Haiti sun ( September 23, 1962 )

Digital Library of the Caribbean Duke University Libraries
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
Creation Date: September 23, 1962


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: AA00015023:00125

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
Creation Date: September 23, 1962


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: AA00015023:00125

Full Text

r Weekly u


'-Lw. . ..
-7 -4


'-P RT-AUIP4INCE, HAITI, 37 Ave Marie-Jeanone CITE' DU MARSAIS ESTIMIE -Phone 2001 Vol XX Saiday Septembe !M31. NLk.


Bridge 'FRANCllS D.. JVA
*~~~~ ~ a*. : r'' ,' ; -"'* .;' S e a '*** -. '<


President Full. Control
.On Economy

-I..i.resident Francoi&sDu-
'wilex' has assu'ma direoVd

For tho-second time du-1
.riig his five yea sras Pre-:
sidet,: Dr..- DuvaEer was:
Khailded. full authority .to:
T'ike. necessary, economICe
dad itlnapcial measures for:
si ino'nthis. -

At. Afje 'closing of- -the
:hirty-eigbt- session .of- he.
)egisiature -Spaturday night,
.Ibie, ',Deputies, .voted the
,,esMiet full powers 'to

functioning of the adnin-
'Stri.tion,. autonomous, ser-
itst gand. the; stabilization
of. public finances, recov-
ery, o.. ,the national. econo-
.I -y and the safeguarding
l Mliss uth Thurston receiving.a bouquet ot _lowers from professor nation's
'.rits Racine on leaving: the "Let's Learn Englih" program over (See acoount of Legislative ac-
'ele-H amiti. -~ tion on page 3).
TV" s Miss Thurston Po e P-icOf Construction
Tele-H aiti lost the star .P gres Pictures Of Construction
qfg its popular "Let'd Learn "On PetionVille's Lycee
English" par.o..g r a m this .-O i
past week -when 18-year-
,iold.' Melle.. Ruth Thurton
returined tothe-U.S. to re-
-Sinoe h 6 sttdio. at' New
'Hampshire University,
Miss Thurstoni rno niitored the
6.. tdc6:3.0 p.m. English class on
Tele-H-lail.i's- Chanfel Fiv' dur-
ting iher summer, vacation here
'with her parents Americ(nf Am-
.-bsardor.nan M'rs. hymond L.
.Ol turning tihe trlevision En-
gl.ih tean'hing ioh h ck to Pao-
essr FrilI I;nci'e Ti.'esdav'
iigiht Miss Thurstlo received a
lbo.qet of flowers from the Sta-
tion and on behalf of her grate
itl ptiplls.
(Contjiuted w'a page -a

'Ihe SIccretary of ' Ti:nal Education informs lhli
public tinhat the reopen ng of Ilhe
-schools Is fixed for Monday Oc ,
tober 8th. I
;F Port au Prince Sept. 18, 193",-
S secretary of State.

Construction on Petionville's Lycee by the Reno
vatiDn Nationale Movement continued thi week a
acce!cra.tei Pace. One of the oldest buildings ia th
micuntain residential town was pull down to ma (
a.ay for the town's first State highschool.
The Lycee is being constructed with funds d ,nat
ed hy. Petionville residents and the collection of one
gourde daily toll on the Petionville Roads.
Photos showing work progress were taken thki
week by Dietz. (For additional photo see page 16)



Fir' *_ -*** ' girder SfldguiI
First E'nvoy

fAian.Stati rh
to Assiune Duties Here I e a i
The first & Ambassador r Qu.
of theI new .African States tleh
to be accredited directly grati
ao; iti is, Dr.. .Ni9ola -AWin 0'.,,,iW
E kuagpignot of Dahomey' i iIgisit_ .
whoff pires.bented hip "let- .r 'j4. !
teps.. to President Dr. ,.IC.OfflC.
FBrainols Duvahiaer. ia:e- .'e-
'renony held at the N '. B .h.. ,'era.,
tional Palace Ffida' ..
-'Fittingly the 4tt-AUei l wi a VU
'Amrbassikdor -jis rron'':the twpT r
blio, '-'ot9ahomey. with. jhiehi Beuiori -Jaiiui
ITaiti.- has strong..ethnic. ti es.-! n IN. iEcnTH (. :
Arrasadpr Nic6(g'.Eouagni- lPi taia
gnon is a distingiuhed i medical. 1 jW e)" rep..
doctor who .speciality. i stoma. ,Ingk tli6 g6er
tloi.Q .. He has studied.. it i- o 'ori tt..Chipi
,ris- and' Montreal.. He. - l :iSt" -i
ister oo Public Health. c a -. ;"-t-"-..;
l*, -a-- ,', L. l" '.'., "- .** '. "^ ^ S. :-.11L '; ... '.'. ,, .~l*,

. ..~ .

By Prof, WILLIIM: BATS SA.:tit" Ut..

The complex of industries discussedin this study includes Hab
largest impptt. trade (cotton cloth and ntantifactures) accouil
during the 1950's for some 15 to 20.,percent f total import v..
as well as her first large-scale manufacturing undertakings., "
as coffee is dominant as the primary source of -peasant Cash ii

comes, these .industries hold a central position in peasant '
expenditures.' Including taxes and trade. margins,..-.theloth1
and soap destined for- the.peasantry tvas equivalent in value
ell over hall of the $18 million the Haitian 'peasant derived,
ually from, coffee. .
The -"industry" may .conveniently be broken dpwn into-1
-ectorts-depending upon source of raw riaterial, locale of.7AE
f-eture and whether marketed locally cr.,abrodd. In order2
S. (Continued on pa L.


.. ,. ," -' -..
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w w w U

. t 4 A-t tI S UN''


S* Melles Eliane Guillet and Anne Marie Faure, two "sedui-

.'In H a iti T h is W e e k antes" French visitors are holding' in raptures "everybody who
r.me in their charming circle. Ellane Guillet and Anne Mar:e
SFaure who graduated from the Hautes Etudes Commerciales of
SParis just spent two months in New York for a training at ALIATA
"Sunday morning, Mr. Rene Chalmers, Mi- Store in Madison Avenue. For their vacations they decided to
nister of Foreign Affairs and Mr. Rene Hyppo. '"ake a tour in the Caribbean, visiting Puerto Rico, Dominican
lite, Chief of Protocole and Mr. Pierre Gousse' Republic, Haiti before going back to N. Y. for another 2 months.
director -of Latin American Af."airs flew to Eliane paints as a hobby and Anne Marie plays piano. They
New York as Delegates of Haiti to the Genra' re current guests at the Plaza.
SAssembly of the United Nations. The party
will be joined by Ambassador Cr'et Auguste '-Roland Cayard of the USAF is visiting with his parents he:e
and two other Haitian Delegates. Minister R. Roland just spent four years with the United States Air Force in
SChalmers is President of' the Delegation.' Grmany, France and Holland. After his vacations here he will
.- 2..Blonde and mignonne" Ruth Thurston were seen o' Hedn 1)i1 the USAF in Travis, Califoynia.
sday by her parents. Ambassador and Mrs. Raymond Thuston Roland is the younger brother of Colonel Octave Cayard, C)m
esday by her parents, Ambassador and Mrs. Raymond uhson t
Sof the U.S. Embassy and a lot of friends among which Marie mander f'the Casernes Dessalines and Deputy Cayard.
i.-Lise Zenny. Victor Lemoine, Jr., etc. That's what we call a warm -iss ylvia E. Rerg, Betsy Jur.e Duxbury and Margare
.-end off for a VIP. with TV coverage. French speaking Ruth mad: Catherine Bouey, three medical technologists from Saskatchewan,
..rself very useful during her vacations in the daily TE CHAIT Canada arrived here Friday on a three day visit. These three
,r, -herself very useful during her vacations in the daily TELE-HAIT
Sa ge sn hc o u r s e. She went to New Hampshire College as a "'harming visitors are current guests at the Castelha:ti... Mis-es
.-. Sophomore. She will be back here for Xmas, she prom.sed. She Geraldine L. Kostka and Diane Eldred, two Secretaries from C-i-
speaks R'ussin and German besides French and English. cago are visiting here this week-end... Mrs. Elizabeth Hacket'
..'peaks R'ussian and German-besides French and English. .
Anita Meinber and "charmante B.-igitte Grohel left rd her daughter Anne, a bank 'teller from New -York are als-i
oWdnesday. Anita went to study literature and history in Madrid. visiting... Minister Fred Hill and wife Betty Jane from Houston
P:Brigitte went to. join some fid nds in Miami to drive to Baltimore are staying two weeks here... Glen Fitch, a Representative of
vhe.re she is studying at .Goucher'College.' A. E. Shew Co was met at the airport yesterday by Mr. Edward

Senorita" Maria Perez,..a Spanish nurse and Kathy Tcnn, McGurck, President of the International -Club of Commerce and
It-. Jamaican nurse both froni. Mbitteal made a sort visit here this Agnt of the Hormel here.
,vcek. "Bella" Maria Perez and, pretty Kathy Teqn were in the '"Mr. Richard E. Boy.ce, a journalistfrom Washington, D.C
'vrge of frustration upon their departure. They just 'sta ted to flew down here Saturday for a four day v;sit. He is guest at the
r g. e Castelhaiti. -

"'. "*qErick Belhriann flew back to Winooski College. in Winooski '*VMr. Jean Jacques Honorat. General Director of Tourist ar-

t ermnount, Mo'nday after a two month vacations with his pare t rived Tuesday from a five week. trip through Central and hahtin
MrII. and Mrs. Carl Behrmann '(Ford Dealer) America. He made the trip in company with Mrh Jean Saurel.
'**Bernard Sansaricq went back to Bordentown Military Insti- Promotion Manager of Pan Am and .Mr. Ernst Casseus, Coordina-
Ilute, in Bordentown, New Jersey the same day. 1 tor for the Panamerican Festival.
1-:'.**Dr. ..Nicolas Amoussou Eouagnignon, Ambassador of Daha- -
ei.y in.Washington, D.C arrived her, Monday This Haitian 'delegation visited Mexico, Guatemala, Panama,
.c They were.,,met .at the airport by Mr. Joseph 1D Baguidy Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chili, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil. Ve-
Is *rl-r 'Mtnjster -f F1oreign -Aiairs .ihere. Dr. Eou--gn'gnon pre nezuela and Miami to invite these Countries to the second 'Pan-
nt.ed. :is credentials Thursday to President Duivalier as Ambas- american Festival which will be. held. here next December. The
dor b'Dahomey in Haiti:. Mr. Fernando Bernoulli, Ambassdo.' 'Ifaitiaq delegates were warmly greeted everywhere but more

oriSwovitzerland in Mexico presented his credentials the same day 'ary in Uruguay and Brazil. Mr. Honorat said that the second
o President Duvalier as: Plenipotentiary Minister of his Country Panamerican Festival will be sensational..
2 Haiti. He few back to Mexico the. next day with his wife.. ,
ed offers Andrew Henry, a Trinidadian dance teacher **Candace Avery, silver blonde "grassette), sweet and twenty,
*Bearded Jeffers Andrew Henry, a Trnidadian dance teacher
New York and his Amr ican-Germant wife -Fr.nzlska a is discovering the charms of the HaVen for tie Uninhibited, the
lm.=, New York and his American-German wife Franziska, a
he arrived on a-four week visit. Grand Hotel Oloffson. Candy, a nurse from Boston,. Mass. is bring
'Colonel Richard Curtis, Chief of the. USAF Missiorn here flew entertained by Gerty Garib, the Manager, M..x Pfeffer, a liter ary
thef. States 'srt wk. n.. in company with his wife and came ,Agent from everywhere, and -their party includess .-alzo Glen-Fitc'i,
-* '-e d. I I a repreeentativ,q for Hormel (Meats) and poet Barry Farrell .anrd
Shis weekend. ". . .. .
I .*Mr .Robert Ferlauto, 'Director of Research for' Smith Kline ,., --
fnch, one of the Jeading. Aerican pharmaceutical) houses of .'- ..
arid his charming wife Belle arriv- : "' ":' :'
S.ast.,weekend in company with Mr. Ka, LRIDGE "FRANCOIS DUVALIER"
hbit, .anEngineer,Vie-President ad OPENED BY 'PRESIDENT
.Sa'esMarnlier for the Vestergaard Broth- -- ; ...
"ersthe biggest Importers in. machinery Otinu.ed fronipage 1) o the r Engeer
...... .... (no om p Ige .. ...on tlie_. project was Engieaer
S.Denmark, and his pretty-wife Kiraten. e ai s the ancient, teel sfrue- John. Ryaii. Funds were made
:Rdbert 'and Belle 'Ferla'tttdiare',trf Phi_- ' taat tivas.. d geil-beyond available by the Interniational
ladelphia .and Kai and teniten-. Parsholti rep$1rby, Huricanb Hfizel. flood Bank of Reconstruction (World
'and -te e d. tare" .I n Pis-' a t m e : ;Bak) 'I4cit "and sub-eon-
pnhage, Denark. Kay and Kst.. -work nde ctrs Jean Vorbes helped -to
t lot of publicity material here fo6 Mr. n .S. Steel who f complete the Impreive bdg
,. .y -U,. bs, tn hewholb d1ddf complete the Impressive brldg-..
SVestergaard, Pres, end the Vestergaard Brothers and Co sul
I T..aiti in Denmark,'.They 'spent. four days at the Grand H te
issj EvYe. Le Vesque, .4 ntirse from Ottawa, Cdan'ada arrived
a-s t Stliindky on a two week visit. This -lovely and 'elegan
tg.'is absorbing the charms. and beautty of the land of Joli
.vw-re. She is celebrating her birthday today. Happy Birthday,
h nad .many happy returns. "
--.-Gerald Michael .Noakes, a Travel Tycoon in London is
fly.,visiting here, in .compaiy..with Miss -Elizabeth Williams
y attractive brunette, originally from Australia. sr. Noakes
S.own many business in. London has chosen Haiti to spend hMis

H e. ws... sa g-.a XVW.Meks here..Gerads and Liz are
IS .:.: .,=., '+, ,. '. I, ,,.i ,.. IUU:, ,, ..
+:-; , " : = :' ,' ., 'r+ ., ;;i .. '.' ".. .', ... ". ,. .. .-.. .. +
.. .... :- .:-, ,:,.,4.
.:. .?.; .- *:+;: s+.,:.+ .',. ; o, ,;: ... ,. '.. ,", .+ .: ;, .< .. .,. ".; ..44,

Popular Marine Engineer MA-
ed to the U.S. September 16th
and hopes to return at a future.,
date. It was the Major who.i
worked on unblocking Mirago-,
ane Lake and building of the,
pontoon bridge etc... Mr. GE-.
RARD LESCOT flew to Sanu'.
Jose, Costa Rica Wednesday.,,,
The Agronomist JEAN DE VAS
TEY, Assistant Chief of the Fo-
restry section of Damien, r-
turned from Germany Wednep:.,
day afternoon. Dr. GERARPTL
BOYER, Major of thp .Healt~
Service FAD'H,, is back hoinw.4
from Washington where he par- a
ticipated in a meeting on the,
"treppnematose"... Mr. GUY
HORELLE and Mrs, the .foran-
er JEANNE LUCCHESI, fetqd. ,
the birth of their first-born, .3
"ravissante" .girl called '. I,,
GRID atACanape Vert.Ps'pjIJL
on Thursday September 13Ut,
1962, at 5:00. p.ih... Dr, JA
CELESTIN, Secretary Ge.era
at Finances and Economic A:.
fairs Department,, flew,..to ,Sa
Juan for a two week vacations
Wednesday .afternoon... M r .G-
CAlMILLE, Jawyer- and .Haiti
teacher tn Congo. flpw to Leo"
poldville after. two week-.vatc-
tion. in Haiti... Mm 'MAX
TOINE left Wednes.day .fir >.W
Jersey.... Mrs. JOSEPH BER
NARD. the former JJNIEI..Ut
PEL, rejoining her .hiUsbap..
working as chartered account
for UNESCO, flew to. Coip.kx
Thursday,.. Mr. DEWVTT '.
TERS. Direcftor-Founder ao. the',
Centre d'Arf, flew the, sane;d _4A
to NeW York... Equally, MeiZC ..
J AN BLAIN ahnd Agronomist
PAUL MERAN flew .to New,.
York T3hursday... 'Mie EDOti
ARD TARDIEU, the .' former., ;
for Canada... "JONAS LAMOURI ;
flew to study Theology at Semi-, .
naire Adventiste of Guadeloupe,/
graduated of Institut Pasteur of
Paris flew -to Cayenne... .



The popular. movie-theatre.,y.
MAGIC-CINE directed by the
dynamic and well-known Mr. )
Leandre DANIEL has been Aif- Pe
conditioned with 200 tons .'.of
Worthington Units. ,"
Now, spectators can easdl.'a
s m o k e without inconvenience ,
for .those, who cannot tolerate,
the perfume ,of tobacco.


Sunday September 23rd andt
Monday September 24th
at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.
Psychological Drama with L
N.B.-Under 16 years of age a
not idm itted,-,:. ,',Q: ^^. l


UNDAYT SEPTEMBER 28rd, 1962 .: ..,;
"- ..-g,. .' - ~- -- -.---i- - - -...' .'r. ' -. .' .: .
I-- V I

',: .. ., -i By I ERN l t o e with .. eas
1The mw-orant closn uo o t e I, r. but. nla
g at thi 39th Iegiaureo So I was a onguarantees pre- 'In' 1954, ery :dMorgenthea no the soue o.
e lteg.ive t 9 ljatur e- b or e er, bcri y Aride 9O,' thpara- the .ornr Sereta TQr-Tta o hl-eo..-.. 1 ,.-.o.
laturiliy at 1:45-a.m., with 51 Hai ed l and 14- r ur vel ."-a
.eputiep, - .. T .e meeting th . qie Republid. admini a. t' -
Deiuty K-. h ochefort of dap about 1:45' p.m a Ths e bueutie n triol.h 5. eFul e Ewe-r. e rCoe' 1-bnr ewithi a aiffeT- o
alitear 'Jrqijuste permission presided over-by MM. Lucs -Na v enthe e t is- -.Ca- ye Wtth s artt' Ih
o Iak. !'Beftore cosnl ndthe' cois and Jean Julme formN"ed a peD.riod a- pnom- .. asievey .n.tor e fd.i--ea-t,.r:t4-
ussido, there -is a. last.atioi t& comnuassio. to study the doe'e nti r ubli eve" aryLsod thi. o po sible'-*t o
,," ". said:.T "to feill tnhewill-.et.eand ake a report Ao atien hof to pen bee :-e ,oe the so, he g aveo do
l-iepn e. LeE give thq ift .-. b4g he'o ofa ..by besrathebi- t-
ulL h~iomtc ow- After a few minutes, fh cor- faK -andheone omic -'.iQn i took car of tihi w1fe s-hors'
ra the n xecutive,t in viewisof mission pesided r bth -e n k -s& s
-h healthy the? ecoiiynofot- deputy-, Rameaui Estim tse ha ,of e% State auto Mow he edbu ng knto' I^ ahi 4d pq4 1W '
ee 0.. presidreae oveurable.y Mport d by pnoi S ea-e Iw -om, b L. nsti~g"_ a- orotf I ; a $. .
5 F16hng jhiu, powXrs'Jia Mff -l the frbw-- offin athe oa nulme formedd af' .Period.I..- m.Lo 'oe6: to so N" U.
,. T ... : re. dtd*-,m at.

6 ot gDecree 'ixas voted:] .:Bpi,- sing ,gtNationar Economy. ax the bill Igblgave you sh4 tbllh? i K
Vndel e .on' commission to- study the salvation o the. gJaep en. al n- Margntain more -tha ond pl..6'..e. ,. .

Ealt.eYearago ae a th DEC ArlIp. -t present Decree my nature Someday m 4the nhde dW W-
d s. s .o c hear il. pa t. d i b ai btliTe L eg ete future., y ti wil it 's- a o: "o .t.
-cai v r threat ful i t -t ios autograph .. cstle..alta dfnier
ticawre idecdsary s tootd .. I acaorance Chahber,' at -Port nu Princet ,-Up to now, the blfo r r avsinuer enda he Britisi
ull e ids o mlo.ti c ,, A'"-pfemerlt., i)q., 15th ter od,.. the o r the

1hic|dAI'd be had-in:.our- ab- Constitution;: .- -t -- 'lf '-e. ide ce er Seea kge t a
ndi !wro were ju- -onsidering tiat,, ihs fa President: -Lu F. IRACSwom the are aI
clr and ous' Message o i Janu coary f2nd, Seareniries .' a l' dols .
en6meot of 'the' new 'hessigo ,962,the Honora- e. Dr.Bii eGro : -nq 'ta aM
e .oo y- the am heawll find- ttceSs-.for whe.e up

us.Wtb conthlued to'b. equal an People to adppt a p oic: Ly o I.TiN" -Sept. g18r 'o19 .' n .a....eB na rte hrb.. gni stl l>yin
g, .iii ief. th.,t is to s ty- Dr.~ Autaerity in view o of dlrp ing 6d 1 rand son, ,rtao -st .-i.i o
erano'', Dluvalier, .who- in$ all all our natural- and--ncial re- former. lng of Westpbae "- nahogany mount. The doat-o
Sihitons, k only-ok tlie soutxes towa tlhe eoEonomie e CoVEt st itad a arsrottof.the
piO6 r ol hli a"-- e to,, witth liberation of Countr; tr U C n 1951 s t es ate ci mpana M h a n d the mt o f -thDof a
p i ptr '-s, pontaneity; renew '-Considering. thatvthe cr of "Sources .Puantes" his wtifee the fornier Ax de gMaboroog1-fathdra, dif
nsiBlne conideniCe." A - &itestors" day. sa&'suchia re- 'In A Hot - - Bourbop de- arnie. I had, ie, Winiston Churchill'- g:rgp desi
Sritt., ithe deputies Arnoux sonanee hi heart o te-d' pViledg to, act ashe de o ite "Fiel perqdesdi
-- ufiehe of' S. : Marc, .Ra- izens and created 'so much -n o the imperial coup le
atime -as usual brilliant; sel-sacriflces among the' .. ;Spn Statyio At -the entrance of .le castle, .--Tse Chrcb.yaree..rel
ca A asa and .serts -d fre- -the Gb- ur colleague "Le Mercure he aw -a lot o cannon -balls e
IenftiergorDalvanor E-. erqment 6that th.hle or ie i hts last edition mentiled the stored. an a room . they have-th prite
viaen1t"goaul, realistI'and. Stteehad to create -.te .spe" question of an arrangements: m. .a ii makl said Sir ugh-.
redse L Senatus. sincere cial orgi n and afecta- a hot springs Statiot Sour- o. es bolet.. he .neveres
and profound, spoke from' the tVon ote funds provided by ces Puantes (arCroix des Cannon balls?) asked. B itisb Empire,) Iconcluded
.Missions). No, replied, r jAedi king, there" r'" .s -i
rnbneA backed u the e He pointed out the encourag- are "sweepotatos" for ene
chefort Resolution Constidern g that, on the occa- .... : -
.,. .nem .etter oftge1rata ..,..r...? -,"r --mAbse

SDputy Frit Moise ade a sio o the dy o Sovereigny letter of MrGust Or mes.
speech,;loudly applauded, when ad -ational .ReconnaIssance, landini, Ambassador of Italy to Cnnln uvaer's
aboe alla' n a patriotic tra -,is- :.. E. t/e President' of t r Pirr A d r, --

pui-c, 0 -. of -oTe Curro r Econom.ique 'A few moment later werea- O C.r.Sati. t
povt he f o ted: h Nhed.n-o public -.itiFay .', y -ile and'the conversation of this-lat- ched the centralyard and stood -
Septembe$ 22nd, 1952, Ir. Yranh sj -resolution to insure the re- t Haitian Minister of up: in front of the grave where
OIS Duyalier- through the peoP spect of I.ndependence and Na. ter wtha : Hi ..ithe rnmeins f on teo f ... j un- .. Chief
o washable to impose himself tion Dgnity. ot the Ha tian "And "Le Mercure" c hristophe i e supposed to e-. Bureau of the Caribbean a
os President of the Republic' (v- aton, andltonseqenyr tit on this judicious consid rations buried. /Before. te, aye was a Mexica "Affairs of the ,ta
e highest objective ofehisagos al te progcttIe t of which we share the economy, medium-size cannon, .'with the Department, met the. Pr
rnment aod been to erase the o,.conideng that, indeed, th "we are sure that the Haitian coat-of-arms of Napoleon 1st.: dent of the Republic; Dr rs
sequelae of the Amecan occu- chief of the Sate a m. a Medical Corps and 'the .Public Prince 'Napoleon put his hand co is Duvalier,' in a sjeciaeli 'a
try with its origin, by helping orious use of the eln latitudee which Hath Depart development plan 'o; -. ad- al Palaude li at r-Nday, moti

i lid.ted by the tvolu on; that and, skin's illness to be in god tried to recapture your country, Department flew to Dominic
"For the soldier an the G "reat it is.. proper to giate on m the I think I can go honie 'with this Republic Sunday before goi
t AI as t me the reparation of the Ma" small n s fmi souvenir, back to the U.S.
of glor For me, when a day nstinces of the moment;T w I ..-

my sons will ask me "Father, DECREES N COMPOSING ,AND
'what have -you done for ou' r Article lst-Are suspended all EXPOSURE SETTING IN ONE g T.l.'.i
n i v-OMMON VIEWER-ae' ` e-- a f .'." .
-Al a ,ke "l the o h aina .:f



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'PACE 4 ' H A I I S U N ' SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 23rd, 1962

Off the Telediol Tokyo Prepares For

-"It's an dl wind... The, old Canape Vert match folders are 'G 4
t for sale in the. market 2 for a cent, Wouldn't. Dave and Wall HOPE FOR HAITI PARTICIPATION .
:TUlove that? -Those poisonous beans have also been .Iound on th -
. West coast of Florida, so now they dop't know whei'e those neck- Not only sportsmen, but town tnain stadium, is located at Yo- each swimmer as the race is-n'-
.laces in Boston came from. -The gourde (the kind that grows, planners, engineer's, architects yogi, next to the Meiji Shrine, proceeding. and the finishing
not ;shrinks) will soon be coming back into-its own. It is one of and transport experts will be a notable Tokyo landmark. times will be recorded by mo-
the articles the U.S. commends stock-piling lot N at-nal interested in the work carried Most of the buildings in this vie and television cameras.
se ey will be broen n t irst out to enable the Japanese to area were erected 13 years ago ACCOMMODATION
s! Thy expect all glassware will be broen inhold the 1964 lympic Games as part of a residential, settle- One of the biggest problems.
Sic attack. Yoicks! -TThe. new fire-engine red Ford bus on the in Tokyo. melit for American officers agd to be faced is that of providing
iCarrefour. reute, nanied iolanda, is decorated to the teeth by In effect a tremendous recon- 'their families. The- Americans accommodation -for the estimat-';'
'artist A.- Daqiel -.'primitive o 'the sides, and real Frenchl cafe -stititon programme 'is being handed the area back in Nov- ed minimum of 30,000 extra r-.i
Curtains on.the Back window! Oo, la, ia! -A few -weeks ago Bon- .implemented. The lay-out of'the ember, 1961. sitors to -Tkyo during the Ga-,.
-' '" W ae .. ... ye. ...... tfor20o..y various installations in .Kowaza- ELECTRONICS mes. This means' not qnly, ad- .
onf- ,. s (th-. of'ee qu- he hd.20n robeds ryn- wtva Sports Park is designed not Starting with the e xi stin-g ditional building but as6 ,.the ex- -
S o-uch-Df..les (the coffee quen)..-She had been robbed recently y for tlie Olympic Gaames buildings-13 four-sto6ey -.ferro- pension of water supply, drain.
i id wart them t.'put oi a. "a.doors aind windows. should think but also to provide, later a re- concrete apartment blocks, 233 age andi sewage facilities. Ai
iatiJn'- thf" iddie of a "dark night that woqld scare ni, wjrso creational area for Tokyo's .10 houses. of v ar yi.n g.',sizes, a present there are 19,1)00 fouri i t 1
an a-. burglar. erA '.Bqlthazar.t-et alt took off last M9nday million people. school, -a theater aj-large club :eds, inthe7Tokyd area .' *1
r -San. J-u .-T .'...'G.rge Kenn calls a girl named .The. key pb6nt. in this desigihbuildig and ioflacilities Plans include the construction
torSane Juan. Wol Edidge Keun is planning, a trip to Ger- ii a central plaza frbm vIWhch the brganising committee will f additional hotels, the use by
Bae Miss Wo? Edidg Kenn is planningpaths radiate in all directions. -provide 6ccominodation -for 8000 visitors of Japan Housing Cor--,
many i-m.Noveiberto.visit-.Claudinette and family. -The way There are parking areas -ear athletes and'..officials. ooration ,apartrfents which are.
tbe gals 'it -Rendil fpus .4rk dines' checks -for identification by and an -underground bus'er- --One 'df the most interesting being built' for the city's resid-
Z-S dtlces some o sa.esults. F'rinstance,' Daniel. Vulcain of Tropi- minal- next to the plaza. The -aspects of'.the plaiining for .the ents, the accommodatiorin- o -
~"slways gets a .chiek-arked.'"Daniel GA" -r7-Muriel Shind- main stadium, hckey field, vol- 1964 Games is the developmentt 'ome visitors.- in he --Hakofel.-
iler.a.e due home.rm, vStatede trip next Wednlsday. I feor e a c t ,gd of eltrot i6 instrunfients -which 'tami-zu area,; 30; minutes atra-;
yhoismdue ph me' atsidejtiaople t Wed-pars fof h oe teropnd ti will be intcdr.ip'rated into nibst el by super-express trait- from
elliYope- she's arriving li, a -couple ofne .pairs- of shoe h ed around this intr, va. of the timing -eqpipment. .The Tokyo, and, *as a--last resort,
ime. I- really ned'em..d I m- -bisting out all oie --Tagedy an departure. e a4e Japanese have made- tremnd- the- finding of accommodation
lo struck y meageri I d e fishing of dec, anod rating -the majgr inistalatios bus proves in-then fihed o, in-a al~nese private liomns.. ,
mtI v up tu i .i wia ite,..fih hojk will be landscaped with trees eectro will meantime to y it-sa th
S' owersan sa hrbbeiry. the. Lnstfrument ao, tifme 'ait rg4gising co-mimttee h ..as dqci;.,
e dq iling.. . tbk _ait?-Ti . sery. c, evenitsihe. Gaines W d.. .de ~that advane,. sales of tic
rde:oldT TbIa- vat_-'but he -took the hooRk too! That's two days, \ ACCESS -. -" The electronic industry, ahdt .ets-to the Games.-t i :foreign
ago; ~ cant cacatch im..to put himio sleep and get him to-a the Amateur Swimming Feder .countries may be made onlyort
4*t..Hopet-hs- gets solved-before it's too lhte. -Gae Debrosse, One of the major problems atiri of Japan are co-operatin:g people w ca.fi-d bw that.ih'-:
ho- Is recovering rapidly from'that terrible'accident, is at the facing the planners is that bi ,in the dieelopkeint" df illly air- bave hot evations in
roh. --er N, t l t- ie n. tor access. When the Asiad' G4mes omaticf. devices for swimming. nedr -Tokyb or -th. period.'cov-'
TIl o with.her Mother" ad they" plan, to. ,leavejo,. New ork wei held'iti- Tokyo in-1958, races' whic will eliminatee a red--y the .tickets, & oa
Es-a'y',.to. mplete bere-Tecizeration. (pan't keep a good terifi traffic jam on all ma' *"ssibilty o. hbm.an error. Thee ficate o-' f Jodggng '. re servati on
ifrl.doWn -T iatr;21-gnh. salute- at" midnite. last Friday neaslY stets leading to the stadium ipparai tuS -d lf automatically re- issued by the -Tkpio'_Qfyo ia
: e pi-eut a ta:ycar's growth. Happened to visit one-ofthbe broughttraffic .to a near stand- sister at Th& nd of each lap as 'Hosing Committee. ; --
assies. the other nornng iind wtchied, the petty secretaries still for.- nearly an hour and the siumner toucnis a-detector Overseas advatce- sales open
omng i -.w .-. Qn& --..- pena. f.... 2 .. .. some officials and many -.spect- fixed to the side -dt thi-poo in, April, i963, 'and --for those
S t spentful in jus ..trs failed to reach the sta- and it, will meaiire ttitiinits who intend to go to Tokyo .toro
t-iud vase ad arranging a single, tiny-rosebud in It just so!, um in time for the opening as -siall a '1000flth of a bec- the Olympic- Gamneithe r,
while another reathe motMg. paper tb.hei.- Nice [work if you ceremony. aond. :-t' will' be able to deter' -ould seem to be to-.ge -'
.an-get it. --Tha[t BosSe Arthur is quite a mecharicd -everi if he -,-At that time .the umer -of .mine aiid xirint- 4b lap. infies'. of ly.. ..-i.
46o.9 keep.shop, in -the. shade of a big, old tre6 cur-i4'4 LTha-ks motr- .vehicles' -it.-Toky0" was T-
e M .. brought me the about 00000N is estima- NETIONAL SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SERVICE-
....e....e .; t .is "t-tght cs a c-p ledn that there will ber at least -, . B R) NOQTICE -
.r.ve It- -.nig. 10 ,.ctus e oens -'1,000 vehicles there- by 1964 :.-.''. f th " ".B..T.1"0 c g d '16
or 0 ..nit todoetocfael ete and 2 a.m. Must 'The problem is being tackled-b h e tib-. 6f the $ Netinate .BI-The candidates gad
.rgeois ltWei'mo bt that's when I egin -to fade- the construction or expansion of School, Nfo
cis,. isestined to be' another 23 ;highways d and streets, and .the interestd 'iie t i School of eahe and
Spa tan te wa bh bat tam : 4 Wp ha ts requires: tli'evauation of sexes) thaf ithe'-regitraiotd'of lio a-id yoreig Uivrse es
"- 600 house and stores.; -;. -a new. sfderfs' priomoti6n-will' will 6b Authorized -prt iarti
'i:y short .-;d have yo elvs lpe Village aproima i- be eeived every .working day, pale t-the competitifin. ..
',.c'i& .. ,."-.-. '-r-.",- .- --KAYMAJOR tel (wo- -kilormetres from the from 8:00 to 11:30 a.m. from' II-25. places for the candid
: . .. -,, -- : S: .- terbbb-1, to. 26,. 1962.. ate recommended by the So-
..:. - . .... ;. , :. ..idat ths, al rg i -- nism s- and 10 place s
S" ' '" "" .'. 'd the ::differen for' the free candidates are -r
:' .- sod orgabti-ari requested served it the School, -
... to' be p tesetI at Bolosse,. Ave- aI ---The, .. tional School C6f:
F ' ,... oucFhrd,. No. 114; witi-the Social Setviq4 hada-beed .creat-S
I-" :- "' ... ';" :"....":" ,following docurriments: - ed by-thIBESR fr. the pro-1
.. .-.,.. :.-- $ --..l1)--irth' Certificate -(18 to 35 fossional formntildn of; Soctal.

CORNER SHOP - .calaur ate, 'first Part; recognized.-bythe ,International
.. .. ..LTWo identityy Pholos; Association f '- Proa re o-'s ai"
S: -:" :' '" -Medic l .Certficate; al $Schols of Social Service:.
.... .. . . '" U BONN O "C'- .-5)--ertifate 6good.con- Port au Prinice Sept. 14; 196
S"" " '. '".- '.. duct. -" John THONIAX, .Director
,' "- '. ".- ,1HAT aAOG .Y. CRAliTS S IfTR lUE"A :AThe". Candidates will be -subl,., -: -. ..
to an examinaton w-hich R, o-Haiti Feted r-
S . FROM0. OW -N FACTORY -d c lude- .'- a..
). 'A test -of natural disposi- ts A.. e r... y -
TBET OF LONDON FABRICS FRENCH P RFUMB -t i on; The artisFs Qf te Ge" r -
-- ."b) a 66mpetitiori lased on strange instrument's. uarte
,UQUORS --.JEWELRV --- WAT ,I! .-, .. '
S.. QUORS .JEWELY-WATHS ..general learnings.- KOCKERT, offered a recitalf,
"-. ."', 'T .. The examination,- will take violin in the Studio of "RAGIO-.,
-' ".BEDIT CARDS ACCEPTED.. place at port-au Prince at the a HAIT'" Monday at 9:00 p.mI t
'' -.National School of. -Social S"e,- on' the occasion of the fti"-
S .. EE- RCES vice -on September -28,. 62 at niversai. of the popular' .t
';" ...m.. The course" will be interesant station of radiodi
.. ....i-.'- .4d-a7 *- r dp.eed,.on Oct-ober. 8a. r usion.- ---

H A T I.S U N"- .. .

IT S I The-Aieri. Leo. TELE-HA.TI C ES -. IN
/--., A -,:. ffa r DEPARTS CN WORi )T o
Community Weew Published Sunday Morning ti
.. i. i Ib . Under this title our. colleague
.. "Haiti-Journal" revealed in its
Geratnt-ResponeIble MAUCLAIR LABISSIERf editiofi of Sept. 19th. that this
ESTABLISHED IN I0a0 important procedure arrived at
Iai conclusion at the Appeal'
Court of Cap Haitien, where a
NEED OF PRODUCE, MARKET, decision by which the appeal of
Maison. Altiert was declared
"irrecev ble" (n-o t receivable)
e li.i.Ve had occasion in recent weeks to visit the because of "fisdail. fauds" dis-
-strees leading east and north of the Iron Market closed at the charge o his fimmercerm
variety and. volume of produce, displayed -on the Coliiequerly the Altieri's Firm
e-walks. in small shops, and c r o w din g into the is considered 'as now existent-
Samazing. since almost a quarter. of a cen-
i,-.. .. f tury, according to the article 32
6r. or ages, aocaidoes, shadeks(grpe fruit) of the Law of October 24th 1876.
r,-.uelons e The two associates, Antoine
;ol.s, nd," P-.e r l.n. ,. .n s,. .r..o i-. C Mattei and Francois Legrand,
tu In oivaiyjMirebalais,- L :g and g foreigners (th-e y are
Pea :t.dr beans, string. b teansGasavatlqui, Frenchhen) should have pre-
,, ieccinu!te from the -p oViiees as scented to the .Court all the li-
- .t6'.tbe Cul de Sac. Pumpkins, malagas(po censes required for their differ-
.b,.an ianal and stalks of sugarne, ent commercial activities.-
Ajjrerie,. Brilliantly colored catrot-s, turnipS, .
s .h4 .e s, water-eress,. potato from Kenscoff. TELE-HAITI.. STAR'
vpsi, .ie, whole corn, all kinds of: dried -beans in DEPARTS
i '-" .. "... "' '' (Continued fr6m page 1)
'. . . Miss Thurston- who acquired
ihst impression one has is-that- there is an abulit- her Parisian French attending'
i. and 'great variety of food-stuffi reaching Port school in the French Capital
ce and no .Vat problem of dietary- deciencieo leo srakt wRasi nvoy
_er a Off on a tour of the World anr&vesary. prize in Dec
elshit.on-a.. ittle.cash. ic Ame. sed b S h o w i G u ,oni.er barize in De 5g
.,. yet's Lear English", spon- by Pan Afmerican. World Air- and -waited. for his vacation16hIt
;-do n. Ru des Cesars, ?n& Avente, Tomatot, scored by the -USIS has one of ys is Gy Piee-Louis, the ionhl.to embark on a tut-od
hers, sweet peppers,.egg-plant come fremmany the top ratings on Haiti's Tele- cky winner oast yea'sTe uqte aSan ,Francicoi;
i ofithe cotsntn Itx, curious t one streetor v!on. Exams are to be held le-Haiti anniversary co nes t. nolulu,.;Tokyo,. .goi: g
0]ill be deivond mainly to prod..t.'fron f.n the near future and pupils Mr.. Pierre-Louis is ,ah. officer wiong, Calcytta, .Karachii;, .'B&e'.
other seet w .have prodtiai i sho become proficient in Eng- of the Ndtioval 'ank of Haib .out; I stnbul Rome' Pis an
wapon.- Oilher streets have 'prod~ts...from "Leogaae; receive certificates. _. ;_. .. ;
e l de Sac. -" '

it second impression is that the surroundings are O Caribbea Construction Co.
nitary, adid conditions unfavorable for- the food VOLKSWAGEN 1962 Mileage
baidizers due to food spoilage. under 1400. Builders Of The Military Cit..
e food display at street-level are cro w de d by Condition NEW.
rngs, of milling people, selling produce or buying and 10 RTINbe00 Gen. Manager Gerard THEARD
se supplies. The people are good natured and enjoy scisP chancerees. Phone: 3955. P. 0. BO 284

ut the farmers, the merchandizers, the food pxr- .
ers with only, crowded street level displays, no s
fe for sanitary food supplies, need a market. A large
tary, possibly open-air market. It could be a tour- -
I attraction.
e need this and we have the area: the renovated One Claim -
des Bossales could do as much as anything else
te development of Haiti. NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPART
,-_____ EVERY FRIDAY):


Sere once was a time when the Haitian population COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155
every reason to take over the Far East custom
S tting their shoes outside the door when entering PORT AU PRINCE NEW YORK(DEPARTEVERY SUNDAY)
nuse. The badly-tanned locally made leather foot-

r smelled as unfragrant as a dead caiman. But the
i-holding days are over. Today Haiti has learned
mysteries of how to cure leather properly'and its
only free of uninviting odours but extraordinarily
le to boot.

Sday Haitian cobblers and manufacturers are shoe-
he entire population with leather and rubber sole
s and sandals. The industry is expanding at an
increasing rate. The Haiti Sun intends to take a
.at the industry in the near future.



Joseph Nadal & Co

a.- ~ w -~ 'r ~ -~ ~ -~ ~r -~ 'r w w r r -r m - r W V -'

.. - ..... - ....... ....'..... ..... ', ....i.

N o,

*'-I -'
*:'*i )

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"* -."4.

* m7

, I




4 by ERIC ETIENNE life, through
and arts.
t: We had the good luck to meet, -Are your
's. the other day, Gerard Brun, Di- by a diploma
rector of the "Centre Culturel
-,. lispano-Americain" located at -Oh yes! A
K,' Avenue de Turgeau, No. 102 and siduity is gra
Seized the opportunity to collect ents who at
A. some. Ir-st-hand infortmations for without passii
our readers. Brun is a graduate tion at the en
ofl- the' University of Madrid On the last .
(Spain) and be is-in charge of of July, a dij
the Spanish section of the -Cen- studies in Er

* 'HA 1 TI






its music, poetry Puerto Rico who talked on the

Methodology of the Learning
lessons sanctioned ox Spanish as a foreign lang-
? uage '; Dr. Eduardo Arranda,
irom the Embassy oi Spain in
A certificate of as- Port au Prince wno spoke about
anted to the stud- the History, the Art and the L.t-
tend our lessons erature ot Spain; Mr. Julio Syl-
ng their examina- va, of the Pan American Umon
d of the scholyear. w.,o delivered lessons on "Re-
iveek of the month action and composition"; Mr.
ploma of practical.-William Boettjcr, of the Educa-
nglish and Spanish' tion Department of Puerto Rico,

-Well! Every year we receive
two students on a scholarship
granted by the CCI{A. This
year, in order to commemorate
the visit and the cooperation of
the Doctoress Sylvia Vierrd, of
the University of Puerto Rico,
(he Center. instituted the "Bour-
se" which bears her name and

Arrival Of Two

will be granted to a student wh4
will attend the classes without
any tuition during the 1962-196;
academic year.
. May I add that many of owu
students were granted scholar
ships from the United Nationi
Organization of the Organizatior
of the Amreridan States? Thoe
are now studying abroad. -
And we hope to do much be
ter from year to year.

German Lawn-Tennis Players.


tre. The co-Director is Jean S:>- 'were delivered after a written who ass u red the Linguistic
rel, blind and a graduate of Ho- and oral test to the students Courses and retired Colonel
ward. University. He heads the _who passed it with success.. Christophe Mervilus, graduated
'English, section. '. We are doing our best, added from the University of -Sala-
_--,"What are the reasons that Mr. Gerard Brun, to have well- manque tSpainJ who taught tne
led you to-found the Cultural 'prepared and well-trained stud- "Normative Grammar". Besides
"Ceriter of foreign -languages", ents. We have three classes: those "lessons", many lectures .
:'Mr. Brun? the elementary, the intermedi directed at our teachers of Spa-
nish and diplomats accredited
Port au Prince were deliver-
.4..* **ed. Lecturers were' Senores:
Eduardb Arranda, of:- the Emb-
sy of Spain,' ou-."The-cultural
atizatioits of Spain throughout'
i, Americas", Jose Mloralek
Andrade, from the Embassy ol
Guatemala, bn "The Adult Edu-
R ... catibn in Guatemala", Millan
..- -aa o eDel Pretti, from tleM Embassy of .
venezuela on "The Pahoranima
.. ,.. -..- of the Venezolan Republic'" 4
Eduardo Restrepo Del Coral,'
firor the Embassy of Colombia
on "Sketches of the Colombian
literature" and' fMr. Georges-
Marie Chenu, from the Erhbas-
y of Francc, on "The Afridan
.Socialism". "
"There were also", continued
Mr. Gerard Brun, "some inst-
ructive films presented. to the
g guestss and kindly offered by the
It the t crmination of the first Spanish Seminar in Port an Prince Archiist of- the Mexican Homb-
assy and the Attache Culturel
lt ,monfi. 'Left to right):.Sr. Julio 'Silva ofthe Pan Arnerican of the UeS. Embassy in our Ca-
Unhiop, S. Jose Morales Andrade of"the Guatemalan Embassy, pital. At the closing of the ork- .
Gerard Brui director of the Centrb Culturel Hispano-Ameriea'n, shop, on August 10, I -delivered ,Two Ge an lawi-t is play- The, best Haitian players
Eidaarili Restr ejo Del Coral of the Colombian Embassy. and a speech-to thank all .the per- ers, winners of the Davis award have the chance to meet 'it
tfi E sonalities who contributed -to the Cup, Mr. Wilhlem Bungert and friendly match these .two
-. do pArr anda of the paish Embassy. full success of this first Semin- Mr. Dieter t Ecklebe, arrived man. champions. These. match
e;an-d a - -ar of Spanish Languake. More yesterday .- Port. au Prince will take place at 4:30. p..
teo:an: or and were en- ie and the advanced classes than thirty teachers of Slanish hiom Forrest Hills, for a tennis' Monday September 24, at
ttag'd to-open such a .Center They start every day, at 5:00 received theitr-.'drtiifita.?.of exhibition. At the time of the lawn of the Tennis Club of
young .t.withaannaverage.niaPtenior"-,u rnee. Tn Cb"
eauswe -met soma young ith an average ten o Attendance" and--terest lgand 1962 Lawn-tennis German Chm- au Prince.
p people fI both exes interested fifteen students. We 'don't like usefuP'b66ks ofdr %y t'Em- pionship,, the student Wilhelm Tuesday September 25, at.'
,learning' English and: Spian- '1to have more students in a class .-bassy of Spain and the- Pan Bungert of C logne gained two geau Tednnis Club -
acve ioose the date ii order to teach each one indi- American Union." tes. He had ben victorious -Wednesday September 26
1 t ber 12th 1960 to in'augur- 'idually. ".in the men>s sinTg. e, double Cercle Bellevue .
u-'ir classes to conmemor- '.-Last month you organized a At the end -of the Seminar, ixted with his-partner .Holga Friday Sbptember 28,; at Pet
.tk'tthi--discovery of the Amei- .Seminar of Spanish,: can you Mr.S Eduardo Arranda invited -Schultze. In. the annals df the' ille Club.
lbyColumbus."' give us some background on all the. participants to, om --him .German lawn-tennis, it w.as the The.admission tickets will
"What is :the' Center"s..main- the Seminar? in a somptuous party a real firmt iie a player won three on sale.in the Clubs at t.ie p
pndlrJC.tives.' : -With pleasure.' I wiLh to and nice surprise -- wlich took titles of the German Champion- of:
'a."Ti Improve and extend the point out that it was the first place in the residence of the ship. Mr. Dieter Ecklebe of $1.00 for adults,
wedge of the Hispano-Ame- Seminar of this kind eer .or-. Ambassador of Sain. Hamburg. is considered one of $0.50 Children below
c,,:a langiutges and culture in' 'ganized in Haiti. -What a b ou t scholarships the best doubles player in Ger years and $2.50 for the w
.ti..- .t. From July 30 to August 10 granted' by the Centre? many. exhibition period.
o3-you have a special .meth- 1962,- at the Auditorium of the ,
Ph od of- teachin47-. .Haitian-American Institute, the 4.
'IThe :C ntre uses the direct 'Centre Culturel Hispano-Arperl. s
Por natural method. the one we cain held the Seminar of Span- t
pon1 er.ieally a cer it becau- ish Language. The main pur- Iu PRT-AL-PRIN E AM ,
.at ;i .based upon this. follow- pose of the CCHA was to offer .D UPA NTAL dg
..ng pineiple. "Learnri a foreign training courses to the teachers nd '
Stnnguage. as a child.learns his pertaining to the Secondary Edu- t l "
owri .iatminal language.!" cation Program of Haiti. Many = .
r -Can you tell us about your Haitian-and foreign personal i- EXOUISITEI OF SELE T
te activities? --ties were present at the inau- l n eS Ih.f
sides teaching, we orga- gural session of the Seminar.[ U'" e IE I,
'ed froMi Umre to time, Radio We were truly lucky to have. as AND SUPERB-. AND-FO.fA
rb dcad s oft'lecturesin.Engl-- lecturers some Wel-known tea- litnsith.. n
and;,.- Spanish width an aim cherf and intellectuals. 2oi u&
S ptig.n iotis aspects of Thus, we had Doctora Sylvia.k- GRAND RUE -" eKO lXt. ,t< PHn'". -
A.,o..ay.:Yo,.. a, .frotn the TUnieret:-.o. ..
X : ''I ":'-:'-;'-- ---




,I.._. V


SiROM SEPTEMBER 24th TO, 30th, 1962

5;30pm-Musical Program (Mire -Sele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule &
6:00pm-Let's Learn English
6.30pfn-CARTOONS ',
7: 30pm-Children's program (2nd part) .
7.:45pi-Telenews (1st edition) Review of t1h6

Weather Report,


day's- events

8:30pm-The Campbell Soup Co. Program: SEA HUNT
9:00pi--Telenewis (2nd edition) Summary of the late npws, pre-.
sented by the Esso Repprter
9:P5pmr--Powell Industrial Works' weekly' program: "I Lqve Lucy"'.
9.35pm-i-ROSE MARY CLOONEY" Sho6w. ,
-" ,":00p'm--Close -of program National Anthem

S5:80pm--Musica1 Program (Mire Tele-Haitli)
5:55pinm-vening General Program Schedule
:'6:.00pin--Let's Learn Englisn -
K .f' pm-Children's Pirbgram, 1st Part
.:00pm-NOBBE & BONDEL presents: MY THREE SONS:-
: "'30pm--Children's prograri:, second edition .
,i 7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Re'iew of the day's eventI
8;00pm-Amerlca speaks to you .
'-8:30pm-Teiedinema (1st pakt) .. ,
9:00pmr-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre
-ented by the'.Esso Reporter.
". 9:05pm,-Telecinem, .(Cont'd) .
,E "- I .,. . ,- I
"10: 00pm-Close :of. -rogram National, Anthem


5:30prm-MusicaJ Pr gram .Mire ,'ele-Hafti)-
S5:. p-Evenipg. General ProgramA Schedule ,
6:00pm-Ler's- Iarn Epglish -
7OOpm-DRAGNET with Jack Webb: "JIG BINDLE"
7:30pm-Childrerds Prpgram, 2nd Edition
', 7:45pm-Telenews (Ist edition) Review of -the day's events
I' 8:00pm--DESTINATION DANGER: "Vacotion",
8:30pm-M & S Coristruction presents: BAT MASTERSON
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd. edition) Summary of .the late news, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter
9:05pm-Le Pavillon des Varietes. presented by the.Curacao Tra-
S- ding Co.
9:35pm-GU' LOMBARDO Show
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem .

5:30ptn-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti)
:' 5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00g1m-Let's. Learn English
6:30pm-Children's Program
7:00pm-State Trooper with Rod Cameron: "JAIL TRIAL"
7:30pm-Children's program (2nd edition)
7:45pm-Telenews tlst edition) Review of the day's events
8: 00pm-Germany Today
8:30pm-TELECINENIA 1st Part
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late qews, pre-
sented by- the Esso Reporter
S9: 5pni-Telecinema XCoat'd.i
S 10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem
5:30pm--\lusical Program IMIre rele-Haiti)
5:.55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00pm--rLet's..Learn ELnlish
*6:30pm-Children's Program
7:15pm-El Rancho presents: The Night Club La Ronde Orchestra
-7:45pm-Telenews list edition) Review of the day's events


I '*" '- - :- . .: ,

SU N ." .
I, g U N ' < .'.. .+.: : Zvi:

E:0Orpm-A'_r.En HI ?CHICOCK Presei.s: "H DR'E .' :Y' HIGHEST BIDDf
- opm- Le L ,rine des Mohica-ns preseh ed 0i i ;". L FOR SALE- ,
merciale d'Haiti: 'THE-GIRL R -t..:
-9:00pm-Telenews (2nd-`edition) Summary of the late news, pre -
sented by.the Esso Rc 6p- r TRUCK IA LU Y-TON FOi'.
9:30pm-Gun Smoke .. ,
10:00pm-Close of ,program Natiopal Anthe, Thl vehicles may be
from Tso0 a. in. to' o
SATURDAY SEPTEMBEER -9th, 1962 Monday through Friday at,
D .St ," Et U. S. Naval" Mission (Ch
5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Hiaiti) ... Building Champ de
-.5:55pm-Evening Program Schedule orms and n
'- submitting sealed bids aret aa
6:00prf--Let's- Learn English Review of the courses of the week able in th eG-4 office of *tit6.
7:00p'm--WELLS FARGO 'IALES val Mission. All Blds. m '
7:30pm-ehildren's Program i ." received before .1:00 p: 1-.t4
7:45pm-Terniews (1st edition)" RevieW "of the' day's events .tSeptember 1962. The oNavli
PLATES" sion reserves the right to..'
8:00pm--AJ SQUAb: "120 PLATE_" .'-'-rtance o \y a
8-30pm-Les Petites Fantaisies. u Samedi Soir .4 ctace M a -d' U.
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre- .
sented by the Esso,,Reporter '
9:05pm-TELE'SPORT '
10:00pm--Closeof "program --,!National Anthem

sUNDAY ElFPTEMIBER 30th, 1962 .

12:30pm--Musical program Mire Tele-Haiti "
-1:00pm-Progtam Schedule. .
1:05pm-Widen your knowledge .. .... .
1;20pm---Children's Program -
2:00pm-Tele-Journal Agents.-- ;
3:30ppm-WAGQN TRAIN --
4:30pm-Telecinema F : .. ,''
6:00pm-End of program- -. National Anthem. LUNCH DIE HA
'' '. , t rt a _a -. ':

Beautiful Peligre.', .a i

for any and all who wish to partake of the beautiful
goodness .of a peaceful vacation amidst the ,sur-
roundings of nature' own greenery.-. **
-38 Miles From Port au Prince
For your reservation, call. up In ODV.AlatdhStaton at
PORP. .AU PriceE"' .
Corner Rue du Centre and des Cesars 68.
- '.aa ... '

~.fWWr, I "s ",,. *~


Excellent LOb tdr DIqbijs

By The Sea-Side
At- .

Have Your Party A..
K Y-O NA..

Stvim, Spearfish, Snorkiw,
Water-Ski AMid Sail l:
In Safe Coastal Water6'
Fronm KYONA -
~-4 ;

Haiti's "Gingerbrcad Palace" and lamed hostelery the Grand Hotel Olugson, show plac6 -on0

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

and gardens the .Oloffson, complete with miniature pool, is the haven for the uninhibited.
-? -- "I- -12


2rd a:owuol.yeinadequhleeitiuot d uoftteodnslo4ct ad mr

val ueinoawoeentn l t e soough com enasfolow textiles come dst trftprr

r'mi prolic im ore au? Prnen thet darov4, at, obabiia, fi~o elot: and at
S-0 m o yarns-othe wnl erch ieor arl i e orin of staggers
195-5. Vlus wreeve hghe a e in ofth co ee o Cloh .ess ael~tobeSW rgaitaq.ofSyi nyorig, f oriets scoiddomedmlotitsa svenlagehquntiie Ingeierlpriesof mprte cotanddeddoveinte erl

of-Cot1950's ncethne na od-i4 lportsg ntl h otho the trade Total of used:sli se wt tie t trices inthe U tedn States. Thech

1 tvn gd In the te t vepi c r t aean Isr et. 'way-fn t hihe U e id t an- du ael tp e -iport Iure a th eeua re ae r e aatto tot

higher~cimr~ axprt (th uinier> carried over stocksi ofge ofto in15-.9,I reut- 1 1 -I
4-100 on so relaundeary soaphe t braadow e loo rohly 'Yrws l pot d ue ao thip o rev e sB th Laynumb- theUniteed gdrect atnd, utatiimr aaia, hoe -oehaasand oti "bo
A little over three decades ago the v etictre wras -a Very differ-d
A. Tinal product imported with a brief.iterrpion in, theez d 49o00. wheem s Japan threaten- textile prices had resulted in, reduction of the buden

a1-35 million yard of's cotton tlth ciiiof. valu on60,0 the one.b~ Inazose days (miapaneses th rakonay~ofo
edjt6 tk ovrteHata oti2tlmaktBy1333te27pretAvrg clhcming to atte 18, taoia mak cgan.nntn~
2Vegetaleio l soa a nd cl oth-pcimhi aanluo $6c650000 r pe de v cothon' a( d ceithboreeh tra de on t h e -a1pttsrher
Cotedapanese weresb shipping early vae arth -ofcotton textiles had cost price after t of perhaps 23 to 24 cents n t n es in

cotton Cmai~f. 'ii0,wo cane hand andh~i import to finished maanufailure g~os oUstia the~ag oiues
manufcturr se to Haiti or abot 60 percent bf otfthattem Theshf Once laded and at the importers shops thircottonmr rs feltincas
3.1R0w matonials primarily lotable and cifaue 5W,000 re iias riecg adyeearsat the -frpayto s has declrte a hass o cthei
ad i 250,00) ously and twolneoa sectors-manufacture based on locat aawema- rge
1-410 million yards of c00- pot clotha lue d a ia 'to the weekly -who
trials and manufacture based on imported semi processed mna-( apge10
tdse articles. As, late ast ovep 90 enpt- of cotton i several th-usand or more if -the coffee crop is goo d

prlc-A (qncnTthe siuainhn icoeteai~
SUB-TOTAL coh-iprscm rmtetl ih ialteblo h
adfuture prospects-whiRh are. theo primary concern -of this study.ap
and sale >~~~~~~~~~~~~egan to'chailge -xapidly.. By'.1953- ?US iprtign was down e peasant and- is made into -clothing, usually by tefsiy so epritdt ne h ata aktaan n ial

b il-at alue at The sectors-which will be stressed are cotton growing and gmmig m

-ent tons o d ofto nclt aludanum er of other a r hsing la de, es tha to o, hadayea its currently hand or footsindie s
$2250,00) a-rm mae e n uco acltue.yd m n nad e e bf r h tt m .

mhe ufacure r otton thextile en
massof5 thercent.a epems eP adulitl s3 ets. Ipre agn nteeiesmy
C. Raw materials pr imaily lrodcal andmanfatued vahIerage art5icle-io-bn priceeo h haywr lt mpre iagn loemyg o1 ereto bveo
Despite the riseh maret by chacper omlxan heasuac
aned sale for lical marke Besidn marke byofac to. th Haitisany ecoldy thaerei arems faal eln o sltl s ? et ad hrrs
numb00 hs aer of aother f actrskw ict -ak theibsi cow m plexri industry "lnshapitsn h tnadzegossc s le-dnm n
1-4.10 milo arso oton oftb valued a te gtes.o-Hi nim r ter cabe y (us easn for sthirs, diomeen's indresses bean iod
2-1396~~~~~~~~ ~ti tons tain cotton caketet 4200dciedrpdy odyteaeae otnco i esta
manufacturers~~~Idporn salnd prcs1,0,00itretnlfraieoois.Anmgtb -expecte is aa country compttiefni
2-5 ton cotnse oil or0 eqivlnt sapA this s exize, iwndushp fthe prcestaing, to create a a nd aerial
SUB-Tie ofproa eeto-te aalblt f6 o9 aynSelvrd prc s'o40 m eti tso rallytae hod nsadardze eluin dty -
lard, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ $308,0 et.vaIu6shtmnfctrr ae ortingsectorsd rise hihly cutonentrted.orin ov ner 15yerstwon in
credit TOTA Ne Yok.Wn l fA isdat so eln-i h ea rine 'markety tdei ayd f oor 50 ffeent, ndchsamb reay ,tec
price250,00 f rms have ben hompetl dominan t, and devlpng a ub sttt ef that thaths ,n toamc es erech mryrmiio
qoetn li 1 milio or o aStaal monoprly ofer~s semi 0 refined1m isfr te wthadlvee ot f3
-the s h 11infnt 1 beg n towr loal-ro c~ ies ring in, of cot n sled) coptiinoh loca mils. Dmays ael to ce th da ca
mas ofte Hiinntepe h s lit tle il, wheea .h 36pote ite s.o soeha ge
gro mg th ,5Qu x a qoe.tepewr asloi s a cesinat -a cea ts. On~ li p oints and oth qer z hlessl

Fin ll, th i finithed product exported du t lizato ds t o f the ha vy-wor h i necessmargi by sal es irea to theo retailer. (This is a
O G R DI TI TIO N r oo p ac c bu s a nuisace for tae nelos and, m
Despite-t riin seue of a- oanufac ring scmpesx and theThefinle
lu O a It E fob price blue PRIDE markt byt lias loa one induerry teoil stalic inteaf do a$tems aly selied g fin orves -ltteri as Mcredi t sk a h y ardot.
thi gavdce ofan loaln akethero veto b asic rw mtheri industry ac as
1-360~~~oo tonse ofa Cottr 21l prh,0s00 to be terwn -rasn fottisdifeeneionrie'shv

OWclinEd rapidly. whep aea ge ct cropis les s than a
agairdn that ofwhe .meaurly 190sby -signt ificangs;anlt expanson,-efnth

lished, of m s' tex t wo ind s is be n o r eat e a rr
below~~~~~~~n priacet evel to really take whole on stan fin 'OPED AS IAOLUd&HI
OTAL $13,088,000 shra e -arid thie therqes tiond o f idcp n gine cotto Wed.odr Night

GRN T Where. qualitylait depecnue nlal oePe colorgu different are91 gr(.

The~~~~~. fiuemie bv-aee stmt ftestaini ii ong s ome lay- torepadthof Cal 1ouactures ofn 1 o-,, ad The, cl -pr era -H l co peiionsnole.th
sp~ ~ Jssightnhsmen fa s of yadevel i tifi ulte to edge of
Ref.-r~~~~~~~~rha dcnfijlrnosefwndn and toin ah much less deeree, sthyaavireberntd mt
watches 3,Jewels yrotion p wer d. 4omet inglioff oa milome dollarseof annuads ip or ats ofsoe s arasiniH loleve h irso
C m e i n t thpge local mills. PeDengims are, pric

sormybe tan blise-in~ ted oin atfy b e to athe has inad fs
ligures (1956-57) fl e unl~~~~ a cc unte do a itotte ovn ietb no il ra

aecn of 6y g o ct lt (,iic t 94 e
ures)~cnt-a the mill wheeas the im ore ithe w'igh, s9om aswt4 ewmrdetc an

marins iffe toesab saegorc to the retaier saygg g
WA CH S O RA T DI T N T O ailT Hm n paciebti n ui sanc for fthre ihm o o
estin 'in44, coseuec ofol 4ad4 gces. esie ie.


Renweesa whnmaurdb eghcdolrgsadfis~s-

sY t~o timhaat far
low~~~~~~~~~~~~ Japaa.t lees-Td thwhl' cmlx f ilsrie

ma wel be~~i onei~t ccitain

During~~~~~~ rteslaampoo-sday, Haitian- aepelonueonual o':93 .
me: f~rc Neingu LesonL

-, ~r3-r--i---r-~---. -. -.. -





SUN ''

Haiti Largest Import o
Depreciation (1)

U "I tm Il '-a .i. ,,hn.-- ..L Qivll., -

Hm 0EU.. AMA .a

l la~e Uone shift operation in spinning
S and weaving and two shifts in
(Continued from page 9) carding and drawing. An invest-
mnent of perhaps as much as
Local production of cotton tex- $300,000. would be required to
S les.- put the mill in balance for mut-
tiple shift operation. The cloth
In 1946 a law was passed is 75 percent blue denims (one
sanctioning a contract for the light and une ncavy cut) and the
:,.., construction of a modern, pri-. remainder carabella, 2.84 yards
lately owned textile mill in to the pound -smi.t (sheeting)
Port au Prince. The mill was 1.50 yards to the pound- pin
equipped -with a mixlure of new check, white drill and hickory
41 and second hand American ma- stripe.
chinery and for the first years
of operation -1948-1952- was Whipping the mill into shape
supervised by American engin- was by no means an easy task.
eers. It was .designed for simp- Machinery was assembled im-
le cloth, such as denim, cham- properly \even under the direc-
bray and sheeting .(gray goods), lion of American engineers. The
from yarns spun up to counts of irregular staple of the cotton
16." Spindles numbered 10,240 and fuzziness of the yarn ca-s-
and automatic looms 378. The ed persistent difficulties all the
process went straight thru from way up thru the dyeing process.
opening room -spinning-weav- And then there were serious
ing- dying and slashing to ba'- training and personnel probl-
S.'. ing in fourteen 50-yard pieces. ems.
The. 'cost was approximately + ,
,.- $2,000,000. ,,: Ey .,ero: h:the ill bad
-.'- tq be trained from ssrgtch; and
S. -lrreptly annutial hpu r .fQreign s ,perNvisX.. person-
a little over three milhol' yard er -'apparently 'shwved marked

.,,, '" ', .. ., :,, ..- .,,.." . . .. ... .. ... .. *" ..

.. -,. '
V+' ,. ,', .. . . .,

f o cloth in what is a

and salaries
Other (21


* p.100


90,000 7
30,000 2
215,000 17



$4,300 each. It is a bit de;
ing to discover how much..'.a
pital it takes to provide.Qoh0
manufacturing job, even in
very poor country and in. wha
is considered a relatively labor
intensive industry. If the equip
ment were valued at1. cutrei
prices, capital per worker wouk
be a lot nearer $8,000 thar
$4,300. Of course if the larger
mill were working two or ,three
shifts, the picture would be a
substantially different one. As
will be indicated fater, there ap-
aparently are real difficulties 4i
multiple shift operations in Hd1
ti. The smaller mill conteods, ,I
least,. that it is able to -over-
come them.'
For those interested in the
(Continued on npaeU 11i

,,iability to adopt to local pro
blems. Their approach- vascillat-
ed from strict -military discip-
line, to friendliness, to making
promises which they could not
keep. Then, of course there was
the language problem. Finally,
every aspect of the shake-down
period was made more compli-
cated by the fact that the mil
was trying to produce a dozen
or so different kinds of clotn.
"When -, the Americans left in
1952, costs were still high, and
thrn mill was working at 60 per-
cent of designed efficiency.
At that time -supervisions Wkas
taken over by local people who'
had been sent to the States for
intensive training. The number
of' different types ol cloth was
greatly reduced and efficiency
gradually built up to the icur-
rent 75 percent of design. In
1952-53 a partial, second shift
wps 'tried and found to .be very
costly and inefficient. The ex-
periment was given up as im-
provements w e r e mad and
spinning and,'weaving efficiency
became such that-the former le-
vel of output, could be maintain-
ed 'with one-shift operation, ex-
cept in carding and drawing
where a basic imbalance was
uncovered. The mill is operated
.-oday with abgut 400 workers-
the -majority receiving about a
dollar a day. :

,In 1953 -the, Madsen interests
Followed their old rivals,. the.
Brandts "r-into textile manulf'C-

'L- i' .*/ .:-, ..- . .__ ^ -eration after a cou ple of-y ea rs .- "...
U:-; ... ".^l ] -- of"woe. Today te bill produce T- .. The-MoVado sapphire crystal Ret 2 5 lo, gk
S over. 1.1. million yards o cloth' eams w.itha rare brilliance The,
C on a two-three shift operation- nly bythat of the diamond. .
:"C The' cloth types being the same You 'will cherish your "
i-'1s seveyday a olid& yo en... Use a duced.at the agerM vad whch fers you a .:
S ; thatthere "is '- thrice trlum1hant.Rel. 148.
AwattP A range. ss concentration r '-o. three years (at the offcjal miniatufere move-
at n e a- Swrss Observatory at men. gold it ct,
e i Ty.r po to--60 percent of .total Neu'cl tell), .s... di L
Sne withproduction The mill is equipped' ' '.
o^untles adc stage o aduteit l r cook- with 3800 spindles arid 100 looms' l 1
nlg iZ -hlt tmlg filing db1n to gentle -most-of which are of non-auto- 2aofhdimn
maboulg. C.i TN matic design,..

S" "- Despite the fact that all equip -
S EUAFLO OEN BRNR -.Makes possible nw meant was new, .initial. .difficu- f
erectibn. Heat is .spreain' ,arectangular patterthe ties were ,a heavy .inaeia m-, -
ha of theoven, a bro Nohotcente no cold den. The Italia s g equp .
.. -- memth proved ex..llep and wa' ..-
,- .. .. soon producing at 90 percent ONE ALE AT M AISON OR
0... POINT.k" rQS Cool, econioiatric Kin.inty (also from Italy) have. been ex- s o. nao e ov
arenl,.t.....,nt ;designcenteoomse- ANiLTTE.

.Pilot- are only on' the--ize .of-ordinary piOl- tremely unsatisfactory' (nevnr S
:8a fl,.e1 s tiny it keeps range cool in any weather, and dating better, than 50 percent. of.. ,*'
Ies you.oney, too- -- desn wh eha -ow t C ASN f'

S HIJGrR OVEN' ith-vis itewindow. ,ria den equimn re eqi
P-U OT .BROL ER[rplrced by a .aecond-hand U.S. The Directipn of the Casino International ta
tDFT h tP BURNER and oPULL-OT iROILER or mit. Teday spningand dyeing pleasure to present to.i its an'a.le client .the Spe
Sea.sier, more thorough cleaning.-. . ai ef not working a'capacity be "a e of the Season: -.
'- i- " : s w vi ottle- V .
StCO TROL BURNER i a th e e e
,: to tie O. American design are being, in- i the iN e lightE t Troup oPth
"" ... stalled t a cost of- some 6000
o tetime tiantee ot all urners. Total investment in the operation SH MIDNIGHT -
"-- '.-" .". .- n ow amounts to perhaps 5800,- U
'0,Too Alany features tto list here. You must see-it to (100 Two hundred -people ..are T C IS6 NJ E N$U IONAL- ,-
spree e it. y tens too. employed in the plant. T N INL .

SThere -Is a limited amount of -. MA.ES 4IsEo
Tiloa on i .oh iata available on costs. A satisfactory(vr
"m -' -. ',. .'-":-"-' . ..-- ; .' i* "'Fn".. dyeing eq i m n t '.-

4 4nI te,

"'()-On a 14 years basis..
(2)-Dyes and starch, parts,
fuel, electricity, insurance,
etc. in about that order of
Labor is a very small percent-
age of total cost-and not only
because it is cheap. Another
way .to put ,it is that -the 600
employees in the industry requ-
ire some' $2,800,000 worth of
captial equipment, or about

ital .
Bnt" watch

8i '- ? !V.1'


I '



* HAITI SU..'. .

Haiti Largest Imp

(Continued from page 10) .
foreign exchange problem, the
industry, currently saves foreign
exchange to the extent of about
-35. percent of value of product.
'I it is assumed that further
expansion will, somehow, bring
with it more cotton growing, the
.ratio could go as. high as 75 per-
S.cent.' -
". Knowledge about costs is no,
precise enough to make state-
ments concerning- profits with
any real confidence. My impres-
sion is that, at-the present time,
the smnalfer mill is 'doing-,well to'
S..break even and the larger -one
may be making a 13-14 percent
margin on- sales or, at most,
six t.o seven percent op invested
capital' This is not a bright pro-
fit picture. Doubtless the smal-
ler.. 'mill will-.do better when
production is rounded ouit in all
departments. Also, there piroba-
-biy was a period in. the. middle
fifties, before.-the second mill
got. into:.operatioi, .wh% n 'p profits
Sfrom he lange mt re .,sub
stanti higherr .
SThe' main .accbnplishmeint o!:0
-the mills-thus far is capture of
the denim market. Their' sales
Siof 0 that:cloth in 1957-58 must
have. been "in the'. range of. 2.5
-t 6.-2.8 million yards,- with an-
Sother half million imported. 'li
order :to :capture that -mankret
Spices 'were substantially redY l
ce- d first from Around: 45.
cents. a. yard to 40 .cents arnd
then hy -steps ,down. to' the 34
cen ri ts.of today, as the seTr
'onrd. mill found its place in
the market. In the. meantime,
at-. least since 1953-54, t'-.e cif
price on the imported denim ap-
pears to have remained around
30-31 cents and, alter duty, per-
haps 4q cents on generally high-
er quality cloth. (A part of this
duty protection was offset by
excises which ran to perhaps
2.. thi-ee-quarters of a cent a yard).
r:As stated earlier,' the local ar-
ticle now retails' at around. 10
cents as compared with 50 cents
for. the imported.
The figures indicate that ma-
king a place in the market for

the second mill ..to sell some
$200,000 worth or so of deiims
must have cost the larger mill
(via a four cent price reduction
on existing sales volume). $80,-
000. or so. As might .be expect-
ed, driving out the Imports be-
comes m6re' and more. expans-
ive as their.'volume contracts.
At the present time further
price reduction-to .expand den-
im- sales probably does not look
worth-while to, either mill. Had
the new mill not- entered the
game,. it seems unlikely that the
-old -mill wodld have found it
worth-while to drive' 'imports
down to anything like' even the
present' level. .. -
Ctieap,. Labor and Mhe Textile
". ., "
The .lega- minaimp_ wage in
Haiti works out in' such fashion
that. the. bulk of the working
force in the mills-average a dol-
lar -a',,day-and-applicants cla-
mot for': -ev'ery avpilablk, job.
' This:,is, lowtcof-jabo in any-
on languagee an4i am, obvious
question .s .what. 'steps has the
industry takep t Aodapt to:;cheap.
-labbr"? The .answer to- that
question is a, n-int.resting one..
In ..the first .place?' of course,
cheap "labor- .is.mnee.- quite--as-
cheap as it looksW.-The problem.
-is, primarily, di-s.m.lly low-
'standkrds of dpiAti. coupled
ithre-aW& *Aat n socie&
fty-' ois orient4jie'.sin'uch., fashion,
that-the imomnt .' mAinimum of'
education. is acquired the work
er. aspires to.- a non-rmanual job.
One of the milds tried to main-
tain a rule that all workers had.
to be able to readi.and...write,
but was obliged .,to give it up..
Training people- without-: aid -of
the written, word is slow and
expensive One of- the mills
found that training .to, mTnimum
standards took,' six to.. eight
months and cost. $80,000 -for the
loom, operators.. alono. Skilled
workers,' such as-' mechanics,
are often paid up to $100 a
month, but even so they are
hard 4-to come \by. Both mills
feel that training for expanded
operations will be much easier

Caribbean Construction CU. SA.

S Builders Of The Military City-

SGen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

Phone: 3955. P. 0. BO 284

now;--even though it means -
ing the- best workers out of
auction and using -them
training -progranis. But
there is the question. of m
ple shifts. One of the' uil- co
ers says that his greatest -
appointment was-the. disco\
that flaitian -labor adapts v
poorly to a shift beginning
the afternoon and .-that n
work is so inefficient as to
virtually. impracticable. Api
eritly this judgement is not f
shared at the other mill.

Health- of the working lf
does not seem to be a probi
in part doubtless because
mills are able to 'be selec
in 'their. hiring. The labor fc
is not. unionized,, but there
'occasional strikes, 'usually
sociated with general polt
unrsets& .Qovernmenf regular
calls, for 'the minirrium -wE
20 percent more for work'a
six p.m.; a small accident.
tribution, two weeks off
pay a year and six weeks
pregnancy. Even taking ace
of all these things, the lb166
still cheap, at least for the
levels available..

Yet there does not "seem
be. a conscious' effort to ..
ways of substituting labor
capijal.-In fact, if anything,
contrary is the. case. The
pai-ence of the -industry se
:to- be that, within broad lit
modern labor-saving equipr
pays 6off. Examples 'of how
industry looks at the probe
may help in reaching some

The Italian looms were ci
'and fairly heavy users of
bor -one woman to four lot
'Repair and adjustment is a
stant problem. In the others
the ration with automatic lo
is one- woman to eight loc
(In the States far higher ri
are. common.) Not only is
labor required per loom but
put per loom per shift is
stantially higher. Even at a
lar a day this sort of com
ison justifies a lot fnhore ex
sive equipment.
In tie larger plant the st
intendent says that he
more labor in every depart
than is used in an Ame
plant. "This is not. because
bor is cheap. The fct th
is cheap is simply a Godse
In talking over these ma
with people at the mills,
gets the feeling, too, that
of labor around the factor
considered a terrible nuis
and means more manage
N and '"iore headaches. L
saving equipment is also
course, a hedge against fi
unions and government re

SThere are limits, of co
certain American equipmer
considered too complex and
fast. In addition there are
a few heavily labor-using
cesses which seem to pay.

. at-inm d l l a 0 .
''e". .. : 0 `-n ew .iiAti
tak- tually,, the. best example is,-no, .jei :n,,rw-o'nh ....
pro- in the mills at all filt at thi prince,.whleh: .
for gins .where hand, sorting, to eli,
then.minate brown. cotton, stones portunities.:
ulti- etc., is:still a highly' labo' using :ot.:wort.- i&,
awn- process. ed
di- "' .. e market Which i
very :Tlo sum up:--whLti the mills 1ould -havW ibem
very have attempted to ecohJomize bo coiurse- .no* g i
:in capital they have consistentlyy eese :u .ad
eight gotten into' trouble.:This.-i:-.so Haian ..conor; Ve oa
Sbe despite the-fact that they bought perha-s. som iaf,
par- very largely, new equip$rient-tq 5$2,,000, "ep'-v:" .
ully begin with and. worker'efficien- rawm hateialseg
cy: has 'constantly improved. :,:. ices produ e
S '. .... which:' might. othe-rwlil
force V.--SSU A MID PO UGl ::. beenexot'tedz'a&a]
em, tik6e an isb a
the People- who hold- monopoly poits : g-in
five power must always face 'up to' suli "thas r ,ist.'
force special responsibilities. Pe.r-o disappointing: Th.. ?s
are dically. their -record should. be' ass as thre'wa.'
as- reviewed, and they should- be ennvy ,and,-sone -bitt.ree
tical obliged to defend "it. Such pow- als. understandglle
nation er is always, exercised on gov- :' ..-.'-.
age; eminent .suffrance. ---the-e ara '"'li'way .thed stY-
after the alternatives. of pubUic regu fro sim.si gihn gn
con- latibn trasfering those powers ting, .to" .Pressirn
with to a different set of- ieoplej or .otl, .to'fo aria;acture oa
for encouraging -new. competitors by' lard.-and. finally tbo tet
oriunt subsidy: or: other-. ,nTiasures.:; irstclass "'modelof";:-
r is Also,.'of. course, there 'ls the nimoVe from.' agricuilt iue
skill danger of killing the goose that processing 'to more-.;:b
laid' the golden egg.". '"" iariufadlure. 10ne' di'tl
. interesting aspects'(ad
_jo 'An appraisal oft he 't-lnastzyfry, tji;p:- ; Haiti) -wash
find -recerd.- that a subsfhta lio
-for vary was. preservid1-1I..
-the In -this particular case the re- the -process--- with ceft.'
ex. cord of performance is luit a- ked!Ises{-a4dneis'a;f c't
,ems *i.pressiveone,..In.lss: thi
mits, years. ian industrin' cociipei "' (oe"t "i page"
ment -
the ... ..
un- -n, ''^;," .*' ,-,*'^

heap .
ore s. - : : ,, ..

atios .' ..:
less Avenue Marie-T yiame, No. 5 Cite do l'Expoultio&b'
out- .. -.-
susb- A

dol- S
apar- 4

e la-
at it
ry is
ment '





K .. .





pro- :
Ac-i ...


* : ** ''!-':, < ; 3 -: i
- -.. .. ., .... .. ..>... -.,- ..,^; .- .. t.'- ,- .-_ .: ..-
.. .. ., ', .
-' ** I,* '* *. "a;.-' . '^-:

--~~U j .-*1w-^afebeen biwltup4




P (Contrained from page 11)
inmarly as innvator and the se-
'cnd as -a dogged follower,
knoclang down prices to make
.. place for itself and taking
iomne of the curse off govern-
1ent granted privileges which
threatened to create too safe
and well established economic
o[Qwer positionF.

.While all of this was going
u' cotton growing in Haiti went The Iwo buyers do distribute
r pieci's with a loss of some a small amount of seed: they
i.QOO tons of seed cotton an- have made one clumsy attempt
lally (as compared, with the to promote separation of brown
1rly thirties). This is the equi- from white cotton; they have
ilet today of over $2,100,000 spent a very small sum to sup-
orth of cotton and cake and plement the government inspec-
e ns that Haiti must inmport lion service in certain cotton
.e equivalent in soybean oil buying markets; and, recently,
csobme. 2,000 tons of cotton they have begun to weed out
ed oil.If the Brandt and Mad- unreliable and superfluous spe-
.I 'nterests could .be held res- culateurs. But to knowledge,
tizsible for the decline of t'iis that is about.all. And there can
.s4ait industry, the balance be little doubt that quality of
)ild clearly be against them. product has been deteriorating
Rt .a charge, of course, cou'd for years and that a pricing po.
jeir be substantiated. The de- licy has been followed which
-?in this case was the M.Nxi- has done nothing to counteract
i'boll .veevil. the 'effects of the boll weevil.
No experiments have been
There are some ,shortcomings made, to my knowledge, with
1hIe industry Which mig'it plantation enterprise or any
Sresonably be charge:t up other system of bringing a. halt
i'.tei." account of .the domirian' to the decline'of Haitian cotton
Wqe will have a look at growing. Such is the -charge.
s'e in "the following order. Now, there .are dangers in
making hasty judgements in
' Granted-.tthe,- b llWwIe-. these- tters. Primary re 'I
il Was 'responsible ;for d ponsibiity ... for agricultural:- m-
(..vastation. of the liddistry, provement rust always be :laid
nt doing -more to 'encour- at the door. of .Government, and
, ecotton- poIducgn. nd ..Government .efforts since the
-iialty staidard' iy p'y- early days of the boll weevil
ing' higher- pricesi'to 'pi'o- hve" bedo virtually h6n- exist-
..ducers and, or, '.taing- an .' -
'norel direct meastires., -
pparent lack of interest in The immediate ook' for'
earg.hing out a. local, sub- plantation enterprise of any
itute for cotton .seed oil kind in Haiti is' not good and
U-a substitute which' might may be peculiarly gloomy in
tean as much.as a million cotton, Experiments in the past
ICo-0l0 's annually in pay- have usually bcen marked fail-
.iuetits ,.o *the peasants. ure, and the' boll weevil pre-
Jliifbit y,. after more rQian sents~.very tough problems. If
'a' -decade of operations, to annual .cotton. were. introduced
'. anything like fully on' irrigated I a nd, spraying
I.4.i00 -worth. of textile :would 1-e- i-ostly unless 'thous-
p(tqmeht. a. o" .- 'f 'clumps "of dliseased
lowihg business praqti-' plants could 'be cleaned 6ut ir'
usg .influence j bbl.. adjoining .-areas. Andr
Goverent* 'in asi tI here is vety real question, ap-
ahlorn that" entrance" of pai-ently, .1, Haiti's sm'iill area
ompetitprs was- 11 di .op.,reious.rrgated soil-should,
tricted and epaisit .finq ah experiment
G tput hampered. away. (Thisholds particular-
6a. cqmpanle~ 'and .tbi'4.ot- ',y if the perennial plant can be
.: producer.- .'" fostered on scale in such areas
od-cften hears the complaint as the dry Central .Plateau

-o 2

Le nouveau Traction Sure-Grip
S de Goodyear a 6td spdcialemnent
conqu pour vous'donner une
traction mammum. I1 est Imuni"'
de longues barres pour vous-
produrer It force de traction,:" '
,- requisepar .stracteurs .
Imodernes.Ilimord en bi4sfa
....--grace son'profif*.
C-E-N-T-R-E 0-U- E-R
si e nettoe automa tiqgee 7.
Ainsi vous obtenez une tractiop
constante. rl-vous cote, -
inoins de temps, moins de travail
S et moins de carburant.
4 Allez le voir encore aujourd'hui
J n, / chez votre dealer Goodyear. -

1 di

Spicialement congu pour donner une conduit
aisde . pour une meilleure faculty d'adap..

JIC ?OPULAR ROND. POINT RESTAURAN .. tation,- pour moins d'usure . allez voirIe 'l -
ilder the personable management of MAX ant Super-Rib de Goodyear. Et, tous les superbes ,
SE BTAU, te.airnditioued-restaun entoilake 3T 'Triple Tempered", une exclu- '
its'.soothing atmosphere --quite stero music-- sivit de Gbodyearl '
asis of sorts, especially for businessmen a .
:ivbs who wish to lunch in the City. -
Ihe businessman's full course lunch with dayt
Variety at $1.50 is now an established favorite
Bifa 9n specialities -of_ the masono' Haitian k
&Vl.lar.,hav-"been handed down ,for generation .-.
ieno'o competitors. They are "Lambi. gratine ILY-A DES PNEUS GOODY0EAR"P OUR ACHAQUE ROUE DE' LA FERMEE.
e. bhonard, flambe .po, t a la Russe, tasso . ..
t*ast -e'l . es "a o .- .e ".u .er
tassot de:. -le-, g ,eseaop eaungruyere--, ....

Son a project basis, either under
plantations or: some form of co-
aczrg e st V t n 'a operative.- Nonetheless, it is dis-
appointing that neither of the
companies h a s experimented
in the coffee industry that the where the alternative crop sa- .ith plantations, even on a
large number of exporters and crificcd represents little, or small scale. They have discuss-
their competitive spirit makes even no, value.) Incidentally, ed such a project from time to
it impossible to improve quali- there seem to be substantial time, and the Brandis apparent.
ty and rationalize the purchase technical evidence th it fighting ly have been willing if the risks
ing system (let alone improve disease in the perennial cotton were shared jointly. Currently
agricultural methods and, should be approached primardv a small project is being planned
yields). It is interesting to note in terms of good agricultural by a group of outsiders, includ-
ihat with two dominant buyers practices rather than thru use ing the Rembolds.
in cotton the record is no belt- of chemicals unless very size-
er, perhaps even worse. able blocks of land are handled Also. it is doubtless true that

the companies might well have,',
followed a pricing policy. dyrg -
the 1950's more favorable to'the
growers. Just how much effect
this would have had is difficult
to say. It probably would have
had some. There are good many
people associated with the in-
dustry (some of them even in
the companies) who believe that
output will\expand, at little al-
ternative cost, if price is
"right". This is. as usual, a
very complicated question.

(Continued on page 13)

i.s the. cotton gr : in t.. s po, mt; 6 e w" a , lso. assu- the gove -i'ment th "t '.they .could. \. ."-<..."-..***"' "-.'.. '.
ort response atostae-mate relative easy s exemply D a east on a ents .o he nes c Id-t -

ricebetween cotton ad ood seasonal basi. For example, e y thwerir a current- produii- .
ropsntnu from- pageo an ) a Madame deven the .bott somn op ess-lataflo:w months ago when '_, ." .. . ,'- ....._.:-._._
tAppaenftlton and usmany of the invested uste dry or decattlse._ .basc answe; e t ig to -convince *.t-
d foinr hewicotton-. gg beforethe Spingoint w ains.', then. ssu what thego ae nt thit. they- could. .

mals..Jst how much f this .... pilot project t o ever, woul .
as shift erIah d by release al t- Wi"sthatw labor ist in relatively"down fully -eet" do etie.. re. -O" I D"
aort Wi response to relative easy s ly least on afo
hces- between cotton ald food seasonal basic. Fo exarinpl, tey W current .-.r .... -

e'e emphasis --fthpdoe tT.
rops suh as.i corn and even. the bulk of the' 'cotton. "rop j Plataflo arp bab nt:t e R
tweed:' or ton adf uSe the arvested-in tie.dry dead 'se'a ,bac nsw r,; .onlbibns beidi A O 3j
d for d gwing. ; fodder- for on hefore-ethe Sping ains.'.. w t t ey-are i Haiti6on . .UE t ':^
*inals.,Just how much'&f "this -6 pilot ptjets, .oever, ould
ing -,:detern ined by. relat- With worgia 66tfo' e vi; down .1- .,"9 .o.e.,.wo

elpnceorS- anttod produce latu l rotacoo --not know -o
A .little or, i n, te,

te.oMiph .of the area is- crice cot :
." ctt ais & 4e4gdba '"., *batt Aa"i,

,l thieT.aW4 a tR, .aa0 6 o;-*.-.'-
....$ ,, --t ; f---I A T :, " 'f "-... . s..,f-ct : -..

., m that- o rgmamso
,... td... ve "fact st a te o AN T l
--'[tht.j. nV.11.1.1 -" -' ,
aa oogpqtiarit foI4l hDugRst ft h Art .b.,: q

..th ha- gu .. -. .', -ljo- .,..n ,..oC'""NeOW'.M. .... ,. .*a ...
-thbe vpsu 5&Awttha"ia a hd ra iI'L. Ir

,. i ."- .'4 .
-2L y~y

.. .-: ,- .- ., '_- ',



4Airport, Hotel,

B -- .- ._- -.V, -'- -.-.--.-" .=' -'.' H-. .. '--'- .: '- 1 p

eklyRate "

-., ~.~-( P .; ATE9S FOB SP BT I S- I. ',',.f-. .-
S.. N.,

.... .-_ --..,.. .. -...-l,:. : ;. .A.-. .- ,,,,:_B,.
CEPARGES'.. .. ... .. ..' ""...." ". FOR,:...... ,~ (W. .

or P

ier.. Pick-Ups or Deliveie .

-. -.. ,-A .. M t ro- ..j -- .... :.
.MG.Ro dit& .'
a,' '- " FIESTA -CAR RENTAL-S --OF- Hn -:"

AUTO S. A., Gteneral Ageikts (Next to A Area
360 Avenue Jean-Jacques Desalinee_.. Q/ .
Phones: 3134 -- 2,772

Morris Oxford '(AP-HAB"E HAIT'I-
*44 *E.w.T: ..-. ..,......

,, ','. -. - -: -:' ..

-PAG 14 HAt T1 I SUN' 4uNAiSrEPTEMBE 23rd, 196?3

"I '*rs bacS It might be helpful to run will ont be fully reflected in lie primarily in .old.- rialries
Pt back over what we know of the cloth import prices in cose- and mwer world cotton prices,
a III .history of the mill. For tfie first quence of rising labor and. ma- plus, perhaps, certain changes
few years costs were doubtless chinery costs in industrial coun- in Government's general attitu-
Sextremely high and organiza- tries: The fact that the compa- de. This conclusion (that the
S(Contiued from page 13) some 3,300 tons of semi-refined tional problems difficult. By the ny's 'long-time rival is .expand- unused capacity problem will
r As-far as price to the peasant soybean' oil ,to. be refined into middle fifties costs were going ing into chambrays will doubt- soon-take care of itself) is com-.
goes, the best answer is to en- vegetable oil, soap and vegeta- down and a one-shift operation les also have a bearing on. the forting :since- it counsels not
courage one or two more cotton ble lard. In addition 1,100 tons permitted concentration on den- final decision. My own guess tinkering with subisdy or .other
buyers to enter the field on. a' of refined vegetable oil was im- ims without 'knocking prices s that there will be an expan- policies designed to lure the
more permanent. than a raiding ported and perhaps a thousand down very far. It seems pro. sion .into two-shift operation in producer into a second shift. '1
basis. This may -happen in the tons of common soap. bable that profits were good 'he reasonably near future, bar- Whether or not the problem is
.pnear future. Whether it would Imports of this. magnitude re- The decision which had to be -ing further deterioration of the "all that easy" remains to be
provide anything ..more than a present a very sizeable domes- faced at that time was whether general political situation. If it seen. ....
solution for a couple of seasons tic market for cottonseed pro- o attempt a complete -second happenss, the explanation will (To Be Continued) .
'while the newcomer won a pla- ducts, if a -prograin dr'expa.nd- shift -- involving a sizeablee in ,. .
1, in the. hdustry .would rejnain ing domestic production' were vestment in carding and draw- . ",. ".
to. be' een." successfully initiated. They pro- ng and sale 'of another .three ; .. :
S The main) reliance, lboweer, bably'represent more than that. million .yards of cloth. Denijtc ue s D s Flr ur S A
shouldld probably be'on direct-. ac- It seems iird.'to believe tlit 'iad been :pushed, about A.*4fa f '- .
ptiop pro gra.an s to distribute a tropical agricultural country s-it' paid to go and the next ..F R .
seed encourage planting d'nd'such as Haiti'.s unable to de- o gical'step was. chanias SCORES ANOTHER FIRST
Improve. practioes.:- t would be velop an altern-ative source for, n -.equally thick market' -with -SALT.P TPASTED C HE- NUTS ".
erestingtosee what could be vetile oil. Suggesting crops nl a slightly more' .icall EXPOR.TED I -- rOUNCE COINTAINERS
H.-cco"mplished by a -joint '"om- 'is a bit "outside' my competence -loth. Mill prices on the- small A-VAILABI IN T CLU$ IVELY. AT T Lt
4f.any-goverpment pr.o gra m but if'is wot nRoting that ;sub ua-tity- of -chambray- produced- -- I .
unless some such prog- stantial -.tantities of paknuts vere, and. still are, above that EPICeRIE' HENRI RIGAUD .
'am is -initiated,- it seems fair- arie already- grown in Haiti and 'i the imported';article. :Inevit- -PRODUCTS OF UNSURPASSED STANDARDS.
1y certain -that Haiti will soon that the coconut abounds. In ad. ibly- price would have to come OF FOOD PURITY .
'b importing raw cotton. edition there is evidence that ex- lo1n just how fari'-no one
The Indtstry' and Impoirted periments with soy-bean have n e w. Experience with tlq .. __ ;:_,
...-.soybean oil.. .. been successfuL'. / Thifis' had not been a happy -
,T~o-review -the facts, in th6e It-is, justbareJy conceivable' o, and exporting raw cotton
-et 1958 the -industry imported tffat, further study would -indi -45 simpe, inexpensive and *, :. -. :-.
cateuthat imprvng U.:,ee. poiae It probably s 2 LeR

'.:_ ; - --. 1for Haiti to obtain vegetable a hile and kee cipinga;'ay : .. " .. " '
-i opera tio

Iri that reward itshould be.-nbt 'The period of high margins on. .- T .P
.LASSTEX a .. ptnoo ipoSoy-do the second mi '4 :HE INOYABLE iPATY
BA'TTER IS :I -be& as coruparedl with tat t.-plu soue.,ote develqp- fo
btherHaitiano impnt s; "- meiN ts- has raised the .tN
vrom e -iciul acing Haitian coti to AGENJTES / FE-STIVITIES F R
.N.Plant .yd -t"aot .be n~

Over ten ears after the ea- rie plus mo selective buy-6 thbis 'Bor nes ire oISCOQTO

...a-01t peacen t cutt ] w :
*a:j#the-illon"rates .04 wli't, '4,_. ;_.,
s Ihift basis- . A
Ope .tbleoneao tTe more entaI=f A 'A

Mte shift wo -tfT n&eduld --
Jboat nine r w hl wt par or .. . l:- s-'' ND t
....t.o worl n'-pphc- anw Retda I ht
imksMe..o a -thirdtZ .ei in o iv H'atia cotlactong AGM. low. e /..- -'

s~nt .and tpereiit acu in x-I
'ing of t he'i:.wsuld ar:e-ryen o- aifii" .-,h. in.ease 'y i '.... -. A U .. .. "
-. .T A d

o "pect ue one. The mor e ,-. e int e .-lo ,r C '' -- " '
t, :stabi"s- ed,'t" dpan is a iraa 4 'r'w .' d,- '" -. .
n de s ; ing ot .

D-E III:E. f..ual -reNw,'it ors erthe r use. t '0
"b2,AN .WI Y4 s xi .....p. p.E 'etzrl u-a-
-oi pi =-WW for" 4-y

.sten t s.. %J, ant Wi 01 I
il.dbbeisi-udiV weih cosie-r Ely
eal o would e. Abou
."D.WIT'.H'j ,.. "L 6fnai:ej -tti o ,. ta disu ago i s'h .

9W t P E!E YINk tim ilorer i ela- -eal o tetl p -
L-M- Nto ito e ll thane utyselets "om ''T E E Tm U--
w d M O wt. d ma. th.atila n. ., .expbdm 4.
'"l',p ut i erfin cu to e n : hi. 4'- 'A,

',--pors ECO N tand -wheredly tow emend-n t e M W;,
_ -n Til. .,,eatem r.g .j.a. enn--.:"O
..... a- -- 4
..the _-thatoa. nt) .goout '. .
eS~ d.... e. l a, t .. jhq, mi ow.. 'fullr
eo on qe. e xpana

a f. ,. ,., ..

.' ;'i"','.

opla.' ,SAM FERBER was ar visitor during ithe week, leav:nj
R Wdnesdy ria Pan-Air for Miain Sara sa-'-CIATC ELE
LA MONTAGNE. NOIRE and it" east see tat'he, p
.a4 Mtrecal diet there...: AND-RE .tPEt w.o rep ricts pr
Aie'.. Puettod R fcah-capital flew 'it Bowei Field' Frid&y im 'hi
jne.a :a..C-4, bgtt Je(to to sam afternoon for- Miami His 6com
iy.;.the Borinquen Meat4 Pr dUcts Co.a fieSi abodt t'.",'4paund
t:m' from Hti:" t&,."Puerto Rio 1 eekly n .. ;eing. Ubsatia
nuM fbr tohe Fi erb s '.e.e W-i elI t1'k be .ad' 'pork ,fo'
ch p-..e..r ,.. The: PosttOf c.. rqf. 's :lia*t"& l "': ior1 otb
,:r ork-and'y.amil. ogl o ,on.-I Air -l3 daiyvhkl
ves '&i d'.9:'10 e ad mlsose." he"
bt-"'fice ;t 8 "m ,' . -. o '.a.
.5;in the, very early anoon. '' a i.l p.m..,
ml, comes from the: 'A it .y 'ths -' i at -P' ENNER bro-

irs, who pioneered so successfully 'with cucumbers expoMts 'tasl
iter have. shifted their operations to the Dominican Republic

y 0-
[GGJ^NSS. fpleqse.t-sokei.. 4c t6. Arsetbu-,t ii..nti,

New igtahd Ecn .ad ,, ..iS H e e^
gici is transferred to a "'crash .programin northt'easte. '
:Hw ithe. Amprieah'tx-- sy ".wince at 'the tords' &air
'M :Agronome RENE."OCHE of te Instut de
-A. ol. -t Iriduster "(Inter-Aneiiean Bnk si b idiary
A. 4r, 6 13 :. . i
i as a visitor .during the week to" a cooperative cotton-prodAed
ao in o the Gonai.ps-,plain..: BERTH- ,AD .
S the Control Offipe for Cement and Sugar Distributibn,
Sin vacationing ,iqn Kenseofffor several :weeks wih-r EjUent
SPort ;au Prince. He is building one of the fist-houses
,-. fa "k. ". .. "
4Z is-..at sinummn r home... GEORGE REIIBOLD. senior,
ti't'dk ftier-a' business. nd vacation trip to.Eurp
eE-SthtesL. Tfie Metrecal did- him gbod too... That insoucient,
aillesis youth, whose face we dimly remember is CARLOS PE
A,. Who shaved and came out from behind his beatnik beard.
'RAys he became bored. with'the 10,00. wise-cracks' repeated
Ilessly and had to shave in self-dp ense... Our young compatriotL
EEL MORISSEAU-LEROY back from Mexico after a four inoht'i
perimentation training 1i .the Olivetti's factory. AXE k"is one
.hp best technicians cooperating with the Representant of Oli-
.Aentist'.has been engaged by Dahomeyan Government... RI-
D H. BOYCE Latin American Correspondent for the
pps-Howard" newspaper chain is visiting Haiti... At. least 1t*
American newspapermen are visiting Haiti...
ik. LOVINSKY FAUCHE, former Inspector General of Hospital
IRappointed Director Geperal of the Public Health Department
-ce of Dr. CYRIAC MODE... Twb Haitian students,, JOUBERT
tRAIS and EDOURAD PIOU of ihe Faculties of Ethnology
lsEcole des Hautes Etudes Internationales, granted, a scholar
t the United States Department, flew to U.S. on Sept. 15th
at the Harvard University at Boston (Massachusettes)...
r married at Christ Roi Church last weekend,.. JACQUES
SL and his wife, the former DENISE DOCASSE, feted the
k of a boy called EDMOND KARL PATRICE, at. Canape Vert
ital at 8:40 p.m., on September 15... MM. DIEGO ARRIA and
0IRO NAVARRO, two specialists of the BID, were greeted at
report by Mr. SALOMON DIGBY, representant of the In'er-
icitn Bank of Development in Haiti last week. After meeting
officials of the Agricultural and Industrial Development Ins-
, they departed Saturday... It is rumored that the Govern-
of the Republic soon will create an organism called: "OFFI-
ATIONAL DU LIVRE" to protect Haitian books, stimulate
authors and publication of Haitian writings announced a coll-
of the dally press... The extraordinary session of the exam-
n at the Faculty of Law will open on September 24th... JAC-
LINE PRESSOIR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. CARLO F. PRES-
['and Engineer GERALD M. ELIE, son of Mr. and Mrs MAU-
I'ELIE will married in Eglise Ste Rose de Lima of New York

r Joseph report,

T ..... -DRIVING SE s.f. lo!o

e aron eDramatic simplicity sathe s.rear. ofthecari re
n .1100 at AUTO, .SA. ils a long- sence of tihea, system As jts evl-attait,
standing public -need forola i re al me name, -the anp ..sti eb te,. .revn
roomy .comfort in a. cori pa.ttue"-stae& ruer ,Ot i

'Thie -4-cylfoer; 4-door u his niy sealed t' e oa s deb l f local ,' to,
Scar has a t lo a of me It of extr m be- I there ore quires NO. MAI i of t car

es lit-front wheels. It heas in- T rbercoe spgs r W eral cti

Sely. ne ,or.of Suspen ision it o n hlite
Sis designed- to eliminate, as-ofar th wh t weel it. a .an .ind-niuedn S
,- as possible, pitch and bounce to 's taped piton isesen the froi.t in t-
T.-nduce a great odegreea of corn- i cone AD -reby fon Water '.out 'mfo, or..atio, :
f ort. while ,at the Tae ime not ,of the cone and along t-he piOpe. w slt o t snai.
nes thea-nt wheeisIt has in-gt:o e r upensionu irlars 't'
tating"tie _tp,t dr'lastic".' ..ppes. .'.

unit on all f6ur wHels.le, new Naval_ Missipn on Aueu.t 24 by oir-excep .tso. Tchr.erlng-... .o
s en-..ine..: s.spHs.o-.does'

Spliical officer atthe Embassy, Colonel D. Woe, USMC, er rad ondi ,
arrived August Mr. Prini- and Major i J.' Utterback, S' -
- vileis staying ato eliminate,. S ans So- A ,a the*' iteiy.'A',ll".i- "tha d r-"".
James ssbs le. ital and bounceassis to tapered tonisesin. ,efi le l
inducthe Political Sectiondegree.of: the Hm f7Ceo. h so' 'rturnd o itie "ed i.t
rt. whilembassy, art ther, ame, time th Ms t.iKog thi'e- piyse. 's .. Pension, the ts: inte heo

S twile and two children t y st ti i ae ot ifnd i.n.ia ..t v.
e. .. ._r% .-.a. ..a. .... ......ass e-tI -: I

inmployee in the General ring andlin tr ein ran d e tuine.. euse .3Vir-' the d.asi .- a ip ,. .
res .e tion of the Embassy. Hoe terginiat. Hig ho Colimb u ng drq c t he 'frn o4e d
"entered 'on duty August 23. usDjij OhoHurh'se 'stnye hrhere' J length ofOJ"i k -rlie
r. M Leonard H. Otto w ho has enjDichrea~s A'trip to-. acaus he" : .our i"u th' M.oor...1
completed two M and one-half Haifen arid toe tirdeple E aod wi t nd:^n overatil wntdSi

as US4ID Horticulture Advioor On hSeptember .- AElaeturnedutu-is wdth heMilert. Jt itiu Mtede
left August Mr. O. home leave t theE.f.b. ss. Dr. enr -at elb:s l i o.h
.vllaten hiuee g, ., Yre" .. .t

onme th l He Otng. efter Cor- the l Unversity of Vingeina, . If you' fiS v n.8emrktb
University, IthacaL New' os 'Pasulette eoghm e ha's been" i... t s
A .... .PPART E Stmfoe atrall".:timea,.lb

yot Jacques A. y ear of post gradu- snewher -summ er Nvaatio'on t twigh ec pdo -;
ate studies i the field of agri- m Portau "Prince wjth her- pa- di- aniy^a
ulturical economics. Mr. and rents and returned. -August a3t to "e. ge oa 0nd ldiatVe
Mrs. Otto will spend thei home Watterso High Schooler Columb- and daniaqNthe fEront .heel"es. -"
leaville in Washtington Stathe'a us, Ohio for her junior year. There aw eehri..e9idj- .

SHotel:Miss Susan Brooks, teen-age Dr Philip Andrew enson has 'the t llor

ad Brooks, tueto theS. A. Ey as ut is O- width -here t needed
win-the Mr and Mrs. Otto. Sfhe E .ER 'ie Embassy. Dr. Ben- -at ebwii d .sholdeb he-ight
ill ,attend high, school in Ita- son received an M.A. degree You'll have'tofpeitntoibe-
ca this year and will make her from the Sorbonne and .a PhD reve it, and it is worth looking ;
hombassyith the Ottos. i* frm the University of Minnes- at. If you're in the market 'or -t
UNOFFICIAL NOTES ota. He has just completed an a new car this is for you. 'If 'r
An informital visit was accompanied tbyhi (Continued on page 16) youSA are jus- cisi
Jr.-and-son-EMMANE ---8*mont-s---yrsold this is foe t aba to. W's fi
DUfeTAnd. two children.hTheyNA JA..ClspeS dMcaI'V Enin-drifWit .aver.,hegus ewh

on Sep Hotember Cas9th, 1962 After Summer vacations here wittheir th perfect spacou syti
employee iies the following students left Port a Prince fo North Ame- ing, easy-anding family ar-
rica: ROBERT GARDERE EDOUARD CERUL. ROBERT eON- See it at.AUTO.S.A., 3: 0 A''v: -<:*
NEFIL, ROGER MALVALV KATHY MOORE and Engineer CLAn nue Jean-Jaciaues. fleserunity of
"'E PIERRE-ANTOINE. Several other young people left gaining a di*m 't 'th en 4
Patti to study abroad; they thare: RAYMOND BDNNEFIL (genie- t studies.
mechanic in U.S.'), ERIC JANNIS (BdochiotMy at Louvain Universi- HAr. iAN AWAuDEDf Pr 1a

niversiection CLAUDE HENRI MERIER rgenie Electric at New The Brinih Embash y hoas .
enter'edNBERG (Literature and Spanish History at the famus Uni- award of a scholarship by' thn

MrEANNOT. Leofficial H.of Finances and Economic Affairs andO his tohe s r.i Is t:o dal rbI-
ytife, the former MICoi-tELE Inay fMime. FERNAND CREPSAC ean;.Lnin to study Engis.- as
Sand son EMMANUEL (8 mons); Mr. FORTUNE BOGAT, a foreign language at he W' .
president gof the SEDREN: Mr. VICTORhe 'ASSALI; Mr. JOSEPH College of Technology in Card- "
DUFORT and daughe wilenter CoMYRNA- JACQUES McGUFFIE, Engin- ff. Wales. The course whi;l, '
er in charge of SHELacS installation at Bizoton ... . STALEY r s b ins on S t -
atknowledgeable Point IV technifian of the U.S. Gvernmnt has e fw e n opportunIty
rcultusigned fralenomics. M that organization and wll be in charge ofi the gaining a diploma at the an:l..V

Floridas. Otto ts will spend maintain residence at Pont Schonde in mb- and. dng-..the th of Setebr .
Miss SusanBrooksteen-age D. PhpAe nso and will spe/ui two days n Len- ,
-,daughter of-Mr and Mrs Leon- been named to replace Edward and ( Car::nsd. "

lie said Broohe was knowleturnedtothgeable.S.. .Ely'as- Cultur irs Of- width he'.it t- .
with Mr and Mrs. Otto. She rier at the Embassy .Dr. Ben. - -at elbo. d', *.*.e.. :'. e. t -:
ihomn withl he Ottos. ifrom Los Angeesit ozn at. If you're in the marketd.011'



S t q t A t 'I c y w

"tM IrAa It AJ I S U N~ " ---


*[- PROGRESS .. .





U.S. Arrivals and...
(Contumed from page 1J5)

lasbirnment as Associate PRo
f essor of Speech and Drama at
the University of iowa. Dr.' Ben
*,on will be accompanied by his
wie and three children. Their
are scheduled to arrive abou.
."O-tober 1...
(phota D etz) H a r r y Christie Disbursing ,.
Officer at the Embassy, has.ie . (pfoto Die
-.'. :. .. . ... ceived in lormal notice of his cdi . .
rect transfer to Mogidiscio. So ... .
mali Republic. Hei is scheduledI
to depart Haiti around. the end
)I this year.
Word has been received tha-
D.onald Born, former Commer--
ial Officer at. th-e Embassy, has
reported for. July. at his new
post of assignment in Ankara,

David iThomson. former Eco.
nomnic Officer at there Embassy
sends greetings, from; 1Ls Ange
'is, after a trip through the
BlacLk Hills, Yellowstone, Grand
-Tetons, Seafle, Mott Raiiler,
Crater Lake, ...and, Yosemite.
Uppn, completion of. home leave
in late SepWtember, Dave will be
*::_ ... .* .4. assigned to the Department. of
,hot. D6tz) Stte OTiA.

04 Sutaten s444

Agedt,'s ;" U INE.A GLA..ATON tE ".A ..an aa isinfr4mot rii t rtw
NY ,., 0Bonp7u..ba ot

,.'. ,.n .
O il-.." '. 4-4..


"'x:`''' . ... ""-"- u--iu~a~ N ohar Gen i, eo Ma'ie 2Ere -


.an Coast Guard granted sh
Porta Rr. nide-aiiMI.JrmothHii lrl bd
;...4."." (. issib

.4.4 SnbI.~euie au's Lohaie Germonth Senr Mani e, Erictill
,Age.t. USINE A'GLACE NATIONALE, -.American' Naval Mission for month training at Yorkton 4.,
4..gixnia)' and Boa, particularly on board of the s 9901
'i . A Ub-'I- 'b A'LrNAINm,'y .Aa: :
'hl'l 7.0 --. *..- ... .. -
.' '. i. .:.. ; ,. .,,.: :,.. ":-.,.,. ", ., .: ,. ... -.- : .i., 4 -.4. t i 4 -v.'.-4 ".' ". 4 . _- .-4 .. ..... A &. .. :. : .r, ', ; -- "- - '-- . !-._-j" .=&: .