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Haiti sun ( October 16, 1960 )

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

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: October 16, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00283

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

Material Information

Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date: October 16, 1960

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00283

Full Text




PAGE 2


RECOUNTED


BY


-: AUBEJ.IN IOLICOEUR


In Haiti This Week


--Thursday afternoon 19 "Mad Men" landed here and wert
greeted by the Public Relations Officer of the Commissariat Na
tonal du Tourisme and Andy Andersen of the Southerland Tour:
and music provided by the Tours. This party conducted by Mr.
William M. iGaines, Publiaher-Owner of MAD Magazine was taker
to the Hotel El Rancho where these nineteen members of the Edi-
torial, Art and Production Staff of the Magazine are staying four
days.
MAD Magazine known to be the most popular in the United
Slates Is located on 225 Lafayette Street, New Y'ork City. It was
described by Mrs Connie Bdum, formerly Connie Dean who was
once the "toast" of Port au Prince, has a'hnounced the arrival of
this "marvelous bunch of guys" which includes writers and art-
itts, and described MAD Magazine as the "craziest, fumiest, mut-
tiest book (comic style in the world today," and by Miss Janice
1h. Chastain, of the File Department of Allstate Insurance Co of
Pasadena. California, as "a dry satire type Magazine which makes
fun of everything or knocks things down." To illustrate Miss
Chastain's description, the Mad mernwear on their chest a "me-
dallion" showing the donkey ears Neuman they want as President,
of the United States.
Mr. Gaines brought his staff here for a four day holiday as a
reward for having attalried thee objective set this year. A special
committee formed by Mr. Gaines to choose the most exciting
Island has selected Haiti and the Hotel El Rancho.


SMAD MAG. MEN ARRIVING THURSDAY


The Mad man were breathtaken Friday night as th
v"ewing Port au Prince from Le Perchoir Restaurant lI
",500 feet above the. level of the sea. They went mad
the pretty girls of the Fashion show put on by Simoni
on the Night of loveliness at El Rancho ar.d were entrani
the Haitian meringue. They got their first lessons from
lies of the Night of loveliness. Saturday morning they
Cap-Haitien tu visit the Forteress La Citadelle Christop
the Eighth Wonder of the World. (Continued on



BAL DES ROSI
THE JUNIOR LEAGUE D'HAI

Takes pleasure in inviting YOU to at
this Grand Ball
All proceeds to go towards the support
MASON DES ENFANTS
HAPPINESS EXCHANGE FOUND
Join the fun at HOTEL EL RANCI
. Sunday October 23 at 9pm and help to s
a worthy cause
.C:ADMISSION: $2.50 single $5.00


"HAITI SUN"


Sunday, OoTrOBE 16, 1960


4VEH RADIO CELEBRATES TENTH ANNIVERSARY


"For the past years Radio
4VEH has been serving the peo-
ple of Haiti and broadcasting
overseas. Early next month the
missionary radio network w ill
spread its voice even further
with the arrival, from Holland
of 60 fixed tune radios.
Operated by the Oriental Mis-
sionary Society, Station 4 V E H
now boasts, since October 1st,
two new 3,000 watt power trans-
mitters of 1040 KC and 6000KC
- a big step forward since the
religious and educational broad-
casting station began operations
from the North in 1950 with a
700 watt transmitter.
Breakdowns in transmitting
equipment caused a six month
shutdown in 1951 but a few
months later the station was
back on the air sending its mes-
sages to people throughout the
Caribbean and Western Hemis-
phere. "We are now working
with Pote Cole (Point Four) for
the North in broadcasting a pro-
gram on Agriculture Health giv-
en in Creole and teaching the
people to read."
Thus stated Mr. Clyde Moore,
a radio engineer assigned by the
Mennonite Central Committee to
give radio technical assistance
to Pote Cole and Radio 4VEH,
during a visit to the "Haiti Sun"
this week. Here for a period of
two years Moore is helping to
set up point to point radio com-
munication in the Artibonite
Valley and the Northern sector
'of Haiti.

The Driental Missionary Socie-
ty and interested business people
in the I.S. together with the
Philips Radio Corporation in
Haiti have arranged for a ship-
ment from Holland of 60 fixed
tune (pre-set to one station) ra-
dios which are to be placed in
Villages throughout the country.
These radios, utilized to broad-
cast religion, classical music
and cultural programs, have a
volume sufficient to broadcast


cover a whole village. Already this set, used in tri-
Thesie radios Jiave been found als by 4VEH, has aroused much
to be the ideal thing for Haiti interest and many of Haiti's
as each channel can be pre-tun- people have heard the Gospel
ed to Radio 4VEH and its new in their own language' just
transmitter building. This -re- through the testing program. In
ceiver operates on four regular the words of 4VEH radio man
flashlight batteries readily obt- Mr. Donald Hamme "These sets.
ainatle in this country and the do not have to learn a language,.
set can -be heard distinctly at a they speak as soon as they are
distance of 200 hundred feet. turned on.


i Joseph


The SANS SOUCI orchestra seen and heard over TeleHaitt must
nut be confused with SANS SOUCI hotels' LA GAITE ORCHESTRA,
of MAESTRO DOREET.
Homes or establishments without a colorful "Tamanco" poster
this week were just not fashionable. The Capitol Cinema plastered.
thousands of the posters advertising their coming attraction throu-
giout the City and Petionville.... What was believed to ,be a-long
funeral procession before the Petl6nville Cemetery these past weeks
proved to be cock-fighting enthusiasts attending the new Petion-
ville "Gaguerre"... In on first official visit -this week was neW
I'.S. Air Attache Colonel Emmett Eugene Curran and assistant
Major John -Willlams for Caracas Headquarters... Haiti's new Mi-
litary Attache in Washington is Antonio Doublette recently promot-
ed to Lieut-Coloncl. Colonel Doublette replaced Col. Bayard and is
and is himself replaced as head of the Transportation Garage by
Col Leon... Last Haitian Ambassador to the Dominican Republic
Re'C' Clharlnmirs fias been a pointedd Amdassador to the'- OAS...
U.S. Ambassador Robert Newbegin is expected October 19th...
Plans are underway for the construction of a PolUce Headquarters.
Already this year the Government is building a new Printing Of-
fice and Tax Building... According to Le Matin informed sources
the U.S. is furnishing Haiti with $2,500,000 to help balance the
budget... Weekly "Le Citoyen" announces as released from Jail
Gustave Borno, Pierre Tardieu, Alfred Eyssalenne, and Andre Vas-
ley of Saint Marc. Me. Emille Noel of Petit-Goave .was retaken.-
Le Matin rejoicing at the release of their old collaborator asked
for Presidential clemency for old friends Adolphe Moise-and Henry
Dfiroseau... 1


iey were
located a, -
watching
e Sassine
iced wiith
the Love- SWEEPSTAKES DRAWING WILL BE HELD
went to
he called
page 19)called On Monday October 24th, 1960 At 9:00 A.M.
page 19) --


IS Puiblic Invited At Loterie de I'Elat Haitien. -.


S < Due to delay in publishing the list of entries' from England in


tend the Cambridgeshire Race, it has become necessary to postpone the

't of Drawing from the announced date to Monday October 24th, 1960

ITION
IO R.H.H.E.F. '
support

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WE]:*' d ft.lalie bly eo w ,ieard Ah"
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I a th ted Naiois. -'"the. oily Mders. He called the proposal.
c aly t tall ie strengthen. a '.
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4b"eErat A a $l, t kl ry br ough a one-ninute. pr'* -






.,.ieraen ift .n .,t..hop, delegate to *the Lnued ,Iprael., Mr he.Comay assailed; the'
@ d ldl erh e!"N.tons, fo -llowed' r. n nton: race di Latin Americarge tohat a-
i fd i le.I-aed by-theto he -uspeaker's w rosirm.. n resources had be en roevivedl
b ,it -A ti '', Economic .a.i.g: contributed .00,0.00(,00 Arabs. .. ...













Ce 'inta,.olbm l.ila : .'.elp .l.. country rebuild after .
li May earth-qike.nd he M W Cmy said h wanted













) 4 u"wxrefsed Chile's gratitude tor only to rlivter 'Israel'e "Benea.
TQTI HI 4HBiT L he aid given' by othr aeer n at aions k' Tius thatl ye th erdaye h ould ber,-












'- ; ......* : *.6*., ; Tihe OO,'00,000 Unioed. Sta-es o' the records ot the Assembl,
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'1"orl y fbrou ght a one-maeranut pr

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nus -heic. Wah16d6,in r, t rni. nt delegate .to ,the Unreu d Israel. Mr Comay asdaled, the-P
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'erV atio -N Mr Saud
a thd.e cl d .by. "thefo 'the".speaker's, rostrum. lie zi attocites had "B een revived'"':
t by Israel in dealing with the
MR f n, coomi icavlng.' eontrbut.d,- $100,1m000,0 ArabsRinw i :
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;a*'irt $w* -o et "-i TOSEPH. NADAL, AGENTS


--ant~~ hDin.e HRave -Cocktails.

:KYONA" BEACH -
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cki. -A. : DEEPi4EA FISHING EXCUIH (ION .
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SWaters rom K yo a
lMWJT .: ,*V^ YOUR PARTY AT KVONA
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'~"~~:''~~Fi'i' .~=~


' Sunday, OCTOBER 16, 1960


"HAITI SUN"


SERGE J. BEAULIEU, C.I.
Private Investigator


journal a
l'occasion
comme (
Moyen C
.Je sais
presenter

*(r;


LACK O" PHILO PLACES (Registered)
FORLTNFORTUNATE STUDENTS P.O. Box 1201
FOR UNFORTUNATE STUiDENTS Port-au-Prince, Haiti
S"Yesterday we received at our editorial office the MEMBER AND AFFILIATED:
visit of the young Haitian student Jacques Michel. who, Associated Special Investigatos:'
in the July sessihi, successfully passed his rihetorique Director)
exams" stated Le 'MaJtin on Wednesday. Caribbean Detective Agency
Director)
The newspapeT clained that Midhel described in International Police Associatio',
detail 'the drama conffroniting those student 'wiho do Canadaian Investigators I.
not belong to any institution and therefore have to pre- Institute .
sent themselves as "free students". These youths have International Academy Ot
passed their exams, the student's number 50, bust they Investigation *
Port au Prince, le 8 Octobre 60.
cannot find platess in bhe ,State Lycees to conduct their Au ne e 8 cobre
"Philosophie" Directeur -du Journal Haiti 'S'
We are in .'absolute agreement ,with Le Matin which En son Bureau.
suggested that one question be submitted 'for the .ip- Monsieur le Directeur,
preciation of thbse responsibles of the Board of Nation- Je tiens a vous remercier pour
al 'Education. Certainly up 'till now no solution can la delicate attention que votr. IE
be found to permit these young men -.to satisfy their
"desir de savoir." P1
We believe that this problem is one fully deserving
.examination from the Secretary 'of State of National *
Education. No doubt he could well come up with the SOl I & WAAT
Solution to tie problem. UIL &k VVfl
Haiti's Educaton Board should seriously take into
consideration the fact that the- parents of many of
.these young men- cannot find the 15 dollars a month
payment necessary to -place them in an "Institution _
S.ayante" private school. A worthy solution should
oe forthcoming, rapidly for any loss to the education
of these young men can only 'be a future 'loss for Haiti.
ELECTRICITY PROBLEM STI,L UNSOLVED
Haiti's pet "plague" is with us again; once more -"
Port au Prince and suburbs are suffering the nightly
-inconveniences of power cults land black outs.
-Thesighs of relief 'that -were issued v.hen tho EIet-
-ic Company announced the finish of black outs two --
.iinont'hs ago have turned to sighs of remorse and dis
-inay now that the annoying and frustrating nightly
-.essions of darkness have been turned on again.
S'An appeal 'by the newspaper La Phalange has been
nmiade to the Ilectri'c Company on behalf' of the numer-
"ouQ families Who are complaining over the aggravating
litu'ation which could not ,have hit at a, worse time =
i-.- the reopening of school- But the power cuts have -'a
:hit even harder by imposing their blackness in the var-
idus communities at a time when students 'are occupied
iwith their studies and homework.
It is not necessary to discuss or reiteraste the pros
%.0d cons of the Electric Comipany's problems but it is / i / o o
Asentiajl that swift rectification of the nower situation I will y
:'rine has 'had more than its share df black outs infn y //
..e past three or four months and is certainly far from /
-eriefiting from ain enoore.
-NEW STAMP VENDING FACILITIES NEEDED 1I 1,'n're one of the man),y fa
: A graphic example of the need for swift compre- ,'d;,.irges in a watershed progr
pensive stalmnp vending facilities ait ,the main Post Of- 'Ih digs your ponds, builds y
6ce Was amply demonstrated- on Monday morning by Chcck his work record and his
li --long winding queues of customers lined up at the T, ,.v'!, recommend the man w
,ly two available dsamps dispensing windows. llie know-how, who expects to
-tMonday. morning is stamp morning and the' day ueihLor and businessman. He
Aiian most city offices send the office boy to join the te best equipment. It will pay
rowd ofipoltenitiail stampp purchasers biding their time
;and. patiencee before the slow machinations of the Y K A T E I
staJmp windows. This Monday 'however, -and no doubt
,on -many Mondays to .come, two tourist ships were 'in
.rt and a large percentage of the passengers headed CATERPILLAR H,
(Continued on page 16) MAURICE BONNEF


HAITI- SUN .-
TUE HAITIAN ENGLISH- LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weeldy Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDEBBM
Gerant-Responsable MAUCLAIB LABISSIERE
MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1950


Bora itO --tHll going strong


STRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM

manning


ER CONSERVATION


OUR LAND?


patronize the man w#ih


v CAT* Machines

rmers who have signed up for conservation
ram, you'll want to choose with care the man
our dams and terraces and clears your land.
equipment. Ask your neighbors and friends.
ith Caterpillar equipment. He's the man with
be in business for a long time, who is a good
can do the best job for you because he has
you to patronize himi

SP I LLARDEALER
*(m.dilu mid on hunried hIidriw dl CatMl.ll TIKM C&.

AYTIAN TRACTOR COMPANY
'FL, Manager Ch:nc -relies


a eu a mon endroit a la bonne tenue de votre journal.
i de ma nomination A vous, ainsi qu'a la brillante
Officer de Securite au equipe qui composent la Redac
)rient. tion de votre journal, je dis
merci.
sis I'occasion pour vous Serge BEALIEU C.I.
mes compliments pou Directeur.



You know
It's a really fine
Scotch when it's .
JOHNNIE
WALKER W



OHNNIE WALKER


PAGE :,


-


f ,'


"


i









"HAITI SUN"


Sunday, OCTOBER 16, 1960


NO PARKING MEANS NO BUSINESS DAY-NURSERY
FOR BABIES -
MVany businessmen on Port au Prince's bustling and From Birth To 3- Years
spanking new main street Boulevard Jean Jacques For the first time in Haiti a
Deissalines, havee changed their expressions of satisfa'ct- modem up to date day-nursemny
ion, at. gaining a smooth traffic drawer, to appearances is going to be opened by a wd'll
of 'business desperation 'and for very good reason: car& known child welfare specialist
are not allowed to park on the thoroughfare! MISS ANNE-MARIE. SYLVAIN.
For the second time this week the Club International Haiti and Canada-
de Coumnerce bought up the parking question and they
have unanimously 'agreed 'that the no parking rule is She will accept babies from
causing a major decline to 'business houses.on the main birth to three years. No more
street. Tourist shops 'have been particularly hard 'hit baby sitting problems children
will be accepted even for, one
.a dhapffeur driven cars bearing 'tourists are -not able hour. They may also be kept as
to deposit their 'passengers in the near vicinity of the boarders.
stores.
Many opinions have been voiced as to 'the solution Registration is opened fro m
built the general consensus of opinion is that while pro- 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. at
prietors cars should be prohibited from 'parking in Maison SYLVAIN
front of their estaiblishmenits the ruling of no parking 37 Avenue Christophe.
shouldd be quickly alll'evialted for the calrs of clients. _________
We agree that all-day parking would cause consider-
able aggravation to those unfortunates who missed out HOUSE FOR RENT
in the early morning rush but 'there are other avenue's Pacol, Liles Estate 2 bed-
of choice to be 'thought about: 1. Ten minute parking rooms, I bathroom with water
between signs placed at convenient intervals 'by the' heater, kitchen, Living-dining
proper authorities would give all 'a fair share of park- room with nice view, charcoal
ing time on Jean Jacques Dessalines Boulevard and kitchen, servants quarters.
would prevent the '-hogging" of parking space. 2. Ang- Address: Bonne Aubaine, 73.
le. parking at intervals could also 'be 'used and perhaps
in conjunction with 3. 'Parking meters set for five ceiLs EVERY FRIDAY IT'S TH
for haff-an-1hour, a dime 'per hour with perhaps even
a mirumum time limit.
Whatever course of action is taken it is 'hoped thaL Hotel
it is 'taken swiftly. The tourist season will soon be o1.
us in full swing and .unless parking facilities are pro- 8 P.M. PUN(
vided on the 'main street business establishments are TERRI
assuredly going to lose a lot of trade. 5r PER COUi


IE


CH BOWL AND DINNER
FIC FLOOR SHOW
PLE INCLUDING DINNER


31 Reasons


Why...


OCTOBER IS THE MONTH TO SEE CARLOS PEREIRA

FOR ALL YOUR AUTOMOTIVE REQUIREMENTS


-0 CT 3 B ER


2
A C
OIL FILTERS.
Full flow type for-
maximuni protection
9
THOMPSON BEAR-
INGS the right mater-
ial for every applica-
tion.
16
DUPONT is the qua.
lity choice in
automotive wax and
and polish.
233
Foam Padded
Seat Cushions
with thick
elastic foam.

30
BORG-WARNER
Hard parts a product
of experience


3
THOMPSON SKY-
RIDE SHOCKS
for better controls
on all roads.
10
VICTOR GASKETS
the 100 per cent
complete sealing
products line..
17
R 1I S C 0
brake lining for
safer stops and.
longer long life.
2-_
A C
Cable & Casing



31
Parts for
European Cars.


4
SKF Means the right
bearing in the _
right -place
I

11
ELECTRIC WIPERS
clear the view for
all safety weather

1i
..JTO. 'T TF SPARK
PLUGS fit over 70)
different makes of
cars and truck:.
25
AIRTEX FUEL
PUMPS Vital
product line for sate.
trouble free
motoring

AT
M Y<

Make October you


5
If its quality you
seek ask tor
DELCO REMY.
'Div. of GM
12
HOLLEY
CARBURETORS
mc:ers the fuel- for
thrifty going
19
TROSTEL OIL
SEALS'
lorget about oil leaks

26
ECLIPSE
BENDIX
DRIVES


6
WEXWLER
SPRINGS
of Lines European
maiiufacture
13
GE HEADLAMPS
precisely placed for
effectiveness

20
CARTER
ZIP-KIT thie'.
mechanics
Speferance
27
P.it nvw life
under tour car
with M 0 0 G


MAREMONT
outlives two ordinary
mufflers

1T4
WAGNER the brake
parts that offer
more for Ics.,

21
PERMATPEX
wliite er \ou
niled to Seii.

2J
Its I D E A. L
for hos' clamps


CARLOS PEREIRA DURING THE OCTOBER
YOU'LL FIND SAVINGS UP TO 30 PER C
BUY TODAY AND SAVE MONEY!!!
r safety month! Check your car... Check your driving...


1
AUTO-LITE HEAVY
DUTY BATTERIES
for quicker starts
and longer life
8
only PERFECT
CIRCLE gives you
2-way power
protection
15
ORIGO HYDRAULIC
JACKS well-known
all over the world.
22
Rubber Automotive
products 1b
m\orld famous
D 0 A N

29
R A D C 0
Fuel Lines -




SALE
:ENT

Check accidents.;.,


; ..;'- ....^ : ... "- .,' -.. :.', :' : .- ^'" ''. V..'.
.... ....." "." '.::...'.,.. :2'-.'. ',.,.'=. ,::L .. .':'Xr,,,',i',, -:r:f;' : ': .:::2 '.> ./'


PAGE 6


i



















RFREE -PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P.O. Bo 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE HAITI
,-* .' .: r ''- .- -- -" ",- ..- ._:.. ." .. -
,-?-O' B .., ,. ..--- N -. : ,
..'T'*.d -w -" aK ,.< K :' /',O" ,

















AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
..MINTON, WEPGWOODH, 3 lEGS PUu-mAm, vin
ROYAL CROWN D.AR. lVENIA TISSOT, BO.EL, CARON, CHANEL,
ROYAL COT)?NHAGEN, AUDEMAR P1GJJET: RArHAEL, PATOU,
ROYAL.WORCASTER, JAiEGE LE COULTRE- BAL..AIN, WORTH,
ROYAL DOULTON, ULYSE. NARDIN. RIVO, REVILLON, VIGNY,
SRQSENTHALE, SPODE, ATLANA STUDIO CARVEN, LE GALLON,
-,. AYNSLEE .OA ORT VULCAIN. FABERGE OF PAR.IS.
S .-GUSTAUBER.G. JEAN D'ALBERT,Y
S-ISLAV OO.DAY.









GEORGE "ENSE ENGLISH DOESKIN,
AN HANEGEO ITALIAN ANTELOPE. INOX CANN


P R INGLE, BALLANTYNE. ROYAL COPENHAGEN,
SThFinst o FRANCE. BERN HARD ALTAN, HAIROYALDOULTON,TI
....ITALY, AOSTRIA, LUISA SPAGNO. HUMMEL. ,


ORREFOS, HAVES BRISTOL
'A..R-A WEB & CORBETT., DANISH SILVER, S BO RE S S CREAM, A FRENC.'
AL SOLAMBERT, PODE GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY DANISH andLLIO,
S -STUATLEEANO and BRALAN GEMS. SPANISH OF IQUIEURS.
: GUSTAUBERO*.. -.- JEAN D'ALBERT,"








v. Insre ULPTURESJACQUES GRIFFEB



SFATTheB, PIGUET est

Typ;al Co"-e-Dresil DOCLS-rDAY.
.- hisS EN, GERO,_ I[AIAN' ANTEOPE* MINOX, CA"NNdN A DS

























S-. DIGorld Fmo tGS & DRAPERY
FI. RUM BABBANCOURT ROYAL COPENHAGEN

ave us sendR gifts to yoLUAr fends in the U. S. A .
without affecting your quota.- See us f oa more inform l sei.
.-Al-- .





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MIT. -No. 9 ..,.e- !4"....
September 26, ,.i O -utive .B. _..rr .-r-- I _.i.. wthK,. It (
-. .. purpose, cOIMflnmik4twiqe-'Wpm -ro-..we..
.,; ."; '- D -" ... "
,' Dr. FRA COIS DUVA-JER u -. .,,-QI r




President of th^-epublic -ubli finances- s. to :to;k -- s'11" "I"



In +' u~ view u hemio =. +-..';try flfinse 'n Rno eej'acte-a fiC'.
A O",-r .I





.-I ewof articles 28, 90 and straihten out the- getle'bl eg~o. --t.----f. -rc"S rt..oniws4~n
:154. of the Constitution: noniy of the c.oun~tr'i fo-- .pi,- a .ia.Justic.e r -.- r. by./ '~RI fpyet~t-~ -b wi~sl~ms~~st
W :: r.; : ,-.+ -_ 'j / -to,",'





ii,otln view of the organic Jaw of riod bf six months"- .- "..-.. ATIO +oe- advzsrftomhe-.'l fve' Alt ... -N
theDepartment of Commerce C s.g th& gCg.,erl rm e l oci e
,V9%1 -: 6 ... ..%. 7 .- .;.-.!! ."-'-.".







Ao...:.nd. Industry dated 13 .Mar'c.[ bE article 23 o tthe Conifltbtion be,.est.a..._...e;. ,' -t
.y .;p b m po e m ~ 0 ,.A m V, -.--. -t- -' : ....-.'





.. .. .. CsW.=- v ,, ., .. ......... ..







; 'In _view of the Decree-Law of agents..mnatues-a Arttwtl e. 1st-Evga ery bet gm'13 hel ;v -3 "'.treos
of- '. o h_ e --- -A
W-.. .. I -om ._ "_ .+ .. ,, --F. + .j; ,_,._.






27- Jaur 1959; enag in retail-- Itad~ t. -L of -hi chu'bi he wil he,- re 5-zd4r~ s ~ r.~m







d.In view of the Dectee of the Considet~ng that experience+ qurrec--')" :. ~ v. ...., o vj~e"Li {;" r: ".-hn+l with $ca +ho+:;"- "'w .]es: .....;to-.ej"" iT n-' j l ~
:.Legislature dated 17 AuguSt 1980 has demonstrated 1he, niecessity- a. plen .te*4'[d to.. pay_ CQr it" ;... ...and.-.to. ',rad~e efjlde.. tl.-.nja+ ..... &ij,
susp:etmnding. the constiut i-a n a. of- a revision of the Iegislatiod+ observ~e--the., Paws in- force: be lr e.._ w.ork ifth'fi, ?+a.r3I4,h *A_.-;
= n': guarantees prescribed in articles 'defining the. o r i.e pa.r...eod;









90,:=u second and eighth paragr-' chant; .- grg m. ,1t-ade ihntber htwih i ple nhso -ril ~-rJ*~$
i"aphs, 9,4 139, 143 and 146- of the Considerig that.it, is appr5-~ tr,_ory of he-Rqpubhc ist. 6'eqmroeS 'b-untry or___ or_.gin to --Haitians', =_= ,. Fohte m k
SConstitution and according fuill[ private furthermore to"-adopt"_-a:_to.-qualify by -posses~ioti -. g1age)...=". .. .. .le"a
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Snday, OCTOBER 19d


" iAT TT SUN"


TELE-HAITI'S pograemA

*Lucen DoB s r-

-* .


Ldicien. Bonnet, Tenasa caime- losophl studies commzic ih
rainin-narratbr, is. the. organiz- Haiti. '
er and welliverspd commentator ..
of"XArt and .Culture" -, Tele- A course in Social Science and
Haiti's%. weekly: folklore and clil- Economics at the Univer,
ture 30 .minute program.. shown Montreal was next und
over Channel 5 each, Tuesday at by Bonnet W'ho unfortunate 'ha
8pm.. Ito return to Haiti at the end of


S. .. thiid year
Born. in Mloron,, near Jeremie, se. The
Lucien .Bornet received his edu-. time in b
cation-.in: Port 'au ,Prince as" .a in a hono
studentt .,of .St.- Martial College che of th
where he .conducted classical .re ::- in
Sitdieis.- ILn.1952 he travelled to steadily p-
Canada-and enrolled' at 'the Col. country, a
lege.of 'Trois Rivieres where he 'a narrate
spent two years concluding phi- Board of


of the five year cour-
young Haitian lound
between courses to act
rary capacity as Atta.
e Haitian Tourist Bu-
Mrrtre:l, where he
lugged tourism for this
and he also worked as
or for the Canadia..
Film an organiza-


MAJESTIC AND MARABOU'I

-.- LONG RESIDENCE.
; SITU-A'ED CN PETIONVLLLE SQ J&RI-

PLEASANT AND- COLORFUl
S.. ATMOSPHERE
A-,. ..I N. -Ot AMERICAN PLAN
.., IF REQUIRED
NI '- ,

S MAJESTIC AND MARABOU'I


AU,




S
a










4


-q


0


OFFER SPECIAL RATES
FOR


tiori a png films.', for Canadian-
T ,f
M",^W? ged6 -1'.lai'n. a, little
about the operation of cameras
rk' .,tatld. Lucien
`a-hB'.i -aterv-i ew this
,dFkff-'ttirhes went far
further than his own suggested
'little bit." As a narrator for the
Board of Film Bonnet acted as
commentator for a series of four
films naihed "Temps presents
les Antilles Anglaises," travelo-
gue type filrfts of islands 'of the
British West Indies giving a so-
cial, economical a n d political


given a job with Tenasa and has
been with. TV Chbannel 5 ever
sincee-as a narrator-cameraman.
One of the first series of flmsI
to be shown, over Channel 5
w.pr e copies of the Canadian
shown series of British West In-
dies films given by Bonnet to
the local slation.
The films proved immen-
sely popular and aroused a lot
of interest as did the appear-
ance on each show of the "po-
lished French speaking announc-
er."
If Lucien Bonnet become ver;,T
weli-knowv.n in Canada his audi-
ence certainly disappointed him
here for a start -- despite his
being well-known here no one
recognized him in the films and
comments flew back and forth


view, as well as human interest stating his nationality as being
value, in a set of 30 minute mo- Guadalupean. MAartiniquen or
dves. North-American, but never as
A fifth film in the series en- a Haitian.
titled "Bonjou' Soledl" was a This situation was soo-n recti-
picture tour of Haiti giving in- fled and Lucien Bonnet's face
sight into the daily lives of the and voice are now known throu-
Haitian people -and the economic ghout the Port au Prince view -
advances and struggles taking ing screen circle. He has be-
place in this country. In his ca- come even more widely known
pacity as a movie narrator Bon- of the screen since he began
net became known to many thou- shifting to the lens of the taine
sands of Canadian TV. viewers ra, fiom his usual position o:
for he was pictured in each of filming other people, for his
the films. Iweekl\ Tuesday nieht 'Art and


When Lucien Bonnet returned
to Haiti in November, 1958, he
was unable to gain employment
despite constant searching and
it was not until November 1959
on the opening of Haiti's first
Television network that he was
able to find a position. He was


Culture"' shuw staged by Tena-
sa in collaboration with -the Go-
vermnient Tourist Bureat wihichl
gives the complement services o:
the National Folklore for ca.:-n
20- minute shov,.
A service for the public, the
art and culture program is nar.
rated a n d planned by Lueie.


*1~1~'


69, RUE DU QUAI

WHAT TO.BUY':

I, 5SAL BAGS and BELTS

FREICHK PLQUME.ti4d L{OW0

.WOOD CARVINGS MAHOG

S.'% s .TORTOISE SHELL

S. ,STRAW GOO PAINT

-

U


ro~t


ANY


TING5


-. I


-- -
'~iNz-m4v. Cr ~ ~ .r~r ~ r9 .:iz*i.Kf. -~ z: :~t -- I. -.


JOSEPH NADAI. & CO.


PAGE -9


J
10 tI


I---~ -


PAGE 9-


Bonnet and has been underway
for the past ronth.- Each first
portion of the popular TV prog-
lam commences with dances of -
Haitian folklore by the National
"Folklore gfoup. Their dance
movements and meanings are
thoroughly and capably explain-
ed by Bonnet who then goes on
;o introduce local poets and
their works as well as artists
and their canvases. For the
poetry and art Bonnet discusses
the history and presentation in
a manner which keeps the view-
ers interested all the time.
Personalities in the art and
culture world make up the re-
mnainder of each program and
these people are interviewed by
Lucic-: Bonnet Usually a see-
tion of Haitian culture is taken
and discussed with the current
personality. To d ate the per-
sons interviewed on Art and
Culture have included Andre
Narcisse, Director of the Ver-
dure Theatre, Mr. Emmanuel
'. Paul, professor of the Ethno-
ogy Faculty. Mr. Jacques Oriol,
Secretary General of the Haitian
bureau of Ethnulogy and, this
week, Mr. Michel Lamartiniere
Honorat, Secretary of State of
Public \'Worlks, holder of a Diplo-
ma from- the Institute of Ethno-
logy and a member of the Club
intnrnaltonal of Folklore.
"I i a c piblihc i nt e res t
niograms planned for the fut-
ire" stated Mi. Bjmnet "and in
lie meantime the Art and Cul-
ture program will continue for
some months. It is Tele-Haili's
.im to introduce more and more
'rogrinii; of a Haitian theme as
the station progresses."
As to Tenasa's success in the
future Lucien Bonnet is xe,y
confident. "The future will as-
suredly be good we have only
been going a few months but the
reaction has- been favor ab e
from the public and this inc (-
cates a good future for Haiti s
TV network "
Now a resident ut Pe-lronvl'c
Lucien Bonnet is i ldevole to
his work and Haiti's cultLure.
When he finds time ito i>eldx h.s
favorite hobby i to sit jt'i a
book always a book in crn-
nection with his employvneni :r
witl culture.
FURNITUrRE FOR SALE:
Dining room, Living room and
others.
Petionmille. Tele de I'Eau 99,
Ipm to 7pnm. except Sunday.


^6~


,40p/









PAGE 10 -- Sunday, OCTOBER 16, 1960 -~


Unlimited


CoopLaboz
(Continued from page 1)
of depressing dull green behind
and drive out into a substantial
cleared area thronged with vi-
brant enthusiastic activity. Here,
plumb in the middle of the Cul
de Sac Valley, is the dab of
butter on the hunk of stale bread
- Petite Place Cazeau, the goat But this is
raising village where cooperat- of Petite Pl
ing farmers with a tireless will king their e
to work and equally keen wom-.,gligeable a
en and children are toiling re- distance an
lentlessly to hew fertility out of assistance. I
deadened soil. somed from
poverty to ti
Petite Place Cazeau is no gar- only 12 mon
den of Eden. For its industry, setts may b
working spirit and pro gress thousand dot
though, it can well be termed A backer
a rival to the famed Israeli I a g e "Re
"kibutzes." Quite-spoken E I i e since the in
Vernet, a solid believer and wor- erative in
ker in cooperatives, considers Vernet holds
"Resistance Paysanne" at Pe- for the effo
tite Place Cazeau as the "revo- lage's peop]
I u t i o n a r y cooperative of the cooperative
country and perhaps the blue-est hopes" s
print for a thousand other deso- that this sys
late and abandoned communi- to all othe
ties. want to figh
What makes this cooperative poverty."


so radically different and start-
ling in comparison with others
throughout Haiti? Here 150 toil-
ing families from walking age
upwards are pooling their mea.
gre rescources and fund of wil.
lingness into making something
of value from a once hopeless
nothingness.


de obtainable b, getting elose- :.i
I yto the' crumbly wall -iof-the huts
Treasure orunder -.the dried-up palm
-^ '^ -trend verainda.
fl a i ar a M M 9 ^ ^ n ^ To mark-for the future, their ,
.Petaf tePlaceCas eaia struggle against a'a overwhelm .
Sing tide of adverse natural con.-
Ss i Tditions the peasants renamed..
their village with the. commen- .
An S, MO s IThe-. cement of the cooperative,- it .be-
came known as' village ."Resis-2 -;
tance Piysanne" symbolizing 1r'
e 9. their resisting poverty, sickness,
illiteracy and unemployment.
This was a true "operation '
3 not all; the people months a picture of the vilage, uphill struggle to a better -life. bootstrap." The people started'-
ace Cazeau are ma- as proudly explained by Elie Just. one year ago, in October without any money, they accept-
ffort with only a ne- Vernet, must be given. 1959, the village farmers contac- ed discipline and leadership -
mount of outside as- This was a lost, abandoned ted the Damiens Agricultural without any -demagogie and ins- r
d with no financial village; the soil was lead and Department and' three technici- tead- o[ waiting on the State B"
The village has blos- the only growth was thi tenaci- ans, as the result of the contact, oMigation to helo them they-
a state of absolute ous Cactus and Bayahonde. came to pay a first hand visit. started ion by thentelvem encouy-
he level where, after When the infrequent rains came What they saw was not to be started inby their own deslrenou, .
iths, their village as- they surged through and around-envied or enjoyed but was typi- pull themselves up from their :.
be placed at several the village disrupting what` lit- cal of thousands of other little pitiful existence. ."
uars. tie agriculture existed and wash- communities in the Republic. Again commenting on the re..'
and worker for Mil- ing swaths across the track lea- NEW NAMlf AND markable transformation Elio .
distance Paysanne" ding tIn the main road. Any drin- NEW VILLAGE BORN
ception of the- coop- king wafer needed had to be Practically the sole provider e cooperative like this oneo it
October, 1959, Elie carried from a dank and pollut- of food for the village's occup- is, perhaps, the most unique in
s nothing but praise ed canal some hundreds of yards ants at the time of the Damiens the world. They started with -
rts of the little vil- away a canal shared by wash- technician's visit was that ob- nothing and such has-been the ,
le. "Personally this ing women, wild goats, dogs and tamed from the hard to catch result that already visitors are
has passed my high- cattle. vild goats which the farmers of starting to come regularly to
stated Vernet, "I feel No doctors was available in the area made repeated at- the cooperative to visit and stu-
stem is the example the near vicinity to attend to the tempts and domesticizing with- dy the peoples methods." "
r communities that sick and the closest school was out much success. -These anim-


t against misery and


NO GROWTH, NO WATER,
NOTHING
Although formed in late 1959
it was not until February, 1960
that the practical work got un-
der way. To understand the al-
most miraculous change that has
taken place in those short 12


eight kilometers away. over land
liberally strangled with prickly
bush. No -agronomist came to
visit and give advice or aid.
Despite this overwhelming
burden of-pitifur living, illitera-
cy and sickness the germ of rec-
tification was sown. The families
of Petite Place Cazeau heard
that the Government was pre-
pared to help them make the


als eked out at a miserable ex-
isting by foraging for food
among the thick shrub and un-
derbrush but even this was made
dangerous by the wild dogs
whiich made repeated attacks on
the goats. No region in the Re-
public looked more desolate
with its pot bellied children fee-
bly fighting for the best position
in the miserable amount of sha-


TEAMS WORK WITII A WUlL
"'FOR IMPROVEMENT
Driving into the village. any
day of the week a visitor will .J,
first encounter .the 10-man ;J
"woad works". team. This. stead-
ily working group, armed witbi:
the customary machete..and long ..t.
sticks, work. on the track cutting-...
back the ever encroaching busli
and Cactus, digging out. a little,


The Casino International D'Haiti j

TAKES PLEASURE IN- PRESENTING


Miss Enid Mosier

AND


Alfonso

SONG AND COMEDY TEAM OF INTERNATIONAL PRESTIGE

WITH THE MUSIC OF-
MAESTRO _ERNEST LAMY
AT


Banahoche BRoom |



Hotel Riviera D'Haiti -.

MINIMUM CHARGE $2 PER PERSON AIR CONDITIONED

During the remodelling of the CASINO INTERNATIONAL D'HAITI their gambling facilities have been
transferred to the HOTEL RIVIERA D'HAITI adjoining the BAMBOCHE ROOM.


' .- ....- wt -....AI. .._., : .-. ,.-" ,,.... ...


-"4
s,-:
** -.*.


- Sunday, OCTOBER 1, 1960 ;


PAGE 10







I SUN -
4i iX SU N""


drainage. to: stem the damage
broughtt by flooding during- rains
ar making a primitive but pas-
sable. culvert to permit the con-
linuedrpassage of vehicles.
Chatting .lively to each- other
ill the- time the men are well
iway .from the eyes of any "ov-
'rseerB''-- they do not slacken
in the-job but keep up a steady
lighting against the never
ending foliage... .-
A harsh'contrast is formed, on
entering the village, by the scat-
red andt ancient-mud and wat-
e thatched "cailles paille" and
ie contemporary village com-
lunal.store. being built up from
>ck and lime 4by a band of
bout M.0 men, women and child-
n.
When, completed the strongly
bricated -store will also be uti-
.ed- to--house a stock of phar-
aceuticals the nearest doe-
r lives several .miles away in
mix des. Bouquets. Women and
ris walking indian file carry
icks on their heads from the
ied up river bed some dist-
ice away and their continuous
lain provides the village build-
s with-a steady supply of ma-
rials for the store's construc-
on. .
Half-a-dozen -young boys work
refooted in a circular pool
ading the lime compound used
cement .the rocks. A continu-
is chinldng echos over the area
om the tro6wels shaping the
s 'individually to fit jigsaw
-shion"on the gradually mount-
ig walls. A young "overseer"
lakes use of an empty 40 gall-
druiti 'tor a ladder arid 'from
is perch issues occasional and
ieerfully received orders on
various facets of the. building.
11 the cooperative executive
re rigorously adherred to by
ame and questions and ans-
ers are commenced and con-
uded 'with "President," "Vice-
Itesideqt" Administrator.
Houses. of modern construction
e planned in the near future
r the village and before Jan-
iry it is expected that the hard
working' cooperative will have
pmpleted 24 of them. A school
also -on the agenda and its
btmate: -construction wiUll aid
location, in Petite Place Cazeau
mnensly. At present .15 child-
n are attending school eight
lometers away, a d i s t a n c e
alked-;daily; there are, how-
'er, 200 children in the village
school age.
Petite.-Place Cazeau's building
pns also have in line a "Caba-
SChouloune" type dance floor
behind 'e store, a football field
id a little square. To keep up t
rith the- building pace the vill-
agers proudly possess a brick
baking machine invented in Co-
imbia, capable of turning out I
10 bricks per day. Formula for I
he m ihine is 6 marmites of
arth to6one of cement (one bag
i! cemeht per 56 bricks.)
The scene presented at the vil-
age is.,Ahe of cooperative work
nd., chierful dispositions. Above
,e.souiAs created in the-work i
the store can be heard the i
>ngs of-the combite and the oc- I
isional 'whistle blown by the l
Ininisttator, 21-year-old .and -
uscular-'Gaspar .Ismeus who t


was .elected to his responsible
-post by the villagers 'and now
attends technical instruction at
Damiens the Government Agri-
culture School.- As aids Gaspar-
has 12 "Auxiliaries" 6 men-
and 6 women.- -
-UPLIFTING OF SOIL
FOR CULTIVATION ..
During- vistit to- Petite Place
Cazeau this week most of the
men in the village were out bu-
sily hoeing the ground in prepa-
ration for the planting of Petit
Mil (corn.) Here -again there is
vast contrast. By dint of hard
toil the farmers -have worked
the once arid parched soil into
cultivable land; the soil is still
far from good and .still suffers
from a lack of water but it has
reached a -state of workability
for essential crops both for
domestic use and the feeding of
the village's main sustainance
goats.
.GOATS HAVE BEEN
DOMESTICATED
On a picturesque and lolling
hill at the southern end of the
village stands the pride of place
of Resistance Paysanne's inha-
bitants-the goat shed and com-
pound. Twelve months ago the
goats of Petite Place Cazeau
ran wild in disorder and-neglect-
ed condition, now they repose
in vastly increased numbers in
what must be one of the cleanest
goat houses in the Caribbean.
Built in three short months by
the cooperative the goat shed is
an immaculate sturdy neatly
white wished building which has
produced revolutionary results
for the Caz4'au goat farmers.
Next to the long shady building
is a "recreation" yard for the
goats and beyond that a paddock
of Puerto Rican Pangola grass
which serves the dual purpose
of providing excellent feed and
at the same time preserving the
soil. The waving field of green
pangola grass is a contrast to
the opposite side- of the hill still
covered in wild Bayahonde.
A new breed of good milk pro-
ducing goats has been introdu-
ced to the village; of Anglo-Nu-
bien pedigree the Damion sire
has already fathered a profusion
of kids of a strong healthy
strain. A roster system of the
farmers and several women are
charged with looking after the
goats and no child could receive
more attention and care.
The nanny goats will be used
exclusively for milk as this is
favored as good milk producers
-up to two litres per day- and
plans have already been made
to send the milk forthcoming to
the new pasteurizing station the
first in Haiti which will pass the
milk on to hospitals and mater-
nity homes. With the aid and
backing of FAO inquiries have
been made and in the not too
distant future it is hoped a Swiss
type cheese-making factory will
be set up.
NIGHT -SCHOOL AND
COMM UNITY KITCHEN
Next door to the goat house
s a thatch roofed building util-
zed as a night school, meeting .
house and kitchen where mem-
bers of the cooperative meet and
discuss in pure democratic form
heir village problems and de-


clare their decisions by voting.
Coolierative :President Charles
Stark terms .that village "Resis-
tance Paysanne" cooperative is
an ."unlimited treasure" Another
backer and ,Wosker for the coop-
erative is Agricultural Agent
Phoenix Clirnet who has had 20
years experience in the field of
agriculture, and helped found
the Petite Place Cazeau.

-An elderly woman in the cook-
house works daily from 6am
until 10pm preparing food for
the field and construction work-
ers as well as the village's chil-
dren. The CARE foundation
provides some items for the vil-
lage's daily menu including
milk which is issued daily with
salt for the children. A mid-day
meal of rice and pork is pre-
pared in the kitchen and last
week 25 cooperative members
visiting from Fonds Baptiste
were treated to a well-prepared
lunch after inspecting the pro-
gressive work of the village.
Looking down and around
from the top of the hill where
the goat house and meeting hall
kitchen stand, a wide view
can be commanded of the lush
green grass and cultivated vil-
lage plots with the sea of seem-
ingly unending ragged bush and
cactus beyond and surrounding.
Owing to the land's slope up-
wards from the only available
water supply canal it is im-
possible to run irrigation canals
to the village and obtaining wat-
er is still a tedious and slow
task but hopes for the near fut-
ure include .a large reservoir in
the hill top from where catched
water can be tapped to the gard-
ens and houses below.
Further down in the valley
stands a special storage silo
built to hold feed for the grow-
ing population of goats. The rai-
sing of these animals has be-
come a primed object for the
Petite Place Cazeau farmers and
when the milking starts on a
large scale even a special milk-
ing stand, elevated off the
ground, is to built. Also see-i
from the summit and sited in
the valley are the gardens of
some 90 cooperative members
who a re producing vegetables
chiefly tomatoes and mellons.
In the short space of time
that' the cooperative has been
operating the fertility value of
the land has been increased ten-
fold and one stout farmer
proudly gave away to this visi-
tar a gift of a melon the first
he had harvested from his gar-
den.
COOPERATIVE'S CENTRE
The meeting house on the hill
at Petite Place Cazeau forms
the heart of the village. Here a
large table is placed for cooper-
ative meetings and faces the
large faded Haitian flag flying
from a pole directly. outside. A
small picture of the Chief of
State hangs from one wall and
not far from it is plastered an
Esso anti-erosion and "Cuisin-
ess" campaign poster. It is in
this building that the women of
the village keep their highly va-
lued Singer sewing machine, a
gift from the FAO -(Food and
Agriculture Organization.)


Haiti's green and red version
of the international cooperative
flag hangs from the ceiling in
two places and it was here in
this room, following good strong
coffee, coconut milk and a pipe
of tobacco, that the. administrat-
or of "Resistance Paysanne"
blew his whistle summoning
those nearest to join in singing
for the visitors the national an-
them, Petite-Place Cazeau's co-
operative song and a lingering
chorus of a farewell song.
Village "Resistance Paysanne"
at Petite Place Cazeau is a ra-
pidly growing -tribute to Haiti
and no less subject to gratifica-
tion are tile- 150 village families
- men, women and children -


who are gradually working their
way by their own efforts to-
wards a healthier and more
prosperous life both for them-
selves and their children.

The Services now collaborat-
ing with the Cooperative of Pe-
tite Place Cazeau, are:
Le Service de la Cooperation;
Le Service d'Elevage;
Le Service de Conservation du
Sol et des Forets;
Le Service de la Production et
de Vulgansation Agricole;
La Station Expenmbntale Bo-
vine (Ferme de Damiens);
La "Cooperative Education
Program" (CEPi;
La Fondation CARE.


NEW WAY TO BUY777






A uniqueand new c rice proved l'd l.a Bi. Cnol
savs you time nty andi energy -
*. :O (4 y

ON STATSIDE
SiA:, UP U 0 65 LISTINGS,





NO LUGGINI 3



NO OVERWEIGHT "
.*


NO CUSTOMS PROBLEMS "[ 1-










weight charges, with customs prOblems. In one fell
swoMp La Belle Creoleqhas made it possible to have
rquor purchased abroad, particularly in a"ti, _llvered
to your home, in most cases at prices cheaper than you
can bring it troug, accompanied by all your. other
.......... ..... ...


Sy n Inst.re's what prices ouSa r than you

ON-A CARTON OF FIyE BOTTLES


N.Y.


1..Bell'sspecial Reserve Whisky $32.20
2. Hanky Bannister Finest
Scotch Whisky 29.90
3. J. R& tare Scotch Whisky 33,0-
4J. allaftine's Scotch Whisky 32.35
S. Oueen Anne Scotch Whisky 31.4
6. iilbey's Spey Royal Whisky 31.2
7. Black'& White Scotch Whisky 32.0
.I Johin Jameson *** Irish _Whisky 29. -
,C-adish Club. Whisky 31.5
Irteefeater Gin 28
[VCh erryIeriag 44.&
S am 46
S vey't Bpristdl Cream Sherry 33.


Tdl. our N.Y. Your
warehouse NHmte"
$13.50 $16.50

13.50 16.50
13.50 16.50
13.50 16.50
13.50 16.50
-13:50 ." 16.50
13.50 16.50
13,50 16.50
19.50 22.50
l5 ,13 14.50
2t.SO '24,00
2500 28.0- :
2150 24.50


A ~-:..--.---- :- '- It -


PAGE it


1:7777 7777777r


---









PAGE 12


PEPPIN HERE TO ADVISE
ON HAITI AVIATION LAWS


(Conlinued from page 3) -
. the successful launching of a
Sputnik, in 195?, by the USSR.
Since then Dr. Peppin has re-
pealed the course in Paris and
Strasbourg and will agatn pre-
sent a course in space law in
Paris next year.
Although Dr. Eugene Peppin
has never been in Haiti before
he has come in contact with and
made friends of many Haitians.
At the 1928 Pan American Con-
vention he met with several Hai-
tian Ministers and he met his
assistant here, who will work
with him during his sojourn in
Haiti, Renet Dorsaint, as a pup-
il in 1956. Dorsaint worked un-
der Dr. Peppin for a year and
both men formed a firm acqu-
aintance.
Dr. Peppin's name appears on
the sheet music of several Hai-
tian Meringues but the answer
io this -puzzle lies in the fact
that the -late popular composer
of Haitian dance music Ludovic
Lamothe was a friend of long-
standing of Eugene Peppin and
dedicated several of his works


little' different") and was orne
of the first aviators to. take aer-
ial pictures. He was also the
first to use a movie camera in
aerial photography.

A representative "of several
Canadian' Astrological societies,
Dr. Peppin comes to Haiti from
7 months service in Morocco
where he was also engaged in
work involving the setting up of
aviation legislation. The code
for Haiti's aviation's laws will
be laid here and formulated at
a later date.

A married man with two sons,
Dr Eugene Peppin stated that
both his boys intend keeping
"their feet on the ground." One
is studying to-be an Electronics
Engineer and the second an Ag-
ronomist.

\.

Le Picardie'

FRENCH RESTAURANT


,. -) .. .I .. ..--" -

I.'A LTI SU N" Sunday, OCTOB 16o.95


SJames Mc Donald's Wild Spree Ends In Nassau Jail


(Coariinued from, page 1).
Last week James-~W. MaeDo-.
nald, an. employee of 'Colgate-
Palmolive, called- at the Haiti
Sun expressing concern that bill.
debtor James MacDonald may
well have been using his (James
W.'si name on his forgoing and
duping spree. R-e was even more
convinced by the fact that the
wanted man was -using the name
of.Proctor a4d Gamble as his
employees this. firm- being
competitors bf Colgate Palmol-
ve.-
However it -was 'ascertained
this -week that James MacDo-
nald was actually the authentic
name or the wanted man. A:
spokesman in Canada idr Pr-rc-
tor and -Gamble stated recently
that MacDonald did at one time
work for Proctor and Gamble
in Canada but left their employ
in August, 1960-.and that alth-
ough the company -had not heard
from him since they had cer-
tainly heard plenty about him.


Literally hundreds of unpaid
bills and cheques'without funds
have poured into Proctor--and
Gamble headquarters in -recent


SS Caronia as was previously"
suspected. He" disemnbarked. at
Nassad,- Bahabiias, and-i proceed-
ed to repeat., his non-paybig -good
time-_ activities as. be did,'bere;
- This time' however the -Nassau.
policee who have seen this sort.
of thing _:before, caught up with
MacDonald and threw him ,be-
hind bars, much to the--.relief
of Proctor" afd G a-m bl e who
were getting fatigued of this
free, but expensive advertising
.in the Caribbean and. Canada.
At the time of M acDonald's ar-;


rest it was noted' that he h :-
no fund andaonly an outstanding-
amodnt- 6ft debts. "'
-Salt was rubbed. vigorously *in- --
to 'the,.wounds of Hiotel 'Oloffsn .
proprietor- Al Seitz, this week,-:..
when he:. \as .notified. thdt twoI-.':
checks -totalling. 70 .dollars -tha i'.
tie had cashed ..for MacDonald, ,
before- .he absconded Without.
saying. the 580 dollar bill; .were.
marked NSF by the local branchi-
if the Royal Bank; of .-Canadaf-ji
.What is NSF? not ostflicienb,
funds. .-, .. .. ...
-.' ,_ :-, .. ..- *' ^ '. .


WHAT MAK1PS A WEDNESDAY NIGHT- SPENT rf

AT THE -



B acoul c-u C ubC
*





STHE .


to him. In Petionville weeks and the company spokes- : '
TOOK THE FIRST AERIAL man stated that these amounted -FAMOUS BACOULOUJ '
MOVIES FISH LOBSTER OR CONCH to close on 3,000 dollars worth
In line wi-t h his impressive AU GRATIN of debts. According to informa- VOODOO DANCER
firsts Dr. Peppin told the "Haiti tion received by the Sun Mac- -. '
Sun" this week with a wide grin FRENCH ESCALOPES Donald did depart from Haiti,.
that just to give an idea how PEPPER STEAK on the Cunard Line cruiseship BEST FOOD IN THE CARIBBEAN!" :
long he had been connected with FRENCH BREAD H _OUNE -i
aviation he was a tree balloon FRENCH WINE HOTEL CHOUCOUNE.
pilot well before 1910 (he served Mrs Gerard BALTRAZAR, CACIOUE ISL.AND -. A E P I00 NE:
as an instructor to the U.S. Ar- -. Manager 'IBO BEACH" A N. UUbUUI
my during the first and second -
wars "the second one wasa L E P I C A R D I. E ONLY 30 MINUTES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE tMrs. ALAINE J. HEINTZMAN who was a" guest al.
MEUBLES MARABOU (CHAS. DEJEAN & CO) ENTRY (INCLUDING HOTEL CHOUCOUNE during the molth of -'
ROUND-TRIP Feb .....1060: '6
B OAT February 1960: _
T A TANSPORTATION) ."OUR HOTEL, the Choucoune, was about- five miles .above
WANT COLOR AND CHARACTER TRANSPORTATION) I fi.
ONLY-$1.00 'he city of Petionville.. This is the residential sectionp wlded-
IN YOUR OFFICE FURNITURE? Children 50. Cents housess are modern and the hotels are lavish and comfortableI
Private Dressing Rooms Lnd the fobd can be highly'recommended. The usual wedl might'
..- .t .. :..- Wh.Ii e sand Beach ,tart off with a rum punch mixed with wild honey and l-ime
A. '. ;--pA WATERa""n.kB SKIINGur uiee. .The next possibility could be flaming lobster, fried pork
A "#'. 't. ;.:J-.g'' ,'" SKIN-DIVING 4 ith-'rice and black mushrooms, and then perhaps a sweet .potard
_. ,.. '- -- -.' SNORkELING addingng. This would -all be topped off with a strong black cup
NI-Completely Equipped i t Haitian coffee. _.
Beach Cottages Aside from hotel night life, Petionvalle possesses a -night club
S" [ For OvernightC (. ique in the West Indles, the CABANE CHOUCOUNE, a build
SSpecial Sume r Rats- ng of bamboo shaped like san inverted ice-cream cone. Th.
In Effect:- -xterior looks like the chief's hut in an African village, b::t the
$6 Single $10 Double < interior contains a large, smooth dance floor where u good
CACIOUB E. ISLAND < encstra plays the usual meringue."
S-"IBO BEACH" COMPLETE DINNER A -LA CARTE:'
S&AME OWNERSHIP AS HOTEL -- SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT : :
IB- MANAGERS: HURSDAY- & SATURDAY EVENI
PAUL.' & NANCY BAUSSAN H .i & S.. vv. EVE



II you're lInoking For ollire i',riiirf !e i I ci"-" -p -: ir .
L'dhiluiality. then take a few moments to call or i-isil-ynur MA i11Aiflt9 Oif


F.ABOU dealer.

freaatiunlly -dieigned desks in sti-iking .blonde, distinctive dark
V.;lIut. woodgrai.f or traditional plain gray; also available modern
iranimatic tire-toue arraingnements.


REGULAR SIZES 30 x 60 tops
I: REASONABLE PRICES


/.


No. 6S'1 S 89.95
No. 5005 13.95


SUPERB AND FAMOUS i
uaaalitt.--$-aSmorh a Sisal.
ND RUE on' igseXs tVCciin&& tiets"vintt&. PHONE 26


- -- '.~


1


I


\








F... ,- -,.f.. SU P- AGE 13

-- -.. : to safeguard the. interests of the works must be made. oligitor-.'
t*"]ua E uue ;firms he represents. ily through the intermediary of "
19'. .r m either "case; -the said agent representatives established in
h t r -. ne,.pandles, spne. must obtain irior authorization p $aiti. .'
SDe- : p7.-.ales e/feced by from- the ` Department of Conm- The importer will be required
ao...es f fd ict, .gef o f'imtpdrters'. must be re- merce&aiid Tniaustry and for, this to -lay-the commission to the -
'..aiioltril tra lin d a sale receipt with- purpose pay. for a .wholesale pa- agent, and the latter may take
asre e lesA. whoc rries e an m- i ouk 'erasures or words crossed tente (an amount) equal to one any protective. measure to gua-
id anu.fi re nt topk wares with .im nt out .,.e receipt completed at quarter of- 4he -normal patent. rantee his rights.
d1y.qa, 1959- rease le-,by ie, fhe -time of the? said-.sales will Furthermore, manufacturer's For articles or products nol
.qal.ie."by'; qn iofitghenithe iteor .include the names .q the. buyers, -agents are qualified 'to sell in represented.'in Haiti, the consi-
t, i:eaw to- 'ex Article'- f.-Trade ini products; the nunibeis oftheir' phrofession- quantity or singly any products gnes will be obliged to asit the
a i-fslO fer U ,ch .can be .classified -. eal r det ti cards,an d the which' are by definition capital supplier in the country of ori-
ejat s ipy _iC-U categoriesis he.teiter designat- amfmoudts, sold; and .it must be goods or equipment- such as ve- gin to appoint a local represen-
i r e f, .an ed, o arpri e r one r trained for. presentation to- hides, automobiles, agricultur- native of his choice through
rniWSiantWio *pceT ibaa rodadt cori deted-by itselN, will treasy representatives, -upon al- and industrial equipment and whose mediation every order
I*re .Ti equarefoeiift' o lis' be xgi regulated 'by-Presidential De- demand. their accessories, must be placed.
.l b'u t iness,.i -' ay npt diree- .: ._ ..- a.- r. Article 9.--All -.foreigners in Article 11.-In no case may an
-el: *'lrcba ndis.-tin t- h'hese- rcateg are the dl- Article 8.---anufacturer's ag- transit or passing through the article or product which already
'i. n gwn .ig-. aents, whatever- their nationality, country are forbidden, as are has an agent in Haiti be impor-
it .ll. be'speified by Cotto lt --ad ot!er ar- imay not -engage in wholesale or all individuals resident in Haiti ted through,the mediation of a
ieiM- .. ."' ee tic es-o f clothing made q. [Tretail trade-, in. products which (laitian or foreign) who are uot commission agent established
e is -any. mer- cotton, *: they represent. Their eommer- in possession of professional abroad, unless the agent in Haiti
'- ecces from road b) Edib .'products and bev- cial activities are limited to the identity cards, -to undertake any receives his commission. A cer-
ha ise for. therequire- efges; '. importation for the account of merchant's transaction in one tificate attesting (to this fact)
Y- i O is- -lail business or c)- Toilet articles. merchant-importers the products form or another. The travelling must be annexed to the consular
Sweh' -its n :' tHaidwar,: --stockings .- ari for which they are the agent. merchant who is in transit, or documents.
i't'" by'. ti, unit :--itteditare ,haberdashe- Neverthliless,- -manufacturer's who stops over temporarily in Violation oI this provision
; A e.s a rn- merchant ..y -.. -. .. r agents are granted.. the -right to the country, for the require- will entail payment of the corn-
Y biy S tb- m-1eket- an n) ouse ald and import any. new-proabct for a ments of his business, must at- mission to the importer, and the
tf. r a le'direptly glassware;- period of one year, for thea pur- ways be accompanied on his vi- agent is authorized to take any
ers _Iunt-bfr .*part .)-Ironware- -pose of m.iki-ng t h.e new sits to solicit blisiness, by his protective measures to guaran:
i -Construction, materials; I ra n.d knbwfl on. the mark- local representative duly paten- tee. his rights.
A-_..a li ng al]e san is anty -:hi-Stationary and' boolts- eL Furthermore, maliufacturer's ted. Article 12.-No one will have.-
Ssai ,n.nw o s g ofom.. one i)-Shqoemaking suppes;. -- agents.may take -out- of customs Article 10.-Every importation the right to engage in trade as
a ter tsel merch- --b Other articles declared -(io ara. -sell any merchandise. which for wholesale or retail sale as a travelling salesman, unless he
.de atf ". .-- ,. b'-.;ei" of p-ime :ess~ii'imayr-'have- been- reffised by a well as those effected by con- is .duly patented for that pur-
e"x -epbons- prescrib- 'suct- as: tobacco .erose- client, this, to permit the agent tractors'of large (construction) (Conotinued on page 18)
.,- -, -.
DFViDg WALLY TRILRMAS .....



hn.n9oPd b:ou -". 0#







....T :. :..- :- ..' .
0-1p b -S Q Oo... i at..












., ,_- % .n v .. W.-L. .
0 -
-................. ........



h i '--. .-- "- ./I




m":"4-$iti mostfamous. Mrn.IOIAt.hC




.d -_ "6


4-4
4 ./i. .. ._W-q..A _.,,- .

A .Y-"r-.-n
IT FRE PORT -PICES

-" ""PORT-AU-PRI-NCE'
-G... .':*;. Otond Rue. NoX '3 2.. HAI







T-" "4. 2. '
......................... ....................... .......... ...-...,....--f'- -
..',- ... [ :'* '' "- N I ,'' '. : -. i .. 'I I1 .* 'I **"~ ." ... *' *-:-'-i "'iI .*- i .^,-*t~ l*":*
.... ;' ^ 'T I ;-S^U-:.N ..o ...' '-- ,'^"..-- s':^"[s B--^-^^ R ''


HAMPCO NOTICE Sake

Be Selective For Hiealth Sake
9. *. .


Have you ever visited, the
market at Croix des Bouquets?
Have you had the time- to go
_-to the 'slaughter house in the
Back of the market and see how
, slaughtering is done and how
meat is sold?

'. If you have not we would like
to suggest that you take a time
from any Friday morning and
visit lhe Croix des Bouquets
area and then when you get
home think about the people who
consume those products fr o ni
beef and pork.
We are sure that it will hurt
the fine. senses of each of you
that wotild make a visit to Croix
des Bouquets slaughter house
and we are sure it will hurt all
S-the more when you come to
realize that that is the meat and
pork sold to you through the
charcuteries and butcher shops
of this City.


It is incredible', ti you -
should allow yourselves to pur-
chase these-pioducts and more,
inconceivable that your- clrcu-
teries and butchers sell .these
products to you when they have
readily available in'-their stores
to. offer you for sale Hampco..
healthy and sanitary -frozen pac-
kaged meats from selected ani -
mals ,both beef" and pork at
prices almost as low as what
they are now selling, for exam-
ple:

They can selL to you Hampco
frozen and packaged roti for 40
cents a pound which at Ramp-
co wholesale price would ge -
them a profit of 25 per cent per
lb. Now consumer of -Port au
Prince can you tell us if there
is any reason why your suppli- -
ers should prefer to offer to you
unhealthy and unsanitary
meats?


;f, :.


- PAGE 14-


7' --. ,.


: I II I *: i
A 4 l
:-\' '
LIM^;1 -^--'


| alti's "Gingerbread Pallkace" and famed iostosletey i Grand Hotel Oloffut 'shot place 1i
E pahP int Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and copntite4 living'. Set aleapst a ayrtak of tropqieaL.nr'
ad .' gardens the Oloffsad, complete with miinItxure pnol, Is the'hiven for -the nilitiltdn ridd th|
-1 I ri 1i cao-. fr-h CabrihbeHa1 toist. :

,*... "' : -. 7 -. -. .-''' ../ .,,*,. '.7 -;, A 4.. '. .J-,-*,. *' .-",. '',; --",.' '.t .
-_0
sa&,L~%ei2W: .TJX;4~.4,,~i77r'",C.47-~. ,'i '4"


k


_ _


T f dracits tatt

(Continoed- froin page 1) users. 'heni monytibeing frr faucet: 4fi-tee their status bet-
Sinhas changed.p -Truely 'ci- ed' by tfl- sb2srilbersmt rt' dd itthe erg a
*toial measures have been tak ngot be 'that hehas to. -ciW&i an;. .-ho& directs the iraulic
en. The subscriber .who does 'no Very japil4y theA. the quairtZ $iCf.thdt W :all 4 .t-"t-
pay. his monthly dues sees t un;. erst p. Pot au, Bnce. anbd; Pe-" Tianlsiated -fqm. '..Ax
failingly' the. technicmins ,of the hdiouvil.e where- tlie water drips .Wlinesday- Thur* -4ly.ctlte
Service proceed without' *. -from eye-droppers o m.t tb. .nvi 127 edo tI':" --
kInd of warning with. the sup- ..: ..,'' "''
pression of' -the distribution .
water .'int6 'his house The __ .... .:_- -. .. ..
sure is -without apeal. 'WEr
being2a vital product th~ subs-
criber. is *thrr forced toa toIN I Ot iLE AT
the cashier.
.One willingly admits.that'that
is insufficient 'to give its -true
start to the service. But to en- i
sure.. eritirely-.the 'financing, 3- _
withbut. doubt a'7Cautibn' i' for- ..
seen, caution that all- subscrib- .. .r- Li. ... -1 .
ers -be he old or new m ut-pay: 1.10yleL olbituld.e ^eth>' ZmifUfeb
a.nd lite springs foyiming groat the helro. P T-Au-R
rivers,. these individual cautions -. -
will finally constitute an appre- The nos exquisite Vs0ie--',03 Qi4i d
ciab sum. '*| 1 ..h n] .... n.o- n i.6;n'
k Let' s again underline. that 1"- h6h rAnt -
those, diverse measures ,could -
be taken only thanks .tib the de- DndiQusbnnnend euj3P rd
cision taken by the President .of Serde .. .. 1*
the -Republic reride' adtitono-
mous the Hydraulic- Servylee. 1 -'. "
That inovation has carried tway Ye. onaliAec.-allento o eery gue
our firmest adhesion and we will ; -
continue t-. jude it exceiren. t wimm P01 w L-Indbeoh L e
-because it is hanks to it-thet
the new direotdr of-the Service a .. n .. .ad OCar .'- d ".
coud havie cite blanche_''and 'i T
put- himself lfeaitily to the --task -
'of enterprising, .16to repair the ek- L-.2; .: ,"" ...
rors-.o the leaders of -the '
ciehft regimnes:
'We are then persuaded that VEEKL NTERJI NMEI r PQ A
- from now- on the dktributtr- of' .-t i 'tL
water will'make itself in-a man- TUESDA9 5no Mejfti Vewe anm ro
ner more satisfactof for 'the- ): :P to mid .-kr' N'-'n- -
.... l -.Mernacue-n T lon, and Cgn;nt.se"-',' l
"' 9!iod osualas d"oNodmio' "
STEPHEN BROS EDNEA: 4iphmentrg 9 gater0ri da)
M.V. HAIfT TRADERt -- l-- -.P I.8rbu.V7i .ft m .
/ 7TIDAV 41ADinner-6and from- 7:3Ao0;foho-.
M. V. MACN ,'-kt r--. o tmn.5er.: S ":e-o aot 10: ;A
PERSONALLY SUl)tt VSLt", ,:; on. -
LOADIFG AND INLOA G .. .. l .'l l *
B MMVE HAIT AND FzbRIDt L .OTHEt iJI4Tb(OCLd O.bourfrom 7to9 0,
forthnightly sailings of th oiibo. '
Miami- Po-i au Prince --_Miam
MIAMI ADDRESS: -
Telelhone: .Highlad 51767 .
Franklin 0-728 -. -
-. -,"- -.-"-. -.. --"---"-..- .-t- _- -- '. -. ;' -", i'-'.
L!ii

I Ii'_I




1*.,I ~ ~*' -. *a,*h .~4j '- '.' -.


Sunday, OCTOBER 16, 19t;;)


"HAITI SUN"'


Editorial In Newsday


Le Tragedy Of Haiti


This newspaper yesterday printed the last of a ser-
ies olf six excellent articles 'by Dorm Bonafede, of the
Miami Herald, analyzing the troublesome situation of
*the Dominican Reipublic and the even. more explosive
potential of the Republic -of Haiti, which shares with
it 'a 'island. There is a growing fear that Dictator Tru,
jil'lo may attempt to take over Hailti, lwhidh could set
off a Carilibean war. 'Even if this 'never happens, Haiti
is tUarving and probably doomed to internal chaos in
default of adequate aid from the 'United States.
In u sense, we have more of a= obligation to Haiti
tha to-any other independent Caribbean nation. Our
YMarines went in 'Jhere (1915-1334) to 'iC''Jcore o.der andJ
to straighten out .the country's fiscal .problem. When
we adopted the doctrine of nonin'tervention, we pulled
-out these troops again. having established at least
some temporary staJbillity. But in an essentially one-
6rop country (coffee) with an illiterate population
-order imposed 'by military occupation camn 'have n',
'long-term results. What is needed is a program ol
technical and financial assistance, spread bver a long
term of years
This is a tragic dilemma, and one which we mutsl
face up to. Ninety per cent of the 3,500,000 Haitians
are illiterate; only a third of the country can be farm-
ed; with an average of 316 persons to a square nime,'
this is one ,of 'the most -over-crow'ded countries in the
world; and the average national income per person is
only $75, about the same as India. In 10 years, we 'have
x made grants totaling $40,000,000. What seems to be
needed to put Haiti on her feet is another $150.000,000
- not as a handoutt 'but 'to help 'Haiti to help herself.
rinder careful supervision.
Thistis a nation desperately in need, as one Amreri
can resident in Haiti has said, of "roads, docks, schools-
and 'hospitals." It is 'a nation that potentially can sup
port and -govern itself if given the right kind of assis
Lance, and if given it properly. The way to give such
assistaatece is not to wai't until Haiti explodes in civil
war, thereafter rushing in wibh a "crash" program -a
failing of ours in Latin America, justifi-ably criticized'
by Sen. John F. Kennedy- 'but 'to work out a long-
term plan Jtfhat will rescue Haiti from poverty and
i.ave 'her from invasion from the Dominican Republic.'
We can scarcely claim to be sincere in our affection
for underdeveloped nations if, at our doorstep, we per-
mit one of the worst casess of underdevelopment in the
world to remain a reproach to us. (Newsday)

DISCOVER THE FASCINATION


OF HAITI


Through Its Postage Stamps

For complete information in Haiti

Stamp s awd, ober details which will be

furnished you free of charge, write to

P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE


Caribbean Construction Co. SA.

Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

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


SPECIAL COURSES
AT H.-A.I.
The Haitian American .Institu-
te has announced a series of
four special courses"for this aca-
demic. year, "American Civiliz-
ation," Art and Ideas," "Advan-
ced English for Teachers," and
"Current American Thought."
Registration for the courses
has already started. A meeting
of all students interested in tak-
ing the courses will be held at
noon, Saturday. Oct. 15, Mr.
John A. Floyd. director has an-
nounced.
Prof. Donald Purcell will offer
the course in American Civiliz-
ation. It will cover aspects of
American history, culture 'and
economics, and will attempt to
deal with current question such
as racial integration.
A course, "Advanced English
for Teachers," will b6 given by
Miss Mary Louise Holton, form
er English teacher at the 0ni
versity of Illinois. While this
course will cover advanced work
in pronunciation and diction, ii
will also cover the different
teaching methods for foreign
languages.
Mr. Frederick Quinn will give
two courses, "Art and Ideas"
and "Current American
Thought." The first course will
discuss the main art forms of
five. epochs, Middle Ages, Re-
umissance. Baroque, Romantic,
aod Modern Times, and relate
&iem to social and cultural ide-
as that dominated each -epoch.
Recorded examples of music of
each era will be used.
:A "Current American Thought"
will be a -course in current iss-:
ues as they appear in the Ame-
rican press, radio, and magaz-
ines.
The- class will '"ommence by
discussing the American electi-
ons their background and how
they are reflected in the press

.'ANAMA UINE PANAMA
CANAL COMPANY

The -SS -Cristobai of -the Pana-
ma Line arrived from New York
at 7:00 a.m. October 15th, 1960.
On board were a total of 91
passengers of which the follow-
ing 25 disembarked at Port au
Prince:
Mrs Lowus Andre. Mr & Mrs
Jesse Barber, Rev. Armand Be-
dard, Rev. Jacques Clerville.
Mrs Helene D. Coicou. Bishon
Louis Collignoll, Mrs Odette E-
lie. Mr & Mrs Jules M. Epailly.
Mr Charles Hess, Mrs Altagrace
Jeanty. Miss Jacqueline La-
brousse, Rev. Gaston Le Houil-
lier. Mr Desire Light, Mr Mau-
rice Martin. Mrs. Norbert Mol-
lenthiel, Mr Carl Mollenthiel,
Mrs Lucienne Phareaux, Mr F.
L. Schneider, Mr & Mrs N. C.
Thomas, Mrs William A. White
Jr. & 2 children, 14, 7.


OCCASION

FOR SALE:
On" account departure:
FORD ZEPHYR 1957
Excellent condition
Contact Fablus Dutch Uiae
Phone 2353.


PLACE DE LA REPUBLIQUE ARGENTINE, CITE DE t'EtlFOSilON
PORT.AU.PRINCE. TEL 3451

I'AP'I B.NYC ., -


PAGE 15


r


E EVERY NIGHT' IS A
WONDERFUL
NIGHT AT EL RANCHO
THE PLACE TO MEET
A LL.
OF YOUR FRIENDS
Monday Festive Barbecue And
Revue Intime
TUESDAY-A Special Floor
Show
ainment
S WEDNESDAY Feature Entert-
THURSDAY "Night Of Love-
liness" Fashion Show
FRIDAY- "Eva &' Ernst's" Spe-
cial Dance Party With "La
Petite Jo"
SATURDAY "La Ronde" Night
Club With Gala Floor Show
SUNDAY Orchestre Coumbite
And Game Night





JET CLIPPER SERVICE


TO NEWYORK
.*- c1- *. ...;. :. ... .^


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3 hours and '25 minutes to New York
Save hours over conventional piston travel!
Depart at 11:45 AM on Super-6 Clippers' for
immediate connections in Ciudad Trujillo
with Jet Clippers. More than 500,000 pas.
sengers have crossed the Atlantic by Pan
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ute! For reservations see your Travel Agent
or Pan American.


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WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE


...Bi


B







-HAITI -SUN"


Sunday, OCTOBER 11fVTJO"


I


- I


FISH R'S

HAITI'S LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE SHOPS

1). THE CORNER SHOP RUE BONNE FOI.

2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CIT

SIIOPS .IN A')I.4HOC;. Y FACTORY

SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS

AND BUY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS

STRAIGHT FROM TIE FACTORY

ON THE RUE DU QUAI

(AM. EXPR. AND DINERS CLUI[B AArC PTEI'


ELUSIVE AGENTS:.

SL. PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM CO.



-Thc ;anly. ,Heet LIQUEUR made in Scotlaid ou
lthe basis ot the finest-pure old SCOTCH WHISKY.
.,Indispensable. for festivities and for every occa-
sion. ,-
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS: &
)SL. PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM & CO.
?OOOO 0000 Ooooooeoe ^


. . .. .- .v ~-. '- _.'... i ..
. . .-*- $-..'. ... .. ..,.4p k" "4 '. ..: ,_ .,:'.':,


PAGE 16


I


. i


From New York Daily News


Muscle Man Says Mate

Emoted With Mite In Haiti
(SCANDAL)
"Muscle Man Says Mate Em.- mission of these acts. Weider or death"- to his client, for
oted With Mite In Haiti" is the freely and voluntarily cohabited Weider, he said, will charge her
subtle headline over the Octob- with her and expressly forgave with "a long line of adulteries
er 7 story written by Alfred her." allegedly committed in New
Albeill and Neal Patterson in 2.-Welder himself is in court York, Florida and Haiti."
the New York News. With the without a clean record because, Diana also has a divorce suit
exception of the corespondent's according to Rudnick, Weider, pending against her husband,
name we present the story be. three months after his wife's but it is not being tried at this
low in its entirety, without corn- supposed slip from grace, was time.
ment guilty of misconduct with Betty "$100,000 A YEAR"
Though her husband back in Brosemer on Nov. 28 and 29 in Weider, a well known weight
New York was a muscle-man Montreal. lifter, has an income of $100,000
and runnerup for the titles of a year as publisher of Muscle
Mr. America and Mr. Canada, TELLS ABOUT A RAID Builder, Mr America. Jem, Mon--
Mrs Diana Weider found rom- "We charge," Rudnick told neur and Young Physique, ac-
ance last year in Haiti with a jurors, "that in Montreal's Hotel cording to Rudmnick.
diminutive Haitian. according to Queen Elizabeth t h e r e was a
charges in Manhattan Supreme raid on Weider's room where Betty, a former movie actress,
Court yesterday. both he and Miss Brosemer were has starred in films offered for
Not at all set back by the found in a state of undress. sale and private nome showing
allegations against his dark-hair- "And she," the attorney con- under the titles of "Daisy Mae,"
ed, attractive client, Mrs Weid tinted, pointing to a prim and "Pasha's Passion," "Late Date"
her's attorney rapped back with' fully-clad Miss Brosemer seated and "First Movie", according to
charges that physical culturist- nearby, "ran into the bathroom" an ad which appeared with her
publisher Joseph Weider wasI Rudnick admitted the case is photo in an issue of Jem.
himself found in a state of un- a grave one -"a matter of life The case will continue today.
dress in a Montreal hotel room
.with blonde Betty Brosmer, a .
model. i
The charges flow as a trial in
which Joe seeks to divorce Dia-
na got under way in the court .
of Justice Louis Capozzoli.
Joe's complaint set forth that .. HA IT1
Diana. while on vacation in the
s'tmmer of 1959 in Port an Prin- O LL I
ce, hove in sight of o.e, Haitian r G T'ALLE y
by te name of.... t
... dolueduQuAA
COirNSEL STRIKE BC (li
The couple subsequently hnvo ue b AINTINg
t) ii Port au Prince's Ho!el Ibo-
Lele and committed adultery o" P .TRANCOis Cedar
August 18, 19, 20 and 21, the pa- VJ.DE.nioursgu
pers state. DU PERRIER. V Deris
0i behalf of Diana. her coun- ."- O.DU PERRIER Lazar
se], George J. Rudnick of 162- An JT e a-imea
Remsen St., Brooklyn, put up A. DitIANCHE J. a .i
this defense: N. J'ao.
1.-"After the sui,'pozc:i cola


New Stamp Vending Facilities -Neededd
(Continued from page 5) -

etraight for the Post Office to buy stamps and' send
off maiL
Thus with a large proportion of some 700 ppassng'qre,
LogeJbher with the hundreds of 'local customers; trying
to get stamps the two windows" and .their dispensers
found themselves fighting a long 'andlosing battle.-'
This may appear to 'be a ,smal1 item but it- 'bec.die
more than a tenuous distinction when the service ,..nd
public necessity of the product are considered. Apa-pi
from local needs the oncoming influx of.tourists 'frm
cruiseships, 124 are due, will mean utter hhaos umilesy
easier and swifter m'eains of selling stamps ,are ev'olv 1.
The .setting up ,of extra windows with english spepea.-
ing dbamI clerks on the -days When cruiselhi arp
* in 'port would speed things up conrsideraJbly. In line
with this suggestion extra lengthy 'tables with guffi'ett.
could be laid out 6n these days faclitating a swifter
posting of mail and dispensing with the progress bloc.k-
ing imposed 'by purchasers fumbling airu'nd 'the foyer
with licked and unllicked .tamps 'arnd envelopes imped-
ing movement.
The ideal solution would be to insbail sbtamp vending
machines of various denomin'ajtions whidh-only the in,
section of a coin to dispense automatically 'and rapidly
the required number of stamps.. These m'a'ohines a e,
it" is aadmitted, expensive built they 'are also- the answer
to end queues, long waits and frayed tempers. The 'post-
ing df an-.easily read 'aind 'large proportionedd poster e5-
Splaining pottlage rates laid requirements, in Eing'li.
aid Frenidh, would save 'a lot of window enquiry anh
hold up under the present clctumstaices.
'It should 'be remembered that a 'major proportion phf
'business depends on correspondence aind no firm likesi
to wait two or three hours Ifor a ten cent stamp sand
then have to wait 'till the next day for posting because
Sof a missed maif ---a frequent occurence for itiodse un-
. Fortunaltes at hube end of the queues. Most of the tour-
ist ships calmng aJLt Port au .Prino tpend 'an average
Af six 'hous here land tihe tourist..WaMs to spend -as
mulch time as possible seeing the- beauties of Port au
Prince-- not staring at the 'back in front of him for
m hour or so waiting for a '10 cent Sstamp.





'r'^^^^iY^Sflt^


~ I .:








.. 1; ..... '.' A"" ----" .... ..: S" PA G E 1


..... S :. l L .MO '.vis. .ge. ASTRID --SEIDEL Dr. MICHEL DIES






d'eren.srUl -. T- e A e le Connecticut, io.ces, members of Congress,
UR t. e r uma .inonwere Divip headed he-icom David ar WEDSh talon, a delegation frand Gom t
ita I p Rodolea scen"nad e drowning ce Augst -15 in the Federated Mimsterial Departments o the-
j i.s. )Vtsvem'. co Arthu Be notedacco n m i David Spman isthe son oftwo officers of e Presidenal








d. cer. ....... .Wil. .d .Jea. 'tur..ing the lng g" ra a... Ne. Canafnn on" Th bride is ent Dr. F- ancois Duvaler.
e t up gt to- igsin Dechapesintoa wth hs spcyaccoeo n e daughter o the ate Kar- Duriong thmembe ours of the Chambeun-
l .fr terigat hin art beauty. ers a e by twod ~rum- idel a Jr.. ofS Mas rals of te service, at five m minute in-icipaty, the
ov us bless .Ma. g.r 'The d ubhotse this-weekwas"- ers ., .o 'i G ,i, Ggneral, of Ms B. Sed- Geral Staff of the Armed For-
ri ieseae -.riansorya e of the Tine-Keepgh M~-A.lstse cl-ose t-.Mlet OThe o Mimedl Henri Coecticut, to ces, members fired of Congresst Na
t-er tid meeei club Dideoratn headed. thpamin nd uibligofthe ta bour behind id in Hamburg, where her tonal. The Rev. Father Coata-
h .... '" .e e.....e D Jeetais .-sanA for hugust ba 5 in the Federated for len led theand members of the
e- oin L p is Augu-t. and which he-has now .become -am- hch o Williston, Vermont. deceased's family as wthe grave








ous as he unhooks the micro and side was made by the Minister
%iA' p' nters aco -areu .enile noted and A-rich .progrPm of music, and David Shipman i-the son' of two officers of the Presideen-al
Sfo e follthrowed the play.udience; se- Mr and Mrs -Shipan are Se of Interior and Nating the Preid-




S aw&plectingu one unsuspecting "de- nior at Central Connecticut se Dr. Aurle Joseph, Senator
f .... o. .._ .lr ee nsmoiselle" after the other nceto pour New. Cnaane Conn. Thebride i et Dr. FSalvan ancois Duvalier.
his -to sid ove tale into her he daughter t. the late Karl ing the course of the fun-.
TeHaogot to- eveningsin Dexha e





J -I-.,--.,, f -": -----" -NEWS IN BRIEF--ndi '""m-hest hu -
rh'rrhir-st meeting at thing of a and .-beautY- Hotel magneteby dJuliu .Seide Jr. of Aullyx Cayes and eral service, at five minute in-
Mb]resinDescMzapel rahsor e-trls night tit s e dm Hanibifrg, Geotlnany; and niece tenr'als, a salvo of BS cannon
Sr o uess Mange Th Clubhosei this eieas-h MatI y c p gram of Mrie. Henri Fouchard now- shots was fired from Fort Na-
m the svcm"n- med eto clhub "decorated .with'-alms and "S- 'e-P fo' residing in. Hamburg, where her tional. The Rev. Father .Coata-
-. ,"Si .' ..... ..y"' nhusbdgd is Consul General for lein led the funeral service and
__--_______ :.:'___ -.__'_ -.-"-_....._"_. _. J. -_w: ... which he-.has now.become -fain-I aiti; the final eulogy at the grave
.- .-.ous as he unhooks the iroand'" side was made by the Minister
walks-through the.. audience; se- Mr and Mrs Shipman are Se of Interior and National Defen-
..".. .- -"..lecting one 'unsuspecting 'd--nior at Centra Connecticut se. Dr. Aurele Joseph, Senatoro
imoiselle" after the other to pour X'ollege, N-w Britain, Connecti- AchilkJ Salvant and Deputy La-
I -hii-torid love-tale into h&r ears.' cut. ,oisier Lamothe.
. -. ._The "Haiti Sun" wishes to ex-
-..- N esiB uy H mNEWS IN BRIEF tend its sympathies to the de
q ." "....Canadian Hotel magneteJ.ulius V'ery regretfully this- week ifter ceased's widow and his family.


-At Curaco Trading Com

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Balshime and- his wife, Vancou- a month here. Mrs. E. Mullen.
veb residents, wera-guests at the wife of Mr D. Mullen of ODVA.
Sans Souci- flotel this week. Avid hai" flown' to the States for a
visitors to _t h e Citadelle, t he month's sojourn.
, Balshirnei promised to return to
Haiti soon. Also at the Sans Sou-
ci were Miss Isabelle Woodstock Haiti Coffee Crop Poor
of the U.S. Embassy who hosted EXPORTABLE BEANS ARE
a big. dinner jarty last Friday PUT AT 500,000 BAGS
for her-mariy friends. The buffet, "Haiti's 1959160 coffee crop was
Rhum Punches and the Bacoulou below last fall's forecasts and
,Dancers were in great demand. at least a 50 per cent drop is
Miss Mary Louis Holin -from expected in the 1961 fiscal year,
Toledo, Ohio is -back for a fir- which began Oct. 1, according
their. nine .amohiths at the Sans to Noticias, a publication of the
&ouci and English teaching in National Foreign- Trade Coun-
ieveral highschools, and colleges, cil, Iric.
KeenKvisitoi-r here is Mr. W. It is estimated ,that Haiti- is
Hirselifield who caine here from unlikely to dell,'er more. -than
Rio de Jaheiro for three days half of her export quota-under
arid has now 'been here- two the new Intdrnationt-- toffee
weeks. Standard Oil man H. T. Agreement. -
Brown Heights, N.J. Panama vi- The 1960 exportable crop is
sitors this week-at the Sans Sou- placed about 500,000 bags. and.
ci include Mr. D. Bishop. Mr the maximum forecast is for-
and Mrs Don-.Overly left Haiti 300,000 exportable bags in 1961.


TOURE Not Coming
(Continued from page 1)
try's Government several
months ago and was scheduled
to leave for his three-country
tour immediately -after his
speech to the 15th General As-
sembly of the United Nations.
, He was also reported in this
same despatch as leaving New
York Thursday in company with
Cuba's Foreign Minister R a u I
Roa. Le Jour stated that the
news agency had "simply made
a mistake" after the same fash-
ion as when it had announced
that Haiti's Minister of Finance
aad been asked by his Govern-
ment to return here from the
Economics Conference in Bogo-
ta. The AFP had suggested &.t
the time that this request was
issued to the Minister followinA.
'difficulties" with the neighbor-
.ng Dominican Republic.


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r'PRICE: s59.QO o
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.'.-.,EE TODAY AT CURAG.O -AMIN. CO. PANY BETTE

Showroo Rue Pave -


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S r- rchan lt -estabt e.il, a f -. '.n tqe 'tt t h
#L* tnporfer,- iwlesate? o -Ria ier1 oaks. zhtlaSj#; isat
ore'lfood merchantt, Uke(ise no twhatyer;heit .
6?'te clerk and n-o Mnduil" i ac- ac at Wonedi4 obi '
ting as sych, hol.e.T ate fe edrbl h b t......
t. will he-heneeforth pezMittedta ited btelow! .:.7 -. tI' a0& ls b It
V engage -in trade, as- a- trvelling a) g i'ejt .t StfdW flf
. sa.esmdn.. Tirs hn .s-,disobey .4-gb.wigars,,by ti it itjj
:;these pros5isios will incur" a- fine c.-b'c a, id. : ; .b agd
of five hundred to. one! thotusand -winea ri ih tI isiB
. *gourdes (lp00to $200), or 'imbp- by" J4JIi ,'4er 7 u l
sonment from ode to three d)-ColE, ar nslb thbr aC4iMtj t,.i'o^irbniett
I:..months. In case-of u second"- ., ; -. beve as"
.fease, -.both perialtlees will be e).mat&hesi5rhpb ,. '
t applied. -Article. 1 tio
.-Il -.- -- products bca-,-tr;--, it ?., ,.
-. Article 1.-Ne.vetheless," wb- tire on. W the wtefr aI pre lpa
'. lesale importers, aitiaarand'to- market 'is.utbjiet to-the tl
r eign, in possessio-h of- te pro- of the .Dep-rme.noft6otmie mi
S.essional identity card .pertain-. and Juidustty. -; *ror-**Afia
i", ng to their business, who are Art'eile5;' j. Bery zadpi :w 'ofT
Principally engaged in trade-in anuthorned-byi this -lec.eecto, 3
foodstifff and who are not, stric-: gage .- retail ade B
lHy speaking, -tenants. ovf.cafes .chandise listed A <
restaurants -or- hotelse.-.1Ia sel.i ovewho e& I e 1
in their -establishments bthe arti- -serve~p5^.tri4t^pai tt- jipeefn
-. cles .'designated below;: i a --ge,-,l=)
.'.-a)-beer-anda. mnal bVetages er;ng. wiha
: --bytheglass; .ti' "t .'d ..H 4
b) Cold d other -a WAbonratd' er
1 everages, by the glass, -prhbit/-t b3 nlf
wTiey wll pay for .tins purpo- ed as
s -the ea tp e prescribed -in tbhe icur, uB G i i'...i ,i-t,..
table annexed !to thtDetee-a, l raysced ,J$et 4 & rpo4


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/~'~;~**---i


SSunday, OCTOBER 16, 1060


*"HAITI SUN"


IN HAITI THIS WEEK
(Continued from page 2)

The party includes Mr. William M. Gaines, Publisher Owner
of MAD Magazine; Albert B. Fpldstein and Jerry De Fuccio,
Editors; John F. Putnam, Art Director; Leonard Brenner, Pro-
duction Director; Larry Gore, of Larry Gore Associates, -Public
Relations: Gary Belkin, Frank Jacobs, Nieci Magliola, Sy Relt,
Larry Siegel, writers; David Berg, Robert Jr. Clarke, "Allan
Jaffee, -seph Qrlando, Frank Freas, and Don Edward Martin
(who got here a day before), artists; George Charles Woodbridge,1
illustrator and Sidney Gwirtzman, accountant.
Mr. .Lee Hills,* Vice President-Executive Editor of the KNIGHT
Newspapers, (including The Miami Herald, Detroit Free Press,
Charlotte Observer, Akron Beacon Journal and Charlotte News)
and his charming wife Eileen stopped here in transit en route
to Bogota, Columbia where they were going to attend the Annual
Congress.. of the Interamerican Press Association The Hills are
very good friends of Haiti they visited for the first-time about
fuur years ago. Lee is responsible for a great many good articles
that appeared on Haiti in the Miami Herald. Eileen who started
lear.ling SpanisH three month ago in ivew of her trip to Bogota
got a chance to brush up her knowledge in'the Cervantes tongue
in meetingia-t the Bowen Field "muy bonita" TeresitA Carmen-
cita Rodriguez, from Caracas, wlho came from Miami in company
%.ith "senura" Pilar Alvarei. Carmencita has made the promise'
to come here for a -visit next December. The "in transit" passeng-
Lies of the Flight 433, Wednesday spent three hours here, the
plane was changing a hydraulic pump.
-Saturday last arrived here from Miami Mr. Charles C. Cobb,
Jr. arid wife Joyce, Harold Nils Larson and wife Ruth. Joyce
and Ruth are both working for Pan- Am in Cap Carnaveral, Flo
r'da. These two charming couples spent five days at the Riviera
Ilotel.
-The World famous actressdanccr Katherine Dunham Pratt was
welcomed back home by a Representative of the Commissariat
National du -Tourisme, Saturday last when she descended from
flight 432 wearing proudly on her chest dhest her high rank medal
(Commander) of th eNational Order "Honneur .et Merite" she
received from the Haitian Government for services to tha Nation.
Katherine Dunham who has built up the most famous interracial
dancing gro -. got most of her dances from Haiti and so became
wn all over as a Haitian, so giving the First black Republic
th eWorld the entire glory of her" worldwide successes. Katherine
originally from Chicago, Illinois. She is a Haitian without an
flicial nationality. Her property here, former Habitation Leclerc
v'ht't Pauline Bonaparte, the Sister of the Emperor,- has given
e rlavish parties to recreate the pace of life of the .Cour under
e French Kings, is an artistic and attractive place, located not
ar in the outskirts of Port air Prince at Martissant.
Katherine arrived here in company with Mr. Richard Frisell
om London and Sweden who is studying Production work with
er. Dick Frisell is staying three weeks in Haiti, Katherine plans
be here nine months. She will work with the Italian Film Dir-
ctor Lorenzo Riccardi on PELLE DI MIELE (Honey Skin) which
rill be made in the Caribbean.
-Roy. F. Carlson, Expert in traffic for the USOM returned
ttirday last from a short trip in the U.S.
--Dantel Beltram, Jr. a cutlery grinder from New York and
s :wie.: Naureen arrived on honeymoon Saturday and "had a
arvel]ds time at the El Rancho", they said.
-DIana Mary Call, -a Secretary from New York is cuirertly
Sest at the Hotel Mon Reve where she joined some friends, It
month..
-Lovely Martine Armand arrived from Paris via San Juan,
t weekend. .
---Civil Engineer Lionel Dumarsais Estime also arrived from
ris via New York and San Juan.
-"Seduisante" Danny Desinor,. daughter of Mr and Mrs Clovis
sinor flew back to New Ycrk Sunday to complete her secreta-
studies.
--Jean-Claude Nadal up a coming young Haitian businessman
to Chicago Sunday by a Delta plane. He will upend three
eks in the Mid-West and Montreal.
-Yqung Guy Faubert, son of Kikite Faubert arrived Sunday
in London. He has studied business administration for three
i s there.


--Mayor Jean Deeb flew to
California this week to attend
an International of Mayors. The
Mayor of Port au Prince was
accompanied .by Mr. Max Du-
val General Secretary of the Ci-
ty Hall.
-Architect James Berks and
his wife Linda from Chicago are
currently visiting the Country.
So is Dr. Harold A. Wood, a
Government Physician from Wa-
shington, D.C.

-Secretary of State (Interior
and National Defense) Dr. Au-
rele Joseph, President of the
Haitian Delegation to the Gener-
al Assembly of the United Na-
tions has greeted at the Bowen
Field Sunday Ambassadors Jo-
seph D. Baguidy and Rene
Charlmers, co-memberes of the
Delegation. Minister Joseph
came back a few days before]
in company with Mr. Michel Au-
bourg, General Secretary of the
Ministry of Interior.
-Dr. Carlo Boulos, Secretary
of State of Public Health was
back here Sunday from a short
trip in the U.S. in official mis-
sion.
-Mr. Robert" W. Orr, Co-ordi-
nator for an Advertising com-
pany from New York is current-
ly guest at the Montana.
Sydney Cawley one of the
most active members of the H-
PBA was back here this week
"from a two week visit in Mont-
real and New York. Sydney is
staff manager of the Hotel Ri-
viera.
-Edouard and Joyce Van
Meer (Curacao Trading) are
back from a two week vacation
in Miami.

-Theatrical Attorney and Pro-
ducer Seymour Litvinoff and
"ravissante femme" Toy from
New York stopped at the Oloff-
son this weekend in a honey-
moon trip through the Caribbean.
Toy used to be a movie, and
theater and TV actress. She is
also a Psychiatrist technician.
-Writer Geoffrey Drummond
from London is staying two
weeks at the Castel Haiti.

-Mrs Valerie Dunn and Miss
Janice K. Chastain from Pasa-
dena, California spent a few
days at the Oloffson this week.
Valerie does "customers e servi-
ce" for Allstate Insurance Com-
pany in Pasadena and"Janice is
a Supervisor in the File Depart-
ment for the same company.

-Misses Jane M. Keane, a li-
brarian, Barbara A. Sharkey,
a Secretary, and Shirley M. Ma-
ra, a clerk are currently guests
at the Villa Creole. The three
girls are 'from Brockton, Mass.
-Oil Man Charles McMahon,
from Oklahoma, flew here this
week for a few days at his Ri-
viera Hotel Casino.
---Samuel Ferber of the Haiti-
an American Meat and Provision
is back in Port.

-Banker Louis D. Roberts and
Financier John Friedlich from
Illinois were greeted here this
week by Senator Hugues Bour-
jolly and Senator Arthur Bon-
homme.


Marie Jeanne
AIR-CONDITIONED

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134, Rue du Centre


S PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


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PAGE 19


.......... .... ..-- -


I ` -


I PILCbM








PAGE 20


TO BRIDGE LAKE


(Continued from page 1) Financing of the Work and the
to the Peninsula. Lake Mirago- material employed in. the brid-
ane has repeatedly resisted ef- ge's construction will be support-
forts by a U.S.-Navy team of ed by the International- Cooper-
divers to lower the water now action Administration in virtue of
58 centimetres above the useless an agreement between Haitian
roadway. and American members of the
Scheduled to arrive by LST Mixed Council of Economic Aid.
from Washington October 20, ac- Following the Spring flooding
cording to the Service of Infor- Haiti's Naval Mission .at first
nation and Documentation, the thought the flood waters- had been
Seabees will continue the work caused by clogged- underground
of reestablishing lines of commu- drains running through the near-
nication between Miragoane and by mountains to the. sea. A. team
Aux Cayes, presently impassable of Navy divers from the U.S.
except by raft across the flood- was brought in to c le ar the
ed area. drains. ,
According to the communique
issued Saturday engineers from Navy construction experts'how-
the Department of Agriculture, ever, had second thoughts about
Natural Resources and Rural this solution, when dynamite
Development, P u b li c Works, blasting failed to lower the wat-
Transport & Communication and er level, and finally decided that
the Engineering Corps of the Ha- the real villain might be too
itian Army will work with the much rainfall. They then .recom-
Seabees on the 140,000 dollar pro- mended building a bridge and
ject. causeway over the lake to re-
The communique, issued by place the flooded highway.


Minister Paul Blanchet, stated
that 1. The reconstruction of ap-
proximately six miles of road
on either side of the lake would
be included in the work, the ma-
jor proportion of which would be
taken up with the building of 2.
A pontoon bridge 200 feet in
length. 3, Dismantling of the
pumping station, currently sub-
merged, would also be undertak-
en.


AT THE


0


D


SALES C

ATTENTION!
ATT]
YOU WILL FIND SUPE
BONNET RIGE
A HIGHLY VIT
SOLD BY SACK
AT THE FOLLO
Blue Bonnet Grade-A
Blue Bonnet Grade-B
Blue Bonnet Grade-C


-.


i = __ i I ., ,F %


I


Mr. Antoine Rigal recalled the
An informed agronomist here discussion of the Supreme Court
suggested to-the "Haiti Sun" this that permits him, in virtue of
week-that as fresh watet is in the law of May 6, 1932, to conti-
urgent demand in Haiti for agrii- nue as Batonnier of the Order
cultural purposes, Lake Mirago- of Lawyers. of Port gu Prince's'
ane could. well be utilized,-.by Bar until the next elections., He
means of pumping, as a const- spoke of the wish of the Bar to
ant scource of water for -the the Executive Power for- the con-
nearby fertile farm lands which tinuation of a fruitful adininistra-
suffer regularly from .lack of tion based on, the respect of law
irrigation, and Justice.
He asked that the law of 1932,
on the. order of lawyers, be re-
molded sd that the study of law
will envisage upto the doctorate
and the thesis required- for a
license. He stated that a coun-
Iry that possesses a Supreme

Sof a judicial nature- cannot be
withouI the Doctors of Law'.
Rigal continued that -his opin-
ion was -Ihat the moment could
not be prolonged for the Chief
O N TE Executive to realize the .,.vow of
OUN TER article. 48 thl requires die ex-
iistence of a single chamber of
S- f67 members.
SConcluding the addresses the
SE N T IO N secretary of state of Justice,
RIOR QUAL tY 'BLUE Mr. Luc Francois. spoke of the
.EVIRY DAY traditional contract between the
AMINED' ICE Executive and the Judiciary on
OF 100 POUNDS the occasion of the reopening of
WINd PRICES: the Courts, underlining the wish-
$10.5 0 or 52.50 Gdse of the executive towards the uni-
8 l 9 or 42.50-. (dle~.- ty of the Courts to the same. de-
8 59 or 42.50 Gdes.- -
5.80 or 29.00 Gdes.


Discount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 100lb sack on
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


FOR EVERY OCCASION

SHOES


USS Cushing, Destroyer

Pays Port 3 Day Visit
-Two-hundred enlisted .nen. and
eight Officers of the- US Navy
destroyerr "Cushing' DD-797r'
-sojourned in port for three days
this week ahn departed yester-
day. A non-saluting vessel the
USS Cushing is commanded by
- Commander A.C. Filiatrault, Jr.


Nrt


g
ni
th
co
in


1960-61 was held in-the presence I
of His' Excellency the President
of the Republic, Dr. Francois
Duvalier, at the Palace' of'Jus-
tice on Monday. .
A number of prominent orat-'
ors spoke to ntiark- the occasion.
including the Presideht of .the
Supreme. Court, Lawyer Adrien
Douyon who made the opening
speech in which he warmly
greeted the -Premier Mandataire'
of the Nation and followed up
with a picture -of the social phi--
losophy of the Haitian law in'
regard to the current Govern-'
ment.

Lawyer Simon Desvarieux. the?
Commissaire du -.Gouvernement,
paid homage to the late Max Jn-
Jacques, Lawyer Substitute .of
the Court who passed away last
week. He also rendered hornage
to the Government's action in
the fields of Law and -Justice.


s,
-2













The Movado sapphire crystal Ref 2654,
Sgleams with a rare brilliance. /- The o oallook ,..
Its hardness Issurpassed gold figure dial
only by that ot the diamond. '
You will cherish your, ...
precision thricetriumphant Ref.14 -
i n three years (at the ofl)ci mliare movel i .- .
Swiss Observator at j bgold






.
goldfigure dial'.









ON SALE AT MASON ORIENTALb
AND LITTLE EUROPE .




THE WORLD


-- FAMOUS 4

E. _- .... ... -,.


K m


SHAITI SUN -.mdayQOt tf6


.I SOLEMN REOPEN O COURTS
' The solemn opening ol' he ... -
Courts of Justice for the year --


Iprene .Court President- ,Adrien Douyon (center-- surrou Te4
-f py his colleagues ;


ree in particular. the Tribu- tended by a large.,gathertig. 'f
iaux de :Paix. He believes thai the Olficial Chief of State, CaBi-
he ,present classification of the jxet, Chief of.thc Arme d'Forces,
,urts does not conform to the .Commander. of the Predidential
vestigation and the justice. Guard and the -President of tfie
The opening ceremony was at- two. -Chambers.