: ..; .: + : .-: --! : ..- 7.... 2.:- t ..:'
S'SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1967 i H A ITI SU N '
Haitian Journalists Assn. President
%Speaks With Visiting Americans
:JCHARLIER CALLS FOR OBJECTIVITY AND VERACITY
| he "Association d e s Attache Culturel, a ,ted..as the ,ot of many other countries
Journalistes--Haitiens" or- 'translator. ore d'eeloped than Haiti. Where
b ganized a party at Mara- Excerpts of : Mr. Charlier's -ouwrite an opimoio on this un
bout Hotel, in Petionville, speech translated, from "Le Ma-" ,Leriqyeloged. country or, muc
last Siturday in honor. tin" are reproduced here. better, on this country .on th
of the visiting American *It certainly will-happen to you waf. to b developed, we would
'newsphpernien. The Secre- to evoke ourI material misfor- "lke. thBat colleagues .of the USA
i tary General of the AJH, tunes in the report of your tiii you use a comprehensive atti
o u r colleague Dumayric to your thousands of readers. tude towards our efforts.
Chgarlier., made a speech We would be grad if you do it 'For some years, the Haitian
'which was strongly ap- with objectivity and veracity has been inclined to be suspici.
15 pleaded by the guests. Mr. while pointing out the true cau- ous about foreign newsmen. I
SEdmund R. Murphy, U. S. ses. Those misfortunes are also happened very often that foreign
S newsmen, after a stay the Hai
:" tians always tried to make pleas
.. ant for them, built tall fales in
".' -,which they reported more lie
-.r", .nd bitterness than-truth or ob
"1:. ~"~' activity. Even the Chief of State
S. i"fs rministers, the public serv
.: -nts, bur hotel owners, our shop
keepers, our tourist guides an
... .. women ae the victims' o
t&e.deberate slander- an
n Th 14ntegrity o
.,-ertan_ -. alArme
ONE SALE AT MAISON ORIENTALE
AND. LITTLE EUROPE
, .. .: -..
"', -" ".,''=. ..? .'. .? ", ,i : :" '~ "~
PAGE 3 3'
-------- -- -'
rethe U.S:- Stat',Dep ment. Last
week, a mri-very -much respect-
ed'inLatiLd" eip Mr. Adolph
erle. Jr. .i.or of President
ennedy af American af-
[airs gave-'%,!v to the U.S.
press aga ^'acorespondents
in the .countrie.beyond the Rio
Grande ",-3ft *le. complained
aboiit the Il N .of exactitude of
impartiality and objectivity re-
vealed in- their reports.. Accord-
:ng. to his opinion, such an atti-
rude is spoiling the relations of
the Government of Washington
and, those of the 20 other Ameri-
can republics. Just to strengh-
then the -remark of Mr. Berle.
let us recall. that the President
of Guatemalarecently decided to
engage a .procedure of defama-
tion. against the Editor of Time
"We have 'made thiis digression,"
'said Mr% Chariler, without any
malicious intention -to give you
a lesson because we are sure
that no one among you here is
afflicted of the complex of su-
periority and the tefidency to in-
t'ervene into internal affairs of
'the countries you visit.
We, Haitian newspaper r m c r
'think that you will evoke -more
constructive aspect of. the. Haiti-
'an way of life when you write
During your limited stay, you
have certainly observed the po-
isitive aspects of the Haitian
life, you came close to them.
Our country is one of the few
republics of the hemisphere to
offer a peaceful atmosphere to
the families and a real'security
-for the capitalists, while others
are shaken by the incident of
the cold war, or uncontrollable
.This social peace is possible
thanks to reasonable decisions of
the Government at the benefit
of the poor classes and peasants
who are granted modern'houses
and unoccupied state lands. This
peace -exists thanks to the laws
of protection of foreign capitals.
You have also observed a peo-
ple entirely devoted to work, who
refuse to even. consider the ex2o
ample of violence and daQge z.
ous ideology which disturb. tlke
life of the populations 'and ,.te
elites In the other 19 Latin Amc
You have pjo:served -ikta
with a friendly attitude toard
the North Amertaj/ It Ihas xi
ver forgotten thehe;Ip re D ev
when it was stric"en'.;by.adve-:a
ity. Since social' and pohti'
troubles raised.ip. from; pc
place throughout the .'con
never were hostile 'demohsta
tions registered in Haiti,-Again.,
the USA or its goverr"m-en@
While the A r e r i c a: n tdui.
you will certainly agree' ithfli
can.go where he wishes to' go i
Haiti without any idea he. codbi
be hurt -or disturbed.,
Such impressive results .for. t
prestige of the -USA., could io
"be registered in a'contihentialna4
mosphere hostile to the-A'
cans without the action
exaniple of the leaders :ogfo'
D. .. ..-.-.HARLES
Former member of the Department of Medkinf
the "Mount Sinai Hospital'.New .York and of.'ro n
Memorial Hospital" R! tei Universi N.Y
...... ..E..ERL MEDiI ;
(DIABETES, Nutrition, Obesity )Liver;.-,.
Clinic Pape, 17 Bois Verna
Phone: 5025 -- Residence: 232 Lalife. "
CENTRE D'ART NOTICE
Note To Art Connoisseurs .
The CENTRE D'ART is open ALWAYS -dail
from 9 am to 12:30 pm ,' "
from 2:30 pm to 5:00:pm -
And Sundays by appointment.
Permanent exhibition hang "on the gallery's Seo tli
and a current show hangs in the gallery's first floor.'.. : -:.
Persons with an appreciation of art will be reward&
ed by visiting-the Art Center.
FOUNDED IN 14 Ene de la Revoldon
Members of the National Editoril, Association being. greeted. q
arrival in Port ain rince'by,.r. harlieand
other Haitian newsmen. '
S : .- .. .. ) ..* .
F 1 sHER'S
RUE BONNE FOL .
HAITIAN MAHOGANY CRAFTS STRAIGHT
FROM OUR OWN FACTORY
IJBERTY OF LONDON FABRICS FRENCH PERFUMS
LIQUORS JEWELRY WATCHES
CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
FREE PORT PRICES
.. .. ." .." :. ..-. .. .-;.... ..:...u u:. :. ,
HAITI PRESS AT PANAMA SEMINAR
er 50 representatives of the workshop approach and will
'. working pr,':'- from 21 countries; I'Iiseuss L!te flow of i-formaton '
a:: ;- o e W~ester Hemisphere are **ino-'g countries of the Weste n r
'attending the second Seminar of Hemisphere, international' com-
Ste liiter-American Federation of niunications media, press agenc-
Working Newspapermen's Orga- ies, and radio And television.
nizatioun which opened a 10-day Prominent lecturers have been
meeting in Panama City this invited to present their view-
S,'week. points to the Seminar. Four OPS
members are included on the
-Attending the Seminar as obs- program: f o r m e r OPC prexy
ecrv .ers are Jean-Baptiste Flori- John Luter, Boleslaw Wierzbi-
val of "Le Nouvelliste", Rodol- anski, Nicolas Pentcheff, ail]
Spie Derose of "Oedipe" and Wi} Leon Dennen.
son. Florestal 6o "Panorama". Delegates from each 'country
also will lecture on freedom of
i'I .The Seminar'will study the the press in their respective 1856-
.concept of freedom of informa- countries. The Sindicato de Pe- U.S. ir
''-tion in its historical context in- riodistas de Panama is host to missing.
!;.c lauding responsibilities of news- the Seminar, and the inaugural es and
papermen in the force of internal session was opened by Panama unity
;-and external pressures. Sessions president Roberto Chiari.
j'will also' deal with the position The IAFWNO is composed ol majorit
of the press under dictatorships. profes s i o n a I organizations of was ca
MThe. rle of international bod- journal ts from the majority of the mo
ies -such'as the UN and UNES- countries in the Western Hemi- field h
Q-' CO- concerned with press free- sphere. The first seminar was plantaU
Sdomm will. also' be studied. held in San Juan, Puerto Rico,
Part II of the Seminar will use last July.
'TROPICAL .GAS COMPANY, INC.
esevery day 'a "Holiday" in your hitchen... Use
'Whe 'Gold Star Award" winner, the TROPIGAS range.
ofi er range' anywhere today.,
E.tEFVLEX TOP BURNX3X- A single flame with
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kQEUAFLO OVEN BU$NFE flakes possible Den
etion. Heat is. spread in a reangular .pattern, the
of-the oven and broiler. No hot center, no cold
PIN POINT PILOTS C06ol, economatic Pin Point
.a ar fr yop third the.. size ,of ordinary pilots -
so., hy it Ieps rapkge cool in any weather, and
[osul W6kney, too.
G VEN with visualite window.
BURNER iand PULLOUT BROILER for
.Mre th oro h cleaning.
.,NTROL BUINR makes every ustensils au-
Xt1feti.ne guarantee of all burner.
.oo many features to list here. You, must see It to
ppreciateit. Easy terms too.
TROPICALL GAS COMPANY, INC.
RUE PAVEE .
S" eral Lew
Cabribbean Construction Co. SA. Booker's
Builders Of The Military City ho,,ed
over a :
SGen. Manager:Gera r.: T ARD of the, ss
S'.' *' would n
1i'hone: 3955. P..0. BO 284 Institute.
Al TI SUN''
r r '
-The lot of Negroes in the Booker T. Washington-Born in Boyhood-In 1863 U.S
1856 was not very pro- 1856 of slave parents, Booker T. ent Abraham Lincoln is
. Most of them were slav- Washington was to rise to be- Emancipation Procla m
very few had any oppor- come the foremost Negro educa- freeing all of the slav
for schooling. The great tor in the U.S. During his life- after this Booker, with
y of the Negro population time the people of his race were their and sister and his
able of performing only, offered new opportunities and. left Virginia for Mald'
st simple tasks, such as new bopes due to his unceasing Virginia. They walked
hands on the great-cotton efforts to aid them. Washington the 90 miles, carrying
ons-of the south. himself was respected by all who belongings .along wTth t
s knew him,
Speller-Soon after settling in
West Virginia Washington's mo-
ther gave him a Webster "Blue
Back Spelling Book." As the sim-
ple exercises in the book begin
So unlock the mysteries of read-
ing, an entire new world began
to unfold.. Booker determined to
ghin an education himself 'and to
help his people become -literate.
Labor-Booker had little oppor-
tunity for formal schooling. In
order to help support the family
he worked in a nearby 'salt mine
and. furnace. He was able to at-
tend school for a short period in
the evening. 'this only whetted
his desire. to learn. Finally he
Tearranged his work schedule -so
he r-ight attend school full time.
-. .-..--..L -
t Ruffner-The owner of
mine and furnace. Gen-
wis Ruffner, learned of,
desire to attend Hamp-
took the boy into his
d g-ave him work. Book-
with the Ruffners for
year. He learned many
social amenities that hie
eed later gat Hampton
Instructor Washington gra-
duated from Hampton Institute
in 1875. He had worked as a jan,
itor to pay his expenses. Retur-
ning to Malden,, he obtained -a
job- teaching in an elementary
school. Here he labored 14 hours
a day to help bridge the gap of
illiteracy and ignorance that was
hampering the advancement .of
Sat i 6n,
Rumor-One day as the men
left the-. salt furnace Booker over-
head- two of them discussing a
school for Negroes that was sup-
posed to open soon. Hamptori
Institute was- to- be its name.
Booker immediately had i deep
desire to attend this school. But
how could he gain admittance?
-And where would the money
Choice-,In 1879 Booker T. Wa-
shington was appointed to the
staff of Hampton Institute by
the principal, General Samuel
Armstrong. Then, in 1881, his de-
dication was rewarded when he
was chosen to head a- new school
for Negroes at Tuskegee, Alaba-
ma. He looked forward eagerly
to expanding the opportunities of
-. I -
~. ... -+- $&4.~k ~
SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 19632
I SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 161,
' 'HATT f SUN''
1-1 A I 1 S UN
THIM AITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weebly Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publiaber BERNARD DIEDERICB
Gerant-Reuponsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
-- ESTABLISHED IN 1950
IImportant Social Service Conference For Haiti
Y":T h e Eleventh International ent, responsible and dedicated
SConference of Social Services social Workers.
will be held in Rio de Janeiro, The Conference at Rio de Ja-
Brazil, from August '19 to 25. neiro on "Community Develop-
1962. The theme of the. Confer- nment and Social Services' may
ence is'"Rural and Urban Corn- supply for Haiti some resources
munity Development" \and the and information about the meth-
Social Services. ods and technics of handling the
As the concept of "Community problems of under-development.
Development" may represent a In connexion with the Rio Con-
rather world-wide movement for Lerence the international As-
socio-economic self-improvement, sociation of Schools of Social
the profession of Social Services Work will hold' a Congress at
(Social Work) will try to tFeat Belo Horizonte, Brazil, August
'the theme of "Community Deve- 14-17, 1962.
J" pment''.-on the world-wide bas- Haiti To Be Accepted Member
is. Differences and similarities The Congress at Belo Horizobnt
Between the community develop- will remain in .the history. of So-
- ment workers and professionally cial Development of Haiti be-
trained Social Workers will be cause this Congress will formally
scientifically examined and do- accept as a regular member the
cumented,. although the attend- Jaitian National School of Social
Sance is not limited to profession- Services created in 1959 and re-
al Social Workers. organizedd in 1961.
The International Conference of In cooperation with the govern-
Social. Work is -a permanent -mental .authorities and with the
i."rld-Vyide organization of indi- United Nations Social Welfare
S..duals 'nd organizations concer- Adviser to Haiti the Internaion-
ned, with meeting the social and al Conference Secretariat will
economic needs of people. It is direct three groups of Inteyna-
independent, non-governmental, tional technicians to Haiti -on
non-political and non-sectarism the way to -'or- from Rio Con-
and does not undertake activities ference. The guests will esta-
of an operational nature, blish personal contact with the
While providing a forum for governmental leaders of social
the discussion of social welfare and economic development and
and related issues, the Conferen- ,with the Social Workdrs in. Haiti.
ce does nofttake positions on is- The first -group to arrive in
sue nor does it have a social Port au'lrince on Sunday August
action function. 12, 1962 will be directed by Mr.
Bruce McKenzie, a Canadian
But the "ICSW"-does have a consultant on Social Work of the
consultative status with the Unit- Canadian National Department
ed 'Nations Economic and. Social of Health and Public Welfare.
Council and with the United Na- The next two groups (about 30
tions Bureau of Social Affairs.
In the framework of socio-eco-
nomic development Haiti' has
launched not only projects like
"POTE COLE" ODVA" WATER-
SHED" and agricultural develop-
inent in Cayes-region, but also
Social Services within the Dep-
artment of Labour and Social
Welfare (IBESR). C a-m paig n
against illiteracy and Communl-
ty Developient within the Dep-
artment" of National Education
tONEC) and a social. develop-
ment action. (education, home
economics, youth activities, etc.)
within the Department-of Agri-
culture, Natural Resources and
The Department of P. public
Health follows w'th a campaign
against contagious diseases and
malaria (SNEM) as well as-with
a project of Public Health action
in the Cul de Sac region.
The entire system of the abo.c
mentioned social development ac-
tivities sponsored" by the Govern-
ment and assisted by,many na-
tional and international social
persons each) will arrive on Sep-
tember 2 and 7, 1962 respective-
Technical personnel working
in the fields of Social Develop-
ment in Haiti, governmental re-
presentatives and delegates of
private agencies and the Haitian
Community at large will wel-
come the members of the Con-
'erence at Rio to visit Haiti.
As the human contacts and lih-
nan relations are of utmost im-
nortance in any human progress
.--we congratulate the "brain-
Irust" of our technicians who en-
abled us to establish a contact
with our excellent international
professionals. We would like to
HOUSE FOR RENT
Ten mInutes from Port an
Large partially furnished House,
4 bed-rooms 3. bath-rooms -
3 Car Garage 3 service rooms.
Swimming Pool Magnlfiqae
and economic agencies will rd- Contact Institat FrancaMW (French
quire many well trained, compe- Institute).
CABLES EXCHANGED BETWEEN
HAITI AND POLAND
On the occasion of the Indepen- jendence Day of Poland. In re-
dence..Day of Popular Republic turn, I am sending my best
of .Pqland the. following cables wishes for the prosperity of the
were exchanged between the Hal- "aitian People and the personal
tian and Polish Governients: happiness of your Excellency.
'H. F. Mr. Aleksander Zawadski President of the Popular
President of the Councili State of Republic of Poland.
Poland Republic x : -
Warsaw -H..E. Mr. Adam Rapacki
At the occasion of the Indepen- Minister-bof Foreign'Affairs of the
lence Day of the Popular Repu- Popular Republic of 'Poland ,
blic of Poland, it is a great plea- Warsow.
sure for me, on -behalf of the On the occasion of the Indepen-
'Hailian People and in my per- dence Day of Popular Republic
sonal name to send you the most of Poland, 7 wish to present to
-incere wishes for the personal your Excdllency the deepest
happiness of your Excellency and wishes of The Haitian Govern-
he prosperity of the noble Pol- ment and my own wishes for the
;h Nation. ever increasing prosperity of the
Dr. Francois DUVMiIER noble Polish Nation.
President of the Republic. Rene CHALMERS
xxx Secretary of State of Foreign
I. E. Dr. Francois Duvalier Affairs.
President of the Republic x x x
Port au 1Prince Haiti. H.E. Rene Chalmers
. I wish to thank yQur Excellen- Secretary of State of Foreign Af-
y for the cordial wishes expres- fairs
-ed to the Pol~ishNation and my- Port au Prince, Haiti.
-elf on the occasion of the Inde. I sincerely thank your Excel-
QRTHQGRAPHE CREOLE /
Sby. ILEROUMER Jeremie
SF'ameux critiques, et d'age en age, reconnaite-.que sonnets Shak-
espeare' 18, 29, 33, 73, 87, 105, 106 et 11.6 constitue"',ommels lari
litterattire mondial. Jipu rin'rin, ce numero 139 la qui passionne'm.
.Accents desespb-i'yo baille oun avant-gout Oscar Wilde Ian balla-
de Re 'dIng Gaol.--
The expense of spirit in a waste of shame
is lust in action; and till action, lust
is perjured, murderous, bloody,' fll of blame, r
savage, extreme, rude, cruel, not to trust...
Lan question ca, mots action, blame, extreme, rude, cruel ecrit
c. meme ortographe france. M'pas oue raison et pour faciliter
lecture nous pas ta agi corn ca en creole tou et tancou angle
baille prononciation part n'.
Fabricants fit faber, ce pour ecrivains ac poetes ecri d'abord
pour ensuite grammairiens joinne substance. Oun langue,.et moune
pas besoin savant pour comprende ca, ce Ian corps I' rneme li
gain regles yo. Cherehe n'a trouve ce paroles l'Evangile.
A propos, comme n'ap occupe' da question orthographe, m'croue,
d'abord, foc m'rin ban n' gnou example. Lan fixation l~igues poe-
ines gain. oun role majeu'. Lan tradul psaumes, encore faut-il que
nietrique creole joinne existence parce que vers national pas cab
bati sou meme regles que ca yap suive lan ancien metropole ]a.
FOCUSING, COMPOSING AND
EXPOSURE SETTING IN ONE -
REFLEX CAMERA WITH
NIKKOR 50mm F:2.5 LENS.
35mm SINGLE -LENS--
ency an dthe Haitian Govern-
nent for the kind wishes exprewe-.'
-ed at the occasion of the"Na '
tional celebration of the Libera
ion \of Poland, On behalf of the.
Popular Republic of Poland and.""
n/my own name, I expressed.
- y best reciprocal wishes for the
prosperity and a happy future to.-
'la Haittin People, '.
Miistr Foreign Affair* .
of Popular Republic bf Poland.
THE L4UREATES OF THE
LAST. EXAMINATIONS UP
TE BACCALAUREATE .
The laureates of the ordinary .:
Session of -the Baccalaureate '1st
and .24d parts of July 1962 are
s 'follows: .
RHETO A: Jean Richard Mo-:
ringlane, Petit Seminaire Colle-'.',
ge St. Martial; .,
RHETO B: Fran& Lofficial,'(
Centre d'Etudes Secdndaires: -
RHETO C: Lionel Bauduy, InsW'
titution St.' Louis de Gonzague; ",:
PHILO A: Ghislaine Fabien,/..
Centre d'Etudes Secondaires;
PHILO C: Jean-Claude Doris-
niond, Lycee Toussaint Louver-.,".
ture, .. .
They received'-the prizes tffer-:
ed by the Federal German Leg-'
ation in Halt ,
SwISS S, ES INs
LATIN 9MERICA U i
BER ; Swit:erland.--Swiss ex,
ports to' Latin America. reached -
a new record of 676.2. milliono.
Swiss francs ($5157.2 million). .1J
year, it. W6s .eported'.here. ; ',
The joint. annual assembly
Commerce in Switzerland and
the Latin American Institute at.,-.
the St. Gall University for Tradeo
and Economy was told Swiss e).4
ports to Latin America, increased-
11 per cent last year, while the-
general increase of Swiss, s .,ex.:i
,ports was .8.5 per -cent. .-
O.--Bauer Prudencio, secre i'.
general of the chamber, said..
however, t h a t Swiss imports '
'from Latin America had decrea-.
sed from 362.9 million Swiss .
francs in 1960 to 357.6 million
Swiss Francs ($83 million)Lis
He said that detoured imports,,
Latin American goods bought by't
other European countries, and
.lie re-sold tn Switzerland, were.
partly to blame.
New At: LITTLE EUROPE
OF EXQUISITE GIFTS
-- rr-* -'-^ -- -- .- *
' HAITI SUN '
SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1962
LEGISLATIVE CHAMBER VOTES
(Continued from page 1)
"True strength", said Estime,
"is always calm, and never pro-
vokes. For sometime there has
been a question of Panamerican-
ism which in fact does not ex-
ist. I am very much surprised
that one of the branches of the
parliament of another Latin Ame-
rican country appropriated the
right to accuse the actual Haitian
Government of dictatorship. Too
much already indicates that Du-
valler's government is not dicta-
torial. The most evident proof
remains the manifestation of
May 22. There is a certain mind
revolution of 1957 brought Duva-
tier to victory. This revolution
,recalls the concordat of De Da-
miens, the Southern Wars, the
assassination at Pont Rouge, the
affair Charlemagne Peralte, the
American Occupation, etc. And
today again fhe bourgeoisie has
decided to attack us openly. If
it does it the towns will disap-
pear." He called for urgency and
.immediate vote .of the resolution.
Deputy Cayard in his .turn
compared Duvalier to these
black leaders: Sekou Toure, Ben
Bella, N'Krumah etc.
as does the ostrich, hides Then in passionate tones spoke
f. and to which seem to obe.vy Deputies Saint-Louis, Lamoussey
e politicians of the American Andre, Gabriel Augustin, Luc
inent who mvolve themseli,- Senatus, Mehu, Hugo Paul and
n .other country's business. Cambronne.. ,
are living ,in a time when The Deputy of Arcahaie,, pre-
nust remake history. We are sented his felicitations to his col-
g to- make a solemn dis- leagues Pierre-Paul and Estime
xn. We are going- to prove and recalled the assaults which
he American world that we the Duxalier Government had to
v how to respect our engage- face. He said that the country
ls." ,is ready to fight from Corridor
ito corridor, from ruelle to ruelle.
'puty Aidre Simon of Jac- ifor victory., ambronne added
took the floor and declared: "Gepography. placed us in. the
Haitian People is ready t9 American continent our place
ake history and if this 'ca- .should be on the map of 'Africa."
illa' of unsatisfied politicians Ending his expose, he request
t to hide behind the scene -unanimity for the Estime reso-
ertain parliaments, we are lution.
fg them that Doctor Duva- The Estime resolution on au-
has given the best example ,to-determination arnd non-inter-
emocracy when he person- mention was voted unanimously.
armed the people. It is the Following the vote the author ofL
time that a Chief of State the resolution said: "I woffid ra-
given the people arms which other die standing that suffer oh
ensure its libertyy. If there my knees; my colleagues, and
y was a dictatorship in Haiti myself profess the cult of-dignity.
people with their arms. would I would advise foreigners to stu-
turned against this dicta- dy Haitian history where it is
(prolonged applause). said that with the first shot of
puty Pierre-Paul declared: gun the nation rises and the
the year"1957, we placed this towns disappear."
er of the middle classes and The meeting ended on fhis
;es, Dr. "Francois Duvalier, "Dessalines phrase."
he Presidency of' Haiti. The Resolution appears on page 1.
FRIDAY NIGHT g
FAMOUS REO E BUFFET 8 PM
)NATIVE FLOOR SHB)W 9 P.M.
DANCPIG TO THE lTI $JC OF THE
hoASTEL COMBO UJNtIL 12 PR.
irtn .1891 .H.ara 'Uni.- IExpansion When Booker T. Today-Booker T. Washington t* A
eity.t'e oldest in the U.S., Washington died in 1915 Tuske- labored 34 years to bring educa- Ott % U WUW
e Booker T. EWoshifngton an gee Institute was a healthy, vl- tion to his people. In that, 3-1 .. -
oary' degree. This was fol gorous school. From the humb'e years the advances of th6 Negro '. i ptures by PAINTINjS bW
!e.d by ~many honors from beginnings he had helped build in the U.S. webr phenomedik.
I: prominent Americans and it into the leading Negro school Today the Negro is making even R. .RANeCOiS Cedr
ans. including reigning, in .the U.S.. Today it-has over greater strides, not only-in the J. .DUDPERRiER,. F_.0-orgue
mlty. His innate m-od e-st.j 0'0 buildings, over 2,000 students, U.:S. but all 6ver the' world an/ V. Denis
fe-.ashington accept these almost 250 instructors and offers the image of Booker T. Washing- ODUPERIER L. Lazar
r.whien they advanced the course in some 40 professions, ton is always with them to lend -M A ,iMANCH4 ,.' 0abrite
ot.e. Negro .race.. strength. N n.
.. .. ..... .. ... : ... ;. ... .'. p. .&" .: ,..:,. : :, '
~ ~~~~~~~~~~j AL. ,.. .:,,,,,,, ..: ... :,. .."
S"SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1962 ]
TELE-HAITI WEEKLY SCHEDULE
FROM AUGUST 13 TO AUGUST 19, 1962
MONDAY AUGUST 13th, 1962
S5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire lele-Haiti)
I 5:55pm-Evening ..General Program Schedule & Wgather Report
S6:00pm-Let's 'Learn English
I 6:40pm-Children's program
7" : 00pm- -
- ,.7:30pm-Children's program (2nd part) -.
.:T45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
i' "8:00pm-The Ford Show, new series: FURIE ,
i'.8:30pm-Alfred Hitchcock presents. .
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
. sented by the Esso Reporter
9:05pm-Powell Industrial Works' weekly program: "I Love Lucy'
9:30pm-TV Copecert -.
10:00pin--Close of program National Anthem
TUESDAY AUGUST 14th, 1962 T
5:3Qpm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
5:5Bpm-Eyening General Program .Schedule
i 6:00pm-Let's Learn English
' 6:40pmi-Children Program
7:00pm-NOBBE & BONDEL presents: "My Three Sons"
7:30pm-Children's program: second edition
7:45pm-Telenews '(1st edition) Review of the day's, events,
8:00pm-America speaks to you
8:30pm--Telecn.ema (1st part)
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre
S ,.- sented by the Es porter *
84:05pm-Telecinema. (Cond)t '. ) ..
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem.
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 15th,'1962
5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire -fele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00pm-Let's Learn English
6:40pm-Childien's program: Cartoons
7:00pm-Dragnet, with Jack Webb
7:30pm-Children's program: Cartoons
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review -of the day's events
8:00pm--Les Dames du Corps Diplomatique Presentent
8:30pm-Boulangerie La Poste presents a new chapter of "Le
Comte de Monte Christo"
9:00pni -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 (Documentai'y)
S1(:00prm-Close of program National Anthem
THURSDAY AUGUST 16th, 1962
5:30pm-MuslcaJ "Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00pim-Let's Learn English
7:00pm-ICI INTERPOL (last week episode)
-7:30pm--Clildren's program (2nd edition)
S.7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00pm-M. SQUAD presented by M & S Construction
-9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
sented by the Essb Reporter
10:00pm--Close of program -- National Anthem
FRIDAY AUGUST 17th, 1962
.5:30pm--lMusical Program Mirn t rele-fla
5:55pm-Evening General Program Sche
:6:00pm-Let's Learn Fnglish
*t:30prN-Hftxure Eufantine No. 2
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8.30pnm- le Lorr'er des Mohicans presented by "Baniilqu 'Co.
m.: ciale d Haiti" .. ,. '
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary ,.d thelat'-news, pre-
sented by the Esso. Reporter ,e -e -'
I00OOpm-Close of program National Anthem
SATURDAY AUGUST 18th, 1962
5: 0pm-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
8:00pm-OUR MISS BROOKS
8:30pm-Pan American Wbrld Airways Program: Ici Interpol: .
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late neis, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter
9:05pm-German Actualities with Gerard Jolibois .
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem
SUNDAY AUGUST 19thh, 1962
12:30pm-Musical program Mire "Tele-Haiti
1 *00pm-Program Schedule
1:05pm-Widen your knowledge
1:30pm--Chlildren'j program .. '
2: 00pm-Tel&-Journal .
3:00pm-US,4NA Program:' DESTINATION DANGER
6:00pm-End of program National Anthem. 1
"' "" .,
Z uZP Lake:T
Ieaut.`elK-el e 1e
? for any and all wiho wish to partake og the beautiful
Goodness of a peaceful vacation amidst the Sur-
)roundings of nature's own greenery.
3.8 Miles From Port au Prince
I HUNTING .................. FISHING "
BUNGALOW ........ RESTAURANT
WATER SKI ........ ...... RELAXE
For your reservation, call up In ODVA Radio-Station at
PORT AU PRINCE ,
Corner Rue do Centre and des- esmar 68... ,
I" ...,,s* -'-.- -- t
KK'r .. .. A-
IHaiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hostelery the Grand Hotel Oloffson,
show place em
Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and contented living. Set amongst a myriad of tropleal trees
and gardens the Olofson., complete with miniature pool-Is sthe haven hor ti& uninhibited ... :
. -- ..- "l ,o i .o ..' c- with. ,-.
-.'.-o ,,,I *. .'-. ,, I..-. .; ,. -
.~ .VO*OKTAIS ;,P-|
Excellent' Lobster Dishes.
Swim, Spear.sh; ..- -,
Water-Ski Azd sell Y1
*. Y o .u ? --0t'
In S .ateC .. ,Wate
CSwm, Speafsof A imcn i
I EXCVRSIONS, iSf1
'. : **-O ".-*
Conedt of A.lesictsa !i r
oq "' ',n Me 4 E 'eu'g- '..
gad .. -.P... .. -
uase seare, etDeMdllsSo
chen AppGreesr, 0tt
fHousehold Ia tes, a.t'. S'. ".
4 Door Edeel Automobile, 3d'
9000 Miles. "-. '-..,
nd 6-P.M. '-'-^;.
-lason Greger, be.bhh ,U-i.,
see Embassy, at Mummsa. '..
,amournt to. about I30, andl the ndfi aiun mr odrn fl- ppri sold in the price-sen- Jio~u on: peasant pflayib (bar- sample quality testing is done, ,i economist, quite asidE from
Ape~ a- -e~fj~f~ the
S k O eulte ir is requirqd by law silion. Som-ewbat more than 103 sitive 11 S. market tends to rise vesting miethod, storage, et4),, Further tests are made at Cust- ., central importa-nce in the Hai-
%i t sin mwlwa to ve short crop years conditions which must bdmetin os mi connection with a peifalty Lian economy Its structure is
minimumn facilities such as a been operating in the heavy cof- European customers,- who paut: Oasporthig the product, equip- tax on low7 quality. Finally, a highly competitive and raises
IV Po. WIILIAM GATES scale, proper storageg faclities fee gbowlng centers particular- more emphasis on1 stable atixing ment and practlees of peculda large piart oilhe financing of- the th-e problem of the adequacy of
Th epublice of Haiti d u tand a drying area Tide'to ly in the Cap-Haitien, Petit Goa- formulas,, take a are oo-tertcInfimaetctrs -crop- -is normally covered by -iee market control of econonmit
iteeooy lcu-reguarlze the trade lie is noat ve and Thiotte districts. Virtual- tion of Haitian exports.,, there are inospec-fono and enforce- loans from the National Bank of activity in an' uriderdeveloped-
asaofeeis e o Fcthatr orat outside do- ly all of the factories are ownl- ment offices (Of I fice de Controle Hait p the form of country and th, proper role of
lions~~~~~~fo' in reountrs andm thatope rrpprmteuolprteotefia
Desitetheimprtace f, of-et-do evlopomet ds, en, season lies f redit and war- governments under such cru.
hae mediate and dramatic ef- a sizeable figure in the Haitian il's great staple, Santos 4in- -the crop is. harvestedl from late, signiated marketing centers, at- ed, odr financed, by exporters. Dsieteiprac fc! td eeopmn eDn saoa enesof riedi ansatgvrmn udrsc icm
fet houghout the country, economy. short (;rop years and four to sixtAgust to mfi-Deceiliber -.often though: qfine have illegal agents, The cherries, are purchased dir- led in the: Haittian economy, a rees. d'Exportation). The major rants on invenos dances. It provides a test case
centsebelowct neoi asooft.,an ortie akW., bylobjectivo thaaatehn trtatlumnotehctojcn eebotom oprehseo esn aote p
partcuJ~,Iywhen'theimpat i Taxation of theindustry has. [o pice nioveuents sin a pasn
no uhoned, by sizeable dollar-' It represented more than ten an~t Haitian, crop..,Qualtife d iops known- as, "cbmbite3". proach the peasant directly,, out the plant or a, nearby buying -reports caillulg-for immediate ac-: standards. of quality'abd to pro- Txto fteidsr a Opc oeet naptsn
T I _pesanry. ust ow sc- ben eavy, amounting to around industry where~ growing con -
reevsand compensatory fisc-, percent of the natid~n's national pend primarily uporf- elevailon 'oue fa sh off thereafter until in the mounitains. During the stations- and then reduced to tibn, -and periodic- initiation of tect thepeatrJutowsc benevyam ntgoaondndsyweegwng on-
y.When the cro'l is, poor income-in terms of money in- at which grown; -clIim inat? 1i c i 14ecna likrvegt in Febru- hav-- o6tema hta ia "p-akb :ydevelopffeits pM'gnamst -- the cessful this egulatory approach 27 percent of the value of pro- lions are such that a long period'
y ~ ~~~~~~ 171 -~ havsig e- s~ 0in nr~u the menwhtar wnnee y
polic ~ ~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ P r e, eni nt'ra us uct duringthe late fifties, and of investment is necessary'.I
a ofeprices depressed, cash come at least twice that percent- c on diti on s; and mar ke d art Marc, but Only ina s r- 'street idf a major coffee market-- mechanical, wet-process removal role of government has been re- a eni pnt elqe- dc um h aeffisTado neteti eesr.I
icmscontract; imports fall; age. During the pakit seven fise- differences in. methods of proces-,' mer month or two does the flow ing village will be lited-with th ue oeigai iyulativ ly unimportant in te in us- tion. or te moe pr, a he leg- ha een leviedt a cornbina po-e damtnlfri
the ute coerin an muus, l hs remain adea tio~n of s eif nic ad volo na provides ideal material for in~-
.ngoernment revenues dwmnd at years the industry has consis- sing. Premiums are drawn on of coffee stop-mlore or less com- huts-scale in front--with. thea d finally drying. (A parche try. Exceptions have been a islationhare mdadad onospcicadolem and sights into the difficult problems
arvstZ th-blk pdcj bt -I havyburen txaton an' nad ettr. pecial taxes de~pending on~ price of im~proving practices. and in,-
le. Every sector of the money gently produced 60 to 70 percent some nine to ten percent of the pletely. Once hae thuateur, his assistant d n o pide no e io n aticgs f
eoooyis blighted, and only of total' export values and has crop treated by the washing pro- of the chedrres are dried by the friends, sitting by tle, door, p- ofrdicortique, thatt the fine provision of credit for exporters. of coffee, Recently the tax pie- creasing output in peasant eco-
prdcin for subsistence, or contributed directly-, thru export cess and for we]ll cleaned lots of peasanlts on concrete,'' 'r hard mig for the pesno.-uha.baeaon le~beat has It is true that, since 1929, an ex- In Port aul Prince, all sales ture has been greatly simplified nomles. And finally, Ti has, n re-
qug-aterm loca maktadohrjxso ofeoel e beans. Some ten to fifteen 'dirt surfaces- the drying PrO- h.nre usually, peasant w~mar.to: n t yet been removed, The Usual tremely detinled Coffee Code has cotat r eodda h 1 o mrvd ihter-*ent ycaxs, shown a peculiar pat-
mifnelargely unaffected. A tiling like twenty-three percent percent of the crop is extreme- cess -usually requiring two to. appear with as little as a fit- p actic 'is t- truk the parche been in force onapiningsc oene ofeOfc n turn to a straight (and extreme- tern of annual output fluctua-
asp!tweeks.Thetdriedncherriesre(Isd1.hew Tespeied e duty, sthple- n reat instab uliym h
fermen ta reenus. c- y ow rad (cassd treeful o beans, orcf to typorterle-ions, creating Instability in the'
t e oo t C u 1 gh five are known ascoque De i- atone of seven melted by the traditional penalty general economy and raising in-
nk- percentages n commercial vallue cation (bHulling) then take 'place The speculateurs operate 1 go tax on lower qualities. No other teresting issues of control and
latively~~~~~~~lrtb~t~ure. prspros i'dslgndt explor nerl ae qure fahlose4 7 oica ea o ia r
th ~ot can be said for any holds of Haiti are directly mnvol- and is retained by the grower. usually ,by- pea~sairt pounding )y on advances from the export- c lsng. Haitian export industry carries compensation. The present study
I hr'idstry in the Republic. ved in the
iseteely small as compared eash supplement to subsistence areas of the country, mostly ait local. niipatcl awYsn rdmpnl hyd op decori 0 or parched is
processing'a ~ ng functio dhaiomr. oe
wt.hWrld totals since the Agriculture. altitudes, ranging Irmi two Inp awned by middle-men, specula* rcssn their sale gug -d y dt toozen export- Pr O IMt unecessary tire failurost
Wa nual Hata ofee.five thousand feet. Major :ton- teurs". In either case- the pro- "being to focus the, tiny st~reams c of n w nmormally 91*
re veagd 63mdon The coffee, grown in ITaiti is, centrations are in the M\assif do !dut is now a greeil',ean- o' en~rmte rislgn dle,5-60 percent of-the crop. "SET NERSRIEo a p x gdls h*.
kio (4,000 bags of sixty kilos) classified as "arabica", ndhe udothe Department of-the ."feve", ready-for gale,.ltdecor. tbthe shountal6-sideS, and olkyc- I the case of, 0'levand decrttl-- GREATER TRACTION* **
oraot1.25 per dent of World commercial product graded as South, 'the Mlassli do la Selle, it ticated ly 'Machine, it is known casion, to extend credit to a, H a lo g lo r ifie s seart a
Evendurng he cffe "mld c"fild eputofofese.e"eRetmputoatieonsias at"eaeDepartmqentifb mof thdepesWesoth andssast t"cafethdweeht y nitcfne uskydoilf hevrn ceor
prc bm of the 1950's the aver- good-- average Haitian coffee in the Massif d Nord and, its ar, as 1 catoe (ro 11 il gFnly hyfrar hd rdte d 'picked In new B..Girih Rock
ag rpsold for only thirty mil- normally seilmng at two to four declivities, mal y inthe Depart- tlh usal a ntertocmvteso ,ote o-in otiares ogive f ulltactio
llidlas Unfortunately this is U.S. cents a pound below Braz-m t of the Nzrth. H>owevr The asiunlri tAo ar bto an exporter wi eth nimter~ial; and low quality aginst slippage. :The tire is,
suc adecrptongiesa holycrp ess i'tho th eculleurs who ` h t re fillca ,, fee 'In the case of washed birilt to its inflated shape. It
inadequate picture of the scatter- In recent Years some 1;56 To either in a main PiroincialE~kO1 d ee there -is, in addition, bull- flexes evenly no localized
ed nature of the growing areas- 2,000 have be alicne by (he or 7in'Port all Prinice.' in to -eeinl e,,the Vile memsress that'.cause unnecessary
there are few square milesJnthe Government each season, 6Ya up b e. Finally with ,larger ex-
Republic amuh.s s 25 miles, small. esfaa~ishrh-lsif rAtoe So-called 'wa shed, cQffee"' do es KCe I b cpt eep your off-the-road equip.
sa ell to-the eptes afos -cenE years some nine -to. ep pdr b ged, in 68W1 0s lots for ex-
Coffee is a peasaii crop-in censei and aix requirements tco of egyor have been han
Haiti often jumble in with other ,FOR)MINES.
f 1 plants and ver seldomn grw.6 in the 1920's an earlyI.
UDUL a n(%on ownersip tilotdings of any sig- 19 's eighty percent of Haitian"LX~IE YO
RT S aitmfuicanot size. .Estimaites of the cord OIGETDS C Ot ewk e rmecirEn Rock QARI
in~~~i -th lae-evc
nVwt oecnessat ane T IE N ER P&Es rt*et cfe rw e n RHMV1
of 160---48(10co00 "slge ith expoaa ddbd rgt-e
tal~~~DIT produce from t ok ea
e settand (d0o-ubl0U te i
per~ ~ ~~r gre-o lvl neeatly, ne na
areams at h "plantetdqns m, ea
scattered~~~~' parcels thmtatoer at f ias, U
no, attentionkPacto orain ofth to ngie int
wiathsom onsensus n theId Mrag T O GIEaNDse )oft ne tecfe ge-yC
WEAR, te hlPRIDEsrest resist heat eroe utsa an EGERTHED IN
of l 10-40,06 hfetae & planith hol -Du 1oasu, o
Haii mn iurer Aoci(nr am c oncrnd ring the flex-H breaks."o e
tlprouto es a d a le fort year cn~ f :n conclsosn:ilr-7
Millionkls thies wboul givste -d 'hine actvt il~n e PEiESN RIQ- rmi
-t S. poueaatwxRhnd -rt mretad ent dentcyi
po.22 U. v< 71171Te ote resDa
per hetar e t(200 o four pi tnge Statters lhastn cdr- fi r.11 1 e ag~
per acrv o levr els yineed. FM tof replce Fatce -ial thoe N. s A T N IO !Y U wi nwg int ot
tie motpart, thet "plan but' -0 J-ita catewsepre nTu 10 ftyu u Rl
give. thibte up eaante of vlott ali Fha~slcenthiaeta, t T o rday ",halfB E h e ton nus
a 1 --1- A T ES
Servesattre Eparc t ati adnel n6fi '69HM R -E S-R E .......iap ovne
vdth ittlj or f ft
aitia; coee. i exp
spacng o th 'au4 CNIMEC~k
-'.PAGE ... -*. 10
SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1962
Tiff -On Plane
Makes Arrest Under Foreign-Flight Law Ipresentative
By ALF. ED El.LARK
: (In .The New York Times)
,.-Federal authorities made use
yesterday of 'a taw enacted last
September 'to arrest a passenger
traveling on, a foreign plane.
i'The p]iasenger was,. accused of
htrikink another passenger with
a empty wine carafe ori an Air
ance flight fram Paris. to New
he law under which agents
of the Federal Bureau of Inves-,
Mation acted provides. that -any-
ipe accLsgd of a crime aboard
States Attorney Joseph V. Costa,
the fight broke out when the
plane, carrying'116 passengers,
was three hours out of Paris.
Chair's Position Disputed
The alleged assailant, Victor
Boucard,' a 51-year-old Haitian
perfume manufacturer who was
on a business trip here, had ob-
jected when the other passenger
kept pushing his chair's- back-
rest from its reclining position.
The victim was Michael Sant-
_angelo, 30, an executive with the
Westinghouse Broadcasting Corn,
t"airpraft in foreign commerce. pa, of 15 East Sixty-third
i. be,,tken into custody by Street. Two stitches were taken
:n:rie s ia i a thoie Uitein his forehead to close the cut
s destihatio n isthe United when he arrived on the plane at
Previously sch .action could the New York Initernational Air-
ily.'be taken if the owners of port, Idlewild, Queens.
eaaircrft. were United States
bnzeis or a- corporation formed Mr. Santangelo is the son of
his country. City Court Justice Robert V.
According to Assistant United .Santangelo and a, nephew of Re-
SS:O STANDARD OIL S. A.
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Tie Directipn of the Casino International tak
-.i.,.e to prese to its amiable clients the Spec-"
bte Jime-lighf, the Falklorio Troup of he .Casino4
- : 4 4 A
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Alfred E. Santange-
at of Manhattan.
The dispute was said to have
arisen when Mr. Santangelo was
having dinner, In front of him,
Mr. Boucard released the seat
catch and reclined backward.
After Mr. Santangelo had push-
ed. the seat forward and Mr. Bou-
card had shoved it back into a
reclining position several times,
Mr. Boucard summoned the ste-
She invited Mr.. Santangelo to
take- another seat -and he refused.
According to Mr. Costs, Mr. Bou-
card then warned Mr. Santan;e-
lo that if he continued pushing
the seat, '" will,,knock you on-
the head." ,
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A few moments later, Boucard
nillegedly struck Mr. Santangelo
with the wine carafe. The men,
who had got out of their seats,
were separated by crew memb-
ers and seated at opposite ends
of the aircraft.
The pilot radioed to Idlewild
about the incident.
fore United States Comi!ssion-
er Max, Schiffman in Brooklyn
Federal Court, 'waived hearing
for action by a Federal grana
jury. The commissioner set bail
at $5,000. He also granted Mr.
Boucard permission to leave the
jurisdiction for a business trip
to Germany that he had sched-
Boucard, arraigned be- uled for later this week.
b You know
a really fin.
S Scotch when it'
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Haitian Is Seized For
'' HA 1 T I
I-- ................. a
".. -; :--: :" -. -, ... ,"...-...." : .. "- .' "
SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1962
The Sartre M
Sketch For A Theory Of The Emotions
.,cMr. JEAN-PAUL SARTRE is a By Jean-Paid Sartre
.'great puzzle to his admirers. At Translated by Philip Mairet
times he sounds like the most (Methuen. 12s. 6d.)
. intelligent man in Europe, the NAUSEA By Jean-Paid Sartre
0tone individual in the last genera- Translated by Lloyd Alexander
r.tion who has instinctively, per- (Hamish Harpilton. 16s.)
'ii*stently and indefatigably used
|.his brain as if it were his most shrugging his shoulders and
" lnpit iorga.. At other times, shalaking his head. It was, in fact.
he seems to be perverselyy de- the most impressive intellectual
fending attitudes that much less- exercise I have ever witnessed,
er in can .clearly see to be and yet a good deal of it cried
wrong, out for, correction.
t shall never .forget a two and- Thinking over this experience,
a-quarter-hdur lecture of his on and rereading Sartre's works, I
the drama.I once attended at the have. come ,fo the banal conclu-
Sorbonne and which reduced me ion that he has two main sour-
to an awestruck, exasperated Cs .-of error. His anti biourgeois
pulp. And I was not the only roilev is so strong that. he often
one: I. can still see Merleau- accots it ps a basic element of
Ponty;, in the seat iri front, thought and forgets to allow fnr
[": ; .. ; '""' 3 .. "' -
.# ,.,. ., ,. :.' $.. .. -
It as a local, French character-
Istic which is warping his ap-
proach,. and he is such a brilliant
product of the French education-
al system that he falls a victim
-'to his own rhetorical patterns.
ALTHOUGH I am not technic-
ally qualified to pass judgment
on his early essay-in "phenom-
enological psychology," SKETCH
FOR A THEORY OF THE EMO-
TIONS (1939)', which has just ap-
peared for the second time in
English translation, my guess is
that, like his Bipdelaire, his Re-
flexions our la question juive and.
his Saint Genet, comedien et
martyr, it is, first and foremost,
a dazzling dissertation franeaise.
By this I mean that, while based
nn knowledge and containing ge-
nuine personal conviction, it is
e l -or e -
and intelle c t u a I construct;-in,
more satisfying because of th
neatness and ingeniousness of
the argument than because of
the truth it conveys. I wonder,
even, if it is really addressed
to professional psychologists and
philosophers. Sartre quotes and
criticises William James, Janet
and Dembo, but he writes in his
most usual style, that of the
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luggage to take. These two young men froin Ken-.:
England-Michael Thrust, aged 20 (left), and Anthon$
AstelL 24--are seen packing the last items of lugggor
abroad their Land-Rover Dormobile Caravan 6utsi.
Michael's home in Chislehuirst before setting out I'
an 18-month tour of' Europe, Asia,,North and Southii -a
America, and Africa. .
By touring the world, Michael and Anthony hope to
complete their education in a practical way. They are...
equipped with still and cine cameras and hope to take
photographs for two books Anthony is to write at well,
as to make a comprehensive film of their jou rne q
through more than 30 countries.
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TROUPE DE DANSE BACOULOU D'HAITI
Every Wednesday Night
PEATE ING HArIrIS MOST-r ExuxITrrn
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(tree Meringue Lessons at 9:30 p.m.)
PETIONVILLE HAITI M ._- 4
universal intellectual, who is con-.
fident/that he can reflect aon iny;',
His thesis is, briefly, that all
previous accounts of the em'
dons'are inadequate because, not
being phenomenological, they do.
not take into abeount the total.'
reality of the individual in th
world. Emotions are not "asd-
S (Continued on page i)
P GACE 12
ooiau," nued from
bds not only the
v. a nipd forces. but dstu
NA'(ION AND... claiming the ne c e ssity of
i'e: .:e as "sine qua non cond.-
to the dignity of the Haitian iho" of the prngr.ss of th
man without any discrimination; Nations, launched all the virtual
THAT the Government of the* forces of the country. in view of
Honorable Dr. Francois Duva- the General Crusade of the Re-
lier, considering only the noble novation of the National Patri-
traditions of the Haitian People mnony; ,
removed from slavery by the THAT the Republic of Haiti,
Founders of the Country, jeal- by urging the Republics of the
ously preserved the integrity of Continent to search out the pea-
the national territory when it ceful objectives which must esta-
drove back the invasions of the blish harmonious relations be-
foreign mercenaries against the 'ween the nations, reaffirms Ifs
Republic of Haiti, launched in confidence in the principles of
spite of the basic principles ot auto-determination and non-inter-
Panamerican Solidarity; vention.
.HE LEGISLATIVE CHAMBER
V.hile repelling this kind of in-
tenrvention from one of ite gov-
ernmental Branches of a foreign
State into the internal affairs of
the Republic of Haiti which, un-
der the wise and 'expert guid-
ance of its President, has never
used extremist actions, blamed
by the Human Rights;
SUPPORTS 'lOTALLY the Go-
vernment of the, Honorable Dr.
REPEATS to the Parliaments
of the American Sister Repub-
blics its desire of cooperation in
UNDAY AUGUST 12, 19G0,
v'.ew nf the preservation of th.
democratic concepts, the conti-
nental Peace and the Progress
of the Nations of this Hemi-
Passed by the Legislative
Chamber, at Port au Prince, Au-
gust 7, 1962, 159th Year of, the
Luc F. FRANCOIS, President
Jean M. JULME, Vice-Presi-
Franck DAPHNIS, 1st Secretb
Nicolas POULARD, 2nd Secre-
ary, ad hoc.
("Le Jour" August 8,T962)
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E DE L'EXPOSITION
-". ,- .* -..-.. J .. "- "J .7
a.r '..., ,'L "
.t- :-, *-
IND. wyfc^^. -wo
,- -,:: '
' HAITI SUN ''
*'s alienation in the midst of the LA NAUSEE seems to me to
animate and inanimate worlds. ''e one of the most intelligent,
The book is beautifully and me- subtle and humorous books of
ticulously rooted in the pre-war the century. Consequently, it is
(Continued from page 11) ory. If I may be allowed to corn- atmuspher f t me r rencn pro-
Sdental," because man is a con- meant on It in the spirit of the vinces-the great set-pieces, such
sciousness perpetually exercising universal intellectual, I should as the cafe, the park, the public
;sS freedom towdids some end. say that it-birstles with difficul- library, the restaurant, the after-
They cannot be unconscious in ties. Does it not imply that the church parade on Sunday morn-
origin, because consciousness is consciousness, when it sees the 1i1g, already have a permanent
necessarily consciousness of it- wdtld as "utilisable" (the other classical quality-yet the essen-
-sel. Thyre is no room here to great attitude), experiences no tial theme, the impossibility for
indicate te subtleties of the ar- emotion? I should have said that the analytical mind at the height
Sg lment; suffice it to say that, All states of consciousness are of its powers to tolerate the mys-
according to Sartre, emotion emotional in one way or another, terry of being, is of all times and
-.arises when the consciousness, iust as the body always regist- all places.
S 'aced with a difficult situation, rs a temperature. And I still
it.b'ndons what one might call 1o not understand Sartre's re- It is true that the book is cram-
0, positivistic attitude to adopt section of the unconscious. A con- med with anu-bourgeois feeling.
a magical one. Not being able to sciousness which "falls into ma- but here it is not harmful as it
'act upon the world, the 'onsci- gic" is surely only half-conscious is in Les Chemins de la Liberte
"-usness resorts to magical cate- at most? It is almost as if ho or in some of the plays, because
"igories which, afow it, as it we-e. were saying that emotions were Roquentin, the-Eero of La Nau-
iiWt manipulate the world in ima- a form of that paradoxical, d- see,- is thinking metaphysically.
' -gination. Ernotion is a form of liberate unconsciousness he else- not politically. What the bour-
i';play-actifg which is believed in. where calls mauvaise fol. I sus- geois represents in this early
SEmotion may be called a sud- -?ect he is delighted to lead up book is the crass inability to see.
d n fall of consciousness into o the formula: emotion equal that life is unintelligible, and
magic.... it is the return of cons- magic, but to me if-has a schol- the social comedy only a come-
clousness to the magical attitu- astic rihg. dy. In the later writings, the
dd; one of the great attitudes HOEVER, when we pass bourgeois becomes a wlipping-
t'w;inch are essential to it... Emo- from abstractrspieculation, which boy whom Sartre flagellates
*-gon is not an accident, it is a excites without convincing, to the partly to work off his own poll.
Zijiode.of our conscious existence, concrete work of art, I have no ticall frustrations. But this. wiI
one o the ways in which tha. doubts. LA NAUSEE is a mas- -bt do, because Saertre i really
: ,Sartre preset
k..2 .... .
I., Oil, -
11;.j-4. 0 :.
very sad to find that the 1949
translation, originally c a I I e d
"The Diary of Antoine Roquen-
tin," has been reissued without
being corrected. The English
reader will miss a good deal of
the sense and most of the beau-
The translator says, in a note,
that he took advice, but it can-
not have amounted to n.uch.
because misinterpretations and
mistakes in English idiom occur
-;UNDAY AUGUST 12, 1D62
on every page, e.:., trahwnay
'tram) rendered as "tramway,"
saffisance (self-atisfaction)'' as
"self-sufficiency," la ville m'a-
bandonne la premiere (the town
is abandoning me before I aban-
don it) as "the city is the first
one to abandon me," cef bom-
me avail la simplicity d'une idee
(he was a man with the simpli-
city, purity, of an idea) as "this
man was one-ideaed." The cu-
mulative effect of such peculiar-
ities is to make Sartre's admir-
able prose sound tatty and un-
dignified. One of these days, the
translation will have to be done
"LIGUE CON TRE LE CANCER"!.
TUESDAY AUGUST 14th,'1962
Entrance Fees $1.00
COME TO THE PARTY AT
Tisekets on sale at:
L..IBRAIRIE CARAVELLE, HOTEL SANS-SOUCI,
ROND-POINT DE L'EXiPOSTION,
understands its. terpiece, the finest thing Sartre contradicting himself by trnin WILL BE ENTERTAINED BY -
ard. has ever written, the most wond- the bourgeois into an "essence,." HE .. -P R
nts this .only as a mrful expressfto of the modern, while maintaining that essence. TNHE SUPER ENSEMBLE -
as .a finished the- isolated consciousness defining do not exist. NEMOURS JEAN-BAPTISTE
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SUNDAY AUGUST 12, 1962
1''HAITI SUN '
-Thanks to the fact that Grace and Pierre Phelps took my pup,
tMogli, off my hands last weekend, I had a very peaceful, restful
vacation. Although, Jacmel, the parrot, is still imitating the dog's
bark and making me a little nostalgic. That too shall pass. I'm
re-naming the parrot "Next Week" (just in case) -Despite every-
.thing, the hotels got off to a good start this month wiht plenty o0
tourists on deck. -Pierre Benesch, the best bell hop in town, is
back at Hotel Choucoune after a break-away of working at Sevdn
'teen. He tells me he now has an ice cream machine at home and
push-cart on the street. If you're giving an ice cream party, he'i
.'uter for you. Nothing like a little enterprise, $ always say. -Rene
Chauvet married a Canadian girl recently in Puerto Rico, just
se you hadn't heard the news. -A local restaurant received L
V.note from a guy who had the duty at the American Embassy one
day last week, reading: 1 Milkshake, 1 Hamburger, 1 Blonde-5'6",
126 .-pounds, blue eyes, stupid, 38-24-36. The restaurant replied:
Milkshake is blonde; can't send- balance of order, no Chlorox.
Meanwhile, back on the map, I hear St. Marc was originally
called .Hermany. -Dr. Jalcowitz has some of the fattest looking
chickens running around in his yard behind a high iron fence,
that is. -Note to Mr. Abramovitz: I haven't forgotten --' just had
to postpone the visit. WillW make it next week to see the Regie du
;-.Tabac progress. -I was watching a tourist at the pool at Chou,
coune the other day. Expert diver, etc., but about 50 pounds ago
she must have been a beauty. -Have you seen ore of the Kent
: cggie ads lately? One reads "your taste buds will tell you why
you'll feel better about smoking with the taste of Kent!"... now,
What the *!I does that mean, if anything? -How about the rash
of suicides following the untimely death, of La Monroe? Most. or
them were probably just waiting for an excuse. What a comment-
ary on the times! -Advice to Young Marrieds: Keep the commu-
: ,ication lilies open. Anyone can talk but be a- good listener. Not
bad, that. -How come there hasn't been one called the "Oliver
Tlwis.", r or am I dating myself? I was taught it was a classic.
'Maybe they don't teach that anymore. -Ham Stephens left last
SFid.y' 0r a territory swing. Poor guy, he'll be flying on his birth-
da-'oa. Not much fun or reason -to celebrate. -There's a bio-
I. grapliy 'out by the author of-Khri~slichev, The Road to Power; this
V one is Mao Tse-Tung-Emperor, t the Blue Anti. Isn' that an in-
Sriguig. title? He's the youpg itati* who embarked on' thd rapid
Communisation of China. --My-catch-up reading this week turned
r up this one too: When Huey Long, the much-maligned champion
i the Louisiana rednecks -was asked to define his ideology, he
replied: "Just call me sui generis..." I must admit I don't know
V what that means, but I'll, make you a small bet that I come across
Si again in the next fortnight. -bid you notice that the helicopter
Sd;dn't rivet the dawn last Thursday?... and nothing else niarred
:he clarity of the skies either that zmortning, except a drift bf smoke
a bove Ft. National. Even the PanAm plane didn't arrive it lay
over for repairs in Jan.aica. -Well, here's wishing you luck ii
the new Colgate Cash Lottery; I've got the boxtops, but I'm not
eligible. C'est la g.d.vie! KAY MAJOR
-,, .. -. .
UJ UE CENTRE LE CANCER"!
TUESDAY AUGUST 14th, 1962
i.-Entrance Fees $1.00
: COME TO THE PARTY AT
'Tisckets on sale at:
LIBRARIES CARAVELLE, HOTEL SANS-SOUOI,
ROND-'POT(NT DE L'EXPOSIITON
;YOU WILL BE ENTERTAINED BY
THE SUPER ENSEMBLE
REED B ti oseph report
THE CHANCELLERY :
The Haitian Chancellery agre-
ed the nomination of several di- ':
plomats near the Haitian Gov-
ernment. They are: Mr. Nicolas .
Touagnignon, Ambassador of Da-
homey; Mr. Oumar Sow, Am- In absence, of Mr. Charles Legenissel, French Ambassador to-
bassador of Mali; Mr. Bernardo laiti who is vacationing in France, Mr. Georges Marie OChena ha
Reyes, Ambassador of Mexico; assumed. the charge of the mipsion... Mme Andree Ferere flewitdl:
Mr. Charles Pigault de Beaupre, New York Tuesday by Pan Air... Mr. Laurore St. Just Direct6r of
Minister of Belgium; and Mr.
Jerzy Grudzinski, Minister of "*Archives Nationales" organized an exposition on the theme: ".Hia.-
Poland. tory of the Haitian Press" in honor of the American colleagues re-
cently visiting Haiti... In the economico-social program of the Gov-..'
IN BRIEF... .Lrnment, the Mouvement de Renovation Nationale, has undertake' 'J
.he construction of 9,000. housing units" at Cite Simone Duvalier.i
St. Peter -or is counterpor- Deputy Jacques Kacon Aka of the Legislative Chamber of Ivory'."
had the gates wide open over --- :
the weekend but sturdy automo- 'oast arrived in Port au Prince last week. During his stay, he paid|.
bile construction frustrated him a visit to Mr. Luc F. Francois. President of the Haitian Legislativel
-or them. Friday afternoon a Chamber... The proprietor of the burnt-out auto in Kenscoff Sunda'
passenger camion ascending the .s the ex-Captain Chenon Michel. The car was covered by $1S000,:
Delmas route, fortunately with assurance, reported "Le Matin" of August 7th, 1962... The members.p
4o passengeFs, avoiding swift if the National Editorial Assn visiting Ijiti, accompanied by Mr.'..
traffic, crossed over the con- f4
tragic curbing, crossed over the murphy enjoyed a party organized in their honor by Mr. Max St.
tral curbing, crossed the down-
ward lane of traffic, the side- Phard, Director of the weekly "La Tribune des Jeunes", at Pa a'.
walk and plunged down a 6Q-foot Jium Night Club last Saturday from 11:30 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Sever-
ravine. The superstructure was al colleagues of Press, Radio and T.V. were present... Dr. Aurele d
kindling wood but the driver Joseph,. Minister of Public Health, received the new members'df' -5
walked away to get a hoisting the "MEDICO" team for Jeremie Monday morning at 9:00 a.m...
truch. Mme. Franck Fouche, gave birth to a big boy called Patrice at 'j
Sunday at 3:00 p.m. a Chevro- Canape Vert... Mr., L. Dejean and Mme former Colette Petit feted-I
et Station-Wagon a half-mile out
Sensco eoute toPetion- the first birthday of their first boy, Jacques-Victor, this weekC..
ville, iginted and turned to black Mr. Fenelon Vilefranche of the SHELL flew by Pan Air to United .
charcoal and metal. The driver States and Canada Tuesday morning on four weeks vacation... .-er.
ex-Capt. Chenon Michel 'was tha Cost and Jacques St. Furcy were.married in Ste Therese.d.-e
alone and no-one hurt. Brooklyn, New York on July 28th, at 3:00 p.mi.. Mme Marie-Jose
At 9:00 p.ih. on Sunday an iederique i-eturned from Jamaica after a long sejourn... SO ,.
Opel _aravan with .driver and MM. Jean-Jacques Honorat, Director General of Department of.
-four friends, all young men, des- of Ernt ax
e ndrieng l mf mc ded Tourism, Jean Saurel, Sales Managerof. PAA, and Ernst Casseous,-
cending from KIenscotf, chased
into and demolished a stone- delegation of 'three members formed by the Department of Tourisma..;
wall. The hood and engine were vill visit 18 countries on a propaganda trip-in the -Ameridab.'in
crashed back" into the drivers -ivor of the next Pandamencan Festival of Tourism which 'vill "akei
coriportment, the driver suffer- place on 'our Capital next year. .
ed" broken arms and head contu- The Direction of "Loterie de I'Etat Haitien' ann.'unces that tick.-
sions, as well as one of the pas- ets of the third drawing of the Economic Liberation Lottery will be; ,.
day aftng ernoon six auto-vehicles laced on sale August 16th at the local o tne institution, at 8:00
day afternoon six auto-vehicles
per minute entered Kenscofl be- a.m... Mr. Rodrigue Mortel and Mr. Gerard -Reme; two young
tween W:00 and.5:00 p.m. (Contined on page i :
FARE FOR HAITI ;
One '-la W
NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPART .. .
EVERY FRIDAY): .
'CARGO SHIPS (12 PASSENGERS) $135 -ALL YEAR
COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155 -
'PORT AU PRINCE NEW YORK(DEPART EVERY SUNDAY)
:LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA ROSA -'SANTA PAULA-
300 PASSENGERS FARE FROM $195.00
joseph Nadal & Co
^OSW OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
.: .-," ., :-
&14 4 "A .:' *-V--lp--
TI JOSEPH REPORT
' A I T I' S U N '
SUNDAYY AUGUST 12, 1967
BOEING ET CAAVELtLE... LU a MunEILLEURS JETS m SURi Ln GRAND RESA DU MONDi
.. .... ~ tA' a lg..e- t b'.-
. .- I II I II I I I "
Haitian doctors, flew Tuesday to Montreal to study Obstetrics and
Gynaecology at "La. MIsericorde" Hospital... The Inter-American
University of Puctro Rico will open soon a school of Dance which
will be directed by our compatriot Emerante de Pradines Moss
:whu studied dances' courses at Columbia University... Merss. Net-
iun Alteime and Fritz William, morlitors of the Youth of 4-C of the
Northwest districts flew to Costa Rica to represent the country at
the Xth Inter American Congress on Agricultural Extension, pa-
tronized by Inter-American Institute of Agricultural 'Sciences... B..'
L common accord, Mr. J. B. Desmangles, co-ordinator of ONEC and
some personalities of Hinche, three voluntaries: Ilugues Sylvain,
Di" gue Jean-Louis and Ernst Jean-Gilles will open an Alphabetisa.
"tion Center at Ecole Immaculee Conception on August 13th... The
L building of the City Hall who was damaged by the last January
Earthquake, is now under repair. The facade also receives a new
coat of painting... Dr. Jean Marc Bourdeleau who was the director
of Psychiatric Hospital of Port au Prince for the last twelve mort s
ill leave the country very soon. lie will be replaced by the Pro
-lessor Eric Wittkower of Montreal, Canada, McGill Universityi wh,
Srrives today... French.speaking American journalist spent over
"i a week in town.. John Curtis US Cultural Attache passed through,
ro-t Thursday enroute to a new assignment in Washington...
H 3E POPULAR .ROND POINT RESTAURANT
Under. the personable management of MAX and
,MARYSE BUTEAU, the.' aioonditioned restaurant
with its.so nothing atmosphere --quitej stereo music--
"s an oasis, of sorts, especially for businessmen and
their wives who .wish to lunch in the City.
< The businessman's -fll course lunch with day to
Sday variety at $1.50. is now an established favorite
l .Some of Apecialities of the "maison", Haitian in
particular, have been handed down.. for generation?
mad have no dmpetitors. They are "Lambi gratine
S-crevisse, homard.flambe, poulet a la Russe, .tassot
Se..-dinde, tassot de filet, griot, escalope au gruyere
f Jteak :au poivre etc, .
...... E L ..... .
S *.-- "
1..Port a4 frwnce, iti W.I.
SA GLAC NATIONAL, S.
Port an Prinice, Haiti W.I. ,
ges I EA GLA NATIONAL S. A.
. IN HAITI THIS WEEK
(Cotidnued from page 4)
*"*"Jack Alfred, a first clask air-
man flew down here after four
years in the States. He has been
in Alaska for two yeafs with the
U.S. Air Force. He stopped here
to spend a few weeks with his
parents and friends before join-
ing the U.S. Air Force in Pa-
**'Miss Jacqueline Harris, a
probation officer in the Court of
New York City is visiting this
week in company with Miss Edy-
'dhe Cohen, a social worker. Pret-
:y Jacky Harris, a Negro girl
and Edythe are guests at the
-**Ray Polynice, Director of
Personnel at the El .Rncho, no'
'onger looks lonesome since the.
arrival of lovely' Judith Bockman,
i A6acber from Philadelphia tra-.
veiling along with Eleida Lehr'-
feld, also a teacher who does'
-ocial work... Jujdith Schein. ,d
fabulous twister. who works as
n private secreTary in Brooklyn
and Susan Schig are under the
wings of Acra and Tony Schind-
*"Sweet and Twenty Ausma
Pretens, a purt student in Cbh
mis6'y from' Cleveland. Ohio
never had so good. But her stay
here was too short. She can not
,wait to come. back; she said...
.*Mr. Louis Margolies, Presid-
ent of Countess Maritza Cosme-
tics Co. of New York City and
his distinguished wife F'lorence
are back here again.
Louis and Florence Margolies
reported that their "ravissante
ille" Suzan who made the trip
vith them last year will marry
Stephen Topol in Park Lane
Hotel on Deceriibe4292 and they
will come here for their honey-
S(Continaeil' froW..'a.ge 1)
Adrie k RS ondi S&retary Ge-
neral; Mayor Jeati Deeb; 'Mr.
H. Apollon, Director of Regie du
Tabac; MM., Yvon St. Victor,
Achille Salvaint, Morille Figaro,
Luc Desir, Henry Jean-Baptlste.
Deputies: Mme. Max Adolphe.
Mme. Blanc, MM. Ratneaiu Es-
time, Jean Julme, Numa Louis,
Andre SimOn, Nicolas Poulard,
MM. Pierre Biamby, Salomon,
'Eugene Melon, Jean Sassine, An-
dre Francois, Michel Aubourg.
"**Martin Lawrence Gottesfeld,
and his wife llsen, both teachers
in Brooklyn, N.Y. arrived here
Saturday for-a four day visit.
Ilsen has the catchy look of a
""Grace J. Buongervino, a tech-
nical "-indexter and her Polish
friend Marie J. Francsak, a. se-
cretary in New York are guests
'it the Villa Creole...
*"'*Michael Hoffman, and his
young wife Susan, both students
in Brooklyn are, currently honey-
mooning here... .
- 'GJoria A. Griffin, an, operat-
or, Mrs. Vivian L. Starnes, a
teacher from Nashville, Tenn.
and Ara Walls, a school lunch
helper front Brooklyfn are cur-
rent [guests at. the' Montana...
"*American -newsman Bob Pe-
rez was in town at the Oloffson
t'hs week covering the localI
scene i' record' quick time...
Brierre And Leger
Leave For Kingston
Poet Jean-Brierre and Love 0.
Leger left for Kingston, Jamai-
-a yesterday morning by Pan I
In 'asylum at the Brazilian
Emibassy.-Jean Brierre arid Love
I eger were given- safe-conduct
ind permitted to leave the'boun-
riy. They .were, escorted to the"
reportt by Ambassador Nelson
Tabajara de I)Uveira and a re-
presentative of the Foreign Of-
fice Mr. Pierre Chavenet Intro.
ducteur des Ambassadeurs et
FOR SALE "
1960 Nashr Rambler Sedan,' Au-
tomatic Transmission, Excellent
PRINCESS ROYAL TO REPRESENT
QUEEN AT TRINIDAD
AND TOBAGO INDEPENDENCE
For Sale To The
I Wilys-Overland Station Wag-
on 1958 ModeI. 'I
The Vehicle may se&i from, -
8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Monday '
through Saturday at the Ameri- It was announced recently that Her Royal Highness The Princess
-6Sn Embassy, Cite de I'Exposl- Royal is to be Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth U's special represent-
tion. alive to the Trididad and'Tobago Independence celebrations.at the
Sealed bids wffl be received
at tie Embassy Admintra'tive end of August.
Office until 1t:0i August 25th. In this photograph Her Royal Highness is wearing the inform
Sthe Gil Guldes' Asbociation-of which she is President.
.... e 2W "-" .. .. -'.:. '.. ', ,s -
''-' 4" .. 1, ~ 3
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