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Haiti sun

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00272


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Full Text



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Milli on Con tr ct Oka v
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Association of
S "trough-its Ex-
,* sends you its
Ntulations for the
;,that you are pr-O
t ofa July in eu-
,question yourself
aded on page 20)


irt Graham, the newv
,Wtion Advisor to the
Tbirnment, (see stor3
;u, page 6,)
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$600..000 Runway
WNo Cst To' State For
The Dean of the *gadtulte' d'Ethnologie" Mr. Jean.Baptiste Roumanut t O l y t i
departed'this week for an Anthropology conference in Paris. -
Dean Romnain, (second from left,) was seen off by, from eft to Pun American World Airways has submitted the.second propo ;'
right, Michel Autourg, Interior MInister Dr. Aurele Josep to uip HI with modern jet airport. A project for a 600,000
and Immnigration Director Bertholit Edoard. (see story page 3) lo'lar .imnprovene.t to'.the existing airport at Chancerelles was..
presented, to the i'4kriument by PAA officials on Wednesday,
Ethnology's important Role th.,
"- ~AIRPORT PROPOSAL Jolut -C. Peterson Corp. for tl .'
INTEREST GAINS FUNDS WANE According to the plan submit- constr u c t i o n of .a $10.000.0('1 "
a unpretentious two- ulty building is the solid train ted by Pan American, the reve- jet airport and improvement of
storey building n e a r Casernes wi ground for students nd now collected at the airport the present wharf.
storeybuildinted in earCasernl-essorsinvestigating and study- would suffice to amortize the The works suggested in the -.
Dessahns painted in fading yel- s loan necessary without having PAA proposal would consist of
low marks an import education- "8 I to have recourse to other non 'an extension to the present run-
the "Faculte d'Ethnologie." At the head of the school of airport projects. way, (a fr.er 1,500 feet .bring-
the Faculte dEthnologEthnology today is Jean-Baptis-. PAA's proposal follows the air- ing the length total to 7,000 ft.,)
Sited only a s h o r distancete Remain, a nie of Grande port bill now before the Assem- which would receive a new sur-
from its counterpart the Musteee re du Nord, now in his fort. bly a contract signed between face coat of 3 inch asphalt-con-
d'Ethnologie the Ethnology fac- (Continued on page 3) the Haitian Government and the (Cowtinued ow page i1


kU MEETS WITH DUVALIER PANORAMA Strikes
SAt U.S. Embassy lippe ux
SFinace Communique A t A:

The foUlloeing artlcie, concei'- "
4'twg the 'eeot American issued
conwnnwuwas publishedyp i
I anoramay 'on the 25th of July,J
... T AI REPORT
THE COMMUNIQUE OF TH1 7B ,.. ..
AMERICAN EMBASSY
AND- T9E MESSAGE OF Folloing. allegations of .atlempled corruption" cited ac is
HIS'EXCLLENCY Pan. Americai World Airways by Finance M.initer Gentr'.i-Pii
I"DR I JICOI$ DUVALIEL lippeaun concerning P 's -proposal loru Pirt' so R iea ."rp.
'O. LIfnr SPEECH the- company issued the" following statement Fi ','
ON COOPERATIONN" ." :"3,:'-
S. '"The- proposal by PAA to pru-
... s' not new. n the ide Hgiti with a, jet, l awiLort
.t":'". .- eiter, ai"riite omat- through the extension of -the ex- ATH
mador to RPnme, AntonloThI.. Kebreaitwll.s It. 4" .. tic Emb- i ti ng rnnway .at Chancerelles
.er h. .e Natiowtd a a e"t Tuea o l i a nota t us; anytlnin viiolslo u needs ctcanieflc.tion., .....?
.-t,... o .""o-te lcsowthat 'The PAA. proposal' nwas"ni- a .
....i+ l g. ( W e ).... ~' r.. tomI 9toIM thim Ameican1 iPtended' to '.e.a substitute 4r Pn. ,.
e:ttd tri to- helpthen ,te n ew ef .airport included in. .
.,ci-::eM* 'econ.ome"caly, ow" tech- tic Peterson's contract appro- .An attewlipt-at corruptlo.4.4m
..., ,.satIely; -and: it does, not ignoree d by ... Senate ~ esterda'. Aue' "ii"de towards certa '
rA ,iO V. ..onn t hi .the lofan t e nl 'ht is y ons",1, 7e. ,t he M. li, -"f
b te: port-:ImportBank. It ".rt, -Bmn ; 'i-
'k..owss' 4that fr 1949- ,-lip, .the Gerd. Plippea se PAL. o
a. .. at which.me tli rpy po.'t .as Ministhi Ger a' Pfr ilp.madn
one "e "- uie ed -ebd"ly ,and ." st-" q"ualifigd, as' inoportue. and in
ha.. ...n e* requested thFt th..e~i" po.ne riirai estp taken -by in
-:thfems ves, slibi-itted..in writing. fnpr ,eotsd- cafn, Ai-t .st a.t-
t -h .Cuban'.re- elation by the Government. .- orniey, 1. 'Leger,. "ho, aceu'd+
i -message "h posa gave HAIti an pg t Minister Philippeaiux, de-
in .. mese ....Am~eria I 4terim Jet 'Airport within si. fends the interests.o bfc- nih
bicbl opened in ..rmixonths ,so that the ixnmed!t.e eoa'9s" g 'ajinst the..eounto
Sl.hnefits could be rleflected in the'' ad 'the Governeip.,,
....o 'cal economy as well as to allo,. The. thlinan e minister made i :
AOF HAITIANA 9 stffibient-t tinie to elapse for the idelaratiou before the Senate"
M) ._ expariion and completion .of ad- Thursdayt\ hea We contract ; ac
cir OUTaH d1 t ion a l hotel abcomodatians w.ee'n Mthi. -laitian. GooWnrted.
I (CUBA) which. aterequired.'to pr wide andthe John C. eteerson t'orp
ldof Latin. '(Continued on page. 3) was signed, and vote .,


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"HAI-TI SUN"


SUNDAY, JULY 3ui.
;


TrM PAA REPLY.. RECEPTION MARKS 1ORE FLOWERS. I
.' -'ARIA'S the New York .Times
In INDEPENDENCE' 27th stated that the-E'4,
IN SPIRIT OF ANNIVERSARY Flower Growers Association:
COOPERATION. --. announced gross sales of *|.
AS RECOUNTED ______ ,000 in the 12 months Jtim
(Continued from page 1) Toe.- Libecian Charge 'd'Atlaires 1960..- c
and Mrs Benjamin G. Fieeman, In 1959 the Associatid6z9'g
BY the necessary high frequency of -I1 held a large reception at Ca- sales $67,250,000, TeGis
OLjet seice to nakeT the new air7 bane-Choucoune, to mark t'e ,c are revenue recei ed-
AUBELIN JOLICOEUR port self-supporting- from airport son the 3t anniversary. GROWERS: Thus n..(e
Revenues. THE R'EPORT DE- of ihe Independence of the Rep- venue in' Floridd is appro.i
NI'TELY STATED THAT IT WAS public of Liberia Tuesday, Juiy ely double the total gross;.
S E, u AN INTERIM ARRANGEMENI' 26th. H-eld from 7:30pm to 9-30 revenue of Haiti and mo
".'BdI-e.and aimable" Miss Ellen Arna Stern, Executive Secr.iary NOT TO EXCEED FI'.E ORreception was attendedthr tms th value
dr the 'TV Firm "Programs for television" ivWose President is SIX YEARS. by a big .gathering pf officials largest revenue- produe.i'
Mr Leonard Loewlham, was in town for two days. She has plans .and Poit au Prince sociel-y. the Coffee crop. '"- -:
d, "Part American' Air ays '"idas.
,,to'okme back here foit. carnival next February: She divided her "e efor a -3
tdgings beEveen Chatelet de la tagne Noirearid El Ranho, continued the PAA communique.
V Younj Pierre Lassegue.flew to Chicago last Sunday lo study erg. "and during this time hus al-
irineering (Diesel and electricity.) .. :-..<, ways provided 'the latest" aircraft
rI-ltigne Tdiyl6r of the New York Times 'and V-IP oft the %orld equiphnent and facilities.' While
here' this k He ~ in, .the early pioneering. days-. 'of
ItRehablil tion Fund spend a -few days here this .week. He Owas via a pA h t O T E .;
tguest, athe Oloffson. IHe was greeted here by Dr Fritz Atidouin of their airports, incldin
"Ca o._-':? e.f their ouhrports, i n -A .
h ,a4ndpan Monros.-of the NYU. He travelled to Cap .Hkitienwhcr&en.Feld throughout AtinA-' EVERY S .
jyit with Dr Gerald Leon and called at Mellon's Schwcitzer rica, this policy has .no .!'er *iig 'WetDR --
spital in.the Artibornite. been necessary. for the past 10 R
tMiC-harles Hartley of the section of Agricultute .in the '.Statk .r years as, the various Gov.. -.ie,-'- iGH TQ MEA T L
... i'-.rnments themselves had praiQd- 'ME S" 'u E PLACE n1( MKPIT
-epartment J 'Washington, D.C. enjoyed his wacatioti here in necessary a rfal L
i aby with two teachers 'frdm, New York, Misses Antoinette ed the necessary a r. ai O UR
.r....p..y es. Ant-eYOUR-
I mbardi and Anne' Nancy Michel. LPierre, d'Adesky of thie Kiyona s. OF Y
achjoined the party to make twvo happy couples. EBOEN FIELD NOW ? laow JuFestive Birbeb-
Protesgr,. Clay Schlater who teaches" U.S. history and modern -- THE GVTS : .1i 7ff'* : f
Lt'obg T.slafTd,' N.Y has included the Cape and Citae: ,"Since January 1st, 1960, BoYy TUESDAY-A Special WF
9n i ;ntwe kvisiti fo Haiti .H1- was thrilled about- the Citade' en Field airport has been itbe Show .
visited Wede-sda... He is staying at the: Oloffson. property of the Haitf4n Govern- WEDNESDAY Featur6d -Eite
-'" '' "' : nt, and since that late PAA 'lne "
.Oe of.the dreams of- Royie 'ias continued. their adniinistra., -' :- rTIunDAY -"Night. l.1 S
,. ,.. A -.oker care. true "hen ish -ion of the airport at the request ." .:l"e ''Fashi6w. ShIo .i 4
1' a rived here'ast c eean -, true L the Haitian Government .. t
'tile gifl. and since.she heart "PAA.desies to.coti' .. :. Prty
....conin t .e ,cla padl Party WIW'I..
te name .of Haiti for F the first' rieiidly rela and service with etite:
tim shi felt 'there the ilTrit. the Government of: Haiti -and in ''DAY -"' Rond e;
age of her .raee. No' the this. spirit of "friendship ,offered .... ; b.' With G larFloor SJ*{
airport0 A'SINDAY- Orchestre
.. -.. 'i.. h ar m'g col its proposal s an im mediate 'so-
tyaI.- ? nation for an interim ,jet airport. ... A i.h .
'or e, gH 'an 'Execuive Sec-. PAA-did-0t .cet-their ps.spa A .,. .. .... .-, ..nd a.e .ig -.
eurtar fi,.the Departmient '6' before .this me.fe- bac : ..
Pblic frs 'of the- is. dis Haitiarin Government.'aasA t' ". '
covering' the Magic island that continuous goti -
Jas always appealed, to her. tox. e L.."
tnthe pa4 ypwi d -'A i F'N T"I O N

.Terry- Terranova, an. Ame ica. em would be esol ed. -
depial assistant of Ejyptiari de: 4
cen ,js staylig'a few days "at h"Wi.Kthe aia6unWendi"tby, 4i
he 'villa Creole. he has ) the' evie of Haiti h* '

Barbara Skibo, wifeof Lieuteant. Lul Bi bo of-the strategy Fund nei- on "

tCar Comniarild.in. the USAF (onha.of the.-men who. throw ti he A "ere Sispe idid because thatr K' ./ Y '
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ThoompdserThnons pod n and b obnud sf ,aCtirssa, Because aalmpst woo yea: OU WLI r'f l JPEVlRl QUA IZA
eEeen" in Is Angeles. Sh, v arnedath Ha an dt c Movernment might, at u i time L B K nefll.,'






";rer'Narcisse, now Director of the .Theat de Verdure b r e cepst aled he y AT THEs FO-~.L. D BYO$4l!brm
"Elaine Goodmanr is theq Tespsichore a, breek. use of kauce limep y to g i eH atiea >male a .BlueroBoptt' GTH de-A FO1IO 9 i E I
stitite could be also shared by EaBeri Arna Stern and red leadc: investment 'for.a thee to'1hiv- *6nnet. ad B 81@BfO 5
^a" -teacher fro" ,St. Louis;.'VId.who visited Haiti this year period sin'e the'- Bas Blue-Bo et "Gra.eC .Z .... ,S) -"..
r-Jwlitvith'ifriend .J'ackie SigoloL.' ,-'*." a possibility that the new nego-, -Discountof $.30 cepts or.
t ie lge Clarke who teaches Enrglish through nTV mi ae 'ati ons with the Peterson Cons- an. prchse made directly -'n
s'"guest at the Oloffsop. So are Mises Via atr ratt n'aCinve aid SiEAUX..(Artionlt Valayy)" pe e d






jp nt:n Briwa from New York. '. Discount of 4 percent on
Search Engineer. William F. S tark and wife Rhoda from -hi- "Again PAA wishes to-eprss ore- f .' r- s. o.
elphia are covering loIs of grounds during their two'week visit its spirit of cooperation which RTTUV ODVA 1 1 7 i
'jfada.t They .drove to Cap Haitien Thursday to visitThe ,Citadel as alys existed' in the pst .. I,.- .' .PODt P r. R







st Emmanuel Berger and wife- Bernice, Lithographer sal recently made availat i. TO BUY 'HAITIAN PRODUCTSt J
.... .' ,,, ... .- ... ,..c, ,us. ._ al+ '.l; ",..... is, 1. OU Y .l AT. D AC. 'S .-
















ril .Aronson and wife Ruth from New York. City, have spent stil open to' the Govt. if they HELP D)IRECTLY 'IN STABILI 7i
Eis at th Oloffson, this week. so desire. THE ECONOMY OF THE COU
..saine t had eled.. in .. ;". .' '"".4


















fir,.. Aronson and wife R.uth, f N'ew Yok 'City sp--. -
-A,,,,.''illJ ope to th -Govt ...,.. +,. .. if th;. 'H L .:EG Y -:.N S
_<. ,+:::.,,,,o-,.o-. .... week.- ....-. ... ..,. ,, .: :. :,-= .. .." : : ;.:,:- ,'-'-
y at "" th., e.' so. desire,. ..,:-"'.':-",i.,-, ;.,f- '"''', --""'. T H E EC O N O M O F' ""% "''- -T H E .,.--C-O ''. -..... U. ...... + .... ..... = ---'.... = +i '. :-.+. J':+.;..' -'-.'.








AVY, JULY 31st, 1960


s V ',. -,. *:.)
essdaa aebp Jfable Work Of Faculte


D'Ethnologie nt A H
psador Antonio Th. Ke- ielved at the National, Palace J '.. ,.., -.


returned to PHiti from his
hiaRome on Saturday moi-n-
Stfnd the wedding of his
daughter Ppulette and not,
hmg to Le Matin, as pub-
or would have it, to as-
post .of Minister of

.mnef qA ta President,
Commander- qf the
cees'retui' Chri-ein

.c hing- P
it- c ,-;.,b


Pootoool

his Pe-

i6 on Tuesday mrnig
s ador Kebr- '-vas rec-
.* 4S- S F .'


where he spent an hour convers-
ing with President Duvalier. On.
entering and leaving the Palace
the former Brigadier General.
was accorded full military hon-
ors by a battalion of the Palace
Guard and the Military Band. ,
Mr Kebreau, who was appoint-
ed Army Chief of Staff following
the abortive civil war day of
May 25th, headed the Junta that
plucked piovis i o n a I President
Daniel Fignole out of his 19. day
National Palace rule.
Following his appointment ias
Army Chic' after the elections,
he was dismissed and appointed
as Ambassador to the Vatican
six months later. The newspaper
Lo .Jour heralded the Ambassad:
or's return with a front pige.
eulogy.


THIS WEEK
C.n :1,.ed ow 'page 2) ,
'---------------.. -'-. I' -
Si ej g st u ,deli ,from *the Martinique arrived here on
a o. ns. this week. They travel in company of two teachers Mr.
.* ..Branglidor and Miss Malotte Dauphite. They are lodged
o home. .
i"*Gdhaiberto -Rodriguez, of the FRUIT & VEGETABLE9. Idn
"'S-J4uan is here to buy the Haitian bananas. He has met With
Agrnomist Jean H. EUld He is. staying at the Oloffson.
.i Andrea Morell, a student in History at the University of
isW _dnin arived lasbw eek to join.-her fiance James Wahistrom,
141jUin Psjychology at'the same University. They are guests
-o e L.,Hippolyte of Petionville.
tiJane ,Wegitt &..ted a. o.xost likeable resident has just comrlet-
e-.dtjayo year mission at the Canadian Embassy. Countless parties
en in,:her- honor this -month. She leaves .tod-y. .,
. rei\.qe.rge Karambelas, Office Manager of Price Watei hous2
. $ $'.San Juan flew. 4own here this week. He 'has joined.. at
O-loffson Peter Doty and Wfliam Rtios also' of the Waterhousr
aylioppent some weeks here inspecting the books of the La Belie

:-.iss'..,oretta Silverslein and French speaking Rayinonde We'is-
glass ,two dental hygienists from New York got their small pex
siots here. They are guests at the:Ibo Lele. .
Five businessmen members of the largest-farming operation in
the.C.ib Green Cove Farmi, Frkepott, 'Baamas arrived in
Haitilast ek-chd; the party was, compin ed of NitBan V. Miller,
SChairnn .the board, Sol R. Coltoni, President, .l_ uriee Wagner,
.. ce..resid&t, Joseph Mclnnis,' the General Manager and Harry
Bhbpadt, Diretor. .
"G reen Cove Farms, a yearly $10,000,000 operation in thin
si'was forced to abandon its holdings in Cdba and the visiting
f.' come to Haiti seeking the possibilities of commencing a
biacht.of Green Cove Farms here. It was suggested that the oi-
ga:zation W already planning the' use of labor by 400 Haitiwn,
il"t4ding. tractor drivers, truck operators, electricians, mechanics,
bloc layers, trained nurses, English speaking -crew leaders, camp
managers, ( cooks,) and. field workers for cultivation and harvest-
in o.f tomatoes. and cocumbers.
.Discussios 'have already been conducted between the Grcen
SCoYvs and* Haitian officials including the Minister of Foreign
'Aff M.r."Raymond Moyse, Minister of Labor, Mr. Fred. Desuv-
.tx.i Mr. Max Fouchard of the Labor Bureau contacted the Green
X v. People while on a -visit to the Bahamas.
-; i js.. inte# ed that. a complete ,community ol Haitian workers
i' be. esta'shed in Freeport, Bahanmasf, New.. hou se are being
and although- mnist of the work will- be 'seasonal it will be
o. donideted on a permanent year basis. All employees working sa
S"satisfacttory fiull term, -it was stated, will receive fares both ways.
.s the Pre dent Mr. Colton stated, "If we are -ible to establish
Sapy labor relations with both the people and the Haitian Gov-
e .:enent we hope to establish a similar type of project in IIai.ii


(Continued from page 1)
ies and holder of a doctorate es-
lettres obtained.at the Sorbonne.
Paris. Dean Romain, who left
Haiti-on Sunday to. attend a con-
g r e s s on .Ethnology in Paris,
spent seven years in France.
A, COMPREHENSIVE STUDY
Based on the UNESCO prog-
ram of Social -Science the three
year course at the Faculte d'Eth-
nologie covers a wide and corn
prehensive curriculum of the
study of the science of man,
physical and cultural anthropolo-
gy, sociology, criminology, eth-
nography, the technics of social
science research, history and .ar-
chives and library, work..

* Also included in the complete-'
three year course is the study
of the English and Spanish lang-
uages. .Every year the students,
this year numbering 70 33
first year, 20 second and 12
third must present a thesis
which, during the first year, is
based on cultural anthropology.
Thesis subject for the second
year is folklore and in the third
year, prior to being licensed, the
student must present. his final
thesis which is placed before
the class for discussion and com-r
ment.
With a Government headed by
an emminent ethnologist and
with a number of students of the


science actively engaged in goy-
ernment work, there- is, without
doubt, fa? more interest in the.
str'l--cl of ethlnology today thai
e'.er,.before. Top of the class o!
the first year students, recently
a:iounced, is Lt. Colonel Jait-
q 'es Laroche a capable lawye:-
and criimno'ogist who finds lii;
studies in ethnology stimulatin-,
anid of pertinence to Haiti's cult-
ure, the subject chosen for hi'-
fi-st year paper.

Of the students who atten:l
classes at the faculty, a large
number are professional people
engaged in the liberal arts -to-
gdthei with doctors, lawyers, en-
gineers and dentists.
PROMOTER OF ETHNOLOGY
Perhaps the man who has con-
tributed the most to the study
of ethnology and its furtherence'
is the celebrated Dr. Price Mars
who in 1933 .wrote the book en-
titled. "Spoke the Uncle." a
work dealing with the customs
and voodoo of Haiti and a book
which created a vast and im-
portant interest in the subject
of ethnology.

Such was the impactt of Dr.
Price Mars' book. that. one South
American, one of many wife
came to Haiti, stated after read-
ing "Spoke the Uncle" that :t
tas this publication that insoir;


ed his devotion to the study'.iEj
eth nolo g y. Many of Port aui'-
Pnnce's intellectuals became iir-z.
tc:'ested in the science of main,;
and in 40s the newspaper ".,;s ,
Griiots" was founded- by D 5
Francois Duvalier,. Jacques'.: R R;"
r:-iin, Lorimer Denis, Dr rP.r..
Mars and Cats Pressofr; this,;
formed a group. angook up IA..
study of ETHNOLYOGY. (In En-
lish ethnologie.- tends.. t. leai'
more towards anthropology.)
Classes at the. Faculte 4 'Etih'U
nologie are. conducted free.'f
charge-and are -held .daily' e
cept Sunday; on. Monday thre
courses are given. The tea*ning.
staff is a comprehensive,. bon
and, is composed of .Professo,
Hubert De Roncesey, a,:profess.
or of sociology. who conduct
his post graduate work in Can-
ada, Dr. Gerard Loiseau, .coi-
ducted his post' graduate. wor
in- France and is a professor ,:'o-
technical research, 'Mr. .Mi he214
Aubourg, a professor .of -cultu'.2i
anthropology who did his' por't
graduate work in the U.S., .M
Emmanuel C. Paul, professor TQo.
ethnography, Gerard Gourgues;U
a professor of., criminal antiropo-4
logy who conducted his. studies
in France. the dean 'of the .fai
culte Jean-Bapliste Romain.-;
professor of physical anthropolo-W
gy, Mr. Laurore St. Juste, '&
(Continued on pR 2)
CW"W'C U''r''c~e 'rN ~e~N NC'C'C P 'C 'C 'C: ^ W ^'.: C2 '7 N -,


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ENTEkTAINMENT PROGRAM...


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EVERY NIGHT WITH A LGCAL, EXOTIC

I4 _PIECE BAND FROM 7:00 TO 9:30 P. M. 4


' Special I Special
TUESDAY 7:00 TO 8:30 P.M.

GET- TOGETHER PUNC: I BO:'L P\RTY


THURSDAY 7:30 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M.
DANCING DINNER UNDER THE STARS ON
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7 PIECE BAND STARRING
OUR YELOPHONIST MICHEL DEGROTTES
ATTRACTIVE AND DELICIOUS BUFFET AND A SHOI *
'SATURDAY 9:30 P.M. TO 3:30 A.M. '
A4 MUST!!!



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DANCING I1V REAL EXCITING ATMOSPHERE

THE GREATEST SHOW ON THE ISLAND! .
644


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PAGE 4 "HAITI SUN


_"LA LUTTE" STRIKES PA



Austerity Breeds

a s tl. e s' create overlay. The in
,e would also entail the
of the passenger term
The following is a direct tran- ing to hell with these scound- the airport could rece
stationon of an article which ap- rels and blackmailers for we craft.
peareel in the newspaper "La are not any more, damn it, at
"r Lutte" on July 26th, 1960. the time where the colons had These works which
their slaves baptized and preach- executed in six mont
THE POLITJC OF AUSTERITY ed the holy, and sweet christian ing to the PAA
AND TlE CASTLES OF acceptance. so that they could would cost approxim
THESE GENTLEMEN work better during almost 21 000 dollars a sum s
hours out of 2-1 in exchange for technicians. The airp
"The last events registered in a handlu, of rice or kidney improved, would be
Port au Prince had their "na- beans. ceive the largest jet a
ral" incidences -on the quiet "It .s not necessary for us to would be sufficient
-- commentaries of the conver- mention names since t ese nam- the traffic during the
nationalistss of the Capital. On the es are in all mouths. B'ut we to six years. (As the
*4'-'banc des soupirs," at the danc- cannot help shouting our indign- complement from thx
es,. in bars, under bourgeois ver- action against these people whio day's jet liners would
ahdas or under proletary, red- say that they are following thr existing hotel beds a
eyed envy keeps talking about policy of austerity of Prezidenl will mean a vast and
the riches accumulated by the Duvalier and who, on the con crease in hotel constr
n::. fallen prince who wanted to be trary, are following the example other buildings to me
.ltihe equal of,"Qod," and they are given by those against whom tic creased trade )
enumeratingig the luxury of his revolution of 1956 has been made
-sresidence, his cars, station wag- precisely, because of the insolent The "project submitti
n-ris, service cars and cars for luxury they show with money American would replay
WMe Mrs., together with houses coming from the sweat and the interim period the ne
he and there for mistresses blood of the poor people who port included in the
S.'etc.,- etc. cannot take it any more. public works program
How can we admit that people dertaken by the G6
i"'But they are taking advant-, who, three years a;:o, could not This project, states P,
rk agp of this enumeration to talk regularly pay their rent are able moreover, the advant
I,.lso about the insolent luxury to buildcastles which actually immediate solution to
ai.sown off by other brethren spring from the ground. No one lem of an airport witl
pt9ch and such who yesterday knows about their inheriting amortization charges
-.c( not know where to place his anything, nobody has ever learn- airport, while it perm.
i'belhind" has a- villa springing ed that they won at the Nation- ecution of other works
6'out 'of the ground with the gran- al Lottery. nobody knows about dertaken by the gove
dliose .proportiolfs of. a hotel for flourishing industries belonging will also permit further
Nbab or'Pecha. to them either in town or in the study of a new airp
S."One is forced, after having plain. :- *.*, would be conceived to
beben around a bit here and thete. the -rnsiderdble. inr
-.m town, on the heights of-De- Where, therefore, have --he.v seen ''fo f- -inext fiv
rez, of La Source Turgeau, of been able to find so much mone:.' air traffic and part
ntana, of the zones behind the allowing them to show off so tourism in this country
.,vera Hotel, or the Re-educa- much insolent luxury in the face A resea rch has
ion centre of Carrefour, to see of a people who is hungry,-'whose c e nrt I y terminated
wi e' insolenti.luxury, frankly re- bowels are full of air:and- whose S t a IMd, fUoi.d."' Isedi
voting; -which. these guys, form- mouth is bitter,. bitter"and. very tuti6n-'n n.theLihdenc
;M,1r' :poor as Job, are exhibiting bitter. President Duvalier, its transportation rn-:ultmin
211V*the eyes of the hungry citiz- onl hope, says the people, use of jet aircraft. "
"' ens whom they seem to laugh should open an inquiry around
,tat; preaching them the gospel these blackmailers .who .have
tf.-orced and re-enforced aust- sprung from the earth miracu- SALiESMEN WAN
,'eity. lously. By the exclusive agen
6.,. "Sometinies one feels like say- By "LA LUIJTE": of, ti ..loigest-iestab.bb
,-' o i.omobile i;b1h
S. We are, looking for
salesmen to sell a ma
FINEST- RADIO PERFECTED mobile with a world
7'A : BY .GERMANY action. ,
BY Applicants' sound u
ing of the English l
SSem ens imperative.
S. All applications shot
dressed in writing to
..457 with the following
age, education p
education and referent
Switch complete lial of f
..ployment. All applied
be treated as strictly
iHal. Only written a
wUil be considered.

E-- ._HOUSE FOR Ri
The Choice of Doctors and Technicians .-Ane for itt .n
In All The Large German Cities .nei o r.me _Gdrnol
DISTRIBUTOR IN HAITI: roomed house has a s
ey and all .rooms en
THE CONTINENTAL TRADING CO. modern comforts; I
Grand Rue and garden together
ming pool. Rent, $150
EMMANUEL AMBROISE Apply Mr. Thielems
.MANAGER sler; Avenue Dessaline

V..


4" SUNDAY, JULY 31st, 19:"




A'S Airt Offer *

(Continued from page 1) .


improvement
e enlarging
final so that
ive jet air-


could be
hs, accord-
submission.
ately 600,-
set by PAA
ort, thus
able to re-
ircraft and
to satisfy
next five
passenger
ree of to-
fill all the
jet airport
d rapid in-
ruction and
eet the in-


ed by Pan
ace for an
w jet air-
e proposed
to be un-
overnment.
AA, offers,
age of an
the prob-
hout heavy
of a new
its the ex-
to be un-
rnment. It
er detailed
port which
cope with
ease fore-
* years in
cularly in
y.
been Te-
- by, .-the
ich:., iisti-
es ona.'ir
g. from the
This study


NTED
t. for Haiti
dhed make
e- world .
r qualified
rk of "Luto-
wide reput-

understand-
anguage is

uld be ad-
P.O. Box
g details- .
irofesstonal
ce together
former eni-
ations wvil
y, confiden-
upplicltinus


RENT
1Wartissant
t, Thts s i
second stor-
mplete with
arge yard
with swim-
per month.
aque Dero-
is, No. 163.


has demonstrated that the re- dibursements immediately 43
duction in travel hours due to private organization commel'
the, great speed of the jets has a similar operation .
caused an increase in the numb-
er of passengers from 32 to 100
per cent in countries where jet '
service has been established.
This increase in &de number of
passengers will consequ e n t 1 y
bring-about the enlargement of
Ihe present hItels and the con-
struction of new ones.
William Ravey. a Pan Ameri- ? -
can executive from the Miami
office, stated this week that the
jet .airport was "something that /', -
the Haitian Government has
wanted for the past two years."
Asked why PAA had not submit- WlP' .2
'ted a proposal to equip Haiti
with a jet airport before this
Mr. Ravey replied that the Hai- 4
tian Gover:.nent had,been wok.
ing .on a project -Wlth' the UkS. -'
Government's Washington Devel- ,.-i
opment Loan Fund, (DLF,) an
organization' that ceases -loan JOSEPH NADAL &IOqw.


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION


OF. HAITI


Through Its Postage StapsO

For complete information in Haiti

Stamps and other details which will b

furnished you free of charge, write t

P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE OE-M,
-"

~w//ltw/////Wtt////////f//. --t '

MEN'S SHIRTS .
A,- G 2o~l -,^


.s,I5:;
{,:.
.?.









'AY ULY 31s, 190 "AITISUN


PAGE .


: : ..,
Tl 'B jAI AEN xLISt .I sNGUAGE, NEWSPAPER
i Communhty Weekly Pubished Sunday Morning
diltor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
4-||,Gerant-ResponSable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
MEIVMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1950


". MORE PLANES FOR COHATA

W 1a the current accent being placed on Haiti's
.-ed .for a -jet airport another equally important
nh%-t'his country's aviation lhas been pushed into
u ai~ti- the need for extra planes on Haiti's
paseniger service COHATA.
ged flooding and lack of maintenance ias made
tipf-the country's roa-ds to 'the Provincial towns,
yin the Sgodutiwehst iknpassable except for 4-
it' vehidles. The only remaining transporta-
ndiuknf in the doastal sailing boats which are
k "caiy kind of life saving equipment and
psi.nk.with alarmingg regularity and loss of 'life.
iKr.h.iibuation accentuates tlhe urgent need) for add-
.aircraft for COHATA. When either of the two
A, presently THE aircraft serving the entire isl-
at Caip Haitien, Jeremie, Jacmel, or Port
N' -iE-"er ^ I ys. *'a sizeable drove of would be
n lenft behind.-
If; in""" 10trodourise has 'been hit
Sslh ; iiac. of adequate transport
b thing of the tourist dollars (the dom-
jairoli ljsing and has been losing for a long
e. The#&eiive been efforts made in the 'padt to pur-
e suDjs DC-3 aircraft, (and there are more of
'pedoif ...9e. on 'the surplus market 'now thn
) but it hppean, ihat there is a ban on the
e a .the -sale of military equipment,

Ins .t 'Hai.ti's commercial and.tbur-
San'her iribe'rial network of communfica-
4uffering baJfdy because of the insufficient don-
An tl A .'N..exFpet pah. .lfai c tels of avia-
justbeen aointed as adviser r t the Haitian
e .t on aviaion -- mnybe he will be able to
thi' trah i tc i-:iuation...

HAITI'S SWEET SUGAR INCREASE

' A lucrative increase in sugar quota on the U.S. mark-
alal-time. high 'of .26,1567 tons, was recently
gven .to Haiti from Washington 'by President Eisen-
Saveril other ILatin American countries, exolud-
lnfiiiican Repukli, were cited on 'the increase

Th subsidy given to -suipliers of sugar to the
-Staftes market, 'amouits to otwo-and-.-'hallf to
ents.per oudd' meaning that, at present, the
,ill. amount o 50.0dollars per short ton, or,
toi' tal quota a subsidy of $1,328,000 for the

p the most pleasant feature for us in Haiti
Concerning these new money-earning sugar quotas -is
b 'efa.t tahpltthe-'subsidy is tp be repeated each and

S are s&Aaid tu 'be, by authoritive sources, 100,0001
t .of caine in the Cayes area which were not utilized
Mii iyear and it further indicated 'that more cale
II Use in the Leogane and Cul de Sac areas. It
NIbU'.. be possible therefore to fill a major percentage
iU.'S granted quota even if it means some
,i Mty in sugar donsuniption in this country.
5`_li"reased prices for sugar means more incoming rev-
v#iO Wthe sugar 'cane producers, both in the factories
'%dI ;the cane fields, more employment, more taxes and
imtre money in the retail trade. This is a chance not
Missed for the Republic of Haiti to supplement
er needy coffers.


POLYGAMY HAITI'S
PROBLEM?
The Editor
Haiti Sun
Dear Sir:

Despite Haiti's contention that
more financial aid is required
for this country I suggest that
this country's need is not for an
influx of money but rather a
need for drastic action against
the nation-wide practice of po
lygamy.

Haiti wants a jet airport, a
new wharf and more tourists but
at the present phenomenal birth
rate the next 10 years will pro-
bably see the airport- abolished
to make room for jam packed
housing and a complete lack of
inclination on the part of tour-
ists to visit our island. Why?
Because there will be no room
to move without reading on the
feet of those in front.

It has been said, by visiting
authorities on population growth,
that the average number of chil-
dren per Haitian family totals
six the reason; the accepted
practice of allowing a man tb
take more than one wife and the
endless children resulting from
the alliances. But, apart from
the ever increasing detrimental
effect produced by polygamy
there is another harmful 'facet:
Haiti's children are the main
sufferers from these polygamous
relationships. With each child
that is born into a family the
problem becomes more acute,
these children are neither pro-
perly cared for or sufficiently
fed and the results of this ne-
glect can be seen in the streets
of any town or village in this
country.


A "One man, one wife" bill
is at present under debate by
the Singapore Legislative Ass-
embly to enforce the principle
of mpnogamy. While not yet ac-
cepted .the bill has received fae-
vorable comment and if passed
will strike mainly at the custom
of some married Chinese of tak-
ing additional wives simply by
holding household ceremonies
such as burning candles.
This bill, which will not be
enforced upon the Moslem com-
munity, is one which could well
be. enforced in Haiti. No one, by
any force of argument of digres-
sion, can deny that Haiti is suc-
cumbing to a bursting over-
weight of population increase
and yet this country has no con-
ception of birth control or its


practice.
It is more than
thought,
I remain,
B. C. A.


food for


Editor's note: The Haiti Sun
welcomes and Invites readers'
comment in reply to B.C.A.'s
thought provoking letter. All cor-
respondence should be addressed
as a "Letter to the Editor."


PARTICIPATION IN 1961

CARIBBEAN. ORGANIZATION?

The OaRibean OCymniesion, currently studying fin
ances and the cooperativee movement during its aminua
meeting being 'held in San Juan, Puerto Rico, will b
refoeined as the Carilbean Organization in early 19I
with participation b, 12 'Caribbean countries insteol
of the melropo li'an powers df aol faee, Great Brtifa
the U.S. and Hd land.
Basic goals of economic and social advance will
retained by the scheduled Organization arnk it wo
be to Haiti's advantage to forward herself as a potet
tial mtimlber country of the Caribbean Orgamizatin
The meeting, under the c'hairmanshipo o
Philippe Grohsset, of race, is considering a-motios
that the present comimssion create a technical amd
ory committee on cooperatives....
Sponsors 'of the motion favoring a standing
ittee on cooperatives believe that su'dh a vehicle c
mean the development of cooperative trading amon"
the 'Caribbean islands, besides lending aid to coope
active devdlopmen't inside 'the individual islands.
The conmnittee, report some delegates, could dbe6
special value in furthering growth of housing ad fi
ing cooperatives. Another field regarded as promisii
for new cooperative activity in bhe Caribbelan is med
cines and health insurance. --..
As -a member of this projected Caribbean Orga0
nation Haiti could well further her trade and assistant
strongholds with her neighboring counItiries of the Car
ibbean. ,


White Cake-


2 and a half cups sifted FESTIVAL flour.


3 and a half teaspoonful


baking powder


1.- teaspoonful salt


1 and a half cup sugar

three quarters cup milk

lalf a cup shortening

Mix 300 strokes by hand or 2 minutes in mi
at medium speed.

Add 4 egg whites unbeaten

half a cup milk

1 teaspoonful vanilla

Mix'again 3()0 strokes by hand or 2 minutes
mixer at medium speed.

-Pour" i ttr into 2 -- 8" layer pans.

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


AY, JULY 31st, 1960


,* :**


'


"HAITI SUN"





PAGE 6 HAIT1 SUN" SUNDAY, JULY 31st, N


New Aviation Advisor Icao's ng Hand
To Haiti
With the upsurge in speed ere- ies, e.g. in the North Atlantic, have time to develop eoord)i'
SThe extensive aviation career experience of Stuart ated by the newly born jet air- as the result of an ICAO agree- ed plans for handling them.
Graham ,the newly appointed United Nations advisor liner boom comes a vast cut in meni, a network ot weather ships move has been taken nowJ
i' Civil Aviation to the Haitian Government, is to be travel time for passengers but is maintained b. sixteen member the work towards meeting j,
-utilized here during the next two years. In his own it has had also bought wilh it nations whose airlines fly the quirnients is well underway
:' words, "I am here to advise on all the aspects of avia- a spate of problems centered on transatlantic route.
oe a the airports and it is here that The immediate problem m1ail '
'tion and help in any way I can." ICAO the International Civil ICAO works on missions in while however, is not howi.,
. 14- .Aviation Organization lends more than 20 countries each acconiodate jet or su
SMr. Graham's help will be in- one hundred persons trained ,for its knowledgeable and helping year. Also included in the orga- aircraft but how to usn smaIII
:.valuable to Haiti, currently in various positions in the national hand. nization's activities is the sett- planes to transport farm-ptiM
the throes of preparation for a airline -.including pilots award- In order to help governments ing of standards for international to markets across mountains an',
.new jet airport and poised at the ed fellowships abroad by United along international air routes air operation, the cutting of red other geographic barriers. iIi-S|
!.., beginning of a new phase in civ- Nations for special advanced contribute towards safe, regular tape for passengers at internatip- such less-developed countries;
il aviation essential to the eco- training. f. lights at jet-age speeds, the IC- nal airports and the formulating AO has provided technical f'asl.
.'iomy of the country. Following his assignment to AO has drawn up a list of essen- of agreemeiits on international lance, which, by improving.
S.Born in Canada, Stuart Gra- African countries Stuart Graham tials including better runways. law. services, has contributed ton
ham has had a long affiliation spent more than a year in ba- vieather information, navigation nomic gains. Mr. Stuartr
With aviation, first as an air- mascus as Advisor in Civil Avia- services, traffic control proced- The coming Supersonic age ham's two year assignmq t.
plane pilot logging more than tion to the Syrian Government. ures and terminal facilities. In has not been forgotten by the Director of the ICAO e
6,000 hours of flight. He was, for He comes to "Haiti following a conjunction with this ICAO ex- ICAO either and it is already Mexico City training mor6
4mote than 20 years, in aviation two year assignment as Director perts in the field have worked studying the prospects of com- 200 students is an exapih'lI
i administration with the Canadian of the International Civil Avia- directly with national aviation of- rtiercial introduction by faster- this facet of the operations
Government and since 1944 has tion Centre in Mexico City where ficials to put necessary improve- than-sound aircraft by about International Civil. Aviations lfffii.
.been engaged in the work of the more than 200 students from va- ments into effect. 1975 so that governments will animation. Co ia'
International Civil Aviation Org- rious Latin American countries The design of new airports, in- 1 stfg a',.'.gtl
animation. For two years of that are in training under this pro- stallation of ground radar and -
...time he held the position of ject jointly sponsored by the navigational beacons; the train-
Chairman of the Air Navigation United Nations and the Govern- ing or control-tower personnel OOMS T '
Commission of the International ment of Mexico. and the demonstration of new GIVE YOUR
Organization and alternate Coun- A distinguished post was held safety equipment all comes
ll-Member for Canada. by Mr. Graham during the war into the role played by ICAO. FR ESH N E W
ETHIOPIA'S AIR years when he served as Liaison Established in 1947 the bInter- F H
ADVANCEMENT officer between the military and national Civil Aviation Organiz- g "
t.With the formulation of the IC- civil departments in the program atiou, (working as provisional.
4AO,; (International Civil Aviation for the provision of 180 airdrom- organization since August of 19-
.Organization,) technical assistan- es stretching across Canada. 45,) includes au assembly rep-
-ce program early in 1951, Gra- Many of these were municipal relenting all 74 members, a 21- -
'ham assumed the task of orga- airports that were fitted out for nation council, an Air Navigat- -
nizing the first mission for the Air Force use. ion Commission, Air Transport
-group in Ethiopia where he spent The assignment -of Stuart Gra- and Legal Committees with head-
the following six years in corn- ham as advisor in Civil Aviation quarters in Montreal, Canada. ,h
pany with six other experts., to the Government of Haiti is The budget of ICAO is currently
By the time the ICAO mission the result of discussions between $3,865,000.
S'had left Ethiopia the country had the representatives of United Na- .W
:.'isen from a condition of no an- tions and the departments of the As some air navigation servi-.
S..cillary services for air operati- Haitian Government concerned. ces and facilities essential for aa W TWICE as NAS
ous to a fully qualified meteor- Mr. Graham visited Haiti for 10 jet operations may be too ex- TWICE US FAST "
logical service of movie than days in February of 1959 to make pensive for some countries to 'r WICE as BEAUT MU
-one hundred trained persons, air a-survey of Haiti's aviation sys- provide alone, ICAO is explor- :''aw. MA
.traffic control services, efficient tern. He arrived in Port au Prin- ing the possibilities of Interna- AppLIED TME HEW ROLLERf'aW". *Ww R
radio communications, (includ- ce two weeks ago in company tional financing in which costs JOSEPH NADAL Agents
ing fully qualified maintenance with Mrs. Graham. The couple %would be shared by Governments
technicians,) and also more than have five children in Canada. whose airlines use these facilil- ______________





















THE TE ST I OFFICE FURANI
..I WHERE COMFORT MEANS RE
S.50 .
t- IA
Haii's Gingerbread Palace" and famed hostlery the Grand Hotel Ooffson, show plae o C

.tian architecture, exquisite cuisine and contented living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees RUE BONNE FOI ;

a .for the Caribbean tourist.






i"ULY 31st, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


Lady Skipper's Floa


.OI Tur RU fn who for years has undertaken found a welcome in Haiti, but
s ago Lowene the responsibility of receiving vi- she paid to the Haitian Consul in
hoolteacher in a siting yachtsmen and smoothing Gt, laaugua $12.50 which she was
'sponsored by the out any difficulties which might told would take care of all costs
SSchool Service mar the pleasure of their visit for entry here and that when she
Colombia, bidding to Haiti or give them an unfav- arrived they asked another $10.00
SDios" told them orable impression of our attract- for Quarantaine and Immigrat-
come back again, ive island, ion and $5.00 for a pilot from
jflM 'my own boat into the main wharf to the Casino
SCarthagena". Mrs. Coghlan complained that wharf. Much more than it has
her only unfavorable impression cost her in any port since her
afternoon, July was (the fact that she had al- departure from Miami.
cht "WESTWARD ways been told that yachts. Horace ASHTON
a5NIKetch (Motor Sailer)
ifarbor of Port au Prin-
jiffor Carthagena. It was
t-,captained by Lowene
ii"She had decided long IN HAITI THIS WEEK
tq en she was ready to
oAneeit would be.a yacht, Josua Lieberman and his wife Ruth flew down here from Brook-
IMough a n-d sea-worthy lyn, New York this week on their honeymoon trip. They stayed
B,-live on anywhere in atthe El Rancho.

pMWARD H" built in No- Sam M. Prince of the Department REGENSTEINS, Atlanta, Ga.,
.Ua a, few years ago was spent several days here this week. Sam is very interested in the
Ion the market in Miami, Haitian couture and has bought dresses from Mme Celestin and
Coghlan brought her son Nanotte. 'He attended the fashion show given at El Rancho on
.Windus and a friend of .
from San Daiego Thursday by Simone Mews of the Gift Fair.
.,;crew their floating
cVig.. ise ba*c to Publisher of the Magazine "Quyote" Richard Tiernan and his
wife Kam are current guests at the Hotel Oloffson: Dick also pub-
lishes text books. While Kam takes lessons in dancing with Martha
i witl-a. dfof ~Graham Dick is looking for some short stories written by Haitians
am iii wi ca: driat of -
ered wti'a Gay to publish in his magazine.
f-1*.I.65l diesel"mot-
iat.ely jtpe ;ith "fell your readers that I have ravishing red hair and the most
t without -pqer 'will wonderful blue eyes the same shade as the Haitian sky," said
.-i a normal wind at
eight .knots. She has visitor Muriel Seldner, t"but don't tell them my telephone number."
orcntelen e,. automa- If Muriel only knew about the phone system! This "ravishing"
k1ap E'rArii eonone- youig lady is travelling along with, her friend and college school
S n t b for safe ar .teacher Ela 5enal of New-York. The two girls were recommend-
on but also for ed to pay our island a. visit by Bill and Iris Brownbill avid and
g.at sea or in recent sojourners in Haiti. *.

this would be a better Mr Natan Abramovits, Honorary Consul General of Haiti in
e Yacht with a girl Israel and his artist wife Mlrtza held a party at their Gros Morne
tvas dubbed by those home Thursday evening last with the Ambassador of Israel in
tent the Casino wharf, Hit, Mr.. Mordekhal Sheerson, guest of boior. Included on the.
sed qui, sensation when .. o
I'reethait iMis. guest .roll at the superb party were high rankn Government
og"h'was not only the officials, the Chief of Staff of the Army General Pierre Merceron,
the "Captain of the and, his wife, Chief of Polite, Colonel Danlel-&-D6a ir, the Chief
f .that, her crew con- f the Presidential Guard, .-Major- Claude 'Rymod, a number of
,6f her son.Wayne,
S her soa diplomats including thi .U.S. Ambassador ad- interim, Mr. Phillip
as'v NiatEort WiHiams, the Prefect of .Port au ;Prince, Alen Chauvet,
Sand her crew enator and Mrs -Mare qhades,, Mr qnd Mrs Jules Blanchet, Mr
inated by their visit Clovis Deshltor and his daughter Dasple and members of the local
J4.^hying spent their last press including LuAien Motasm of Le Nouvelliste and Franck Ma-
e.tain and shown gloire of Le Matin and Mzti and Mrs George Kenn of the Hotel
".'C omodore" Ashton Montana.


Lunch Dine Have Cocktails
By The SRA-SIDR
SKYONABEA CW
".'" -:, -' -.0
-00 '
DWEP-SEA FISHING EXCURBSIONS ,
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski
S And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona
00
HAVE YOUR PART-Y AT KYONA


ting Home

WANT COLOR AND C
IN YOUR OFFI


CHARACTERR
CE FURNITURE?


If you're looking for office furniture that really expresses your .7'l
individuality, then take a few moments to call or visit your MA- .
RABOU dealer. -
Beautifully designed desks in striking blonde, distinctive dark .
walnut, woodgrain or traditional plain gray; also available modr -,
dramatic tire-tone arrangements. '
REGULAR SIZES 30 x 60 lops
REASONABLE PRICES
No. 5004 $ 89.95 '. a
No. 5005 134.95 "
MEUBLES MARABOU .(CHAS. DEJEAN; CO.6-t) "
Rue Bonne Foi, Port-au-Prince, H.AITI .
''E



IN PETIONVILLE IT'S


NMOrtTAh A

At .1i0 feeb altitude.yel- only 7minuteb
from the heart of PonT-A-u-PRiNd .

hThFe most exquisite QieWs,oQerlookinS thedty1
6the bay,Ile plains,the.mountOinf .

SDeldious dontinental duisine and superb
SerVide *
I f
SPersonalzed atHention to eOery guest.

S vimminq Pool. i\ Lund eon Lounge
and Bar Panorama Terrode '
Air-donditioned de-luxe rooms .


W 'EEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM
TUESDA9 :Inrormal e ui[el- landingg from 2
I .. 7:30 PM to midnigb i
S JVeringue in'truchion and contest
at 9:3o.(Caual dre5s.WNoadmibsion{ee
\EDNESDAlJ: 'mplimenkvy get-togelber unedboWl
Pary from 7pm to 8pm m. .
FRIoDA : dal Dinner-Dbnde from 7:3oP.n to
--- 1:30 a.m. 6uperbShobo at ,O:3o '3o -
No admission lee .
A FLL OTHER Ji4HTS & ockoil bour from 7 to9 VWllk
natWe dombo


PAGU '





Haitian Army Cadets Embark For US
Fourty-four cadets from Haiti's ing Hait; Lihe 44 cadets receiveJ six week course will be left free or Major V. G. Frisbie ahd Cap-
.j-Military Academy departed from a grounding in English from to enable them to visit historic tain Gerard Gourgues and 2nd
i.Bowen Field at 7am, July 22nd, members of the U.S. Embassy and touristic spots in and around Lieutenant Serge Hilaire, the tw*.
'by three specially designated Washington, D.C. Also acemopa-' latter are both of the Haitian
:'pJanes for the Marine Corps Week-ends during the cadets' nying the contingent were Advis- Army.
.$School at Quantico, Va.


F rom their Anacosta, Md.
landing point the group, led by
Lt. W. J. Bonthron, USMC and
,member of the U.S. Naval Miss-
E.ion to Haiti, were taken to the
.-Quantico Marine installation to
-begin a six week course includ-
ing basic subjects such as weap
.ons, tactics, map reading, sani-
tation, drill, physical condition
ling, and first aid.
The Haitian cadets, on their '
arrival at the U.S. Marine Bise
joined 1,500 American college ,
students at the camp where the:,. .,
will participate in a senior plat
o.on leaders class. Before lea%-


HaiU II Cade 9 utf for a six neek (LS. Training .


~1


- .11
-I


Legislative Sessio
Extended
The 38th Legislative..
opened on the 18th of
has been prolonged. .
month, extendeded to, .4u
to permit voting .of
and other important proje
propositions s of law.,

A]Ti .VF )?_ST!
.i.' F S .FU.NDS
T;'e iarn j. Fi *-a,.n da'h!'n
'.eoi Pe. -.c iecit,3'Yd.
r Mairgaict of t.ie St, \"
school the s im of $79 .'29
plement find, to aiJ
blind and crippeipJ chi
contribution represen-iI'
fit f1-om a fete organized"
tine and he'd in tie T S
Centre, Nlew York, on ti
of July. ......,.


'Si


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t it Ofic

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Nr/lz^,/ Ns "*1 N,


SUNDAY. JULY 31,.


ft








;IFJULY 31st, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


orama's Concepts Of U.S.
oSSy Finance Communique,


1 noan page.- technique; we shall not insllt on
of organization this.
t'of. the Artli'on- .."Economic assistance, in olh.
that after the er words the setting up of insti-
in the region of tutlons and mechanisms, the sta-
HokikJ the Irrigation dy of thb projects integrated In
p ,work is only one, interior of objectives measurab.
s. le and statistiflely eomputed, has
i an. people know gone around the. economic prob.
die, made by Knapp- lem. The economic effects of the
f) or. the trif- expenses as economic assltaunel
tj-fe*. hundred thoni- have had no effect. The Americ-
jhive been executed an Government must know, and
rion .firm,. Brown 4;& Ui experts, too, that misguidded
itthe work has been expenses ,e .., waste, ttiat they
. supervisede. by can often create Inflation and
.eti.-- *.,the result:, provoke perturbations for an un-
airnmzent indebted derdeveloped (et- njimy i e111 alt-
0. i4allow American ti's.
iet:.d of heavy y "We sha laot 'i toi, the
J'to.. allow samo Pete Cole project which is a
adelans to get rich, .mere piling up of project. -and
K 1E IS NO DOU;T,, expresses a wondfhl formudli
-JOFRM. Or COOP- to, multiply Jobs for privildged
. .. American persons. What Is then
pane of cooperation left .of e c o n o ni c assistance?
-been spent in Haiti, Where are the results that refl.
JkLt,iJuwhich ect. industrial, agricultural and
"ese expenses technological etc., progress? And
e14Jyob i(eM we are not talking either of the.
TlbhidJ. idcalled military mission. It
-r65a A iliaM 'osUi the poorepPldc ot taltil
ti. A e'ribazV 1FMew ,million kurfle. UCenroms
.., :


M2. -
.^ S *s s~f .


I- ~t


.1




'i3C :***a


. ,: *n'


I ~t~s&M,,


I..


'C


Al


SEE
LATEST PORTABLE
VACUUM-CLEANER
Completely
Detachable
At CURACAO
TRADING Co.


0 S
PHILIPS,* .**
VALUE^^ ^ -- -^ FOR MONEY!"'


aid indeed which recall; in all
points the legend of the INDIAN
WHO GIVES AND HOLDS AT
THE SAME TIME (INDIAN
GIVER.)
"If from this communique the
American Embassy should drawv
some pride or some superiority
for the story of bilateral iolidar.
Ity, It would be most unfortun-
. ate, 'or the argument would have
turned against it, against its
* philosophy, against its pollty,
against its methods and against
Its way.
"The American Government
cannot make the error of think-
Ing that in stabilizing the Haiti-
an economic situation at the ler-
cl of an equilibrium in misery
Sit has really worked to the well-
being of the Republic of Haiti
And to the furthering of Haitan
-American Cooperation. For where
did we get from 1950, since the
setting up of the policy of aid,
sine e in all fairness, we must
forget initial aid, (foodstuffs)
that is what we learned from
tradition avoid to remind to
a starting one that we gave him
food.
"The reminder of Hurricane
Hazel is a gesrure which is not
at all in the honor of the one
who wrote the communique. Who
knows if tomorrow he will not
reproach the Chileans for hav-
ing received food help?
"Where one would expect an
objective evaluation of a coop-
eration that failed, (incompre-


STHE
SIt is
Neither
O Off
Sta
4 Lo'


4
4


hension, ill will, narrow mirded-
ness or optimism,) one found on-
ly wrath and cheap propaganda.
If cooperation had been fruittul
the road net woik would have
been half-built, the airport would
have been a reality as would
have been the wharf, and the
Installation of the Peligre hydro-


formation of sisal would have I.
provided jobs for from 50 to *5 thousand people and American"
capital, having given up mond:.
polls, instead of a perilous fin.-
anclal and economic situations"
and an exhaustion of the Haitian-?'
people, it would have been the*"
multiplication of the fruits of n -


elected: plant would have saved close cooperation. '
the population the hasfthips of
frequent current-cuts, as wed ais "Have the U.S.A. ever viewed
a prohibitive tariff, the sugar in- the problem from that wegle?. !
dustry would have attained a But -is it their interest that the
production rate of 120,000 tons Black Republic of Haiti become ,
for export, the industrial trans- a model of development?





Marie Jeanne
AIR-CONDITIONED
STRAW-GOODS FACTORY .
134, Rue du Centre


I'-T-AU-PRINCE, HAITI -,


SIIOLS HANDBAGS.- HATS '
ATIAN RECUOI.. FRENCH PERFUME

HAITIAN CERAMICS
15 Years Experience in HandicrafiB.
P.O. Box 075 Open Every- Day.-IV"

From 8:00 a.m. To 5i0'.

l .- -_a- a ,.


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the "LARK" manufactured by ST UDEBAKER-PACKARD Corporation.
large nor small or rather, large and small at once
fering all the advantages of large cars, 6 to 7 passengers, 4
ability, Comfort, Power and all the advantages of the small .car
w. fuel consumption (30 to 32 miles on- a gallon.
























THE NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE AGENCY, S. A. (.
Place Gefrard, Phone: 3216 or 3929

GARAGE RUE DES CESARS PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
Ask also for a demonstration of the Pick Up and Trucks
Their saving of fuel, solidity, power and capacity are
already universally known.
41404"00LA"4.a


PAditC.i


'4


111 IVIPAPCI>WWA


1:


- I


I i .,


4pt..- ,







"HA


SUNDAY, JULY 31st, 1960


Haiti's Aid Needs


Declared Urgent



Eisenhower Project Could-Meet State's
Worsening Condition, Officials Say


i'.y. DANA ADAMS SCHMIDT unexplained element to a long
.'-eia h period of political violence and
ecial To The New York Times r .
recrimination.
Washington, July 17 Grow-
,ing political tensions in Haiti, a A year aao during the illness
-slowly'deteriorating economy and of Dr. Duvatier, M. Barbot waa
S--a resentful. President, Dr Fran- considered the unofficial chiet
Cqis 'Duvalier, in that Caribbean executive of the country.
g'coupantry are worrying the United aNW PLOTTING ACOISATIONS
_. States Government. '
Sas G The arrest followed the assas-
: Some officials see Haiti as one rination last March of Dr. Roger
j-.,of the most urgent candidates Rousseau, general direoter of the
for thekind of'aid President Ei- Public Health 'Service,. and the
s}cenhower suggested last Mon- expulsion ten days ago 'of two
,'day for -Latin America. Frenchmen, Marcel Vive and
'The central feature of-Generat Emile Weber de FourAult, on,
"Eisenhower's program, these of- charges of anti-Government plot-
'ficials said, will probably be the ting.
.tovision :of funds with which
t in-American gover n m e n t s The tone of Government-ins-
.i6ld set up agricultural credit pired press commer '. ir o Port au
-kfaqjljtid's. Farmdes for the first -Prince was set. by a.-.i ech by
F. ;- .." -eech
t.time tWould be able to get cred- Dr. Duvalier June'.:23- i- which
6`;' develop new -land and crops fe expressed "chagrin at -what he
d .to boy homes. called the inadequacy of United
States aid and implied that Haiti
I: -Haiti, adjacent, to the Do- must choose between "two great
4nmn ican public and flanked by poles of attraction in Wi.'hwbrld-
-uba,.te. airest on. Friiday of today to concretize her ncedss."
tIonent.:Barbot- chief of the se- The press made it clear that
sretpolice and, private secretary the 1lasiori Vtas it d-Ab-"lo itd
.to?:President Duvalietr, added an States. and 'the"'CoMainut ist iloc


and that the Duvalier regime
was saying that the slowness and
Insufficiency of United. States aid
abetted communism.
Haiti's population density is al-
most as great as that of- India
and the Haitian standard oE liv-'
ing is low. In 'Haiti, 3,750000
Negroes and mulattos are crowd-
ed 30& to the square mile, the
densest population rate in the
Western Hemisphere. The figure
for India is 301. Haiti's average
yearly income is .$65'to $70, com-
pared with about .$60 in India. *


President Du-alifim-iad in;his
June 23 speech "that fis- ci"-l'
'wa's exhaustedy .'
is "rotting in "e6sery, hunger,
nudity, sickness and illiteracy
with a Government fighting un-
precedented economic 'and finan-
cial difficulties." His country, he
said, needs a m-'massive injection
of money." : -
OBSTACLES TO ;ICU.RENT AID.
But api~iatibn- or the current
United Stat"'s ait "program which
has pumped ab61-.tV $70,1)0,000 in-
to Haiti sin6e 1950. is "lagging


.Caribbean Construction Co. SA.

Builders Of The Military city

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

-..
Phone: 3955, P.O. BO 284


WHAT MAKES A WEDNESDAY NiPHT-SPNT.

: -dr; :..,-. ,
AT THE



SO EXCITINGLY ET FOUR WORDS,

SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT. FOUR WORDS,


THE


FAMOUS


BACOULOU


* F' -
`h4


VOODOO. DANCERS


because of dispat.
Del policies. inhaaTc
tians have 4oifdt
dertiand Unitea-S ae
on "feasibility -studies
sneering surveys b.fo.
starting 'ork'
-'.Norman *Ward,,ai:,
for the Internatibnale
Administration in.t"i
Valley irrigation F.
* recalled'to -Waisi
ago because the61iiltr
meht. took exceptiofi,;
spoken views."' ,*^.
-He ihad -complain a
Itica], appointee"batfi
qualified-senior 'itet6
project 'in 'spif-'
nig' hiring. `- -.
As a result of titl
Development .ofrt'Fu
pendedd" a-'4',o;o
large Irrigated- -"'ar
ley, this build d lhilf
wbrk 'ifreay 6wie,
in Eip -!iibft '~,n
"0evelhpir 'Ir6t
'-cts for 'a $3G;00fl0
tift9 $300,000 road sui
j
'aIso *Been' bl1 up 6V'
over'hiring. -.
.STEtB 'N-.

M.-V. IAiIT "I I
;SJiMVEsfAFVI AND: E
forthnightly Bains
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R.PAGE 10






t~AGI~ Ii


Haiti 7his W eek

By, JOLICOELIR

iald. Ann Arber .from 'Vort Wayne. Indimand and
iie go' spent 'a four-day sojourn. in Haiti last
esis at the Sans Sduci Hotel. Cynthia is a fashion
SDessauer ,of Fort Wayne, Anni a teacher of
#,, drama and. Pat is an assistant Production
hmidt- Lithograph in Chicago.
itsate and Reservation desk of Par American in
7'pent several days here this week in company
7.They were guests at the El Rincho Hotel.
Electric, Fifth Av., New Yorki Athena Cok-
esta t'Athe, Hotel-,Oloffson this week together with
t 'ab.secretary for an engineering and construction.


r, ;Fsching, from Toronto, Canada, rand his wife,
Vi m Haiti this week and were guests at the
O~o on ,
ae the Olo6ffson. i .
in the cool 3,500 foot confines of the
i .aVsM,-s- the spot picked for a diner party in
al ai' f s'--- Salma Friedman arid Sidney As-
idcnts of th..eMaihattan Advertising. Co., New York,
ppefg, editorial assistant Susan Popkin and
&j.Hosts for the. gay.,party were Lai Belle Creole-
01f the CNT. Those joinipg the party included Terry
tirs ;Theresa. Mack Mull and her daughter Pa-
jaior MacKay Airlines in Florida,) anft Peter Doty
ZIrom Puerto Rio. -
hinng. Mr Benjamin S. Chaipple of the U.S. Steel
Pittsburgh, Pa, landed at the Port au Prince air-
.te 4-engine plane -in company with his wife, Dr.
| nuskey,and. ls wife, Dr Murray McCaslin and his
I~k Leech. The party' riade the most of their Haiti
r Larimer Mellon at the Schweitzer Hospital in,
D -MicCaslin bought medical equipment for. the
i the-pa" -traveled ta last. Saturday morning. They
eoe and:Edith Hudicourt and departed on Sunday

eg.xectivive'of'the Drug Purchase Inc. in Miami,
'F. Feimechrelber and his wife were guests
'this week. They travelled along with Mrs Barbara
.J..Knoabel's daughter and her son Ricky.
itri4'-i4.the form of Misses Judy Osborn, Kathleen
PelW)Hayes all from Cleveland, Ohio were
t.ntom-at 'the Ibo Lele last week.
gurie the town this week with Tony DIrouin, Exec-
-is a partner in the James Fyfe Fiber Co.
'ne third of the world's,.fibre industry.
flibertT.'Hayes and Dr Curtice Rosser from Houst-
'' ."' enjoyable five day respite in Haiti last week
.sts'iof the El Rancho Hotel. The party was
y David Borges.

iihE, M I.C. Consultant engineer to an air-condi-
'F 'Ft Lauderdale, Fla, and his blonde wife Gisele
a, in Haiti last week and stayed at the Castel
l rent-Fench speaker, enjoyed the country very

ail.,Alle Van Dick Hunt, U.S. Steel Corporation,
^|"f'eted here last week by Jean Claude Nadal and
N r.aI & Co. s
iler agel M. Pieve, Director of the Cayes Sugar
il 'om Puerto Rico this week and -was greeted
s Latortue.
Weti'a' chemist from Arden, Delaware, is staying
att'Hotel Oloffson with his wife Beverly and son

to Haiti is being made by Janet Mealy. A former
i b.aet'is staying a month this time and is a guest
:ot' in Petionville.
A A'tom Miami arrived here on Monday to spend
iHti as did Miss Gladys Kreinik, also from Miami.
,.ladies are guests at the El Rancho in Petionville'.
"b'-and Pat Joyce from Boston are current guests


and deportation.
Already, this Government has
been forced" to spend thousands
of pounds to defray these costs.
If the present trend continues
unchecked, it could become a
permanent drain on the Colony's
revenue.
As one observer remarked this
week: "It looks like the costs of
sending 'these Haitians home will
soon have to be included in the
Estimates."
Where does the trouble.lie?
* It seem' t1o' us that there 'is
a great .need for .providing the
Comptroller of Customs with
more authority to. deal effectiv-
ely with the owners of the vess-
els bringing, the Haitians. to the
.island. As it now. stands, when
a boat captain is released he
sails to Haiti with his craft and
returns to Nassau with another
load of Haitians.
The seizure of a few boats
would prevent any return trips,
and would discourage other capt-
ains from undertaking such an
enterprise. .
Another simple suggestion, but
one which has merit, is that en-
-forcement officers should wear
civilian dress rather than uni-
forms which are quickly identi-
fied and easily avoided.
. We have, in .the past, express-
ed our sympathy for these poor
men and women-who are attemp-
ting to escape the .poverty and
privation. of. their.homeland. Nor
do we. oppose the importation of
Haitian workers on a contract
basis, so long as they do not fill
jobs which are wanted or need-
ed by Bahamians. --
But we do oppose the continued
deflance of our own law which is
reflected in the mass inljux of
Haitians into the Colony Illegally.
It would seem that a simple
solution could be partially reach.
ed through an agreement with
the Haitian government- to con-
duct a closer check on vessels
transporting passe n g e r s from
Haiti.
This would, of course, call for
a more intensive patrol of Haiti-
an ports, as many of these v-ess-
ela leave from obscure parts of
that island. It is not, however,
an impossible task for a. country
that boasts of its own navy.
The Bahamas is unable to na-
gotiate with a foreign govern-
ment. But local officials could
initiate steps through .the proper
channels in England which
would help provide a solution
to our own problem, and at the
same time prevent hardship to
the Haitians themselves.


The Haitian Problem
JIN BA B.AHIAS
'(FIomi "Nassau Tribune)
Thrie problem of illegal entry
of Haitians Into this Colony has
reached .alarming proportions.
And through' uo fault of the
enforcement officers, the Immi-
gratidn Department appears 'un-
able to cope with the matter.
Almost every day, there are
reports that another group of
Haitians have been-arrested. The
problem is not a new one. It is
one that we have 'faced for a
period of years.
But the. or:.y 4oluiou that has
yet' been found is imprisonment


1=


M n m


UIOU'VNUI E


a


Ii.


SANG CH1IIBRU


Li oTI am-1or1 do la bane 1
rouloen t done une traction ot 9
'6curHt* suppl6mentaires. Un hg6nim
dispositif de silence reduit les dd
roets bruits desagr6ables du paWe
tandIs que la construction 16gar d
(Super-Cushion Saris Chambre h
permt d'absorber les cahots de L
toute. Vous aurez mons de pnew.
'llat. ot molns de d6lais parce que
ConsPruction Grip-Seal exclusive <
G'oodyear lbimine prati.quell__
gavisonskhabituelles,


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. .. :-.,







PAGE 12


:.
TELE-HAITI



Monday AUGUST 1st, 1960

6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)

7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule

7:03 pm-Weather Report

7:06 pm-Children's pro g r am --
Cartoons


7:25 pm-The
enture
and t
7. :45 pm-Telen


















































, ."
-4




I.? -



,w '.


extraordinary adv-
es of Don Winslow
he Coast Guards
lews 1st edition-














T i vi
.. .


PROGRAM


Review of the day's ev-
ents.

8:00 pm-La Belle Creole Show:
"Frankie Laine"
8:30 pm-The United Shoe Associ-
ation, S.A., the most mo-
dern shoe factory in the
Caribbean, will inaugur-
ate its program: "High-
way Patrol", Starring:
Broderick Crawford.
9:00 pm-Telenews (2nd edition)
SumnWary of the late
news
9:05 pm-Celebiities' in -Litecature
and Art '







t




.A

*: -.. .. ,... ;. .. .
ce prov d l
p(. k


-PROBLEMS








,t 9u, t S- I,. pr.,blems n. I. -fe.

hga iflada it possible X'toave ,.
abroad, particularly in Haiti, i d
mot cases at prices eap.

I ugh, accompanied by all your .
4 CA
















DO 2VEW0EIH
,_ 3" .
















NO"Y".' ",.:,'.,' ,. :e :" ~ ~~"a~l '...."''*


SUNDAY, JULY 31st, k1


9:30 pm-The Voice of Firestone
presents TV Concert Hall
30:00 pm-Close oe Program Na.
tional Anthem
Tuesday AUGUST 2, 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
7:26 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-Industry on Parade "A
vobus New York" wiih
Pierre Crenesse
8:30 pm-Foreign Intrigue: "In
the Democracy", stabbing
James Daly brought
to you by Haiti Trading
Co.
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the lite
news
9:05 pm-Telecinema .
10:00 pm-Close lof Program Na-
tional Anthem

Wednesday AUGUST 3, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Pr'ogr-'
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 Pb-
gram, .
7:45 pm-Telenews (Ist edition)
Review of the day's ev-

8:00 pm-Flying Cadets Exide
Battery Show
8:30 pm-Man of the Week
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of the. -late
news
9:05 inm-Teleeinema: Wes ern
Theater: "Drifting Kid"
10:00 pm-Close of Program Na ""'
tional Anthem

Thursday AUGUST 4,: 1969.
6:00 pm-rest pattern lusic
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening -General Progr-
am Schedule
7:03 pim-Weather Report
7:6o pm--Album Tele-Haiti Pa-.,
noramic scenes.Aof very-
where '" ..
7:26 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--"Pour vous Mesdames"
(Cooking Show).
8:30 pm-The Fl o r i a n, Zabach
Show brought' to yoq
by "La Malsot Igelio
Batlly"
9:00 pm-Telenews 2nd edition
Summary of -e late
news
9:05 pm-Telecinernia
10:00 pm--Close-of Prgrai Na-
tional AntherI. !
Friday AUGUST 5, 1960
6:00 pm-Test pattern Music
(Records)
7:00 pm-Evening General Progr-
am Schedule .,


"HAITI SUN"


7:03 pm-Weather Report -
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti E
noramic scenes au d VB@
iety '"
7:26 pm-Cartons and Kid O
edies Children's,,

7:45 pm-Telenews (1stedi
Revlpw of the day's rn

8:00 pm-"A vous New Ydrkit
Pierre Crenesse
8:15 pm-Industry on Parade"
Review of the latest ach
ievements in the Aia
can Industry
8:30 pm-The Ford Show --
Adventures of "Robi
Hood: "Youthful Me i& "
Starring Richard- Greel
Followed by the .Adveti
ures of Flash Gordon:--
"Race Against Time"'
9:30 pm-Telenews- (2nd edit la
Summary of the" "i
news.
9:35 pm-Shell West Indies-d 1
presents the Shell Sh6
10:00 pm-Close of Program 4TS4
tiunal Anthem
Saturday AUGUST 6, 1900

6:00 pm-TesL pattern --"M-'O C
(Records) ,
7:00 pm-Evening General PrdWt4
am Schedul
7:03 pm--Weather Report
7:06 pm-Album Tele-Haiti -
noramic scenes of e
where .
7:25 pm---Cartoons and Kid" Cohi
S- edies Children's.ik
gram ... [
7:45 pm-Telenews --- (st. d
Review of. the dy'
*' ,ents.'
:8f00 pm-Musiafa''tett'i
the particpaffotr o N T
vision Artists
8 10 pm-The Languichatte Sho
-Hilarious sketch,.s
ring Langui c h.at-t e,
7 brought to yoU by.
S., brique Nat i 6n'aIFe'.
S,.. *,.. Chaussures Fritz
8;30 pm-The Adventures of. C
ain Grief Westinghou:s
Show ...
S9:00 pm-Telenews (tnd edition):
-" Summary of the late
.' news
. 5, pm--,-We stern' Theiter:-:"
"The Renegade" .
.16:00 pm-Close of Program Na-2
tidnal Anthem .

Sunday AUGUST 7, 1960

1:00 pm-Test pattern Mu.ci
(Records) .
2:00 pm-Sign un Presentat
afternoon's program.."
2:03 pmi-Special Children's P ro
ram .
3:00 pm-Newsreels anid Dpci
tries .
3:15 pm-Dunbrick Duntex ;Shol.,
Languichatte & hi par
ners .i.
3:30 pm-Nobbe & Bondel .She
Star Perfo rm anic :'
"Deceiving Eye' rst.
ing Frank- Lovejoy
4:00 pm-Weather Report
.4:05 pm-"Vivent les Vacances;7q
colorful Villa Bor ite
with the participationla
Haitian Artists ,. -
4:20 pm-Telecinema
5:50 pm-Telenews Review of
S-the day's events.'"
6:00 pm-Sign off Nationad'
them.









C -G CaXr let-e. Aid To Haiti *t
Sf 5,0n0 children of Haiti will rv tries. *- James Nash, "that CAPE lias contribuuons have foun Tl
e daily when the schools reopen in October. THE MEANING OF CARE received over half a-million doll- way to Haiti.
g this mammoth and generous system of re .'Tle original meaning of CA-- ars in contributions from Germ- CARE IN HAITI
gRE the Cooammoerative and for Americanous systemitt of E explained.. James Nas;i, any where we had a program 'A CARE task force .viste
Ste perative as Cooperative for American for many years. Scme of these (Continued on page
t. Everywhere. Remittances to Europe but the
last letter was.chaqged to mea 11 -*7-- -
',in.Z Hail is a relatively .. Everywhere when CARE opened ;"i
eipera'ion and yet, since its degree by its donors It is there in:ssio.:s in Lthe Far East. At thin
on in March of last fore essential that CARE be both time. the .organization was al-a.
* rt,'bhas distributed to this cooperative and flexible. The du authorized to distribute U.S. Go .
..sB needy a total of 9,125,- nor is CARE. varnment surplus goods made- .. '
if food. CAIRE BORN AFTER nvaihlble to the voluntary age '
e- its.. inception CARE'S SECOND WORLD WAR cies. Since its inception CARE ...
Prince office has gone "The idea of CARE was I'n :'tas given thousands of tios i..
iits-work of giving method- immediately after World War II .uichla.-ed and surplus goods. In
and. quietly and has ar- when the unexpected termination ',4 years it .totalled a .valhe 0
dsittlf public attention, nor of hostilities resulted in a stojtk .25 million..and in,1959 alone
ot.Csught it. The organiza- pile of 7 'a million U.S. Army ..rr .540 million.'"..
itf acting Chief, James E. 10 in I rations, (each of these' C'.Ai 's Cluel -in Haiti the .
i Boston, Mass., whcn apm rations was the equivalent oL 30 v.ent 0,i to explain that the org.,
keda this week, genially ex- meals. Arthur Rinkland, a mer- nization operates today in ?8
ned. CARE's, founding, its her of the. President's :War Re countries throughout the wor;!,
"ld.'ahd its-2 operations, lief Boatd, realized..th6 potential .- Europe, the Middle East, Asia
asPtb,.:present a:.d future, in relief of these ration packages and South America. According t)
ti;. --., .... and a cooperative was formed to Jim Nash. the program in eac'
R'is essentially a seuice. purchase them together with the of lth coIuntries receiving CARE
r.ptson. providing ior .its seeking [or donors in the U.S. aid varies greadty. some deilin .
pInitors machinery for ace- to help those not so fortunate., oly in .food while others deal
g international u.lief, "CARE's program irr Europe only in self help and others both
alitation- and development operated successfully until the But the aid is always tailored to
| recovery of most nations and meet the-.needs of the country
Slprogram of the CARE then the organization qajtely and aided countries ha\e, st te0
pzation," stated Jim Nash, withdrew. Today CARE functions Nash, always proved responsive .. .
asic. policy guidance lin- only in Italy, Poland, Yugoslav- to aid. fiarjone Arnot, ,Canadiann ili-dributing toed at o at iteC
ielermined to a very large ia and Greece, (of.the European "It is with pride," continued cauteens. -
= =,, .., .::.i't ':'


. DRVID
' .. .. .


DAVID A WRLLY TALRMARS-

vbould be happy to be
honored by your
Q.isit at


WRLLY.::.'


an e 3pert
-. ... '.-


fl:iti .most exciting FRCE PORT STORe
PaRND

J%4ti$ mostfamous MANoiRIJLj FTCTORw


Wrenck reftAme-s.
- ,.V-wis5 %qatfches

*. eadect J 3acjso
ttaoian. tlooes


. Cabhmere Sweoaters


%6


. Tenek


D quoY 5S


* Oftalictn g.eelry
* Atomlers


A- fT FREE PORT PRICES


Grand'Rue No. 342 .


6


C',


a-.::: : .
IKIK




':'' :' '. i
,..'.. .=.. .'.i...".....







i'J
f.'-'.W'
.'-.9% .,



S.- .. ,. 1

S ',',%,,I t


PORT-AU-PRINCE
LH A ITI


pR


rDAY,,JULY 31st, 1960


" H A ITI S UN I '






'AGE 14


SUNDAY, JULY, 31st, 1960B


$10 Million Ai

A 10,000,000 dollar contract between the Haitian Government and
the John C. Peterson Corporation for the construction of a modern
arl'port was signed on Wednesday July 20th and introduced to the
Chamber of Deputies by Finance Minister Gerard Philippeaux.--

In order to make an immed- was ratified by the Chamber 6f
;.i ate study of the contract a corn- Deputies on Friday July 22nd.
I. mittee composed of Deputies Be- INCLUDES WHARF
lizaire, Zamor, Garnier, Lamo- ENLARGEMENT
;'the and Paul, was formed. After The rehabilitation and enlarg-
b. slight modifications the contract ement of the present Port au






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TO NEW YORK






M. :
















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3 hours and 25 minutes to New York
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Depart at 11:45 AM on Super-6 Clippers* for
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with Jet Clippers. More than 350,000 pas-
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Lrport Contract


Prince wharf has also been pro-
vided for in the contract and the
10 million dollar contract costs
includes both projects.
Site for the Capital's much
needed jet carrying airport is
to be at Mais Gate, a suburb of
Port au Prince, where another
U.S. company made tentative
starts on an airport two years
ago. Both projects -airport and
vhbarf- will be-carried out up-
on recommendations contained
in a survey prepared by the
Ewin Engineering Corp., of Mi-
ami, Florida, a firm represented
by Vice President Whipple M.
Jones. This survey is to be ap-
iroved by an engineer of the
Haitian Government.
In close cooperation with the
Haitian Government, the Ewin
Engineering Company will sup-
ervise both the airport and
wharf projects. Wages for the
employees of the Ewin Co. are
to be paid by the Haitian Gov-
ernment from funds to be obt-
iined from loans.
All agreements concerning the
two undertakings are subject to
conditions established by Leddy,
Weller and Aeman. Inc., Orlan-
do. Florida. the firm named as
financiers of the projects.
It has been agreed that the
laitian. Government will offer
efficient guarantees, approved
ay the financing company, to is-
sue bonds payable in American
dollars to an amount equal to
the cost of work. The Haitian
Government has also agreed to
approve plans and specifications
for the projects within a period
of fortyfive days and-to return
them to the Ewin Engineering
Co. with the necessary modifi-
cations. The contractor agrees fo
examine and revise these recom-
mendations within a period of
thirty days after receipt." '
CONTRACTOR TAX
EXEMPTED
The Haitian Government, ac-
cording to the contract, will -ex-
empt the contractor, frbm all tax-
es and customs duties on equip-
ment, vehicles, spare parts and
all material necessary to com-
plete the work; this applies also
to income tax. The Gbvernment
has further agreed to supply the
contractor with all necessary as-
sistance for the execution of the
contract .
The terms and conditions of
financing are as follows;
"The Haitian Government will
authorize the issuance of bonds
payable in U.S. dollars. In the
event that the financing company


EVERY FRIDAY IT'S THE



0I totel SANS SCIUCII


'.M. PUNCH BOWL AND DINNER DANCE

"RRIFIC FLOOR SHOW BY LAVINIA WILLIAMS

b'.ISR COUPLE INCLUDING PUNCH



. .. ..,.. ,- ,
'."" .-.-,. ,:..., ". -" ".t : -" : ." .'r.......;" ':.. -


will undertake the negotiating of
said bonds, said operation' will
be based on a price mutually
agreeable to the financing com-
pany and the Government, with
subscription open to the Haitian
market.
Bonds will mature by series
over a period not to exceed 10
years from date of issue, and
will bear interest at the rate of
six per cent. Capital and interest
are to be paid semi-annually.
Payment is to be guaranteed
from revenues trum the harbor
administration, the operation of
the new airport, the sale of land
at Bowen Field, and revenues
from the airports at Cap Haitien,


Signed

Jacmel, Cayes, Port de Phifz,
and Jeremie and from additibTf'ahia
taxes on gasoline. n"
Thp National Bank of the Red
public of Haiti is to be resp
ible for the payment of capi&e
and interest at a place to "berd&&.
signaled by the financing ,aoiL.
pany in the United States. *:
This contract was signedd; M
the Haitian Government, by .ti
Secretary of Finance, Ge it
Philippeaux, Secretary of--Pu-
lic Works, Lamartiniere Honbrli
at, and Secretary of Commercf
Herve Boyer. Mr. Kenneth .E8<
Peterson, Executive Vice Preji;
dent of the John C. Peters
Corp., signed for his company


Haitian-American English Seminar ,
Paul F. Glynn. field consult- lege, Philadelphia, and did,,gca
ant on English Teaching, United duate work in history and aStx
States Information Agency, will aelogy at Georgetown Universit
serve as Consultant at the an- and the National University je
nual English Teachers Seminar Mexico. "-,
at the Haitian-American Institu- He has served as administral
te, Port au Prince. iye director of binational ceaft
in Managua,/Nicaragua: Vapa
The seminar will be hold from raiso. Chile; Ciudad Trutilloai
Monday. August 1st, to Friday, minican Republic; 'and, Lnia
August 12, at the Institute. John Peru. Mr. Glynn was',_Culfi6g
,A. Floyd, director, has announc- Affairs Officer at the AmeiW
ed. The seminar is held each Embassy in Guatemala. -.i'
year for teachers of English aind 1956 to 1957 and served- ai' .
persons interested in advanced ector and field consultant-..I
work in the English l alguage. four binatiorkal centers in a
Courses include work i.jpron. from 1958-59. .
ration. sentence and 'conver4- During this summert.. beI':
tional patterns, phonetic, served as consultant.in tsl
American literature. : teaching semini.d razi
Mr. Glynh holds a BA in Lib- gentina, Venezuela, -.a-nd CH",
eral Arts from St. Joseph's Col- bia. .. *
.'t. .


BESSAMATIC


9u C A M E-R S AT Flx. rmir I'fli'cL..





RUE BONNE FOI
,:s.Ki Phone. 230O
Manage :S.KAHN AIR-CONDITIONER
____I________ __* I


.-.. .


"HAITI SUN"9


raI


---.AQ


IM,








RUAY, JULY 31st, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


aiti's New Sugar Quota

-BY GENEROUS 24,000 TONS
S... Agricultural Depart- the authorizations nece ssar y
ljy. 21st increase in sug- when he reduced Cuba's 1960
.to replace amounts quota by 700,000 tous on July
Cuba's allottrnent in- 6th, apparently as a rebuke to
isaub to the Dominican her Government, stated the Tim-
jLand a windfall for five es. Since then the ,Agriculture
,American countries, Depaitment has twice increased
i.oHaiti. the total amount of sugar that
.dig. to the New York may be sold on the United Stites
'uly.22, the new author- market this year.
#&.the purchase of sugar The net effect is that more
12 countries amounts to than 6,000,000 tons that normally
pas, The newspaper sta- would have been supplied by Cu-
ai..the. action's exclusion ba must now be purchased else-
jDominican Republic, Cu- where. Domestic beet and main-
ilef Caribbean rival, was land growers are replacing only
unexpected. 155,300 tons.


Purchase authorization for
.i niican Republican has
expected, stated the New
eS.but .was no issued
bintime". 'The nation .has
ular quotad- sales in the
: States; n -l-net. :An AgriL.-
MIDepaktmentt spokesman
..._gas.n for the failure to
ad DoI0minican purchase
i-elffthe way-open for the
It.oh to be" made later
I that the-- Sugar Act
e t xecutivLe some dis-
tJo determine when and
S hakt circumstances the re-
Sportions of 'the Cuban
E.queta shall'be purchased."
sident Eisenhower made


Haiti received a generous big
share of the new sugar quota -
26,567 tons instead of the 2,567
to which she would normally
have been entitled. The biggest
authorization 250,5401-tons -
went to Mexico, a quota country.
,The- smallest allotment went to
Hong Kong 8 tons.
A: share of the United States.
market is eagerly sought' by
most sugar growing nations. Be-
cause the amount .of .sugar that
can be sold in the U.S. each year
is tightly controlled by. law, it
is possible to maintain. prices at
a high, stable level. The United
States' price in recent years has
averaged about 2.1 cents a pound
above the world market price.


on the label


*


..,- .. .

^..r; _

,I .


Otnigw arsd bavI' e
'>| I.t au ..... I t








SSu,,,. 1| poul ,ar.,T,, ** i
h? Port~un.Br~iltt'e-'"


Haiti


Article's InaccuraciE


Haiti's Ambassador in London,
England C o I b e r t Bonhomme
whote the following reply to "In-
side Haiti" an article publish-
ed in "The Observer" on Sun-
day July 3rd, 1960, and dealing
with an account of life in Haiti
as seen by an English journalist,
a Mr. Ferguson, who visited Hai-
ti in March of this year, In his
reply to "Inside Haiti," (written
and published in the Observer
on July 10th,) Ambassador Bon-
homme states:

"Sir, With reference to your
article on "Inside Haiti" in your
issue of Sunday last, I have to
make the following observations
after a very close and critical
study of the same.
Although I admit that there are
certain truths about Haiti presen-
ted objectively, I am sorry to




Choear


des


tell you that the article abounds the stave in Haiti got his freeq-;<
in a lot of historical and factual om, I must stress that the slave
inaccuracies, though I do not in Haiti fought and won his free-'
wish to draw you into any kind dom, according to our history,
of controversy. For instance it by revolt and massacre, whidh.I
is very misleading to state that am sure you will agree with me
our students go abroad for stu- has been the most accepted form
dying law and other subjects. of freeing oneself from shackles,'.
So also do students from Eng- throughout the history of man.-.
land and to India from America Liberty has never been given to:
to England and to India from man on a silver platter, but.
both these countries. In Haiti a fought for and snatched. .
lawyer must have taken a law I do realise that a paper. like
degree from our own university yours whose avowed desire is'
to be recogrnsed as fit for a car- objectively in all matters that'
eer in the country. As the ex- you report to the public, will';1
Chief Justice, the President of publish this letter in the same,
the Supreme Court a:-d the edit- spirit.
or of the Law Reports "Les De Colbert Bonhomme.:__:
bats" I still look upon my Hai- London, S.W. 3. .-
tian law degree with great pride Mr. Ferguson writes: The ti
and satisfaction. torical facts in my article are aIX
With regard to your observa- from Haitian sources. The majW1.
tions on the manner in which rity of Haitian students do...
abroad for their further eduCca'
tion. I never suggested that a,".
of them did.
SWith regard to the Ambassa.-
or's third paragraph, I hopei--
never suggested anything differ-
ent.


Storm Hav oc

Word of fatalities and damage
to. cars and property followii;
swiftly on the heels of the vi4-'
lent wind and rains that' disrupt-':


ugi'r^ J^ffl^ J!25IiY ILAND FMmOsS

Ieved xcLusivv at Haiti's tea'2,j i n ualiat -" a ifaDSoodsn ioU. Sisal.
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEUiRS A. RUE t4,u z ne ,to Sinta '.t. PHONE: 2at.
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD RAN L _____________


--- -PAGc 1is


pt


'H










..


r-f


w







"HAITI


SUN "


I SUNDAY,: JULYe 3.


Help For Haiti

PENICILLIN DISTRIBUTED TO
HOSPITALS AND INSTITUTIONS


Distribution of medical supp
lies and clothing was completed
last week by members of th
Haitian and Co-Arts Association
Inc., a charitable organization
with its headquarters in Nev
York, dedicated to "the volunt
ary aid of the needy Haitian
peasants."

The officers and founders o
. the organization, President An
dre Letellier and Secretary Mar-
garet E. Darby, stated that al
distribution Was completed by
last Saturday including the dis-
tributon of powdered milk and
penicillin to the town of Jacmel
over a two-day period.

Comprising the Panama Line
shipped gift from the Haitian
and Co-Arts Association were 15
cartons ofused clothing, 1 car-
ton of medical ointment, 1 car-
ton of vitamins, 2 cartons of eye-
glasses, (each containing 100
pairs,) 2 cartons of powdered
Silk and Cocoa powder and 19
cartons of penicillin representing
L 22,500,000,000 units.
*" .


,- could find no trace of the miss-
d ing articles and Customs c-uld
e make the matter no clearer.
1, Of the all-important penicillin
n 1 canton went to the Catholic
v Charities Secours Catholique,
- 10 cartons to Project Jacmel, 1
n carton to the St. Vincents Home
for the Handicapped, one to Fa-
ther Riou of the Notre Dame des
f Palmistes Hospital on lie de la
- Tortue, and 6 cartons to the Al-
- bert Schweitzer Hospital in Des-
I chapelles. Each carton was of
one billion two hundred million
- units.
, To supplement funds for a 3rd
I distribution of supplies to the
needy of Haiti, (the first was
five months ago,) the Haitian &
Co-Arts Association, Inc., is pre-
senting a Haitian Fall Festival
at the Yorkville Casino, 10 East
'16th Street, N.Y.C., on the 24th
of September, 1960. There is to
be continuous dancing from 10
pm to 3am to the music of An-
dre Letellier, (two orchestras,
and prizes are to be presented.
Also on the scheduled program
is an authentic Haitian Voodoo
shnw, rituals dances. songs and


Reports this
several hundred
main highway
severed commu
Port au Prince
Aux Cayes rece

It was reveal
Government di
eers, sent to the
study the cause
and to plan thi
airs, that a lar
trying off surplL
sea had been
by a landslide
to the time of I


...Although Andre Letellier and drums. The entire proceeds. 1of
'Margaret Darby expressed satis- the dance are to:.bead"Ifi'ed tqo.
faction at, the manner in which the Organization's Voli.tadry ai
they were received by the Hal- project for Haiti.
.tiari people and the success of Tickets for the Haitian Fall
':,-the distribution, they were at a Festival are priced; !in advan&de' LS PLUS BELLES MOSAWI
"loss as to where 9 of the ship- $3:25 and at the box office $3.75. HAITIENNES
L'.ment's cartons had "disappear- Free table reservations, accom- iI
"ed to." -Containing eye-glasses, panied by a money order for SH
inilk, chocolate powder, vitam- $3.25 per head, may be sent -to I Pll A I ThE
:.'ins, medical -ointment and cloth- the Association at their New L PLACE GEFFRARD
ing,' the cartons were. supposed York address 15 New Chamb- -
:to have beeh a'mohgst'the 40 caa- ers Street, M'.Y38' e rk'' '
es reposing -in, customs waiting The Haitian- &C..C-As rsoka-f 'i
Collectionn' -tion, Inc., Ciantatle"Otrganiz4t '"a 4
0-4Despite contirfued searching- the tion would appreciate any dona- -
Associ a t io n representatives tions towards Haiti's needy. .- '



Cacique Island 'ibo Beach'
1

4(NLY THIRTY MINUTES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCI
I'NTRY (INCLUDING ROUND-TRIP
BOAT TRANSPORTATION)
ONLY $1.00
CHILDREN 50 CENTS .
PRIVATE DRESSING ROOMS .'", :
WHITE SAND BEACH "
/ FINE RESTAURANT AND SNACK BAR
., / WATER SKIING .
SKIN-DIVING
SNORKELING ..-' ,Af.

COMPLETELY EQUIPPED BEACH .- : .A '.

COTTAGES FOR OVERNIGHT

OR WEEKLY VISITS' ..-' ..

SPECIAL SUMMER RATE IN EFFECT:- .

:$6 SINGLE $10 DOUBLE -

Cacique Island 'Ibo Beach, E NEW vo DOLL
C .p. ...-.. a d. d iffe6nSive0
( AME OWNERSHIP AS .HOTEL I]BO LELE MANAGERS, U.S. Dept. Oi Public Health
WASHINGTON, D.C..
A ,' Order tlhrugh Mascotte Scotte
PAUL & NANCy BAUSSAN) w e W or m: *


.Severe floods Cut Highway
ME-GbANE ROAD COVERED BY LAKE "

week state that Repair work has been ordered were stranded at Berquim,,n;i.l.
d feet of flooded by the Government to be under- Port au Prince side of the lke.
near Mi ragoane taken as rapidly as possible and necessitating pa s s e'inge'r sqk
nications between it is planned to build a 300 foot alight and transfer tW-r40 ,,*
and Jeremie wall to protect that section of to cross the flooded lake
ently. the highway subjected' to cons- From the other: sid &i.
tant flooding. The water In Mir- lake people had -to :~1k i l i
ed by a team of agoane lake began to rise about Ance of approxiy.iately Tl
ispatched engin- veo weeks ago until it reached es to reach Carrefourrtds
e flooded area to its current high level of 28 feet. eau where 'transportYo;
of the disaster The bridge spawning the Mira- ane by truck was'- mfatd
e necessary rep- goane Lake, (and forming part able. Beyond Miragoarieb -
ge drainpipe car- of the highway,) is now comple- er, no transportation- was-,a .
us water to the tely submerged and could coll- able and travellers gomin".,m4t
rendered useless apse at any moment. er were forced to walk di..'
that dated back ranging 'from 30 to 40'.,Inile
Hurricane Hazel. Incoming reports- -stated that order to reach 'outlying -1dAeltljI
a number of trucks and buses tions. :-











I .i.. .: "df i .ti
0M Ue it


Sculptures by PAI ,Nt wo

R .TRANC.Oi 'S'd 4
J. DUPERRiER, -7.E.0o 27
O.DU PERRIER L L-azai'-c{
k.A-iMANCHE J


f z'V aI
,; *-- "," *"*' ,"5'" "

r a .-r" '-.'t--

-: r ,..." ...,w.


DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERWO.L

.3


PAGE 16







AY-, JULY Slst, 1960 HAI



Afita Rolje qfrtihnolry

INSUFFICIENT FUNDS HOLD BACK
BUREAU'S WORK


Universities and
6ldover eagerly
-o .Haiti's "Bul-
utU d'Ethnologie,"
;, funds' are hold-
eguar -publication
ant and compre-

of, Ethnology -
.oraces.- plays a
iSaitrian culture and
.;, and much light
on this count-rlit


S i asoat-
for a ifih

ology ractdty,

sabnuse ;have.
W t -eir-rate of pro-
f monetary back-

Shai been made
aof- the Ethnology
ne. are the days of
..ed, quo n son hut
IeId 'windows- on the
rounds for the Mus-

."olaths.) in the pre-
iAttractive site of the
fMuseum in turn now


fronted cases reveal vast gaps
of emptiness.
-Many tourists and students vi-
sit the Museum at its present
site near the Casernes Dessali-
nes and. no admission charge is
made. Emmanuel Paul pointed.
out that it is rarely that donat-
ions are made to supplement
funds for the Burea.'s work or
the acquisition pDf4ueaum .piec-
reiv-tho Ugh in Aibe '. ig ,Mr.
1(urt'. isher at d *ond iMan-
i ,s, -both ai t and'
olbtridrs of l-ar. ge collections of
i*iIacts,) Mr. Harwld Courland-
er, a writer from the U.S. aent
anthropologist; Mrs.' Garrett,-hal
all helped with donations.. Tli
President Dr.. Francois -Dwli.er
has made gifts-to the Et-hnoi,
Museum -
Subpisting on a-monthly b-
et of $1,00, given by the- MGM
pality of Port au Prince,. the'
Museum finds itself with little
over with which to keep the bul-
letin, published at three monthly
intervals, going. Out of the
monthly $400 has to come wages
for a three man staff and over-.
head expenses. (A copy of the
"Bulletin du Bureau d'Ethnolo-


to the luxurious resid- gie" is due for publication in
ex-President Paul Ma- August.)


direction of Mr. Em-
' Paul, a slight .and
iken man dedicated to
M .._usee- d'Ethnolo-
tures "a- comprehensive
g ic.ed.. -exhrbits,

it-tor-many of the glass

'IC ,


Mr. Paul is hoping that hinds
may .be made available to en-
able the Ethnology Bureau to
publish the bulletin and other
papers, all of which attract great
interest in foreign countries and -
partiRlarly the' U.S:, continuous-
ly mid on a wider scale. He is,


f : .. :** .i
0
ta. I..-A'-


T f SUN"


1''


Iimdelt, currently working on a
book dealifig with the folklore
of Haiti.
The AMuseum, reached through
a pillered and gardened patio
strewn with stone coats of arms
and a large, antique watering
through, is a long narrow build-
ing with high roof and tiled
floor, a floor well-filled with
show cases.

While the theme of the. Ethno-
logy -Museum's display -is naUi-
rally centered on- Haiti's history
there are several exhibits that
have been- donated from Africa,
Canada and Cuba; These feat-.
ure stone -artifacts;, to o ls aind,
weapons.. Emphasis in the dis-
play is- laid -on the once proud
race of the .now non-existent.Ar-
-awak- Indian. who occupied Haiti
until scourged by the Spanish.
Scenes of-an Arawak village,
their tools, cooking methods and
appliances and their weapons are
featured -in the museums show-
cases. Also. on display are- doz-
ens of articles used by houn-
gans and magicians in the riles
of voodoo -- these include both
temple objects and wearing ap-
parel.
Sitting ia a showcase hbove an
oil painting of slaves being driv-
en in chains to a slave ship is
a perfect model. of a slaver's
schooner the "L'Ouraigan", -a
150 ton slave carrier modelled
with great care and including a
cutaway section .. revealing the
appalling method by which the
slaves were forced to lie in cram-
ped rows during shipment to
their new masters
The dress of Haiti's hknountain
folk and the. regalia' used during
Mardi gras are also featured at
the Musee d'Ethnologie a pla-
ce of historical and cultural in-
terest which only needs finan-
cial assistance to -expand its stu-
dy and activity for the benefit
of Haiti.


VISITORS FR'



A number of Panama Canal
Zone residents are visiting Haiti
this week and staying at the
Hotel Sans Souci. They include
Mr and Mrs B. Wordruff, Mr and
.Mrs R. M. Turner. Mrs D. Clol-
'er Mfs R. "L. Townsend and
Miss Sandy Weigle. Also as gu-


OM PANAMA


ests of the Sans Souci lhis'w
are Mr Guy Montusclat, Ne
York, with Air France, Mr-an
Mrs Ahvieser and their damg 'i
er from Bogota, Columbia a.'id
a trio of travelling compaimos
- Misses Pat Ewing, Cynthiai
Cantelon and Ann Arber. *


PHILCO TROPIC 103 INTERNATIONAL 6-BAND RADIO."'
IUsten to the High:Fideli(3 brilliance of this Philco master ;, 41
e in the studio, so keei and.i dlearj .

Di;t.thils o-'.one I" f this model's many fine, fea e-s,
inche-a Qomplete short wave and standard broadcast rec
ouTS -Bands. Fascinating 'long-low' styling iflly fi. In
wltrIch walnut finished cabinet.
e-Fidelity sound from speaker network of duo-cone r
a md ,.- s e s -id. _. .f.-_- ..
.sW &basA.an d .'eiele audio controls. '.. -
-- ...


* ^ -;. : .. ,.* .. .. .-. 1 >

i ^.-~-". -


ST I NTERAMERICA


,ftad io.--Pleasure


N WNOW-ENJOY HIFI
.4 tVt


TRANSITOR TABLE

-a fUrk Months on
H4 .LIGHT BATTERIES
mat Band Plus Three
*AVE BANDS
aNJOUS TONECONTROL
r cent Lower Thhn 'U.S.A. PRICE..


-IN H [AITI';SHOP .

A





HAITI'S LAGQ-IT FRE:-PORT PRICE

GALLERIES FISHER A s FBOMEW U.S. EMBASSY
.ART & CURIO SHOP F1SII AUR).SS, FROM COISTOMS HOUSE
SHOPS AN -MAHOGANY FACTORY


SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS


AND BUY HAITIAN


HANDICRAFTS


STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY

ON HiE RUE DU QUAI


,'lM. EXPR. AND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED)


13




'.5
if
47

at



to
-4

I
9
'a.







-PAGE 18




SO.O
50.W

(Continued from page 1.3)
Haiti in March of 1959 to lay the
groundwork foi the commence-
n-.'ment of operations in April of
the same year. tA previous CA-
y: RE mission in Haiti departed in
1956.)
"Plans were made for food dis-
0 tribution to schools, hospitals
L"dispeasaries and orphanages, but
-!:because of the then existing
I'-drought and famine situation the
program was concentrated chief-
'ly in the northern provinces. Re-
.liJef by CARE- was to encompas-
...45,000. drought -victims and also
..30,000 school children who recei-
,':ved a ddily lunch until the com-
;';.*pletipn 'ofrt.he school term.

"'Two sub-offices were opened,
o. (oe'in Cap Haitien and the oth-
dr'-in-the capital,) and each was
*'.staffed with a CARE represent-
ative. The Haitian Government
provided the offices, depots-and


"HAITI SUN"


00 Children To B- Care Fed


personnel. To these areas CARE
sent 3,150,000 tbs of agricultural
surplus milk, flour, corn and
rice. The distribution of these
goods gave employment to many
as it did relief.

"The tedious work of selectivi-
ty began in the Northwest when
orientated CARE personnel com-
bed the countryside searching
for three areas most in need.
In the Northwest alone 7,500 fa-
milies were given nourishment
for several months with-r:single
distributions as high as.3,00i .ta-
miles in the stricken Jearin a
bel area. During that period oth-
er areas to receive food were
Mole St. Nicholas, Bombardopo-
lis, Bassin Bleu and Ile de la
Tortue. .

CANTEEN SERVICE "
INITIATED .
"Soon after general relief CA-


RE initiated its canteen program
which has been steadily grow ig
in its scope while the general
relief program has gradua.'ly
been cut down. The reconstituted
food, supplemented by the orga-
nization's food purchases, and
donations of meat from Canada,
has given over 40,000 children
a high calorie intake daily. This
has resulted in a far higher
school attendance in all the pro-
vinces aided by CARE.

"The canteen program h s
known nothing but success," sta-
ted Jim Nash, "and for the com-
ing school year over 50,000 scho-
ol children will be fed daily.

"Other CARE activities in Hai-
ti have been the purchase of
seeds, two years in a row, .for
the farmers in the Northwest,
which were distributed in the
same manner as the food -large
cauldrons were purchased for
schools and other institutions en-
abling -them to cook en masse.

"Plans for the future progr-
ams of CARE in Haiti include
medical mobile units, Polio equ-
ipment, a carpentry. shop for
school furniture, well drilling,
fishing equipment, and the supp-
lying of tools to rural schools.
With an enlarged school feeding
program, together with the al-
ready mentioned projects, a very
effective program is anticipated
for Haiti although the amount
of food has been cut."

Mr. Nash explained the reason
for the cutting in the food .pro-
gram by stating that CARE is el-
iminating general relief here an
was concentrating more on thj
school program to induce more;
pupil participation and "give thet
coming generation a better chan.
.re." .

"From CARE's reopening in
April last until July 1st of this
-year," concluded Jim Nash, "the
U.S. has contributed $500,000
worth of food and CARE has pur-
chased over $140,000 worth of
seeds and food together with $16,-
000 worth of products that have


SWISS
TrOUSEWARMING
PARTY



Mr and Mrs W. Schreiber. of
La' Bell e Cre.le; iatd. Mr Richard
,Dqebric4 .--Little Europe store-
membcrs ol 'Port au Prince's
Swiss. Colony, held a 7 to 9pro
housewarming cocktail party at
their villa "Mon Reve" in Pe-
tiodn'ille on July 23rd. *
.t _s


CAR FOR SALE.
f.Pontiac 4-door hardtop.
Red and white finish and In good
order. Includes radio and heat-
er, this is a one owner car.
Price -$1,800.
'- Apply American Embassy.


-. ,


aI flour, from. CARE is carefully handled from'A
boat by islanders of He de la Tortue.. ..


R'aegun attack WAetei-rfield, t Shb
and low level pauses were made ne was clearly visible as-
by a trigger happy Dominican ed., alongside and' acpi
fighter pilot whob. y Diic ilghlte*'s'bow and stern
-tu itel-' t die1i was not I
d '"'"-"rhertmachne a J bullean, s
July. .o the sei' lortb au Prince patter
rican the Isail





Traveling o a lateral course Ion on her voyage rom
SMr. wit
field, orma s t




d m head. The 1
plantfV p--er touched t the
eud chne gun ports of San Juan, chfd
4 ji lo;Port an Prince andi
Travelling on a lateral course Ion on her voyage from I
wvith the.German ship, stated Mr. urg to Guatemala.,


*1''~- -' ..- -


, SUNDAY, JULY





IS a.'-- M t1 tWMUM-
-.....6t....-...... .7.1S U i

i :". .... ... 2 ...- ---.--"-...


ulyn Loighlin ri'e down from New York with a singer,
a" 'Ward former ()DVA'exec. Is in the Con"... -'Hc
iew.'-,Aican Republic a couple of,hours bet'.to ,the
bipdi down Mary Shutte of the 'B.itlst' Eoreifgn
last week after assignments with the.Em ias.4-
.laiudad. Trujillo '.. Future d'Adesky is down from
as..vacation..Future is. now worig:in Man-'-
hdler.as welcorhed home to.El lRancho i, fhis
Thursday evening., Tony has beenin.'New York.
and .daughter Joan are back in town .
s.pigding twt mbtf1iH in Mdortego Bay with.
a store mn the Jamaican resort t6wn... Rol7o'ert
,ain ..Y:.and' their, two children -i'isUti.an and
the Summer here visiti lgIfth-Jaquelinems.
HR ebel .Ei.. AASA oeS d i y u tn-
eah- IqiUry' pnor, o at.-r hiding '.IIiir .iid
i gr. HeI is odged here;eat s& Iait-
h.. t.JEcole Noiomalh Mtfi). t.of .: Ma tiq '
.vacation lieri, T bo .airid g4 vere
c artimi tH ^phich JnIiral' fit ..
S ji- Pe' uda re e, it f..T u eA's d .ay
j40iy'.post' itr-'a brief 'sejourin. -te*,iatin repotiifl
-or :it ac .Desir replaces fr. .Clemrent, Barboel
P resident Bivalier... Ipgineer. P. Nai
ndingfour mo tlis abroad:.. Alex. Do-
a reeturd- tQ his post ,ot See aary
1 Ft6.-a. siday,.. 'iere .Cp s a 4d. tialro

.. h.'-,r nur 'l"d w i.,. .lyel v'
ipn vefrthel' padt. fortnigti declared Iidy that.
'n .lS ejwy.. gt,',tthe ,CAsernes De ,SAZ
( tap 4a ,i w ar.pre.iding... Reason. fmr
Pit. Fort Dimrpiche and subsequent Ilbdgimg
tilee isdstakle thai"hf attemnpted .-escapc
:residence Ain the dirty'laundiry... Rene Belaies is
fte back to work with the Institute of-Carilibbeaf
o.f '.PuertO icb.'-'.M. .Jan Vialat, 4iec1i'
*.o aite col .ail en tued' this- we4k
...&-he..Ui'S... Bruce. Henderson chief- correspond-
.-fq'.agazines m Central. American and the tr- '
..gh't days, hiere- on. n .ansgniment. Mr ender-
-. drbming to Ha itfirVthe Vast V o4years is lodged
tedt.'. R A, eleveh'..year1 old, child was electrocied
lib'July 27th... "Notaires" haVe a.new gimrmick
-a .thi week. -' is ithe. sale of 7ea8 inpiapCe "olj
f oi "' o ".iAgiai. stretch of--sea 111 place' of
ItMadame Solange .Beliard.of Cap Haitien accord-
gdaily... The deparfure "of ti Barbe Morrisoi'
'.an Jerome etqo from 'Haiti with a dozen carpet-
viie 'sign of regret in,any of the stratas of this.
.as gwen-'illian-size importance by several n&ews-
id. his. departure... Under the column "JBIruils .t
itradictoires" Le Jour this week ranted with un-
son.about the uncovering by Police of a HaitialiI
t- made out to an Americah resident recently
"sloat was run .dow in La'Salie this week....

IAN AMBASSADOR EXTENDS
BGE FROM BETANCOURT:
as a d o r to ing- traditional ties which happi-
hn jo, extended ly vnite Venezuela and Haiti; so
i' Bedtncourt's stated the Le Matin Wednesday
o p f thanks to this week.
rancois Duvalier The private Palace. meeting
[oi-ng a private dispelled reports consist a n t I y
National. Palace, broadcast by IDominican ,Repub-
sympalhy lie radio -"Caribe"-- ,that this
^Clef of Spat4 counLr:' was on"the v, rg e af-
-ent attempt on breaking diplom itid: ties..with Ve-
ezuela because of insinuations
ndSo took the that, the Betaocourt government
epffiri his gov- was aiding anti-Duvafierist' fact-
in -of strengthen- ions in Caracas.


I;.":' "
'4 ,.'


.'. -'HAIT

"^GHNot.


'STUDENTS WED.

:IN:OREGON


Traditional wedding -spngs' of
Haiti set the musical theme for
the marriage of Giselle lRey and
ritz Michel whoge nmarriage wiias
'golehlnized -at St.' May's 'Cat h6l-
e, church *ii Corvalismn, Ore'.tn
on' Saturday morning, June 18

'Ihe 'nine o'clock -service wris
conducted by, Ret Jos6ph. 'Cor-
mier in a sanctua'ry decoratcd
wit4h 'rdies aridorange bloss..nms
Mrs Odelia Wilson presided at
the -oigah.. Music included -'-Veni
Creator:' Ave' MaristellaF' nd
'fMagnifcat. -". "' .-- '-

SThe-, bride, who. w as given in
t.miage'by tie H W. 'Olso"r- of
dprv llis. .w re'a 'cl htilly'l la
wedding gown of" a ballerina
J .ngtb ''fhe bolero 'jacket' :was
'tesigdld with. 4- iaidari-collar
'aid, long sleevess., '

A bridal cap of iatchinfg r et
and lace petals held her-6shbio -
er-length veil of llusion' and ie
cared g.-.eastade b'ouuet 'o6f,
white carnations. ,

'Mtron of honor for the serv-
ie was Mrs Lewis Dumond who


PIANAMA' LINE -PANAMA'
CANAL COMPANY
'The SS "JCristobal',. 6i th6 TPa-
A ma '. Linet'wil' .arrive !from New
Yorik lat, 7:O -'Im-August 6th,


On board are" a total of-l:36
passengers of which th6e' follow-
'ing3.; will disebar at Port au
Prince; .

Mr. Frank- Converse, Mr. and
Mrs. Anton Kfrber.


I


.4 *"1 F ,A ''T-F. r
r ,. ..' "/ .F.', ...._.:

R. E so F.".' d -

4',,7bfA F-. E).R^^i
r -, F j [ : : -.

) F A'. "".":
K .S "~ a. ."' s t -..... '- ,'t "~~ Ai -'(t ~
, -' **^ *.'" --'-" ;',^ J ^ ''. l '. -''^ ; '' s^ ^


y^^'-- .r .y .fv ,y .-4 A.

F .- f. ..


'F'- W' ;~Fl
* *F
F..
-' F
'F. :FL
-. it:


a -' ., ..




'-


Fly last 4-engine Delta-DC-6's will
complimentary meals at appropriate '.
holirs and a radar-guided.Velvet-Ride.
Direct connections at -
-' \ew Orleans for Memphis h:' "
SL..Louis". Chicago Calitoria
I_,,,


Phone: 33-13


*- -.4 *" ,* ;'-.. B ..
,lN.on-stapto .

"SAN JJUANI
i Lv. 5:15prf-Ar.752 pm-St. .

HAVANA $49 ,
SLv. :1.5-pm:Ar, 4:09)rpm Sun.,.. ....:. '-, .
One- stop o -
SNEW ORLEANS
Lv l5"pm** ^ 3 -


F 'Jos. Nadal & Co., (
or see your Travel


il & Co. BIdg., "
eral Agents
ent

-' ." '


-J I


m


.i a '.. ... l %;:-
'ore an a ternoon dress of ,a, Sieneiu a
AU&'-wIt.h.t.. whi.-

rs were pink. carnations. )B '' '
man was Emillo Delinois. For. bhergoi.ng-awpy ejrul,.
the --bride" wore- a drssra'
The bride is the'daughter of- suit of light green wvith.m....
Mrs Melisky Rey of Port au .ing accessories.and: a. crsag.r
SPin:,,:lailu and the bridogrrpri -carnations. .'IThp, newlyw
, 's the son-of Mr and Mrs Josepih now at home .bat the alIl
'Mbichele also of that. city. artu ents,.The bridegrqo
.* ". ie,,io
.e.chaqge .sydent.i tito
SRECEPTION at Oegou Stat. College. '-

The newlyweds' were. bdnur'ed The_-bride 'attended hligh'.chutl
at a reception foUllowing thnfir- and.business college :in;IJait ii
marrTiage at the home of Dr .and Nev- York City. The bridegrodn
Mris RobertRoserstiel. Mfrs Jim attended hingt schoQl, and 'eali
Walker of Portland poured. Ca.t- ege -ip -F Hiti -before-.canSgtft
ing the wedding cake were Mi 3 Oreg6n'. State .. ,
*-p'".. ,




'', 6 ".h..' "- c ,. -:
.-. .,, .




4T ..





4 .. SN S! -I Q ONL N S-. .

SF," ISH- QBSTER R C-. :C.w
: .. .. v '. : j. i'..


t7s-77:i77ifassa-sssgi^^i~iB~~-A-i


WE


II






PAGE 20



Studf

(Continued from page 1)
on the anguish and the restles:
ness that clasps the youth- of the
'*' whole world and particularly
:that. of Latin America, Asia and
Africa. It takes this opportunity
.: to reaffirm the anti-imperialist-
ic position that it adopted during
rits last congress in May 1960,
h,. next to the Youth of Cuba and
'.to all the progressist youth of
the world. .
,: The Haitian Students are att-
''entively watching the evolution
of the situation in Cuba. They
see, with great satisfaction, the
: efforts, of the Revolutionary Gov-
...ernment to carry the country off
the claws of the American Eag-.
e. They remember mostly the
i immediate measures t a k e n to
try and repair, for the whole
f the Cuban people, more hum-
an and more decent living con-
o. ditions:
1) The liquidation of the .rotten
'.Ary of Batista, pro-imperiftliFl
iPDr.fePudal, and of his former
|-inmstrative organisation;
he.effective confiscation of
belohgings of. the embezzler.i,
nst the revolutionaries, coit-
.pitors and traitors;

'".'3)'.The 50 per cent decrease of
0i.e of city rents and the sen-
fibfr inution of price on Mied-
shj$in.s,' gas; electricity, and tel-


..j-he. multiplication of stores
yri.'people; .-
)-b,e.anstructioi in one year
of900 f, .0 popular dwellings;
.:..);:he accelerated pursuit of
Ve.JrLat Agrarian Reform"
7 'T e ir nfiscation of the sug-
r iis, a.irefineries, and: the
Kre tif idreign monopolies
,ere-"strangling the peopw


"HAITI SUN"


., -DA JU
SUNDAY, JULY Ssi


cents Bail Cuban Revolu


8) The application of a free
system of commercial exchange
responding only to the interests
of the country;
9) The fight against monocult-
ure, important vestige of the co-
lonial order and
10) Finally, the adoption of 4
State plan for the planification
of the National 'Economy.
These initiatives, in agreement
with a national democratic revao-
lution. could not but wrong mo-
nopolistic .interests, foreign or
national, whose profits scandal-
ously injustified were increasing
while at the same time those of
the working and peasant class.
were diminishing and those of
the sniall\ and middle national
hourgeoisy were disappearing. IL
is not sui prising' therefore to see
the imperialist government, their
accomplices and their valets, or-
chestrate and amplify an absurd
propaganda about the setting up
o a communist center in Cuba
and about the supposed inter-
ference of USSR in the; politic
affairs of. that country.

We, Haitian Students, .are in
an ideal situation to observe in
an objective' manner the state of
subjtigatipn of our National 'Fco-
nomyr to America) .Economy.
After 15 'o 17 years of studies
during which our' intelligence
tired itself, we ...see ourselves-
technically disarmed in front of.
the innumerable national tasks:,
and 'obliged, in,' the absence of
outlets, to utilize our pseudo-ci0l-
tidre in. the exploitation of' the
ignorance of :the people,, and in
the treason of Jts fundamental
interests,, thus putting .our -slvres
at the service. of feudal 'ireac-
ionnary forces, narrowly tied to'
American imperialism. The Hai,


tian University is not, Indeed,
oriented toward the improvement
of our national resources by the
.preparatii n of an adequate tech-
nical frame-work. It is not at
'the service of- the Nation. It is
not a national institution. It is
directly tied to internal retro-
grade feudal forces, and to the
impiciialist' forces which, both,
are indifferent to a national and
democratic industrialization.
* It is that situation that leads
us, Haitia- Students united' und-
er the banner of UNEH, to look
with sympathy toward the Cub-
an people raising its chin in
front of the American Colossus,
concretizing its national probl'-
ems, looking for. their, solutions.
jostling the internal retrograde
forces without having to give ;c-
count to anybody. In other lilac-
,es, plans of economic develop-
ment must receive. hlie approval,.
tacit, or positive, of Washington,
wheu they are not absolutely
imposed by the State Dept. rhli
Cuban people takes its destiny
ir hand and the Haitian Stud-
ents dpplaude.

That' it why the National ,ss"
ociation of Haitian Students sal-
utes warmly. this 'youth CongrTss
on its opening day of 'July ,26 ir
Cuba, so that can' be -heard -the
mroaniing-'and the .rerimimnatitons
of world youth against the fo6ies
that shackle the' evolutioh of hu-
nianity toward peace a. id liapi-
ness.

.YOUTH OF CUBA. YOUTH
OF LATIN AMERICA, YOUTH
OF THE ENTIRE WORLD
* \e, leaders of the UNEH, sul-
eninly affirm that all the HAITI-
AN YOUTH lives in its flesh and
blood the glorious Cuban. Re'vo-
-1' -1' r'' A In,


ARE PROUD TO' AN-NOUNCE tHAT
,' THE I-EMODELING PERIOD OF TI

Casino Riviera d'Haiti

tiE GAMB ING- FACILITIES HAVE BEEN
: -.'RED TEMPORARILY TO THE

IN A NEWLY AND AIR CONDITIONED -


DURING 4
HE 4


TRANSFER-4


SALON.


lution and ardently wishes f)r Dejean Belizaire, Natiofii
its spreading on the whole 'Ame- airs .
rican continent. Claude: .Auguste,. .:
For the National Commi-tlue. Affairs
T'e Executive Council: Jean Malan, Press' an
Gu., LOMINY. President action "
Yves Francois Flavien, Icret- a-
ary Joseph Roney, Financial"




FACULTY OF ETHNOLO'V '


.(Continued..Irom prge '3) gy sciences which e n"les
professor- of archuerstcs whio to priority ,employmenri
graduated in Canada, Mrs ,Bor- museums, archives 'and a
no who is in charge of the lib- ers,.-(they are eqifiVaS ft
rary section, Miss. Helen Bolton tnal school teacher
from the. American Exchange, Eq'uipped with
Program who teaches English rooms, a main misei-,h';
classes, ..r.' Lamothe who sttudi-. thropology, (it- is here '" '
ed at the UunfVersity of Madrid tools are kept,) a labGraL a
and 'is the Spanish professor, ai a library unfortupdtely .
the facuite' and Dr. Desrosi r- poor one the Facalt-. e
protessotf- of ethholo-psychology.' logie commands a" a i'e
At the :conclusion of their place for (ts fdrtherand
three-year's st u'l-y gradoiates study of the science ol.fmt
from the Faculle .d'Ethndlogie. its ,explorations.'and discoe
receive a'license in .arithroplo- Haiti's'history.,ndedH"

. .... .: 1


Mci ',sonl. on
4-V

4, .,




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, C uasmno Kiviera danHaiti

W. -CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR TEMP-.
RARY .GAMBLING QUARTERS.' IN -THE NEWLY DE-
QRATED .BAMBOCHE ROOM: OF THE
RIVIERA HOTEL
btURING THE REMODELING AND AIR CONDITIONING
i( '.'.N v **-4

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sox S S S S.5.S '.S .-a


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