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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:
AA00015023:00165

Full Text




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Dss At 72 The sleepy 18th Century port etic young Augusta, Ga. dtoc(
town of Jeremie, deep an the tor.
Ex-SeatorPromnentSouth of H~aiti. recently has been Last year Dr. E. Archer nil-
ExSn.o Po uwtshowing signs of new life be- lard, Jr, came to St. Anitoin~s
PolitiCal Figure 'Or cause of the work of an ener- Hospital overlooking the bay o4
BOWRural POIiCoan hospietlicpeop
Chiarles Fombr'n, a doilled* Liert Fedcame to die. It fieure oinc the HaitV ianePlteelKn ld ert Fe dytong cemnetary, and oftenth
Twentes diced theeary Nintee dyig would "hear (fhe pouindin~g
Twetie, iedSunayof hert(TEranslated from 'ENSEMBLE' of coffin makers.
attacks at his home in ~Laboule. June 25th.)
I~e~ was 72years old. ____Today, Dr Dillard and a band

pAST S() on isethi anipsr at a fxapuilypay Th~ousands Imourned his pas The fatal day w~as Tuesday of 13 .MEDICO technicians ..and
a~th~ ~ ~ .J4i~au~eDuvI~er~ I~L~ing an attended his National May 3~0. The day Mizael ~was to 6 Haitian doctors have made St.
at aal alae tis eek Jea-CludeDuvlie isthe ~only funerala at ,St Pierre's in Petion- die? he left his "caille" at 5:00 Antoine's Hospita a place of
so idntAn ,admeFrncisDuvalier. (photo Dietz) -ville. Wednesday afeno. A.M. to go hoe his small gard- life. Health standards were the
12I'ur aobrun a former Seunt- en. P'eaceftilly, his pipe in his ~first thing /to be improved. To-
of or Go(naives --City of fInde mouth, his miachette at his side, day every bed has a clean sheet
cis dhgn d W d endnce-~ his birthplace, ser- his hoe over his shoulder, he and young babies are protected
~ved as~ president ~of the Senate walked toward his garden wit- by mosquito netting. Sterilizers
Z 0SSSIGC nder P~residents /Est~ime pandot .a thought that death wa~s were imported fomn the United
M IeHati itwin step bys st Het State'isxandepairs on the hos-
Gea riaifit.2, e a reige i 10 year ol ita'. seae and water sys-.

prviin % ca s ili1te i 'soin as th firs itnss f General of Pt~blic Health and
tU eatos Sc n 1 as Foreign M e hs d a a told a First Anii-
.debrun rejectedaGms ghering at the MEsI-
U e teproision oa D prote against a United Stat 2 ing child notified usC of hris p CO pyojectu n in Jteremie "Next
ar t.Di p ne to be su -blackist of Latin-American Sou- there's arrest. ryear we hope to come hEAre and
e t nited Ncerns doing business swith the onFochsig Jean Pierr be- see l oar pleted a 50 bed tuber-
tiou l Axi tiwers. ,just arrested wor father, Ileft cularH ovpital." Tuberculosis is
Sto the agrqe- HRe is survived by-eleven chil- 'him beating up fher." the Number One cause of death
nformnl boeremiony ~ (o~ntiued on pae ontlnued on ~page 20) H (Continured onlpagem h3) (Gtontinuwea on page p )
4 .-. ...:A .

















TOTO CDeparts After Conquest
A f hometown vacation after.t
nine year th in Paris waNnte
.d yirned intoco un unprecedented
Sstage and television triumph by
an fflgent "petite' actress.
This artist r Toto BisToday, rea
T housandsmurn e d to pay to con- .
FATHt T OiNer career, leaving the yim-
jprint of success deeply inscrib-
dd ihe lhefhearts hof her hometown:
With versatility, seldomm sen
so oaerees, Toto packed the. Rep The-
at for t performances prior
A.Mep.rtuoe. ier talent as s
singer clmedian andc
Mkpt her audiences r enapued
for a full tw'o hours.


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s ae nrork Hai tei enso -HLe nd -re pairsform e hof
Great -'Brooitain ine1928,iahe -was trrindhis 10' h year tirs age


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hamesan r.J. .Rihn ~& uete scod cvrsM Frbrnreete ,Gfantis-rihend bethlss an errygthrnga teMEI
dot rpmeitin-te UN.I eer- heprvisonofopeatonl. ndprtet' gans a niedStae' "ex
tigcidntiidu fhs a Opoec nJrni
taxy e' _r -eecutve' p nne 'to-be up- blaclist of atin-merian n"af_4 the- Diect
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U.N. Pact


Signed

(Continued from page 1


This important ceremony was
attended by the Secretary of
State for Finance, Dr. Herve
Boyer, the Secretary of'State for
Commerce and Industry, Mr.
Clovis Desinor, the Secretary of
State for Agriculture, Mr Andre
Theard, the Acting Secretary Ge-
neral for the Department of For-
eign Affairs, Mr Charles Le\eil-
le, the Director of Protocole, ,Mr
Rene Hyppolite, Mr Henri Ber-
nardin and various Heads UI
Services at the Chancellery. Mr.
Jacques Grison, FAO expert and
Me Raoul Alexis, Liaison Officer
of the Technical Assistance
Board in Port au Prince, also
attended.


Signing Nei U.N. agreement is Foreign Minister Chalnueri '(6[tt
and U.N. representative here Richarloot.


and leather industries in thle
area. It will be. closely conduct-
ed with the program of the new
Institute of Development assist-
ed by the Inter-American Deve-
lopment Bank. The project will
have a considerable value as a
pilot program for the develop-
npt f rntfl nnd


The signature of the first ag '" a" UL'sl.
reement will enable the United industry in the entire Republic.
Nations to conclude final arrang
ements and propose a plan of i
operations with regard to the .reemet i undermined by thi
first U.N Special Fund project naree of the senie which .,by t
to be implemented in Haiti. be proie b this ew t
be provided by this new type
This will be an animal husband- f personnel. The officers
of U.N. personnel. The officers
i-y demonstration project in the ,
Pain ds Cays.- The pro- to be provided, upon request of
"Plaine des Cayes." The pro- the Government, shall e avail.
ject will probably begin at the abe to erform operational e
end of 1961 and %ll be carried able to perform operational ex-
end of 1961 and will be cared
S or e n ecutive or managerial functions,
out for three wears. The contt- including tranng, for t o
including training, for the Go\-
bution of the Special Fund will ernment or. if so agreed bc the
be $300,000 for experts in the n G
United Nations and the Gov'ern.
field of development of pastures, nite ation an te
.ment, in other pubhc agencl.ci
animal husbandry, rharketing of i
milk products, animal healthor public corporations or public
bodies, or in national agencies.
etc. who will assist in the pro-or bodies other than those of a
ject. The Government will con- b
tribute an equivalent of $250, puic character.
representing the value of salar-
ies, equipment and other serii- In the performance of their du
ces to be allocated to the pro- ties, the officers shall be solel'
ject, particularly personnel from responsible to, and under tih
the "Service d'Elevage", and exclusive direction of, the Gov-
the "Fermes Experimentales", ernment. The program of the
of which- Camp Perrin is the U.N. for 1961 and 1962 includes
principal one. The objective of the possibility to appoint three


The OPEX program (Opera
tonal and Executive Personnell
as it is known in UN jargon, is
relatively new.

Many countries have requested
the services of these'experts who
are not only advisors but parti-
cipate hand in hand with the
national officers in the planning
and execution of projects and in
the carrying out of daily admi-
nistrative duties. Five countries
in Latin America are using 'or
have requested OPEX experts
While requests for such help has
been sent to the UN by a large
number of countries in Asia, the
Far East, the Middle East and
Africa. Approximately 100 of
these experts are being used by
the Governments of the develop-
ing countries.

(See rundown on the U.N.'s<
1961-6' technical assistance pro-
gram for Haiti on page 16)



BAR-RESTAURANT

"CHANDLER"


Special


In replying to Minister The-.
ard, the head of Sedren in Haiti,
asked that his thanks as welt
as his expression of his entire
devotion and profound respects
be transmitted to 'his grand fri-
end, President, Dr Francois Du-
valier.

Among the distinguished per-
sonages attending the fete that
lasted through the night were;
Tourism Minister Victor- Nevers
Constant, Under-Secr e t a r y of
State Lucien Chauvet and Lu-
cien Daumec, Naval' Mission
Chief Colonel R. D. Heini, Bi-
shop Alfred Voegeli Point Four
Chief Mr Erie Finnie,- U. N.
director in Haiti Jean Richar-
dot, Venezuelan Ambas s a d o r
Fernmin, Spanish Ambassador
Ra\is, Pierre Wiener, Raymond
Vital, Col. Max Alexis, M1essrs
William Plexmnan and Kennedy
of Consolidated Halliwell Ltd,
American Consul A. H. Douglas.
Harry Tippenhauer, Kurt Fish-
er, Adrien Carnot, Edouard La-
roche etc.


U.S. Senator' Anfuso

SMakes Brief Call


the project is to increase the experts of this kind to Haiti and Brooklyn Congressman Victor iicipal unit operates only in
income of the small farmers in the Government has already BUSINESSMAN'S. Anfuso made a briel visit toithe evening. The Dillards now
the "Plaine des Cayes" through made the appropriate requests. Port mid-week. Greeted at-,Bow- have a keroseAe.freezer fo -me-
Sa diversification of agriculture. The Government will contribute 'Lunch en Field Tuesday morning by dicines. and one fqr the s'aff.
The "Plaine des Cayes" is con- to the cost of these officers by Dr Elmer Laughlin and an qo- Another major. project is to se-
sidered as having an excellent paying them the salary and re- (ALSO A LA CARTE) icer of the Presidential Guard cure a walk-in refrigerator .for
potential- for livestock. The pro- lated emoluments which world Opposite, New National Bank the U.S. Congressman met with the hospital kitchen.'Atipresent
ject will assist in the develop- be paid to a national civil sen'- President' Duvalier prior to his food is prepared for the 6~or
ment of suitable milk, butter ant holding the rank to which AIRCONDITIONED departure Wednesday according 110 patients with bt a t -rr-
to Le Nouvelliste. gerator. : .

-IN MEMORIAM' Dr Dillard, a 'f~dat i~ .th
U IN ORIAM University 6f North- C` riLa
FOCUSING, COMPOSING AND rql e. School of Meine
A rdqaiem service will be cei. of dUciitEi ~it
EXPOSURE SETTING IN ONE ive of ciarlotte- N., to t
Sslebrated on Mlonday, July 10, oI -
COMMON VIEWER- t ,191. at 7:0O a.m. at te Holy gcYal trauing- and ti ct ,
QU LITY Trnity Cathedral, for the, repose Oiai F. before" est
REFLEX CAMERA WITH of the: soul of:.' EDICO.
NIKKOR 50mm F:.5 J6EN. OFFERED, rs. GEORGES FERNA"NEZ ganizingoperating room
Nunn INGLE -LE14FB- mother of the Liberian Anmbas- aadic Indiane at te ie .
n SINGLE -LES- IN s' sador at Port au Prlpie, depart-. e o the Amazon i Peru
MEDIM RI E Id from this fe onMarch 9; er he came to Haiti, t1W' is
SMEDIUM mPRIC E as t. f o. bringing his' wife, a pediatig ,

SNik k orex ~AMEA Friends are ordially i e ad their three' 'chiie
Enibasr ohim.- The Dillards haVe. a-"6i
Embassy of Liberia
July 6, 1a lO but cool house overlop
July 196' Caribbean from a hill,. dg
in the front yard si8'.1f J!.
New At: LITTLE EUROPE HELP WANTED .burro for the children o .,
A young accountant and a "We could have a lot off speciaP
young, salesman between 20 to 25 ists rotating here if v1ehad '1otl.
STHE HOME OF EXQUISITE GIFTS --English required- write to ing facilities for them", the.a.ir
P.O. Box 8, Port au Prince, geon notes, in citing the housing
I Giving references. ,shortage in Jeremiie,
S .' d ';. : "- : .. '" .
Jr 4 h .. ': ,- : P r "- ) .,- ,
":,'3:. ;' --. :L: ,'L ,~, ;-'Z.-. '.A N o...,= ::.,' = !,.:,.,),. u: ,:..: ;,.#., ,".:,: ; : ; .:... '.', ..;,: :: ..' U .' .,


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


Yean..
(Continued from pap .'
S- ,,,\ "^f ,-'

in the .Jeremie region. .WEalja
is the most prevalent dista.e.
Ulcers, pelvii tumours in""o-
men, strangulated herniak, er-.
ois of' the li'er, and surgial
conditions all -are .prealnt.
Among childi-en; Kwashiorkok,
or proteinn deficiency, Is' strong
Haiti's infant' rhorality '.rate- :as
been -estiniated at 50. per cent.
When 'Dr .Dillard.:'firsti came
to the hospital t~here'. were no
operations. Today'.operatios.a are
scheduled- thrge .. dys a week,
and rural clinics are'held i.r se-
veral" outlying communities. ac-
cessible donl:'- bliri'o dr.j'eep.
"I used to tell a patient if was
o.k. to leave th. hospital," Dr
Dillard related, "but someone
would ask 'Do \ou really think
she can ride a burro for' twb
days?' Now we don't let 'our
patients out unless we are sure
they can go home by burro.".
Dr Dillard's philosophy..is 'as
deep as it is simple. '"I came'
here because it was a chance
to show American medicine to
people who have no care.-
think our medical achievement
ih the United States is. pretty
great, and I don't think it makes
much difference where yoU1
work, suffering .is the same
everyplace."


,By now the laboratory -size
has been doubled, an X-Ray
machine has arrived and waits
only for the shipment of a 30 kw.
generator provided by NorfpLk
Rotary Club.


Electricity is a' real problem
for-'the hospital, since Jeremie's


atr1Jrmi~~iHg.Bfi~gn^efsaezsaxragM*ai^^~


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,AR1BE-HAITI


,,.. -R ETE .NE .
Almost Bidn froin view onB.
e main highway at., Martiaanit,
uth of rti. Capital, ty a pro.
siin oi 'trees and tropical low-
rs is 'a hotel that is preparing
July 15 opening) to ehallnci;e'
he leading hotels in the' Repu-
lie with its rebirth.
Gornt'iS the' Hotel Simbie and S id
i its iplacc the. CaJibe-Haljti '. .
1qmpletely refurbished by its .. .
Jiiadian management has all .
ie rcqwusjtes and tritn4iini s. i. .
teided to attain the ranks of tihe ..
.niuntr ys leading Hotels- wit. .
he accent' on cuisuie'and ser--': ... "
e.
On.-a visit to the (Caribe-llaiti
pnd-weelk, thisreportdr was giv-
en cordial welcome by Cana- fing hill which overlooks the s(
ian- manager Gerard Flechette nd has a splendid view
and Haitian mefibers of !his the distant mountains acreo
ilaff who..replted enthusizstical- Gonave .Bay. In fact, the :is
:, to questioning, ors are not isolated. They ci
To a'first question: enjoy their sta. without- beh


"Why .did you change the annoyed by modern civilization
name dl the hotel?" Mr Fleclhe- -auto noises, 'crowd dislurb-
io anflsered:, "According to the dances on the public roads etc.
.opinion of-the ne\w staff of this Built seven years ago, the
hotel, Elaiti. being located in the..hotel is one of the few built as
Caribbean -ar-a, the appellation such in this country.. .0 rooms
of 'Caribe-Jaiti' H o t e I .s a ) s wfth private' bathroom, each
much -more to-tourists-than Sirn- one with balcony. overlooking a
bie g.'ich .is- the name of a lush park covered. with tropical
godessi' of the yoodoo- mytho-.trees'and' flowers in the dist-
logy." ance, the majesty of the. ocean.
"What, is your opinion about Each room has a private itele-
die future of-tourism in Haiti?" phol'e and comfortable modem
"If our group was not ,cdpfid- furniture. Note that besides
ent in *the future of. tourism', showers we have bathtubes, all
replied Mr Flechette, "we would with-hot water. On the grounds
lot have invested money in this before you, we have the deepest
,hotel. which we are making into and. largest swimming pool of
a perfect vacation sp~ot. -any. hotel here,- an -open air bar
"We have, many advantages at and a snack bar beside it.
the former Simbie Hotel. The -"And the cuisine?" I asked
position is ideal; it is far enough Mr Flechette.
away' from the capital to a)oid
all the, usual noises 'and close, Just at the moment, the French
enough --only 2 miles- to allow chef Christian Planchon came
quick- connection within the 'ity. in. He. is a thoroughly experien-
Moreove'r. it is located on a rol-' ced chef who lhas worked at the


Looking across the SQimnling Pool at the new refurbished Caribe-Haiti.


Saint-James Albany Hotel of Pa-
ris, the Savoy, of London and the
Drake Hotels of Canada. He can
offer a wide variety of. Canadian
French. American and also Hai-
nan food. He supervises person-
ally the kitchen and prepares
most of the meals himself.
-"What about your advertis-
ing abroad?"
-"Oui representative in USA
is the James C. Mills inc. of
Miajmi;. we cooperate also wflth
the Zenith Line. We launched, a
big campaign of publicity not
only in the U.S.A., but also in
Canada. We have offices in New
York, Chicago, Miami, San Fran-

|----


cisco,. Montreal, Toronto and
Quebec. We are helping with
the promotion of tourism in Hai-
ti and hope to do much more
in the ver. near future."'
It is the purpose of NMr John
B. Lome, the president ,of our
corporation, to provide the larg-
est possible publicity for liiti
where he is investing nmotey
and is expecting to increase his
activity." .
-"What do %ou intend to do
for the amusement of your
guests?"
-"We have a program of en-
terlanments including ir'.oor
and outdoor games and parties.


I I













such as dancing, floorsl'ows,
special attractions \Within two
weeks, we shall complete two"
tennis courts. We will not cen- '.
tralize all our attractions, be-
cause we Awish to recommend at-
tractions which take place in
other hotels or entertainment
places, like cockfights, casino,
theater's, etc. We think the tour-
ist must visit the greatest num-
ber of sites to take back a full
bag of nice souvenirs. That is
the way to attract visitors and
to make them the best agents
of publicity for a country,"
-Are you satisfied with your
staff? (Cont'd on page 20)


BUILDING MATERIAL, PAINTS, HARD
HOME DECORATING, ETC. CALL' FIRST AT HAITI'S MOST
MODERN STORE, M & S RUE AMERICAINE
..... r-, .- -: -2. '% ","


Ni.a. u'.,f..h.

t 4s, a rbquisite for a house owner or anyone living in. i house to visit Mt
9n ..iue Americaie a dl see what improement you can make to your home.
most revolutionary store of its kind in the.Caribbean, M. &. has convenient
cil. parking and a beautiful dislayroomn with-all items. clearly price -agge&
p side'the finest 'assortment of rebuilding materials, paints,, hardware and. hopse
le isew of the balcony front ol Hotel Caribe-Haiti. accessories M & S has .the tools required by any Do-it-yo 'self hobbiest
''. l i e w ': ,, D o "u :
k- 'f


... -- --~ --, -


ng






. a a.1. .


SIn Haiti This Week
-'. '

by AUBELIN JOLPCOEUR'
'i.

r -Haiti continues to be a Paradise for Honeymooners. Currently
honeymooning here: Dr Kennetl~ P. Geier and wife Carol from
Scarsdale, New York; Anthony J. Alioto, a Restaurant owner from
San Francisco and his beautiful wife Frances, a 'marvelous danc-
er; William A. Iane, a Field Representative for Aetna Casualty
and Surety Co, a standard fire insurance Co in Worcester,. Mass.
and wife Lynn Kay, a bank Teller; Guy Louis Barron, an Engineer
Builder and wife Nora Lee a Psychiatric School Worker; Mark
Goldsmith and wife Arlene from New York; Daniel Ursitti a Bank
Clerk in New York and wife Vincenza; Alen Stallop, a pharmacist
from Miami and wife Susan, a secondary school teacher; William
Sagan and wife Marian from Penna; Harvey Walter Lipman, an
Auto Salesman from Connecticut and wile Diane Sue; Michael A.
Hyman and wife Arleen from N. Y.; Arnold H. Freedman, a Cana-
dian Lawyer and wife Myrna Gloria, a teacher travelling along
with Manufacturer Ronald Rubin and wife Deborah from Wlmette,
Illinois and Arthur Oscar Kutner, a Sales Manager for Kaufman
Carpet in New York.

-Senor Jose A. Monies Gomez, of the Venezuelian Embassy in
Port au Pnnce is now one of the most active members of the
HPBA. He is currently entertaining pretty Miss Patricia Maher,
a nurse from Boston., Mass. travelling along with Miss Marjorir W.
Holyoak, a British Secretary from New York.
-Mrs Muriel Carson is visiting Haib again with her daughter
Catherine. The3 are from Rochester. They were greeted her-e by
Linda and Jill Ruddell and Michel Gonzales.
-Roland Acra is back after studying design for tailoring four
years in North Carolina.
-David Schermerhorn and lovely wife Joan are back here. David
is in insurance in New York.
-Young Lithuanran Engineer Vingyntas Grinius, 20 and seduct
ive Laurel C. Guarino hold audiences in raptures in the night clubs.
Vingyntas who has been Living in Colombia for many years is
completing ius studies in engineering in Boston University and
Laurel is a dance teacher for Arthur Murray in Boston. They are
en route to Colombia.

--Lot ely Giliane Leger, daughter of prominent Lawyer Georges
N. Leger Jr. is home on vacation. Giliane is a student at
the Institut Cathohque, Mont Olivet, one of the swankiest colleges
for girls in Switzerland. Fabiola, the new Queen of the Belgians was
a student there. So are the Charlie Chaplin's daughters.
-Miss Marie Louise Holton left Haiti Monday with great regrets.
She has spent two years here teaching English in our High Schools
and Colleges. Georges and Gertie Heraux dedicated the Sans Souci
show to her Friday and presented her with a beautiful gift to gift
her memory of Haiti strong aid vibrant.


I_ -_ _L~_ __ ___ I _


You Israeli Teacher. ,o take akjob'.:ar-a teacher of-He- Her trip .in-"' Lti"
G. Charmed .' brew and Israeli"folkldrd dances will take her to Venezuela, Bn
S in'a."Jewish school .. '. zil and Argentina In-Hait.
"My memory of Haiti will al- Judith has fulfilled one of 'her dith. met I'sr.ae-i indutrqli
ways remain strong and vibrant, strongest wishes.,in visiting Haiti Natan Abramovitz and :,ile ar
This. coutnry is. the most gen- : en route to Rio de Ja{eiro. ist Mirtza and son anny..
.uninely beautiful I have ever ..
visited," said .lovely Miss Judith ...
Esh, an Israeli teacher from Los 1 u
Angeles on arrival here last FrioS
day.' q p J *g"ouifs hair
Miss-Judith Esh on a four- fl dfU i i
day visit was impressed beyond s a r an a
words to meet a' Haitian who
could welcome her in Hebrew.
This charyning visitor is' comn'-
pleting a tour of the world.


Six years ago, after doing lier.
"sericeI militaire" for 4 years
as a Lieutenant in the Israeli
army, Judith made her first trip
out of her native land. Fr-m
her home town Haifa she went
to Italy, Switzerland, France,
Belgium and England on a six
week trip. A year later she stop-
ped again in Europe on her way
to the United States. She spent
a year in City College in New
York and 3 years in Los Angeles
to get her Master degree in Edu-
cation.
In June '60, she left L.A. for
a trip in the Far East, visited
Hawaii, Japan, Honkong, Ban-
kok and many other countries on
her way back to Israel and lasi
Fall she went back to L. A.


HELP THE CANCER IFUND
AND PURCHASE A TICKET
FOR THE BENEFIT
COCKTAIL PARTY.


Haiti Tours E1xec.
In New York

David. Borges, Manager of
"Haiti Holiday Tours" traveled
north on July 6th. Purpose of
his trip is to confer with -asso-
ciates agencies for the summer
program of American travellers
in Haiti. While in New York
Dave will have -the opportunity
to give two lectures on his fav-
ored topic: Tourism develop-
ment in Haiti.


TO RENT


Not a soup, not a-
cream-Halo cannot
t leave dulling, dirtr
.' catching soap film!


____________________________________ I-


Removes embarrassing
dandruff from both Hfair
and scalp!


N


Givesfragrant ga
"soft-uwaer" lather
--nee4s no special rinse..


Halo leaves hair soft,
manageable-shining with
colorful natural highlightsl


Yes, "soaping your hair with
even finest liquid or oily cream
shampoos leaves dulling,
dirt-catching film. Halo, made
with a new ingredient, contains
no soap, no sticky oils.
Thus Halo glorifies your hair
the very first time you use it.
Ask for Halo-.4merica's
favorite shampoo-today.


-"Sympathique" blonde Jackie Redalen, wife of Colonel Dwain Furnished House, Two Bed-
.Redalen, pilot of the helicopter of the Naval Mission celebrated rooms.
her birthday on July 1st. The celebration started.on the o t Peioie, Rue Moise. Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the hair
y on July Ist. The celebration startedon he nit of Contact: "Librairle STELLA",
June 30 at Rendez-Vous. Rue Pavee.. H-.Il-lI "'
__ -->__- '. :' _' ': *\' t ." "' -. "
-"Ravissante" Miss Winifred H. Plager, an artist fromnPomptn '
Plains. New Jersey is currently visiting here. Winnie does lay out "' '
for the Art department of "Seholqstic Magazines" in New. ork. "
She plays piano, dances, paints and loves Haiti. l S
i Hotel Sai Som6
-Engineer Steve Pessin from New York arrived- Sunday with 4 '
beautiful wife Marilyn. winner of the TV Quiz program CAMOU- EVERY TUESDAY NIGHT VERY INtORMAL
S, FLAGE of the ABC on Memorial Day, May 30. Marilyn who is as .
bright as beautiful won a convertible Pontiac. a boat (acropatio. .'COOKJ, TO ,OR ER"
boat), a dinning room set, a dish washer, a camera' and the trip BARBECUE DINNER 7:0,0 to '9:00 PM .
S to Haiti, Marilyn: a brunette with dewy eyes, is a wonderful dancer. WITH THE SANS SOUpI COMBO ,
S.Steve and Marilyn are guests for a week at El Rancho. DINNER, $2.50. Per Pe lon

V _EVERY FRIDAY, NIGHT i:OOPM To Midnight
-Sam Nagler, a Salesman in batteries from New York and wife FRI NIGHT : P To Midn
S Rosalie, a teacher, and Spencer Ubman, a salesman in Insurance PUNCH -BOWL, DI NER DANCE,' ..
/ and wife Myrna from Forest Hills, N.Y. arrived here Monday to FLOOR SHOW AND PRIZES y ,-
enjoy the Haitian hospitality as it has been described to them. WITH THE SANS SOUCI .ORCHESTRA -
They are two charming couples.


6; .a, : ,. ,... t',,.-_. ,., ; .... : ',r;,* .. ,"2 :. ,2""," ". ,.! J :+ .':.
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I...,r .-.. ...'.. ... --%', -i. --. .,i*-. -. ,. .: .

'l '", '' ', : -, tj '. W o '' h -.'' ,da.' *: i ; t., *' .
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o r n ti. ,ty Wee ply l. day: ki.,
S-flltbrPublier -- BE
.erant-.espqnsble UC. ,F.uo AB LSSIBGBE ,
.I.EMBER OF ITHE INTE=IRCANt PfESS ASSNi
r; : .- "I" -" '


". .
F59. 1 TRAVEL. AGENTS TO. SEE HAITI
SHANKS TO ENT RISING: EW
More- thin '150 travel agents to" wbat, the .travel agetits, con-
have visited 'aaiti during- the sider one of the outstanding 'r-
twd-month s pe d'i a I promotion sort islands in the Caribbean
program' to' -fam'iliarize with arid- in -almost every case; the
Haiti travel agents who had ot' only negative comment was with
'been to'this country, before. This regard .to. the lack of .proper air'
program is fo continue during facilities and the bad effect of
tbi o.rjnths-of-September, Octob- the hordes of beggars'who noT-
e .d%-.Ncvem'ber, And: the plan ested their."every iove around
is ..-V,;biijin up to 500 such.tra- the streets of Port aunrince,
ayel .'tfro ii Aifferent parts Nevertheless,. the future. bsi,
o'f. thiUitei-;Statas and Canada. ness 'to be derived, in every-
'! s Ittrs r~i pouring in expres- one's opinion, wilL be tremend-
s',ik4raeclation to Eastern Air ous. 'for this coming season,
. L %e S tkevens 'ravel Service in since so many of'the letters re-
Sljalmi, the tour operatqr. frr ceived mentioned -agents leaving
Easterri Air Happy Holida y Haiti with a- new idea and in-
SToudrs, to Andy Anderson 'of test in encouraging-tourism to
Southerland Tours in Port au this part. of' th' Caribbean.
Prince, and El Rancho Hotel. -
Each iand .yery letter speaks '--The Haiti Sun congratulates
with great enthusiasm of the all' cQncerned in' ihis wonderful
enjoy ment provided by the visit promotion to help- tourism.

WHEN WILL HAITI HAVE -.
A "MASTER ..PLAN"?.


As far as tourism is concern-
ed, a so-called-Master Plan for
, Haii-is necessary in -orderI to
fit. her- to complete with other
resort areas in the Caribbean.
In comparison with any_ of the.
other Caribbean islands, Haiti
has so much more to offer in
touris-m, but because of the lack
of an airport ard the lack of a
long-range,; Master Pran for its
tourist picture, Haiti will remain
behind, a)d may never, catch u.p.
This is the time to act.
The'latest report vf what our
far-sighted neighbors are doing
is reprinted here from Travel
Weekly. It. is entitled-"Ciiracao
Spends $26,000,000. to Attract


"Carriage Trade" only, b&, Herb
Rau. We quote:
Wllemstad, Curacao. A
$26,000,000, ten-year program to
promote tourism has been laun-
ched by this island in the Neth-
'erland Antilles.
It is based on a master plan
prepared by the Technical Eco-
nomic Council of the Nether-
lands Antilles on' the .assumption
"that the development of tour-
ism in the Caribbean'area that
commenced after World War II
is .still only in its embryonic
stage."

Among other things,. Curacao
is hoping for the creation of


L'-o'iiOb ,.-i4Lfi"f .. -


charm."
Pedestrians Only
SAlready transformed
Heerenstratt, one of' t]
major shopping street
has been turned ihto a
mall for pedestrian tra
So has. Brievengat, bn
finest examples of-a mi
Century country, housi


has been restored as a tourist
attraction.

Upon a central 'promotory,
overlooking the immense harbor
and the oil refinery, is historic
Fort Nassau, row a restaurant.
Hammers' and saws are work-
ing at Groot Santa Martia plan-
tation, 18 'niles from Wilem-
stad. An estate. house here is
being restored to its 18th c.en-
tury grandeur and will be-the
ooie of a cottage-colony resort.
A mile. and a half away from
the estate' house is the sea, with
a fine beach. And here will be
a 30-room hotel, as yet unnam-
ed. The hotel will dominate tne
entrance of the channel leading
to an inner bay where a yacht
marina is now on the drawing
boards.

The. 10year plan also calls for
tearing down the old. section of
the Piscadera Bay Club and re-
placing it with a larger' hotel of
a hundred rooms. A 75-room ad-
dition will .also go up at the
comparatively new Curacao In-
tecontinental Hotel. .
F' '


;Caribbean Construction C6. A.
I -

SBuilders Of The Military City,

SGen. managerr Gerard'THEARD

Phoe: 3955.P. O. BO.. 284
,, ~ ', .o .e .. ..


f.'f l^':. ^' I

*: Youk. hot i '. ''''.









JN NIEWALKER

S'- i *i -. "' '.. '", 24
. ^ .', .,-, .. '*. .
CII'


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*a RE ,, ; "- 't ''''''''' ,, "c ., ; o "; .[21 Y .: .- s .:, %? V ., ,.""':.] :,o; :-


.. -- j, ', .. .7 B?,

l1o00 extr-'; hotel room
nrxt Idecade.' .,
. The f otels, hvoiever, w
to "the contingeit,of, hiF
et tonust-public to'be
frori tlhe-United States
will,. according to the
pln,.- ,"consciouSly av
etipts :-t attract a
c(ias:' 'there's no mon
lot .-us?'
Thbse'are direct quo
the plan, which in the s;
nection -adds:
"In the creation of,a
eristic type we must avi
iness, flashiness, glam
glitter '(which in any
cannot pay fori and
wards that which is
quaint, cozy, homey,
distinguished and exclus
a 'flavor of by-gone da
ibbean romance and o


mzLns ar.-augeu tUr stUgte dancers or groups for
performance.
Inquire daily at
S LAVINIA WILLIAMS'
HAITIAN INSTITUTE
8:30 AM. to 12:30 P.M.
2:30 P.M. to 6:00 P.M.
SUMMER RATES ARRANGED
FOR DANCE COURSES


. 4.
THE
BACOULOU NIGHT CLUB

takes pleasure in announcing that for the
opening of their SUMMER SEASON there will
4be an added attraction to the already famous
BACOULOU TROUPE. The ,talented and grai-
ous singer

4
at ,h B N C .
Yodli

at the BACOULOU NIGHT CLUB.
, *"0 0


- F Fr


--- R ... i ''.


T P R 6E -


HAIT'S LAR EST FR T- ICE SHOPS
1) THE CORNER, SHOP RUE BONNE iFOL-

S) 4,mLT A CURIIO SIHOP FISI RS ACROSS FROM U .

S AN ,BUY -.HAITIN hANDICRAFTS
S. STRAIGHT FRQM THE FACTORY

.ON TE'E DtJQUA '
(AM. lf. AND DINEBS .B A.CS f ) ,
..

SAVE qP TO '60 Pr Cent ON IMPORTS
SoioPS .AND. MAHOGANY FACTOR
% .'-R "t. t' > 7. _-,;' .'.r'-,.",',, ,; "-, .., "-


I ..'~


N


'm


'.

; .- *
p

*t'.


Fit


F.44

4,
:ft4j
F-t1





r

it'a


a


:" "'.. "- .. *PAG4,7G


to ,
,iW eater VVU. .C LbtLS
gh-braek- 'PRESENTS
attraete llUER COMPLETE BALLET OF .- 'I
.r' They -. ,
- master .THE SLEEPING BEAUTY"' :
old alt- .
'popnar ESPECIALLY FOR CHILDREN "A
ey 1i it
Sunday July 9th at 10:00A.M. at the Rex Theater .\
tes from SPECIAL PRICE FOR CHTIDREN 3 Gdes.
ame con- .. ADULTE 5 Gdes..
Tickets on sale at La Caravelle, Rex Theatre
charact- and Laviuia Williams School of Dance also.
oid gaud- .
doir 'and
case we LAVINIA WILLIAMS'
turn ta .L
t~rical HAITIAN INSTITUTE OF DANCE
friendly, PROUDLY ANNOUNCE ;S
ive, with A DAILY SUMMER DANCE COURSE,
ys,' Car- in
Id world CLASSICAL BALLET ,
MODERN BAITLET
y HA'ITIANJ FOLKLORE ANDD HISTORY
e cits .' JAZZ AND TAlP DAIdE -
s, which Special teacher's courses aad Ballroom and an
red-Uiled added fealWuri
ffic only. COhoreograaphy of classical IballUets such as "Sev-
e of the en I e", "The Nest-Crocker Balet", The Sleep-
iddle 18th i Beauty", '"Les'lflhider" etc.
e, which -mg Beauty", "'Des FSyl-fidel" etc.
. ,.-I.Inn A -? .... -,- -
auD lu igeuner rgop o


I'


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Newbegin's July 4th
Message-

U.S. ENVOY MARKS
COUNTRY'S 185
INDUPENDANCE
ANNIVERSARY,

The American patriot and
poet, aRalph Waldo Emerson,
described the opening of Ameri-
can Revolution of 1776 as "the
shot heard round the world." In
many ways, this was true, for
the battles, of that Revolution
spelt liberty for thirteen colon-
ies that would eventually be-
come fifty States and a great
nation.

Haiti's revolution is likewise
known round the world. Vertie-
res. Arcahaie. These are two
great names in man's eternal
fight for freedom and few char-
acters in all history speak for
liberty in a manner similar to
Toussaint LOUVERTURE. Those
who are oppressed in any land
will find in the slave of Breda
an inspiration for the dignity and
nobility of -man.

Yet, it does us little cond to
rest on our heritage, proud as
it may be. The Revoulution of
the Twentieth Century calls us.
not with guns, but 'with plows;
not with battle plans, but prog-
rams to relieve the misery, hun-
ger, poverty, and ignorance,
which have fallen on millions or
our brothers through no fault
of their own.
This is not an easy task; in
fact it is as hard as any war
conducted in the military field.
The solution to social, economic
and agricultural problems takes
time and hard work. Yet here
in Haiti, we have seen a meas-
ure of progress, and let us bend
our every effort in the persist.


S Ji


Noted Economist


Has Colorful
Port au Prince (US1S) An
American specialist in interna-
tional business and economics,
Dr Sioma Kagan of the Univer-
of Oregon, arrived here Satur-
day July 8, for a visit of ten
days or more.
As close friends of U.S. Mar-
ine Colonel and Mrs Robert D.
Heinl, Jr., Dr 'and Mrs Kagan'
will attend the July 15 wedding
o- the Henl'.s daughter, PamelaI
Gordon, to Mr John RobinsonI
Burdick at the Holy Trinity Ca-
thedral.
During his stay, however, Dr
Kagan plans also to meet with
several government officials,
economic professors, the press
and other interested in econo-
mics ,as well as give a talk to
the International Club of Com-
merce, July 12, and appear on
television, Wednesday evening
at 8:30.

Before entering the. Business
Administration- faculty at .the
University of Oregon, Dr Kagan
was staff economist for the JoLnt
Council on Economic Education
in New York, a position which
led to lecturing tours at'several
leading American universities
and economic organize a t i o n s.
Prior to this he was associate


This is in the tradition of the
great revolutions of both our
countries. Let us strengthen
anew the already strong ties
that have been ours through the
years as we face the common
task before us. President Ken-
nedy's statement in his Inaugur-
al Address presents a challenge
to us all: "Ask not what your
country can do for you ask


mn ann serious battle against;what you can do for your coun-
ignorance, misery and disease, try."


SBackground'
professor of economics at Wash-
ington University in St. Louis.
Dr Kagan has -also worked
with the United Nations and .the
United, States Government a
well as independent research or-
ganizations.
From .1916 to 19-8 he- was a
member of -the UN Telecomm-
unications Board and UN Eco-
nomic Affairs Officer. In this
latter post he was -instrumental
in establish ing the Economic
Commission for .Asia and the
Far East.

Dr Kagan received his initial
training in electrical engineering
at the Technical University in
Berlin. He was one of the'found-
ers and partners of an -electrical
manufacturing firm in Paris and
lecturer at the College de Fran-
ce.

During World War II he serv-
ed as Chief Signal Officer of the
Free French Forces. In the
course of this service he plann-
ed and put into operation "Ra-
dio Brazzaville" which was the
voice of Free France in French
Equatorial Africa. He was de-
corated with the legion of Honor
for his wartime service.
After the war Dr Kagan con-
tinued his graduate studies in
the economics of under-developed
countries, receiving his .Master
of Arts degree from American
University in Washington D.C.
and his Doctor of Philosophy de-
gree in economics from. Colu'm-
bia University.
Besides contributing to sever-
al economic reports of the Unit-
ed Nations and the National
Planning Association, Dr Kagan
is the author of numerous art-
icles on technical and economic
subjects.


- .' '*.d[(


Leaving the Valley after two .,ears as. Agricultural adviser to *
ODVA is Mr Henry L. Aismeyer and his painter wife -who bar
captured the Artibouite and its q)eople on her canvases in oils. A
Farewell party was organized by fellow workers at the
Deschapelles Club.


TENNIS LESSONS'
IOE ETIENNE ';


.experienced, patient and meticulous
capable of making a champion player of YOU!
Inscription Fo Lessons at;.,
CARLSTROEM ST. No. 1377'
S Port au Prince, Haiti


USE NVEW AMAZING:


... .



FES TI VA L7 mL "s"
I ,A 4


w*'v"'"- "1 's ... ... '"Th oval log
1 *! ^ I Th io dpflapWhir e crystal .I Re[ 265+i, r .2 ..
Sgleams with a rare brlllancb. "gf. ol vt
Its-hardness is surpassed ,. old 1l8re dil
only, by that of the diamond; .
You wil cherish your
S' .l Mqaco, which offers you a .
FOR predglg.'thrice trlumpharit Rt el. B, .
in thr.ey Yealfs (at the offlial miniature e-
Swiss' Obheriatory 'at .meit sld ,
/ .., Meuchltel). .' !'.r'Y ',,id? ^

BETTER TEXTURE g -.


BETTER TASTE -

-VAD ~ -'
S BETTER CAKES WITH

SON SALE AT,. MASON ORIENTALEB

'. ... 'ND.. LITTLE. EUROP. ....

S- .. ..**~- .-, ~ .. .. ..


Lo a I Tal


To Give Talks Here ..
| ,.


' '/ ,


ant -1 -:-.- -,


k






-StfNDAYI JULY 9th, 1961


.7 "^^ -


I' l..


4-







S12
4 *^
41^ ^n
4 !^ ^


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


Sa-e40to co'


I


AROUND
MWNTON, WEDGWOOD, -
rROYAL CROWN" DARBY,
ROYAL COPENHAGEN,' _
ROYAL WBOCESTER,
ROYAL DOULTON, I
SaROSENTBAILE, SPODE,
AYNSLEE, COa AORT,
GUSTAUBERG.


'GEORGE JENSEN,
HANS HANSEN, GERO,
DRAGSTEJI, GENSE.


14
--S


The Finest of FRANCE,
ITALY, AUSTRIA,

LALIQUE, BACCARRAT;
ORREFORS,
WEBB & CORBETT,
VAL SOLAMBERT,
STUART, LEERMAN.


THE WORLD IMPORTS

.A JUVENIA TISSOT, BOREL,
AUDEMAR PIGUET,
JAEGER LE COULTRE,
ULYSE NARDIN, RVO,
-t-= ATLANTA, STUDIO,
VULCAIN.


KISLAV,
ENGLISH DOESKIN,
ITALIAN ANTELOPE.


PRINGLE, BALLANTYNE,
BERN HARD ALTMAIN,
LUISA SPAGNOLI.


DANISH SILVER,
GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY
and BRAZILAN GEMS.'


GUEfBaLs x, liONVJ
CARON, CHANEL.,
RAPHAEL, PATOU,
BALMAIN, WORTH,
REVILLON, VIGNY,
CARVEN, LE GALLON,
FABERGE OF PARIS,
JEAN D'ALBERT,
JACQUES GRIFFE
FATH, PIGUET.
CORDAY,


MINOX,.CANNON


ROYAL COPENHAGEN,
ROYAL DOULTON.
HUMMEL.


HARVEY'S BRISTOL
CREAM, An FRENCH.
DANISH and
SPANISH LIQUIEUS.


HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS


VooDoo Inspired


JEWELRY





SCULPTURES


RAFFIA BAGS
& SHOES


Native-Ihsiri -
SPORT SHIRTS '




Typical Costuane-Dressed DOLLS


HAITIAN MDSIC
- ollectors Item


Factory OuUet
MAHOGANY
- The BesL


SWorld Famous RUGS & DRAPERY
Haitian RUM BABBANCOURT


Ha ;s sdend~ifts to your friends in the U. S. A.
without' affecting your.qu6ta.- See us for more information.


LitIcAN A/& Ldi*Ltk


4~? t.


'I


t-6


j






P'AGum s 1 A I T I



SU.S. Investment Abroad..

(Continued from page 9) specified because the earnings in the idea. Foreign
country's troubles with interna- of branches are already taxed can only compete
tional payments. The invest- immediately. terms. They are nol
ments that flow out and the The argument boils down to with business at hi
earnings that flow in are part this: is no tax advantage
of the balance, or unbalance as (1) The Administration sees the President's plan
the case may be. Questionable no justice in taxing American ate a disadvantage.


tax benefits to investors abroad
are also cited.


The President's proposal is to
tax the earnings of American
subsidiaries m developed coun-
tries when they are earned, in-
stead of waiting until they are'
brought home. Subsidiaries are


SUN"


SUNDAY J U LTY 9th,-"198


deferred, until the American pa- company and ship its earriings
rent company wants the money, home as capital gains, subject


operations
on foreign
t competing
ome. There
e now and
would cre-


operations in France any diffe -
ently than in Fresno. There are It is true that foreign subsi-
inducements enough for invest- diaries' earnings are not tax-ex-
ing overseas .without there being empt now. They are taxed by
tax advantage, too. the countries in which they are
(2) The opposition-the busi- earned, and the major European
ness community is as one on countries' rates are close to
this-sees nothing but injustice ours. Also, the U.S. tax is onl,'


au

( POINT D'RTTIRQUE




Le nouveau Traction Sure-Grip
I de Goodyear a .td spdcialemert
concu pour vous donner une
traction maximum. II est rnunr
de longues barres pour vo, -
procurer la force de traction
requise par les tracteurs
modernes. Il mord en biais :
S/ grAce A son profile I
C-E-N-T-R-E O-U-V-E-R-'I,
il se nettoie automatiquement.
Ainsi vous obtenez une traction
constant. II vous cofitc
moins de temps, moins de travail
et moins de carburant.
Allez le voir encore aujourd'hui
chez votre dealer Goodyear.


Return of Funds
The parent does want the mo-
ney, sooner or later, and with
$30,000,000,000 invested abroad
over the years there is plenty
to drait on. More than $2,000,
000,000 is drawn home every
year.

The Administration's real tar-
get is the "tax haven" opera-
tion. A tax haven is a low-tax
country Switzerlqnd, Bermuda,
Panama and others. For rea-
sons legitimate and illegitimate,
a company may arrange. to have
its income "earned" in a tax
.haven country, thus subject to
really low tax.

The opportunities thus opened
up are endless. The Treasury,
has found that some tax haveni
subsidiaries lend their earnings
to their parents, instead of pay-
ing them to the parents as tax-
-able dividends. Another tax hav-
en dodge Is to fold the haven


to less tax than regular income
would 'be.

There are legitimate justifica-
tions for the tax haven arrange-
ments, principally to match the
competition, but Treasury evid-
ence of non-disclosure suggests
there is a lot of the illegitimate.
Only Recourse
The only,easy way to foil the
illegitimate is to foil the wh\(le
tax haven apparatus by raking
earnings subject to immediate U.
S. taxation. In the process, the
Government estimates that the
flow of funds to the United States
would be increased by a half-
billion dollars a year, and one-
half of it -at the 52 per cent cor-
porate income tax rate- would
flow straight to the Treasury.
Small wonder that the Presi-
dent proposed lit, and, equaUy
small wonder that business
fought back. Washington diag-
nosticians give the proposal lt-
tle chance of survival.


IDENTITY PHOTOS
PASSPORT PHOTOS
DEVELOPING
ENIARGJrEME)NTS>
REPRODUCTIONS
Fastest Service Ii own
SAve Marie-Jeanne, No. 5
Cite de l'Exposition

i ..... .. .. ..t r


SUPER-RIB E
S Spdcialement conqu pour donner une conduite ASSELBHAD
aisde ... pour une meilleure faculty d'adap- BES SA M AT IC
station, pour moins d'usure .. allez voir le Rf A
Super-Rib de Goodyear. Et, tous les superbes BRRun
S pneus tracteurs Goodyear sont construits a //oby
9 entoilage 3T "Triple Tempered", une exclu-t AT l liT ICIS
6 sivitd de Goodyear! C A MERAS AT fill-T IPOr PAlW.Ni Ia




GOO EAR UE BONNE FOI
Phone. 2350 ORAM
IL Y A DES PNEUS GOODYEAR POUR CHAQUE ROUE DE LA FERME m.a., :S.KR HN AIR-CONDITIONEC r



.1 -
[. ..., ..


Im A rl icm d


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U.S. I vstment Abroad. Stirs


- re


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Away Or At Home A Car


Of Your Own


Ofiei
POR-R-PINCE

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NETT IC utin.


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AMERICAN


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Available
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and pier


,V-j",.L" LI"",- .- R HLL RHTtE INCLUUL
SG iRS ..IL-N5URRNCE

.'," FOR RESERVAtIONS, ROAD MAPS AND SUGSTED TIENERARIES, WRITE OR CABLE
ir I.AVS CAR RE N T AL S '
'H "-;'- .P.O.' Box- 02 -PORT-AU-PRINOE, HAFII.
,, V "".. .. -..
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: '. "-.. ; ,':: :- : ..,, 'J : : .. .-"" : :. i :,. .,: .- ,: ) : : ,. :, ',:. ,, .:.. ., .. .: .:' ,. :4 :


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0


Debate At Home
Administration's Effort to Tighten Tax Rules on Income Earned in Other Countries Is Opposed
by Industry and Pondered by Congress
-By RICHARD 'E. MOONEY, :, a little soft, but Commerce De-
(In The New York Times) building -a plant, in Spain and stiffer-taxation of the earnings apartment reports indicate its
Washilgton,' D. C. Of all another in the Netherlands.. Du that result. scope. At the beginning of last
the Admuiistration's tax tighten- Pdnt is 'building in the Nether- Under present law, the earn- year, according to the depart-
ing proposals- that the House lands, too. A three-company wings of overseas subsidiaries- ment, American industry's di-
Ways andr Means Committee' is combine is putting up a steel separate companies as disting rect investment in other coun-
mulling over. nonef is more con- mill in Turkey. And American uished from branches-are not tries came to $30,000,000,000.
tr6versial than the one that puts Machine and Foundry will soon taxable here until they are roughly three times as much as
a bite on overseas .earnings. be making bowling alley equip- brought home. The President one decade earlier and mount-
One,-whole. week of the five ment in the Land of the' Rising has proposed that they be taxed ing at a rate of more than
weeks of. open hearings waide- Sun. when earned, as branch ear'i- $2,500,000,000 a year.
\oted to this issue. Now, in clos- Procedure Now ings are. And to avoid putting
ed sessions that ivill produce a There is, in a word, a trend, any crimp in the already lini- The detail looks like this:
formal bill, the committee is It is not the exodus that some ited flow of investment to un- il) Some 2,800 U.S. company
wrestling,with it again. paint it. It is a trend to ex- derdeveloped countries he would les have reported direct inter-
A 'round-the-world glimpse at pand overseas operations and limit the new law to the de est in more than 10,000 'enter-
what American business is up largely fr -a very simple rea- veloped areas, principally Eurn- prises abroad. Those figures are
:o may indicate the reasons for son-to get in on the good busi- pe and Japan.. believed to be somewhat short
the controversy. ness that is there. The trend "- of the fact. Of the reporting
There is a Ford plant going up has, been spotlighted by Presi- Scope of Investment companies, forty-five hold more
n Venezuela. Dow Chemifal is dent Kennedy's proposal for The facts on 'the subject are than one-half of the total assets


J


'~'


' ~1~
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abroad. Fifteen of them.are'in
bil. '
(2i Oil is the biggest attract-'
ion. It accounts for about one-
third of the worldwide total. The'-..
combined total of American ma- .'
nufacturing interests abroad
comes to roughly the same. Min-
ing ranks next, ,followed by re-
lati\ely insignificant shares in .
utilities, trade and agriculture.
(3) Canada, by virtue of pirox-
imity and exploitable resources,
leads the country-by-country list
and accounts for about one-third
of the total. Venezuela (oil),
Mexico and Great Britain are
the only others that are even
close, and none accounts for
more than one-tenth.
(4) By areas, the picture is
as indicated above, Following
Canada is Latin America (half
?f American investments are in
Venezuela), Europe and the
Middle East (oil again). Asia
and Africa are a small last.
Overseas investment is at is-
sue right now because of this
(Continued on page 11)























































rent a
d fnor








First Haitian Directory Under.Way

by KITTY BAER solicitation of information and
The announcement this w.ekl radio and newspaper aianot:nce-
of the compilation oL the first ments made to prepare the'pub-
Haitian social-commercial direc- lic to cooperate in supplying the
tory was well received. Work necessary data.
began on the "Who's Who" some The questionnaire which 'vfli
eight months ago and solicita- follow contains inquiries ns to
tion of information began in home and business addresses,
earnest this past week and )re- identification information such
sent expectation that it wili be as date and place of birth, par.-
ready for publication within a ents' names, sex and marital
few months, status, number of children their
The team of young men in thenames and ages, schooling and"
undertaking are headed by Mr specialization records, previous
Maurice Lubin of the Statistical empl o y m e n t and experience,
Bureau of Haiti, who is direct- whether -membership has ev-n
ing the technical work, and Mr been held in delegations, etc
Nelaton Rouzeau, the conmmer- representing Haiti in foirign
cial director. The director:, or- countries, diplom a t i c service
ganization will be known as name and kind of business on-
Agence Haitienne de Nomencla- gaged in, location and length of
tures (AHN) with home offices existence of same, whether ag-
at 53 Rue Pavee. ents representing foreign firms,
AHN will compile complete and other general information to
directory listing professional and complete a dossier for public
businessmen which will incliide reference and information.
all those people who are anti\e-
ly interested in the various pha- That there is a need for such
ses and fields of activity ir. this a directory is indisputable, pub
country, and aims to be .".n in- lic cooperation and understand-
valuable reference book of gen- ing will be necessary f:u its
eral information of both a social completion and is asked t.J i.u
and commercial import. the efforts of Agence Haitionri
A form letter has been crcul- de Nomenclatures, a highly woi
ated advising of the forthcoming thy task.


CANADIANS
REUNITED IN.
HAITI
Mrs John Troniak arrived in
Port au Prince from Winnipeg.
Canada with three sons in order
to join her husband who-has
been working for the Govern-
ment of Haiti as a United N8-
tionM Adviser for the last three
months.
The family wifl stay in Haiti
for the entie duration .if Mr.
Troniak's mission in Haiti.

Mrs John Troniak is born Rose
Marie Herter, of Winnipeg Cana-
da. She belongs'to a large ind
well-known Herter family scat-
tered in North Ameria, -whose
senior member is Christian Her-
ter, former Secretary of State
of the United States. Mrs Tro-
niak is a graduate nurse.

Prior to Haiti assignment, fa-
mily Troniak spent two years in
Morocco Afri.a wherb Mrs John
Troniak served the Government
of the independent Morocco as
a United Nations Social Welfare)
Adviser.


FOR SALE
Furnitures and Househol 1
equipment in almost new condi.
tion, and a VOLKSWAGEN ('591
with low mileage. Apply to Mr.
Schreiber, rhabilleur, 'La Belle
Creole.


a

-Tb1EErr


I -


JOSEPH

A


S -Designs -- -
AND SUPERB a AND
Qa. QuaIitq .-u a oods &mao
7 BRANp RfUE Aflt J6tAeOteiccLUin&tige &.W.


'I I

' I


Traypien0 Opp, .-
Tourit-Duty Rise
WASHINOTON, June 23ri ents, disagreed today. He told
Witnesses from the travel-indil3- the committee, that -fevw Ujhited
try assailed' .today president States tourists brought in-exe nh-
Kennedy's bill to reduce frcm sive items. He argued'that? the&
$500 to $100. the duty-free allbw- cut in the allowance woutlddarih-
ance for United States totqrists age the United States ir'elti6ns' .
who bring home goods from with other countries. -
abroad. ,. The balancee of payments i
the measure of payments: inr'
Treasury and State Depart- and out oi the country by indi-
ment witnesses urged the Senate viduals, business and Govern-
Finance Committee yesterday to ment.
approve the House-passed bill. Nicholas Craig' general -man-
They said itl-wouFd. reduce the ager of the Caribbean T6uritl:
United States prospective $1,900.- .Association, testified,'that tour-"'
000,000 balance-of-payments deti- ists' buying is large in relation-
cit with foreign nations this-yeax to the gross national products -f
by about $150,000,000. the Caribbean countries and that
But Robert F. Kerr of'Bever- its curtailment "would have ex-
ly Hills, Calif.,- president ofthie tremely harmful effects on their
American Society of-Travel Ag- economies."
INSURE WITH SURE INSURANCE
CALEDONIAN INSURANCE'.COMPANY
Founded ,In 1805,
INCORPORATED-BY SPECIAL ACT OF
THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT
RONY CHENET & SONS
AGENTS FOR HAITI
Address Rue'des Miracles Opposite National Bank.


-YOUR HOME AWAY .FROM HOME :



La Clairiere
B BUNGA' L: S'

FRANCK ED. -ROY, Manager

In the delightful "SOUS-BOIS of Bizoton .
The comfort and privacy of your. owncottage >
with the best type of Hotel service ..
BAR, RESTAURANT, SWIMMING POOLS, >
COLORFTLA. RDEra.


ATTRACTIVE .RATES,
,/ ,,.-,, ". .,, ,.. .= ,^ ^ ,


SNIO


malm '' FROM



NADAL & Co.

.gents.
i '.-. f .. ,
SOnions of first quality' are available at thd
ales counter of ODVA at the corner of Rue
Sides Cesare and Rue du Centre, at the following
prices: .
HAITI W...


1Qlbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes r",
ELEC D 50lbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes -,
'ush Wfolesale .orders wilbe fil -oi the basis
FAMOUS of Gour.e~;-2.75 per 1olbs. bags (Minit,
Sisat. 10 bags) and Gourdes: 1-4 per~'501bs. i(inim-
PHONE : .64 um rn 10 ags.). -
PHNE 168.


' l. 'l : .*- I -, 7-
' .* v *:*'lf -" .;*" '^ '^ '^ "'i .A ^- t ."^i'


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SSItNIUAY J ULY 9th, 19d1


' HAITI SU "


- AGE 13


Assassination,,,


(Continued from page 1)
A few minutes after hearing
the horrifying news, I saw Aur
reins, a "police-quartier" named
by. Fouchard at the time of my
brother's arrest, coming out of
the woods holding brutally my
brother by the belt while Fou-
chard Jean Pierre was beating
him up with a "coco macaque"
on his head and back. As I ar-
riled in front of my mother's
house I met Fouchard Jean Pier-
re. I stopped and asked him the
reasons for my brother's arrest.
Ferociously, he answered:
Nobody has the right to ques-
tion me, I am the law, I am the
police."

He kept on going straight
horne still beating up my bro-
ther, followed by a crowd. Once
in his yard, Fouchard called
Andre Rebus his neighbor. This
fellow came armed with a stick
and helped the 'Chef de Section's'
assistant. During this torture
session, all the doors were clos-
ed. Nobody was allowed to get
close to Fouchard's place. Tired
of operating in one place, Fou-
chard Jean Pierre and Andre
Rebus tied Mizael up and order-
ed him to walk. For a second
time, Mizael escorted by Fou-
chard Jean Pierre and Andre
Rebus, passed by us, his wife,
mother and children, tied up,
bathed in his blood, still receiv-
ing a violent beating. In front
of Mrs Constant Laurent's store,
Mizael.asked for some water.
He was not given to drink.
Instead, his torturers, Fouch-
ard Jean. Pierre and Andre Re
bus, stuck viciously their sticks
into his mouth. At that time, he
screamed, like an animal who
would have seen death, and fell
on the ground. From this min-
ute he had gone back to the
earth, his first sleep of death
had started.
The mutilated body rested
breathless, lifeless. It was jhe
end. With rage and fury Andre
Rebus worked on the body,
stamping on it as much as he
could.


'that Fouchard assassinated his
good friend Mizael Jean Paul,
who used to write his official re-
ports. Right away Delvaus head-
ed for Fouchard Jean Pierre's
house. He found him sound
asleep. Delvaus woke him up,
arrested him walked' him to the
Petionville's jail, the Military
district; where he was locked up.
Aurelus and Andre Rebus ,sere
also arrested. Late that night
the justice, of the peace wrote
the official. report. The ambul-
ance took the body to the Port
au Prince's morgue where it re-
mained for 13 days. On tihe
thirteenth day we took Mizael',
body back to Freres for the fun-
erals. Fouchard Jean Ilerre's
relatives had the indecency to
offer us money and the coffin.
We refused.

Since a small girl I had al-
ways heard my mother calling
Fouchard "mon compere", and
he would call her "ma corn-
mere".
Mizael was Fouchard's secre-
tary.
Mizael's wife is Fouchard:s
,niece; Andre Rebus hated my
brother for not having his qlas-
sical knowledge. Quite often
Fouchard was jealous because
my brother was the only one
who knew how to read and
write.

Fouchard had decided to kill
my brother a long time 'igo.
The proving facts come from
Mizael's wife. She said that
twice during the night Fouchimrd
had come for Mizael who always
refused to step out pretending
that he was in bed.

Why did Fouchard want to be
alone twice in a row with Mi-
zael in the middle of the night?
The Fouchard's gang always
called us prigs because w6 know
how to read and write.

I am called "the unbearable"
because I never let anybody
lead me by the nose. I am a
mother of 7 children. My fin-


mistake, nobody would have the Secretary of State of Justice,
right to kill him that way. Me. Simon Desvarieux, whose
honesty and humanitarian spirit
When lawless and Godless are wel known, will certainly
people such as Fouchard, Rebus ask his responsible employees,
and Aurelus, terrorize in the
name of Justice peaceful citiz-
ens, it is our duty to ask for an j-. ;
exemplary punishment for these
unforgivable offenders. The new


aft r reading these lines, to take
proper measures so that justice
be done.


ENSEMBLE June 25, 1961.


STEPHEN BROS

M.V. HAITI TRADER

M. V. HAITI MERCHANT

PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING -AND UNLOADING
SERVE HAITI AND. FLORIDA

forthnightly sailings of the
Miami- Port au Prince -Miami
MIAMI ADDRESS:
Telephone: Highland 51767
Franklin 9-728


CLEAR TREES, BRUSH, BOULDERS
Cat Diesel farm Tractors equipped
with bulldozers and specialized
clearing tools are the most effec-
tive equipment for land clearing.t


DI SE ; n H I TRACT -

DIESEL FARM TRACTOR
I w


ancial means do not allow me -'
A Body On The Freres Road to educate my children in Prt W a vonofthe future progressive
Together With A Chicken au Prince, it is thus impossible farmers are adding more cropland and .
for me to leave my land. And I improving their present productivity. Here i
The two murderers went as do not intend to do so either, are but a few ways they are doing it with .*
far as carrying Mizael Jean However, if Fouchard, now in Caterpillar Diesel farm Tractors. We will be
Paul's lifeless body o an anrm jail, said that Mizael's killing happy to give you th complete story.
chair one kilometer away fr was only the beginning of a pro- complete tor
the death scene and set it down gram, I am made to believe that 2 *, ''.
In frout of the Desquiron's farm. my family's safety Is In tlna -
It rained, Fouchard Jean Pierre ger. In asking for justice we FORM, D IN LND
and Andre Rebus left. They are also asking that the author- Form our ground by fill
came back with- a chicken that titles look after our safety. Form yourground by iling gl
they meant to tie -to the body's e lies, shaving off high points, drain-
humb toe. A soldier escorting The Petion\vlle's Justice of ing low places. Cat farm Tractors
somei prisoners kept them front the Peace, Mr Ducarmel, has .. do these difficult jobs economically
aecoiplishing this act. It is how already interrogated many wit- and efficiently .
hey tied the chicken to the nesses of the crime. The invest- //4 .
chair and left peacefully. igation .is being carried out. Al- '. '
though we believe that a victory
When the rain stopped, at 1:30 is not worth a human's life, we BUILD ACCESS.ROADS
p.min:,the Rural Police Officer, cannot help being revo-tedj Areas of farmland isolated by ATE I
Who. was. away during the crime, against the cruel means used-by trees, hills or ravines can be made w ATE RPILLA
saw a crowd in'front of Mizael-s the criminals. accessible by bulldozing roads*
another's house, he inquired. Chicken thief? filling gullies and clearing trees. Cwlar Band.Caten IaRtedIan A.rCrfelt .ttob.I *-
rhed, Delvaus, Chief Rural Po- Even 1Uit were true, nobody AY A TA ro & IP CO. S. A
lice,?tooked over the mutilated cold codid.nh bih to die. Even HAM IA TRAC R & EQUIPMeNT CO. S. A.
body. He was first surprised if he e onsileof a grave MAUICE BONNEFL, 1Manager Chancerees

-'VA:1
&*-'~ -- s"'-
'--'--' -


- -- -- -- --------


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:
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&i Borel.-Mr Lyman D. WilI i.'r,
S. Vice-Pdt. and General Manager
of Morrison-Knudsen Construc-
-tion Co.'s Foreign Operations
.and President of the Internahon-
;'al Engineering Co. (IECO, arri-
:i'ved in Port au Prince last Sun-
Sday,. June 25, on- a voyage of
inspection of the activities of
the technicians of :is
Company, the IECO, in char-
ge of "Drainage and Jrripatlon
works in .the Artibonite Vaille.
These Works are financed b\ tihe
'Development Loan Fund of Wa-
shington, D.C.


presently assigned to the ODVA,
and George Bradsnaw, Gpneral
Manager of the IECO in Haiti.

His first visit was with the
Board of the ODVA represented
by Mr Andre Theard, Minister'
of. Agriciuture and Mr Louis R.
Leveque, Minister of Public
Works. The third member, MIr.
Herve Boy.r, obliged to pres;i.?
over a meeting of the Bo;ard
of Directors of the BNR!I the
same day and at the same tim-,
could not attend the meeti'i..,
\lich took place in the ine:t-
ing room of the Grand Consel


This V.J.P. %as welcomed atT echl n i qe, from 6 to7
'the airport by Agronome Rog-.r P.M. Messrs. Roger K. Cantave,
EK. Cantave, Direcieur-Arlmrni- Wiggins, Boioks and Bradshawv
trateur of the ODVA, Mr Charles introduced the visitor who ex-
* B. Wiggins, Directeur Te.ciiqu'Le claimed how glad he was t, he
of the ODVA. Leonard Brcoks, again in Haiti Although no der-
'Senior Technican of the ICA and ails of the conflab were re;eas-


S "!HAITI SUN "


't

S,


ODVA Council discussing the Valley with Layanin D. Wilbur left) "President of the International
Engineering Company during his visit to Haidi la st week. At right is Agriculture Minister Andre
Theard, Public Works Miniter Louis R. Le\eque, ODVA technical-director Charlie' Wiggins, Direct-
or Administrator Agronomist toger K. Cantaie. Leonard Brooks Senior ICA technician with OLDVA
and George Bradshaw general manager-of IECO in Haiti.


14


Wilbur Checks Company Work In Artibonite


ed it is known that the Artibo-
nite Valley project wa fully dis-
cussed.

On Tuesday, .the 27, accompa-
nied by Mr Roger Cantave and
the technicians of both of ODVA
and the IECO, Mr Wilbur in-
pected the works in progress-in
the Atrtibonite Valley
under the supervision of the
technicians of the IECO. He suc-
cessively visited the Construc-
tion Materials Tests Laboratory
at Borel, the Machine Shops at
Pont Sonde in charge of the as-
sembling of the newly received
materials And equipment. His
next stop was at the 30 meter
wide Riviere Salee Floodiay
built by the IECO, half a- kilo-
meter from Pont Sonde. down-
stream, to prevent the overflow-
ing of the water surplus of the


Tobacco tasted bst '
when the-fiter's recessed
**ii.. --


OSEPH NADAL CO.DISTRIBURS
'-JOSEPH NADAL & CO. DISTRIBUTORS ,


TIRE CR PERSONAL TRVEL

.. -,, B'*

During his intsection lour of his Company's work. in the Valley, Mr Wilbur checks wsth th IECO
s~torehoune at Porst Sonde. From left to right: Mr Tidhall in charge of the garage, Mr Wlbur, Mr
Bradshiw, Agronomist Roger K. Cantaee, Jean Desbas and Donald |ehomp co-directars of the
IECO storeh.ou.,. .S.IUTO- PREE-, ,MN-AG.HOI .'
n i; _.4 t c. .. ."






.1 '.".-
:_ .,. : ., .. ; :' .- ',i t ,. : Q AR..,., ,..: .. : o ; ., % ,I ,, ,,. ,. ,' ;, ., ;




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SUNDAY.'J U.L Y 9tl( 1961


Mr. Wilbur left Wednesday
morning bound,for Birazil. v-here; i
Shis inspection tour Wrill-be resur-


Artibonite River during the
rainy season.
From Carrefour-Mauger, -he
party took the colonial road to
Petite-Aiivere de I'Artibonite.
Mr Wilbur went along the Dessa-
'lines main irrigation canal, to
inspect the' new embankment;
built by the IECO, up to the new
market of Jean-Derus.i Here he
stopped to see the excavations
works in process in the new
drainage canal of IlVauger to-
wards the new bed of the Es-
tere River at Passe-Jubile on
the left bank. This new bed-re-
ceives all the stagnant water
which constituted a serious pro-
blem for the inhabitants of La-
chicotte, Jacob, Boulin, Legriel,
Remopssin, Blain, Bertrand. Bri-
zard, Lacourure, Grand-Berard,
Grande-Radue, Bonneau, .-Petis-
sier: Niel and Marchand-Petite4
Place.
SThe President. of the IECO. te-
sumed his inspection tour to the
secondary draws, oeing coist-
ructed by the IECO, the road to
Niel, which'..is 'being, repaired,
the Petite-Riviere Dessalines
road, the new dikes on the right
bahk of the-Artibonite upstream
of the Passe-Caneau Dam, the
new ,road from Caneau to Laa-
die, the Mirault quarries, all,
executed by .the, IECO rechni-
clans.
Just before leaving the Val;
ley, in the afternoon that Tues-
day, lie met with the high per-
sonnel of the I ECO, in
the course. of which he urged
them to'proceed with all possib-
le haste, to complete the projects
in good time.
SIn the evening of the same
day, a 5 to 7 p.m. Cocktail Par-
ty offered in his honor by the
Director-Administrator of the 0-
DVA, Mr Roger K. Cantave, at
his residence at Deschapelles,
Mr .Wilbur had the pleasure to
meet all members of the high
personnel of both the ODVA
and IECO. The atmosphere was
one of friendlines and total in-
terest in the future of .the Val-
ley as the breadbasket of- the
nation.


ed on the State of Minhas Gracs.
He will call in Chile where the
IECp is executing important
works in the construction of
Dams and large system of irri-
gation.
(Translated by E. I.)


I


LYMAN D.' WILBUR
C CURRICULUM
Born in Los Angeles, Califo-.
nia, Mr Lyman D. Wilbur ra-
duated a Civil Engineer from
Stanford University in 1921. '
SAfter his graduation, he went
to work as Engineer of the City
of. San Francisco.
S Sometimes later, he was ap-
pointed ,Engineer-designer i the
Technical Staff, in charge of the
execution of important projects
at Hetch-Hetchy Mokelumne, for
supplying potable water to the
City of San Francisco.
Promoted Engineer-Desig n e r
in Chief he took charge of the
Merced Irrigation system in Ca-
lifornia.
His next assignment wa,, the
Turkestan, in Soviet Russia, as
Asst. Chief Engineer and Tech-
nical Ad i s o r for irrigation
works.
Called-"by the Morrison-Knud-
sen Construction Co., he occu-
pied successively the positions
of 'District-Manager, Chief Eng-
ineer and then' Vice-President of
the Company.
The INTERNATIONAL ENG-
-INEERING COMPANY, a sub.
sidiary 'of the Morrison-Knud-
sen Co. elected him 'its Prdeid-
ent, position,he is actually occu-
pying advantageously now.
" His savoir-faire, as his know-
how are credited with obtaining
important contracts for his
company, such as; Drlin-
age and Irrigation works.
Agricultural Development, Dams
construction, in Tunisia (Oued
Mabana), at Carnefuly (East
Pakistan), Chile '(Rapal, Bra-
zil (Minbas Geraes) and others.
Moreover, the IECO is respon-
sible for the construction of the
YUBA WATER AGENCY in Ca-
liforua, where the highest dam
in the world is being erected and
several other lesser projects in
the U.S. of America.






..- 4. ,--I .. I r i ,

KIDNAPPING, IN '.. "
BROAD DAYLIGHT : .:' -- '.... i Ar" A -L..OG-' FES VIT
IN'P OR AU PRNIN CE Local celebrations of patron Saints in Haiti are the occasion
tTranslated from 'ENSEMBLE' of typical festivities which vary little from town to town. Bes-
June 25.) .. ides the religious cereiponies a great deal of popular attractions
S. take place on this occasion. Among these plcturesqe little fairs,
Lastf- Snday, the news spread St. Peter's celebration in Petionville is particularly interesting.
chld,:i.Raphael Lochard's -son. Weeks in advance, during the whole month of June, itinerant
mysteriously disappeared. merchants offering all kind of wares come along. Popular game .
iol s p a tables are installed in a reserved area near the market place..
According to the most sensible Every night until St.- Peter's day which is usually celebrated
store, tha t Sunday the child- on the Sunday before or after June 29th (this year July cnd),
%%as .1iith' his grandfather on the
w torch s grada thero at Lan the the Fair is the meeting place of the people of Petionville and
porch ,of. theii house at Lalue
near the St. Therese School. The the neighborhood communities.
old _ran 'fell asleep while the Players, between tho bets, drink a lot of "trempe" (white
child was playing. Was he sur- rum in which is infused aromatic leaves), eat heavily spiced
prise not to find his grandson Ei native foods prepared on the spot by the "marchandes". Al
when he woke up! The family a 01
when he woke up! The fanl o 11 kind of deals take place here; all kind of wares are to be found
and neighbors wvere as sonn:
alePted. Hoe wer, nobody, had in the open stalls. This is a special occasion for social gather.
seen the child. ing and there are dances every night.
The spectators witness a gar and colorful bedlam of noise,
In the depths of despair, the able and- smells of fruits, foods, etc. This atmosphere reaches
family alerted the Police th at its climax on the eve of St. Peter's day to continue on all Sun-
the eid -of thoroh .the imsea t- day. On Monday the area. is cleared and all. the merchants
igators arrested a woman who Lois Mailou Jones and Mrs Robert Kennedy wife bo U.S. Attorney depart for the next celebration somewhere in another city.
confessed, after a severe, quest General, in front of the painting "Marche Bizolon", which Mrs. Besides the Fair, the religious ceremonieseake place at St.
lining, that she' had taken the Kennedy selected as a gift from Miss Jones. Peter's church on the beautiful Petlonvile square. A Kermess
child to the 12th rural section is organized by the catholic organizations of the parish after
SAm erican A artist Exhibits high Mass for the benefit of the poors either on the square
NllxAmerican Artist Exhibits itselfe or at-th & famed y A PIN N eq
The d fore ee or tthe framed watched roof nightclub Cabane hhon-
crowd came to seethe child and Her Haitian W works coune. Whatever the site choosen there is always a dance at
th@ thief whom the Police had Cioucoune during .the day besides the regular ball on. the eve
brought back on the scene of the Mrs Robert Kennedy At Opening of the festivity. To the visitors both aspects of this celebration
t An exhibition of Haitan paint- and the University of Panjab, offer a very interesting attraction.
What did she want to do with ings by the American artist, Pakistan. (From July 1st edition of "HAITI THIS WEEK")
the child? This is what remains Miss Lois Miailou Jones, opened In 1954 he Government ot
to be known. several weeks ago at the Galle- Haiti-a awarded her the Dipiome
ry of Fine Arts, Howard Univer- and .Decoration de -'Ordre Na- der Hin
sity in Washington, D.C. Among tional "Honneur et Merite" au A a ag
those.. present t ths opening grade de t"Chevalier".
CHIN ESE were Mrs Robert Kennedy, wife At present Miss taon es Paintings
of the _U.S. Attorney General, Asociate Professor of Design at
Robert llennledy. Howird Univrsity.
IG HT The exhibition, entitled "Paint- By MAX PINCHINAT
ings of the Caribbean" counted New Administrativf
16 oil paintings and 16 watercol- Council Of On Show Now At
TUESDAYS ors of Haitian life and custom, Commercial Bank
including "Barque de Pecheurs-
S Port au 'Prince", which won the A new administrative council GALERI PINCHINAT
first Luban Watercolor Prize in was elected by a general assem-
Egg Roll (2). 1958. bly of the stockholders of the 106, BOIS VERNA
"Banque Commerciale d'Haiti"
Won ton soup As a creative artist Lois Mal- June 23rd a report issued by the just before you reach the "PONT MORIN' bridge
lou Jones has had a notable car- Bank stated this week.
eer both in the United States L Listed at the Commercial
S :' and abroad, where she studied Bank's new Adminis t-r tive This i an. ART GALLERY, not a picture-shop, x
with leading. French artists. She Council are: Cemard Joseph hibiting over-100 of the most attractive FRAMED
choice has had one-man shows in Bos- Charles President; J.- Max Mer- PAINTINGS made both in Prt an Prince andParis by
ton, New York City, Washington, cier Vice President and direct- FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PIN HINA
Sweet & Sour pork and ata the Centre d'Art here. or; Mem ers are: Dr Elmer H.
-, Her paintings have reached as Jaughlin, Russell D. Fransworlh, OW in Frale.
...iip Foo YIng far as the International Fair Gal- Willard Swire, Najib A. Handal, The artist WHO IIAS EXHIBITED BOTH HERE
l.. ery, Ismir, Turkey; .Salisbury Berthony Madhere, Lebert Jean: ND ABROAD for the past 15 years comes bac k
Chicken chow Rmein 0.Museum in Southern Rhodeia, Pierre and Jean L. Montas. men
chicken chow,min, aiti every'five years and for 15 to 18 Amonth s
0; """ .the contact with iis' people and his source of 'spis.-
lobster chow mein Draf mbaie LIQUEUR tin.
In the GALLERY PINCHINAT are group
tea oreoffee some paintings .of the 15 years of work by MAX PIN-
INDISPENSABLE FOR cOHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
bitrarly based on beauty of the paintIng, but on l q
I'HE, ENJOYABLE PARTY size, just ke Pars Fashion for MAX PINCHMLAT

AND; and, OTH WELL KNOWN ARjrSTS V11iitworS a e
W. consult the paintings price list if they wish t1o
AGENTS. S All the tsai drivers know GALLERY PINCIINAT
UNICOS ST TIES -AND don't let anybody. tell yoe that the 9M MAY is
The only sweet 'LIQUEUR made in Sootland on closed;. t Is not.
~d~liglht 4the basis.or the finest pure old SdOTCH WHIS1rK .The GALIWRY PINCIINAT' rusleS
S" dispnsable ,fOr stivitles "nd for every o o tative and sales agent of] PINOwINAPs paintings, has
Restaurant exhibited af.iew samples only at 'Foyre des Arts Plan-
oa"f "lLtU"E 'AGENTh : ,tiques", 'Galerle Broohatte" mad Galerle Subos".
,:.' 6 Rodb
nvile L.. Et AN-AGGERHOLM & CO. Open from 10 AM to 5 P, and on appointment n
the eVelang. ADMISSION FEEL
.. ..-. .. t ,.-- "
'. .. -I- -
!. ;' .; 'l ,. o g ,., [ i ': "' t = '. ; ." ; % : L : : 'V- ": '' Z. .*









IrN. AssaneToHaiti


SFor The Year 1961-1962
!:?-, 9 _.


: In 'Education Public Health airport personnel in connection
Technical Assistance is being The development of public kith the construction 'of a jet
extended in the various' field: health is an essential condition airport which will probably be
Unesco has been assisting the of the economic and social prdg- undertaken in the near future in
.government in Education ipart- ress.'of the country. In this field Port a n Prince. Recently a legal
.icularly with regard to the train- the World Health Organization e.xp e r t prepared 'the necess-
S ing of rural teachers and the has been pursuing a vital prog- aru legislation and regulations
preparation of reading material, ram in assisting the Ministry of whicd the country must possess
-and in fundamental education, Public Health and is working in in this field and a decree. has
thus continuing activities which close' cooperation with the Hai- already beep signed by the Pres-
:have taken place for several tian American Service. and UNI- Ident of the Republic. d
.years. SEF who helps the Government
on the planning and operation of Sugar Industry
Unesco is now ready to assist a public health program. Their Through the UN, the. Haitian
the Haitian Government with efforts are directed toward yaws Institute of Industrial and Agri-
two aspects in the establishment and malaria eradication. After cultural Credit obtained last fall
of a rural normal school forth several years of .successful ac- the services of two internation-
training of teachers at Marfranv tion by the government yaws al experts for the -managemqnt
in the South. The Government have practically been eradicht- of the Government sugar mill lo-
will contribute the necessary ed. Malaria is still prpealent cated in the South at Les Cayes.
funds for equipment and the and, as part df a world camp- This mill is being reorganized
salaries of teachers. The School aign for the eradication of this and plans have been made for
will be established on the site disease WHO is helping in ihe improved equipment and for an
of the former Agricultural sta- resumption of the new anti-ma- increase in the field of cane cul-
tion at Marfranc Ind wil! be a laria campaign in Haiti which tivations. A' programme of- re-
pilot project in the field of rural is being carried out by the Gov- habilitation and development of
teachers' training in Haiti and ernment, WHO, UNICEF and the sugar cane fields is being
will serve the needs of the Point IV. planned and the Inter-American
Southern peninsula. The prog- _Developrimet Bank is studying
ram of the school will aim at National Nutrition Service the possibility Of lending funds
setting up a system of teaching to the Institute in .this connec-
which will meet fully the needs In cooperation with FAO and tion. -
of the Haitian youth in the field UNICEF as well as UNESCO, Leather Industry
of Education in agriculture, WHO will also help the Govern- The .UN has also sent an ad-
health and artisanry etc. ment in starting in 1961 a nutri- viser to assist in the develop-
tion programme which iill start ment and implementation of a
Animal Production as soon as a national service for programme under the 'National


nutrition is created.


Bank for the development of tdie.


, -* ..*'* ^
:~~~~~4 q. ''. ^


WATCHES OF GREAT DISTINCTION
T" GIVE AND WEAR WITH PRIDE i
. .P


I ,.
Ref. 7317 eNecPlus Ultra) ofselftwinding
watches 39 Jewels Gyrotrop powered.
See the superb. 1965 Girard-Perregaux
. Selection), models at foremost jewellers.


ON SALE AT THE

B E TTE R S T O RES
S.
-


The Food and Agriculture Or- A decision :has been recently leather tanning industry .with re .
ganization of the U.N has been taken by the Government to ere gard to sm- ll tanneries now in
advising the Government in the ate a national nutrition service operation and the training of
field of animal production (lie- let up on an inter-mihisteri ii technicians and apprentices. IN PETIONVILLE ITS
stock and poultry), marine fish- basis involving the Ministries of
series and agricultural cooperat- Health, Agriculture and Educa- New Industries
ives. Three experts will be ass- tion. WHO continues its work in The UN is now recruiting an
isling in these fields, helping on the re-organization of industrial development adviser H1- I
the-laboratory for public health who will help the Government in
Further assistance is being and has provided a profess-or in a programme to encourage the
contemplated in the field of an- physiology for the School of Me development of new industries, t i i t i11 7 -nutes
imal production and health. The dicine and several sanitary eng. the local. processing' of agricul- Ift .lofeek altitude .yel nly 7minnue
government has recently sub- ineers who have been preparing tural products thus decreaziug from the heart of PORT-AU-P RItCdE
mitted a request to the U N. a programme for potable water imports and strengthening the
Special Fund for a three year for the city .of Port au Prince. balance of payments. The most exquisite Qiev0s,ooerlookinS lhedy
budget for an animal husbandry The financing of this programme Social Welfare a l iot ,e "1 i sIe- *'
demonstration project in the is being considered by the Inter- A Social Welfare expert is as- e baye plains mountain .
Cayes plain. The contribution of American Development Bank, sisting the Instiltte of Bien-Etre
the Special Fund to this project Social in organization and deve- Deliious dontinenalo duib.ne bnd superb
is $300,000 while the government Meteo Service :lopment of the various services
counterpart is estimated at = '. -. and in the training of'personnel. -eride .
$250;000. During the last two years the 20 UN Experts Here -
World Meteorological Org has Today 20 UN experts are work- Personalzed attention to eery guess -
Vocational Training helped the government in creat- ing in Haiti, with the Govern- '
ing a national meteo service ment Se-vices. A nuiber.of fel- i- 0 C v\ U-0s iPdo.1.i 1 k ,.aon'1n ..
For. several years the Interna- which operates now entirely with lowships for Haitian personal IOL. W Lunlhon o,:
tional Labour Office has assisted Haitian personnel and which ser- have., been awarded; in various dnd ~ac P nokamaTec'rode.. ..
-the Republic of Haiti in the field ves in'particular interests of civil fields... '" .A" i d'd v m'
S of vocational training in Putt aviatiofi. This Service is-.being A request was also made-by
S au 'Prince (Ecole J. B.- Daynier) extended to agriculture, thanks t6 tile GoVernrient :fr ,- assistance_ ,
and Cap Haitien. Today this spe- additional- assistance which has in a study of the present strl't- \ ? '1
S cidlzed Agenty' of ithe U'N is been. give in 1961 by-the..World ire of local Government and on r /
assisting, the, Government in its meteorological Organization.- in the possibilities to'- establish i EEKLy TRTAI ENT PROCIAM.
i- rural develpm6nt programme te-fieid Aof agrometeorology p. A reinforced Institute of training .
t6hgh. 3 dembnsifrations pt'o- expert arved reently in Port in public admihisti'ation. The '. UESDALj' lo iee r din ram
jees"i &if a'al. "oojletatfvesa and au Price f-ejr'a' 2 ear "assgti- UN: will 'help with he iecest '" : A n .te '
traniing of the.' ruraf-people in i'ferit. I-' ork of egoiomic programming. ;.' juv i itwvue i6on 6d .
S the repair and making of -the, .. Reco amended erorms ln 0 Voald. aE',,O'"o
-' simp le, tools which they .use i .Civil Aviation During *the last months an jED 'NESt,)AL : : dpIiimerff geL':etdg err e
i'an thdir ly woyk in theefied aad 'overall evaluation has .b6en made e ico '"fr n o. m-" .'
in their.;sin shps.'Thesepildt. At the request o'f the .aitian of international technical assist- -FRRDAL 'ala tner-D n ef'r
c'. centers are concentrating on solf- Government the Intenatidnaidl ance programme carried oul in ,:3. oa. 5up3erl S owt''.to: 3o
'.help methbds a-d are pepartng GiviF. Aviatibit.O'rgkiii tion sent Haiti during past',years, This ad ssi on fee" "
rural,.peoe .tocreate 'an;'an-aviser. toPort' auPrine in analysis bas enable the UN to. '-. \ .- '.t 9 t
SpPrate. e cooperatives. .One 1960. He.'has helped. the Govern recommend, certain reforms in OTHER IHT
has already been established in ment in establishing a Civil -the coordination and Orientation s.. ao o .
Leon. The Members -have 6n Aviationi Utlit iii-the Ministry of of some of the present program.
.their own built a -conifuhit, Comrmerce and. Iidtfidtry and, fas Certain of' those' reforms ae
:'school. : ldicated the requirements for under -way.. ,. '


~






' ,. A 9 T


r- r 7 TTwo .Army Officers To
Qffti" -ele d ol0
.,Trfahin'eAtTMin-Ease
tTHaT accident at the Fish Market at Martissant. last Friday ------ --- .
Evening sent a lot of drivers home to their martinis in a hurry. t au Prince (I ) -
Haitian "Army Officers departed
6;.camionnette called !'Le.Touriste" struck and killed a.mar- Thusda. afternoon for training M
Thursday afternoon for tra' il,
vd who. was crossing -the -road to make change. Shedied for courses at the United States Nev
d'.%. %.- courses at the united States
."cen.ts, and her body lay in the road or better than two hours, Marine Corps center at Quan- Blu
,1io\,ni down traffic to the point where everyone passing had tico, Virginia.
.te-fo. a good look THE good news has just come thru that CaP"in Vincent J. Tavernicr, coa
S. an instructor at the Haan MiT- lmei
lith P & O'Orient Line trom the West Coast USA is running a ian Academy, will attend a for
i.Cribbean Carib-Isles Cruise next summer which 'puts into Haiti one-year officer training coms.e. L
-.fdr 3 days. booking the tour members into local hotels for three Communications Officer Sous arri
rights THE' Agronomists are having their 10th Annual' Dunner Lieutenant Albert Pierre will m
i;.at-E Rancho on the 29th. First get-together for them in a long take an eight-morths officer's sta
course in communications.
time isn't it? THERE's a new song going around which goes Bro
(.Something like this-in -Creole, of course: Haiti is a country that v\ac
has more women than rats, but the women don't eat iat poison BENEFIT COCKTAIL Rei
SAND FASHION SHOW tisi
They strut in front of the boys and sent them running away crying
-THOSE Grace Line ships really babk away from their moorings FOR CANCER FUND go
Fast, then linger at the turning point A Haitian who is just learn- BUY your ticket now for the bew


ing English made his first faux pas when he remarked when
Visiting a home where there were a large variety of cats, "Oh, oh.
this is a cat house! YOUNG Habib's sailboat, the "Yol" nearly.
ran:aground, at the wharf last Tuesday, when the tide really went
out, but far! She had just about ai inch of water between her
.and the'mud TELE says the Caribe-Haiti oopss! almost said
Hilton) is in business with quite a few- tourists milling around.
So far,: so good THERE's a gal in town w ho makes those di'ess-
maker forms right to your body with paper and paste. You'll be
seeing her ad soon. It's a wonderful way to have your dresses
fitted without putting in a personal appearance -.LAST Sunday's
Miami Herald ran a full page color Spread called It's Mango
Time, with another double column of recipes A LOT of the
.seats in the movie houses are being warmed these evenings by
-upper echelon hotel employees, who have nothing better to do
,at the moment (more's the pity!) A PLUG for Wally the bar-
man at the Montana, for he's a jolly good fellow and a heck of
.a barman" too. Have you noticed .how many of the tourists who
Share around these days are on their first trip abroad? It's-an indi-
cation that more people are travelling who never,-did before, and
-that they- consider the Caribbean a good: jumping off place
because it's foreign but not too far. Come to think of it, that's
-a g0od line to use for promoting Haiti. Which rem ids me, what's
Sthe latest word on a new airport? You.

KAY MAJOR


benefit cocktail party ($1.00) to
be held this week at the Abram-
ovitz home in Gros Morne -
and help boost the Cancer Fund.



Gremlins Wreck
Moss' Opening Line

The print-shop gremlins play-
ed a 'foul trick on Shakespearean
Actoe, Arnold Moss, last wveck
when they threw awvay the line
"under the spreading breads
fruit tree at Plantation Leclerc"
and moved "Joseph Namphy re-
turned to his tree" in its stead.
apologies to all concerned.
HOUSE FOR RENT ABOVE

PETIOI4'ILLE

A beautiful house-3 minutes
from Petionville on the main-
road for rent. 3 bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, 'a large livingroom,
etc. Excellent water supply.
For details see: J.B. at Po-
lice Headquarters.


to I
Jan
Bell
pix
gets
Gi
fror
at
Ji
Colo
Hot
Cita
she'
Par
life,
She
sed
outs
pick
fasc
A


A. rA


TRAVELLIN(
.r ,4; .,'X .
*,+ -. / : .,


Dy MOTELIEE

rs Jessyca Russel Gaver of
i York, who is with :he
book (For Men' will he in
n next month, at the Chou-
ne. Mrs Gaver is on assigi-
nt to write a Haitian piece
the mag.
eonard and Bette Taicher are
giving on July 9th, with two
liners of their country, to
3 at El Rancho.
Ir and Mis Phil Rtinbold of
oklyn, N.Y. are spending a
action at El Rancho. Mr.
hold is a wiellknown adver-
ig executive. "
irs Mane Childets of Ch'ca-
is on a Happiness Tout and
ailing the fact that she Ias
eave the Montana and go to
laica. She's a pioneer of the
U & Howell Co. and is taking
like crazy. Whv,- not? She
s them developed for frre.
ordon-Seeal, real estate agent
n E\anston, Iii. was a giest
El Rancho last week.
essie M. Harrison, Den,.'r,
o. schoolteacher, returned to
el Montana after \isitinag tlhe
idel, crying because although
s ridden the Yellowstone
k mountain trails all her
she was beaten by, the ride.
recovered fully and confes-
that tis is her fist trip
side the U.S. and is glad l-he
red Haiti which she finds
inating.
udrey Davenport, w r iter


I


io ll^^ *.., :..i3

S Do You Want-The Best In Nutrition For Your Baby. % n% ao

And The Family? I -' 0 a<1

YOUR BEST'BET IS: | -ro fe
S- "5 MOINOS" O -,U oa
.-."" DUTCH POWDERED WHOLE MIL cee t rl S
WITH ADDED AooW i le


1m L "VITAMIN D3 se
':r ",0 c y c a n

You Can't -Beat It .!! l% oa
SNOW. ON SALE AT: -
BOULANGERIE DE LA POST,



BOULANGERIE ST. MABOC,
ALPHONS MARRA,
S: -Boulevard, Jeanacples Dessain ,
EPICERIE REX, Lalue
GEORGo LES' I.alue
-G GLa. .HENRI R]IGAUD, Peonvlle.. b ,



'" AENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS: ', J -

14ispano-America Trading Co. Of Haiti S.A

S,. .9, .U DU QuA -
S :. ,2 -' R I ,' .

' -d,' ... ,, -' p ." y...... .- 'r ,: ..
1,-'. '% :'."-", :,4 ., .. ,. ,' :._..%'c. t ..':.' -, ., ,% s" :' .'r ,. :, ,r *. +,' +- ., '


S''
I -


-" .-19

'''
..i;i


3 AROUND: ,s,


.-
from Manhattan, is soaking ..i
local sun and, color at HotelE
Rancho.
lIr and Mrs John Bereis of:
Brooklyn, N. Y. are enthralled'
visitors at the Montana, also,ori'
a Happiness Tour. They said.:
they. found the happiness here
in Haiti and plan to return for %
a longer stay. -,

Dr. Grace Stuart and her .is-'
ter Christina of Yonkers, N.Y.'.
are vacationig at El Rancho.
Sue and Barry Segal. who'
have been honeymooning at the
Choucoune, keep .staying just
another day. Barry goes into the
US. Air Force when this trip
is over. They're from Lawrence,
L. I. and a pair of inveterate
jack-potters.

Montana's Friday nite dance
was well attended with Jerry
Cantave, Roger Constant, J.-LO o
Namphy and" party, Ronnie Kahn..`
and his adorable fiancee, Pierre
d'Adesky. etc. among the more'
familiar faces.

Muriel Corson and her daught-
er Cathy are back at the Chou-
coune on perhaps their fourth
visit. They're not tourists any
longer, but habitues.

Muriel Shindler returned Sun
day from a month's visit in the
States. Mrs Shindler saw daught-,
er' Jody off to camp in Maine
before returning.






I-tA..l' i-r YA~ YrI..


., SUND. Y LJ.W r L Ic ";'"


Taxco's


A City Of


F Ups-N-Downs



'TAXCO, Mexico This tiny
village of Mexican silversmiths
has had more ups and downs
than a roller coaster It still
has them -physically- an] an
increasing horde of visiting bpr-
gain hunters from "over the
border" love every inch of i;s
almost vertical streets.


campaigns. He thought the thin
Indian coins from Taxco/were,
made of tin. The result is that
did Mexican cannon and church
bells have a high content of sil-
ver.
Taxco had slipped back to
agricultural peasantry when a
young rmning engineer nimed
Joseph Laborde "came aJond 200
years later. His silver findings
were meager for 20 years and
then in 1747 he discovered a bo-
nanza vein east of the 'cr.. As


Here charm and "old \vorld Jose de la 3orde he ecame the
quaintness" has been controlled rich and revered first Citbon
by legislation and Taxco still re- who erected the city's beautiful
tains 100 per cent 18th century baroque Church of San Sebas-
Spanish colonial architecture. tian and Santa Prisca at a cost
Every building has red tile roofs of 8,000,000 pesos.
and is painted either pastel
pink, blue, yellow or wilte. Another two more centuries
There's a law restraining those passed before Bill Spratling, an
who would replace the old street instructor in architecture at Tu-
cobblestones with modern pay- lane University. came along. lHe
ing. loved the city and pressed the
Mexican government to pr'.tece
Dedicated to the interest and and retain its quaint natural
comfort of today's visiting Itur- charm.
isis, Taxco is a Mexican Nation-
al Monument, presumably to the He found that many of the
memory of three important pre- people still fashioned beautiful
vious tourists: Hernan Coites, silver objects, though the rich
the conqueror; Jose de la Bor- lodes of ore had petered out. In
da, the developer- who had faith 1932 Spratling opened the first
in the area's silver holdings, Taxco :"plateria," or silver shop,
and Bill Spratling, who revived hired the more skilled artisans
the city when it was sliPping and recruited apprentices. Many
back into the dust. of those apprentices now have
their own platerias.
All three left their stamp on
the little to'n that clings pre- The shops, along the twisted
cariously to a steep hillside high and curving, up and down
in the mountains, 100 miles from streets, are the goal, of hundreds
Mexico City. Cortes, who in- the of tourists who arrive each week
1520's earned the flag of Spain's in Mexico City aboard Pan Ame-
King Philip II through the 'and, rican's big jetliners and then
was seeking tin as an alky to take tours out to Cuernavaca,
make bronze for cannons with Taxco and down the hills to the
which to carry on his military Pacific beaches at Acapulco.


Sprawled over the hillsides,
are a number of good first class
hotels such as the Hotel de la
Borda, the Posada de la Misfoi,
Rancho Telva and the Victoria,
where rooms.range from 5$9 to
$12 per person with meals.
Each year Taxco has its Sil-
ver Festival Week, during which
there is a hot struggle for top
awards in a silver design "orI-
test. Each master silversmith
submits designs in major cater
gories and the designs are reg-
istered and protected from du-
plication by others.


By protecting its hallmarks
and regulating the finene-s .of
silver used in articles offered
for sale Mexico has built crc-nd-
ence among tourists interested
in silver. Each piece must.bear
the "Made in Mexico" or "M1ad
in Taxco" legend, with the fine-
ness mark of 925. This means
925 parts of silver to 75 parts
of copper for alloy. This was the



CACIOUE ISLAND

"IBO BEACH"

ONLY 30 MINUTES
FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE

ENTRY (INCLUDING
ROUND-TRIP
BOAT
TRANSPORTATION)
'ONLY $1.00
Children 50 Cents
SPrivate Dressing Rooms
White Sand Beach
Fine Restaurant and Snack Bar
NATER SKIING
SKIN-DIVING
SNORKELING


,standard .o English. sterling sil-
;verjbe(ore 1920, when the -ster-
linl fineness was reduced'to 500.
Sv\'er, however\ is not thec only
thing offered in the shodps Loc-
ally loomed textiles are good'and
-clothing" designers have. 5pined,
sliops to. sell them, as ready-
madrloe Com-'funnrniurn ic mr.rIa


of *local
the shops
leather g
and wood
city's art


_1 I~I r_~ _


vlllq l.um n l-nit .. I IUs I m I 'LIt 3 LJII. U t I- gallm I.Jer-l-
hardwoods and sold in, would appear now that' "the tir-
;, along with'.:nttery,. ed old -gambler" has' finally
goods, nn trays, russ struck pay dirt, with a firmn
I carvings. From the hold on the affections of visitors
colony come paintings' from-the: United States. ,



*:,

'")p *J SiLVjh .
ig ~ P~qt~ At


TAXCO SIUPERMAREKET.-Everybody's in business in I'Tqco,
the Mexican silver -town perched ow the side of a mountain.
Smalltime manufacturers of shoes, hats, rugs, bags, jackets, ser-
apes and chairs gather at the juncture of two cobblestone streets
lined eith ore formal silver shops to catch. the attention of
vacationing tourists who come to Mexico on Pan Am erica's-jet-
liners from the United States, Central and South America.-
\'. -. m .



.TBOP .

TROPIGAS


GRACE LINE TROPICAL GAS COMPANY, INC.
S Makes everyday a "Holiday" in your kitchen... Use

FARE FOR HAITI the "Gold Star Award" winner, the TROPIGAS range.
One Clas No finer range anywhere today.
4e ") EFFLEX TOP BURNER -. A single flama with
NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPART URE countless acouratestages of adjustment for every cook-
SCing need from fast boiling or frying down, to gentle
EVERY FRIDAY): biining '

RG SHIPS -(12 PASSENGERS) 13 LLEQUAFLO OVEN BURNER Makes possible new .
CARGO SHIPS -(12 PASSENGERS) $135 -ALL. YEAR. perfection. Heat is spread in:a. ieptangular-pattern, the
.' > s.shape of the oven ind broiler. No hot center,, no cold
COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM 155 corners.
S P OINT PILOTS Cool, ecbnomati: Pin. Point
'PORT. AU PRINCE NEW YORK (DEPARTEVERY SUNDAY) Pilots are:only oie third the size of ordinary .pilots -
Sa flame so tiny itYteeps range.cool in any weather aiid

4 LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA 'ROSA SANTA PAULA paves you money, too. .
,300 PASSENGERS :FARE FROM $195.6- ,t UGE o.Fg with visualite window.
LIFT TOP BUTNERJand PULL-OUT .BIOILER for

S*FOR INFORIATION easier, more th1or4gh .eaning. .
SECONOTROL 'BURNER. makes every ustensils aur
S' ..' tom tic .. '

oseph ,aJ l t t iftet;me guaratee-o'alliurnerg I
wJO w wjaramJ JA' U U S ,* T ae"ltu.re.s to list .here. You must sset t
S-- appreciate it. Easy terms too, '

SOR OUR I TRAVELL GL NT i TROPICAL GAS .COMPANY, INC :..
S. AUE PAVEE

- t I .i. .- ." d k..
; '..' ... ; ": : \ .." : -:.. '. :, ,' '_ 4',


I ii ~


. .


I


1


and sculptures to. supplgasyRrdl'
*art sh ps. :Btd, fC manfati-' t
ed-godk re>.gpld---,i,ts strictly
a market for:handicrafts.

Taxco.had so many perinds-'t f
recurling prosperity and deipi'
s 6n that 'sormie k.-i.e 'iilled'-
it ':th&. t Cirli- 1lA 51' dCblr .T' It


I I ..






lNu~&A.x" J D L 'J-I l ur, f'1n,1


"'A AI T I "S UN "


t .
,- .





The former, Alice Miranbeau announced that she has remarried
her former: husband Alfred Elie Joseph, The marriage'took place
July 1st... Popular Creole-speaking professor Sidneyr Mintz is back
t, continue'ilS research on Haitian Markets.' Sidney is accompan-
ied by Vassar Student Carole Jeanne Lekerman who is entering
the London. School -of .Ecnomics next year... Etoile Haitienne de-
i.:atd -tle Football Champs -Victory in a thrilling, game at the
stadium Friday night., Score was 2-0... Jim and Connie Nelson
former.. Vice-Consul in Port announce from Wellington, .New Zea-
land (Where the butter 'onmes from) that they have a half-Haitian
and half kiwi -their first- a lovely bab3 girl to be named "Carl-
Ion Elizabeth"... Texaco's John Sheldon sailed off it is believed
on the'.orty foot cabin Cruise, witi skipper Albert Hiln, Hasco man-
ager for' Miami:.. Windsor Day s to be installed tomorrow as the
neA Prefect of Port aiuPrince...- Plippe Leguichard, director of
Air France in Haiti and his wife flew to France yesterday for
thitee weeks of well-deserved holidays. It is there first vacation
in two years. Airfrance may soon'begin a piston service to Haiti...
A fire broke out in the store of Mr Henry Gebara on Rue du
Magasindle i'Etat. Mr. Gebara has been incarcerated for invest-
igation...' Mr R. .; Bongie Commercial Attache at the Canadian
Embassy returned to-Ottawa Friday.' Mr Vanassa his replacement
arrived the previous SaturdAy... The Commander of the Armed
Forces and Mrs Pierre Merceron are commenting from Keuscoff
during the Summer... Popular John Quinn-in .Charge of the Pan
American Operation at the Airport had an attack of appendicitis
Thursday and was rushed to Miami 'and operated on'Friday night.
John is reported as doing line and will.return to work in a fort-
night... Barbara Sinans is down'tfrom Miami visiting her dad Bill,
who is'now running Bowen Field Panam Station... Sonia Carlslroem
is don- from New York' studies to summer with her parents in
Gros Morne... Mrs Raymond Flambert flew to Geneva (Switzer-
land( this week... Richard Merceron the son of General and Mrb
Merceron returned from Switzerland for thd school-holidays... Guy
de Catalognq, medical student in Paris passed through the Capital
-nrotite to Cap-Haitien where he will enjoy~' is vacation at the
Hostellerie duRoi Christophe with his father the.publisher of "Le
N'oueanu Monde"'... Panorama the weekly of Coordination and In-
formation Minister Paul Blanchet moved from the Rue Pavee to
Rue du-Peuple this past week. Minister Blanchet who obspered
his birthday Wednesday expects -to turn his paper ipto a daily
bientot... In Le i' Thtu e.An oirine He;af Iiched at campaign.
for the quick improvement 'di the sore-eye La Saline district. Mr
Herard is tie director of the Haiti Tourist .Otfice, n (ihicago...


In Haiti This Wee:
^'W.


weer'I a 'swimg.. trougn Ine,
Caribbean in company with Mr
Arriold Sandihan and wife Shir-
ley. Ben- and Lee were re-


C--hLarming Miss Annree unlg
a student in nursirig in Switzer-
land is back after three years in
tomripany with Mrs Florence
Gi]g Zwahlen and her children
Rbbert and Michael.
Andree Gilg has two more
years to go to University in
Switzerland to get her degree as
a Psychiatric Assistant. They
%were met at the Airport by Dad-
dy Gustav Glig, Consul of Switz-
erland in Haiti.
"'Philip Goldberg, a physicist
from New York City and wife
Mildred are honeymooning here.
Mildred is a social worker.
"'-Esther Messano and Joan
Segen, two Executaries from
New York are enjoying the
charms of the Hotel Ibo;Lele.
"*"Contractor Walter Mullcr'
and wife Barbara are currently
visiting here.
,*Ben \Veinreb, in textile bus-
iness in- New York and his char-


ming wile Lee stopped here this Jane Riemer, Lawrence Ballin.


iail


4


ger from'O Okahoma A4ibal Ro-
driguez from: Puertt RiMo, Joyce
avyne, a: nurse, Rijyoh Cocket
from. Tennessee, James D. Ha-
milton, James Fowler, Michele
Carson, Marie" Cockerman, a
cashjer, Nancy Alide Conner
from Indiana, 'Aurel Emerson
Smith from Texas, Sheryl Jo'
Russell from Kansas, Horace
Reid from Kingston, Dwight Dou-
glas and Douglas Bakei', Mau-
reen Bennett, Shirley Ann Tyson,
Jahice-.Carol Pettigrew, Don L.
Turner, Virginia Elizabeth Boyd,
Deanna Cox. The group is con-
ducted by Minister Charles C.
Mills and wife Irene from India-
na.

"'Arnold Irving Freeman and
wife Cecile Molly from Toronto,
are continuing their honeymoon
at the Hotel Villa Creole in S
day visit in Haiti.
,.@'Dr Carl Mevs, owner of the
famous Gift Fair which has one
of the best art galleries in Haiti
is back from Virgin Islands
where he took his two sons for
vacations last week.


^^^S6~;Krai c^c^L^a^a ^ -^ ^^?^ft^AKWI&WO <^^'^t ^.^^^0


kerine Dunham

ANNOUNCES


Geisha & Salon Guinee

OPEN EVERY EVENING FOR
CUISINE OF THE FAR EAST


Amongst the live gifts Elizbclh Nouslas received on her twenty
first birthday Wednesday was a Five white bunnyr.- The 'popular ,
Libel was give6i-a surprise party last night... Butch Gilg Moran
a rating in the U.S. Navy thanks to the good heart-of the Captain
of. the USS Delong spent a full weekend of liberty in Port brushing
up on his Creole and French ,with relatives and olft childhood
friends.-Botch is the grandson of Swiss Consul & Mrs Gustave Gilg... GRAND SPECTACLE "
"Charmante': Elizabeth Hereaux, daughter of George- and Gertie Friday Saturday
Hereaux of Sahs Souci Hotel just completed, her secondary, school STARRING
studies:at the Institut Catholique de Paris and-willtenter Univ'rsit DILETTE -- LENWOOD.
.ext year. Her brother -Robert had the highest marks in his exams 4
iClasse de Quatrieme)... Penny Bernstein,. a Secretary 'for NBC Mastes of Ballet Md
ir -New York is experiencing the Haitian "joie de vivre" on a 7 rs Mode
day visit at the Grand Hotel Olffso.. ISRAEL SOARES

,rExciting Brazilian Songs
SHIP BETWEEII ,' LES COMPAGNONS DE LA DANSE
I I P Of Tt WinK 4 IN A SlIETrmNG OFPCOLONIAL EIEGAiNCE AT
..... ..-. HISTORIC HABITATION LEOLERC
SV/A 5 Km. from Port iau Prince on the Route Martissant


/ .... :: DANj TO- THE 'USIC OF ,

MICHEL DESGbOTTES
COVER CHARGE $2.50 'FRIDAY SATURDAY ONLY
i' ..


S'. ',-
U" .- .


PAGE 19 -


I ,


commended here by Muriel and
Larry Friedman, owners of Dor-
set Hotel in Miami Beach, two
great admirers of Haiti.
.V*"'I love Haiti so much,,said
blonde Doris Ainbirder who was
here in March, that I could not
wait to come back and$ bring
my sister -m law Lilian Ainbin-
der along with me"' The two
hlely and "smynpathiques" lad-
ies are from New York and
were joined hece Saturday mor-
ning by a friend, Mrs Gertrude
tTrudy) Podber, a pianist and
a ballet dancer from New York.
They are guests at the El Ran-
cho. ,
"'A group of students arrived
here Friday for a two day visit.
They are guests at the Hotel
Plaza. The party includes: Alice


I


I




























Madame Duvalier toasis son Jean-Claude at family Palace party
celebrating his tenth birthday. (Photo Dietz)


CHARLES


FOMBRUN DIES


(Continued from page 1) true valours well prepared by
Experience, capacity and cult-
dren, four of whom are living ure.
u re.
in exile. "As.advisor of Ihe Govern-
Among the mourners at his
on e orner meant, President of Consultative
funeral wasc fmer whPremdent Council.- Secretary of State. Am-
ELie Lescot under whom the de-
ceased held se v e r a I cabinet sar, ner durg h car
eer. did ambition make Charles
posts. Fombrun a blind man about
As a shewrd elder Statesman realty, or an undisciplined wish-
Mr Fombrun was often sougnt ing the Presidency of the Re-
out by his colleagues for political public while serving a govern-
advice. The Unicameral legislat- nint. Even during provisional
ure observed one minute of sil- governments, he preserved this
ence for the ex-Senator v-ho discipline: in 1930, when Eugene
spent much of his life in the Roy became provisional presid-
Congress. The Club Internation- ent, im 1916 under Comite Exe-
al de Commerce also observed cutif Militaire and under ephe-
a minute of silence at their Wed- meral government of 1957," said
nesday luncheon. Deputy Pierre Paul.
A requiem mass will be said Deputy Pierre-Paul cited the
at St. Pierre's in Petionville to- tact and wisdom tlat permitted
morrow at 6am for Mr. Fom- Mr Fombrun to navigate with
brun. out trouble through 30 years or
In the name of the legisla- agitated Haitian politics.
ture Deputy Pierre-Paul of Port- "'When you have spent half a
au-Prince paid tribute to the century at the service of your
memory of Mr. Fombrun. country you deserve the highest
"Charles Fombrun followed considerations of your country-
an exceptional political discipline men" be declared.
in a country like ours, where Interior and National Defense
audacious and premature ambi- In Boi eau Mehu also
tons pushed the incomipetents to M ster o grave-side.
the places at the prejudice of spoke at the grave-side.


Drive In Cine

Thursday July 13. 1961
At 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
ENGLISH VERSION
OUR MAN IN
HAVANA -


LIVES


I'


Starring:
ALEX GUIRNESS, BliRL


Thursday July 20, 1961
At 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
ENGLISH VERSION
FROM HERE TO
ETERNITY
Starring:
SBurt Lancaster, Donna Reec
Frank Sinatra,
Montgomery Clif


Simbie, Caribe-Haiti...
(Continued from page 3)
-"Oh, yest" said Mr Flechet-
te, "our personnel is a first
class one. It's the opinion of
people who stayed here."
I noticed that in spite o: th?
fact the hotel is now under re-
pairs, tourists are already stav-
ing there ahd appeared unboth-
ered by the incessant moving of
the workers -proof of the new
appeal of Caribe-Haiti.
Good for tourists as well- as
for businessmen, this wonderful
hotel is also convenient for big
social receptions. The'large din-
ing room, next to the lobby ahd
entrance door, overlooking 'the
park, includes a bar which will
be separated by an artistic par-
tition.


Dominican :SS Line!
i(Conlnuoed from 'page ,1),


Co. of 80 Broad Street ahd in
Haifi. by. Allen and Baussan, a
pioneer Haitian shipping agent
firm with offices on the Expo-
sition city.
Harold Vinick, President of
the Dominican Steamship line,
spent the week in Port meeting
personally with importers and
exporters and explaining the
benefits of the new Cargo link
with New York. Mr. Vinick, an
A m e rica n, was accompanied
by his wife.

The Company plans to place
three of its vessels in the trade.
Each has facilities for carrying
refrigerator cargo and ten to
.twelve passengers. Sailings out
of Manhattan are every Friday
and arrivals are set for the fol-
lowing Wednesday. Round trip
passenger fare is $210 with each
passenger allowed some 200 Ibs
-or 25 cubic feet of baggage.


Coast Guard Petty
Pierre A. Eliacin of
Bouquets is studying


- I I I


1-'-


Every Friday


The SS Angelita
The SS Rhadames
The SS Fudacion
The SS Angelita
The SS Rhadames

LEAVES PORT


leaves,-New York :Jul, 7
leaves New York Jjf.i c'
leaves New York' Jdil. '1
leaves.,New York Ji -28
leaves New York AugAiO4

AU PRINCE REGULARLY
.- ,


FOR NEW YORK


Every Wednesday


The
The
The
The


SS Angelita
SS Rhadames
SS Fundacion
SS Angelita


T: J. STEENSON
80 Broad Street
New York, N.Y.,


leaves P-au-P Jf.3. 13
leaves P-au-P Jily 19
leaves P-au-P July. 26
leaves P-au-P August. 3

For all Iformation See-

& Co. AiLLE & BAU'SAN
ICite de l'Epoisftia~
Tel: 2697. ,


Refrigeration Cargo and Passengers Accepted


at a U.S. Naval School in the in Key West In 1959 and attend.
officer Great Lakes Illinois. ed a Radio School at F rt -Mar-
Croix des Efacin who followed a course mouth New Jersey in 1980 gra
electronic. at U. S. Naval "Sonar", School duates in. electronics next Nov.


FAMOUS SHOES

O V E R.

SThe World FOR EVERY OCCASION


, !, ,, .I .. .. .' *,*. : .''. ..


If


--If4 *G ; L YSLibjit:ii E


Chatelet des Fleurs

FOR VACATION PLANTINGS IN KENS COFF

iHAIS TRAMJWE2RY PLANTS: States Missionary Variety .$10.00 per 100

Oallifornia Black Fig trees $1.00 each S

Calla Lliei 50 cent s easdh; NiMe Litlies $1.00 eacdh

Ge'raliuims, Trumpt linbef., Other Plats-Bu'lbs

S MINIMUM ORDER $5.00,
4
For lower attitudes tropical plants

Inquire at CHATELET DES FLEJRS

or Casier Postal 632, Port au Prince
(4/ \y~vwJlvv'w/^^vyxwrywvlv -vwv wwv Ir\/*Wviwwwmvmww


1,


. ; I I 41. 3. .. .! I .


~.~.~~:~v*x. fi /~~. / ~c~,


~b~ ~Bud~C1~B-ha- a ~-llh a


I I


ki


t


Dominican Steashp

Company y
-- .

Alii r: aus ta i "s


OFFER A NEW REGULAR DIRECt
SERVICE FROM NEW YORK




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