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Haiti sun ( July 17, 1960 )

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

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: July 17, 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: AA00015023:00271

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 17, 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: AA00015023:00271

Full Text




_.';. ( i, i..! .' .r t S *'- :P :' *f .,
wEveiny st -


A 'Sd.Pay".'. '"j JC'l


'PORT-AU-FRINCEj HAITI 'H Avenu45 Marle-Jealilc -A


I LAs s -- . ..


Alp FOR ILE D 'ff A TORTUE Drews Departs For oea migrqting to Nassau. -i..
'.:".. ..'. "" :1 it 'k' FNed ,LPost ''."Pniud Land" ha- .ro sed stern .judicial, .lea a,.
predeuhioo. and much. newspaper cominent in recent monts
Ambassador Gerald Augustin. though -the, practice is.not new ..
Drew head-,ol the,.American Era- As an example of .
., 9y in Portau Prince -for the r these people a.e iqvo..dJq
,pq; ithree-and-a-lia years, de- Four eW "Nassau Daily Tribunee'" e
p ted with"a'* 'rs Drew for the ft r u bed the maronimgf. of'0
'Unifed State `ia Pan-ama Line Chief eeans for 48 hotirs oni & y
on Satuiday. ,1is new position is and without bod or-watii"I
that,;of Inspector,,General of the For new chiefs of diplomptic Jun*e16th,i).-in its: edi
4. oi^gn.- Sar e -..-s r a. point- mi-ssions accreditd "to2 aiti pr ee- ..itEIt o of .'
ment conferred on him by Pres- seniMd.thei r" dleet drbt se.eb" "We hap d nod no. w.'ad
siseht "Eisenhbwer. 'n Friday a to thb President of the Republic and we almost died," a Sat
farewell reception was held for Dr.: Francois Duvalier, at:the told a "Tn-bune'"' poer".
Ambassador *and *Mrs,. Drew at NationalPalace. Friday,-mo rqg. described how 53 'Heibain.
e Amerci Embasy. First to be receivedd by tjl and tsev wt neir spent the ri,:
President was Mgr. Giovm er o an. island eFrlose.- toh
P. r oflnbo Papal Nuiic'io At 0idm he "an island close,.to.inMano
dPoai ,waiting. Lpr trainer
was, introduced to t he bad i on to the mainland 6f New.
:"Sax state by the .Chief ;Of Protocol .' evidence, *the' prots'.e -la:nd
naiti............Ut .aaterl receiving_ Military Hoo"ors
., 'Aa..i.,,P' The'sloop whidh brought.
AD-d, for HaIL Ls l e de T AT'gu Dn neIb
aiviei sJkifleJdb si Feel d o n -o 'Jcredentials he held' a brief exdh- d ft a Mo-pas; .
di" d and _aferafourda a
tpapane d..them...h(ontim'e. ige ) ..ded thm. on. pe Island
... .1 '..- . ... o- -rdink to tm n ition
-t:. - g f.g. 'te m -"-,.-il. "Ts'li."i- d M-
r .. ,. T.....: t ,-. --f u ,.Ltoonage of expert to ..the g1Nn
SStates to 7,433 tops, according some ntepiet"e Haitians
by" 43... 't h aco scription 1 to refeit to Pott
b'o' a nidO!in tent by 'tiheli. Cay.
.et.s. .....O"' r Mom Or t?"nu to' lb Somewhere around 9 o "
eirson.. 1;4e rnew,,W!-S-ta Dpret.a d" JU .. o'clock Saturday nightthe.s.f.,
pof I Hel t aiti, pr t nl Th.e anhohincement from the M4 Clement Barbot has been reappeared and wifl. the ai
lettesr ofhe Re c, o h seI eah ".S. Agricultural 'Depitment relieved of his Na'tibrial Palade6 dinghiesethe 60'wouldbe imm
ident of the Republic, Dr. fi. i elift' stated, that the U.S. sugar im- position it was lWarned'.early ants were --tae and apdl
ancoPp PWlerJe,.. aJte,..,t ..n- oj bilome Laguerre brings port has: been increased by -200,- Fridy. somewhere. in the. yicnity,'
SPalg#, -op .ida .mige rw again the question of 000 tons annually, a quota to be Barbot who is in his fort- Fort Montagu Heights.
ts weJ "o"h i emaot gn uestwilI.-n f iled. .by the Virgin Islands, ics lad held the post of Presid- The tired men and women
!Mir. Schneerson recey.9tir.aot,,,,his. e Puerto Rico, Haiti and seven ential,. Private secretary Se'r- most "of them between theiearly
ond,.,edu atiqpt t~. Heb-' ant other "Astin American countries. al of his assistants have also 20'- and early 30's, but.-i
c Gyped.ea ti.' onatutq i csb- o0
'w GyrpasigrnR.1 .. .-,re:''- Tfie 'Dominic h Republic's ex- been' retired. (Continued on.
:iEd atted the Uierity fe cribed by the physical rang- port quota was increased .by ,',..-- -'' -.C'~~
S ,(Cntinuedn p.9p ..e 9 Continued on, age 20) 9,900 tons. . 2
,' 4. .. ,.. .. .' .1 .


Sf ONIp A"ID.

TIeO following. biIletfh, add. :.ranh P nill r The folulwing arti e -ppear.
res'se. by te i .lunrictl Pe ,rt . ed in "Panotama.i"-the week-
..arty of 'tie. Rial aFor~ to H Loan Statement 'ly French sLanimat. 3. n.i pa-
,te American blate Deplanrhl. Once again tu e recent "U. pler founded by tl Minister
nt,' is published .y 'lthnIlaitt .a es a. .. artile has of Informatlou Puidi Blanwhet
iinltatitfie requot i:ahn:pur- last week as a replyv to ':U.
n. rielved criticism land com-.
' "P'rd..nt..r, .RaphailS. :larifies'Ald Lo laill ron
. J' S .h.. I..' t .e ent, this time y the French
JeanLoui.. rhiIs. ` h.S- Ie 1950" -o 1960." .
artys first suct illln ud age y newspaper,
4e Jour" whch,' oi July 5,
as transmitted via G al t forth the ollowl. the "A 'ifuille' of th. r:,aital cilyv.
Drew-. ewly uppiint- . edited in English, has ilir'.,n a
.d State Depuirinlent lm ect- large pait of the Haitian bright light on what we should
r Oeflra. ....... t de for entering the world con- call judicious anlysis 'f the
sp"l"ce Qr comes from the fact that aid, or the conception, of ,\me-
Y'A simple- "notificationK-" neces-'.we 'do not give' importance -to rican aid to Haiti from 1950 to
ty to ."slow right nov.rall trial- th events which solicitt .general 1960 which is during a .10 year
ant criticism from our detrac-' ffdntion. We shuffle, ,we. hesit- period, .
,'i was issued on the first of : te, as-, if wae c9uld inJeflnitely -"This analysis, published a few
ismaonth to.the 'AmeidanSuta i off t1'h ip moment, at which, days after the thundering and
.-;epartment by the .Deadocrgi- 'il HI4"-w-ewdiil h C8e-bI it-' moving message delivered at
ry of.the' Rural-. Forest .r the cycle. Jacmel by His Excellency -ihe
(ait) '... "That is how certain timorous President of the Republic. the
s Set forth poster style'iri French persons have ,tried,-, under cov- Honorable Dr. Francois Duva-
S(ontlied"bpn''pge 8) (Continued on page 18) (Continued on page 6)


".'.....- ...'4, .. ...-.


A fond farewell from, her. many friends was given to MichIe
Dbuge on Sunday: last prior to her departure for Spai % where&-%;t
will spend five years studying interior decorating. '"A- ,g!.. t...
girls seeing MJchele ott at Bowen Field were her sisters Elsie .aili'
Nicole, .Monique CarLright, Liliane Paret, Elizabeth Heraux, Eve-'.
lyn Dreyfuss, Monique Benjamin and Gladys Craig.


4'








GE 2


"HAITI SUN"


In HaitiThis Week


AS RECOUNTED

BY

AUBELIN JOLICOEUR


ma .Friedim'an, an energetic artist from White Plains, New
.a frived here this week in company with artist Mrs. Ruth
.ehberg and Public Relations man, Sidney Ascher, also a
Iwiter (author of. the celebrated "The Very Thought of
k""The Touch of Your Lips") and a writer for a Chicago
iaie. Selina, whose husband Gerfe is the Executive of the
ssful Manhattan Advertising Co. in New York, has recently
edto carry out a Publicity programme she has been thinking
6-two years to promote Haiti. Mrs. Friedman is on her fourth
i; in -17 months. The party was greeted by General Director
d'C6.mmissariat National du Tourisme, Mr. Jean Jacques
rat and has met with Officials of the Government, such as
h"-Senztor Antoine Marthold President of the Senate and the
.r'of IThterior, Dr. Aurele Joseph who gave them his very
nt attention.
lCaes' R. Stone, Executive Assistant Manager of Americ-
,'7 .room hotel in Miami Beaci, had a 5 day respite here
eeiRwth-his wife Lee. Mr. Stone reported that AMERICANA
idf lor,-years a Haitian Suite after a Haitian Official stayed
and Mrs Stone were guests at the Riviera Hotel.
chermerhon, Executive of d Liberty Mutual Insurance
*k, 'flew down here last weekend for a ten day sojourn.
;is:the son of Mrs Elizabeth Schermerhorn who passed away
w York 3-months ago and who: has left a magnificent re-
m.Jacmel for the help she gave to thousands through the
Lozi Foundation. The needy of Jacmel, Cayes-Jacmel and
pt.had'their hearis .broken when the news came that "Mrs
horn, who had planned to retire in Jacmel after buying
y located piece of land (in!the place caller Belle Fon-
rNt Mrs Honneger, whose husband is the Founder of the
W& Foundation, was here recently to keep the help coming;
Sei rhorn. went to Jacmel this week to visit the prop-
his mother. He is staying at the Oloffson.
Daiel Kasen, Executive of the Synthetic Plastics Co. in


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his wife Emily, Richard' Fuchs, an engineer from New York and
his wife Margaret, Gerald M. Keating from Hampton, Virginia
and his wife Jean, they are both space scientists, and work for
the National Aeronautic and Space Administration "I'.'SA Joseph
Casseus is their guide.
Two gorgeous Haitians girls with an Italian t:.' i of beauty,
Mireille and Solanges Gentil arrived here last week-trom a 4 year
studies in Detroit, Michigan. M.ireille is completing her studies
in economics and pedagogy at the Unversty of Detroit and Solan-
ges is Majoring in Interior Decoration.
Buyer Sam Osman and his wife from Brooklyn are current
guests at the Oloffson.
Leon Siegel, a swim wear manufacturer from New York and
his wife Evelyn, Harold Levine, a restaurant equipment manu-
facturer from New York and his wife Henrietta spent a few days
at the El Rancho last week.
So did Alexander Kono, Executive of Konptic Ophthalmic Pro-
ducts from New York, his wife Jacqueline and. niece Eddy Smith,
a model for Seventeen Magazine and Vogue, majoring in interior
art in College in South Carolina.
John S. Hilbert and Diane B. Kozak two nice girls from New
York had a joyful experience in Haiti this week. Joan celebrated
her birthday at the Montana, Sunday July 10th.
Bonnie Lungwitz, blonde and vivacious daughter of Mr and Mrs
Don Lungwitz of Plantation Dauphin flew here from Switzerland
for a month vacations with Daddy. (Don the pilot) and Mommie
in Cap Haitien. Bonnie is studying languages in Switzerland andI
Paris.
Manuel Villarrubia and wife, social worker Rosalind, are curr-
ent guests at the Majestic Hotel in Petionville..
Daniella Kolbjornson flew to the U.S. last .Saturday for 5' years
of studies. -
Mrs Betty Zwart and daughters Gail and Betty Lpu, Mr. Pual
Horn, in trucking business in Connecticut and wife-and -daughter
Lois, and Mr. Joseph Romano, a pharmacist were seen around
the town this week with Jerry Celifie of the Southerland Tours
and Marc Princy. They were guests at the Castel Haiti.
Elaine Barrymore who married John Barrymore the 'beau pro-
fil" steamed to New York yesterday on board of the SS Ancon
with mother Edna after celebrating her birthday, July 16 with.
a host of friends. Elaine has a thriving Hat business in -Haiti.
-The Ibo Lele reopened its Shango Night Club last Sunday with
a beautiful show by the Bacoulou Troupe. Odette Wiener must be
credited for her continuous success. Her new troupe has nothing
to envy to the one whose some members broke away six weeks
ago. Her show on Wednesday at the Bacoulou Night Club is the
a


sey and former model wife Sylvia are current guests at biggest attraction of the week. Other times it is a matter of .-.
[e. Mr and Mrs Kasen have displayed here their inter- .scraping along on what a botit-
ancing. Sylvia is a fantastic ;dancer. Ibo Lele Hotel has a very interesting programme of entertain- fuil Nature provides, fruits, root
plfont, Executive of the world wide SUPERIOR FISH ment every night except Wednesday and Saturday (Sunday and crops, and the like.
delphia, Pa.,-is a current guest at the Riviera. He is Tuesday, show with the Troupe Bacoulou and Friday with the Tn th hifcame trans-
.RUIT DE):.MER (Pierre Hudicourt and Guy Clerie, Man- Singing Cousins Choir.) port for 150 gourdes. And men tas
ni. which he buys fish here. Geo Gonzales, Assistant Manager of the Montana has flown .the --and women, too-- came from
Ncleir and his wife spent a few days at the Montana flag 6of the HPBA- from Miami to New York, from-.New York to all over. the northwest coast of -
.They were recommended here by Jules Lopata. Man- Boston and Chicago and Wisconsin arid'New York'agn. C'estsi alti, from around Port de;Paix
.Latin Quarter in York. bon! Work is-a curse for a playboy. He wishes George J. KeImnF especially, St Louis, aurrp diti-
j-'of honeymooners- was too ong this week. It includes the comprehensive Manager of Montana would let him have an them. Some even from as fa r-aro s.
-.mahy: John Schuylet, a Lrw student at the University extensive vacation .with raise of wages. Is .he not doing. Public. onaives, which lies -to' the.
an and his wife VelinA, Arthir Neyman, a medical stud: Relations in creating good will for-Haiti and'the Montanfa? south on the. northern shore of .
Eoston and his wife Susan, ulpu Fried, a Law student Nr Bernard Musnik, President of Publicis Corporation, a French the great gul leading to -Port
rit and his wife Jake Seymour Knlick, an Accoutat Publicity Agency in New York was. visiting here this week with au since. '
W York arid his wife-.pranda. Richard Richter; a sport- his wife. He has met with Mr. 'Jean Jacques Honorat. Mr andp all
iufacturer from New.York .and his wife Betty, William Mrs Musnik were taken around town and country by David du Nord, an open bay- 10 or 15
ot Mobile Oil in New Gardens, N.Y. and his wife' Cath- Borges of the Holiday Tours, They were guests at the Montana. miles. west from Cap Haitian,
ii Glander-an investment' consultant from San Fran- A party of fohr'fromn Dallas, Texas were greeted here last week- which was the final calling
1:his wife Lydia,Biradley Hindson, a Salesman from New end by Mr Joseph Cichowski Vice President of -the Canibbean point
i"NJ. and his wife" Rith (0o weeks at Ibo .Lele. and -Mil Inc. The party included Mrs Winifred Scott, Merss. Brud Andfrom there the sloop sailed
4Henry S. Urbaniak, Jr., a .medical student frum Phil- Smith, J. D. Baines, Bob Griffith. They are guests of the Caribb- known to them, so too the capt-
aud his wife Claire, Bert btterman, an attorneyy from ean Mill Inc. ain's name.
k 'and his wife Doris, Stephen Crane, Executive of a Miss Judith Weinberger, Production Manager for Oriental Text- "But, yes, if we see him," two
Comin Detroit and. his wife Patricia, Carl Schwartzman miles Co in New York spent five days at the Villa Creolp last week. Haitians said, "we can point him
Wfe Mildred, both in electronics research in Boston, Carl She has already made plans for a second visit. oUt." -
a fabulous dancer, had a message for Mario Dupuy Sandra Gildart a Secretary at the Humble Oil & Refining Co., small island he told them noth-
Mrs Mark Hollander of Baltimore, Professor Seymour in Los Angeles, California and Sandra C. Kardell, a Secretary to Ing, they said.
:ching introduction to LAw at the Western Reserve the West Coast Advertising Manager of Mademoiselle Magazine Then came nearly forty-eight
r.;in Cleveland, Ohio and hi4 wife Loreen, Norman Pin- hours of waiting, waiting, scur- ,
welry retailer, from Jacksoti Heights, Queens, N.Y. and (Continued on page 1) ryinginto hiding if any strang-
: (Continued on page 10)




....., ... ....:.. e
.,..::.. = .-. z'._ :o : r .: '-4. ,r..r : -. ... ,. .,-,., .. : .: .,.. ::. : : -, . ...


DAY J ULY 17th, 1960 '.


NEAR DEATH...
(Continued from page 1) ,
as much as 50 years old, slowly J
began a march in small groups
toward Nassau.
Then it was that a passing taxi 4
driver, whose name was not rev-
ealed by police, saw a..group
of about seven He immediately '"
notified police and a roundup-_N'
began. -
WERE ALL CAUGHT J
According to English-speaking
Haitians I talked with this morn-
ing and some who spoke through-.
an interpreter,, "All the passen- .--
gers" were caught. But one won-
ders.

Police made the actual arrests, ..
Working closely with Immigrat-. -
Ion. Then Immigration took over ";;
the largest single" haul of illegal -
entrants this year. (Last: year,--
however, over 200 from two -j
sloops-were rounded up in the. :
course of less -than three days.) -
DREAM ENDS
For the Haitians it was a rude -"4.
ending to a dream.
Each had paid 150 gourdes
Haitian money ($30 U.S.) for "
Passage, cash in advance. Thus
the gross profits of the voyage M
were some $1,500, less food for .
the four days at sea.
How did they get the money? 4-
S"Oh, you bave a cow, so you --:
sell it for 150 gourdes," I was.
told. "Or maybe two little pigs .Th
you caA sel." "

Or, perhaps, a man might be -!
able to scrape together funds j
from his own and others' "doll- -t
ar a day each" earned unload-
ng or loading a big ship corn- ,'
ng to Cap Haitien or Port de :
Paix.
"There's no work in Haiti," "
my principal informant told me,
'except when a Dutch boat, may-
be a French one come. Then '
maybe we can make ten doll- '
Irs."








qDAY- J ULY 17th, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


i the tollowinig Sedreni art-
cle Fortune L. Bogat, in an
Iddresb preiceuted to memb-
of the Club International
Commerce on July 13 at
Hotel Sans. Souci. discuss-
thie alleviation of the
ght. on the laitian econ-
-ay and the rational exploit-
ition of this country's natur-
i resources. A full coverage
a Sedren's mining activities
Dance the company's inception
Is also given.

' economic problems we are
fronting are in all respects
ar to the ones that many
ie new States in Africa, in
|'and' in the Near East are
rontin-. These 'States have
ntly been liberated from co-
Iaism -and are actively try-
4to finLd the orientation that
i'fits .their economy.

Mer more -than a century of
etibn we are also trying to
mntate our economy in a world
ided in two camps, and toss-
iabout by the pragmatism of
Solidarity of the Hemisphere.
ring these long years of leth-
Sm o s t I y punctuated by
less revolutions, we missed
!opportunity of being the bea-
-light of the negroes in Ame-


.- .
lhe expansion of our agricult-
iwJth the assistance of mod-
, technics and the machine
1 greatly improve the stand-
of living-of our people, but
- decisive factor that will
Lcipate- our. economy is the
.onal exploitation of our nat-
resources. Sedren is un-
ltedly an example for those


I;

c


velopment of the -Natural Res-
ources of Haiti (SEDREN SA)-
was founded. The perusal of cer-
tain documents and our conver-
sations with those who have al-
ways been interested in the sub-
soil, lead us to undertake seri-
ous geological researches in cer-
tain parts of the country. We
soon found out that we were em-
barking on a very expensive
venture,

The American group that
founded the Haytian American
Mineral Co., in the State of De-
laware, in view of financing the
operations of Sedren, discoura-
ged by the first results obtained,
were just about to give up when
our attention was retained by
the copper ore of the region of
Terreneuve. We learned that
around 1897, and still more re-
cently in 1924, groups of Haiti-
an and Foreigners tried to put
into production these mines. The
memoirs left on the geological
characteristics of the region of-
Terreneuve by those pioneers
were so interesting that we de-
cided to go ahead immediately
with the its exploration, and to
prepare a detailed geological
map of- the whole zone.


OUTSIDE HELP TENDERED
A year later a half million
dollars was expended, and noth-
ing seemed to indicate that
there Was a mine in Terreneuve
that' could be commercially ex-
ploited. While we still had faith
in the mining -possibilities of
Terreneuve, we were running ra-
pidly short of money, and HAM-
CO decided to call on a group of
Canadian financers 'for help.


are interested in our sub- After long and arduous nego-
- but still do not believe ciations, the Canadians sent
mining operations can be their experts to look up the' on-
essful in Haiti. cession, and a deal was conculd-
S ed whereas the American, inter-
ir interest in mining began ests were bought outright by the
953, and in 1954 the "Society Canadians. The Consol idated
the Exploitation and the De- Halliwell Ld, hastened the com-


pletion' of financing to. bring to
production its new subsidiary
SEDREN SA. We can say with-
out hesitation that we owe to
that unexpected change the fact
that the exploitation of the min-
es of Terreneuve dreams of
by so many Haitians and For-
eigners is now a reality. Up
to this moment the Consolidated
Halliwe.l Ltd, has invested about
Nine Million dollars in Haiti.

Before the arrival of Sedren
Meme was a desolate place ac-
cessible only on foot or on horse-
back through a narrow path from
the National Road of Gonaives
leading to the hills of the same
name. About a hundred paysans
were getting, with great diffi-
culty, their sustenance from a
few arable plots along the sides
of the hills, and were living in
the scattered "cailles" in the
valley. We first built a few kil-
ometers of temporary road in
order to transport to Meme the
equipment and tools indispens-
able to the execution and preli-
minary works.

A few months later hundreds
of laborers and technicians were
employed in the construction of
24 kilometers of All-Weather ro-
ad leading from Meme to the
main road, and to the littoral at
a point called Morne-Blanc la
Pierre where our portuary inst-
allation was installed. We also
built a narrow road 12 miles
long in order to reach the copp-
er deposits at Brissillac, Cas-
seus, etc.


Those who have been kind en-
ough to visit our 'establishments
will tell you that Meme gives
the impression of booming in-
dustrial town; on the hill-sides,
which have been run-down,
small houses and bungalows
have been built for the use of
the employees of the Company.
You can also sight the Stores,
the Machine-Shop, the Electric


E4~%V-NEM


aiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hostelery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place ol
fian architecture, exquisite cuisine and coutouted living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees
k gardens the Oloffson, complete with miniature pool, is the haven for the uninhibited and the
;ca for the Caribbean tourist.


TALENTED HAITIAN LIGHT SOPRANO(


GHISLAINE BRIERRE, daughter of Col. and Mrs Fritz Brierrj, '
holds the distinction of being the first Haitian to enter the o-.;,_
servatoire National Superieur de Mfisique de Paris.. On July 2StlY|
the talented light soprano will give a recital in the Rex Theatkre :
at 8pm. Miss Brierre, a 25-year-old Port au Princean, will be ae
companies for her recital by Madame Henri Borno on the piano.im
__ . ._ - .-.


Plant, with a capacity of 3,000
Kilowatts, the Laboratory, the
Dining Room, the Clinic, etc.
Very soon a ten-bed hospital
will be built. A resident Doctor
and a nurse take- care of the
employees and also of anyone
in the region of Terreneuve and
Gonaives who requires medical
care.
More than Two hundred thous-
and feet of diamond drilling
have brought to the surface a
considerable number of samples
representing the various kind of
minerals existing in the zone of
Terreneuve. These samples are
carefully filed for future .refer-
ence. By consulting these samp-


les from time to time, the eipe-.;.
rienced geologist will -be -in a,
better position to accurately., sui
pervise the piercing .of the-tm.,
nels, and to estimate the vol
ume of the niine. It is interest-J
ilig to know that several kilo .
meters of tunnel furrow the -in
side of the hills where- works
are being carried on.
ACCIDENT FREE OPERATION'.
Mineral is transported to -the.'
open air by small electric loC-o
motives. Thanks to a rigorous
service of security we did .not-
have to deplore any serious.-aC.:
cidents; we are crossing o6ur'
fingers.
(Continued on page '".
________- -- -


3,1

,'1
q':i








I.


iSedren Now On Its Feet

RESULTS STARTING TO SHOW ACCORDING TO
FORTUNE L. BOGAT


INTRODUCING//
S THE LATEST IN OFFICE FURNITURE -
WHERE COMFORT MEANS RETURNS
5000



CHARLIS DIJEAN &C.


RUE BONNE FOI
11%.I







....PAGE 4


SUN"


SUNDAY J U L Y 17thi,


'Happiness Exchange'- AidFor Tortuga


*I


The anno populance of flatti's He de la Tortue, a *,m*t" nu>
isolated island off the Northwest coast, are receiving medical
s eil and generous assistance through the work of i.


,,Iness lxebange" and its exuberant director Joseph "Big -Joe"
ilosenleld l.
sj "


i e de la Tortue, (Turtle Ts-
land.)-has long been associated
iWth hard-ship and suffering
1tfom .the Spanish scourge of the
A'irawak Indians some three hun-
ldred years ago to the current
tlrbught ravishes of famine and
stickriess.
i' From an island once covered
..a ',profusion of mgr_.iiicent
mahogany forests le de la Tor-
'tue:.has. become the decadent
t'cene .of. sparse living from far-
| .g and fishing. Yet it was
i[reothat the infamous "broth-
Od" of pirates, led by Hen-
Sorgan, who plundered the
hish, Main held their head-
fiarters. Ironically, many bel-
.e that a vast fortune in bur-
iiedtreasure still lies hidden on
tXIe barren island.
On Tuesday this week one
million units of penicillin, 20 inir-
erspring mattresses, a 25, horse
,power engine, 50.0u0 bandages,
430.0 yards of white cotton, nails,
nt-, shovels, picks and 100,000
Buyers Aspirins -a "Happiness
Ex'fiharge" gift to the people of
e- Island- were transferred
from the SS. Ancon of the Fana-
ia Line to the Hait.-ui coastal
auxiliary sailboat, "Dieu Seul"
while he sailboat crew -eheered
thd cargo destined for Tortuga
Island's needy.


hife Gdva, an1Am,'rici.,i wo-
iHai. journalist, visited the lie
V,'.*i. : "


de la Tortue in 1955 and later
wrote of her. visit in the widely
read U.S. publication, '.'Report-
er." According to "Big Joe" Ro-
senfield, "Sse came to. me after
the sinking of Le Couroe- follow-
ing an explosion while ini port
at Havana Cuba in April. Sabine
Gova told me how Fa thbr" Rlou,
(the Frenchman in. charge of the
Island's little hospital,)' had. lost
a large amount of unrinsured sup-
plies on the Le .Courbe which: had
been destined for his Ile de. la
Tortue hospital. .

"She also told me of the needs
of the thousands of rin bitanls
of the island and of how~ .aher
Riou had set up a ihoSpi to
care. for them." From .- a.ne
ova's visit came about the gen-
erous help of "Big Joe" and
"Happiness Exchange.'', ,.

Now 60 years-of-age, of medi-
um height, ruddy completion
set off with white mustache and
vibrant energy belieing his-"age,
Joseph "Big Joe" Rosenfield is
a man who likes to get things
done and often does them on the
spur of the moment. Not being
of mammoth proportion or height'
as his nickname Implies, Joe ex-
plains the question provoking
name by indicating a gold bra-
celet on his right wrisl bearing
the inscription "Big -Joe' arid
stating that the name came from
a radio program .he conducted


Caciaque Island Ibo Beach'

jLY THIRTY MINUTES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE
* ENTRY (INCLUDING ROUND-TRIP
: BOAT TRANSPORTATION)
ONLY $1.00

CHILDREN 50 CENTS
.1: VATE DRESSING ROOMS
WHITE SAND BEACH
FINE RESTAURANT AND SNACK BAR
WATER. SKIING
SKN-DrV9iNG
SNORKELING

COMPLETELY EQUIPPED BEACH

COTTAGES FOR OVERNIGHT

OR WEEKLY VISITS

SPECIAL SUMMER RATE IN EFFECT:

:. .$6 SINGLE $10 DOUBLE


Cacique Island 'Ibo Beach,

..(SAME OWNERSHIP AS HOTEL IBO LELE MANAGERSt

PAUL & NANCY BAUSSAN)


with his son,. "Litle Joe".. some


years ago in New Orleans.
Explaining the result of Sabine
Gova's visit to him after the loss
of Father Riou's supplies 'Big
Joe" stated this week. during a
press conference held at the Ho-
tel Riviera Tuesday and attend-
ed Fatthers Riou and De:'jar-
dins, by local press, radio, TV
representatives, Port an Prince's
Mayor Jean Deeb in companyy
with Jean Sassine, the Cha'nber
of Commerce President, Louis
Decatrel, Club International ;de
Commerce President, Edward
McGurk, Jean Brisson, S e r i, e
Gaillard, (translator,) and' Mrs.
Rosenfield, that "I conduct a
midnight to 7am "Happiness Ex-
change" program on. Radio WA-
BC in New York. and this progr-
am is addressed to the' 32 mil-:
lion- audience of the Eastern Un-
ited States.
"In response to this program
we get hearing aids, medical
supplies, -rutc'ies, cc.., and even
prescript as .fil l c d in. for. the
needy. L -..:ers hve sent. in
(to the "Happiness Exchange"
a name taken ,from n ship
(carrying load of supplies to Orl-
eans, in France) over $1,800,000
in contributions.
"With the aa. produced py the
"Happiness Exchange', ee.ntin-
ued "Big Joe", we have been
able to build a dormitory.,.Ior:
homeless men in Madras, india,


a nursery for the children of lep-
'ers in the Phillippines we take
children -from the diseased par-
ents at birth and to date ha\e
not had one case of leprosy am-
ongst the children, we have built
a 48 bed hospital in the iungles
of Nigeric at Iruba dnd adopted
35 children from around the
world including Greece and Ko-
rea. Through foster parents we
provide these children with $390
per year per child.

"T'h e "Happiness lixchange"
has also refrigerated an orphan-
age in San Juan ?nd provided a
kitchen 'for another in It a l y.
When we heard of the situation
on "Turtle Island" we thought
it a good cause and we told our
many listners.'

"M"y wife and I came down
this first shipment for Ile de la
Tortue bringing with us the me-
dical supplies, the beds and !he
20, horse power motor that will
help Father ,Riou_ get. across the
channel from the mainland with
the .aid of something elsc bes-
ides sail and oars."

MANY PATIENTS FOR
ISAND HOSPITAL
Grey haired .and. crew culltted
Father .Riou,;. a.Frenchnanu, pre-
pared the transfer of the "supp-


STEPHEN BROS '
M.V. HAITI TRADER _;
MX V. HAITI MERCHANT.
SERVE HAITI AND FLORIDA
Forthnightly sailings of the
Miami- Port au Prince -Miami
PERSONALLY SUPERVISED 1 r .
LOADING AND UNLOADING T CR '
For full information call. atl:
37 Rue des Cesars or .
Telephone, 2646
MIAMI ADDRESS: .... *
Telephone: Highland 51767 ,.
Franklin 98111. .. ..... .
I ^ .,KC

WE ARE PROD TO ANNOUNCE THAT DURING
THE .REMODELIN.G..PERIOD- OF THE

International Casino ,dHaiti.

T1. .GAMBLIN (-CLITIE S HAVE BEEN TRANSFER
S EDEMPORARM Y TO THE


4 V "?.". :--*"" "..
A "Y,. AR ONTONED SALON.







C'- O -oRD0iI.O VISIT OUR TEMP.
yORARY.GAMBLING ;Rf-$ I-IN-...THE NEWLY DE5
COATED BAMB RAM



i. -:
DURING THI AIR CONDITIONING


INTERNATIONAL. GA-SNO &HAITI
jj 11 g !1 k i


"HAITI


;*k
i *,. ..-. . . : ... . : :. ,-


lies from the "Ancon" '
"Dieu Seul" for its there'
trip to the island. j

"Big Joe" Rosenfield a.
wife would liked to haveai
longer in Haiti and toI
made the trip to the VIe
Tortue but further radio
ittments prevented this an,.
couple returned to the StateT
Wednesday this week.

Speaking to those present
Tuesday's press conference
their Riou said that at- th,li
ment there are 100 patin'i
his hospital at Notre Damn
Palmistes and a further '
the village are awaiting ho'
al space.

(The monthly budget 9o.
hospital is 617 dollars whic.i'
exclusively to the paying 6fi
personnel. Of this sum PrW
.ent Dr. Francois DuvalieFr'
self grants 250 dollars, the;I
lie Health. Department grant
dollars monthly and the rez
ing total of 316 dollars hsi
be found by Father Riou' e
month to balance the bud
Addressing the press andf]
lie affairs members further-0,
Joe" stated that it was diQ
to decide as to which prdi
(Continued on- page


I = r . -do. -" dRVW .06 -


I.-


De


, m =i -,








SUNDAY J U L Y 17th, 1960


"HAtti SUN"


S HAITI SUN -7
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
Gerant-Responsable MAUCLAIrB LA12 ER
MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 18950 (Note: This lI a. copy of a
Stable sent this week by the
Chauffeur-Guides Union 'to the
CONTRIBUTIONS FOR ILE DE LA TORTURE Fresidept of PAA.)
HOSPITAL ANNEX Juan Trippe,
President Pan American Air-
J ways,
135 E 42nd St., New York City,
At awpecial press conference hded Tuesday by Joe- Dear Sir:
ep~h "Big Joe" Rosenlfield.of the 'Haia piness Exihiange" The Association of Chauffeur-
aid program a press Iund of the local dwwas Guides urge the immediate re-
sumption of daily flights from
formed to raise funds Ifor the buying df tin -annex New York to Haiti. Your -inade-
t. 'ihe hospital on Ithe poverty stricken -idand of Ile quate plane schedule for the
e a. Tortlue. summer season is a real handi-
. "Big Joe" 'gave each of the *lodal journaI.s $20 with cap. We ask that the present
wbich to initiate this w ty. fmd to tnbate sickness lack of flights be alleviated; in
0 dde iv ibnte o the winter season the flights will
revalent among Ithe 15,000 pdpe ing on .he. drought have to b doubled.
.id. disease raeacked Midld. Chauffeur-Guides Association,
S... Secretary General.
.Any citizens or business firms who would .like to
contribute to the fuld for the anex are inted to FRENCH TFISHERY
Ihand their donations to the '"iflati iSun" Mand we wil EXPERT TO
03n3u re that they are I&fvarded to 'Father Riou through BECOME FAO
t.he- committee formed by the Charibed of Commerce FISHERY OFFICER
nd the International Club of C ,nmerce. IN HAITI.
.o "atter ,how mal t. don f Rome, June 11960 Mr. Fran-
Sm er how ma te onion may be H cois Bourgois, a French FAO
fe augimentinig the fund for a very worthy talase it fishery expert, will .become FAO
;is -not the aRoJunt that oouits but the thought 'behind fishery officer in Haiti in -early
ithe gift. July., He has been fishery' offic-
i er. and FAO representative in
.... Tunisia, for the past three and a
po$half!.years.
While in Tunisia, Mr. Bourg-
ois was active, in finding new
'e s t. fishing grounds.- H charted the
area bordering Tunisia and found
grounds suitable for trawling
4 shrimp, hak e and lobster-iel
scampi and numerous other spie-
W white Cake cles of fish, near .the Tunisian.
harbor of Kelibia. The Interna-
*INGREDIENTS; tional Co-operation Administrat-
TS !on (ICA) is now outfitting the,
2 and a [h u FE 'A fu Tunisian government with. four
... aild a 'half cps slfted FEST AL flour trawlers to.exploit these grounds.
4 A survey of the Tunisian fish-
3 and a half teaspoonful bwder e series conducted by Mr. Bourgois
showed -possibilities for improve--
ment int:the sardine fisheries and
1 teaspoonful salt >in extending Tunisian trawling
farther offshore. Together with
4 an FAO master fisherman, Capt.
1 and a half cup sugar )L. Farina of Italy, the French
.4 expert introduced the use of an,
three quarters underwater lamp into Tunisian"
rthnree quarters cup milk sardine fishing. Tunisians had
Been using lamps hung over the
half a cup shortening surface of the sea to attract
4 sardines for purse seining. How-
Mix 300 strokes by hand or 2 minutes in mixer ever, Mr. Bourgois' experiments
-at medium speed. showed that light from above the
water lamps was mostly reflect-
S' ed upward by .- the sea-surface
Add 4 egg whites unbeaten and that one underwater lamp
4 could do the job of eight of the
half a cup milk above surface lamps. t!nderwat-
t er lamps have now been adopt-
1 taspoonful vanilla eri by most of the Tunisian sar-
dine fishermen, with great say-
ing in fuel costs and greatly
Mix again 300 strokes by hand or 2 minutes inR increased efficiency. He also in-
mixer at medium speed. produced the use of small dies-
Sel-powered generators to operate
Pour batter into 2 8"ayerpans.the underwater lamps,, reducing
Pour batter into 2 8" layer pas the sardine fleet's gas consump-
tion by nine tenths.
Bake 30 minutes at 350 degrees F. Mr Bourgois who held a mast-
Frost with your choice of frostenings. her's certificate in the French
0Merchant Marine joined the
French Fisheries Service in 1945
,as a fisheries expert and admin-
istrator.


(Continued from page 3)
The dining room has a capa-
city of 80 persons, and services
300 employees six times a day.
There are 800 employees at Se-
dren including about 30 Ca-
nadians and British technicians.
Foreigners will be gradually re-
placed by Haitians when these
matterr are sufficiently I trained.
The most cordial understanding
exists between Haitians and For-
eigners.
The erection of the mill for
the concentration of the copper
ore will soon be completed. The
mill was.. manufactured by the
Denver Manufacturing Co., of
England, and is 'being put toge-
ther by technicians of the said
Company. It has a capacity of
1500 tons a day, and embodies
the latest innovations of )modern
technic.
Water and electricity are in-
dispensable to the good opera-
tion of the mill. Six Diesel Ge-
nerators of a capacity of a ca-
pacity of 500 kilowatts each sup-
ply the needed amount of elect-
ricity, but water is rather scarce
around Meme. We are trying to
solve the water problem by buil-
ding an earth-dam a few Hundred
yards from the camp, hopirig
that it will retail not only the
water running from a few
springs, but also part of the mil-
lions of gallons of rain-water that
fall each year in the Artibonite.
Sedren is undoubtedly the sort
of private enterprise that we
need as the basis of our econo-
my. We are processing a raw
mater1tdStaiale1, `ton=- our
i, ou,. ehelp of any

iq ct thatfbr' an industry
.t"b-be-profitable at jeaA 70
psr cent of the'material should
6i- available.' locally.
^*^*r.
SFnn the oregoing we note
that the qxoifation -of the sub-
soil...is a hazardous and costly
operation. It takes years to get
started while millions are being
bllndly-eixpiided. To- create an
industreoay i ttchtcal -as-
sistance ig Ab6 'tMr nice-ssary.
We .should remember that the
aid.we .will receive will -be in
extent to our proper, means. It
is therefore .important that we-
'start by creating "the framework-
.of ith q fit4d.r ,that -w are.. con-
templating..
During seven years a consider-
able number of persons in the
region of Terreneuve and Gon-
aives have been dependent on
Sedreri .for their' living. As a
matter of fact' the Company ex-
pends $80,000 a month in purch-
ases and payroll. In view of the
fact that our social organization
is dependent on our 'economy,
Sedren's role in the Artibonite
is consequently extremely impor-
tant. Sedren is also a school that
teaches our workmen a new.
trade.
We now know a lot more
about their talents, their aptit-
udes, their needs, and their de-
ficiencies. We know that our

His first assignment with the
Food and Agriculture Organiza-I
tion (FAO) was in Libya in
1956.


paysans .can easily be trai4
for many kinds of work .We
now aware of the fact that's
much emphasis was. pufln..i
literacy education of ourl C
to the detriment of their tec-ieq
cal education. .
It is important that wor.Q
created in the interior- of'
country, because no progresi4
any importance is possiblW'd:
our paysans keep on being
erable, sick, and illiterate..,..|
We hope to be able to procbi
-with the inauguration of the
in October. At that phase opfT
operations experts in. cost,',,-
ing, in production etc, will. .'
over. Certain changes and
justments will be neces'sa'
our organization. We wia'-l
ever continue to do expliJ`
work, and research els
things will be much easwi
us thanks to the knowledge;
have acquired on the, 'g.olo
structure of the country. :.>h
EXTENSIVE SEDREN .JIG
We mentioned the const..t
of a road which from s
National .road df GdbaiveSd.
Haitien leads to Morne Blanc
La Pierre where we installe&"
portuary installation. It isi"i
a jetty 800 feet long by 6.0, i
wide. Boats of large tonageeri
be able to accost 'the .plr
built at the end of the jettyri
out difficulty. Modern in*
will facilitate the loading.'
unloading of the vessels. ':.'
The East side-of Morne-BiaVr
was run down to make
for two 500,000 gallons s.E'"
tanks for .;ies oil. C -
catonri bewden Port au
Mem andhe pi e 4s ;wm ., '
Ibley ba -
one. There are thirty vehicles
all sorts in' our
department, this number .5sd
sufficient and will be greatly r
creased as soon as we starf
duction.. -
In an organization of; ltihneag
nitude of Sedren, it ;its;-a. t
natural to run into diffciltie
boredoms, and troubles if-
sorts which are .s yjns a .ter '
fact,. inherent o .the.-tate',
the works: and the activities f
the company. It is with gree.at
pleasure ,that;we. areseizingt
bpbortu ity to e. nb ss our .a.
preciatiOn...o- othe,.hih comp
hension...of the Government, anid'
thi" various Secireari' -l. Stat
concerned for their .frank an
honest collaboration. We have rE
ceived at their hands the most4
assiduous attentions. Sedren
cooperating and shall cooperat.i
more and more in the economy'
fight that all good men should
endorse in an effort to arrive
to the edification of a new and
prosperous Haiti. .
During our recent trip abroad
we were deeply impressed .by
the interest of the financial world.
in Sedren operations in Haiti. It:.
is the first mining operation ofit
that kind .established in Haiti..
Our success will certainly en-,
courage all thdse who are con-
templating the possibility of in-
vesting in Haiti, but who are
still hesitating. Wish us good.,
luck and lot of success -mny
dear friends- it is in the inter-
ests of the country.

".


t'AGE H


Sedren Producing Results


m.. I w






P AGE 6 "HAITI SUN" SUNDAY JULY 17thi


Calculating Errors In U.S. Aid Statement?
i "THANK YOU... YES, THANK might be thirty two million and incomprehension that President in Port au Prince,) and for the. put in the trust of 'sor .
YOU; several odd hr. is, nds Duvalier, so confident in spite laureates of their establishmentss an nrithmn,.tic operation.
(Continued from page 11 Theefor the fundamental er- of all has emphasized in this during those past 10 years. %ill be forgiven her if si
Slier, seems to be a replica or a ror of a calculation of four mil- leader of the security of the de- "As for us, we ere simply; made some calculating di
reply to the 'Cri' of Jacmtel. lion per year which would pive mocratic nations, the USA and
,'Y' "Is it made to rende:' justice the amount of a Jollar made lther chief of government. -the
. to Dr. Duvalier, or is it a def- available Ly Haitians per head, Honorable President Eisehowcr. WANT COLOR AND CHARACTER
ence in favor of the policy of per year, (the population being "I' will be another ones duty. IN YOUR OFFICE FURNITL
i'. America&n aid to Haiti? it does 4,000,000 inhabitants.) This error one ihat is %ery qualified ta com-
not matter. In one or the other has bren able to be avoided most pulate the aid to Haiti-presented , -7- ". "
." alternative the Haitian people fortunately. in the 'U.S. Clarifies" article, and ;I.4^.- '''."- '' "
'." and their government must say "Reduced to its available am- to present a sincr.. balance ,.. "'-"'
.. once again, 'thank you.' ounts, the aid during these 10 sheet. There is a patriotic task r *; *
W years places itself in the scale for Mr. Robin, J. Tavlor, Poujol, -
S"We so refuse any deepening of three million and some odd C r a n n, Jean-Marie,- Laroche,
1": of this 'U.S. Clarifies Aid to Ilai- thousands per year that .s (the are Accountancy Schools
.ti from 1950 to 1360' leaving it, for a population of 4,000.000 neg-
..tqo the common sense of the child ros tle sum of 80 to 1 cents per
w, ith a mind of seven years to head, per year. In this amount
: make the mathematical operat- made available we must include
ions according to the very text rice... foreign, cheese... foreign,
of the 'U.S. Clarifies" concl- milk... foreign, etc., etc. Thanks,
".udin, to a total aid, over a per- yes tanks anyway. [ut how
"iodof 10 years, of 41) million does this 'U.S Clarifies' hope
Dollars minus forty per cent of to modify or humanly thwart
the funds of technical coopera- the praise of the ecnonolic: mis-
on affected to the paymentt oi cry of the country, mad iv the
;...ilaries and allocations to Ame- actual Chief of State liho has
nr' cn technicians. be.n at the direction of the '
S WRONG ARITH.AII.'C country only 33 months and '
.. RESULT? has no responsibility in the dil- '. If you're looking for office furniture that really expresses
'"Of the funds granted fcr tch- apidations in the r g a n i z e d individuality, then -take a few moments to call or visit you
nical -cooperation, about 40 per theirs carried out right under RABOU dealer.
cent represents salaries and all- the noses of the Athenians and Beautifully designed desks in striking blohde, distinctive
walces to American technici- with their.... 'blessing.' alnut, woodgrain or traditional plain gray; also available mi
.ans quotedd. from the U.S. re- THE WRONG ANSWIIt lr atic tire-tone
) matliematically the total "Thai is the wrong answer, it REGU. IZES 30 x 60 arrangements.
k: wslft is far from *beibn forty shows one would like to believe lES PLUS BLLE MOSAIQ REGULAR SIZES 30 x 60 tops
-lion 'for these 10 years. It the same ill will or the same HAITIENNES REA'SONABLE PRICES
-P ..TI1l No. 500- $ 89.95
S---------------- "" 5005 134.95
IE GEFFRAR D -. MEUBLES MARABOU (CHAS. DEJEAN & C(
DIVE.YOR ROOMRue T -onue Vol, Jort-au-Prince, HAITI













1.A..-E. .
,TWICE as AS


".. r .. . .-O....R ..
-|' JOSEPH NADAL Agents JOSEPH NADAL & CO

Lunch Dine Have Cocktails .

By -The SEASIDE




.... C A M A S AT flll. I'D1IIT UiTii:l :

DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS I
JO Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski cmra cenr
And Sail In Safe Coastal sta S tt-ikt
Waters From Kyona RUE BONNE OEI

- 00-- Mana0, :S.KRHIN Phone: 235S
HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA


'ii

"ti
,i
b
-4


w ;.,.,







NDAY J ULY 17th, 1960


"HAITI


me For Aid Action To HaitffsNo'


AMERICAN-HA
~ug foundation is trying 1o
.,the Haitian people in their
ggle for survival," so states
comprehensive bulletin issu-
recently by the Aincrican-
ri Foundation of 550 Fifth
7-New York City.
ider the heading "fo inria-
ith a mission" the bulletin,
.,distributed by the asso-
s Executive Director Ro-
[Magloire Constant, states,
.jAmerican-Haitian Founda-
"'a non-profit, non-partisan,
ticall and non-sectarian
Rated association trying
li9 a bridge of understand-
ttween the United States

lks .to channel American
Ai. technical assistance to
aEt-a broad people-tf:.peop-
In aiding in the rebuild-
the rehabilitation of IlHai-
a basic principle of the
an-Haitian Found a t i o n
we can best serve the peop-
=Haiti. by helping them to
themselves."
*ding to the bulletin the
.tioin was formed by a
P.of Americans. and .. HIaiti-
1to maintain tl)at the time,.
'; and talent invested in
pgganization is an investment
'. democratic way of life and
Yhich. will help to give self-
iSnce to a people .trugglin.g
ist despair. The Am~ rivan-
anp Foundation depends for
ippiort on contributions and
Is from interested individu-
.corporations and foundati-

& TIME FOR ACTION
Wday," continues ie Foun-
g:article, '-'when Arrercia is
'ly. concerned with the pro-
& .of the vast undeveloped
0iof Asia and Africa -.,vhcii
knerica'n. demonstra I i ons
igbut, Latin America have
bed the Aemrican people in-
Irealization that i-e JU.S.
sperately in need of friends
hen America is seeking to
.ts.best foot forward in rod-
) win over to the ideals of
ikracy the .uncommitted two-
.of the world's population;
k! the time for action.
4ght close to home, at Ame.
? front doorstep, sits the
Republic of Haiti, the see-
ldcrst democracy of this he-
Bere, its people ficrrely de-
ed to freedom ravaged
Ease, starvation and ignor-
an island in the sun
epitomizes all the e\ils of
Iderdeveloped country.


7ERY


ITIAN FOUNDATION
'"Yet, in the current Latin
American turmoil of anti-Ameri-
canisli, against a background of
rioting and hysteria, Haiti re-
mains dedicated to her histori-
cal tradition of democracy and
freedom.
COMMUNIST
STAMPING GROUND
"But an idle and starving peo-
dle cannot be standard bearers
ior the democratic way of life-
and how long can a hungry nation


STRIVING TO PROMOTE HELP FOR


stave off despair? For, as the
President of Haiti said recently
in ar interview with an Ameri-
can newspaper corresp, ndcnt,
"hunger knows no boundaries,
no ideologies. My country is
hungry with the empty bellies
and lack of hope that create the
stamping ground for communist
penetration. The United States
can and must help us tN help
ourselves..."
Captioning a photograph of a


FPALr Aoli
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
RUE DANTES DESTOUCHES-PORT AU PRINCE-TEL, 3451


PP.JUMMIA


FRIDAY IT'S THE


,Hotel SANS SCIUCII


.M. PUNCH BOWL AND DINNER DANCE

RRIFIC FLOOR SHOW BY LAVINIA WILLIAMS


YPER


COUPLE


INCLUDING


PUNCH


Haitian child is the bulletin's
description of Haiti and Pn app-
eal for help. "Although a p'hysic-
ally magnificent island with
high mountains as well as coast-
al plains, Haiti is also the poor-
est country in the Western Hem-
isphere.
THE ALL-IMPORTANT
QUESTIONS
"What can be done for 30 per
cent of the population which nei-
ther reads nor writes and which
has a per capital annual income
of less than 50 dollars? H.ow '.an
one doctor for every 10,000 pers-


I


I


THIS NATION .
ons make headway in ;urbtug
disease? What can be done xi
the young people of Haiti-"i i
search of a better life9 .They
need skills and tools in order: 6fo
become productive citiz n.s .4i
their country." '
Also featured in the, bullei..
released by the American lfair-:
an Foundation were reprints -of
President Duvalier's nat'nnw'i&:i
speech given at Jacmel and pd-;"
blished in the New York Timesa ll
on June 24th, 1960, a second New
York Times 'article, June 1ti|
(Continued on page "I)


WHAT MAKES A WEDNESDAY NIGHT PE

AT THEI -



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SO EXkJITINGLY DIFFERENT'. FOUR .WOD

THE


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from the heart" f PORT-AU-PRINd!E .

The most exquisite Qiev0s,oQerlookinqg ihe.dty
the. by, t plains, the mountain .

* Deli;ous dontinenal dulbine and superb
Seride "

SPersonal sized attention to eery guest.

S imnSvirnmn Pool Wilh Lundleon Lounge -
and Bar Panorama Terrade
AiK-dond;ioned de-lux.e Yroom .-



WEEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROCgRAM

TUESDA9 :Inrormal Creole SuIe" ,lDanding from
7:'o PM to m;dni ,
V.Meringue in-truehion and Contest
at 9 3o.dauoal dess5. No admi,!bion fee
EODNEDAy: esmpli mentcrqy get-togetber Pundibowl
Po,,t from 7pm to 8pm.
FRIDr : A l aDinner-'Dande fr6m 7:3oP.m to
l:3oa.m. .uperb Slo) aot 10:o 30
Njo odm s ion fee .
. 1FLL OTHER 41i-4T%: Cocktoil -bour from 7To9 Wv1it
natie dombo
iO>e^ ^ *> ^^


,.'....... .. ,.


SUN"


PAGE .


-777


I I


m.,..,,--..


NT


*r.bL-..A..Ie







PAGE. 8



Stro

HAITI'S
,. -(Continued from page 1)
N. and on white background the no-
Stifcaton commenced with the
S. quotation, "['he man who braves
6: danger is the man who can. The
-man who can_ is the man who
LknLws; and the true man who
L.'knows is the man wlio thinks
.and meditates on the con-oqu-
1..ences of the acts he poses.'
Addressed to the Gentlemen of
g. the State Department the article
c-.., ommences asking that its read-
ers, "do not accuse us of being
communists we hav.'e written
this article analysing the facts
.objectively and without any pre-
udice.
I nince they are talking abut
'democracy in the U.S. does not
,-that democracy consist of gorg-
Ing one partner and of letting
-Ithe other die?


"HAITI


SUN"


SUNDAY J U L Y 17th,


ngly-Worded Bulletin To U.S. State Dept.


DEMOCRATIC PARTY


ssive injection of money for A5s-
ia, a country which is far from
the sPar Republic. It is the oc-
casion of saying that .t sues the
bean: that is in th eye of its
neighbor but does not see that
which is in its eye; and frankly,
we of the Democratic Party of
the Rural Forces, would like to
know and have the sister Rep-
ublic explain to us the reasons
why she does not grant to us,
(in Haiti,J a sufficient loan cap-
able of drawing u; from the
track where we have fallen and
restore us to our former splend-
or.

"But, how. not ta interpret it
as a refusal for during thirty-
three months the great U.P.A.
bluff has been going on with us
and we do not see the economy


OF


of such
ti who
weight
promises

ORGA
"The
of State
has he
help mu
an nation
Dr. Frai
to ask
practical
"And
an gove
when P
makes a
ic faith
able pn
and dynes
the Hai
devoted


THE RURAL FORCES MAKES POINTED PUNCH
an attitude towards Hai- and of his longanimity, guarant- against yaws of Gressie
is falling under the ees him. rican Sanitary Mission
of so many fallacious "An American Senator, speak- mer Chief of the Sectii
. ing in a newspaper-whose issue trol of Malaria kn,,
we cannot remember underlinedd nitary Mission 3. fo
NIZATIONAI, GENIUS that the "Apotre du bien-elre istant of Major James
eminent American chief f collectif" is an honest man and nel U.S. Army Medi
, President Eischowper, recognizes him as being so. And 4. former director
not said personally that what characterizes our spiritual yaw campaign Am
st be given to the Haiti- leader and his Government is nitary Mission 5. fo
n whose spiritual leader, their straightness of judgement, of the Division of Pi
ncois Duvaher, is called their policy of social justice and Medicine-SCISP 6
to save Hai'. by "his their spirit of accepted sacrifice, of the International I
genius of organization" "President Dr. Francoin; Duva- American Ideals gr
why not help the Haiti- lier, who is progressively taking ba 7. member of the
rnment and it" people his place in the gallery of the Public Health Associa
'resident Du\alier who Chiefs .of State of the American collaborating member
profession of democrat- Continent, you know him better journal of Anti-Bioic
has furnished irrefut- than we do to have lived with "Yes, as .you see,
oofs of his seriousness him in the different branches of him better than we
anmism? It is so true that the American Sanitary Mission, has always shown him
tian people witness his (1. former Director of Rural Cli- champion of the "typ
less, of his abnegation, nic and of -the centre of training (Continued on


Ar An
-2. 1i
on of C
erican ;S
rmer a
W. Dw
cal Cor
the al
erican 1t
rmetr ch
reventat]
. memni
nstitut|
up of (
Americ
tion, -'
r of !I
Chemist
you ka
lo and
self as:.l
e-serieu:
page.:


~AflAa~A~S~ 4~t LtA~tAdAAA~. 4 I a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ~ .4


*icaih Sta.
6 o' itnI rltC1


NJIJ)Y


YC IU IL Slf AY 1j 1if 11


s.-v1... ......
: .


.: ,........ ,.
f.: ..
{*-,'-? *., ". ..
I .; i C
*i 1 -

,1*.*' =, .
}*; -:^.


ma w* .- 0 ":' ..

Arts. neur .......- B...- tAR...


EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB


CREDIT


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WEEKLY RRTE

$35,.perp Week

Plus 6 .pepMile


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FOR RESERVA'xfONS, ROAD MAPS AND SUGGESTED ITINERARIES, WRITE OR CABLE


AVIS CAR RE-N TALKS
P.O. Box 602 PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI.
,, ..yyy r^ yyyyy'ysyVV1^ ^ ,, ,^^~~yys^^yf~~^^r--y^~~^^'
V:i." .'


AMERICAN


tED


*'}- :. .*

A'..
?-.I .: .
.-.,... -.


I .







. SUI- NDAY JULY 'OTII, 1960






MONDAY JUI :23, 1960 Review
ents.
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
S' (Records) 8:00 pm-La B
'7:00 pm-Evening General Progr- "Fxan
am Schedule 8:30 pm-The I
7:03 pm-Weather Report ation,
dern
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti Pa- Caribl
noranic scenes of every- ate i
wberd way
"' Broder
7: 25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Corn- 9:05 pm-Teleci
Sedies .-- Childrr-'n Pro- 9:10 pm-Telen
gram Summ
.: news
7:45 pm-Telenews 1st edition- 9:20 pm-Teleci







of the day's ev


Belle Creole Show
ide Laine"
United Shoe Assoc
S.A., the most mc
shoe factory in th
lean, will inaugu:
s program: "Higl
Patrol", Starring
rick Crawford.
nema
ews (2nd edition
ary of the lat

nema: "Natchez"




rr
; ::.4 .< 7s ..


:"4':,


NO CUSTOMS PR







YEA- I ,TOURST 4 s "

, gwefht charge Vth customs problems -n w .
olh Bse le sAders, t .
liquor purchased abroad, particularly in H aff r. -
to your home, in ir jsi cases at prices cheaper than you
can LUin& it thro ji., :scomnpznied by all 0-c'dr '
o. rehases. ___, ._ .


L
I;-
t
i


ON A CARTON OF FIVE BOTTLES


I-..


II:Y; 'PietpurArY Yeut.
Bell's Speci'e. t Wfiiskj '$.r l3 '. $s50
Hanky Bannister Finest .:. '
Scotch Whisky 29090 1#8. 1'B0M .
J. & B. Rare Scotch Whisky 33.0 13.50 1650
Ballantine's Scotch Whisky 32.3 13.50- 16.50
Oueen Anne Scotch Whisky .31.4 13.50 '. 16.50. ,
Gilbey's Spey Royal Whisky 31.2 13.50 '16I0 .j
Black & Wbi'e Scotch W *- 32. ,13 ? .16.5
John Jameson *** Iri I i l - $
Canadian Club Whisky -.. F
Beefeater Gin 2. :1150 1
Cherry Heering 44j .21.00 24,00.
',amnhie., :25., . ,.. 4: 25,00 .: 28s,0e,
arvey's Bristil Cream Sherry '33 21.50 24
r -ey'2 B r's0 24.58 ,


'HAITI SUN"



10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
'ional Anthem "
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-
o- where
he 7:26 pm-Cartoons and. Kid Com-
ir- edies Children's Pro-
h-
g gram
!: 7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ,ev-
ents.
1e 8:00 pm-Report from America
e -with Pierre Crenesse
8:30 pm-Foreign Intrigue: "T he
Airport", Starring:
James Daly brought
to you by Haiti Trading
Co.
TUESDAY JULY 19, 1960
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news
9:05 pm-Telecinema: "La Ferme
de Mes Reves": 2nd part
10:00 pmi-Close of Program Na-
tional Anthem

Wednesday-JULY 20, 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
7:30 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro-
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st edition)
Review of the day's ev-'
ents.
8:00 pm--Flying Cadets Exide
Battery Show
8:30 pm-Interview Program
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news
9:05 pm-Telecinema: Western
Theater: "Under Arizona
Skies"
10:00 pm---Close of Program -r Na-
tional Anthem
THURSDAY JULY 21, 1960
6:00 pm-rest 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 .:i pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-
edies Children's Pro- .


7 15 pni-Telenews (1st edition)
Review,of the day's ev-
ents.
8.0rU plI1-'"Pour vous Mesdames"
iCnoking Show)
': 0 pirn-Thr Flor i a n Zabach
Show brought to you
by "La Maison Lelio
Bailly"
9.00 pmn-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the late
news
9:05 pm-Special Program on the
occasion of the anniver-
ary of the French Revo-
lution.
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na-
tional Anthepn
FRIDAY JULY 22, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)


I. :.. :". l


7:00 pm--Evening General Progrz.-
am Schedule
7;03 pm-Weather Report ..
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti -. Pa-
noramic scenes and var-A'
iety
7:26 pm-Cartoons and Kid Com-5 '
edles Children's Pro- /
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews -'(1st edition!i)6
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. Ameni
can Industry
8:30 pm-The Ford Show The.
Adventures of- Robin- '
Hood: "The D o c t o 3..
Starring Richard Greei'
Followed by the. Adventr
ures of Flash Gordnm:"-
"Lure of Light" .. *' .
9:30 pm-Telenews- (2nd editio$Ia
Summary of the lat&$
news.
9:35 pm-The Shell- Pro gram;,
"Aux approaches du mul
du son' . .'i
10.00 pm-Close of Progrenm v.Na-il
tional Anthemi *'L,

SATURDAY JJULY 23 -.1

6:00 pm-Test pattern -" '":
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening GeperalPr4
am-' hedule'
7;03 pm-Weather ; Report 'i-." .
7:06 pm-Alburm Tele-Haiti -'
noramic scenes of e
where
7:25 pm-Cartoons and Kid Coa'
edies Childrenis Pit
gram
7:45 pm-Telenews (1st editiod) "'
Review of the day's. ev.-,*
ents..,. .
8:00 pm-Musical Interlude, with
the participation of Tele-.a
vision Artists
8:10 pm-The Languichatte Sho. .
-Hilarious sketch, -sta$.
ring Langui chatte --t.
brought to you by "Fa3
brique Nat i o n a le deA
Chaussures Fritz Mevs
8:30 pm-The Adventures of Capt--$j-
ain Grief: "Dangerousfl
S e a r ch" Westingh'ouse'
Show
9:00 pm-Teleriews (2nd edition)'
Summary of the late,'n
news "
9.05 pm-W es t ern Theater: -
-- "Death Valley Rangers.'a
10:00 pm--Close of Program -'Na.
tional Anthem

SUNDAY JULY 21. 1900
2.00 pmn-Sign ,n Pi esentadun.
afternoon's program .
2 03 pm-Special ChildrLn s .Prg-,l
ram
3:15 pnm-Dunbriuicl Dunlcx Show:-,
Languichatte & his part -.'i
ners
3:30 pm--Nobbe & Bondel Show -
Star Perfb r m ance ::
"Welcome Home", Star-
ring Dick Powell
4:00 pm-Weather Report
4:05 pm-"Vivent les vacances":,
Sketch Musical with.. '
the participation of Hai-
tian Artists.
4:20 pm-Telecinema
5:40 pm-Telenews Review of ...:.
the day's events.
6:00 pm-Sign off Nationai An .

-'.







10 ~~~~~~SUNDAY J1 U L Y 17.tk98 UN" .PAE1



2WOe de1 a dod -" Z tnd
AN OVcollection- of Haitian objectsof"and the orurpletss had A strong win pushed, i everyod -loolked at him when





craft Som of e~ l 0~of~ iThe
4k.- T the sy is oeru ori 'r1 an air Of mourning in the bri it- soiease sling I hop wsah h wasame, I r 5the
T e i o ser l P 'mal o t pieces resembling Aess-of the summer day. A dark edt it would: les th m the mayor, and this- is, my s on th eli





ft l h nth e gol -of the Msexi ai4c] t r hadJe~ m tralq a m ar e the way to~~ t. usual~~ th ee ho rs
O l b e hense t the M- u e I an d, Nowp withd c e Lsom ut le m thw e wa y to the us al t r u sHd The- e ch- one r m furnished- 'with flhree h bo ug ais, which wouQhe b e e n
h il t waWhen only .sixty eet-of water looking youngster. 'We wiI take iron beds with no other ,covering. o






4 h e ioe n yi ld ttthvsu a n( ~ l a nd ee9 r m e Ih toeb e w ait an 1 y g es te f~ e t d c
e du dlde of coconut Palms. The a- separated 'us-trom %the beach.- you.up to Father Riu's And he boy than straw mats. In one' of them "I have heard about the :iun
-J; turn to a pale blue. them. Wthy not go over thereimals patiently took over he the -captain bawled rGet, u,, and .this is the city, hall. we will ck di ans
Il I.arrived in -Port de.Pach myself and tery to find some of men's burdens, whereupon the out!" up your belongings here. This, is anishin ntofever Her mother waste tooo
0sun was punctuating the sky; the rare lndian artifacts I want- men sn a e to 'o e ato -o e vsased he'ing next thrnh fohere artoo?"
U dy hbad *begun. I left my ed so imisch? the water. harmedd ",'44-aen't at the Poin- I dw 1 entee the fir tnex tofher onas llhro "Are' they here?" Nlarthere










ho i g cofe on a small charcoa
,Agaein the Bon Accueil and On the railing of the--pier, a lte d69 Oiseaux."' ""The Father will send word -omayugHi tv.A h te n t.h etdwt olr oice.I











1II 11 1 I ro a y un -Ha -st v .,A t e ot e nd o ei Ah pe t o wi th a forl torn s h y =~'iE W W
Along the street. I went; to the port to, find ouc stocky Negro was i sitting :wih "Atnawontt go th There will ssbed an











er .Al bot yo r luk e e insY'te s m nohe bony dit' zo c l -teewere no morning activi- how. to reach the. island. a sturdy boy-L-captain and crew, my passengers are going to the alwvas be some~body happy to lilg dle. She weleco-ed. irl with burning eyes was try- wood- to which therewsn
esinthe modest :houses, no "Do You know that there is no The captain unwillingly got up other side.-or--two dollars I carry along." -use one of the stitf mats answer. "Wherever they aaet S E- *
swg,Ywashing, 9or bedmakh means*of transportation .the when we approached. Would -he don't go out: of -,-my way. Ih a it was to.undo 170Y as, blanket. Marthe covered ople will spare no effort to RST
Ault an chldrn ,like island?" the director of the port take ,me along? Yes, for three I hdatio )time to say another help, and the bayrrend I tartod esadpto he er.ith sm assehdfn hm h sugu n











ehs and~1 dPut. =n -te hr om
got~~~~~~~~~~uP~otm froy their masadsar-akdme Teeae o ocodlas g h a in hm heToa
e.Theword. Theaptin Picked me up on ourway. e had brought a-me! brought, using one end rof tleere mambos, the male and femane
Je t o f the night Mbefore. I wa scattered groups -pf native huts.d sw re d oll rs "Y T e die t r redp e through the water and W s clm e ra tmedl byfie n a FIt t oechd sab out m o -h e -td o, o woman' f lam fr om .in tn he gils r ests texp ot fathestd hen poondo

ocs-wre -those of roosters ad me that the only place to g Io cent es., ame, patyinteg.. .the twnt was btorely ind icate by ffteep'that w dsidh sohe woud. Al l oanote lady At the e ido n the Theastot g at hig and c fo ro











c%<~ ~ ~ent ." and!I Wa)sUs-ht Co t o e-od a oh rbe ,A he ei f h he xot ,hg pi e f
es he i "Threedollas or I don't take ow at my side and ok at ro a woman was kneelng be- one man to throw a spell on
m e der. P allnustes: a tiny chur -h er, w without one m ore Inc ofe t en hal d tol rasp. the~ laa ste -h 'I hear he ar antkfrih h r e r y ng h n m n h n t e e e y pa s& e t t h e t r s h
A:vacant lot on the right ga, e a hospitalare hi ownho lare. epairethrashed bakthog th to pull myel up When bafte the de rgnot hef the mor- rosary nslipingn thlrough- o h pellftd ndw Aes

no beach; the water lapped s~aid at last. "There aren't. 1-a- bttedrco wudntare boat, and sailed away b oeachu had illgspere easd tifgrdhernn ietr s- trwheyrsel up fandiloo-i" M ar aln ady Fd
beh at the houes.enInt wa drouk myooruning ea toatof bum theisn 'It's undignified and contrary -to The storm broke. 'The water tl ea dark and. cloudy Mt otthe distributed pills. Theil me with great dignity' said, r
gre, bu abuta mil awaymarie here.I willgo bac d t h xcantired down- ]ad-rs -c. lay re acl .zd that the I helped her tow sprinkle the, flo do nt beiev in uit, but the V o n o
suddenly changed into royal the afternoon. Let's ranewtougess"ae Rof mtsnade .-f sug better i~nm ek.~md pn ulgtfo-frteptet hnwiln pdlagersd Wil satuhe a demns.They oASA~o
Outo iurnt 'theaZtonvrited caTHiE VOYtAGE ou. sakacvedwthbaa my body. Mdy camera and"baig kde in. I went out onto the dust in the dry not, air. are o,,,casts, and -might just a
',laer uti the gren ass of ne iHEsOA- "Our guests-"1 the captain: leaveS were hidden under the -nter-hudrstraps td ta uruddte IONAS a 'Kio el.i. fe oeto e
erth ren as f nis W ef tenarrow oftiece if) snapped; i one 'ik fiedense.:-foliaigeo-,tscho-a aie shoul HOVeAN -debtetesngb, We e a oeit h orfl i le."Afer se add un~i e~
Ah uvehuemp orfon aketmonstemroue aduw kd ofckb ar doagogWho does ago aee, d.aofA few cpedhyisie er- s Afewchikst s al tabettaawt s was e."Oerher th hehreknwtheer Fathe:r fpmisio

basbthe ~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ret IFea urae by ae k ea amlssear u pl~ o sce tn te e hunredhe astIndacros thi heubeach. Advarn cahe- Wodnot like the appracthrns vi.sitor. Nighmilbefiing Jr A h ai i etdowwr.Wrigm weiay- spl todin qmy eig~yaamlo oethtcudrmn so
year'ag.sThtful Ileertder havyTortudo eng o pierakedalsmall steamer wsabowin'_s u l itwarda lousftoomgtalse qdedeso mtst ralie tht ,oodofNt een adin-Oh
had toldnu WnPr uPi-.telwyeegd h wa ek final settled ouneaia two dol 1 lelymnppeee mto ffeoplo, tre yin atl wmnw'ici~-te .ol ewtcherfm-js oha rmbig vr-
Islnd wh e abuttesebop- runnoaing coal. Thei fcr smn:iaemn i tiuew, be a nd slowly l te hirnilt trLyI biat- dd lan that ste tch(,(] askle ed id "h t hare the m lte greltsh ac.I s"wthn
e(
8 mehi niueof her odePuheblc then lawai Whe en do the- roat ng lf, the e in? udnslneT e ih fd sA u rn 1a aaltu



ee called mea(ocome 1 42
go~d -mvev s e" h si wt

landed,~~~ ~~~~ ~ pent bastrno ouser and St.ra Louis r









'nO teE ha aAn &ed
on ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I the heads ofe thepe re.'h Onehst- a n h'oh
6"t a~~~PROUDLY.sil.friu. e.' -Fahr OFFERS' h ly reinelp yo of .cotirae
ed~~~~ the virgi explanationsti 0-a
UNSURPASSED~~~~-ot SURONDNG SE IN see ACEaFSAE RSercud u .wl
;'thee' hundred g cMErIeA AND wereOL theIN dieto' neck. Si- NihEilb a A tHuhdTH es naIrd Workng-m wa ise to i dry.. ca asinase o
.~~~e planksN oNf theAT sheH ;-4e,"o NmGHTL EN E TAN .haesoe W eg t at odo. Not even an daru is vr
yearS LaRgo.STh full under thei UTFU heavy. theml this, ont thesh nro amri 1io e
JOEa cosu TiUILO Port HIS ORCHESTRAy s bloin uhe unot tow rdn a housees toer oigehtnn m t
-IN~~omn ADDITION THE- -te- Woul be with hdbradair.-pfoamCri-spkmn



slowlyS emerged the sweaMtE dec IEAATO loke -uesiy and ttld the chilbtopolI tuge wt ld"e just top-a heaxadrmubinsev
ve nther evein % asd iod ea We~ie rtqus
ATa tH en, few ifiet didght fiv tem fer. th bc.I s "bwt

B efem he showe ssiv andd PkilreC














the huts, xcept tha
-me hoi off their IW impat l e Ji
bodies' The~ blc knaatd h n ftecos:a is i-s h ae go




Ii'' 7. ...ctw Y)''~wrinY
K: -...


PAGE 12



The Ile
,.-'

(Continued from page 11)
,That's why the Father doesn't
,allow it. It would be leading us
.: into temptltion." She g;ot up and
looked out of the open door. "We
'don't need drums. We have our
..bell. There if hangs, high up in
.,the sky and it has the voice
oi:of the angels."
FAMOUS SON-
I. "You have a charming way of
.telling things, Marthe," I said.
r'Her eyes brightened.
"There is a reason for it: I'm
from Jeremie like Alexandre
Riumas. And of course I have
read all his novels. He is our
greatestt writer, don't you think

V0 Jeremie Dumas I rem-
iemberad that his grandmother
l'htd been a- Negro slave m Haiti,
at that time the French colony
-t.Donmingue. But it never had
ccurred to:me that Haiti would
l:.claim him .as a famous son. How-
'ever, it was the name of his
rHaitian grandmother, Louise Ce-
Issktte Dumas, which he had
jnde ititmortal, while the name
of:lus Firech grandfather de-
'ned to the illegitimate descend-
-ant is, forgotten.
..


































co
z. A
i-












Itt. .

























U' PHIL
'..U FOR


"HAITI SUN"


de la Torti


I suddenly felt very happy. It
was like discovering u relative
in a foreign country where ev-
eryone had seemed to be a stran-
ger.
"Dumas is truly your greatest
writer," I said with conviction.
"But he is French also. Through
him we ale related."
"That's wonderful!"' Marthe
pulled my arm through hers
"Now let's go and see whether
we'll find some of the Ireasures
you are seeking."
THE GIFT
After a short walk w.e entered
a hut where I counted seven
children They got up immedia-
tely and hugged Martha. They
looked at me timidly and retrea-
ted to the other corner of the
hut, crowvding around their moth-
er who %as standing there just
as shy as her flock. Marthe ex-
changed a few vords will her
and she disappeared.

When she came back she was
carrying a basket, which she
emptied on the floor. We all
knelt at the strange s.ghr of tiny
pottery heads with tremendous
round eyes and wide moults. One
little monster had its fist pressed
to the mouth as it restraining a


=P


AS


SUNDAY JULY 10TH,


ie: Ancient Pirate... lxr
SAit i t|"~They have so little ind they
gave me so much,P' 1 said tw
cry. Curved handles were lying that she dropped the piece and Marthe. .. .' / I
there as if the pots to .vhich they cowered in a corner. Malele\ee She was walking silently =
belonged were buried in the -ill-bred- is the hardest ,ord my side. The trees gve way to
ground beneath. for a Haitian child ,o boat Teurs shrubs and we could see the
"Choose what you v.ant or take were streaming down her checks. Haitian coast at the other side
all if you like them, the mother I tried to explain that she had of th*e- water. :j
said. These were her first word..s. not understood that the piece ;vas "Haiti is a ittile country --poou
-spoken so softly that I could mine but it did not help. Finally in money but rich in cultureA,'
hardly hear them. But her ,reat the mother stopped apologizing Marthe said. She did not turn
?yes were fixed on me, lull of and the child smiled again, to me while she spoke. For shN
expectation. I did not want to When Marthe and I left, the said it to nobody, or perhaps to
disappoint her, but knowing the children wire standing in the the whole world. .
value of this Indian pottery I was doorway. Several times I turn- (This is the second of two art-
certain that I would he able to ed around to wave good-by. How ides on Haiti by Miss Gova in
buy only one or twh pieces. dark they looked in the ,listen- the Reporter In 1955.)


"Since I don't know what they
are worth-" I started to say
Martlhe understood.
"We are 'happy to lie able to
give," she said. "Th-. more .ou
accept the richer %v-e will loel."
An Oriental: prince in the Arabi-
an Nights could not have said
it more beautifully.
While I was selecting, several
pieces the children were watch-
ing me curiously. They started
picking uD those I '1-d left and
one girl toot: up a warrior's head
I had cl:.,sen. Holdi .,; it in her
little pdm she looked at it se-
riously. Suddenly the another nn-
ticed what she was doing.

"Hlow can you touch what be-
longs to Madame?" she cried.
"Maleleaee!"
Thle child was so frightened


Sarie Jeanne
AIR-CONDITIONED
STRAW-GOODS FACTORY
-*% 134, Rue du Centre


PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI -


SHOES HANDBAGS HATS .
6ATIAN RECORDS;: FRENCH PERFUMES
HAITIAN CERAMICS 4
15 Years Experience in Handicrafts. '


P.O. Box 975


Open Every Day


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


TE Sensational


THE. AMERICAN ".VEHICLE, IDEAL FOR HAITIi
It is the "LARK" manufactured t byt SUDEBAKER-PAOKARD Corporafioi
Neither large nor small or rather,: lrge d small at once
Offering all the advantages -t:l' .arr, 6 to '7 .passengers,
S Stability, Comfort, Power d'ftfia.daritages of the small car
Low fuel consumption: (30 Sonies o a gallon.
























GARAGE RUE DES CARS PORT-AU-PRINCE, AITI
Ash also for a demonstration of the Pick-Up and Trucks
Their saving of fuel, solidity, power and capacity are .
Already universal known.
4^^^^^^^^^^^^^^






NDAY J U L Y 17th, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


PAOG 18 -


rongly- Worded Bulletin ToU.S.


S(Continued from page 8)
is is why the who.l Haitian
iple in spite of the misery
at creeps on the country
r'ugh the great misapprehen-
In of a great neighbor state, by
tI lack of economic solidarity
id unity -- definitely bound it-
.e to the chief who is beloved
'all. '
. '- HAITI REBRiE.LS
AGAINST EG'OTI.11M
i'And if the country is still


gmping in a frightful rand ter-
fine misery, if the Haitian peop-
[e, held by hunger, reb els
against the ill will and Ine egot-
ism of a great friendly power;.
Haitian agriculture has not
et- known a great deal of pro-
rcs and development, the re-
lability is not ours, and all these
esseses from which tha country
ssuffering, changed into a hea-
economic burden, .are the
.product of an inconscience of
at great and capable r.eighbor
that is the great star republic.
"Will the Arneriiau govern-
oat let the Haitian Nation per-
'. "Will it let Haili go further
down this huge economic preci-
ce; .:and .according to the Lo3-


sel-Law who can and does not
prevent sins?
"Oh! crime of high treason of
economic solidarity. Blows of all
kinds have been received by the
Hailan people, they and their
pride have been wounded in the
negro fighting to conquer its ec-
onomic liberty.
"That Is the fate inflicted upon


us by this great and capable
sister nation which ia forgetful
of political conjectures Crushed
by the weight of the great Ame-
rican bluff, a bluff %i/ must not
allow to grow inveterate any-
more, the Haitian people will
soon choose between .the two
great foreign powers incompat-
ible; and it will then be the En-
ancial liberation of the country.
towards the heights of civiliza-'
tion and its great fate.
"And what then will he repro-
ached to-us as making one sore?
We do not believe it. No! A
thousand times No! Who cares
about what- will b.e said and
done; the Haitian nation %%ill
choose the way which will lead
faster to release..
"Concerning our fidelity to the


DRVID


U.S. Js it not responsible for a
state which is opposed to the
elevation of the country toward
real progress?
"The government and the Hai-
tian people could not hesitate to
answer definitely yes! For, if
Haiti had made a cold face to
the American continent she al-
ready would have been saved -
and saved by a massive inject-
ion of 20C million dollars payable
in long, equal terms to which
origin one would not have to
know.
"Still President Duvalier and
his prestigious gove r n m e n t,
whicli carry in them only noble
feelings of solidarity and frater-
nity toward the great neighbor
state, are waiting for the much
needed gesture from the Ameri-
can State' Department to say
with great joy:-
WE HAVE WON?
"The great star Republic, the
-young and valiant army which
has not betrayed the people and
I, we have won. We have won
on economic misery. We have
saved the country; the army, the
people and I and we have
given it a new status in accord-


ance with the political ideal of
the revolutions of 194i and 1957.
Finally we have forged a pros-
perous peace, dignity wisdom,
great mutual comprehension, the
forgetting of injuries, the recon-
ciliation to the nation with itself
in honesty, in reinforced auster-
ity, in justice, in order, and in
work.
"The new Haiti so much drea-
med of and a new fate in the
melting pot of a new humanism,
such has been the true ev.olu-
tion of Duvalier. Long live the


long economic liberty, long,:liv.
the resurrection of the agcnyi.j
country,
"Hopeful of not being deceived
in its waiting, and placing:.i
you a most reassuring confidgh
ce, the Democratic Party .of
Rural Forces is presenting :-dI
gentlemen, members of the Ame
ricn. State. Department with. i
best wishes.
For the Pary, "
Raphael M. J-AN-JOiJIS,
President."


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION


OF HAITI


Through Its Postage StampsI

For complete information in Haiti

Stamps and other details which will.0

furnished you free of, charge, write .

P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE


a '


SWRLLY


fl4iti mostexciting FREE PORT STOR1;

RND


~iti$ mostfamous MaRiOqRhl FfaCTORYt


""' -" /


-ill /<
LI i
/ ;
I. [



-- : ,i .


* renk ic erfumes

* Swiss Gatces


*e eacecL


tJc3ct~s


* Otaxlir. 'lwaers

* Cashmnerse Sweater"s


* crenck r iqLoW

* imcrg.es

* &UP9Iu)acyw

* ytalmaan qelry.

* Atomiep


TRRDOE
M91 Ri(


RT FREE PORT PRICES


DRVID WRLLY TRLRMRS

Ivould be happy to be

honored by youp

-5isit at



&anape Pert


Grand'Rue No. 342 .


PORT-AU-PRINCE
4. A. IT.I t


* **:5


d






"PAGE 14 "HAITI SUN" SUI



U.S. Must Listen to L.A,Friej
The following artic app- would not be easy to lack them by lhth very law of nature ana have a global and universal mis-
Thearing falling artl a Princeapp- off. geography, should be more int- sion to accomplish an hat very
Sharing in the ort au Prince "Severe austerity and the man- crested in their development and often we are not in the position,
-trench Language newspapers agement of our impossible fin- their progress. or in a situation, to mn.-dify and
: this week, are cohesive in ances which Mr. Roy Rubottom "From this incomprehension speed it up favorably. But we
theirectly theme anslated without ad-been recommended is of a cruel iro- and this crisis of mis-appropria- are wondering and the answer
directly translated without ad- ny. None of the problems of this tion springs an attitude of .-tiff- is affirmative if th.- moment
edition or comment. continent can be 'resolved by ness and expectation which does has not come for a ravisicn of
'LE JOUR, July 7th, 1960 simple austerity and good oeha- not cllcwv to perpetuate all the as- priorities where Latin Arnerice
Dr JOUR, July 7th, 1960:Direct vior. In two years, if a miracle pects of the common problems, must not occupy an-.more the
S"Dr Pedro Beltran, Director does not happen, the economic and whicn provoked the wreck- last row or the one before last.
S.;o'f"La Prensa" of Lima, one of chaos of Latin America will age of many hopes in the politics "No other people .s iore de-
g:`the strongest personalities of Pe- bring terrible consequence." ness an dexpectation vhich does "No ogher peope u ore d one
r..ru, and actually Prime Linister of a continual friendship, .seng of more iusth.e and one
-of that country, declared on Nov- DANGEROUS UNBALANCE "It has been only since a few must remember trouble abhuomanilety
N ember 5, 1959, (during a speech SAYS LE JOUR months that the hemiy se a te changes which trouble humanity a
rn'made to the Economic Club of Commenting on Dr. Pedro Bel- mosphand give more emphai to a
"ew York,) "Will the United tran's statement "Le Jour' this the s c attention of continent like ours v,,hose role is
states finally listen to the vice week stated, "20 Nations with consider us which is right -
:of their surest friends, or will the same origin, with identical as the most icyal allies arid to
their statesmen, deal and blind, tendances and aspirations live admit that they have nut always
continue with their stupid policy in this hemisphere. They live in given a sympathetic interest to
preference for the Old World a difficult way, in a world which our difficulties which are dram-
Sijrd indifference towards the is undergoing fabulous tranform- atic, urgent, compelling and
ewWorld to which they, ther- nations but in which inegality, which demand irremis.:ble solu
.'v es, belong? which begets an unbalance every tions.
.... day more dangerous, is inreas- LOOKING FOR MN ":_.. 1- -"
-.:"-The -situation is so pressing ing. EQU ILIBRIUM-
|fa!t there is no country of the "They admit," continued Le "We -U,.i. recoJ[oi -and we'
merican Continent which o.uld Jour, "that other people are go- are doing s with,,,t difficulty, .OA R
't be disposed today to accept ing through the same tragic re- if not ,ith a iAncte satisfaction,.
et aid to diminish their an- alities but they cannot reduce that for the first time the Gov,
thing economic dilCculties. themselves into; understanding, ernment of Washington promises
stilll, wive must, at any cost, why those peoples, to which they to consider, in alt ;is ampler and""
ent the Russians front est- do not believe tie3 are inferior, in all its implications, the prob-
ishng in this hemisphere a receive more attention and con- lem of the coffee mat :et and
te e point" from w-,hich it sideration from the USA which, that of the prices of all the I-asic
products of all this part of the


on -the label


nrds


|6 2 I E

MND SU
SwServed cwns/Va at Hati's Leading
|e.,HOTElS. & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS GRD
TH"'"-'';"' *- ROUHOUT THI WORLD RA

- -:-.- -..-. .
K,.~ '' .- ,"--..":..v .,, r ,..-" : .. .: .
.' .;.. 3".: < r ".. '"..


- A Jam. Soo.s aS JonAL Sisal
Aft -tAt__PO t Stsi U.S. PHOE.









&Y J U L V 17th, 1960 u t .HATI.UN


Tim .For Aid To Haiti Is Now

MANY NOTABLES ON COMMITTEE OF
AMERICAN-HAITIAN FOUNDATION


o.,.(Continued from page 7)
nests, exploit these poor souls
Wailing with the MEDICO pro-
ot in Haiti and a third reprint
r m the Haiti Herald of June
|h_.concerning the first Founda-
pn meeting held in New York
b.,May 25th last.
,The President's speech assert-
d, that Haiti was "at the limit
.sacrifices" and was "exhabst-
r.'. In a nation-wide speech that
gasmade public by the Depart-
pent of Information and Coord-
iation, he declared, "Haiti is
i.ft'ng in misery, nudity sick-
esn and illiteracy with a gJ'v-


ernment fighting unprecedented
economic and financial difficult-
ies."
In his address the President
also criticized, for the first time
publicly, United States aid as
lean and insufficient and impli-
ed that Haiti had to chose bet-
ween "two great poles of atirac-
.on in the world today to con-
cretize her needs."
The MEDICO report dealt with
the projected scheme of medical
assistance to Haiti which comm-
enced here in late June. The
Haiti Herald's excerpt was a det-


all of officers


elected to the Na-


ATTENTION ! !


AT TT.EN TI


V


0N -!


A


SALES COUNTER


Ft CORNER, IUE DU CENTRE AND RUE DES C(ESARS
PORT-AU-PRINCE -

-. yOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE
BONNET RICE EVERY DAY
A HIGHLY VITAMINED RICE
-_ SOLD BY. SACK OF. 100. POUNDS"
p AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
Blue Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or 52.50 Gdes.
-.Bnue Bonnet Grade-B 8 59 or 42.50 -Gdes.
4Blue Bonnet Grade-C 5.80 or 29.00 Gdes.
1-Dbicount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 100Ib sack on
iy purchase made directly from the Rice Mill at DE-
JAUX (Artibonite Valley).
.Discount of 4 per cent on purchases of 20. sacks or
tore of rice.
TO BUY ODVA RICE IS TO 'BUY
HAITIAN PRODUCED. RICE'
0 BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS IS TO
HELP DIRECTLY IN STABILIZING
..THE ECONOMY OF THE COUNTRY





S You know

It's a really fine

S Scotch when it's ,A
JOHNNIE

WALKER




JOHNNIE WALKER
Born 1 AI)-- irl going strong


DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM


tional Committee of the Americ-
an-Haitian Foundation.
A partial listing of the Nation-
al Committee included in ithe
Foundation bulletin included. Re-
verdnd James A. Pike Bishbp
of California; Col. Arthur Lev-
itt, Controller of the State of *.ew
York; the Honorable Clifford E.
Jones, Former Lieutenant Gov-
ernor of the State of Nevada;
Philips S. Humphrey, Assistant"
Professor, Yale University, Fred
De Linden, President De Lind-
en Enterprises; Frantz Casseus,
noted Haitian music composer;
the Honorable Maurice J. Fleis-
chman, Mayor and City Manag-
er City of Long Beacd. New
York; Angier Biddle Duke, Pres-
ident International Rescue Com-
inittee; Charles Moran, lieuten--
ant-Commander U.S.N.R.: Val J.
Washington, Director of Minor-
ities Republican National Comm-
ittee; Dr. Glen Lukens, ilnited
Nations and Point IV expert in
Haindicrafts; the Honorable Jo-
seph A. Suozzi, Mayor rf the
City of Glen Cove New York;
Mr and Mrs Vincent Sardi Jr.,
New York, N.Y.; Jean-Leon Des-
tine, Director Destine Haitian
Dance Company; President, Ar-
thur Stein, Publisher of Coron-
et Magazine; National Secretary,
Roger Magloire-Constant; Chair-
man of the Finance Committee,
,\rthur J. Watson, Irving Trust
Company.


Casino Transfer
The Hotel Riviera's "Bambo-
che" night-club and gambling
casino swung into action after a
delayed start last Saturday even-
ing with a blaze of lights, mem-
bers of the ex-casino orchestra,
and the merry chink of chips
and dice at the gambling tables.
A large number of patrons at-
tended the opening of the plush
new addition to Haiti's largest
hotel and local gamblers had
plenty of tourist company at the
green tables. The dance floor,
in close proximity to the Casino
section, is to be covered in the
near future with an extensive
red carpet which will doubtless
eliminate dancing and produce
nore gambling.

TELE-HAITI CHIEF
APAID IN U.S.
Andre Apaid, energetic Direct-
or of "Tenasa" Haiti's T.V.
network, and his wife left Port
au Prince this week for a New
York Canada vacation of ab-
out two weeks duration.
Combining business with pleas-
ure Andre intends attending the
opening of "Tele Curacao" which
is to be held in the Capital city
of the Dutch colony, Willemstad,
on the 31st of July.
Rapidly proven popular since
its inception, Tele Haiti operates
daily on Channel 5 from 12 noon
to 2pm and frcm 7pm to 10pm.
-'Vhile on vacation Andre Apaid
hopes to arrange some new 'ull-
length movies which he hopes to
return to Haiti with to show on
Tenasa's program Tele Cine-
ma."


KYONA BEACH

HOLDS

PICNIC-DANCE
Approximately 200 sun and fun
ians flocked to Kyona Beach
Sunday last for participation in
hJie picnic-dance organized- and
staged by the resort's o \ n e r
Pierre D'Adesky. ,

Parry followers rendezvoused
at Kyona from 10am onwards
for a day of dancing, swimming,
water skiing sailing ani of
*course dining, in the tropical set-
ting of Haiti' ."jungle beach".
Continuous dancing was suppli-
ed to the music of the El Ran-
cho Hotel band and dance tans
decreed their choices ranging
from meringues to rock n' roll.
More parties are to follow the
*success of the first but, it is
hoped, not with the same climax.
Just as the sun was showing its
last Edouard Mangones with a
young passenger aboard, took
the beach's speed boat for a
quick run, throttled hard and
sharp turned and turned the
boat turtle in about 20 feet of
water.. Both passengers swam
away but the boat went down
till carrying a recently purch-
ased 750 dollar outboard motor.


PANAMA LINE PSNAM4
CANAL C OMP AN .
The SS "Ancori" of the ,'d
ma Line arrived from Cristol
C Z. at 10:00 A.M. July" ii..
1960.. .
On board .were a total. ofi
passengers of which the 5foli51
ig disembarked at Pqrta..:
Prince: .
Miss Yvonne Acrre, Mrs boi
L. Chollar, Miss Elizabeth..:
ming, Mr & Mrs Sam Msle
Mrs Ruth R. Townsend, Mr.
Mrs Robert M. Turner, Miss Sa
ra E. Weigle.14 Years, Mrs;
Mrs Marion B. Woodruff... -.-
* - .
The SS "Cristobal" of the'Pe
fania Line will arrive from 'N
\'ork at 7:00 A.M., July St
1960.
0.1 board are a total of--'
.)ssengers of which the Ifollo
rng 20 will disembark at
au Prince: -
Blaise Alexandre, .Miss Kri.
-na Borjesson, Mr & 'Mrs ArntiB
r*tinswick, Mr & Mrs Felikx
vieux, Dr. Ulrick Francilid
Rev. Sister Adele Gauthier,.,.'.
Sister Emilienne Gosseimn, .-
Thomas Keefe, Mr & Mrs ViN
or Lampson & 2 children "',
Yrs., Rev. Sister Liliane Lavba
Mrs Margaret Moore,- Mr &. AM
Guy Untrecht, Mr &'Mrs Alft
Weyl.


B-..
.. E. NASH ACTING CHIEF' OF CARE
James E. Nash, Boston, Mass., havoc in the northern ar'as'^)
a member of the CARE Organi- Haiti, and he was also in ehargr
zation in Haiti since. May of last of the famine relief and' the',ds
year, is acting-as Chief-of Mis- tribution of seeds-.for new, cr
sion in view of the departure to refurbish the stricken district
last Thursday of. acques lau-. Stationed .during -he -pas:IP
rac the aid program's direct- months in Port de Pax and C.
i" here during the past year. Haitian, Mr.: Nash recently ca$i
Following two-and-a-half' years to Port au Prince-to -replace Mr
service as a radar man for the Lauriac who left Haiti, on the .7.
U.S. Air Force in Korea, (stati- of this month for a U.S.FranbE
oned in Japan,) Jim Nash att- vacation before being relocated
ended Boston University from The current CARE program
1954-1958 and graduated with a stated James Nash this week,:3|
Sociology. Major. He then work- the distribution of foodstuffs -t
ed as a member of the Americanthe nearly 200 canteens mamnit
Red Cross for twelve months be- gained at schools and private mi
fore joining the CARE Organiz- stitutions by the CARE groups
action in May last and being post- Each. day children are provided
ed to Haiti. with a high raloried hnt m-l.


It was Jim Nash who was .res-
ponsible for the opening up of
CARE's Northwest program here,
the campaign against the
drought w h i c h wrought severe


of rice, flour or corn, meat .af
beans and it is expected (fi
when school commences follow
ing the present vacation period
some 50,000 children will be fe
daily by CARE.


-.- -'

ubm





7pm


Petionville
featuring
The Smart Saturday Night


LA RONDE
Op.m. Until Late Closing
The El Rancho Duroseau


Orchestra
Dancing Nightly Except Sunday From


THOSE WHO APPRECIATE
THE BEST DINE
AT EL RANCHO HOTEL
And always superb cuisine


ST THE




1O D
.& -


-4'.


-"HOTEL "


: w. I.t"


AY J U LY 17th, 1960


c


I


"HAITI SUN"i







PAGE 16


"tHAITT


SUN "


SUNDAY J ULY 17th, 196


"Now that the Grand Rue cem-
ent mixer has paved its way
pit theik store, boat services for
purists and local clients have
'en suspended by Canape Vert's
Iarfed owners, the Talamas bro-


Exclaiming this. week that the
resent summer season was "ex-
!e.ent" Dave and Wally pointed
&t, that they are conforming
.l the current tourist shop vo-
,e.by erecting their own small
Qntemporary art gallery. The
others proudly displayed their
cially lighted, high ceiling
whichhih is walled with sisal
ap and hung with the paint-
of Sayin, Lafontant, Lazard,
broise, Dupoux, J. Joseph
l.,riaiiy other equally talent-
uaitian ar-tists.

i, the opening of the Can-
Vert art gallery has come
v'dJine.-of work.for the sculp-
ie.'.:gang employed by the Ta-
IO, 'boys the construction
...wooden frames for the dis-


played paintings. This is per-
haps one of the few stores in
the world where you can have
your picture tastfully framed
while you wait.

With the main street work
gangs moved on to the next
section and a new smooth surf-
ace outside Dave and Wally's
store you can hear distinctly
the sight of relief eminating
from Canape Vert, for not only
have the bo.s been graced with
a smooth road surface and a dim-
inishing of dust clouds but their
weekly customer consumption of
Coca Cola is starting to come
back onto an equivocal plane.
At the height of the Grand Rue
excavation and repair work, ac-
cording to Dave and Wally, Ca-
-nape Vert was giving away to
customers six dozen Cokes a
day. This weekend the consump-
tion dropped down to four doz-
en. What is going to. happen
when the repair work reaches
the vicinity of -the Couronne Fac-
tory and bottling plant?


Susanne Allen To Wed
James Giles Rittenberry
'f : ,,, ,, : *___,_____


-snne Allen, daughter of Mr
.. Paul H. Allen, Port
J.rice, Haiti, will be united
marriage to Mr. James Gilles.
ienberry, "son of Mrs Ellen
'es 'R ttenberry, Birmingham,'
ibarma, on July 19th at a six-
d?'wedding 'to be held in the
Iscotpal o 'the Holy Trinity in
I...aun Prihce-' -
e .ide' originally from Ke-'
U'.I6ake, Ne w York, will be at-
Ided by'lI' e'cousin Miss Fran-
S.Gerow of -Rockldnd, New
rk anid Miss Judith Winters
"-ae, Oklaioia.' Flotwer
S ll .be Miss Lisa Baitman
r.au P nce, Mr Albert&H.
Sbrther of the bride,. will
mast an d 'the ushers wifl'
_1,ir PeterI Covan, Binrmingh-
' Ala. and Mr ThomasWilkes,
ian of' Washington, ..D.C,
A -gown of Ivory Brocade Sat-
i'. with a .pearl- embroidered
le will be worn by the
de 'who will carry a matching
a bok'k' with streaiiersi of
en.and ube rQses Pink organdy
id taffeta dresses' wivl Be'worn
-the brides maids dnd they-will'
trry arm .bququets of pink snap
wagons and white delphiniums.
te flower girl ,is to--be' dressed
white'. organza- trimmed with
Mk satin ahd carried a basket
'niniurie:e'nIk roses.
'Ae'. Episcopal Cathedral will
tieauifay decorated for the
diawig ceremiOny with candles,
0 ,04.. ferns and palms. Foll-


owing the ceremony a reception
will be held, together with a dan-
ce at Port au Prince's Hotel Sans
Souci around the pool in a tro-
-pica] garden attractively lighted
by torch and candle. *
Pembroke College and Brown
University, 'Providence, R. I.,
.graduate, the bride als6 studiedd
,business administration at Rad-
cliffe. The groom is a graduate
of Auburn Univ6rsity,' Auburn,
Ala.' and served in the U.S. Na-
vy as a Lieutenant. 'He is em-
ployed as an engineer for .IBM
in Kingston, New York. After
a Puerto Rico h6ineymoot the
.couple. will rdide" in.. Higston,
New York. .
SiThe bride's father,' Paill H.
Allen.. is associated with the U.
S. Enrbassy -ICA program-0. as
as Extension Advisor to th'e Hai-
tian Government.


OBITUARY A -

Well-known f mG u i d e
for the Magic Isl1 us, Ju-
les Heraux, succ. &;from a
;heart attack oh 'fMonday this
week. He was in his sixties.
Jules' death camera ,as. a shock
to family and friends who had
seen him motor off to Kenscoff
Sunday afternoon .an datend the
movies that same evening,, The
"Haiti Sun" extends its siftipa-
thies to the family of Jules He-
raux.


Jean Jacques Dessalines Gunboat

HAITIAN COAST GUARD VESSEL DUE
HERE ON JULY 2th


Art Gallery For

Canape Vert


Summer Season Called Success
e. .


The 'Jean Jacques Dessalines",
a 163-foot patrol gunboat will
join the Haitian Coast Guard
fleet shortly. The ship, formerly
the U.S.S Tonawanda, was turn-
ed over to a Haitian crew of five
offices and 30 enlisted men dur-
ing ceremonies held on May 25,
at the U S. Naval Station, Key
West, Fla. Col. Fianck Bayard,
Haitian Military Attache in Wa-
shington, accepted the vessel on
behalf of his government. The-
transfer of the ship was formal-
ized by an exchange of notes
between the two governments in
Port au Prince on July 8.
The new addition to the Haiti-
an Coast Guard comes as part
of America's military assistance
agreement with Haiti. The ship
is on loan for five \ears, sub-
ject to renewal at the Haitian
government's-request, a U.S. Na-
val Mission spokesman pointed
out.

Following the ship's transfer
'on May 25, the "Jean Jacques
Dessalines" has been undergo-
ing extensive training at Key
West, Fla. and Norfolk. Va. nav-.
al bases. The ship and crew are.
expected to return to Port au
Prince about July 29. The craft
will be equipped for duties such
-as coastal patrol, tending navi-
gation aids, towing, fire fighting,


I ^ 4^e >(i&O d^&ik').C^!^ ^ !Qp


ce


'A/


SHO


Hotel Choucoune

ENTEkTAINMENT EROGRAM...


Dance Wine Dan

EVERY NIGHT WITH A L(CAL, EXOTIC

4 PIECE BAND -FROM 7:00 TO 9:30 P. M.


Special i Special
TUESDAY 7:Q00 TO 8:30 P.M.

4 GET TOGETHER PUNCH BOWL PARTY

STHURSDAY 7:30 P.M. TO * :-.,-.-.. ....'.*
DANCING DINNER UrDER THE STARS ON
THE ROMANTI.RdOF-GARDEN
7 PIECE Bk~J STARRING
S OUR YELOPHONIS ICHEL. DEROTTES-
IATTRACTIVE AND DEl ,US BUFFET AND A
SATURDAY 9:30 P.M. TO 3:0 AM.1
IA MUST ! !


:Gala Night

[ DANCING Ilv N REAL EXCITING ATMOSPHERE

X THE GREATEST SHOW ON THE ISLAND!
s,.io,,.,o,, ^^^^


,ii ': ,.: . "
} ,) ::. :.. : -. -
g : .,.;q... :. .' . . . ." ...
., .i: .;.',' ..: :./ : '.:..i,.;., : ,. :.. :. .(:,-' ,. ..) : . :...', ..., ; -- ,:, : .o:., . : : _. . .. . . .: .. . .: :, ..


The "JEAN-JACQUES DESSALINES" -
Haiti's, new 163 foot Patrol Gunboat.


cargo ..and personnel transporta- 12 feet and a cruising speed o
tion. The ship, specially modifi- 11.5 knots. Her armament inclu
ed at the request of the U.S. des a 3 inch 50 caliber gun ant
NaV l". ori, .will also 'serve several 20mm guns.
as a.flrdi~boat with punmps,, nozz- Lt. de- V. QG Mangones of the
les and other tools, bringing Hai- Haitian Coast. Guard in thE
ti a harbor fire fighting craft. ship's. commanding officer. (U
The 163 foot ship haq, a draft opS.I.S. July 12)


OF


A








DAY J'UL Yr 17tir, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


S: 4alhehs Exchange" AI
(Contiued Irom page 4) I talked for four hours with the give their time in a "combite" as good as anything in the Sta-
cessitated help from thE. Hap- people and I want to help. them." to build the structures. Father tes."
ness Exchange organization Riou puts the monetary need at Serge Gaillard pointed out lhat
d-illustrated his theme by, say- VITAMIN CENTRE? $260 and as priests rely on God it would make a big -boost to
."'l am a member of the; New ",One.ideaJthat. I havye.in mind and often underestimate their Haitian tourism to speak -on the
'k League of LocaJity. May- is,- to. establish, a freeq.itamin figures, here is a check for 200 "Happiness Exchange" Drugram
:and for the pass nine years centre .In the..City, (Port au dollars. and would bring aboti the great-
iave held the position of May- Prinice,).wherq;.te- people, espe- est all round assistance, as so
0of Times Square. cially children, can obtain the "As soon as these two rooms many benefit from t o u'ris .m
S" .necessary, vitamins that they are are built we shall send an addi- Mayor Jean Deeb sugg,..ted
Our purpose is" fo risc funds .lacking through food deficiency tional ZOO dollars to Father i-.iou that a committee composed of
i.th needy and the .big p.rob- -- rereinbe'r, these chlldieri are for a further 2 rooms." the Chamber of Commerce mid,
:.:is for our committee to' ag- .tomorrow.'k'Ileaders. In expressing his gratitude to the International Club din Com-
on just which robinm 'we '.; .:. the contributors of the "Happin. merce be forn-ad in association
ul4 'help. One member mnay "Wer-,(the "Happineps .Exch- ess Exchange" Father Riou gave with his own mayoral office to
a personal interest in crip; ange,"). will.do everything we thanks on behalf of the popula- consider the suggestions that
while another wants'To at ; c-an for 'Father Riou. Scon we tion of Tortuga Island and stres- "Big Joe" wanted' them to sub-
lemle delinquentS. Now. I shall send him an X-ray mach- sed that all the work being done mit, (concerning problems which
t all of you people here to ;ine and We-4ill continuieitd sehd on the island was team work -ight be aided by the "Hagpi-
e know of any iroji'et iat' him all the cotton and bandages and that he wanted people to ness Exchange",) and. send to
"'Happiniess Exchag' .an' that he%)needs -for...is hospital. think of .the hospital and its him in New York.
"with. What,.Father Riqog needs most;" staff,, including a Swiss psych-
...... ... .. continued "Ai ig,, Jqp,," j s...two iatrist, as a team. He didr't like Father Riou paid trxjbt:te and
y sole idea in coming !re,"' smallk .il d.ings for -,crippled the reference to be made just hommage to the press and to
ntilued Rosenfield, "was 'io children., -..-. to Riou. the President of the Republic,
t with Father Riou .ut now .'..'Tgethe.K we.;vwent, over. .the. Dr. Francois Duvalier who ord-
ould like to do mire, I want 'cost.,.He h ksqunatiye istyng, and "Big Joe" spoke once again ered the Tuesday shipmen: of
do something for t hpeoble; the people ro. r the island will to the assembled meeting at the supplies through the e,,s.oias
S. .... .. .- Riviera .and stated that Jean without delay.
S' ... .. Peeb,..Port au Prince's Mayor
... wouldbevisiting New York ith- Joseph "Big: Joe" Roscnfield
FINTEST RAE -RFECTEDn in the next few weeks and he asked those present whether he
P F f PDwould be delighted to have him could now tell listeners to the
SBY GERMANY on a "Happiness Exch'uige" radio program in .the U.S.- that
program to point out all the the "Happiness Exchange" had
Siem ens "good things available in Port a nursery on le de la .Tort'ie,
.W .. at .pu ce..'.,.
lbO ;FOR:"TOURISMM 100
R..W iave a reputation for tel-
7 Ling the truth," said Joseph Ro-
sefielfl.," and we will tell every-
Sone ofthe many beautiful things Caribbean. Cons
to be seen in Haiti and of the
capital'sal's fine hotels which :are
M.. "Builders Of TI

..... Gen. Manager:

& The Choice of Doctors and TeemcnIpCIaI P e:' .
In All-The Large- e 0I P oie 1o' .1|
.DISTRIBUTOR'TNDl : :


fHE CONTINENTAL TRADING CO. 1
Grand Rue
EMMANUEL AMBRO
MANAGER

MAJESTIC AND MARABOUT
mt ^^ v^ ^^ -^ ^^ ~^ ~~ ^~ -^^ m ^ ^ ^ ^- ^ ^i ^ ^ *^ ^ ir


HOTEL


.3'


SITU A FED GN PI PiONC Lk-Q I UR,

PLEASANT AND COLORFUL

ATMOSPHERE .

EUROPEAN OR AMERICAN PLAN


IF REQUIRED


MAJESTIC


AND MARABOUT.


ALSO OFFER SPECIAL RATES

FOR


LONG RESIDENCE


K' :1
t .4-
7
-.
4


* i'.- -.
4...'


AISLIM
sfl ~4A~t'
I


THE NEW VOODOO DOIJ,
Declared inoffensive by the
U.S. Dept. Of Public Health
WASHINGTON, D.C.
Order through Mascotte Scofte
WORKSHOP
P.O. Box 57 Cap Haitien


to which the audience replih
with a strong "yes." The Chai"
ber of Commerce Prpsiden
Louis Decatrel told of the mi
sery and the disease that he,1hJ
seen on the island when he ha1
v i s it e d part of a government
commission in 1944. He s'tggesi
ed that, in Port au Prince.. "w
h av e a committee to support
Tortuga Island we cannot re
ly on American aid alorie, wi
ourselves must also help, Maydo
Jean Deeb offered 10 beds ani
25 dollars as a private citizefi
-The Mayor of Times Squar&
"Big Joe",.. appointed 1VMayo
Deeb as his first Deputy in H.
tory and then' handed' $100S'f.
the press, $20 to each newspaper
represented, for the c6mmeniq
ment of a newspaper fund: ,'iI
their own towards the h.uilii'i
of an annex to the hospital'bI
be known as "The Hotel F'o
The Press." The members, c
the Press immediately turtle
the symbolic first $20' over' t
Father Riou. Any contrib'ator
wishing to Mrake donatiobsi:'.-
this new annex may do so' a
the offices of the "Haiti Sunl
(see. page 4 for Sabine Gov
sfory on her visit to Ile de:I
Tortue as published in the. IR
gortet" back in 1955.)


3-.


truction Co. SA.

he Military City .

Gerard THEARD

.. BO.. 284


.AGi "fl'
a ,..


.1
..~ rn:





"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY J ULY 17th,


U.S. Aid Comparison Low For Haiti


-..(Continued from page 1)
'r, to make believe that the mes-
sage addressed at Jacmel by the
President of the Republic, Dr.
tiancois Duvalier, in its Latin
Aflerican context. was marking
or Haiti the start of a new con-
Uiental politic. They have want-
id tc see in it an isolated man-
festation criticizing the insuffi-
Cient aid of the U.S. to our coun-
ry .-'how different is reality?
THY OF LATIN AMERICA
"-"In our editorial of yesterday,
4e. have underlined, with the
Ieip of facts, the complaints and
I"e recriminations brought ag-
unst the United States by 1he
elders of the. hemisphere. Ev-
' where, in the countries com-r
.siig.Latin America, it is a
i1 outcry; there are vehement
ipestations against the great
neighbor who, far from leaning
!i f- on the anguishing probl-
s of the 20 American Repu-
ellcs, is preoccupied pouring
efieandedly in the 'strategic'
jCti ons of of Asia, Europe and
efnca, an astronomic amount to
ie- order of milliards and mil-
-ods- of dollars.
, the mean time, Argentina,
razi1, and Chile exhaust them-
eies in conceptions and in sys-
ms, to bring about the Panam-
ian 'Operation which seems to
itin the only life-buoy for our
emisphere, plunged in the dark-
nS.-of misery, ignorance, sick-
p and starvation.
' President Duvalier's message
1i ivered at Jacmel is but a re-
"7...


flection of the accusations of the
Statesman of Central and South
America against the traditional
politic of forgetfullness and in-
difference of the U S A toward
them.

"The whole of Latin America
Tives in disillusion she has
been, and still is, the poor relat-
ive of Uncle Sam. The economic
situation of the 20 Latin Americ-
an Republics is today more cru-
cial than ever.

"Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay
and Chile, only to mention these
large countries of the hemisph-
ere, swarm with communists, re-
al "tete de pont" of the ideas
and views of the Kremlin which
wants to infiltrate itself to bring
'happiness' to all those regions
mature for the gigantic social
revolution which must diminish
the. general suffering, injustices
and idstress.

NOT A HEAVY
BALANCE SHEET?
"T h.e American Embassy in
Port au Prince just gave publi-
city to a balance sheet of the
economical assistance of i.he U.
S. Government to Haiti since
1950. This balance sheet is far
from being heavy, compared to
the help issued to Colombia, 'Bo-
livia, Guatemala, Cuba and oth-
ers that we do not mention.

"This balance sheet amounts
to the sum of $40,569,000. On top


of this, from this great total of the "chien battu", (beaten dog,)
$40,569,000, we must precise that which the Gospel speaks of.
from the year 1957, starting
point of the Government of Pre- "This thesis of abandonment is
sident Dr. Francois Duvalier, so just that the President of Ar-
Haiti has received as far al gentina, Dr. Arturo Frondizi, tir-
economical aid is concerned: ed of facing North American in-


Fiscal Year


TOTAL:


Technical Special
Assistance Assistance
$1,116,000 $1.010,000


1,501,000
1,634,000
2,200,000

6,451,000


"Which represents for the past
four years the ridiculous aid of
$24,505,000, when the economic
assistance to the strategic coun-
tries of Europe, Asia and Africa
amounts to milliards, (a milliard
is 1,000 million.)
"The Haitian case shows the
abandon in which the United
States puts its young neighbors
and allied of always, faithful as'


2,000,000
5,500,000
5,500,000

14,010,000


Distribution
of Food
$ 989,000
491,000
1,264,000
1,300,000


4,044,000


comprehension, is actually oblig-
ed to undertake a periplus
through Europe to find the funds
necessary to the stabilization
and development of his great
country's economy. He address-
es himself to Italy, France,
Switzerland. Holland, England,
in short to the comnion Europe-
an market, which feeds itself
from no American currency.


~-U-


Choeur


des



Cousins
S EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT .


"L E S


FORMIDABLE COUSINS"


- AT


V


IBO LELE


Latin America are obliged l
make detours and to ricood
in order to have crumbs- r
the large festinsj to which
were invited.
".4
AVOIDING
COMMUNIST EXPANSION.-

"This thesis of abandon is,
just that the Governor of
State of New York, Mr.o
Rookefeller, named the "rfi8
Latin American of the North A
ericans" recommends the ap.
cation of a special Marshall pit
of aid to Latin America to avo
the expansion of communist i
eas which already ravage tf
Caribbean Islands and most
the neighboring Republic of Q
ba. ..

"Up to Julb 3, 1960, Mr.
Rockefeller has pushed for fl
urgent meeting of foreign mmni
ters of the 21 American Rev
blics in order to work out a p
gram of economic aid effect
and adequate from the U.S.;
Latin America.

"When, then, President Du
lier, in his Jacmel mess
makes the painful voice of
go up to the powerful neighbij
'he is coneietizing the aspirabdt
of all the peoples of the heri
-phere, facing the same finance
desequilibre, the -same sogi
confusion rand the same em.q
mic miseries.

"In this battle of Latin AJ
rica to assure its survival, f1
could not stay behind.

"There is no shame or]
conformism to shout its disal
to a great friend to whom
are bound by geography, hil
ry and hemispheric solidar
and to whom we have 'ail
given spectacular proofs of a6
attachment."


CORDLESS TRANSITOR TABLE
MODEL
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2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE
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AND BUY HAITIAN


PAGE 18


HANDICRAFTS


STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY

ON THE RUE DU QUAI

(AM. EXPR. AND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED)


"-.."_... ..


2.


ki







i JU LY 17th, 1960--


IN HAITIM THIS WEEK
'Contin~ed rom page 2). .

ales were entranced with the Haitian art. The two girls
he. Oloffson Hotel.
argaret Curry, two sisters from the Bronx are visit-
friend Mary Gleason, a secretary. Joan is a teacher
t a nurse. They are guests at the Montana.
iIeslowitz, a Court Reporter from Los Angeles and her
A fromm Brooklyn spent two days at the Montana this

Mildred Lewis, two Newspaper reporters from New
Sunday for a seven assignment. They are with the
fi-eirald Tribune. They are guests of Rene Marini of
oucounp. The Lewis who are working on a series
n Haiti have met with M. Jacques Honorat, General.
e Commissariat National du Tourisme.
-, an Engineer in electronics from Dallas, Texas
i ere this week with his wife Sue. They were in hon-


ellier, active President of many Haitian organizations
C is back for a ten days visit with Miss Margaret Dar-
'. r the first time, after 17 years in New York.
McDonough and the twins Mary and Nina lacono are
er pleasant sojourn in Haiti. They are guests at the

'of the Grace National Bank in New York, Connie
e Metropolitan Insurance Co and friend Eileen Holm-.
here this week for a -few days at the Ibo Lele.
ux of Montana was their Mentor.
tz Brandt took her boys Eddy and Johnny to a Camp
1 in the U.S. this week.
a Real Estate Broker from Miami, and wife Ramona
in raptures in the night clubs here this week.
utiful dancers. Ramona is the Terpsichore a Greek
S ei-- this week. The couple is guest at the Castel Haiti.
LE Millie Demeter, Julie and Alice Vittko and Violet
.hicago are current g-uests at the lbdo.Lele.-
arfinkel, Director of art for West aerhpsiftad Schools
S City an-dhis Adrienne are afst~.honeymooning here
ey are ~staying'at1ib T-i e. -"
i 'Lawaetz, owner of the Hotel St. Croix by the Sea,
s and friend Miss Florence Schuyler who works for
O Bnt a week at the Ibo Lele. They were travelling along
're Gonin, who owns the Restaurant The Rasmuden's
in St Croix and Mrs Joan Burgess resident Man-
St Croix by the Sea.
,.a broker froin Ne"' York and his wife Claire were
/el Ibo Lele.- : ;

er, author of the .celebrated column PEOPLE OF IM-
'- in the Evening Capitol of Annapolis, Maryland arr-
s week wth Mis Astrad Swanson. Iiss Fahrner has
'ti in 1947 and has many friends in the Country. She
to present President Francois Duvalier with, a portrait
e of him through a photograph given to her by Am-
st Bonhomme in Washinigton, D.C. Mrs Fahrner
tea series of articles on Haiti for many newspapers
4 irs Fahrner and Miss Swanson aie Staying at the

e dinner party was given Friday night at Hotel Sans
nor to the Ambassador of Israel in Port au Prince,
Schneerson, by the Jewish colony in Haiti. The
ed about forty people among which some prominent
-.of the Government. A party will be given next Thurs-
'.Ionorary Consul of Haiti in Israel, M. Natan Abram-
te Mirtza in honor to Ambassador Shneerso in their
Morne.

a"'ternoon arrived from New York, Mrs Joan Starr,
French in Freeport, New York, her mother Mrs Bea-
ad her aunt Clara Neven. They are staying at the

S i week visit is Miss Susan Popkin, daughter of a
'in Manhattan, New York, Lawyer George Popkin
*58a noted Realtor. Susy is staying at the Chatelet
'Noire.


"HAITI SUN" PAGE 19,:



Near Death For 'Sixty


(Continued from page 2)
er appeared. "No food, no wat-
er" may not have been the liter-
al truth but it was close to it.
But the Land of Their Dreams
at the end of this long trail a-
winding buoyed them up with
hope.

Suddenly, however, the dream
was smashed to bits and the
reality of Fox Hill Prison, where
they were kept from Saturday
midnight till this morning, eng-
ulfed them.

Two trucks brought them into
Court this morning for that long
final hour of waiting.
The "upstairs Court" (Court
No. 2) had practically every bit
of seating space taken as they
waited.
.Some, obviously tired out,.
yawned or half-slept. Only once
in a while a wane smile broke
the sober mien of one or other
of the illegal entrants.

DISPRHUITED
Tired, dispirited, perhaps, but
not void of a feeling of sympathy
for each other. During the hour's
vigil a Haitian who had worked
at Grand Turk' on the salt-pans
and later at the South Calcos
lobster factory, was called for-
ward, to give me a bit of his.
story.
I presented':him with a cigar-
ette as we talked and, grateful-
ly thanking me, he began puff-


FOR RENT


No. 9 Canape Vert for rent.
Three bedrooms, two bathrooms,
servant quarters garden, large
concrete yard. -.

..Apply Avenue N. No. 12 or
Ha iti`.' .


ing away. I finished talking with
him and he returned.
Then, thinking of another ques-
tion to ask, I looked for a puff
of smoke as a landmark for him.
He, however, did not accompany
the puff I saw. The cigarette
was going from mouth to mouth
along one of the hard benches
cluttered with humanity.
Suffering, it would seem, has
made Haitians feel for each oth-
er and readily willing to share
that little which comes their
way.

At long last dourt was called,
but first some other customers
had to be dealt with. Included
was a Haitian who for 10 months
has worked in Nassau without
Immigration permission, making
a total of 61 who appeared to-
day.

53 FORWARD
Then the list of names was
slowly read and, one by one, the
53 came forward.
Mostly they were well under
the average Bahamian's height,
though a scant few were as tall
or taller.
Shoes of all descriptions, leath-
er, canvas, rubber, put in good
shape.

Mostly they were in sport
shirts of a variety of colours,
brown, blue, white, striped,
checked. And some wore two
shirts.
Some of the shirts were tuck-
ed in at the waist, some hung
loosely outside. Yet others were
betwix and between.

Worn shirts they were and of
cheap quality, but at least one,
when he came forward, was very
carefully adjusting his attire and
neatly tucking in his shirt tails
which, perhaps, had "slipped
their moorings" as he lay ex-
hausted and half-sleep while
waiting.


Old clothes, yes, but any holes ':'
-barring an occasional quite -
new snag acquired on that is-
land-- were all not merely pat- .
ched. They were neatly patched. '
And, later on, I might say ,
here, they clutched neatly rush- '.:
ed bundles or straw baskets con-
taining their skimpy personal be-
longings.

END SHORT '
The end itself was short.
Of necessity all were rushed-
through the charging. And all
seemed glad to utter the fatal
word "Guilty" as they were ask- :
ed.
One, however,. maintained that
he was actually a political re-
fugee and stood in fear of his
life if he was returned to Haiti.
He would rather stay in prison
here,' he told Immigration. '
Each received a sentence of ;-
four months or earlier if they
could be deported sooner.


Then seven women, mostly
quite young, all neatly dressed.
They, too, were sentenced to
four months.
And, including that one lone
man of another group they made
61, by coincidence the exact
number deported barely three
weeks ago.
Now, there are a hundred wait-
ing deportation. When they go
out, it will mean that over 400
Haitians have been deported this.
year.
Last year the total was a bit.
under 800.
.Soon, too, there will be more
for Immigration officials, while
naturally not ready to show
their hand too much, say they,
have some information which
will lead them to the captain
and crew of the sloop which.
brought the 60 in.
And likewise, if -conditions in
Haiti continue to hb bad, there
will be more coming -. seeking
the Promised Land of Nassau.


*


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4-Engen Tourist Fikhts!








.I'AGE 20 "HAITI SUN" SUNflY 11'IJJLY


aw0 r-. -


''..(Continued front ,page 1)
aine as "one of the. strongest
en- in the world," Philome La-
gue'rre is currently undergoing
training with .the famed lifter-
fainer Bob Hdffmanh in the Un-
Ied States. This trip was made
visible by Athe generous dona-
C W C 'CW C W'- w


tions of monel3'Port au P
ce c! i"it "i fact t i
that eyI availr4We
yet, to send the competent Ill
to the 1P60 Games as a wor
representative of Haiti.

According to "Strength A
Health" lLaguerre has a lot
promisee in the competit
weight lifting world, prbm
that wo4d come to nothing
neglected and left unaided.


SLe Picat
- ;. '" 1


' French Restturan t

.1 -n Pe tionvile

. '


SNAILS ,- UNIONN SOUP:i. ,
4
FISH LOBSTER OR CONCH

".... A U ..T ..-

i-FRENCH. ESCALO IES. .
^ *- .. -, .* .-.*, - ',
PEPPER STEAK.I

FRENCH I BREAD FRENCH WINE

-
BOBMA'BPE 'lgATES -A!lSO PENSION

^^-* ^*0 .eo oo .
Ii,.M!J!; ifRiliRD .'BALTRU^'e.I~iAER


-- 'I :t'I. Al:-...'


7~Thii~1


.u-t
.FAIHERS4QU EA.nd IDJSJAljINS wktshu with
and ha w*.j c--iJ rb la _T4 ;&


f BERN MU NIK ISRAEB--;r H-QRRIKIANE
^- Thcity0^ ^ MA BASSADOR... I -' -
1 16 ity ontnued from page 1) Hurricane "Abby". t
after ard Musnik, (Publicist Corpora- i Hurricane Abby t
thy tion,) discovered Haiti and its Sorbohne in PariA where lie gr- 'on'sdfirst tropical stotYin
charms this week in company 'duatei with degrees in Law and Central American..-C
with his. wife. 'Histoby. He underwent 'service Haiti ..feebly...on .Tuesd
and Mupnik's firm originated in Pa- with the RAF, during: the.. 2nd week after .threatepingq;t
of ris, France and spread to the World War in the Western De- with intensified wind sqg
ive United States two years ago. sort nd Egypt before joining severI days.
Lise Intiroduced to Haiti by their the' F kign service of his coun '
if friend Phil Bottfield, the' Mus- *fry. i 1949. .. On Tuesday .-th H1i
niks were enthralled with the In' 11949 he was appointed peak wind gusts bed dr(
a country and have no difficulty Counsllor to the Israeli Legat- a. .!'"comfortable'.' 85 .n
speaking the local French ion ir the. Argentine where he. hour -as "Abby" moved.
their natve tongue. '- served until 1952 before trans- Westwards. The premier
"We are terribly impressed ferrinn to Rio de Janeiro1 in 1952,- caie of` tle season 'ca'dei
with the Haitian peoplee;" stated again as -Counisellr.- Fiom' 1955 winds-irr Port -au Prince;
4 Bernard Musnik this Week,' "we to 195 r .he' served *at'the -Head. ed. trees and caused' sodm
e joined in' the dancing at Kens- L Britfsli and Common.wealth.,,,3elH qy..,d.amage to. the.-to0
coff last weekend at we have artment Foreign Ministryin Je-, t4,Goave and.. urrouhdi
never seen people so obviously rusalemn being, appointed as Pie-. ricts. No fatalities, or
enjoying ,themselves and yet ne- nipotetiary to the Paris Emb- have been reported.'
ver going overboard or losing .assy .from 1957 to 1960. His car- .
their control. . rent position is Ambassador to
S "We had a talk.with. the: Tour.- qMeuco, Haiti and. the 'Dominio-- -..
44ist Director Jean Jacques Hono- : an Republic. ,, . ,. 4 AMBASSADC
rat and'we believe that the Fren- .
ch people .should ,know.. much ,,Holding the decoration of Cornm- ( cnti ued iro a
more abcut Haiti:. ,we .intend. to mader of fnid"-French" Lgion odfi .'. " ..'." "
do our best to make this country Hono, Mr-. Schnxeerson- speaks 'ahge with .Presidez'tDuM
knowr and we. will certainly en- Hebrew, English, .French, Span- The three remaining d'
dorse it to our friends Hlaiti J. .Portugespe a- Russiaq,, QO.n ie chiefs .attended- .Wil
should be a vacation land for his. arrival in Haiti.he was.greet- monies at. 10:15am the....
th& Frenih as well aisetl>(opth ed at tih'e' airport by d"tie Cl"ne' ent rec ivd. "he 'Ais
American.". .,Pr..., : of,.P oe bl Veif'tVcht; -pia .-, I "esbr "Col"U
Duifln their. stay .in Haiti the. :. an. officer of the Guard, Kinit:at lat 5lSam: .the- 'Arxhbadss
SMusniks were guests at .Petiq;. Fisher and Fritz t$alsmanb -two ,Itael',' Mr. : Mordekhai ,
Sville's H tel. Montana. p .'m ers of the local Jewish son ,aiid, a;, l,45am? A
- ,.congregation, and1 Mr and Mrs or uDr. Federico Maximop



S "news" t.at. Thursday. was to be .' -
ews was forecast. pnructio was .re- .
gistered in the hearts of manythe
S Haitian families. Thursday has o : '-e VI;* -

been' and gone and we are still .
rs. ,- .. x! I- ^^ ^.<^Jkc ^


-h eret mayoe nexT,.. -e. r-', 4


I
4 4
* p ...4..iI4..
~ ~ '- k 4
t4~WL ~ I ~


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a third Father and Joseph "'Big, JO B;TRosenfleld
unloaded from- a Panama Line' ship -lthis week.


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P&visft-14ti4SnmarfVAt L -i4'h f
Select your favourite perfdu
from our large collection

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S'AGE 20


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