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Haiti sun ( April 10, 1960 )

Digital Library of the Caribbean Duke University Libraries
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: April 10, 1960

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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00258

Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: April 10, 1960

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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00258

Full Text






Weekly
every
Sunday


Ii i & d


VOL XII SUNDAY, APRII.10TH, 1960 Port-au-Prin ce, HAITI No. ;7 Avenue Marie-Jeanne CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME No. 25



ODVA Loan Gets Partial'Tha w



MALARIA WAR IN HAITI Founp_ ays


Worldd Wide Campaig n After six weeks of "stalemate" Advisor, Thomas Hart, Chief of U-
and the suspension of certification SOM's Education Section and the
-- of' expenditures on Washington's third member, Charles Briggs, As-
World Health Day 1960, the day single aim, the eradication of the Development Loan Fund Loan of sistant Chief of the USOM Educa-
:,aiti entered into battle against world-wide costly evil Malaria. $4,300,W000 to Haiti's Government, tion Section.
..tie world's most costly disease Malaria has been named as the i ODVA's Board and USOM issued a To reach a solution of finality the
lria On Thursday Haiti entered world's most costly disease for j o i nt statement yesterday giving two committees have 8 days from
the World Health Organization good reason, for the havoc which details of future policy and temp- this writing (until the 18th of this
Hundreds of countries through- it wrecks over half the earth's orary reinstatement to loan disburs- nionth) during which time the De-
,ut the world, into a medical war surface -can only be measured in ments. velopment Fund's loan is in force
Without precedent. millions (some 200 million 'cases of aa but failure to reach an
S.Haiti will join with many differ- infection and re-infectibn occurred This means that after weeks of again; but, failure to reach an
ent countries in' mobilizing doct- every year as recently as 1955). negative action the United States coequitabl e basis of understandinglosure a
ors, engineers, laboratory workers The toll taken by Malaria has Operations Mission (USOM) has could well mean the foreclosure
and helpers of all kinds with a been put at as. many as 2,000,000 a authorized certification of local ex- the loan once more.
. .- A -- t" .. . .. -;" --- .


Haitian Students
In Jamaica
50 Haitian Medical, students left
from. Bowen Field by PAA bound
for Kingston, Jamaica on Friday
where they have been invited by
the Universit) of the West Indies'
: (mixed students) to compete in
football, folklore, concerts and neg-
A'-.ro spirituals. It is expected that
the Haitian delegation will spend
9 days in Jamaica.







B..
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deaths annually, most of them am-
ong children, and it has been est-
imated that the disease accounts
for from 10-15 per cent. of the
world's infant mortality, rate.
This will not be the first time
that Haiti has waged battle on the
"Anopheles Mosquito" (known in
Haiti as Maringouinf,'a false start
at the destruction of the disease
was made in 1958 when after near-
ly five months of actual spraying
the campaign was suspended, on
January 31st 1959, through lack of
funds.
(Continued on page 16)


, Capt. Monod Philippe


Deadshot.

Haitian Marksmen.
Do Well
At Pan-Am Shoot
The Haitian Armed Forces Rifle
Team defeated marksmen from 14
other Latin American countries to
finish second in the Pan-American
Invitational Rifle Match held last
week in the Palnma Canal Zone.
The host U.S. Army-te'am-finish-
ed first with 9-15 points. Haiti 'was
close behind with 932 -points. Third
place honors went to Peru with 902
points. During the week of -intensive
shooting the 'Haitian riflemen won
21 trophies and medals out of 74
available.
Team Captain M o n o d Philippe
won first place honors in the 600
yard slow fire competition during

(Continued on page 16)


penditures, out, for a period cov-
ering from March 3, 1960 to. April
18th, 1960 only.
As a result of talks between the
ODVA board and USOM (who act
as. Development Loan Fund agents
in Haiti) a' joint statement was
signed on Friday afternoon at 5pm
in the office of the Minister of
Commerce by ODVA's Board of Di-
rectors and the Head of USOM
in Haiti, Harry Yoe.
The statement, issued on Satur-
day morning, signified that both
sides are seeking mutually satis-
factory solutions to personnel mat-
ters and to falicitate the finding
of agreeable solutions two three
man committees have been set up.
These committees are made up of,
on the Haitian side, Jean Pierre,
Clovis Desinor and Mr. Monpoint,
ond on the American committee,
David Keogh, a Planning Board


OBITUARY
"Phil Schoenberg died of a heart
attack in ..,ianu this past week.
He was in his sixties.
The Florida real Estate broker
who'was the founder and force be-
hind the new Republic of Haiti Hos-
pital and Educative Fund Sweeps-
take had made many friends during
the past year in'Port-au-Prince and
was full of plans for the future
when he flew back to Miami on
business last week.
Phil as he was known to his em-
ployees" and acquaintances suffered
a heart attack last year but refus-
(Continued on page 16)


Basic reason for the Development
Loan Fund's ceasation of disburs-
ments -for irrigation and drainage
construction in Haiti's Artibonlte
(Continued on page 2)




Rectification
Due toa "mix-up" in blocks last
week the '"Sun" inadvertantly pu-
bished a picture of the stamp to be
issued oir'May 8th In celebration
of' the Anniversary of Haiti's Red
Cross Instead of Haiti's contribut-
ing Stanmpj to World Refugee Year.
Below we make ammends with the
publication of Haiti's true
contributing stamp which joined
with the stamps of 70 other nations
on five continents on April 7 to


commemorate World Refugee Year,
The second stamp (and the one
published last "week) Is the stamp
to be issued on May 8th "Annl.
versaire International de la Oroix
Rouge."


S .Haiti's "Service de
i,'leiephones et Radio
S'tions" is prevented,
for some years, fro
S a potential full Telep
of the Rtepublic thr
:. money and equipmem
,. rently burdened by a
i cqrding to Enginee
S.ques D. Hippolyte.
A,large 2 storey
completed 3rd floor)
:ed in fading yellow,

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Statement Makes No Bones About Phones

s Telegraphes, Company's edifice is -sited on the to him concerning the Telephone
o Communica- corner of the Grand Rue and Ave Company and its operations without
as it has been Pavee surrounded by a maze of tel- any reluctance, aided by a constant
Dm completing phone and electrical wiring and stream of his co-workers passing
?hone coverage his week being invaded by the through the busy office.
rough lack of thunderous noise created outside by Telephone communication explain-
nt and is cur- road gangs engaged in reconstruc- ed Mr. Hippoyte, first came to Haiti
i "Status Quo" tion work on the Grand Rue, Port- with the inauguration of the "Serv-
r-Director Jac- au-Prince's main thoroughfare, ice Telegraphique" in 1895 but this
Seemingly unaffected by the noise performed its functions on. a very
(with an un- from the street and the constant minor scale until the eventuation
building paint- janggling of his desk phones, Mr. of the Marine Occupation. In a now
the Telephone Hippolyte answered questions put discarded building at the Centre de


'elephones
Sante, near the Catholic Church, ed from c
the Cathedral- the Marines erect- lack of
ed the first complex telephone syst- It is for
em to serve Port-au-Prince as well steel bear
erecting a second building for their mount the
own telephone communications, ding, thru
On the 12th of May, 1927 the Dep- at the ski
artment of Public Works officially since 1957.
opened the present day building oc- ed project
cupied by the "Service des Tele- 3rd storey
graphes. Telephones et Radio Com- pany buil
munications" and services opened space for e
with a city restricted subscribing ment inten
list of 400 telephones. an all auto
Since that date the number of Contra tc
subscribers to telephones in Port- ihon to th
au-Prince and Petionville has ex- of the Tel
panded to 3,000, but, Director Hip- the Gen. E
polyte states that, "We have a pot-
ential of 10,000 telephones, prevent-


That
culmination by one thing
money."
r this reason that guant
ms and cross-bars sur-
Telephone company bull-
sting their incompletion L
line as they have done
This crowning, unfinish-
was to have begn the
for the Telephone Corn-
ding and the assembly
expansive telephone equip-
ded to provide Haiti with
matic telephone system.
rs for the then new add-
e building and suppliers
lephone equipment were
Elect. Comp. of Coventry,

(Continued on page 8)


N


lOc


Work on the Grand Rue Is steadily progressing as can be seen in this
! pie. of one section. Insert shows Director of the Grand Rue construction,
- Engineer Adrien Roy. (See story page 13.)


Nothing Wrong With


Money Can't Fix


I


*'.*











PAGI ~'HAITI SUN" SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


Haiti's top Marksmnen
"COULD TAKE CHAMPS. NEXT YEAR'
(Continued from page 1)
the first day's shooting. Sous-Lt. Commenting on results of the rif- field of international marksman-
Guy Marcel took a second place in le match,-Col Robert D. Heini, Jr., ship. Next year we should make
the 200-yard rapid fire match. chief of the U.S. Naval Mission to an all out effort to gain First Pla-
In team match firing Haiti plac- Haiti, declared: "Haiti. is- again a ce, which I am confident can be
ed second in the 200 and 300 yard force to be reckoned with in the done."
rapid fire match and in the 200 and
600 yard slow fire match. 1 '
The Haitian Armed Forces Rifle ",',
Team is composed of Capt. Monod '. '''.
Philippe, team captain; Lt. Claude ': .'.
Edeline, Sous-Lt. Francois Benoit, ,
Sous-Lt: Guy Marcel, Cpl. Lelio .- ..
Pompee, and Cpl. Abanis William- L ., .
seau. :'"'W .


Haiti's Rifle
against the 31


team with Colonel Leon who commanded the offensive
invading force fast July.


OD VA loan thaw
(Continued from page 1)


Valley- stemmed from hiring and
firing; a question of whether the
Haitian Board of ODVA could sum-


accomplishment of personnel pol-
icies on a mutually satisfactory bas-
is:.


marily fire Haitian Engineers and STATEMENT
Officials on the jointly controlled April 8, 1960
project and then turn round and The Council of the Organisme de
hire replacements without the ag-. Developpement de la Vallee de P'Ar-
reement of American officials. tibonite and' the United States Op-
erations Mission, acting for the De-
Ijaitian Minister of Finance and velopment Loan Fund, In 'the ex-
Agrculture, G e r a r d Philippeaux, pectation of reaching a satisfactory
who also holds the position as solution of the .difflcuities which
Head of ODVA Board, dismissed' have resulted, in suspension of cer-
on March 3rd Nicholas St. Laurent, tification of expenditures under the
a Haitian engineer working on the Development Loan Fund loan of 54,z
Artibonite project. On March .5 Mi- -n million to the Government or
nister Philippeaux installed as St. 'Hati for irrigation and drainage
Laurent's successor Antonio Rim- -construction in the Artibonite Val-
pel and on the same day gave a ley, and, having agreed upon the
position to Windsor Day. necessity for- the institution of per-
sonnel policies and for the accom-
It is understood that Philippeaux plishment of personnel actions on
advised USOM of the change but' a mutually satisfactory basis, have
gave them no reason for St. Lau- adopted the following lines of. con-
rent's dismissal and did not dis- duct:.


This is the first time Haiti has
participated in international marks-
manship since the 1924 Paris Ol-
ympics, when Haiti's team defeat-
ed 18 other countries to take sec-
ond place. This year's team was
organized in January. and was co-
ached by Chief Marine Gunner,Per-
ry W. Davis of .the U.S. Marine
Corps, and ,Sgt. C. J. Bushey, US-
MC, both of the U.S. Naval Mission
to Haiti.
A partial list of the countries com-
peting includes Bolivia, Brazil. Chi-
le, Colombia, Ecuador, Haiti, Hon-
duras, Panama. Paraguay,. Peru,
United States, Uruguay. and Vene-
zuela.


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SOUTIERLA"ND TOURS Exposition


cuss the move with them.. Friction
between ODVA and USOM swiftly
followed with the result that the
loan of $4,300,000 was "frozen."
The following is the statement is-
sued by ODVA and USOM on April
8th, 1960 and gives a resume of
the 'policies to be instituted for the


1) The Council of the Organis-
me de Developpement de la
Vallee de I'Artibonite has
placed in suspension its per-
sonnel actions contained in
its letter to the Organisme
de Developpement de la Val-
lee de I'Artibonite Directo'r-
Administrator of March 3rd,
1960.

2) The United States Operations
Mission, acting for the Dev.
elopment' Loan Fund, has
authorized the-certirflcation of
I-6 c a I expenditures from
March 3, 1960 to April 18,
1960.


The Council of the Organisme de
Developpement de la Vallee de
I'Artibonilte and the United States
Operations Mission have agreed, in
-qrder- to avoid a recurrence of the
present difficulties, to designate
committees. of three members on
each side to work out jointly: "

(a) The .prompt preparation and
adoption of .'management and
personnel codes which will
further the efficient manage-
ment of the Organisme de De
veloppement de la Vallee de
I'AUtibonite, disencumber t h:e
Council. of the Organisme de
S Developpement de- la Vallee
de I'Artibonite effectively and -
permanently frpm Inv o I v e-
ment in the details of admin-
istratqve matters and enable
the Coun5il t6 give effective
attention to overall policy det-
erminations designed to serve'
the Haitian national interests
by the fullest possible imple-
.mentation of.the national pol-
icy of economic development.
(b) A series of policy recommen-,
dations, for adoption by the
Council of the Organisme de
Developpement de la Vallee
de l'Artibonite, designed to as- .
sist the Director-Administrat-
or to carry out the task assi-
gned him by the President of
the Republic, that is to build
up an administrative organi-
zation of maximum efficiency,
capable of. bringing about a
maximum economic develop-
ment of the Artibonite. Valley
within- the shortest posAlble.
time. -
The commltt s, designated as
specbifed above shall submit the
e.sential parts of thelr report ani .
recommendations on administratv. .
and personnel matters not later-.
than April 18, 1960 to the Conciil
of the Organisme ,de Developpe-
fent de la Vallee de I'Arilbonite -
and to the United States Operatigons
Mission for' approval and adoption.


Ks e s


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PAGE


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"*,,<


SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


"HAITI SUN"







S SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960
-..-



S- Hait'is Malarial War
"ALL-OUT CAMPAIGN"

. Now a new and more vigorous ranks third-in the Americas, after
war that is estimated will cost- a Mexico and Colombia, in the ,numb-
':-ittle over- $1,000.000 per year is er' of 'inhabitants who are not yet
. .about to begin in this country. Hai- protected against Malaria. _
;; ti' eradication of Malaria will be
r. oribto t Spray .trials are expected to be-
an important contribution to the .n Haiti s
'Wiping-out of the. disease on a gn n Haition Ma lstinspeific
areas and the results gathered
orld wide scale or this Island from these 'trials will enable ex-
perts in the field ot Malaria erad-
f- ication and technicians to set the


"HAITI SUN"


-- . -r .- .. -


,PAG :
'' .. .. ,-:'
__PAGK$


* -. a


i


reaction OL me local Mosquito to
various sprays; thus evolving a
strategy accordingly in an effort
to wipe the enemy off the face of
Haiti. It is hoped to start "all-out"
spraying operations i.n-the fall. -

J3acking for Haiti's Mklaria cam-
paingn is to come from a joint effort
by the Haitian Government, a spe-
cial U.S. Malaria fund contributed
to by a number of countries, UNI-


CEF (the UiiNted Nations Agency
that supplies material such as ve-
hicles, spraying equipment, special
suits for protection of spray teams)
and from WHO the World Health
Organization which provides tech-
nical staff and training scholar-
ships.

..NOT & KILLER
K Private Frantz M. Bazetais, son Despite' the tragic figures of mor-
of former Colonel of the Haitian tality that MAaria inflicts through-
,Arnry, Max. B. Baselais now retir- out the world each year the-disease
-.-g ,. is spending two week's leave is not an instant killer. Most of
with his parents in Port-au-Prince. its victims survive only to be sub-
Frants,.att.aced to Co.mpany B of ejected throughout their shortened
".-the Jsf ALT.B. 67th &rmori,. 2nd Ar- rives to repeated attacks' of. the
..mored Divsion, Fort.l Hood, Texas, shivering fever, to the destruction
Aums mwide a name for himself in his of their initiative,, to apathy, list-
.. unit as ai sharpshooteri and is ex- lessness and a loss of interest in
peteed to be posted ,to a European what ties outside the daily round.
Based U.S. station in the near fut- Throughout the centuries, entire,
.ure. -. peoples have physically and ment-

1 50


Petionvfile
featuring
The Smart Saturday


'Night Club


LAJSONDE
9p.m. Until Late Closing
The El Rancho Duroseau
Orchestra
Dancing Nightly Except Sunday From 7pm
THOSE WHO APPRECIATE
THE BEST DINE
AT EL RANCHO HOTEL
And always superb cuisine


Oir4#r .. is a possibility that this projt.
will come into being..
MRS. HOWARD F. SCHERMERHORN The canteens in the three areas
S- will .ntirit ue oweve. Howard
The sudden deati of Mrs. Howard tion of the Pestalozzi Foundatidn Schelibm of \an Engineering
F. Schermerbdrn in her sleep at who pay for the personnel; the food Supply Company in New Jeirsy,
her New. York home on March 27th for the canteens being provided, by the late Mrs. Schermerhorn's huq-.
meant the loss of a friend/to Jac- CARE. band, intends forming a conmmttie
mel and some 1,40 children of the Prior to her death Mrs. Scher- to continue the Jacmel project.
Jacmel, Marigot and Civadier ar- merhom was in touch with the Un-
eas. ited Nations Organization, making Jacmel's people felt Mrs. Scher-
Mrs. SchermerhornI from Oak- tentative arrangements for the merhorn's death as a great loss t i
land, New Jersey adopted Haiti and feeding of 40,000 -children in the the Haitian community and Father
especially Jacmel some seven years area together with Education, San- Jean Le Du, Parish priest at Cayes-
ago and from.m that time up until her itation and Nutrician aids. There "Jacmel, said a special mass.


death she was the driving force
behind three canteens feeding some
1,400 children.

Civadier "was,the site of Mrs.
Schermerhbrn's Haitian home and
private' beach and it .was in the
Civadier area&'lhat she' first came
to the assistance of.displaced. niild-
ren by opening at Cayas, Jacmel
with the aid of the Catholic Relief,
the first cantenn.ffeeding system in
the area.

Not satisfied with her humanit-
arian efforts in Jacmel the.always
impeccably dressed an d friendly
woman from New Jersey took over
the running of canteens in Marigot
and Civadier .originally founded
by a Swiss-woman. Mrs.. Honnegger.
to help displaced children during
the Second World War years. These
-anteens come under the jurisdic-


ally deteriorated in places where
the Malaria parasite and its carri-
er, the anopheles mosquito have
thrived. Men have been driven off
vast track's of fertile land and those
who have ventured to ,stay on drag
out a miserable existence.
-Thus talpart from its toll on hum-
an life, Malaria ihas a drastic ef-
fect on a, country's economic state
- a statement jorne out by the
fact that in Mexico it has been est--
imated that $175,000,000 worth of
economic damage is caused annual-
ly.
In inaking his World Health Day
speech at the .National Palace, Mr.
Jean Richardot (U.N. Economic
Advisor to the Haitian Government
and resider" representative of the
U.N: Technical. Assistance in this
country) stated that the "combined
efforts, both financial and technic-
al, of the Haitian and American
Governments, the technical aid of
the WHO (represented in this hem-
isphere by the Pan American Sanit-
ary Bureau) and the material aid
of UNICEF, was a magnificent ex-
ample of international cooperation
which he beheved promised an im-
portant future for other forms of
development that remain to be ac-
complished in Haiti .
This tremendously important bat-
tie against Malaria, stated Mr. Ri-
chardot. -will be won by teamwork;"
teamwork between the Haitian Gov-
ernment. Point IV, SCISP, WHO
and the Pan American Sanitary
Bureau.


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"
HAITI SU N**


SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 196W


By Our Northern Correspondent
It is reported that bags of coffee
an estimation 'has placed the
number at between 2-3 thousand
are currently "blocked" at Mont
Organize by lack of transportation
due to the fact that the road bet-
ween that village and Ouanamin-
the cannot be negotiated,.even by
jeep (transport by mule or donkey
is to expensive). People of good
source are stating that the Haiti-
an coffee is surreptiOusly being
passed over the border into the
Dominican Republic to exporters
who are easier to reach and are
paying better prices than the -Haiti-
an businessman.
V*
On April 30th Pote Cole will cel-
ebrate its first anniversary in the
North. A program for festivities is
underway and the President of the
Republic, Dr. Francois Duvalier
has been issued an invitation to
attend the manifestations, along
with many' other Haitian officials.

St. Puilboreau--- a truck, collaps-
ed last week at "Carrefour La
Mort," which' appropriately trans-
lates into "Corner of Death." Res-
ult of the accident: one killed and
three in the Cap Haitien Hospital.
** '
Well-known watch m a k e r Ray-
mond Multidor died at his home on
Wednesday night.

Big celebrations are being plann-
ed in 'Cap Bar for the jubilee of
four prominent' Lawyers; they are,


Special Holy Week services have
been announced at Sainte Trinite
Cathedral, Port-au-Prince.
The Blessing of the Palms will
be, held at -8:30am today. Partici-
pants in a Solemn High Celebration
that will inclUde the Rt. Rei.' C.
Alfred Voegeli, Missionary Bishon


Messrs., Miarceau Lecorps, Edgard
Pierre-Louis, Etienne Leonce Ba-
riento and Leonce Charles Pierre.
Speaker for the jubilee celerbations
will be Lascaze Bernardin, former
Ambassador for Haiti to Brazil and
the Dominican Republic. The open-
ing date for the celebrations is
scheduled for May 29ht.

The American Womens' Associa-
tion and Societe de Bienfaisance
, Capoise held their monthly meeting
last Thursday in the home of Mrs.
Jane Thompson- of Carenage.

HOUSE WANTED
Wanted to rent by July fifteenth
for indefinite period unfurnished re-
sidence three bedrooms, two baths,
modern plumbing, modern Kitchen,
hot water throughout, garden with
shade trees. Place Boyer are pre-
ferred artist wife could use studio
in conjunction.
Reply: HAITI SUN.
SEEKS POSITION
Executive Secret ar y bilingual;
mastering French EnglisL; long
experience office business; steno;
speaks Italian; seeks full or part
time position.
Write P.O. Box 294, Port-au-Prince.

FOR SALE
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As new, with Radio, insurance
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Rex Simon c-o La Belle Creole.
A Bargain!


Fr.' Spitz will, conduct English
services at the same time at St.
Vincent's School.
On Easter Sunday an English. Ce-
lebration of Holy Communion will
take place at 10:30am at the Cath-
edral.
Last Sunda %,q hp nnin nf


Strictly speaking, because of its
import this one should have open-
ed this column. It's a sad announ-
cement for Northern Tourism; CO-
HATA now fly to the North 3 out
of the weeks 7 days Monday,
Wednesday and Friday no more
daily flight.


TEXACO'S NEW PARK
POPULAR VENUE
FOR HAITIANS
Texaco's newly completed autd
park, rest rooms -and service stati-
on on Place Geffrard has already
become a popular veniue night-times
for students arid couples taking full
advantage of the superb illuminat-
ion offered by the 6 expansive flu-
orescent lights of the parking area.
Each night the neat benchs dot-
ted around the 25 car parking lot
are fully occupied with citizenry
pausing in an evening's stroll'of
young folk reading. The hours of
daylight find the Texaco lot a polp-
ular area. too with the exceptions
made by those admittedly unfortu-
nates who having secured a nice
safe parking place. 'return from
their business to find that some-
one who could not get into the park
has parked his. car in an inconven-
lent position and disappeared.
This is not an irregular occur-
ence unfortunately and an hour's
observation this week disclosed a
series of frustrated Port-au-Prince-
ans blowing their car horns frap-
tically in the hope that the incon-
siderate parkers would return and
remove, their cars to allow exit 6
from the Texaco parking area.,
True the people in the parking
lot are not .the only ones with. cars
but for the sake of a few 'yards
difference, those who miss out on
he parking lot could save a lot of
horn blowing and annoyance by
nmoing down the street a liftle E
%here a further, scrutiny revealed E
plenty of parking space over long L


penods.


of Haiti, the Very Rev. Roger De- special prayers in all Protestant HAITIAN ARTISTS'-
sir, Dean of the Cathedral, and the Episcopal churches in Haiti for the
Rev. F?. W. Carlife Spitz, Dean land and people of South Africa. DEBUT IN NEW YORK
of the Seminary. Prayers included one regularly Paintings by Antonio Joseph and
, English language services will 4e used in Zululand: Georges Liautaud's sculptures will
held at 10:30am, followed by Sun- "** Lord Jesus Christ, who was be shown at their debut show at
day School. born of a Hebrew mother yet re- the Janet Nessler Gallery in Neuw
joiced in the faith of a Syrian wo- York from April 18th to May 7th.
During the week daily services man and of a Roman soldier, who Although. neither Joseph or Liaut-
will be held at 6am, with a Maun- welcomed the Greeks who sought aud will attend their showing (Jo-
dy Thursday Service of Holy Corn- thee and suffered an African to seph-is displaying 14 paintings and
union at 8am. On Good Friday carry thy cross, help us to bring Liautaud 10 sculptures) they will
services will be held from noon to men of all races to be fellow heirs be held frori 5 to 7pm on April
3pm. at the Cathedral in French. in thy Kingdom." 18th in the Janet Nessler Gallery.



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EVENING DANCE EVERY SATURDAY
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HAITIAN TO
BANANA FLAK!

Ex #Port-au-Prince resident Ath-
erton Lee (now the ownei of" a
flower garden in Jamaica) was
back in Haiti on a visit this week.
While passing through Miami he
met up with Eddie Slamon, form-
er Manager of Firestone in Port.
and Robert Deschamps. The two
Haitians have recently opened a


MANUFACTURE
ES. IN JAMAICA


successful Import-Export business
-Westrade Incorpprated-- in Mia-
mi. \,
Initiating a flourishing business
in Jamaica is Jacques Deschaihps
who intends manufacturing banana
flakes; an item with-increasing de-
mand 'from baby food manufactur-
ers.


MARIE JEANNE

AIR-OONDITIONED
STRAW-GQODS FACTORY

S.'134, Rue du Centre .

PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI

SHOES HANDBAGS HATS -.
HAITIAN RECORDS FRENCH PERFUMES

HAITIAN CERAMICS

15 Years Experience in Handicrafts.
P.O. Box 975 Open Every Day
From 8:00 a.min. To 5:00 p.m.-


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LNA


PAGE 4


In The North This Week


Holy Week Services


AA -Ai


11


I --


A







AY, APRIL 10th 1960


'I


S .... HAITI -SUN
i MAIuAN ENGIS LANGUAGE NEWS
C Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER -BERNARD DIEDERICH
SGerat-Responsable MAUCLAIE LABISSIERE
MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHEp IN 1950.

WORLD HEALTH DAY MARKS
-OPENING OF MALARIA CAMPAIGN-

WORLD HEALTH DAY. Aprit 7th, 1960 held special
significance for Haiti aside from its celebration on Thursday
Week, for Haitians it proclaimed the Governments re-
Sof an extensive-cabpaign in this cou atry to combat
alrevadent Malaia disease. .
SDeapite the fact that -Haiti is entering only its 4th month
'1960- i iore cases of Malaria victims have been recorded
Ptis short period than at any time in recent years. Thusu
inauguration is bdth timely and appreciefble for
a Ji a plague that has 'been combated throughout thUe
wo or m y years and yet still thrives and takes two
imni'on lives annualUy.
..Worid HeaIh Day was opened this year by the President
-the Republic, Dr. Francois Duva.lier and Maudeme Duva-
Sera qualified nurse ad for the first time in,Haiti T.V.
payed its eart anid presented a 'series of .progrins aimed
*.t- fithin% .l he e_ minds, of the public the need in Haiti
|the.. t oe lon, cure ans eradiation of one of the world's
nvIst widely spread diseases Malaria.
A cast of Haitian actors and actress in a Tele-Hhiti pro-
t:i-gri.m dramatically emphasised the ills of malaria and furt h-
t-,t..elucidation .was, -given '"by Haiti's Bob Hope, comedian
.ITbpeodore Beatbrun Languiluhatte, who'stressed the prev-
S lnce of Malaria in this country and the need to wipe it
.-L .'Haiti's Sugar Cane Queen df the World, Miss Olaudi-
i;Atee .Foudht'rd, on rbehiaff of Haiti's Volunteer Blood Bank,
e'Bplailed on TXV. he nedd of giving blood and the important
fe s.ving' role played b3 Iblood donors.
Thus a enart has been made tolwards a total "clean-up"
P 'I Malaria in Haiti bult it is dfar ro*n being 'an eagy or rapid
S-tawke. A'British fhtn on Malfaria and Malaria campaigns
over 'Tele-Haiti on Thursday evening 'gave a start-
insight irito the problemss involved in wiping out the
...contagiot niligncy f Maria. As the film pointed out,
Sin order to facilitae the creation of Malaria everyone must
cooperatee if success is to be the result.
It can be done, it has been. done completely in 3 major
Malaria ridden countries now free ldf the disease, but Haiti's
-eampaign cankot aim its result merely at alleviation it
P.must climax in the total scourge and erradieation of 'Malaria.

|p'STORMS NOT ONLY CAUSE OF SHIPPING TRAGEDIES
'..A total of 17 Haitian lives have been lost in the short period of the
j..-iPst two weeks_ through the sinking of 2 Haitian coastal sailing vessels:
.it^one of-these ships was caught in a storm: and sank off "Grosse Pointe"
.the- other tragic loss of 9 souls occurring when the "Express" swamped
herself and sank in Port-au-Prince Bay and in front of anyone who
happened to be standing on the foreshore.
g iThne first ship to go down, the J.C.D., did so on: March 22nd, taking
-i her 8 passengers and crew. The disaster came in the midst of a
violent. storm and thus the incident can be construed in part to be an
tact of nature's fury.
Z-xpress"' however upped anchor and set sail from the Cabotage
t -.fn Wednesday March 30th, laden to the. gunnels with cargo and
i egrs, sluggishly sailed out a short distance into the bay and
.iamped and sank taking 9 lives in the process; this was an act of
0 and one. might well ask WHY?
TJ.s question need no dissention, no argumentation and no pros and
'The-answer. is available to any who care to spend a short half-
taking an even casual l6ok at the congestion of coastal shipping
*.p at the Cabotage Wharf.
answer to-these two tragic, for they.-can be called nothing else,
.drowina is segmented in several disparaging ways but can be cov-
in two words sheer negligence. Most of the Haitian coastal vessels
seen far better days and on this point alone could well be replaced,
are many other facets.
egnm that times passing owners of these vessels has each added
-d pieces of deckhousing and general "junk" to the decking of
cally all the vessels with the result they have an awe inspiring
)nmderous top-heaviness combined with, in most cases, inches of
betweenn decking and the sea.
^-.are no signs of life rafts, life boats, life belts, preservers, fire
anything of such nature which in the event of these all
t shipwrecks which have been occurring for years, could
Jives of crew and passengers.
el'lweB be asked by the casual onlooker "Do 'these people ever


NEW TESTAMENT
April 5,E IS.
The Editor .
"Haiti Sun" .
Avenue Mtae-Jeanne
Cite Dumarsais Estame, No. 37 -
Port-au-Prince, HAITI
Dear Sir:
A copy of the "Haiti Sun" from
March 20, Ip60, has been sent to
me, and -I was very happy -to find
an article on the Creole translation
of the New Testament and Raym-
ond Joseph's participation in. that
translation. It was with some dis-
may that I found that no mention
was made of the American Bible
Society which .is Mr. Joseph's emp-'
loyer nor of the fact that the Aier-
ican Bible Society is publishing
this translation and distributing it
from its office 'at 187 Rue dii Cen-
tre in Port-au-Prince.
I understand fro fiMr. Joseph
that be has.been in touch with-you
concerning this omission, 'and I
would not bring it up except for
something -which I personally feel
is 'even more serious.
I realize that the article was a
feature article oi Mt Joseph him-
self and this is splendid, but im-
plication of the article subordinates
the role, in translation played by


Rpev. Marco Depestre and iRev. A--
,ain R6courL They are. mentioned(
aJs" hi".'o Act'lly, '%e New
-estae tadnlation.Jn Areorle b
gan years .ago under the sponsor-
ship of the Methodist mission in
Haiti and under the leadership 6f
Rev. Ormonde McConnell. Progress
was slow,' and from a period of
about .1954 on, Rev. Marco Depes-
.tre gave as much time as he could
spare from, his parish duties aind
other responsibilities to translation
work. It was because of his heavy
load, -his poor health for a time,
and other such factors that Mr.
Joseph and Rev. Mr. Rocourt were
invited into the project and the New
.Testament was portioned between
them. In this way, each is equally
responsible for certain segments of
the New Testament.

More recently, -Mr Joseph has
been working, as a Bible Society
employee, doing much of the proof-
reading, checking and other import-
ant detailed work in connection with
this publication. He is also prepar-
ing the ground for a compete sur-
vey of the work, a tightening and
thorough editing which will be done
under the guidance of ,a committee
representing the various areas of
Haiti as was mentioned in the art-
icle. His role is an important one
and he is as able' a man as thei
article pictures, him, but I would
like to clarify and explain the all-
impgrtant part played by the other
two Ministers.
We do thank you for the article.


dare take one of -these --slips- out to sea?" As if the complete absense
of life saving equipment is not enough all the coastal shipping makes
popular -pastime of flagrantly overloading ships with ill balanced or
unmethodically stocked cargo; which provides ample reason for a ship
"giving 'up" and sinking without any aid from a storm. There appears
to be no supervised loading restrictions in force to ensure safety margins
by these vessels.
There is no doubt that this form of coastal shipping is essential,
especially when bad roads prevent the circulation of necessary produce
and goods, but it is not essential that with borrifyingt regularity these
ships are unable to carry their burdens and sink to the bottom of
Haitian waters taking lives with them. As things currently stand shipp-
ing assuredly takes more loss of life than do road accidents and fatalities.
Maritime codes' are something to which shipping in practically all
ports of the world are obliged to comply with, but, there is no evidence
of any such codes in Haiti. If the situation is allowed to stand at its
present level then ships will continue to sink and in time Haiti's coastal
merchant navy will stand at nought a deplorable standard \vhen it
is considered the number of lives involved simply because the simplest
of surveilances to safety are not taken.
Overloading should be subjected to severe fines, ships should be equip-
ed with at least basic articles of life saving equipment and regular
checks on the seaworthiness of individual ships should be a must.
Until such time as these measures are taken it is certain6 the Lloyds
Will not feature Haiti's coastal vessels in its registers.

e. a, e .a .a .a .a .-.a .a .aa .aa


I
4
4
4
4
4
4


4.
4



4

4
4
4
4
4
4
s


IF YOU WANT THE
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ATMOSPHERE THEN
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HAITIAN- AND AMERICAN
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ONLY A FEW MINUTES FROM
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'y -^ r^ -y '' 'y -- Fr ^ -^ Fy 4y %y ^y N r ^ ~'r -' w 1


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PHIS RATE QOVERS:
-a) Round trip transportation bet-.
ween holel in Port-an-Prinee
or Petionville and Cap-Hatletn;
b) One -night 1st clasp hotel ao-
comodation in Cap-Haltien and
3 meals;
c) Trip to Milot and ewraemin.
to the

CITADEL
Departures from Port-au-Prince
every We dnesda y and. Sunday
morning, returning following day.
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION' AT
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RAYMOND REMAIN
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ISLAND
TOURS
RUE DU CENTRE
Port-au-Prince,
HAITI
Tel.: 2078
*


r compalaints.,are. not-so mu-eth'W,A
with what was said a.bs' t at

Sinceely : '"" ; ...
William A.' SMALLEt .

kTMATOEEPRICES
S .... --
.... ... Nt, '
April 6th,
Dear Sir: -
Re. your. article'- about- OD.VA, to. ,.* '4
articles of the Haitian press about -"
same ODVA.. "
"Tomatoes were sold Stateside at-
$0.10. and $0.11 .a'lb., Wnde.rful ''",
I arin hot going' p be impertinen .t
and ask -the. Artibonite people .the
cost price of the tomatoes, po! Ay '
way it would he easy enough to
read in your report that the tomato
prOject: has cost $75,000.00. Acq* .'x
ing to the figures given by the I-a
tian press '200,000 bs of toma&le
have been sold in USA which wouWA
be about $20,00.0d0. Were not go-..
ing to discuss those figures becausee, '.
they would tend to mean that O.D.- '-:
V.A. would' have lost $55,000.00 on '-
OPERATION TOMATE and that,
we do'not believe.
No! If is not that which I want :'
to find out. I just want to ask ,a
simple question; it is about th :
price of the tomatoes. .s the prl40
c;i.f7 or f.o.b.? To translate -from
the mercantile to the everyday la-
guage: Is the price of $0.10 dellv- .:-
ered to' the airport of Port-au-Prin-'
ce, or delivered, transportation
paid.' to the airport in .United Stat-
es. Or, to be even more precise, :
is the amount' of ---0,000.00( pure
tomato or. is it tomato and Amerl-
can transportation.
Please let me know because I am
BEWILDERED.,


VW^KS^Ki


- . .,. . . . '. . .. .. ,. . ,' W "" ,, ,.,.' W ,; 5. .
. .. ' . . .F. . " *. ." ,'. .-.:,' . .r ,;, 7. j ;.',

._' HIN -' .'- ;. , .' .. *-..,. x tP'-..>" ,.F


.


lw w w lw








rAE6SNDY PI 1t 9(


"HAITI


SUN"


Allen Plan To Bing Ha
Creation by the State of an auot- fitable enterprise." states Allen. "I visited in Switzerland the airports
nomous company to be named, would suggest, since the pier of of Bale, of Kloten in Zurich and
"Port Authority of Port-au-Prince, Port-au-Prince is another necessity the airport of Geneva. Airport auth-
S.A.," and the launching of an for our town and a profitable vent- orities at these airports showed me
$8,000,000 bearer bonds loan for the ure in its present state (it gives figures to convince me of the im-
building of a complete Jet Airport a profit of $200,000 per year) to portance of an international air-
in the Capital were suggested, by lik both projects together, to in- port. In Bale, for example, they
Gerard Allen in an article published crease the taxes on the import and told me they had to fight with the
by newspapers last week. export wharfage. -to leave the $2.00 Federial Government (o have their
Estimating the cost of a' jet-hand- tax on the tourists and 'to create international airport but since its
ling airport for the Capital City at new scources of revenue to make completion their tourist trade fig-
"at least $9,000,000," (together with the enterprise a profitable one." ures have jumped from 3,000 to
the modernization of the port's pier' TOURIST INDUSTRY FAILURE 75,000 and this in the first year.
"Allen stated that by utilizing the "A jet airport is a necessity for They told me there at Bale, 'build
products of Haitian enterprises Port-au-Prince. Since December 16 your international airport and your
cement factories, lumber enterpris- of this year we have only one dir- country will start to Breath.'
es, suppliers of sand, lime and ect flight from New York with DC-
transport etc., the' entire commerce 7s of Pan American Airwvays and "It is a secret to no one that the
would benefit and that "since we two flights a week irom New York Haitian Government has for the
will all profit by this utilization and to Ciudad Trujillo with the new time bqing, and for a long 'time to
movement of activities, we should -jets of.PAA and starting with 1961, come, no,.means to build that air-
then do it all together with those PAA will use jets only on'all their port for us. I understand that the
-who want to go hand'in hand with itineraries. Haitian Government made an ap-
us." AIRPORT OBSOLETE BY 1961 plication to the Development Ltoan
With this in mind Allen suggest- "Wh4t will happen to our Tour- Fund to loan the funds necessary,
ed the formation-of an autonomus ist Industry then? Uie Caribair and but how long should we wait to


company (Port Authority of Port-
au-Prince, S.A.) having a capital
of $2,000,000, with shares issued in
the following manner; 590 shares
of $1,000, 1,000 shares of $500, 5,000
shares of $100, 5.000 shares of $50
and 2,500 shares of $10 making
a total of $2,000,000 capital.
Allen continued, "The airport and
wharf will cost approximately $9.-
000,000. The Port Authority of Port-
au-Prince, S.A., will launch a loan
ol $8,000,000 in the form of bearer
bonds, subscribed for at 90 per
cent of their value, with an inter-
est of 7 and a half per cent per
year repayable in 10 years. The
net revenue from these bonds there-
fore will be $7,200,000."
"The .present airport is not a pro-


the Dominican Airline to bring us
the few tourists ,who wish to visit
Haiti still, Since Cohata will not be
in a, position to offer such services.
"All, hotels have experienced
.tlus 3ear that, with no direct flight
to Port-au-Prince, there is no busin-
ess for them as tourists are 'not
interested in going into the troub-
les of changing planes in San -Juan
and Ciudad Trujillo. It is surpris-
ing the number of cancellations
our local hotels have had this year.
'"Secondly, an international air-
port is of vast importance to a cfty.'
In itself the airport, is.not a profit-
abzle business.. but, it helps to de-
velop the city it is the heart.of
the city.
"Last ear." continued Allen, "I


AGENCIES NATIONALS
D'AUTOMOBILES S.A.
TIPCO Bldg. Place Geffrard


Caribbean Construction Co. S A.
Builders Of The Military City
Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Phone: 3955. P. O. BO.. 284


SYou. know

ii Iitsa really fine
RTL A Scotch when it's


I t WALKERWl



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THE 'AMERICAN VEHICLE, IDEAL FOR HAITI
It is the "LARK" manufactured by ST UDEBAKER-PACKARD Corporation.
.


Neither large nor small or rather, large and small at once
Offering all the advantages of large cars, 6 to 7 passengers
Stability, Comfort, Power and all the advantages of the small car
Low fuel consumption (30 to 32 miles on a gallon.
Easy to drive, length' reduced
Reduced Prices, in spite of its great luxury
Ideal for Haiti 1


TH]


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Place Geffrard, Phone: 3216 or 3929

GARAGE RUE DES CESARS PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI-
Ask also for a demonstration of the Pick-Up and Trucks
Their saving of fuel, solidity, power ,and capacity are


L.


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on the label
.. I






















L f, 'ct pauteBatrhtIe" cC,1.




/




Served exaCJusL wY at Haiti's Leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD


. w


SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


PAGE 6


-


J-


. .. .


titi into
have those funds available; when
thb funds for the Artibonite Valley
have, I have heard, been suspend-
ed when they are still discussing
the funds for the Studies of roads
to the South?

"I am not going into the reasons
for those delays for I do not know
them, but, the officials of DLF cer-
tainly know the importance of the
need we have for this -new airport.
"Is it because we do not show
that importance enough or is it
because, in itself, .-the airport is


Jet Age
not a profitable enterprise." -
In referring to his outlines for
the construction of a jet airport and .
the modernizing of the port's pier,
AlMen stated, "This program ,is not
impossible to realize if we push it
through with the participation of
organizations such as, .the Chamb-
er of Commerce, the International
Club of Comnierce, tht Hotel Own-'
ers Association. Tourist Shop Asso-
ciation, Unions of Chauffeur-Guid-'
es, taxis; hbtel and restaurant wait--
ers. stevedores and the- Associa-
tion. of Commercial Employds.''




.-. ., **'**' .* i
I.


SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


Do Your

- -

Slhopping
Sin Hailti

It is getting so that people are
; taking vacations as much to
shop as to play golf, lounge in .
the sun or just relax. And, ino
wonder when you consider the
savings to be had through Free
Port-Shopping. A couple who
normally might spend $500 on
Christmas gifts, finds they can
b.uy the same gifts, in free-port
:j shops, at savings up to 60% of.
U. S. prices. 'So, for the $250
or so they save, they enjoy a
wonderful vacation in Haiti.
Perhaps the most famous free-
port shop in the world is La
"Belle Creole. located in. the
heart of fascinating Port-au-
Prince, Haiti. Here one. can
find a veritable wonderland.
full of the world's most de-
sired merchandise. Swiss wht-
ches, CashJmeres, Handmade
bags, Gloves, Crystal,_ China,
S Silver, French Perfumdies, Ca-
Smeras, Liquours and a seem-
ingly endless array 0of native
S handicraft, snake :L* Belle
Creole more a shopping cent
ter than a ordinary shop. Con-
sider. that one can buy the
' world's most farious Swiss
watches *Patlkk Philippe,
Omega, Ulysse Nardin, Tissot,.
; Nivada, Jaeger Le Coultre,
Boiel, Juvenia, Audemars Pi-
guet-at discount, of 50/o -of
the U. S. advertised prices,
and it is no wonder that La
Belle Creole is famous. The
.. same applies in China, Crystal
0. and the rest every fine brand
is represented. Before buying
an expensive watch, it might
be well worth your time to
a consider a trip to Haiti.

Al Noustas, President of La
Belle Creole, and Haiti's most
vigorous promoter of tourism,
Cl is perhaps, another reason for
', the strge in' popularity of
free-port shopping., His ad-i
vertising in support of travel-
shopping has appeared in most
I leading U. S. publications and
he continues ,to pursue a po-
licy of cooperating with tra-
Svel 'agents in. their various
* promotions to increase- tou-
rism. Among the most popular
... innovations 'he has created is
the practice of sending a bot-
ie of free champagne to any
At isi'att!r to Haiti who happens
'.to be 'celebrating a wedding
.. .nnpiverr.ary ,or to be on a
ctaneymobn,,
This year La Belle Creole is
Itself celebrating .a 10th an-
'juvers and Al Noustas has
doubledble. his %efforts to make
.e world' conscious of the
d tages of traveling-to-
-p p The store will hold a
Month long sale offering
greater r discounts on fa-
'iS brand merchandise.
day exclusive items will
ected to be sold to visi-
t".prices that will ,as-
,"them. No doubt thou-
ofA. tourists this year will
H-fe from. vacations in
ridier, in a way, than
er went away.
1i : ..


.. "HAITI


I.


SUN"


PAGE 7 ,

i,


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rAGEr | HALT SUN itNDY APiL h16


Money Cause


(Continued from page 1)
England (GEC.) Construction was
started and progressed until the ov-
erthrow of the Magloire regime in
December of 1956; at this juncture
the GEC packed up and sailed for
home leaving the construction of the
new 3rd storey incomplete and leav-
ing Haiti with a complex and trou-
blesome phone system.
But this was not all that the Gen-
eral Electric Company left -behind.
Sitting idle in a City storage depot
is $1,500,000 worth of telephone
equipment, switches, wires, teleph-
ones and cables and with the ex-
ceptionr of some of the cable none
of this expensive equipment is of
any use to Haiti's present telephone
system
Before dwelling further on the
present day involvements, a res-
ume of Haiti's current system is
desirable. The automatic system of
telephone communication exists in
'the Capital City, Cap-Haitien, Cayes
and Jacmel. (Work is being perfor-
, med at .the moment to bring Petion-
ville and Bpis- Patate.' a residential,
section, into the automatic system
also.) A semi-automatic system ex-
ists in Port-de-Paix. Petit-Goave,
Saint Marc and Gonaives. This sys-
tem works through a switchboard
operated manually, by ar operator
who dials-required numbers.
The rest of Haiti's towns are ser-
ved by a tele-magnetic system. Of
the existing' telephones, 3,900 are
sited in Port-au-Prince, 400 in Cap-
Haitien, 60 in Jacmel and an equal.
number in Cayes. Other towns of
the Republic contain a spattering
of telephones. As with the capital,
,'-
-- --.=---^


Cap-Haitien, providing the. money
could be found, has a large potential
-at least 800 telephones stated Mr.
Hippolyte.
As regards to a telephone waiting
list, Haiti evidently has quite a
lengthy one, according to Mr. Hip-
polyte. but additional phones under
the present system are "out of the
question as. we do not have suffi-
cieAt equipment for the maintenan-
ce and repair of our present phon-
es."
Thus it is readily seen that such
a diversified and complex system
or systems does not lead to the
smooth functioning of a Telephone
Service. During GEC's spasm of
construction and planned automatic
system installation. the English
Company ,installed a semi-autdma-
tic system in Port de Paix, St.
Marc and Cayes Haiti's first se-
mi-automatic system. This was
planned for replacement by the ex-
tensive fully automatic equipment
which now lies idle in a city ware-.
house. .
There has been rumor circulating
during the past few months that
both a Cuban and a Peruvian firm
are interested in opening a contract
for the installation of an automatic
telephone system for Haiti but this
-'Was not known to Mr. Hippolyte or
his officials although one execut-
ive member of the Teldphone Com-
pany stated that it was true that
a Peruvian company was seeking
a contract for the fitting of an au-
tomatic,system' in Haiti and in this
direction a representative had vis-
'ited Haiti last month.
But, not only was the tentative
pegatialor an Englishman, he is


Of Telephone
reported to have revealed that the During the 1956 Di
company in Peru bad a "tie-up" ution, and the overth
with the General Electric Company re, several miles of
of England who were definitely in- cut down to sever
terested in making another attempt ions as were many


Troubles


ecember revol-
row of Magloi-
f cabling, were
r communicat-
' power poles.


by nonpayment of telephone bills.
People are very good in this.res-
pect the officials state and it is the
constant need for repairs more than
anything which cause the annoyan-


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RETION','ILLZ HOtelS.
a ne 174-56
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,7/' Z)Otlf., /,


PAGE


at concluding their initial contract. Until recently pressure ot work has ce.
This is explainable when the $1,- meant that the City's conmunica- Although the noise created direct-
500,000 worth of telephone equip- tion repair work take precedence y outside the .Telephone Company's
ment is considered. The Telephone but in the past month line crews building by workman .and equip-
company scource stated that. the have been restoring power poles rhent repairing the Grand Rue does
English representative .expected to and telephone cables Ji an effort "not unduly effect the operations of
be back in Haiti in 6 months time. to facilitate the functioning of .the the company, there is another fac-
\ communication's %network. et which certainly does.
"I would certainly like this pro-., Break downs in the Capital's tel- Mr. 'Hippolyte 'explained, "Since
ject to be completed." stated Mr. phone network 'are prevelant too work commenced on the Grand
Hippolyte. "If I had the money I and it is a full time job, stated Mr. Rue, wbrkemen have unwittingly
would finish the third storey.and Hippolyte, repairing these ,breaks. dug holes in our underground cab-
install the automatic equipment but Such is the pressure. imposed on les 7 times. This means a lot of
as things are the Government has the company's repair crews that's extra repair work (which the com-
no money to enable us to do this." much as three moriths have, been pany is now engaged in) and 'a
Mr. Hippolyte estimates that it known to elapse before a start great. inconvenience. The holes in
would cost 20 to 30 thousand doll- could be made on the repair of a the cable have caused the ceasati-
af's to complete the project. While particular phone. ion of 300 telephones including
the 3rd storey remains uncomplet- The Director of the Company ex- those of the Palace." It is hoped
e&. the telephone equipment is use- plained that this sometimes extend- by officials in the near future to
less and Haiti's telephone system e'd period of waiting to have a tel- prevent repetition of these holes in
remains at a stalemate. phone fixed came about -through the cables by running them through
an acute shortage of cable which a second charnel deeper beneath
Apart from failings in the system, in Jacques Hippolyte's opinion, "Is the Grand Rue.
the Telephone Company's cables' our main problem in maintaining Some 180 employees serve the Te-
pose problems of their own tbo. 20 the system." lephone Company in- Port-au-Prince
kilometers of cable run unidergr- Some of the GEC cable left here with a total of 400 employees throu-
ound in' Port-au-Prince, the rest,' by the departing contractors in 1957 ghout the Republic; this includes
some 300 Idlometers, are strung it is hoped, will be able to be used linesmen, splicers, handymen and
on power, poles in an aerial syst- in the making of repairs. 'At the ordinary' workmen.
em. The capital city 'is the only moment Petionville, which for som- So Mr. Jacques D. Hippolyte, Dir-
secti6n of Haiti to have underground e time has been out of touch by ector .ofl the Service des .Telegra-
wiring, the rest of the telephone telephodqe with the Capital, is rec- 'phes, Telephones et Radio Commu- .
cabling throughout the Republic be- giving priority and American cable nications, works under constant
ing of the aerial type. This, stated is being erected to reopen the link. pressure of work to maintain the
Mi. Hippolyte presents problems between that district arid Port-au- country's telephone system, a syst-'
by way of maintenance and repair Prince. em that could be advantageously
work and the Company's employees improved by utilizing $1,500,000
are constantly at work engaged in Company officials stated this worth of presently useless Telepho-
runrmng repairs. 3 week that no trouble .isW incurred ne equipment.


StJNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


"HAITI SUN"


r


I .....lel-w


MK.:'
















Hot Dusty Streets Mat
-AS TOLD BY MABC PETIT hardly find the time to go into the from Gonaives, t
city. North West app
In Haiti, the commercial activi- From this situation Port-au-Prin- In a general way
ties can be divided into two well ce, especially, suffers more than 6on least about
.defined periods: The good season any place else. The every day By the first of
*ot affairs, known as the period .of crops and cereals become rare and for, the day in a
the "Hecolte", is very prosperous the prices for. them rise. B1t, that of activity is at
...ompared to the other and coin- .hard tiwhe brings always to the schedule of work
-d'. es with the reopening of the poor Haitian the proof of his hard by an official de
schoolss and the Courts, the open- Belief "Bo Dieu Boa," because cial zone is em
Suig of public works and the festi- God has choose among all that the afternoon, tI
Swities of the end of the year. special time for the season of the dentelles and the
The second is known as "La Mor- fruits. Very abundant at this time caille" are on t
te-Saison," the dead season, the the .fruits are eaten ripe, bought 4pm with a fact
"'temps calmie", and "Acalmie" as from the "Marchande" who carry hope of a sale
it- is said commonly. This dead them in a big basket and sell them an intolerable a
season, 'subject of this article, is for a cent. Then it gets
considered as the period of the Often its an "Ice jus de fruits" with only the d
"Sept Vaches maigres." made out of these fruits and sold Agriculture, the
at the lowest price that help to dis- some celebration
Beginning with the first days of sipate the heavy slowness, of an communion" to I
*May it ends around the middle- of afternoon in July. ny and stir a l
the month- of September. With Mar- Corosol, Annanas, Sapotilles, A- town. The. school
di Gras over and Easter celebrat- bricots, Oranges, Genadine, Caye- working only in
i d, one sees the first signs of the mites, and Chadeques overload the cause of the "s
, ,-dead season and every day activi- heavy baskets at this tile. The chaleurs," -are t
ties run to a monotonus rythm. Too Mangot-fil and the Mangot-muscat final examination
S.' 'many expenses for the last festivi- are the heros that have saved the mation of the "
citiess have taken everybody to a greatest number of lives in Port- July to Septen
w "Very strict observation of the priv- au-Prince. From April, along the
iit;"- budget and the "Bord de Mer" Plaine du Cul de Sac, on the hill This situation
': tarts to feel the slowing of sales. side of the Morne de l'Hopital, the September when
The streets around ,the Marche mango trees recover their natural ge puts everyqn(
.-Vallieres, the main street and the colors with those. delicious yellow again. Everybody
busiest section of the commercial fruits hung all over their large for reopenings at
S.zone, begins to sho w more green branches. cially prepared
'and more signs of emty ness s first Monday of
S..and the, few c li e n t s pass- The mangot muscat blooms in Families, acco
Ig ,rom time to time are May mainly over the "Plaine de gets, drive to t
'.. usually visiting and buy less and Leogane" while ,the mangot corner avoiding the hi
S less. The peasants are busy clean- and mangot labiche from the reg- looking for a r
:ing their coffee plantations after ion of Petir-Goave, Miragoane, and for their childrf
conclusion of the crop planted in Jeremie are on the market by June. hard work. The:
/ February, or busy with the seed The Madame Francisque, the man- the Kenscoff h

during the rainy season and can go-blanc and the mangot abricot some will go b


!r.


l UNDAY, APIL 10th 1960


lasts until mid-
"a noticeable chan-
e back to activity
y must be ready
Ad the children spe- ...
for schools by the '
October. M' -', "T -
rding to their bud-
he country scenes,, Yes the new Dadlani Store on the corner of Rue du Bonte
ot aft-rnoons and
ore teladifig place Foi is surely a "Little Europe stocked with fine merchand-
en after a day ofl
y will move up to ise from all over the world with emphasis on Indian Plrod-
ills, Laboule etc., .
ack to their homeI ucts. "Little Europe" also means Free Port Prices.


e Capital Unbearable
he North, and the towns to fog
ear around July. ies the effect
, the mangot seas- sion and boar
four months. Port-au-Prin
f May the closing everyone bad
most all branches Less and less
4pm and this less taxis ci
k is always fixed this with th
eree. The commer- will contribute
pty very early in ital into a h
he Marchande de ing to 'live ih
"Barque de Quin- Every Sum
the way home at
e tired by a vain
and especially by
nd hot afternoon.
worse and worse
ay Of Labor and I'..
Flag Day, and ...
ns of -"premiere,
break the monoto-
ittle movement in
Is that have been
the morning be-
salson de'gtandes ,,
hen ptieparing for -.
is and the proclai-
grandes vacances"'
nber.


PAGE 9


"HAITI SUN"


roemps Calie.' Hafls Bad Months


et among their famil- camionettes and cars n ill mrqe out
tionless days of pen- of towg (these are the people who
rding. because of their functions cannot
ice has then to give leave the city during the, week) for
k to where he belongs, a change of air "changetnent
s activities, no schools, d'air" as they say. *
raising the town, all Here and there, on the beaches,
e unacceptable heat, along the river beds, under a man-
e to transform the cap- got tree, according' to their econ-
hot place and bother- omic possibilities, a lather will take
1. the entire family out of the burning
day floats of trucks, and dusty streets of Port-au-Prince.










Po.
. it": -- .y,


S .,. ..,- ..:;, : *.... : .-. .- ^-,' '':. .." ." ., ""- :
:'". ..... ... ". i = : *. -. ", L'


1


w








"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY, APRIL lOth 1960


CONSTITUTION OF THE REPUBLIC OF HAITI 1957
CHAPTER V
Proceedings against Government Officials
Article' 124.-The Legislative Assembly shall impeach the President
of the-Republic and summon himt before the National Assembly' sitting
as a High Court of Justice, for treason or any other crimq or offense
committed in the perforinance of his duties'.
It shall also impeach:
1. Secretaries of State and Assistant Secretaries of State in case of
embezzlement, treason, abuse of power or action ultra vires, or any
other crime or offense committed in the performance of their duties;
2. In case of misuse of authority, the members of the. Court of Cas-
sation or of any its sections, or dny Official of the Public Prosecutor's
Office at the aforesaid Court.
Impeachment may be pronounced only by a two-thirds majority of
the members of the Legislative Assembly. It shall summon the accused
before the National Assembly sitting as a High Court of Justice.
The National Assembly shall,' by secret ballot and by an absolute
majority, designate one third of its members to conduct the preliminary
examination and to hear and 'judge the case. The judgment pronounced
must be approved by, two-thirds of the members of the Assembly.
At the opening of the hearing, .each member of the High Court of
-Justice shall swear to judge with the impartiality and .firmness becom-
ing. an upright andefree man, according to his conscience and innermost
conviction. The High Court' of Justice' may pronounce no penalty except
dis.qualificatidn,, dismissal front. office, and:, loss of the right,. to hold
any public office for from one to five years.- However, the condemned
person may ,be brought before the Ordinar\ Courts in accordance ,with
'the law. if.t is necessary to impose other penalties 6r to p*ule on the'
bnging of civil action. .
No one may be .tried or convicted except. by a. two-thirds majority,
of the members of', the. National Assembly sitting as ,a High Court of
Justice. . .. -
Article '125.-In case:of abuse of authority,' any Judge- or, Official, of
the Public Prosecutor's Office shall 'be impeached by one 'of.*the sections
of the Court of Cassation.
If the entire .Court is'-concerned, impeachment shall ,be pronounced
by. the Court of Cassation, 'the sections sitting'ik j'oitcsession .'
Article 126.-The law .shill fix the manner df proceeding against the
.President of the Republic, the Secretaries and Assistant Secretaries of
'- tate, and, the Judges in, cases of crimes or offenses committed by then,
S...whether in the, performance,. of their duties.or not.
The benefit of prescription may not be invoked by military officers
or civil officials who have become guilty of 'arbitrary and illegal acts
rejudieial tb private persons, until. ten .years after the ternmnation
' : f : their duties. ''i
TITLE -V
A RY ASSEBV ES "
Article 127.-The Primary Assembliqs shall be convened every six
S'ear by the Exequtive Power, or, if not convened, they shall meet aut-
.omatically in each commune on .the second Sunday of February in the
i manner specified by .law for. he election of the Communal Councilors,
the .members of the Legislative Body,, and the President of the Republic.
They hall be specially cohvenec' for the partial elections provided for
J, n Articles 52 and 100 of the present, Constitution.
They may take up no matter except that assigned to them by the
I'present Constitution. ..
They, m'st .adjourn after the accomplishment of the above-mentioned
r purposes. ,* .
,Article 128.- The law prescribes the .requirements. for exercising, t
right to .vote in the Primary Assemblies. .
I N.I o f

N EW BEAUTY'

FO YOUR WALLS, WOODWORK, FURNITURE I

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SHE S W-WILLIAMS
/ ENAMEW.OID
UXTERIOR.INhTRIOIk GLOSS ENAMEL


JOSEPH NADAL Agents


Thi is C H A PTE R V Vo the CONSTITUTION of the Republic
of Haiti as translated from "Le Monlteur", Port-au-Prince; Haiti,
December 22, 1597. The "Sun" will publish a Title per week of thej
Constitution as'it appears in the original.


Bank To Make Cuts


B
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At 9:40 pm.-Meringue Lessons. by Lavinia Williams.
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together Punch-jowl Party.
FRIDAY: 7:30pm.to lam..-Gala Dinner-Dance in Cocktail
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EVERY NIGHT: 7:00 to 9:00 Cocktail Hour with native
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PAGE 101


National -

Staff redundancies of the NatiohTal
Bank of the Republic of Haiti are to
be cut it was announced last week
by Vice President of the Bank, Jo-
seph Chatelain, in a letter written
to Le Nouvelliste and published by
that newspaper.
Chatelain's letter stated that du-
ring the period from April to Oct-
ober this year the National, Bank
will retire all those members of its
staff who become eligible for pen-
sioning.

Vacancies left by the retired
members of Ithe Bank's, staff will.
not be filled, continued Mr. Chate-
lain, thus the staff, of thd Bank
will be permanently reduced.. In
his letter Dr. Chatelain pointed out
that at present there is a surplus
of personnel and these measures
are being taken in order' to obviate
this surplus,
Category for those employees el-


A m i BU i


igible for pensions will be those
who have either reached the age
of 60 or more, or those 'who have
given 30 years of service and are
over 55 years of age.
Taking. the form of a reply to
information published by Le Nou-
velliste earlier week which stated
that 21 employees had sought from
.the' Administration's Cbouricil their'
retirement prior to April 15th, pr.
Chatelai'n's letter said ojly
six members of the executive staff
had requested their reitrement.
These men are .named as being;
JoAeph R. Thebaud, Director' of
Port Administration, "Louis Vabre,
Max Mercier and, Roger Hlurtelou,
sub-directors; Pail, Lilavois, Chief
Accountant,. a n d William Kohler,
Assistant Controller.
Replying to this 'Dr. Chatelain
stated, that modifications had been
applied to the schedule of pay-
ments to retired bank personnel,


01


and that' it was in view of those
modifications that. those employees
hade made their requests. He furth-
er stated that as from April- 15th'
the -scale of monthly pensions paid
to retired Bank personnel will be
decreased from the previous rates
(ranging from $300 to. $400) to $250.
to $350, monthly.
,. Chatelain's 'letter. pointed out that
the Bank has recently put into oper-
atiQn modern, methods to expedite
service giving as an example the
fact .-that certain transactions which-
formerly took an hour or more are
now done-in five to ten minutes.
He -concluded -that the administrat-
ion of .the Bank- is determined to-
1extend the use of modern methods
to all its various departments.

LE CENTRE D'ART
Founded 1944
SExclusive agents:
Aux, Aniama, Armand, Bazile,
Benoit, Bidaud, Blanchard, Desro-
'siers, Domond, Duffaut, Hyppolite,.
Joseph, Leoqtus, Leveque, Liautaud,.
Montas, Normil, Obin, Pierre, St.
Brice, Stephane, Turnier, Vital,.
many others.'


I








| SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1
0-------



Tad Szule, New York Times
Correspondent in Latin America
and author of a recent book
"Twilight of the Tyrants," writ
es the foHowing review of "Arms
and Pollic in Latin America,'
by Edwin Uenwen. Mr. Szulc's
review was published in the book
review section of the New York
Times on March 27.
S. By TAD SZULC
'.One, of the most overwhelming
,facts of political life in Latin Am-
'4rica is the power of the military
.-.toset the tone if not the form of
the governments in the majority ol
the republics. Even though the age
'a.! military dictatorships seems to
be running out its course, the offic-
* er corps, with few exceptions, still
uewild immense influence in the for-


"-HAITI


Overwhelming
LATIN. AMERICA IN
the economic resources of these
countries, often at the rate of a
, quarter of their annual revenues.
Mr. Lieuwen is critically outspok-
s en in his. judgments of the policies
of the military in Latin America
and the military features.of the Un-
; ited States foreign policy in the re-
gion. It is impossible to disagree
with him, for example, that the
concept of collective defense of La-
tin America is a "myth," and that
the Latin-American republics, no
matter how much near-obsolete
I equipment they may obtain in the
f United States or elsewhere, are in
no position to assist seriously the
United States in defending the hem-
isphere from a missile-age attack.
He submits that this "myth,"
carefully' nurtured hby Washiniton


" '-': .:-*" ", ;:" ... '- **' ......- *^; ^iS^'---.-., -- :. .;.:"
.- ... .' ,

S. PAaE .1 P.


SUN"


Problem -Social Revolution
THROES OF PAINFUL TRANSFORMATION
to her soldiers. There is a power- to the armed forces of Argentina, social problems 6y enlightened ev.
ful case for a still greater and more Colombia, Peru and Venezuela'for olutionary policies. This changing
imaginive United -States cooper- having guarAnteed the return to attitude of the military, who still
ation in Latin America's develop- democratic institutions and, Ubse- wield so much power in Latin Am.
ment, but Mr. Lieuwen appears to quently, for supporting -as is also erica, must, obviously, enter into
feel that Washington has forced it- the case in Brazil-. moderate civ- the over-all evaluation of United
self into a comer between the alt- ilian regimes that seek to solve the States policies in the hemisphere.
ernatives of military or ecoiemic


policies. This, to say the least, is
an exaggeration.


TI
La
the
cla
for
sel
pon
flu
is


..-rnulation of policies,' for good or is politically inspired to win for ces
/for evil, throughout that vast and the United States the friendship of liti
restless area. the powerful military class and, fev
spa a td thereby, to have the assurance that ed
This "praetorian tradition" of mi-it will act decisively against Corn- the
litarism, 'its history, its "predat- munist and other anti-United States "A
,ory" a n d "progressive" aspects, influences. The supply of weapons, Ar
its impact on the current ieconor- limited as they indeed are, the au-
ic and social crisis of the hemsph- Th
i and social crisis of the hemisph- thor implies, are the price of 'this
-ere and its gt-ave implications on friendship in that the Latin-Amer- ed
United States policy in Latin Amer- ican military need the hardware man;
icma are laboriously examined by to maintain their dominant position ary,
Edwin Lieuwen in "Arms and Pol- in domestic politics. that
Sticks in Latin' America" written on occa
-a Carnegie Research Fellowship and The United States, however, may ic"
sponsored by the Council on For- be earning through this policy a
-eign' Relations, resentment of the Latin-American -
The author, Associate Professor populations that, in the long run,
-and Chairman of the Department may jeopardize the stability Wash-
I ,t History at the University of New ington wants to see iii the area.
tif:"Mexico, lias contributed the first Mr. Lieuwen recalls the shipments
:comprehensive and up-to-date study of arms to the dictators and the
;.-Of the phenomenon of militarism in harm it did the United States, and 1
:Latin America, vital to'the full un- remarks 'that, faced with the Latin-
.derstanding of the complex events American social revolution, we I
now occurring there. must abandon the narrow, military-
Because of its timeliness, the backed policy of simply containing Elec
.book's value transcends the excel- communism, switching to broader'
".lent scholarly research displayed attitudes of assisting the region's
in it. The problems of militarism development.
--and' armaments are again in the As a theory, this is unquestionab-
force of Latin-American attentions ly true, but the author, inclined
..as civilian statesmen in several of to oversimplify the issues, over-
'the republics ptre clAmoring for a looks the fact that United States
halt to the area's "baby armam- aid to Latin America in the econ-
-. ents race" and for a reduction in omic field is incomparably greater
the armed establishments that drain than the military pittances thrown I
a a aa a a a A a a a a a aA A AA -aaaaa


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Hot
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r4
~ 4



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PROBLEM
rhe overwhelming problem in
tin America today, and for
foreseeable future, is the so-
i revolution. It is a problem
r the Latin-Americans them-
ves, but also for any outside
wer that hopes to have an in-
ence there. The entire area
in thd throes of a painful pro-
is of social, economic and po-
cal transformation. Onli a
v countries are yet in advane-
stages of the ordeal. Most of
im are just beginning. -
rms and Politics in Latin
herict."
-E


e author has also underestimat-
he new, progressive spirit of
y of the Latin-American milit-
although he does recognize
Latin-American armies have
sionally acted in "anti-despot-
ways. He does not give credit


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"HAITI SUN


- . U DY.A R .h

\SUNDAY, APRIL 10th4.96.


IN HAITI


THIS WEER

AS RECOUNTED BY AUBELIN JOLICOEUR
Artists .Claire and Joel Goldberg are current visitors to Haiti. Tall
.. and pretty Claire (whose stage name is Nancy Mills) is an actress and
in addition has a T.V. show in Reading, Pennsylvania in which she
conducts interviews. Joel is a painter and long-time friend of Paul Keen
-who resided in Haiti for a lengthy period. Entertained by the Goldbergs
in Haiti this week were Industrial Designer Raymond Grove, designer
-" for Spring Cigarettes' packages, accompanied by his wife, Pennsylvania
', -. University Professor Ed Shils and his wife and Attorney Howard Rich-
ard and his wife; this party, all from Penn. are staying at. the Villa
Creole. '
"We were looking for fun, we came to Haiti, and we found plenty
of fun," stated wealthy New York businessman Sidney Schacter who -is
visiting here with his wife. The Schacters are the parents of Barbara
and Bill Newman who came here a few months ago for three days -
and stayed for three weeks. In company with Sales Manager Jack Fog-
arty and his wife of Chicago, and Oil man Stephen Melady and his
wife from St. Paul, Minnesota, the Schacters are-being introduced to
Haiti by the '"Patronne" of El Rancho, noted Interior' Designer Muriel'
Shindler.

"Terpsichore". (the Greek muse of. dance) is a, title well deserved
by Joan Nagel, a visitor .to Haiti who has rapidly gained recognition


HAITIAN ARTIST
BUSY IN FRANCE
Haiti's prominent and modem ar-
tist, Luce Turnier has been paint-
ing a series of portrait works in
France since her arri.l in that
country on February 26th. Commis-
sioned by a Paris family Luce Tur-
nier has painted to date 10 pictures
and 5 portraits and as she stated
-in a recent letter to DeWitt Peters
of the Centre d'Art, "I 'have been
painting night and day since my
arrival."
Luce Turnier, before returning 'to
Haiti -on the first of May, has a
commission to paint portraits of a
map, his wife and their six
"children.


HAITI'S ART TO BE
DEPICTED BY SLIDE
"The arts of Haiti" is to be the
title of a proposed "slideography"
to be undertaken in Haiti in .the
near future' by Harold J. Sandack
Inc., iNew York' City.
"With the resulting collection be-
ing distributed to such high levels
as museums, Colleges, art groups
and collectors, nothing could be.
better for Haiti," stated DeWitt
Peters of, Haiti's Centre, d'Art this


as. an: accomplished' Meringue dancer. Joan displayed, her talent at .the week, telling o' Sandapk.s fort
.- coming undertaking,
Bacoulou Night Club and the Villa Creole Hotel. Accompanied. by her Known as specialist in the fie
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Nagel of Chicago, Joan is *here for a tvwo of photographic slide work, San
week visit; her elder sister Diane returned to the States and school ack' has recently completed, a su
' early this week. vey.-in color numbering some huni
this. .weed.
Norma Carr has introduced -a' number of friends to Haiti during her reds of slides and entitled "Ti
Arts -of the United States," a wpi
four .weqks visit including Mary Hervey, Fairfield, Coinnectfcut. arid which, stated DeWitt Peters is r
Jack't`l..er, a i~llot, for American Airlines. The party were guests at ceiving acclaini throughout- the I
the. VilU" CPeole. S.' .
: '.:. Bake Jo eiske and his wife Betty Jane from San Francisco, Ad- The "Arts of Haiti' work is
Svertsing mIa -Robert Shays and 'his wife Kay are. current guests at the be photographed by i wo, asa yn
unnamed a it i a photograph
-" Vila- Creole., under the supervision. of' ~1a r o I
British. Darcing Teacher and resident in N.Y., Avril Joy Burgess is Sandack who wa. in Haiti last wee
takig a week's holiday in Haiti and is rapidly learning the arts of the discussing the work with DeWi
-Hai Meringue. Peters. Peters will hold further dis
S.cussions .with Sandack in New Yor
Cla: re Zaccaro of Alitalia' Airlines, New York is on a 6 day visit to cushions withrk on the seesNew Yorf 10
Haiti, and is staying at the Hotel Oloffson. "' slides, commences but he stall
A seven day visit to Haiti is being enjoyed by two young physicians, es, "This work will provide a boos
Car Leventhal and Lewellys Barker. Both are practicing 'internal medic- for Haiti. Haitian art has neve
i'e'at the Osler Hospital Clinic-of the John ,Hopkins Hospital of .Balt- been covered as efficiently as thi
Undertaking will assuredly do."
io '". ore, Maryland. Both young men have expressed an admiration of
the. beauty of Haitian women.
Boneymooners Richad and Barbara Crane are delighted with Haiti. The following- four" lines o
Dick is. in the FurIniture business in Palm Beach and" Chicago, Illinois. verse were written by a visitor
nd isutplies' furniture to 'Hotels. The couple 'are travelling along with to. Haiti this wek is an appre
ciation of/ Haiti's 'music and col
:-. llan Geffman, owner of a Hotel Resort 'in Wisconsin and his wife., or:
The party are guest at the El Rancho. HAITI'S GIFT OF SONG
Four pretty girls from Chicagd, Jeanette Scully, Laurie Oschmann. You never lose your zest to 'sing;
lene. Wachowiak and Arlene. Seedor, arrived in Haiti this week for Song lets'the rainbow always
S... a seven day visit and are 'staying at the Choucoune Hotel. Haitian brinf
'i .. ,.. :\ . i The promise of a better tomor.
S, riesurs Victor Greiger, Pierre St. Rome, Andy Khawly and Wally Ta- row,
amas are squiring the pretty quartet. All free, all. free, of earthly
Glamorous artist'Marie Florence Roy who studied painting and des-. sorrow.
Cllfford L. MILLER,
(Continued on page 14) April 7th., 1960.


IN HAITI SHOP
S- AT


FISH HER'S


HAITI'S .LARGEST FREE PORT' PRICE

SHOPS AND MAHOGANY FACTORY

1) GALLERIES FISHER ACROSS FROM NEW U.S. EMBASSY

2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE


SAVE UP TO 60. Per Cent ON IMPORTS
AND BUY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS
. STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY,
"- -- .i'


0. "___ "- .


ON THE RUE DU QUAI
(AM. EXPR. A1ND DINERS CLUB- ACCEPTED)


1
IA


h-

Id
d-
r-
d-
he
rk
e-
U.

to
eb
rs
d
k
tt
s-
k
0
t-
st
r
s


ValiD Excuse For Late Tea Appointeme
BRITISHERS SAVE TWO HAITIANSi'.
Mrs. Gerard Thomas Corley Smni- The Staff Captain explained: t
th, wife of the new British Ambass- when it was seen, that the two Hli-
ad6r received an invitation to tea, titans were drowning .he and' a-.
onboard the visiting cruiseship Em- .other Off ic e r threw off the
press of England when the ship jac kets -and. dived, over fi
called- at port on March 24th. ship's rail to the rescue. They su.
The cordial invitation was .accept- ported the waterlogged Haitians unm.
ed by Mrs. Corley Smith and she il help arrived and the two Port:L
arrived onboard the Empress .Qf au-Princeans- were taken aboard
England only to learn two' Haitians .ship and placed It the hip'lfs hos.-.
who had been plying, a small poaf ital for observation. -
alongside the cruiseship had-cap" Meanwhile the Staff Captain and
sized their craft and- were in: diff-his fellow Officer- dived- once more
iculties. .overboard, this time to.rescue the
A' full explanation was- give boat in which"the Haitians had dap-
some time later by the .Staff Capt- sized. This they did anid the Staff
ain of the cruiseship, 'and Mrs. Cot- Captain .thet. iqpidly. changed and.
ley Smith's host, together with an .presented himself for his tea date;.
apology for arriving at the tea a little late but with an admirable.-,
date at a -considerably, later hour .excuse which,- it is. reported, was=
-than scheduled. happily' accepted. .





U S' ,.












..l ,n n _oniune tr ac'-tro .







roulement done une racion. .. 1
curiftsupplrnenftaires.Urn itgaignms
Sspositif do silence. rduIt
rents bruins des'agre tables du p
oil-,r& 1 d res'4ruief4ln' i6 4i r


tanris quo U 4W Cosq ...-. g- w
'Super-Cushion Sans C-hambr,.#I*1
prmft d'absorber les cahqis do '
route. Vous aurez moims d. p
plat. Ot moins d 'ails pde drc que
.Construction Grip-Seal exclusive do


oodyear limine pratquemet leI./.
crevaisons habituelles. ,





Ml' m i
















. 'EUMOPEN OR 6RAMICAN PLAN- N.


MAJESTIC AND MARABOUT
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. -* . ... . .: -




S -LONG-E IRES 3NE2.-


I- *'** /~'-~'


PAGE 12


I WR


1f
r




r;

-g


I







g AY, APRIL 10th 190

TELE-HAITI PRES
S"PERSONAI T

.. ineer Adrien Roy accorded an
intview to Le Nouver-
alie journalist, Marc Pierre Sales
Vin a Tele-Hati program staged
u 7-7:30pm on Wednesday this
week. .
:. Mr. Roy opened the interview
I' with discussion on the financing and
construction of the Grand Rue
:wlabich he directs and followed up
answering questions of different
baspect- concerning the technical un-
d7ertalngs. such as the water syst-
r,em and telephone network.

i- -Tume, unfortunately, on Wednes-
day night's program did not permit
Mr. Roy to reply to all questions
b put to him and posed by the inter-
viewer -namely those concerning
.electricity and drainage, sidewalks
--tc.,- but according to Pierre Sa-
l. les it is hoped to cover these ques-
- fions in a further interview with
,*- Mr. Roy in the near future.
* 'Adrien Roy is a graduate-of the
f Ecole des Sciences Appliquees
, '(where he received his engineering
-..-diploma,) and in 1943 graduated
" from Michigan University with a
diploma of Urbanism, Sanitation
- and Preventative Medicine. In 1933










':: ". "' '. '
J-t 44


N*


i i4
!.1
-L-.:
U


a__a__ma__nna_;1_%n_----------.nAra


ENTS SERIES OF
' .INTERVIEWS

he wade t te survey ot the Jaemel
Road and it. 13D was made Direct-
or of Usine Prncet; a position he
held until 1935.
Mr. Roy became a professor at
the Ecole des Sciences Appliquees
dfi Topography and Roads in 1937,
and taught at the College until 1938.
From 1936-40 he was a member of
the commission of the Frontieres
and from 1940-41 Assistant Chief
Field Engineer of Standard Fruit.
Adrien Roy was chief of party for
Shada from 1942-44 and in 1944 took
up a new position as Engineer with
the American Sanitary Mission. In
1945 He represented the Haitian Gov-
ernment fi the American Sanitpry
*Mission; from 1943-58 he -perform-.
ed the duties of Professor of Civil.
Construction at Haiti's Polytechni-
cal School.
In addition to this varied field
of activity Mr. Roy also founded
the factory Dunbrik-Duntex (in 19-
44) which he has directed since '47.
He is further. the founder and Dir-
ector of the construction Company
DEROT (the firm that rebuilt
Pont Mborin bridge, Cerele Belle-
rue, the Chamber. of Commerce,
Diquini Water System, etc.


NO, OVERWEISIT



N CUSTOMS PROBLEMS






iNEw TOW-TS HVE"BEEN PM UED w tI
0R THg? NAVE PtURCHASED$ with over-
with customs problems.l- la one fel
Shas madeit ibe to he
purchase baparticulalIy in Haiti, delivered
ai e, in foopt cases tt prices cheaper than ou
Sbing it though, accompanied by ai your er



liere s what you Sirr '
KBJAROl94OFrlVEbTt4ES4



29.90 .13,58 1650
ch Whsky 33.00 150 16.50
f Sco" Whi sy 32.35 3.50. 16.50
Ri Wi y 31,45 13 50 16."
9,0 -31-25 IS" 16.50
k h lty. 32.00. 1.50 16.50
Irish Whisky 29.10 0 .3.5 h 16-5.
*3150 19$ .226 2S'1
-. 2&45 -A14 4tW
.. ., ,,,, ,' ',' ,


STATE OF
EMERGENCY
JN THE SOUTH
Southwest Haiti, struCk continu-
ously during the past month by
heavy rain storms and high winds,
has reached a .state of emergency
it was reported this week in Port-
au-Prince.
Minister of Public Health, Dr.
Boulos reportedly conferred early
this week with the President of the
Republic, Dr.'Francois Duvalier, on
methods. of sending relief to the
flooded areas.
'Arrangements-for the shipment of
special supplies to the needy areas
have' 6 n made Pastor McConnell
who "is in charge' of the World
Church .Servicess aid to Haiti. These
supplies are taken irem a special
stock held over each month for
such emergencies as are now ex-
isting-mn the Southeast sector of the
country." "
It is reported that the Northwest
received heavy falls of rain after
slow recovery trom a long and de-
vastating drought; so much rain
has fallen in-this area however that
the crops are reported as having
rotted in the ground.


RYAN IN TOWN
Mr. M. J. Ryan, Manager of the
R4yolds Haitian Mining Co. has
has returned to Miragoane after a
sojourn at the home office.
The U.S. Ambassador to Haiti
Gerald Drew has, for the second
time, imported to Haiti, seeds of
the Golden Mimosa from Southern
France for trials in this country.
Mimosa, a forest tree, resists
drought, holds the soil on hillsides
and with its fragrant yellow flow-
ers is a popular seller in the United
States. Ambassador Drew imported
seeds 'of Mimosa from France on a
previous occasion only to have the
seedling trees destroyed by vandals.


SMUGGLING
OF CACAO?
Cacao prices have been raised
substantially during this week ac-
cording to reports issued from New
York. The up-lifting of prices has
been attributed to Control Boards
of some of the African -areas who
are said to have withdrawn their
stocks of caco from the market
Prices for the African beans in
New York rose from 27 cents to
29 cents per pound while Brazilian
beans fnoowed at one cent lower.


/41e9 ias


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" T HAITI


SUQN"


' PAGE 1


WITH A


"" **... -/^









PAGE 14


"HAITI SUN"


u tiJseph report


A bevy of young beauties have booked for Heraux Tours package trip
to Mexico August 1st to 15th... A known Art collector purchased a Marie
Florence Roy (Miss Kerosene Soleil) painting this past week... Jules
Bagdan the American building material tycoon handed Minister of Educ,
Father Papallier tool kit for a school. Mr. Bagdan who intends to settle
here is interested in Haiti's schools... Harry McKinney of Aircraft -Ferry
Company, Miami, Florida caused a commotion when he flew in to Bowen
Pield Friday morning in a red stearman craft plane 'used .or low
altitute spraying Harry wanted -a weafier check before hopping acrTs.
seven hours of ocean to Baranquilla, Columbia.... The British Embassy
has been receiving protest regarding South Africa's treatment of Negroes
only because that country does not have diplomatic representation here.
They got a second letter protest this week... John Hiavacek of N'BC
Time and Life and Mangnum Photos, in Jamaica was here -Friday after
a two day assignment in the D.R..... Songstress Genevieve in a, letter to
David Talamas. this week said shie had given Haiti and the Canape Vert
a ten minute plug on the Jack Paar show and .she wdultd-return to'
delightful Haiti in October..- The benifit Bingo at El RIancho was called
off Monday night because.-of the rain also the merngue lessons at H.otel
-Montana... Gaston. Baussait has quit the .night 'club circuit.. The new
Spanish Ambassidor is house huntirig... Retired Miami Real Estater
Davidson announced his engagement to lovely Miss Alix Anson Hotel
Beau Rivage receptionist Monday night at a party in El Rancho Hotel....
L. Sherman Consul of Haiti in Boston arrived here yesterday aboard
the. Stella Polaris on a business-curh-pleasure trip... Charlie Willis, an
-a'dvocpt for .Haiti. in Washington returned to town this week... Owner
Hansen of the Swedish "Clipper Line" was in on the Stella Polaris *.est-
erdla. Rumored Mr. Hansen 'is interested in placing another cruiseship
on the Carib tour... John Erhling who split partnership with Spatola
of Philly in the lobster tail business is introducing collection from the
out ports by refrigeration trucks.... Cacique Island the last Arawak out-
- post has television for the .benefit of the employees...
CBS radtc ocommedtator Blair Clark is down from New York vacation-
ing at the Ibo Lele with his son .Timot,hy... The Louis Sterns of Detroit
have returned with their fa.mil, Mark and Ronna. They are lodged
at the Riviera... Charles (Chuck) l. Wiggin technical director of the
ODVA and his .wife. received the sad news of the sudden death of Mrs.
Wiggin's mother in. Plainfield New York. Mr. and Mrs. Wiggin flew to
the U.S. Friday to attend -thq funeral services. They are expect back
early, next week.... .-


'. PANAMA .IJE --PANAMA
CANAL COMPANY

The SS "Ancon" of the Panama
Line will arrive from New York at
7:00ain. April 12th, 1960.
The following passengers will dis-
embark at ,Portau-Prince:
Miss Olga Azael, Mrs. Esther Bi-
jotx., Mrs. Marguerite 'Coicou, Mr.
& Mrs. John N. Crombie, Mrs. Cla-
/C,


ra Danache. Dr. & Mrs Jean Clau-
de Desmangles. Mrs. Thomas D.
Lorenzo, Mr. & Mrs. Purdy Hoyt,
Miss Carmelle Jean, Mr. Omer
Journault, Mi. & Mrs. Bernard
Kohn, Mt-. & Mrs. Joseph Meyer,
Mrs.. Joyeuse S. Point Du Jour.
Mr. & Mrs. Harry S. Schutte, Mrs.'
Sophie P. Shapero,- Mr. & Mrs.
Pregton Sweet, Mrs Warren S.
Tamney.


-- --


IN SEARCH. OF

TALENT

Literary Huckster Max Pfetfer
late of Austria and Miami has de-.
cided to set up headquarters in
Haiti as a talent scout.
The dapper Mr. Pfeffer greeted
one of his discoveries yesterday
when she arrived here by Pidne
from Jamaica to put .dh a. series
of shows for the Haitian public.
Myrtle Wahson, 'described -by. Mr.
Pieffer, as one of the best belly
dancers- in the' world -'fsparlking
like champagne", wa's found n
Port Antonio en n .d th
town on a-.sho'rt-stop., over on
cruiseship Yarrdnivth. .,-' w- '.
The Ja&lnqan 'artist-will' be seen
here at thfe' Casino, El. Rancho apd"
Theatre de Verdture.- -
'Writers, painters, artists with tal-
ent who seek: a break- Mr. Pfeffer
urges to write, him care of Post
Box 51P 'Port-au-Prmnce-



FAO REGIONAL
DIRECTOR" TO
VISIT HAITI

Dr. Hernan Santa Cruz regional
director of the Food and Agricult-
ural organization of the United Na-
tions in. Latin America is .-expected
in Haiti April 24th to 26th to ris-
cuss the FAO program here with
the' Government.-
Dr. Cruz who headed Chili's De-
legation to the U.N. for many years
will continue on to FAO headquart-
ers in Rome after his visit here.,
t .


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LES PLUS BELLES MQSAIQUES
HAITIENNES



S PLACE GEFFRA T .RD


New! Sensation al!



V ,' q .



. AND JEWIL ROLLER BEARINGS

SOn Sale At: CanapiVert

Aux Cent Mille Articles


A
'.4.

V


SUNDAY, APRIL I



IN HAITI ,..
"-' -' S, -,.


'(Continued fro page 12)
signing in France anil Italy is having a lot of success 1 .h .her art wok,
and now has a permanent exhibit at the El Ranctfo Hotel.
Contractor Builder J)iUts Bagai who is founding with "rs. Florence.-
Friedman a Society .of' the Friends. of Haiti' in U.S, is guest of. the',
Abramovitz..
-:.Food Broker Harold&'(HaI) Gibbs, his wife and their-son Bll f-om Chipc'-' '1
ago have spent about a week here as guesi;.at-the Chatelet de nla Mon-
tagne Noire. They have niet here with tile Nagels also of Chicago.
Sbcial worker Sylia Baum is here 6n a ten day visit. Mrs Baum isE
also a businessman fsom,New York. She is guest at the Oloffson.*
Lawrrence Warni-of.Cincinnatti, Ohio is visiting Haiti this week. ltaurie
ed to bea. photographer. ..
Kennfeth Koch, a- professor of English at Columbia University arrived-
this week on-" ten- day. visit with his charming ife Jenice. his. cute.
daughter Katherine -1 and a half and his parents Mr. arid Mrs.' Stewart
-Koch of Cincinnatti, Ohio. .
'Ken is a well known poet. His poem entitled KO was published b-
Groves Press. '
SMr. Thomqs L. Sellers, Mayor of Margarita, Cahal Zone.and Director -
of the Cristobal Post Office was here in transit this week, en route to.I
New York. Tom was very excited about Haiti.- He ,will be back here-.-.
soon for a longer stay, he said. .
Jamaican students Joy Thompson and" Patrick Jdnes are guests -ar
Madame Desvarieux' Pension. They are having their Easter vacations ;-
-here. -.
Dave and Wally Talamas of the Canape Vert Shop-are thrilled.--this ,
CBS radio commentator Blair Clark is down from New York- vacation-
Paar. Show. The cute Entertainer told them how happy she is with the
nice gifts the boys gave her which enabled her- to. have their' names -(
on the screen for ten minutes. A beautiful photograph of the artist"



_*




















Jill Mekelburg ,Mrs. Isaac Aeitrol, Bonnie Fraidel, Judy ni ern, DIa.'ed |
Amth ol(Diane actedas iostess to her 3 schoolmates from Ne hiors.ue'













Miss. Louissaint, aoselyn_Abitbol and -Sylvia Totah are seen wavi g y'
to Mr.-Isaac eblbol as p o. h iy poem tled trom Haiti to New byork"-
SPres OPEN NIGHTLY .. ...
<1so for a lba o se s yn heL 's a nd' S -L a ..' se .' .--| g

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DANCING TOQTE -._

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Dadlani's Maison Orientale




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. APRIL 10th 1960


"HAITI


4
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I Madame Vve Alfred Vieux is off 0. Angermann of Philadelphia will
t.o Washington this week to visit be house-guest in the Ellis Bourdon
i--.:her two daughters and enjoy the Villa.
-cherry blossom with her grand- *
.- children. Progressist Prefect of Jacmel
* Louis Lemaistre is pushing the re-
The Foreign -Minister and Mrs. pair of the small southern town's
::- .Raymond Mbyse welcomed their streets and the grading of the road
First child this week. A baby girl. to Marigot.
t * Businessmen and the Government
Police Chief Colonel Daniel Beau- ate combining forces to complete
voir and his wife have named their the road to Bainet.
new daughter Carine. Mother's *
maiden name is Ginette Laforest. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Nagel of
The baby was born April 5 at Hos- Lake Forest, Illinois concluded this
pital Canape Vert. week a 14 day tour of Haiti which
* included visits to Jacmel and Cap-
The George A. Roc family have Haitien. The Nagels were accom-
-a boy Wilfrid. panied by their two daughters and
-...., * stayed at the Hotel Sans Souci.
Island builder Robert Baussan is *
'-due back from a business trip to Businessman Alain Laraque ent-
Miami today. ertained a number of his young
. "* *Haitian friends at a party held at
.Shell Director Mr. Douglas G. the Sans Souci Friday evening this
;'. Crew is back from a 'four month week.
S vacation in England and the Con- * *
Stinent. Derk Wilpe, Chief Engineer on
the American Jmbassy constructi-

Mr. Bill Ellis of the American on job, was married to a pretty
S-Embassy welcomed his. mother and Hungarian girl, Marika Gnatzy. in
-..sister down for a week long visit best man George Keen's home at
4' SaturPlav afternoon. Mrs. Charles 7pm. on Thursday this week.
H. Ellis and her daughter Mrs. G. Witnesses at the civil wedding,
___________ and all members. of the Embassy
best man George Kenn's home at


,iMEISSNER COMPANY
fe'SET SOUTH
I;ROAD JOB
:.r',uThe survey and construction of
,t..-the Southern road network to be
i financed by the Development Loan
Fund of Washington, D.C. has been
'handed to Meissner Engineering
1.-Company according to reports pu-
blished in the daily press Saturday.
-..' President Dr. Francois Duvalier
.-'received in a special audience at
-`-'^the National Palace Friday morn-
r.wing"the representatives of Meissner
e-:,angineers. Company vice Presid-
-ent Peter A. Clayton, chief eng-
-. -.ineer Donald A. Walsh and M. H.
.._ ,Hammond were Accompanied to the
P..alace by senator Arthur Bonhom-
k. me.
The special Haitian mission to
Or the U.S. composed of Engineer
' Herbert Dambreville and Andre
.- Pierre and presided over by Haiti's
Ambassador to Washington Mr. Er-
..nest Bonhomme choose the Ameri-
c..an company Meissner Engineers
'.Co. to execute the survey of the
t "Southern .roads for which a three
hundred thousand dollar Develop-
.-ment Loan Fund loan has been ac-
corded Haiti, according to the Nou-
..velliste.

BUS TERMINAL

7TO REPLACE OPEN
.iLA SALINE MARKET
A giant red white and black sign
appeared Saturday on the fringe
oft the rambling open La Saline
FM-rket next to the Cabotage wharf
bouncing the construction of a
us terminal.
.Tlhe sikn declared in the program
S;economic development of the
Sverment of Dr. Francois Duva-
er a bus teraninal would rise
e as an investment of Texaco
Cibbean Inc with engineer cont-
Los R. Leveque doing the
onr work.'


building staff were Horace Ashton,
Jack Scott and Robert Bradlee. The
young couple have left for Costa
Rica where the Church wedding is
to be held'.


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BATTER
Cream together


Add


Sift together


One third cup shortening
1 and a quarter cup sugar
2 'beaten eggs

1 and a 'hblf cup cake flour
A 'half teaspoon 'baking powder
3 quarters top soda
A half top salt
1 cup nahlied balamas
A half cup sour milk
1 top vanilla


Add 'alternately

Add


-Pour into prepared pan. Bake at 385 degrees F for 50 minutes.
Turn out on cake rach to cooL
Before serving- fi center with 1 cup sweetened whipped creamed mixed with a half cup mashed


banaa & -- a-.aa.a a.


Regional Manager of the ESSO
Manuel Guardia is here on a 4 day
visit. He was met at the airport
by Archie Spillet, Manager of the
Esso in Haiti.

Marie Helene F i s h e r, lovely.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kurt A.
Fisher is back here from Manhat-
tan College, N.Y. to spend the East-
er vacation, with parents and broth:
er Patrick. .
*U..-


Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Schwarzer of
Cazinovia, New York are ending
their Caribbean tour with a five
day visit to Haiti.

Illustrator Titus Tobey -don't be
mistaken she is a lovely girl-1 is
here on a ten day visit with young
John Alexander Crawford of New
York. They are guests at the Mon-
tana.

Here on an inspection visit Her-
man E. Lauman President of the
Hydraulic Engineers S. A. of Haiti
and of the C. W. Lauman K. Co of
New York. He is travelling along
with driller Charlie Lallman.

Contractor Builder Louis David-
son of Dayton Beach,, Fla is back
here on business and to marry Miss
Alix Ancion, Desk clerk at the Beau
Rivage Hotel. The wedding will
take place next Tuesday. It is said
he plans to take over the Hotel and
build a Miami Beach Hostellery.

Lou Scharf Co-Owner and Presid-
ent of the Haitian Manufacturing
Speciality Co. S.A. is back here
after a month in hte U.S.


BRITISH AMBASSADOR
PRESENTING CREDENTIALS.
APRIL 12th
Her Britannic Majesty's Amb-
assador to Haiti, H. E. Corley
Smith will present his credentials
to President Dr. Francois Duva-
lier Tuesday April 12th.


"DIEU EST BON"
SINKS AND TAKES
FIVE PASSENGERS -
TO DEEP

Five passengers were drowned
and 75 bags of coffee were lost
when the sail. boat "Dieu est Bon"
sank off Grosse Pointe (La Gona-
ve) Wednesday afternoon. The Cap-
tain and two crew members were
saved with the aid of life preserv-
ers.


GUY SCOTT TO
GIVE CONCERT
Guy Scott, the accomplished Hai-
tian pianist is to give a concert
-lical works at the
Institute Francais on April 29th. In-
cluded in the performance will-be
works by Mendelssohm, Debussy,
Ravel, Justin Elie and Lizt,
Tickets for the recital are avail-
able att the Maison Paul Gauthier,
L'Escale, Hotp' Plaza. Kindezgar-
ten Jacqueline Turian and Kinder-
garten Mme. Lucien Scott


B. F. GoodrichL


SILVERTOWN TIRES

Designed to give you the be

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TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES AND
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DISTRIBUTOR


WILLIAM


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Festi val'


BananaUpside Down Cake


TOPPING
GREASE SIDES OF PAN


. Cream together


1 Oup brown sugar
One third cup 'butter


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4 V.
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SUN"


PAGE 16


SPREAD OVER BOTTOg OF PAN
Place sliced bananas in this mixture. Dot with maraschins cherries.


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"HAITI


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SUNDAY, APRIL 10th 1960


SUN"


TELE-HAITI WEEKLY SCHEDULE


(WEEK OF APRIL


11 TO APRIL 17,


MONDAY APRIL 11, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
Album (Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Prog-
ram Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-ALBUM TELE-HAITI
Panoramic scenes of ev-
erywhere....
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Prog-
ram
7:45 pm-Telenouvelles (1st ed-
ition) -- Review of the
day's events.
8:00 pm-I SPY (15th episode)
'AZEF STORY' (Eng-
lish vers.) Narrator Ray-
mond Massey. I
8:30 pm-"L e s Petites Histoires
de norte Histoire" Ev-
ery Monday, at the same
time, Max Bissainthe
presents an interesting
short story on the subject
of the History of Haiti.


FOUNDED


- 4


This show is sponsored
by Charles Dejean & Co.
8:45 pm-"Industry on Parade" -
Review of the latest ach-
ievements in the Ameri-
can Industry... ',
9:00 pm-Telenouvelles (2nd ed-
ition) Summary of the
late news...
9:05 pm-SHELL KEROSENE SO-
LEIL Demonstration
by M. F. Roy
9:10" pm-Telecinema
10:00 pm-Sign off Npitional' An-
them

TUESDAY, APRIL 12, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
Album (Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Prog-
ram Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-"Cancer Society" pres-
ents a live program with
Dr. Chevallier
7:26 pm-Children's Progr a m -





tH MEN'S SHIRTS
CARVES *


Kid Comedies
7:45 pm-Telenouvelles (1st ed-
itioni Review of 'the
day's events.
8:00 pm-Westinghouse S h ow -
ition) Review of the
The FrankideLaine Show
8:30 pm-"Foreign Intrigue"- Bo-
gus Currency, Starring
James Daly, Brought
to you by Haiti Trading
Co.
9:00 pm-Telenouvelles (2nd ed-
ition) Summary ,of the
late news...
9:05 pm-Telecinema
10:00 pm-Sign off National An-
them

WEDNESDAY APRIL 13 '60
6:00 pm--Test pattern Music
I Album (Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Prog-
ram Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti: Pan-
oramic scenes & Variety
: 30 pm-Children's Prog r a-m -
Kid Comedies
7:45 pm-Telenouvelles (1st ed-
ition) Review of the
day's events.
8:00 pm-Westinghouse S h ow -
Western theater: "His
Brothers Ghost"
9:00 pm-Telenouvelles (2nd ed-
f ition) Summary of the
late news...
9:05 pm-Shell Kerosene Soleil -
Demo. by M. F. Roy.
9:10 pm-"Chemin de la Croix"
10i00 pm-Sign off National An-
them

THURSDAY APRIL 14, 1960
6:00 pm-Test- pattern MVusic
Album (Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Prog-
ram Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pmK-"Education Natio n a 1"
,Program
7:26 pm-Children's Progr a m -
Kid Comedies
7:-15 pm-Telenouvelles (1st ed-
ition) Review of the
day's events.
8:00 pm-Paris Precinct (14th epi-
sode) "Fire-Bug" -
Starring: Claude Dauph-
in & Louis Jourdan IEn-
glish version )
8:30 pm-The Florian Zabach Show
brought to you by ",La
*jX.


IN 1805 AND INC ORPORATED BY ACT OF

THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT '


ROhYCIkEAE7 AAD SONS


AGENTS FOR HAITI
15 AVE MARIE-JEANNE


CITE. DUMARSAIS
Phone 2603


ESTIME


11


Maison Lelio Bailly"
9.00 pm-TelenouveUes (2nd ed-
ition) Summary of the
late news...
9:05 pm-Shell Kerosene Soleil --
Demo. by M. F. Roy.
9:10 pm-Telecinema I
10:00 pm-Sign off National An-
them

SATURDAY APRIL 16, '60
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
Album (Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Prog-
7 ram Schedule
7:03 pm-WVeather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti: Pan-
oramic scenes & Variety
. 7:25 pm-Children's Prog r a m -
Kid Comedies
7:45 pm-Telenouvelles (1st qd-
ition) Review of the
day's events.
8:00 pm-"A vous New York" -
with Pierre Crenesse.
8:11 pm-'The Languichatte Show
Hilarious "sketch, starr


OBIT
.
(Continued I


ing Languichatte.
8:30 pm-The Ford Show The
adventures of Robin Hood
"Black Mail"
9:30 pm-Telenouvelles (2nd ed-
ition) Summary of the.
late news...
9:35 pm-Telecdiema
10:00 pm-Sign off Natidhal An-
them

-SUNDAY APRIL 17, i960
2:00 pm-Sign on Presentation
of afternoon's program
2:03 pm-Special Children's Prog--
ram
S3:00 pm-Ne%('sreels a n d Docum-
entaries ,
* 3:30 pm-Nobbe & Bondel's Show-
Conrad Nagel Theat-
9r: "Contents Unhabeled"
4:00 pm-Weather Report
4:05 pm-Telecinema
- 5:40 pm-Telenouvelles Review-
of the day's events '
' 6:00 pm-Sign off National An--
- them.


U.AR Y


Irom page 1)


ed to take his health seriously. He of which wyas to mix the finalP
worked hard, and as q resident of winners upO by an outdated method
the Hotel Montana in bros Morne of notification of results, from: the -
he enjoyed his food and'entertain- U.S. of the English Grand Natio-
ing. He was an, avid sportsman, nal race.
playing poker into -the early hours Prior to his departure for Miami
of the morning. Mr. Schoenberg notified friends he
Having brought the sweepstake would bert i'rning with spare ribs
through its first race; hurdling nu- to give a barbecue with a sauce.
merous obstacles, one of the last his own concoction.


For all kinds of French perfumes.
visit Haiti's Smartest Indian stoie-
Seleot your favourite perfume

from our large collection


JEAN PATOU
.CHRISTIAN DIOR

We o-fer you the world's famous
lands at free port prices

LE. GALLON

CARVEN

LANVIN NINA RICCI

CARON

CHANEL

RAPHAEL

etc... etc...
MILOT


'THE LOU


& >1*


SHOES


FOR EVERY OCCASION A M


THE WORLD


FAMOUS


PAGE 16


1960)


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Caledonian Insurance Co.
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