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PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue. Marie-Jeaine CITE DUMARSAIS E' I! .': Phone: 2061 VOL XI M
E CREAM FROM THE SEA?
I:It'sa fact according. to famous actress Anne Bancroft (out of the
e) who discovered the "Face Cream" below the coral sand at
'Ccltque Beacfi recently. Her fellow actress Hilda Brawner (in the
. Btera) trees on the "Cream's" potential. (See Story page 10)
i aimra.j^ ..SM me m -lm- ^. ? I
I First Butter Co-op
;UX CAYES GETS ECONOMIC BOOST
iOfficials stood beneath dust-wreathed flags of Haiti,
i t'nited IStaJtes and the United Nations Organization
i'Siunday 'last while the 'benediction was given to the
ieurrerie Cooperabtivd du.Sud," a $50,000 red stucco
hitter factory and forecast economic injection for
aiti's Third City, Aux Cayes.
. small square building at the
skirts of the languid town-
p, monumented jumping off
ft .in 1815 for Simon Boliv-
,s conquest and liberation of
itezudld, Beurrerie Cooperati-
d Iu Sud is fruition of an el-
yar-old dream -inugurated
ty dairy faarmrs in 1949,
h' int of hard effort, start-
:'unobtrusive and small
factories in Aiux Cayes dt
Sthus forming a Cooper-
id churnifig ,out-between
0 pounds' of' bitter per
'with the pooling of their
ind' and the aid of two
byade by USOM (the Unit-
9tes Overseas Mission,) one
of $40,000 and the second of $20,-
000 each made through the
'Institte of Industrial and Agri-
cultural Credit, otherwise known
as the Agricultural Bank-some
3,000 dairy farmers of the Aux
Cpyes area will cooperate in
sending cream to the new facto-
Four interests lie behind the
formation of the Beurrerie Coop-
erat ve du Sud Haiti's Instit-
ute of Industrial and Agricultur-
al Credit, two unnamed but lead
ing Coffee Plantation owners of
Aux Cayes. USOM, who tender-
ed the loans necessary for the
construction of the factory, and
the United Nations Organization
(Continued ofi page 15)
Co. Geis Employees'
Port Gets Co. s Blca
Jawel's New Wharf
Practically the entire popula-
ition of the small southern town
.of Jacmel flocked to the water-
front to witness the arrival of
Ithe' first ocean ,going vessel to
enter the snag harbor in nearly
'two years on the 11th of May.
It was a big event for Jacmel,
population 12,000, for May U1 was
ilso observance day of Jacmel's
patron saints Philippe and Jac-
ques and in gay holiday mood
thousands gathered on the wat-
erfront to cheer the .MV Aries
of the French Line dropping an-
chor off the'*spanking new 258.-
S (Continued on page, 21)
"Cause Celebre" and the Port
au-Prince La Compagnie d'E-
clairage Electrique. S.A. are
ohe and the same this week
since a hto-hour slopwork by
employees of the com npany
bought about general upheaval
and "generated" furor over a
long list of demands extended
'by the employees last week.
SIn an attempt to solve swiftly
the enormity of the titigation
three meetings ,were held during
the past week between the El-
ectric Company and representa-
tives of th eElectric Company
Workers' Union, together with
the Department of Labor.
Reports published in the local
press this week gave indications
S E: T 40,000- o LOS$S
. tr tia slaughteripg, preparing, and pack-
lg '~ daCeased at the Haytiai--Americain Meat and Pro-.
vision Company's, THAIMPOO, paant according to an
aulhoritive -spokesman interviewed this'"'eek.
Although stressing that the at the slaughterhouse.
6ialf-a-million dollar American For over half-a-century all
financed slaughterho u s e and cattle for consumption on the
meat packing plant at Damien local market were slaughtered
was in a state of "ceased oper- it the time-honored La Saline
action" and not closed, the spok- slaughterhouse, then came the
sman inferred that operation switchover to the ultra-modern
had reached ceasation and only
a skeleton crew remain on call (Continued on 'page ?2)
TWO PLUSH CASINOS ]
Hotel Riviera Boss
"First we must get the tour-
ist to Haiti and the:i we will com-
pete for them at the Hotel Rivie-
ra," stated Allen A. Buckhantz
speaking for the Weesner-McMa-
hon partnership and explaining
facets of the new merger which
is to provide Haiti with two "Car
sino Riviera d'Haiti."
Before departing by private
planegfor the States Tuesday 3,
Paul Weesner,.President of the
Bon Ami Co., 445 Park Avenue,
New York, stated that in part-
nership with Oklahoma Oilman
Charles L. McMahon, Tulsa, he
had purchased "the International
Casino r'tnopuoly in Port-au-
This twpfiase increased the
Weesner-1Lo ahon partnership
which includes the contemporary
(and Haiti's largest.) Hotel Ri-.
viera d'Haiti, sited on luxurious
(Continued on page 6)
Philome LaEgerre, Haiti's strong contender for .an Olyrpic title
in Rome this year, works out on the weights a four times a week
routine. (See Story on Page 20) -
44Y 15th, 1960 No. 26
that the American-owners of iB
Electric Company, which co.l
menced operation -here in 1910/
has signed an agreement -wi:th',-:
the State'wherebye the Goyh4".n
meant would develop hydro elec-. i
trie works at Peligre. with a D~e-
velopment Loan Fund (DLF)'1
loan and build transmission hirk-I"
?s to Port-au-Prince where they '
vould sell power to the Electric
Company. This 40 year term con-
nact was reportedly signed'.in
Washington by Ambassador Er- .
nest Bonhomme but as yet re-
mains to be ratified' by congress.. .'
At one of the meetings held, to -:
each equitable solutions to the : '
litigation, (the meeting held on '
Friday,J the Minister of Labor'
Mr. Frederic Desvariqux told
'he sitting members,. the meet-..
(Continued on page 23)
F4tACKOUTS WERE,. TO.B .
:.I R'IEDIED BY PtLTdGEi
Months ago an agreement' was -'
reportedly reached between the
Haitian Government and the El- i
ectric Company for the two die-.
sels sited at the Peligre damr,-,:-
with their total capacity of 3,000 '-
kilowatts sufficient to have
remedied Ate blackouts. .
These diesels ,have' not been
transferred and they remain-at.
Peligre where they are reported
to be deteriorating froi. lack of' ...
se. R .
Makes Purchase] i
. I---------- I-,- I
The first Congress of the Na-
tional Union of Haitian Students
is to be held in the Salle des
SPas-Perdus at the Law Faculty
from May 17th to the 27th.
Moral and material support had
jeen accorded to the students by
the Minister of Education in or-
3er to permit them to work un-
ler the best possible conditions
and in this direction May 20th
:s to be decreed a holiday, for
ll students of the Faculty and
'hose of superior schools,
The Day of the Flag falls on
May 18th and on this day the
Universities Minister of Educa-
tion, the Reverand Father Hu-
Sbert Papailler will address a
message to the students who, ac-
,cording to press reports, are con-
_t' ducting their first congress und-
e'"er the double sign of Anti-seg-
regationism and Anti-colonial-
STAMP TO BE ISSUED
% The newspaper "Le Matin"
,.,-tated this week that discuss-
'. ron, at the congress will also
".over the issuing of a stamp of
s.solidarity which is to be put
:ihto circulation on May 18th by
-the National Union of Haitian
.i$tnents. Profits from the sale
iO'.;this: stnp are t go to the
% "id, of negros of thd Union of
:The "Haiti Sun" has received
Si vitation to attend the con-
ress from the Union President
Sei"an M1alan and Secretary Gen-
el Alexandre Lavaud.
TACMEL PORT OPENS
NEW WHARF COMPLETE
(Continued from page 1) A cargo of 1,750
000 dollar steel and concrete ee and 200 bags (
wharf. destined for the Ei
Jacmel, Haiti's second major et were loaded i
Coffee port, lost its wharf in the of the MV "AR
turmoil ravaged by Hurricane French Line on
Ella in August of 1959. The new t e Royal Nethe
wharf, 320 feet long, 40 feet wide ship Company's Lil
and standing in some 20 feet of ed to drop anchc
water on 12 inch piling, was on the 18th of this
constructed in the short space 250 bags of Coffee
0 six months by the TECON of Castor beans fi
Construction Co., Dallas, Texas thus bringing a bh
with royalty money advanced to my back to Jacmi
the Haitian Government by the
Reynolds Mining Company of IN MEMO
Miragoane. The engineer behind MGR. M(
the project was John Wiley of
Texas. F- "-
The new wharf at Jacmel is
capable of accomodatuhg vessels
of up to 1,500 tons or up to a
12 foot draught but will also be
able to handle bigger vessels,
loading or unloading, by utiliz-
ing lighters which will anchor
in the port.
Jacmel's Coffee crop totaled
65,000 bags this year of which
80 per cent had to be- trucked
to Port-au-Prince for export ab-
road at a cost for haulage of
sixty cents per bag. Coffee ex-
porters, now that a wharf is op-
en to ocean going vessels again,
in Jacmel now are confident
that the new facilities will mean
some $80,000 remaining in the
southern town annually.
134, Ruedu Centre
SHOES HADBAKGS HATS -
-' A1TAWRECORDS FRENCH PERFUMES.
v AITIHAN. CERAMICS
5: ..Years Eerience-in Handicrafts.-
PO-' Box r Open Every Day
-. t' '
:: -,t". ,-IY" ': "-
- bags of Coff-
of orange peel
nto the holds
YIES" of the
the 11th and
fana is expect-
or off Jacmel
month to load
e and 30 tons
or New York,
oost in econo-
Parishioners of Cayes are col-
ecting funds to enable- them to
raise a buste of the Late Mon-
seigneur Jean Marie, the 'first
Bishop of Cayes for the work he
did during his twenty-one years
as head of that Parish .(1893-
It was Monseigneur Mbrico
who founded the College. St. Jean
which rendered such grand ser-
vices to the families of the
*South until At was destroyed by
fire in 1911.
Subscription books bearing the
photo of Monseigneur Morice are
being* circulated, to permit ,peop-
le to contribute tp this memor-
ial. The treasurer 'of the fund.
is the Rev. Father George a nat-
ive- of Aux- Cayes, A- !Livre
d'or" containing the names of
the subscribers- will be publish-
ed'gidd the-fuvl amount will be
.handed in to Monseigneur Cdl-
lignon Archbishdp of Aux:Cayes.
'.' i I ..- -*,.
"t1 e ;w!:Serns'tional!
M:i JEWELS- -
.AND JEWEL ROLLER BARINGS
I R #I RD BERRE AUX
," r; "" ',
.: -"^ ^ ,* .** ,.
,- ... .. .., .
: : '; ,' -. '.
.f." "..^^ c.a.;'s ."
x --, '
Oh Sa1 At Canap6 Vert
S Ax Cent Mille Articles
. *' .. */ ; -. -*-. .
.;.- t- ... ; .-
"4 .. '. -. :. ..-;.o. .. -"..'- .'
: : : :" _- '..
.- .- .. 4. ,
JEAN TAAR $40,000
$40,000 was the loss resultnig
from a fire apparently started
by a short circuit in the shop
of Jean Jaar on Monday night
near midnight according to the
newspaper "Le Nouvelliste".
Jean Jaar has conducted his
business from this establishm-
ent consistently for the last 20
years and the shop was compl-
etely demolished by the blaze.
NURSES DAY -
Haiti's Nurses' Day was held
on Friday of this week and the
Committee of Direction of the
National Nurses Association, un-
der the presidentship of Arm-
ande Auguste, had special mass
said at the Chapel Sixtine on
the Exposition and fr i 7-9am
at the Foyer .Simone )uvalier..
TASSY TO FRANCE
Maurice Herzog, High Comm-
issioner of Youth Athletics of the
French Education Ministry has
invited footballer Antoine Tas-
sy (Zoupim) to attend- a three
month's refresher .course-- with
expenses paid in France. Feder-'
al Trainer and Inspector Gen-
eral Zoupim will return to Haiti
to pass on his 'knowledge on the
field hee. '
The 10th annual me
Chamber of Commni
Americas is to be held
from May 31st to. Jii
Theme for this yei
ant sales producing:,if
be "Building Bridge&
standing." There isri
a "Keynote'' lunches
by Dr. Ramon Villd
the President of tH'o
Members of the' i
Commerce of the Ai
stop five days at :1
Plaza Hotel, MIiami,.(
cupancy $51.50,) .and:"
be three official limc
installation dinner. cci
ty and sightseeing toH
PANAMA UI f l:':
CANAL- CO A
The SS "Anton":.
ama Line will arrivye-
York at 7:00 a.m.'ma
The following iis8e
disembark at .Port-:iu
Rev., Bichara Beii
Renette Charles, Mr'-
Duplessy, Miss Jacqu
lessy, Mr. & Mrs. Ia
Miss Eva Israel,t-'R
.hallauf, Mr. &. -Mi
ft. Lob & Son.6 Yk.
Saufley, Mis.- BarQ
Miss lorence S.ve
: S .
Cacique Island Ibo Beac
', ... I 1
ONLY MINUTES FROM POiT-A.
ENTRY (INCLUDING .ROU....
ONLY .$1.00 :
-OHHRDEN 50OE3 :Il
.. '' .... *- :.[" .^
S" -."AN.-;' a
.WATI BItNGO ..-.
** I i
COMPLETELY -EQUIPPED BE'i
COTTAGES FeR OVERNIG
O, R WEE Ik VSITSI
*SPECIAL SUMM.MERRX-EE IN..
'$6 SINGLE- Bair
Cacique Isa '
(ME OWNERS AS / HO'0XL-A.W'i...m
PAUL NANCY W.AU'SAN)- :.i
a = I "
..AY, MA... --tb l't1 '- ."........ .. H A TI. ...U..N.0-
Floumrishing Agricultural C- Qp At Fermathe
iF.' .- 'V. '
oistruction 6lf iot Jdclies Work Shop Gerard Delmas and the
,t h ,tiEi ,.-
"It.'s like. a little pow nation; it sits in one place' Graphic evidence of the fruits
H.s spreads li&ti t Q'im'any Irplaesri .the. area," is the of their labors-were -examplified
.t phrase o- a& peasant f riner,-describin'g Fermr'athe by the fact: that .their crops, in-
a flourishing. venture in. -co-operative-farming and creased twofold and whereas.in
V ;ist week to ti .'b N ~n ;~..Co-.perat.. the past heir cabbage crops had
N. ""'mkmjty been sevetirtly deteriorated by-
a m' m t. .D ,41.' pests and insects of many .forms
...... : *' 'm":m't '-A% '2:' making their. meals on the hard
"aa prgram,,i l-duralA Cre- won crop, the itse -of insecticid-.
me 'ti May 3, was covered ty -.itl tei in ortei i ,tha' they Wes reduced this occurence to a
uring the Sermnar'i.' lie i~- e by 'th peasants und- minimum, t hus producing far,
ment employeese, i eSe n t$ idjtance of more niarketable goods. iMany
ddNatios. ex d with seed of ,the peasants resigned them-:
eT:ed. eNations el $
iiterested' i t theto..es en I l by the In- selves to crop losses through in-
peratiyes and community ytie- 'tue.i ly part of 1953 sects by putting it down as "Ma-
3opment. U U.N' ai expert Georges gic."i
talks issued by U.N. offc als \Jto, egium, arrived at RAPID IMPROVEMENTS
experts and by H i4tansi o .enal o instruct the peas- As an example- of the increase
:c.-operative 'schemes in' oi'rat fiAi nE in" the arts of moun- in land fertility and crop intake,
.siot'g (both including'. te .UlJ t6ih iide cultivation. one peasant, it' is claimed, from
e.ct matter and its app catV i I s not' a venture offer- a4mere pittance of an annual in-
lins, ..and viisits Y ^. those peasants parti- come,.q4uadrupled his profits;-in.
'm"aors Jacques 'a.."dt F| all work "had to be one year to $2,000. Commenting,
erative at Aux Cayes 'were pr rmei by -them-on a volunt- on this multi-increase Mr. .Max.
ieatued during the c6mprehen- ary basis and this work was by Fouchard stated, ."It is probable.
ve program organized .theao ay, r.aspect.of .that the peasants in this area.
istry of Labor and TSo ial tor ertomed by Mouton have now added to their annual;
elare with co-operation from and his "pupils" ,as to clear income by some 50.. times as
the Ministrys of Agricultfre'nd 'tAj hefl hd f .. hundreds of uch as they.wee receiving in
commercee and Industry. Cef thousands of stones, rocksM bould- 'Mhe' years before the:~o-operat-
ibrgainzer was Max Fouchard, a ers andpgbbles -hih -abounded ive was started." .
prominent figure. hm 'e'& ye r i' eB. in".-' .t he.* From the original. jndoctrina-
:i:the Co-op. and the Chairmal- It must be clarified that .many tion came further agricultural l
ship was taken' by Mr. Desva- of the peasants, only 20 partici- 'and.living conditions' Dry walls;
rurieux Minister of Labor and So- pated in the initial venture, felt were 'built, (dry walls provide
,cial Welfare. tht the instruction was unne- the means df channeling and di-
As illustrations of the current cessary as although they were averting rain wate: and thus pre-
co-operative schemes in operati- by ho means rich and did riot venting total crop eradication
on in Haiti, the members of the have much sustinance, they con- which so often occurs on hill-
:Seminar were taken by bus, jeep sidered themselves better off side. farms.), Wit:i a vastly in-
land car on May 4th up the wind- than the people' in the districts creased knowledge of contour
ug mountain road into the vast' below their mountain farms as farming the peasr its, now numb-
.ilence and coolness that persists 'they were able to culvate, in ering in the hundreds -from that
in the Kenscoff area. A few miU- the summer (due tothe;climat- original group of 20, turned tlhei
es short of Kensootf a dirt and ic conditions) whereas 'the peop- attentions to their homes and
rock strewn track hairpins back le of Port-au-Prince and its far- gardens, having conditions and
from the main road disclosing ming districts had to restrict water systems.
.a rough and winding route and their growing, activities to the
Countless masses of boulders. 'summer months only. 'Thus the In the times before the advent
I.It was this route that was tak-. Fernathe peoples were" assured of aid from the Institufe of In
ien by.the visiting Seminar mem- of a ready market for their dustrial and Ag1icultural Credit
,bers to Fermathe.- a thriving crops, such as they were. and the U.N. Cie peasants in
agricultural example of rural co- However those initial 20 farm- the Fermathe district paid I
operation that is featured by its i-rs realized the potential of the cent per gallon o: water and had
osperity and activityy and the agriculturall aid offered and so to walk a long way to get it.
ct that here is a true example ,by dint of hard labor gradually Although substa-itial water fell
"self help." : established gardens, planted in the area there was no method
PILOT PROJECT needs. utilized the variety of of conservation and the spring
Started as a pilot project, per- ocks to. f '. retaining walls supplying water were far awa.
has better termed ;as.truck -ar- nd, were in cted in. the meth- from the farm -ites. Thus with
ng, in. 1953, Fetmatie doday ds of indrporating insecticides the water neecei for the farm,
es testimony of. what-can:be n their farming. Gradually the and for householJ use a substan:
e with determination, ittie farmers lead the importance tial outlay was required .,Jo
.ioey, and nafuraily -- co-op- of methodical gardening and water.
aon. n- i9.l ide dofi le.tTf 6 thsfer their BUILDING OF CISTERNS
1,000 squares metres of land 'ied;yY"ga ied kn6~ledge lo their To remedy the lack of water
'ere leased by the Institute oL 'own-.plots.. on hand the Institute offered to
l,;:,: ..eIn~ut o-~wn t.~ .I ...y,,
e "amazing" beams
construct reservoirs if the.'peas-.
ants agreed to put half the out-
lay needed, back from their
crop profits at future dates.
This the peasants agreed to do
and today there is ahn ample
supply of water both for agri-
culture and household needs.
The: farmers also learnt how to
construct cisterns to contain
their water and every house in
the area is now equipped with a
water tank and in some cases
three or four of them. These
tanks range in depth from four
or five to anything up to 18 feet.
As with the agriculture, when
the other peasants saw how
these aids could be obtained ev-
eryone clamored to be'in the
co-operative and the expansion
since the inauguration has been
But next to the Agricultural'
activities the greatest change
wrought in the Fermathe area
has'been that of the housing si-
tuation. As evidence of this great
change in the living conditions
of the Fermathe area the little
thatched huts or "Cailles" still
stand in many cases while with-
in a few feet stand the transpo-
sition modern brick and mor-
tor houses with galvanized iron
roofing and in many cases cell-
ers and storehouses built below.
The peasant farmers were
shown how to build these resid-
ences and by ,so doing have cut
construction costs to a minim-
uhin One resident proudly stated
during an examination of his
hIisse'by the Seminar members,
*"My house cost $4,000." While
it is certain that his house, a
unywbere in ibI
im named, it.- iBs
.'' e nf the valW
,' : i
S o 'rishin faffl
'ty is the Late d-
op of considerable dimensi
i' 'inder t'b direction.of .U
experts Pierre Vizutti- .i de
d Dolmas who is'ii'.arf
2 Fermathe project for
It .is in tLis nearly corlQp
building th.i the farmers'
young men of'the 'disHctd'
be taught mnsonr*y,'
iron work and the repa
tools together with-otheti
pensible "know how,'-nec
both in the field and in4
tic circles. M1chinery-4
building is due to arrive-'
the next few weeks andud
will then commence. One ofik
officials present during thea.4w
of Fermathe stated of the,
shop, .'The people ..,were-am-g
that the roof could:,'be he
with 'such thin suppobrtsr
thought that great bei ams'l
be needed. It -is 'jisti t.'id:f
phase of their..leaning-"wlj
will be put to solid ue:",
Fort Jacques itself,. on'c
stronghold and fortress andc i
in fair state of preservation
cannon pointing to the.
below, has been given.a., Vi
ingenious role. A concrete fla
ing has been laid aid pis1!
from the vine wrapped :edifiie
a larg6 reservoir atfa low'dF 'i
el. Fort Jacques. i s-,ri.w t
cachement and.,-; An': '
(There are no.w 50',syvtqn1&
water conservation '.i th~i:'ai
Crops currently' gio. 'l:: ie
Fermathe' area' inch.lAd ledf
cabbages,' iridhW potaiC.i- p
age, and 'other.; vbgeijbll
ether with a small, 3nt~t~3i
coffee. Similar. sc em o.
operation are .successf I,'
conducted are Malama":'_t8'
baret and officfai .e l
these areas attefdedi di t'.ie 'eSi
As an official 'explida, "
basic aim is o 'reac,iwhari
ious basis of understanding with
the peasant," Withi'ts11 uiier4
standing, such asihas' 'enea.
ched at Femnathe, the peait,
his family ,and 'the oil,''i-hA
reaped ,the benefits. :',
-__ --,'.A. .
DISCOVER THE FA.SCINATION.
OF HAITI '"
Through Its Postage Stampes'
For complete information in -Hai.ti '*
; .-. ." : d
Stamps and other details which ilhb6'
Furnished. you free of charge, ,witto
P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE ,
,. .;, .,. "i "^ '
'' N '' 4-.i: -.Yl 'd, -"---..N -. r
SUNDAY, MArY d th, b196
In Haiti This Week
Final banquet for the Spring meeting of the Midwest and South-
|i*est Chapters of ASTA held .last Thursday in the large dining
ropm of the Hotel- Ibo Lele highlighted the convention and was
,pronounced the event of the season with over 300 guests in attend-
'nce. Haiti's Chief of State was represented by Major Claude
Eayroond, Chief of the Presidential Guard. Architect Robert Baus-
san, Ibo Lele's owner and member of the Executive Committee
the Spring meeting, certainly succeeded in entertaining lavish-
l the large number of guests and provided the choicest of foods,
e best of wines, vibrant Meringue music by the Felix Guignard
chebtra, a folklore show by the Troupe Nationale and songs
f Haiti. presented by the Singing Cousins Choir.
TAX FREE VILLAGE
.iiH&t's Secretary of State and Minister of Information and Coor-
l aianilr.: Iaul Blanchet, made a gracious, farewell speech in
H lidI i:.thanied the 'members of ASTA for 'holding their .con-
ention in. Haiti and for taking the opportunity to tour the Island,
this, getting a chance to visualise its beauties. Chairman of the
~jin meeting, Mr. Berihardt Kirkegaard, called to the rostrum
Wi,: Jean Jacques Honorat, General Director of the Commissariat
dWtioal. du, Tourisme who expressed his thanks to the ASTA dele-
M.fon and his .desire that fruitful .results come by way of an
it e4 tourist trade to Haiti. Mr. Robert O'Malley, Director
-tlArea:8; gave a resume of the convention and spoke highly
's warm welcome .and hospitality. Gifts were extended by
ia lgaar including gifts to President Dr. Francois Duvalier,
sterBlanchet, Jean Jacques Honorat and Felix Racster. Credit
Shanks. were given to,Philip Bottfeld and Miss Frances Nils;
S devogIon.to the tourist movement in Haiti.
ftil afternoon Earl Kennedy, President of the Earl Kenn-
iiave, Detroit, Michigan and Presideit of 'the ,iter-
i T'avel .Agents Society, landed here witl members of
'iaj v4i'af the annual meeting of this. travel society
i a ican Negro travel- organization ) The party in-
and Mis.. Earl Kennedy, Mr. Jacpob'R. .Hendersoi ot '
rso" Travel Service, Atlanta, Georgi4, -MrX.'Charles: North',
n Service, Miaii, Florida, Mr. Claience A. Ba;i, :a .
hehonorable house of Assemblies ii the' Bahamas,.
i a a yel : gent, Mr. H. E:. S. Reeves, a Publisher,
Wlkwer, a Travel Agent Reporter in Columbus, Ohio,,
whooks, a Pblicewomnan, Messrs., Ernest J. Rolle, C.'
Clement Finder, George Washington McKinney, ari
SHenry F. Shorter of Georgia. ITAS' convening memb-
6 at .various -City, hotels and on iFriday evening a
In intheir honor at the Hotel Villa Creole. On.Sat-
'the official opening of the meeting was .held-in the
aTo he tre Rex and was attended by Secretary of
t ti id6r: Secretary of State of Information Mr..
arq inaugural peech which was, followed
ftm es.rs,,, ennedy, Henderson,Bajn and Misp
onorat 'closed t the office peilng
speechc on the affinity existing. between Haitians -
t e: Noith the American Negro. He invited
t ,bsprbthe.-remain of a past fullof' giory
ei t rid.ebase Negroes. ITAS members met.with
.rranoisT Duvalier shortly before noorp on' Saturday
S iif'siintale d t Duvaier was. handed. a letter
'y tbMaor of Detroit Michigan. 'Doctor Duvaler,
i~I-u n :sMedicine at the University of An
r 4h of: State welcomed the'.. visitors 'n
o4 'theqs hrw 'muichrtheir visit nseant to him. Th'
A i sleffor a joumri'y to the Cap on Saturdy afternoon. ,
i f gy 'differen,"t'said blonde Chicago art~tt Mrs. ,
pA a I J resi h lst week. "I have visited many .
Shabutneve'r beforee have 'I been'in'a .place liki
e.,... '- (a" t ed on ge ) '
,', ,.-., .'.: .: .-_ .l. .: '.. o ..
TELLS OF "ACCOMPONG"
I you are one of the majority year, conducting research on
ho don't enjoy paying that odi- Land Tenure; a special project.
us annual tax then rush to the Where does the no tI on land
ookstall and get a copy of came in? Well. Miss etate NUt
Journey to Accompong", for in is only the second person in 20
iat particular village there is years to. have stayed in Accom,
o land tax, according to Miss pong, a maroon village where
enate Nuis cultural Anthropol- the descendants of the runaway
gist. slaves who fought the tritih
In Haiti and stopping at the and wade a special tret with
ark Hotel, Miss Nuis is a them in 1739 now hlve,
Dutchwoman and left her home-
town of Berhn with her family
at the age of five years. She is
a graduate in Cultural Anthrop-
ology from the university of
Amsterdam and recently publ-
ished a paper in the Journal of
Social and Economic 'Studies of
University College of the West
Ildies, Jamaica; where she' fur-
thered her studies from Dec-
.ember 1958 until May of this
PFUEDOM AND VAwUTOMwn.
This special treaty o.f S?
gave the people qa AcctmBpoa
their freedom 'and 'autonomy as
t ii I- -i I
mous dancer Katherine'
vho 20 years ago' -,
months in the setflemni
Nuis stayed a month' iW
lage with Maroon Lea
onel Tom Cawley and-i
ily and revisited Accomn
result Qf Miss Dqnhai
Visited Accompong ij
during her stay in th
She( spent a weekI:
hatre departing Frid
Dutch Guinea (Surinan:i
.Drientation trip, she qit
tdy the lives of the.-j
proes, and then the.l
'ttbopolagist will *fiy bad
homeland, Holland. '"
lupc e certan ather SELL YOUR
villages, but, it also ,gave them Old AmeriLan
a freedom from land taxes which Coins In Haiti
still abides. P I. i
Only other visitor to have Rue D 15
stayed at Accompong is the fa- Petloiin
Ne ti 4
IG H T L.IN ,
T ramxcavautor am
o-Side Dump Bucke
Sm 'You ve seen what'the Cat No'. 933' raxcai
Sdo it's the fastest excavatorloader *in j
ow, with the exclusive Side. Durp Buc.ke
met, Tthe 'No. '933 is even 'roi'e product
this' STRAIGHT-LINE5 LOADING princ
STraxcavat9r cai 'load a.d dump without'
MpVa6Ou@vripg becomes a simple -forwvan
n'. movement, reducing;.tracl4.%,eir even in se'
ditlons, Cycle time iscut to a .ininimum'
area' Is reduced. The Side 'Dump Atta'chm
sits dumping to the' left or. forward.' ad ':
.Sethe No. 933 with the I. ;cu',ia:."S
-'Buqci k 'nolw at our'headquarters -or'si
eq ulped. fdtlh i'..cuj bucket. Also'6d
is action of-'rnaxqiy r bckets, -dozi
b ,i d' lumber for'ks i:id pulpwooctfaorlks
LOADl.N I '
IL J ,1-N 9 ,m :: '"' ": -'`l~ '
; .''' ''CATKXp ..tiiIH' l
C.40I10DN(NEndL rananger f. o Re otleredTmdemn Tl Epilracitr -
,U .ICE B.O.NNEFIL- M n ,,, -..",HayM Trctor *C'ea'.:e ,
... .,. .>: ;: .;,,;.': .- '. .. .:.. .,; :.:, .J;v.- ,:f:- '
1~ .. ?
r. ~i, : -' I B
II 1 '": 'I :i
MA'Y 15th, 1960
"'HAITI SUN -"
' H. HAITI S'UN -
i. AIT N ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
immunity. Weekly Published Sunday JIorning
gPublisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
j-Responsable lMAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
9BEROF THE INTER-A1lVERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1950
- ', : *- .
,., BURY THE DEAD (SEASON)
th. the barometer- rising-'eah' day the annua'a ai.tt-
i.f.lang'ud nothingness is gradually slipping into
everyday life of -Port-au-4Prince and it is time ',hat
-cimi a interests in Haiti along ,with the vario'.:i
lfiU'e- themieVe ,to civicc ap;twrcless
tfJhoe: 'fraysa "ind means t 'hbury deep .the "La
te 'aislon," .d(tlhe Dead Season.)
rely in 'ThiL-:day .an'dag-e 'herre must be melitodE
Hand 'whJch ~riil result m in tei injecting of new life
l:ltlhose sluggish dilatory summer months that each
.-r become more and-~itrir t-raditionialy "dead" .while
eJManigos rein suipree. -:
:'- YXFO ; l-THE-' PREVENT ON OF
'te" po s.e. -ple. .' tib male
H .co..iimu.naty tjhe f ieds
i:i'd: '~this Haitian en-diwm n' expre-ses
.1.-' tUhis country's f11loe. .
ure from this national form. ~oir-:0 eesion
v i'n V:an-thi week `iiuiiated
r ie.i. and- liberal
,, --. 'va ia- .
ia r ing giesing d o tn-ence not'
... "ii.che te -q. l-.o h jure up
M01t 1a rhaps nt one,
wdng people- cugg-
ftiut l fH ..' for the slukeo off
.'ulAture these inuendoes slh'ou'ld be labbe'llei as
odluctions and:inot ibilltld as-the folklore of Haiti.:
.-,.' PUBLIC-AP-PEAL -AID FOR0
; "*2 SETS OF TRIPLETS'
ii ( .. -
Oin the 5th of 'May, 1960, 21-year-old Theolene St.
t gave'bi'rit'h to'her-first child a 31bs % ounce boy
%&ortly afterwards, with assistance, from doctors. on
i~:;. at -the Salle de Travail, the Maternity I'saie
ti.y, the, young womn'an from Croix des Boaquets
ve furtherr Ibirth to Itwo-sons, 'both by, natural means.
i6es bies wreighehd in at 4tbs 2 ounces ,and 3tbs 6
m ales. "- -
ffhu, within 'the space of 12 days.'two poor women
hife people 'have given 'birth to 6 'babies that only
a.-'teey-.may.,li-ve if it is at a .h.lumrfnly possible.
ieCan live if everyone- in their respective. spheres
t.gs the necessary 'aid to the mothers and their 6
dy dhildren...(Editorial from Le Nouvellite.)
a m .= --' "Y I ,
jmpthers of two sets of triplets, are pictured "here with
..e/ter infants and doctors and nurses at the
;"Salle de Travail, the Maternity Isale Jeanty.
SI am very. interested in "Hai-
ti" and "VOODOO rites" ai-.d
I would love to. write to some
one from "Haiti". I an 25 in
May 15th, 1960. 1 wrote to "Am-
bassador d'Haiti" "Washington"
and they told me kindly that
some "Haitians"- would write
me. I have a- deep respect for
the "VOODOO" tites and pray
also for the dead. I have medi-
um brown hair, a dark brown
eyes. I am a'-o 5-7 and a half
S.- 5 foot 8 inches. I would be
Sorv happy to write to "any
H..itians" who would' like to
.'rite to -me. I am on the nerv-
o, side a little, but, friends I
always love to have. I live with
my adopted mother and Aunt
Mary. I will pray to God and
have "good thoughts" for you
and. your "VOODOO rites." So,
I :an now closing,
-Dorothy r Michel,
3251 Oregon, St. Louis, Mo.
PHILCO TROPIC 103 INTERNATIONAL 6-BAND RADIO
Listen to the High-Fidelity brilliance of this Philco master mod-
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But that's only one of this model's many fine features; others
include: Copiplete short wave and standard broadcast reception.
p;d 6 Bands. Fascinating 'long-low' styling fully 2ft. in width -
with rich walnut finished'cabinet;
High-Fidelity sound from speaker network of duo-cone front
speaker and dynamic side speaker.
Separate bass and treble audio controls.
NOW ENJOY HI-FI
The Smart Saturday Night Club
9p.m. Until Late Closing
The El Raicho Duroseau
Damring'Nightly Except Sunday From 7pm
TT'OSE WHO APPRECIATE
THE BEST DINE
SAT EL RANCHO BOTEI.
And always superb cuisine
FATHER POULIQUEN.. .j5
DEPARTS FOR FRA ,UN i
Father Yves Poullquen :'
Live Secretary of the :Sec
Catholique in Haiti left,: -Hiff.
terday for his .native
'or a six month leave. ii
Father Pouliquen who-~,s
national chaplian of thV..qi.
Christian Workers and p'ilil
of the "Jeunesse Ouvriere.~l!
)een in Haiti 14 years.
The Secours Catholique es
:ocresponding agency of thed
holic Relief service. '
BABY BUS '
A L INCLUDE-i i
THTS RATE COVERS.:*
aj Round trip transportation beI
ween hotel in Port-hu-Pi
or Petionville and Cap-f
b., One night 1st class hotel'
- commodation in 'Cap-F aiti
and 3 nieats; :
c) Trip to Milot and excursia1
to the .
C I T.A-D-E )-LT
Departures from Port:au-P'x-
ce every Wednesday and Suu-Kb
morning, returning fotlo .riig
51AKE YOUR RESERVA39
SAT HOTEL DESK. O'.O |
TO- U TUl
R- UE DU CENT
Port-au-Prince i- '
HAITI M .
I I 1 1.IN
[ES PLUS BELLES MOSAIC
'SHLACE GTEFRAI K
0, r LACE GEFFRAU,
-, '41 2;i : .. ] .., '..- ; "- ,.'"
PAGE 6 '~HAITI SUN"
S(Continued on p:ige '10)
-grounds at tlhe oltkkil is (i tili
S.Capital, The Casino lea, \w.'a
-purchasd from Clifford Jone,-. ;.
former Lienllen.iant c;;ivn ior iof
*.. Nevada, and liI li-.inlless n cs ,c-
i:. ate Jake ionsloff
'. sculis-.ing the i 'rl 'ir", r the?
.-. Hotel Riviern (d IHati in'o a pl-'h
Ca" sinlo. a aa l r:p-irleld c' c.t o :1
iy qiialter-of-a-milh.ion o'lnris, dur-
:.', ing a press confer:llnco Tiitll~ i'st
".. this week at the spcirrn.i hotel
'.Bucklhiatz explained rhe g o a I s
... and aspirations of thie I wP group
who have taken over the IHarry
Truman Boulevard sited Casino.
''* '"We are not here to combat
the other hotels." stated Bucl;-
h. .lantz. "To the contrary, as the
"-' Casino and Hotel Riviera d'Haitl
.-.is now one management we' are
"vitally interested in aiding tlhe
other Hotels of Port-au-Prince.
"To this end we have retained
,4-' the services of a New York Pub-
:- lie Relations firm and extensive
Tourist promotions are' being
p .lanned in the U.S. for FH-iti.
:.Fi rs t" continued Buclkhant,.
"'-t we must get the tourists to
E:i'.. compete for them at the Riviera.
,'iHait' i and then we would like to
R-06".. -- .!ICI
A prophe.tical outlook was tak-
en by Bickhantz who added that
with the change would come the
"best -cuisine in Haiti," and he
also outlined that the Casino .Ho-
tel's aim would be "to create
different facilities that do not
already exist here in Haiti.
Selling the old International
Casiho a "sweatbox" Mr. Buck-
hantz declined to -elaborate on
the ehapges that.-wonrTd f'1JFi ln-
c i it ie.nt:Zi b.t in
ce in its re-
would be air
' imported rom .
i '. USINE A .CE NATIONAL. S.A. ,
S.A .. .HA W.I.
+. : ": "7~
"Although we have two separ- viera d'Haiti, the reply to
atc, '-orporations and therefore ions being, "Wait 'till Jun
tio .repaiate businesses on one 1st and then you will see
ule, wi are in the same posi- did state though that the
h:un as the other Port-au-Prince ectural- work for the "fnc
Hotels." He pointed out that to- would be conducted by
day Haltian hotels have only a angones.
limited number of rooms avail- Allan Buckhlantz conciLld
al.le and thai if louiism ripened conference with an appeal
[lln inor- ro orms i' would have to newsmen stating that "a
I. I', lilt management is.human the
naturally make some mistakes
and I am not against construct-
As to the question of whether
other hotels would install Casi-
nos, he replied that some hotels
have placed slot machines where
the demand called for them hut
Casinos were expensive both to
i.stall and to operate.
On May 10th Allan A. Buck-
hantz issued a press release "oh
behalf of the management of the
Hotel Riviera d'Haiti and Casi-
.ULOLI ULLI I JI U III1
The gamg ro no Riviera d'Haiti," which is
the gaming room quoted below:
conditioned. qte below:
;ap in details arose In view of existing rumors
conferencee concern- o wilh regard to the future opera-
ion of thegaming lions of the Casino Interhational
st for the Hotel Ri- d'Haii, the nei muamgement hf
the Casino takes this opporhiti-
__ iy to clarify to the press. arid
" the people of HaitVone points
Svhichlmay hnVep Caased i'sn
for these rumors.. *
In the future, the Casino wlll
he known as Casino Rivie a
S SICKNESS d'Haiti. Facilities are now. beidg
made available fpr the Casirdo
at the Riviera Hotel and the Ca-.
sico will begin its operation it
the Riviera Hotel on or about
June Ist, 1960.oA-.,,_
C. "e..,preenl. e oa on .Harry
..; econt "i-i. orated and
e'I-D'Pee. it i: "d. a .ut November
.tuHist s'"sbn" T'hat Chsiio will
o --- .. ---.
also be known as Lasino Riviera acent to Ite Kivie'ta
d'Hai i and lill be a supplem- elilate a parking'"
entary facility to meet the de- hundred or moi.' ci
nands as required. It is the aim bi ili e
With regard to the Riviern of both, the Casino:
Hotel, the new management Is el, to give its value
now in active preparation for ex- and guests a comr
pantion and reconstruction of its and the optimum in
facilities on the grounds of the, pleasure.
Ri\iera Hotel. Some of the plans
also include a new parking area ALLAN A:,. I
on ground recently acquired, ad. For Mau
JET CLIPPER SERVI
TO NEW YORK
Flight time from Ciudad Trujillo6
3 hours and 25' iniutes to 'NeV~
4 -- I
Save hours over conventional pistontrave
Depart at 11:45 AM on Super-6 Clippers
immediate connections in Ciudad Trt
with Jet Clippers. More than 350,000-'i
sengers have crossed the Atlantic: byp'
American Jet Clipper at 10-miles-ibei.
ute! For reservations see your Travwel"A
or Pan American. .
eLALL Ak rlo Ft ON
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCEb AIRL. I
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ll Air Conditioned Rooms with Private Baths and H
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_ _. #1 .2 A:
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P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
Save 40to 65
AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
MINTON, WEDGWOOD, UMEWa,
ROYAL CROWN DARBY, JUVENIA TISSOT, BOREL,
ROYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET,
ROYAL WORCESTER, JAEGER LE COULTRE,
ROYAL DOULTON, ULYSE NARDIN, RIVO,
ROSENTHALE, SPODE, AlAlTA, STUDIO,
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HANS HANSEN, GERO,
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Haitlan RUM BAABANCOURT
I Have us send gifts to your fripnds- in the U. S. A.
Without affecting your quota.- See us for more information.
Ui. jt, ~jLt-U^^~~iJtS^^
PAGE 8, "HAITI 'SUN"
haiti's 'Amazing Success-
SPEAKERS ADMIRE REHABILITATION WORK.
"The entire world is showing work is thought to be good but ment and medical
an upsurge in thought and want from what I have seen of the to aid the handicap
to rehabilitate their fellow men," results of this type of work in added, not just ir
Stated Dr. Donald Covalt speak- Haiti I would place the return but in every county
ing on medical rehabilitation to here at something like 5.000 per were not enough.
a meet:ug held at the Haitian- cent successful," said Dr. Cov- most essential thil
American Institute on Friday alt. ire to help and the
last at 8pm. SISTER JOAN'S SCHOOL vanity "
A member of a group who flew "The happiness of the children Second speaker
to Haiti last week from a Semin- at 'Sister Joan's School is really ne Taylor who
ar'in Caracas Dr. Covalt is a delightful and truly amazing. At visited Haiti on t
. Professor and Associate Direct- St Vincent's I spoke to the deaf and has helped e:
or at the New York Institute of children in French and my the formation of s
Physical Medicine and Rehabilit French is far from being good Haitian doctors to
ation and in company with Mr. and the fact that those children Mr. Taylor, in a
Eugene Ta lor. Associate Direct- could read my lips and my post at the New Y
or- of the World Rehabilitation French is ample proof of their is an editorial writ
::Fund, he spoke to a large aud- excellent teaching," continued York Times.
Science on the growing desire in Dr. Covalt. During his tra
a'.mpy countries to help the dis- Mr. Covalt expressed his ad- Mr. Taylor stated
.'abled. miration of the fine rehabilita- many differences
"In most countries a 5 per tion work beingt"perfoFiied Tin S. and Raitid -
cent return on rehabilitation Haiti and of the buildings, equip- economics and pol
f O ** J. SI
a ..t .. >. L. ,*\ A' | |. -
AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS
.oa d MapsL Plus
I INFORMATION '
A VERY FROM HOTEiLS -$,,p Week
P3s per Mile.
". Air Ports
/ 'ALL RvAn
i Piers ARS. t II
FiOJREEV IO OA S VA. I
\P .O.... .. 0 ".T
-:P WEEKLY RATE
ipped. But, lie
n this country
ry these things
"What is the
ng is the des-
e love of hum-
was Mr. Euge-
addition to his
er for the New
d, "There are
between the UI.
iticst. that doec
not matter. It is what is in peop-
ples hearts that matters above
everything and the Haitian peop-
le have shown that they have
plenty of love for their disabled."
"In some of the countries I
have visited," said Mr. Taylor,
*'people make a wide variety of
excuses why they have not con-
ducted rehabilitation work. Then
I tell them of Haiti and what
can be accomplished and they
swiftly become silent."
It was Mr. Euget
firm belief that te.
the world is change
the time is right forj
hood of man thrdi
During their-two vi'
members from the'
full list of names. s
This WeeL' visited'
cent School uad the
tion Centre and retui
States on Sunday., ai
A WEDNESDAY NIGHT
SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT' FOURBi
11 NA It114
.;' : i
CLUB CREDIT CARD HONORED
J "' : .'' ..,
GESTED ITINERARIES, WRITE OR CABFI : '' .
r .; *..
'^ ,: ; r .- s ... : -. ^-r
- : J.g.,.. ... .. .... ....,....
~2~~~vn2 ~L~Z~~L~3~~ ~Vfi'
SUNDAY, MAY 15th,' 1960 -
LE-AITi PROGRAM ;'
ON DA .e..,t -,. d .:. :,
SReview. of the day's! 6* -
MONDAY M4r; $t a, :. I1:
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
7:00 pm-Evening Geneial Progi-'
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes 6f: every-
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
7:45 pm-Telenews 1st edition-
8:00 pm-La Belle Creole Show:
8,30 pm-Westinghouse ShoW: *"I
Spy" Double Cross --
(English 'version)-- -20th
episode Narratir .ay-
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
SSummary of the late
.9:05 pm-Shell Kerosene Soleil -
Demonstration by Marie-
: :i Flrenbe Roy
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
TUESDAY MAY 17, 1960.
r-rf'rf TThf 9:
6;00pm-Test pattern Music
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Cancer Society presents
a live program with Dr.
7:26 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
8:00 pm-The Adventures of Capt-
ain Grief brought to you
by .a courtesy of Tele-
8:30 prm-Foreign Intrigue: "In
James Daly brought
to.you by Haiti .Tiading
9:00pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
10:00 pm-Cl6oe of Progran., -.Na-
WEDNESDAY MAY 18, '60
6:00 pm--.Test pattern Music
7:00 pm-Evening General *Progr-
7:03 pm-Weatl er Report
7:06 pm-Album T ele-Haiti -- Pa-
'i"oramic scenes of viery-
7:30 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
e,. i.eview of the day's ev-
8:00 pm-La Belle Creole: Dem-
onstration on Make-ups
8:15 .pm-Report from America -
Narrator: Pierre Cren-
8:30 pm-Interview Program
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary:of the late
9:05 p bihs'K eoseie Soleil -
ton4 by Mauie-
9:10 ph-~ .lecinema
--10:00 pm-Close of Program -- Na-
THURSDAY MAY 19. 1960
6:00pm-Test pattern Muasc
S7:00pm--Evening General Progr-
7:03 pm- Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes of every-
7:26 pim-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
8:00 pm--"Pour vous Mesdames"
8:30pme-The Flor1ian Zabach
Show brought to you
by "La Maison Lelio
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music'-
7:00 pm-Evening .General Progr .
am Schedule., '-
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti P .-
noramic scenes of ever -:
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Co:- -:
edies Children's P'o;,
7:45 pm-Telenews.- (1st edition.),'_:.'
Review of the day's e.
8:00 pm-"A Vous New York"-.
with Pierre Crenes.e;., .
8:10 pm-The Languichattip :.i '
-Hilarious sketch,'. s tr-:
Sring Langui chatte -
brought to you by "Fa-
'Obiique Nationale de
Chaussures Fritz Mevs
8:30 pm-The Westinghouse Show:.
Star Performance: "Ar- ":
& The Bride
9:00 pm-Telenews (2nd edition)
9:05 pm-Western Theater: -
S10;00 pm-Close of Program Na-
SUNDAY MAY 22, 1960
2:00 pm-Sign on Presentation
2:03 pm-Special Children's Prog-
ram with Prof. Guy Rang
3:00 pm-Newsreels and Docum-
3:30pm-Nobbe & Bondel's
Show Conrad Nagel
Theater: Clothes M ak e
4:00 pm-Weather Report
5:40 pm-Telenews Review of
the day's events.
6:00 pm-Sign off Nationa An-
ell Kerosene Soleil -
monstration by Marie- -
ose of Program Na-
)nal Anthem .
MAY 20, 1960 :
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-...
7:03 pm-Weather Report .
7:06 pm-Program of "Education ,
7:30 pm-Cartoons and Kid Comn- ,:
edies Children's Pro-
7:45 pm-Telenews (lit edition) -.-
Review of the day's ev-y.-
8:00 pm-Travel Films E
8:25 pm-Shell KerosinII.'.s
Demonstration ".b h1 "
Florence Roy' ."...4 ,.
sites of the..world.:'. -.
8:15 pm-"Pour Vous -Mesa '
Cooking Show iR":.^,-.
8:30'pm-The' Ford Show
--*,.I.- *T'Greaz Sedz
U -'(2nd edition Me
m-ni:m'ary of th lat,:
meWs: ** ,< ... m ..-.'I' m^'*^
9:35 pm-The Shell, Show' .
10:00 pm-Close of Progrdm Na-
SATURDAY MAY 21, 196Q
SUNDAY, MAY 15th, 1960
"MARABOU" titles t
room and salesroom
Bonne Foi: the latest er
of Charles Dejean & C
Taking its name "MAF
from the beautiful Hait
"Choucoune was a mare
the furniture store is s
the old premises of the
Fequiere's store and h;
it a long, narrow, eye-
Under the manager
Pierre Clerie. the Furniu
sells household furnishinE
ufactured here in Haiti
though it already offers
'Marabou' Features Haitian Designed-Manufactur
the new plete line, new models will be As an
show- added regularly to meet exacting furnIshln
on Rue demands. The manufacturing of Ctarles Dejean Store Open directors
enterprise ti:e furniture locally was begun 1= P l piece iv
company. by Charles Dejean in November o U lC Dally Dining-roc
iABOU" of last .ear aad employs 30 car- room $14.
jan girl centers 'nd furniture tradesmen cost of furniture at that time butors of vATECO, S.A. T60.75; 5r
sbou ..", at the C;;ancerelles plant of MA- and with his wife-to-be's agree- LOT OF PLABTIC total of 1
sited on TECO. -S A., the industrial sect- nent, decided to do it himself A large amount of plastic is
Charles ibn of Charles Dejean & Co. instead of paying what seemed employed idW the furniture, espe- Attracti,
as been to him a considerable amount cially as tale lops, sidings etc. sale) ado
to give DESIGNER GAVEAU of money for the furnishing o[ It is a surprising fact that the showroom
pleasing Designer of the store's range his new household. He bought main reason behind that extens- were pair
of furnishings is Roger Gaveau technical books and has been ive use of 'laminated sheets is erre. the
ship of it-ho brst planned his work mer- subscribing ever since to all the that Haiti -once one of the Mrs. Luc
re store ely to furnish his own home trads .magazines he could lay world's main suppliers of pr is an ens
gs man- when he got married four years his (lands on. He has been so cious a n d semi-precious hard- jean & C
and al- ago. Gaveau. as all young successful from the start up to woods- has been for the past effective
a com grooms, was taken aback by the now, four years later, his own ten years confronting a drastic standard.
furniture is not yet made. -What shortage of large boards suitable f-age, is
started as more or less a device for furniture-making. Apparent- ed for he
-' to meet costs of ready-made fur- ly trees are not given enough are prese
.*... .iture. urturned out to be a most time to mature, our ever-grow-alees
St. ..* promising hobby. Before joining ing mahogany household piece
L Charles Dejean & Co. last Oct- goods and hand-sculptured sou-
Sober,' Gaveau had made for his venirs so popular with the tour.
^ I '. friends and acquaintances hund- ist trade are made from narrow-
Fastidious home owners would lind it hard to fault this modern
furniture to be seen at the "MARABOU" Showroom.
FIRS CLASS PASSENGERS RVICE
PORT-A.PssR tisN C
wESL 24th s r ,R: 8
Onty 3Y Dms dired to the center of New York'
Oity 3 D modem Amdrio FIg Cruise Ship&-
Sailings Mondays and ridao
Svev CABS OWstmS WrfPk5T" IA"'e
AMjCOiTOtED DIN'1bG 9p5..O?
250 Lbs. AGOAG.i......
Ask about raound-trip S.lr t idcets.
Complete accurate "inlortdfion only. fronm
PANiAMA STAM.IiIIP 'I3
-Br Abraham. LaflCo t 1--- ^
reds of pieces of furniture. When
th e hobby became practically
more rewarding than his regul-
ar job, Gaveau became convii.-
ped that the furniture business
was serious business. He discus-
;ed the matter with Charles De-
lea'i & Co.. who already were
*..pplying him with 95 per cent
)f all the materials he needed
ior his little shop. Out of the dis-
cussions came the existing plant
ow in operation, modern miach-
inery was purchased, 15,000
.quIuba feet of working space was
made available and a "-.w _;e'-
ioi wa\ set up under the direct
ion of Gdveau, giving him a full-
Lime job doing the work he likes
to do, which may well be the
reason why he is doing it so
well. The furniture plant fits
rigit into tlie overall pieture-
MATECO. S. A. already manu-
factures nails, steel cots, s'ruct-
.Jal s'te f (ames, jalo:.sie wind
w.s, co:incete blocks and Char
les Dejean & Co. supplies most
of the Building Materials need-
ed to build repair or decorate a
new home. Now the new house
can also be -furnished by Ciharles
Dejean & Co., exclusive distri-
er boards or chunks.
The store which already
features some intricate iron-
work pieces will soon enlarge
that section. The iron-work will
ilso be made by the MATECO
furniture plant and designed by
Designer Roger Gaveau
MODERN AND HAITIAN
Designed by. Halttia Roger .Gaveau are these modern living room
pieces. All "MARaBOU's' furniture is constructed totally too.
1- I _
4 SUNDAY, M A Y 15th, 1960
of costs for chette b
new store, the showroom on e' Bonne Foi.
,se figures: 4- ,'(~, 1 s81F
S-pC.,"' ur ur st a 5pm, the
lDitet %;set- ,, .
.Fi ,a js. uvalir, acComanied
. .. by. .two. aides Only,' -visited the
Sal o ~'FtARA 'itu F ture Store aid
'lls bo 1tie $ent dqelin; an hour inspecting
~SIn'r,' The d.le. showroom's dispay.'and con-
iLe ;ljme '. e s n I ~"g wit Vice-President,.
of Mr. a.nd :F4a'modid Flamnert and, Manag-,
(Ir. rierri ei 'Pierre Cer.. .
'har. es '"
a s a e estirint pDu'al.er expressed
Sof a ,.l rable comriet n the stop-
reL ~. 'f ias ,. and : he faect that 'ir-
.ng recgn iz- ,ii'.ire o` supif sianarcd was ma
ir i1 ii,3 "t i bcttIred bri1t Ibere i n. aiti, a
boyn at ." cpDg'eos.'ee eneoiagepeat, to. Na-
, '. .. .' 1 .. 1% '
!.;. ,. r ,2 i .! i F .
,'* ir:'S l' i *, ,- ,
h :~v427i ]
aif [ife fuidture on sale at the "MARi
ident the heIt'of an'- y.use'- rie.
PULLY DEt INE I
*: .l *. **Ti. '
I *.' '" '. '* "
n "itte t 'a this'. b found among
B. F. Goodrich
Designed to give you the best
possible service at no extita cost
See them toa"i
AT WILLIAM NARR
TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES AND
ACCESSORIES FAN BELTS,
3, Rue des Fronts-Forts
AMERICAN VEHICLE, IDEAL FOR HAITI
e "LARK" 'manufactured by STUDEBAKER-PACKARD Corporation.
rge nor small or rather, large and small at once .
ing all the advantages of large cars, 6 to 7 passengers,
lity, Comfort, Power and ah the advantages of the small car
fuel consumption (30 to 32 miles on a gallon.
Easy to drive, length reduced
Reduced Prices, In spite of Its great luxury
geal lor ati
NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE AGENCY, S. A.
Place Ge.rard, Phone: 3216 or 3929
GARAGE RUE DE6 CESARS PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAMTI
Ask also for a demonstration of the Pick-,Up and Trucks
Their saving of fuel, solidity, power and capacity are
already universally known.
:, ;, ,., :
.* *~r *" ,* ,
SUNDAY, M AT 5Itli, 1k
Varied Critics On Work Of Haitian Artists
"A rare quality in art, it can-
not be feigned without disast-
er," states John Canaday on the
subject of Innocence and "prim-
itive" art in the New York Tim-
es of Sunday May 1st.
Canaday sets forth his views
on the current exhibitions in N.
Y. Galleries which are "offer-
ing a series of object lessons
on the subject of Innocence, a
kind of esthetic morality play
with a supporting cast of so call-
ed primitive artists." Included
in Canaday's critic are three
Haitian artists, Georges Liaut-
aud, and Andre Dimanche,
S(sculptors) and Robert St. Brice
"Innocence is a most perish-
able quality, and the surest sign
that an individual has lost it is
his awareness of innocence as
something discernable in others
or in his part self. Innocence
may be lost unhappily through
S corruption or, happily enough,
- through the natural course of
Events called experience.
"But," continues Can a d a y,
"once it is gone for good, and
S any effort to return to it, or to
feign it in the interest of self-
deception or of deceiving others
"This gamut is run, rather
ART OF LIAUTAUD
jerkily, in exhibitions of the work
of Sara Berman, a true innoc-
ent, at the Graham Galleries
and of three Haitian 'primitives',
the innocent sculptor Georges
Liautaud at Janet Nessler's, the
sculptor Andre Dimanche and
the painter Robert St. Brice,
both in process of corruption, at
the Cober Gallery opening Tues-
day." (Canaday took his critic
from a preview of the exhibition
of Dimanche and St. Brice.)
As a lead-in to the Haitian
work Canaday scans Sarah Ber-
man's paintings and states,
"Whether or not her paintings
appeal to you is beside the point
here, the point being that what-
ever else they are, they are ob-
viously the work of a gentle and
intense and innocent soul. They
look the way they do because
they had to, not because the art-
ist studied out for herself a
self-consciously 'primitive' style.
"This is true also of the Hai-
tian blacksmith and sculptor
Liautaud, who is primitive in the
additional sense of being assoc-
fated with vestiges of a primit-
ive culture still alive among the
common people of Haiti specifi-
"His fetish like sculpture con-
sists largely of silhouettes of
fantastic figures cut from metal
and then hammered inl
sions for breasts, noses
er features, indented for
ers, and finally pierced
mouths, and even the
of necklaces and other
ents. As the work of a
nocent Liautaud's rings
"On the other hand,
nues Canaday, "the spo
vigor and imagination
kind of primitivism is
lading in the other tw
ads, St. Brice the pair
Dimanche the sculptor.
highly polished wood
Dimanche runs from sui
of a vulgarized Archi:
to curious adaptations
"But when he takes
roots or branches and
them into monsters si
by their natural shapes,
es us into an eerie wor
bited by dark spirits, wl
ture and magic symb
. "St. Brice's paintings a
at least nominally, of th
world, for they are of
subjects. For all I kno
may scare the daylights
ST. BRICE AND JOSEPH
to protu- could not convince myself that
and oth- the prospect of sale to tourists
yet oth- was not a stronger generative
for eyes, factor in the production of these
patterns pictures than was the religious
s true." RETRIBUTION?
"But even if some of these
comments do not sound very en-
ING? thusiastic, the shows are worth
Sconti- visiting and they should make
ntaneous the point that we do not see
of this these works of art as their cre-
already ators saw them, but enjoy them
'o Haiti- from a distance, as sophistic-
nter and ates. It is this distance that
In some gives innocent art its character
carvings, for us, and the greater our de-
ggestions gree of sophistication, the great-
penkonto er the appeal of the works of
of nine- innocent art is likely to be.
"Their every technical or spi-
gnarled ritual approach to our studio
carves standards of excellence weak-
uggested ens them."
rId inha- OTHER COMMENTS TO
here na- APPEAR IN AMERICAN ART
ols are PUBLICATION ON THE
RECENT HAITIAN ARTIST
dso are, EXHIBITS APPEAR BELOW:
ie same "ART NEWS" APRIL 1960
voodoo ANTONIO JOSEPH (Nessler;
ow they April 18-May 7) was born in the
out of Dominican Republic of Haitian
but I parents and in 1937 escaped the
As an opening to this year's tennis season in Haiti this group of avid tennis fans competed recently in the "Warm-
Up Tournament" staged from April 18h to the 23rd.
Play commenced at Cerele Bellevue but had to be shifted to the courts at Boutilliers because of the heavy rains
ahd flooding In the Bellevue area. Sport and tennis fan, and photographer for this group pie., Major Joe Etienne
-commented that tis season should see the Improvement of several promising players in the Port-au-Prince tennis
From left to right the "Warm.Up" players are; Leslie Stevenson, Georges Edouard Leger, Gerald Baker, Fran-
coise Ludele, Jacques Fombrunj Marie-Loulse Baker, Ernest Bellande, Joseph Etienne (Junior that Is,) Jean Ed-
ouard Baker, Elisabeth Baker, Evelyne Etienne, Frantz W. Ludeke and Victor Deflls.
massacre incited by..
first, then was aut
at the Centre d'Ai
many exhibitions t
awarded two Gu
owships. Joseph ia-
flamboyant and mo&s
primitives. In his
controlled by semi-c
glaze of blue-green "
the tropical intensity'P
much like. the quiet l
dusk. Women convec
empty street, barges'l
bor, quiet valleys a
with a poised, slgh
holy air, as it from
shelter of a bottle-g
ler; April 18-May 7)
smith in Haiti used
cattle brands and gn
ents, exhibits little
ures that are a
Just like the Haiti
they are winning,
spur of something
thing we cannot
tresse La Sirene",
maid. goddess rides"
a "Virgin" hat
her body flat as
all the pieces area
oddest a. ey by..
of the aive
Two Haitian .
rentice, and Ge
a blacksmith, are'
Janet Nessle. Liau
hammered out of she
are truly untutored, i
out any esthetic siE
Joseph, on the other M
a Guggenheim Awardi
a highly gifted artist w
nished caseins glow .u1
tiful greens and reds"
ey" and "Storm
possessed a jewel-like'
skill. There is
.a tenderness in
is ingenuoup in -t
ceptance of velil g,
geable in technique
sition, so t athte
ed idiosyncrasies o,
subject strike one
al rather than
eph paints in st
grayed colors -blue
of heavily v
that both Indoor
scenes appear to .
with a kind of acid!
The portrait called
pecially good. "'Our,
striking for its fo
the floor and wall pl WI
Interior setting. Joseph;
within a balance of nal
AGE I *
ii ~. r
c'. .. .. .. ..-,
r. ,, ,r ,... ,,. ,~: : ... : _
i ,,~ ~ ~~. ',.. ,- :- .,
:'h l ,, '.. ,
".,.. ": ,
. y "' ,,y '-,
.. "... .. i ..
S ..-L ,'" '- "' ''
SD VA'S 3arvey.
L' aurent Resigns
DDS FURTHER PUBLIC PUZZLEMENT
TO THREE MONTHS OLD STRIFE
L.tendered resignation by Garvey Laurent, Direct-
inistrator of ODVA, has been accepted by the
ient of the Republic, Dr. Franeois Duvalier," So
I codunmunique published on Monday this week
: Paul Blanchet, Min- then go ahead and hire replace-
Iniformatiorf and Co-or- ments without first consulting
,the communique added with the American board memb-
.dhex..puzzling twist to the ers. It-is understood that Minist-
., Valley development er Philippeaux notified the Ame-
"st rife now in its third ricans of the change but gave no
.th'$f- argumentation. .. indications of his reasons for do-
j.fei.tial, bone of contention ing so. -.
: .To7ear]y March when Ger- At this juncture the Develop-
SPhUippeaux, the Minister of ment Loan Fund of Washington
iale 4inak Agriculture, dismis- fDLF) who have .as represent-
-the 3rd of that month atives in Haiti the United States
ti.- Engineer Nicholas St. Operations Mission, suspended
rent. Two days later Minist- all disbursments of the four
ihi.lippeaux installed, as suc- point three million dollar loan
pr to. St. Laurent, Antonio intended to be used for irri-
rA el, (at the same time giv- national development in the ver-
an Artibonite position to dent Artibonite Valley.
idsor Day.) In an effort to reach an equit-
lffl on the heels of St. Lau- able understanding after sever-
l'sUdismissal arose the ques- al weeks of negative action a
ofwbhether the Haitian bo- series of talks were held bet-
nbrs of ODVA -could ween USOM and the ODVA, with
firee Haitian engin- the result that on April 10th a
cfiials on the jointly joint statement on future policy
VlA like project and concerning personnel and admi-
S-. 4 .4 -. ..________________________
niistration of the Artibonite was
issued. .However Mr. Garvey
Laurent's "resignation" belies
any believes previously held that
all was solved.
The statement issued on Mon-
day stated, "In view of ending
the difficulties created in ODVA
by the absense of written regula-'
tions conforming to the law on
the contracted loan from Wash-
ington's Development'Loan Fund,
an agreement relative to person-
nel, a Technical Commission
was appointed by the President,
Dr. Francois Duvalier.
"This Commission worked in
conjunction with USOM in Haiti in Agricultural Economics Iro
and their resulting report, was California University and is' .m
accepted by the President." The ried to an American girl hei"
statement added that ODVA ac- at the University in Bef eil
tivities in the Artibonite Valley California.
would be resumed, (they'have It has been.reported this,.w
been ceased over the pas fort- that Garvey Laurentis-:siM
night,) with. the installation of ing. from fatigue and has b
a new Haitian Director-Adninis- since before his resignation; :B
trator. successor to the position Ok.Di
Garvey Laurent was appointed ector-Administrator is reor
to the post of Director-Admini- to be Roger Cantave, a veterWi
trator of ODVA In October of Agronomist of the Ministrys
1958. He holds a Masters degree Agriculture here in.Haiti. "
FOR YOUR WALLS, WOODWORK. FURNITURiiE
LE CENTRE D'ART
FOUNDED 1944 .'
AlU, Amiama, Armand, Bas :'
fie, Bigaud, Blanchard, Desro-
siers, Domond, Duffaut, Hyppo-
tite, Joseph, Leontus, Leveque,
Lantaud, Montas, Normil, Oblin,
Pierre, St.-Brice, Stephane, Tur- '
nier, Vital, many others.
17 Rue de la Revolution
rom Pan AinericanF
in town one block to- SHEsWIm- WL LI4MS
ward bay, half block "A N
Open Monday throughbxTERIOR*INTERIO GLOSS ENAMEL
9-1 3-6 Phone 2055 JOSEPH NADAL Agents
; I ;
*.*. ; *
Oir :52 ~Ii\
* &U19G^ uav~e
* Otoald geDelv
o CcLashmere iSweaters
f- T FREE PORT PRICES
ORVIO WRLLY TRLRMRS
..***-'. -": .-*-/ o.i '. II ., :..** --.
:: "-' -" I -
M'o e) ,.n.T-C.
(4Vh mostexcin R FR PORT STORE
...5j: Ij 'C$. ir.
I: i I
f itJi mostfamous MRflNil. FIICTOR'.
* %en k
Tr enc k Yerfumes
* wis5s ~atafces
.Grand'Rue No. 342 .
T'SU N" SUNA:. -I i i..
1:~ ~ --rT,-
..... "HAITI SUN"
This is CHAPTER II and TITLES X, XI and XI of thie Cons-
litution of the Republic of Haiti as tralnlated from "LE MONI.
TEUR", Port.au-Prince. lHaili December 22, 195T. The "SUN"
will publish a Title per week of the Constitution as it appears iin
CONTINUATION OF THE .
Agencies for the Administration of the State Revenue
and the Control of Public Expenditures
Article 163.-Work, a social duty, shall enjoy the protection of
the State and shall not be a commodity for exploitation.
The State may make every'effoil to give a manual or an intell-
"ectual worker employment and to assure to him and his family
a decent economic standard of living.
Article 16-.-Work shall be regulated by a labor code, the chief
purpose of which shall be to maintain harmonious relations bet-
ween capital and labor and which shall be based on general prin-
ciples for improving the living conditions of workers.
Article 165.-The rights established for the benefit of workers
may not be repudiated, and the laws recognizing such rights shall
be binding on all inhabitants of the territory.
The State will assume responsibility for indigent persons who,
because of age or physical or mental disability, are unfit for work.
Article 166.-The development and dissemination of culture shall
c institutee a duty and a primary aim of .the State.
Education shall be one of the chief duties of the State, which
Swill organize the educational system and create the required ag-
Sencies and services.
Article 167.-Education should have as its aim the full develop-
',ment of the personality of the persons concerned, so that they
%:-nhay make'a constructive contribution to 'society and help to in-.
i.-culcate respect for human rights, to.combat all intolerance and -
-,'~hatred, and to develop the ideal of moral,' national, and Pan Amer-
itican iuitk ..
.'.. Elementary education shall be compulsory and must be provided
-te by heState in,porder to reduce the nutpber of illiterates aid -
".to make it possible for everyone to perform conscientiously his
tt3' as a.worker, the head of a family, arid a citizen.
,- Article 168.--No official or private educational institution may
i't-eject students on the basis of the nature of. the union of their
parents or guardians, or of social, racial, political, or religious'
i: Article 169.-In order to teach, it shall be necessary to prove
ione's qualifications in the manner prescribed by law.
;- Tlie national history and geography, citizenship, and the Consti-
itirtibn governing the people must be taught by Haitian teachers
Sin all educational institutions, whether public or private.
: Article 170.-The artistic, historical, folkloric, and archeological
..-.wealth of the country are part of the Hatian cultural wealth., plac-
;.-ed under State protection and subject to special conservation laws.
S. .EIealth And Public Welfiare
', Article 171..-The health of the inhabitants of the territory con-
-$..'*tutes a public asset.
-N The State will provide -the sick with free medical care, d-'d it
wil.above all, be its imperative duty to prevent and limit the
spread. of contagioV or endemic diseases.
:--Article 172.-A "Superior Public Heilth Council" shall look after
fhe. health of the population..
T'-he law shall determine. its organization "and functioning.
T.'-'.,.he practice of the professions that are directly concerned with
tfhe-hoaith of the. population shall be strictly regulated by law.
SThe Armed Forces
;..Article 173.-The Armed Forces are created to defend the terr-
fiorial integrity and sovereignty of the Republic and to preserve
law and order as an auxiliary of the civil authority,, which is
The Prekident of the Republic shall be the Commander in Chief
'"of the Arrtnee Forces and the Police Forces; all those who com-
S'end the aforesaid Forces shall be considered delegated by him;
,he shall make all decisions within the framework of the Consti-.
:'.!'uion, the law, and the regulations in force.
: : *. .-
Training Schools For ESSO Worl
"MAKE WORKERS MORE ADV ANCED BETTER.: i
One of the most important
factors in a modern business or-
ganization today is the continu-
al training of employees to im-
prove their technical and admi-
nistrative abilites, according to'
one American company in the
Caribbean-Central American ar-
ea which had more than 20 per
cent of its employees attend for-
mal training programs in 1959
as paint of its normal program.
During the year Esso Standard
Oil, S.A., distributors of petrol-
eum products throughout the
Caribbean. Central American
and Panama, provided training
courses for 567 of its employees
and dealers, most of whom were
citizens of the various countries
where it operates. These cours-
es, which are planned and sup-
er'vised by a special training
department in the company, in-
volved 78 formal group progr-
ams. They represent and reflect
the company's interest and con-
cern in the continual need for
highly competent and skilled cnr-
ployees. an Esso statement said.
Participants in the programs
included managers. supervisors.
dealers, specialists, salesmen
and others. Among the courses
given %ere supervisoIS training,
management 'procedures. indust-
rial sal-s methods, efficient
work systems, financial report-
ing. chemical market research,
safety, and service station oper-
ations and management.
As well as the training spec.i-
alists involved in the overall
program, some 70 other employ-
Article 174.-Military service shall be compulsory for all Haitlans.
The law shall determine the method of recruitment of the sold-
iers and their length of service.
Members of the Armed Forces on active duty shall not be elig-
ible for office in either the Legislative or the Executive Branch.
Any member of the Armed Forces who is a candidate for such
office must leave the service at least one year before the time
set for elections.
IN PETIONVILLE IT'S
fR tl.8Ofte. altitude yel only 7minuteb
f rom the heart o PoRT-AU-PRINdE .
*The most exquisite Oiev5s,oerlook;ng S ie dity
tie b6ay., plinsb, the mounta;nm .
SDelidious dontinental dui;sne and superb
r Personal ed attention to eQery guest.
SSvin'rmin Pool wi} Luncdeon Lounge
and Bar Panorama Terrode
S Air-dondilioned de-luxe room .
SVEEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROCiRAM
TUES.DA9 :IhformalCrec leufe ,1Tanding from
7 .0 PM To um1ai nii-
SJVer;nque intTruchon and Contest
at 9:3o.dosual dress.No admission fee
SVEDNE5DA,6 : C1otloplimenlary 9 et-togelberPuni bow)l
Party r'om 7m to 8 pm.
FRI.PAy : cila Dinner-Dande from 7:3oP.in to
S3 l:3o a.m. Superb Shod at (o: 3o
o adm;sio-.i fee
LI OT. ER ji4HTb Cdocktlil bour froti 7 to 9 vWil
Snat;Je dombo .
1 i^ 4*0
-es were inst'rt
cedures of varied
der that theyA:4
rain others. ,,
sent abroad fori
cipates in theji4
bia, of Jersey'%R4i
ing 1959. Esso seitl
to the Cali school
periods of training-
from their irstrhi.
perience was broad
tact with other;
Irom Latin Amieic
Divisions of ..tbe
El Salvador, Cuba"
and Trinidad opeial
ning schools for:A
S!oyees as weel"-
hom other diviio
sent abroad .tdj
ny is supplemenlfd
at assignments wUit
ployees to receive.i
ience jn other ;,9
giving them a brio
operations and -pi
for future advan
on-the-job training .
ployees are instruct
ignments, goes o,,oi
The company rei
and the imported
training to p.i.
efficient seven -f
the face of 'ind.
tion, accordihgg t
local Esso ma
attention to tbh
ledge of his job
him q better ci
munitv and hefpst
to perform its i
ficiently", Mr .pj
The Haiti divisi%
programs in '
took part. in ad
or training activil
)'y the division;
Sna Btt Plant At
,jqContinued.. from page 1)
A ve.given the technical aid
d assistpnc necessary for the
tting on arid, heat-crack-
.soi,..a basic.feature of Aux
es,,rambling streets and ro-
R currently, the new butter
8'ant is, to- have a daily 600"kilo
4,acity when. all machinery is
nstplled and,,when the 12 collect-
Sstations .are at their peali
ftinction. As a preliminary to
'Sunday's opening ceremony test
.butter .runs" were commenced
orinday week ago and a daily
iru of ,120 kilos of butter was
vpolved, (Haiti's daily consump-
~on of butter is in the region of
"Ib'Butter making machinery for
:the'Aiix Cayes plant was purch-
'1ased in the U.S.. Holland and
''" itierland and several pieces
'ljM,ve'yet. to' be shipped to Haiti
:iO'gi0j fIistilled in the plant. The
J laEcw; 'of these pieces is being
"emYipritarily taken by old mach-
tiery that was available here.
"' 'Until such time' as the additio-
'tMhibia bOtter making equipment is
'(firstalled in the we laid out
! .'lant only five of the available
"~I collection stations will be util-
"zed. Senior FAO expert Jacques
'iGnson stated at the opening ce-
M."eony "Many of the dairy fat-
li'- ers are a little vary as yet
towardss the new factory but in
~"fifne they will start to send in
theirher ceain along with the otAl-
.*ers. As a tentative date f r
fl1 operation of the collecting
.stations May 15th was suggest-
ed as "a possibuity."
The. 3,000.dairy farmers in the
are a own between them in the
approximate. : region of 8,000
cows. Milk from these, cows is
to be taken. by their owners to
the collecting, stations and at
each ,pf.these a separator hag
been installed to gather the cre-
am, which in turn..is taken to
the butter factory for churning;
LOW -.TIL PRODUCTION
A basic .problem confronting
both the farmers and the Beur-
rerie Cooperative du Sud is that
of quantity. For although 8,000
cows are to be affiliated to the
cooperative, each of these ani-
mals, on the average, produces
only the meagre quantity of 2
to 3 litres of milk per day -
from which only the cream can
be usel by the factory.
As this is to 'D. pur.ey a butt-
er factory and not one interested
in the processing or pasteuriza-
tion of milk, all the skimmed
milk is to be handed back to the
farmers for their own consump-
tion and disposal. Most of the
farmers in the Aux Cayes area
dispense with the milk among
their families and in feed for
pig 'and chickens.
To better the sorry lack of
milk production USOM is to
make a third loan of $15,000 !o
be used at Aux Cayes for an
'extensive program of artificial
insemination. Vials of semen are
Stob bbtaind 'from the Jamaic.
ani:'Govertiment and artificial
inseminated to the cow herds al
Aux Cayes: it is expected that
;!1 f-il *ort this yes
:00 000 tons.
Jean B. Richardot, h
J .itcd Technical Assis
q'arnj in Haiti, is full o
the revival being undi
-"Gjeratives in Haiti b
Li:Cl Government, USO]
U.iited Nations and sty
b:.,:c aim is to reach's
io a basis of understai
fhe peasant. With th
standing reached the
his family, and Haiti
FW.AY, F. A 15th, 1960.
[1TAY, MAY 15th, 1960
the resulting new stock will be
capable of producing 10 litres of
tnilk per day but, stated the
FAO experts, it will be at least
two or three years before any.
new stock of milk producing agd
will be made available by thd
Heading the staff of the Beur-
rerie: Cooperative du Sud is Dir-
ector Prdtais Regis who has per-
Tormed work with the FAO in
the past and has recently retur2
ned to Haiti from Belgium and
Switzerland; Henri Larosiliere, d
Haitian'who'hhs 'fuidied on a U1
SOM scholarship in Cuba and is
now Chief of Staff at the butter
factory; Robert Favresse, a
rimember of FAO with consider-
able Cooperatives experience -
a native of -Belgium; Senior.Et-
pert Jacques Grison and Advis-
ory Expert S. Hess both of the
The opening ceremony of the
butter factory, the latest in an
increasing group cooperatives
in Haiti, was held as part of a
week long Seminar centred in
Port-au-Prince and titled the
"National Seminar on Cooperat.
ives and Community Develop-
meNt," Covering a seven day
program, commencing on May S.
attended by Haitian Govt. emp)-
oyees, Civil Servants, and Unh-
ed Nations Experts the seminar
consited of discussions, film,
and visits 'to coopeitative's .~~thbd-
ing Fermathe, a mountain side
'the Capital, Fort Jacques, a hou
sing irrigation, and workshop
cooperatives A a -
and the AuifG 'yet 5uitlr plant
When the Beurrerie Cooperati-
ve du Sud is in full ope4- ib.t 1
is hoped that the factory's dairy
butter output will serV*~e red
*cd" blt14" fr New
,Zealand and the United States.
Each year this '.country, import,
thousands of tons of butter from
the three overseas sources.
The newly inaugurated butter
plant taker it llace as-the sec-
ond biggest ind^trtih $iua&
es, next fd ther''D essa S
Mill which this year expects to
produce 200,000 bags of sugar
Whereas the butter. factory will
incur a shortage of raw mater
ials for an undetermined. period
while awaiting herd increases
and an upsurge of cream prod-
ucton, the Dessalines sugar mill
is faced with the problem of too
much raw material for this year.
Her quota on the U. S. market
is set at only 7,000 bags a
figure which officials state could
be filled by the Dessalines mill
Ranking second in production
to the Port-au-Prince HASCC
sugar plant, Dessalines has al-
ready produced sufficient sugar
to fill her U.S. quota for this
year and if the total expected
output is not disposed of offi-
cials of the mill state
that it will take the local market
at least 18 months to absorb it,
and at a grave loss. Dessalines'
directors are hoping that the U-
S. will increase Haiti's quota on
the grounds that Hawaii's crop
Banana Lpside Down Ca
1' GREASE SIDES OF PAN
1 Cup brown sugar
One third -cup 'butter
SSPREAD MIXTURE OVER BOTTOM OF ]
Place sliced bananas in this mixture. Dot
It One third cup shortening
1 and a quarter cup sugar
2 'beaten eggs
S '1 'and a hbklf cup cake flour
S A,'half teaspoon baking powder
S-' 3 quarters top soda
I A half top salt
I Add alternately .
It 1 cup mashed bananas
I I A half cup sour milk
I 1 top vanilla
Pour into prepared pan. Bake at 385 degrees F .
S for 50 minutes. ."
tTurn out on cake rack to cool.
Before serving fill center with 1 cup sweetened
whipped creame mixed with a half cup mashed
0 00 0 0 0 0 #0 0^^^
., : ..-* '':. s ff 'i
r by some Present at the ceremony were
Messrs. Jean B. Richardot, Head-:
of the United Nations Orgariiza-
ead of the tion in Haiti, Minister of Fihahn-4
tance pro- ce and Agriculture, Gerard Phi:;
if hope for lippeaux, Director of the pr b--
ertaken in ject, Protais Regis, Ro-A
ly'the Hai- bert Favresse, Jacques Grisbn.
M and the and S, Hess, all members of;
rates, "The FAO and affiliated to the tiewt
a harmon- butter plant. Other govei'nrient-
nding with officials and members of the',;
is under- Beurrerie Cooperative du Sud"'t.-'A
peasant, tended, U.S. Commercial Aitt-N
will reap che Born represented Amnbask-,:
ador Gerald Drew.
.. -." 4
' PAGE 18
PAGE 1HI. S.UN
I international Game Fish To
T H TAITI- INVITED TO SEND TEAM TOI AMRAICA FOR SEPTEMBER
*On an Island-hopping tour o ly .linked with other problems that the forthcoming September cising the event abroad
e. Caribbean and North Amer- ..s a paragraph from the Dec- Tournament -was arranged, this an additional attraction
.ir. and in Haiti this week, is ember '59 issue of the "Jamaic- time on an international basis ors to the Island.
-ames B. Paterson a Jamaican .an Magazine" idic a t e s "I know that a lot of interest GENERAL INFORMA
iarmer from Port Antonio "...there are many difficulties can be.created by personal con- The Jamaica Tourist
.A-nd "mastermind" be- yet to be overLome. We need tact rather than by writing lett- has published a compr
1mid Jamaica's first Internation- more boats. Duty on petrol, fish- ers. and I hope to have a succ- folio given general inf
jd Fishing Tournament schedul- ing tackle, replacements for ma- essful tour," said Mr. Paterson. to prospective competil
ed for .competition from Sept. rine engines and the like should His itinerary includes, besides including a resume of I
ember 26th to the 30th this year. be lifted or considerably reduc- Haiti and the Dominican Repub- and the program for
In company with Mrs. Pater- ed." 'ic, Puerto Rico and Miami and day event. Teams des
son the keen sportsfisherman in Miami especially he hopes to enter for the tourney m
and farmer is making a 2-week SUCCESSFUL PRELIMINARY encourage owners of large boats ;st of less, but not m<
:tour to encourage entries. from A forerunner to the proposed to enter in the tourney and ;o r anglers fishing fr
Ci:'thbean Islands in the. newly September tourney was held at cruise their craft to Jamaica.; -me boat. Individuals
instigated tournament and dur- Port Antonio during five days of .TROPHY FOR FISH wo ;dirg they do not f
?Ing his two-day in Haiti he spoke hectic fishing in October of last A argue election or trop'iles a team boat.
'Wb-hGovernment. Officials, fish- year- Paterson had ..for a long and prizes have been donated
m man Anton Kneer and time been an advocator of .ish- or the..various -events on the 1B.it is to be purcha
'. lBee D'Adesky, owner oLf ing for Marl~ainsthe -month of. program and these will be offer- stored when obtainable
pularonsa Bach Qctober, because .thi is is, .the ed over the five.days. for classes sale to contestants and
acre p'anto I.i Y i^t t-he commercial fisher- including, best catches of Blue age facilities will be
'Jim Pat& sq .o er a 0 e~ e -ethe best ,1th "school" Marlin, White Marlin, sailfish to contestants provide
S plantaonk in jamalca, sta- fish, and his theory was borne and other categories of sea game own bait. The maximum
't i ,wee tthathewolld ikh out by 53 camp tin anglers who which abound off Port Antonio. line and leader pe
a- 'fi*otl iiti ah'Fdi;e from "in fi e days fishing raised 51 As with the initial tournament have been set as; 801b
e Dominican Republic to be Marlin of which 12 were boated. last year the Jamaica Reef Hot- and. over 30 foot do
0ong the tournament e ties 75 per cent of the Mailin raised el will be the- site for tourney .and 30 foot leader; ui
problem associated with were in the comparatively snall headquarters. A pre-tourne y test line 15 foot do
-e tourney however is a short- area running along the coast cocktail party will launch the and 15 .loot leader.
Sof boats as Jaiaai.n-aild. from'Poit-nAntonio 6-8 miles east proceedings and-there is to.be
side competitors have already to Boston. .and, t distances' var- an end-of-tourney .d i n n e. r arid Except on the open
ed available craft for the ying from three quarters-of-a prize-giving, both functions to when. fishing comment
e.days fishing. ...mile td '5 miles off shore. In ad- take place at the hotel amu and on Wednesday v
It was suggested by:Paterso.n diftin to *Marlin, sailfish .and ig commences at 2p
t-potential entrants could eas- Wahoo up to 451bs were landed. Active support is being given may depart for .the
.'make the trip from Haiti to This first tournament was, ar- to the tournament by the Jam- gromids at time they
aia's-INoDlh-,e till 'v-ess -..ranrgd by'Jiin IPaterson in liai- aca Tourist Beard. which has providing that anglers
S.'powered, of 35 feet and up. son with the Jhnaican Tdurist donated two prizes to be comO- to leave port before 8a
shortage of craft is evident- Board and such was its success eted for annually,. and is. publi- the Weighmaster the ev
S ,. "' ... ^ .fore. Linen, Dacron an
ance Wine. Dan,
EVERY NIGHT WITH
A LOCAL, EXOTIC
4 PIECE BAND FROM ,7:00' TO 9t30 P. M.
TUESDAY 7:0' O 9 :3G P.
S GET TOGETHER PUNC OWL PARTY
TfHlyRSDAY 7 J PM .TO -1:30 A.M.. '.
DAIj ING DINNER UNDER THF.- STARS ON'
THE ROMANTIC ROOF .GARDEN
7 PIECE .BAND -- STARRING
it. OUR YELQPrIONIST- MiCHEL DEGROTTES
TTRACI'IV F .. N D DELI( DioS BI&JfF7T AND: A S
. : MU S T M. TO .3:39. .A.
: Gala Night
~ ~~';" '
DANCING IN A REAL, 'EXCIT~I',G ATMOSPHERE
.', T .IB-;GREATEST -SM.HW ON THE ISLAND!
'V' : 4- .* .t
filament lines will be
and. all scoring will
points basis. To be el
entry fish Caught will
come-within the scale
of a minimum of 1511
ces at 9
be .on a
bs on an
801b test line ii
Ibs on a 301b 'ea~
-. -N. v-.R,
" 9$ji-"^'AW .._ MAR/
SITUAT.ID ON PE7IONVILLE
*t PLEASANT ANi COLOR
-. ATM SP HE
EUROPEAN O, AMERICAN
Caribbean Constru tio
I" -"A" MIit
, c,, v ... .*.. ,
Gen. Manager: Gerard
Phone: 3955.P. BO
1' ;.. ~ ~ .. -..
pA .i ,I
AY. MAY .15th .1960
S IN HAITI THIS WEEK
(Continued run ,rage.4), ,
h country is a mood; it is a way of life such as a lot
people dream of." Mrs Rezman spent four days in Haiti with
hsband, Mr. Norman J. Rezmian, an Executive of the .United
:Box Corpoikation of Chicago. Parents of three children, the
-ans leftHaiti Saturday for. Miami from where they flew
-their'private one-engine plane.
pants from .a Seminar..ip Caracas landed in Hhiti last
kper. private plane of the Sinclair, Oil Company. The visitors,
iers' "r'the New York Institute "fpr .Physical Medicine and
l itonlncluded Dr. Donald Covalt, Professor and Asso-:
'Dirctor at the N.Y. Institute-and his'wife Anna; Mr. Eugene
t', Associate Director of. the~World l rehabilitation Fund; Dr.
SGreenspan, Assistant Clinical professor od the I.P. MR. ol
ew York University; Dr. Menard dertler,. Associate Profess-
':the I.P. M.R. and Director of Research at the New York
ersity; Mrs. Martha Taylor, speech therapist; Mrs. Irene Wat-
Rihysical Therapist; 'Mrs. Anna Kritinsky, Venezuelan Student
bysical Therapeutics at the New York University and Dr.
e Dao, resident in P.M.R. at the New York University. The
.was greeted here by Sister Joan of the St. Vincent's School
imdicapped Children. Dr. Fritz Audouin, Head of the Clinical
ent at the centre of Rehabilitation, Dr. Gerard Leon, Pres-
I t.f the' Foundation for the Handicapped Children in Cap Hai-
'JTiib their members of the Port-au-Prince medical fraternity.
he. vi s stayed at the Villa Creole Hotel where a cocktail party
srgiven' in" their honor on Friday evening. Later they held a
Setirig. at .Haitin Amierican Institute. They visited also the
FShibfitationf trg$iiand St..Vincent's School for the Handicapped
tihilen. The' seminar was sponsored by the Sinclair Oil Co.,
I is- helping .in 'a project to aid the handicapped children of
ezueala apd Haiti.
I 's. p C-.1egger, whosa husband is the Promoter of th
J1i4'r tFo tidi-o'in the }Unitedi'States, arrived in Haiti 'last
Wee. to- take boWr from,.Customs gifts sent by that foundation to
. Jidedy' children. of Jacniel. This movement of charity was
iguted in Haiti two years ago by MVrs, Eliabeth Schemer.
i ,ed ecently--lnNew Yoirk.' rs. Honiger 'and' her hus-
eyo te themselves to the welfare of the poor and on her
al here. she was met by the Prefect of Jacmel Louis Lemai-
-, d other prominent members of that town. The gifts were
uted to hundreds of children in the Jacmel, Cayes-Jacmel
Nilarigot areas. .
honeymoonerss Howard and Barbara. Gorchoff arrived in Haiti
-iweekend -for a 14 day visit. Bhrbara has previously, visited
*ti, three, years ago, and she convinced her husband that this
Sthe pla& cm.o6i e for a honeymoon. Howard is an employee
f.a refrigerationi'Co.; which.does business with Electra and Bou-
& Co --here. The couple. stayed at the Ibo Lele and at the
EIll:Rancho. '- '
..."Hosts of Honeymooners have their Happiest Holidays in -Haiti,"
Ci.d be a good book title or a strong catch phrase for tourism.
rfinga "ict though that many yoing newly weds have been visiting
tihores lately inlidinig ComrAercial Artist Stan Migdol and
if Karen of New York,.Mare Bayer of the Sudex Chemical
(N.Y.) and his wife Pamela, Builder Sill Shroder and Novel-
-wie Layne (she has written "The Four of Them" and a novel
rtly to be published by World Publishing Co entitled "Friday
eight's Dream."), Printer tom Erskine and his wife Diana of
ew York,. and .Engineer Sal Balaes of New York and his wife
rthy.' AlU;the honeymooners stayed at the El Rancho.
bert F. HIurd,.SpecialRepresentative tor Signode International,
,t a few days here recently to familiarize Mr. Gerard Chancy,
;Haitian Agent, with Signode's products. He was a guest at
Hotel Oloffson.. '.
flcky Ellyne, here to assist Charlie Shayne in the running of
4fpstake, Wvas joined at the Hotel Montana last week by
rAlbert Jay Boner, Psychiatre.of note in Beverly Hils. Cal-
4nd,his eba .min--wife.Lucy \ jited here in the course
-Bahamas, Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Haiti, trip on their way to
i .Ci.ty, New Jersey, where Dr. Boner will attend the Con-
.0.f'Ile American Psychiatric Association. The Boners ex-
Alo0t.-of admiration for Haiti.
ce Roth, Executiv f the ACOR Plasticover 'Co., Inc.,
Syork and his wife Frances are entranced with Haiti. Larry
sculptor and Frances a painter. Larry has purchased the lat-
S Extensive S
An unexpected and* extend
stay is to be made in Port-i
Prince by the 68 foot school
"Flying Cloud III," which an
ed. in Haiti last week from N
sau under full sail and w
broken engine transmission.
Onrboard the sleek black-h
ed two masted schooner w
the crew of two Frank Sh
and his pert young daughter
tricia from Halifax, Cana
Like her skipper Flying ClI
III is a long time sailor hav
been in constant use since
date of launching, 1924, in M
SA craft rarely seen in Halt
,waters the tall masted pleas
schooner is constructed of hc
Pine plaiking on Oak frar
est Creole girl head by sculpt
-at the Oloffson.
Jim Bonner, a salesman in
spent a few days in Haiti thi
Donna Lowney and Phyllis
Francisco, are spending a
-reservations desk for United
office of the same airne. T
Two sisters from St. Paul,
iojurn In Port For Flying Cloud III
)NTHS BEFORE ENGINES READY
led and has a lead keel weighing a breaking down, some 200 miles
au- full 14 ton. This tremendously north of Haiti, Frank andi'
ner heavy keel probably accounts daughter '"Pat', who is tal in.
riv- for the craft's sizeable draft of her s c h o o Ing aboard shipi
as- nine feet 10 inches. had sailed from Halii f. t
rith Frank Shaw has been sailing '(in early December last) to:Bo.BS
S al his life although this is his ton, New York, Norfolk, St.. A,-
ull- first major cruise and his first gustine, Miami, Nassau and
ere time in Haiti's waters. An em- Bahamas.-
aw ployee of the Hudson Bay .Co., Frank Shaw was quite resign
Pa- the largest and oldest company ed to the breaking down aof; :i
da. in the British Commonwealth craft and the interruption of d.A
oud with varied commercial inter- sailing activities and.stated,,
ing ests, Frank works during the shall send the engines tod"i,
the summer months only and so has States, fly 'home ourselves, ;aHi
[ai- the winter season in which to come back in October: to' pitRiH
.devote his activities to sailing. the. schooner." Flying .b"(i
ian Until his purchase of the schoon- III's owner has to resume-w
ure er 'he was a -regular merIchant in Halifax -but for the rol
ard sailor during the winter months. it is going to be an unin3er
mes Prior to the Flying Cloud HI' ed sojourn at the Casp#i'pf
for the next five monrtdi .:
or Andre Dimanche. The .oths stayed Use Our Classif iedt
Cleveland, Ohio, and his'wife Dorothy Del tFOrSwiftReslts
s week. Cizadia' .N;O'
S Caadian with. ten years busg
Andrews, two blonde girls froni San inese rienw, exwt emqlyapr
week in Haiti. 'Donna works at the able and reliable seeks frl 'h
Airlines and Phyllis is in the ticket part-time position. .
'he two girls are guests at the Hotel Reply Box 33 Hait ..iii
Minnesotta arrived in Haiti last week CAgl B FOR SALE '..
(Continued on page 18) sale. Tii sturdy.. ar Is anew '
ain. Apply Malson. Dr.G orge
Hiudicurt Petlynville. ';
1/ SEEKS ENGLISH BOOKS
f i:- books written about Ha'ft
call at Haiti Sun oaffides Staat
I Ave M ear 4~bab Cite a
HOUSE FOR RENT
on the label Lovely. three bedroom. tw!
bathroom house located op :thbe
Laboule road five minutesuiom
SPetiovile :foir r'Mit.-j f i-
/" 'formation call s 83 or 6 svi"
,_ A Haiti Sun..
-Served xcus/vinv at Haiti's leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS,& BY CONNOISSEURS
^" THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
HOUSE FOR RENT '
Beautiful furnished house fo
rent In cool residential Morna'T:!
Rereule (Petionvillb) .
Sbathrooms (hot & cold wa.~
I dining room .
1 large living room witi4 .
glass windows, veniatan,.4
blinds, overlooking a nla'.':
1 ktehen, (hot & cold water)- $
Servaptj'qidanrters, Haithan /t&-i
o. be, garage.
No water shortage.
Contact Jean Bolte, Auto S. :
860 Grand'Rue, Pone 3134-.27
FOR AE '
Morris Minor Traveller 196 0 '
Colour Blue with Radio, Luggr
age Rack, etc.
Perfect condition, 3000 miles,
reasonably priced. -- '.
J. H. GERAEDTS -,SHELL
COMPANY (W.I.) LIMITED ? ,'
PEN PAL '"
A~4e Wentnorth C/o P. o0.
Box 896, Port-au-Price, Haiti, .;
would like to correspond wUI
EngUsh-speaking girls 18.22 in
U.S., Canada, England or Jam-
- '. .. .: ."~'~fi..-~
*,~4t.2.~''.J3'l j:' -
"HA-ITI T UN
SUNDAY, MAY 1
IN HAITI THIS WEEK
(Continued from page 17)
for a three da.s, they were Doreen and Darlene Lemke. Doreen
is employed by Northwest Airlines and Darlene is an employee of
the State Government of Minnesotta. The two young visitors stayed
at the Choucoune Hotel.
Famous American stage a-;J screen actress Anne Bancioft, of
"'Two For the Seesaw" ard the "Miracle Worker" fame, arrived
Here last week for a week's respite. She travelled along will
young actress Hilda Brawner and both stayed at the Hotel Olotfson
They speak French.
Lovely Pamela Heiml, daughter of Colonel Robert Henid, Jr.,
(Head of the USMC Mission in Haitii and Mrs Heinl, returned to
Haiti last week after a short U.S. visit; she is looking prettier than
, ever. .
Louis Isaac Kane, a financier from Boston, Mass., and his wife
Katherine arrived here for a week as the guests of the Heinis'
on Friday last and were greeted at the airport by Colonel Robert
'44 'Heinl Jr. and his wife and daughter Pamela.
;.. Arriving in Port-au-Prince on Saturday last was Mr. James R3.
.i' Paterson, of Port Antonio, and his wife. Mr. Paterson came to
..'Haiti to extend invitations to the International Fishing Tourney
,that is to take place in Port Antonio from September 26th to the
3th. (See story on page 16).
visiting Haiti this week is "seduisanle" Miss Sissel Rostock of
t rflaehuset, Drammen,.Norway. ,The attractive visitor has studied
S.'W the University of Grenoble, France and for the past year has
a employed with the Norwegian Mission i t' h United States.
cketently, she transferred to the Royal. Consulate of Norway in
ew. York., She speaks fluent French, English, German, and na
St ra 't Scandinavian ftnguei Miss Rostock stayed at the.
,:O.T ,,. \, ........
,;,,.'... ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ...;:.. .,.. .. :
. Charles.F, Aquadro, Lieutenant Commander in the Medical
6rps, of the US -NavJ at 'Key West Florida arrived here Tuesday
Jlhis',pretty wife-Jert'y"br d si day sojourn at the Oloffson.
Lawyer Rober Bi Wlcox, of Chicago and his. wie Laura- are
i&ent guests at the .1qfson. Hotel
D... Norman Cuinimings sof.New- York arrived 'here this week.
a ai?,.'a^r-acticibner bf Internal Medicine.
iissa ttfalaya Tamara 6f the Cincinnatti Press in Ohio, is stay-
g a.fev'days at Maj sfifoel,l ih town. Mr. Antoine R. Herard,
iesentaive of the Coqnmiisarxat National du Tourisme in Ie -
ii.chigan, Ohio .and iCapada As showing her the country.
. .i .
C. "' ., '.. i i.;.
t-"p nlr. ''.. '-.''y. ', trr "7 ;';
vr-w ',' "-"'""W F' ':
the ibw .Dadlani Store on the cotnetr ot Rue
e i A elo -,v z 'Iittle Europe" stocked with
.h .4 ,lefrom all over the world with emphas-
n", dt r".-i.'"tttl Europe" also 'meais Ie
,, ai' m ,4"..,'
rNt' York City, N.Y. May 2,
i960. Considerable interest is
being stirred up in Wall Street
as to the var.t potentials of the
Republic of Haiti. Major topics
of luncheon and cocktail conver-'
sation circulates around the P.
-ds to the South Program, the
Airport and Wharf Project. Loc-
'il Street Pro :ram and a Major
rakmin romp; ny for bread bak-
intg and distribution.
SThe opposition to any invest-
ment capital going to Haiti
points to the shakey condition of
the present and previous Govern-
ments, the lack of sound man-
agement in high administrative
posts and the lack of planning.
The Opposition contends that
such conditions do not make
Haiti a good credit risk (main-
ly because of the lack of Man-
Favoring broad programs of
assistance are many business
and industrial leaders that have
personally explored conditions in
Haiti and apparently are well
connected in Wall Street and
WashingtorS Several of those
ET TAKING INTEREST IN HAITI
perately needed is typical of
why such a p'an is needed. Wall
Streeters report this program
.s come to them from many
different sot.:ces in 'amounts
;rngine from lour to tifteen mil-
lion dollars. Other programs
have come ir for financing tfat
had no offic.l sanction and s.:
What sicce s we might have
c1nn only col e frm men who
ire successf- and wealthy i
their own ri. it and who have
a personal desire to l1
We have been blesseri.
such friends and sh.l
age and support telir
The Baking Plan,
'ich would be oh
world's most modew..
c-,ild turn out ui
'50 000 loafs daily-ai
'Ite same for prin
from 12 to 15 cents
(This is less than:'hi
a loaf of bread in the'
by Ben Garrison'd
IF YOU WANT THE '
PAR EX CELL E N
IN SERVICE, CUISINE AND'
ACCEPT THE WARM .
YOU AT THE
QUis squei .:
(? : AMy
presently working for Haiti's -
new expansion are some of the D IN E A T TH E
gentlemen who accompanied U.
S. Senator Capehart on his visit
to Haiti in November of Q1959. i
Dougherty & Company of South S
Bend, Indiana,, (the Senators ': "
home State) are presently work- m "" "'T AND AMERTC
ing around Haiti trying to est- A D AMER
abolish certain projects, Raythe-, : CUISINE
on's Fairchild (another merhi ber .... IN OOL PETlONVIL'
of the Senators 'part') is!'also .
spending considerable time in .' '
Port-au-Priied. '" '*
Perhaps Haiti's- strongest Aup-
porter- is Berlanti Construction
Corporation's Wallace G. Rouse.
While also a member of the .Ca-
peha't party Mr. Rouse isI no
stranger to Haiti and has lbng
been' considered one of the cqun-
try's very good friends. In Wall
Street the odds are that if any-
.thing 'is done in Haiti it r"il
probably be done through Rouse.
He enjoys a broad record of sbc-
cess 'as 'a money maker for he
bankeri'. rid has plenty of .ir-
ancial support here and abroad.
:'but: Before anything concrete
iSi I acc~pUshed a workale
plan must come into- beingt in
the,, hands f experienced ind
capab-j. mi The Airpot. nd
'iar rogam which is sr as
I. ---- ---
J6 i :c0l A ^ !'
..;lt, r-:s rreallyt fine '-
IO NIEa I
'" DR. #r"-V
, ., E -. ";* ;.0 :: ..... ; -" ....- .:
I lfolNw til wini rl
,:: .' uv:: fl4 a... a'' aA RaiD,'' 4 ..T..,
.NIErzIMAE GiEiBOM D
,, .- -.... ;,...., :_"---.
,'l '...V.. ,'A i ,,
*8nut 4tbirus inbAt^.S^^
'~ ~ *'.*
i ., '' -I *
---' '~~`---- ~ --~---` ~
VY, M'AY 15th, 1960
P -A l :,
PAGE 1^-~ r ^
.. o .t .
wrter's are bemoaning fact that foul weather has wreck-
a st record coffee crop... Mrs Douglas Crew, wife of the
ftpa. director returned from England last weekend. Mrs.
s dlayed'in returning to Haiti'after the family European
n by enolling of the children in school... Monique Blanchard
atcomnmissioner of the Girl Guides is on a four month tour
ll : take her to France, Morocco and the United States...
d here at' Katherine Dunham's Plantation Leclerc for a
,are: Alvin Colt, who is the Btest known costume designer
S-Bradway scene. He.did Destry, Greenwillow Christine and
ed up some 24 musicals to -his credit. He's'a.great'tall
ken guy. The other'is Richard Tone, one of the best singer--
d -s bn'the White Way today. He and his 'wife, Fla, were in the
parade together which closed a few weeks ago... Jaco Sassine
o .rIrom Miami- this week for a brief visit 'informed she has been
inted -representative of the Haitian Tourist-Bureau in Florida.;..
41i-.eorge.fKenb is flying to the States May 20 to visit with-
rtive 'd-~l1ioliday... Ti Barbe is out of the Casino with Cash
an telling'iabout his forthdbn~ing three months vacation in Eur-
irf'inone 'Dels-S'asmiise Couture is home from a fortnight.
Iday in Miami.:... Claudinette Fouchard (Retired Sugar .Cane
6en)- and her mother -depaited for Germany Friday to visit with'
.knfgice's family. The marriage. will take place here..... Haiti's
~ul-in Miami,. Rudy Baboun is-in town... The new privately
oI:&d telephone cedhtral under, construction next to the Casino will
s''e te provinces... Elaine HBaralson flew to Brasilia Wednesday
---her two children to join her PAA husband...
landd Wiener is back frdm p business' trip to the U.S:... The
ent intellectual- Dr JeanPrice Mars. is one of twenty Latin
rican personalities selected to form the Inter-American Aca-
-in Florida University of Ghinsville... Margaret Rose Fou-
sd:apostponed her Rex Theatre Piano recital for, health reasons...
Pof.the popularity poll on Tele-Haiti.is Micheline with ter week-
Lhursday) cooking demonstrations. Micheline Bayardelle app-
wi.d th 'week with assistInt Michelle Salgado... P. Bradley
D and- his brother John are .down from Wall Street for their
early:'Hasco and Plantation Dauphin board of directors meeting...
.iRoger Dorsainvile wife of Haiti's Ambassador to Costa Rica
lesiome 'ffOm San -Jose for a .visit with her youngest daughter
'.rida.. Kyona Beach opens. a summeir- ptrgram next week. Danc-
n Sunday'to an orchestra under the' new seaside Choucounette
hadotlnkeyQracing... To add to the long list of. Europeain autos,
hI..ing up'#our highways the Gei-man Taunus has arrived at Chez
& rai ierhmann. .Le Perchoir is.preparing a surprise Thurs-
- esta. .
OPE'N 'DAIEY EXCEPT
...- i .
i.SPEIAL LUNCH fS
AND .$2.00 A LA CARTE
, TheW nu .i prepared by Albert BareiloN
S LOOK -FOR SURPRISE
-'' ': v
-~- --- --,.
IN HAITI SHOP'
HAITI'S LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE
SHOPS AND MAHOGANY FACTORY -
1) GALLERIES FISHER ACROSS FROM NEW U.S. EMBASSY ;
4) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE-
S SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS
SAND BUY ,HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS .
STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY .
.ON THE RUE DU QUAI I
(AM. EXPR. AND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED) :
IN CAP-HAITIEN THE RENDEZ-VOUS IS AT .
COMPLETELY AND RECENTLY RENOVATED It
NEW MONUMENTAL ENTRANCE AND NEW -RECEPTION OFFICE
Air.conditioned rooms with private baths and hot water
AIR CONDITIONED BAR '.
FILTERED WATER POOL WITH OUTSIDE BAR
Large Tropical Garden With Parking
TOP QUALITY FRENCH CUiSINE
EVENING DANCE EVERY SATURDAY
WITH THE FAMOUS JAZZ 7r
4-Engine Tourist Flights! '
-1 Non-stop to
SAN JUAN "37
Lv. 5:15 pm-Ar. 7:52 pm Sat.
Fly fast 4-engine Delta DC-6's with AVA A 49
complimentary meals at appropriate AVA A
hours and a radar-guided Velvet-Ride. Lv. 1:15 pm-Ar. 4:00 pm Sun.
Direct connections at One- slop to
New Orleans for Memphis ORL
St. Louis Chicago California NEW ORLEANS
LP. 1:15 pm-Ar. 6:15 pm Sun.$9720
Ticket Office: Jos. Nodal & Co. Bldg.,
Phone: 3313 Jos. Nadal & Co., General Agents
or see your Travel Agent
PAGE 2 STThJDAY, MAY
(Continued from page 12)
ism and the formal composition
of Synthetic Cubism (Nessler.
Apr. 18-May 7) G.D.
GEORGES LIAUTAUD: The
Metal sculpture of this show
might be described as folk art
-which it is- were it not for
the personal imagination that
distinguishes it from more con-
ventional work. It is primitive
Haitian -made of sections cut
from gasoline drums- and it
draws upon an imagery of vood-
oo tempered by Catholicism.
"The Virgin with Three Heads",
for instance, combines aspects
of the fetish with Christian sym-
bolism. "Devils and Captives",
in which a horned devil leads
a file of chained prisoners,
seems to be more personal. Li-
autaud's work was represented
in the 1958 Carnegie Internatio-
nal and in the last Sao Paulo
Biennal. In its naivete and un-
encumbered serio u s n e s s one
glimpses the qualities which
made primitive work a source
/ of excitement in the early part
of the century. (Nessler, Apr.
- 18-May 7.) G.D.
Asta Convention Contribute
$1.000 To Charity .
A cheque for $1,000 was pres-
ented to the President of Haiti.
Dr. Francois Duvalier, for char-
itable purposes by Robert O'-
Mlalley, Area 8 Director attend-
ing the recent ASTA convention
iere, at the conclusion of the
convention this week.
Mr. O'Malley, a member of
the Gary Travel Service, Gary.
Indiana, presented the cheque to
President Duvalier on behalf of
ASTA, (American Society of Tra-
vel Agents', whose Midwest and
Southwest Chapters held their
Spring Meeting here in Port-au-
Prince from May 2nd to May
6th. The check was to be trans-
mitted to Madame Duvalier for
her social works.
A Government release, Tues-
day this week, stated that the
$1,000 check was sent to aid
flood victims in the Northern
areas of Haiti, which in recent
weeks have wrecked havoc with
land, housing and livestock.
The visiting ASTA members
received a warm welcome to
Haiti from Government Officials,
Tourist agencies and the people
themselves. The opening sess-
ion of the Spring mretkng was
S Orien tale
HAITI'S ONLY INDIAN STORE-
For all kinds of French perfumes
visit Haiti's Smartest Indian store '
Select your favourite perfume
From our large collection
CHRISTIAN DIOR -
We offer you the world's famous
a brands at free port prices-
LE GALLON ,
-.LANVIN NINA RICCI
4 'WHERE THE LOWEST PRICE,
IS THE ONLY PRICE
- \ n
FOR EVERY OCCASION
held in the "Salles des Bustees"
of the National Palace and a full
program of guided shopping,
tours, and entertainment was
provided for the 100 members
of the Association and their wiv-
AREA 8 RESOLUTION
As an appreciation of the ,el-
come and courtesy accorded the
ASTA members of the Spring
Meeting, the fifth such annual
meeting, the following resolut-
ion was passed by the members;
"Be it resolved, that the memb-
ers of Area 8 of the American
Society of Travel Agencies here-
by extend their heartiest gratit-
ude and appreciation to the Gov-
ernment ,and the people of our
friendly neighbor. Haiti, to His
Excellency President Dr. Fran-
cois Duvalier, his charming
wife, Madame Simone 0. Duva-
lier, Honorable Paul Blanchet,
Secretary of State an dCoordin-
ation and Information, Mr. Jean
Jacques Honorat, Director of the
National Tourist Commission,
and to the many other Govern-
ment officials and their associ-
ates as well as to-all others who
played such a great part in help-
jng- to make oar fifth -Annali
Area Eight Spring Meeting an
BALLET & EXOTIC
LAVINFA WILLIAMS presents 2
evenings of classic Ballet and
,Friday, May 27th at 7:30p.m.
and Friday June 3. at 7:30 p.m.
at Institute Francais.
Tickets $0.60 general admiss.
ion. Reserved $1.00
Tickets are available Haitian
Institute of Dance On The Champ
de Mars Next to Rex Cafe; Li-
brairie La Caravelle and Instit-
A Gala-.Ball, is to'be held by
the Cancer League 'at Cabane
Choucoune on May 17th. as -an
effort to raise additional ...nds
to balance .their, annual. budgett .
Music for the' bdU .will -be pro-
vided by Raoul Guillaume and
his band and paintings from the
Centre d'Art, Gallery Brochette
and. Foyer des Arts Plastiques
will be raffled during the course
of the evening's entertainment.
Entrance to the Gala Ball is tb
be a nominal two dollars,
ACTRESS DISCOVERS THREAT
TO COLD CREAM INDUSTRY
Geologists and metalurg i s t s
have made extensive studies
and conducted research work in
Haiti over the years bat it took
a hard working stage actress on
a week's vacation here to dis-
cover a face cream from under
Anne Bancoft, star of the
Broadway hit "The Miracle
Worker," on hei secondd. Haitian
vacation in 15 months, discover-
ed -a blueish tinted sand under
the coarse white coral sand off
Ibo Beach on Cacique island
which contained properties so be-
neficial to the human skin that
the cold cream industry could
well be threatened.
Wit h a decidedly sulphurous
odor the sand, with essentially
the same properties, was also'
uncovered at Kyona B
miles up the .coast. Tl
ported shipment of~i
arpeam" left Haitiin'
cation jars on Tuesda
ably if inspected
will be classified, i
those astute gentle'
Miss Bancroft wli.
poised the tropfyi
the past three yearsis
Way for her outs."'
mances in "Two If
and "The Miraclel
holidaying in Hiai.
stage and television
da Prawner n
addicted to the
cream" which remnl
gives skin tautness
ful glow. .
"Drambuie Liq uei
The only sweet LIQUEUR made in ft
the basis of the finest pure old SCOTCHBi
Indispensable for festivities taad for 6
4^ ^ ^ ^^ <^ i
.'K& I~ -
FREE PORT SHOPPUINGr 'IENTOk
Dresses and. Shiri t madeqihoroei
and deli)erved in 24 houv'i.
W .Aba lt;^^ 4 f-. m.. L-e.s
. ...', .
IW^^^w^^SaS~s ^SlC ^^S^M^^W^'^ai^SW^'RI'^^
SUNDAY, M A Y-"
DAY," MAY 15th, 1960
"HAITI StN "
- .* *
- ,. s
erard Ee, son of the form- Mexico yesterday on a t
e Chief arrived home for will take him as far
'sitesterday. Gerard wio York.
1ddty with the U.S. Aminy in Mrs. Louis Mars, wife
dChina is now on Wall Street ti's Ambassador to Fra
an Minister Luedde Neu- turnedd from Paris yestea
returned Saturday from a Popular Eddie Salmon
sit t the Fatherland. er manager of Firestone
general Electric representat- au-Prince, is scheduled t
8 Valerio Canez and his wie several days here during
.back from visiting son Les- ter part of this month. HE
and family in the States. Vice President of Westro
usnessman Charles Fequiere an import-export and fi
hndfrom New York Satur fhrm in Miami.
d.M-rs. Joseph Fisher re- Friends of Miss Barba
4.tnd to-Portland Oregon Sat- bin, Inter-American Cu
uay after attending their' son's Convention grantee in
,siding here:.. were sorry to see the
Lovely Karene Burgers be- young artist leave Haiti
came the wife of Dick Fisher in cago, Ill. last Wednesda
a 6:30 pm ceremony at the Sa- Aubin, who recently held
re Coeur Monday. The daught- received one man show
of the Dutch Consul General Centre d'Art, was calle
d Mrs. Toni Burgers who was suddenly due to her r
ated in the Dominican Rep- death.
7-and Washington met her
S.d-while be. was working A Port-au-Prince stud
a ng .ineer -or the com- imong those elected to th
:.i.c1fl titionit a -.2lU of the Student GOVE
nIii'ria aialss, sat Simmons College,
Mass., she is Miss Jac
Following the ceremony Arch- Denizard.
shop Poirier gave t h e m his A graduate of Pension
psng and a brief sermon. Rose de Lima, Miss Den
y- depart Tuesday for a Las the daughter of Mr. an
eas honeymoon before settling Aurel Denizard of Bourdc
;the- West Coast au Prince. She has been
.ohit Four boss Harry Yoe to the Student Gove
.Saturday with Mrs. Yoe on Council as secretary of t
Usual Jeave. The Yoes will ior class and also as Vi
unt their three months on sident of Forum a pu
ir farm outside Washington fairs Organization.
ept for a fortnight fishing ex- Jacqueline Denizard is
ni. :to Northern Canada. ior in the School of Busin
erre Monosiet assistant dir- is active as a member
~rof the Centre d'Art flew to College's Glee Club.
S FINEST RADIO PERFECTED
The. Choice of Doctors and Technicians
In All The Large German Cities
SDIYSTRIBUTOR I'N HAIrI:
- .' -
e is now
It u ra I
s~~:p~~9 A; ~..
-a'i ..... : 5'
WEIGHT LIFTER NEEDS ASSISTANCE
HAITI'S CHANCE FOR
Second place on the victors'
stand at last year's Pan Ameri-
can Games was taken by a 26-
.year-old Haitian competing for
the first time in his life, Philo-
me Laguerre runner up in the
light heavyweight lifting divis-
ion to Americas' best in the
class, Clyde Emrich.
Undisputed as Haiti's champ-
ion weight lifter with a record
of 902 pounds in three Olympic
lifts, Laguerre, by dint of hard
work since he started lifting in
1958, has progressed to the point
where he would make a solid in-
vestment for Haiti at this year's
Olympic Games to be held in
No Haitian team participated
in Games held in Venezuela last
year and the winner of Philome
Laguerre's weight lifting class,
a Puerto Rican by name Torres,
took the title with a lift of 796
pounds well below Philome's
best. Taking the young Haitian's
record lift of 902 pounds it is
feasible that he could have woPn
the class by a margin of 100
Four days a week at the con
clusion of work, Philome is em-
ployed at the City Hall, he work:
out under the instruction of Ma
ret Victor, an outstanding
Rome. sportsman who received hi
Philome Laguerre was born in grounding in weight lifting fron
Cap Haitian in 1934 of parents correspondence courses, book
with negligible means. He att- and personal study.
ended schooling in the Cap and Victor has travelled in past
came to Port-au-Prince in 1952
where despite the fact that work
was hard to fird he devoted
himself to a sport requiring long
and patient workouts, a rigor-
ous diet and a strong will pow-
er body building. Eying his
198 pound frame it is obvious
that the concentration paid off.
Then in 1956 he added anoth-
er hard-work sport, weight lift-
ing and conducted his training
at the Marvic Gym Studio on
Rue des Mirac!es under 'the
sound coaching of the Gym's
owner, Maret Victor a gentleman
in his own right.
Such was Laguerre's progress
at weightlifting that last Aug-
ust he- entered the Pan Ameri-
can games held in Chicago and
took second placing behind Am-
erican Clyde Emrich who is
considered one of the worlds
leading weight lifters and is top
In his class in the U.S. But for
the fact that Laguerre was in-
capaeitated by a dose of tourist
dilseae, bought about by change
of foot, Ihe result may well
hlwve heen different.
years many times as coach. to
Haitian teams touring various
South American countries. Sur-
prisingly Haiti has some 1.11--
a-dozen body building clubs lo-
cated in the Capital, including
one at La Saline.
ON THE HARRY
EXPELLED U.S. EMBASSY
PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICER
Carl Davis who was expelled
from Ciudad Trujtlo spe.t two
ho :rs here at Bowen Field Sat-
urday enroute to his new post in
Pi u:mna. Accompanied by his
wife and two children Mr. Davis
had no comment on his expul-
sion from the Dominican Repu-
blic for according to the Domi-
uc'2j, furnishing derogatory in-
formation on the Dominicaie to
a British journalist.
SENATOR VICTOR NEVER
CONSTANT RETURNS FROM
Senator Victor Nevers Const-
ant Ambassador designate to
Japan returned Saturday after-
noon from Tokio with his secret-
ary MIle Florence Jean Baptis-
The Senator was hailed on his
return by the New York clip er
by a large group of friends and
Members of the ITAS (Americ u Negro Travel Society) arrived'
in Haiti last week for a convention and were accorded a .warm,
welcome by Haitian Governmen, Officials and Members of. the;
Tourist Bureau. The ITAS members paid a visit to Cap-Haitiai?
and the Citadel to see for themselves the renunants of Haiti's
Weight lifting fans both in Hai-.
ti and the United States believe
that Philome Laguerre stands
a good chance at an Olympic,
title in Rome this year and of-.,.
licials here have indicated they. :
are willing to send the weight;:!
lifter as a Rome participant al-
mng with the rifle team to repre- '
An invitation/ from the Amerix
can Olympic team has'been re&-.
ceived by Haiti's champion- to"
train with the squad in York;
Pemnsylvania, home of the Ame-
rican weight lifting team coach-
ed by the famous Bob Hoffman.-..
Unfortunately there is no ass--:
ociation of weight lifters in Haifti..
and the problem confronting
Philome is the funds required-'.
for room and board expenses-.
for the two months stay in the'-
U.S. Friends of the weight lift-.
er are endevoring to find the.
funds to defray these expenses:.
which amount to approximately':.
$600. This coaching under the":
tuition of Hofnfan, the acknow;-'..
ledged master, would certainly:
be beneficial to Philome Laguer.,'
re before tackling Rome and the:
RA:-1AMPCO abattoir and with it a have their
succession of troubles. under the hy
LOSING BATTLE? the Haytan-d
. -It is doubtful, barring reports Provision Co]
'.of the plant's inauguration, whe- "The Minis
other there has been the chance Mr. Herve Bo
.b of one good headline for HAMP- ernment offi
CO since the first bovine anim- most to come
al entered the slaughter-chute. the various
-'A series of HAMPCO vs. Butch- and specula
:,'ers, HAMPCOvs. cattle owners spokesman,
..etc. problems have inunadeted tried to delh
Al -tried every
the Damien slaughterhouse and Government
p- headlines such as "Slaughter- "The Govel
j.hiouse Switch kills old Prices," faith, a fact
S.'Disrupted Sal e s, Disrupted by the way (
:-.Diets," have bannered the local ors, with the
:press almost daily. tion, did their
:.Since the original opening of as much of t
.tie plant HAMPCO has lowered pearing on t
~,ihe price of carcass beef to a could but, du
i"point- where if we go any furth- trial H-AMPC
I~r: it. will no longer be feasible of $40,000."
od operate the plant," stated the DIRECTORS
SpakWesman. For a company in At the requ
heregion of only-four months er HAhPCO'
.f d n'd the meat market and ors consisting
ae': with extensive monetary in- presenting th
ets involved, that is an un- Damien sl
desirable position to be in to down last
%izPut it mildly and the spokesman York to hold
es several reasons for the ings here and
nt situation. blem of me
'It-.was pointed out by the spok- visiting HAA
eman that when .the new slau-- Messrs., Gor
rouse was opened Port-au- enting the Da
PInce butchers rocketed their Y., Herbert
ices up by 100 per cent; at the the investment
ntfie of the sale disruption and Allen and C(
pbtie rise of the meat issued by Arthur Haas,
CO it was reported that the Clint Mt
J any of the smaller butchers Dallas, Texas
who under the 'operation of the .The Quorur
Sialiiie establishment paid- as sending the
.]e as .12-gourdes to have an vestment undc
m killed, were being squeez- built at a co
ya-price at the HAMPCO at least five
it .which was completely be- day last throm
iund-their' financial capabilit- week with re]
"i ;A"succession of "squabbles" ber of the r
.ewe e..HAMPCOC, and Port-au- ended by the
eis- two. groups-of- butchers, of Ministry
sh ge.. p concersaland the vaste cials of the I
on rf ,.6fsall. buess butch- ice and the
rs oU.lowed :prices- rises togeth- .Prince, Philip
~. 2 L association of further On May 9:
edipeants to .HAMPCO's-deal- Boyer receive
'wi,.ch included distribution Directors of
t troubles, -enforcement of 'their intention
original .contract with the "down" the pl
ciphA ty of .the .Capital, and. the original
t~ t ed, although surreptu- plant had be
illegal slaughteripg of meat by HAMPCO
tle owners' not desiring to the Haitian
genicc conditions of
Ameridan Meat and
ster of Commerce,
oyer and other Gov-
cials did their ut-
e to a solution with
groups of butchers
tors," stated the
"and the company
ay the close-down,
suggestion that the
rnment was in good
which is illustrated
power of confisca-
r best to take away
he illegal meat ap-
he market as they
ring this period of
O estimates a loss
est of Minister Boy-
s Board of Direct-
g of a quorum re-
e investors in the
Friday from New
a series of meet-
1 to discuss the pro-
at distribution and
of the contract. The
VPCO men were
don Duval,. repres-
ancy Duval Co., N.
nt Banking firm of
a., New York, and
a representative of
m members, repre-
largest- private in-
er this Government,
st of $650,000, held
ugh to Monday this
presentatives of the
e butchers, a num-
neetings being att-
of Commerce, offi-
Public Health Serv-
Mayor of Port-au-
th Minister Hern'e
d a letter from the
ns of closingg
ant. This was after
shutdown of the
*en extended twice
at the request ol
Long premeditated shutdown was
finally signified in Mr. Gordon
Duval's letter to Minister Boyer
on the 9th of this month. (Mr.
Duval returned to New York this
week while Mr. Arthur Haas re-
mamis in Port on other business.
HAMPCO's contract, stated the
spokesman, gives them the ex-
clusive right to slaughter cattle
and sell meat to the Port-au-
Prince area; it also requires
them to slaughter for a third
party, but, this meat CANNOT
go onto the market reserved for
HAMPCO meat in other.words
HAMPCO has the entire meat
market of Port-au-Prince.
Despite the close down meat
is still available at the Damien
slaughterhouse and pac king
plant and some butchers are con-
tinuing with their purchasing of
HAMPCO meats.'The spokesman
continued that some 400 head of
cattle are being fattened on
.Jonpany grazing land at Dami-
en and it the need arises these
animals will be slaughtered. Al-
so on hand are thousands of
pounds of meat cuts, ham,
hamburger, hotdogs, bolo gna
and salami etc.
The spokesman stated that
HAMPCO's suggestion for rect-
ification of the present problems
Is the formation of a wholesale
company, either Govern m e n t,
Municipal or private enterprise,
to distribute the meat. He cau-
tioned that the illegal meat now
being slaughtered -could well
cause an -outbreak of Tetanus,
adding that the HAMPCO plant
outlawed all diseased animals
that have bo:ight to the plant
in the past have been condemn-
He further maintained that the
Damien slaughterhouse is as
modern and hygenic as any in
the U.S. and that its operations
could help considerably to cut
down Haiti's annual imports by
supplying all the meat small-
goods imported today rom the
RE SAMMIY FERBER
In regard to the much debated
question of what had become of
Sammy Ferber and whether he
had been placed on the persona
non grata list the HAMPCO
spokesman stated that Ferber
had been an expeditor and had.
.helped a lot .to put the slaught-
erhouse and meat packing plant
together. The Board of Direct-
ors however had decided that
his functions here were finished
and there was no further. parti-
cular need for Sammy Ferber on
the HAMPCO project.
THE MODERN ABATTOIR..
CEASES ITS OPERATIONS .
LETTER TO THE MINISTER...
We formerly-announced to you
the violation of the agreement of
April 20th, by the independent
butchers and we consider our-
s e I v e s free. Accordingly, we"
wanted slaug'itering of animals
by said butchers stopped. But on
the request of your department
we continued for some days this
slaughtering so burdensome for
the company, convinced that a
. ,o,--. ,,
II N7- W
t, oVM S
Ueurai Rpp'I~ tl oiet. thi
t._.mz.t L alias sadu L
uck hDine Have Cocktails ,i-. .f.iM.
-toils I...... iN.
By The SEA-SIDE p aS s
KYONA BEACH sobr
,,. -*. -- ezY -u e "nir.
-o0- ~t ebll
DEEP-SEA FISHING EXC:RSION810 S Solyerlimi ne
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, WaterSki .o
And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona -. BS
A IAVX YOUR PARTY AT KYONA
vj. I .C-AR J ". .. .. .
'. -.. .. ..." ... -- '- .. .- ,. : ,.r,
ies concerned wol1
very short time;.
Pursuant to you'J
May 5, 1960, two.ii
IAMPCO and I c~
Port-au-Prince to' t
with. your Departmien
ures necessary to re
situation of .failure vw
attoir is now facing,
butchers of Port-aug]
ed together at the ot
company have clear"
the difficulty they .
'Jf the compLtittiond
07 .., Z': l i I:r 7
-,,, ,*1 ," ,":." ; r-r : -.- -' :*' -'.. ",*-'U "'
'5. '* l., ~i-E "
*. .* "^Ytf~tE
-..-.. -.. .. -
S(OnlitiUedr frpm. page 1)- -",.We:must adrit it- :the1Hai-i
iing got, tunde. as atk .e30,;; tiaif State -wet to the .comna'J vi
,that they wouldd not: learve'-ie up' to.,March.. 21, 1960,-the; su
ifneetihga chambers,. until a splu- of $711185.98 for elebtriclt fur-
jton hid. been reached. At 3:30 nrshed by. the company to the
tat aftetno.on th -.meeting ad- Haitian Government, -
-.journed;- wj t h.. "headway" badv-, "But, make me.' irazy or wise',
ing been,- ade; ,. a company established 'in. a. mi-
n spok.i man. Ior-, te Electric lieu since : 1906, in 1960 claims
omppny, stated.. Saturday. thathathat it. is facing such difficult
i wa ,hoped that a satisfactory financial situations.-because-the
solution fjr.'b.oth .Company man- Goyernment owes' it $711,185.98
cement and.., employees would, and .attributes, its impossibility
rbe ractdqd .by .noon- Monday to solve or resolve- technical
iay ,6; *- problems from 1952, because of
r. Principle ,of a, collective con. this debt! r
tract form the. numb ri-one de- '
ulajrid -b taie- Eeieciri.. Company "THAT 'FINANCIAL WIZARD,
omrnlnvP oee andr this. nrnhlom im s .' ..-HE OUMBERLAND
indicative Qf, a fashiohable -out
'-break of Union's' seeking new
It is significant that SEDREN
workers.and the Caribbean Mills
.employees are demiianding the
same thing- At' the present time.
This w\as'aptly slio&n in th'e Mi
Day parade when 'a leader v'itfi
dench flTirst drove- by itih hn
peri cdyj covered with 'signs
spi 'employee' wishes.-
'The ooinu g is the inadilter;
lted .ttof 'the scathing -attack
ade'.-:j, Port-at-Prince's L:
ompaig ::d'Eclairage Electri-
3ee, t ,S' by Public Works Mi-
i ,.-- .Lamartiniere H-.
L "' """ly t'c,
iap iatien. With all alL Stopsl
ied Minister Honorat 'staled:
"The- company's financial si-
tin':,W-One' 2 ;deficit; te
g i--..-cannot therefore face
rtaii,' technical problems any
"We can go back to the fiscal
-year 'of 1952-53 where we had
to face the strange attitude of
'the com'p any' s management
;which'-each time a technical'pro-:
'blem came along objected thati
the financial situation was one
BENEFICIAL AND DEFICIT -
S"The 'problem of control and
*the accounting of, 'tis. company
Was under discussion at the very
moment- the qicone tax ,was jbe-a
Rg- Jived. n this-- fhtttet
commissionn was formed which
-turn estimated the :piofit of*
e.omp-any -at .the sum ot
5,.277'Gouirdes and' 16 Cen-
ps;. dh' the other .and the
ppW: declared a loss of
927-Gourdes and. 20 Centimes.
:s-i_-s'ery obvious that in
he company showed such
obsSAQ:' as not to face their
according: 1to their
nt4',.-though the. examinzia
,,.- .fthe company's- a ccduhts
dtimated that contrary to the.
bmpany.': claim, there was- a
"The business of the company.
that time, according .fo .the
nagement, w a s decreasing;,
ctunately we do not know on
t.mali~ atic 'basis when there
is loss or when there is profit
for. the company.
'ARGUMENT OF THE
HIA TIAN GOVTS DWB'B.
.' The company has sometimes
used -as explanation for ration-
ing: caused by the deficit of
finances which in turn prevent.
it- from facing technical probl-
ems, refer to the theft of power
by' that' well. known biperation
the "Cumlerland," There again
the. Government ts -accused as
the compapy-states that the Gov-
ernArent does not give any help
to stop the Cumberland situation.
"They think that if they could
rapidly put a stpp to. the use
of- the Cumberland the power
rationing would diminish._T hhe
prn.ciple of .the. campaign
iag.inst..the. theft of- the current
is. not )e b rejected by the Hai-
ftan Goveiinent.. But, I think
hat it'the system of using the
Cumeland .is .used- as a.. pract-"
S -' .,--.... Jupt be-
NW MR1P iCE OF THE MKI-
.LW4TT,.IS 0 HIGGH-.
i -", .opint'..,tvipew has been
received' with -timidity by the
management -of.'the company,
6Iu'tfy::"think' that if they are
to reach at a lowering of the
pribe of the kldowatt, the Govern-
ment must first of.all start help-
irgs against-the theft of power.
There again I say the REVER-
SE Lwer the.,gice of thekilo-
fl@@, :s .the oerment will
Sfip.a oto the Cuim-
"When we come to consider
the problems associated with
technical functioning of the com-
pany we must'first stipat' tie
state of the Powei Plant of Port-
au-Prince. It is a fact that the
company has a group of -10 El-
mctrogene Diesels, five of which
wre. installed more' than 27
yMrsz, ao. Of thbi-tve others,
X iv.laong fLot ay-.teth-
ni W&64ke -fot e rompan 'i ad -
a third is unuseable due to con-
struction ; defaults. THEREFOR
'bNL',Vft`Q't CflhT OF" TEN UN-
IT -AREM-l0 'EFFICIENT USE.
Th "iTese 10 9.nits- can stand al-
together a maximumm power, out-
-put of 5,540 kilowatts although
the power needs of Port-au-
Prince. can at any. moment be
5;600 kilowatts and even more.
- noticece .that these: .figures .-re
ffe#. ftrnished.by, n expert- who
thada ,.p~~wt...survey in 1953
and the city has been extended
since then as has also Cap Hai-
tian. The number of company
clients increases each day and
one .can -easily understand why
the: blackouts gre 'so. freqrIent:
D;.ANG ER, :TO IVE S
S. ID,; PROPERTY
'"Therefor- the; problem: of mo-
dernization.odf the power plant is
immediate -and- urgent as Jhis
modernization' will necessitate
some, very' -important invest-
'More and more- the security
if -our lives and properties are
threatened.. Yesterday I again
received a memorandum dated
May 11th, 1960, from the Secret-
ary of State of Interior and Na-
tional Defence; This memorand-
um was marked urgent and it
transmitted to me a copy of a
report of the Commander of the
Fire Brigade dated April 28th,
1960 and addressed to the Army
"In this report it was stated
that the Electric Company was
making use of deteriorated mat-
erials a sample of which was
sent- to me.
FAMOUS ARTICLE 24
"We remain perplexed in read-
ing article 24 of the contract
between the Haitian Govern-
ment and the Company. This
contract states that the compa-
ny has to hand over to the State
the Electric .Company IN A
V ERY GOOD FUNCTIONAL
STATE on the expiration of
their contract, the concession. of
which ends in the year 1971, (in
II years time.)
"Is not the company facing
d terrible state of conscience?
Will they renew the material
which they will eventually turn
over to the Haitian State in 11
years? -very certain since
that is a constituent of -the spir-
it of the contract.
"But the problem of the cons-
cience, when it is a matter of
business, does it not oblige the
company to make the Govern-.
ment participate in the renewing
of the material? THERE IS
THE GAME OF THE COMPA-
NY! It is obviously the second
attitude that is chosen by the
company: an attitude that will
upset the concept of the contr-
"A- lot of- advantages were give
"en to the 'company when the
contrAct was signed in 1906. In
the exchange -the principle would
become p property of the Haitian
Government in 1946, but, alas,.
in 1935 the company obtained a.
prolongation oofthe.:cdpntract. with
some new advantages and the
poor Haitian people are now for-
ced- to wait until 1971 td receive
"A. hideous spectre appears on
the horizon and the problem of
the company is now a problem
:of burning reality.
AN ARTICLE TO READ
"Read the article 24 of the
contract of concession Mr. Sen-
ators.. Ohi read it -and. reread it
again. Aalyse- it with all the
realism that if needs and draw
for yourselves a conclusion rel-
ative to the troublesome situa-
tion of the working of the Elect-
tic .Company which has deter-
mined you to call here the Sec-
retary of: State of Public Works
so that you flay have some ex-
plariations, Thank You.
WHAT THE. WORKERS ASK
(Translated from French)
Between the undersigned:
1-La' Compagnie d'Eclairage
Electrique, S. A., with its head
office and main business at Port
au Price, there represented by
:ts General Manager, Mr.- ,.
holder of Identity card
No. of legal age, residing
in Port-au-Prince, holder of a
proxy by which the Coinpany's
Bbard of Directors authorizes to
sign the present contract, here-
after called "LA COMPAGNIE",
on one- hand
2-L'Union des Ouvriers, Tra-
vailleurs et Employes de la Com-
pagnie Electrique, society civil,
constituted in Haiti and register--
ed at the Labor and Social Wel-
fare Department, having its head'
office and main business at Port
au Prince, represented, by its
President, its Geniral Secretary,
etc... respectively holders of id-
entity cards No......... .-.- all
Haitian citizens, of-legal age,
residing-in Port-au-Prince, ife-'
after called "UDOTECE", on
the other hand,-
It has been decided. and' agre-
ed the following:
Art. 1.-Any-person that wish-
es to work with La Compagnie
will be obligated to file previous-
ly with the UDOTECE an app-
lication for employment. form;
UDOTECE will submit these ap-
plications to the Management
whenever it is needed. Said form
shall contain the following data:
Mr. R. B. Tippetts, Chief Ex-
ecutive of the Dollar Exports
Council of London, England de-
parted from Haiti on Monday of
this week after meeting with
Dollar Coundil, Bank and Gov--
ernment officials during his two-
day visit here.
The Dollar Exports Council is
an independent, private organiz-
ation which has as its object the
promotion of United Kingdom
exports to. dollar markets. Its
members include some of Brit-
ain's busiest and most success-
fll businessmen who work for
the council on a purely volunt-
ary basis and are not paid.
Full backing of the council is
given by the British Government
and it is sponsored by a long
*list of important-British trade
federations and associa t i o n s
which provide the council with
extensive contacts throughout
British Industry and Labor.
In Haiti the Dollar Exports
Council is represented by an in-
formal committee which assists
the British Embassy in the pro-
motion of trade between Haiti
and the United Kingdom. This
committee, under the chairman-
ship of D. G. Drew, assisted
by Messrs. Jean Bolte and Guy
Laraque, concentrate on the
more important openings for'in-
During his visit here NMr. Tip-
petts was entertained by the
a). Applicant's iden if
b) Schooling' and T&'
c) Positiotis previously'
d) References -l
e) Health certificate L
Art:. 2.-The Committee of.
UDOTECE and the Managemn
will take all necessary steps'
verify and check the infonrj
tion furnished in the applicati
Art. 3.-To fill the vacant i
sitions for which various-app'ii.-
cations were made, the-applicHd
arts must undergo an- exanii
ation-competition which, is to 'I
organized and supervised joi'
ly by the UDOTECE' and 't
Compagnie. However for thosd
positions that do not require a
special knowledge or ability,
examination will be required.'
Art. 4,-The applicants ha
were: accepted after _or. withloul
examination, will undergo a:
month term.' of proba.tln. -Atthr
end of'this terni, both c-nac
ing parties will. tke;a fin de.
'cisioh in the light of thie appli.
cant's 'performance. If both part
ies are satisfied, the .aplicazt:i
will become' a regular employees
in accordance- with the person-'
Art. 5.-Vacant positions 'ofi-a'-
higher class will only be filled-i
with hew employees if it is prov-
en that nobody in this same or-;
following .classification can -f"li
Art. 6.-The new employee's,,
salary must be in conformity-'
with ,the minimum scale consid-..
ering this category in which he
will be classified in accordance.
with his ability. (To be con-
tinued in our next Edition)
R MAN CALLS
British Ambassador, Mr. G;.'0
Corley Smith at a receptl.o-
held on Saturday last and I '.
also met with important import-'.
ers and officials of the National.
Bank and the Royal Bank. of
Canada. On Monday, before d-.
parting for Ciudad Trijioo I,;r.
Tippetts had meeting with -Arfi--
bassador Corley Smith and rep-,
resentatives of the Dollar Ex-
port Council in Haiti.
From Ciudad Trujillo Mr. .'-
B. Tippetts will fly to Venezuela'.
and then to the U.S. where--: ,
will meet with a British board"'
of Trade Officials.
STEPHEN BROS :'.
SERVE HAITI AND FLORIDM
fortnightly sailings of the '.''.
M.V. HAITI TRADER
M. V. HAITI MERCHANT.
Miami- Port an Prince -Miami '
LOADING AND UNLOADING
For full information call at:.
37 Rue des Cesars or
Telephone Highland 51765
PAGE 24 I A I TI SUN" SUNDAY, M A Y
DESTINE GETS DOCTORS SEE OBERSTAR TO ABATTOIR...
HELP FOR N. Y MEDICINE TROP ICAL LECTURE 24 (Continued from page 22) fronted by such
HELP FOR N. Y. MEDICINE IN HAITI MAY 23, 24 lie same articles at a lower which causes a manl
CHARITY DANCE DOCTORS SEE TROPICAL The Declaration of Irdepend- price. They proposed then that $20,000 cannot rpsum'e.
M HEDICINE IN HAITI ance and the Constitution of the the slaughterhouse c e a s e the in such conditions and
Two dancers from the Nation- A Public Health Service Grant United States are the subjects of slaughtering of cattle for third vious consequently:ti
al Folklore Troupe are to part- administered by the Louisiana two public lectures to be given parties and that the big butch- work Wednesday Ma
icipate in the Gala Benefit Dan- State University College of Med- this week by Mr. James Obers- e"'s get in an association to dis- in the morning.
Sce to be held on June 4th at the ice nd p sitic eases to tar. tribute the meat to be furnished The members ofth
anhattan Centre in New York. is enabling a group of teach- Mr. Oberstar, who holds a by HAMPCO which on its part rative Council of
it was declared this week by the ers and practicioners of tlo master's degree in comparitive would engage to only sell to this pleased to do hoa
Tourist Boardd. pical medicine to see its appli- government from Georgetown Association and this at prices honesty and the sp'
Well-known Bandaa cancer -Ce- caton ii the tropics. University, will speak on the De- permitting its members to make for which you have a
lestin and dancer Andre Con- The group of six doctors and claration of Independance on reasonable profit. Unfortunat- ed every time you-a.
tent ill travel to New York for teachers have already visited May 23 at the Haitian-American el, the independent butchers called to reconcile the
the Gala Dance which is being Puerto Rico and the Domiican Institute. His lecture on the called together at our office to- of the Modern Abattoi
organized by Haitis famousand spent the Co institution wi 1l be day refused flatly the proposi- dependent butchers anldi
Sdancer Jean Leon Destine and st week n Cap Haitian. Mem- given the following evening at tion of the big butchers. We re- Uic, that is why with::
the Haitian American Society. ers of the group are: Dr. Walt- the same time and place. Both cognize the good ill of each rely on you in view of
::.. Scheduled to appear at the er B. Stahl, Seton Hall College talks will be in French. and everyone but it seems that which would permit,
dance are guest star Harr Bel- Medicine, Je rsey City; Dr. Mr. Oberstar graduated sum- special interests deeply disunit- ume activities very so
.afonte, and Eartha Kitts. Jerrold A Turner, ersit of ma cum laude from the College ed the t'o groups. The Modern Gordon B
Jean Leon Destine returns to California School of Medicine, of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minn- Abattoir of Port-au-Pince con- Prede
Ne York tomorrow after a fort- Los Angeles; Dr. John E. Dra- esotta, with majors in French
Sight's visit here and he stated helm, Armed Forces Institute of and political science. He holds
this week that a number of Port- Pathology. Washington, D.C.; a certificate des hautes etudes .
Sau-Prince business houses and Dr Artemo P Jongco, Head, Europeennes from the College Mr. Franck E. St. V
i.tourist stores have donated door Department of Pdiatrics Col- d'Erope, Bruges, Belgium. ONE LLED ONE sector of the morning
Depatrnent of Peiiatrics Coil- d'Europe, Bruges, Belgium. E IN CAMION E aa re d
prizes which will help to make ee of Medicine, University of The speaker is a member of EDN CAMIONNETTE halange returned
Sthe charity dance a success. the Philippines, Manila, Philip- the U.S. Naval Mission to Haiti, FATALITY from a tour ofth
All proceeds from the June 4th pines; Dr. Reino S. Freeman, where he teaches both French "Missouri," a camio n n e t t e sponsored by the Ameri
event will go towards supplem- School of Hygiene, University of and English courses. He has driven by chauffeur Jerome artment of State. He
e "entin g Haiti's anti-illiteracy Toronto, Canada and Dr. Asi Fan served as interpreter and tran- Monfiston, ran off the Petion- that a series on hi. i
Campaign and the Care Founda- Asu, Research Professor of Par- slator for the State Department, ville road near Gros Morne on appear within the nii
action for the underprivileged asitology, University of Iowa, and speaks fluent French, Itali- Wednesday at 6pm with 16 pass- in the columns of.l.
children of Haiti .Mr. Desti Iowa City, Iowa. an and Serbo-Croate. engers aboard. paper.
i..stated that it is hoped that 1,500 His first will deal with the polit- Madame Pelissier, a woman
people will attend the Gala Ben- FATAL CRASH ON ARCAHAIE ical theory of the Declaration passenger, was killed in the acc-
":'-efit Dance. ROAD of Independance, while second ident and the driver received
'A car driven by William Char- will discuss the Constitution injuries to his left arm.
RECEPTION FOR les crashed on the Arcahaie in principle and practice. BAUXITE FOR CORPIS
-HAIT'IAN PRESS road, Monday May 2, killing 2 Known as a clear and logical CHRISTI
'' A reception in honor of the women occupants, according to thinker with an excellent comm- A total of 13,227 tons of Haiti-
.Haitian press was tendered by the newspaper "Le Jour". It is and of French, Mr. Oberstar's an Bauxite was loaded into the /
'-the Spanish Ambassador ii Hal- reported that the chauffeur ran lectures are certain to attract holds of the steamer Carl Sch-
;tih; M. Lopez Rives, on Tuesday off and abandoned the car imme- wide interest. The public is in- medeman for consignment to
eveningg of this week. diately after the fatal accident. vited to attend. Corpus Christi this week.
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