UFDC Home  |  Search all Groups  |  Digital Library of the Caribbean  |  dLOC  |  Caribbean Newspaper Digital Library  

Haiti sun

MISSING IMAGE

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Haiti -- Port-au-Prince

Notes

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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00156


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

,- -Irn

,"Weekly
"Every
- Sunday


SI'ORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Pho


ew Unicameral


Mysterious


5 Return


SFrom Cuba


Pa,'

iGANT RUE DU QUAI edifice, home of European Motors,
S was inaugurated Friday night under high patronage of Ger-
t.j." Minister Kurt Luedde-Neurath. A Brandt enterprise Europea,,
ots is exclusive representative for, Daimler-Benz and Auto
.,11 (Photo Dietz)


lasses Grant Dailey
ieS InfChicagol 1,
Many of the leading Doctors
:Haiti today once looked to
.2's Grant Dailey as their
rtor arid inspiration. As head
,he. surgical staff of Chicago's
IProvident Hospital, he not
took Haitian medical stud-
];i:der his wing .in his own
tion but saw to it that
e- received valuable training
other hospitals as well. Dr.
's s recommendations, were
ble, entrees in the United
i s., where he was the acknow-
d -.dean of Negro surgeons
11l as one of the top medic-
thorities.
- waq. the first of his race
dress the International Co'
.:of Surgeons a highpoini
.ie-career of a man whp fo.
-ast. half century has uset
t e ional skill and brilliancr
,forge a path for his co!ore.
r (Continued on page 9

.Edward A. Elly
.Ikes Up Duties
1i In U.S.l.S.
5-


(Continued on page 5)


Haiti Info

CenterIn

New York;
The Club- international de
Commerce heard the important
announcement of the founding
of a HAITI INFORMATION
CIENTER in New York City
this past week. Announcement
was made by the investment:
counsellor of the Haiti Develop
(Continued on page 2)

Sea Monster
Head At

Takes Ma
A friend living, in Borgne sent
's this note:
"It seems that the sea monst-
er goes on its trek along our.I
coast line. After scaring swim-
mers in Port. au Prince and S.I
Marc. he showed up' in Borp,
on the "Grarrde" beach, whei
our* colleague friend; Erne
Bennett, practices his favorite
sport. "
S'April 20th, a man was throw
ing his net in the sea, when su-.,
denly passers-by saw him snal.
ched up by a monstruois animal
that had jumped out of the %-n1
er. A few minutes later, the tid
brought on the beach the sanim
fisherman. This time. he had no
head, no legs, no arms.. A hoi
rible sight according to all. And
the horrified crowd let go its.
comments:
"Many people said that the
unfortunate fisherman, also a
woodcutter in his spare time,
had not feared touching a sacred
apricot tree, of which he had
cut off parts similar to those
the sea monster had chewed off.


Mystery surrounds the sudd*?*-
appearance in Mole Saint Nico-
las of five Haitians last week !di
in the wake of the abortive in-
yasion by anti-Castro forces of
Cuba.
At least three of the men are
reportedly members of the group
that Hi-jacked a Cohata (Hai-


hail s c


tan Army) DC3 killing the pi-
lot, popular "Cowboy" Major Inter-American Development
Eberle Guilbaud, and forcing the Bank 'has finalized its arrange-
co-pilot to fly to Santiago de ments with the Haitian Govern-
Cuba with 32 regular passeng- ment by which $3,500,000 of the
ers aboard hvo years ago. Bank's funds, with $1,500,000 of
When the plane kidnappers the Haitian counterpart funds,
arrived in Santiago they wore will be available for industrial,
armbands, that read "R[H" for agricultural and commercial
Haitian Interior Revolution and loans. Organization of the loan-
shouted- "'iva Fidel Castro". entity and personnel is already
The arrival of the five Haiti- well advanced. The economy of
ans still unconfirmed officially, the country should be feeling a
was made possible by a motor stimulus within 60 days, with


by Article 48 of the 1957 Consti-
tution.
A Presidential Decree. publish- .
ed April' 12th announced prima-
ry Elections for April 30 to elect
fifty-eight Deputies to the Le-
gislative Chamber.
The number of seats in the
Chamber was provisionally set..
at fifty-eight instead of sixty-
seven prescribed for in Article
48 of the 1957 Constitution "be "
cause of the absolute necessity
constituted by the present fin--"


launch trip across the wind tos- more business activities and ancial crisis seats provisionally -WK
sed sea that seperates the Mole payrolls an observer comment- distributed in a manner that the; -
from, Baracoa, Cuba. Baracoa ed this weekend. (Continued on page 3)
the town on the Windward Pas-
sage was repeatedly said to .'-
have been invaded by Anti-Cas-
tro forces during the recent
fiasco.
Now lodged in detention quart-
(Continued on page t0

Shows Ugly .
Borgne

n's Head
This explanation will satisfy
miany people.
""'hat are our skillful spear
fishing fans waiting g for to rid .
our coasts of this undesirable .,
Leviathan? ." -
LE MATIN, April 2, 1961. '

May Day .

Parade::

SCHEDULE OF LABOR -DAY .
MANIFESTATIONS.
MAY Ist. 191-
THENTE:
"LET US ENCOURAGE HAlI4
TIAN EFFORTS BY BUYING
NATIONAL PRODUCTS. .
Meeting Time: 7:00 AL... ,...
A.-MEETING PLACE: Exposi- I
tion area
Bicycles, motorcycles: across CAP.TAIN and 11rs JEAN TASSY leaving the altar of the Sacre
from the French Institute. Cueur Church after theni marriage Thursday night. The former ':
Cars, camionnettes, the car of Mile Guillaume, the bride was escorted to the altar by Interior
the chauffeur-guides Syndicate: paid National Defence MUinister Dr. Aurele Joseph. The groom Is
across from the Union School. .-I
Agricultural and industrial securityy Officer of the Presidential Guard.
(Continued on page 30) (Photo Diets)

,. ? ','. =


- ,,r1 ~, .


Sun ioc I


ne 2061 -Vol XIV SUNDAY APRIL 30th, 1961 No. 25



Legislature


To Be Elected Today:
58 Seats Available .

Fifty-eight Deputies are to win ers on April 6 when be recogn- -
seats in the new UTnicamera' ized the term of the House of ,
Legislature in primary elections Deputies had terminated' accer-
held through the Republic today. ding to fhte Military Government
President Dr Francois Duvalier Electoral Law of August 1957 .
disolved the Legislative Chamb- under which they were elected
and not in April 1963 according
to the Constitution voted, by -"
them in 1957. The, Senate. was -
Inter-A m erican also dissolved cutting 2 years off
their regular term.
Bank Loans The Presidential Decree also
"Bientotf" acknowledged to elect a single
unified Assembly known as "Le-
gislative C('amber" prescribed --


II






?AGEZ:.


AITI INFORMATION CENTER- IN N.Y.
','


-, (Coptinued tror .page 1)
lin t Corp., Mr Harold A. Tu-
&'t;I. News releases of Haiti af-
iairs would also be made, Tuth-
i.1, added, to 'press', radio and
TV,;vas well as answers to in-
,quiies on Haiti. President of.
5the club, '1r Harry R. Tippen-
ri,'iauer, introduced' Tuthill as a
5JAell-konwn member of the Ass-
'ociation 6f Consulting Chemists
Chemical Engineers of New
t.ork City, who is now special-
ig,-'minm investment counselling.
i,. E.Haltian Mart
.. The speaker stated that ,the
tentlr :would also feature a
AN. ART, where native
ructs would be displayed, and
nceCAll orders received
iulbe forwarder to Haiti pro-
cers. List he read off showed
products to be made of,'.or
t e,e sisal, palm, straw, plan-
leather, coconut, hand car-
.-cordials, coffee, rum, to-
cpo,; vetiver, etc. One purpose
othe', Mart .would be a direct
id-up of Haiti's home indust-
..es,.- he explained.
i-Haiti Development Corp.
e'cordink to. Tuthill, Haiti De-
olopment Corp. -was established
recently. in New York for the
purpose of developing and finan-.
ng .Haiti's raw materials that
are,of at'-present being mark-
4te4as well as to increase need-
I.'::::.


ed production of other raw ma-
terials. The Corp. also is inter-
ested in converting raw mater-
ials to finished products in Haiti
and marketing them. The Cor-
poration has applied to the Halti
Govt. for recognition. New York
office -is at 2109 Broadway, and
the Haitian office will be ann-
ounced shortly.
* Several. important Americans
are principles in the Corp.
Key Is Research
.Raw materials that can be
grown in Haiti for*-fast econo
mic return according to Tuthil
are the Castor bean (for coming
jet _planes), tobacco, bamboo,
peanut oil, cacao. -Items that
would pay handsomely after
surveys and. research are bana-
na extractives,- palm oil, sesame
oil, -coconut extension, plantain
processing, glass sands, gyppum,
wool and minerals. Consultant
Tuthill offered to implement the.
needed research programs' in
cooperation with the Depts. o;
Agriculture and Commerce.
In Process
Tuthill informed that Haiti De-,


-HAItI SUN"


SUiDAY 'APRIL 80, 19.


Cuba And The O.A.S.

Editorial N.Y. Times April 25 8


To line up the
countries against
vernment. is a-
of United: States p
based ori the con'


TENNIS L
TOE ET
experienced,
meticul
capable of makir
player of
'Inscription For
Carlstroem St
Port an Pri


N O T1


Mme Vve Rich
brings to the noti
customers that she
ed any branch of
of the Champ de
is found as alw
quality and the s


velopment Corp. had intrusted
him with 28 proposals for new
Haiti industries, on most of his delight Hlaitia
which he was .reporting favor- ched him with 12
ably on his return this week as als for new Haiti
suitable for.investment and fin- he would submit
dancing He also advised that to groups.


&..e..a. a- .e.. a. a a. a. A. a a


Latin-American interests of the Aniericas lie in for the Castro regime. All .t
the Castro Go- helping to/ overthrow a Cuban countries feel strongly- about
major objective regime that is linked to the Sino- tervention and, whether the)iY
policy, -correctly Soviet bloc and that is trying to anything officially or not, it.
eviction that the foment Communist revolutions.' be taken s certain that t
What the United States cannot condemn the United States. i
-and 'must not do -is to demand in' the recent Cuban. invai
,ESSONS? that the. Latin-American nations* fiasco. '
IENNE make'the choice of either taking .'
patient and our side actively or. losing Ame- The United States must I
lous rican goodwill and economic aid. 'Latin-American support by I
ng a champion We can et Latin-Amerlcan sup. suasion. Latin .America., is M
YOU! port by an exercise of power, Communist and-no country tl
Lessons at: but it would be Walueles.^ It vnats h 'G pastro.-ty e revolil
would also be o -n.'use to, ..us today We have the ,pilit
t. No. 1377 to get the reqld two-thirds power. to crush the Castro i
nee Haiti. majority in the Orgahization of Ime .and we. have the econoI
American States it that majority over to bring great press
I E were made up merely through on. Latin America, but we
forcing into line the. weakl& en.- only win the cold war in I
ard P e t e'rs trial America countries, the PaAmerica by using our power
ce of her loyal raguay dictatorship naiflas few wealth to bring p tal ju
e has not open- others. ~ .ocracyto6-0 opl
Peters Bakery ... :- :,' ;-e" r g -.
e Mars where It is necessary for.- the: 'United -the Organizatiqn of A. n al
ays the same States to have the major count- States has great value and
same service. ries of Latin America on its portance, but its capabilities
side. These are Mexico, Brazil, limited. Itf the' Latin-Amern
Argentina, Chile and Venezuela. nations 'agree with -us to
Mexico has already come down proach the Cuban probl.
ns has appr6a- clearly against trying to solve through the 'OAS, so much,
other propos- 'the Cuban conflict by interna- better. If not, we would be mi
projects which tional. means. The new Brazilian ing-a mistake to take it as e.
to his investor President,. Janio Qupdros, has ence bof unfriendliness to nuqs
often shown public- sympathy favoritism toward. Castro.
J 4 A J s ; .. ,, O .. ".,
lS. ^ ^^ ^. ^N.^\-.^t ^* ^.J~t A_ "^.^"^ B^ ?<.^^.J&.. -^S. "^ & fi.^^'S/ ~ f ^4


5a -a Sw'U 2''U w-w-w w UtW'a b' '' 'U%(OKD' 'U'W W W'U'UWWO^<3%^ ^

GRACE


LINE


Fare For Haiti



,- .-

* t


-- IA-


YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPARTURE EVERY FRIDAY):


CARGO. SHIP-s (12 PASSENGERS)


-*--'.T


$135 ALL YEAR


--COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155 -

PORT AU PRINCE NEW YORK (DEPART EVCRY SUNDAY)

LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA ROSA SANTA PATL14' 30AC V JSE


. .. .., ,O.9 .._
,1 5.

FARE FROM $195.00!


,OR INFORMATION


See Joseph Nadal &Ca



OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT


-. ... .


:.e.- .. .. .X4 Atj ..X *: --.-;'. -"-. J ,


I.


F-'--.- --
4 X
V
r --

--
U


,.V .i'.; -:.

i": ': -
..--

s -... f ': .
4 i; :' :

.4 -. ..


I w "' .".: -'


-NEW


NY_


--l A-I


v w


I .


-,Nr ..


~t~ r~oc





APRIL 30, 1961 -H S A E


of Cap-Haitien Pre Election Ne. Govt..Employees To Report To Work Sunday
Sorthern- Correspondent By Order of the Interior Min- Apri ,30 the day of general elec- "
$100,000 For Elections Dato Daumec withdraws istry, all public employees and Hons. -
Asfjord Called An Executive Decree has op- From Electionfunctionaries must be at their
At C ended at the Department of In- i respective Departments Sunday LE MATIN, April 29, 1961.
'^ terror an Extraordinary credit
of $100,000 for dtheinaryous ex- Ex-Senator Dalo Daumec, in a NEW UNICAMERAL...
ds a~ pril25th, the "Ber- penises incurred b the Primary letter to newspapers, on election (Continued -from page 1) icP published in newspapers als6b -, .
61-" of'the Norwegian line Elections of April eve, stated he had wlvthdrawn amoer.of members will not ex- instructed caidIdates who had '
i Cap i-aitien with 52 credit will be reimbursed in pro- from the election for personal eed that of the precedent par- registered, their 'names' in the.-
and a rew 409 on portions of 75 per cent by the ea os .iJamenl". 21 Senators and 37 afote-mentioned electoral to coni
mc ship was consigned The text of Mr Daumec's with- Deputies were originally in .the' sultations to give the township-
n O Schutt .& Co and Exrcmmunces during the coming dr'wal is as follows: "I have old two-Hojise system. the list of their delegates in, or-
assengers to Southerland Exercices. the honor to address cordial der to choose by drawings; the
Represented by Cap Hal- thanks to the 18Q leaders of my On April 18 the City Councils names of persons who will su-
avel Service of Leopold Electoral slaff of the Plaine du invited citizens eligible to vote pervise the polls, as per provi-
el. Candidates At Cul de Sac, of Croix des Mis- to participate on April 30T in the sions of the Decree -of August '
..ethan sixty tourists went National Palace sions, Port au Prince, Bel Air, primaries which will be held in 28, 1957. The choice of sudpervis-
xtdel Henry and almost 210 La Saline, Sans Fil, St. Martin, the townships, in view to elect ing committees was. to be made
ir. the Sans Souci and city Wednesday morning almost all Carrefour, Morne Hopital, Ravi- the candidates of their choice to public Monday April 24 at 3pm..
J fine folkloric show was the candidates to the Legislat- ne Pintade, B.rea, Carrefour the Legislative Chamber. The The polls will open at 6am and
tit wjth the help of memb- ive chamber were at the Nation- Feuille and proprietors of four- Port au Prince City Council not- close at 6pm.
s 'Guede Troup" made-up al Palace. Many of them were teen. trucks, Unions who all offer-
Scliomberg -family -and received by the Chief of State, ed me their moral and material 0 0 00 0
ptntronal Orchestra at Hos- certain others went away as support to make -me the first .
r re du Roy Christophe. they came and some of them Deputy of Port,au Prince, my -
e far of the Show was "Pe- complained to government offi- -success already having been as-
dia." Gina. Menard, well- cials and .Army. officers they iured. But for personal reasons SAVE UP TO 70 per cent ON '
0 -.singer and dancer in met by chance, of the toughness .I withdraw my candidature." "
u Prince. She was heart- and expensiveness of the elect- --
S hkratudated for her voice oral campaign. NO ALCOHOL Ue L' t e
diLgance. (Le Matin Friday April 28.) OR COCKFIGHTING '
4ie tourists registered in a
ii'-oiced .their appreciation WITHDRAWL OF On the occasion of the elec. VISITORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF .
o*f seievice and the manage- tons, the sale of alcoholic bever.-
f 'the excursion. The only CANDIDATURE ages is prohibited from Satur- ,
int was the. bad situation day April 29 -at 5 pm till Sunday a fu C
e" sewage -system of Cap Lawyer Seide Dorce, because April 30 at Midnight.
too much garbage laid in of his state 'of health, informs Dr, AURELE JOSEPH .. -
4 streets. Service d'Hygiene inspite of the enthusiastic man- minister of State.
.to be blamed for this monu- -ifestations. of his many. friends FAST -DELIVERMY TO. 16 STATES "
eptal' carelessness. and partisans, renounces his '
rhri Bergdnsford is the- first candidature for the third circon- NOTICE PORT AU PRINCE'S
pgrtant .cruise-ship tb call at scription of Port au Prince (Pe- .
p'ilitien tithis year. Before, tionville Kenscoff). The Department of Police of ST T H P %
pis hadonly the "Stella He takes this opportunity to au rinceadvises proreOLDEST GIFT. SHOP
Swhich-is a small but thank all those who gaye proof ors of cockfights and the public D T -
rtable,boat, with the of, their, sympathy on the occa- in general that Sunday April 30 OF ERS 60 BRANDS' O
of 185. She is the only sion of his electoral campaign 1991 on the occasion of the elee-
be familiar to the history. and recommends that they are tion the cockfights will not be CHOOSE FROM .
... 'of Cap Haitien, thanks always vigilant around the poll- held. -CHF .---
tWorts of Raymond Jean- tic of the spiritual leader of the
2 owner-manager of Chris- nation, the defender of the Mas- DANIEL M. BEAUVOIR 51 Rue tdu Ouai -. "
) citadel Tours of Petion- ses of the back country and of colonel Ared Forces of Hait. .
the middle-class. Command of the Department. 0
'- devoted to tourism ac- Port au Prince April 26 1961. Imm.ader -"%epArt '' :
inthe North are .expect- SEIDE DORCE.' -,
cruises next o season. | Do You Want The Best In Nutrition For Your Baby
Ne ~Polling Booths Reduced
orl Ar Voters Increased And The Family? -
oral Atmosphere B BE I'"":
M.- Because of. the, financial situa- BEST BET .
h eek has been a decisive tion of the country the Govern- 5 MOUNOS" '. --
.'isne today elections. Vot- mnent is obliged to restrain pu- DUTCH POWDERED- WHOLE MILK '
ainonstrated they don't blic expenses and therefore the WITH ADDED W HO'L "
elect some of the for- number of Polling booths has
gresentents who abahdon- been reduced and the number IT MI- "
northern area since. their of voters, permitted at each .
'in 1957. Members of La- booth is extended from 1,500 .ac'
'-ns are very active. In cording to article 22 of the 1957 YOU Cta't Beat It!! -
in' 24 hours, the names electoral law to 2,800. :
,--winners will be known. The Democratic Rult NOW ON SALE .AT: ';
hiink tyat big surprises ". BOIJANGEIW : DE LA POSTE -
Sregistered after the re- The popularity of President BICHARA .IMERY,
be proclaimed!! Dr Francois Duvaller Is -so great MARCOS TALIAMAS & CO.,-
that all the Candidates to the BOULANGERIE. ST. MAC,
"" Congress claim the Duvalierlst c C ALPHONSE MARRA, -
Fohctionnaires platform so as to have someulevard Jea-Jacques
.. F chance of success.- Will not their NTeA EN POW Biuleva Je Jacque esa e
Immigration Officer, triumph at the coming elections EPICERIE REX, Lalue '. 1
h .Jean, was. appointed mean a plebiscite in favor of GEORGES COLES, Lalue ,.
iGovernor) of Linbe. The the head of the State. Is not ask- HENRI RIGAUD, Petionville.
d dynamic Albert Ed. ing the question the same as
,Ieplaced him at the Im- solving It? The people it must -w
"-'"-;e.. Pierre Gior- bI recognized will vote as much AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS:
'mer .c-ector of L:.':. to elect its representative as ,A f A
becamee 'Assessor at the to approve the policies of Presi- Hispano-Am erica Trading Co. Of Haiti S.A
all..intead of Leon Jean dent Duvalier" %as the banner -o r
campaigning for a "ro- headline carried this week by q9, RUE DU QUAI
as Deputy of second cir. Oedipe the weekly newspaper of 4
p"'on. Jean Maglotre. w ''r- ''rrr' *' %rrI ..

,_', ,:.. 3 .. .... ._ ,.? :-. ',, -.. _, ,_ :. .-; -: _- r






SUNAY AARL 1

A 1

Male St. icoe a n ILthW ALA Of, Th

Ni x this white-capped -sea is Cuba's -stones 'Are seen in the cemetery Chrstopher Columbis, >was e
Oriente PrOvince where' Fidel where the. simple styles of re-, first to, ferret out hfe .'o tent al.
A n ti e s~I Castro's revolution budded and -cent -years sprout out among' ities'. of 'thlid Mole, ori December
bloomed -and where. yearsKago them., The marble statues and 6, 1492; folowed 4the a
N A E P I T T CU Athreat of invasion brought -kha- headstones stand hin mute testi- cliff along until, 0 1 Wtuo
ki-clad tourists to -thisold ghost miony, of a more prosperous- past placid~bzdy, lt-wgs h.ere th
HAS PLAYED HISTORIlC ROLE ton a vol ant Ncols. -Chris Ion set water of!
own.at Mle.S, tn e



Striking examples of British his casks afrdm the, ivo 1Vlo
Upon the outermost tip of the war when its natural strength Nestling in -:eebac fa engineering -skl U i the long Saint ioa r'h o
Northern peninsula once stood had long mai'ked it Oout, As 'the large bay the old town consist- ralart o f Fort St Georeon i
the great fortress of the Mole last refuge in case of supreme ing. of a few. staggering, two-sto- the East side of town. This fort" Mole St. -Nicolas is the ong
Saint Nicolas, the key of the disaster. rey wooden houses,- and. fisher.- was 'built by the English, as break in, ahn uniqyiting eoastlirn
Windward Passage,' proverbially Mole Saint Nicolas is" today men's huts' amid colonial acqh.' was a huge-, -wermagazine -East :and West 6f thi b
Amown as the Gibraltar of the once moren te news with war ducts, and bridges, M ole Saint which is still in good--bondition 'stretches miles of rugged coa'
Antilles. drum -being beaten over its ho- Nicolas, pr~oud forts are once today. -The powder- igazine line in he shape of a 1
_Forgotten since the colonial rizon. A short.. 50 miles across again rin~ginwith the ,sound 'of was skirted by, ea -double 'wall, concrete step -that has. yet
setissntting h aprs and the --oval thtterior is of brick;. be trowelled.
Ar -leybatteries 61 Haitlps Not a brick is out',of* lceo
Earned Forces have discarded the, ceilling- and sides. -The floor -But as rmigkty and formidab]
e te








-the old cannonsthat have peered As now marbled by the visitors as it as e Mole changed
out -co-th arw -ie to this shrine of -old engineering nisons several times_ with oa
straits .to Cula for nearly two skill the goats.tk (ontiuedon Fge
centuries and replaced, thost by
later tnodels.
oi~gtte ~ he oboibd A li e~ rists hasI bee asr the-te a dst




flt :i"4: oain"dnshal
fishermen who a.Lmnost give A ....L...
a he ath for a w cn
you receive a ile if you ask




for ice or a cold drink, some-
iis
4 ~ ~ i.4- e ~ ~













th engoa greao vnt A cool


drink is available. Th bottle
placed int an old- colorifiil well
d eept in the earth. There is nei-
11),














'96ther ref-rigeration nor electric
lights here.

Mole Saint Nicolas is wht
could be a Caribbean Tourist
Mecca with its ruins of a fabu1
/< *.4444~A444C






lous past and its unequdilled -fi-
shing -and climate Throughout
Haitian history the Mold ha~s
been occasionally mentioned -as
a potential 'Caribbean naval ba~sd
for the United States.

Fronted and flafiked by forts,
the town-has spacious de
ground and remarkable cene-
VESTIGE of a by-gone era is this -entrance gate toaFrenc ottr.Acetmrl tte
at the Mole. ad eoaieEr(enha
eftit- Cn
deoativ






















and.~ve haipea. soi



Aon 444e s4ni
a a ap colotaul au hg h
SI E~F














AVgg~b~ 8r cf eaineHalocano -s






W 4-toV
cak Arh -.ee, q



~~hid. 4< 4


-c~! cof~ nctua hi44gh
SEE,4NEWW4
44 4
-soa j.:



Ths ur ai,
Is. al Nriieam
a-V -o Ame-
h i d 6 ji, ea
-or, v d th he





S Y AP., "J i'i ii s 1 'A I II


HAITI SUN Improve Your
`HAITI SUN
STHE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
i Community Weekly Publshed Sunday Morning i A brod
'. Edltor-Pblisher BERNARD DIEDERICH I b lA
C Gerant-kesponsable MAUCLAIR LABISEBRE
MEMBER OF sTHE INTERAMERICAN PREIASSI SN. Planning ahead is the key to ever set foot on plane or ship,
SMEMBER OF THE ITE-AMERICN PRESS ASSN. greater enjoyment, more leis- by your local agency. They work
ESTABLISHED IN 190 MIAMI INTERNATIONAL ure and more. profitable use of closely with airlines, travel ag-
AIRPORT your time abroad. There ,are ents, shipping companies rail-
AIR TERMINAL IMPROVEMENTS April 26, 1961. many ways to avoid useless road agents,-tc., for reliable.
WELCOMED BY TOURISTS Bernard Diedrich waiting, hunting for information, data. Your car rental require-
:Air travelers arriving at Port au Prince are getting HAITI SUN consulting with disinte rested ments are handled with' ease and
new and better frst impression of Haiti by being Cite de P'Exposition people on hoiv to go where, you are provided with detailed
W omed in a modernized immigration and customs Port au Prince, Haiti when you arrive abroad, be it and useful information to ans-
lime Dear Bernard: ... in the United Statei, new Afri- wer all your questions about
service area at the Bowen Field terminal. We are now on our way to ca, Argentine or Austria, Tahiti renting a car in foreign count- -
'.The terminal facilities, improved by Pan American California to promote- Haitian or Trinidad. ries right here at home. In '
Airways in cooperation with the Haitian government Tourism among the movie stars. Even today many travellers, nearly all foreign countries your .
include air conditioning and'enlarging of the area to We shall return to Haiti when especially from smaller countr- local license is valid, but there
almost twice its former size. we make the grade here. ies io larger ones, do not real- are a few exceptions. An Inter-
h David & Wally Talamas. ize how many people are lined national Driver's License is
The extra elbow roim and relief from the heat is up on -their way to aid them available-and may be obtained '.
not only welcomed by tourists but also facilitates the 24 HOUR BLACKOUT expand their activities and get locally for $2.00. You can also
work' government employes in the terminal service the most from their travel funds, receive detailed information on c lo
.rea. c In the cool section of Tete-de. whether for business or pleas- foreign car sales from the local
e e 'Eau, in Petonvllle, a blackout ure. But those batteries of train- agent. Chauffeur driven service
Outside the terminal the sidewalk and vehicular area" strueks the residents fro Fri- ed people cannot seek you out is- available in the majority of
,ave been redone to help sieed traffic. day at 10 o'clock am to Satur. -you must go to them. If you foreign countries. Roof luggage
Lively colorful murals depicting Haitian rural life day morning at 8:00. A truck .don't know about them, you can- racks are supplied on request.
cover the new terminal walls. cut down an electric post in the not get to thej and what they Any necessary car adjustments -,2
Sreonditioning expenses said to total more than area of the Sisters school. have to offer you. or i mechanical repairs that
reconditioning expenses thn Lights, .refrigeration and all might be required while'bn long A
$ were shared by the Haitian .Tourist Depart- electrical appliances were out bf For instance, one of the big- trips are reimbursible upon -pe-.
.nt .and Fan Am. order during this long period of gest organizations in the world sensation of receipts. There are
time. Many people lost meant, il the company which rents no hidden or unexpected char- '
-* fish and other food in their re- cars'- today's ever more popu- ges. -As an example, take Hertz
EGLISE EPISCOPALE D'HAITI rigerator. They would be happy lar means of getting around Rent A Car (and it never urts
Port an Prince, Haiti i the Electric Company could while travelling abroad. Behind to take Hertz).
S.CATHEDRAL BELLS restablishbd power more quickly the car you rent is a net ol
When the S dySchool pis of the Diocese of when such accidents occur. highly specialized people spread Hertz has created for the tra- .
When th' e S Schoo~ pupis of the Diocese of over a world-wide list of rental seller the world's most practic- :
Louisiana were looking for a project to underwrite in offices who arle train o rn al ve d suess orlds most pracutic-
Haitit; the idea of a bell for the Cathedral caught their NT BORhasing equipment and maintain-t r a v e in foreign" countries.'.. 's
ag tn. .We.in Haiti were proud of our Cathedral ing it, in customer relations, in Wherever you travel; you may "
i atfily tI Wr.lovely tower was silent and need- NEEDS PAINTING making reservations, in the charge it with a Hertz Iterna--:'
..sig :'praises" to Ahnighty God and to bear handling of licenses, accidents, ional Charge Card obtaini-
s to t aith of our Chur. Their Advent Off- aWe call te attention of he proidig road maps, in giving one free of charge before you go f
t the- faith of our Church. Their Advent Off- answerable Service about the si- advice and aid in selection of abroad from the Hertz local -.
if 1957 pbvided about $1,200.00, and so the bell tuation of Pont Borno at Petion- the interesting places to visit. agent Auto, S.A.... which :
a._fi arainteed. ville. The bridge needs urgently All roads lead. to pleasure any- bring us back to the key to
sibi ties of having a chime of es now pre a ooat of paint to preserve-the where in the world... through a greater enjoyment plan it 1 ::11-
.itself s and caught the imagination of our own metallic structure from oxida. rent-a-car system. before you go and travel with -
s i and caught the ion of our own tion. As everyone knows, that Most important of all, your assurance, a free mind and ethe '-
.ln Haiti and some of our friends. After a visit bridge is very important for the rental and reservation, delivery knowledge that you will see the,
to -he L6ughborough Bell Foundry at. e. time of the traffic to "Head of the water" and pick-up service can be ar- most, enjoy the best and let
1958' Lambeth Conference, it was d&Ided that we district, where among others ranged right here, before you Hertz do it for you. .
would have' several bells and, finally, 't.i we would the Mlinister of Finances lives.
have a chime of ffteen. '.. PETIONVILLERS a a aa
With the exception of a few definite gifts to provide
Sa bell, the gifts have been towards the entire project
Our own people, school children, missions, stations, New At U.S. E bassy
friends have all contributed and now the-fifteen bells (Continued from page r A I
are in place. The latest addition to the H Ti .4 IR WA V O
Because these bells ar being installed as part of American Embassy staff here is :
i in Edward A. Elly, 28, of Detroit, P. eO X 6f .:.-
o3t Centennial Gelebrations .(1801-1961), we wanted who arrived Monday morning on rN E a N A T IONAL A IR PI t ..
to tnamie the bells in such a way that the various a direct transfer from the Ame- PORT AU PRINCE AT "I
Church organizations in Haiti, the people, the parishes rican Consulate In Marseille, -
and. the dioceses with whom we have had particularly France.
close contact in one way or another would be remem- Assigned to the U.S. Informa-
eed. So we have balls named for: tia Seice Ell w serve as Welcomes you to visit our new airways counter
S Cultural Affairs Officer. n, t
Louisiana. (Diocese)-St. t.Peter (St. Peter's, Morris- rat the airline terminal building. Courteous' bi-
on, N.J)-Diocese d'Haiti-St. James, (St James, A graduate of the University lingua personnel are on duty Monday through
M n A-ve, NYC)-Dames de I'Eglise-Edith Cut- of, Michigan Journalism Depart-
S Beloy Charleston Dallas Dioese ola nt, Elly worked as county Saturday from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. ready to pro-
own -Rhodesland (Diocese) Scouts Ang political reporter for the Owosso ide you with
Argus-Press, a Michigan dally,
S Second Proince Jeunesse- Quisqueya before entering U. S. i. S. in
Ilraternite d St. Andre. March, 1960. INTERNATIONAL AIR TAXI
bells were blessed on Palm Sunday, March 26,
'with the. dedication of the "Carillon" on May 7, His military service included AIR AMBULANCE SERVICE
our years in the U.S. Air Force,
project begun by the Church School pupils of the being honorably discharged A- in oxygen equipped aircraft
e of Lolisiana will have been realized. No longer gust 31, 1955 with the rank of
o-:.- Trinity Cathel-al tower will ring out in s-sgt. SHOPPERS SERVICE
AIR SHOPPERS SERVICE
%gi~-r and pi'aie for the witness of the Epis-
Church not only in Haiti but throughout the He is married to Karen V.
Snyder, also a graduate of the PORT "AU PRINCE
l University of Michigan. They AIRPORT' TERMINAL
S 1861 CENTENAIRE DE L'EGLISE have one daughter, Evelyn Ve-
EPISCOPALE D'HAITI 1961 nessa, born March 14, 1961.

i -
,. ..,.










reortr



m. .... .. .


Reynolds Pilot Henri Wiener is ofying to Florida for a motoi
check-up lith his daughter and expecting word of a new member
: o the family.. Aiudre Khawly Is assuming thd distributorship of
SWhite Label Scotch Wiskey as of IMay 1... Club Haittano-Aran has
grbnd "bal des ballons" tonight wih Issa's orchestra and the Ba
coulou show beginning at 8pm, 2 I auts after the polling booths close
S The club is having a Labor Da3 40m party ltor the children wiL:
famed comic Langtrichatte providing the laughs... Thursday has
S been set asi6e as-English-language film night at the Dive-in mo-
, vie at Delfni:... Red-Cross Day is pn May the 8 a large contri-
Sbution bo, lias been placed in the new Bowen Field terminal...
S Mechanical Engineer Sonson Habib has graduated from a five
. months fresherr course at the -Sandstone College on. the Rue. du
S Centre... It was Pierre not Edouard Baker that graduated recent-
13... The administration of Admiral Farragut Academy, Sl. Peters-
burg, Flo6-da announced this week 'the award of a blue and silver
riband-for academic achievement and a blue riband. for excellence
i department this past month to cadet Petty Oeficr Wllliam T.
Ellis .-Jr..son of Mr and Mrs BilI-EElis of the U.S. Embassy. In
Port. Cadet Ellis has also been outstanding in temiis, rifery,
swimming and sailing... Father Antonio Adrlen of St Martial's Col-
ie- has such- bad case of arthritis'that medics are worried


20 p.c. Of Wies Get-
No Egagtnent-ing -
The theory'.. that bhe say
"Will you marry -me?'L- an, Athe
engagement -is :rmi"_ iced- Ii i
fact three women ':. t Ot f tef
never get a formal proosaiL-':-
The legend is'"that ie .-then.
pops. a ring on. hdr- 1ine~t--
at least -takes her Tshoppmng:txfo
one.
FACT: One womain in -tfi
never- has an engagimtent- ing.
The beef is that ;thewvife',
mother then starts finding o1b
jections. -
FACT: It is more than 'ikely
to be the husbandf'sf-lmtheri ho'i


about saving a leg... : will create- troubt '-.. -
Jamaica trounced Haiti at bridge at the.'Beilevue Aclib last The conviction --- tatWo '
S- survey the field-o_'po-sible hus-
-'- weekend. The fist rubber saw Louis ugste and "Andre The- survethe eldectf .blet "ps-
.. .. ..hbands and select:ih:b est 'pros-
ard. victors over the visitors but after- reshuffling -of Haitian play- pect."
ers that left Andre Theard out they lost... Miss Haiti 1961, FACT: More thbn half the w o-
: Mile Edna Delinois is in Philadelphia on a healtirtrip... Aubelain men -in Navasa belie f'
S Jolicoeur has been missed on the night-club-circus this week. lie guides them to their chbioe, -'id
i,, at g t s m n most of them .belevei That .her
is attending a tourist meeting inCaracas... -Hitt's Miss Cafe 1361 isb o6 --onel possible. "Mr Right'".
Mile Gladys Domond is on a four year scholarship a a college .All. this emerged :from 'asr-
-'. in Montreal, Canada... into,. rarriage'.:in i Niva- -
If ever a Dulcnmian endeared..hiiself to the Haltians it: RAin' a ination-wide. inquiry uidertak-
.. Von Blerk who ends four years. with the Curacao Trading -orim en ;, HAPA Pollsina
'.pany here Monday and returrni to his homeland. French andCreole t- viedethe backg ronda fcE
of maried-life -
r. peaking Rein got to know. most of Haiti and its people and is .The most startling '-finding-'is
E" i puted to have even met the Sea itonster on one of his yachting: -that-the women of N-.avasa. j-
I :ps. Friday evening Eddy and Joyie Van, Meer gave him a grand extrrhe romantics.-rTheS r ~ili
farewell party at their Turgeau home attended by Curacao-Tradd- they ar e guided tob theirmnates
o by- what they think of as their
ing Company -employees and their rmiany friends... Lionel "desky etinby-:rather than oIffieir owhe
returned home from a business trip to New -York this week with calculations..
R: .the agency for the Dovar line which is going to establish reg be: .Moei eh than not'they r.i
0: service between New York and Port nu Prince with.its first sailig -their destiny in ntfieir own -hom
--May n... FU-..... ...' l [, fown in tfie.,- xt: s oi-
ll--May 18... First English ersfi i frovie.shodwn -at the "Drive-in lease street. or .e
:next door (although tie\-higWhr
S,-Thursday had Haitians gripping their carL doors interior --scary, o a t sesotindoto range l-i
Sdovie about voodoo in Manhattan... A. yachtT.from, the Miami-Nas- the fel r.
Ssau race is expected -at Cacique Island, this-;weekend. .-e Maltin' .l By rfar4 th6-:.largest -.proportion
"mixing of headlines has confused readers. They slugged CIA as -almost n .,halt-- met _th-ir his-
.ICA... The Brochetle at C ours attracting an interesting .Lf- ,i baids atia-dandce, -r some other
Cir.social fu ictn T- Twent percent
|bank crowd Saturday nights... AI Burt wrote about his tihe~-day tiel at. rk. e tini t
-isit.to Haiti under the title- "Haiti.-is sitting at Back :or or the local chiurq l i or. th m.
.-. :in .- M the loea[-'h'ni. :- l ag-mi
Il .Qiba Interested only in alleviating buiiger-'in the Miami Herald 'tal friend a're'aVlso'' iti- 'f
'.. riday one of a series on. "Crists'at our doorstep"... Edwin romance: ; ,
1 NMarger'of Haiti. Airways -has placed a proposal with the D :Do. One curius .faet t is iaaf ni-
nConmwrie for the right-to an-lilt 'sightseers :hoqi ,ap hfil at o (Co'tin lo ale )
t Ihe Citadel by helicopter.. King-tleiry would app.dreT?. ". av-' d '
American write. 4Alida Carey.is spenrding- a.rt.ight herec- T-hree .hcago '
.erifg Haiti..; -Aux Cayes water-front caime to. life t-insipnst. w eed Walsi Helen Slingsbyiand gpeye
when the SS Hainmi and Costi RiUa loaded 'J13,000 siksio s'gar Ganey, wiho stayed dhe l V.on
:,3m the Usei Deesallnes destined -for eibrgn-consumnption ac tua Jor. tieedays tri.ve
giving to..L al b-.. Mr W alle Robiui ek.x i e tiv .oe ,Mo .l. a e- r a
Shappy.-to- get j n. aobthe.tlay.,dE- n.
ry Fund is dow -froi Wshuton for talks -was.welomed 'uipon h pA igh ailed
rarial by U;T. TechnicalA.alsistarice reprelenlative here J. B. last [onday.;
liichardot... Tile Baail -BIis .iave a baby idau htetWari -Josie Mr. and Mrs Her-. e D Che
Accoi-ding to the '.ID sale. of coffee Tegjstered from October' 1, i esiare vaiti- i- t the'Chou.
i~60 to April 24, 1961 totals-209;8 5-sacks o6 6Q iilos-. Paiul Kenne- ciotae, -.i 'L a th
Citadelle. M Cn;'
y of the New Yor kl ,iitA fied firon Sanh Jian F.iday morning ,ve' S fo.i. a
(ktnu d -- 47-'1 e
T., ,_ : ,x ....h "::- -" .
0 -' ':.. .. % .. ..:x... .:, .-' "; 7--,. : )." : .... .:', :,:' ,. :k".,.,*.. .." '2-
.. ,, ,, =. :.,. ,-. .; ., .:-. ... L., -. .:~ ,^, .. .-9.. ,T, e-,--:' gp"
". --".. t.r ,,', "''" ---2 ,.'" =' _-4 ;,, ~- .. :.,;"-N"O ;


ti Joseph


; The Katherinc INH Pri
follows esamn JoroPietiI-eivers^

CDUNHtAM nte' -4




.-^ .;, ^M- ':.^.' .w.. i : : = w--'- ...

; "nil- noO &Ptt^R.^^Bdah I

tCLTRE IND PO INT-RViEto d1DVkpIostTIu
-- F

W4IHSOr.EAtIfNfO


S.atches i9 -,el Gyrotrortr
-See' the- sapeb .90 -', iar'dP.,
*' *Sel^lhtninla~ afaretnasie









I .O N,
.: ,4 -. -",od u'
lAi



*-------,,* -


F-r_
34'


i~~
,...
-


t'

r.


-- "*" "- I -.... -,r,--- -
. .. ; .... .. : -- ; ..-l.''


-' oryorlfto. u lrt &J
& -. .1rOtv Iq *----5-r -'--.Q -- i

, ",.,1* "-,EolIpwACourses At'; .


Whathenr'e Dung
N.. ....MlN ,. -QDE' RN.- i.: .A.. l-T.. .



i4 .

S r ..' I,
S- Ij





S.IUNDAY APRIL 30, 1961 t HAITI SUN" ...,,
HAITI SUN ',PAGE I,


4
12 th ANNIVERSARY



0,r




i FREE PORT SHOPPING CENTER
,.P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI

i .

AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
MINTON, WEDGW OOD, UNDMIEG 02mrsi'TgTEK'Ei M I CAiUE sUanay. ijflisny
., RO'TAL C GROWN DAABY, JUVENIA TISSOT, BORELr: CARON, CIrAEL t.
ROYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET, RAPHAEL, PATOU, 5
ROYAL WORCESTER,. JAEGE LECOLTRE BALM WORTH,
It LOYAL DOULTON, ULYSE NARDIN, BIVO, REVILLON, VIGNY,.
S ROSENTHALE, SPODE, ATLANTA, STUDIO, CARVEN, l GAtION. .
AYNSLEE, COAORT VULCAIN. ... .FABERGE OF -PA IS."' '
GUSTAVBE -' EAN D'ABET -
JACQUES GRIE,.'.
.. FAT, ,-PIGUE -, .
E IA'V k CORDAY.
SGEORGE JENSEN, ENGLISH DOESKIN, V -
HANS HANSEN, GERO, TA LI ANTELOPE. imTNOX .CANNON
Ad" STE"U, (ENSE.

.p PRINGLE, DBALLANTYNE;, "oAL COPENHAGE
The Fluest 1 FRANCE BERN HARD ALTMAN. 'O YAL DOULTON, l
TA ,-1STIA., LUISA SPAGNOL HUMMEL, ,

LALIQUE, BACARA -
ORREFORS. HARVEY'S BRISTOL
VAL SOLAMBEAT, GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY DANISH ana
.... "STUART, LEERMA- and BRAZ LAN. GEMS. SPANISH L.QUIEURS.

S IAN HANDICRAFTS ,
".QM'. .. .-> ...
Veoobuo Ipsred NACTL? TU nzAS







/j' .,I[4BI'- ;, V oo 1 ,, Word Fa- ous.Ui-G8& D.AP *. '


Hat -is sen- gifts to your friends in te U. S. A.
PORTwithout affcSHing your quota.- See us for more information.
v.I" f- l L' Ta co CostumeO e HAd DOLLST'IAN-. M .I :





} without affectmg your quota.- See us for more information. 4



:. : '. : :' r ': ,' .. : .. : .-A 'A L.. ', ,.,':: : +
4 S ) ++ "" '"-. ""' -"-::'' a ":-' '+,-- ; +. :-,.+,_.' -: t'






i 5 riilyi A A


SRome, 12 April Mr Fran-
cois Bourgeois, formerly FAO
t fishery officer in Libya, Tuni-
s'-'sia' and Haiti, will arrive in
I Ecuador late this month for a
Four year assignment as Direc-
tor of the National Fisheries
I institute, Guayaguil.
The Ecuadorian National Fish-
ery Tnstitite is. the second maior
U. 1/ Snecial Fund fisheries
project, with FAO as executing
agency, to be established in Ls-
tin America.. The project calls
for a government contribution
P' of $663.040 over a four-year per-
lod, and a special Fund contri-
bution of $633,800.
Mr Bourgeois has been FAO
fishery officer in Haiti since


In


last July. Prior to that, he was
fishery officer and FAO repre-
sentative in Tunisia for 3 and
a half years.

While in Tunisia, Mr Bour-
geois was active in finding and
charting new fishing grounds,
improving the sardine fisheries
and in extending Tunisian trawl-
ig father offshore. Together
w.-ith an FAO master fisherman,
he introduced the use of under-
water lamps into Tunisian sar-
dine fishing.
Mr Bourgeois, who holds a
master's certificate in the
French Merchant Marine, join-
ed the French Fisheries Service
in 1945 as a fisheries expert and
administrator. He was previous-


ly fisheries adviser to the Viet
Nam government and fisheries
expert with the Supreme Com-
mander for the' Allied Powers
(SCAP). His. first assignment
'for FAO wa in 1956 in Libya.
The purpose of the, Ecuador-
ian institute is to' help the go,'-
ernment foster the country's eco-
nomic development by a subst-
antial expansion of fishing and
ancillary activities..

Pier facilities, maintenance
for the Institute's two research
vessels, and personnel are to be,
provided by the Ecuadorian Na-
vy. The Navy will also provide
hydrographic and meteorogical
information on areas not studied
by the Institute's vessels and
will provide a ship for several


French FAO Fishery Officer Leaves Haiti
To Iead Ecuadorian Fishery Institute


Address


Rue des Miracles Opposite National Bank,


Mai Ofic

i EI Oa IL

Sicli Gu tto


.II


Away Or At Home A Car


Of Your Own


Of cei
PORTRU-P IN0

/it k1m

U 'II. 0


l RENT- 8 CARv


AMERICAN


Cars


Available





Opel


EXPRESS AND DIN',RS CLUB .CREDIT CARD HONORED
S '


Plus ,ipePI
*-v


Free



Road MYaps,



Informdtiong

.. ..


(4 DC


Hillman

MG (On App




'* :
. *. .
ii,, ",. .. :.. .,


)OR)
; Pick- p and delivery

WEEKLY RATE 0

Minx $35,-perWeek from hotels, -airport
Pluv 6 per Mile -
ilication)
AtLl RTES INCLUDE and p




SVIS, CA R RE.N .L.
,P.O Box G02 'PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITL .-


-up -d .rt I ,spila
' .' ." t. .."']' .. x '- ... -


- ~


- -e


;E-B S -


A ," s .,O'


months of whalo-marldng each signed to improve knowledge of
year in the seas off Ecliador. fish availability and methods of
'The institute is intended to catching,- handling; processing
be permanent," said Dr D. B. and marketing fish. In Ecuador,
Finn, Director, FAO's Fisheries this should mean better manage-
Division, "and the foreign'staff ment and exploitation .of fish
will gradually be replaced by stocks, particularly 'bonito, an-
trained national staff.-It'-is de- choveta and shrimp."


INSURE WITH SURE INSURANCE

CALEDONIAN INSURANCE COMPANY

Founded In 1805

INCORPORATED BY SPECIAL ACT OF

TIE BRITISH PARLIAMENT

RONY CHENET & SONS
AGENTS FOR HAITI







II:i
Honor and Merit' Said Dr Geor- doctor refused to hear the word
,m~~fS ,, W, e ges Hudicourt at the bamquet in "retire."
his honour: "We salute today not He opened a house here arid
only a doctor, but a man who spent the best part of 2 years
American Helped Many Haitians in US. has aided his entire race and as a resident of Martissant with
ail humanity.' his wife.
-,:,.,~~:,-
(Continued from' page 1) members of the profession. iore qew World. The Haitian Exhia Although he had more than His death in Chicago last w4ee
brothers in a field laden with the -than 40 articles on 'various as- Ait, placed in charge of the great a half century of Public Serv- is mourned hero by his many
forbidding bars of racial preju- pects- of surgery have been pu- American ex-slave, diplomat and ce behind him, the dapper litte grateful friends and ad
dice, blished by Dr Dailey in the past )rator, Frederick Douglas, Dr,
four decades, including pnome Dailey got to know hi frst Hai-
Southern-born Doctor Dailey important findings on the phren- tians- when he was doing post-
travelled North to Northwestern ic nerve. graduate work in Paris in 1912.
University in ChicagQ to begin There he became acquainted
his medical 'Itudies. When Se In .1951, he was tapped for a with Auguste Casseus and Fe-
got his degree in 1906,he was dical-diplomatic mission.. a lix Viard. "They gave me my
the youngest graduate and stood trip to Pakistarirto give impor- first look at the deep strain~of
among the first twenty in a class tant lectures and demonstra- culture that exists in your peop-
of 125, The following year he tons in the new Oriental Repu- le," the American surgeon re-
became a nbulahce surgeon for, blic's three medfcal centers t called at that time. O -

Health-. patching up the fearful -In spite of all this activity, When young Haitian students 11
their~ ~ e Dpi~n Ofa~~h aoe 4aci __
emergency cases that fill the thequiet mamired Doctor has came to him for training, he
night wards of large American had time for a genial family life. could always be counted oni to
cities... victims of-- accidents He and his wife, the former ease their feeling of strangeness
gang wars, neighbourhood fights Eleanor Jane Curtis, raised a and loneliness in a foreign land.
and would-be suicides. Soon the' boy and a girl, and enjoyed In 1944, when Dr Dailey made
bespectacled young mahogany romping with seven grandchild- his first visit toU.Haiti, a score
colored surgeon won a reputa- ren. or more of local doctors were
tion for being one of the most Dr Dailey told the "Sun" back able 'to return his hospitality.
efficient and best-liked men in in 1954 that his attention was Then in 1954 the Haitian Gov-
Chicago's busy Health Service. first focused -on Haiti in 1893 ernment itself gave the noted
After three years in the emer- when Chicago held a big Expo- American surgeon an appropri-
gency operating room, he moy- sition -to observe the 400th anni- ate "Thank You" by decorating
ed verAd thePrvidnt os-VVIH





ed Q the Pkovident HoQs- versary of the settlement of the him with the'National Order of VITH A
pital Dispeiesary' as ,Gyne'bolog-:.
ist for:an -eight-year stretch. In
betwe-hours in his dspensary Caribbean Construdtion Co. S A.
office e taught medical class-
esIIIddrn'.te- aebs
yes hae asoence Builders Qf The Military City
tao u ,oit-graduate 'stIudies -'B ESSA M A T IC
in 2 as ierCin. 105, he Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
ma e en-ali. s tli a
geat hospias on the -ontinenCtR SATTE118 80.
before et i to. Chiago 49 C- A M ER A 5 AT FW ~Jl IIW
establish his own sanitarium. In
1932, he was appointedd one of
the senior attending surgeons of A, *Anet
eHospital.- His -car eer
was made.r es

Not only did he become the UE BONNE FO
mentor for hundreds of young maner :S.RNN Phone% 23SQ
Negro physicians ~and surgeon~sAI-NDTOE
but -an importat oice An the
medical journals read by all







EVERY. TUESY NIGHT VER INFORMAL



BARBECUE DINNER 7:00 to 9:00 TM

WI'I-1 T E SANS SOCICI CMBO
D INNER!, 0 Per Person.
LIBE-RTY~
EVERY FRID1AY -NIGHT 8W:0PM To Midnight
PUNCHBOWL DINNER DANCEI
FLOODR- SH-OW AND PRIZES' ~sE
BLUS ES
ITH:THE- SANS SOU ORCHESTRA A N4D
THE F AMO017 -HAITTAN' ARTIST
FROM. _PRIS


FRE PORT SHO)IPPNr; C'iNTER
-R.s~ue du Qpjai

OF FRENCH,- M.lRTINIQUE AND addlovdi 4hus
HAI TIAN SQNS esif h ae
r4"
IE~t ~ '~l~aG I::_ 4_z AIa





: 1 ; ,l F 1 1 r




U h r L Lun ine ve Coektails

This Is the first of two articles farimng remained oi a primtive, took place, but was on this bas- the Colonial DEevelopment and one agriculture on a much morL d, andH in social w e! oeH 6 H500,00 sterh
written to mark the attainment shifting cultivation basis. is very slow. Welfare Acts. healthy basis, although onlyl dened wit4:Very little :extern- ,ilC10nd'p IdeIt% r.ira Leone is
6t its Independence by Sierra By the 1930s, Sierra Leone's some .Of the p uction targets arr- its (16
Leone... main export was palm produce Iron Discovery Agriculturel have been xeached- i sterlng balancs estimated forward i the ne t :'y-ad&
kernels and oils of the oil palm' The situation Was transformed ubtedly -
by ROY LE (Eles guineensis) Apart from in the 30s by the discovery of Out thisd plan aame one's agriculture has great os
of "The Emonomit-;- London one small plantation this grew three important minerals to add min nisi-tes, given skill and orga-
wild in the bush and was not to a small output of alluvial tion: under a wholly African b
Until the 1930s it -was thought cultivated (as in th Ie Belgian gold. These were chrormte, Con crops as well as home-grown oenlntfoexmltmaDE P EAFSIG XCRIN
that Sierr Leone a a poor Congo) by large scale planta- veoenty located r near the ter-a t ro AA

fertile tropical 'soil and few min- Among the minor exports were tenior, built more -for admmisi setting up agricultitral research adcfewhich was Dot poll
eral resources. 'It had, from the piassava, a reed used in brusit- trative than economic purposes institutes, by tie extension of o owing to Inbribal
time the Brit started to de- making, a little ginger, and kola highgrade haemdatite iron ore n o00-
Velop the or nal colony of nuts, an Afrcan .medicinal fruit: the Marampa -lls, which ne- c o e Diamnid-oom
emancipated elavs (founded in The population had a fairly var- cessitated a second railway, and-And cons er The full pi-ngress of the agyTno
1788), a rather disheartenig his- ied diet, but the staples were alluvial diamonds in an area operatives, I th 0e n ouk 9 Wltra ppnhoevr, asbenrti
tory of agricultural failures, and manioc and rice. Development near Kono, one of the remotest 0 the 1 New ommneat er of primam 4 chols- -i
Thlueoms in thim mrteltoife several climac zo nes, sooesrcowlt (London), creased from Il 277 to -d522, and the And Sail In Safe Coastal
Ths mfarts .mmedatel vro- thamonds. In the early '5o6, dia. have always thought-that the number of children at those
S vided the country, through taxes !that it can in mat t oods .-were found in many, of n tagl nepu- schools from 34,520 .,.to 69,276.W ae s ro K on
and royalties, with new sources tuallyd a te uroWst havea the ivers and the diamiondifer- ed pr ngrely under, LW waters From Kyhna. s
of government revenue, whil proved successfad West aAfrricdtobeasy jcinc Wogrld Waf Srovide-s[I comnda r (fol was more athse-
bus are. prvedtotb vatln
' organization began to nbe, a n eea th e m t tis ng su e doubled m the, same period, rea-
Sses of B colonial poiy. Chng a figure of nearly 6,000
ed by African workers at Mva- The planting -of bananas, )2' Immei",ately, a vast unhieensed ehsbe ltl ht wsb 98
ramnpa, Productich of iron ore fee and cocoa was-beekEu n d-gm -pto Ipan Iac Iere has beeclttcletar-a 'b y 195
rose to nearly 1,000,000 tons at groundiluts and ni ltet outpio a l
the begirnng of World WarII, was expanded anndt nation which the po !d not buA all e bth Bg
and the value of diamonds to fishing industies tho they Wl n eopi o t eg ofs 'receiy-' -

ane arl may a b cM Ws ter liomng. rem aied ,n s a ssill ari m o e n s od oy agnes people of s d epe den lc :,i. : 'j9 Teac erl training- has I bee n
During Wor z ~~ hg ized oeip r s1 g an itjPhtt'bcilar .aen Wt ao nand---
World :m If dAh onw r mee-
canb es't Ite becam eIMauin b: SsI, i
stmualued e tanoing mli cactviy ch niz rc p oducton was anlqeite a imb oote mreha1,0we ed recivng

to maier ewae t Iu du s yth cen i iham yard A
th( ~ ~ eia gur m, -. -to f ac yth e fll or attnie tiring ye
wan 0ave meny pSiera ci in7SatdI waplds it, on eh on~


E PRNCi oa Wlmys mecosrt ihool nFre'tow Sierra Leonof nei ot oh by 195ob8.ng oc sides which thre e t
The P traiinni(nentre) and 'the Art Maoter (il hfak) talk to om lrda
ddents i front of tiee new office brocersUmted Knd taayer u tnso has tas and,
other ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~buie coluniete I,, bir gml ot u tcekdte j' iue hwta poresb h n fte3aeya
s d n oal 0 o n fian tituies, o

renit hasle -been ypry make. co






nation onwt th tiM tiro ore --
war dev~opirt pii to becar- dr rice vulthv din t ou










c0 n fLn ber ne his cupI of
T H P R IN C o f Si rraL e n so i m p ro ve4 S ch o l e c on o m y rol thee~ r toi t
at reorcs an re: aor anrde araisNt serious tlden raatt ea g












SArt saope (i black) bl tho some B- s re 7 r

The Dc IQUOn5 saf tr' e all tfe 6i,
grants-in-aids provided byfee theh1@ rate cup"-li tastew,,f~a n 9
s tu e n t T O fr o n o f uM 6e set o f ic b lo c k I.te t a c f f e b a s m


.~~~~~~te jFRENCHd, fic, 1U)A$. iid LIUQiNelf4N oteeofiom tero
th7 suc ,am til meon evenuju and, Jd a t d s f e h of i n l ,s




hall 0
Ilthyr~l-1cs~h~is;-
NeeVyes y o
t i 44'edwthde c






PArr 1i'



STre]

(Co. tinued
.' more than 60(
tending Foura
the other in
Leone.
rS-,


" "fHAIlf- SUL N


mendous Progress...


Anom page 11)
0 students were at-
ah Bay College or
stitutes in Sierra


.. Of course, Fourah Bay Coll-
ege (now a university college)
has alhkas been the special
i" pride of the country. For many
. years it has been producing
arts graduates, but for two years
past thin.e have been- courses
in pure science and also in en
gineering. (Incidentally, more
than 1,0L0 students from Sierra
Leone are studying in Britain.)
'.. These education figures may
T not appear startling to citizens
f. of the more advanced countries
I. of the world, but.tlhe. are heart-
ening for an African country.
What is even more significant
is that Sierra Leone has an of-
ficial goal of free compulsory
and universal education for all,


and is devoting an increasing
proportion of its income to that
end.
The same determination to ex-
pand is clearly evident in the
health services. The framework
iere consists of base and rural
hospitals, backed up by health
centres, which consist of a dis-
pensary, a small maternity and
child welfare unit. and a san
itary office. In addition, there is
he important Endemic Disease
.'ontrul Unit, which in two years
treated no fewer than 450,00:.
people for yaws.

Community Development

Another aspect of the social
services which has been heart-
eninglb successful is community
development. Although there is
central .administration, the fin-
ancial and political control of
areas are exercised by district


A


- N a-
.Little -. rotpe ;,v:t t ^ -' '.fn. .. -. ; ; -. '


councils, who are advised by
social development officers. Six-
month training courses are held
at Bo for .community develop-
ment workers. Community dev-
elopment covers a large area of
activity, but two of the more'
notable aspects are the impro-
vement of village sanitation and
the construction of feeder roads.
Community centres have also
proved successful in Sierra Le-


SUNDAY APRIL $6, 1-961


one and increasing emphasis is -
being placed on youth activities, Ure by PAINTINGS
including the training of youth u:N
leaders. liP..TRANCOIS Cedor -
How has Sierra Leone been Z.T, .fal' R T tF'. oUrgue
able to provide for this post-war UD KERRt t. .V.Dernis ,
expansion of the social services? I O.DU'PERRIER :L. Lazard
First of all, because of the in- Gabriel
creased prosperity of the coun- A tDIMANCHE N. Jan.
try; secondly, because of the as- D-- -
sistance given f r o m Britain's 4
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare funds. To give but two ex-
amples: since the end of the ________ "" ,
war a total of 1b850,000 sterling
was allocated to Fourah Bay
College; five. new hospitals and a *
a large number of health cen- .
tres were completed under Col-
onial Development and Welfare: NOW ...You -can -take
schemes. *O ..Yo u, c n t
Clearly, Sierra Leone has still
a lIng way to go, and the prog- advantage of
ress of social services will de- .
pend on the continued prosperity .
of the country and on continued "
assistance from Britain which
will certainly be given. A liter- *
ate and healthy population :is .
the main key to progress and :
the emergence of such a popu-
lation does not come about over- *OW r Wide shopping g
uight. a ,= ,, ,. ,= -''o
But Sierra Leone has laid the at FRE E PO RT prices
foundations carefully and thor-
oughly, and the emphasis put ...L. i n U ; .
on the socail services -parti- Wh ile yO. U re in H aitl :
cularly in. the last decade- is .
going to pay dividends -in the For example, if you live in New York, you can
era of independence. buy JONNIE WALKER RED LABEL .o
..- _. -
.. .
aI.RS ." for ..2.90 -..
c dilivdred at our brokers New York warehouse -
STEP-EN BROS :- i

M.V. HAITI TRADER ., for. 3.40 :
A T -: delivered In'your home "
M. V. HAITI MERCHANT .
PERSONALLY SUPERVISED : fy6d live in New Jersey, Illinoisi, Connecticut,
LOADING AND UNLOADING a
SERE HAT Massachusetts, Iddho, North Dakota, West
SERVEi JAITI AND FLO4L IDA L a al
forthnightly salings of the .. Virginia, or the District of Columbia, 0
liami- Port au Prince -Miami
MIAMI. ADDRESS: or .340 delivered in your home
Telephone: Highland 5176.7 .
Fraiklla 9-7288 *

*ii .
NO LUGGING O- 0


.NO OVERWEIGHT .


S NO CUSTOMS PROBLEMS

: NO BOTHER- .. _. .

While you'reir'r--laiti,-coM"e"to Ld Belle Creole and-''.` '
-n.quire about this convenient service.
S", When you get back fiomie, you may request" ri-
J1 .'Ill- "l e informatioii from-

Represehtqtivesof La Belle Creole *
.. X' Q 369 Broadway
I NewYork 13, N..Y. -

SparenJd : La Belle Creole's WORLD-WIDE SHOPPING '.
"- --.--.---. -*AT FREE PORT PRICES :
'JOSPH A.A. --. Co. t. -.-'- '.. ..

;: "-.',-..",.'. .- ., .: .'


s^.










Police Put A' Hex

On Voodoo Artist


Baton Rouge, La., "You
write the girl's name on a piece
of paper three ,times. Then turn
the paper cross-wise, and write
your own fiame -across hers nink
munes..
"Don't crease the paper -
that will break the ppell. In-
stead, fold it around a coin.
Sprinkle it with healing powder
and put it on a shell and cover
t with a saucer. Then light a
candle and put it on the sauc-
er."
This is voodoo. The girl whose
name was used is supposed to
be unable to resist the charms
of the person working the hex.
A Baton Rouge man is in jail
for annoying a second woman
with his voodoo hexes.
James Richard Alex, 41 years
of age, had already been con-
ineted of making anonymous te-
lephone calls to a woman, and
was free while the court con-


ducted a pre-sentence investiga-'
tiou when a second woman com-
plained to police about his atten-
tions.
He has several other hexes
working, the police discovered'
when they searched his home.
"Those saucer candles were
everywhere, and you would be
surprised at the names'he had
picked out," said Detective W.
0. Kelly.
Many of the women 'Alex had
singled ofti for his hexing were
prominent-in Baton Rouge, De-
tective Kelly said.

Alex,_ the -detective said, re-
mained unshaken in his belief in
voodoo despite his recent fail-
ures. Another policeman said his
latest confession was prompted
by a little voodoo-ing by officers
who had questioned him, but
Detective Kelly would not con-
firm this.


A -VIST Sand 'Cay


,THE WORLD'S MOST SPECTACULAR
CORAL REEF
IS A MUST

The BARRACUDA II leaves the Casino,
( Pier daily at lOam and returns at 1pm. '
^^^i^^-^^^^^^^^^w -w^


I -


Gisele Genece Atte nds 3 RD Conference .
On Mental Health 41

Port au Prince April 25 -- Bertran Schaffner of New York; has greatly benefited. The'
Mrs Gisele,Genece, Seeretary at Mrs. Barbara Kelly, Executive School hopes to continue the ado- ',.
St. -Vincent School for handicap- Secretary (Jamaica) and Mrs lescents' Mental Health impro- -
ped children has returned from Harold Feldman (Jamaica). vement by a program which
participating in the third Men- They have worked feverishly will make use of the experien-
tal H e a Ilth Conference. T h e to obtain a successful conferen- ces obtained during these inter-
School is headed by Sister Joan ce from which St. Vincent School testing meetings.
Margaret of St. Marguerite's
Convent and under the supervi-
ston of his Excellency Monsig-
nor Charles Alfred Vodgeli, Bi- A THE
shop of the Episcopal Church in
Haiti.
Mrs. Genece represented the f
St. Vincent School at the third
Caribbean Conference on Mental
Health held in Kingston April
4 to April 11. She told us that
the main goal of these confer- C l h
prices was to improve the adol-
,escents' Mental Health in the :-
Caribbeans. She noted with in- l
terest that the same techn;cs bO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT" FOUR WORDS, ;:
were bemng used, with slight THE
changes according to each coun-
try's customs, to give the adol- FAMOUS BACOULOU
escents "A healthy soul in a VOODOO DANCERS 4o.
healthy body." WEDNESDAY EVENINGS
The crountnes-attending to the '...__
conference were: Trinidad, Bar-


bados, the Virgin Islands, Cu-
racao, Aruba, the United States,
Antigua, Martinique, Guadelou-
pe :ud Haiti.

A beautiful exhibit was put up
for the occasion giving the dele-
gaws the opportunity to appre-
ciate each country's effort to-
wards the adolescents' Mental
Health. Art crafts made out of
cernals such as: corn, millet de-
coraLted the Virgin Islands'
Stand. The U.S. pi'esented sam-
ples of medicines to help the
sick ones as well as manual
works executed by Bellevue
Hospital's patients etc. The St.
Vincent School's stand had a lot
of success because of the var-
ied works. All were made by
our handicapped children who
progress surprisingly in wicker-
work, weaving, embroidery and 3
painting. I


You know
It's a really fine *
Scotch when it's
JOHNNIE
WALKER



JOHNNIE WALKER
V Ba J 20- A oing strmog,' *


I.




74


DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM





RP-HRTIEN AND THE CITADEL
E WAY BY PLANE ,ONE WAY BY LIMOUSINE
.' -L ALL
"3'^ JH.0 INCLUDED
a OPERATED BSY dlISTOPE TouS |
"1 AVENUE PAN AMERICAINE
tPETION-VILLE .HAITI. /
SP.osbx 312 .Phone: 7761 "N'

.* ^ ::


'W Vr


rKV-,W^






T.a .a a a., ..-


The

Reported In "L

As April 30th is near
impartial observer reali
interesting and stormy t
Iforal battle will be in the
We already know the u
ate events that took p
I Plaisance at the begin
I last week when Mr
Saint-Louis, brother of c.
Ulrick Saint-Louis, was
the leg. Many arrest
made following this gra
dent, town officials wen
and others transferred.
.. In Cap-Haitien, the b
| supposed to go smoothly
;.the principal candidate
Achille Salvant,, Cleopha
Union Leader, and And
"4'_ e :


O as and Nju Nelson, ex- ex-Judge .at .the .ap Higher
fl -Justice of Peae. Whild, in Bora Court of Appeal, arex-Seriatot
E .!.a. .B gne, Me: Rgaymond Obas, a nat-' Lamarre Cany' havie"no oppon-
ive son, member of "jlInstitut ents. Which means .that', these.
i de Credit Aghcole.'et Indutriel' two ir$ona.aties- from the North
e Nouveau Monde" April 23 o course, has its significance, s getting all the'votes. are sure to be part o oor fuft-
In Millotand the .North Plain, Clia re "Cambre) Unique."
C will the Mayor .of' the King's ci- In Trou du Nord Gabriel Au-
1np, the Formerly "Commissalre du Gou- loy, Kercius Conze be replaced gustin, .ex-Deputy, wbuld like to These are the headlines of the
zes how vernementi of the Civil Court of by Mr Leon Jean, Chief of the make a conie back. But, Me Ar- present electoral' battle wVhich
he ele- this section, Me Rozefort, as we Civil Militia? The later has just thur'Durand of the Cap Haiticn we hope will take place in a
e Northun- Salvant's opponent at t o resigned as a Member of the Barrister,- a native of Ste. Su- climate of peace,, so that -April
lace iortun- alvants opponent at te laec- Capois Edility and was replaced zanne, seaks also- the honor of 30th ends with the victory of
lace in complementary legislative elec- by Pibrre Giordani, Chief of the representing the circonscription. those really capable to help the'
ning nf tions in Novembr 1960. Will le Labor Office. Both, candidates are as.capable, Government.
Charles be luckier this time? The near, .
candidate future will prove it. making any pronostics difficult. -
shot in In Limonade and Quartier- In Limbe, the battle is 'now At last, in Terrier Rouge and "LE NOUVEAU MONDE"
s were Morin. tw voyoung, intelligent and engaged between Notary Justin Ouanaminthe, Me Luc Senatus, April- 23,. 1961.


we inci-
re fired


battlee is
among
es: Dr.
it Noel,
Ire Vin-


cent' widoUU, nee ierre-LLULLJS.
But, Me. Karinsky Rozefort's ar-
rival, at the last minute. in the
arena makes people wonder.


dynamic young men are com-
peting. They are : Mr Volney
Paul, Chief Accountant at the
National Education Department,
and MAle Raphael Mehu, Journ-
alist, well known in the North-
ern Capital as a Writer and
Notar.3 Public. Justices of Pea-
ce and Magistrates have alrea-
dy. been fired, and every one,
according to his actual passion,
credits either of the candidates
for this electoral reform wluch,


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION


Through Its Postage Stamps


(A


PCINTgATTffACUE.

Le nouveau Traction Sure-Grip
de Goodyear a td 'sppcialement
'conqu pour vous doriner une
traction maximum. I est muni.
de longues ban'es pour vous
procurer la.force de traction
require. par les-tracteurs:
modernes. I1 mord en biais et
.- .-.- grace a son profile A
C-E-N-T-R-E O.--U-V-E-R-T, .


- I






. -- -.- ... ; -I "- .-
~ ~ ~ A V 4' .-.N'a---~


6: est Pattern --Muaf ord) 7:15--"The oneymooners" with Jackie Gleason
6:30-Evnig flneral ,poal Scbedle ':45-1Telenewt.,(st- edition) Review of the day's events
6:3 hdren' progr m Cartoons -.Hay-e Gun Will Travel" sponsored by the M & S Construc-
7:1W.e ". -'.-. on S.. exp
7:1e f 30-Telecinma t per



-I..;stre
:30-T Ie 'nted Shoe Association,' S .A h.' e t. modern shoe 10 -lose of rerm -National Anthem notG
:5 -ew 'editi r % i of ''- S the late nese 600-Test pattern Music Record) orpresent-


6:3' 00-Clos oi program Nationa Ath.-euem --: ':45--Teeoe6-t ( editon) Revew of Athe day's events a
f:. .ctdry'in-phe.-C.ribb 66f-:RXs i .."-"p" :&"-: .".!Higi. A.- .. e s o b h M & thec
.LE-SDA' MAY-. 2 1I96AY T-i-o..r e1061: .d.toyix Week End!" w.iomnangs"Dnt"l.
b:60o.le. .est pattern -.. .scRod 0-ous Me dMusic So(peRse.dcordb) ihe
'byhe sso prter. '- 6:30-Eve ning general program schedule lov
9: V The oice bf- Fikestonb- presentg-"T Concert H63prD -edn's program
gra. -pon.sored by t'.ei.Fiestone Intera" ericanCo "'- 7 Y ther report N
:-Haitian flistoy wth Enstol .- 7:15-Our1-Miss' Brooks, mon
.. abo
SI0:00---Closs& of program Natiolhat Anthem- -7:45--Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events a y
-11ESDAY: MtWA 2, 1961.:' "Tele-Journal" Dererier Edi tion 4:002-"Women among us" "Dignity" W
6:00-Test pattern --%,-Music (Relords) 8: 30-Pour vous Mesdames Cooking Show, presented by Miche- 'e"
6:30--Ev,ening general- programr cheduedle line .and her hosts nev
G:33-Ghldren's progratf a). A.CWildren's story' b) Cartoons -9:00-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, present- ryF
c)e Westen ed by the Esso Reporter. the
:10--Weather .R'-e.ort 9:05--Paris Precinct, sponsored by "La Maison Emmanuel Alexis" ried
7-15-Science Fiction 9:35--Tusical Show with Florian Zabach der
e.. -:e t-. m:00-Close of program National Anthem you
-.t:4 q .Q thed. .ai'b n Iea views:edthfer .day's. e-nts hevi
: "...-." s: p. ". _.IAY 6, 1961. "L.es Pe-ites Fantais les" f
:. 30_ l'en d -ti'- .' '.e-'w. ps' 6' 00-Presentation of evening progradrr- T
9.: 0--Ten. Vi e-ii Stunmar of sn the late nes present 6 05-Children's program the
d heEs-pnso Repdorb ter 7 00--Weather report ma
9 -ma (Con. ) 06 -Education Nationale Program-Presented by Ludovic Madet ing
1O:00-: se of 1 s. ogram.- National. -Anthem .. 7:45-Telenews (1st edition). Review of the day's events o
SEDM 1 19 Voule us ee Nou 00-Ford Show e
C6: ft Ms (Recrds) 8 :15 -Tele-Sport startr) T

Ie pra a schedulee ) n 9:00-Telenews (2nd djtiodn) Summary of the late .Lews, present- ry
6:3 e. ed by the .Esso Reporter. the
6 .50- dren's program 9:30- S A- the
7:15-^Teleport 10:00-Sign' off National Anthem ro
7:45-Innews-Ist ;edition) Review of the day's events' -
8:00-Harbor Command (Ep. No." a sponsored-by" La Maison SUNDAY MAY 7, 1961: "dI Elait Une Fols"
.- Saliba 2e0-Tes" pa.tten Music Do
-, -mar
9.00-Tenes (2nd edition) Summary of thet -news, rset 1:05-Views of our World
S t 44- -Imprve your knowledge (Documentary) the
:05-Q, Qd gram ,.-.-,.-- 2 _dre-iHour 0O
9 .35-.nf.deat-io. -: :B-Ade letures, of Robinhood Presented b La Belle Creole it is
'O- prbg ad Anthem -3-00-Ping Pong Tournament Presented by Nobbe & B indel D
THURSDAY.l i e Pavilon des Va_ es 33:30-Adventures- or Champion- (French series) be
6:00-Test p3atern Music (Records) 4:00-Telecinema .
6.30-Pr seitation of evening program'. 545-Telenews .altli
6:33L W6a therg.po..; '.- ign off National Anthem 0. casi
." -' .
So in t
...-AC.OUB -ISLAND'





get
PROM PORT-AU.PRINCE In
big


a


Love
(Coitin


"a a- --







and Courtship
ued from page 6)


ectedly large- number of up-
-class women meet their hus- :
ds "in another country -
re than any other class.
.' spite of this romantic
eak the women of Navasa do
hurry about deciding whe-
r the man they are going out
h is their pre-destined miate
not. They do not believe in..
e at first sight (nine-per cent
I they do).
early half took between a
nth and a year to decide, and
ut 20 per cent took more than .
ear tb decide. "
'ell over one third of the wo-'
n- interviewed said they had',
er seriously thought of ma.-,
ng anybody else.
or three women out of te'
eventual decision to get mar-
I is a matter of mutual un4.A
standing although amonk
nger women there is more.&E
lence of a demand for all the-
malities of a proposal and anr
agement ring.
his seems to be a product of 'C
widely circulating women's
gazines, which are instruct-
the present generation of .1
ng women about what they-:.
uld expect from their boy'j
nds and fiances.
ie influence of the magazines
y also hate helped spread 4
"fate has brought us toge-
r" idea, which is more po- ',"
ir among the -younger age
ups than among the older


oes the illusion fade? Six
-ried women in every ten say,
they think of their husbands
a different way from when
y were first married.
ne in every twenty say they
him less. Three in ten say ..-:'
s just "different."
o our wives ever yearn to. .-;.
single again? Almost one in
do at some time or'another,
ough" most only wish it "oc-
onally."
hat brings them to marriage
he first place? For seven i "
it it love alone. The rest ad-
that there is some other in-
nce at work, most common-
he feeling that -time is run-
out, the wish to have a
e -and family like their
ids, or the simple utge to -
away from, their own home .
the upper classes one of the
factors was the desire for -. b


ENTRY INCLUDINGG ,security.
ROUND-TRUIP
BOAT Over three-quarters of Navasa.-,
-RAsPORTAIn women get pnarried-to husbands
TRANSPORTATION)': whom they think will be sudc-
-ONLY-$1.00esses and do well in their jobs.
ONLY$1.00 One in hvtwenty gets married to
hildreno- C0 ents s
S someone she knows won't be. .
Private. Dressiang RoomeG -. T out of every five married'I
-W"-"' omeft are eventually disappoin-".,
White Sand DBeach. tM about their husband's car!- -'
b- ote .le.te 0 on, sho placeof eer, and believe they haven't"
,eb a n h t .. .. he "an t o tr "l tr iene oRestarant and Snack Da got thq promotion they deserved.
the~e., O ~lffonoentedliin tamoa adof j trtilaRf.WATER SKIING A woman with a famil ts:
Meo and "yi o!t~p th~e -h
me. e 'i h the haven .o. the un.bited and SKIN-DIVING -wards the adolescents' MentaL.
.Cab an. .. ..t. ,-SNORK ... (Continued on page ) '

-' 5.
-' o.,_.. -,.:..- .... ..,....- .= ..= ..-.o- 4 ,c,. ..:=: -. A. ..,.. ..--...,, -,,:~~-. : ,,.. .,. .:-.


Haiti'
Baltia
and :;ki
Sinecca.o









Cap-Haitien News

S (Continued from page 3) duct. Farnmrs who planted sug-
SPOTE COLE OPENED ar cane, workers, trucks drivers
.A TRAINING SCHOOL and others are complaining
,.Under the supervision of Jas- about this situation. Department
per Walker, adviser in the Edu- of Commerce is reported to be
"Won Division of Pole Cole, a considering how to help all peo-
handicraft training school pie affected by the closing of
.was opened in Milot area. This LARUE.
schooll is becoming very popular Allan (Captain) Miller, head
among young people of the coun- of Electric Company is reported
try. It's a good idea that will confined at Hospital Justinien
provide well prepared crafts- for a few days.
mnen for the future of tourism Sand is filling up gradually
,n the North. the bottom of Cap Haitien ha,-
S NO MORE ROAD bor. Along the pier, sedimenta-
TO THE BEACHES! tion reaches some 4 or 5 feet
Because of lack of maintenan- high. Need for immediate dred-
.ce work, the road leading to Cap going is the event of the mo-
:I:Haitien beaches can't even by ment.
crossed by jeep. Service
-d'Entretien des Routes iS requir- "Kings of the nights", that's
ed to do something to have it the name given by the Capois to
-quickly fixed. mosquitoes which are bothering
S PROBLEM OF SUGAR for a long Wime the resid- Ambassador Hubert Carre (left) in conversation with Dr Eduardo Victor Hlaedo, President of the
Sugar Factory of LARUE stop- ents of the second city of the National Council of Uruguay following formal pr sentationi of his "Lettres de Creance" as Haiti's
"ped its machines 15 days ago. Republic. It seems Service d'Hy-
Thousanda of bags of brown su- giene is not able to control the new envoy. Next to the- President is Minister of Foreign Affairs His Excellency Lieutenant of the
Thousanda of bags of brown su- giene is not able to control the
gar which can't be sold are flood of these dangerous insects. Navy Don Homemro Martinez Monlero and Secretary of the, National Council,. H.' Don Manuel
stored, because of competition More case of malaria are the Sanchez Morales.,
from the Port au Prince pmro- result.


Modern haitian

Paintings

By MAX PINCHINAT

On Show Now At

GALERIE PINCHINAT

106, BOIS VERNA
4.
just before you reach the "PONT MORIN" bridge


This is an ART GALLERY, not a picture shop, ex-
[ hibiting over 100 of the most attractive FRAMED
" PAINTINGS made both in Port au Prince and Paris by
:FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PINCHINAT
veow in France.
Ambassador Carrne who is publisher of Le J4ur' hi Port au Prince, receives military- honors as
SThe artist WHO HAS EXHIBITED BOTH HERE he leaves the Monitevideo Palace. -
r AND ABROAD for the past 15 years, comes back to- .
SHaiti every five years and for 15 to 18 months renews
the contact with his people and his source of inspira- .
Silon.


SIn the GALLERY PINCHINAT are grouped
ome paintings of the 15 years of work by MAX PIN-
CHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
itrarily based on beauty of the painting, but on its
jize, just like- Paris Fashion\.for MAX PINCIIINAT
d OTHER WELL KNOWN ARTISTS. Visitors-can
consult the paintings price list if they wish to.


,.All 'the taxi drivers know GALLERY P'INCHINAT
don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY is
closed. It is not.

The GALLERY PINCHINAT, sole represen-
tive and sales agent of PINCHINAT's paintings, has
ibited a few samples only at "Foyer des Arts Plas.
aes", "Galerie Brochette" and Galerie Suisse".-
4- '""
n from 10 AM to 5 PM, and on appointment in Gathering before, the monument of Uruguay' Na ioal hero 'General Jose Artgas as Haitis
eening. ~ADMISSION FREE. Ambassador place. the: traditional floral wreath. -
,.'.,J..',.r. ,,"-4:4. 4 -.4 .. ,- .. -._. i4 4,.4 % ., .o .'
... :. .. -. r' 4t.., a .7. =,,..4-,.
J.. . .-, .. .







Dt ,


Mole SI

(oilt nued from page 4)
theiois of Honor Guards_ and
fanfare renting the air, with -the
dates '.of September 22,: 1793,
1798.i an' 1.803 coloring the early
history of San Domingue.
On September 22, 1793, -a sing-
le ship appeared -off the Mole
i with a- hundred .British grenad-
t ierp aboard, but at the mere
sight of- the English Flag, Major
O'Farrel of the Irish battalion,
came" out with .proposals of ca-
pitulation, and .the great fortr-
ess, with its two' hundred heavy
guns, immense "material",- and
entire garrison of nearly- a thou-
sand men; .surrendered without
striking a 'blow.
In 1798, Toussaint Louverture
received the surrender of the
Mole from the British General
Maitland.
The death-stroke to French
San Domingo was on November


28th 1803 with the evacuation


tNicoIas.


WAH IT SCRUB ITf You cadt mar its Matchless Beauty I
Ith GUARANTEED washable


Till lINEiSr INISH Vrol WILI AND YITcIINO lOODDoll

TOSEPH NADAL. AGENTS


- Rocky and overrun with bush
and cactus, in contrast to the
-Gorge which is.-a comparative
garden of eden even, now. The
sports of 'fishing and exploring
the ruins can make a tourist
safari to the Mole worth, while.
Travel.: to the Mote is mostly
by-sea but it is highly recom-
mended to announce your im-
pending arrival in advance if
you -don't want a shot across
your bow. -


by. the French of Mole Saint- Ni-
colas.
-Mole -Saint Nicolas'-moving up
fronk the shelf on Which it was
reposed. by history is back -as
a topic of the day. A good eight
hours by jeep from Port au
Prince, not counting time dut
for repairing tires which offer
little resistance against the
tough thorns available on- the
roads -which -take the traveller
through Port de Paix to Jean--
Rabel and up to the mountain
town of Boinbardopolis where a
German colony -farmed during
colonial days.
-Even with the severe drought
in this area the Gorge flows
quietly on and the banana as
other fruits grow on its banks.
On the large bluff southwest
of the Mole inhabitants will tell'
you wild herds of cattle left
over from colonial days roam
and are a danger to face.
The- surrounding countryside
to the town is also uninviting


Ivory Coast Gov(
by Mr Houfouet
ing the great u(
portant cultural
Le Nouvelliste,


F. S 1 S H EVER'S

" H' TI'S LARGEST- FREE PORT- PRICE -HOPS

THE CORNER SHOP RUE- BONNE FOL

2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM OU


STQMS 'I" :


SHOPS


I -


AND MAHOGANY FACTORY


IDn


ALuG .11 .j


ONI NS

FROM


OD


V


A


1I


Onions of first quality are available at the

sales counter of ODVA at the corner of Rue

des Cesare and Rue du Centre, at the following

prices:


101bs.-Bags
50ibs.-Bags


15 Gourdes
15 Gourdes


Wholesale orders will be filled on the


basis


of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10bs. bags (Minimum


10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 501bs. (Minim-
um 10 bags.)
.|


errlment headed
Boigny, insur-
ccess of this im-.A'V
demonstration. '"







The Movado sapphire crystal Ref 2654,
gleams.with a rare brilliance. "The oval look",
Its hardness is surpassed gold fgur dilal
only by that of the.diamond.
You will cherish your
Movado which offers you a
precision thrice triumphant Ref. 14
in three years (at the official miniature move.
Swiss Observatory at- meal gold 18 of,
Neuchatael. gold figure dial



i .;

MOVADOCQ |


ON SALE AT MAISON ORIENTALb I

___ AND LITTLE EUROPE


- -


i.


SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent -ON IMPORTS

AND BUY- HAITI-AN HANDICRAFTS

STRAIGHT -FROM THE. FACTORY

ON THE RUE DU QUAI
(AM. EWPB. AND- DINERS CLUB AOOFIED)


--


--r


J : '. io-


SUNDAY APRIL 30, 196,J


S.- I HA I T I S UN "


I


!


I


DR. PRICE MARS,
AT THE ABIDJAN
CONFERENCE
A conference, organized by
UNESCO and "Societe Africaine
de Culture", was held this
month in Abidjan", Ivory Coast.
O u r distinguished countryman,
Dr Jean Price Mars, President
of this. important Society, led
the proceedings. This conference
had the characteristics of an in-
teresting roundtable discussing
the influence of religions on the
formation of African culture and
personality.
About fifty people belonging
to different creeds such as: Ca-
tholic -priests, Jesuites, Protes-
tants from different sects, Mos-
lems, Philosophers, Unbelievers,
etc., had the opportunity to ex-
change ideas and to be associat-
.ed with this great religious edu-
cation fr the black, people of
Africa.
It really was a true lesson of
. wisdom, tolerance, understand-
ing and- cooperation among those
contributing to the development,
promotion, enrichment of the
African Continent.
Noted particularly at the con-
fe r ence were: Ghana's Bi-
shop and his General Vicar, Re-
verend Father "Danielo, a Jesui-
fe. It is also to be noted the
great assistance given by the







- PAGE 18


...- A.Iu- AIT SUNT' 'L. '- .. SUNDAY APRIL.


Mr. Clemard

S Talks With An

On the .national plan, the
"Banque Commerciale d'Haiti"
S.,s spreading its operations.
'. The. new' institution at Rue du
Centre not only has strengthen-
ed its financial supports in the
,U.S., but has also insured im-
portant investments in Haiti of
p, private American capitals.

The last trip to the U.S. of
our friend Clemard Joseph Char-
les; Director of the "Banque
Commercial d'Haiti" entitles
us to make such positive state-
ments, with regards to the con-
elusive results he obtained for
the Bank and Haiti as well..
Mr Clemard Charles has just
returned from an 8-day business
trip to tir4 U.S. where he- had
very important talks with U.N.
officials, American Bankers and
also with influent politicians
and U.S. Economists.

Naming the personalities Mr.
Charles contacted is proof
enough of the importance of his
trip. As a matter of fact, he had
long talks with Mr Paul C.
Hoffman, Managing Director of
U.N. Special Funds for Econo-
imical Development. This pers-
onality, known throughout the
world, has been Executive Ma-
nager for Studebaker, Manager


-c -.
C -


J. Charles Has
ierican Bankers


for Ford Foundation, Director of
the Marshall Plan. I
Mr Paul Hoffman wrote to 'a
high ranking Haitian official: "'I
want to let you know how pleas-
ed I am to have met Mr Char-
les. Haiti can be proud of a son
such 'as Mr Charles; with a sin-
cere and practical view towards
the betterment of Haitiahs' em-
ployment and standard of liv-
Mr Hoffman stressed also that
lie took the opportunity of-Mr
Charles, visit to poiht out to
iin all the aid U.S. cart give
Haiti. He also said that he help-
ed the "Banque" Commerciale's"
Vice President in meeting an
American personality, "who is
particularly qualified because of
his experience and interest in
the economical development of
the Caribbean Countries". Mr.
Charles' talk with Mr 'Hoffman's
Assistant. Mr Clinton Rohling,
proved also to be fruitful.

- One of the main goals of Jo-
seph Clemard Charles'. trip was
to set up an important program
in view of bringing private Ame-
rican investments in Haiti. This
is how he met:
Mr David E. Lilenthal,
Mr James S. Lanigan,
Mr Robert Kopple,
Mr and Mrs Clarence Decker,


EDWI
New
Direc
dale

priva
been

Mr
Mr
oughi
Mr
Mr
.stant
Prust

IMr
Presic
Mr
Vice
ing ID
Mr
assistt
Mr
,'ice,
AMr
Amn
\cade
- The.
iticiai


.I


T A l I I


ARD R. DUDL[EY, Borough -President oI Manhattan at the LoveC And a ourtshlip
York Unisersity-Club with Mr Clemard Joseph Charles, (Continued trom page 15)
more likely to believe, that her
tor of Banque Commnerciale d'Haiti. The Banque Commer- husband has not had, -a square
d'Haiti with Haitian Government sanction, is sponsoring as deal than one without childrenn;
trial development program in the Unted States to attract The girl who stays at home
te capital investments to the Caribbean country which has -iving with her parents is likely
an independent Republic since 1804. .to get married earlier'than the
girl who goes away. :

Patrick MI. McGrady Jr., The talks with the American Girls who stay at home tend
Edward R. .Dudley,. Bor- Trust Co., the American Express to marry their first beau more
President of Manhattan, Co., and Irving Trust' Co. -were than the girls who leave. Half
J. Clarke Cassidy, Jr., conclusive. .The means to help the. girls Ifving at.home. narry
William J. Anthony, Ass- Haiti have been..fully discussed, the first .eligible'an who- pro-
Secretary Manufacturers and the "Banque Commetciale poses to them Only a third of:
Co. ,d'Haiti.. won these institutons' the girls living away do .
.Bafiikg.- We can -sayitha t he
Rodolphe Berdac; Vice 'Banquae Coramerciale' obtai- 'he investigatiopnalso reveal-
dent, American Trust Co., ed an important credit .from the ed.:sonie iiiteresting geogtaphic-,
Austin W. Lohse, Assistant American Elpress, Irving. Trust al points. Any. girl in'-search of
President (Overseas Bank- Co.;. and t-he Manufacturers .hsb.ad w6uld be.advised to.
ept.), Trust Co. '"ve eitheroa the ma'l.and oi-.-
Maarshall S. Walker, Jr.. "':' to C.anada, where the marrlag'...
ant Vice President, American personalities. as' imt-' rates are above tile. 'national
Joseph. W. Welsh, Assistant portant as EdwardR. Dudley, average.
President, Irvirig Trust'Co., Borough President 'of Mantt- .
Williard Swire, .-' an, Dr Lilenthal, one of;the grea. Any.ounmg Jian who wants
erican Naio Thea & American EconomistsJames;S. stay a bacheloshldpersuade
?my. Lanigan, William Swire,' Robert his family t move, to La GCon-
y ai:e all'high ranking po- Kppple, Patrinbk .-.cGrady- J. ave -the impstrid maftimonial
ns or financiers. Clarke Cassidy', are a g'T- -area in or'th of- N assa
.:a .- .^. :. %. a a.. -- zI.., ,
1 nieS aa


IUS NW AM41Gi




BE TE .. .. U"'.. ..

,< "H ~ .. ..: ..:.~ '*.: .1 ^ ." ," "' ". '-.

"' n r ", : '- .* .- '.- ... .

*. ..-2 ^ r- R- .
S- *', ^ .P -.: '-. '*;. : --- :
-. -- : .; "".^ :.. .. ^ .. ..... ^ ^ ^ "..: "* "- il i




F R -.T_, .4...ST:






,...T -.TEXTURE
4l (
4 "C 4 '




.. -. 4 .


FOR- ..,- .. 4"."

I -" ,.. -:. -BETT:" 'T,,STE s J.,:;-:" : :: .


-"BETTER TE:-XTURE .. ..

BE T. =' '-" '.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~~4 ..- .h4 ,"" .. L-'"'' .
.." ""- .=-: .; ." ;- __"-_.' ."'",' :' = ;. ':. ': ...,, .".-,:_" '


SI Ucras 3.? uite ra ac
Port-=u prine0". ."









Served xcwusWivn at Haiti's Leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS& BY CONNOISSEURS
S*. T HROUGHOUTTHE WORLD w .- '


--- :


- L


n.. tir backing .to the program.
tedkd4*-:Norj -tAfnerican jve*
.nents for Haiti. -

Mr Clemnard '-dsepli; harless-
clbsed his important .talls, by a'"
beautiful banquet at tbe Waldorf
Astoria,. in honor of all the -le;
sonalities -who (ad" welcdei4;
fom: so warmly. and w(er bdck-
ing-.up his efforts to spread BC..
I'di''s Jictions in favor' .f .o the
national economy,.

Mr Phul Hoffman, Managig '
Director .of U.N( Special Funds
0ept., also .organized. at the".
:,'N' 'a .party in honor of Cle-
mard "Joseph Charles, who, on
'his- occasion made a 'substant- -
ial speech.
S(Le Nouvelliste April 26).









Y APRIL 30, 1961


VISITOR TO PORT

Pave Gelwan, busy New York Bernard Murphy, coffee deal-
attorney, is back at El Rancho from Malverne, N.Y., is in town
on,-his third visit in the past to contact Jacques Berne. He is
yea,, a guest at Hotel Choucoune.
xxx x x x
Mr and Mrs Monte Wirch of Eduardo Rigoletti of the Cin-
Lafyette,. Calif. are among the zano firm spent last weeg at El
iew arrivals at Hotel Choucou- Rancho.
.36e7 Monte is a life insurance
'rolker. x x x
- .X x x Lou Sharf is back in town
* he owners of the Estate Carl- with his new bride; lovely Dia-
"i..Hotel in, St. Croix, Virgin na. They are visiting brother
'slands, made a short visit to Duff and Frankie and daughter
j last week, stopping at the Diane. -
:ifontana. x x x
.. x x x Ruth Hahn. sister of the fa-
- Mr and Mrs Barry Parker, mous hotel keeper Bill i Hahn of
Connecticut, spent a week at El
-"pular Bro0ldynites, arrived Rancho resting up.
is-.Wednesday for a vacation x x x
vthe Choucoune. Ben Shindler left Thursday
x x on board the Mauretania for a
N6rina Roberts and her daugh- visit to New York.
r [,Nancy came in over the
?'kend. Of course, they're at x ,x x
i htana. All Norma's old fri- Vita Sasnoff, a schoolmate of
heree wish them a pleasant Jody Shindler, is visiting El
Rancho with her parents; Mr
x x x and Mrs Leon Sasnoff, and pa-
x x x pa's partner and his wife, Mr
~i d'Alexander, who vaca- and Mrs Green.
i-ed at El Rancho last year, x x x
jed to return on his honey- Mike Rosenberg, TV chief, his
n. He's back with a lovely wife, 2 children and niece Dale,
e: from Chicigo, true to pro- have returned to El Rancho for
: -another visit.
I, :


I JOSEPH


. ra week of news gathering... MacDonald with fifty-four years
-*vice in the employ of the Panama Line moved his affections
pss the street to the Grace Line office (Nadal and Co.) "Panama
sunk beneath him...


,0-





IDENTITY PHOTOS
PASSPORT PHOTOS

ENLARGEMENTS
RE.PRODUCrIONS
Fastest Service In Town
S.- Ave Marie-Jeanme, No. 5
S" ite de l'Exposition '>


i_


House Authorizes
$2,000 Million for Food
For Peace Program-

Washington April 27 The
House of Representatives has
passed and sent to the White
House for the President's sign-
ature a bill authorizing $2,000
million to help implement the
Administration's Food For Peace
Program.
The measure, approved Wed-
nesday, specifically authorizes
the President to sell U.S. Agri-
cultural commodities to friendly
foreign nations for foreign cur-
rencies, under public law 480.
Under Public Law 480 the Unit-
ed States purchases the food
from the Commodity Credit Cor-
poration and then resells it to
nations which enter into agree-
ment with the United States for
such purchases. The foreign cur-
rency is then set aside for use
by the foreign governments for
economic and social aid pro-
jects.
The bill also continued author-
ization of $1,500 million for the
same program.
The Senate passed the identic-
, al bill April 24.


$600 Million
Aid Bill


House Passes

Latin i

Washington, April 25 The
House of Representatives has
passed a bill which would ap-
propriate $600 million for aid
to Latin America.
By a vote of 331 to 81, the
House Tuesday afternoon appro-
ved -after four hours debate-
a measure containing the follow-
ing allocations:
S1-$394 million to the Inter.
American Development Bank
for Loans repayable in the cur-
rency of the Borrowing count-
ries;
2-$6 million to the Pan Ame-
rican Union's Economic and So-
cial Council for promoting eco-
nomic and social progress
through field studies and other
programs;
3-$100 million to the Interna-
tional Cooperation Administra-
tion for grants in the fields of
Public Health and Education;
and
4-$100 million to Chile for re-
habilitation necessitated by the
Earthquakes and Tidal wave
which devastated that country
last year.
The bill will now go to the
Senate and, if approved by that
body, will be sent to President
John F. Kennedy for his signa-
ture. $500 million of the appro-
priation -everything but the
$100 million for Chile, which was
added later- was first request-
ed by the Eisenhower Adminis-
tration, the last Congress author-
ized that amount, but ajourned
with the authorized funds still
unappropriated. It remained for
President Kennedy to ask the
present session of Congress to
pass the $500 million appropria-
tion bill, with an additional $100
million for Chile.
The main speaker in behalf
of the bill during the debate
preceding the vote was Rep.


GO IN THE MORNING!
GO IN THE AFTERNOON!
i


PAN AMERICAN Clippers stand at-the-ready to
whisk you non-stop to fabulous Florida. In less
than 2/2 hours, Pan. Am puts you there with
expert, friendly service from cockpit to cabin.

JETS TO NEW YORK from Ciudad Trujilo
await your connecting flight, departing Port-
au-Prince at 11:45 a.m. Pan Am's Jet Clip,
per* flies non-stop; arrives N. Y. at 4:45 p.m.

TRAVEL AGENTS or Pan American can book
you today.


WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
PLAC E LA REPUBLIQUE ARGENTINE, CITE DE L'EXPOSITION
WIFIMP411A PORT-AU-PRINCE, TEL: 3451


4,
.hp.?AA.~.


klji


SLU N


PAGE 19


Otto E. Passman Louisiana de-
mocrat, of the House appropria-
tions committee which reported
the bill to the House. He said,
"We support the desire of the
Latin American Nations to build
economic strength for themsel-
ves." This bill is designed to
help them, he said.
Rep. Passman noted that "by
nature people are prone to ne-
glect those they like most," ad-
ding "Perhaps we have been
guilty of this in Latin America.
He emphasized that the appro-
priation is "not a reaction to
any one situation" but an action
so that countries South of the
border can elevate their stand-
ard of living.
An amendment which ,wauld
have stricken from the bill all
allocations except the $100 mil-
lion for Chile was defeated by
a vote of 145 to 46.
House speaker Sam Rayburn
(Texas Democrat) urged -the Re-
prese natives to defeat the


.;-.


amendment. He said the House
should approve the entire $600
million appropriation "so every-
one will know we kept our
word."


Cuban Women
Demonstrate Under
Haiti Flag
In Miami's Bayfront Park,
Cuban women ended Wednesday
their 4th day of round-the-clock
demonstration to get more sup-
port for the anti-Castro move-
ment. They have pledged them-
selves to keep on until -they get
it. Today seven women in black
were sitting in the park, in
front of the statue of Jose Marti.
Cuban poet and patriot.
To the United States and Cu-
ban flag under which they have
taken turns sitting in silent pro-
test, they had added today the
flags of other American count-
ries that have broken relations
with the Cuban Government.
These countries are the Domini-
can Republic, El Salvador, Gua-
temala, Haiti, Honduras, Nica-
ragua, Paraguay and Peru.


I I


qVbL


PAGE 19





-- -
P.""--" j ...


.. .
j-Ot he-Teledol


P .tTHAT the latest entrepreneur to give Haiti the benefit of his
wits, Wallace.Rquse, is reportedly planning building a tunnel from
-Pau-P to La- Gopave so the people who liv6 there can buy
%cars and gasoline to visit the big city?. THAT Haiti Airways' first
"iAirshoppers Service order was for a pound of salami trom Miami
i',.THAT 'the Delmas Road is rapidly becoming the local speed .zone.
F Dd you see that' big Chevvie license number 4177) after it
.ieraslied there last Friday? The posted speed limit is '40 miles,
but who imposes the limit? THAT the civic-minded Port au Prin-
eeans .should get together and come to the aid of the Towvn Crie,.
S-of St. Marc. (There actually is one --.nanied, 'Leon'). His bugle
is..on the blink and be',s' usirig a penny whistle to call the folks
to. the-intersections to. read out his "publications". THAT mos:
is:ot.' the Caribbean Mills 'officials eat Kosher hotdogs and bake:'
5i6ans for lunch, at Dan Allen's. 'TIAT artist Ruger Valenti's wourl-
will shortly appear on cartons to be used for export to the U.S.
T AT the new rash of -signs saying BUjIY IL-AITIAN reminds uir
.'iat,a silly as it sounds,- local flower shops actually import fro;
.':U.S,, BUT the Kenscoff-grown blooms always win top ho.ior
et the New .York Flower -Show! THAT a recent party got off t
%great start whbdn the host's houseboy nustook the Cogi.ac fi-
a :Vermouth bottle when he mixed the first two ioujids of ma.
.s. THAT Pat "Hertert, the educator who left Haiti teceitl.y
t'a bang uut of hearing the kids in a school 'at Cap .Haitk'.
citing like parrots: Our ancestors, the Gauls, had fair hair aind;
'e eyes) They were having a history class. THAT European
'otors, Agents for Mercedes-Benz, had their big opening Frida:,
.th movies at the Capitol. THAT.Buddy the Hatter, from Miami
.'. buys $150,000. -yearly. of straw goods for hats in HIaiti, ha.i
.;'.n.dic.deaturlng.Haiti for Burdine's in Miami. He comment
1 that peoplej.ing business with Haiti, however, are a bit scare:'
,the ,'mthole~Cafibbean situation. THAT Sacha Thebaud had a
ty ,atacdent in Petionville on Tuesday, when he struck a ped
hsnn.n':-THAT Mr Martin formerlyy of the Riviera) is going to
CsJp. inew restaurant Candlelight. 1t- will be located in the Bai'
I''n".ouse' across from X-Prosper's home. Martin is a slick d
'.ator, too. The spot will feature U.S. 'prime. beef on an a I
e. menu. -ooks- very promising. THAT a listener in Dan--Allen
,was hearl mentionede. 'lifti-ble, was QDan's comment. THAT' a Cap contin-
Sit consitig-ofef Don Lutingwitz, John Laroche and "Mr. Novelli;
''.luncheditogether at Rendez-Vous last week. THAT Mr and Mr,
!..I'nheth 3-Britt, new arrivals at Montana, got the 'taxi triaurmenii
tthe airport. When the driver learned they had business friend
townow; he turned around and took them back to -t]ie airport, re
'.,jh.ng to drive them. Can't that situation be squared away? '1.:
s..irltts, for instance, are people who don't go to Havana anym6re
.ey were vacationing in Miami and decided to see ',wat Haii
.ike. They found out, although they said they won't' hold it
-rist us. THAT the-Store Club has done a nice job of window,
lre.sing. THAT John-Quinn spent $25. to win-. a $30-buck jackpo:
'.ivweek. What chance d0o the pickers have if a steady. player ha
E a"'kind of luck? THAT Franek Roi is fknee-deep in n.asons anmi
ipenters readying a restaurant and bungalow court in -the L:
!e EtoiPl. iUeOctjn A cng. the Coast Guard Station, The restau-
la "and bar. will be.opelned in about a week; the bungalows later.
F-'r.`av expects to specialize in such things as Calalou. If he
1,bhn t, grit' a name for the place yet. how about Calalou Court?
'-PAT .Ldulis'P. Lavole, founder of the drive-in theatre, died on
; ch '23rd -at Notre Dame du Lac in Canada. THAT the great
krandson'of Gen. Philip Sheridan and his wife 'were aboard thie
4 tMrwetania on her Thursday call. Mr. Sheriaan is the Ford -lek.
SfliDubliI, Ireland. He visited here 11 years ago and returned i.
i;itul Choucoune to down.a few rims. 'THAT Dr. Paul Moise, Cliii


'I S N


SUNDAY Ai '9IL SO 8 101


SMAY DAY PARADE


(Continued from page 1)
machines:_ across from Union
School.
Hospitals' ambulances Abthe
floats: across from Union School
The laborers are separated -in
4 groups:
Group I-The Syndicates: in
front of the Casino International
Group II-Public Services' em-
ployees: in front of the Casino
International.
Group III-Non-syndical d' la-
borers from the. city: in fon:
of the Casino Interqational.
. Group IV-Laborers from o i
of .town: as they arrive to the
Capital the Laborers from the
4th group %W11 be led by "Piga-
!e" Cafe-Restaurant.

As they arrive, they will .be
welcomed by the Department
Representatives, the monitors
and the scouts who will see them
to their place.
Tr 1i ck s conrveying workers
from out of town will be led to
the parking at Place Toussaint
Louverture, North side.
B.-a)-9:00 am., His Excellen
cy President of the Republic and
his -dfe will take the stand o:.
the National Palace Peristyle.
They will be greeted by a com-
Fnittee of Managers and work-
ers. The Chief of State will _re-
ceive .the salute from the Palace
Orchestra and a battalion of the
Armed Forces of Haiti.
bi-Two young ladies will pre
sent to the Chief.of State-and to
his distinguished wife the 1st of
May 1961 cockade.
c)-His Excellency the Preh-
ident .of the Republic, his wife
and their escort will take their
place in the official stand.
C.-PARADE: I-Parade of the
Workers from the urban zones:
Group of women workers car-
rying flowers
Clvil Mihtia
Syndicates
Teclunt's workers
Public Works worlers
Telegraphes Terrestres' work-
ers -
Road Dept. Service
customs of Poit au Prince.
Whrfr- ;
Tabacs Comme 11 Faut
Regie du Tabac -
Imprimerie de l'Etat
Folkloric groups .
The Associations
Coffee Importers: Reinbold,
Madsen. Brandt. Vital, Dufort,
Olivert, Berne, Wiener
The spinning-mills: Madsen,
Btandt
U. N. 1. C. 0.
Tanners, Shoe Makers (Bata)


S. A. F. r. C. 0.
Soft Drinks Manufactures
lqdustrial Plant Workers
Hotel,- Bar, restaurant emp-
loyees
Protestants Missions
Commerce employees
Garages
Hat makers
Tourist Shops
Local handcrafts
Dry Cleaners! and Launderers
Bakeries. *
0.-Parade of the Rural Zones
Workers
III.-Hospitals Ambulances: ,-
Hospitals .and Dispensaries
Employees and workers P
The workers will gather on
the National Palace lawn and
on the Toussaint Louverfure's
square
IV.--Vehicles Parade:
Parade of the \vehicles of
L'Association des Chauffeurs-
Guides
Parade of industrial and agri-
"cultural motor vehicles
Float decorated with natural'
flowers and with a peasant coj-
pie -- Float'parade.
D.-SPEECHES:
1 -Workers representative,
2>-Management representative
3)-President's message
At the Parade's End:
Inauguration, by the President
of the Republic, of the, Associa-
tion des Chauffeurs-Guides'
quarters.
N.B.-AII vehicles participating
in the parade, all trucks and ca-
mionnettes conveying out of
town workers will .go through
Portail Leogane .towards their
respective meeting place.
'"LET -US ENCOURAGE THE
HAITIAN EFFORT BY BU1YriG
NATIONAL "PRODUCTS."

NEWS IN BRIEF

Air Harry a -bi
ent food-broker toNdbew.oYrk was
a visitor at -El Rancho during
the week ,
xxx
Louis Decatrel, Presidetit of
thie Chamber of Commerce of
Haiti is in Canada for allevia-
tion of arthritis..
-". x x x
Emmanuel Frendli 'is' now
Chef of Operations..-of 'Clateel't
des Fleurs. "-
Mr J., Enriquezt Savignac,. a
Loan .officer of the Inter-Ameri-
can Development Bank %was an
arrival--in .Poi-t au Prince Wed-
nesday from Washington, and re
turned Saturday. A permanent
representative, of the Bank is
due to arrive shortly. .,


the Sanitary Division of Public -Health. is tone of the halid.-i'
..-king men in govei'nmental service. He even works on Saturd '.
,mornings. THAT the Squire of Kenscoff makes 'his downtown off-
at Rendez-Vous. Well, so do a few others. THAT's that. -e


LEON DEPAS ON0

THE BILL BOARD

IN NEW YORK A




Since April 1st, the picture a
our friend, Leon Depas, of-BPar
au Prince, greets every Neg
Yorker taking the subway. Ai
a matter of fact, a big picrti
,of our fellow citizen Jthrores j
an advertising poster .for Ne
York Times which is plaster-
at .the entrance of each sub %.
A smiling LEON DEPAS biI
good morning to every Hait.
rushing into the subway.-Tl
will last six month!
The clue of the mystery? :
Our co'untrynmhn, thanks. t
New York Times' "Petites An
nonces", found an excellent j0t
with the New York Life Insur
ance Company. He wrote a
"thank you" note to the Amenr
can daily who offered himi
illustrate, by Iris picture, t.
paper's half-yearl.3 poster, toge
their with the slogan" "I foun4
a job, thanks to the New Yotl
Times". That's all! 4
Would our friend, Depas, be
coming a New York Star? Cod
gratulations.
LE MATIN, April 28, 1961 ..


5 FROM CUBA i
(Continued'Lrom page 1)
ers in Port .au Prince, the fi
'Haitians are believed under.
investigation, their identity. a
reasons for.sailing back to Hai
from- Cuba are. 'not. expected -
be released until after the elte
tions. .

SPopular, .heor4e$.. -making ,t
rj- u isj ek i the gronl.
Wre..etaer 'otste om 'Cu
'or became disen ihted w6t|
the Castro Regime and deed'.
to' iethr'n to, Haiti Io matte
what the cost.
.~ L-* '


Drive-In Theatre
;THURSDAY MAY, 4, 1931:
S-,AT_ 7. AND 9 PM
-In4. pglish- Version...
Frederick Kohner's best
selling novel
GIDGET
in Cluemascope -
Eastman Color
With. ,
Sandra Dee, Cliff Roberlsow.
James Darren,
Arlhdr O'Connell
and
TH' FOUR PREPS
It s all about 'a cute L.e,
and her fabulu.is s'nirrm
Sdtli suiilboarder s at Malib
.Beach.


FAMOUS

OVER

he World

-" r'" -
?, ,..f-, ; ..".


aop lw


S- SHOES




FOR EVERY OCCASION
*


V -
:--~ -'-~~
--I', ,,-. A' .' C -- --
* -AirtCeaflt~~-g-.C. -- --+* ~'2-... -. .N:t- It.. ..* -,I-V's 'Y~4. -. ':*. t-4-1:. Oki-:. ~4'~S


_ _







Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EM4XQYPEF_925183 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-27T19:51:26Z PACKAGE AA00015023_00156
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


  Home | About dLOC | Collections | Governance | Digitization | Outreach | FAQ | Contact  
  Powered by SobekCM
Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement  
© All rights reserved   |   Citing dLOC