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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:
AA00015023:00278


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Full Text






Weekly


itdayJ .


Ii


un


lOc


)BT.AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marle-Jeanne CITE DILIMARSAIS ESTIMVE Phone 2061 Vol XII Sunday September Ulh, 1960 No. .12
D7' .. .


nations With D.R Severed


.AR OUEEN WEDS GERMAN
,RIALIST-BEAUT!FItA CEREMONY


frps. Walter risehl, Claudinette Fouchard Haiti's own
Qahe Qiueen, displays her beautiful wvimning smile at the
1o'held following her Petionville marriage to the German
dist on August 3. The couple plan to .make their home in
but Claudinette intends visitingg her family once a year.
eautifu wedding held at ily. The wedding was officiated
e. of her parents Haiti's by Father Brisson who made the
.Cane Queen of the World speech in German and French.
sK.'rs Walter Fisch], wife (Continued on page ?)
eid German Industrialist,


RAREST

NYMPH

Snared On

Haiti Hill

U.S. PROFESSOR,
BRITISH ENVOY
LED EXPEDITION
TO 7,000 Ft. FIND
Searching in Haiti's Soulhern
mountains Ihis week resulted in
the capture, for the first tim-"
ill the history ot Enlomolog3.
of live nymphs trom thie genus
"Odonata" of thie. Damselfl1 ill-


sect species.
Known oWficidll. in the insec;
world as "Phylolestes Ethelac"
the live cocoon encased Odona-
ta, one of the largest and rares.
of the Damseltly lanuily,, '.vete
found in an icy cold 'mountain
stream on Morne La Visile b,
'a party led by ProILssor Minton
J. Westfall of the University cil
Florida. .
On Tuesday niiorfiing' a 8:30
am the 1 and-a-half inch long
n3imphs, never before discover-
ed in a live but unhatched stage
anywhere else in the world, were
found at a 7.000 foot elevation
on Mlorne La Visite by professor
Westfall and fellow searchers in-
cluding the British Ambassador
Gerard Corley Smith, noted or-
c h i d collector Horace Ashton,
and V'estfall's assistant P e e tr
Drummond.
(Continued on page 20)


Haitian. Ambassador Back
From Ciudad Trujillo

CON'UTLAT1I ATiC TC DEI AATT nrNT


t-%01'N,3 .2 Lj'l J. LI .I. I
Haiti severed hi e r diplomatic
relations w it the neighboring
Douminican Republic at 10:00amn
Thursday. At a short live-minute
meetingg held in his Ministry of-
fice Mr Raymond Moyse, Sec-
retary of State of Foreign Aff-

LA SALINE
SHOPPING
GOES TO
DAVIDSON
AMERICAN HAS
SHOPPING CENTER
CONTRACT


Arnicican] contractor and adop-
ter of Haiti Lotuis Davidson has
contracted with the Haitian Gov-
ernment to build a one-and-hali
million dflar "Shdp~ping Centre"
on La Saline site. The grandiose
project of stores. houses and pa-
vilions is scheduled to be com-
pleted 270 days fionm the com-
mencement date.
Better known here as "Lou,"
Mr Davidson has resided in Hai-
ti, off and on, for two years, is
married to a Haitian and has
stated on several occasions that
lie is interested in a dozen pro-
jects t:r this country.
(Continued on page 8)


EJ L IVl.,lL'N OPEJ.L'N
airs, handed a note written by
the Haitian Government to Mr.
Maximo Federico Smeters, Do-
minican Ambassador to Haiti,
which stated:
"In accordance with the reso-
lution adopted by the sixth meet'
ing of consultation of the Foreign
Ministers of the American Repu-
blics, Haiti has decided to sever
diplomatic relations w i th the
Dominican Republic."
According to the newspaper Le
'ttuvelliste, the Department of
Foreign Atfairs published a com-
niunique shortly after the brief
meeting between Mr Moyse and
(Continued on page 20)

Cap "Money Bags"
Looses $80.000
Booty To thieves
. Yi-stlaay-- w 4Ie-ted4 r o m
Cap Haitien the news of a "coup
de main" which is as bold as
that of an Al Capone, a Dilling-
er and their disciples of Sicily
Dr Chicago.
During the night from Monday


to Tuesday, Philippe Zephir a
well to do money lender, was
sleeping in his residence, Rue
12, while the gangsters were op-
erating without anything to both-
er them.
(Continued on page 20)


Ife .in *hand' by her father,
LFouchard, Claudinctte w'as
led 'in an outdoor ceremony
ie impressive villa and park
bee of the Fouchard fam-



iday Storm Takes
ies' And Roofs


e persons killed. in ore
sa sore injined, .anid thiuus-
.of dollars'of piopeCit. dam-
*Were wOLIghi nh -n 1Hurri-
'" ?Donna' roared Ihrough
hwith a crescendo uo lash-
aind and rain eartl. Monday

grey clouds and an oni-
rsilence were the only war-
given by the violent force
Sre as it swept over the
ai0 at wind forces estimat-
i50.mn2ph and upwards. All
Sersais killed were struck
ying sections of galvanized
Ug that acted with the same
as the gillotine.
(Continued on page 7)


HAlITI One Of World's Most Photographed Countries

In 1961 Haiti will add a further distinction to her al-
ready colorful list by becoming the third most photo-
graphed Republic in the Western Hemisphere behind
Cuba and Salwvdor.


U.S. JETS DOING I'i' -r 1t-'.k the rLcsiulti I a i I
THE SHOOTING scale ir ps .will "tie tie cities
Two U.S. Navy A3D iet "shul- anrl building,, down as they ae-
ter bugs" streaking o,'.rc Porl Iially are."
au Prince on S.eptcmniber .e' hir sllOO'I' ALL-WAY
aided commencement of :.I tolh- C'OOPERIATION
ominous addition to liai's pholt Diuring ia joini inter\ie\\ with
album -thousands of aerial pho. M Alor Kubelius and fellow Geo-
tographes to be I a k e n duin detic man Frank E. Chavez this
the next month-and-a-hall and week it was stressed that the
painstakingly transformed into vast aerial pic. taking and map
comprehensive m a p s of t his making project was one of co-
country's Towns and Cities. operation.
Haiti is known by aerial cam- The initial plans for the pro-
eramen as a subject who likes to ject were laid in April at a Port
hide her charms and act unpho- au Prince meeting between Ma-
togenic before the lens, but Ma- jor Kubelius and officers of the
jor Anthony J. Kubelius, Chief Haitan Ar imy.'It was eo61ved at
of the IAGS. Interamerican Geo- this meeting that the objects of
detic Survey, is confident that by t h e photography-mapping pio-
the time tlle sky cameras and ject would be to provide several
map workers I a v e completed (Continued on page -1)


OPAGUING A VEGETATION OVERLAY.-Aunle MWarie Roumain
i- one of forty Haitian technici:,ns involved in mapping work at
-.codetic Survey. -. .--







"HAITI SUN"


Sunday September llth.


AS RECOUNTED

BY

AUBELIN JOLICOEUR




In Haiti This Week


---Sol R. Colton, President of the
GREEN COVE FARMS LTD
from Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Bahamas arrived here this week
in company with Mr T. Eden-
field and Mr J. McInnis of tlhe
-same company. Mr Colton came
here for the irst time last July
.with a party of five in view to
employing 400 Haitians and stu-
dy the possibilities of establish-
ing-here a branch of the GREEN
COVE FARMS one of the larg-
est farming enterprises of the
Caribbean. Greeted here by Max
Fouchard of the Department of
Labor, Mr Colton has met with
many officials of the Govern-
ment. The party stayed at the
Montana Hotel..

---Stunning blonde Annette Renee
Levine, from the Land of broth-
erly love, arrived here last Sat-
? urday for a 4-day visit at the
.Ibo-Lele. But after a week she
"'is still in Haiti. Annette is Sec-
retary for JAMIE RECORDS Co.
.of Philadelphia. She cut short
--her visit to Puerto Rico.

..Lovely Patsy Linden, "Sweet
and Twenty" cursed her travel
agent for arranging so badly her
trip. She had a very tight sched-
ule. She could not stay but two
days here. Another one who saw
Haiti with the eyes of the Alice
in the Wonderland. She is a pri-
vate Secretary to one of the Pro-
ducts Managers of the ALCOA
in Pittsburgh, Pa. She was
guest at the Villa Creole..

..Attractive Marlene (Kitty)
katz from New York City arriv-
ed last Sunday with her,tete full
of names. Advertising Company
Exec. She visited all the hotels
Sunday morning before she
found the one she was looking
f(or, it happened to be the Oloff-
son, Kitty has culture, speaks
"many I languages including
-..French. Also a carefree hedon-
ist, she stated that she is look-
ing for pleasure in varieties--


TEN PREFECTS. MKET AT
NATIONAL PALACE

The ten Prelects uof the Repu-
liUc met at the National Palace
Thursday lf 10:30am in the off-
ice of Major Claude Raymond,
Commandant of the Presidential
Guard.
According to a Le Matin rep-
ort the conference .vas "rather
long and the debates rather an-
imated. According to what was
being said at this time in the
couloirss" of the National Pa-
lace, discussion was ce nt red
around the preparations necess-
ary to commemorate, in a great
way, the 22nd of September, Day
of National Sovereignty."
Le Martin stated that as was
the case last year, all the re-
gions of the country will parti-
cipate in the festivities which
will mark September 22 in the
Capital City. "The Prefects have
probably received instructions on
this point."
"On the other hand," added Le
Matin "The Central Committee
of Port au Prince, presided over
by Mayor Jean Deeb and the
under-committee, go on execut-
ing their preparatory program
for the planned festivities. On
Friday morning, it is being said,
the members of the committee
will meet to take other disposi-
tions, and to coordinate their
preparations with those of the
committees of the provinces.
"It has been announced that
Coast Guard vessels will be used
to bring groups in hfom the pro-
vinces because of the bad con-
dition of the roads.

"According to SID Prefect La-
marre, accent will be put on the
importance of the Duvalierists
who have become perfectionists
in arms second only to the Hai-
tian Armed Forces."
The- newspaper reported Satur-
day that the training of the civil


PARENTIAL TORTURE
RESULTS IN
CIULD'S DEATH
W\\'ouds a ii d disease cdiubini
terrible suffering led to lhe death
of Sa\'etir Izemerant recently
in the General Hospital. The
child was from Cacacabrite near
a Baudry.
Doctors and nurses at the ho:-
r'ital, attempting to attend to tl:
'.n 'lds of the child and save
his I,;, stated that Sauveur died
from itanus and was also the
victim of a criminal act by his
mother :iwd father.
Andre v d Andresima Izeme-
rant ielurnrd to their young son
to watch I'le "Caille." When
the.\ enter.l the house they saw
that SauveJr, starving, had eat-
en a few things from the kitch-
en.
As a pu ushment his parent?
grabbed both his tiny hands and
plunged tiem into a flaming fire.
The effects of the drastic wounds
bought on a fever and the be-
ginnings of body rigidity. Sau-
.eur's parents finally bought him
to the General Hospital and it


f,




' ~,


HaAter Fisehf and Ms b-lrotded, l laudinetd Fomwcard, i


that he died. On the part of the Cnoe qiren of the World. stand on the stwe at the beae
parents it was a crime both chant residence in Petionville during tbc wedding ceremony.
horrible and imbecelic. look phlea September 3. The ow pl are now on a- hauW
"SPOUSE" TAKES ACTION making in L7 coawile.
AND TAKES WALIEET
For ingenuity and sheer
"cheek" the, following theft FISCHL-FOICHARD MARRIAGE
would take a lot of beating, as -
did the victim on Saturday Sept- A beautiful full-length S w is s and afliogether 17 countri
ember 3. lace dress was worn by the dinetie has insisted on if
A young woman was sitting bride; made by Mrs Gilberte her Haitian nationaflty a
quietly in the store of Mrs Da- Vieux the wedding gown was en- tends returning to this o
niel Heurtelou, on Rue Jean Jac- tirely pearled and complete with each year.
ques Dessalines, trying on a pair flowing lace veil. On her head Witnesses for the weddi
of shoes that she intended buy- Claudinette wore a small pearl remony were: Mrs Pierre
ing when in strolled a young crown. ceron, Mrs Max Fouchard
man of about 30 years-of-age. The matron of honor was Mrs Fernande Vieux, Mrs G
Walking up to the young wom- Robert Fatton, Aunt of the bride. Vieux, Mrs Pierre Chauve
an the man struck her twice in The bridesmaids all wore white Pierre Hudicourt, Mrs Jus
the face causing her to faint on nylon gowns and a rose was pla- lie, Messrs., Fernand Cr
the spot. Explaining that the ced in their hair. Andre Roy, Edouard Craa
woman was his wife the "ba- niel Fouchard, Robert F
foue" calmly took the victim's Songs for the wedding cerem- Georges J. Kenn, Hans I-
-allet and disappeared. When ony were sung by the famous Potensky, Guy Fouchard.
the stricken customer recovered ",Choeur des Cousins" and the France Prosperi also actec
her senses she informed by- lamed Mexican Choir. Following witness.
standers that the vagabond could the wedding reception, held in .The President of the Re
not be her husband as she was the gardens of the Petionville Dr. Francois Duvalier, wE
not married: she had merely villa, the couple departed for a presented by Major Claud
been the victim of an audacious three day honeymoon in La Bou- mond, a high ranking off
theft. ,e nOn Wednesday they left Haiti the President's Maison


militia in Aquin, St. Louis du
Sud and Cavaillon has been in-
tensified following a meeting at
Aquin's Town Hall presided over
by Prefect Lamarre and the com-
munal Mayors.


for Germany where they will
spend a few days before making
a honeymoon trip to France, Ita-
ly, Switzerland, Spain, Morroco


t, I
.g;E


dhber


epsa

Fatn
1erhe



pu b
Sase
le"
icet


re. Also present at the cererii'
were Minister Aurele Josephbi,
the Rev. Father Hubert'.f P,
le"r.....


GIVE YOUR ROOMS THE


FRESH NEW40 .LC
-UIMMMr'-- -A~iy


- ',c-


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y ^: **:*:;:i:ii : :i~ i :i:: : .: ..*
:, :, ..** ,, ], ',t.: ,
i ,,*M:o^, ;:: ,, ,


The USS SPRINGFIELD under the command of Captain F. D. Boyle arri ed in Poti yesterday
afternoon for a brief shore respite. Based in Bos ton, Mass., the Springfield has a complement of 71
officers and 960 men, and departs at 9am today.


now TWICE AS I
TWICE as FASTi
TWICE as BEAUT JIU

APPLIED ToE MEW OLLERK E
TOSEPH NADAL, AGENTS


PAGE 2


-1








september 4th, 1960


SEngine And Jeep Collide

In City
SSEVERAL.r ,ERSONS GRAVELY INJURED


accidentt occurred Wed-
&-815am when a fire
ia-fire alarm call and
S..etionville, struck a
I-.nformation and Do-
.;iL and Rover" at
pbn of Rue des Mi-
d lRue Dr. Aubry.
dto proceed by the
:eman on duty. the
e.--;the English form
E' started to cross the
In .when it was struck
.t.e engine at full
te 4,io'ent shock of the


impact threw the Jeep against
four parked cars lined up be-
fore Pharmacy Valme and Stu-
dio Chaton.

Edner Francois, driver of the
Jeep, was gravely injured and
is not expected to live. Mrs Mi-
chel Auguste, wife of the Direc-


at the time of the accident were
all hospitalized. The latter wo-
man lost the faculty of speech.
All the accident victims were
taken to the Arthopedique Cen-
ter of IDASH where they were
immediately treated by a spe-
cialist.
Three other accident victims


tor of the Service of Information whose injuries were-less grave
and Documentation received ve- than those cited above, were ta-
ry bad injuries as did Peremp- ken to the -General Hospital b.\
toire Jean. A woman in the ser- annbulance for treatment.
vice of Mrs Auguste and anoth- :At least five firemen v.erc
er woman Iravelling in the Jeep Lreated for minor injuries.


Aw Seduced Rates H

MOUSE AMERICAN-FLAG SISTERSHIPS




ANCON CRISTOBAL







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SPECIAL FIRST CLASS ROUND TRIP in
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E^ Ask for new folder of all-expense shore excur- .
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/\-' '" Caribbean. Also 1 and 2-day tours of Panama z
City and Balboa on the Pacific. See ocean liners
/';' "climb" 85 feet up through the mountains via$ si
mighty locks of the Panama Canal. w
p1
SEE, YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR G
RUE ABRAHAM LINCOLN TEL: 3062 R
a
mPanaa



Stas LneW se
I? Steamship Lm h


Haiti's Foreign Mhinister Raymond1 Moyse at San Jose.


How


"Haitian pub
tUe or badly,
positions taken
t the t \o c
ook place inl
ica, db-innc th
ist August,"
aily newspape

E>cep-J[ foi th
principles made
a mnond Mlo. s
,ouvelliste. wh
ubljhed entire
ot learned an
all and of the
an paiticipati
nportant confe

'Cifficial docii
inch e ha'.e
o give details
f winch, our I
:e thle interest
THE SIX'1H
"Haiti Jid not
solution at the


Haiti Voted At The San Jose
Oas Meeting
)lie opinion %w a s watchfulness iaind of protecl.iorm
informed ot the on the Hairian-Domnican bord-
by this country er.
oniuere-ice- which "The position of Haiti has been
San Jose, Costa exposed in a very clear and ex-
he latter part of plicit manner by th- Haitian de-
aci_:.rding to the legate in his intei,'ention at the
r Le Nou.elliste. general commission, w h iL is
that there was an inquiry coin-
he declarations of mittee named by the OAS; that
Sby M I ii s t e r this commission in.'estigated and
;e, conimerited Le turned in its report whose con-
ich that p a p e r clusions condemn the auihoribes
ly;, lhe public had of the Go'.ernment ol the Doini-
ything of the de- rucan Republic. Haiti only tool:
ways of the Hai- into consideration the conclu-
on t: these two sions of an organization of the
erences. OAS and faithful to its policy
[of adhesion and support to the
inents ff the OAS Interamerican system, drew the
received allu-. us right consequences.
S 7rid picrc i.sans. "This is whi.. adjtlhoil h i.nTiih.a-
eanders will eal- siding the pir .lcnie ,f u-i-iAi-
an.] imnportinice." phic, nulitar clc- ,tj' rai phi e ,nid
CONFERENCE economic orcdi- .' I.ch. (de'innd
t propose any re- that its special position d-serv.,
sixth conference a particular attention. Haiti d:-.


which %was devoted to the com-
laint of Venezuela against the
overnmentt of tl' Dominican
epubiic concerning I e p lot t
against the life of President Ro-
iulo Betancourt.
'-It is false that Linister Ray-
nond NMo.se." stated Le Nou-
elliste, "-v.ould have asked for
severe sanctions age.inst the Do-
ninican Republic, :inl] .il-lo thai
e would have asked for tlihe
orma t i o in of a ciommiltee of


cided to back up the collective
resolution of the country memb-
ers of the OAS condemning the
government of t li e Dominican
Rep iblic and requiring measures
according to a rt icle S'of the
treaty of mutual assistance of
Rio de Janeiro."
POINTS OF SEVENTH
CONFERENCE
'" t I1 e ie'venth ojnferr'ii1
di:-'. led t, the stud',' of tie ain.
(Continued ou page 193


"HAiti SUN "







"'HAITI SUN"


(Continued from page 1)

ultimate purposes:
The maps would provide Haiti
with large scale maps -1 to 12,-
500 instead of the current 1 to
25,000 (medium scale,) give the
Haitian Army ideal maps for
field exercises, manoeuvers, etc.,
invaluable maps for preparation
of city expansion planning of
roads, location of water, sewer-
age, and power systems etc.,-
and provide further technical in-
struction for the 100 skilled Hai-
tian. workers employed by the
LAGS.

Following the April meeting
Major Anthony Kubelius went to
Panama to confirm and check
the then forthcoming flights for
the aerial mapping. It was
smooth going all the way up
through the "red tape" to the
U.S. Navy representative in the
Canal Zone who in turn comm-
unicated with the Commanding
-Chief of the Atlantic Fleet. Thus
the whole operation was one of
combined cooperation between
the IAGS, the Haitian Army and
Government, the U.S. Navy and
the U.S. Air Mission to Haiti
'who flew Major Kubellus back
tand forth to his meetings.


NOT DOMINICAN REPUBLIC--
JACKSONVILLE U.S.A.
The early morning swoosh oi
two low flying jets over the Cap-
ital last week had many of Port
au Prince's citizens firmly con-
vinced that the Dominican Rep-
ublic was making flights over
this end of the island. Source of
the two fast flying A3D jets was
in fact Jacksonville Air Base,
Florida and the planes were pil-
oted by officers of the U.S. Na-
\y, selected to make the photo
runs over Haiti during the next
six weeks.
A 12 plane squadron is being
used by the U.S. Navy to make
the thousands of pictures necess-
ary of this island before they
can be transformed into complex
but easily readable maps. The
aircraft utilized for the low alt-
itude flying is known by the
simple name of A3D. It is an
ultra-fast high performance pla-
ne with two jet engines, a three
mian capacity, and is armed with
highspeed movie camera.
Although the entire squadron is
being used for the operation,
stated Major Kubelius, only one
or perhaps two planes will be
used for each photographic mis-
sion over Haiti. Different pilots


2 and a half cups sifted FESTIVAL flour .2


Haiti 'Posing' Maps


A DEUCATE TASK
Frank Chavez described t h e
methods used by the A3D fliers
in taking the films of Haiti and
the many pros and cons involv-
ed. Breaking all the technical
jargon down into layman's lan-
guage is a hard task but Chav-
e:, made an admirable job of
it and explained:


JOSEPH NADAL & CO.


Haiti is a particularly hard respective t a s k s, patient an
country to photograph consistant- quick reacting. '
ly owing to the high alternating Each'plane carries a pilol, a
mountainous conditions and the vigator. cameraman and a hig
climatical conditions. For any speed movie camera. The plaj
form of air photography to be es designated for the aerial pho
successful both plane and crew tography are especially chosen
must be fully versed in their (Cantinued on page II

".-aS


'ill be flying on each mission;
it is expected that picture taking
nussions will be held every two
or three days over the six week
period with the possibility of
more Lights to make retakes.
PICS. NOW MAPS LATER
September 2nd's initial flight
was held as a reconnaisance If
two planes are used it will be as
a check measure in case of cam-
era failure, in wluch case the
second plane could take over.
Although all the film is being
shot now it will only be develop-
ed and scribed, ta system of ne-
gative engraving,) in preparat-
ion for tI e map making expect-
ed to commence in 18 months.
Before this new series can be
gotten underway the LAGS must
fIst finish their set of 1-25,000
medium scale maps.
I is uitended to cover 26 towns
and areas in the aerial photogra-
phic fights. All the work is to
be conducted here with the ex-
cepiion of the final map which
will be printed in Panama; but
from the click of the camera
shutter through the negative de-
veloping, printing transposing,
engraving, scaling, plotting, ini-
tial map printings ind corect-
ions all will be carried out
by the Haitian and American
members o0 the IAGS.
COMPLETE MAP TEAM
IN FUTURE?
"3 he aim of this present mis-
sion," stated Major Kubelius, "is
to cultivate Haitian technic and
knowledge and keep the team
going." But the Major also sug-
gested that as the Haitian LAGS
workers are performing every
stage of map making there is
no reason why in the very near
future Haiti could not have a
self supporting Geodetic team.
"It is our aim in the future
to have Haiti with a complete
self sustaining team and it is
possible, that at a future date,
we will be able to equip, a Hai-
tian Army plane with cameras,
train the pilots and lihae a full-
scale and fully operational map-
ping team in Haiti run by the
Haitians."


' A a. I .. ..







.. ; .. .,
'. ..... ..











.CUSTOMS IOL


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ar iy..^ ^ ^;.^


PAGE 4


VI,


',.- 3







September llth. 1960


HAITI SUN
HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Immunity Weekly Published Sunday Morning
publisher BERNARD DIEDERICII
4t.Responsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
MBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
I" ESTABLISHED IN 1950

?BRIGADE ESSENTIAL FOR PETIONVILLE
e[ r growing town of Petionville spreads its wa3
e.hiels'aJbove Port au Prince, each n'ew residence
$W .g adding 'to the area's beauty. But with these
disng suchh as the recently completed Town
il -House "Ho'tel de Ville", comes a facet that
e.. considered the' ever growing possibility of

uafbibation bry telephone is 'a rare 'and wondrous
-lit comes to calling from Petionville to the
.t is in the city that the orfly efficient and or-
ire fighting organization exists. It is a. fifteen
-at least from downtown Port au Prince Ut
kirts of 'Petionville and road jamming traffic
i deffthe journey considerably longer.
|.ville is in dire need of its ,own fire fighting unit
._ dibalnces of controlling any out break of fire i'r
e._ie at the moment are nil every fire in that
r the padt years has 'been a disaster. When
es-'tte people of Peti'onville stand around and
fihe'llesaly, or else throw useless buckets of
p.-the ali-consuming blaze.
ibnvilile grows up so should the area. be mapped
,.either a regular or volunteer fire brigade form-
-engine and all necessary material for fighting

-.: END OF BLACKOUTS,
START FOR HYDRO. POWER?
.'is news today is swiftly forgotten tomorrow
'=can be applied to the Capital's power generat-
itplexities. Only a 'few short weeks ago the con-
I if e 'and argumentation over -the harassing
was a major .topic 'but 'how soon it 'has 'been
withth ceasation of nightly periods of no power.
three generators from the Peligre Dam have
j ed at the Port au Prince -Electric Co.. it was
-this week.' Except -for "Act of God" 'hurricane
which disrupted power for several hours, there
e. no blackouts- for three weeks.
e6ncement of the end of the blackouts is being
Lied by the-Electric Co. for fear that a premature
wouldd have disastrous moral effect on its faith-
abacribers Delivery of the fourth generator from
'6ligre Dam has, up until now, been delayed be-
.fl a bad ro-ad, a collapsed bridge recently fixed,
becausee oL a 'breakdown incurred by the special
,. luty Litabnsport enroute to the Dam site.
Svery of this fourth. power giving generator is
jilcd in the near future and in three weeks or so
stallation at I he .power plant should be completed
ie extra power produced by these generaJtot s has
Vated the blackouts and caused many people to
t; the long inconvenienCts they suffered.
what must NOT be forgotten is that although
4lateouts are now a thing of the past, power is a
i-of the present and future and there is an ever in-
tng demand toi power in this growing Ca.pital city
Surplus pl)oweri made available 'by the extra gener-
is-expected t,.. br very narrowly margined, mean-
hat any little mishap, suoh as experience Monday
' -COULD BRTNG T HE BLACKOUTS B A C K
'.
ere is no 'chance of a complete solving of this
_y's power problems until the Peligre Dam is har-
ld for Hydro-electric power. Until 'that 'time in-
will 'not be able to progress further 'and new in-
y, no matter how smaUl, would create chaos in
Pcwer s.-s'.em. Power also holds a spe.-ial .ignifi-
: for rural villages with the 'coming of electric-
R-ten comes 'the dispelling of superstition 'aad fe-n'.


"HAITI


SUN PAt


How To Administer Aid?
Despite all controversial talk about United States aid
lo Haiti the various factions and sides must agree on
one point it has scarcely indented the staggering
needs of this country.
Some 40,000,000 dollars have eign did capable of really re-
been earmarked for Haiti by the 'making the face of a country. Iun
U.S. during the past decade. Yet Panama recently the Govern-
Haiti still suffers the burden of merit told Point Four that for "
malnutrition, disease, poverty, il- 11 million dollars it could corn- OUTLAW TIN KILLE1
litei-acy and an increasing insta- pletely solve its school needs Sept. 6th
ability. Point IV came through with only Port au Prince
Foremost United States dilem- 2,000,000 dollars. This amount Dear Editor of the Haiti Su
ma today is how to administer helped but it was not enough to At least two deaths that o
its Point Four and related aid do the job and'create ani impact ed when the tornado struck
programs effectively to the La- on public opinion. au Prince Monday night
tin American Nations. This is a By "prop early administered" caused b3 flying galvanized
dilemma now being highlighted they mean that the Latin Ameri- 'oofing. There is no telling
by the attention being drawn to- can Governments involved must how many deaths would
aids tie Bogota Inleramericani cooperate. How can an.\ amount been caused by these flying
Economic Meeting; a meeting of aid prove of any good if it is lotines had the wind. been
which, in the opinion of many, channeled thro u g h reactionary, kiots stronger.
could well be the change of life hostile, or inept regimes? In 1929 the island of N
for Latin America's nations. In a number of countries there had a three hour hurricane
IHE TRUTH WITHOUT SUGAR ire leaders who berate the U.S. was not quickly forgotten. C
The unsugar-coated truth today for allegedly'not doing enough to the -.aws governing construe
is that, despite millions of dol- help their masses but who are on that island today is thai
vanized roofing material is
lars on aid spent by the U.S., often unwilling themselves to re- zedroofigmateral s
that nation has not seized lead- gard their masses as equals, who pleey outlawed.
ership of itolution of rising as- battle consistently wage minim- Haiti. as other islands tha
pihations. um laws and incentive- pay in- in the hurricane belt should
Among many of the Latin Am:.- creases. riously think of a substitute
rican Nations today the U.S. is MUST WORK FOR this vicious instrument of
not considered as a progressive THEMISELVES truction.
force tlit really helps in the The retiring U.S. Ambassador A good two thirds of Pot
transformation of back w a r d to Argentine, Willard L. Beau- Prince and its surrounding
countries. The rropag'inda of lac, was recently quoted in the ricts is covered with this ro
communists and Yankee hateirs New York Times as stating that so it will be with us for a
is instrumental in creating this "successful United States econo- time to come. All I would
impression, .\t it cannot be de mic cuopercation in Latin Ameri- to suggest is that a more
nied that in many countries lie ca depends fundamentally upon unable less harmless roofing
waiti progress so far adds up what the individual countries are trial be found to take its
dismally against pressing needs. doing tot themselves, as it should be placed or
Guatemala has received in the "Whether or not economic de- prohibited list.
region of 90.000,000 dollars since development takes place in a giv- Thank you for giving spa
Arbenz which has helped to con- en country, and the rate at which my suggestion in your estet
struct excellent trunk highways it takes place," said Mr Beaulac., newspaper.
and arterial networks, yet Gua- "depends basically on decisions
temala an essentially fuedalistic reached by the government atid Down With Galvanized
state with 70 per cent illiteracy peoplE of that country. Sheet Roofing.
and a vast indigenous popula- "No effort to cooperate, how- Mr Editor
tion that has nuo been intergrat- ever well-intentioned, can be ef- Haiti Sun
ed with mans modern wold. fective unless the government of En Ville
It is a popular conception that the country makes decisions and Dear Sir:
the ComMunists get credit for adopts and adheres to policies I recently returned from a
"getting things done." Latin Am- which make development po-,s- to Jacmel that lovely hospi
erican democrats return from ible." town with fine nearby beach
Peiling full of praise for the The Ambassadoi, who came t: am writing this letter in the
material accomplishments of the Buenos Aires. Argentina four of being clarified' on a pra
Red regime. The point is though years ago, laid particular stress that smells strange to me. O
that they often forget how these or n the need for political respond m a in highway before ent
things are accompUlshed, sibility by a host Guv'eirnment to Jacmel there is a toll gal
BIGGER MONEY. r make any United States finan- sorts which makes travellers
PROPER ADMINISTRATION cial effort eflectivce He remark, a charge of two gourdes (
Hr'w can the United States get ed that there ,'.erte eeat con- U.S. cents.)
really big things done? get at trasts in Latin Ameiica in this
the core of ills of transforming respe i and saiid. There is nothing official tlo
economic-social structure, with- "Cuba is occupying a great about the slip of paper yoI
out announcing a crusade to take deal .of space in the newspapers given in return for your mni
over' the world or ruthlessly li- today and is giving rise to grave On my part I am not ag
quidating all who stand in the preoccupation on the part of po- a toll of forty cents to trave
wa\ as the communists do? litical leaders and the people of ri'.er-road lo Jacmel but I v
What one heats most among the American Republics. dislike- for n,.,self and oilier
.ub-erors is "bigger monc' pro- "Happily the picture in L:iii velleits to I.e padding some
I.eil\ administratedd." America as a whole i fat ii- Zapata's pocket
B:, bigger money these observ- erent tiom tle picture w 0e get The paper is simple "Dro
0,_s mean massive increased for- in Cuba." IS) Tutanrla Passiage" inght of'passage)


The blackouts and often
awakened the population to
country and now that those
filled it is hoped that 'the p
false sense of security.
Haiti needs Hydro-electri
It is no good 'putting the i
va'tion off till tomorrow -
it must be 'hammered throu'
to slip by the wayside and


ni'd tb. a treasurer with no
weak and fluctuating power cation whether it is a muni
the electricity needs of this tax or a federal tax nor dc
he electricity needs ot indicate why you are pain
need have temporarily been I remain
public wiT1 not tbe lulled into An Inquisitive Tra\
Ed. Note-We will ask the
c 'power arid needs it fast. uiel authorities for an exp
tove towards 'Pdligre's ati- ion. But we believe a g
i must, bedon e'tody of Jacmelians forme
it must be done today and committee to collect funds
gh to fruitition, not allowed repair Ivie road oni a private
forgotten., erprise basis.


-5'.












n 4


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Portl
were"
sheet
Just .:
have
g gil-
a few .

assau
which .
)ne'of-..
ctions
t gal-
corn-

t live
d se-
e for
des- '"

rt au
dist-
'ofing
long
like
reas-
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place "
Sthe

ce to
emed








trip
table
hes. I
hope
.ctice
n the
ering
te of
s pay
forty


king
I are
one'y.
lainst
eI the
would

local

it de
Ssig-
indi-
ceipal
oes iI
ng it.

'eller
Jac-
lana-
group


nli-
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onpy11






"HAITI S


U N unuay aeptemuer JL.it. inoi u u


NEW RUE DU OUAI EDIFICE


.~ .
. :.... .- ...

,,z .-- ". .


NEW HISPANIO-AMERICAN
INSTITUTE FOR
PORT AU PRINCE
Initiative professors -Gerard
Brun and Jean Sorel have found-
ed a new Hispano-American Cul-
tural center for Port au Prince.
Both professors, Brun is a gra-
duate of the Madrid University
and Sorel a Harvard University
graduate, g i v e lessons at the
Gaetjens College in Turgeau and
have been encouraged to open
this center by the rapid increase
in student interest.
This 'is being evidenced daily
with a growing number of stud-
ents of both sexes seeking per-
fection in the two languages.
It has been announced that the
two teaching compatriots are in
, contact with foreign universities,
$.,e.g. Chile, t6 obtain scholarships
for those students who h ave
-vorked the hardest and shown
.the- most results.
To enlarge their scope of work


the new centre intends organiz-
ing a radio program in October
which will be narrated in Span
ish and English. Aims of this
program will be to present dif-
ferent phases of Spanish and
American life to Haitian students
and so enable them to gain an
insight into Spanish-American
music, poetry and arts.
STATE COLLEGE FOR
PETIONVILLE
The old Petionville Town Hall
is to be turned into a State Col-
lege in the near future accord-
ing to the daily newspaper Le
Matin. The finishing touches aret
now being made to the new town
hall by engineer Cineas.
Built through the efforts of the
suburbs Mayor Maurice Lafon-
(ant and town council members
H. Lacrete and T. Germain, the
new town hall is to be moved in-
to shortly.
Le Matin reported t ha t the
parish priest, lodged in the old


.."-' : aV -.- '..ii

Expanses of glass w ind o w,
possible the largest display in
Port au Prince, highlight the ul-
tra-modern edilice being const-
ructed on Rue du Quai in the
Brandt Bulding.
Set off by four impressive pil-
lIns in the front the new cons-
truction is to be the future home
of European Motors S.A., a new
automobile agency. The show-
room is literally being carved
out off the old solid 2-storey
Uanidli owned building.
The remodelling job is being
performed by the Architectural-
Engineering firm of Ronde Ker-
niusan and Associates. According
to architect Yves Kernisan spe-
cial steel structural beams are
being incorporated in the new
showroom to give the entire
construction solid support.
The new motor company of
European Motors S.A. was for-
med earlier this year and will
be ready to move into its luxur-
ious quarters by the end of 1960.
Chief among the automobile
lines being handled by the firm
is the world famous and hall
marked Mercedes Benz of Ger-
many.


local, is preparing to move to
the new quarters situated near
St.'Pierre's Church and, as yet,
not completed.
According to the daily it is
the opinion of. well-informed
sources that the old building,
which housed the presbyter and
municipal offices, including that
of the hydraulic service, will
soon be remodelled and turned
into a State College.


u*' "






:.. Haiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed host lery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place ot
. Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and couten fed living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees
Sand gardens the Oloffson, complete with mini:;t ure pool, is the haven for the uninhibited and the
mecca for the Caribbean tourist.
44.


BEST FOOD IN THE CARIBBEAN!!!"i

HOTEL CHOUCOUNE

CABANE CHOUCOUNE

Sas described in the TORONTO GLOBE MAIL by'*
3 Mrs. ALAINE J. HEINTZMAN who was a guest-at.
HOTEL CHOUCOUNE during the month of i&L
February 1960:
"OUR HOTEL, the Choucoune, was about five miles abov6
,he city of Petionville. This Is the residential section where
aousi's are modern and the hotels are lavish and comfortable
ind the blood can be highly recommeade.i The rs u:l :ni.:, night
S trilt off with a nun punch mixed with wild honey and limer
"iiwre. The next possibility could be' fhuning loisler, fried pork
Silh rice and black mushrooms, and then perhaps a sweet pot.al
Sjuddlng. This would all be topped oil with a strong black cutw
if lnitlau coffee. I
t A.!de from hotel night life, Potionvllle lossesses a night club
)...que in the West Indies, the CABANE CHOUCOUNE, a build-1
ng of bamboo shaped like an inverted ice-cream cone. The'
3.)xterior looks like the chief's hut hi an African village, but thie
uiterloi contains a large, smooth dance floor where a good
orchestra plays the usual meringue."
COMPLETE DINNER A LA CARTE: $4
SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT:
-THURSDAY & SATURDAY EVENING
., .. ., __, ,. ,, Cs ,s 'f.V'


PAGE 6








jay September lthi, 1960


'"HAITI SUN"


Donna Side-Swipes Port

KILLED DOZEN INJURED THOUSANDS DOLLARS DAMAGE


,n tinued from page 1)
was the violent force of
ane Donna that she crea-
r carnage of death and
in.under an hour, leaving
twistedd and mutant trees
uses, smashed windows,
streets, and dead and
I.In Port au Prince the
. amounted to thousands
is and further severe
i. was reported in the sub-
d outlying areas:
un-named child had her
avered by a section of fly-
fing.

en Gange, a worker at
B. Sanatoriun, received
head wounds from flying


roofing and died on the spot.
A third unnanimed m:ilo die-
:is the result of head wounds re-
ceived from Hying roolinig.
..Six people were hospitalized
and many others receied min-
or injuries, including Mariniane
Chemaly and a girl named lio-
sette who were pinned blenneth
a falling- tree and haid to be ex-
tricated by thlie fire Brigade at
Ruclle Alix Roy.

..Powerlines knocked down by
the suddenly striking hurricane
plunged the unprepared capital
iilto darkness for up to eight
hours in some areas. Many of
the wires fell on the road anti
presented Irattic passing.


T COLOR AND CHARACTER

IN YOUR OFFICE FURNITURE?


I'---
5' 11?


r looking for office furniture that really expresses your
then take a few moments to call or visit your MA-
dealer.
I fully designed desks in striking blonde, distinctive dark
,Woodgrain or traditional plain gray; also a ailable modern,
Ya1 tire-tone arrangements.

.:.REGULAR SIZES 30 x 60 tops
SONABLE PRICES
No. 5001 $ 89.95
No. 5005 134.95
EUBLES MARABOU (CHAS. DEJEAN & CO)


Dozens of trees were felled
by the stourn throughout the city
anid inany of t h o m bou ght
down power lines and blocked
roads andl streets to traffic. Al-
though many ol the.,e were clea-
red swiftly by work gangs, one
iRoyal Pahn that fell across Clie-
nin des Dalles kept traffic out
ol that sector all bight.
Property damage to ldowi-
toui Port an Prince included
ruling listed from the Madsen
building and the Italian Bar.
Mr Kurt Fisher lost the large
sign before his tourist and Cu-
rio Store on Rue dul Quui and
8 decorative pillars in front of
lite Fisher Store on the Exposi-
tion Grounds were thrown to the
ground. An entire length of fenc-
ing alongside the night club La
Fregate was blown over, the
Ch(amp de Mars was one mass
of leaves, branches and boughs
as if a tree pruner had been
working a lot of overtime during
the night, and the newly erect-
ed Store Club sign received a
marked list to wind-ward.

..Ships at the Pier included
the SS Ancon sailing for New
York which was delayed for an
hour and double mooring lines
had to be extended to the wharf
to keep the large Panama Line
vessel secure. Visitors to the
ship returned to the wharf to
fact' a gale that whipped tip bit-
ing swards of sand. Several staff
members of La Belle Creole on
lihe Ancon to farewell Mrs The-
rose Noustas going to New
York for her wedding g, were
wounded by the flying sand.
..Some of the small tin "Cail-
les" in the Bel Air and Fort
National district lost 'Their roofs
completely.
.Petionville also bore the
brunt of the hurricane and some
of the market was left without
roofing iron.
..A power line collapsed under
the wind on the Freres Road
and cut the electric wires, cas-
cading them to the road which
was thoroughly barracaded.
..On the foothills of Morne Ho-
pilal the T.B. Sanatorium %was
very badly hit and roofing from
the principal building was lift-
ed and borne by the %wind over
the inner yard and out into the


Lunch Dine Have Cocktails

By The SEA-SIDE

KYONA BEACH


-00-

DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS

Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski

And Sail In Safe Coastal

Waters From Kyona

HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA
-00-


rou:dway where it struck aiind
killed a manl.
..Damage to the Sanatorium
is estimated at over S15,000. The
following day Ihe Director Gen-
eral of Public llealth visited the
tslablishmnent and the home of
Ilid dead man's relatives.
.Tie Salesian fathers t r a d e
school at La Saline lost roofing.
..A large Illiteracy Campaign
sign before City No. 2 on the
Delmas Road was knocked down
and the big Sablier trees before
the Blood Bank and the Palace
of Justice were decapitated.
80 DEAD 200 MISSING,
PUERTO RICO
Of all the Caribbean Islands
Puerto Rico has, to date, been
the hardest hit and reports a
total of 80 dead and 200 persons
missing along with thousands of


cattle drowned and an uncount-
able number of properties dest-
loyed.
Hardest hit in Puerto Rico was
the area around Humaco, a town.
of 11,000 on the south-east shore.
The whole town was inundated
and properly damage has been
estimated as running into thous-
ands of dollars.
Hurricane Donna is still not
satisfied with her toll of death
and destruction and is now head-
ing towards the Bahamas with
winds of 125 miles per hour. The
tiavelling speed of the hurricane
is estimated to be in the region
of nine miles per hour and mo-
ving in a west northwestward
direction. The storm has also
taken seven Lives in the Lee-
ward Islands, five on Anguilla
and two on Antigua Island.


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION
OF HAITI


Through Its Postage Stamps

For complete information in Haiti

Stamps and other details which will be

furnished you free of charge, write to

P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE


lU1-pror ior ci a bai&
roulement done une tractioAn of m
security suppl6mentaires. Un ingnimo
dispositif de silence ridu't los
rents bruits desagreables dvi Pa
tandis que la cornsrucion 16g& r.
(Super-Cushion Sans Chambre MhI
I permet absorber les cahots do do
route. Vous aurez moins do Peu "
plat. of moins de delais parce que
Construction Grip-Seal exclusive
Goodyoar elimine pratiquemeantAlJ .
rcrevaisons habituelles.'





II 114 CDJ1 IIMOW1 l4~E &


PAGE I





PAGE. 8 t


Lou Davidson Gets La Sall


(Continued from page 1)
According to the official gaz-
ette "Le Moniteur" of August
30, 1960, (the same issue that
announced the full granting of
economic powers to the Chief
Executive,) a decree has been
sanctioned for the contract bet-
ween the Municipality of Poit
au Prince, ic-presn.-td by Mi.
Philippe Charlier, President, Mi,,
Leonie C. Madiou and Marie L-.-
combe, members and Mr Loui,
Davidson.
Article one of tnis contract stii
tes that Davidson has aecepte2,
to construct the shopping centre
on the La Saline site chosen and
that all plans and estimates have
been established by the compet-
ent departments of the Public


Center Contrac


Works controlled by Ing. Dam-
breville and accepted after dis--
cussion by the Secretaries of
State of Public Works, Transport.I
Communications, Finance, Com-
merce and Industry.
PRODUCTIVE BONDS
FOR FINANCE
The terms of the contract state
that the total cost of the wotik
will amount to 1,391,500 dollars.
The Municipality is to take the
engagement of fin a n c i n g the
Storks with the issuing of 1.5-15,-
000 dollars worth of productive
bonds wluch aie to have a de-
creasuing annual interest of 7 pcer
cent.
On his side entrepreneur Da\v-
idson is free to place the issuing
|without expense to the Municipa-


,UI..,iNJICY IIO, U ,U.,.

S inli GsSaI oniII.


5 ot4sfnefo f
4EINIL ~eS
4 he 73
17y


Fl



Ro<






INFC



DELIVER
4;<.
i "
y4 yy y-


IF]


4 I UIL STAY NV11 nA 11 i-11






v .Is RENT-a --CAR


AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB


CREDIT


REE:



adMaps



PICK-UP AND


CARD HONORED


Hillman



OPE


.5



abriole





T ALL ,



TELS .
I.:


Volkswagen K


ORMATIONI


FROM HOTELS


Air Port

Piers


WEEKLY RATE
$35,-per Week

Plus 86 pep Mile


-r
*'1
I -~


ALL RATES INCLUDE
GRS.OILINSURRNCE


AVAILABLE A


LEADING


FOR RESERVATIONS, ROAD MAPS ANI SUGGESTED ITINERARIES, WRITE OR CABLE

AVIS CAR RENTALS
P.O. Box 602 PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI.


- :t~-~'~~ ~ ~


WIILOWIAl


HC


" HAITI SUN" Sunday September 11th,,1

io a issue ed bonds, according to a amount will stay at the bank and
ne Shiopping l-oard itlached to the contract, will be used exclusively for the"
ht las becn made. works of this contract for the
BEGIN WORk shopping centre. .
WITHIN 30 DAYS?.' Tihe: cor of the crntlract will .
Contractor Davidson nmis als' be paid for by the Municipplit4."
ity through the U.S. hi-ni of Ocr- undertaken to comme n ce the to the contractor by checks a-s
maise Frie ITA\C & Altman. 217 work engagement 30 days at the gned by both parties and drawn .-
Broadway. N, York 7, N.Y.; it most alter the deposit of the on BNRH as the work proceeds; :
being undLcistloid ll. the MN ,1,- bonds to the BNRHI and to finish and according to bills for mate:,'
cipalilty signs all necessary ,.n. 270 days a fte r providing the ial and workmanship duly ap "J.
cumenits for the s ale o the c p ro g r e s s of the work is not roved by the commission of Ea !4 :
bonds. stopped by riots, revolutions, or gineers in charge of controlling;:':. ,
strikes of Judiciary decision, the work.
10 .\cars, or 120 months, have Payment of MIe bonds wll
hbeeo set as the period for the Withln eight days of the puoti- guaranteed by a mortgage taken
terms of the bonds to stretch ov- cation of this contract, (August on the constructions and grounidd'!;i
er: the monthly term being, in- 30, 19oO,) the iMunicipality, ace- of the shopping centre whxch,, ifJ-
eluding capital ard interest, 18,- wording to Le Morniteur, will de- one or more bond is not paid Qfiall
311,5-16 dollars. The:, will be paid. posit at BNRll the National lime, will be sold "vole paree.
according to article .1 of the con- Bank of the Republic of Haiti All expenses for the project no t.'
tract, by the Municipality 390 the whole of t:ie bonds issued ary public, will also be support-'
da.s after the publication of this which will be delivered to the ed by the Municipality which al-
contract The Municipality has representative of the firm Ger- so takes the engagement, withj*-.
also undertaken the engagement maise, at 90 per cent of the face the collaboration of the engineers:..
a month after, to pay another value in exchange for cash to of the contractor, to bound, ati'
term of 18.341,5-6 dollars and s, t1-e amount of $1,391.500 which its own expense, the area of the&'JL
on until complete payment of vill be given to BNRH. This (Continued on page 13)'S

-.-,- -, ----






iil(ay September llth; 1960


"HAITI


.S. To Send Arms To


SEHaiti s Forces,

IFLES AND TRANSPORT ITEMS TO BE SHIPPED-.


distance to re-equip her 5,000-
man army.
The nature and amount of the
military aiB was not disclosed,
but it was understood that tran-
sportation and communication
equipment and modern infantry
arms would be provided.
The Haitian Army is now equ-
ipped with an odd assortment
of rifles, some dating back to


.JOHN W. FINNEY
M ''Te New York Times
'Prince, Haiti, A-ig. ?
%ifed Stales will Degin
M military equipment to
21on tohelp modernize her
I" obsolete army.
ditudStates officials here
9 ed-'that the United States
'entl' agreed to a re-
' f'i Haiti for military as-

li ; ,, .. -
'i" ;: .




-* <


ART



.: Sculptures by
P. R..RAN,01.Oi:
J ..DU'PERRIER.
.DU.PERRIER
A DIMANCHE


surplus stocks from the Spanish
American War that it received
from the United States in 1915.
With only a handful of jeeps and
trucks, the army also is short of
eq uipment to move troops
through the small but mountain-
ous country.
MARINES TRAIN HAITIANS
The military equipment is a
,tep in a military assistance pro-
gram that until now has concen-
trated on. the training of Haitian
troops. For the last year a Mar-
Si n e Corps military assistance


team has been in Haiti training
the -nucleus f a constabulary
military force.

In the opinion of United States
officials here, a competent, well-
trained Haitian Army is becom-
ing of increasing importance be-
cause of the troubled situation
in the Caribbean.

With Cuba to her immediate
west and the Dominican Repub-
lic sharing her eastern borde,',
Haiti fears attempts at invasiori.
Oil drums are frequently placed
on the runway of the Port au
Prince airport at night to pre-
vent any airborne attack.
United States officials p o i nt
out that in view of the unsettled
political conditions in the surr-
ounding nations in the Greater
Antilles. Haiti may become of


HOTELS


A LLERy

?ue du Quai

-...PAINTINGS by
dedov-
iT. E. :Govrgue
V.Denis
L. LazarcT
J. Giabriel
N. Jcan.


MAjESTIC AND MARABOUT
SITU-.. LCED GN PETIONVILLE SQ J.ARb,1
PLEASANT AND COLORFUL
ATMOSPHERE
EUROPEAN OR AMERICAN PLAN
IF REQUIRED

MAJESTIC -AND MARABOUT
ALSO OFFER SPECIAL RATES
FOR
LONG RESIDENCE


*t c. !t .


4I.1h: .


'9'~


a Iraf...t




69 RUE DU QUAI

WHAT TO BUY :

. SISAL BAGS anf BELTI5

FRLNCH PLRFUMLS and LIQUORS


.WOOD CARVINGS MAHOGANY


.TORTOIbE SHELL


7%
/


. STRAW GOOSE PAINTINGS


,./


strategic importance in..guard-
ing the apprbache .to the-Cai-ib-
bean. "-"

The 62-man Navy.-mission here
-the- largest ill the Western He- .
misphere- .s headedd by Col.
Robert D. Heint Jr., a 43-year-
old combat "-.yeterana- o World
War TI and the Koreai"-..ar. He
requires his i.structdir"tb take
an hour of instruction a day in -
French, Haiti's official language.
He also makes them read "The
Ugly American," a book that
gives an unflattering picture of
American diplomats abroad. ,, .

The Marine training mission
was requested by Haiti, wlhichl
was occupied by the Marines
from 1915 to 1934.


TARIFF PRIVILEGES
EXTENDED FROM
BOGOTA MEET

Haiti's Chamber of Commerce
authorized a cablegram to be
s-ent to our ministers forming
the Haitian delegation to the
Costa Rica held OAS meeting
recommending that the various
tariff privileges extended by the
U.S. to Cuba, be extended to all
20 American Republics in good
standing. .
If passed the tariff advantages
would be extremely valuable to
'his counti'y as well as to Me-
':ico and Guatemala.
*,


CHARITY BALL LARGE
PROCEEDS FOR
HANDICAPPED

Cabane Choucoune's thatched
Caille roof bounced rhythmically
to the music of superb orchest-
ra, N e m o u r s Jean Baptiste
Thursday nught during the ann-
ual ball held at the popular -nite
spot to raise funds for Haiti's
Hatidicapped Clhildren.
Hundreds of Port au Prince's
society, foreign residents, tourists
and "Calebasse" fans packed
Choucoune for a night of non-
stop dancing that started at 9
pm and came to a halt, .with
dance floor still packed, at 3am
next morning.
The money collected from the
dollar entrance fee went towards
augmenting funds for the St.
Vincent's School for Handicap-
ped Children run by Sister Joan.
It is believed the sum collected
was in the \i enitt of $1,000.00.


SS CRISTOBAL DIVERTS
TO PICK UP INJURED
SEAMAN AT SEA

Owning to a diversion to pick
up at sea a sick seaman, the
SS Cristobal of the Panama Line
will dock in Port au Prince
from New York at 3pmi instead
of 7am today.
The ailing seaman is from the
vessel SS Oresaturn. Because
the Panama Line ships are frst-
class passenger vessels they
carry a doctor as an employee.
Sick or injured seamen are oc-
casionally transferred at sea
from height to passenger ships.


S U N "


I PAGE 9


mom


I


4: ;P/




* :,r.T^- .^* "-- ^ *^- .--w .1 rw:-'^I.mi!y.ut n' n -* ....... _0 r 's:rt r .rp % t .rr Y friq.. -


Sunday September 11th, 1960


rr~


WE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE THAT DURING

THE REMODELING PERIOD OF THE


Casino Riviera D'Haiti



THE GAMBLING FACILITIES HAVE BEEN TRANSFER-

RED TEMPORARILY TO THE

IN A NEWLY AND AIR CONDITIONED SALON.


Casio Riviera D'Haiti

WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR TEMP-

ORARY GAMBLING QUART ERS IN THE NEWLY DE-

CORATED BAMBOCHE ROOM OF THE

RIVIERA HOTEL

DURING THE REMODELING AND AIR CONDITIONING

OF THE

CASINO RIVIERA D'HAITT


*fKWf-~f1


a

St













V.
S+i


tedSA 4 U


fTI S


UN"


Overcome this danger we must sources. the rate of econoinic
s -prove anew the ability of the free grott depends primarily iupon
Text Of Dillon Addresso=: +oo, + ""nd0 mn-i t
Textm OfI D llon A ddie overnments of the hermisphere the rate of sacungs and niiet.
and to spread the matenal bene. ment and upon new scientij,: a t-i
O Etis of civilization to all of their technological prgrei-s:. In ic.. j..
T t Ipeoples. seleoping countries of latin Aine. ,
S- Ition Pan-America has now be- of economic growth will b< in.
S come an rrevocable objective of fluenced importantly by o t h r
A id A t B og a Tk the Anencas. 1 am sure I speak factors, particularly by Ithe de.
for us all when I express our gree to which unemploi-d or u-n.
Aasm appreciiinln to Bra;il for deremplojed resources ca n be
WASHINGTON, Sept. 6-Foll- ces of freedom and democrac- Bogota is nothing more than to having given us Ilis ltfty ideal put into productive use and byh-
owing is the test of a statement in our hemisphere. The remarks outline the mute by which the Operation Pan-America has help- the extent t o which a re a av
made Sept. 6 by DougIla. Dillon. at San Jose if RHs Excellene'.., people of tre Amencas can ach- ed us all to address ourselves known technological method call 1
Under Secretary of Stale,. at the Dr tlulio Cesar T"urbay Ayala, leve the material progress th:y with creat vision and dedication be adopted.
Americas conference on economy. sill be recalled in years to come desire ilthout any, sacrifice of to the task of speeding up the The greatest economic asert
io aid In Bogr,-ta. Colombia. .a as one of the m-ot important d- fundamental human rights and economic growth of lthe develop- a- courry is its people. rh
ismued here by the blale Depart. cldrations of our Lime. freedomn- At thLi mecrint wet ing nations of Latin Amcrica. ru of a cu y is itrs people. ilh
menl: .I.LCO'MIES RIIALLl' ,M.i- ca, 1.f ,' will, grie a po-erful We have become more conse. prodirectlty of a onm will th
SImpetus LO consrisctite lorc'e of ous of the need for -ncrased de- ry dipcty, not on)na 'un th
Tui tlird meeting of the Com d n .n e apability of its manage ni n i
Mr Chairman. fellohn dele.t mtt- f Twentyone has before domet irartlon ni iter'ational elopmDeni capital to meet the e e ot and p ,
truttl of ien hoan s befouflertsore o- '- personnel. but also and spri.h
It is a great plc-sai6re to ti-e' cit i a tprec-dsnt-d opporturutr. caepeatisn a% -a r k i rng hand i n gr-ewing requisrements for roads w o
ith nuu again in the l.oinmtrate B5 our deitsi-oni we can, If we tene a Le eamo e ommon o.- ,and porwe. -fa L.atora edu. ig and techmcatl l. comprt.n.
of Twenty-one to cornidet h-a% wel launch a tat reaching attack ltecse oF the economic arid ;-)- nez, ard for alt the -other ,roduc. oin s an rtcni 'eopme. a-'-
te may bes.t.ionense y our e(fe. w. ta al advancement of our peoples de enterprise essential to -heal. cep -o its evortog peope. H.r
to further the lofty objLcties ,Cat lack osa-c;al jusuce which. esen Edd by all theo m omc LanAtinarinc p-In
Operation l'a America. gen in in Ltish Tenbeth-cenlury wold LIVINGTA RB ErneD FINomANCINvG FOR auntaies. To these developmn.:tl;
us by the eminent President of fo miraculous technical progtss. LFIG Dfr&NmDABD n CITED DEVELOPrMENT much more effort must be d.i,
Brazil. Juscelino ub hek. t oppress i many c-f our f-Al More than eioer eftore ouie n- ted in the yeaes ahead.
In beginning our deliberations oa-. citicns in Ldaun Arniercad ternm.-:nts are aware of the ac. Th e countries of Latin America tn.NrNINC'-,S -qiBElC -'E
tAe h:ic been inspired by the elo- ule need to resCue the underpr.- have recognized that the bulk of To bring these -latent but p.)j
quenec or HIs Excellencvy, Presl- .Tnere are those in the dvorlt uileged b-am ti- uer Ie of no rnry the development capital ieo r.s erfui economic fearoas i to pi.
d e nt Alberto Lletas Camargo otela ho are tri% ng to ake ad -to raie the standard t of hlivnu ed r uaI come from domestic sa. requires organization and plan
truly an outstanding man of the vanitage- of this situation for their of the gre',?-t mases of the pop-'-ing-s. both public .and private, rung b,' Jhe dev'eetlopg countui-,'
Amenricas. To the Goterminit oun -:eifii.h end: They say to le This t- the lrere imperaire MNan .of Ithem have taken krpr- themaseLves, LOCucding dhe .prtpa
and Cople of thli Republic iof Co the mrIoses,. come' to us, gi.e up o our timei. tant, and often courageous. ac- ration of well-uo nceivAed projteuj
lombia, I vwrsh to express our ,our freedom, gr. rep 31our nmdi- nonRs to increase the rate of as- ald p egrans ad-Ahe eslabhih.-
gratitude far the warm hospital- dualii.. and Ile aill lead .)u 1.IrursE wte succeed in this laik. 'ings through effectiLe monetary lent of rrionues in- ithe atr'il-
ity ue hate received here in the I-, mi:rinal benelei. tiaat iju tan democracy. freedom and spirit- and trcal pohcies, but the mo iesa of the goeraonmt ,secti-i.r-
gracious and cultured city of Bo. get n na:- their r .a;,. W, muist l uI sallut e that ce in the Western liL.ation ni domestic capital, es- It -reqirkes the uprltsloin -:A i
gota. recognize thIt th-re- a great Hemnisphere hold so diar will Eontiil though it. is. oily tie ciantites and jenvotagWetenio to
temptatio in thti" Lile docrtnici, become tre prey aof l.\TansL- and eef i he Jdames..c -m .as u ri a. pnvate enlerpr1ise.;h I9cBat aind
And'I should hike to say a terv It pusOEs a chakn ge to Al se demagoguees. aded and a:betted which must be rairen :lfatsi-WfdiBBi.gr Jo -divellop tlte \ast pf-
special word about the role play hold dcar to the very dignity by external lornces which seek national economic i-rowth are te tenttal of Latin-American mirk-
ed at the recent meeting of For o-i man 3..; tIre and irndiidslal nothing lei. Ithn 10 rule Lhb be increased, ets.
eign Ministers in San Jose, heree be-ig iWe d not-i fear this chall- vorld and to e"tinpuish the light In the more highly industrial-iz. It requires the modemri:t'an'
the delegation of Colombia gati en-.e Vr e % elcorrn- it. of freedom eser-.tnere ed countries, there there is re- of the legal and instltutionial fri-
forthright leadership to the for Our f-tndme.imet.l ras5l here am We face an h,),ir of daiger To Ite;elyt full employment of re mertwork, including impro-'.emrniie


PAGE 11


Co AdIhc ideterr h.LnP- tts bu ob d


praeutces designed to ged to the iaitnutions w ich I dern factories poer planLt and
tie iji -'Tr oiernmenteii liaie just mentioned, the United oft-ce buildings.
,rqir,.d in maintain b Star bhas acted I increase lur.- ne-e thnep are essential to
tudel] in an sepinding tier the base economic and in- the di.elopment proc.:-; But ai
duetrial development in Latin lften takes min .sears for their
Inz rnaitonai tCcnomic An.ienca on terms suited to the benefits to reach doin to the
li-Clel I the ditersi.- need of the developing countries. ordinary. ciuzen Wei mun-t there.
pri,.j,,,n, so that pm- In our endeavor to increase the fore broaden our efforts to help
lpiiilen..e on one or a pro~aiion oat publie capital for all of the people
itrne. i. r commodities economic development we must The task .s nothing les' than
a0 ede,,l not lose right of the important to lilt hole segir.cns o:,f the poi
jletr lenmt.- e ia,. ing; roale of prinate capital as a sour- pilation into the trv'nrleth rnt.
ter natona-l efforts are *:e of funds (or development Pri- ury We': neust do this in orler
1. i.)i the further eco- -ate capital wldJ. of course, go 0 bring inm're.ised oripotrtiJnilt. .
,.til[,m-'nt v.f the Latin. onl, there it i4 welcome and the rtmn ill thp street and thr
i,.,u ric-;. It it .i i ,- i.l re II hasi'tne expectation of man on Ih.- farm
mmI. ni,:-re nrit, b.= l'i.r arid equitable treatment. At-. io do.np -o P.e A ilt matj-: it
pr,, r iciee rl,:v of da-'. bitrar- sid p n i I i v e acn-ons p ii-it-le for man, rritltonr c-f
cjfil 10 L,_rin Amcr. against oreien prt\ate enterpn- people to participate more full.,
l, i~ie..rii -oiUrc'- sa.i such as-. e ha.e vilneesed in toe :co -r.omi life of rne.r
IIAM KICNRI' AID in one American cotUiir, in rei c:.jni.ui arn to' make irntre-.sing
ti]L|I :.nLI cent monitie. dncLourae the pnr- contrehutrems riae.i:, nai eo:n-i:.m-
'irle '-:-, Jo' the tae ni.clment comm iut nt e i grour t, cTnlt-ibluriOn.e 'h.n
r-._'hii i It ne" 1l It ril., in Ithe country ith, ien t e_ hase often b-?-:n st7rnufie-,'rt hn the-
,.-,, ,r, inat both such act,,.ni but eSimsere a-b paiit
ir ,trlnl efforts to well. PITOMlTE,. MORE AID
lJr-i-,,e l r' in s n t It 1 tin be r.nopcd that the no- The GCe -ernment of rthr Lini.:d
St,:r ,r.us tj ,inl and nceaeble decrvease- L iorcion pfn. StL tes i praepairc to desoal: o,.er
o a. r'. n nst.- 'ate in.stirenr in 1.et;n Ameri- toe pars. anheed lire'? addlu.enl:.l
I-,aP :i..nrm? c:ope- ca ri;eJlting froni lhe past .ear'e resiOures t-e1 the intaueuraLtr. and
,r -.1 ul.-ltan~i~l in. e h nts in Cuba v.-.l be. of short carrci loro .r-d :i[ a rerid ni
l -.ii ,I- rh e hiire -e duration In toe ri nre n irt i) ra.- s.eie'a deileo enrro t pro rain [o r
S,, ie-rr,ivi.ni-l ecu- pid economic de'vei.:pm:-rt i u- Laun Airnr-ie. dodi_'er ed to. up-
irirl.,ie. .'im capital for must all tlake teps toa rea 'surer porrin toe -elf.help Ecurioi, o
iri-i er.'e r npidn. dodTr ad ncourag pne pn r.te n'.e'os th gus.errtnirent.; aridd pe-oplet of
,l.l r.. s, chat *at]n America m.a:. benit- Lettn Aieritca.
hir,. i:i I'." iafrs in.- ht from a renetsed and ncrea-t. A. a fi,-st iepr. Prete.ilen Le.
alert.lia hae srcratel ed loi of floreii private capit- crihoncr has recomnind,:d in-i
tlrm, iil *:I intoeArimen- al our Conr.-: heas ai.oii0rzed. [hi
1,1 .. e-...e- ain. ih.- In 'The icre. ed multilateral e pprpnaf '-- ppr p i o if titfI m ill;on [-r
leo. r'-- tlcipment Bank oris to pro a-rtl public tLapil 1t- this pLurpnse. The appropnri3abti
e m.i' rie confident that which I have referred. the conti- itself sti ti rqt j e..i-ed at one
till ....)n b:,)rme a i-1. nied support froInt Our E%\orI- next i-teion of our Con6.r-e-z In
iep eiii-hL rnstilution Imrport Bink, further: increaser 1961. As progress i s mad:e-
isr ; ,: rI ,mi a of Irter in basic development aisiltSianc. through lin and cooperabtie el.
llrII Leeting tod a. from the United States to Latin r[,os in tpu- area of ecial dre.-
Isr.:, r... a:ccelerite eco- .Amuinca on silitable te m-i. and elopr ent %e O uld exp-. ci to con-
mrJee[iniet. Ir should al- the cr.ntinued in-vestment of pri. trinue our support wlth rec and
ire if ,nalijable so1rci "'Ute CApital. should seine to ad:iddional find-,.
.tl] i.-tO.ner n the p i,.:Tl ubrt.ardaly the flow -or d- [t is oe reope o nt.3 Goirnm
i &I .:.crnimtnt plans .elopment capital ilato Latin Am.- ment thit here at Bogota ie soil
Itd. ernsa for essential projects such wt zLtrengthen the process o[ ec-
of, ti r ,e bi. lan-I objept- aas power. tiar npcrt. irds.st3. onorie. dei clopmtient mi Latin
,not Irlach the bank. agric,,iture and mining, thus America b. rea-ch ,t agrenini
orf it mdirita-1eral chia- strengtnening the sinews of the on toe major elements of a V'.
" biho tee he de- el-,p- Latin-American economies and ,rou, praogrtun o[ social de .elop-
tiblerr.i l Lar-n Amnreic, stimulaibng their rate of grov.th rnent. and on the necetirae iri-.
t Ini[.:p:n.irc W are in- Buet we muilt do stili more. rrunt,.alabtes to carr it. oa t
igLrtilre. t hae in toe SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT Such a pr. eran is in owi tiet.
I, Ule.- t:-ut'ne direct- GOAL an st-cntidal element of Latin-
"iIe-,."it a the princ- To our steadily incrBasin; pr-> A'nmnean deelrpmen-nt.
Pr" of rt- bink men it itarni of economic dse'liopment A, .ou kort, m., delegaticor
rg ,1ier. rxapenen c e we must add the new and broad nas transmitted to our goemro-
ikrT di ernsiona of social development meari a draft agreement for trie
tei.nrinn,. tal e also in a conscious and determined Establiaslment of an Ui'i--.r.min-
ult.i ti tn.r milUhaste -ffort to further social justice in can program of onciaJ do_ eiop-
dir th.: eiLtablihsmrent o oo.r hemisphere, nient. This nas been circulated
I trilitLnnlal Develop- Ail of out here are awar ofr Te hoy Lhe -crerlanat.
i'.ii.. an afh aiatl of cht- pervasive problem But I Tne drabt arecmeint enraivag.
d B rk,,r i.h-- purpose Ihmk it is obvious, in the light of es first, a&r over all attack or-
ni, 5 .lel0,,nit capital on tfr-- eiasling social tensions, that social problems through imprtoe-
i-r .:eitd iWj the many ine efforts hitherto tundrtaken vemeni in the contidons of rural
d.:i.l,.ni-.] coiteri.es of hi,: in many cases enr, iriade- tile thProuer, better use of agri-
orm -eruoch cannot be quatr and must be intenitficd in cJltural laird trlmugn better hbu.
b, I, on_ biect lto nor- oer to tr at tthe esng and commnaunra faniibeu .
Shr i.,:r,-e r rohlihm. and through t he modernization
's ure- .i~ en t s e: must bring fre-h hope to. and improvement o[ education.
I" h br uire.s .bcsUt I\er'. th? Irtas privileged '-ec pit vtho EISENHOWER'S
i Ie '"'r. : e i rte rte- make up such a large proportion WORK RECALLED
I ir.rnnnal MoII n.in or the-ountii s of La- The ar-tmenent tnius embodies
,ri a.d the Wcord Bank. in America We must open be. the concept so vi-idy ctpresIed
at it,., rnti.in the er. n.h)re them the to i better b. President Eisenhower at Ne-w-
I [ i-c, si.'pment assis- life of material well-being, equa- por. last Juiu.
ti t tler, important ca- Lit,. and dignity. 'I haec in mind the opening of
rii ,,:,ur hSre- Toe ot- e must-help them to) replace net. arca of ar-able land or set-
I 9- ;rr.up i; toC mobil- a hovel with j home. We must cement and productie use. I
" i, r:,Jources of the help them to acquire wTviersh;p have in mind better land util.-
"c tI.itriuiEs ,for ass. c-i the land and the means tor its ataon, %-,tilun a system vIlsich pro-
,he I E a s developed productive use. vides. oppartunibes for free, self-
Odlini the coaintries of We must help them to enioy reliant men to own land, without
tiericu. and use the fruits oi modern violatrig Lne rights of others I
911ISTANCE RAISED kno' ledg for themselves. their haie in mind housing with em-
', ,lidtion to the res- families and their country It is phas;i. where appropriate, on in-
I l has already pled- not enough only to construct too- dividual ownership of small horn


7TROD G//
X 1THE LATEST IN OFFICE FURNITURE
WHERE COMFORT MEANS RETURNS
5000


CHAARLES DEiJEAN & C-
RUE BONNE FOI
^ ~ I y


PAGE 10


044019;111 _- I'i?,10,,C'vellleollwe>clflollf."14ole--f--,If--,.Oeq


eL And I have in m.rid oLhr e-s the t Unii-d Stat,; but o10 be ad-
rential raiinriums f[.r iring in numrnsrred pri'irnl.a by the In.
both ,ibran and rural en.-reir:a m ter.ine na De..eloprment Bank
rniens." ...n I.i ble term and in accord.
The agreement als.., en, .ac.i anrice itfh selc.iv crilena esta.
increased contributions to ith e.i- bl-niM:d in tie utigt of the resour-
i:rt r .\ Latil-Arnmencar go, err ce; a. idabtle
irients partiCLarl, lhr:,ugn the it the ir ie ot the United
m.,dcrrui.it I n of LIa\ El.,arem Sta cIs ULIa this fund would be
mr-re effetit c use of land ret- mad-i available for loansz which
:urce.- and rm:'erriuz.d credit lm- could c.t)er costs inr loc-al uerr.
et.iuurni ene. cnd uhich cout d also be
Se.o)ndlh. ti,.- agreement l)oo)ks re,pi.c in tf. currency of Lte
iou ar-d die establishment of an bi.:irrt-ing countitr. thus avoiding
int-er-Amnren an fund f,)r --,al buArd.:en on the balance of inter.
dct.to opniet It be ,rian.:e:d 0., IContlinued on pwe 1It1

















PORT-AUnPRu"CIE

EW YORK

W ST 2 4 th SI Io Nw Yor01
S Only 3 DoYS di ect to ftlo c ce rui ships
Oy modern A-merican-
- ANCON CRISTOBAL
1 t ling Aondoy i and Fridays
qVEV CABW OUT S gt patVATE DBATe
-- CONDI lED POOL"
OUTDOO It-O ..WOd SCEO
250 Las. BAGGAGE eLLowNC

Ask about rond. rip r -tar r tic from.
Complae CUa infaormit only i r 1

pANAA SEMSN LIN
Ru-- n Aibnlahrn Lu.coltn *


- _-Z







" H'A ITI


SU N Sunday September 11th, 19(0i


LECTURER SPEAKS OF YOUNGEST


"The Baha'i faith is destined
to unite the peoples of the world
under the banner of one faith,"
according to professor Sarah
Martin Pereira, teacher of Ro-
mance Languages at the Tenn-
essee A & I State University and
a second generation Baha'i.
In Port au Prince Tuesday to
speak to members of the Haitian
congregation of Baha'is, profes-
sor Pereira, a member of the
"American Hands of Faith,"
(the Auxiliary Board .of the Per-
sian originating religion,) spoke
.of the founding of this, the
world's "newest and youngest"
religion, and its aims.
What is the Baha'i religion?
The writings of Abdu'l-Baha, an
expounder of the faith describe
it as "a new cycle of human
power... It is the .hour of the
unity of the sons of men and of
the drawing together of all races
and all classes. You are loosed
I from ancient superstitions which
have kept men ignorant, destroy-
ing the foundations of true hu-
manity."

According to professor Pereira
the National Spiritual Assembly
of the Baha'is is less than 100
years old .and was inaugurated
by a merchant of Shiraz, Persia
who took the title of the Bab.
meaning "The Gate." A few de-
vout members of the Shaykhis,
a Moslem sect, believed that the
Mohammed's announcement in
the Koran of a prophet succeed-
ing him would actually come to
pass in the year 1844.
On May 22, 1844, the young
Shiraz merchant, the Bab, quiet-
ely revealed that he was the
promised one foretold by Moh-
ammed. The Baha'i soon amm-
assed great influence which, be-
cause of the Governor of Shirazs


fear, resulted in the prophet's
death by execution.
Approximately 1,000,000 follow-
ers the Baha'i religion are scat-
tered in 256 countries of the
world and 5,800 localities, stated
the local representative of the
religious group in Haiti, Miss
Betty Walker. A resident of Cap
Haitien. Miss Walker, who ac-
companied professor Pereira du-
ring her stay here, said that 60
Baha'is prac t i c e the religion
here in Haiti mainly in the
four cities of Port au Prince, Cap
Haitien, St Marc and Jeremie.
The order has a following of
8,000 in the United States.
It is in the U.S. that the Ba-
ha'i have their only true temple
to date although professor Pe-
reira stated that 33 major cap-
itals of the world, including Ug-
anda, Sydney, and Frankfurt.
The U.S. temple is sited in Wil-
mette, Illinois on the shores of
ake Michigan and is a nine tow-
ered edifice of architectural
beauty.
Services for the Baha'i are
held only once every 19 days
and these are both short and
simple. Rearings from the wrTit-


RELIGION
ings of Baha'u'llah who followed
in 1863, the same faith as Bab.
In Port au Prince the meetings
of the sect are held at the Ba-
ha'i Centre, 99 Rue des Casernes,
where professor Pereira gave
her lecture Wednesday evening.
The previous evening she spoke
at the Baha'i feast which is the
actual 19-day service and a
church service. Althou gh no
preachers are employed by the
Baha'i scriptures from the Baha'
u'lla writings are read by chosen
members of the faith and sing-
ing is conducted. No musical ac-
companiament is used for the
choir by the Baha'is.
Miss Sara Martin Pereira is
making her tour of the Caribb-
ean, she has just concluded a
17-day visit to Ciudad Trujillo.
u n de r the sponsorship of the
"'Hands of the Faith." During
her tour she is stressing the 10
basic principles of the Baha'is:.
1. The kindness of mankind. 2.
The common foundation of all
religions. 3. The independent in-
vestigation of truth. 4. Religion
and Science as integral parts of
one truth. 5. Equality of men
and women. 6. Eliminp.tion of


WHAT MAKES A WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPENT
AT THE


Bacoulou Club

SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT'.' FOUR WORDS,
THE


FAMOUS


BACOULOU


VOODOO


DANCERS


IN HAITI SHOP

AT



FISHER'S

HAITI'S LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE. --SHOPS
1) GALLERIES FISHER ACROSS FROM NEW U.S. E EMBASSY
2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE:

SHOPS AND MAHOGANY FACTORY

SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS


AND BUY


HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS


Baha'i Stresses Oneness Of Mankind


(/ I///
Water and dirt stay home on
land you've subsoiled the Cat*
Tool Bar Way! Walk out on your
fields during a heavy rain. Look.
Listen: is the water running off
the slopes the- same hills that
) dry out in summer? Or do those
S puddles stay on the top? Either
case, you'll trap the water and
make it soak in faster the Cat Tool
Ear Way!- Store water in the sub-
soil for future useoGet the water off )


/ the top so you can work the
/ / / the land. You will with a
/ / Cat Diesel Tractor and Tool Barl o
,'"OWe'll prove it ... NAME THE
DATE ... WE'LL,-DEMONSTRATEI!

0' .,




H I I T- "4 T


HAITIAN TRACTOR COMPANY i-


PAGE 12


prejudice of all kinds. 7. Univ- maica professor Pereira stated
ersal compulsory education. 8. that the Baha'is, a non-political
Spiritual solution of the econo- and non-profit faith, have conid. e
mic problem. 9. A universal lan- from all religions. "We are the'tJ
guage and 10. Universal peace only religion equipped for divine.
guaranteed by a world govern- revelation and the only religion g'.
ment. equipped for the building of ut-.i;,'
Before departing Haiti for Ja- %eisal peace."



ATTENTION !
A T T E N T I 0 NR D!.

AT THE G



0 D V Ad


SALES COUNTER

YOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE" "
BONNET RICE EVERY DAY"
A HIGHLY VITAMINED RICE :
SOLD BY SACK OF. 100 POUNDS -. 1%
AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
Blue Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or 52.50 Gdes
Blue Bonnet Grade-B 859 or 42.50 Gdes." ''
Blue Bonnet Grade-C 5.80 or 29.00 Gdes.'
Discount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 100th sack o ..
any purchase made directly from the Rice Mill at-DE-
SEAUX (Artibonite Valley).
Discount of 4 per cent on purchases of 20 sacks'or
more of rice.
TO BUY ODVA RICE IS TO BUY'
HAITIAN PRODUCED RICE
TO BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS IS TO
HELP DIRECTLY IN STABILIZING.
THE ECONOMY OF THE COUNTRY'...

/ / / /// .

SHUCKS ... THAT CAT TOOL BAR -'
SUBSOILER spoiled our trip down the river


STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY

ON THE RUE DU QUAI

(AM. EXPR. AND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED)


oV












I Continued from page 8)
l ping centre and to finish at
-epense the study of detail
kk'that of structural modifica-
S necessary to the execution
ithe project. The final plans
p pared and the plans men-
xied in article one, (for stores,
uses and pavilions,)) will be
l*d by the parties for agree-
5lit before the beginning of the
istruction work.
.Exoneration of all taxes is giv-
ll.to the contractor. This is
y rom income taxes to
W&hh he may pay on the occa-
i of this contract of the re-
[tbation- and the transcription
ci-ois Lontract and of the mort-
'R .acts as well as consular
It i. stated that Davidson
:halso import without cust-
is duty all materials, (iriclud-
Ioffite equipment, fuels, etc.,)
Iessary for the execution of
S ontract and according to the
approvedvd by the Municipa-
the competent depart-
ihas been agreed, in the
.of the contract, that on
ipp.tieon of the work the con-
' will be able to export
-j'q.ipment and all unused


material without the payment of
duty. It is well understood that


any materials or equipment not
used, and sold in Haiti will be
taxed.
The Municipality has taken the
engagement of obtaining from
the Haitian Government resident
and work permits for any for-
eign technicians engaged by the
contractor. All of these techni-
cians will be exempted ftonm the
payment of income tax.
90 PER CENT OF WORKERS
TO BE HAITIAN
According to contract terms at
least 0JO per cent of the workers
on the shopping centre project
.rill be Haitian and the Munici-
pality will authorize the contract-
ur to employ, at the most, 10
per cent of foreigners. The con-
tractor will have the obligation
of providing food, working cloth-
es and shoes to his workers who
will anyway receive also in cash
at least the minimum salary as
prescribed by law.
The Municipality has taken the
enga-ement of affording the con-
tractor all facilities to execute
the project to pay for all tra-
velling expenses and for the
moving of construction as well


September 11th, 1960


CONTRACT.CAN
BE TRANSFERRED
Aiticle 12 of the Municipality-
Davidson contract states that lthe
contractor will have the facility
of transferring this contract to
a Haitian Corporation. The con-
tiact may also be transmitted to
heirs, successors, to the execut-
ors oL will and other "ayants
drioit" of the contractor.
Both parties have agreed that
any change or addition to the -
plans for the project or to the
specifications, will be subject to
a separate written agreement
v.without which the execution of
this contract will remain unaf-
fectcd. (The submission of a plan
or specification change-contract
aftc-r the commencement of v.ork
will not hold up construction.) b
The work, as it is being do ,e,
.vill be controlled and approved
by the Service d'Urbanisme of
the Department of Public \\oiks,
Transport, and Communicalions


Caribbean Construction Co. S-A.

Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

Phone: 3955. P. 0. BO.. 284


DRAVID WRLLY TRLRMRS

Would be happy to be

honored by your

)isit at



Canxape Pert


%l4itis most exciting FREE PORT STORE
RND


$l~iti, mostfamous MRnoqRJL FRCTOR9


*.I'enck J'epf Ames

* uSwi)ss Q-Dafcle ,


* Siecxcded


* .totioLn, places.

* CcL5hmere ujeaters


. renck


liquLO.s


* &?mcIyes

* Slsev'0ave'

* Otfallin gevelyr-

* Atormn-7ers


4fT FREE PORT PRICES


PORT-AU-PRINCE
HAITI


<1


Shopping Center...


-- I


Grand'Rue No. 342 .


==== = DRVID


J3oCL s


HAITI SUN"__PAGEI:.

as the railway line which are in and by engineers of the Munici- Jnist be given 15 days at the
the area where the shopping cen- pality. most aiflr their execution ex--'
Ire %will be built. And failing the approval of ccpt for valid reasons given i-'
All available equipment will be work by thes departments the writing. In the case of non-pay-.
made available to the contractor contractor will receive only 90i mie.t of one or more bonds, or,.
hy the Municipality which has per cent of their cost. of any obligation, the expenses .
further agreed to close to traffic However it is understood Unit will be played by the Munticipa-:
all the streets that the contract- the approbation of the wolks Lily.
or ill indicate.
^ ___ ^ ^ ^ ___ -^ ^ ___ .*'y







"HAITI SUN"


Sunday September llth, 1960


Text Of Dillion...


(Continued r-on pago 11)
national payments. Loan repay-
ments to the bank would be avail-
able for relending, thus constit-
uting a revolving fund.

While this new inter-American
fund would not be able to finan-
ce massive projects such as lar-
ge-scale housing, it could assist
in a wide variety of social pro-
jects within the areas I hav,:
just described. I am sure that
all would agree that loans from
the special funds should oidy hc


to outline the alcas in l whiL I
future progress should be sought.
The United Stat.;s believes that
it is o tne great' -est inlportdll.-..
to build up and to(ifNy tha eco-
nomic institutions of the OGAS-
(Organization of American Stat-
es; and to assure that they dis-
charge effectively th-ir vital res-
ponsilbihLes Thus v e can furth-
-r our common goal of providing
ever gic.ter strengthii to the in-
tler-American sys-lcm.

I wish lto) make il ,'iite clear


made in association with pro- that this new program to help
jects, programs or other n-eas ,the people. of Latin America is


ures of self-help formulated and
adopted by the Latin-American
countries themselves.

SUPPORT FOR O.A.S.
Finally, as one of the ways of
strengthening the Inter-American
Economic and Social Council, the
proposed agreement would auth-
orize it to carry out annual re-
views of the progress achieved
in the field of economic and so-
cial development as a whole, and


desi-gne-d to be in addition to,
and not in substitllion for. ass-
istance for basic economic and
industrial development.

It i- de-signed to complement
efforts tor basic economic de\-
elopment by furthr-r strengthen-
ing progress toward social ijJst-
ice lor all. As I have said, the
United Stales will also make e\-
ery effort to increase its assist-
ance for basic economic and in-


7emiaAk


WITH A






BESSAMATIC


S C A ME R A S AT fi1l1 ll.' If I ll lfl;





RUE BONNE FOI
:S.KCRI4NPhone: 235 0
Manoe. :SKR~~AN AIR CONDUIT IONEC


dusirial dik .li'.- i. ilt in L Lin
Amenca.
\\,2 w.-iuld bI)-. glad to hear the
ciav. ofi othlir deleg tons on thie
new social developme: t progiiin
v.hich ',e a,- pIopoishig. \WL
carne-stl\ hoie thit out of our
discussions in the next sever:d
dais will come the text of an
iindcrislamindg which we can all
supporlt. Wliic the proposed ag-
ite--mc;i on social development
coitLains -.eoparate secclons deal-
ing \\i thelic se eral aspects of
the program, we believe that it
must be vicwed as an integrated
% hole.
I would nw like to turn to the
work of the Subcommittee of Nin:-
and the report which it has pre-
pared for our consideration. The
Subcommittee of Nine, and es-
pecially its distinguished chair-
man, Senor Vicente Sanchez Ga-
vito of Mexico, deserve our
thanks for a job well done. Our
thanks are also due to the gov-
ernment of Brazil, which sub-
nutted the plan of work on which
the discussions of the subcom-
mittee were based.
The subcommittee's report con-
lains many practical recommen-
dations in the fields of finance,
agriculture, education, producti-
vity. technology and trade w hicli
reflect a wide area of agree-
ment among the American states
on additional measures of natio-
nal and international a c t i o n.
These recommendations are now
to be examined by the various
working groups of the Committee
of Tv enty-one.
The delegation of the United
States is r(aidy to support favor-
able action by the Committee of
Twcnty-nne na all of tUe recom-
mendations of the Subcommittee
of Nine, with the e: ception of
a very few recommendations re-
lating to finance.
In the case of these recom-
mendations, to which the United
States entered certain reserva-
tions, m.' Government will have
suggested changes to pro pose
which we hope will enable us
to reach full agreement on the
subject concerned.


STEPHEN BROS


M.V. HAITI TRADER

M. V. HAITI MERCHANT

PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING AND UNL.OADINQG
SERVE HAITI AND FLORIDA).
forthnightly uailing-, of the
Miami- Port ni Prince --Miami
lMIAMI ADDRESS:
Telephone: Higlanamnd 0i7G7
Franklin 9-7?28


EVERY FRIDAY IT'S THE



Hotel SANS NS0IUICII

, 8 P.M. PUNCH BOWL AND DINNER DANCE
TERRIFIC FLOOR SHOW BY LAVINIA WILLIAMS
V $5 PER COUPLE INCLUDING PUNCH
k-


IN PETIONVILLE IT'S



HOrTArtA|


fl: 1.100l fet: altitude .ye) only 7minues .
from the heart- of PORT-AU-PRINdE .

The most exquisite iev0s,os)erlooking Iliedity
Iet b6y,I le p tainb,hIe mountains.

Delicious doninenlal duisine and superb
SerVide .

SPersonalized attention to e7ery guest.

{ vAimmin3 Pool wvil Lundbeon Lounrge
and Bar Panorama Terrode *
S Ai-dond;ioned de-luxe rooms .

S ... i. *-,

VWEEKLy ENTERTAINMENT iROCIRAM

P TESDAY :Informal oleol u?[el' landing from
-) 7:50 PM to midni -
.* JMeringue inbtruchOon and Snitest
at 9-3o.dosual d,-e-s.No odmi bion ee
vWEDNEsDA,: d1m1limentarty get-to9eler Pund ibvwl.
Part' fraom 7pm to 8 pm.
SFRI A9 : dalca Dinner-Dande from 7:3o.m fto .
S1:30 a.m. Super Slovot 103o '
SaJO odmnio fee
ALL OTHER 1Hi4Tb d.ockfoil hour from rto9 9 vi:i-
natie dombo .6o

": If.- .


PAGE 14








R; 'Sunday September llth. 1960


Vu Sunday September 11th' 1960 'IAITI SUN"


Export Of Haiti's Tin Can Industrialists

M'Vr and Mrs Carl Stevenson, just as popular.
;-visitors from the neighboring is- It seems that the publicity gi-
Iaihd of Nassau, have been so ven to the suitcase manufactur- for
itken by the reasonable price ers by the "Haiti Sun" is pay- and
of the gaily colored suit-cases ing off. The Stevensons, interior O
,made here that they placed an decorators from Nassau, are vi- will
glider for 100 of them only to siting Mrs Stevenson's brother son
d that the air and sea freight here, a Mr Smith. The trio tour- wee
oplibitive for the space. ed La Saline with a camera this as
b*Wevertheless Mr Stevenson has week and made a documentary con,
rwt upon the idea of arranging on the thriving pavement indust- fligl
,r..several of the Haitian tin ry which attracts the attention hou
Suitcase manufacturers to go of hundreds of buying tourists base
the Bahamas' Capital as a annually as well as m a kin g pro:
mof Haitian Point IV dele- thousands of s ale s throughout isla
tion to show the neighboring Haiti for everyone who is any- roll
Islanders how to make the top one is not complete without a
Ruling suitcases at less cost and colorful tin can suitcase. E


.Jet'
It s
mai
of
take
lac
the
regi
whe


(Continued from page 4)
t h e i r handling capabilities
d stability.
)n a typical flight the plane
make its sortie from Jack-
ville to Haiti for pictures bet-
en the hours of 9am and 2pm
these are the best times for
ductive picture taking. The
ht to Haiti takes about an
r-and-a-half from the U. S.
e and the planes spend ap-
ximately an hour over the
nd taking a total of three
s of film per flight.
THOUSANDS OF FRAMES
ach roll of film used by the
s camera has 360 frames on
so it can be seen just how
ny thousands upon thousands
pictures of Haiti are to be
en in the forthcoming weeks.
*h frame or picture taken by
movie camera covers in the
ion of 16 square kilometeers
en taken from 5,000 feet above


and stated "If any of the count-
ry is missed or if the films of
particular spots don't come out
so good, why, we just go back
and take some more."


The trio of pilot, navigator and
cameraman in each of the A3D
planes is used to such obstacles
however, and have more than
mountains to contend with. When
a pholo. run is taken the pilot
gets on course and then
has to ensure the holding of
that course while the camera-
man tends to his cameras. The
slightest twist or turn off course
by the plane can throw a whole
run to the winds as each frame
has a 5 per cent intentional ov-
ellap and any more -caused by
a sudden change in course-- will,
naturally, put the whole run out
of proportion.

LONG AND SKILLFUL TASK


mean terrain, as is being done
for these flights. When the planes have finished
their photographic work the
The whole procedure of flying mapping s ectio n of the IAGS
for the Jacksonville flying offic- will take over and commence
ers during this mapping photo- the long and skill requiring task
graphy of the country was thor- of making up movie plates and
oughly worked out on paper be- negatives, scribing, printing, and
fore even the first flight was then the transposition from film
made so that the navigator can to map paper a task which takes
pick his spot and head straight
in without having to worry about -
heights and runs.
*Working out the elevation for
the flights is no easy task. Not ..yrT rr
on I y did the mathematicians
have to allow sufficient mean
elevation to overcome such ob-
stacles as mountains etc., they
also had to evolve a height which
would conform to the set scale
of the future maps; thus a mean .''
elevation of 5,000 feet was chos-
en.
Ideal method for taking the EA
photographic sequences is to pin
point on a straight line and then '53
make an unaltered run with shut-
ter wide open and without hav- *
ing to vary the course of the
aircraft something after the
way a farmer ploughs straight
down a field and then turns to
come back on the next line with
just a little overlap to ensure
that he gets it all.
Unfortunately Haiti's mountain-
ous and constantly varying land-
scape makes this an extremely
difficult mode of flying to follow
and neccessitates m u c h more ***, '
work than would be necessary
-.%ith flat terrain all over. 4
Major Kubelius was not wor
ned by this imposition however "- ., vE..


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at least four days for just one
photographic slide, and there are
thousands.
But the 100 st rong Haitian
staff of the Interamerican Geod-
etic Survey have been well pre-
pared for their tasks and they
attack them with admirable skill
and patience.


When the 1 to 12,500 large scale
maps of Haiti are finished they
will make a worthy contribution
to this country as has done the
cooperation between the various
groups devoting themselves to
the extensive work of mapping.
the Republic.

Those behind the scenes and in
the field working towards the
complete mapping of Haiti are
U.S. Major Anthony J. Kubelius,.
Frank Chavez, Major E. Oriol,e
the Director of the Haitian side
of IAGS and Captain R. Oriol
his assistant, together with Gen-
era] Pierre Merceron of the Hai-
tian Army and his staff. Also' on
the list is the squadron of Naval.
flying officers from Jacksonville
Air Base, Florida, and the map
makers working away at their
desks in the IAGS building on
Harry S. Truman Boulevard.


Haiti "Posing" For Maps


I I


PAGE -i


"HA IT SUN"







"HAITI


SUN ** Sunday September 11th, 19 1I


Hydraulic Engineers Drilling Wells
For Haiti



There is a large potential of %%ater, a vital commod-
ity, here in Haiti that only needs bringing to the surl-
ace by means of wells, according to Charles E. Tall-
man, General Manager of Hydraulic Engineers, S.A.


A subsidiary of the extensive
New York firm of C. W. Lauman
& Co:, contractors of pump equ-
ipment, well drillers and water
treaters, Hydraulic Engineers S
A. has been established in this
country for a little over a year
and in that time has added con-
siderably to Haiti's irrigat i o n
and drinking water output.
Charles Tallman, better known
to his many friends here as
"Charlie",' came here to head
the subardnry division of Lau
mans in February of this vear
'and has rapidly settled dowr to
the H:ilian way of life which
lie "likes ve'ry 'much." Diring
an interview this week he ex-
plained t h e operations of t h e
'head company in the U.S. and
the pmgress made to date by
Hydraulics Engineers in Haiti.
Herman E. Lauman came to
.Haiti a year-and-a-half ago, sta-
-ted Charlie TallJman, and saw
the.vast and dire need for drink-
ing wells and irrigation systems.
.: It. was this initial visit that
prompted the Lauman firm, one
of the largest contractors on the
East Coast of the United States,
Sto set up a branch in Port au
Prince.
DEEPEST WELL IN
HAITI'S HISTORY
".Offices for the firm were set
up in the Chamber of Commer-
ce Building on Harry S. Truman
Boulevard, (t h e s e have since
been shifted to 26 Delmas Road,
Mr Tallman's residence,) and the
equipment moved in.


driller TALLMAN


First operation conducted b.'
the company here was an explo-
ratory hole in the Turgeau area
This look 15 days to cornplele
by which time the hole had bee.-i
driven down 940 feet the deep-
est well ever recorded in Hait,
Drilling is not just a matte,'
of selecting a nice open space'
and drilling a hole; test holep
have first to be bored to search 1e
for water bearing strata and in.'
hole keeps going down until the
water is found or the rock, sand.
mud or gravel layers indicate
that water is not available.

Two "rigs" are used by Hy(-.
raulics Engineers for their work
here. One is known as a mobile,
combination rotary drill and the
second, a skid mounted faMln;
rotary drill.
It is a fascinating experience
watching one of these massive
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The combination rotary drill is future. His wife and youngest all the heavy equipment used i
currently perfoLming a well drn- son, Scott, have already visited the drilling company can be slo
ling at Cabaret at a sisal plant Hfaiti once and are keen to re- ed.
and dozens of plant Mi olkers gt- turn. On the subject of i n d us t r
their aniound daily to dalteh the To date Hldraulic Engineers. Charles E. Tallnan staled th;
liuge truck mounted rig opeiat- S.A., has drilled, in addition to industry is a very desirable thin
ing. A steel Mieeano like gant- the Ttugeau test hole, an irriga- in Haiti, a young country wil
ry forms the support for thL- lion well in the Cul de Sac for the facilities to assert herself
drilling rods and the '.'hole thitb- a plantation, srveal other smal- "Once foreign investment is a
bing piece of mn.chinery is p ..- ler wells and ;s currently work- cepted here then industry mui
cred by a massive engine v ith ing on the extensive well at Ca- surely follow." Working as Ha
tank-size cylinder heads. T,.-, ba"L'. mr a sisal plant. Plans in tian Advisor to Hydraulic Ena
unit is used for drilling ha\';. the near future for the company ineers in Haiti is Haitian Vica
dut., work while the skid mount- is the buying of a house and president of the Company Gu
ed equipment performs lighter storage yard at Damien where Bourjolly.
operations.
Providing a test boring finds
the water hearing formations Ih', B


next step in constructing a well
can then be got underway.
HELLS DESIGNED IN I S.
Samples from the water hear-
ing formation are sent to the.' U
S. to the firm's New York lhb.-
oratory to be analyzed and from
the results concluded by the.' lob-
oratory the design for the well
is worked out, drawn up ind sent
back lo Charlie Tallman an-I his
crew, one driller and tw.) hr!p-
ers, to work with.
Thle hole. no longer a test IAle
if water is found in r.q,,ir.'l
quantity, is next roamed arid
packed after which the own'
can sit back and watch Ilw wia
or pour forth. The diamlti-r .
the wells, according to lallmin
"can be anything. Natural' the
bigger the supply the bin,1r nec
diameter of the well."
Tall and husky 33y.ear-oid
Charles E. Tallman war, born
and educated ;n New York 3nd
is the movie goers ideal concep-
tion of just how a well driller
should look. "Yes," stated an
Ameri-an tourist recently .vhiJe
watching Charlie working muit de-
tails at the Cabaret well site,
"he's a drinler right dc'.,n tn
the boots." (The Texis st)Ic
hall-boots are known as the in-
ternational maik of a Jiller be
it wailer or oil.j
TWO NAVY TOURS
Charlie Ta IIl ma n. following
completion of his education, did
machine work in a U airer-rit
factory prior to his ioinhig the
U.S. Navy in 19I43. Seeing war
service in the Atlantic Pacific,
Europe and Asian war theatres
as a boiler attendant, he finished
his first Navy stint in 134?7. one
year after the cease-ai.n oft host
il ties
He %was back in the l4avy for
a second tour in 19l1 wvfich he
e\pidins be stating, *' g n e s s
they j as t could t do withoutut
me." His second stint in ihe Na-
vy took him to the Korciri bat-
tIlefrrtnt and he concli'led his
so'r,.n,,, in 1152.
In lie.%,i.-n hi,. fir-l i n'il s -
odId tours wI.i th? Na,.'y Chalintp
co(imrrenced work w ;ih C. \V.
Lauman and has worked with the
firm since concluding his sea
duty, a total of 11 years. He still
has a long way to go to equal
his father's record; Mr. Tallmani
senior has been working for Lau-
man firm as a driller and yard
foreman for a total of 35 years.
FAMILY' COMING TO HAITI
A married man, his family
lives on, Long Island, New York.
Charlie hopes to bring his wife
Audrey and two sons, Scott and
Dean, to Haiti to live in the near


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PAGE 16









mday September llth, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


FEurope Hard At Work


Noustas Reports
i o.." Rpot


ie following is the text of a
Bk made by La Belle Creole
iiector Al Noustas who recent-
-returned to Haili from a six
linth's s o j o u r n abroad. Mr.
iiustas gave his talk on the
prking pace of Europe to mem-
iru of the International Club of
I omerce at a Wednesday Lun-
kieon meeting last 'week at the
. tel Sans Souci.

des and Gentlemen:
i..didn't come here to make a
inference or to give a lecture.
"hat I have to say has no pre-
..and no conclusion no
g, no end. -I only want
.express the impressions of a
essman traveling through


Europe during a specific length or a hotel, people were working
of time. hard.
In England, I was impressed
I made my first trip to~Europe by the self-discipline, the rigid
in 1948 with preconceived ideas austerity, and there again, where
deeply influenced by French pri- people worked, they w o r k e d
ests and English pastors, who hard. In Switzerland, of course,
taught me as a very young boy. there was property as they were
It was unfair, that my first trip neutral, but I was impressed
should have .been made right once more with their discipline
after the war. When I arrived in and hard work.
Fr'ance I I wouldn't hel b llut nt-


I I A UUJUn.L IIVlP UUL Ip l\
ice the attitude of "Je ni'en
fous" and "Apres moi le delu-
ge", a lowering of the standard
of ethics in business, and of
course, blackmarketing, which
was everywhere. But, one thing
impressed me: when I went to
a restaurant, a store, an office'


In 19.19, I had the pleasure of
visiting Northern Italy, and ex-
pecting to find the "Dolce far-
niente" for which the' Italians
were famous, I found instead


Necchi, Motta, Olivetli, Fiat, Pa-
vone etc. 'have become world
famous for their quality and ef-
ficiency.


In 195-4 it was my privilege to
visit the European fairs, and
great was my astonishment,
when I reached the office-equip-
ment section of .the Paris fair,
,and saw that they were chang-
ing to the American system of
accounting. The same for Switz-
erland, Italy, Germany and En-
gland. I became conscious of
the fact that many individuals
were going over to the United
States to study and observe Am-
erican concepts., at their own ex-
pense, and since, a wonderful
organization called CEGOS hasj
digested and presented w hat
they have learned in the U.S.,
in a superb way which is closer
to us here in Haiti. They have


people working hard and a de- introduced into the French lan-
termination to build themselves guage over 100 words that are
up. Since then, names such as not English, but American in


i '; l s \ e .
- .V







I H Quand Biethove4 errait dans la champagne viennoise, son esprit alerte
.. *. ,. .


F A7 A


connotation words such as.
motivation, public relations, cash
flow, etc.
r,


In 1956 1 began to notice .4,
change for the better in France,,
Business people were becoming-
more conscious of the need fo .:
a higher standard of et hic'i.
Today, the perfume stores in.'
Paris are under rigid disciplin-'
ary control of their suppliers.
Germany, a country hit hard
by the war, has rebuilt itself'
completely! In 1950, a colleague.
of ours could have hired 10 Ger-
man mechanics to come and
work here at $50. a month. To-:
day, Germany is not only .re-,
built and every German work-
ing, but I read somewhere, that'
in 1959 she imported 110,000..
Italians and almost as many
Spaniards to work. I may stop.
here to say that what impressed',
me most in Germany besides,
the hard, hard work, was the-.
fact that German labor unions.,
refused to accept wage increas- -
es until the national economy'
was strong again.


The Marshall Plan has helped
Europe, t h e r e is no question .
about it. But in my humble opi-
nruon, 20 Marshall Plans could
not have brought Europe back
to the point where it is, had not
every individual made the pa-
triotic effort of working consci-'.
enciously for himself and for his
country. Help that comes from:.
outside tends to weaken; help
from within, strengthens.

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t e son g6ale les

transforms en une symphonic splendid qui 6voque une image vivante de la vie

. campagnarde, ei la reproddction de la musique no supprime pas la ,,tonalit6 des couleurs"

et que nous connatesone sons le nom de la "Pastorale". Le son Stirdophonique donne A la reproduction


le meme z6alisme que I'exdcution original. Vote revendeur sera heureux de vous fair


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PAGE lB "RA1TT SUN" Sunday September 11th, lj


ECONOMISEZ'DU


L'ARGENT


Achetez le votre aujourd'hui memo


$1.80.
In Port-au-Prince


Prepared by McCann-Eriokson Corporation chternt i'. .-
JSE5-7803 AD E-6 4 col. x 11"


SUN Sunday September 11th, 1966


"HAITT


PAGE 18


. ^








'September llth. 1960


"HAITI StJN"


HAITI ACTED AT SAN JOSE


..i dirld from page 1) ble to the United States, (as
nl: between the U n it e d Brazil wanted,) but one also ac-
and Cuba, Haiti backed ceptable to Cuba, (as Venezuela
Sone project of resolut- wanted.) This is how Haiti pro-
6onhomic social character. nounced herself for the formula
latter is the one which of "Extra-continental Powers"
Msented, jointly with Bra- which Cuba accepted instead of
`other countries, on the the formula "Sino Sovietic Pow-
aerican Operation, trying ers" that the United" States fin-
Up ways of fighting un- ally got mostly after Fidel
lopment in Latin Amer- Castro's speech in Havana, Cuba.
4-to consider the height- "Venezuela tried, at the last
if the standard of living minute, to introduce a series of
;,Latin American peoples amendments to the text of the
iperious, urgent -and col- declaration of S an Jos e. The
obligation. This was a amendments were discussed ai
on w h ic h was adopted the same time with the initial!
iously. text of the said declaration. We
&urqe, the political ques- are here taking," declared Le
&ught much more atten- Nouvelliste, "from the minutes
ijti was one of the coun- of the meeting of August 28, the
tbich fought to the end exact story of the vote at the
e.a moderate proposition 'time of the final vote of the
I; one not only accepta- famous and historic declaration






Le- Picardie ,


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MRE. GERARD BALTHAZAR, 'MANAGER.


You know

it's a really fne

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JOHNNIE

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j JOHNNIE WALKER
Born 120 -- afU Il ing strong

-. DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM

't


I


Paraguay, Uruguay, Brazil, Pe-
ru, Argentina, Guatemala, Ecua-
dor, Colombia, Nicaragua, Chile,
El Salvador, Costa Rica. For;
Bolivia, Venezuela, Mexico and
Honduras. Abstentions: Haiti and
Cuba.
"(B) The second Venezuelan
amendment called for the addi-
tion to article 2 the following
phrase. "This declaration does
not impair the inalienable right
of each of the member states to
establish diplomatic or commer-
cial relations with any country
in the world."
"Voting for this amendment
were: Mexico, Venezuela, Haiti,
and Honduras. Against; U.S.A.,
Bolivia, Panama, Paraguay, Ur
uguay, Brazil, Peru, Argentina,
Guatemala, Ecuador, Nicaragua,
Colombia,C h i I e, El Salvador
Costa Rica. Abstentions; Cuba
who then withdraw f ronm the
conference room.


"(C) A third proposed amend-
ment by Venezuela called for
the adding of an article to the
declaration of San Jose -"The
seventh meeting repeats that no
state may apply or stimulate
measures of economic and poli-
teal character to force the sov-
ereign %till of another state and
obtain from it advantages of any
kind." This was a reproduction
of article 8 of the OAS Charter.
"Chile and Brazil declared im-
mediately that it was not neces-
sary to reproduce an article al-
ready written in the Charter and
'he vote gave the following re-
-ult: [For the amendment. Ven.c-
iztila and Mexico. Abstentions:
Bolivia and Haiti. Against: all
the reivainil6b countries.
CONDLi,.NATION
NOT IMPLIED
JI \'''., i l lici thth t ill MhNlmiiser
t \'c-'/u''l;n. Louis Ignace Ar-
ri'ya. a'led for permission to
speak o0 the meeting and thank
puhlicl',' 11i a special manner the
cuinliics whicli backed up, on
",'i ous octasions. th, Venieuel-
in amendments and voted in all
dignity and independence in fav-
or of these amendments. These
countries %were: Haiti, Mexico,
Bolivia and Honduras. For these
four countries, a- for Venezuela,
the Declaration of San Jose, lie


of San Jose. This is from the
official document of the seventh
meeting, No. 79, dated August
9, from which we are considering
pages 19, 21, 25, and 26 of the
Spanish stenographic version.

VENEZUELA'S
PROPOSED AMENDMENTS
"(Aj The first amendment pro-
posed by Venezuela to article I
of the declaration called for de-
claring USELESS the accepting
of an extra-continental interven-
tion from an American state
since within the inter-american
system, no aggression from one
American State against another
Ls neither licit or possible.
"The Secretary of State of the
United States of America asked
the mere rejection of all the Ve-
neuelan amendments and the
mere vote of the declaration iss-
ued after the laborious deliber-
ations of the proceeding days.
"The vote was made up as fol-
lows: Against the Venezue l a n
amendment; U. S. A., Panama,


emphasized, could not, in any
way be considered as a condem-
nation of the sister Republic of
Cuba.
"Finally, from an analysis of
the minutes of the meeting of
August 28, (document No 79,)
we see.that, faithful to the thes-
is of conciliation, Haiti has not
voted the first two points that
were part of the Declaration of
San Jose; these first two points
that Cuba considered inaccept-
able and that Mexico, Venezue-
la, Bolivia and Honduras did not
vote either. It was after the vote
of these two points by the ma-
jority that Cuba withdrew.
"The five other articles of the
declaration were voted for una-
aimously as well as the whole
of the declaration that all the
countries signed, Ambassador
Falcon Briceno, signing without
reserve for Venezuela, after the
voluntary withdrawal. of Arcaya
and Ambassador De Laval sign-
ing it in lieu of the -Peruvian
Ambassador who said he was
sick. Such is the truth on the
votes of Haiti in San Jose."


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THE PLACE TO MEET
ALL
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Monday Festive Barbecue And
Revue Intime
TUESDAY-A Special Floor
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WEDNESDAY Feature Entert-
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THURSDAY "Night Of Love-
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FRIDAY- "Eva & Ernst's" Spe-
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Petite Jo"
SATURDAY "La Ronde" Night
Club With Gala Floor Show
SUNDAY Orchestre Coumbite
And Game Night


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FIroI 8:00 U.1n. To 5:00 p.m.


PAGE 10


NEWS IN BRIEF



Visiting Port aboard the SS
Crlitobal along with 212 passeng-
ers for the Panama Canal today
is Ralph Cake former chairman
of the Republic National comm-
ittee from Oregon and W. M.
Whitman Secretary of the Pana-
ma Canal Company... 12 cruise-
ships called at Cap Haitien last
year and only three are due this
year Capois arc complaining....
Saturday night hamboche on the
left bank of Riviere Froide at
Carrefour at- Art Gallery Broch-
ette have begun again... Luckner
Lazard who did the Haitian-sce-
ne mural for the new Pan Ame-
rican office at the Rond Point is
going to do a similar one for
their offices in Miami at Christ-
mas... American world famous
tennis champions Althea Gibson
and Karol Fageros are giving
an exhibition match at the Cer-
cle Bellevue September 17 4pm...


9



)












ie


PT.






"HAITI SUN"


Sunday September ilth,


HAITI'S RELATIONS...
(Continued from page 1)

Mr Smeters. The text of the mient of the Republic of Haiti
communique follows. wants to emphasize that its at-
COMMUNIQUE THAT titude is strictly In accordance
SEVERED RELATIONS to the traditional policy of res-
"The Department of Foreign pect of decisions of the interna-
Affairs informs that, in accord- tional organizations of which it
ance with the resolution adopted is a member, also that its deci-
by the sixth meeting of consult- sion cannot in any way be in-
ation of Foreign Ministers of the terpreted as an Interference in
American Republics, held in San the internal affairs of another
Jose, Costa Rica, the Republic state. Neither can it be consider-
of Haiti has decided to sever ed as a change in the will of
diplomatic relations with the Do- the Haitian people to live in
minican Republic. peace with the Dominican people
"The Haitian Government has who share with them the sover-
informed the representative of eignty of the island."
the Dominican Government in It is reported that Haiti and
Port au Prince of this decision, the Dominican Republic will con-
At the same time the Haitian tinue to have consulary services
Government has given instruct- in respective countries. Mr Hen-
ions to the Chief and staff mem- ri Siclet, the First Secretary of
bers of the Haitian diplomatic the Haitian Embassy in Ciudad
mission in Ciudad TrujUlo to re- Trujillo, has, assumed the posi-
turn immediately to Haiti." tion of Consul General. It is be-
The history making communi- lived that'Haiti will keep four
que continued stating "In this Consuls in the Dominican and a
exceptional circumstance of Pan labor inspector. Haitian Ambas-
American history where it sev- sador Rene Chalmers returned
ers diplomatic relations with an to Port au Prince accompanied
American state next to which it by a member of the Embassy
is bound to live its geographic staff in Ciudad Trujillo, Mis3
destiny in the best possible con- Souffrant, on Frida y morning
editions of harmony, the Govern- this week.


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ON SALE AT MAISON ORIENTAL
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RAREST NYMPHS IN WORLD CAPTURED
ON HIGH HAITIAN MOUNTAIN BY
FLORIDA PROFESSOR, BRITISH
AMBASSADOR AND H. ASHTON


(Continued from page 1)
Several adults of the same ge-
nus and species, Odonata, were
also found by the party on the
slopes of the Southern mountain,
the one and only place where
the insects have been found. En-
tomologists agree that this spe-
cie of Damselfly is peculiar to
Haiti.

KEPT ON ICE

As the nymphs find a cool at-
mosphere conductive and were
being affected by the heat, up-
on being taken to "Villa Rosa,"
Horace Ashton's home in Port
au Prince, they were placed in
a refrigerator awaiting depart-
ure for the States with professor
Westfall on Saturday. It was hop-
ed that somp of the nymphs
wo r.d hatch during their period
on ice.
Of the adults taken on the
Morne La Visile hunt, one was
placed in Alchohol and two were
specially wrapped in paper in
preparation for their journey b3
air for study in the U.S. The
rtp to the mountain range
where the rare Damselflies were
discovered was made via Jacmel
and Seguin. The entomology saf-
ari camped in company with the
Rev. Fathers Berthaud and Ad-
rien and a troop of Haitian Boy
Scouts.

Specimens of Lt i s particular
Damsellly have only been found
on o n e previous occasion and
their finding was reported in a
paper written in 1947 by Kenn-
eth A. Christiansen of Harvard
University entitled "A New Ge-
nus and Species of Damselfly
from Southern Haiti (Odonata)."
In the report Christiansen stat-
ed "The new species herein de-
3cribed, (in the paper,) was col-
.ected by Dr Marston Bates in
September, 1934, at "an altitude
af 4,000 feet in the La Selle
Mountains of Southern Haiti.
"It represents a striking new
addition td the Neotropical fau-
na. Every external characterist-
ic appears to point *owards a re-.
latiunship with tha family Syn-
iestidae, and the penes have a
remarkable resemblance to the
penes of the Afrkian genus. How-
ever, UNTIL T-IE NYMPH HAS
BEEN UNCOVERED ANY FA-
MILY CLASSIFICATION MUST
REMAIN A TI"NTATIVE ONE."
Thus the importance of profes-
::or Westfall'7 discovr' V is read-


fly but to the Entomologist the
vast differences are readily dis-
cernable. The multitude of colors
festooning the insect make it im-
possible to give a complete pat-
tern of its coloring but basical-
ly it is, when fully grown, met-
allic green, bronze and black.

The insect's body is moderately
slender and synlestine in appear-
ance an]l averages 56mm in abd-
omenal length. The female of
the species has, as in the case
of the Damseidies discovered by
Marston Bate.; in 1934, a shorter
abdomen than the male, 46mm,
and is somewhat stouter.

As can be seen from Christian-
sen's paper of 1947, Entomolog-
ists did not know previously
which category to place the Od-
onata species in. With the dis-
covery of the nymphs professor
Westfull will. bg,.,able to classify
the insects ,prOdiadng ,,of..course
they hatch udWsitlly.

Professor Westfall and his as-
sistant Peter Drummond, who is
also from the 'University kof. FloL
rida, departed Haiti yesterday
with their rare and ,'precious
booty of Odonata .4afel) roticf-
ed in a refrigerated box. It had
been hoped to perhaps find more
ui the nymphs during the search
on th" mountain, but heavy.,-log
or' the secondd day prevented
this.

Horace Ashton, himself a keen
Entomologist and Botanist, grow-
er and keeper of thousands of
varieties of orchids at his Villa
Rosa home, found several new
varieties to add to his collection
of 1,000 species.


CAP "MONEY-BAJ
RELIEVED
OF $80,000


AUDACIOUS THEFT


(Continued from page 0)f.
It was only Tuesday morn
that he discovered, flabergast
that thieves had taken aWay.S
whole fortune: a safe con
ing important documents (
bably obligations from' cll
mortgages,...) and money]t
Mr Zephir. thinks is equa.
$80,000.
'-1
He immediately called th
cal police as well as the )i
ary authorities. A process; .
bal" was made..
One witness (the only eye
ness, it seems.) is a street
er who affirms having -s'"
camionette without licence
es, around 4 am this Tu.
The vehicle carried 6 men,
entirely blocked this,part-
12.

The detectives of Rec.herd
Criminelles of Cap Haitien'
been working very hard
Tu e s d a y. But evidetiity,
gangsters are stiU around
We cannot understand that a-
ney lender as important and'w
probably could not do .cl.ad
ine transactions on such a:f
scale, could have carried' .
ation and imprudence to;/-. -
point of keeping in 'hisyJ-
such a cash amount while
-(National Bank of Hait9-t
a branch office. in at tow.,

We hope that this bold"co
will serve as an example .f
these money lenders and notM
ies who are as imprudent as!1.
Zephir. (Le Matin, Friday Sep(
ember 9.)


ly seen as -n imporiinl one to "' 'icM
the Entomol, gy world. The find
,-.ill make ;. important contri-
bution to tlt prolcssoi s second (.RIMINAL IESEARCH 'OFFICER WEDS.-Adjudant Josue St
volume on 'The DainscJllies of mon, of the office of Criminal Investigation was married to oin
the Noth merican Greater An.31elle Imiuacula Nougere at his home li Carrefour Feullle S.

To t h layman t he Odonata ember first. Bestmfn at the marriage was Major Jean Beailt
looks very much like a Dragon- who heads the R.C. Bureau.


FOR EVERY OCCASION


SHOES Pg


STHE WORLD


FAMOUS


PAGE 20




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