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PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne CITE DUIlARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XIV Sunday, January 15th 1961 No. 11
Arcahiaie Murderer Executed
CURFEW AND MARTIIlL LAW LIFTED ShotNotaryAnd
MARTIAL LAW AND THE 10:30
TO IAM CURFEW WERE .- o le $ 70 U
A review of events in Port and
iiroughout Hlaiti from Monday
through to Saturday runs.as fol-
MONDAY: At 10 o'clock Mou-
day evening the piercing Nation-
Palaco siren heralded corn
"e iemient of al eventful week
ai:l the unexpected imposition of
a 10:30pm to 4ram curfew. As
the s;ren faded off numerous Go-
ve-nmient partisans answered
the call by rallying at the Pala-
ie %hlre['" President Dr. Francois
D)inalier. his i ife at his side.
--poket with them on ground near
Iho South gate.
TUE.'DAY: In a communique
c -,Itrmning the curfew Police
Chief Colonel Daniel Beauvoir
statedd that Miartial Law would
be enforced henceforth '"in all
its rigors." The Catholic daily
newspaper La' Phalange had its
Tue day morning edition seized
and at noon police and legal anu-
thorities closed -down the esta
blishment, placing seals on the
doors of the 22-year old tneipa-
per sited on Rue Pavee. That
same day. Bishop Remy Augus.
tin, Apostolic Administrator of
the Port au Prince Archdiocese,
was placed aboard Pan Amieri-
can's night 4:11 to San' Juan.
Puerto Rico. Escorted to the air-
port by Major Jean Beauvoir of
the Criminal Research Office,
Bishop Augustin. the World's
lirst Negro Bishop, left Haiti for
Buenos Aires. That evening a
Presidential decree was issued
announcing the expulsion of the
lzector of Petit Seminar St. Mar-
tial Jean Baptiste Betten-
boarg, the Vicar General, the
ltc.v. Father Paul Bellec. the Se-
crelatry General of the Archdio-'
ceae Francois Lo Nir and Emile
C'ailtc. The four were deported
ior Pnris the following day.
WEDNESDAY: .A few minutes
(Continuiied on page. '1q
Mistress Then Self
,Eldcrly and disgruntled lover,'
<1,ilude Lavalliere. became fur-
.ous at the infidelity of his belle
-33-year-old mother of three
Andree Pierre Louis- around
1;30pm Saturday last. shot and
killed lier and then i[i:ncdiately
In a, "passional drama that
upset the city", according to an
MBC radio report, ex-Haitian
(Continued on page 4)
Plans For 1961
Port au Pnnce 's Carnival .and]
Nardi Gras 1961 will be "_, o-
of the finest festivals ever ac-
cording to local new,spap,-r ii-
ports this beek.
Groups of local %%onner ar
mak.ldng afe eo txpct-ed to atte cil
pital s commercial houses to en-
courage participation in tie big
event of the icear. Music song
and dance and boisterous mri i,
.making are e:[pected to attract
many visitors from the United
States and other Caribbean Is-
,lands to thius annual event.
The vast contrasts of space and -eonomy can readily be seen
;i. thiq photo ot a peasant 0o1mn proudly conking on her new Also coordinating their efforts
otis iesso stoe. Neii rlheleprlo he hao not quile abandoned char- o Inake this the festival to end
"uaietaston e. seeroh .he ltl ovutebandgon ted it] al l festivals are Mayor Jean
',al 3et as can be seen Iroi thue little bowls steaming on the Deeb and Tourist Minister Vie-
.,at onal fire to the leet of tie pic. (Continued on page 19)
Anti-Erosion Pro grM Progressing
Cuisinesso Stove Production
Close on 80,000 kerosene Iaurning Cuishmesso stoCes, combating in the kitchen it stays" stated
soil rosion and tree exploitation, were produced by Haiti Metal, Alfred Spillett "I've found, on
S.A. from August 1960 to the end of the year. personal examination, that the
stove comes min and the charcoal
goes out." ,
"The esscnse of our Cwsinesso tage over charcoal firing.
program is in its long range," "Once a Cuisinesso is installed (Continued from page 8)
stated Mr Alfred Spilletri of -the
ESSO company in an intteview
with the Haiti Sun this ..,'-.Pk .
"Basicall I i si :,n -,l ta ) -
al program, oan;i of uradrn,
the people of Haiti to tl'e. use
of kerosene and taktnl' them
away' fiorm lice on-' piar'il.'pd
self-destruction of[ urii'ng char-
coal and wood.
"The fact ih-. :".- have r old
approximately]:. l1.001 slo'ves so
far In Haiti shows thtdl the ['e>-
ple ai- responding ad r til:re-
ciating the dang-rs to farm ind
home ,. rought l-:' utilizing char-
coal for butnimg," Mr Spillett
I.i moit cases here the ESSO
company and Cuisinesso's dis-
tributors, A.\gences Fronlif, have
found that the people are willing
to accept the little kerosene bur-
ning stove as a distinct advan-
The assassination during the
night of Saturday and Sunday of
Notary Andre Belfort by survey-
or Herman Philippe, his confre-
re and friend, under the eir.
cuistilances already established
by the "Le Malin". has upset
the conscience of the Arcahaic
coniniiinity. To think that the au-
thorities re pon-ible haue felt
obliged la follow the require-
nienls of the la" in a minimum
Thc highs t military authority,
in view of the powers given by
the Martial Law, have acted
qtuckly in hIandling this crime
ordinarily dealt with by the ci-
It is thus that a special court
martial was convened in this
case -the tragedy of Arcahaic.
This court met Wednesday at
8am in the barracks of the mi-
litary district of Arcahale. Her-
man Philippe appeared before
the court accused of premeditat-
ed murder and aggravating cir-
cumstances on the person of An-
dre Belfort. The deliberations,
the debate and the questioning
of Herman Philippe lasted .the
entire morning. Arcahaie was
still stupefied by the occurence,
the populous continued to weep:
deploring the disappearance of
one of their most eminent sons,
a heart rending spectacle: men,
women and children of the town
and country milling around giv.
ing vent to loud expressions of
their recriminatory feelings.
The military tribunal finished
its \'ork at nild-day bringing out
a '.erdict of qujilty. This was
pronounced with the penalty of
-Those that attended stated that
%: Herman Philippe pleaded guilty.
No other details could be obtain-
ed concerning the motives of the
crime. Philippe resigned him-
self to the fact that hlie was not
entitled to an appeal to thie Court
One o'clock was sounding when.
in the midst of a military es-
cort, the condemned was lead
to the cemetery of the CITY of
the FLAG where his confessor
rpiest was waiting. The -parish
priest gathered the la-t wishes
Problem! how to cram 5,000 uisinesso stoves into one flying of the' accused and condemned
box ear. It was done though by the novel utilization of the twin Tk
booms supporting the tail each one carried 200 stoves. (Continu t n page 18).i
(CMntnued on page 18
S = -
Sunday, January 15th, 1961
(Continued from page 1)
In Hati This week of panic at the Lycee Louverture
In___h._e k occurred at 2:30pm, according to
Le Mathn, when a "petard" ma-
king a loud explosion was de-
AS RECOUNTED tonaled. Le Matin also reported
S.another detonation at the Lycee
Pelion at 3pm the same day.
BY The President. Dr Flrancois Du-
valier, later visited the Lycee
AUBELIN TOLICOEUR Louverture. At a small Arcahale
*g cemetery Herman Philippe was
executed by a firing squad, the
-Jacques Mlangonecs went to New York last Sunday to visithi execution, first under the Mar-
lial Law, look place immediately
parents -his father works as a U.N. Officer- before fling to following Philippe's summary
'.vanston, lilinois to marry young teacher Jane Pighett. Jatquce trial and conviction and was
met Jane at Kyjna Beach lasi June when she v'istcd Haiti for t.i. carried out in Iront of mourners
lirst tLmc in company with another teacher, Betty Zelensky, of attending the funeral of Public .J .
Chicago. They were gIesl at the Oloffson. Betty wa, tutored by Notary Joseph Belfont vhomr
Herman Philippe was found
Pierre d'Adesky, Owner of Kyona. Jane had to join her boy friend guilty of murdering on Sunday
Quito in Buenos Aires and cancelled her trip to Argentina to stay last and stealing seven thousand
itteen dabs here instead of three. She %as back here two months dollars. A number of Army and
ago. Jacques and Jane will be married this month. Government officials attended
-Seductj. e actress Sheila Sands never had it so good. She \i- the funeral of well-known Joseph
ted Haiti for the first time last summer in company %ith h, iBelfont. P l.
TlURSDAY: Papal Nuncio .
,oung sister and fell in lo'e with the Countiy, %ith its sun, jlb Giovani Ferrifino conferred with .4
iii anid )Is meringue which bhe dances beautifully and Rene Cliau- Ihe five Bishops from the pro-
..t. 61- just spent three %%eeks ti the Choucoune with her 2 e., vinces over the Governmbnt of
oid son Glen. Ihe Archdiocese. -
FRIDAY: Priests were prohl-
-Colonel. ie,.ha d iC.ti-s, Chief of the Air Mission in I-laiti art- biled from involving themselves
\ed tibs v.ek %.ith imf Elizabeth, and lovely 19 .ear old daughter in politics in any way by 10 Pen- The "Haiti Sun" wishes to tender Its apologies to Mr -and Mrs
I.aren. al Code articles published by Patrice de Matteis for the poor reproduction of their wedding pic-
-Dr. Leunaid Gordon,. a physician of Net York City arrnmt.ed Justice Minisler Lue F. Francois. ture in last week's edition. The incident was unavoidable however
I Failure by Priests to follow
ere londa3 s a guest of Nancy and Murray Knubel. He is Failure by Priests to follow ia d we are printing above a vastly improved photo. Patrice do
thes6 articles were deemed as
staying a week in Haiti. punishable b prison terms. Matteis alid his bride, the.former Joelle Martin, returned to Haiti
last weekendd from a honeymoon in Puerto Rico.
\ gl' Ai~pecttor dace, the limbo If YOU fly as frsuha u
-contributed by'. Trinida -And racao -+-five hours by air from
'N pe-forme Ml vrteBi Viamni- you'll hear a "conjun-
'tish Caribbean sans calls to" at the, Chobolobo Clu.- a
Bette ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ n for up ..dTee-A eia WrdAras gfawBnad lo ani chrne a top, nightspot in Willemtd a
ac ~ ~ ~ I Ro Io ca. hol you 1z Yo- 11n "ec Hat I' tainatph~ n uld s suit ,keeping rhtm ad t, tuch- The. conjunto coaxes music from
nHiio tleDm icn eu-' lfhu .I t des tie hi rt ndshoes. He 1119 the bar or floor. a flue a triangle, a drum 'and
lic:': Bettei leArn the., yric ot much. longer to reac te Domi minus e s awir hch lok ik
Ic be, o ack' to 4 ste -d, a Republisc and..".. oaRico mocks everyone km f ori a it a another whach louoll :o lipetkodua s s an l
nCaribbe.S laO that you r c l-Fllri scand 5 dy-lfance ha ucutdb he y is a vod' s f olk nulc the infhereandidalv-Crben you'll do apne' ap ance une
teri-.onlyo 2eatureds pot I t'igt laer' d ons I n ex-, metsasepot nth f-em hl ne sened a r and h
wslim i'he ..gtwyt lb.Th ceto et o lt tle re ain cig tie toou r H aith i o esond fte sa h
cowe Vierig 'laagrobnds thn sha phi iti rmrl achedn hr' uho the trade wnd~cs b ao rhea beiev
am i 7 nuuts y an a danceraot da th tpod-v nt.Wrs rte to men samba an h m Repgubli u rn ight
c'eqs,,hh to tui had the-m Dopunic
CEST dd OvOD I HECRBAN!'InTin-Jriidad where theiq wcalypo
t O TE CHOUCO U NEin tobn ou so- yuf'4 p tenivbad-se enssyo n ,th.meng Oet
isAAN folk-ONE Sues'et tom ininte indovidu sur in thL
Csdesribbed inav the your NTO GEDBE MA byrcna n-ace a ucutdb heiln aiba o
h O E inUO U I -b a n ang t h e m o n t h, a l v' Did dl d a n ceDE R F U L
Ie r i 1960 II ;lc lik je_ my wif I II H AT E R N H
r OUR HO TELy. dh 'hucufr.asaomt fveila es above in- so ab, dign songs, its bai nrdeti h a msadteE st ar
the~~i city of leoidersll, songs -an ththedila s cin wh L
hos remoen ndt eh o r el o ar elavturead spomorts b xnAnd sal, Chinep ou d -thed.e of-ba while g..Ethe
andth fodca'b hghy ecmmndd.Th uua malm Th e ac enti o me nt isddyx.
juice. sthe US:t pogabltowy c lubs. hlmn retainer, thee twofou rhyth of my ctfhegg g g4
p itW rce an blq d tuhrosand the andap it Iwe poa rndds. primrd uicly a g dUEncAY th dac.Tees uh:ftetade pends lo thyblie,
udn chity, -Youl- call be ton. e. In Haiti flo stro ws bl fecp geature paized b ashcnu Ins mns bod ow
of' Iata coe 71 din:e -o .1 .te pecs IE N S A ', datyeE tet
,qAsid f rom otenihts by.e Pantaionle' Aboutesdesath Iht clb sion- Words- write n t oav mednot- s ainemeenu. rnigt ,
mique~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~t -mteWs nls h AAE HUONaid adtrusic thae beeain popularUSDY- Ngh f o
InteriorT Eotan M E N lagsot ac forweeago naic wher Attgua callypsoaty W L
archestra~~~~ ~ wa born_ you'l fia eige'' *TeCrbe n da e these lim songs J
SPECIAL ENETCNEH bluntg-oad the perentu.Sm -lbWt aaForSo
THU SDAY~ ~ H SA URDAY iVN NG o these dhmean!es ou fatcv orieS N AY -Ocete ombt
ANu try yoreluNEAd ae ih
Mrs. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I 4. 1h GrandMA whoe Ol.fo -wsgt hns6 1IdI.de*cli e
Da y'.EVERY MNANIH
FebTim 10:0: WODEFU m
"I ~ ~ ~ ~ tac bl2a60 lik Djnt, myt wiei'aNGTA LRNHO
hossart e moen an thlae, hotel are lavishotl an c f rtab "Ad i s tlel. Chifs nes cho ldc AoLf
itand t rhiefodcture, hrighl eciiin de ad cot e tcalnietam ngst me .yDa dd y OF YOURea tree & AI)S
0gis a. chffon mcm let with mi ot poey ans 1"e "hhve God, th pie oq unnhb tedatin e
"HA IT I
Sunday, January 15th, 1961,
---- ; -- :--------j
Eighteen new members were
initiated into Northeastern Uni-
versity's Scabbard and Blade So-
ciety in formal ceremonies fin
the University's Bacon Memo-
rial Chapel recently. I
The Scabbard and. Blade is a
national nAilitary honor society
for cadets enrolled in the ad-
vanced corps of the Army Reser-
ve Officers Training Corps.
Local students initiated inclu-
de: Georges M. Celcis, 16 Des-.
.prez, Port au Prince, Haiti, West
Northeastern's cadet brigade,
with a total enrollment of more
than 2,800 cadets and officers, is
thf largest voluntary Army RO-
TC unit in the country on a
Onl I y outstanding leaders of
the cadet brigade are invited to
membership in Scabbard and
Blade. Cadets are required to
undergo a formal pledge period
before being accepted into the
The Chancelry of the Republic
of Liberia has been temporarily
transferred to the residence of
the Embassy, at Candpe Vert,
(Continued from page 1) w O VAw ..
Arhy officer and long-time pro- ( ,i"
prietor of the Casernes Dessa-
lines gas station Lavalliere, shot ON SALE AT MAISON ORIENTALE
s mistress Andree twice in the AND LITTLE EUROPE
right eye killing her instantly.
He followed up the murder by/"
issuing the coup -de grace to '
himself. The shooting took place Drainb ..l e ULQU uR >
near the Police station. \
According to reports Andree .R /
Pierre Louis, a married woman .. INDISPENSABL&E FOR
with three children, had desert- 4 .. '
ed her husband to lodge with her 4 CHRISTMAS' AND 4
eventual murderer as his con- 4
cubine. In reporting the grue- 1 THE NEW YEAR
some disaster radio MTBC stated 4
that when the estranged bus- A AGENTES FESTIVITIES
band learned of his wife's death UNICOS ,
Gras joband for Suthe entire da The only sweet LIQUEUR made in Scotland on.4
and in a "veritable dilemma of 4the basis ot the finest pure old SOCTCH WfIMSKY.s
dancing" he repeated the popu- Indispensable for festivities and for -every occa,
lar merengue "Madam mariee 4 Sion. 4
Qua bouque fait.chelbert, ou quit- .EXCLUSIVE AQENTS:
te neg de bienr oual prari -vaga- G R.a
bond a marri woman who L .IEEAN.. CO
is tired of her tore and lAalesl
her good m an ta ake. i wi- h ...
a, vagabond. .
S '.,DUPERiER.. .I ,
- A -Di'. -""-. F:'" ".": .:
Planters of the Fabiasse district line up on the banks of their
new irrigation channel to applaud the arrival of water which vill
now permit them to irrigate their land. The irrigation system
was made possible by the effective work of ODVA (Organization
for the Development of the Valley of Artibonite.)
Lunch Dine Have Cocktails
By The SEA-SIDE
DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS, .
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, WateO4kif
And Sail In Safe Coastal .
Waters From Kyona
IAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA .
,0 .. --, I: I
V /- : : .1 ; ...
"HA TA I SUN"
Sunday, January 15th, 1961
The Port au Prince Electric
Company announced yesterday
that as from Jan. 14 the powem
plant "will be obliged to ration
electric current for a period o
approximately three weeks."
The company stated to its
amiablee subscribers" that the
rationing would take place while
certain repairs were. made to
the principal 2,000KW generator
at the Exposition Ground plant.
The following are the areas co-
vered by the rationing and the
hours during which rationing
will take place:
Circuit of Pelionville
from 8:00am to 9:00am,
from 11:00am to Noon,
from 2:00pm to 3:00pm (if it is
from 5:30pm to 6:30pmo
from 7:30pm to 8.30pm.
The circuit in the following
Ruellc Nazon. Ruelle Riviere,
Avenues X Y Z. Bourdon, Cana-
pe Vert, Route Mercier. Route
de Petionville. Gros Morne, Mu-
seau, SL- Armand, Route Freres,
Ncrettc, PeLionridle. Freres, Rou-
te de Delmas jusqu'a I'Eglse
de Delmas partant du Cimetiere
de Petionville, Meyotte, Route
de Kenscoff, La Boule. Boutil-
liers, Fermate, Kenscoff, Le Re-
circuitt No. 3
from 5:30pmn to 6:30pm
front 7:30pm to 8:30pm
from 9:30pm to 10:30pm.
The circuit in the following
Savane Salee, Fontamara, Rou-
to de la Rochelle, Route Du-
rand, Route Jeanty, Route La-
mothe, Route Ripert, Route
Chaud'Eau, Bizolon. Thor, Di-
quini, Mahotiere, Chemin des
e ni, Route de Leogane, Gressier
r Circuit No. 4
n from 10:00am to 11:00am,
f from 1:00pm to 2:00pm (if it is
from 6:30pm to 7;30pm
from 8:30pm- to 9:30pm.
The circuit in the following
'Chemin des Dalles (du Petit-
Four a Lalue), Ruelle St Cyr,
Avenue Ducoste,' Lalue a partir
du Poste de Police jusqu'a la
Ruelle Nazon exclusivement, A-
venue Lamartiniere' Ruelle Nord
Alexis, Ruelle Jeanty, Ruelle
Dulort, Ruelle Vilemenay, Ave-
nue du Travail, Impasse Lavaud,
Ruelle Jeremie, Ruelle Duncom-
be, Ruelle Rigaud, Ruelle Berne,
Ruelle Carlstroem, Ruelle Ro-
bin, Ave W, Bois Patate, Cana-
pe Vert. Turgeau, Mont Joly,
Debussy. Pacot, Ave Ch. Sum-
mers, Ruelle Baussan. Ave des
Circuit No. 5
from 9:00am to 10:00am,
from 12:00 noot to 1:00pm,
from 3:00pm to 4:00pm (If it is
from 6:30pm to 7:30pm.
The circuit in the following
Rue du Magasin de l'Etat de
la Rue J. Japvier a. la Rue Cha-
reron, Rue Chareron de Ia Rue
du Mag. de I'Etat a la Rue
Mgr. Guilloux, Rue du Centre du
Vide Charbeau a la Rue Oswald
Durand, Rue de la Revolution de
I'Hosp. St. Francois de Sales au
Cimetiere, Rue Dr. Dehoux, Mar-
che Salomon. Ave. Magloire Am-
broise, Rue Mgr Guilloux de la
Rue J. Janvier au Sanatorium,
Zone Bas-Peu-de-Chose, Lafleur
Ducheine, Ruelle Waag, Ruelle
Chavannes, Ruelle Marcelin, Rue
Ecoliers, Cote Plage. Arcachon, du Dr Audain. Rue Capoix jus-
Route de Sinclair, Carrefour, Ri- qu'au Cine Rex, Ave Christophe,
viere F'roide, Lamentin, Maria- du Petit-Four a Carrefour Feuil-
S1 c U t '
1) THE CORN]
2) ART & CUI
r, le, Ruelle Cameau, Place Jere-
mie, Zone St Gerard, Rues 1,
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Rue Chochotte
Excellent, Avenues M, N. 0. P,
s Pacot, Desprez, Avenue Fou-
Circuit No. 6
g from 3:00pm to 4:00pm (If it is
- from 5:15pm to-6:00pm.
The circuit in the following
Rue du Magasin de l'Etat, Rue
Dehoux, Zone.Palmnise, Rue des
Casernes de l'Exposition a I'A-
venue J. J. Dessalines, Rue du
Champ de 'Mars a la Rue des
Casernes, Ave Roosevelt du Pos-.
te de Police a la Route Leclerc
inclusivement, Rue Oswald Du-
rand, Ruelle Alerte, lere Avenue
de Bolosse lie bas de l'Avenue),
2eme, 3eme, 4eme, 5eme Ave-
nues de Bolosse, Portail Leoga-
ne, Martissant, Cite Ewald, Cite
Beauboeuf, Route Leclerc.
PANAMA LINE PANAMA
The SS "Ancon" of the Pana-
ma Line %will arrive in Port au
Prince from New York at 7:00
A.M. on January 17th, 1961.
The following passengers will
Mr & Mrs Percival B. Adams,
Mr & Mrs John T. Blake & 4
children 14, 5, 4 5 months, Mrs
Anha Bourget, Dr. & Mrs Warren
Francis, Mrs Anne Freedman.
Mr & Mrs Joseph Greengerg,
Mrs Leo Greenhouse. Mr & Mrs
Richard H. Heindel, Mr & Mrs
Marcel Mehu &' 2 children 3, 4
Mnths., Mr & Mrs Gerard Mi-
chel, Mr Clinton Simpson.
TT ENTIONI 11
A T TE NT I O N.I
Q E11 L IA A3 YOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE
BONNET RICE EVERYDAY
GEST FREE PORT PRICE SHOPS A HIGHLY VfTAMNED RICE ,
SOLD BY- SACK OF 100 POUNDS
ER SHOP RUE BONNE FOI. AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
LIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CU Blue Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or_52.50 Gdeh. -
Blue Bonnet Gade---B 859 or;-,42.50' Gdes.
Blue Bonnet Grade-JC -: 5.80.or 29;00/ Gdes.I,
Discount of $.30 jents or 1.50 Gde Iy 1001b sack on'.
ND MAHOGANY FACTORY' ,any purchase made, directly from the Rice Mill at DE-
SEAUX (Artibonite Valley).
TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS ,, Disedunt of'.4 per bent on purchases of 30 sacks oX..t
more of rice. .
Y HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS -
PB. AND DINERS CLUB APTED) TO BUY ODVA RICE IS TO BUY I
HAITIAN PRODUCED RICE
HT -'FROM -THE FACTORY TO 'BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS- *IS TO "
ON THE-RUi DO QUAI r HELP' DIRECTLY" IN STABILIZING ,,;
t ,Q...E .M THE. ECONOMY OF THE COUNTRY.
.. '. ... : ., .,. ..j .,.. .. .. .,. '; ., ,. : .. ,, ., ,[ .,. ,,
r .=, -: : .. ,. ,. ,. ...; .=:.K X. ,.. ...::..,. ,;. === ,
." *. .. :. ."-!
*P'A INT ING $S
By MAX PINCHINAT
On Show Now At
GALERIE PINCHINAT '
106, BOIS VERNA C
just before you reach the "PONT MORIN" bridge
This is an ART GALLERY, not a picture shop, ex-
hibiting over 100 of the most attractive FRAMED
PAINTINGS made both in Port au Prince and Paris by
FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PINCHINAT
now in France.
The artist WHO HAS EXHIBITED BOTH HERE
AND ABROAD .for the past 15 years, comes back to
Haiti every five years and for 15 to 18 months renews
the contact with his people and his source of inspira-.
In the GALLERY PINCHINAT -are grouped
some paintings of the 15 years of work by'MAX PIN-
CHINAT, from. 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
bitrarily based on beauty of. the painting, but on its
size, just like Paris Fashion for MAX PINCHINAT
and OTHER WELL KNOWN ARTISTS. .Visitors can
consult the paintings price list if they wish to.
All. the taxi drivers know GALLERY PINCHINAT
AND don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY is'
closed. It is not.
The GALLERY PINCHINAT, sole represen-
tative and sales agent of PINCHINAT's paintings, has
exhibited a few samples only at 'Toyer des Arps Plas-r-
tiques", "Galerie Brochette" and Galerie Suisse". -.
Open from 10 AM to 5 PM, and on appointment in
the evening. ADMISSION FREE.
" L. I
Sunday, Jianuary 15th, 1961 HAITI S UN '" PGE 1
FREE PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
MINTON, WEDfWOOD, _____ .UiUiaLhajn, IAmfL rs1
ROYAL CROWN DARBY, JUVENIA TISSOT, BOREL, CARON, CHANEL,
ROYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET, a RAPHAEL, PATOU,
ROYAL WORCESTEI, JAEGER LE COULTRE, O BALMAIN, WORTH, 4
SOYA DOULTON, ULYSE NARDIN,, RIVO, BEVILLON, VIGNY. 4
ROSENTYAL DO LON DE, ATLANTA, STUDIO, CARVEN, LE GALLION,
SAYNSLEE, COALPORT, VULCAIN. FABERGE OF PABIS.
GUSTAUBERG. JEAN D'ALBEBT,
S- FATH, .PIGUET,
GEORGE JENSEN, ENGLISH DOESKIN,
I HANS BANSEN, GEO, ITALIAN ANTELOPE, b MINOX.CANNON
*iPRINGLE, BALLANTYNE, ROYAL COPENHAGET ,
The Finest of FRANCE, BERN HARD ALTMAN, ROYAL DOULTON.
ITALY, AUSTRIA, h LUISA SPAGNOLI. HUMMIEL
S- LALIQUE, BACARRAT M
ORREFORS, HARVErS BRISTOL
WA BB & CORBETT, DANISH SILVER; CREAtX All FRENCH, 4
VAL SOLAMBERT, GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY WI DANISH and
STUART. LEERMAN. and BRAZLAN GEMS. SPANISH LIQUIEUB.
YVooDoo Inpire SCULP TUIBES RAFFIA BAGS
Native-I nanred Factor Outlet HAIIAN MUSIC
SPORT SHIRTS MAHOGANY Coector's Items
STypicale Co tAume-Drsed DOLLS
Ia Co World Famnous RUGS & DRAPiRf
'. tia' 'R nUM BARBANCOURT .
Have is'send gifts to your friends in the U. S. A.
S. without affecting your quota.- See us for more information.
K =. -.J .'a.,'. .
PAGE 8 "'HAITI SUN" 8usd., January '15th, '1061
CUISINESSO STOVE PRODUCTION REACHES 80,000
(Continued from page 1)
What are the advantages rea-
lized by the sturdy Cuisinesso?
According to Mr Spillett there
are many, the basic one being
price. The stove itself is priced
at one dollar eighty cents (U.S.)
A gallon of Kerosene "Flame
Bleue" retails at 35 or 36 cents
depending on the manner in
which it is purchased.
"If the Kerosene is sold in
one gallon lots then it price is
35 cents (US)" explained Spil-
lett, "but if a customer comes
in and wants to fill up a coke
bottle with kerosene then the
price is upped to anywhere bet-
ween 38 and 40 cents for the
In comparison a bag of char-
coal costs the consumer one
dollar which is a less favorable
price for several .reasons.
Whereas a gallon of kerosene
costing 35 cents (average) will
last a family cooking on a Cui-
sinesso stove, for a period of
five hours per day, for five days,
a bag of charcoal, burnt over a
period of five hours per day, Will
last approximately a fortnight.
Thus three gallons of Flame
Bleue kerosene purchased for the
same price as one bag of char-
coal will ldst longer and, accord-
ing to Alfred Spillett, give far
Charcoal is a "messy" burn-
ing commodity, slower to heat
and sends up a brakish smoke.
In comparison to the charcoal
kerosene blues with a clear non-
pungent smoke, is more econo-
mifcal to use and far tidier in the
Speaking of ESSO's program
in Haiti Mr Spillett stated, "We
have to conduct the entire thing
; PAGE 8
Away Or At Home A Car
Of Your Own
REfNT- a- -
AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB. CREDIT CARD HONORED
TO APRIL 14th
$9r00 Per Day
Plus 10c. Per Mile
MG (On Application)
$45.00 Pert 7 Day Week
Plus 10c. Per Mile
ALL :'RdTES INCLUDE
FEATURING OPEL RECORD (4 -DOOR) ,.
AT ALL -LEADING
FOR BESERVAILONS, eOAD MAPS ANI SUGGESTED ITINERABIES,WITE
" I I
AVIS CAR. RENTA
P.O. Box 60 PORT-AU-PRINCE,
.. -.. 42 'S
,* ... ', ."' .' ,..,
i. ; ., r
'~ i. : ; ..
BLE .,* -
.. ', i'
~.~r:-,:.Lt p 44!'- -,
in phases, we can't hit it all "Also. we w*il give ,demonstra.
at &9ce. The firit phase was an tions from the sound truck show-
introduction of the Cuisinesso ing the disasters of erosion and
program together with the pre- the advantages of the Cuisines-
sentation of our aims. We gained so stove. School children will be
support from, the Government for given booklets showing the .am-
our programme of. anti-erosion age wrought by erosion and the
and education and in this direc- use of charcoal arid these book-
tion we have received a lot of lets will be supplemented by co-
help and cooperation from the loring crayons bearing. on the
Agriculture Department. packet the Flame Bleue mark
The second phase will be de- and motto."
monstrations in the provinces to- A vitally important part of the
gether. with a -furthering of the second phase of the current-*pro-
educational side of the Cdisin- gram is the anticipation. that'
esso program, particularly in the within the near future the ,Hai-.
schools, tian 'Government will drop the
duties on kerosene making it
"Our sound truck, which is even cheaper and/further in
ready to roll, will display to reach of the peasant pocket.'
schools a special 20 minute co- Mr Spillett stressed that ES-
lor film with French speaking SO's object was to help people
soundtrack dealing, on the ero- to got into the.idea of using ke-
sion and living problems of Haiti. rosene instead of charcoal and
This film will be supported by wood. "We don't want to get
others which we have- arranged into competition with firms ma-
o.0 borrow from the.'U.S. Embas-. king or retailing kerosene 'ap-
sy in Port au Prince and the pliances. We are operating the
USIS," continued Mr Spillett (Continued on page 13).
Sunday, January 15th, '1981
, i .
' *-HAITI SUN"
tion, by next December. M~or Rotary, International Conventio, o2
Ai-r cq inA.-0 inz Toy, a 2-$4 ;In
'60: Recorld U i. Tic,
era g%-tiInternational Congress of Psy-
phiatry,:',Vienna, August;, World
Ne Yrk Jnur 5--mei-insrvce 'acqding to the III- jet airports opened.- at Rif reatio of Mental Health, Pa -.1
cans: 'ontinued to travel a broad tetoilArTransport' Asso- silia,, Sao PaulaT Bogota and Li- 'congresses and conv-e n ti rs Au 3g As 0Sp br5
in record numbers in 1966, ac-. ciation. ,By November 1960 there ma-Callaio. Jets began servicing which will be held, all over the Ninth Latin American' Congress
cording to the American -Express were 350. Other major travel 1Mexico City an Id Guatem~ala for world 1,1n 1961, the Sftrvey pointed of Neurosurgery, Mexico City,
Travel Survey for January. Whenmlsoe were the disotu-hsfrttie out several of the largest: 'the October 4-10. Item 1-56 BMT.
firal igesortp year are Aneo-ors air class service
totaled, it is -expected ,that more to Eu rope, in June, completely, Int, J~uly the Leonard -Da Vinci,
than 1., million Americans athe, Itali Line's 35,000-ton YOR R
replacedo by~ug~ loerfaeecnoy
spending $2.5 billion will have the 17-day excursion fare to Eu- fagship, arrived in New 'York
trveed overseas. rope effectiv-.October 1 thIrough, Harbor. The Atlantic, CristIoforo MBZ
6fClmb n the~ Libd mad V,,-O O'L
ILast year's totals recorded so March 31; the opening up oM ESmo n h LbremaeIlH W m~W W I uitl
far ar 1.5 lion 4959 citizens, new pacific routes. tfeir debuts im. winter cruising.
expendtures $'2.3 billion. cooyArTifs apvel The steady grovith of Travel
The Most important develop- by IATA cut fares io Japan by Overseas is expected to continue
m'ent in f960 was the increase 14 per cent and slashed South 1961, the surveyy added.
in commercial Jpt Flying, the American rates 33 one third per
Survey noted. At the beginning cent. It listed the following predic-
of '59 there Were 14 jet aircraft In South America five more Economy Air Tra-
-vel will take over as the predo-
A ninate class. It Nill be the'first ILPAIN
full year of the Jet .age with
ome 560 Jet planes in opera-
TWJCE s EAS
STEPHEN BROS PE FAST
TWICE as BEAUT I L-
M.V. HIAITI TRADER LPLDTE gWR AER-* MAIlfl .
APPLIED THEU NEW ROLEK W*v
M, V. HA MI. M1ERCHIANT 4 TSEPH NADAL. AGENTS
LOADING AND' U!OADING
SERVE, HAITI -AND FIDORIDA
forthghtly sailings of the:,
Miami- 4art al prince -iam1 l
'Telephone: Highland 51767
If1 you're looking for office furniture, thaty7eally expresses yourV c tORa O
individuality, 'then take a few m~omenits to call or visit yourCAL'TTHva tin tse
M ARABOUl dealer. On fa HCLBmous si~sterships ANCON CRISTOBAE
Be au ful designed, desks In striig blonde, dlstlnc tlv'e dark; AN" VIEW
waalnult, wcrlu. ollr; traitioa pain grad i $ alsoRt~avakbe modern, TIM COMPREHENSIVE2
dramatic tir6-tone arrangements. RANTGE OF 2
REGULAR SIZES. 30 x 60 tops '- Mahogany &Sisal goods,,0
REASONABLE' PRICES Paintings, Jewelry,
No. 5004 -$ 89.95 c r Tsels he
No. 5005- 134.95 by Haitls, top Craftsmen
MAJESTIC AND MYARABOUT..Goods
a ESDECEin A Modern Store' Leave Port-au-Prince 6, PM
With Full usually on a Monday qr
SITUXfED ON PETIONVILLE SQ J.AAh' Airconditioning rdaarrive 8 AM, in
Visitors, Ask for MAX idon Mnhtan,
FLEAS 4 AND C4OLOFUL '4t St., New York.
A OSPHliEE ,
MROPEA-N OR 41EICAN PLAN FRENCH1 RIESAURANTodern Americain-Flagship.Ser~v
IF F UIRED 1 Petion4e E UC Die and ComfortL All cabns are
REDU ED' outside- wilifprivate bath. Amid-,
FISH LBSTEROR COCH. S A-AIRFARES ship airconditioned Oining ao
MAJESTIC, AND MAR ABOUT 4 z, accommodates adt. passengers at
AU4 GRTI -way M~
Ag& aFE PECIAL. RATES Seae rflres r hn musid~t muag n swi
FRFRENCH ESCALOPES air transportation m opposite deckg Polu. 8,0 r.f.ore0f.ou
PEPPR SEAK 'diecton.Stemerbagagedoor sports d eck,. Seauitiful,
longs Cot4 r ois
EUBLES MALRABOU (CIIAS D~ElEAN & 410) FRENCH BREAD alwne20Is one.CctalBr ois
WA T COLOR AND CHARACTER 'rs Gerar *Au LHeAAget o
"I WOUR OFFICE, FURNITURM'? ussrAlTl ZE A AM Ck LN
Tu FRUN A A 0RHA LICO11TE:/C t2
-WH 4A4 MAK!PS L APT
PAGE 10 "HAIT I .SUN
Latin Americans Reap
DISLIKE U.S.-CUBAN TENSION'
BUT WELCOME INCREASE
IN EXPORT QUOTAS
By GEORGE AUERBACH
Many Latin-American nations
are disappointed with the type
of government that has develop-
ed in Cuba and dislike the strain-
ed relations between Cuba and
the United States. However,
many of the countries have reap-
ed a windfall.
Because of the tension, the
United States has terminated im-
ports of Cuban sugar. The United
States pass about 2 cents a
pound more for sugar than the
world market price. Therefore
other nations that will get a
share of the quota formerly
granted to Cuba will sell more
of their crops and at higher
Since 1934 the United States
has limited the amount of sugar
distributed in fibs country. Quo-
tas are set by the Department
of Agriculture for mainland cane
producers, domestic beet sugar
gLowers, Puerto Rico, the Virgin
Islands, Hawaii, the Philippines,
which has special treatment be-
cause it formerly was a posses-
sion. and foreign countries.
Cuba has always had the lion's
share of the foreign market, sup-
plying about -one-third of this
country's needs in recent years.
The Department of Agriculture
estimates this country's sugar
needs and raises or lowers quo-
tas to keep prices at an even
keel. The prise is maintained at
about 2 cents a pound over the
quotation paid by other import-
ing countries to protect Ameri-
Cuba Had Biggest Share
Cuba has had the 'largest for-
eign share. She was the largest
producer, had friendly relations
with this country, had- consider-
able amount of American capi-'
tal invested there; was a major
importer of American goods and
SEVEN UP EXPORT CORPORATION,
buy your pure treated water at
USINE A GLACE NATIONAL, S. A.
Also the only and best CUBED ICE available in Haiti.
'supplied. sugar to this count
steady prices, even whe
world price of sugar soar
ring international tension.
Sunday, Jaiuary 15th, 1961
itry at sulting from the .ban. on imports
*n the of Cuban sugar.
-ed du- Country Orig. uota Increase.
in tons in tons
I 'Philippines 2-
When sugar imports from Cu- Peru 3
ba were stopped by Congress in Dominican Rep. Z
the middle of last year, 'sugar- Mexico 2
producing countries rushed to Nicaragua
offer supplies. Haiti
At the start of last July, vir-
tually all sugar not yet shipped
by Cuba to the United States was
banned from this country. This
stopped 700,000 tons scheduled to
enter this country. Later, addi-
tional supplies would have fal-
len to Cuba because of increases
in the quota and reallotment of
deficits. However, the additional
supplies were apportioned among
The supplies that normally
would have come from Cuba
were obtained last year'by lifting
restrictions on beet and cane su-
gar production in this country.
Foreign countries that received.
a share of the Cuban quota were
the Philippines, Peru, the Do-
minican Republic, Mexico, Nica-
ragua. Haiti, the Netherlands,
Taiwan, Panama, Costa Rica,
Canada, Britain, Belgium, the
British West Indies and British
Guiana, Hong Kong, El Salvacor,
Guatemala and Brazil.
Late in December the distri-
bution of Cuba's quota to other,
nations was announced. The size
of the windfall to other sugar-
producing nations can be seen by
comparing their original quotas
with the amount of increase re-
0,A RU& DU QUAI:
WHAT TO-BUY :
BAG5 and BELTS
SFRENCHK PEFIJUMLES anA LIQU.OR5
.WO' CARWN40GS PMAHOGA-NY
STRAWW GO05. PA1NT(HGb,
British. West In-
dies and British
Many' of the countries have
economies that need bolstering.
- This new or increased outlet for
sugar at premium prices can do
much to stabilize their fiscal 'si-
"IBO BEACH" -
ONLY 30 MINUTES
Children 50 Cents
Private Dressilng Booms.
White- Sand. Beae- -
Fine 'Restaurant, and Pnaok Bar
WATER SKIIN ..
Or Weekly Visits
Special. Summer Rate
$6 Single $10 Double
SAME OWNERSHIP AS HOiTE
IBO ELE MANAGE RS:
PAUL a IANo. aUS SA
Cic t"- ,..
';" '." .. .."'.
.,,e .,-.;-^ ..; ..:.* -. ,,..
FOR YOUR HEALTH
Constantly tested and approved by two leading
W, V11115 71~ 111 1 -1- '' 11 4 >71 T111I,'
ITTV4 I44~ ,77 i 7,7
Si- ~ al .5h 196 'S N:
sub-dqvisions' 61 those countries payments'considerations made i
P to u nd ph -;enter- advisable toiextend loans re
4i r S 4 e b in foreign exchange
given first ons ration but TECHNICAL' ASSISTANCE
loans may _also bq made to- de- Under .its charter, the Bankis'
Te terAmerican Develop-o for thc f ulfillmente of this long, ent was 'ready for submissionbdsnzi p
ment Bank,r created, to accel e. In May oof that e m ber ons. All., s b couries
~~~ for reedn aneaem4 hr4~<$d executsi~ng eel$opmn
,tikh6 0~~ri grwt of, the the Committe 'o 21a Prsietil except~ Cuba4h -sine tiitarttln_
ei t ries locally for projects not large plans a nd projects on a national
hemisphere, has begun% formal Rtepresentatives, appointed as di- by December 31, 1959, enough to warrant direct loans regional or private basis; it can
operations. Fle rr of Ict result"t Caere ,erp]eyom the Bank (minimumloans also assist in training, thrdugi7
intpnt itnceJ- h Bank gie it extraordinararyu-efo
chie, president of the Bak, an- ing of American Pres nts i e are $100,000). Loans to private seminars and other forms of ies-
no ed recently that the new Panamt (July 1956), recommen- eibility 'to accomplish the e e de w r th rin e on he
billion dollar fna al institution ded that the" Ecomic ad So- of promoting the eteo n i c- ut a gi l er uan ter a sealin i the
is now prepared o receive and' cial f ouncil nECOSyOC), of the growh no loans are financed over. the and imple thentation ofa-dev
act -on applications for,- loans.- Organization of American States blued with-the usual internation- objection of a nation in which mnent plans and, projects.
ythe means of fimancing al ankng unti reee he project is located.
HTORY 'The Bank came such a Bank. At Buenos Aires in ments previously Iconsidered un- ORDINARY OPERATIONS SOCIAL DEVELOPMIENT n
into existence legally last De- September of 1957, ECOSOC ap- usual for.such organizations.. Ordinary resources are used for
member 31 whe all American, pointed th Specialized Commit- One of these novel function loans repay able in the currency Thec s dee e ig
nations except Cuba, ratified the tee Fo Negotiation and Draft-. is that -the Bank may provide received by the borrower'under the primary agent for the ad-
Artic greemen ing,)the lastruentof Organ virtually the same terms as ministration of the $500,000,000
a t~~lu tifh AftriYn a~ v q yer' stud this boroer to~sa prear mede-dmu~r naestl ob
for suci a bank devoted eo t tential those of other -international lend- tfund which the United States Go-
sively to itihr-Anerican finan- committee indicated in October velopmen programs and, speci- as
cial needs was conceived at the 1958 its readiness to indet in fie projects in a form suitable
4<44 ntro I I~ SPECIAL, dPERATION fo oil
f ernen ce held iry Washington aodiment of plans. _OAS-ECOSOC titutions. lopures will probably be repay- Precise details regarding this
(18-1bk It> ha e'h Ii of.)O9O~l
(189-190. I ha copped up at set January 8, 195i9, a-s the date ,The Bank will make tradition- blinlocal currency. This pro- fund and the Bank's role in its
practically: every important ldon- At perrhanent convention for the al loans from its -qrdinary, re- vision was necessary. to meet si- -administration are still to be.
ference since that time. committee., B3y, April 8, four, sources authorized at $859,000,000. 'tuations in w which the balance of worked out.
It -vas. not until 1957, however, months later,' the Final Act Con- it will make '.soft-loans" from
that concrete steps were taken training the, Articles of Agree- its special resources authorized
at $150,000,000. It will, also act
Sas primary agent for the admi-
nistration, of a social develop-
S .g d by" he Governent
GENERAL PROVISIONS' -
Loans arb made directly by the X
c Bank or g guaranteed through
other financial institutions to
member countries, to political
J OE ETIENNE
JOE ETIENNE e s** -** ******
expe:ieilced paietoHdNNIE WALKER.
cap'Able, of making a champion
player of YOU!
Inscription For Lessons at:
AIN DITIBUTOR PREETZMN-AAGGERHOLM
iiIFTS -FOR SAYE
JI American' departing, Excellent
opportunity to buy ho'usehoulde
mas Gfs; antiques)- rep4oduct.
ions, hand, blown, glassware, or.
e etc. 1958 -4 door
Sedan -run 78000 miles atbaai
--Sublet attractive 2 bedroom
seen between 10:30 and 12: 00.
A4l? ,-alson OREIGER, be.
hiad, Albert, kMys rridence fit
HOCWE Fog RENT
Near, tile Mexicali. 'Embassy.M
-,nshdor, un-furjishd a" A
1119 an exquisite view of Pfttion.
il n Ort al Prince By
3 bedrooms with built-in cdo-
sets THE LATEST IN OFIEFURNITUREt
3,k batiroos all wih ho WHWRE- CO FR EANS RE71UR$5
1 oom for office;
pacous livin -room, dn n ng-
cai ers and FArg arcoge kigt-
w~ith sp6acions lawdnd oadn.
Appy t 'llatiSunv.
' ., -'
Sunday, January 15t!h 1961
Duty Free Liquor Delivered To Your
Home By Paquin
Claude Paquin's Gift Store has and the handling of all packing,
added to its comprehensive ser- shipping, customs and insurance
vice a dul. free liquor purchas- ed each traveller.
ing and delivery system which Potential buyers from these 16
saves tourist bu.teis up to 70 American States may take- ad-
per cent of the U.S. purchase vantage of the service: Arizona,
price. Connecticut, Idaho, Illinois, Mas-
In operation here for the past sachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri,
two months the liquor purchas- NI ont a n a, New Jersey, New
ing system is already encoun- York, North Dakota, Ohio, Ver-
tering great success and gua- mont, Washington, D.C., West
rantees; high percentage say- Virginia and Wyoming.
ings, delivery right to the home Over 60 brands and varieties
I SAVE UP TO 70 per cent ON
Duty Free Liquor!
VISITORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
(i FAST DELIVERY TO 16 STATES
a PORT AU PRINCE'S
OLDEST GIFT SHOP
OFFERS 60 BRANDS TO
4 CHOOSE FROM
S. 51 Rue du Quai
(4 ^ 1:S^0! ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^
i m I
ly one gallon of liquor is allow-
ed each Iraveller.) ,
All orders must be mailed out-
side the -U.S. to conform with
U.S. customs laws. All orders
are acknowledged and the spirits
delivered to the purchasers home
approximately one month after
his return to the United States.
Since a gallon.of liquor weights
16 pounds, a husband and wife
would have 32 extra pounds of
luggage to lug around. This ma-
kes for awkward travelling. Also
excess baggage rates can make
an overseas liquor purchase very
expensive e.g., excess baggage
rates on one gallon on liquor
from England are over 20 dol-
of world-famous liquors are avai-
lable through the duty free ser-
vice and -customers may either
purchase economy gallon packs
okI make five selections from 'a
fully listed brochure equal to
one gallon (five fifths.)) These
attractive brochures, giving full
details of the service are avail-
able at Claude Paquin's shop or
at Haitian Craft and the Airport
Gift Shop, both of whom are
working in conjunction with the
The Railway Express Co., un-
der its terms and conditions,
will guarantee delivery or re-
fund the purchase of shipments.
This refund is made at the U.S.
value price and not at the price
set in Haiti.
Each person in a party may
select one gallon of liquor from
the economy packs or any five
bottles from the brand list. (On-
UNITED STATES INFORMA-
On January 5, two U.S. Navy
ships, the USS SAGACITY and
USS SKILL visited the city of
Jeremie, Haiti. This has the dis-
tinction of being the first visit
by US Navy ships to Jeremie,
in over thirty years.
In spite of bad weather, the
ships anchored in the harbor
and sent parties of sailors ashore
to visit the city and enjoy its
The ships are mine sweepers,
a part of Mine Division 81, com-
manded by Commodore D. L.
After their stay in Jeremie,
the two ships proceeded to Port
au Prince on January 6, and had
the opportunity to visit the capi-
tal city for a day prior to their
departure to rejoin the fleet.
Gladys Elie Marries
Gladys Elie, daughter of Mr
and Mrs Paul Elie, wds married
to Yves Lauture, son of MAr and
Mrs Henry Lauture at a 6:30
pm wedding held at the Sacre
Coeur in Turgeau on Saturday
Miss Elie, a one-time beauty
queen of Haiti, studied in Euro-
pe for a period of three years
prior to her marriage. The Haiti
Sun extends its' best wishes for
the future to the young.couple.,
EVERY FRIDAY IT'S THE
hotel SANS SVIIJCJI
8 P.M. PUNCH ,,BOWL AND DINNER
TI-TITrRIFIC FiL r'SH W
lars, from Hamburg up to 35 dol-
lars and from St. Thomas eight
dollars and 64 cents.
Claude Paquin and Railway
Express Agency alleviate all
these charges and woiries in ad-
dition to supplying top quality
duty free liquor at savings of
up to 70 per cent. Further in-
formation is readily available
from Claude Paquin, P.O. Box
247, 51 Rue du Quai, Port au
This is the second such ser-
vice to come into operation in
Port au Prince. The Gift Store
La Belle Creole has been con-
ducting a successful Liquor Ser-
vice for some months.
"- == f ;. ;,
'" .. .^.. ':i
')* '' I
S -I .:
.L LJAAJtAt. L Jt1- .JPV LJL AVt V ".d
,,-. .. U L," <,. ,. u.,
'. 5PER ..COUPLE .INCLUDING DINNER'
n ..- ., ':,..,'.:. lI
:. ,,, .-. ...,; .] ,:,--. : : ....; ,-, .. '.% ,.. ,,.-: '; g. :. ;, t # .'A,
ri prohil .B~raT'a~
rulwmesf donmw .me fmctiama. .p*
&ctriI upplp meflaWvL U. hiSm
&p*i*ifZ d6 smaec. pfI Is S"
Vow wag M
fmis brVols d*sagr&blf do pa
bask qus oa S W coarCfia hg-,i
Muhmimt d'aasorbeua)b caoteb-
amt aoois de dl F p q.
iat si aim do J& fph do..' q
r p- a
ip '* ''
Sunday, Janual. 15th, 1961
AntiEz osio nProgr a m
(Continued from page 8)
entire program on a. non-profit
"We (the ESSO company)
spent some 15,000 dollars for
dies for the Cuisinesso stove but
this is consideredl as an asset
and they may be sold sometime
later in the future," continued
He added that the reason tor
the price of one dollar and eighty
cents US for' the stove 'was to
prevent- retailers from perhaps
taking advantage of people. "We
set this price to cover all costs
and that's all we didn't want
the retailers going all out for
Mr Spillett suggested that
when the program of Cuisinesso
promotion gets into full swing
in the couittry districts it may
be suggested to the retailers that
a forth of "lay-by" system be
instituted to enable the peasant
lolk .to buy their stoves oL a
fractidn-at-a-time payment basis.
"We have been. making little
improvements to the stove all
along, ever- since Haiti Metal
first started production 'mid-Au-
gust, 1960." stated Mr Spillett.
"We have changed the wick to
a more absorbent and longer cot-
ton one as we found that some
people were allowing the stove
to go dry and were burning the
wick instead. This new counter-
acts this as it lies all around
the botton of the kerosene pan
soaking up the last drop of fuel.
A more sturdy paint job, is also
being done now on the stoves."
So far as the sturdiness of the
Cuisinesso stove istelf goes, po-
tential purchasers need have no
fears oLf- the cooker collapsing
under the weightie-st of pots. In
a test,.conducted at the ESSO
office a number of employees
took turns at standing bodily on
the Cuisinesso which withstood
all the assaults up to a weight
of 200 pounds. "Then when a
man weighing just over 2001bs
climbed on top of the stove it
buckled just a little but we
just pushed the dents right back
out again" stated Alfred Spillett.
Most of the 11,000 stoves sold
in Haiti have been bought in
Port" au Prince and the major
cities of the Republic. A vast
-and .rapid increase in sales is
expected when the. operations
move into the country districts
and to anticipate this the fiirn
of Haiti Metal, S.A. is working
flat-out on producing the bright-
ly red, blue and white painted
Close to 40,000 Cuisinessos
have been exported" to other
countries of the Caribbean and
Central America. The figures to
date are: Guatemala 15,000 sto-
ves, Honduras 5,000, Nicaragua
5,000, Salvador 5,000, Panama
1,000. The rest of the 40,000 total
is made up of sample stoves sent
to Latin American countries- all
of which received the burners
with the exception of Costa Rica.
Cuisinesso kerosene stoves
have also been sent as samples
to French West Africa. (All the
samples were sent out from Hai-
ti in September, 1960.)
The Honduran airline SAHSA,
during October, November and
December, flew thousands of
Cuisinesso stoves out from Haiti
to neighboring countries. Alfred
Spillett repeated the story tol
the "Sun" of how the pilots of
the: "Flying Box Car". utilized
a lot of ingenuity to cram the
5,000 lot. shipments into their
, "The first trip made by SAH.
SA the pilot scratched his head
over how he. was going to get
all the. stoves into the plane in
one go. He was determined that
all 5,000 were going to go so af-
ter pondering on the problem he
suddenly directed the loaders .to
cram 25 stoves inr-each of the
plane's booms which support the
"These booms normally con-
tain nothing for the engine and
wheelhouse is sited directly in
DAVID WRLLY TRLRMRS
vould be happy to be -
honored by oup1
., d _,-
. 5 .mosteexcitin9 FREE PORT STORC-.
t most famous' MRAioqRN4 FTCTORI
*03toada.rL c l 0)es
o* Gx5hmeiie ejj eafte
-1-.) L I I LV U .?. i
... d i..a ';D.-'i
* &"Q~cre ,,'..
-j 0 ta =llai. e l .:.
T 'FREE PORT PRICES -
2. :, -.. -. PORT-AU-PRI'l
",_ .. HAITI' .,
" '-" """i -, ... -' "" :" .;. ... ..' "-S.af
az. Nv. ".. ..7 _-,. .:y... .. .
'-' ,'" ,' "' ; :' ''., : ." r ."" ''' '' /' -.- ", "' #.. .' '-"S"
CRP-HRTIEN AND THE CITADEL
ONE WAY BY PLANE ,ONE WAY BY LIMOUSINE
._ :,h l ul BALL
.g- 7e. .-INCLUDED
OPERATED BY ddlJSTOP.E TOURS5
--.UL AVENUE PAN AMERICAINE
[ >Q. .PETION-VILLE -HAITI
*;* P.O.BOX 312 Phone : 7761 R
SGrand'Rue No. 34
-front of each but' a 'boy cUmbcd''
up in there and' they were soon
packed in," continued Spillet;''
."However, when the pilot, co-
pilot and unvigator went to
climb into their plane's cabin.-'"
they found the works completely.
blocked by stoves, so id the tini-:.-
isti they got a ladder and clim-.
bed in through the top by way.
of the emergency hatch."
It seems that the pilot knew
better the next "and successive
trips for each time he ordered
200 of the stoves as consigned
to boom baggage and no more
(Continued on page *15)
* *..I-., '
HARVARD 'STUDENT STUDYING HAITI
VISITS TURTLE ISLAND
El Rancho hotel received a
letter of praise recently from
Mr William H. Risley, District
Sales Manager of Pan American
World Airways, Toronto, Onta-
Mr Risley's letter stated the
appreciation of 17 Canadian tra-
vel agents who visited Haiti a
month ago under 'the combined
auspices of Pan Am and the El
"I have had several phone
calls from the various agents
involved" stated William Risley
"all telling us what a wonderful
place Haiti is and I feel sure
they will follow up their appre-
ciation of your hospitality and
also the other facilities offered
by Haiti, and use it to good ad-
vantage in their winter sales
The Canadian Pan Am Sales
Manager concludes his letter of
thanks stating "I am very con-
fident that this trip did much
to promote tourism for Haiti arid
also for the El Rancho. In fact,
the details have been so glowing
that maybe I will drop in and
see for myself in the near futu-
SundayJanuary 15th, 1961.
.Sunday, January 15th, 1961
Giles FizUerbert, a young En-
glishman from Oxford attending
the Harvard Business School, is
making a month's study of Haiti
and returned last weekend from
an eight-day visit to Ile de la
"I'm planning to stay here for
up to a month with the intention
of writing a report for Harvard"
stated Giles during an interview
with the Haiti Sun.
"This i-eport" he continued
"will be on a regional topic with
an economic-social angle. Things
likely to be included in this re-
port will be the Point IV pro-
gramme, Haiti's economy, the
practical implications of econo-
mic development and possibly
community and village develop-
A student of politics, philoso-
pi. and economics at Harvard.
Fizthcrbert has writt.--n in the
past for the British journal the
"Spectator," and is considering
submitting articles on this coun-
try to that newspaper.
Interested in meeting people,
Giles intends travelling through-
out the island visiting such are-
as as Jeremie, Cap Haitien and
Aux Cayes. "I'm open to all
suggestions and obviously the
more people I meet here and the
more places I visit, the better
my picture of Haiti will be."
A speaker of "reasonable"
French, Giles speaks avidly of
his recent trip to Ile de la Tortue
"here he spent eight days with
Father Roger Riou and his staff
of hospital and dispensary work-
ers. Staying off and on at the
Ansonia Hotel on the Champ de
Mars Giles concluded that dur-
ing the next few weeks he
'might be going anywhere
arutoid the country."
FIRESTONE INTERAMERICA Co
NOW ENJOY HI-FI.
JOSEPH NADiAL & CO. DISTRIBUTORS-
BLUE MIR, a gul
on the label
r1 IT W
4XA J at'Ha~ifs Leading
K IBR V1.TS & ,I&YCONNOISSElIRS
/ .MTIjlffUl (OIT'. THil WORLD -
.. ', : .'& '' -:. .- : :. .. .- *,',-". '.-
i r- |[
Attractive New Store
"Vitale et Cezulli" is the name
given to, the cool, attractive gift
shop which opened its portals'
for trade on Tourist Avenue ear-
[1 in the new year.
One of the most modern stores
on the Avenue, Vitale et Cezulli
is stocked with a range of desi-
rable items gathered from
around the world. Customers can
make their selections in a cool
The tastfully pastel colored in-
terior and facades of the shop
are in harmonious shades of li-
lac, pale green and mauve with
a tile front and expansive "op-
Available inside are gifts ran-
ging from Swiss, Italian, French
and German watches, all top
brand of perfume, pipes and
longchamp accessories through
to Czech and Saint-Louis, France
Crystal. Also on sale are maho-
gan. items, straw goods and Li-
moge beaded hand bags.
Situated directly opposite La
Belle Creole. Vitale et Cezulli is
a welcome addition to the gift
shops lining Tourist Avenue.
Canadians Praise Recent
Visit To This Island
PHILCO TROPIC 103 INTERNATIONAL .-BAND RADIO
Listen to the High-Fidelity brilliance of this Philco master mod,
el and you'll think you're in the studio, so keen and clear Is every
But that's only one ot this model's many fine features; others
include: Complete short wave and standard broadcast reception
on 6 Bands. Fascinating 'long-low' styling fully 2ft. in width -*
with rich walnut finished cabinet.
High-Fidelity sound from speaker network of duo-cone front
speaker and dynamic side speaker.
Separate bass and treble audio controls..
Exposition Constructor Now. Living in Jamaica
Osme.t Moody of Miami and firm'is 'now doing construction
his father Clarence Moody, who- work .in Jamaioa and Mr Cla-
se company did the construction rence AMoody is now living 'in
work for Port au Prince's Ex- Montegd Bay. The Moody com-
position in 1949-50, were recent pany also has a lobster conces-
visitors here. sion in the Bahamas.'
Mr. Moody Jr., stated that his
DISCOVER THE FASCINATION
Through Its Postage Stamps
For complete information in Haiti 7
Stamps and other details whichwill be
furnished you free of charge, .write to
P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE
Sunday, January ,15th,' 1961. 14 AT T 1 'S VNP E1
GRA E IN RE.5PA S C LL I-ER sister ships, asz being just two
old- an c~i A a i i
~~yar, g 25a~ millionbu3
TO. -CONTACT EXPO S a o h
dollars each to a onetruc A
Both .,ships- are completely
ald Ap L od e h air-conditioned, he added, and STRAW-GOODS FACTORY
Freight, S'les reresentative of the Santa. Rosa and the Santa --
theaoADerican Grace Line -toip- Paula arrived iport. They were sis 134,Rne du Centre
ping company, arrived hero scheduled 'to depart. this fter-ad
Tuesday fr~ Ne Yoktocn-
tusact ermNwxoktocn noon ,for Fort Everglades, Po~rt est outdoor swimming pools-of PORT-AU-PRINCE, IHAITI
,ateporters and importers Lauderdale (Florida) and will anehpala. rcsfrps
and L.'to let them kmow- abbut dock inthew'York next Thursday ayti fot rcyfrpy
o. sage on these ships are "some-
Whtdiffret gGe 9Id GoredSL
ouOnSeuneday two glamor' ships ,Mor.nod sdsrbd'teWa ifrn"Grl odei SHOES -HANDBAGS HATS
explainedL' because, of the supe-
of the Grace, which has served Santa Rosa and Santa PauN FU
Mr Goodreds has 30 years ma-
rftine experience behind him HAITIAN CERAMICS
and wi9 be stopping in port for 15 Year's Experience in Handicrafts.
a period of one month. During
(Gontiined from p lgo 13) ting the use of kerosene. and P.O. Box 975 Open Every Day
hie visit hewllocodnt
problems were encounter get- cutting down ol *T the use of the efh aiti agents of
ting in and out of the pilot's ca- time-honored "Tete Gridape" GaeLn JoehNalndFrom 8:00 a.m. To 5:00 p.m.,
bin. lamp with, a neat 'and powerful C
kerosene lamp manufactured. in
'We of Gracae Line recognize
A Haitian iron 'worker has al- England and selling 'in ,Port au.
that we have a, &eat responsif
so joined up his' tal't SWith the Prince, for the lowyprice of only
CuSishe LI so LLprqgram by manufac- one dollar. 'These kero senee burR-' i LtinorsvceoHaiad
we. intend to see that this coun-
turing adievir* stand ,for the ing lamps -came on -the market tygt h etpsil rih
stoves L-ksee pie.) in two models. in the Capital city in IDe Lcember tygt h etpsil rih
This st and conveniently hold ei- and are bbuh over from En-ad asegrcrie.DinIN ETO VLE TS
[her -three I 'or* two Cuisinessos, glan IdLIby ESSO and sold at t Ihe his oouthere Mr Goodreds
wiln be a 'guest At the Hotel
making- u'i a two or three burn- -cost price. *AA
erRirv al opcl oehr Thus the',Cuisinesso-camnpaign Sans Souci.
Three Q f. the kerosene stoves promoting the little economical mm r
complete with the Attr~active sto- kerosene stove and kerosene- ANNG S I
ve 'support stand can be pilrcha- Flame Bleue is well underway. TR I NG S P
sed for the low price of $8.70. When the sound truck and films BAY STATE, DUE & 1Ioekattd~e ny7 ue
The stands are also a start making theicountry-wide IN GONAIVESrT A
from agreess Fronlifo from rounds it is hoped to cut light The Massachusetts Maritime
retaileors.i dat saldpo own dtfn the soil andforest des- Acatdemys Trinn shi p'"Ba:Tems xusedteselom e
.^'o a ..s- fqr La~four, day sojourn 6habayth lm5,the mounfaini.
between the period 22-26 of Jan-
atribbean Construction Co. -S A. u "made yCpain- R. .idlous*(o nteni1cIduis' e and superb
Rounds, ,USNn,- the Bay. State servide.
Builders Of The Military City eri nor 3ofcr n
193 cadets! Expected to disem.- proa~e tehnt a kge
bark -at Gonaives Bay is Rear
Gen. Manager: Gerard.THEARD 'Admiral JolmnW. Thompson kSu- .-
S< .perintendant of the Massachu- Imm OO I UngeO~
Phone: 3955. P. 00-BOG.. 284 setts Maritime Academy. epnrm% ~d
e-ond onoed de-lux'e Yoom5,.
WEtKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM
Visit New York en route! "TU.SDA9 :InrormaI6oeo a u le",'D ding from
7:3o P~m t6, nidni&;
3hrs. 25 min. to' Z.IvMer UicenasTrueion and dontest.
NE-W^YQRK (Via Ciudad Sf 9:odsodesshadis e
Trujillo) tl en only 6/2 DED i e-oee n
hours across the-AtlartiC-ii,.a ~ne nerm :o~
J 0 3 0ti s a .m uo o 0 : 3 0o
At lowest fares, ever. An no 11LL OTHER 4i1Tb OCa 6u 0 from 71 9 il
'cithoc of tquilpment, in, global
coverage, idexperine-h To arrange
your flight to Euroe by, Jet Clip-
ersee your Travel Agent, or
FIRE CR .E oo
WOR o'S 0os bx ERIENgED AIRLINE /'
PAGE tt*'HAITI SUN"
&mday, Jaawy l5tii.. U361
By AUBELAIN JOLICOEUR
-Mr Antoine Rodolphe Herard, former Mayor of Port au Prince
and Director of the Haitian Government Tourist Bureau in the
Mid-West, flew down last week for a few weeks vacation. Herard
is doing a good job in Chicago, mainly in creating interest in Haiti.
He shows a good sense of salesmanship in his job. He really put
.Haiti on the tourist map in Chicago thanks to his friendliness
and his devotion to the cause he is serving. He stopped in Miami
on his way to Haiti as guest of the Advertising Manager of the
Latin American Division of Pan Am, Mr Turner who appreciates
the work Herard is doing in the Mid-West to promote Haiti.
-Edouard Desert flew to Washington, D.C. last weekend to join
his post at the Panamerican Union. He spent the holidays here.
-Dr Emmanuel Voulgaropoulos of the main Office of MEDICO
INC at ,120 Lcxington Ave., N.Y. arrived here last Saturday in
company with Miss Zola Edith Watson, a registered nurse from
Colorado vwho %will work for six months with the MEDICO group
at the St Antoine's Hospital in Jeremie.
-Noted American Musician Malcolm Feiner and beautiful and
charming artist wife Mildred were warmly greeted at the Bowenr
Field last Saturday by a great many Haitian friends including
Engineer and Mrs Adrien Roy, and Mrs Edith Gautier, etc. Mal-
colm and Mildred visit Haiti every-year for two months as guests
of Mrs Edith Gautier. Mildred is a talented painter.
-Dr Burton Wallenbach, an obstetrician and gynecologist from
Philadelphia and his wife Shirley are current guests at the Grand
-B3 the Plight 432 here last Saturday Mrs Francine Alepee,
Mrs Peggy Ellin N. Jackson and "fraulein" Charlotte Kniffler
arrived and took lodgings at the Park Hotel. Blonde Mrs Francine
Alepee manufactures artificial flowers with plastics; she owns a
factory in France, near Dijon and another one in Mayaguez. Puerto
Rico. Her flowers are of the most famous in the world.
Mrs Pegg. Elbn N. Jackson has made one of her dreams come
true in visiting lHaiti. The charming visitor is a native of Westport,
Counecticut and has her properties in Weston, Conn. She works
for the Laboratory of Psychological Research affiliated to the
S'evens Institute of Technology: she also does interviews with the
cents of the Lab. She discovered Haiti four years ago tiuough
v' record of Guy Durosier and since then she felt very attracted
to the Magic Island. She has managed to met a great many
Haitians in New York. She is visiting them here now. She even
flew to Cayes to see one of them. Guy Durosier is her companion
in Port au Prince. "Fraulein" Chaltolte Kniffler is with the Ame-
rican Youth Hostels Inc at 1.1 W. 8th Street. N.Y. a non-profit
organization affiliated to the Auberge de la Jeunesse Internationale
founded in 1904 hb German Professor Schirmann to help travelling
students with accommodation during their trips. The Auberge de
la Jeunesse system is now adopted by thirty-three countries of
the World. In the U.S. .there are 100 Youth Hostels with 10 local
Councils to promote the American Youth Hostels, to teach teenages
the kinds. of things to do to amuse themselves and to help them
t avoid juvenile delinquency. Miss Kniffler is from Cologne, Ger-
many and has been in the U.S. for more than two .years; after
. .completing her studies in London and worked for a '"Maison do
Haute Couture" in Paris. She is the only foreigner in the New
York Office of the AYH of which the Executive Director. is Mr
Justin Cine. She sets itineraries. While Peggy drove to Cayes. to
visit her friend there, Francine and Charlotte flew to Cap Haiuen
to visit the Citadel.
-Businessman Donald S. Brandt from Canada arrived here last
-: Sunday in company with wife Barbara Joyce, daughter Carolyn
Jean 9 and son Michael 7.
;-Songtress Ghiger Ryan whose real name is Sylvia .Copeland
Abraham was greeted here last Sunday by. husband Hubert, Abra-
ham. Se sang last year at the Casino where she met Hubert whom
b.abse married a few weeks later. SBe1 sprint only two days here.
i:;i;-Dr.-William De Makes, a dentist from -Milwaukee Wisconsin
!3rived here last Sunday r a few days vit with. lovely .wie
..pnna, a beautiIt dancer. .' y .
'. ." -. .. .; '.. .
Mr Feliks Gustav Bochenski, an- official of the International
Bank of Reconstruction and Development and Engineers Madio
Sismondo and Igino Cibella and Mr Henri Bernadin of the Protocole
welcomed here last Sunday Mr William Diamond, Assistant Di-
rector of the Western Hemisphere Department- of BIRD and Mr
James Anthony Simmons, an economist for BIRD. These officials
of the World Bank come here on behalf of the International Deve-
lopment Association to study with Mr Bochenski the possibilities
of giving a loan to Haiti to maintain its road programm. They are
staying two weeks at the 'Montana Hotel.
-Frederich Huber from Vienna, Austria and Frederich Karl
Mohn from Germany, two Stewards on board ofrthe Nieuw Ams-
terdam were left in the Port last 'Saturday. The boys had found
a German bar here and were busy drinking German beer when
the Cruise ship sailed without them. The German Consul here
provided to their needs here till they flew to the next port to
catch the boat. They were guests at the Park Hotel.
-Archie Spillett, the Boss of ESSO here and his lovely 7 year
old blonde daughter Daphne have welcomed Gary Lee Sisier, of
r.SSO in Miami. The visitor is staying a few weeks at the Hotel
-Pierre R. Villedrouin who will complete next 'year his- studies
:n architecture at the Universite National Autonome of Mexico
ai rived here last Sunday. He is staying a few days here with his
-Mr Gerald Arthur Goodreds, Sales Representative for the
Grace Line Steamship Company in New York arrived. here last
Sunday to meet with officials of the tourist industry. The Company
is represented here by Nadal & Co.
-The U.S. Ambas5sdor in Haiti, Mr Robert Newbegin, his wife
and Robert Newbegin Jr. welcomed at the Airport-last .Sunday
Mr Stanley Selengut and his vwie Leona from New York. -Mr.
Selengul is President of Pinata Party Inc which imports rugs and
clothing and other curios from Latin Amrica to sell.in the U.S.
Ilhis' young couple are very good friends of the Newbegins, their
hosts here. The main purpose of Stailey's visit here is to buy
Haitian rugs. He has been taken to La Belle Creole and the Store.
Club by young Bob Newbegin who also took them to the Thebtre
de Verdure to-See the Haitian folklore ballet.
--Sy.mpathique" Marie Hceene Fisher flew to New York last
Sunday to resume her courses at Manhattanville College after
spending the hohdays here with her parents.
In Haiti This Week
AN? JEWEL ROLLER BEARINGS
ON SALE AT_ THE BETTER STORES
., ~ ~
' "eH0 /1:C'A 7 CC 79"
". ." :- : ".~I : -:.
No Travel To Haiti
Marines -Will Exc&mpt
900 Family Mtembers
.The "United States Marine
Corps, which has joined the Na-
vy iri requesting exception
from the limitation on Service
families overseas, plans to con-
tinue authorizing accompanied
tours for its personnel in Naval
Attache billet and Naval Mis-
sions, according to the "Army,
Navy,. Air Force JOURNAL" of
There are approximately 900
Marine Corps family members
with the above activities. Ex-
ceptions td this will be the Naval
Mission to Haiti and the Korea
According to the Journal, if
It cannot obtain revision of the
overseas family directive, the
Marine Corps plans to .revoke
authorization for family memb-
ers at stations other .than- those
of Haiti and. Korea. These sta-
tions-include the Marine Security
Forces in Bermuda, Trinidad
and Guantanamno Bay. -
An LST from New York is ex-
pected to drop bow doors' at Leo-
gane on January 18 -to disgorge
a 120 foot Bailey bridge to be
erected *over bridgeless Moman-
ge River. -. .; "
Bought from the United States
Army for Haiti by th4' United
States Overseas Mission (USOMJ
the bridge is valued, at 26,000
thousand dollars and will be the
first one of its type ever erected
in this country.
The U.S. Army surplus sup-
plies bridge will-'span the Mo-
mance river as a replacement
to the 70-year-old causeway
which collapsed recently-and ne-
(Contimred on page 17)
S-,Sunday,. January 15th, 1961
" H.A ITI S UN
BOOK REVIEW .
TOHN WILHELM'S CARIBBEAN ISLANDS:
How to get there, how .long
it takes, vhat to see and what
to spend. This: 'and a host of
other equally important travel
ups are neatly packaged within
tle jackets of John Wilhelm's
latest guide book "Guide to the.
This welcome addition to lite-
rature concerning Caribbean Is-
lands and. then' charms contains
a wealth of praising information
on Haiti, all written by a veter-
an foreign correspondent and
travel writer. Wilhelm has-'desi,
gned his book to make every
trip to the Caribbean more fun,
more comfortable and less ex-
John Wilhelm is a trustee of
the Islands Research Founda-
Lion, and has long been familiar
with. Haiti and indeed all the
islands of the Caribbean. He is
Director of News .Bureau for the.
McGraw-Hill Publishing Compa-.
ny and a former', President of
the Overseas Ptess Club of Ame-
rica. Added to this vast expe-
rience he, has-been a newscaster
lor NBC and has worked as cor-
respondent' and reporter for se-
veral major American newspa-
"Guide to the Caribbean Is-
lands" contains a large section
on this country with a condensed
but accurate section on Haiti's
history with a very thorough re-
sumee of hotels, shopping, res-
taurants, places to see and a
section entitled. "Haiti After
Wilhelm is also the author of
the well-known travel books
"John Wilhelm's Guide *to a
Mexico" and "John Wilhelm
CGuide to Mexico City."
Ri-aio gIorlfies itf
MR- Zv r "t i, a
aM u dirt.
moves nbarrssing r
drujf from both hair '. a
sand aoapl i
'4 D. .JNA V M...
SMr. Jacques Martin, Manager
of SONACO, Societe Nationale de
Commerce, announced this week
Bailey Bridge For
(Continued from page 16)
cessitated all traffic to ford the
Bailey bridges have a famous
)VESB. TO -RUE AVIE
that -the industrial and' agricul-
tural' equipment firm has shifted
.headquarters to Rue, Pavee op-'
posite the Bank of Colombo.
The large SONACO operation
moved from, Place ,d'ttalie, Pa-
viliomq du Proche Orient, on Jan-
uary 3rd. Ample space for the
hrm's massive earth moving
equipment, cranes and bulldoz-I
ers is available at the new site.
SONACO both sells and hires
history and many of them are out a wide variety of earth mov-
still used regular in .Europe ing equipment, diesel. engines,
and the Pacific where they have electrical equipment together
stood since their rapid erectionith agricultural and irrigation
during the years of the Second apparatus.
World War. Invented by an Ame- The SONACO management an-
rican named Bailey,'the bridges nounced to its many customers
were turned down prior to the and. friends this week that en-
second world by the U.S. and It queries concerning the following
was the British who first put in,,es tnrJhn, ,rith nmo.a., ,al-
the Meccano like structures into
At the entrance of the Second
World .War the United States
realized the value of the bridges
and built many thousands of
them. Those still remaining in
the U.S. are utilized for flood
Coming in kitset from,.the Bai-
ley bridge is easily and swiftly
assembled by teams of men
working only with bare hands
and locking pins. A 90 foot Bai-
ley can support up to 60 tons
crossing over and a "triple-sin-
gle" type the type coming
here can be erected by a com-
petent team in as little as four
With a life expectancy of ma-
a ny many, years the. Bailey bridge
has one .-further... attractive as-
Spect which should come in han-
dy here once a permanent
bridge has been put up the all-
steel Bailey can be removed and
used again in another location.
tional items, will be welcomed
at the new SONACO building on
Rue Pavee: '
Co., earthmo'ving equipment;
The EIMCO Corporation, Craw-
.. X% k A"A % XAd.
Iron and steel;
A. 0. Smith International, Me-
ters, electrodes and
Reynolds Metal Co., Alumin-
SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT FOUR WORDS,
i3 "soft-wter" la Shr
-needs no special rinsel E S T
Halo leaves hair soft; _
manageable-shining witu FI
colorful natural highlightal. u
Ye, "dapng" your hair with FO
eved finest q'uid or oily cream The largest .'. .
with a nwingilt.i, contains BETTER CAKES WITH
S .no sap ~no sticky oils. sh; .a .
Thus Halo orifies your hair. .
the very first time *rn n = CT -1 ,
or '1 .1. ..... .. .
te s; BETTER TASTE -
.a. i do"h' w"t"d'...'
BETTER TEXTURE! .
lali rev-- ls b. idn the beauty thCtli~rt' t 'i
q,'A m& 5w,4"-1 la"% I ... ".. -' S. '. .. ..- .A'
PAGE I ....I
... .. .
J.I. Case & Co., Agricultural
wheel and crawler units;
Gardner Denver Co., Air com-
pressors and industrial pumps;
Chain Belt Co., Concrete mix-
ers and pumps;
Berkeley Pump Co., Irrigation
General Motors Corporation.
Diesel engines and generating
Essick 1Mfg., Co., Road Rol-
P &' H (Harnish Foyer Co.,)
Dragline shovels, cranes, hoists
and welders; -
. Clinton Engine Co., Gasoline
Lister & Co., Ltd., Diesel en-
gines, generating sets;
U.S. Motors Inc., Electric mo-
Bethlehem Steel Corporation,
' Sunday, Jaituay 15th, .1961
Telo e Pr
MONDAY JANUARY 16. 1961
6:00-Test pattern Music (Records)
7:00-Evening general program schedule
7:06-Children's program: Cartoons
7:25-The Mistery of the River Boat (11th episode)
7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00-Not To Hot To Handle Powell's Indusrtial Works
S:30-The United Shoe Association S.A., the most modern show
factory in the Caribbean presents its program: "Highway
Patrol" starring Broderick Crawford.
9.00-Telenews- 2nd edition) Summary of the late news presented
by the ESSO reporter
9:05-The Voice of Firestone presents "TV Concert Hall", pro-
gram sponsored by the Firestone Interamerican Co.
9:35-Celebrities in Literature & Art
10:00--Close of program National Anthem
TUESDAY JANUARY 17, 1961
6:00-Test pattern Music (Records)
7:00-Evening general program schedule
7:06-Children's program: a) A children's story; b) Cartoons; c)
7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00-"Art & Culture", presented by Lucien Bonnet
10:00-Close of program National Anthem
WEDNESDAY JANUARY 18, 1961
6.00-Test pattern Music (Records)
7:00-Evening general program schedule
0' 0 000 0 0 0 0oe^ 0 0 aa a a a.
8: 00-"' 'Have
8: 00-The F
PAINTED TO, TAS'
..' ,:: ',' 7 ... % ., ,., kM :i .- ,. .' .
I m m 'I Murderer Executed
S(Continued on page If`
ep's Program: Cartoons believed that Philippe wrote 3
ws (1st edition) Review of ,the day's events letters, one of them to, his wife
ama sponsored by "La Maison Victor Saliba' RADIO arid eight children asking their
,OL (4th episode) iforgivreness for having soiled
f the Week their name with the blood of
f thelort. .- -
ws (2nd edition) Summary of the late news. After the confession he presen-
rn Theater ted himself before the chief of
of program National Anthem .the firing squad, Captain Luce
JANUARY 19, 1961 Chassagne, Commandant of the
patternn Music (Records) district of Petionville, under
S-gegr sc whom ,the sub-district of Arca-
g general program schedule haie depends, "and stated "Cap-
er report tain, I am ready." He was taken-
en's program: a) A Children's story; b) Cartoons; c) by the arm and lead towards.a
stern post where he was tied. Both
ws (1st edition) Review of the day's events eys were .covered, A moment
Gun Will Travel" sponsored by the M &\S Construc- Then the cries!were raised by
Co. S.A. the thousands ,of citizens present
nema there, admitted by the military
lieporter -- authorities to watch from a dis-
nema (Cont'di tance.
h d ". FireP-" said the Commandan't
of program National Anthemand sots cam frqmthe 12
Springfields. The doctor was 'as-
NUARY 20, 1S61 ked to give. the final- injection
pattern Music (Records) which, since some-time, has're-
ig general program schedule' -- placed the use of qapistol shot
in, .the right dar as<'a coup de'
r report grace.
men's program: a) Children's story; b) Cartoons The curtain was thus lowered
ws (1st edition) Review of the day's events on. the tragedy.
ord' Show: "A la Recherche des Talents" It .is Apdrted that 'Philippe'
Vous Mesdames", cooking show presented by.. Miche- was a ood friend of the public
nd her h-sts notary he murdered. Prior to
id her hosts I.he murder -Philippe .had -told
ws (2nd edition) Summary of the late news Belfort that a client wanted to
i Show see the notary in Port au Prince
Program of Pan American World Airways nrouith 7000 dollars pita -city
of pogram Natonal AtemEnroute to the Capital city
of program National Anthem Herman Philippe drew a gun
^ ^ ^ o and shot and killed i eloit.with
Stwo bullets in the head at. close
range. He then left-,he body on
-- the roadway aftk: transporting
t' S it': in the back of the car.'
E S Philippe's next mfiove, report-
edly, was to return to Arcahaie
on foot with the stoY'tha high-
wwaymen had.,attacked him
and Belfort, and m&de off "with.
4 the 'Public Notaiy.
.' Unfortunately for the assassin-
blood was found in the car which
R e n tS aroused, the suspicions of inves-
tigators and, lead to th6 interro-
nation of .Herman Philippe du-
ring which -he confessed; to. the
murd r and' robbery and lead
the police back to, where,he had
buried the money.
T nfur ish PheldpPe ws executed by a
""Sl ^ firing ..... squad '" ..a "i. wg..
-' '- the funeral. His eyes were bound
S. .. .... .-- ..by.- :csarf purchased- at. .
":" :. .. i abaie market plap'.":'.
In Haiti This Week
'' .-Max Frankel; Correspohidbnf'-
of.-the New York Times in the
S" .. Caribbean area '.'arrived liere
S, this wee \-to -cover .news about-
tl e political' situation. MDix has
bP0n,-. fot 4fhtee' years, Corres-
TE p ihi t .- Times i.o ,M o ~.e .
e .ie i-'staying a week at' th1eR''
S Oloffson. .,
S-Also. is' at .the .Oldftsoa. fqE
a week noted photojgapher:'46s-
S' VM. lavacek of Illinos,:',
S .. -Lovely Mtiss--arbaia Sykaess
S.. ... sailed ..here..Morday- o, board
S- ... "a tanan.a Li&er.-Sh-estayedon
Iwo days, inPort A"e"
S. .' :.' est.at the. Sans Soutc
here ad flew to Nassdu tQJox
-so "efriends.' She :pro, se
v.'- ': .. .:- i ,.,. -. ..;,.. -.. .- ",6
Sunday, January 15tli, 1961 P' H HATTJ I S U Ni ,ICGE 1t
TELE-HAITI PROGRAMME Carnival Plans
ATTURDAY JANUARY 21, 1961 (Continudurm g1) a Pa
I,. -Test pattern Music (Records) for Nevers Constant. Worldng in O
00-Evening general program schedule close liaison with them are Ray- 4
.03-Weather report mond Roy and active coordinator q
C0i-National Education Program Jean Sassine. 4
fi-Telenews (1st edition Review of the day's events The first reunion for the orga-
S00j-The Languichatte Show Hilarious Sketch, starring Lan- nizing committee for 1961's Car-
guichatte, brought to you by Fabrique Nationale de Chaus- o Monday evening from 6 toy Hall
sures Mevs: "Hufour, Fantaisie" 8pm. Raymond Roy,. industrial-
jC-Duff.'s Tavern Ist and administrator of Haiti 4
uNDAV JANUARY 22, 1961 Metal, was chosen to preside 4 a m m
(0u-Music (Recordst over the committee, according to4
i0-Sign on Presentation of afternoon's program Le Man. helps
(3-Children's program. Professor Calculus (Ep. No. 5i A democratic atmosphere of
20-Robinhood presented by "La Belle Creole" cordiality and free opinion pre-
00--Documentaire failed over the meeting and ma-
. 0--lnLrgues Etrangeres presented by Nan American World ny.novel ideas were forthcoming. HAITI FIGHT AGAINST EROSIONb
Airwa.s (English Version) It was later revealed that the
Sugar Cane Queen of the World --
(recently chosen at a competik
....... tiori in Cali, Colombia,) will be
Invited to attend Haiti's Carni- cuIwso ET At Kmco PIUS
NEalW WAY I I'a- as will beauty queens from f.: u( a.I Q U
I F. ', ". : Florida, Venezuela, Ecuador
__.- and Peru. Haiti'-s own Sugar
rL E Queen, Miss Edna Delinois, will" \
YOU R rftI1 LI also participate in the Grand pa-
...".. trade and festivities.
11, Y D fl L" "- .Ll UU" i' Floats will be specially desi- f
A unque and nctt ;r:lrwe J~fl*\JJ1 idn l.* Jrdile] Cgned for the invited b e a u t yI
nm i. k -, queens and Miss Delinois and an
'ayes, lyo t0me', tIqFlbtg4 appeal has been launched for
S: ..' Haitian artists to prepare and4
ftw O STATESIDE p resent models for a certain
\ r" U 'ON IDE'* numberr of floats to be used in ---------r_
STIN the three-day parade.
-,. .^.*,. :.,, :.* The Municipality has also re- q Dm Umio nis m Mm
S: ,:. :,,,:'-. : ., -. "' ceived the authorization of the ,
N *committee to organize a merin- mn us M cowAeDu D BImon. o
gue contest with a top prize of 1/ -7 >
INO" -i' '' e r300 dollars for the best musk300 dollars for the best musi- ,w.u
NG,-&, -a" The sub-committee of the or-
ganizers of Carnival, who will
address commerce and industry
.o OVERWEIGHT S? *;.. for participation and contribu-
-'tion, are as follows: Mesdames
Adrien Raymond, Daniel Beau-
^ "voi.r, Janine Edouard Nelson,
NO .S PROB.LS Claude Raymond arx Messieurs
O., uuu". P L: ES: ,' "" Raymond Roy, Daniel Heurte-
S,-., '; :lou, Lucien Thebaud and Ray-
':"' "" "^ :"""""*,-:*.i -' LEADER IN THE FIELD OF PROGRESS
:. ......... .. casiuno c ti bb-
Casn o combatting erosion with
FORe S NOW TOURISTSJIAVEcBEEN PLAGUL WIMTH International
LIQUOR THEY HAVE. PURCHASED, wi0f over C U I S I N E S S
Charges, with customs problems. In onefel l
swoop La Belle Creole has:made it possible-., tqha the new revolutionary stove
liqu purchased abroad, particularly i Haiti, dlW I PRESENTS J oin the fight to preserve Haiti's Riches
to your hbme, in most cases at prices cheaper that-yu preserve
can bring it through, accompanied by all your other G Y CUISINESSO, the remarkable little Ess
lry .,.- ..'" '-- --- ,* _AND HIS
S :- -- I A ND I stove manufactured by HAITI METAL
S,' ISLE DANCERS
Ilere 's what you'Snare ., "' D C especially for HAITI and already selling L
N A CARTON OF FIVE BOTTLES THE DANSES
ON A CARTONOFF "IVEBOTTLESDEL'.fO other LATIN AMERICAN countries.
.isuDE LA JOIE
Scotc Whisky $3Z 2 $13e.50- .D CUISINESSO the quick cooking, econ
25 0 The 6 DU FOU RIRE
J,. & B.- ar Scotch Whisky 31. 13,M 6 50 :-s mical fighter against erosion and a CUISIN-
Bul0titte's Scotch Whiy 32.3. 13.50 16.5s AND
u Oueenf Anne Scotch Whisky ~$L4 13,50
SGsibey's Spey Roel Whisky 31.2 1350 TH ESSO only costs $1.80. ,
Blak,& WIite cotch WvhIy 3. 13 THE CHOICE
Joandlan mub Wh isky 31 ORCHESTRA Buy a CUISINESSO, buy BLUE FLAM
Beefea er Gin .... !' "28 1 1s'1 50-; Lj 1 1i
Cte i Gi 'O 10 4 kerosene and help promote and preserve
Chety Nee 7" ,,' O T44O1 i "0 OF
.....n.i... .... .r-r JOE TROUILLOT -, ... r,
......... ..........: ,..... .. .. ...
Sunday, January 15th, 1961
HAl '1' 1 SUN so
In Haiti This Week
"-Miss Marie Louise Holton a professor from Toledo, Ohio is
saying ,1 month at the Sans Souci Hotel.
-Last Suwday from the BIANCA C, an Italian Cruise ship hired
li. the Atlantic Cruise Line of Miami, disembarked in the Port
4-1:1 dealers orf tI Tupp,-rwarc Home Parties Inc of Orlando, Fla,
in an incentive trip 'offered' by the Company. A convention was
held on board of the Bianca C during the trip. The Agency Cita-
ociei arranged the tours here for the Tupperware's dealers And
Mr Wilson President of the Company who was in the party said
to Mr Pierre Chauvet, President of the Agence Citadelle, that the
visit in Haiti was the highlight of the whole trip.
-Mrs Zulmnia S. Parker. a pin eniicnt painter of Woodstock. rNeV
York arrived lihre this week for four months at the Hotel Excelsior
-A party iiieludin; financier Williamni Merkle Jr President ol
fio Commcrc*,l Bank, ClImard Joseph Charle_. Vice-Prrsideni
Director of th.: C.B and financiois Pat McGill. Gerald Conncll\
Jr., greetedrl ti. this cel; at the Boen Field Mr Don E. Rciie.,
Financier and Diretcor of Plublie workss in Kansas City. Mtsso'.jr.
ii.s %ife Wauneta and daughter Michon Susanne TheN are gues'.-
at the Montani. -Mrs Lou Davidson flev. to New Yolk this ..
t.-. join her husband in iev. to go to Washington., D.C. to ai.-i
ii, c(lebrltion1 for lih'. lnli uiLiraI lon u Kenned:.,'s office .
-SoiinriJr- ir, r.1 head Ji.o:ri M;Riniii AdAinis, :i ,ir I loi .
L..is .',- ,r "., l. i '.lrc l l II-i>- l e i \.Lc]w in .comlpian '.'ll] % i -P 1
Il'.ol- Tonip li il1.tii. oI o i. Golde G n lolh1 in R tP:l.. N .' .
i lt- ) .i ,, ,'l i h,111_i r'.ll i h ilIll lior)n;.il
--G h'..l. T i.llter .\1 NousIt-., Pre-sident of IIADAT ill..,t:.i- .\A,r'
I (jn UDe\lopn-'enil and Trad i: including La Belie Creole lier t
., Ie.. York, Le Perchoir Restaurant, ;and L. Belle Crejle I t'-.
r it;.,n.le, a se- i,'ce % h'il h [iclhliale- vi ilois Aitli li '.,jr ,- 'i "'.
SI i. h-:! ll- U l l I ,_.
-Di Nornian i-' thl nl.L'r ai, surgc'rto orthopedist ol Los Al
.i s arrived hec. IFrida,. ith his beauhful artist wife Pola. for
:.Le.- dd:, '.'iit Ilt l, il'Hotel Sans Souci. Dr. Rotcnberg, originIAll.,
ir..in St Lou.ij l j. iIs, niiad'- hi. 3 year orthopedic resid.encL'e at
IH' Hopital lur Jorint diJeise, of New York where he kl ew Dr.
\ ,tey Pansien v \i, w.i, rlsi doing ltis residence in the sanim
I ,ld in 1953. Dr l ,ti'nhcie a-rd hIlis .'.i k lia. visited Dr a:nd Mr,.
\astey Parisien. ri theil hliorni cit Rue Capois.
Artist Pola l'o.i-il' -rg is a tLLlpioi s she \korks ilth cla:. Thi,
",erman born aiti.I ha,'s .sho in a great interest for the :rt in
linii: music, dat inr. painlinig anti sculpture. She wishes she co' c.i
',..y here longer to start panting. She dances the Haitian merin..
,--.e with the gracefulness of Terpsichore -the Greek Mu.-e ,'
L- nee- Norman and Pola have visited [bthe famed sculptor Anidr2
-: Dimanche. at 169 Rue Capuis. and were thrilled with the Jasmni
. oseph's Clay works.
-Master Seigent Ed'Adrd C. D. Shaw, Administrative NCO in
charge for the N..'al Mission here arrived Thursday afternoon with
%cife Jacqueline and 11 ,year old son Raymond Edward.
*-Lieutenant Loils E Pelletier. of the Ui S. Na\y hler. arHti Ie
tile same da.
-"Bonita". Letni i .1 '.tuda de Ri\ero of Mexico arrived hlr'-
Thursday witi liusbandi to I.be merchant Gustav-o Spinolo. The'.
slopped at the Riviera InternationaJ.
-Newly cd A-ilnir andi L;atih.irjd Go0il ar-ived hli.'ie idil'- thl,
'Leek to spend tlitii ltunrymoon at the Cacique Island Ibo-Be-ilh.
Arthur is an AttorneN from Washington,. D.C. Arthur and his lo'.lv'.
Ltonde wife made a stop at the Grand Hotel Oloffson before flying
-Dr Marvin Lee Chernow, a
physician of Chico, California is
currently visiting here with his
wife Lenore Pauline. They are
guests at the Montana.,
-Captain Fritz Hodgson, 'of
the Haitian Coast Guard flew to
San Diego, Califdrnia early this
week for three month trairungs
in welding and workshop parc-
-Ravissante" Helena Louise
Melnick arrived here Thursday
morning in company with her
mother MLtrs Carol. R. Melnick
and 'Mrs Doris Raybin Snyder
of New York. They are staying
rx'o weeks at the Hotel lbo Lele.
Helena does TV and movie
works for the Roger Wade Pro-
ductions in New York. She had
been recommended here by Bill
David who visits Haiti every
-Mi Rene Costa de Baure-
gard, regional Director of Air
France in New York, Mr Pierre
Mulot, Inspector of Air France,
also in New York, and Mr Pier-
re B. Lacombe, Representative
of Air France in Puerto Rico ar-
rived here to inaugurate the Air
France Office in Port au Prince.
The inauguration took place Sa-
turday afternoon at 4pm at'.tOie
Office on Rue du Centre and w4s
followed by a party held frdiol
6 to 8 at the Montana Hotel. The
visitors are guests at the Mon-
SERIES F TRAXCAVATQ
out producesnall othe
excavator-loaders In Itslclass
'17a Cu. Yd. Bucket gets heaped load Power traindesignid for high'
:'r'it Series 1' has a 1i cu. yd. bucket duction-No. 933 Series F has 4 for
N'.v bi illi.ait perforFming engine Strong
power ti in.
Ope-" tor conveniences mean great-
r -.:cidn:y Plenty of leg room *
I ,- .,,t 9 C(mvenient controls In-
uni ols Operator can put
d. m 'L...' work with less fatigue and
1 '. -.ficie c,'i'.
and 2 reverse speeds including a hig
verse 3.67 MPH for fast cycles *
drives and undercarriages are extra-si
for big loads and tough work Excl
Cat Oil Clutch that gives up to 20001
discuss your loading and materials-hani
requirements with your Caterpillar DI
FOR EVERY OCCASION
NEW CAT NO.
Cfmpilar, Col 0Id 11 0 i l II Tll.ga radm' kl aI CthiIpiil (
HAYTIAN TRACTOR & Co. Maurice Bonnefil, M manager, Chancerclles
mv A A A-16 JL a
.A GE o
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