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Haiti sun ( July 3, 1960 )

Digital Library of the Caribbean Duke University Libraries
PRIVATE ITEM Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: July 3, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."

Record Information

Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00269

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

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: July 3, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."

Record Information

Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00269

Full Text
.'. .L'"




Weekly
Sunday. Et" i
E ery I Iirl


PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie.Jeanue CITE DUMIARSAIS ESTIM1 -Phoni: 2061 VOL XII JULY iRD. 1O0 -N"



DREW ,Gets U. S. Transe

U. S. Clarifies American Ambassador?.:
Aid To HAITI Ends Second Hitch
Ecoqonuc Assistance To Haiti
'-Since 1950 While attending a party at the this time as American Ambassa-
From the Governnment of U.S.A. Hotel Sans Souci marking the I dor'in charge. of the spanking ,
July 1st, 1960. transfer to New Zealand of new Embfssy building and aits!
A--Grant Assistance (forms, of French Ambassador Mr. Lucien functions.
aid not to be repaid) Felix on Thursday evening this 'A bustling family man wFrth"
Since 1950, the United States week American Anilassador. Ge- three daughters, two of therml i
Government has made grants to raid Augustin Drew received born in Haiti, 57-year-old AI.b-.
Haiti totalling $40.6 .,million. news of his own transfer to Wa- assador6' Drew0,lUkes tp throw..'o[:
More than half of this amount shington as Inspector General of s jacket and mte o i.
($21.4 mitlibn) has been given the Foreign Service. and friends. to his hQme invthe
to aiti during the past thee hills, (only a" lew .n.ute-,.-
years. In Haiti since 1957. Ambassid- fromuthe Embassy.iand,the city),,
These grants administered or Drew and his family will de- to partake 'in the "results of
through the International -Coop- part from Port aO Prince'on the barbeque a .avbrite :
eration Administration (IC A) 16th this month. plish-' 'ent with the grey. h.i.,
,and the U.S: Operations Mission Thickset and ivith thriving Ambassador. r
in Port au Prince (USOM), 'have mustache adorning his'npoer lip.' Gerald Drew's cdree.ist hst.,is,
been in the following amounts: Gerald 'Augustin Drew has ser2 .ong, impressive-and mostly cen
Goren faces Hilatian adversaries. (Continued on page 19) ved twhvo stints in Haiti .tered in Latin.America. Born in1
*,San Francisco_ .Cal., on June 20,
.D GI TII1903 the Foreign Service Officer '
,S obtained his Bachelor of Scie'-, "
(ce degree at the Unuiversity' of
(Continued o6h pa.s .)

Termida7LJ-SaysGOIRENt-; '
o- .Fn ,r' .a-. ,.. '
a to. WESTIINDIA,
enYou ate pat~~Jiu.f'~se ~~
01. Gomn referring to -4'f Weekend's 'bridge battle ft efis Miamhi.Cap
ireen a four-'mab Alorida team add two team fronh
. Ligue aitienne de Bridge. Banana Ser e
fn_ de artin for Miamn on


iday morning this week. sur-
Wided by his Florida te a n)
s and.a large band of local
Ie 'enthusiasts, Charles Go-
-amasser of nearly 6,000
ch points, the highest total
any individual bridge player
hie world today- paid glqw-
.compliment to Haiti's bridge
ns by stating, "as a tired
veteran I am, very much im-
ssed. We didn't s.t e a I any-
ig, we had to go all-out and
n it." ,
Caster player Goren's words'
ip testimony to the rapidly


1961,


at which the Haitian Bridge
League has come on since its
institution only two years ago.
for although beaten by the visit-
ing Florida team, (by the slight
margin of 50 Internt i on'a l
(Continued"oR. pag 17)

U.S. MARINE ETS
HONOR 8 MERIT
Commissioned Warrent, Officer
tPerry, W. .Davis, U.. S. Marine
Corps, was given the National
order of Honor and Merit, "gra-
de de Chevalier," last week by
(Continued on page 20)


NO


- -
'THE SIX LAWYER BATTERY that' defended Andre Toussaint
and gained hisacquital on a charge of murdering t amueT pevieux
- ex-Minister-Advisor of the Haitian Embassy in Washinglop -
on .April 14th, 1958. From left totright the lawyers are, Edouard
Cassagnol, Antonio .Vleux, E. Jean-Louis, Paul Gavin, "Juvigny
Vaugues, and Hubert Legros.


JETS NQO


West India, Fruit and Steani-
ship company will have..a new,':`
motor vessel leaving every Moh-
day or Tuersdhy from' Cap-Hai-
hen for Miami. The 'ship- will-
carry principally Bananas but is'
equipped to carry other fresh ve-
getables as well as general Car-'.,
go. '.
The'first shipment of bananas
grown on the West India's' plai-.
'ations in Nprth Haiti are ex-
(Continued -on. page 2(0)


TOURISTS!


Symbolic "moving" of earth to illustrate the de- sound manner in which to alert Ben Shindler's forthnight add.
.nmination to build Port au Prince a Jet-carrying Air- opinion. res advocating the urgent need
rt was suggested by Senator Victqr Nevers ConsLtnt Calling for the forming of a tor a jet carrying airport in
: members of the Club International de Commierce at committee charged with the pow- Port au Prince before the maj-
Club s meeting of June 29th. er to contact the Haitian auth- or airlines make the change-
SmInotILies with the aim of going to over to jet fleets appears in full
All Is ready," stated Senator sued his views on the dire need the -ground selected for the air- on page 6.
stant in reply to the question for the immediate construction port's construction and making
-whether plans had been pre- of a jet airport following a a symbolic earth moving to show
t'ed, (posed by engineer Char- strongly ovated address by Mr. "that we have the determination a group. (The plan is that of
IS Fequiere.) "we have the en- Ben Shindler. (see.text of add. to cons-truct ourselves (the solid Carl Cosey Engilieer of the
'1neers capable of executing the ress on page 6) backing of the Internationa! Civil Aeronautics Administra-
411, \we have the material aid "During one month." continu- Commerce Club,) the jet air- lion
1 the elements even the spi- ed Senator Constant, "all the lo- rort." Senator Constant stated MINISTER'S PHILIPPEAUX'
t 'to realize this work." cal newspapers could devote that all the planrnng necessary' DECLARIATIONS
Senator Constant, leader in re- headlines to this Airport to bring has already been concluded; in "I do not vish to ela)ffrate on
,ent weeks of a campaign in the it to the notice of the population 1956 theie was a supplementary the subject, either as a Haitiii
nate for the setting up of a and enable the public to 'give it study made and in 1957. there or as a member of the govern-
ipeeial airport building fund, is- 'heir adhesion. This would be a was a third stid3 prepared by ment," stated 1Mlinster Gerard


Phflippeaux whose address to
Club members followed that of
Senator Constant, "I wish to de-
clare that the governments of the
P.epublic on this question, like
many others, has taken a posi-
tion. It is disposed today, more
than yesterday', to consent to all
the sacrifices so that the danger, i
that. menaces all, that menaces
the Haitian man does not become
an accomplished fact. *
"UNE AIDE TARDIVE -
HELUREUX MECOMPTE'
DIT-IL"
A LATE AID HAPPi
DECEPTION!!
.Minister Philippeaux continu-
ed. '"Todny. I have replied to the
(Continued on page 2) .


J


I







"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY J ULY 3rd,


In Haiti This Week No j.ts-No Tourst,
!:' (Continued from page 1) iiel that the President spoke to hMecompte, (happy d(
II., ie comes."

AS RECOUNTED ICA on the subject of the offer "Since ils installation the gov- When asked by the
4 A rf $150,000 from that institute of ernrent has not ceased to point '"'oarism, Mr. Jean-J
'h,:- American government to un- out thd necessity of unity. This rorat, if the govern
.Y l -.Jertake the financing, only, of moment has come, the govern- d calling on individual
She srudy ou tihe airport. This of- lpnt has decided to construct ributions in one way
4 '--- AUBELIN JOLICOEUR "er has come more than one this airport and-will build it be. minister Philippeaux i
'"' vear after. In regard to the offer fore long. All friendly, aid, will .ng to his statement.
the government has fixed its po- be welcomed, but, as it was said' nt of the Chamber of
S, stion it was recently at Jac- by President Estime: "Heureu, Mr. Louis Decatrel
Dr. Ferere Laguerre, a new graduate dentist, went to New York is turn that a group
Wednesday to study at the Medical 'Center. Dr. La'guerre is the men had submitted t
t -Founder of the famous Simidor Choir whose songs are very much e with her lovely daughter Jacqueline, an talented painter andi ernoent a project an
appreciated and. whose records have been sold all over the world. son Peter 7. She might stay here much longer, prbphetized her Commenting o the
. D'r. Laguerre was given a. Scholarship by noted American Psych- Haitian friends who know how entranced she is with Haiti. national de .Commerc
''atrist Dr. Joseph CAmer, who is one of the admirers of the artist.- French Diplomat Raoul Aglion mission in Cubaf, is. here in vac- this week the Presidei
S' Albert. Silvera, owner of the Hotel El Rancho arrived here this 0ton with hlus wife. They are guests at the Montana Hotel. Gurk said that the o
". eek. Albert who lives now in Paris will spend, a few weeks nm lHat Manufacturer (Mr. John Juniorettes) Jerry Coogperhan and the gathering was to
Haik. collective unity of local
Haiti., blonde"\ife Fran a star in Fashion, (she has a TV program, in men who are all behind
Dr. Justin Colas, a young surgeon of the Sanatorium flew to New York) are current guests at the El Rancho. They make 'for the immediate c
Montreal -Canada. for" a year of study this week. their outings here with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rose from New York. of the Jet airport
'- Marian Passidomo, an American teacher of Italian descent, tra- Invester and Real Estate 'Agent Geoffrey C. Doyle from New The importance of t
Svling along. with her cousin Marie Passidomo, a Secretary Lrom York flew here from his new home in Ocho Rios, Jamaica. Geof- port, said Mr: McGu
'- the Bronx, New York- was.entranced this week by the charms of frey used to work for various advertising Agencies in thh" U.S. iness ircrles of Halt
.Haiti which-were described to her by three lovelies who visited the He made some valuable suggestions regarding the way to help this reason the Club h
Country last ;,ar: Rdse Marie Dorino, Loretta Valentino and their the tourist trade in Haiti. He is guest at the Oloffson. Government 'Officials
friend Cookie. The MEDICO Group headed by Dr. Edgar F. Berman met with the question. .Accordi
Mar*n who is called Terpsichore, a Greek Muse of Dance, held the Chief .of State, Dr. Francois Duvalier at the Nationalt Palace, clfb's President what
audiences in rapturswhn she was dancig Da-ce heis an appropriiti6n 'of
'. anudences in raptures when she was dancing. this week. The group included Dr. Peter D. Comrianduras, Co- build an airport.
S. New names are to be added to the long list of honeymooners who founder and General Secetary of MEDICO JNC., Dr. Berman, He stated tarpot m
Dew down' hiere this month, Attorney Gerard Aronin and wife Deputy General Secretary, Miss Beatrice Louise Gore, of the"Boaid have been mahd? andt
K iMaryli, ;na' lovely Social worker, from Chicago; Electrical Engirt- Food Consultant Mrs Juhette Elkon,. a writer. tor the, Gourmets $150,0011 has been allott
,'eer Albet d. Schneider,. and hiW riWfe, Edna 'lae, an art teacher, Magazine, Life and several others rfagazies and who Thas a'iV another, study,,. "This
'rom..sto, Mass.; 'Ph.afacist Stephen Green, and lis wife programme in New York is getting material" for a series ofrhrt- worthwhile project,"
-Joeia; student. at Fr-aningham ,State: Tacher's College, from idles on the Haitian cuisine. Mrs Elkon plans a ten week-vsit McGurk t"it is one -t
S ede, Mass. '(those are guests at the,.Viua Cole Hotel); X- continuedd on e lpusto lp e
4g Tclician Geotge M. Fi'anois,. and his wife MalpieN a, teacher, eom bo.
$."- `,-'Ze City, N. Jc ,Graplic Detier Roy GR ce, and his c o "o ,.
e'"- B if a .i fr New York;'. -.. Ctome Engineer
1bior' a Robert Elliott, and his wifd4IleanQr, froth ly.ew ork; .
SDr ffis .Fern, a. dentist. niro4 New"York and his wife,' ede.e h,.o
O'. ,14th. Sloane ,to visited Haitil recently,;. Mr. and 9I.rs. How.. .
., Goldsmith .(gtfests at the Montana Hotel.I; Medical Student' Roger TA, RO AM
,.oster"Jr d his. wife Joan. guests at the Oloffson. -. EN1rEkFAINMEN PROGRAM.,..
Loijg B. De Vita from Wakefield, Mass. and Muriel and Bev- .
*trlit$cott from leIrose, Mass. Jepf.the boys busy here this week. D a
,Dave' Talarnmas of the Canape Vert and Pierre D'Adesky of the
,'.Kyona Beach were on the line. The girls stayed at El Rancho, x.- i- ,t ,
S.-Bob.Stak, an ectrical contractor in Watsonville, California and EVERY NIG I nTH A LOCA44L, EXQTIC
his wife,I'ouise enjoyed a 7 day vacatig.,,here this week: 4 PIECE BAND FRO 7f00 TO 9:30 P.M.
t .Wednesday arrived here Mr. Harry N: Kamnphb President of the O4 Y
F.Eutsess.-Systems incerpprated, the largest p; nting Company in .
'YCalilornia, and his charring' wife Lillian from Los Angeles, Cal- : .
''-ifornia. The Kamphs were re6pmmended to tHiu by Miss Edd4, Se i a 1 I S I
L Lwin, Exectt'e 'of the Wilshire Owl. Drug Company in Beverly ITUESDAY .7:00 TO 8:30 P.M.
.. tHills visited our.Country on a cruise with Mr and Mrs Berck '
last'wnter,,they, ar two'ne* "PR extended", for Haiti- in Califor- --. GET -- TOGETHER PUNCH BOWL PARTY
'-nia. They were gu&Sts at the El Rancbo. 0 4
Julie and Andrea El Saieh who' lve' with their parents, Mr and. THURSDAY 7:30 PM. TO 1:30 A.. .'
Mrs Andre El' Saieh in New York are here on vacation with Grand' DANCING DINNA R UNDER.. THE STARS ON.
Ma M'Mrs Joseph El Saieh. THE OMANTIC RO
Ti-Joe Noustas- who is a student at Georgelown University in E R ANTIC OOF ARDEN
Washinigton, D.C. shipped here to fly to Europe this summer. He 7 PIECE BAND -- ftST RRING
will visit various countries there and will study in Friburg, Switz- OUR YELOPHONIST MICHEL DEGROTTES '
erland at the, summer class. Joe will go to Rome to watch the ATTRACTIVE AND DELICIOUS BUFFET 'AND A Sl
GOlympic Games.. before he returns to Georgetown University. SATURDAY 9:30 P.M. TO 3:30 A.M.
"Ravissatte" Marie Berangere de Matteis, a student at the A M U T ! !
Assumption Academy in Miak4. arrived here two weeks ago with ,
a gentilel" schoolmate, 'Miss Mascy Burn. Marcy will stay a -
Smonth' hre as guest of the De Matteis. :rG I n NT h t .
,oriita" Isolina (Cholyi Mera from Puerto Rico flew here this J LL
week to pay a visit tq hpr schoolmate Ebeth Noustas, lovely
Daughter of the Owner of fa Belle Creole Department Store and ( DANCING IN A REAL EXCITING ATMOSPHERE
Le Perciioir Restaurant, Mr. Elias A.i4Noustas and his -wife. Choly ,
and Ebeth' were in High School together in New York.' The young THE GREATEST SHOW ON THE ISLAND!
'visitor is from Santurce, 6.R. where Ebeth was her guest several ,N
times.
S '. I -. .

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PAGE 2




-,- I


SUNDAY JULY Srd, 1960 "QHAITI SU


INTERNATIONAL COFFEE AGREEMENT


IBASSADOR ERNEST BONHOMIME signs a renewed Internal
final Coffee Agreement on behalf of Haiti in Washington on.the
lb. of June. Seated v\ith the Ambassador during the signing ii
fsshigton Embassy First Secretary and Counselfr terna.lagoUy
The International Coffee Agreement between slateem rNatthnf
ld Haiti, by which the majority of the coffee producing counilets
bit their exportation to maintain .a reasonable .world price rate,
is, renewed, o June 11th for a one year period that expires on
Icember 30th, 1961.
Fourteen of the seventeen State' members who participated sin
N 1959-60 agreement signed the renewal of the three kibstain-
* Ecuador andBHoaduras will accept while France preferred' t4
uy in abeyance because,'. is a member of the Franco-African
inmunimy, she must leave herself latitude to deal with the ques-
n of African coffee producers. -
Besides limiting the export of coffee to a quota system the memb-
states of the coffee agreement subscribe 25 cents per sack of
tee exported for world wide coffee publicity for an inereas&t
fee consumption.


Mqxic



Fears that hired assassin
t des, accused slayer of Jose
Dominicaf secretary in Mu
Prince "waiting foi the hes
ed by Thursday's Miami
and his accomplice Artemo
lodged in a Miami prison.

RumOr circulating here during
the past two weeks had it that
Valdes, (both he and Fernandez
had obtained Haitian visas in the
early hours of May 4th,) had ar-.
rived by air in Port au Prince
and had gone into hiding.-
The two Cubans, now interna-
tional fugitives caught up in a
Caribbean, revolutionary p 1 o't,
claimed. on Wednesday this week
that they took the job of murd-
ring Mateos as a way their
only way -- to leave the Domi-
nican Republic alive.
I.
According to the Miami Her-
ild story of June 30th, (written
by staff writer Arthur Johnsey,)
the two men -failed to carry out
.he murder -; although the vic-
tim died on. the scheduled day.
' Nor had they ever -intented to,
e they told their Miami lawyer.
s "To prove they never intend-
. ed murder," stated the Miami
s Herald story, "the two Cubans,
former Batista secret police in-
vestigators, told Attorney Jack
King they wrote the FBI in Mia-
Sra. about the "job" before they
'left Trujllo-land. '
"King said he hasaft -seen the
letter, but .the FBI acknwifdg-
ied spme such message was, ne-
ceived, he said. The -Cuhbas say
They outlined in it the- plan forw
nmu tei' in Mexico.
"From a Miami jail cell where
they 'are. held on a Mexacai
charge, -Fftves=h Quintana Val-
deI .and ArtPio Mliha t eernan-
dez are residingg extradition.
"In .the intrigue-laden air of1
Ciudad Trujillo they had breath-
ed fearfully because they "kInev
too. much," he said.
"Now it was Mexico as well,
they feared to go.

WROTE AGAINST XRUJILLO

"They're accused of slaying
lose Amoina Mateos, former Do-
minican secretary in Mexico: Ct-
ty, who had written critically of
Trujillo.
"The murder of Amoina took
place May 4, on a street in Mex-
ico City.
"King said his two clients were
in an airport waiting room at
the time of the slaying. But
Wednesday he said his clients
told him the plane waited 20
minutes for a late passenger who
boarded at 9:20 a.m. Time of the
slaying was about 8:30 a.m. The
late passenger they judged to
have been a Dominican, from
his accent, the Cubans said.
"When they got their instruc-
ions from Dominicans for the
nurder, they were told to con-
tact someone in Mexico City on
May 3 who would identify the
victim.
NO FINGERMAN
But the finger man in Mexico


N PAGE 3S.


:o Killer Not In Haiti

ALDES IN MIAMI TAIL ,

n Francesco Quintana jal- led through Panama and-Cdsja-,
Anloina Mateos former Rica. -
exioo City, was in Port au King set out to investigate the
at to cool off," were dispell- case' but abandoned the Mexico0
phase after friends in Mexico.?
Herald which sited Valdes City warned it -would e "too .I
Molina Fernandez as being dangerous' if you do it person.-
ally."
As evidence of the hazards,
didn't show up; they feared a King cited actions of Mexico City
ouble-cross, the lawyer said he police when his name appeared.:.:
was told. They went then to the In news dispatches as attorney.:.
Haitian embassy' for a visa for for the Cubans. Preparing to'.
liti. Early on May 4 when take off on a commercial plane,..
Amoina was run down by an au- he said he was.subjected to 10
tomobile and then shot t h r e e minutes of questioning by police.
times at 8:10,'King said his eli- who threatened to go through
ents had been at the airport for his clothing and baggage. He's .
some time. Having the investigation carried."'A
Their trail to Mexico City had out by a Mexican friend.




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134, Itue du Centre


PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


SHOES HANDBAGS HATS


A1TIAN RECORDS FRENCH PERFUMES

HAITIAN CERAMICS
15 Years Experience'in Handicrafts.


P.O. Box 975


Open Every Day


From 8:00 a.m. To 5:00 p.m.







"HAITI SUN"


U.S. Ambassador's


Transfer


GEARLD
(Continued from page 1)
California in 1924 and was a stu
dent at Grenoble,- Ffance fror
.1924-25.

Appointed as Vice-Consul ti
Para, Brazil from 1928-30, prei
came to Haiti for the first tim,
'In 1930 as 3rd Secretary to th
-American Legation. Here unti
1934 it was Drew who held thi
distinctionn of welcoming Presid
crnt Franklin Delano Roosevelt tc
Cap Haitian for the signing o
the 'treaty which ended the Ma
tine occupation ot Haiti on Jul]
ith, 1934. Minister Norman Ar
mour was afflicted with .a fever
at the time of President Roose
velt's arrival on the USS Hustor
Sand "Gerald Drew acted on the
-ministers' behalf.

'In 1931 the already 'rnuch-tra
- veiled Foreign Office represent
nativev e married Doris Hunter and
Their marriage has produced 3
daughters Deirdre Elizabeth
.Judith Mary and Joan Hunter
Emm 1934 to 1936 Drew served
"-at the American Embassy in
San- Jose, Costa, Rica before be-


DREW TO MOVE TO WASHINGTON
ing appointed to a temporary London during January and Fe-
i- position in Guatemala in 1936. bruary of 1946.
n In November of that same year In 1947 he was charged with
the Drew's moved again, this the post of Counselor of the Le-
lime to Managua, Nicaragua. .ation in Budapest and then De-
o puty U.S. Representative to the
w Ambassador's Drew's appoint- United Nations Special Commis-
e .ments read like a travelogue du- sion in the Balkans in 1949, fill-
e ring the next few years from sition of Envoy Extraordinary
i his Nicaragua post. Tegucigalpa, and Minister Plenipotentiary to
e rionduras in April of 1937'to San the Hashemite Kingdom of the
- Salvador in May of the same Jordan. He was made Career
o year; three years, from 1937 to Minister in 1952 and Director
f 1910. in Washington, D.C., at the Genieral of _the Foreign Service
t- Department of State, and, then from 1952-54.
y as Secretary and Consul in Qul- Gerald Augustin Drew served
- to, Ecuador from 1940 to 1942. -is U.S. Ambassador to Bolivia
r froni 1954-57 and returned to
- Following service in Guatema- Haiti in 1957 to his Embassy
n la from 1942 until 1944 Gerald position. He is a membLer of the
e Drew took a break from Latin Phi Kappa Tan Club, the Army-
America with his appointmefit Navy Club in Washington and
as Secretary-Consul to Paris in a member of the Cercle de I'U-
- 1944. He was Protocol Officer union in Paris.
- and International Secretariat to A favorite advocator of the
I the U.N. Conference on Interna- "small car" Gerald Drew was
i tional Organization held in San a well-known figure as he to
Francisco from ,April -to May of drove to and from work in his
. 1945 and followed this up with German built Volkswagen., At
I the post of Political Advisor of the' U.S. Embassy he worked in
S'he U.Sl -delegation to the Ass- a spacious and unpretentious of-
' embly df the Unitedl Natfons in L ce.


- i'~'r-- *~ -


U.S. AMBASSADOR. GERALD A. DREW (in whi ie suit) leaving the impressive front entrance of
-the new American Embassy. with President Dr Francois Davalier on the day of the building's
inauguration.



EVERY FRIDAY IT'S THE


Hotel S&ANS SilUCII



S8 P.M. PUNCH BOWL AND DINNER DANCE


TERRIFIC FLOOR SHOW BY

$5 PER COUPLE INCLUDING


LAVINIA 'WILLIAMS

PUNCH


It is not Gothic, Roman, 'or even Colonial but it is one of,'I
friendliest, most "interesting Catholic Church within miles of i
capital. It is the small corregated iron church in the mount
reaches of Furcy where services are given every Sunday duri
the season for those who- have migrated from the heat, o(-1
.city to the cool .confines past Kenscoff. It is here that the sermi
Is rendered in the colorful Creale tongue the language of 1Ha


PAGE 4




a'


SUNDAY J U L Y 3rd, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


HAITI SUN
.THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community ,Weekly Published Sunday Morning
ditorPublisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
erant-Responsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
MBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
I'. "ESTABLISHED IN 1950


JET AIRPORT TO BE OR 'NOT TO BE?
e build-up in jet air iort balk in recent' weeIks was.
ghted.lby the 'latest 'plea for immediate action --
by Hostelery owner 'Ben 'Shindler to the 'Club In-
onal de Connme?ce on Wednesday 'this week. Mr.
dler' ,plainly 'and sim'p'ly worded speed to the local
esminen 'pinpointed -all the 'problems, the 'aims, the
a:nd the needs.'
idso the subject is passed liberally round for dis-
on aed dissection, 'aM ,of which, Ito date,' has pro-
nough't, Perhiaps la suggestion placed before the
ti Sim" this'week 'couTd well 'bear looking into.
No less worried 'than a lot of Port au Prince's citiz-
B, is the gentleman 'who is convinced tha. 'Haiti should
Wke a page from the 'wise iand 'sage Chinese 'history
.id-'put the enormous surplus df unemployedd manpow-
.ii'in this 'country to Work on land levelling of a jet
trying 'runway, supported by local funds. After all
be OAinese did build am ,awful Ibig wall 'that still dis-
'lays its massiveness in sections of Chin.a.
-1961. is not 'very far always and 1961 it when alli Air-
Ines intend dropping Ithe *last -prop driven planes -
't then for Haiti's tourist industry?

OPPING CENTER AND PRIORITY AIRPORT
r." Lou Davidson, it 'has been aan'ounited, after
,'ths of negotiationss has made 'an agreement with.
.'Haiti-an State for the construction of a shopping
ter in the La iSaline area, according to. the news-
eer Le Matin of 'June 26th.
'The -first stone, it is being said, 'will be laid next
th andt the work is to begin immediately; it will
t about '1.5 million ddllla's .ad will-'be completed
n 'six months.
woording to the plans for the shopping cerpqt4 there
Sbe .70 stores and a pavilion. 'Lou Da'Vidsp, conti-
s .Le-%Maltin, has presentedd plans for the 'onstftc-
n .f a new wharf, of 'a modern airport capable of
iving,jets, an 'for the extension f itfhe iron market.
however, addild tle Matin, we do not 'see why the
a1 market should be extended when the' mratetial. is
eatdy there for the 'Oroix des Bossales market begun
der the Magloire 'Regime. On'e should think of ohang-
the diasitrous'panioraa of the Orioix des posslales
transfoiming it into a Ibusiness district, modern,
SnTainly hygienic.
iPriority should 'be given to the airport more than
any .Other 'project, commne-ted 'Le Matin, for, as
h'asized recently 'by Senaotor Victor 'Nevers Cons-
t, in lesss than two years our country will be com-,
tely isolated 'because lf the withd fawraal by the 'air-
es of conventional planes with 'helix and piston drive.
jit would then ibe a fatal, irreparable strike to the
*i"st industry, and would 'bring about the bankrupt-
of the hotel owners, shops, 'drivers, and the 35,000
'tian 'people living 'on it'- directly or- indirectly.
LIGHT ON SHIP WRECKS
'A Haiti'an Mariner, (and not of the "'ancient" breed,)
e forward this week to throw some light on the
estion 'posed by the Haiti 'Sun two weeks ago in don-
ection with the spate 'of 'ship sinkings 'and their res-
ng djowninigs -r- coupled 'with 'the fact that on each
oasion the Captain of the doomed vessel has been a
'rvivor.
SOur informant stated that in this opinion many of
fhe 'Captains and their crew were Old hands at such
things as a ship sinking beneath their feet and to
Offset the chance of drowning along with t h' pa'sseng-


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE IN
MIAIMI HERALD JUNE 30.
SNATCH HAITI FROM RED
NOOSE
Editor The Herald:
I have read your article, "Pro-
bing For A Weak Spot," with


great interest. As I have been
living in Haiti for the past 20
years, I really can telt Ameri-
cans that this weak spot is
"ripe" enough to become the
next target ,of an official Red
attack just like the one you
are watching at your back door
in Cuba if you don't act at
once! ,
I am' on your side; I am
French. I would not like to see
this charming little republic be-
come another Cuba. So, for your
own sake, don't' say like many


crs, 'most of the 'Captains were accomplished swimmers.
Although perhapss taking 'the side of the dhip's JCapt-
ain the mariner quickly agreed that, the situation cur-
rently in Haiti'an walters is a serious .'and sorry one -
ships sinking all the tilne 'and 'lives lost in the process.
ISiting the 'loss Of *one captain of 'his whole family
in a sinking, the mariner co'tfirmed that not even
a oar t ire 'can be found on the vessels which could
'serve as a life preserver., He stated that strict surveil-
lanice and the enforced use of 'life jackets etc., was the
only way in which the death toll could 'be brought to
a 'stanrdstill. '
*1-


people: "We help as we can,"
and let it go. 'No! But put all
the strength you have at. your
disposal newspapers, money.
diplomacy aid so on in .action
to save this small neighbor and
prevent it from becoming anoth-
er strong spot of the Red realm.
By doing all you are able to
-now- you will show the world
that you have learned the Cuban
lesson and that you will not to-"
lerate any further Red infiltra-
tion in this hemisphere.
C. N.

STEPHEN BROS '
LINE
M.V. HAITI TRADER
,M. V. HAITI MERCHANT
SERVE HAITI AND ILORIDA -
forthnightly sailings of. the .
Miarni- Port anu rince -,Miami '
PERSONALLY SUPERVISED.
LOADING AND UNLOADING' .
For full information call at:
37 Rue des Cesars or
Telephone, 2045 .
MIAMI ADDRESS:
Telephone Highland 51765.


*1.*


S ,ii, '.:


ALLU
arrage .r a
d,- 9 9 str ti
if- y u an St


do h-


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lb


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With a Cat Diesel Tractor, all pu need are the ground vorkiig tools to match
your farming conditions So why spend money on chassis, wheels', and
mainframe for each'implement? You don't-when you own a Cat Diesel Tractor.
CARRY YOUR TOOLS TO WORK .
No transport problem catty )our tools to work
Back into fence corners. Work close to fence rows, buildings. Easy to store.
MAKE YOUR TOOLS DO BETTER WORK . .
Use the weight of the tractor to force your tools into the ground.
Make %our tools float with the contour of the ground.
\ touch on the convenient hydraulic control
."' ntl' raises. '-"wers, or holds the tools in any position.
HAITIAN TRACTOR & Co. Maurice Bonnefil, Manager, Chancerelles


PAGE ,


I


ft








*"HAITI SUN"


PAGE 6


SUNDAY J U LY 3rd, 196


Our Tourist Industry Threatened-I


The immediate importance of
a Jet Airport for Port au Prince
to save this country from tour-
ist desertion was stressed in ad-
dress made by Mr Ben Shindler
to members of the Club Interna-
,Oonal de Commerce during a
luncheon held at thed Sans Souci
Hotel, on June 29th.
&. frty-two members of the club
attended the-luncheon including,
His Excellency Mr. Gerard Phi-
,lippeaux, Senator Victor Nevers
Constant and Messrs., Jean Jac-
ques Honorat, Tourism Director.
Louis Decatrel, President of the
'.Chamber of Commerce, L. Gar-
rey, American Embassy, '.Max
Chauvet, Director of Le Nouvel-
liste, Franck "'Magloire, Director
of .Le Matin, Franck St. Victor,
Journal La Phal4nge, Georges
leraux, Sans Souci Hotel and.
Heraux Tours, Gerard Wiener,
Hotel Majestic, Mr. Desrouleaux,


minds, namely, the position of
Haiti in, the Tratellndustr..
Gentlemen despite the fact
that the Travel World regards
Haiti as a vacation merca and
readily recognizes the fact that
the climate and the natural- beau-
ly both far surpass any of th.-
other Caribbean islands never-
thelegs the position of Haiti in
the Travel Industry is critical;
The reason for this is short
and simple No Jet Airport!
While millions of dollars were>
spent 1o tell the Traveling Pub-
lie of the wonders of 'the new
Jets -' even the Airlines them-
selves did not anticipate ho"
readily this rfew type ,of Travel
would be accepted. As a result
- all of the Jet manufacturers
are working on a 24 hour sched-'
uie in order to meet the demands
for delivery.


fly an., other was but Jet. An-
othEr riLason was out inadequate
Air sCrirdule. For example,
there are only two flights a week
irom NNew York and these are
both at the end of the week.
In sum and substance, from
these Tiavel Agents, I know that
.oday the traveling -public de-
mands' a direct flight, in the
shortest possible time ,with a
minimum amount of time lost
,'otn a vacationing period. The
answer to this is the Jet se,'v-
ice.
Consider the number of daily
;er Flights and the lower fares
a any of our neighboring Carib-
)ean islands and you have the'
answer as to why Jamaica, Nas-
sau, Bermuda, Puerto Rico and
he Virgin Islands last year had
:he best season in their history
>f tourism and as I said before
this same season was one of our


Adniihistrator of the Department -The question now is flow poorest.
of Contributions and J. Desrou- does Haiti fit into this picture?
l eaux, representative of the Na- On a recent selling tip to thd That is .tlhe past, and let us
tional Casino. 4 States, I spoke to over 200 not v waste precious time talking'
Travel Agents in-5 principal cit- f things that have happened,
The following is the complete ies. All of them revealed these but let us concentrate only upon
text of Mr Ben Shindler's'addr- shocking facts: coday and tomorrow. Each sec-
'./ess made .on June 29th1"- During our last Winter and rnd spent thinking about yester-
I am rthost appreciative df Spring Season which was one day takes valued time away
our .kind -invitation- to. speak if Haiti's poorest-it was reveal- from the planning0 and accom-
idfi you-' today on a subject, ed that we lost thousands of new plishment-of the present and-the
.1wh1'h 1i uppermost in all of our. vacationers for they -would not future.
S .. ith this in mind, I ask, what
S" 'utde position will Haiti hold
., .. -. ": .. ... n the all-important tourist in-
-. ,'.*,;r' ustry? What plans, what ac-
S ., on will e take to see that
laiti takes Ther rightful place mn
this industry?; what wiU be our
,re% ar- from the action that -.we

Today,' not tomor roo but ,to-
da&4 Oie must begin -to, build ao
airport ~ designed not rNy for
SJet,. travel 6dready in es,istenice
but art airport Which.,can easily
be .enlarged for the, Jet trVy6l
6the future. This'wil bring the
Commercial World to Haiti's
".-', doorstep foi we shall bp but a
S0I .fewi hours frorxq.any port in the
World. The-newn Jet transporta-
'"" "" ion- to our island will increase
PHIL' O TiROPi 103 INTERNATIONAL 6-BAND RADIO Tourism tenfold bringing, mill-
Listen to the High-Fidelity brilliance of this Philco master mod-. ions of dollars into the Haitian
.. and yoq'll think ybb're in the studio, so keen and dlear Is every treasury .
p'rogranmm If,. for one second, you are
r. iquestionin. why I am so enm-
phatic irr dressing tourism, j ust
I But thdt'lsetny oie, of this model'i"many fine featuLes; other fud'The economic change to
include Complete shebrt wave -i hd standard Ibroadeist reception -.-... -.. -
on 6 Bands. Fascinating 'long-ov' styling uu 2ft. in' width -
with. rich walnit flilshed cabinet.

"'High-Fidelity ,sohnd from speaker network of duo cone front
peakedi andj dnarqmic side speaker.
Sepirate'bass and treble audio ithtrols.. ,









FIRESTONE INTERAMERICA Co ,
-. C Dl lit. E.C I Ct ...WA


*


prosperity which Tourism has
brought not only to Jamaica,
Puerto Rico, Nassau- and Ber-
muda but to countries through-
iut the world. First to Europe
iAnd now to the countries in the
Far East. The results of Tour-
ism speaks for itself. Without a
shadow of a doubt The Tourist
Dollar has changed many a
country's dilemma to delight!
Tourism touches every Haiti-
in! It will bring prosperity to
Doctors. Lawyers, Architects,
Accountants, Government work-
?is, the Army and the Merch-
ants. It will produce more Hot-
's, Hospitals, and Schools. The
peasants (all through our is-


ro Jets

ana.) will work to make more.
mahogany and handicraft' wily.
rosper. The Farmer will -
:alled on to grow more produ'@i
and the Fisherman, to suppp|It
nore fish. ',

In our cities we shall
more gas and electric workeT
street cleaners, garbage colle
ors, tailors, dress maker's, cha"
fers, garage men, furniture m&
'rs, ice cream and soda man
'turers, shoe and textile ma
dacturers; I can go on a
m. The circulation of tho To
ist. Dollar w i I I unquestionably
n ro
(Continued on page 15)..
4 .P'


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WHITE &AND BEACH
FINE RESTAURANT AND SNACK BAR
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SI I-N-DIVING
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OR WEEKLY VISITS

SPECIAL SUMMER RATE. IN EFFECT.-,

$6 SINGLE $10 DOUBLEu .


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PAUL & NANCY BAUSSAN).









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PbtionvMIe
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The Smart Saturday Night

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9p.m. Until- hte Cloap ,
The El Rancho DuroserUP '
Orchestra .
Dancing Nightly 'Except Sunday From anlp

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And always superb cuisine




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-.S-


I








SUNDAY JULY 3rd, 1960


. -\ 1 *:.... ",:;--B
r'


AG 'E I
PAGER ,


" H AITI SUN"


aR idge Playing

CHARLES GQREN AND HIS TEAM


{(Continued from page .1)
Match points over ;72 boards or
' decks,) Haiti's players acquited
jimselves well and received a
big. boost to their playing con-
ceptions.
10 ENTHUSIASTS
FORMED LEAGUE '
Itxplaining the foundation and
%Actions of the Ligue Haitiennq
Bif.Bridge Mr. Hermann Gerdes,
V.rst President of the Bridge
4qague, said that ten keen brid-
4e players who met regularly,
i:ijeach others homes for a '.'ses-
sipn" decided to form a League
;just on two years ago..
'"Much of the credit for .the,
"inauguration must go to Mr Hen-
. jReiher Jr.," stated Mr. Ger-
:'.dies, "because it. was he who
irshed around doing most of the
',1ork of arranging, -drafted the
:.by-laws and instituted the Leag-
'ie's letterhead."
From that initial membership


i=r: Id for
aplyarison
_.idge S *.a pairs.
-To the layman this is defined
-s a system- of repetition of play
on the one hand of cards. Each
of the tables participating plays
the same hand which is,, gl
on each round and match m
:,'are given for the best played
hand.
'Three forms of Bridge are
'played by the Haitienne League
individual, pairs, and team
} fours. Prior to the visit of
harles Goren and his team Du-
plicate se'kik6s were. held. t1 ice
.a ,month but hs from -nex- S-u'n-
day they will be held weekly.
"We have always pushed for
weekly duplicate sessions and






S'




i r 0 L T.tLe


the visit of the Goren team has
helped," stated Mr. Gerdes.
Hermann Gerdes enthused by
'he boosting effect of the Charles
Goren visit which was arranged
some time ago by Herard Roy,
Haitian member of the league
who as Haiti's delegate to the
U.N. met Mr. Goren at Caven-
dish Club stated "but although'
I have been playing since 1936-
it is only in the last year that
I have really studied the game."
"Bridge is very similar to me-
dicine and law when it comes
to study for to become proficient
you have to study all the time."
National Master Gerdez explain-
ed the system of rating the play-
ing s'kilfs of bridge exponents.
The points towards one of the
four grading are given as
match points during competition
and are graded; Master, (requi-
ring,) 20 points, .National Master
50 point, Senior Master 100
points, mand Life Master 300
points thus on this grading
Charles Goren is a Life Master
approximately 20 times over.

1,Four .alms are uppermost in
tit ,milis of,Gerdes and his fel-
li.' playders-'to raise the stand-
ard of the players in Haiti, to
increase membership to at least
250 players, (to allow entry as
the 32nd member country of the
World Bridge Federation,) to
'form a Bridge Federation of the
Caribbean and to send a team
tCometg.,,,in the 1964 Second
ptd Bridgbr Championship ten-
tft"ely-, scheduled for play in
SVpA'md.-:and'%-. .the firs t year. by
Fre ce. -- "

Referring to Charles'Goren as
'"Mr. Goren the Bridge Ambass-
ador," Hermann Gerdes .said
th l'the visit of the famed play-
er'and his team mates had pro-
duced a great effect on the. Hai-
tian players and that 'much ha'd
been learned about .competitive-


-I-'-
-'--4

-~

-- I


PO- . . 6..

Yes the new Dadlani Store on the coiner of Rue
Bonne Foi is surely a "Little Europe" stocked with
fine merchandise from all over the world with emphas-
is on Indian Products. "Little Europe" also means Free
Port Prices.


?lay during the two-day com
tition.
Mr. Gerdes concluded tI
"you don't have to be an acco
polished Bridge player to join
League." He himself teaches
vate bridge classes once a wi
at his home at 85 Turgeau
in July intends starting a brig
beginners course. So for th
interested in learning to p
this skilful card game mquir
are welcomed at Mr. Gerc
home. .
GOREN MASTER PLAYED
Charles H. Goren has b
playing bridge around the wo
for many years and, has left
mark ad a champion player
4i1 of the countries he has vi
ed. Before departUg Monday
stated, '.'Since 1946 I have c
ered most of the world and
Americas, commencing with I
zil, and I want to say tha
have never felt a mission to
so worthwhile as our taip to
ti. The Haitian people and
-laitian card players are
most cordial that I've metL"
A man of ready humor Go
/

PANAMA LINE PANAN
CANAL COMPANY
't'he iSS. "Cristobal" bl the
nama Line arrived from
York at 7am, July 2nd, 1960
On board were a total of
passengerss of which the fol
g 36 disembarked at Port
Prince:
Mrs Ramona Andersen,;
Lucienne Beauvoir, 'Mrs Cle
goulanges, Mrs Donald. Crigh
[lr Howard Crouch, Miss'MEa
Laudee Dannel, Mr & Mfs ',l-
Feinberg & Son, Miss Fran'
'onatine, Miss Solange Ge
tisg Mireile Gentil, Mr Pie
3ermain, .-r & Mrs Midc
Grecula, .LMr. Jean Lahens,
AldinU Laraque, Mr & Mrs
cold Levine, Mise Celia May
Mr .. Mrs Charles Piepgras
'3 children 11, 9, '6, Mrs Moni
Poux & daughter 6 Yrs., Dr
lix Prosper, Mrs Pierre Pros
Miss Florence Savage, Mrs
Shindler & daughter 8 Yrs.,
k Mrs Leon Siegel, Miss E
Taylor, Miss Margaret Thon


onsbe WpSwi

"SWEATED BLOOD" TO WIN
pc- -eferred to his fellow team mem- in a ful page column in the
bers as "boys" which immediat- "Sports Illustrated" on w hose
hat ely brought, cries of protest in- cover he, appeared five weeks
im- eluding, -."We're all pa-ing our ago. The Life Master bridge ex-
the social security." Just before ponent also. writes for 21' news-
pri- plane time Goren made a gener- papers of a Chicago syndicate
eek ous offering by suggesting that which has a daily circulation of
and ie would present a trophy to the 33 million leaders.
dge. Haitian Bridge League after The League is contacting Ja-
ose they have played for it. "The maica bridge circles .this week
lay Boys and, I would like to come to ask about the ".possibility- of
ries back and not necessarily play forming a Caribbean Bridge. Fe-,
des' winners losers would do." derationi. According to Mr. Ger.-
Charles Goren knows all the des..Puerto Rico is ready to go
R answers when it comes to the along with the idea. The man
een game of bridge' and each week who hold the League's cash box
world he sets some of the "posers'" out is Treasurer Charles Noisy.
his
in
isit- DISCOVER- THE FASCINATION 2
he .
cov-
the OF HAITI
Bra-
be Through Its Postage Stamps.
mplete ai-inform.
ft For complete inform 'i


lbe

nen


WIA

Pa-
New
-177
low-
au


p.one
ton,.
rie-
arry
cine
until,
erre
hael
Mr
Ha-
ala,
s &,
ique
* A-
per,
Ben
Mr
:dna
ias.


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from the heart o T-AU- INd

k The mrost exqui,1 -iet o ,-eo3 leity
the. bay,Hie plab ,-he mountain


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SP5ertonal'Z ed attention to eQery guest.

SWimmin. Pool wil .undheon Loun9ge c
0 and-Bao PanoramaTerrade,
Aiy-dond;ioned de-luxe rooms .


SWEEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM
S.TUESDAy :Informal dreoie Pui(el" ,anding ron
7:3o PM To miadn4i .
-: : .Mernque inbtruchion and contest
4_ ata 9:3o.daouale ds.ew.o admitsion-{fe
tvEDNE5DA.: ('ompHlmentarfo get-toetlberPunabi
Party from 7pm to 8 pm.
FRIDAy : alactDintier-Dande from 7:3oPin
t1:3o a.m. Superb Shbo aot 1O:3o
.Jo admcs>:ion fee .
A fLL OTHER lJHT": docktail hour from 7'to 9 vilkl
natiQe dombo .
.^ ^* ^^ .. > ..,44


Ie




to
1


|J







"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY J ULY 3rd,


C aribean-Fun' Seekers Playgroiund.


Cool, cool comfort and col-
or splashed broad and brill-
iant by Nature's generous brush,
await the visitor to the nearby
Caribbeah thi summer. Even as
contrasting at the welcome mat,
paved with crimson petals of the
"flamboyant" and the startling
"shower of gold" trees are
ti e events scheduled in these
noxt-door countries, according to
the Caribbean Tourist Associa-
tion.
Whether you are six or sixty
-traveling solo- or with a fam-
ily of eight honeymooning on
a Royal yacht hke 'the Arm-
strong-Jones or riding the surf
'-Kon a h6nje-made board there
.is an ideal spot for every age,
taste and -budget in this'" world
of many worlds. .
Here yout may savoqr the "the


delights of cosmopolitan life in
Havana, Cuba; San Juan, Puer-
to Rico: Bogota, Colombia; 'Ca-
racas, Venezuela or the pri-
mitive appeal of the native vill-
ages of Surinam. You can take'
your pick of luxury at the fab-
ulous resorts of Jamaica, Haiti,
St. John and Barbados the
more secluded unique attractions
of Antigua, Tobago, Dominica,
St. Vincent and Grenada.
Gala carefree festivals are li-
berally sprinkled through the
Summer calendar. Historic Anti-
gua, capital of the British Lee-
wrd Islands, burst into spontan-
eous gaiety at the. Annual Car
nival from July: 28th to August
4th. Highlights include the
world's most famous steel bands'
competitions, the Carnival Queen


selection, a special Carnival for i Festival of "Virgin del Carmen"
children and a glorious display on the night of July 16th -
of costumed troops, floats and when a statue of the Virgin is
street dancing. carried on a decorated barge out
to sea to bring good luck to fish-
Mysterious Trinidad n e v e r ermen And horse fanciers should
more graphically demonstrates not miss the "Paso Fino" races
the meeting of East and West at Salinas- in late August. The
than during the pomp and pag- gait of these horses is said to
eantry of the famous Hosein Mo- be so smooth that a glass of
hanmmedan Religious Festival water can" be balanced, on the
with itts exotic flavor and elabor- rider's head.


ate processions held on July 5th.
Puerto Rico heralds the Summ-
er from June 17th to June 27th
with- festive' carnivals and
dancing through decorated
streets in ,t o w n s and villages.
Many like to follow the 1 o c a l
custom of spending the night ofl
June 23rd on the beach -wading
into -the water at daybreak. An-
other interesting ceremony is the


U.S. Independence Day is not
only celebrated with Sports Car
Races and special events in
Puerto Rico and by the Ameri-
can Employees in Dutch Aruba,
it is also the Holiday of the Year
in St. John, U.S. Virgin Islands,
where .parades, water races and
track events take place. An equ-
ally spectacular national holiday,


"Bastille Day" (July 14th) re-". -
ceives the true French treatment."
with parades, troops, fireworks"
and public festivities in the lush'
isles of Martinique -and Guade-.'v
loupe. .
Fishing Fiestas highlight a"
myriad of attractions in fascin-:.
ating Colombia, S.A. Sail and'!.
motor regattas, plus fishing
tournaments are scheduled f6ori
June 29th in Bolivar, while the.
lovely resort town' of Santa Mar-'.
ta will play host to visitors att-...
ending the popular Festival of-;'
the Sea from July 26-29.
An unusual. experience is th
"Kermess d'Ete" the Annual'
Summer Fair held in Surinam'i
from August. 2 to Sept. 6. Here";.
one can be a party to true nat-.,I
ive boat races, sports encount-*' ,
(Continued- on page 13)


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"HAITI -SUN"


Fellowships For Caribe .Studies


nation fur nished this
v the "Haiti Sun" state.
General Sec-etariat ol
ganizaLion of American
Vha, signed a cooperative
ant with the Univerisitv
o Rico for developing a
of advanced Social S,.i-
tdies in the Caribbeani

,pineciple aim of this pio-


'r a in, to be commenced in
.Janu-jy, 19bl, 1i- tu train sonilt
scientists iSpI'Ljiatingc in the pro-
blems asociaated v..tih tille Caiib
bean.

LOAS Tias included the Instil-
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affairs, and a library of 200,000
linumies. including a valuable
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Accoiding to the agreement
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su pplcrnentcd by a collection of
dboks magazines, newspaper,
and documents devoted to hlie
historical and sociological as-
pects of the Caribbean region.
The Hispanic Foundation of the
U.S. Library of Congress has of-
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tion. in tlis.pa-t ul the program.
ItEQUIREMENTS FORg
ELIGIBILITY "
The progianm is eiuinetd to


2i.-e highly specialized training
i) those students who have-thel
following qualifications; an A.B
degree or its equivalent, (since-
'he program is of a post-giadt-
,te nature,) a good knowledge.
,f Spanish, as at the beginning.
it-least, the con-rses will be con-'
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-nts are also required to be able
o read English and" for those
interested in French speaking
countries such as Haiti, a know-
edge of French is essential.
Those applying for fellowships
tie also required to have a gen-
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entific problems oi the Caribb-
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through the applicant's previous
studies or writings and finally
the applicant must have an av-
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win country \\here the training


ONES LEAVING

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assistantt Chief of the Point Four
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Ie has received can be utilized.
The Fellowships cover the full
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lare to and foni San Juan,
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has already been given. If tra-
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bachelor student will be provid-
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aind Art. Students .interested, in
'he planned. 1961 fellowships arc
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Pan American Union
Washington 6, D.C.
U.S.A.,


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PAGE 9


R.;--


9


I PHILIPS I








PAGE 10 SUNDAY J U L Y 3rd, 1960


Religion


Possession and a final re-
sume are the subjects of this
last Interesting chapter, (the
fifth in a series published con-.
secutively in the "Haiti
Sun,") of "Religion and Ma-
gic in Haiti," by the acknow-
ledged authority on the folk-
lore and customs of the Hai-
tian people Maya Deren.

FPossession makes possible for
the community, the social orga:
nism. the direct experience of
these monumental archetypes. It
provides the demonstration, in
action and reality, of those loa,
pillars of the moral cosmos,
each of them multi-faceted yet
homogenous, each one a marvel
of diversity without digression.
They may simply parade their
transcendent perfection briefly,
and then leave without intimate
contact. Yet even such remote-
ness, evidence of areas invulner-
able to immediate anxieties and
defeats, assures the serviteur
that there is an essential order
and stability, and that the good
endures and will endure. To be
made aware once more that
man, by his ancestral inheritan-
ce, is of divine origin and is the
issue of and heir to an uncount-
ed multitude of hearts and
minds; that at the root of the
universe the great imperturbab-
le principles of cosmic good en-
dure; that even under his torn
shirt, his hunger, the failures of
his wit and the errors of his


heart, his very blood harbors
these monumental loa is to
experience the major blessing
with which possession rewards
men's dedicated service.
The major value of the loa is
their very transcendence, and so
they cannot be identified with
man. To understand that the hu-
man self must leave if the loa is
to enter, is to understand that


And Magic In


man forward and which, in-eveon
the most dedicated, must tri-
umph against that final terror
which attends the loss of "self,
that last convulsive recoil from.
the 'dark sense of death. It is
in the major communal rituals,
in the ceremonial peristyle, that
all this is brought to a focus and
the momentum is set in motion
with the first songs for the guar-


one cannot be man and god at-dian of the gate between the
once. -Since -the possessed bene- two worlds.


fits least of all men hfom his
own ordeal, and since no ordin-
ary man w ou l d willingly ac-
cepts this, the co.lective, which
consists of ordinary men, is thus.
dependent upon its ability to in-
duce in them a moment of extra-
ordinary dedication if it is to
have access to the revitalizing
force which flows from the pre-
sence of the loa. The serviteur
must be induced to surrender his
ego, that the archetype become
manifest. In the growing control
accomplished by the ordeals and
instructions of initiation, and in
the protective vigilance of htin-
gan and society, he is reassured
that the personal price need not
be unpredictable or even excess-
ive.
DISTRIBUTION OF BURDEN
In the principle of collective
participation is th[lie guarantee
that the burden shall, in turn, be
distributed and shared. And fi-
nally, the structure has evolved,
drum beat-by drumn beat, move-
ment by movement, song by
song, a force which-compels a


inevitable are, on. the other hand,
brought down to the dimension
of human mistakes."

All living creatirus are, of ne-
cessity, concerned with survival,
with the control of .the cosmos
within which they move. Man's
particular distinction lies irT his
capacity to perceive and to set
up systems of control over rela-
tionships where the invisible in-
terval between cause and conse-
quence may be an extended one.
... s


Like the cosmic cycle of re. This is tile reason wny anim
generation so, in minor and in merely react to and come
major forms, the social organ- ..fer- fire, whereas man uses
ism operates in the patterns of The system of control reflc
a feed-back system. It is master the area in which man opera
of the major metamorphosis, Our contemporary science m.
creating out of its own humanity be called the science of visil
the divinity which is its author- or tangibles; magic and relii
ity. As the individual organism both contain something of I
benefits from the standards and but emphasize the science of
disciplines observed in the ser- visible. It is a science wh
vice of the loa, so the social or- may serve either the individ
ganism, in serving the loa, ser- organism or the social organs
ves itself. The cycle churns and or both. But when it inclu
generates its own energy and the latter, it becomes a scie
power because it exists in time. of morality as well, defining
No man is divine and no god is reality in terms of the comrr
human; rather, the soul of man-good of the social organism.
is perpetually bringing forth di- Such an analysis, indict
vinity and divinity is perpetual- that tie power of magic lies
ly bringing forth the s6ul of its logic rather than in its m
im l .' im a thei tha an its


Man thus assumes total res-
ponsibility for the cosmos As
Malinowski has brilliantly p ut
it: "Elements of human error,
or guilt, and of mischance ass-
ume great proportions. Elements
of fate, or destiny and of the


nals
to
it.
ects
teis.
ighit
bles
gion
this
in-
iich
lual
sm
udes
nnee
mto-
mon

ting
S in
nys-
to-


Lt rV, ImIpJIYn UJ a L Ma IIJI L LU o-
tally responsible for his own des-
tiny and that he makes his own
magic and creates his own mir-
acles, may come as a disappoint-
ment -and a disillusionment for


imagined that he knew sonic n.
gic formula which would rimake
everything all right for them if
they but learned it. e

But the major powers of V- o-
dun to make the sick .:.1,
the frightened secure; the hu-
man animal into the spirital
being; the man into the tempor..
ary manifestation' of a god; the.
personal soul into the cosmic.
divinity alt these" metFrnor
phose,- are miracles because
they are achieved by more than
a man, or more than men in
the plural. It is achieved b., the
social organism which, contrary
to the precepts of orthodox log.1
ic and its so-called institutional
fallacy, is more and,% different
from the sum of its parts, as
life is different from the mere
sum of its chefnical components.
These miracles cannot be dupli-
cated by the scientist-magician
who, in effect, says "I discnoer
-the secret and I command the
forces." It is the province of re-
ligion, whose ideology my l be.
summarized as "I serve the loi
and I gradually become d iiie."
This ju.xtaposition-contains the
other distinctions between mag-
ic and odun which I have point-
ed out: the magician versus the
god a!s final moral authornt., the'
independence of the magician
versus the hungan's dependency
upon the loa and the commun-
ity; the separation of the magi-


those who stood in awe and en- cian from the' moral structure
vy of the magician because they of the community and his conse-


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v


.v


11U.1 laorable to one who frontier and hostile wddernesses
ipaies in it. and that we may have reached
C i inv-olved in-an hgres- that phase of the cultural cycle
rtitir which would domin-
hosiile universe: it is the
ni the insecure and also of _
un al-pressured minorit-
tiLrio is involved in aL
't,.e arid defensive action. S ,-_^
hall nt the collective moral
Pon of the c6smic cycle: t t
Ssirength of the mature,
1sihed and stabilized socie-
T IRE CRR PEA
e n men achieve sufficient
1 o\-r the cosmos to ass-
eir general superiority over
Sfo,.re., or \vhen minorit-
ecO.me integrated into the
lunit., and therefore respon- "


required.
Write: WATSON C.o Haiti Sim
Box 433, Port au Prince.



tt -- e.


&ait

,j-, from its sources sit
niiC racial history, the wh
i. the contemporary vii
i:. st,i'poit; and finally, m
l,, effect of magic up- tiv
k,rlil erius the internal th
reliL ,n upon the servi- fri
Swl

LEXI V OF VODUiN i
i 1,'nd to imply. that wI
,It\ -vstem was delib- so
pll ...l and blue-pruit- tr
, lit' in the individual
e\r.l:(d by a process ci
s-lection which must or
n r, costly in errors, se
o0ild seem, only those ed
rgani[nis which evolved ci
rtials of a religious pat- tr
,v c The religious pat- lit
(i[leit .ie morality has re
,niiersalhty not because di
Slid'..L always had the ec
deas, but because only tr
en tiho evolved such sys- th
uid survive. fr
th
bhoweerT. this very com--
ant iong-term structure t
n ail of other religions t
va make it unwidely for
id immediate accompl- n
i or in times of urgent ir
MThat why there are a
iagiLal elements present g
th,: most religious cult- r
t is a system which can i
only when man can stop,
for a moment, to conso-
gain., to implement vic-
it) think "beyond the im-
m momentt a n d examine
aning of his past or plan
futile. It is a source of
b and stability which re-
a nunimal security.

heroin lies the explana-
r thi historic fact that the
and warrior tribes are
dy magical and shaman-
hereas the agrarian oult-
volve systems of religion
to Vodun. For. the form-
is the immediate moment
is critical; they must act,
tly, to survive against a
environment, which they
constantly change to their
For the latter, 'it is the
of growth and death anti
action which is significant:
ust learn patience for the
me-spans with which they
vol',:d. and they must be-
at there is an invisible
in ihc universe which is


which requires the resurgence
of a. collective morality which
Z% will, as odun does, serve both
the individual and the social or-
ganism together. We may he
moving from a culture of indi.
ble tor iLlthe magical skills by vidualislic magicians to a cult-
hich they accomplished these ure.of socially and morally com-
ctories gradually become. to a rrutted pirests.
major degree, part of the collec- HAIlI ENTEIING
ve morality, or religion, which MAGICAL ERA
ey begin to evolve. They pass In terms of a dynamic, cyclic
om the primitive ego-centrism view of history, science, magic.
which is necessary to sheer sur- religion are all true ariid good
val, tp the social-mindednes; T'he African Negro wh:i brou:',ht
which is r:ow necessary to con- to Hait, the stabilized dninit sP
lidate those gains and cons- of his st.ibiliz.-i homelLnd would
uct on them. never ha\e succeeded in his re-
There may come times and -'olutio:i of independence if it
rcumsfances Wvhen their ace- -veie not for the fact that he. ad-
mplishments create a climax of ded. t1o ls own religious system,
lf-assurance, as was epitomiz- an accessory Petro rdte, wlich
d in the Renaissance and which dernved from the Indians .wh',
culminated, finally, in the indus- were then in an imperialistic, ag-
ial revolution. Security, stabi- gressive stage of theLr culture
ty, well-being seemed so assu- and provided the ma o ical, age-
ed that the collective system of ressive type of supernatural be-
scipUnes was gradually relax- ing which was necessary: to thr
d. The man who substituted a aggressive action of revolution.
ractqr for his neighbor's help. On"e this was accomplished, the
he woman who drew her water African, or Rada rites once
rom a faucet instead of from more dominated the long, rela-
ie common stream or well, no lively stable period d u r n e
longer felt the-pressures of in- which ilaiti was isolated from
erdependence and the need for the world. The Petro rite was
he collective religions. Commu- retained. however, as an acces-
al interdependence gave way to sorry, to function in situations
individualist independence. -Mor- where t is necessary to confront

Jily ceased to be a necessary a hostile world.
guide to every day action and
relationships between human be- The introduction of mechanic-
elationship, nd became an idealisman be- al deices is creating, gradually,

vwile the tolerance of the com- that independence of one man
unity for ego-centric action from another which inevitably
was defined by the criminal leads to the breakdown of coll-
code. active systems of morality,
Tody wawhose function is to serve inter-
Today we are aware that e dependent communities. Thus the
have gone as far as we can in Haitians are now -entering the
the directionof te individulst- individualistic, magical era from
ic, amoral, scientist-magician. which we are just emerging;
Like the primitive tribe whichthey are in the process of los-
was held together by the threat ing that very system -Vodun--'
of hostile forces and, having tri- which is of such great interest
umphed, finds. itself temporarily to-us because we, in our turn,
lacking an internal system of in- P-r entering a phase which re-
tegration so, for t'.e mrni-n,, ve qures a somewhat similar struc-
in America continue to dene ture.
ourselves In terms of the hostili- Both the Haitian cultlue and
ty and threats of an enemy cul- our own are each doing what is
ture. At the same time we are true and good. There is no real
trying to evolve a system of in- conflict between these truths; it
terna Imtegration. The investig- is a difference as to which truth
action committees, the discussions is, at each respective phase of
of the moral role of the scient- the cosmic c cle, of greatest im-
ist and his social obligations, the portance for that moment.
flood of "how-to" books dealing
with psychic and psychological
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SUNDAY J ULY 3rd, 1960t


PAGE 12


MONDAY JULY 4, 1960

6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report

7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes of every-
where
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
gram

7:45 pm-Telenews 1st edition-


Review of the day's ev-


8:00 pm-La Belle Creole Show:
"Frankie Laine"
8.30 pm-Westinghouse Show: "I
Spy":. "Legion of Fran-
ce" (English ver sio n)
27th episode Narrator
Raymond Massey ,
9:10 pm-Telenews ('nd edition)
Summary of the late
news
9:20 pm-Telecinema
10:00 pm-Close or Program Na-
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7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
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7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-CanceL Society presents
a live program with Dr.
Chevallier

7:26 pm-Cartoons and Kid CQm-
edies Children's Pro-
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
ents.
8:00 pm-Report from America
with Pierre Crenesse
8:30 pm-Foreign Intrigue: "The'
Flut e", Starring:
James Daly brought
to you by Haiti Trading
Co.

9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news
9.05 pm-Telecinema
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
tional Anthem


Wednesday JULY 6, 1960

6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule
S7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes of every-
where "

7:30 pm-Cartoons and Kid Come- ..
edies Children's Pro-
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
ents.

8:00 pm-Television Concert Hall
8:30 pm-Paris Precinct: "Woman
Scorned", Starrin g:
Claude Dauphin *& Louis .
Jourdan-English version
,9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news

9:05 pm-Telecinema
10:00 pm-Close of Program -- Na-
tional Anthem

THIURISDAY JULY 7, 1960

6.00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
a-n Schedule
7:03 um-l-"eathrr Report
7.Go pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes of every-
where
7 26 pm-Cartoons and Kid COim-
edies Children' Piu-.
gram
7.45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
R-view of the day's ev-
ents.
8:00 pmn-"Pour vous Mesdames"
.(Cooking Show)

8:30 pm-The Florian Zabach
Show brought to you
by "La Maison Lelio
Bailly"
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news
9:05 pm--Telecinema
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
Stional Anthem
"A


FRIDAY JULY 8, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa-
noramic scenes and var-
iety
7:26 pm-Cartoons and Kid Corn-
edies Children's Pro-
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
ents.

8:00 pm-"A vous New York" with
Pierre Crenesse
8:15 pm-Industry on Parade -
Review of the latest ach-
ievements in the Ameri-
can Industry
8:30 pm-The Ford Show The
Adventures of Robin-
Hood: "THE FIRE",
Starring Richard Greene
Followed by the Advent-
ures of Flash Gordon:-
"Electromen"
9:30 pm-Telenews- (2nd edition)
Summary of the late
news.
9:35 pm-The Shell Oil Co. Prog-
ram
10:00 pm--Close of Program Na-
tional Anthem

SATURDAY JULY 9, 1960

6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
..7:00-pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule
7:03 pm-Weather' Report .2
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haitj Pa-
noramic scenes of' every- -
where
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Comn-
edies Children's Pro-

7;45 pm--Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-
ents.
8:00 pm-Musical Interlude, with
the participation of Tele-
vision Artists
8:10'pm-The Languichatte Show
A-Hilariois sketch, star-
ring Languichatte- -
brought to you by "Fa- s.
brique Nationale de
Chaussures Fritz Mevs
8:30 pm-The Adventures of Capt-
ain David Gri6f: "Every-
body's Boy"
9:00 pm-Telenews (2nd edition)
Summary of the late
news
9:05 pm-We s tern Theater; -
"Border Feud"
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
tional Anthem
SUNDAY JUIjY 13, 19G'
2:00 pm-Sign on Presentation '
.afternoon's program
2.03 pm-Special Children's Prog-
ram with.Prb[. Guy Rang
3:00 pm-Newsreels a n d Docum-
entaries
3:30 pm-Nobbe & Bondel Show -
Star Performance "Indi-
an Taker"
4:00 pm-Weather Report
4:05 pm-"Vivent les vacancies :
Sketch Musical w it h
the participation of Hai-
tian Artists.
4:20 pm-Telecinelma
5:40 pm-Telenews Review of '
the day's events. '.
6:00 pm-Sign off National An-
them. 0 '


4'HAITI SUN"







j SUNDAY JULY 3rd, 1960 "H A IT I g N"

Playground,Fun, Caribbean
o (Continued from page. 8) Grenada through the off-beat day vacations to 12 countries
Grenadines. from $30 to $417, exclusive of air-
and the tempting attractions fare, which, starts at $90 round-
o the Bazaars. The Caribbean is also a shop- trip; air-sea cruises via Trans-
S' per's paradise, a treasure-trove Caribbean' Airways a n d Grace
kSimple, inexpensive pleasures of bargains from all over the I.Ane to Aruba with stopovers at
aund everywhere, in the Carib- world at pittance prices. So, Jamaica, Curacao and Puerto
Try bird-watching pn Bo- travel light. You can pick up Rico by Traveltyme Tours. start-
rire, where the stately flam- outstanding buys in clothing and ing at-$4- for. 13 days. You may
goes and a bevy of other rare have exquisite imported mater- enjoy ,6 'nights in Puerto Rico
birds put on a show-pole a..bamr- ials made to order. And the say- ($80) or' St., Thomas ($91) or a
6 o'raft for 7 miles along .the ings in gifts-can greatly cut the combination of the two for $131,
Lo' Grande River in Jamaica cost uf Vour trip. via Eastern Airlines and Embas-
Ipst around $4) mountain sy Tours prices exclusive of
Oimb in scenic St. Lucia, prowl Hotels throughout the area re- airfare, Equally attractive plan-
Jiong the fabulous free-port duce their-rates up to 45 per- ned trips by Avianca, Pan Arbe-
0iops of Curacau, with its past- cent during- the Summer, an ad- rican and others are available
jt stage-setting waterfrontt, swim ded incentive for the budget- from the, Caribbean Tourist As-
om the plim-fringed beaches minded or family vacationers. ,sociation',,: 20 :Easr. 46th Street,
.Aruba or St. Maarten, or take Prices range from $14 (double, Ndw York 17, New York.
..p Dutch Government Schooner American Pltah) at modest trnuest
rblue Peter" from the latter on houses in St:. Lucia, St. Kilts, Economy and family rates are
an overnight sightseeing jaunt to Colombia, and St Martin; to $28 now in effect in most airlines.
%aba. St. Eustatibs and St. Kitts tip (double; American Plan) in Air France, Pah American, KLN'
k visit the, last descendants of elegant resorts. Family bunga- (Royal Dutch Airlines), BWIA,
e Caribe Indians in tree-wrap- lows and cottages are also avail- Braniff,. Delta, Avianca, Trans-
mountainous' Dominic a, able at reasonable rates. Canada, Varig :and- Trans-Carib-
batch the antics of rainbow-hutil bean -service the area witirfares
in their underwater glo For those who wish 'planned to fit your purse.
t Sand Cay, Haiti, Barbados, trips, a variety of package tours
6Tobago-or-St. Thomas collect are offered-in -conjunction with More cruises t ha n ever are
Share shells with names like "Sun- airlines. Typical are "The Gold- schdeuled to the Caribbean for
rise Tellin" around St. Croix en Caribbean" (Caribbean Holi- this Summer and Fall. And what
Sor sail between St. Vincent and days,. Inc., via B.W.I.A.) 4 to 22- better way to relax and have
I .* **


*a I


fun than aboard ship? A i c o a.
Grace Line, Holland-American,
Home, Furness, Saguenay, Wat-
erman and Zim Lines all have
regular or special trips to the
area. Take your .pick from 12-
passenger freighters to ultra-lux-
ury passenger accommodations.
Indeed, Summer's only extra-
vagance in the Caribbea nis Na-


lure's own more profuse than
at ahy other time with flowers..
spraying the countryside w it h
blazing colors, trees and bushes ,
laden with succulent fruits and
vegetables; sea and beaches lul-
led by whispering air-condioning
tradewinds' and offering the
utmost in' friendly fun for
everyone!


JOHNNY IE WALKER'
r ll going strong,


DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM'

S -II--


DRVIfI WRLtYTRLRMRS

wvuld- be hap- to be

honored -by yjou '
Qisit at


" WRLLY


I4 ii most.oexcing TMRE -PORT STORC
F RND

Hi1Th mostfmous MRIOqARN'4 ThCTQR9


. ?enck 3enfmes frenek


2lqu.OVs&


-2ibs 55 Oaftches


.eaadedc


*oZitacxhcn. ldOes

* CcmLhmere StOeaters-


Zimnage5



* Eitaltcri mge)elrg

* Atomneiras


ST FREE PORT PRICES


Grand'Rue No. 342 .


PORT-AU-PRINCE "
I A ITI


C ..


DRVID


53acs








"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY JULY 3rd,


The Distribution of food, cloth-
ing and medicine in Haiti by
cooperative effort is being under-
taken for the fifth successive
year by the Catholic Relief Ser-
vices-National Catholic Welfare
Conference and Secours Catholi-
que.

CRS-NCWC is the overseas re-
lief agency of the Bishops of the
United States, with its headqu-
arters in New York City under
the direction of the Rt. Rev.
Msgr. E. Swanstrom. Secours


Catholique is the national relief
organization founded by H. E.
Francois Poirier, (Archbishop of
?ort au Prince,) in the name of
he Bishops of Haiti.


Relief shipments have
ant to this country by the
lic Relief Service since
afterr Secours Catholique


been
Cath-
1949.
" as


woundedd in 1956 a regular food


Caribbean Construction Co. SA.
Builders Of The Military City
Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Phone: 3955. P. 0. BO.. 284


Served excusiviy at Haiti's Leadin-
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLO 7


surplus program was initiated.
Under this program the people
Af the United States donate sur-
plus food commodities to the
people of Haiti.

Distributions of foodstuffs are
made to canteens, schools, instit-
utions and the needy families by
parish delegations. The U.S.
through its ICA program pays
the ocean freight while the gov-
ernment of Haiti contributes to-
.ards the cost of inland' trans-
port.

In addition to the food -progr-
min the Catholic Relief Service
arranges for the shipment of re-
lief supplies and clothing and
medicine donated by the Cathol-
ic people of America. Last year
.i total of 7,759,000 pounds, (val-
ued at $619,740,) was distributed
throughout the country 'by Se-
jours Catholique.


STRANGE


DEATH


RESULT OF WIND?


- P A AM. TAKES CARIBBEAN
CARRIER AWARD FOR 19'60


Honored as the carrier contri-
buting most to Caribbean tour-
ism during the past year, Pan
American World 'Airways was
awarded a plaque by the Carib-
bean Tourist Association during
the group's recent ninth annual
meeting t St. Thomas,- U.S. Vir-
,in Islands.
The award was based on two
phases of the company's promo-
tional woik an extensive sur-
vey on the untapped tourism po-
tential of Barbados' and the con-
tinuing advertising, publicity and
public relations program carried
.on by the. airline for the Carib-
bean area.

The survey, made under the
direction of Juan Horns, Pan
Am's Watin American Division
Sales Manager, not only evalu-
ated the various facets of Bar-
bados potential, but laid down a
comprehensive program for In-
creasing tourist accommodations
and developing .cultural, sport,
shopping and nightlife attract-


t e ]
Le Martin reported on June 27.
"We received the visit of Mr.
Gatien Leon, originally froh
Grand Bois, and employee of the
Service d'Hygiene, whq confir-., ,
med the carrying off by a'to(4 a .
ado, on June 15, bf 1Mr; Edmon'
Estivene Sylvernisse, whQ died
1 his fall right in"thie .middl.det .. -V
he market of Mare-Georges. ,
"He revealed that prior, top
incident Estivene suffered 'an ad-
ute fit of madness anda. ttack-
ad without reason' the Mlai'chan-
les, tearing their goods and pro-
voking a real scandal at the
Smarket.-- "!' .. .
"Then their wind:'. assault
thing it could. &a'afriaP
its, nattes, etc,. *ere carried
meters away. When .the wind
quieted nobody noticed, the disap-
pearance of Estivene -.- but, sud-
denly, a woman, saw a strange '
object in the air and the "bon-
nes femmes' of .the market shou-
ted as loud as they could, "Mer-
cy Mary, Mercy."
* "A tache.of palm feUfirst bn n
the market place, followed clo-
sely by the body of- Estivene
who was found 'to be dead. One
of Estivene's children is a stud-
nt of the fifth grade at thE
Lycee Antenor Firmin and one
of the deceased's brothers is em. .
played at the General Hospital."


IF YOU

PAR EX C

- .N- SERVICE


I


A*YOU


.YOU


DINE


HA,T 4d


IN COOL I
AJt .#.. .<-A j


ions. It outlined a hard-hitis
advertising and publicity progr .
am tailored to fit the present
needs of Barbados and cited En
dia and costs.
Mr. Horns' proposals are
sently being carried out in
bados which allotted the bu
I proposed for tourism de'
)pment.
For years the public re'lai
department of the' airline's
tin American Division, s
headquarters in Miami. has
sending staff writers and p
graphers to Barbadoes to ga.
material for release to lea
U.S. and Latin American p
cation.
To give Barbados wide pmr
tion in the United States, the'
line flew a group of outsta1
American newspapermen and -
V commentators to the is"
*orior to inauguration of re
i commercial service in 1957 .'
, the New York and Miamni g
ways. j
'aji


WANT THE ,

E L L E N CE '

r CUISINE AND

fERE TEN

THE WARM
.. .
SAWAITINr-:-







AT T'I H E



q ueya,


Np AMERICAN

AIINE .

PETIONVILF E'.
-15- .-


. D r....i .. u ..


PANTAL 8o1dg
10 I Tihe only sweet LIQUEUR made in ScotlanD
the basis of the finest pure old SCOTCH
SiSITSECTED Indispensable for festivities and for every oc
) Desig& i so. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS
.ND SUPERB 'ND FAMOUS
GR-. QREality.- DA ,e Aoods A i Sisalt. L. PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM & CO.
S, GRAND RUE ; es e .. PHONE : 2.6 I


PAGE 14


5th Year Of Food, Clothing,
And Medicine Distribution Here


1960


I


-a







SStNDAY JULY 3rd, 1960 "HAITI SUN"

and in
Our Tourist Industry det
S. -every Ha
Threatened-No Jets spect es
Gentlem
V(Coutivued froin page 6) -at Strike of the Pilots. We had and I am sure that his pride in your supl
Sng economic stability to our .ens of cancellations because Country and Purpose will bring we cannc
iitry! f what was only a threat. This forth a contribution of Pennies, for that
ntlemen: the fate of tourism ".eek the Airline Clerks are Dimes and Dollars Anything must hav
Haiti; in my opinion, now threatening a walk-out! If they to start. Let us show the world 1960" -- 1
hs in the balance! I pray god help us. that Haiti is cognizant of its glo- have more
ithe urgency for our build- Yes, we have asked for finan- rious future and that any aid not allow
this airport be made known 'cial aid from the United States will be administered efficiently dtion facili
each and every' citizen, of without success: Let us not be -'* nomic Str
.ti'for we have been- officially plagued by failure or by a plan REYNOLDS erything
ed by Pan American Air- that was not acceptable but in- HERAUX TOP this stron
ys that just as quickly as -stead' ask with determination for SPORTSMAN ure. We
receive a delivery of Jets a plan that will work fop the in- SPORTSMAN
h will be within the next terekt of our economy ..and the ynolds Heraux, AF10814509,
monthss they will discon- mutual welfare of our nation, mbat Supperg Air Fore Base, Gr Californianden-
uoe operating piston engine et us show the World that we and son of Mr. arid Mrs Georges
ries which now connect Haiti -an today administrate this aid (ans otel-He-
Heraux, (Sans Souci Hotel-He-
h, the. outside world. properly and quickly for Haiti's rau Tours,) is making quite a
-n you visualize 1laiti with- future. name for himself in U.S. Air
.any plane service? Can you Let us start no (ay to build this Force sports circles asan expon-
aiaze the economic catastr- airport. We 'hive the Engineers, ent of Table Tennis,-Badminton,
..which this could cause? the manpower, the gravel, the Volley Ball and Tennis.
very simple ,case in. .point sand, cement and. the bulldozers. The "Sac Missilepr", (an US-
the result of the recentt Wild Let every Haitian 'know. the facts. AF newspaper,) of June 17th re-
-. >- orted the hard-fought success
FINEST' RADIO PERFECTED of Heraux and a Mr. Long in the
FINEST Doubles Tennis Championship
staged at the Vandenberg Air
BY GERMANY Base recently. After dropping


Siemens


:1 '

The Choice of Doctors and Techniciansi"

S" In All The Large German Cities

DrSTREBUTOR IN HA'ITI:

? THE CONTINENTAL TRADING CO.
Grand Rue
i- EMMANUEL AMBROISE
MANAGER
.==i-- '------ -


AND MARABOUT


HOTELS


SITUATED GN PETIONVILLE SQ JA.Rb

PLEASANT AND COLORFUL

ATMOSPHERE-

E'RO'PEAN OR AMERFCAN PLAN


IF REQUIRED


MAJESTIC AND MARABOUT

ALSO OFFER 'SPECIAL RATES

FOR

LONG RESIDENCE


their first game for the title Rey-
nolds HLeraux and his partner
Long fought back and took the
ext 'three games to make them
doubles champs. and members
of the team 'competing in the
Vlojave. Desert Interservice Lea-
,ue Tourney being held in the
U.S. this week. '-
Tennis is far from being Rey-
lolds' only sports accomplish-
ment. Two letters addressed to
him,' one by Charles G. Allen,
Colonel, USAF Commander, and
the other written by David Wade,
Major General, USAF Command-
er, testify to the Port au Princ-
ien's prowess at volley ball; as
i member of the Vandenburg
team Heraux recently, helped his
earn mates take the 1960 Air
Force Volley Ball Championship.
As if Tennis and Volley Ball are
iot enough to keep him occupi-
'd, Reynolds Heraux also Capt-
ains the Table Tennis and Bad-
minton teams at the Vanden-
burg Air Force Base.


PAGE 15

an expedient manner. 'ir service to provide more
.rmination by each and flights. Their advertising and
Itian can only bring re- .iJblicity programs concerning
well as aid. That we Haiti should be increased.


before.
nen, again, I appeal for
port, the time is now,
it wait until tomorrow
will be too late. Haiti
e a Jet Airport by late
this year! Haiti must
e Air Service. We must
inadequate transporta-
ties to effect our Eco-
ructure but must do
; in our power to build
ger Economic Strict-
must urge the present


We cannot and we must hot
daydream, we must act. The
time to act is now! I have con-
fidence that we shall for I
fidence in Haiti and her promis-
ing glorious future.
Following the address the att-
ending members sat down to a
gourmet's repast of Iangouste
Doree, Sauce Remoulade, Le
Poulet au Curry, Riz Blanc, Ca-
:ottes au Beurre, Salade Pana-
chee, Parfait a La Menthe and .
Demi Tasse.


9bov/.


WITH A


o. e t


)S (s.


. AAAA A. A A a A A t A A >.S. QA AAZ A'. A. hA AA^


4' r
I4-






4h^^^^ ^


* w w w r W W W W W W W W W W W W ww*wwwwwwww


OPEN NIGHTLY




ASINOG

.4


RIVIERA D'HAITI


ON THE HARRY TRUMAN BLVD.


-GAMING ROOMS-


BES9AMAT I.


19 C A M E R A S AT FR:I": 1I1ir fi'llA:iMs



waefrfit S.A
RUE BONNE FOI
Phone: 2350
M...g., :S.KRHN AIR-CONDIf'IOMEN


MAJESTIC


I


A A. < I" l


j


' I~v lz'- Ilzz 11- r' ^ ^ ^' '' ^ 1 Z7 -*^ -Z* "-v I- ^ > y* y ^ y ^ f y ^ y ^ ^ s


F








PAGE 16 SUNDAY JULY 3r& 1~


"HAITI


SUN"


I *
U*tuth it Y oaauau



Ol e
A' bny cssmt4 tr Mwsea ja or srira afswem/f i
Jn. u swstargu/t mmnum: the (AtrAnarre to

1 La *#tfl rto


.i..n a &'u ak 4f s/dy n ia f raLY aiaars,,.


. r .a ,i d a '
'"* -1'1


,i-&, .'s ......-


Haiti Receives 2 Honors

At Antilles Touristic Meeting


I


Our country received a double
honor during the course of the
conference of .the Antilles Tour-
istic Organization held at St.
Thomas, Virgin Islands, from the
.1st to the 15th of June, 1960.

'The first. distinguished honor
was the appointment of Mr. Jean
Jacques Honorat, by a strong
voting majority, as Vice-Presid-
ent of the Caribbean ,Associatiori.
In the Course of the important
'Antilles conference Haiti was
.honored for a second time when
the vote was held to decided the
shop .that' had contridfuted most
towards 'the development of
tourism'in the Antilles area. The
jury of the Caribbean Tourist
Association.' 'pronounced their
verdict after careful deliberation
and -following the presentation of
questionaires. filled .ott by the


different agents and representa-
tives.
Who was announced as the
winning store in the Caribbean?
it was the Grands Magasins
Haiti La Belle Creole, chosen
'Iy unanimous vote. The diploma
and inscription were handed last
week to Vicq-President Jean Jac-
ques Honorat, (also Director of
the Haitian Tourist Bureau,) for
transition to the director of La
Belle Creole.
This-4 grand honor and,' for
the second time in recent weeks,
lustrates to what point the tou-
rist effort in Haiti is appreciated.
This will "encourage an 'e v e n
irger number of tourists to vi-
sit these shores.

We present our felicitations to
the Director of .La Belle Creole,
Mr. ELias A. Noustas, who has


proved himself to be a pioneer
nf the tourist industry with all
his energies and ceaseless eff-
-irts to promote a furthering of
tourist influx to Haiti. This ef-
fort has also made La Belle
Creole one of the most success-
"il shops in the Caribbean.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES.
Partnership wanted, Financial
investment for good sound local
Business.
Good Profits. $1,000 to $2,000
required.
Write: WATSON C.o Haiti Sun
Box 433, Port au Prince.

TO SELL
1 Water-Heater General Elec-
tric 6 Gallons 110 Volls.
See Pension Naumann; St.
Louis, Roi de France.


Le Perchoair

i SET ATOP THE COOL MOUNTAINS .
OVERLOOKING THE CITY
INVITES YOU TO ATTEND THE


,I Sky Liner Party

ON THURSDAY EVENINGS
' SURPRISES, ATTRACTIONS, CONTESTS AND PLENTY OF PRIZES
MUSIC SUPPLIED BY

* "LA GAIETE DE MAESTRO DOBLET"
$3 PER PERSON AND $5' PER COUPLE

SERVED A "PLANTUREUX" BUFFET
YOUR HOST ALBERT BARCILON

SUNDAYS DANCING FROM 4:30 P.M.

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^S^^^^I.. ^


VISITING ARTIST IS


PLACING HAITI'S B
Although John N. Colt has
i.ee months in Haiti, on a grant
) m the University of Wiscon-
i, in which to set forth on can-
a his interpretations of "ex-
e nature," the distinguished
'.Iih aukee artist has already \
, lanited five works to varyingg
I stages of completion and has-
woduced a profusion of draw-
Sings.
I A professional painter of high
Standing in U.S. art circles'for
ie past 10 years, red head
olt arrived in Port au Prince
I to weeks ago and immediately.
St up studio in the capital's fa-
ied Centre d'Art directed by
Snerican DeWitt Peters.
SD.iting his comparatively short
-ofessional art career Colt has
painted his ,v- to over 30
I vards and prices ard his works
,orn many of thb'top US. Mu-
A' uids and Art Galleries, Taking
e, ideas for his'canvaseg from
Stature and its forms John Colt
finds his works greatly influen-'
ed-by color, quality and surface
nd a look at his paintings re-
..osing in the Centre d'Art this
eek bears out Colt's opinion
at there is plenty of color and
Oitality to b4 found in the. fauna
r1 beauty of this country.
Three paintings well on the


'y to completion, (Colt has f-
ished two other large canvases
: -8.


EAUTY


BUSY '
ON CANVAS


id they are now displayed';
\Aitt Peters' home,) sit in"
large bare studio at tiTe Cen6
d'Art and Colt "'takes turn's""
working on them. '
ys yet unnamed the paintil
burst with color and life
cularly a large canvas ded
ing trees separated by an
shaft of diffused light and s
which blends impressivelyy.
realistically with the surroi
ing bushes and trees. Onloo
azmin at this work gain
ps half-a-dozen impressio-
-e painting in as many ex"
.rations for it is truly cat
id arresting. I

\sked if he painted fi
rhn Colt stated that his pre
-e lay in scenes of faunain
'iough at times he did *
characters" which "soon,'
came blurred and somqt
else." Colt stated that he d
however, include figures in s.
f hlus line drawings which
ilso used as a medium for
ing ideas to be placed on'.
ivid canvases. .
Married to an wustralian
met in that country following
Second World War, John N.
's an art teacher at the Uni
sity of Wisconsin where he
Turn with the products o.
laitian sojourn in the fall'


ATTENTION!!!

A -TTE NTIO


N !
.. Awn


AT THE
OD V






SALES COUNTY

CORNER, RUE DU CENTRE ,AND RUE. DES CESALRS.
PORT-AU-PRINCE

YOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE
BONNET RICE EVERY DAY .
A HIGHLY VITAMINED RICE..
SOLD. BY SACK OF 100 POUNDS
AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
Blue 'Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or 52.-50 Gde1
Blue Bonnet 'Grade-B 8.59 or 42.50 Gdes.
Blue Bonnet Grade-C '5.80 or 29.00 Gdes
Discount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 100th sack'
any purchase made directlygfrom the 'Rice Mill at M
SEAUX (Artibonite Valley).
Discount of 4 per cent on purchases of 20 sacks i
more of rice.

TOf BUY ODVA -RICE IS TO BUY I

HAITIAN PRODUCED RICE .

TO -BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS IS TO;"

HELP DIRECTLY IN STABILIZING,.

THE ECONOMY OF THE COUNTRY !


4]


PAGE 16


SUNDAY J ULY 3rd,


:.,r


'"' S'HT.^U


1




'a..

*':


AXY JULY 3rd, 1960


#ph. report
06ao'


Cos. .ett i g
I.'oni Debreed is off to Holland t9day to join her KLM-exec.
'd. Colette has been visiting with hei family here for the
x weeks... This s one persons name here; Auguste Philan.
-Jean-Marle Vital de La Croix Gerasine de Lamour Vioon tr
kudard... Meta Lola Sabalat flew tb Miami Saturday.... Ever*
Lnng and outgoing Panam clipper has been crowded -this weel
turning students and tourists both Haitian and American..
ibassador Hubert Carre, publisher of' L Jour, returned home
uhis post in Argentina Thursday... Returned to Haiti this weeh
specialist Economic -Science studies at New york University.
'C Perrier. Yvon is studying underdeveloped countries and
dmed the University 'on a U.S. State Department fellowship.:;
beth leraux has passed her "Le. Bachot" at the Institute St.
e, near Paris. The young 16-year-old received the news by
this week... Mr'and Mrs He'nri Merceron have returned from
.,two-week vacation in the U.S... Second member of the He.
,family to gain school honors is Robert who came first for
ighth grade at St.' Louis de Gonzague...
Frt Silvera is home from wintering in Europe with his Caddy
SOUL... Frantz Bazelais is doing a -tour of duty with the U.S.
,' in German. Frantz is the son' of Colonel and Mrs Max Ba-
-: of Port au Prince... Claudinette Fouchard returned from
pany Monday with her mother. The Sugar Cane. Queen come
p from visiting with her fiance's fainily with a new hair-do..
o manager Albert Hill and his wife Margaret left for the
this week with the sugar cane harvest taken care of..e-Grand
shopkeeper Fouad Mourra flewt-o Miami Friday with the
ng of the cement mixer in- ears... Dorminican Ambassador
ut portfolio Emmanuel De, Moj3 Alou was here' intransit
6esday morning stated "we Dominicans are in the same po-
i as- the U.S. is when it comes to name calling. Castro blames
thing 'on the' U.S. and Betancourt's Venezuela blames every-
on us"... Howard and Alice Joseph of Petionville' flew to
In Friday... Roger St. Victor is home from further studies
onreal Can. Canada. Last year he studied Journalism in Paris
'Sociologie" at Montreal Un:iversity... Haiti's Consul General
!iraburg, Gei many IHenrl Fo-i6hard returned to his post Fcidly
,a fortnight in his homeland... The Electric Light CbompMaiy
&tor Evere't Shrewsbury flew to the States Friday... David
w'.iose b.isiness vision extends to Manhattan flew PAA to
York Friday... Claude. Stephen is due to return to Port and
inge his Miami j9b with his. brother 'Vietr' this weekend.
, keep the Stephe.a Live full 'of. freight between Miami'and
;au Pri.::e... Ti Barbe Morrison is 'batk... Lynn Grossberg, left
- o. New York Thursday. Miss' droisbeg worked the local
with camera and pen for three -years.... Interesting to note
nur.mber of times lawyers have quoted tae holy scripture dur-
the Ass.zesi.. The. wife of'-.te German Minister" flew fo-Nc,
hiding school in the Black Forest... "The Victor B-ulos family
. to New York this week... The Jules Tomars Shoe Tycoons are
ding their annual hrimmer vacatio.i on CLe 1r4e' Jercy' beac ies.


K-


" HAITI S


RIVIERA CASINON (
Bronzed and youthful looldkin
Charles. McMahon, millionaii
Oklahonma oilman and' partner
in ..the Riviera Hotel Combin
with Paul Wdasner,.A left for For
Lauderdale,' Florida on Frida
0i His blue Twin 'Beachdraft wit
Nis wife and fani ';,' aftl. an ex
Letsive stay in II iti.-
Having made -. oin .f seeing
all 'the sights of ij. I au Princ
and its surrounds the McMah
ons are heading Florida way fo
a change in vacation venue bu


"Robert "Bob" S. Czufin, Ne'
York Times Advertising ma
keen Visitor to Haiti, has bee
\iho has been a (requetu an
promoted to a new'Times Dep
artment. The responsibility d
covering Haiti and other Carib
bean 'areas, formerly handled b
Bob will now. be assumed by iV
Peter Wilson. Bob Czulin still in
'".'ds to_ make Haiti a visiting
-point whenever he gets the o;
'portunity.


MOR DEEB VISITS "SUN"
.visit to the "Haiti Sun" and
SPort au Prince newspapers
.paid this week by the Cap-
-. new Mayor Jean Deeb and
,assistant staff of Madame
ule Madiou, Miss Marie La-
-be and Messrs., Jean Sas-
and Yvon Desrouleaux. Ma-
Deeb cordially extended an
in door" invitation to the
a, stating that he was at the
halists' disposal whenever
assistance was required.
hiring the Weekend Jean Deeb
;ed a. number of the popular
t. clubs and the heavily po-
Ited districts of the capital


HAITIANS NABBED
Twenty-one Haitians have been
judged for Immigration Law
violations and live of them sent
.0o prison for three months pend-
ing deportation, according to the
Nassau Daily Tribune of June
24th. Last week a total of 71
Haitians were deported from the
island of Nassau; all were from
Haiti's Norht East.


150 for a complete aluminium This remarkable photograph was taken during the opening ceremonies of the new Jacmel \\liari
bungalow two room, each 10 on June ?.st at nhichl the President of the Repu bile, Dr. rancois ,Dnvalier, (middle foreground,i
a 12, e doors nd e our windows made his comment provoking speech to the nation citi giingHaiti's abused hope and pride and her
days. e e n us o economic exhaustion. Note the elderly woman car essing the President's head as he moves forward
Please reply iAO. Box 433. surrounded by a cordon of Police.


.. .' :'/


PUN" PAGE 17


0 OPENING SOON ope. Charles McMhln, -.whoal--
ig Charles McMahon and his att- ready regards laiti as his ho
*e active wife will be back here away from home, 'holds high'.
r for a month's sojourn from July hopes for this country's tourist
ie 15- to August 15. i Industry. .
rt Before leaving the capital M-c- _
y Mahon stated that the delay in. ..r-
h opening the exclusive new Ri- ,..
.- ieag Hotel Casino has been .
broughtt about by the failure of '.
g delivery of some important Ca-
e sino furniture and a plush carp-
. et. Casino Manager Jack. Fried-
r lander is in Miami trying to
t speed thingss up and locate th(e
;hipment.
Charles McMahon has been
fying for the past 20 years, hav-
ng strated out with, a private
icence in his home town of
Tulsa, Oklahoma. He performed .- ,
3ome test flying for'Uncle Sam
tnd served time on active duty. '.
with the Eighth Airforce in Eur-

FORTUNE DE MER '
Piloted, by Captain Georges '
Charles, the Haitian sailboat y '
"St. Jean" added herself to the '. ," .
list of shipping fatalities when ''. .t.
she sank off the Jeremie coast '
Thursday with 10 passengers
on board. According to the news-'
paper Le Jour the Captain and "
several members of the crew ...
.were able to gain'safety to the .
shore by swimming. -'

n MISS DUVALIER -'- ..
d OFF TO LONDON )
p. Sinione Duvalier, the second '
ir eldest daughter of the Presiden'. "
b- and Madame Duvalier, departed THE NEW VOODOO DOL '.
y ioon Saturday for London. Miss Declared inoffensive by the'
r -)uvalier was accompanied b.- U.S. Dept. Of Publi-c Health
n- Presidential Private Secretary, Washington, D.C.
g Luckngr Cambronne, .Madamr Order .through -Mascotte Scotte
p- Germaine Victor and Lieutenaht Workshop. .
Max Dominique. P.O. Box 57 Cap Haitien.


it,







"HAITI


SUN" SUNDAY J ULY 3rd;


ASSAULTS LA SELL

Myriad Of Haitian Bird Songs Tar


-E BIRDS OF HAITI
On Friday morning June 2Ni
an expedition set out from Port-
au-Prince for the summit of
Morne La Sellde', Haiti's loftiest
mountain for the purpose of stu-
dying and recording on tape, as
many as possible of Haiti's won-
derful song birds. Dr. Geirge
B. Reynard, Research Associate
of Cornell Uriiversity and Dr.
Philip Livingpton of Livingston,
Publishing Co. of Uarberth Ph-
headed the 'expedition accompa-
nied by His Excellency G. T.
Corley Smith the British Ambas-
sador, Leonce Bonnefil Ornitho-
logist of the teaching staff of
Damien and Horace Ashton,
Pres. of the Orchid Society of
Haiti.
Strapped. to the--roof of their
Jeep Station Wagon was a huge
parabolic sound reflector in
which was nested a sensitive
microphone which could pick up
and MTagnify bird songs at a
distance it is said, of nearly ,half
a mile.
Frequent stops"were made on
the way up, and the night was
spent' at Morne Commissaire or
Pine Forest for an early start
into the rain forests higher up.


On Sunday, June 26th they drove
up as far as possible through
Oriani and the Gros Cheval pla-
teau toward the summit of La
Selie; here, high up in the beau-
tiful tropical forest, dripping
with a mountain mist, they were
,o fortunate as to have spent
,?ours listening to, observing and
recording the melodious song of
one of the world's most elusive
birds, the Solitaire, commonly
known as'the Musicien.

In all, thirty-seven species of
birds were seen and sound re-
cqrdings were made, adding to
the collection started during the
past winter months by Dr. Rey-
nard. It is expected to periodi-
cally visit Haiti until all the
singing birds have been record-
ed on tape. Then, it is quite pos-
.sible, Cornell University will
sponsor a set of phonograph re-
cords of the wonderful singing
oirds of Haiti.
The following is a list of the
.airds seen on the trip:
White Necked Crow
Palm Crow
Hispaniola Paroquet
Parrot
White Winged Crossbill
Red Necked Pigeon


Zenaida Dove
Narrow Billed Tod.\
Ground Warbler
Palm Swift
.Black Sw ift
Purple Martin
Madame Sarka
Antilleani Oriole
Antillean Crackle
Striped Headed Tanager


Yellow faced Grassiuut
Black faced Grassquit
Bullfinch
Goldfinch
Sparrow Hawk
Red Tailed Hawk-
Bob White Quail
Mango Hummingbird
Vervain Hummingbird
Trogon


SH IT! SCRUB IT! You cait mar its Matchless Beauty!


* 1" 1 TH INVEST FINISH FOR WALLS AND PITCHING WOODWVOR

JOSEPH NADAL Agents


'EXPEDITION


SOCIAL NOTI
Mr. Philip Williams, ;(
r to the U.S. Embassy, '
ed to Port au Prince oqi
day of this week from v.a
in Florida. .
Back ,from a Mississippi"
tion is Mr. Gale Hargroy
Miss Micheline Polynie
Shrewsbury's Secretary: '.a
Electric Light Compaky
married to Roger E. Arma
the 4th of June.
The wedding of Marie-.
nita Celestin and Fritz .
was celdbr'ated at the&j
Coetr de Turgeau Chui*
Saturday the 18th of
6pm. ,


IN CAP-HAITIEN


S" ~White Cake .
..
INGREDIENTS: -N

2 and a .half cups sifted flour

3 anid a half teaspoonful. baking -powder

1 teaspoonful salt


1 and ,a half. cup sugar

three quarters cup milk

4": half a cup shortening

Mix 300 strokes by hand or 2 minutes in mixer
at a medium..speed. '

Add 4 egg whites unbeaten

half a cup milk -

1 teaspoonful vanilla

Mix again 300 strokes, by hand or 2 minutes in
mixer at medium speed.

Pour batter into 2 8" layer pans. .

Bake 30 minutes at 350 degrees F.
Frost with your choice of frostenings.

i4'


THE 'RENDEZyVOUS


IS


Ios4ellerie Du Rbi Christopli


COMPLETELY 'AND RECENTLY RENOVATED -

EW MONUMENTAL .ENTRANCE AND NJEW RECEPTION OFFICE -

Air conditioned rooms with private baths and hot water
i AIR CONDITIONED BAR

,FILTERED WATER POOL WITH OUTSIDE -BAR

Larke Tropical Garden With Parking

TOP. QUALITY FRENCH CUISINE "

EVENING IPANOE EVERY SATURDAY

WITH THE FAMOUS JAZZ -
SEPTENTRIONAL 'I


VI
* 1. i? '


Lunch Dine Have Cocktails
By The SEA-SIDE

KYONA BEACH


S --00-
DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski
And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona
-00-
HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA'


PAGE 18


)ed

Woodpecker
Flycatcher
Elaenia
Mockingbird
Solitaire (Oiseau Musi
Black whiskered Vireo.:'.
Palm Chat
Pine Warbler
In-addition, a bri
was had of the -very rr
thrush or Ouete-Ouete.
the GrosSheval area of,
i, contrast with the rare
.vas the commonest, the)
deer.


** 'J







AY J U N E 26th, 1960


p" S. CCl
riesal Year Technical Special
Cooperation Assistance
ending June 30) (In U.S.
1950 398,000
'1951 469,000
i 1952 659,000 '
: 1953 644,000
1954 987,000
1955 1,238,000 1,590,000
1956 1,361,000 5,000,000
.. 1957 1,116,000 1,010,000
-*' 1958 1,501,000 2,000,000
.1959 1,634,000 5,500,000
1960 2,200,000 5,500,000

ITotals: $12,207,000 $20,600,000
1 GRAND TOTAL: $40,569,000.


the funds granted for Tech-'ance figure
al Cooperation, about 40 per million of the
t-represents salaries and al- represent an
ces of American technici- $6 million
.-'However, no part of the ments and
unts granted for Special As during the p
te or for food distributior- September 3
i- spent for salaries or supp Since' early
of American personnel. ion of Spea
e general nature and purp Technical C
ales of these grants have. beer have been
ltollows: area develop
.1; Technical Cooperation: As Department
-name implies, this is a coop- as "Pote Co
tive program which enables 3 Food D
ftian technicians to have the ra w
private we
lp of American technicians in id v-rm U
o. .1 fod from U
mutuall effort to solve Haiti's men socks
S1ment stocks
problems in the fields of agri- regularly t
culture, public health, education
and public works. This aid also among jomi
persons. Foo
finances cooperative demonstra- tribute on
lion projects in these fields, te
S"Special Assistance: This is Hurricaner natur
cial aid which has been in the Nort
bee in the Norti
ranted primarily to improve
.faiti's agricultural production
'through such means as the de- United St
developmentt of irrigation systems, ans to Haiti
farm-to-market roads, and crop by the folo'
improvement In Latin America encies:
h.tday, the United States extends .
if.pecial Assistancp only to Haiti 1. Export
iahd Bolivia. repayable ii
SUnder a s
Special Assistance was alsg rgation and
used to relieve Haiti's extraor- Artibonite V
dinary financial crisis in 1959. struction ol
.5 million of the Special Assis- $25,029,933


.- IN H.




FI IS

HAITI'S LARGE
H 1) GALLERIES FISHER ACROSS
i~') ART & CURIO SHOP FISHER
SHOPS AND A

SAVE UP TO 60

AND BUY HA

.p, STRAIGHT FR

ON THE

(AM. EXPR. AND
L.


"HAITI SUN"'


arifies


Dollar


Food
Distribution
s)





3,123,000
595,000
989.000
491,000
1,264,000
1,300,000


$7,762,000

I

for 1959 and $2.5
e figure for 1960 thus
emergency grant of
for balance-of-pay-
budgetary support
eriod February 1 -
0, 1959.
' 1959, a major por-
cial Assistance and
Cooperation f u n d s
concentrated in the
iment project in the
of the North known
ole."
Iistributibon: Through
fare organizations,
united States Govern-
has been distributed
o relieve distress
e of Haiti's neediest
id has also been dis-
an emergency basis
il disasters such as
azel and the drought
west in 1959.

ates Government lo-
have been extended
wing two lending ag-


-*Import Bank (loans
n dollars)
series of loans for ir-
1 flood control in the
valley, including con-
f the Peligre Dam,
were advanced to


Aid


Haiti. The Government of Haiti
has been paying 31i per cent
interest on the outstanding bal-
ance, which is now slightly more
than $24 million.
The Export-Import Bank's
wartime loan to SHADA was.-re-
funded most recently in 1957, and
the outstanding balance is appro-
ximately $3.2 million.
2. Development Loan Fund-
iloans repayable in gourdes).
Artibonite Valley. A 1 o a n of
S4,300,000 was approved in Ap-
ril 1959 to complete the irriga.
tion system in the Arfibonite
\'alley.
Highway Engineering: A loan
cf $300,000 was approved in Sept-
ember 1959 to make an engineer-
ing design study and cost esti-
I. ide for a renovated .highway
from Port au Prince to Les
Cayes. This study will be used
as the basis for the DLF's deci-
s:on on Haiti's application for a
construction loan.
Sugar Mill: A loan of $3,000,000
to a private Company, the Cen-
trale Sucriere Nord-Haiti, S.A.
was approved in principle in
September 1953. The borrowing
firm, if it meets certain condi-,
tions, may use funds under this
loan to complete a sugar mill in
the Department of North.

The Development Loan Fund
is considering other loan appli-
cations from Haiti for projects
including construction of reno-
vated highways in the Depart-
ment of the' South, a new inter-
national airport, a modernized
wharf for Port-au-Prince, and
others.

C.-United States Participation
in Assistance from Agencies of
the United Nations.

Of the financial assistance re-
ceived by Haiti from agencies
of the United Nations in the form
of grants, the Govertment of the
United States contributes an av-
erage of about 35 per cent.
Total aid from these United
Nations agencies has been in the
following amounts:
a. Technical cooperation -re-


ITI SHOP

AT


HER'S

T FREE PORT PRICE
FROM NEW U.S. EMBASSY
S ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE
MAHOGANY FACTORY

7 Per Cent ON IMPORTS

ITIAN HANDICRAFTS

ROM THE FACTORY


RUE DU QUAI


DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED)


To J


From

gular program, (1954-19
$1,340,000 1
b. Technical cooperation -
larged program (1954-1
$1,660,000
c. UN International- Child
Emergency Fund (UN
F) (1950-1959): $1,300,00
2.-United Nations Loans:
a. International Bank for
construction and Developr
(IBRD). A loan of $2,60
for highway maintenance
approved in 1956.

b. International M o n et
Fund. Haiti has borr
$5,439,000 in foreign exch
from the Fund, in orde


a


1950-6Q.

60): maintain the gourde as &'cori*.,
vertible currency. 4' r1'
- en- Thus the United States Gd4
960): crement ,over the past eleven
years, has provided Haiti 'a tot-'
ren's al of $40.6 million in direep
ICE- grants of economic assistance,
00 of which $32.8 million was foi-
economic development and $7.8
Re- million for immediate relief. of
ment distress. The United States has
10,000 also contributed a share of about.
was one-third of over $4 million in
grant assistance received by.
Haiti from the United Nations.
ar y Substantial loans not available
owed from- other sources have been ,,
ange granted by lending agencies of
r to the United States Government.


---z-..--i.


CORDLESS TRANSITOR TABLE.
MODEL
-Operates for Months on
6 FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES
-Broadcast Band Plus Three
SHORTWAVE BANDS
---CONTINUOUS TONECONTROL c
-25 per cent Lower Than U.S.A. PRICE..


PH


CURACAO


TRADING


CO.





4


4,

'I:




'N


WHAT 'MAKES A WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPENT

AT THE



Bacoulou Club

SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT. FOUR WORDS,

THE


FAMOUS


BACOULOU


VOODOO


DANCERS


PAGE 19







"AHAITI SUN"


U.S. MARINE...
(Continued from page 1)
President Dr. Francois Duvalier.
"for services rendered to the
Haitian Armied Forces."
:. Davis, who coached the succ-
essfi Haitian rifle team, is r'-
.'tiring after 30 years in the Mar-
iqe Corps. The Davis' left Haiti
June 23, for Oceanside, Calif.,
where they will make their
home.
The U.S. Naval Mission Mem-
ber served in Haiti from April
1959 until the time of his depart-
ure. While with the Mission he
was Marksmanship Advisor to
the Armed Forces of Haiti, with
primary duties at the Rifle Ran-
ge, Port au Prince.

The Armed Forces of Haiti
Rifle Team, trained and Coach-
ed by Davis, placed second in
the Pan American Rifle Match-
es held in Panama during April
of 1960. The Haitian team was
victor over 14 other Latin Ame-
rican teams, and was defeated
only by a U.S. Arrfmy group of
mrksmen.


IN HAITI THIS WEEK A delegation of 17 Senators headed by their President, Ant
(Continued from page 2) Marthold, went to the Palace this week to congratulate the Prej
ent of the Republic, Dr. Francois, Duvalier for the vibrant s.e
c.( Directors of MEDICO, Dr. Margueritte Schwyzer, Dr. Reynold he made in Jacmel last week. The Senate means to approve;'
K. Lighston, Jr.; Dr. Giraud V. Foster and Mr. George H. Buck. solidarize with the Chief of State in the position he has take;
Administrator of the Mineola's Hospital, New York. They were in- Talented painter and iron sculptor Jacques C. Desrosiers-.
troduced to the President's office by Dr. Carlo Boulos, Secretary to Chicago this week to join his brother Antonio. Jacques wIh
oI State of Public Health, assisted bX Dr. Cyriaque Mode, General paintings and sculptures were very well received at the Art,5
Director of Public Health. is a proficient artist. He will certainly further improve 'his!,
with his studies in Choago. ;,
"It is not the President of the Republic who greets you here is i in C b
Mrs. Clifford Brandt went to Canada last Sunday to bring
this morning," said Dr. Duvalier in a welcome speech, "but youruldren back home for acatiors. The Clifford Brand's c
.cluidren back home for vacation' s. The Clifford Brandt's chlft


Colleague, a rural doctor %nho has spent twenty-five years of1 is
life in the country to heal the poor and diseased peasants.

'"I want N.ou to know that this is the kind of help we need in
Haiti now. We do not have enough schools, hospitals, dispensaries
When I receive foreign doctors and nurses who want to help the
Second Republic of the Hemisphere, which is Flaiti, I cannot tell
you how I am happy. I want to say THANK YOU, thank you again'.
Keep Haiti in your heart and mind. Do your best to help this
part of humanity, for with poverty and slums we can not hare
true democracy."

After the meeting with the President, the MEDICO Group went
to Jeremie in company with the Miruster Boulos. Dr and Mrs
Lartmer MeUlon, founders of the Albert Schweitzer Hospital in Des-
chapelles were in the party. They have been warmly greeted by
the popultaion of Jeremie. The Hospital St' Antoine of Jeremie
will be the first of the 7 district Hospitals to have the assistance
of the MEDICO.


Maison


Orien tale

HAITI'S ONLY INDIAN STORE


For all kinds of l-rench perfumes
visit Haiti's Smartest Indian stoxei
'.' Select your favourite perfume ,
'. ,from our large collection ,
JEAN PATOU
S CHRISTIAN DIOR
We offer you the world's famous
brands at free port prices
LE&GALION '

CARVEN ,
LANVIN NINA RICCI
CARON
CHANEL
4. RAPHAEL
etc... etc... .
I YMILOT "
WHERE THE LOWEST PR1,CE,
IS THE ONLY PRICE
^^^^>>>^>^>^^^^^>^


WEST INDIA TO
BEGIN CAP--MIAMI
SHIPPING SERVICE
THIS WEEK
(Coutinued from page 1)
pected to be shipped out this
week. 1 *
The speed of the West Indian
Fruit Company Ship per-
mits a turnaround Miami Au
Cap every seven/days. This Flo-
rida Company is expected to
give the Northerh town's econo-
my a much needed lift.


are in school in Canada.


Miss Ursula Kreutzer, of the Travel Department if the Rd;
Pfller Center, New York, flew down here last weekend for a
day sojourn at the Hotel Oloffso.i. She was told about the cha
and beauties of Haiti by a long t(me admirer of this Country, I
Judy Freuchen, a Danish lady w;,o works also for the' Rockefeli
Miss Kreutzer who used to darce ballet displayed her taleniI
dancing'the meringue here.
Broadway actress and songtrcss Michele Renoir who has,:'
spent a week here has made plans to come back real soon.
Abe Issa a prominent figure tf the tourist industry in.Ja,,
was greeted here Friday by the General Director of the Co.p
sarial National du Tourisme, Mr. Jean-Jacques Honorat. Abe>
en route to Port of Spain. He had lunch at El Rancho with])
Honorat, 'Andre Supplice, Albert Silvera, Ben Shindler an'd1
Dell of the El Rancho.
Benny Naumann is visiting his mother and sisters, andi bit
after five years in West Virginia. He -has two r6re years."
with his studies in Geology at the West Viriginia Universmit.
is staying two wees in Haiti. Benny, Butch, Ashton and Rony..'l
make the Three Musketeers again.

Betty Smith of Ihe KLM in Philadelphia and Eileeii K
are back home again. They are staying three days at the '9tjs
Pharmacist Ower-. YeUen -anl wife' 'ancie .frbom Foji
New- York and *X Ray- Technician Sidney Gordon and his.
Judith from Fqrt Lauderdale, Fla are among the honey
visiting Haiti *this week. Owen and Franc rie'Yelen are guest
the El Rancho. Sid and Judy are staying 4 days at the Villa Cre
Four girls invaded our shores Friday morning. They are Dort
Metz and Emogene Snyder of the General Electric Co., in Indi
arnd Nancy and Einora Dohlin from Miami. They,.are staying t,
days at the Montana Hotel.


I, l


~<~i


Haiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed host elery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show pli
Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and, conte nted living. Set amongst a myriad of tre
trees and gardens the Oloffson, complete with m iIdature pool, is the haven for the uninhilbted
he mecca for the Caribbean tourist.


FOR EVERY OCCASION

SHOES


THE WORL


FAMOUS


PAGE 20


SUNDAY J U L Y 3rd,


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