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Haiti sun

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Material Information

Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date:
October 29, 1950

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00419


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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COMMERCE & INDUSTRY

FETE THE. PRESIDENT


:' ~i


VOL. VIH Port-au-Prince, Haiti


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* Rebel Without A Country;


FBI Boots Fuentes Back


To Haiti From Miami


Haitian Immigration Authori-
ties have a problem child in the
form oG a dapper, friendly Cu-
ban rebel who has been boun-
cing between Miami and Haiti's
National Prison since a bomb
exploded last April and sent
him -on his travels.
Themistocles Fuentes youth-
ful Cuban revolutionary student
leader was bounced back to Hai-
ti this past week by Federal
Bureau of Investigation Agents.
who figured his place was not
in Miami. Fuentes reportedly
had three days of fresh air in
Miami before the Feds picked


Sheelagh Burns'
First Novel Hits
Best Seller List
AltlugW h- copy of Sheelagh'
Burns' first in Vel has: not been I
ted~izete, fle#.Yoz reviews,
*^^i l Sih :~rJae


I-IJvjtF o c_4uu 1y Lrepor ts Uai a
.' 'id.'.^- ir',tl .' -' Sh o oeIlA,,.
.b' is t g" 'to prhes -and. rigti
fort a b4&aadw~y play have been
sold-'..- "' .' :" ...
MSeelagh left h6r beautiful Dl-
quihi home for a visit to New-
YOrk last month. Her husband'
is reforestrying Venezuela.
John "K. Hutchens reviewed
Gilkgo Tree in the New-Yoil-k
Herald tribune on' October
22nd, which we are printing: be-
low:
IHE GINKGO TREE. By Shee,
lagh Burns. Rinehart 222 pages
(Continued on page 2)


SUNDAY NOVEMBER 3rd 1957 No. 6


him up. He had been expelled
from Haiti last week after three
months in the National Peniten-
tiary.
(Continued on..page 14)

Sudden Death
Of Army Capt.
Captain. Luieen St. Albin,
Commander of the Military
District of Jacmel,, died at the
.Canape Vert Hospital on Sun-
day after a.sa4des seizure on
the previous night. Death was
attributed to cerebral lihae-
morrhage.
Captain St. Albin, a popular
office-; who was for yeats a
Police Lieutenant in the Cap-l.
talhad come to lortfau-Pfln-
ce on tramstei" 6ly two or
three diys prior t hi d ath.
He leaves a id*w and three
children to mourn their loss.
the fuuei-a took plae aa Te .
eOa. at $ p.m. at the t toe St.


dof Ns 1bothh 4m'e of his.
Ia.ss 10 7S8; caps.* codo-
sinck to the t .u made
a. tues m6n his by the Ire
.ila&utk i t 1 e6mblic, fr. Fran
Of Dtainei, ai td ihe Chid of
Staff of the Army, Brig. Gene-
rdf jtom o fefrire 1
''CaVQA6 St Albin wa. :t*IS
,ld. 'Hi first wife, :,,.
mer Matrle Mentas died '
aftbe tbhir uhion in i1944. Later'
W zmirled- Miss Simon Bouche-
reaU. who with' thir trI ehll-
drena survive hin to these and
other relatives the sUN*- of-.'
off" sincere condolences.


I--zr--- w


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President Outlines Govt's

'rade & Industrial Policy
rhe Governments policy to. ment's aim, which he also took
is Commerce and industry to be the aim of-those engaged in
outlined by His Excellency Commerce and Industry, of. rai-
President of the Republic sing the general standard of li-
en a Committee of Mer- ving for the benefit of all, could
its and Industrialists held a not be achieved.
ePtion in his honour at the Vil- Over a thousand persons atten-
Creole last Sunday evening, ded the brilliant function and gave
SPresident said thai he and the' the President and Mrs. Duvalier
eminent were well aware of a warm welcome on their arrival.
problems facing this ihnpor- The original and enchanting de-
t section of the economic life corations of the hotel and grounds
the country and pledged active -carried out, in a motif of Hai-
Peration in seeking a solution I tan flowers and fruit drew ex
these problems. But, he said. clamations of delight from many
Solution could only be on a foreign guests as well as Haitians
Lanal level so that the benefits themselves The Palace Band dis-
trutng be redistributed throu coursed pleasingly during the buf-
.it, all levels of the nation. Un-
-.this was done the Govern- (Continued on page 31


.Top : President Francois .Dua-
valler and Haiti's First Lady,
being greeted on their arrival at
Hotel Villa Creole, by Mr. Ge-
rard Allen, President of the Or.
ganising Committee, and Mr
Victor Assali, member, when the
Chief of State was feted by a
Committee of Merchants and In
dustrialists with a reception
last Sunday.

Center : Representative of the
Organizing Committee await ar-
rival of the Presidential Party
at the foyer of the hotel. Right
to left are : Mrs. Harry Tippen
hauer. Messrs Otto Madsen
Luc Vales, Harry Tippenhauer,
Gerard Allen, and Elie Joseph.

RIGHT : Mr. Allen welcome the
President and Party on beihail
of the Committee.


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oLTNDAY NOV. 3tli.


Page 2


Sheelagh
(Continued from page 1)
A FORMER NEw-York public
cist turned author,, Sheelagi
Burns begins her literary lit
with an intense and intetes
ing. novel that certainly bear
some of the signs of a first on
but not all them, happily:
enough, are the usual ones.
Like most first novelists -
and veterans, too, for that mat
ter -she obviously has draw:
on backgrounds she knows well
in her case, the shiny, metallic
business world in which she ha
worked and a Caribbean islan
* on which she has lived. On th
other hand, -he does not jsfin
transfixed before a mirror, as
were, gazing at herself with tha
long, narcissistic solemnity t
which beginners are more oftei
addicted than not, convinced a
they are that what they havy t
say is as hew to this planet a
Sputnilk. If anything, Mrs. Burn
as a storyteller is in rather to'
much of a hurry.
One Life
Coming from one who oni:
the other day in this space wa


Burn's First
hymning the praises of writers
i. who keep their writing short.
h But, of course, something de-
e pends on what the story is about.
&t- Mrs. Burns' is about an intelli-
s gent, attractive girl who enters
e upon her adult life with every
y reason to think it will be a good
one, discovers that it consists ins-
- tead of emotional blind alley into
L. which she blunders or is led,
n runs away from it all to re.crea-
I: te herself in a world that will
ic be new to her, and is lost again
s because she gives herself as she
d never had been able to before.
e With no more than that tb go
d on, you could guess -and you
it would be right that in its clas
.t sic mingling of irony and pity
o this is the mature work of one
n who has looked at the world
s with neither self-deception nor
o cynicism. To the virtues of *The
s Ginkgo Tree) you may- further
s add the terse authority with
o which Mrs. Burns ticks off the
verminous habitues of one oa
the New-York cocktail circuits
y and its frightened opportunists
s and the skill with which she


paints the beauty and lush rot
of a tropic island.
I could wish, as I say, that she
had been less hurtled about a
character so complex as this Ka-
te Donovan, t h e girl who
goes from hope to despair, from
love to degradation, and finally
to that kind of self-renewal by
which the ginkgo tree endures.
In what would ordinarily be an
admirable scheme for getting on
with the story ('Mrs. Burns, too,
must have read her share of nu-
vels taking six or eight thou-
sand pages to pass a given
point), she uses the flashback --
but uses it clumsily, Wvith an ef-
fect of confusing foreshortening.
She hints at themes without re-
ally following through on them.
Her gift for simile an accom-
plished copywriter's ?-is bright
but wearing.

But, noting, that; you are also
aware that this is a talent both
forceful and sensitive. The com-
binationi isn't exactly common:
abong our novelists,' newcomjners
or oldcomers, and what Mrs.
Burns is the more welcome ac-
cordingly.; '.
J.'- .. ':


THE VICTORS) ARE HERE; >......
TWhe arrival in Haiti of the Vie (.:
tor Vauxhall heralds a new ge- -,;,:-I-


neration of cars and a new ge-
neration) of Car dealers.
Claude- Gentil, soh of Marcel
Genfil of Shasa .the General Mo-
tors Agency here, has branched
out'on his own into the. local e
auto, dealer world ..,,iti -a.brand
ne'w yprdu-qt. e est gr .a-
test in Vauxhall vaklhet.e..VIC-
TOR,. .. ', ..
The new .Victors .arrived In
town this week from the .factory
in England. Vauxhall is the Bri-
tish subsidiary of General Mo-
tors. ,'
The Victors are new right
I from the road up according to
their agent. Sales talk' describes
tik Victbr as lower, swifter,
more efficient than its prede-
cessors Its roof line is only 58
inches high. Headroom is gene-
rous and ground clearance am-
pie In this ear which Is the car
which hits the happy medium
between the small car and the


I..411


Ar
pose
cFalsi
.de
Sun
nihg
de 1
cprte
phe,
Moni
Th
repnre
chess
thusi
chlPn
Ceduca
Ities.
point
1 -
and i
2 -


3-
Time
then

larger,.European .cars. Comfort- in the'Agency showrooms at the ges.
engine ,performance. and econ- botto- io "'f? ,Ruee ,Miracles. 4 -
I ,ment
my are its. selling points..
Powered by a new, deep-skir' Visitilg U.S. Doctors 5
square* engine, the Victor is Meet The, President both
S a t The eKungsholmv of the Swc- Educa
very much a top gear car-with dish America Line docked at ren
swift, smooth top gear accelera-
tion from walking pace into the PortaLPince on Thursday Expe
middle seventies. bringing 600 tourists, on a cruise metm
of the Caribbean. 6 -
This top gear flexiblitiy cuts Among the passengers were 130 -Social
petrol consumption, too. Beca.- doctors, members of the eNew- cLa
se the Victor's- cssquarep engine York State Chapter of General dLHai
performs so efficiently ffirou- Practi ioners. Weelk
ghout its whole speed range, it The visitors were welcomed! and c
puts the Victor far ahead of its upon debarking at the Quai' -


class for all-round fuel economy.
The new Cars ean been seen


PERFUME DEPARTMENT
WHBkE YOU'LL FIND THE WORLD'S
FAX OUS BRANDS FRENCH PERFUMES
AND TOILET WATERS.-
MILLOTS CREPE DE CHINE
LANCOMES MAGIE, TRESOR
IANVINS ARPEGE
LEGALIONS SORTILEGE, SNOB
CORDAYS TOUJOURS MOI
CHRISTIAn DIOR MISS DIOR, DIORAMA
RAPHAEL REPLIQUE
JEAN PATOUS JOY, MOMENT SUPREME
SAMOUR-AMOUR
CARVEN MAGRIFFE, ROBE D'UN SOIR
CARON FLEURS DE ROCAILLE
LE TABAC BLOND, NUIT DE NOEL
7y> -_________^___ -S"*7 'Br


Christophe Colomb by represen-
tatives of the National Office of
Tourism.
A special Folkloric show tt Ca
bane Choucoune was offered
them during a luncheon at noon.
The physicians were received
in a special audience granted
by 'President Francois Duvalier
at the National Palace in the af-
ternoon.

AVIS
The Private Secretariat of
His Excellency, the President of
the Republic takes pleasure in
informing that henceforth the
schedule of visits is established
as follows "
Sa) For the public and frie,;ds
Sof the Chief of State :
SMONDAYS AND FRIDAYS
From 8:00 A.M to 1:00 P.M.
b) For Menmbers of Parlianmei:
Sand State functionaries:
TUESDAYS AND THIURSDAYS
SProm 8:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.
c) The other days of the week
I in the afternoons, by appont
meant.


of. all


(FAISCEAU FEMININE MEMBERS -

Launch Big 7-Point Program
8-member delegation com- the organization. i,
d of the officers of tlc I The Faisceau Feminin d'llaiti:.
sceau Feminin d'Hllaiti,- :rn- is headed by Mrs. Max Adolplie,"
a courtesy call at the !President. Miss Lise Anne P.bt'.
i's offices on Saturday moo,- per is Vice-President, Mrs. Ray'i
during the visit to the Ci mond Moise, Secrtary Gernerai',
'Exposition. They were c.- Mrs. Olga Lespess Treasurr
ed by Messieurs Max Adol and Mrs. Fernande Laroche,' Ad
Pierre Bianmby' and Jean visor. Members of the'Executiveh4
tes LeFranc. Committee include Mrs. Antoine'-
e group, several of whom nX ompoint,- Mrs.. Nita Benjanj '
egenteil the auxiliary bran and Miss Lina Lahens.
of-' the -provinces were en- The group of disguished' ydu`o&h
astik concerning the. laun- Haitian women who were actve-
.of.their program of social, femininists during the electt
atio6al and cultural activi-' campaign were unanimous m.l.
It: includes" seven major clearing they would cont iiut
s: with the same energy in cany-.
- ProtectiOn 'o? the Wofian ing out their wide-ranged Pio.a..
Children gram. *rS..7
- Social AsMsistance :
- Organization of Leisuir .FT DES MORTS '"
for the members and for OBSERVED. S OTU SAY. .
OBSERVED._S4TUTRp AY..
masses in cities and villa- : '."
i N6vember 2nd, the day.. i
- Creation of an Employ
SCen the families of Haiti pay tribu
tAgfency '*'^s
A n .ito theif departed ones, was d0F:
- Educational Centers for .
sexes and foreigners I served throughout the territory.
sexes and foreigners 1z12-,
ational Centers fo child,. The day began with prayers and
-ational Centers for child'.,.
of the populace. religion services, after which flo-
imental Centers for the wers and floral pieces were pla. '
ced on the tombs as the people
bets.-I
- Fundation of a Politico. Went to commune with their-
dead. ,i
il Revue to be known as : de
Voix Du Faisceau Feminin Severhl days prior to this 6Fet,'.
Iti. des Mortst, masons anUl labor,
kly Bulletin of information rers were engaged busily to-lw
combat. ching up and white-washing their
- Creation of Cooperatives headstones and embellishing the".
I kinds,,.of'an electoral fund cemeteries. .


and a fund for aid for accompli- ---
shing the social service work of Haiti Film Planned

By Italian Producer
ALL SAINTS DA.'Y
OBSERVED FRIDAY. The Haitian Embassy in Ciuii;
dad Trujillo has announced the.
All Saints Day was observed coming arrival in Port-au-Prince!
on Friday. with special religious of the famous Italian film pro-i
services taking place in all the ducer, Ferrucio Cerio. Mr. Ceri#
churches of the country. is also noted journalist.
All commercial and industrial He will contact the Haitianh
houses, as well as the Public Goernmenr with of making se'
Administration services were veral documentary films on thMel
closed for the day, November 1st. country


BEFORE BUILDING SEE
SIMACO, S.A.

(Soci6te Industrielle de Mat-
riaux de Construction
P 0. Box 1273 Rue db Magasin
de 'Etat
Portail de Leogane Zone
( behind Union School
Balusters of varied designs
Locals materials
Ciment Blocks
30 x 20 x 40
20 x 20 x 40
15 x 20 x 40
10 x 20 x 40


1t


I


-HAITI SUN)-








rages,


*ead


Paa's Wings Spi

Marks Three Full Decades
Of Air Transport Progress
Celebrating its 30th anniversary, tile world's pioneer inter-
iational airline finds itself with no new worlds left to con-
quer but plenty of pioneering still in prospect.
Pan American World Airways was born on October 28,
1927, as an airline with a 110-mile route connecting Key West,
Florida, and Havana, Capital of Cuba.
ia the 30 years that followed, any other airlire in the world,
it enlaced Latin America with starting' late in 1958, will go far
air routes, spanned the Pacific toward realizing the long-stan-
and then the Atlantic, and fi- ding dream oi Juan T. Trippc.
nally connecLpil up those links Pan American -, first and only
to become the world's first ar- president, of tlhe airliner is an
ound-the globe airline instrument of wias; transportn-
Most recently PAA set up a tion. He predict_ the jetliners,
base just below the Arctic Cir-
cle as a refueling stop for Clip-
pers plying the new West Coast
of the Unite.l States and Euro- i AE.


In the first 20 years of its ex.
perience, PAA flew about'7,000,
000 passenger.;. But in the next
10 years it. nearly doubled that
figure. Along about the, time
offer low-cost tourist service and


World


TEE OFF FOR HAITI


When Psn American World I where members played in the
Airways began flights to Haiti, afternoon. International rela-
almost 30 years ago, island lan- tons were strained if the flights
dings were confined to morning, were late and annoyed the four-
The akrporta was a golf course somes.


SAAI3OT VD)I0


BAS. Iva


Accept Challenge of Jets
And, to complete the pene-
tration of the polar regions, a
Pan American Strato-Clipper
was assigned the first commer-
cial flight to the A~ntarctic in
history in October 1957, on a
hop to McMurdo Souna, under
contract to thie U.S. Navy.
With a baekg'laound of 30 years
of blazing air trails, of conquer-
ing tropical juvgles and oceans,
it might appear that Pan Ameri-
-can has pretty well exhausted
the possibilities of pioneering.
Not so.
The dawnimi oi the jet age "
SI'icoILN' ON TOP Oe THL WuitaA) Tnat's tne way most ean
tions desired to make i he air- American World Airways stewardesses look at their work, which takes
ne moresignedtomakemhe ansrofthem to the far and romantic corners of the globe. Diane Wins.
liner more truli a means of
Mass trar~spo tation, and efforts ton enjoys illustrating that viewpoifit. 'Sittin' Prettyxi, we say:
to prove the place of the tourist-


filled airline- as an instrument
of world peace, the continued
fight against red tape shackling
international travel, are fields
that Pan American regard as a
future challenge.
.The huge, 600-mile-an-hour
Boeing and Dougla; jetliners de-
livered to Pan A\merican before


MA9IOQAhNY
LAALRTlcLE..5.
PO.OX 462


capable of carrying about 180
passengers, will double interna-
tional, air travel.

First Low-Cost Service
In line witn tha:. concept. Pan
American in 1948 becam.2 the
world's first scheduled airline to


Fred WOOLLEY's


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RuelleB 1ERNE& LALUE.

PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


is following that up with e','en
lower thrilt' class service.
Mass travel by air. Trippe be-
lieves, may prove to be more
significant to world destiny than
Pan America.i was celebrating
its 30th anniversary, a Clipper
somewhere in the world was pic-
king up P.\A', 20000,000th pa;-'
senger

Airline Burn on Mudflat
The airline that was born oil
a Key West mudflat with one
airplane ani seveit employees
today has sonime 22,000 emplo-
yees with 150 four-engine iClip-
pers flying 66.700 miles of round
the-world routes
During its first tully year of
operation in 1928, PAA carried
1,200 passengers. In 1956, Clip-
pers carried 2,592,U000 passen-
gers, 1,216,139 of them in the La-
tin America.i Division.
In 1931 thil year it DRcgan to
carry cargo, PanI American tiew
4,000 pounds of freight, less than
half a load for jus. one of to-
day's big cargo Clippers In
1956, Pan American flew Sl,-
000,000 tonmiles of freight, 35,-
585,298 of them in the cargo-
conscious Latin American Divi-
sion. (A ton-mile is the equiva-
lent of flying one ton of freight
one mile'l.

RKISWISS WTCHB


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aliNDAY NOV. 3th. 195-1


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the atom bomb.
The tourist plane and the
Bomber for years have been rac-
ing each other toward a photo
finish,, he says. eIn my opinior.,
however, the touris' plane, if al-
lowed to move forward unshac-
kled by political boundaries and
economic restrictions, will win
this race between education and
catastrophe.








Page 4


Princely Characters


DEAN OF CAPITAL'S

TIRE REPAIR SHOPS
When the gas filling stations started to sprout at every
Port-au-Prince street corner, the advocates of an austere eco-
nomic policy for this country were alarmed at the increase
in Haiti's car imports. But this impact has not only brought
the development of car repair shops (garages) it is also the
origin of the bogota industry and commerce together with
the tire repair shops which bre becoming more and more im-
portant in the present day car business.


Haitian rubber production is no
problem for tire agents in Haiti.
SHowever, if the tire repair shops
d6 not slow their sales, they at
last open a hole in the tire impor-
ters business.
Last week, the aSun, interview-
ed the dean of the Capital's tires
repair shops who can boast twenty
five years of experience in the
tire business. To be the pioneer
of:'a movement or a business in
Haiti is not as meritorious as to
-be the man who keeps it alive.
"Merite Altim6 deserves his name
for. he has tgi'led hard to survive
ai.d io make h'is business survive
wft4 him.,

.Born in Port-au-Prip ce, in 1911,
M*eite Altime, had to quit school
at'19 and then entered as' an ap-
ptrntice in Mills Garage where, he
was soon called by the boss to be'
assistant manager because* of his
intelligence ;andi hi 'serious.ess.'
I i, ,-. '-',i".? 1 *' '.
Ini' 1985, .after'fiye 'ie u',as
'.L' .*'- :i.r. ,- Y..


in the Mills Garage, he opened
his own tires repair shops with
one employee-apprentice.

Now, Altimd's workshop is piled
up with all sizes of tires and tools,
A crew of five men (all of them
Leogane citizens) is busily recei-
ving orders and sharing the works
to be delivered.

In talking with the hard worker,
one is impressed by his kindness
and his ability' for covering the
difficulties and the hardships he
encounters or still meets in his
life. Asked what he think of, tube-
less tires, he quickly answered:
*As far as I know, it is not a pro-
blem to us till nowD. Indeed,, he
has successfully repaired tubeless
tires. Competition is neither a
headache for him. Firestone has'its
store 'and tire repair shop ext
door. He. relies firmly on his
clientele,'wi.hicis. far frbom'".being
i .. .' ',"- .' ,. y *
made' edlusivefly, of '6ogota pro-
', ". e..' ;. j i -.., '.. .' ,'
k6 e ^ -i.mie pr'f* *


Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the gay, romantic atmosphere
of the'Pearl of the Antilles! .
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prince
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA!

* for intonantion and reservations see your
Travel Agent or con Pan American World
Airways, Rue D.mantes Destouches, Phone 3451


u-HAITI SUN,


Tire-repair man Merite before his establishment.


prietors. His shop usually receives
tires to repair from the American,
British and German Embassies,
from Brandt Reinbold and the
Brown and Root before they quit
the country.
His price policy and, the quality.
of his work contribute much to
the success and the fame of 'his
MflIop.. Repairs are done from 2
gourds tbo .5 dollars.

But,- if there is 'no amorte sai-
son- ('dead season) int this' business
there 'are- times when things do


not go on the smooth way, During
World War II, tire shortage did
not Ptrike oaly car owners but
also Merite Altim6 who could not
find enough material for repair.
But, -as he always said in front of
all difficulties, he added 'qa ne
fait'rien; and found a way to make
a tire but of two or three old tires.
Hig old 'clients. (customers) were
the first to benefit from his au-
dacious spirit. In fact he did not
overcharge them, .knowing the, eco
nomic.situation of the country..in
those dark days
But, Merit. Altime is not active
only in business. He has a very
large family to care for after twenty
one years of marriage. Father of
11 children (7 girls and 4 boys)i
he had to follow a strict line of
behavior' in order to give them a
good education aid also to provide
for their material, well being.
His family is his main concern
and he does not find a better way
of relafng than to be near them
and participate in their joy and
their games.


Sudden Passin Of
Mrs. Beatrix Germain
Cretfso
The sudden death, at her home
in Turgeau last Friday afternoon,
of Mrs. Beatrix Germain-Crcpso,
came ns a surprise to PoL-at
Princiens, and her many friends
in the United States.
Funeal services took place at
the Eglise du Sacre Coeur de Tur-
geau, on Saturday afternoon, ami-
dst a large gathering of relatives
and friends. Numerous floral pie-
ces from <,iiends and admirers
were eloquent of her great popula-
rity.
-BMb&. Germain, one of Haiti's
most talented modistes, enjoyed
the esteem of all the families of
the Capital, and the affection of
the hundreds of young brides-to-
be who relied upon her for their
bridal coiffures. She was always
obliging and gracious to her nu-
merous clients.
The deceased was not only re-
nowned in Haiti for her artistic
creations, but also in the city of
New-York where she spent five,
years. She married an American,
Mr. Louis Crepso and their son


-A
SpcaIs 5


4











.t4;
ma-ian


DEPARTURES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE:
Monday, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 p. r...


ONLY$25


D, lf I'W/


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 19gr


Jean-Pierre. was born in N.
York. .
She returned to Haili eight
years ago and her talent was fur.
their illustrated in the bazaars she'
operated for the pleasure of visi.
tars and tourists at Chemin-des
Dalles and ht talue, next to the
Food Fair. At the time of her'
death she was busily preparing
a third establishment at Ruepa.."
vee opposite the cuy Barreyix
stores.
Her death is a great loss and
deprives local society of one of its
most interesting personalities
To the bereaved family, part,.
cularly her mother, Mrs. A. Get.r-
main, her son, her sisters Ray.
monde and Claude Germain, also
to Mr. and Mrs. Rene Germaina,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Siegel,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Defaille. ,
Haiti Sun presents its deepest
sympathy and condolences.








,UDA NOV 3t.15 HiI UDPg


HAITI SUN.
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC


THIRTY PER CENT

OFFICIAL figures reveal that Haiti's Tourist Industry was
set back thirty per cent over the Fiscal Year 1956/57 by the
unfortunate events over the ten months from December last
year. The shortfall is heavy when one takes into the conside-
ration that an increase of at last twentyfive per cent was on
the cards had things gone smoothly. But there is a great deal
of consolation to be drawn from the fact that the drop to ap-
proximately. 48,000 visitors was not as bad as most people
feared and probably less than the country had a right to ex-
.pect.

IT MEANS that Haiti's attraction as a holiday resort conti-
nues strong. All that is needed is to restore confidence that
the charm and atmosphere have not changed and the full flow
will be resumed. Fortunately the Government is losing no
time and is treating tourism as the urgent item on the agenda
that it is. The re-establishment of a Department of Tourism
is a step in the right direction and a reorganised Department
of Information which would keep in close touch with the
foreign as well as the local press could be of great service to
the new department.

WELCOME too, is the news that Departments of Transport
and Communications are to be set up. We take it that in terms
of the Tourist Industry these departments will see the neces-
sity of a road programme that would make points of interest
more easily accessible to the visitor who wants to roam. at
leisure. It is 'to be hoped that in terms of Tourism the De-
partment of Communications will give priority to a telephone
system that really works. Nothing could be more exasperating
to a visitor who wants to call a friend, make an appointment
or even call his hotel from a downtown point to find that that
is just the hour that the telephone decides to take a siesta.

S THERE is, of course,'a short term and a long term picture
1'or Touris.m. The picture has to planneri and the planning
organiseded. We hope that is what these announcements mean
" that Tourism is going to be treated as the big business it is.


4.i
Ti-*
" ..






*:j
T' i-

5:


ForD Public and .Private Construction VWork

see

Caribbean Construction Co. SA.


(Builders of the Military City)


Gen. Manager: Gerard TEEARD
Plhoine 3955. P. 0. BOX 284 -
'abh: TIECOM ERCE


'I--*





















I


S:
s
b
li
fi
Ir
tU


SNOWROZ VILLA. t
188 LAMINGTON ROAD
BOMBAY 7, INDIA.
AUGUST 21, 1957
yI
THE EDITOR (newspaper) ci.
el
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
DEAR SIR:

As I do not know, personally, st
anybody in your country -to whom a]
I could write for stamps and for _
some booko.pn the proverbs of Hai-
ti. I am writing to you for help. I
have recently come to know about
your newspaper.
Could you please let me know
if there is any book or booklet :.
on' the proverbs of Haiti which.
gives a collection or even a se-&
lection of these. If so, please let,,
me know the name of the aut-
hor, title, publisher and price, I
I am greatly interested in pro-
verbs.
The second matter in which I
seek your hlep is stamps. I shall
be much obliged if you could
send me stamps of Haiti (and
also her neighbours in the West
Indies San Domingo, Cuba,
Jamaica, Porto Ric6, etc.) Of
course, you may not be a collec-
tor yourself, but I am sure you
can get plenty from friends and
acquaintances in social, profcs-


L E T T E
for V14,

E D Tio


HAITI'S MOST


ional and business life; from
hops, offices, commercial and
business establishments where
large mails are received daily;
rom old envelopes, etc. From
these varied sources, I am cer-
ain you can get heaps of stamps
o send me, even a few hundreds
perhaps. All kinds and varieties
f stamps old stamps of past
ears; present series ones; spe-
ial issues; commemorations,
Ic. -. all these will be grateful-
y accepted.

In addition to sending me
tamps, please give my name
nd address to some persons


MODERN'


This is The Finest and Fastest


THE CARIBBEAN,


Service in
" i
.....


HAYTIAN AMERICAN SUGAR COMPANY, '
~i ,

S.A. '

Authorized Capital $ 2,000,000 I


Port-au-Prince, Haiti=_


9( West Indies


SPlanters and Manufacturers


USINE HASCO )


REFINED SUGAR HASCO CRYSTALS "

SEMI REFIND SUGAR POPULAIRE


'. SUGAR... an ENERGY BUILDER

-a oil -.ii;iUMIP 1 AP


.4
F ~

I,


'n Sale at AU Better Grocery Stores


you know, and ask the- to send
stamps to me. I should like to
make contacts with .ersons in
IHIti for philatelie and social
reasons. I am however relying'
on you in the first instance for
stamps, and trust you will send
me shaps.

Thanking you in anticipation,
I am Yours faithfully,
(s) B.D. Gandevia.
ED. NOTE :
This letter is being published
with the hope that a reader who
is a philatelie may be interested
in exchanging with Mr. Gande-
via.


&*:::::*


MUM"UHipf HIS==


- p


; "" *...,- *;:"*


Page 5


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


1;


,HAITI SUN-








.HAITI SUN*


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1
'a=- -


aLET US WORK TOGETHER-), PRESIDENT TELLS BUSINESSMEN


(Jontinued from page 1)

fet session that followed the short
Speeches by Mr. .Gerard AlUen,
Chairman of the Committee, who
welcomed the President, and Dr.
Duvaliers reply.
After the speeches accompanied
by members of his cabinet and
Chief. of Staff of the Army, Gene-
ral Antonio Th. Kebreau the Pre-
sident and his entourage circled
the swimming pool and personal-
ly greeted individual guests be-
fore- taking his place at the Pligh
Table draped, in the national co-
lours.
'Along wilh Mr. Allen, the mem-
bers of the Organising Committee
included Mess-s. Fortune Bogat,
Elie Joseph, Jnr., Victor Assail,
Gerard Thd'aud, and Thomas Dd-
I


sulm6, together with Messrs. Jo-
seph Abraham, Lucien Th6baud,
Vitale and Ceruli, Handal & Co.,
Baboun & Co., Sam Abitol, Ja-
mil Assali, Kurt Fisher, Tippen-
hauer, Luv Vallis, Raphael Ca-
prio, Annibal Vitiello Salim Ati6
Raymond Roy, and J.B. Vital &
Co.


cional reconstrucuon. They are all
of' the same character and give
proof of that enthusiasm, and new
willingness to collaborate which
conies from Ihe heart and spirit
of Haitians.
'Thus inspired my Government
will take all Ateps and its funda-
mental concern will be to co-ordi-


THE PRESIDENT'S REMARKS nate all efforts so that fruitful"


-Replying to the address of wel
come by Mr. Allen, the President
said :
AI am very touched by this ma-
nifestation this evening, coming as
it does after so iany other indi-
cations that the people iof Haiti
have demonstrated their uriieserv-
el confidence in me.
-They constitute so many sources
of energy which will assist me in
ri1 unceasing endeavours for na-


The Presidential party listens to the address of welcome froi
-of the organizing' couummittde of merchants and industrialists. P
Karl -IBauauy. 'Under-Secretary of Agriculture, and members oi
taire. On the right of the Pre- ident 'and Mrs. Duvattler are Ar
nio, Th. Kebreau and Mrs. Du marsais Estime. while to theiI
neaud, Minister of the Interior and National Defense.


rc,:ul,, nj:y follow.
TI. time.c has come to mobilize
OL:i c.lnLi' IILLS and our energies
ior a great crusade in order to
find for our community ;he paths
,-.fich will lead to the desired
transformation and upon which we
will tread with all the resolution
at our command. And it must be
the entire nation, the people as a
whole, who mus, participate in
this common effort.


m Mr. Gerard Alien, Chairman
icfure shows, standing right, Mr.'
the President's uMaison Mili.
my Chief of Staff General Anto.
left is sh'twn Mr. Frederic Divig


rections in which each section of
our community would ierve, and
the decision of all to place public
interest before private interest; to
put collective gains before the
special ends of a group or pro-
fession.

'Is this not proof that we are
advancing more and more towards
a reconciliation of the nation uith-
in itself, towards that common as-
sociation, towards that understand-
ing of all the different activities
which go to make up the national
life? This association, this under-
standing was never more n6cessa-
ry, never more imperative,
than it is today. They consecrate
the "force of unity.
"After so many distractions in the
several strata of the nation, from
which it has staggered; after ten
months of tormenting crises which I


touched every section of the na- ganisation of transport services,
tional structure; after a period of the provision of a proper road
instability which it seemed would system; the improvement of. the
never end, the collective cons-. general standard of living and of
'ience of the Nation has triumph- proper housing. I think of the law
Ad. It has been the triumph of of interdependence and 1 am
the Haitian in every man, of the persuaded that every Haitian has
Patriot in every Haitian, and the a part to play and a contribution
Servant of a beautified Fatfierland to make.
in every Patriot. It will be the, unrEmituing task
.,This quality and this enthusiasm of my Government tc be alive to
must be maintained and it will the evolution of Conmmerce. The
mean for the Government no less Government will seek a better po-
[nan for the Haitian people a mo- hey for counteracting the effects
ral victory of inestimable price, the dead season;., Gr rather the
,,"The testimonies of co-operation dull season for sales; and will press
given everywhere are for me a forward with that policy with the
portent that we will acheive this collaboration of the representati-
ideal climate for the building of ves of Commerce, Industry and.
a working team. Transport according to the peeds
.,Gentlemen, you are the spokes-: of the community for development
men of an economic group which ,It will put into effect economic
finds its reward in the extension policies and actions which wi.l
in the mobility of this trade and provide a life of greater dignity.
of trade at home and abroad- The cumulative effect will be
its expansion so that it is distribut- greater revenue and a rationalis-
ed and reaches the final consumer ed-production for markets at home
without any disproportionbet- and abraod. In this spirit, then,
ween between its and its price let us work and achieve our su-'
to the consumer. preme objective..
,It will be our task to find a -
balance between demand on the
one hand and purchasing power
on the other, so that they are
equivalent. a
,.Some prices are too high mean- [ ~


ing a restricted output; some prices
are too low, meaning a loss to la-
bour and to capital. Eome profits
are exaggerated, through restric-
Liorn of the level of sales. Some
Spr olits are too low thereby discou-
raging activities in this direction
and making investment precarious.
-If the peasant does not receive
a remunerative price for his pro-
duction, then his purchasing power
fails and he cLnnot increase his
i;ctd of consumption. Thus, a high
export price doEs not necessarily
benefit the country unless it leads
to wider distribution of its returns
v';,h in the country.
"his flow oL merchandise tah
a!l its attendant benefits, depends
for expansion u v a harmonizaig f
'banking credit a.ith the iau,.s A
I the market. cmmemce, ln~r'.'ry
and Transport can only gain, and
will certainly gain, with fruitful
social peace, and when the shadow
.1of useless conflict has disappeared.
IaEach producer and each distri-
Bottom: A group of Mernhaa ts and Industrialists in the gard ens of the Hotel Villa Creole as J butor will then be able to pursue
they greeted their guests-of hou or, President Duvalier and his suite. 1his necessary activities without


RUSSO FRERE8:
.i


Page 6


*I.


interruption or suspension of .is".
hours of productive labour. It is .
the entire community which feels :
the effect of these angry counter..
blows.
-Experience has already taught
us.much. The evepits of the past
ten months have brought a deeper
search into our social conscience
and our feeling of collective res-
ponsibility..My Government which.,
is directly concerned with ,all -
forms of national wealth, will2en.
courage all initiative that tend.,
to hasten the 'social and economic
development of the country.
They will have at their disposal, '
at any time, the advice and skill -
of techhicians who are familiar ;
with the wider issues. These
advisers are aware, for instance,
that the promotion of tourism
cannot be separated from the. ho-'.
tel industry; Ihat the prosperity,-
of Commerce is linked with a new
credit policy and a system of more
rational distribution: with h ,.










SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957 4IA~ SUN. Pale 7


Apart from State efforts to expand their economies, most Underdeveloped Countries such as Haiti need private cautiously during its trial pe-
enterprise to accelerate Economic Development. Here john H. BALNDLEY explains the Workin of- riod. The bulk of Its financing


In May 1951. tie Economic i
and Social Count-il of ,he Uni-'
ted Nations requested il]at -a
study for an International Fi-
nance Corporation, as well as
its contributions toward econo-
mic development over and abo-
ve the existing organizations, be
made by the International Bank
for Reconstruction and Develop-
ment. i
The purpose of the Interna-
tiona l Finance Corporation
would be to stimulate private
investment in members coun-
tries. 'Thi proposal was not 1o
be compared with other me-
thods of increasing private in
vestments, such as fiscal incen-
tives, .connvertibility guarantees.
bi-lateial treaties, etc. It should
operate along commercial lines,
and theretioie its fields of invest-
ment should not be excessively
restricted. Ilt should act as a pri-
vate investor and avoid projects
that offer little or no opportu-
nity for profits ot those which
are not favor l by the govern-
ment of the country where the
project is to be carried outL
The transactions should be
predominately speculative, and,
therefore, ic is expected that
there will be losses from some
of the projects, but the profits
of others should be sufficiently
high to more than balance these
losses,
The 1FC should not accept
any responsibility in tlihe admininis-
tration, and should leave in pri-
vate hands, control of the enter-
prises in which it invests, accep-
ting the position of minority
stock holder with the inherent
risks. That is why it must choose
its partner-.; carefully.


N E E D 'n!-.iranc? -cnmpanies and banks
There .re ample scLtor,-. i.' which are no, willing to Jtake
v\Iecy ecuouioa, -1; which p,.\ai- i.-..! of this nalrim. _
enterpriLe ik the most effective i 3. European countries, tradi-
agents to accelerate economic tionally exporters of capital, are


development. Historically, ri-.!:
capital has been the nimot i,.1 I
portent iinazc-al basii tor etu-01
nomic growth. \Vheu the cai-
tal comes from foreign sour-c.
it is usua!lv accompanied by
technical an it d admin[strati\xe
knowhov% Compared with ;oan- .
investment mak industri-
less vulnerable to temporal:.'
difficultie-. and is les- rigid in
its effect nn the balance of pay-
ments.
Som.- of the reasons why p.i-
vate enterp':isc ha3 not played
its pJir- in thi economic, dove
lophent o t underdeveloped
arenas can l)- stdte0i as follow :
DOMESTIC INVESTMENT
1. Lwk ot savings in these:
ar-?as;
2 High profits front commer
ce and properties, with little
incentiv! for risk in relatively
unknown enterprises.
3. When there is inflation, in-
vestments in real estate, goods,
and foreign exchange are parti-
cularly attractive;
4. The small businessman is
not able to find the capital ne-
cessary for expansion;
5. Technical and administra-
tive knownow is scarce:
6. The technical mechanisms
to bWing investment opportuni-
ties together with capital and
administration are rudimentary
or non-existent.
FOREIGN INVESTMENT
1. There is no desire to take
risks to obtain large profits;
2. Savings are concentrated in


for your small child
Vaccination of other children
doesn't protect your child
Every member of your family
up to 40 years old should be
vaccinated against paralytic
polio

American Medicd Assocation
American Academy Of Pediatrics
American -Academy
Of General Practice

THE NATIONAL FOUNDATION
The Salk Vaccine is safe
FOR INFANTILE PARALYSIS
301 East 42nd Street, New York,
17, N. Y.


not, for the present, in a posi-
tion to f:'i-ni!i the large amounts
of capital required-
4 Ricks are calculated aS
great, due to political circums-
tances. transie-' difficulties, ex-
changes cont:olk, exprotriation.
etc
ORGANIZATION-
The IFC affiliated with the In.
ternational Bank for Recons
traction and Development, and.
although it.-will have its own
specialized personnel, it will
operate under the ube'rvision
of the IBRD.
The capital of one hundred
million dollar-; will be suscribca
to and "paid for by the members
nations of the IBRI) in ilie sam-
prolortion in which they have
contributed to the latter Uni.-
ted Slates, $35 million- England.
$14 million;, Brazii, ni llioT,;
Mexico, $ 710,000i Cuba, Coloni
bia and ChilI, Kdo0,u00; Peru,
Uruguay and Venezuela. S150,
000; and the rest of the Litin
American countries, less tha'i
$100,000). This wi'i he sufficient
to make a realisti-' impact, but
not enough to raise nnreal ex-
pectations. The IFC will not
only work wit-h itsi capital, but
also with its-credit. Furthermo-
re, it will gradually sell stockss
of the enterprise; 'mtancced in
financial markets. reinventing
the funds thus obtained.
POSSIBILITr ES
An immedia.?, corntributirin
will be to s.tiaul I.2 private in-
vestors to begin piromnising


,THE INTERNATIONAL FINANCE COR


PORTION
projects that have been held up
because of a lack of capital. The
Co:poration will b' c.bL to -.':-.
proach private in.'estors in dif-
ferent parts of the world, not
only with promising ideas, but
also with offers of rinanzial par-
ticipation, thereby nducinr lo-
reign investors. In .hi:s wav tie
IFC will be an inplenn i:' t.be
used in bringing inve;tmenit ti-
portunities together will oapit:ii
and administration.
Participation of the IFC will
stimulate investors by olering
a. certain amount, of .-:ecurity
against possible arbitr.'Iry and
even hostile treatment. IUcause
of its 'international character
and its affiliation with ihe
World Bank, the Corporation
will create confidence among
investors and receiving coun-
tries, that their legitin',;t-m1 rights
will be respected. The prestige.
and reputation of Vie IFC, wit-
hout immunity or privileges will
permit it to exercise c-ansiiler&-
ble influence between govern-
ment and iri'e.stor."
Although the id.a o; thQ! l-C
originated in 1951, the Lorpora-
tion was nat definitely. v.sttb'is
hed until 195i6. after a suflicient
number of the.g'yevnniwnt !ind
paid in thee subh.--,b.'d capital.
Since 1956, altio.'-', there are
some twi.ty-fi-r l:roiect un-
der conside,'ati in. th1 i;': li,is
naia..de'.only' one loan This loan
was for !'wn'mii.o.i dollar ai:c1
was made' t'1 the Compainhi .1:
Electricidade If' Sicinens d,-
Brazil w i:'i is i .;,ibi:d.ary ..t
the Siem-trs-lt;k? A G, mind

The policy of the IFC will be' to
move very conier\atively and
I


Se,.. Goldenberg

Petlon :Ville


Pest in Cap Haitien Hostellerie du




,Tol efiristopfte


A French Quarter in the Caribbean

The Hostellerie with a colonial architecture and historic background offers a mag-
nificent holiday of sun and entertainment. The only hotel in Cap Haitien with swim-
ming pool, tennis, tropical park, night club, souvenir shop and French cuisine.
Fascinating excursions to Sans Souci Palace and the Citadelle of King Christophe.
Easy to reach from Port-au-Prince,40 min. by air, 5
hrs. bycar. Write or cable for information, reservations.


Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac-
tive French provincial dining room, and modern pool.


\Vill be in industrial projects.
although the Corporation has
facilities to invest in other en-
terprises when they arm not oi
a predominately social charac-
ter. The IFC will not invest il
projects in whicAi the govern
ment has a significant partici-
pation. Furthermore, in this
trial period, the Corporation
will concentrate? on loanfis of two
to three million dollars, establi-
shing as a minimum the amount
o n e hundred thousand dol-
lars.

It is i,:t to. be expected that
the IF,. will provide a solution
to the problem of economic dc-
velopment in the Latin Afieri-
can countries. Its capital! is re-
lativly small and even if'it had
more furds, it would not consti-
tute a s'.:re -solution. The pro-
blemn o. economic development
in underdeveloped areas is. not
principally that nOt a lack of fo--
reign capital. The solution of
tme problem lies within the
co.imry itself. Measures must
,c taken to increase the propor-
tion of donimei,, investment by
increJing saving and offering
i.t:eit \cfs fo" iliestncnt. A
coirn:ry which depends exclusi-
vely onil foreign capital will lintl
itself in serious difficulties in
relatim to its balance t)f pay-
ments


Cjostellerie du Qoi QzrisIopfie

Cap Haitten, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Associates, Essex House, N.Y. 19. N Y.
Chamber of Commerce BIdg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington St. Chicago, 1i.


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


Page 7


,,HAITI SUN-







Page 8 .HAITI SUNi


fAIRT& CRl1D


^ 1JU8 t


Quua


ITL
Which has the best Imports from all the co rners of the world. You can save up to 6C%
from U.S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and'$500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.

MAIN FLOOR. OF FISHER'S SH
Guerlain Liberty of London FabrICs '
Boulton and P.rrin Gloves Hawlhk
SScotland Cashmire Sweaters Lubin
-Balmein Weil Knize Griffe Perfumes
Japoleon Godet Louis De Satignac Cognacs
tfarquis De Montesquieu Armagnac -- Dc.Knyper
Liqueurs Aalbor Aquavit Danish Porce- .
!. lains and Silver Spalding of England
Soortgoods.
THE BEST NAMES Ii
FRENCH PERFUMES
COSMETICS
Liqueurs -- Brandies. -
_Cbampagnes
Art poreelains
Royal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahi
Royal Vienna Augarten
Limoges
Coalport
ftalique and :bohemian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atomizers
Swiss Watches
a,,dlkunlu.an? bIFrench Pipes


Fisher's,' the American's lay
ill prices are clearly marked on
Where a well-trained and coi
help you to solve your shopping
Where checks and foreign ban
ted, and your purchases shipped
give you free information about
gilations and shipping costs.


Page 8


[OPPING CENTER


EXCLUSIVE CARVINGS
Painting
Nativ, Jewelry
'Sisal Shoes Bags
Tortoise-Shell Jewelry


DISTRIBUTORS lOf
THE WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOix
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED


THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE HANDICRAFTS FLOOR


Haitian Eminbroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban (;uiiavabvra Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss llandkerchiefs -
Table Lin'ns Beaided Rags Petit-point Bags
- Cashmire Sweaters Perrin Ginves Liber-
vy Goods.


Manogany quality goods froni our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods -- Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
recordss Books Filmt Place Mats


uHAITI SUN,,


SUNDAY NOV.i


P. A

BL 8 ::- N











nrite shop where- ;
m every item.
urteous staff will
problems.
klnotes are accept
d. We will glgdIl
U.S. customs re


k









C'est rapide... C'est propre... C'est le nouveau four

__.,. ~aufomaftique


TROPIGAS


%I- -
Recliaicf. Aucnsati.
que "Thrina E. ie".
Economiqur prce
qu'il ,oi do- ,,'i i
porter quei usien.ile.
un apparcil auro-
nmatqueLi


SPilotes Mi
SQui n'ice
pas-le foil]
noinssenr.lI


-4


FourTROPIGAS mnidloe548-14-T
Le four spacieux esl. an autre advantage


de ce modile.


niuscules.
hauffent
ret evco-
e gaz.


Grand lout doaa
ti re Pdi r,'.f. "Li.'
d'oL,'. rir a port U
fOU r.


Cont6le p.'.r pe:i-
dule. Le peadule
contrle 'allu:jiae
et le temps de cuS-
son automatique.
- l'.ent.


Cui,-,, Parfaite.
I., tr- ;eur dans le
1o, i epand une
Sici'^r unifomne.









S"ro;s Rechauds en
rt.:i. (ir.inde flainine
Siir Irictiire rapide.
I lam i.ic moy'nne
I-our l:ire b,)iilir.
J'OtlIe flainme, pour
chauifer.


ly/ a vn four TROPIGA9
a la porid. do echaquo bourne





ToezoePIGIAS



Voyez vote distributeur TROPIOAS


-

r *-.i,-~'-*











Page 10 EIHMfl SUND SITNTflAV lUAU Q4 Iflww


J .At .0.1yu aS uoauA *iAnsei.m- arra a- -- -- -- -- -- -

Haitian Tractor Equipmen lrn for Cr" ma oto u
I bg.I~~,..,..,aamu w ll.--acnas of crop land;---a.. crest

Co. S. A. Maurice Bonnefihi
U| O Checkt heref you want a representative to call and
,Manager Chancerelles arrange or a emonration-no obligation.
SD C heck herf yfou ana" udt .a d

i (Tel. 2631) : ,_ _----
,' .

A--------------- ------A--dr--------

Iif" .fte 9
S. .- '


L0 .,


CHRISTMAS ONLY 52 DAYS AWAY


INVESTIGATE MARK CROSS


Just mention his name in Haiti
- you'll soon hear the millions
of Oh's. Whose name ? Why Mark
Cross' of course, For this is the
time of year when thoughts of
Christmas shopping begin taking
bud in many heads, or have al-
ready flowered into lists in others.
An d when a Port-au-Princian
thinks of giving gifts, he just na-
turally thinks of Mark Cross,
which is a good solid thought we
must admit. It's bound to bring
with it all sorts of satisfaction -
both for the shopper and the
lucky one who finds a 'gold-stam-
ped Mark Cross present under his
tree.
Follow through with another
good idea and you're probably off
to the best Christmas in many a
year. Take the time this week to
look over the whole collection of
Mark Cross articles and while
you're there jot down some of the
things that you particularly like,
then when you're back home and
about, to seriously make your lists,
you'll find you've already taken
care of two or three people, may-
be even more!
Just listen to some of the things
you'll- see.., handsome leather en-
closed, velvet lined dice cases for
the Pgaming set. .... tan pigskin
pocket that neatly and safely hold
a full package of cigarettes wit-
hout crushing.... the very clever
pipe traveler that provides safe
carriage for the best pipes in the
house. It easily packs 4 pipes, and
it's rubber lined" pouch stores
hold about 1 lb. of tobacco. The
case itself is pigskin on the out-
side and the inside promises to


keep tobacco fresh and smokable
during the whole trip.-These are
jewelry cases for both men and
women.... wallets in an array of
shapes and sizes, and coin purser
too, including the handy little
tray purse that keeps both coins
and bills in a midget minimum of
space. Don't forget the key cases,
and the handy-dandy squashed-
shape case with it's wide zipper
top that's completely water proof
lined. This is meant to tote many
a jar or bottle and get it there
without spilling. Then for the
letter writer in the family there
is a case that should be inspira.
tion enough to keep correspon.
dance going for years! It's beau-
tiful pigskin with a double section
for envelopes and a side for wri.
ting pad or paper. A pair of scis.
sorsr and long letter opener fit.,
out the inside, and the whole case.'
is zippered around' so nothing
will slip ouz of place. You can
carry it so easily from the living
room to the patio, or from Haili
to Europe, and still know every-,.
thing is ready and in it's place.

Mentioning the handsome, top
quality leathers and the fine craft.
smanship work that come with the
Mark Cross label is like saying
the Empire State Building is tall.
There's just no need to dwell on
the obvious..., which is exactly the
reason people in Port-au-Prince
have appreciated Mark Cross so
much. They know when they want
to give a Aeally nice Christmas
gift, the place to go is the Mark
Cross counter at La Belle Crole,
And they will too, why don't you?


elHAITI SUN,


SUITNDrAYAV V- qt]6 Ici,.


Pa e 10







SUNDY NO. 3t. 197 "AI~i- SUD Paei.


DIRECTOR OF HIGH COURT
OF ACCOUNTS AND MRS.
JULES BLANCHET RECEIVE
PRESIDENT AND MME
DUVALIER AT HOTEL
OLOFFSON FETE

A 30-mrinui folkl.j:'c slho.
which was.. refreshingly new was
the highlight of a 7 to 9 party
hosted at Hotel Oloffson hy tilhe
First Counselo.- of the High
Court of Account3 and Mrs. Ju-
les Blanchet in honor of Presi-
dent and Madame Francois 13u-
valier last Saturday night.

The show went on in the
Oloffson's new ,patio where
special ligiitin']r and background
framed the dancers in a setting
as novel as it was enchanting.
The show started a few minu-


flair for building a show has Hit
thle Jackrpot with his thirI .show-
in tlihee ycar;

Each act is well-rounded in -
leaves the a'. icinci with an a,.:-
petite for r.nr.. Mannv Folk'on-e
' presentations tend to be drawr
out or jerky leaving the audkiin
ce a bit surfeited hut thi. show
is slick, well-time andi suslainc-d
Dramatic singer Yolande t'uu-
saint, in a clinging black dc'c,..
shares honors with Giliane i,-
manche, a singer of the Lumnar
Casimir repertory who has the
most engaging smile and man-
ner of all.

Albert Luigcne .vho itwists a
real steel machete around onii his
finger' while lie dances may have
caused anxiety amoig members


tes after President and Madame 1 of the Cabinet and.l invited
Duvalier wer2 welcomed by thc [guests but no -ign of uniisterna-
Blanchets and the National An- tion was registered in the front
them was played by guet nrcrhcs row where President and Mlda-
tra Jazz Des Jeunes. me Duvalier were -.cated with
Roger Coster., owner of tlhe Army Chiefof Sta'f and lMrs.
Oloffson who has a Billv Rose Antonio Kebreau.



The Biggest and Most Luxurious

Of Small Cars


PS


'7KW,
das Kicine Wunder !.



The DKW 3: 6 is the car for the motorist who looks for out
standing engineering, performance and design.
Frontwheel drive, floating axle, automatic freewheel, aerodynamic
body, tubeless tires and the famous valveless 3 cylinder high perfor-
mance DKW 3 : 6 engine: that's why driving a DKW gives you the
impression ot driving a real sports car!

Drive the DK\V 3-6 once and you will experience a

thrill in motoring!

CARIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY

(right across thie street from Banque Colombo Rue Pave)
Please contact Mr. W.P. Graesel

for more information, also about financing possibilities.
Complete stock of genuine DKW spare parts and efficient
service hv a Gprnian mechanic at your disposal.


Ren6e St. Victor does a very Claudie Lamothe. creating a demand that is met
brief but effective dance in pur., A choral group led by Ferere i by more goods being produced-
suit of Ti-Jean, the Ti Roi of and three spirited drummers and more jobs.
Rard' who was dressed in all the cmniplete the show.
colorful regalia befitting his A champagne toast and tasty The development of mines and
rank. buffet dinner climaxed *th eve- other resources of Haiti brings
('Yan ValouD is danced well by ning. in more money to build more
roads. thus opening up other
sources of revenue that are met
JOB SECURITY WHAT IS IT? through better trausportation
from the outlying districts to the

Dont Ever Forget The Customer markett t ranging from brin-e
ling the logs ia the forests to
JOB SECURITY-WHAT IS IT? the line begin to dry up and market to the speeding ,p the
hard times se, in So. we find marketing of cofe, cacao, ba-
There is a great deal of talkhatieetn So.ef n anas and other products.
e'that the cu~fon-ei is our real emi-
about job security. It would player ses One thing we must always re-
seemOtimengte mrefaways te
seem time, therefore to exami. decide who is t have te jobs member and impress on our
ne job security to determine created by the customer. memories is that without oausto-
what it is and how we get it. mers for our hotels, sightseeing
First we nust lind what a job Now let's tacki, the question attractions and products there is
is. Most people will agree that of job security. lIow do'we get ,o job security in Haiti.
a job is something that keeps us it? You can' ge, it r-m mana-
busy doing something (regar. cement unles money is comin.
diess whether it is an admini, in from the cus oniers. So ei
trafivua inh-n. o 4,anrct %- i .


I -- vA -VU .U1C idi u M -u 1 10tn JODI
for a customer, notice those laSI
three words: For a eustomei.
We quickly determine, then,
that job security requires cus-
tomers.

Don't ever forget the rusto-
mer. He may be iomenno who has
just .walked into a retail groce-.
ry store in Port-au-Prince, one
of our many -ell-stocked tou-1


find we earn job security by
helping management get custo-
mer security. Teiamwork ist the
utmost importance if we are to
achieve job setuxitv. Employes
and managers are all on the
same team ant' \%e either win
or lose togeh'.er.

Here in Ilaili the problems i-'
the same as in otoer Latin Ame.
ripqn ~'... r i .ii az P -._l--i -i -


1 I.'aIlI l,.UU.JIllIt 1 5 Il. CLUS[l~llieFS / -
ns shops, c. ., m ani wlho is Iiz ani i ,.u Au le. The C .usto mers
rist shops, o a man ho is visi- come first and then the jobs. By .I Q Q.I'
ting a steel mi-ili in thc- United
Stat e stee i h inhthPotU ie advertising and publicizing our -
States. In ti Port au-Prince country we bring in" more tou-, t
grocery have delicacies, imported rists to buy our products, thus 'I "_- ...
from many ptlace- abroad-lobs- "
ter tails from- South Africa, o1-
yes from Spain, cheese and sl-1 DIRECT PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICE
ami from Italy, tea and spices PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW-YORK
from the F;r East. The tourist
shops have lihndreds of items
for sale that ari. made throu- -
ghout Haiti, ranging from large 250 Pounds Baggage
pieces of furinirur: and articles Allowance
of clothing to small nicb-nacls Famoui' Cluisine
Chances are the steel mill in erian Fla
the United States has imported 15 .1roea t F at
much of its raw products from ill rooms Niith bath
Latin American and that it will


ship* much or its finished steel
to still otier" places around the
world.


Id n the nindel ot the whole '' 3 Pfg:-.TUI Ne Yor
picture of trade are the ocarriert ai a -
- steudrnsi1.snl. ,raitoans. trucl(7. k4'T ~ .
baiges, .t lowly donkey arm (is 1 '1 S
the peasant O.omanll who carries AT
her wares :rt, her head to mar- ,,',,,
ket. But all of them from tht .
steel mill and grocery store on-
down the line to the peasant w%- On])' 312 Days To New York
man must depend on customers Accurate information at office of Panama Line ONLY
who buy a~nl crjnsumL the pro- N UR
douc of l t 01'min.taerms oan-i INQUIRE OUR REDUCED RATE ROUND-TRIP
ducts of thonine. arms and!
factories. -\- soon as this custo SEA-AIR" TICKETING ARRANGEMENTS
mer quits o,. jobs all alone lue Abraham Lincoln Telephone 3062


S- Now is the most economical season for family travel to
/ Europe! With PAA's "Family Plan* "you'll save enough
on your fare to pay most of your expenses on the ground!
..- ,1 ^^V- ^.For details see your Travel Agent or
gk-P.tti" A vs VMEg EiICAL F

U y ~WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

-- '" Rue Dantes Destouches-Port au Prince-Tel: 3451
' 'In effect Octebe, 15 through March 31, 1958


, v


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


aHAITI SUN


Paeg 11








HAITIT- SUNn


HAITIANS SEEK QUICK ANTIDOTE FOR

FOREIGN EXCHANGE ILLS


PORTi-AU-PRINCE.- Immediate and private industry members
steps to ease Haiti's critical fo and representing, all major seg-
reigni exchange shortage are being ments of the economy : Agricul-
planned by Government officials. ture, Industry, Commerce Bank-
"'Immediate, is the big word here. ing Transportation, touris'n, etc
, .Long-range development programs For the study of specific ques-
will have to take a back seat to tions several subcommittees w6re
those which can be implemented organized and a preliminary re-
quickly and with a minimum of port has just been submitted to
further investment. The border the administration, the IMF and
of coping with the crisis has fal- the Word Bank.
len on the National Bank and the Since the experts were asked
Haitian Agricultural and Industri- to study development possibili-
al Credit Institute, both of wich ties which could get results with-
at Credit Institute, both of in three year's tme, either by
serve virtually as development inthree year'si me, either by
^... ,.Increasing foreign exchange re-
banks. Thanks to techiRal and fi-
ceipts or cutting down on
nancial assistance from the Inter- eipts or cutti ng down on
foreign exchange spending, such
national Monetary Fund and good important commodities as cocoa
advice from the World Bank, fur.- and
the I ~ etrioaton n te cun ndcoffee were not studied
there d eterioration in the coun- Their cycle of production exceeds
try's balance of payments has the three-year span. On t h e
been checked and ground for im other hand,, .the following dcve-
provement in the not too distant 'lopmrent possibilities might prove
future has been laid. profitable in th'e .short-run and

Actually, the foreign excbhangs Irequire little additional foreign
^;-,- E .... ....,4.... I exehangL spending: Tourism. Su.


clisis is iht new,, i[ las en lur-
king in the background for some
time. It retehed its climax this
year. It is estimated that, over the
last sevait yeats, the balance of
payments deficit averaged $3.6
million. This year's deficit might,
it is feared, be close to $10 dil-
lion. The Govertment would pre-
fer to dihke aniy attempt at impro-
ving the b0flincd f ayinents part
of an over-all economic plan. That
approach would I certainly have
been followed by, the State Plan-
ning Commission formed last year
but the board's activities were in-
terrupted by the political situa-
tion. Pending the revival of the


gar, Bauxite, Banana -and Flour
Milling operations.

TOURISM-
i
There is a general agreement
that the current slump in the
Tourism industry is due to the polio
tical situation during the last
seven' months. -Under normal
conditions' the industry could
continue to expand at a faster
rate than before (30'oper cent per
year) br at "least at the same
pace. Recent surveys indicates
that existing hotels could easily
accommodate'the additional num
*her of guests Haiti expects with-


commission by a permanent Go- out further investments involv-
vernment, the Director of the Hai ing large .exchange .expenditu-
tian and Agricultural Credit Ins- res. Howevr, additional equip-
titute has gathered a committee me'nit sch as motor launches to
*.of 30 national and foreign ex- transport rapidly tourists from
perts, comprising government .,cruise ships'which are too big


SIto dock must be purchased. Simi-
liarly, the present budget of the
Tourist Office should be increas-
ed to enable it to enlarge its
promotional campaign in the
United States. Finally, some im-
e provments must' be made to Hai-
tian airfields and beaches around
Port-au-Prince. Altogether, ex-
perts estimate the projects re-
quire a $500,000 outlay; the mo-
ney they say, would be well
spent. In 1956 tourism was Hab
ti's Feccnd foreign exchange
earner, bringing in $7,500,000. Al-
though an important.fraction of
tourist expenses is for imnp6rted
commodities, such as automobi-
Sles (gasoline tires), free-port lux-
uries (perfumes, watches,, silver-
ware) special foods and drinks,
not .less than half, of the grobs
receipts is a net foreign exchange
gain. Under these conditions,
Haiti should not hesitate to inv-
est an additional $500,000.
SUGAR- Expansion of the su-
gar industry is another way of
increasing Haiti's foreign ex-
Schange repidcli without large
scale dollarr/ expenditures. Ex-
tensive repairs already complet-
ed at the sCehtrale Dejsalines:>,
near les Cayes, and additional
Improvements, scheduled for the
end of the year wilI allow, ex-
perts estimate, the mul to ope-
tate efficiently during the 1958
season, starting next January.
Production targets are 12.000
tons earmarked for export a
prices which are expected to be
good. Since the input for spare
parts and the salaries .of foreign
technicians are relatively smajl,
proceeds from sales will be near-
13y a net foreign-exchange gain
I for 'the country, since the raw
material is produced locally.
BAUXITE- Reynolds mining
started shipments of bauxite thii


Summer, and production is ex-
pected to exceed 500,000 tons in I
1957, The company being a
wholly-owned foreign concern,
all dividends and profits will be
repatriated. Hower, since the to-
tal production is exported, any
money spent on labor, local ma-
terial, services and royalties
paid by the company to the go-
vernment will represent an ad-
ditional foreign'exchange fol' the
country.

BANANAS- Results of the
banana extension program laun-
ched by ICHAI were rewarding
and promising. It is estimated
that by the end of 1958 the pro-
gram could bring in nearly a
S 1.000.000 in foreign exchange.
Unfortunately, the program was
discontinued a 'few months ago
because of lack of funds. If the
money needed becomes availa-
ble before the plantations are
ruined through lack of proper
care, the industry could easily
keep its promises.

FLOUR MILLS.- The 4Societe I
Haitienne de Minoterie, S.A.,
began its flour miffing operations
during the later part of Au-
gust 1957. Over the last five
years, flour imports.have avera-
ged $4.8 millions. In 1958 and by
importing wheat in bulk Haiti
will be saving 15 per cent of
that amount

There are, of course other
economic development possibili-
ties which could reduce dollars
expenditures and, the same time,
increase yearly foreign-exchange
gains. The :report lists several
which require further studies.
.1
Castor beans production, for
instance, could be expanded, for
export and better still,.- for pro-
cessing. Current prices in the
United States are encouraging
and short term trends promi-1


Page 12


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Patek Philipoe
Ulysse Nardin
Tissot
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CASHMERES

Ballantvnc
Pringle
Braemar
Bernhard Atmnan
Christian Diot


HAITIAN
HANDICAFTS

Hand-loomed Rugs
& Fabrics
-Voodoo-inspired Jewelry
Mahoganyware
Records & Book-
Sports Shirts


LA BELLE CREOLE'S


SAVE YOU 33-1/3 0/0 60



CHINA

Minton, Spodc
Coalport, Wedg" ood
l,',ml Worcester
Royal Crown Derby
Royal Doulton
Ro)'al Copenhagen
Rosenthal, ILimoges
Custavberg


DANISH SILVER


Georg Jensen
Diragsted

C(Y]'STAL


Lalique
Baccarat
Orrefprs
Hand-beaded &
Point Bags


S Official Chronometer


Petit,


t.
Orlane's ,Gelee RoyaIV.
Kislav Gloves


- --E2- -- -


NDAY NOV. 3th. 19527-
sing. There remains, however
the problem of finding the laxj
and of starting a commercal pj
station as well as finding captt
for installing the procession
plant. Although these are.-nc
impossible difficulties, it .'
take time to sove them. -,.
The report concludes that..I
the recommendations are .i
plemented the improvements
the balance of yapments co4'
make up starting with 1958 :4
*S3.8 million yearly deficit. Thi
objective, however, cannot be. at
trained if Haiti does not :
(a) Enjoy a fair degree of p'o
tical stability enabling the co'"
try to make a persistent and :c
herent admiinistrative effort;
(b) Receive some sort of fli3
cia] assistance in case she' ce
not finance the above listed p.
jects by her own means; .'.
(c) Enjoy good weather. A p
longed drought like the one'i
perienced in the Northwest:.]
year and abnormally heavy ra
or a flood can cause so mi
damn'age to the economy that-t
country might be coQmpelled
forego even this modest plan

THE JOURNAL OF COMMEk
Friday, September 27,1957
HAMT .





i Cosuque
'. "Itoh a'yd







te 3. 4 .^
^ -Off/nii ces 0n//sm




Shem i SZules








SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


,,"HAITI SUN-


_ Page I3


I ~-j


FOR THE TOI
FORT DE FRANCE Dowr
where the Beguine began, tourists
are discovering a lovely, off-beal
island that is easy to reach by air
and now boasts modern comforts.
This French island of Martini
que, halfway down the small
string of, Caribbean islands called
Lesser Antilles. has been known
chiefly for four things: M. Pelee
which erupted in 1902 killing all
40,000 inhabitants of the coastal
city of St. Pierre except one pri-
soner in jail; Diamond Rock, for-
tified by the British when they
were trying to wrest Martinique
from the French. in the 18th Cen-
tury; Josephine Tascher de la Pa-
gerie, a local girl who became Em-
press of France when she married
Napoleon Bonaparte: and the he-
guine, a sensuous dance immorta-
lized in Cole Porter's throbbing
song -Begin the, Beguines.
Today, however, Martinique is
becoming famous for other things-
mountain scenery, superb sea ba-
thing, and low-cost action living.
Although easily -accessible to
Americans seven hours flying
time from Miami or nine from
New York by Pan American
World Airways Martinique has
had liinited accommodations.
i
Now there's a modern ftve-story
hotel L'lmperatrice (the Em-
press) in the heart of Fort de
'France, the seaside capital. Each
of its 20 -double rooms has a tele-
phone and private bath with hot
water (an innovation in the is-
land). Rates range from $11
(U.S.) to $16.50 per person with
meals

Two miles from the capital,
overlooking the sea is the Berke-
ley Hotel,'which provides guests
with free transportation to nearby,


RIST DOLLAR
Madiana beach. Another se sidle
hotel is the Lido Rates at tl'hl-'w
two "hotels average S 20 per fliy
for two %ith mnieal


,:(ONTiUF.\,, IU :23,57
Deanr B,,rnIV.
Jtlit :i lev.' hi nci to iinfornm
YOou th1 t 1 (Ii- Cai:).Creol, ( C7.ir-
nival' i' ris 'con tOnain t t:)Jui.
now i1 n Jib.l. witlli g *.,t suc-
cess
This Mili '0..i. [liec emni bcrs
j thle 1,1 i 1l' '11 p.1 t 1 n"


Fort de France, a city of 75,3,00, th ,l5.. (zu
[Il te Ilair'.in C1)-in-;Ul 1) re in Mon-
faces a cobalt bay ringed by- r, n,-n
treat, Mn l.n>.to Alaitin ina
m mountains. Its shops stock t he "I 7 It \ aE a 'et y cordial e--
best brands of French perlnie:ti i..d Ifaiti ta t e.hon- .
r .~Ptci-i1' d*ni Ifaiti elait A Y hon-
and French brandies, wines and neur.
champagne at bargain prices. On Monay, \e will 'be in
Although it has no local travel Quebec, Tiiesda:
agencies, tourists may rent a cir' Sherbr ik,-, Wed. Ottawa ctf.
for $ 4 per hour or obtain drive-... (see .:-lipping).
yourself-cars for $ 9 a day. With all my best wishes to the-
Popular drives include the one personnel of the Sun I remain
to St. Pierre past Carbet where? Amicalement
Columbus landed in 1502. After ton ami
seeing the gim relics of the 1902 D'estine


Eruptionn, one may drive to Morne
Rouge (Red Hill) a weekend re-
sort in the cool hills.
i
South of Fort de France is the
'village of Trois Islets, birthplace
of Empress Josephine.

On the southwest corner of the
island is curving Diamond 'Beach
and just four miles offshore is
H.M.S. Diamond Rock, the dome.
shaped rock fortified by the Bri-
tish Royal Navy centuries ago.

Another pleasant drive from
Fort de France is to Absalon, the
hot springs where Martiniquaise
go for baths. It is nestled in a
deep gorge where tropical foliage
is so lush it seems ,like a Holly-
wood setting.
Fishing is another popular par-
time on this French island and
hotels will make arrangements for
this sport for their guests.
U.S. citizens who plan a ten-
day visit to Martinique need only
proof of citizenship and one front
view photograph. However, if they
plan to stay longer, a passport
and visa is needed.


-*-*-'----- -


The conmpny co:-ists of six He bus a remarkable range of
di tr-es from Lie .%n:illes, drum- interpretation. He gives you a
mers frum Haiti who wou d do .- slave dance which grows out of


ceedingly '%eil for Eugene
O'Neill's Emperor Jones, singers
from Jamaica, Harry Belafonte's
home, and the Magnets Steel Band
(oil drums) from the Virgin Is-
lands and His Grace who bills
himself as a calypso balladeer.
It is a cheerful, sunny show put
on by people who can observe all
the rules of firsf'class ballet dis-
cipline and at the same time en-
joy doing what they do and make
the audience enjoy it, too. The
rhythms (and what a variety !)
are basically African, I suppose,
but Mr. Destine and his gifted as-
sociates have refined them to such
4 degree as to iraw a veritable
gulf between what is supposed to


SIGHT AND SOUND have cpme to us from Africa via
By Thomas ARCHER New Orleans. In short, American
CARIBBEAN EVENING jazz is a pretty coarse product
Jean Leon Destine's Carib-Creo- compared with the soft, elegant
le Carnaval, which moved into. music and dancing these West In-
Her Majesty's last night for a stay dians give us. Maybe it's the
Frn ch aijl indJ qnqni-Rh in .~i~ t -K nt>.


of four days. turns out to be a
most beguiling show with high
calibre folk dancing and quite the
best West Indian singing it ha3
been my luck to hear. The beau-
tifully dressed and expertly glih-
ted production ranges from Mr.
Destine's own superb art to won-
derfully saucy songs by a genial
gentleman who rejoices in the
self-bestowed title of the Duke of


counts. I wouldn't know.
'Mr. Destine himself is about the
best national or folk dancer I re-
caLl having seen since the Hindu
Uday Shan-Kar of whom he re-
minded me not a little. His tech-
nique is faultless and, more than
that, hlie has the grace, spirit and
style which distinguish him as a
star just as with Shan-Kar or, in


Sa more traditional sense, Massine.


to ,
-~sr C- ^3


pout a apeit Us dllclux la




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the Haitian jungle and ends in a.
wild expression of freedom. He
does a turn as a witch doctor ex-
orcising a devil out of a possessed
woman, an astonishingly wild bit
of impressionism which I would
swear to be authentic in origin
although I know nothing aboutthe
mysteries of voodoo. He can be
a graceful younrig fellow with im-
peccable manners in a Creole ma-
zurka and a marvellous comic as
an arthritic old beau in a Carib-
bean fiesta.


He is supported by five lively
and disciplined young dancers,
three girls and two men, in some
of the best disciplined ballet on
a smaller scale I have ever seen.
I would single out for special
mention Marguerite Adrein who
is remarkable as the victim in
the witch doctor business. The
two men are seei in The War-
riors, a straight African item,
which is further proof of Mr.
Destire's unusual gifts as an ima-
ginative choreographer.
This is the first time I have
heard a steel band. It was ex-
plained by the very personable
damsel who acted,as compere that
the carved, painted and tuned oil
drums came into use after skin
drums were banned in an official
effort to get rTd of voodoo. It is
a pleasantly soft aggregation and
nice to listen to, although I should
say that, to- our ears anyway, it
would tend to become monotonous
if heard too. often. Mr. Destine has
with him Calvin and Billy who
claim to make their drums talk
and they do come very near speech
of a kind.


But if there is another star in
the show with Mr. Destine, it is
the Duke of Iron who trails his
ditties in a soft tenor voice with
the utmost aplomb in a most
knowing way, and with extraor-
dinary showmanship. What he
sings is packed with innuendo and
double entendre if you want to
take it that way. There is the qne
about the adventures of an impu-
dent fly, another about reincarna-
tion in which the singer thinks it
would be the height of bliss to be
reborn a bedbug. Then there is
the one about the.fellow who took
a girl out on 50 cents and paid
for it. Also the one on the proper
measurementFl 01 an ido., wo.
man

The Duke sn-,.'; ic-., with
satin smoothn-t.i, to hlis r. 1 guit-
tar accompaniment. He has a
unique style and a manner that
blend.; modesty with an enga-
ging impudence. Hlie is. in fact,
quite "a fellow.
There is nothing at the so-cal-
led night club flavor about
Mr. Detine and his troupe.
They ar2 as'genuine in their fol-
klore as were the Yougolasvs
who surprised us with a similar
freshnc,; and novelty last sea-
son.
son.'


SISTER ISLE BIDDING


DESfINE CONTINUES SUCCESSFUL

WORLD TOUI WITH HIS

CARIB-CREOLE CARNIVAL


nI r UM U'


' Imm









SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


-HAITI SUN,,


tiAge 14


HAITIAN HANDS CREATED A NEW


by Pierre BLAIN

Indeed, Haiti is the land of
, miracles! While we were doing
our best to pull ourselves out.
of political troubles a team of
young boys were busily making
their third masterpiece in scuip
lure. They were under the di-
rection of Italian Profesor A.%M.
MontaguteJli, on a statue for
the Venezuelan Government.
Working night and day, from
March to October, the sculptors
reproduced in bronze, the plai-
ter maquette made by Professor
Montagutelli.

The statue represents the new
national Venezuelan Idea. : -
a young and powerful woman
carrying the coat-uf-arms of the
Nation. She is supported by
three young men -an intellec-
tual, a worker and a soldier.
The principal piece is approx-
imately 14 feet in height, the
,others about 7 feet.
Five tons of metal went inLo
this great work, and the contri-
bution of talent and art of the
young Haitian sculptors, is a na-
tional pride.
/ We can also be proud of the
fact that ours is the only land
in all the Americas to have a
local installation capable of pro-
ducing a statue of thi-, size and
importance. Usually the Ameri-
can sculptors are obliged to go
ito Europe to have their work'.
cast In bronze.

With the team now working
in Mr. Montagutelli's shop, 10o-
cated in the grounds of the Ins-
titui Polyteclinique, Haiti can
boast its own specialists in art
foundry.

This is sure to attract the
sculptors of this Continent to
come to Haiti'. new bronze foul-
dry with thei: plaster maquet-
tes, and to bring' new-glory to
the artists o .the country.

.Our congratulations go to the
Department of National Educa-
tion which encouraged ilr. Mon-
tagutelli to establish his school
of art in PotI au-P'rince by gi-
ving him thdie u-e of the shop at
the Polytechnmqu, Institute
Young Haitian; may dow find
facilities for developing their ta- i
lents.
_________ ______ 'k


MASTER PIECEiFuetes, the
i Commuting
-if': .-- ,. .l Rebel Is Back

1 In The Pen.

,^ -> ., -t. ;: ; '^"*^... (Continued front page 1)

IK .." *..'" ;"'+ './ .. .. IHe is now back in his old quar-
.... r. :..'' .y' ters in thi National Peniftentia-
.v -,?'.' ". ,$ ry.

"'". r". :.' The 27-3 ear-old Fuentes vwho
:': ,' had been granted asylum in Hai-
"t- i early this year as an exile af-
,.'l. tert a revolt of student's in Hata-
na was repoi.tdly pursuing stu-
dies in Haiti when the April
B *4' 4 first bomb plot br)l'ok2 and the
i' A.' ^ ~Sylvain government fell. Hie -iad
purchased .a new car and -vas i-
S vming in compar'itive peace in a
H' '' rented house in Savanne Salee
R When he disappeared with with
^ the police looking lor ins track;

On July 801 lFuenites Dooooed


The New National Venezuelan Ideal. The 14-foot masterpiece poured
in bronze by young Haitian artists under the direction 'of Italian Pro-
lessor A. M. Montagutelli, at the workshop in Port-au-Prince. The
young sculptors worked from March to October on the statue, esta-
blishing Haiti as the first of the Americas to produce in bronze.


We -have learned that Mr. proud 'to see one of my most
Montagutelli is going abroad to cherished dreams realized. Sin-
purchase the necessary material ce 1952 I have been asking for
to complete the equipment of this type of-s'choo! for the youth
the art center. [nf my count.-.
Personnaly, I am happy and If we are to mantahiin our plia-
Sce in the.wailid i will be with
the quality o" our writers, the
performance of -bur atheletee
:7 and the talent" or our artists.




1 W Ij. I_-W-AT CH -




'^ II" THELEADE


LES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES
HAITIENNES

SHEiEAouTIPO
.* PLACE GEFFRARD 0


and his magic drum

M IMIDA VA- TIISBAV BUFFET-DANCING I


up unexpectedly at the Port-au
Prince air port. At that time be-
fore he was given special <,smo-"
king* service to the prison hlie.
said he lik.l returned dto get my
laundry and my car,) which he
left when he fled the country with
a thousand dollar police price
on his head. ,'I am innocent and
I would gl-atl, go before Hai-
tian justice,: FuenteF' said as he
waited to leave the airport un-
der poli.'e custody.
Declaring thai <,bad politi-
ciang has used him, Fuentes ad
mitted that he had come from
Miami where be hau seen for-
mer Cuban President Prio, of
whom he was very fond.

He would no tell how he got
to Miami from Haiti, excep* to
make a gesture of flapping his
arms in the ai.-. Fuestes said
said that h!' was 'the only Cu-
ban to defend Haiti when Bap-
tista sent his police into the Hai-
tian Embassy in Havana to ai-
rest Cuban rebels who had taken
asylum their The Havana Chief


Ii, _____________


-CUBAN REBEL IS IDEALIST
FRIENDS SAY
By William Kennedy
Miami Herald Staff Writer
July 9
A Cuban student leader ar.
rested this week in H-laiti was
described by friends in Miami
as can idealist* whose aim was
to incite two revolution. --one
in Haiti and one in Cuba.

Themistocles Fuentes, 27-year
old Negro, was arrested at Port.
auiPrince Tuesday for questio-
ning in an April bomb plot. He'
had been in Miami for the past
two months or more.
A Cuban revolutionist in Mia-
mi said Fuentes fought to over-
throw Haitian dictator Paul Ma.
gloire and had been involved in
other revolutionary activity in
Haiti since then.
His aim was to become entren-
ched with a Haitian regime
which would allow him to'use
Haiti as a point of departure for
'an invasion of Oriente Provinte
in Cuba.
Fuentes has been a leader of
student opposition to Cuban Pre
sident Fulgenci.- Batista sine
Batista's coup in 1952-. His follo-
wers have been students in Ori-
ente Province.

Friends here described him
as a pretty tough revolutiona-
ry> and an ,idealist who fought.
for the democratic principles of
Jose Marti,, Cuban patriot, He
is in exile from Cuba.
He was, reportedly, respected
and feared when lie worked
with revolutionaries in Haiti. He
had a sizable cache o arms in
Haiti and his use of machine
guns against police: was looked
upon with awe.
When he was in Miami, he
spoke by telephone with Daniel
Fignole, who assumed the pres-
idency of Haiti in May. Hlie w'as
preparing to return to Haiti but
his plans never jelled and l'i-
gnole was deposed.
Reasons for his current return


of police wais killed in the figh- to Haiti it uii.ukno
ting. friends here.


by his '


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Quite a number of factors will make you appreciate the
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The only American car combining elegance and sturdiness
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.A


I I










aHAITI SUN= Page 15


SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 1957


mas with her family here and GENERAL ANTONIO TH. KEBREAU Army Chief of Stffi has
rejoin her husband who is pro- moved his office to Arm, Headquarte rs from the Caserne Des~li-
sently doing his Military- servi ne Bairacks.
cc next MIarch. They are expec- OLOFFSON SHOW goes on again in two weeks. Future show nites
ting their first addition in the will be alra creole buffet night Joe Truuilliot and his band are
new year. oack frmn thei.:- g.a.-,d tcur of Europe .:nusercd this Summer by
x x x their p.trion the Ganino lntcinationai. Joe and his band had a hot
Jocelyne Sabalat return-d substitute during their absence. The public will be appy to welco-


-Pam- from the States on the 27tbh.

Ady Malebranche for yea-s
[ ,.. .^ ,.., the Haitian Tourist Office
in New-York and lately ih char-

Eric Etienne, dap Haitien tou- Two of the caitest gils nn rit.s ge of the Chicago branch is snen
rist industry promoter. flew to Isle t.;day are United Airlinv Frii- ding two week in his native
the U.S. Monday. co e.ecs Jan Smith and C.role land. Ady is a top-basball fan.
x x x O'Niell.- Spending two .;unny x x x
.-- .- .. I Milo Hakime is backh frm a


Web Francois, owner of uamn- days here.,
bala Hotel, returned Monday


from the ASTA C
Madrid.
xxx
Ernest' Simon loi
Sqant, went to N4
Thursday. *
X-x x


convention in
*


cal comment.
ew-York on


Miami, Thursday.
Josette Mouria clippered to
Paul and Yves Verna who ar-
rived last week to the funeral
of their father, the late Auguste
Verna, flew back to Cuba on
Monday.


Mrs. Ella Elters, of the North.
ville State Hospital of Nichigan
staff, left this morning for Kin-
gston ofter two weeks vaca-
tion here at the International
Club of Thorland. This was her
first trip to Haiti.
x x x
xxx
"A Psychiatric Social Worker,
of\the hospital, Mrs, EIfers says
that she was urged to visit by
Mrs. Caroline Seefeldt, Social
Servn-ice Director there. Mrs. See-
feldt made -her second trip to


x x x Haiti, accompanied 1y her nus.
Anastasie Perpignand arrived band, lact year.
by plane from 'Miami, this week. x x x
Carl Jaeger, -business mogul of .Mrs.-,Elf'ers informed. that Mrs.
the Capital, flew to Havana, Seefeldt is so-enchanted with
Thursday Haiti and its people that she al-
x x x ready seet the first week in Fe-
A Baby boy was born to Corn- bruary as the date of her next
m#nder and Mrs.- Robert Bazile trnp here.
Saturday morning 7:45. Robert x x x
junior -is.thelr 'third 'child, papa Meanwhile she is shipping out
is head of the Coast Guard Ma- a large case of toys to bring
ma is former Rolande Blain. Christmas cheer to the little or-
x x x phans with whom she made fri-
,M.r,-.and Mrs. Dick. Amstrong ends .Wile, visiting an establish-
let0 the Hotel Oloffson Sunday meant on her last trip.
amid'irturnd to work on Time These toys were made, under
Magazine In Manhattan. The Mrs. Seefeldt's direction, by the
Young couple spent a week 6' patients ofthe -hospital.
their hooneymoon, which they in. As to her own impression of
urgurated in the Antillets, in this country, Mrs. Elfers who
..4 Port.aUlPrince. speaks hn excellent, French -said
x x X she had tnade many friends, dan
SFred Madsen observed his bir- ced the meringue, had her dai-
thday in Gonaives yesterday dishes of the Haitian xcuisihes.
with a family bamnboehe. She particularly praised the
x x x courtesy and--helpful sugges-
Claude Manuel is back to- his lions made by the tourist office
RCA executive desk after, a which made her visit here most
month vacation in Manhattan., agreable.
SClaude an annual traveller said x x x
he had hoped to visit Puerto Ri: Mrs. Robert Delannoy former
Sco and Jamaica but he found life Jacqueline Godefroy returned
Sto his liking in the Big city. from Paris last week. Mrs. Del
x x x annoy expects to spend Christ-


:. NOTICE

-The Casino Intertiational d'Haiti is happy to announce to
its ind customers that the famous Orchestra Joe Trouillot
:- will resume its activities. Beginning Sunday, November 3rd.
Tle sejourn of the Orchestra in Italy as well as its numerous
trips to Europe's most famous night clubs has largely contri-
Sbuted towards developing the artistic personality of each of
itsi:members.

SDo not miss the opportunity of coming to applaud Your
Orchestra of predilection which comes out anew with new
talent, new repertory and new instruments
SGuy Durosier and his charming girls will continue to aid us
to complete the enchantment, .

CASINO INTERNATIONAL


Admission, November 3rd .................. s 1.00

v-. very Saturday ................... S 1.00


three week business trip to
United States.
X X X
x xx -
Bella lesrue returned from
Miami this past week:'
x X 7
Jacqueline Sassine returned to
her post with the conslate in
MiaY as' cnslate, in.
NMiamirlast weekend. "

S Max Fombru# is back from
i Miami.


x x: is
Edouar'd Archer is


back from


Jamaica.. -
\ .s x -
Edward "Mfirhoefer Jr.' ind
'Fletcher J.' Lahkifuo the builder
of the City St Martin'.-were in
town this week at Hotel vlla
Creole.-
X N X.' .
Olive and Rochelle Coroveos
arrived from the States Sunday.
xxx
Dr. Massillon Coicou, member of
the new High Court or Accounts,
returned last Saturday from' his
brief trip to the U. S. '
xxx
DIr. Roger Rousseau was named-
to the Directorship of the Public'
Health Department this .week. He
will have Dr. Carlo Boul6s as Co-
Director. '
Xxxx


me Joe and Company back to the Casino Night-club and sorry to
.2e t.ie ot.,erbandgo.
ROGER WOLIN PAA Public Relations boss for the Latin Ameri-
can. circuit was in town this past week for a plain rest. Roger has
been busy preparing the happy birthday material for PAA 30th
yea. .


The Management of the Hotel
ie-Chamnp-de-Mars has removed to
its new local at Avenue St-Louis
Roi de France, next to the church.
xx
Mr,;-and Mrs. Jacques Moussa
observed their Silver Anniversary
lii Octdber 29th.
xx
O6BITUARY-
Funeral services were held for
Mrs'. Suzanne Siftmons, at the Ca-
cred Heart Church on Monday af-
ternoon, with a large gathering of
sorrowing relatives and friend in
attenflKsOce. .
The deceased who had been ill
for! 'several -months passed away
,last'Sunday, at the Canape Viert
Hospltal. She was higly esteemed.
in Ioeal cr-cles, and leaves many
regrets.
Among her survivors are her
.sons,, Jeans and Robert Casteri.
*The Sun, presents its deepest
sympathy to the bereaved famfr."
ly.'i : -,"'*


Mr. Auguiste Verna who had,been,
ailing for some time, passed.a'*aY
at his homn in. Tete doe.-.lEu :-id
P6tiori-Ville. last Sunday afttriqni.
' .Impressive funeral.. rites',. took.
place for, the deceased gt -i.'thb&
Eglise de Sacr&-Ceur de Turgeau
bn Monday afternoon The- large
number of friends and relatives
attending marked the high -esteem
in'which- he was held. '


FOR SALE -

Sinall Popular Restaurant and Bart
Superlativelyv equipped -for business
Pleasant (but unfurnished) living accutomodations-
for family '
Enthbisiastic Clientele
S Conveniently located

QUICK SALE

Reason for selling: Proprietors looked at each ether candidly and
decided that we had reached an 'age for Ila. vie de province., and
Cap-Haitian beckons us..
We've loved knowing and serving you nice people and we hope that
one, of you will buy the place. You can open for business the minute
you~sign on the dotted line. I I
For information see- Marion and Louis Griswold at:

AU CHANTECLAIR


Bois Verna


Rue Rigaud
(No Telephonre)


X X X


"" AXrJU ..... g "'Miff'liK^ "^^^
OF EXQUISITE OF'SEULECTED
Designs i us
AND SUPERB "_- AND FAMOUS
- 6. Quality.-;o-emn io sa A4 SisaL.
I GRANO RUE A itAte, 4 tcjL t i 6 rlUit'tit t.S. PHONE:26,84*


I I


SCHOOL OPENS TOMORROW
Classes in schools throughout
the Republic will be resumed to-
morrow. The Depertment of Na-
tional Education had prolonged the
vacation period an extra month.
xxx
Jean (Rh'um Ba bt.rc'urt) Gar
dere and his wifc .rc back from
a business-cum-pleasure trip to
Canada and the United States.
xxx
Monseignetir Robert, Bishop
of Gonaivcs, returned from a
health trip and .vacation in Fran
ce this week. Wile abroad he vi
sited the Vatican.
... .' x x x ,'.
X x .,
';The new Director of. ..Point!.',
in Haiti, is. Mr. arry'C6.: oe,
h1gh#,state Departinnt 'func'tio
Ry .e is' replaoixg' Mi. John
,na y e i.E'', '
: -f.ooqer who ,',"expected 'to
a'e v'jfw Washngton,sshoily&.'
X XXK
^ *'^ ':.,_ ** x "'x .. ; *
SEngine r Vficeht"" Barlow,
USOMo officiall afilvel. .tits week
wherela $v *wlli #rrk#WIth the, Dc-
parltmiebtbf Agrictilturie.
'. 'v'-'. '*'' X X X "=
Guest who gathered at the Pe-
tion-Ville home of Mr. and Mrs.
Raoul Berne, .on Titesay qve-
ning,unanimously iaelalmed it
their ..Informal 'literary salon.
The group comp6sed- of students,
journalists, artists' and poets
spents three lively y hours in wi-
dely rarging discussions.
The'. Berne salon features a
splendid painting pf Mrs. Berne
done by Miarle.Florence Roy du-
ring the summer vacation at
Kenscoff. ,
Since her return three months
ago, from a year In Eturope, Mrs.
Berne is continuing her painting
under thet direction of famed
Haitian artist. '


FOR RENT
New modern furnished house on
the Petionville Road, opposite
I.usseau. Magnificent view. Three
bedrooms, two tYathrooms. Ihall.
office, garage,, e.c. Refrigeratcr
and water available. Apply 134 bis
Lalue or phone 3059 or 2095
between 8:f60 and 10:30 A.M., 4:00
and 5:30 P.M.


utHAITI SUNs


Page 15







aHAITI SUN,,


.SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 19.5
SUNDAY NOV. 3th. 19g7


TOP: The President' and Party acknowledge the hoiwrs as the Pacei'j'
Band plays the National Anthem ,LA DESSALINIENNEs. At Dr.
Duvalzer's right is Mrs. Dumarsais Estime, and on his left, Arts. DaI
valier, AMr. Gerard Allen, Mrs. Gerard Theard. A,
CENTER: The Chief of the Nation responding to the Address of Wekq
come delivered by AMr. Gerard Allen on behalf of the Comnmrittee of'S
MAlerchants and Ildustrialists who tendered a Reception in his hoi"ir
at the ,'Villa Creole, last Sunday evening. '. ,.
BOTTOM: Business tycoon., Air. 'Elie Joseph,-.chats with the Presid-en'
as Dr. Duvalier moved aniong friel-4s and well-wishers in the courie
of the evening. -_,_ _
_' ., Wj


HOTEL.l

.MON1TAMA'I
PETION-VILLE


The MlAost &< A)E oc,&t
offeami Tbow Irnope~ v^uj5
4ookln4 the Oay ,f e et6inte Cdy,
th Valey 4 Canpeot and t6e
Mountans. +
Oflb edeil ,W,,ul'es f'o PoRTfiu.PwC
UMnEaL1HE5AME MANAOEMENTA5 H-OTEL CHOUCOUN


Papo '16


I I


m


,..., Jv .. = .,..I


d6- %ow Ah. %.;, 0 f f v Ar-W W-% dr ar


-'Ir* Af


m


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virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile10' 'sip-files00010.tif'
8156d42737f0befc40faf3c3c383fe36
930e13e52ac4532a98aaebccc43a1f7f5b05a3f8
'2014-05-23T20:17:29-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:57-04:00'
virus check
'6554' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile100' 'sip-files00004.txt'
15b3ec8e061b65fce3cb11559b32b064
070cccd79a65476ecc8e1918748266c6a28786e1
'2014-05-23T20:17:06-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:24-04:00'
virus check
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
Invalid character
'5927' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile101' 'sip-files00005.txt'
85cd2377f9b8b2fe65d8e54c5a83b44a
43dd6b1f4cacf95510dd8eb3112919608a65b36c
'2014-05-23T20:17:04-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:22-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'11012' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile102' 'sip-files00006.txt'
666e16962ac8a8eb6561261c00c8f92a
a6dc1ce4e12c122e11d2cf15dd8bd0e77c08f46a
'2014-05-23T20:17:19-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:41-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9467' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile103' 'sip-files00007.txt'
a950de38c5fc05510dedc914ef056384
0f5b7cb8de9bc3df70a0c29a6b80dcc861d9e150
'2014-05-23T20:17:55-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:30-04:00'
virus check
'3110' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile104' 'sip-files00008.txt'
1f562e5d33039d4e22bc11fbc260a1c6
ee0b01ebe784d8b7599e488217ae5c6ce6914d8e
'2014-05-23T20:17:13-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:33-04:00'
virus check
'1228' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile105' 'sip-files00009.txt'
5959a7209e9a6bf094d631d73d18b511
555387c2eb44bbaae959c4969363a726490bfbf8
'2014-05-23T20:17:07-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:26-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'4460' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile106' 'sip-files00010.txt'
5368026237fdfac8b3e750eb9d705be1
c65d01600f1e074eec0920afbdf06b849afe83a7
'2014-05-23T20:17:52-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:16:28-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'8866' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile107' 'sip-files00011.txt'
794376e4ee69fd64feae9de17a506ba5
6c0eca88c951239a624f09c9c7f44390076c7a61
'2014-05-23T20:18:01-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:16:42-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9573' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile108' 'sip-files00012.txt'
82b8bb0fc48078541010e013c1f3f13f
8e3e322b044d329ea839351a7651e941b97ab55e
'2014-05-23T20:17:56-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9908' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile109' 'sip-files00013.txt'
f2c166a2743b5152b87c3fcce17ba310
edaea0ce57509997b6eb0a20e1674de40918844c
'2014-05-23T20:17:51-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile11' 'sip-files00011.tif'
809e850f3b40d2aa16cdb4cfb753153b
8e266f741276a8a8dc86d3fa6dd93fd83d0677ce
'2014-05-23T20:17:47-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:23-04:00'
virus check
'8194' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile110' 'sip-files00014.txt'
61aef82c4e1097efacdef0d55787532f
f32fcdaabd8986f2017ad597e800b8fac65cf81d
'2014-05-23T20:17:22-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:47-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'11585' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile111' 'sip-files00015.txt'
904da15ae4d3f5b6c62c4b73cbdf734a
524cfa0fb47d7eb710b0a19fc1d3a7802357ab11
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'1436' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile112' 'sip-files00016.txt'
eb59e6b8d8f4c25918c1dfb8b0c26c18
c8b4b00562483161eaa2cae1094853c30ad3bba0
'2014-05-23T20:17:05-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-23T20:15:23-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'36251' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile113' 'sip-filesAA00015023_00419.mets'
7c82dc99837d34d310b144a027f34f97
3e065ab688485cbef3ff5f3718a7f33a48c86b99
describe
virus check
xml resolution
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile12' 'sip-files00012.tif'
5b3c77aeb8b5eba86ab00cb4a3bccfab
782043073e25c76715b31ad07ab61d5026e7e1ab
'2014-05-23T20:18:03-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:48-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile13' 'sip-files00013.tif'
f373c0e658ef303c475644dcd9a5a23f
f8d21d325bc6e261a1be0150c023a252cff26189
'2014-05-23T20:17:24-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:51-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile14' 'sip-files00014.tif'
6d09cd4e53f0e89fd3d83bbe1bbe34d1
a4d1d31c9b981812a7ad0d35abfdc121377850ac
'2014-05-23T20:17:02-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:21-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile15' 'sip-files00015.tif'
a1280118e17a2a97110bd5aa8583b794
bb89078f4d7709ed0b566323f22952e92e3bced6
'2014-05-23T20:18:05-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:17:00-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile16' 'sip-files00016.tif'
df37126ae191064edcf5ee1797ec4c8b
2a6ea3f2432ac7752df4dd457cd98d5a4388c516
'2014-05-23T20:17:21-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2154078' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile17' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
98a991443cccf2b99f4dc178cc309611
8fe5ea3d9722f0ac08123ebffeef7bf96b34adcb
describe
virus check
'2154070' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile18' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
8139cc06a587f05f934aad4061d09534
26560bac634b29705bbd7086925305533deda079
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:41-04:00'
virus check
'2154079' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile19' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
124c5b72df72173ad21b8c0256cc74de
17f441e1b6250b833156def0c602bf8f81b896de
'2014-05-23T20:17:03-04:00'
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile2' 'sip-files00002.tif'
c405f6e0c918a0276e61b7123f508fa8
1a851cc6aac2505e6f96f2dbd22a5186e9e5d17a
'2014-05-23T20:17:17-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:40-04:00'
virus check
'2154053' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile20' 'sip-files00004.jp2'
763cb37fa9468ac5bd6843b898286f46
a1d3a368c44a7570ce19bef1216f3e03229630de
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile21' 'sip-files00005.jp2'
2cf9246db4382ef64df36e6029dc4453
440458f0ab53ad7126fb8e0686e38660f2199323
'2014-05-23T20:17:12-04:00'
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile22' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
06f732d026097eb1ccf072336b915c1f
49156fc429d41b9a0480affa41d27ba19651c6e0
'2014-05-23T20:17:53-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2154068' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile23' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
cc3694ab5f29743aed46943c5fbc4f6f
cec9cda0bc57a799c60c6cefba9caaa7fd913f64
describe
virus check
'2154080' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile24' 'sip-files00008.jp2'
442f75218d52672e6c7b4bcd3a740a98
28956c961ab458ffe3881c1d40ba62e00ac7be27
'2014-05-23T20:17:30-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:58-04:00'
virus check
'2095112' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile25' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
ac9b5992c98f094bacfcebf29e73fa8e
acf5e8f718d0303fde7ab8439d3266c87e76a4ed
describe
virus check
'2154073' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile26' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
295746600488492a6d4e831457249378
6ceb6d622ae9a3fe6302d8b347e0d3daf9988913
describe
virus check
'2154064' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile27' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
311e21738a02e039d2dc1fd4f0abb4b1
07c5eb5656e1ffec87dd60deb09b2b075eca4ca3
'2014-05-23T20:17:31-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2154072' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile28' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
abcfed971110a25e6e471e1203112f48
3a125e605075c1790294d31f20c5d686b05f7c2c
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile29' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
79e2f3c814af85638672901cb624a0f0
8e710ce7ca2b11d733a5ac490dc974953190aa8e
'2014-05-23T20:17:18-04:00'
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile3' 'sip-files00003.tif'
7af33ceb1850c32cb013a62c2eaf69be
61ceba05d5d0e2f0909037d1dfb7205fa143f8af
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:32-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile30' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
24d5f78ffaf7594aa481d8d503992088
f8cfdad8cce27ab6ca67e246377da48955f4f36f
describe
virus check
'2154075' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile31' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
43ba7a471d3c24e8e3735aa88a327c63
ada7759cd768b641a16984b9848ddd5e3ddf826c
'2014-05-23T20:17:35-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:04-04:00'
virus check
'2153843' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile32' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
6d0dc012ee532ac23389b570bed44b00
f54ceb0f8661f62dd915e28cb41c6b067f757d8b
'2014-05-23T20:17:26-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:52-04:00'
virus check
'659924' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile33' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
bd7ad748079a61143fe9758dbfdc6f2f
222c4d5f5c0ff9f300646a87760ff3211d12e462
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:42-04:00'
virus check
'67892' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile34' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
53cc5ded276c93f9ff6faf0ac0f9e5bc
46efed3c8ba435038569c2558a3785d6b6cfae39
describe
virus check
'722185' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile35' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
e541816e36d6ccbd2558ac5ec44ce58e
11d46c1a9e3a8e32db6266795f3b47006e75e998
'2014-05-23T20:17:25-04:00'
describe
virus check
'72639' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile36' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
ca5293853b965fc4ea2d384cc8162717
7fdb3d6881317d486f4d7ccfd6108c395509c21d
describe
virus check
'697075' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile37' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
fcb7d00aed1f580fc5293334f8780015
57dc5ac7b7f045500be0cec25702d7b7852a1370
describe
virus check
'79167' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile38' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
757ebf168075cb5efe125dcec67fca89
fd4e91a9f036ba9ce3805b9bb6a0e3303b38c396
'2014-05-23T20:17:20-04:00'
describe
virus check
'715900' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile39' 'sip-files00004.jpg'
80f50de38840da1dbbb8393b2e1b2ae0
f4f84352abd7211c99b0922861c87b0a658ddb29
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:25-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile4' 'sip-files00004.tif'
99ed82061e9f98931de09291e6e3ed35
78265a43f7a3034b03be4ff1af29f57cf0f8bb1a
describe
virus check
'73536' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile40' 'sip-files00004.QC.jpg'
148486bdcd59a178352431db8859e989
baefe5040de7a512c43b4642b9875c4d48d010b8
describe
virus check
'668767' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile41' 'sip-files00005.jpg'
f28eb5cfcf5dbf28511894750a78e863
f81b2b9bbad5fe86a36fc23e669cf0d9aee2c094
describe
virus check
'69923' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile42' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
3251c1a99bb8348f264d9216cf23d58f
ae7a5429e5b14de5e9df3f2179b2d80004d32477
describe
virus check
'705367' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile43' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
b7daf12ff5972894b513273ab71dffa2
0c0b17cb2ea714e0ab8a649485a0d0688a6ded2d
describe
virus check
'71625' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile44' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
9135d5026bb44c82da4d9d845ea60b88
76bd6b3b2bd935cc570e50992da2060f72902138
describe
virus check
'693460' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile45' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
8e2e38bce60d78bd31043ba199fc6377
f43d402663bee654bb42d4c04a49df1267d242c8
describe
virus check
'70169' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile46' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
6ce84d916d0940e0741413eef72d28a7
83e000d8cdfc4846c830611b12c4560c6c9930e5
'2014-05-23T20:17:23-04:00'
describe
virus check
'660820' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile47' 'sip-files00008.jpg'
8299b6d5ed6096ec59e203a84867bbe0
fcbbf75884b06eb3c0a926b5866916f0d1fbbe29
describe
virus check
'70961' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile48' 'sip-files00008.QC.jpg'
6fbae9fc66398381241af33eb933b8bb
237ac07f3aeacc882de6c851536caf08d515872a
describe
virus check
'281076' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile49' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
1be5ca0b5678fd531b4d635513261353
2e437a99ec93c34c7132e1e31ea38e9c253d4439
'2014-05-23T20:17:45-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:19-04:00'
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile5' 'sip-files00005.tif'
8de251d33fc33d9d604a140b6aa923e1
cf9bce1640fe8dd846b6a486e5cfdc9be41b988c
'2014-05-23T20:17:44-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:18-04:00'
virus check
'47980' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile50' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
6325aa5b573aa8dbed18e87e464f62f0
0bdf8b9b23f7584c5733dc1b911ab072de188300
describe
virus check
'687157' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile51' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
c24d665ab30b65433dca9a890b6ecc74
365bc6dc8936282ee05246ec3243e05f3e55af00
describe
virus check
'77695' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile52' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
38a9ad5c89c66a7e977ee4e07288dece
fb9894af9365160602ffa8462a9c2da8e58997af
describe
virus check
'657220' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile53' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
d8cec4bb890e5ae73a93f7fd99563971
a19ba49b5e04a15ba4d2c854ac187ac5cde510c3
describe
'2014-05-23T20:15:59-04:00'
virus check
'69576' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile54' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
871f7475dc5be0005afd5f6dcf7cc8e1
7a3e30ec173efeef0cf532631f3d5d76319c95b5
describe
virus check
'723622' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile55' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
a5716f9d8a38e7719cbb126d3b4201db
e1f6a866c8a51b312a6b96903ef1aae1f4bf0ce3
describe
virus check
'71787' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile56' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
9293f1a2d50b19f8a3db57c0450e3813
66fd5f2449335e0c4d36c69df1bee95d00504701
describe
virus check
'714413' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile57' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
93fd7d2cd51894aa9a221be9b7766f3c
1321c26ab361f5ae4e11a761e9fe1be18662f262
describe
virus check
'73959' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile58' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
a8c092b31baa8bee287677051365d373
a7e7aba2b6003bc23e47e54030ee0de59d794c3f
describe
virus check
'700356' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile59' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
b00977f2ea4c76c706d40ebbf751b591
11502c532029d91d2ffb8802d8e970903f0952f5
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile6' 'sip-files00006.tif'
c0f23da2a2372edb9ff4a16ea7b7372f
5094d33ed1836480d974d879a432fa8ce2e0d09f
'2014-05-23T20:17:50-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:27-04:00'
virus check
'72737' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile60' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
b53a0cc8cb71bd39c98f32b31a70aacf
1cfe6a6ce5b97339be19a8c5143bb9b8bee1a3b3
describe
virus check
'673347' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile61' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
77b1b2e15fb15f85c248546b4a80f12e
58d0764ecc22ba3d0b4fa1598c3d7ba0cdac7fa7
describe
virus check
'69039' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile62' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
98980ed85a5d26e1fa5badc82140990f
31b440435457fb564079537988a5f67561ccd72d
describe
virus check
'645216' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile63' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
0f7e66ac4ba138314be470e04bb872cb
4d57a7c93a9eb18cd521a83ecabd4bb5c7a11972
describe
virus check
'68071' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile64' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
6ae5f4f5e6d7b26819a04ee56b5d147e
c03191ea2c6bb5145ae3afc5f340bd7557e19f25
describe
virus check
'17385' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile65' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
ea24c962db7b73f2e50c3fc88db4d41d
252258c4f76b8924b29f725495db274c62087163
describe
virus check
'16832' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile66' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
a72d4419b0c79912a516f997347d9a76
3435ca260a0cf0dd6443cc2ca026dc7d19f39f45
'2014-05-23T20:17:08-04:00'
describe
virus check
'19130' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile67' 'sip-files00003thm.jpg'
6b4710325961e63ec7018a629769def5
03827fc448c2bc4a00f0753d8d8b00f02da33b9f
describe
virus check
'17819' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile68' 'sip-files00004thm.jpg'
7750c0eff6db49c26fbc9ac112c520bb
043bb2fbe51c1de231e9dae9c38b34ee5aa80a46
describe
virus check
'16849' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile69' 'sip-files00005thm.jpg'
d1db24a187b246f1b46a6150db7b5f24
f3ff8713bc87e0616f8c1722eca29d6de21e2165
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile7' 'sip-files00007.tif'
58c07e747affcee56cfe30744a2ca03b
717ae494dafa32c0a94ee576ecf72bb87f7705e1
'2014-05-23T20:17:59-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:35-04:00'
virus check
'17408' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile70' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
bb8474aeb9228b5d56ae1d527f5921fa
11bb0969201963a8573cade81db13875ebe8944a
describe
virus check
'16317' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile71' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
84e202b3b742113e41bd2b013c736ef7
5fa8710247fee35594eb2bb0cdf8cdc578d57086
describe
virus check
'17042' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile72' 'sip-files00008thm.jpg'
ef1bf30021595c4a317d9212b2be941c
37f8714d36ef8ed2943301594584c3be105e15f1
describe
virus check
'28949' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile73' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
b36222d8d96141f64cc9ba2714dd6128
4f3243e479106861d981ff8cf6ceadb01a4b7399
describe
virus check
'19146' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile74' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
d955ba58aa8def08392933fa78a5b7e4
769d917b55a83d46da72b44fa508eca767cfa468
describe
virus check
'16587' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile75' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
8ce00aeea7b3e2045a536b9f906635f6
8765168e210556ceaf02ba74a5a9e336aaa437b5
describe
virus check
'16658' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile76' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
b6cd7ab8d5cf9b72229c482002582f14
4b37080bf363440587e4ada619ad5f63e208bd32
describe
virus check
'16817' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile77' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
a02860fd3bd1b5770765112a6af238a1
b1fb1e06dcef913537a0f4a633a4bbd596c21c68
describe
virus check
'17475' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile78' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
3bf3d57bca5aaef31cd0dc2a2357f422
af995246285fb25f1a40d90e7069250e8d667ed2
describe
virus check
'15990' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile79' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
cff032612cf55f3c6852ab4d24f884e3
83355b668f6f13e92e5d22136910d227a34da5e5
describe
virus check
'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile8' 'sip-files00008.tif'
d6d5c2cfaeeb600ac9a61194afac8c0d
200cc08d378140931020d269c263b1ca7d9f2a9d
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:40-04:00'
virus check
'17994' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile80' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
828fa4e5a46993a93b76c456399ca641
deca0a9a3c522bed530d4b32eca60757fe50b1ff
describe
virus check
'137825' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile81' 'sip-files00001.pro'
363d8dada4a0906f52ba15c69d1023c6
be693f4b4454fa13aacfc801a34ed985631ceb97
describe
virus check
'264428' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile82' 'sip-files00002.pro'
85960eeda0407b5b6e90541aa8efd840
0ff46ab4df15c7f5d389cece8f228e88f7b84ffe
describe
virus check
'134114' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile83' 'sip-files00003.pro'
6595c9de6a6a2690901e15a3c291739d
c31d357f7e8c1e7ba48d5df759ce66383a1d5a99
describe
virus check
'160691' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile84' 'sip-files00004.pro'
c89cfbb6430a183ca8003403b4d59b86
939be4516de5b77bfd20fb9df8feac2cda77dc2d
describe
virus check
'135850' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile85' 'sip-files00005.pro'
7ec6779321a1945243dfedc5708b8761
c418851747f71c355a18a08dcc34f7887d6e8924
describe
virus check
'206191' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile86' 'sip-files00006.pro'
9519bc70f93ffbd538c6f2ef11d739b6
ee0cb19a22cc8ae9bd3bb6dbdbd1b8a4eb98f20b
describe
virus check
'232795' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile87' 'sip-files00007.pro'
fda4098a1fc2381d481074d61d9e5532
c431908cec974e80197bfd0e8ac152d0bfe6eacc
describe
virus check
'59862' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile88' 'sip-files00008.pro'
32e4ab7cd1d6ba12110264d9c20d9930
8527f52f426c199fdf09260280042acd62683d42
describe
virus check
'27557' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile89' 'sip-files00009.pro'
1bae1687c3758dae2739290729ae2f4f
893d03660b636c419e8fa513cddf30a6bab6f5fb
describe
virus check
'50302924' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile9' 'sip-files00009.tif'
6fab0022954bccac1c195570259b128c
048cda35afe57e1d0ff8e8587a68099ea03abf7d
'2014-05-23T20:17:39-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:09-04:00'
virus check
'104376' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile90' 'sip-files00010.pro'
21e245431d12e6cfc336fc1ef76fcc70
d62c49346527f1c5780a49c3468e38dba14efce1
describe
virus check
'206009' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile91' 'sip-files00011.pro'
4e363a54aa1d4fd63a7488e632dc1b88
00da6a11f578c7240da5f3f94f8e6f27647ded80
describe
virus check
'224215' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile92' 'sip-files00012.pro'
b27410c72de98f4e95310db4905adaba
25bec501e65707a121a93f76a25457c08a53faa1
describe
virus check
'235959' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile93' 'sip-files00013.pro'
cad51b5c33a3d4ba0389d955004287e4
f465f8729f6942d1308b3dc5cca95e36cbfed1b8
describe
'2014-05-23T20:16:49-04:00'
virus check
'190293' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile94' 'sip-files00014.pro'
0449e96dd8efb3b6565d66969a17e617
2d1ca4b237fdb84f355f41e8b133e140257f7c9a
describe
virus check
'266932' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile95' 'sip-files00015.pro'
d58e414475f2e5d734ed9793b4393a68
1f0af32c9261fe203aa1247776d1dab9646f6fd1
describe
virus check
'34566' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile96' 'sip-files00016.pro'
f674e167590ea3075eb9c38f3126feb6
7e584c273aa843ccfcff7cacf9815ce3f93a9258
describe
virus check
'5398' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile97' 'sip-files00001.txt'
1ab1c7b4bc7763c2e909da894e95d21c
4896a192709172f2ca5850f7bc5f0167dcfcc8ee
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'11258' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile98' 'sip-files00002.txt'
a7d6d1062d0ca52f7f45a259f2efc549
a1420e8fe52a4c7c8fc48311783d99b87051e9d9
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'5719' 'info:fdaELH64P2SO_2X8JLIfile99' 'sip-files00003.txt'
4b1898afba58c8108087a4e254a0bb56
83713574dc68ead82ea7cfb3742e5e791b8ec7b8
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character


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