UFDC Home  |  Search all Groups  |  Digital Library of the Caribbean  |  dLOC  |  Caribbean Newspaper Digital Library  

Haiti sun


Material Information

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


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


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
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:

Full Text

Austrian Beauty

"' Would Learn
I Haitian Creole

M ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ,~9m9 ..:^^4f~mj^

I t. . .li. "',.

VOL. VI Port-au-Prince, Haiti -, SUNDAY NOVEMBER 10th 1957 No. 7

^. I.','
' ;., .-^
.'A .. .' .,

Role Of High

Accounts. Is

to.The tole of. the High Court. of cah countries.
accounts was explained by its 1st. He domphasised the
ZAunseior, Mr." Jules Blanehet,". at function of. the,. body
i.oPress 'Conference at 'the Savoy intended entirely as
Soteli bn Thursday evening moiv 'and independent
SAll the Memlbers of the Court of the public -p-rse,
.vere present and the Press was provAgii for thq da
'ully repreasented..v' v iew ,f exp nditire 4
Mr. Blanchet,' in f the course of so' t6,,a. picture "of-
.- 'lucid .and informative expose,- 'financial position .was
;ave the history, m terpretatiob 'available" a very ne
ad functions of the 'Court, point- lsitn as experience
a' ag out, that similar organisatis ; the. recefit success,
'.0':or the audit and control of public under he Council ofa
'couath s a existed in E.irpe as well -enit.ent to' rdre .
-, . .. o ai as in several of thn Latin Aeir k'as O df 'payment
3 YVIE LOUND, aovely visitor e 5 vIhc -had threatenedd

" i i t ," ". "n 'nes 'fo t "h h o el e' ,r h av.1 .h ,all..du t, -b-.,.n )o .e 'a t l l f l s
^ d i h ,o t r g ins I ^ l d s r r at r .o urg ncy *. f'
Vienna, is a vacati on guest % Y of e'c6untry.
A4 Pancho. andihas o eu xan A lsrt M 1 E BIG s till h a-Court, Mr. Ali
-- HAITI. M-A ES -BIG UI.-"..e- Xttt, s '.6
,...with'"" ,4 vould, ~4s. p' oir m -.
e tn. FT ... .. e FOR WINTER ., o SEASON.
": c4,,.ereaemqusi
W. hovt mountainss.. V* th' ..." k

a" on.y Pneqvt ,Industrial Reporter). '. o' 1'a s o'e
r ,mausid to ,r-tzu't. a zz o.u. rlvO .. tA. .' iiii.^^____i 'to oepte...gn '. ''. investors. and. .
tl.",coirse of a da'*..t their J' main a i b te bi' r t- '4. "
-.-a. t,,t. al mf -(cJoae-ae-vvre .w ch was fast sWakn, ..,
.en- never li-e.,u L apu.raL y ; ihe 'most attractive tourist resorts
ifpeted- as -q-iss Austria-, MlbPAD it;aua.4 4
$nd won second place 'in the With the inauguration of a 34th President of lthe "zbeoid
iaEurope, .-contest held' in:6
'e in det pf .Wester%,H_.emisphqrp, Republiecs, ten. months :or .
liticking ps at ag end. ' .".. : "" '" "" i'
S or ,,.w1th, English,. Al. during* th.e months of confusion many botceers, as an -t. of
man a edish'Iand'faih'that, th isisi would pass before the Winter, have been'A0pan1-,
is "-W. ..... ... ..$..i..',
I~ iuade.r bontroL "she. i inte- ing their hotel accommodatio 'or,' adding, i'ew attractions, whether
.i adding' Creole to Ier Y'- a' patio in' the Hollywood style with an all Xaitian decor, .or' ttainin.i
gropes of Haitian entertainers of danceand song. As a. result hoe.-.. "
'.. ," r'... ers. announce that theya ible to acommodateand .entertain.' at:
t i6GHNICK tweny-fivercent increase on-.te 63,000 -high. mark' of f9reign.di
u .a tors. Statistics fdr the last-fiscaljyear ending Sept.'30 showi thatr
drop was only 30 percent to an.estimated 50.000 ,sitori.
,,..aiti- "" In these efforts the hotehers are having the,all-dut .backingqof. the ," t.he Ooffson.last',!
..4 ... ...- .. a t othe% stoffson a sht'
new Government whose Pregident in his iheugiiral address, .andIlat storyona honeymoon
oers mHaiti haVe 'not so
o.ers ' H i nt sin his first Press Conference,t stressed that "he restoration ind" e*- ja .xi
-iinthe outcry' against -'' AmerCafl&X
":Poouchri' '" -. "pansion of the Tourist Industry' are a matter ,of urgency.
tochkmoon..; President Duvalier indidbted'.that the expansion -effort will be met ed Here
tthe arrival of the Pooc thr u h te absorption of. the present Tourist"Office by a G b6Ir nmiE t 3 . .. Expe
outer space seems to have :rslttvs o t
"uter spac sem toh Department of..Tourism which will set up-a network of touristoqfices a tiyes 'hP1 t.."
1 p as ing Iterest' 'in' '' d.. after re.
W y pousra9u wh 'th in the United States aiid other centers from which :touiits-:come to -au-Prince
-0. M -ast -: with -Ihelaiuin Ik"- ' ver in ort-aa'.erinee.
of'S 1 (Cornsinted"on pe. 2) .' ( ontinue d.n p
'ta~tis only observatory -
Martial's College the Pro- i n_
6eetoo busy with classes ." "_O. 'it "
s.tesumed this week, to track.'. -I. "1 M4

S ?. *
kContinued page 12)

:; Announces
'. physicians especially to
obstetricians and Pediatri-
f the capital that it is
"to give FREE SMA
KEUD MILK to feed du-
iree mnionths al! twins and
*,' born between October
S1'November 15. 1957.
parents interested in that
agr., contact F. G.- NaudE
ave, Port-ariPetce.
i authorization of a phy-.

, Babies' irth certificate I

Of a Gteat
S 1 ,., - *..-,'1 ,.

. .
SCrossing the Equato
..on the For ;.Mastek
Barque ,PAM.R' ii"
1943. The only office
holtiVay o an S4-&"
trip froim New Zealam
to Sanrncisco a iva
to honorsing1'Xeptun
and initiate new cTOSS
ers of thi Line in Stric
Sailiog SwI Traditiq
r.,o Repor.ter is see
xto to.hk Biwi
^.kI, g'. zer c a-ge'i
' Equator Bir. '",
(Bek'Stoflj page lB

Yn;r fli


n '*. .

redressing any hardships whi..ch.: I-
non-political may arise in one. way or another,-." .
Y which was in the fields under its purview. ,.
an autono,' He denied that there was.'any".""
it watch-dog iiiherent.conflict betweenitheideq....,
as well as of the Couiirt. and the factions '.f
Wy-to-day re- .(Cdontinued.on page 2) ;....'
and -revenue -7--. .' '
the general.
aaUtme's U.S. dllg^ m k' 4.^
at ai. tin.-n .S C. -, -
icessay pro- 'Here moinvestzgatiot
had shown :" ."., '*
sfkl efforts Congressman Donald J. -Jaeki0ot,"':.
Military Go- is spending several days here, hiv-
'the-,adverse. ing priv'ed i. Art-zu'rt eeb .st4jCr1
ts situaiion & 1uiraday. A member Wot.,O" '
the ecn o-'smce 1W6,e .ks at .pet.i-ts-
iAfgog thee.' nzte.a.. ons O,:c_.. ...
1', M .
I "..... .... e d ; e .* ^ 'e '1 "
lhe. fu in tO n e '47 yar' QId w ,ie ;,to .
&s of pubc' ,lcn&.I d puiean fr
& -.id -, la,: "O ,
^e to' jnx'b 14 Aziiele: eoun." an .d
"tiae'. e. ;' -,.;. ,A^^ n : k, .%Z
"'. ,:.,.: ~ ~t he..r .' ', .. .:""
'mea .of is stoppinf.EAt n ch
. *'' "* ""'.'; -, ,
.. .. I .. j 4,. . *' .


Am' .trongofTi sl '.N ..h.o .-, t "'-,
pet. The ,ybung.,wvi~ ys"are.pl e" "".'
in H aiti, .' ". '; ';.. . . 1 '
m t. .i * '; jy i .1 ."', "' .. . :, ( .. ', '"
iress PresidenitDuvaet
S'ieakwTo-NatiN. n
ts Sates, Pe-? f ..Ni onf
Kingston'.to-1Dr,,y ^ of uve^lo
-ative. stop ,;ct a.*,iea o toibe'IflnWa
S. ion today at1 0 ,. tt. ti-,,.
rage^ -2) (-adio tipooeup,. :^ ,', .;: : ';.i
"~,2 -' A ..."Y" '' i .:::

X ,:. P, '... .
"."" .."" '^ '* '-lHAITI-SUND SUNDAY NOV. 10th'
A TTOURIST: RBID ... -- Thetou I international Club has a new nine-hole 'golf course that rolls Role Of High Co,.
^ TLVl S. TLUIJHA1&OTJ BI through a rtrppical garden.., O AcOns 'l
:"*. .... : " efo;.tOf Accounts ,'"
..."" (Continued from page one This season, Tourist Agencies in Haiti are devoting more effort Continued from pae ori
(Continue eri beag. on (Coentined r oami a gena =.C
t.;he: Caribbean than ever to selling the attractions of the little towns outside Port- p oae.,A
S A policy of encouraging visitors to see more of the .country au-Prince. commisions
:"thereby prolonging their stay is also being actively pushed and Cap-Haitian, with Christophe's famous Citadblle, is making a bid l o g
inu .'.mre money. and; effort; is being 'ev liia "-oiym n .. .'ti
mor money andeffort is being devoted to providing facilities for all of its own, and adding night clubs' and sea bathing to the world- tiC w aki adinisa
` -visitors to enjoy their fill of the unique atmosphere of Haiti by tours famous 'fortress. Several of this season's cruise hAiIs are scheduled body concerned with policies...S:i
4.to enters eL nationally historic interest. to call at the Cap and citizens of the Northern Capital are hoping soon in terms of their reflection i
;-... ... (PRESERVE ATOSPHERE) to.have completed an international airport that will make the town finances of the couny. .
g . .. hotels recognize that the American visitor needs independent of the Port-au-Prince connection. Its 3 luxury hotels ENSURING HONESTY '.''!
t^,..... .Although -Haitian hotels rcognize that the American visitor needs ^^ ^ ^ tpeadHtlMn-oTeCutwsd
bea ixrio y comfrtb at h he iare Hotel RoitJhristophe and Hotel Mont-Joli. The Court was intended nfiialc
A*'.: be. as,,,lcixuriously comfortable as be would be 6t- home, he is d ....
I al shrewd engh to appretethat the Visitor wants to be remind The Dutch Air- Lines, KLM, has returned to Haiti after an absence to strengthen control of. 1
aloshrewd enough to appreciate. that the visitor wants to be remind 0 .:^ ^^^ ^ ^ ^ .^ g ^ ^^ ^
.that he is in aiti. .. .of two years and this is expected to add some E-iop~an traffic 'to the, accounting where in the' past
:..: 1 -. -... . , o* from the United States. control either' did not exist.*ot 1
I,.. Thq result is that Haitian hotels,-while offering all the indor and flow from the United States. .
'.:outddor appointments of a luxury hotel'-- outdoor" swimming "ols, Punches made with Haiti's famous Rhum Barbancourt, 'distilled inefficient. lit -would ensure'.
A;s.e .rvice, meals with just tha ouch of Coinental iin from cane juice most others elsewhere,kome from the molasses left nesty in all administrative%.
't touhat o~ien cuisine,.r,.tatvA44
'utrght spicy Haitian.dishes for. the adventurous epicure over after sugar is made now welcome visitors on their arrival in ings and go a long way tow .
.. t o b p t o t Ha is. cy -a d h Haiti. A visit to the Barbancourt'dLitillery is also among the tours restoring public confidence,.:
t,.iinqge to be part of the Haitian scene. h and abroad.. .. ..:.|
ri.I -nthis, they are helped by having if great pool df local, talent arranged.. ., It was evidence before ad
pon which to drhw,.'frar-tistically, Haiti has already established, 32 AMERICAN EXPRESS opinion that pulic fr N
t.;vlable 'place in te.'Canbbean. Whether it is skilled lands'apg, r Pennsyana. be cEnducted with franknessEA.
%d19b t ihI.ritqd .,fkdm. trench y'w hi ch eI.er turn in '.garden (CIontinued fromu page' 1) .PerintSylvania. be ".. ..ho esty a e y e
the F hnesy a every tureivel~de
...asarh ritd r eah ev The representatives of .6ne of Mrs. Ann Malec, Montreal. QU honesty at every level .. ,
eals a fresh SrPwise, or each level of the building or grounds t a In the domain'of private-ent
0.. the largest travel ageneies"in the. bee Canada. In th'ed6diiaein of private i
nupon its'own enchanting vista, Whether it is' the simulating ' price the Court.wou i
ori carvedp' ti-, g h t s fi s ,g U mited States %ere guests of ho- liss Jane Mathias W ashin4 on. p, Zueto' a l
hu.b .k n fin gs.. oi c' l* i ng oro~
ta idfiors,.o carved living tree tiuins ..:.,
^Jaftlan palntmigs or carvings inupors, living te cocktail party;,at Hotel 'b .. picture toBe always avadabte't
' a l o, ,nnor'at a cocktail partyV.at Hotel ,'D..C..,V,, h o '* ns :" -
d:'d 'lie wrought-iron :tracing patios or. picture windows,,, the 0 the position-" of an -lnstitubq$
'v.: f** t.ato'di'&*r*l *~ 'ogho.' *" .' i ..ainn p*-Oa o.. pitr w 'os.te 'Montafla and droner at Hotel. i]Vr."-,.: P. Mooney, Chicago. ll~i- thrug it.b ,- an -.,S ;ets; 4
au atmosphere is served in a gracious compote of colour, ontn and dinner at Ht e though its. 'o ane Is-in;'S
a ri hoe Ucoune last night. nois nation 'orthe ultimate de-st|
.. I l aii t-by wide variety of choice in alti '' ,eo .Maynulet Pan' American .Mr. latrick Mule" "New York. tion of caital f0orrnons. .'
-," Air~Vhykr spt~cial sales, represent~a-. ..65 Brcbda waonryyn.gad, gist'~~
te.mpert e,. s. c"sade from the temperate climate'of Chb. r a u sti a a i la OI country, and guard a inst:'t
des .F.eirseZ i.gr,-acres'of lowers 'found in temperate Miss. Marjorie Murray, Columi. evasions or the.outflow'of-Hai&
S s and from its' ajilonied windows revealing a breath-taking yor 'andy- Christian to Haiti last . capital to the.- detriment
R..c"k'"i lakes,-to a year is'con.du-iheg the& 'a.eriuag '.- ,,., gB. Mo AnultY, 2New York economy of the country.
pre, : .f.gos m rvie..I'.n~ ,99Wtf ,ad.,,,.. '' .l ak s.,' covetof, Port'.- ..xre .. . .. I' "' "
]0',"-;L" d the e, Espre'tu r 65 Broadway.. At the same time this cntrt
'ere nnem r theyatttionsof plage hoels whether at nal ehe ahalt' 'thelWMontar- g iss-Marjorieh Me Millen, Chica would open the way and enaco
_A.'1T onra~im .~fplg bot Is, .%yet a ra!
fgf 16in ..ffqrtless' sailing' on the .sparkling. ga'av or P a- o 20.S. Michian 9 the fo satio. of naona
S. ed' Friday and the other Miss Josephine Me Neela. Cleave tal for the so seary dev AerJ
3MVI 4r,., te wqr'm.,?U,9i ; .. .. ote -...,.phn M eea
"'., ,. '. '" .'"' .: . half -on Saturday..'Soutlheriand ...., ment. of the resources of 't'
epB at1 .. ... : land. Ohio. "
a,; s n a" the."en, in :- -Tour-.A. E representatives in 1Ooai- .
,, a short. r i the biils' above P0r0 c uPrnce ,t the .
,'"u"e4.".-.,''. t showed, the, sights to- the sI~-i ,Mis. M N an, e Ydrk. Similar cdntdl would be 'app}i
4'e"t e... -hr" -' from whose t raver men .649 Fifth. Avenue' ed to State enterprises. Thup
~p~ep!at66 int tolo thet an tTeas rMis 'St.Lous. is-coutry
)'uJ l::f et:'I~ld v t er.: kuing carpet of '" t "-, "rve _m-e"n."l .. . :
\vb.U... cp. .. ..r Miss Slye Abbot, Daas, Txas Miss Sally Schiller, SL Louis. Mis- resources would constantly be
%I~L'laks mr~athofrat~e NU~Patici. BeakcyChiagosouri.
Q. e eth marI tk.h fronr ... ^ or creased as, working as' autbun
Afiss:. Pat.,!,. .,.n ". .- .M S Jlricia,. Bileakley, bumcg .- .
Sou Dominican. pevtlb4iP.9 ;''- : : .. .. ....
S.... 101"S. LaSalle Miss Luda Sriith, New Yuk, mous bodies, ,thy would be a,
tr-are -several
-OPP^a titWO hotiU J t'Miss- Mary C. Poogs, Baltimore.'.65 Boadwav. i- to devote their profits to fur
SA. he --vor -'F nagdby -orld 'Mr. ,A. Sbral San rancis- constructive effort and not
:j p.' ::;et . -e -. i lk., "b a J a F a i a r
eah ohi s B. Dbash. New Yor. nd, California. pate them in extravagant ep; .
~cs~t~uwua~uaaaaw80-'h neVertihpless -L erne
Stre. M.iss -Catherie Spece, Mil. ures.,
|ta .prhs and ,by- iiq a e da d Subal,
an4byfl.an->dq..no.. -d, .s ad consn. Finally,"fne operations of al-
.... .and. a .rtist choose the"Oi. .' ... Miss Therese Fergus, Portland. waukee. Wisc n ...
.( . .s~n..l .. ~ss coo e 010 O t~foni S"ei,i the first,
otl.".un" '-'a.... h- ,. ...... '.W. *u StarduMiami Beah Court would provide, such .wto i
ov.. dri o bokh4$n. Port-ausPrinceb. It t'a boiok w ied a teare, Travel Bureaw. Oregon. Mr. W. 3. Stallaid, M iami Beac v ud ret asu wo
"" 'q~c*<(!lr* ht el ^. th Ji"hf"to"e' CatlHaf "..s "o iae ca!om a " -Ir N ". 'ad "y o '"a "his ,xpos. .. . _* .......
.n.i dord th ponts .up veryin sece di. s 'Iis Betty Francitoni, New Or Florida. int knowledge tof the existing. -fI
P eal, system., as to, ensure .a -S
ioorvice .- . 'M ss Gloria Stuart, nsas City. s as to.sua
X.*,..,,. Roger, Coste'r,l:fiimself an. artitof wvord\rqput. turned. Ians-, Louisiana. t structure thai was equitablei1y
'(.bpdt."Gbod dod, good "drinks, and good .lversatloato go withg Miss Elsy.Holenstein'New" York.. Aaissouri.lf'
f ai ion' all and for th e w welfare of, A .i t '
nut us'ine df'"tbe'traltiona .of this itnate.hotel. Altn an's Ti-. Bureau. Jr.. Mr. Amos Sudler, Denver. manifold ..of public and pvio efis{
on :..b is ; ', -.'.. r. M.. .,- Tr .B.,r.a..u.
"!,,' AO N-"..,Miss Anne Hussey, New .York. P olora.o. ..
AFAMOUS NIGHT CLU-B 4 it is .-deavour.
'1. HOW- Chouc o's -famous Kraaldes.gn 649 Fifth Aienue. Miss; E. Syracuse, Miami Beach. 'Mr. Blanohet 'reple" to .
16-o15 hasrisen in 'how Mr.'Hugh Johnson, Los Angeles. Florida. *nd varied questions anrsingouto o
:'' !apl~ndor from 'the adhes of last becerber's:'fire, while' LIiti''S, onfly California. Wr. hns"variosed "". ..'ou
'y5.::0" ,4q ergex, hotel ',. .toeight-storey. Ca-tefaib dominates N. E. Ward, Toronto. Oa- p
t ,.. ;. tim] tir, t 6rn.e-'baledhiM.Mr. James Joyce MaJoy, Boston. Mae -Ao. Canada. ,
hit \i:ia44iz' ,e -aiy' ,' t. a ......., a : ri.forta- ,sachusetts. Boston..
Q or .adm&tig -the .ev- -an-g 6ap-its, Mr. Joh6 P. Mooney Tour
'i. e .beyo r d ... ..the ever-changing htieh.bf Ca pita Miss -Phyllis La Pine, Detrit: 'Manager. M adsen Soap
.... ....... . of the ou g h s ogan. to Resume Operatio
,..". "be t ondr'eM service, Mr. Jack Stallard Asst. Its is understood that thed Ma
ubn h, ro s e Mr. E. N. Lawton, Atlanta. Geor- Tour Manager. sen Soap Factory will resume op
to -.es *ia
gia. -Mr. John B. Me Anuity -. rations shortly. 'Ace'ording to eIL
Mr. Robert Mabry, M-nneapolis. Assistant Shies Manager. our, the resumption-'f operr
r Minnesota. New York Sales Diyision Re- ;tions follows th recent decreel.
y M s T. Magos, Philadelphia. iresentative. the Council of Military Gover(
le I. -ment whica withdrew form Slat

flacr-x fum. the neonopoly in the manufaci
the ~ ~ U UK tNTR, of Soap.- This, said i Le John-
ese .CC.5j resulted in the resumption of corn
petition on a free market -
A I AAAA Group Due

YX) INDAIAf N ioq zoyyernb6 20th.
a S- Fifteen members of the Inteti.
ab t erice national Department of the AMFn.-
HAIT'S Orcan Automobile Association
GARAGE Scheduled to arrive here Novn.
GARAGE her 20th on their circle tour "
a Services all makes of Cars and Trucks The group led by. Bob Bini.ii..
Dosalye head of the AAA fore;qn t raiM
D e al.t esof repair work departn-~ent in Miami Florida w'
Automatic Transmissions Specialists so tHtlE aei gO
OnteR edi e nextt to SR S Citadelle will handle, the stf
hi English, Spzdli~ond French: spoken seeing.'" "-

SUNDAY NOV___10th.___195;________- %PN

The number of tourists visiting I
Haiti during the fiscal year s
October 1956 through September
1957 dropped only thirty percent
from the previous year's high of
approximately Sixty Thousand, the
Government Statistics Bureau an-
nounced Wednesday.
In view of adverse publicity
Sover the past ten months, because
of political turmoil now happily
past, a spokesman said the figu-
res show that Haiti is still popu-
lar as a holiday resort and a big
drive now being launched should
more than retrieve the position.
S The Government also announ-
ced the creation of the Depart-

Mail The Right

Xmas Gift

Abroad Now!!
Anyone that has ever had any-
thing to do with the rails at;
Christmas time know how mud-
dled and held up things can be.
You realize that sending a gift
abroad anytime troni now on
might mean ;t will arrive in time
to say Happy New Year instead of
,. its intended wish. So if you're
still facing the i,;.t that you
have more shopping '.j do, ahd
*hat some it is going- abroad,
Swhy don't you plan right now to
air mail j "ight weightt remem-
There is (,n'cthliig just right
for a gift scnt<: one who has no-
yert been t'j iiis island, ;,nd still
would mak.. an exeelleni gift
"for "some o1r who has, ani
. would like Ii come hack again.
*.'It's part ol thc %vondrrfuLJ Rafa
collection of imported table and
],.accessory pieces tram Denmark.
You'll remeinber the delightful
Swhimsy of the Rafa work with
it's aft-over flor:i! and people de-
..signs oric mixed humorously

;- -

ment of Tourism, and renamed 7 The Department of Tourism,
some Cabinet portfolios to bring created by the law August 13,
the administration more into line, 11947 and suppressed by the De-
with emphasis to be placed on-I cree of September 17, 1950 has
new economic development. I been re-established, and the Se-
The Secretary of Foreign Re- cretariat of Commerce and Natio-
lations now heads the Depart- nal Economy are joined under the
ment of Foreign Affairs, and the Department of Commerce and In-
Departments of Natural Resour- dustry.
ces and Rural Development were The Service of Information, Pro
acded to that of Agriculture. paganda, and the Press (SIPP)
The Secretary of Public Health was has been attached to the Depart-
gienthe Department of Public ment of the Interior.
Health and of Population and the This week the aCabinet Parti-
Department of Labor was changed culier du President de la Republi-
of the portfolio of Labor and que' was established, and the Se-
Socral Welfare. cretariat of the Presidency discar-
The Secretariat of Public Works ded.
is now the Department of Public The monthly budget for ihe
Works, Transports and Communi- new Cabinet Particulier personnel
cations is as follows.

1 Chief of Cabinet .. ............ ...... . .... .... $350.00
1 Sub-Chief ......... ......... ..... .. .. . . $300.00
1 Chief of Service ................................ $225.00

4 Editors .................. at $150 ................ .... ... $600.00
2 Stenographes .......... at $110 ....... .... ...... 220.00
2 Typists ..................... at $80 . ...... ..... $160.00
2 English Translators at $200 ... ........ $400.00
2 Spanish Translators. at $200 ..... . ......... . $400.00
1 I ivarrii . .. ] OnNN
i assistant Liorarian ..... .. . ....... 80.00
1 Messenger ......... .. .. ............... 30.00
1 Maid ... ... ..... . . . .. .. .. 30.00
THE CHIEF OF CABINET : ............. 10000
Sundry Expenses ......... .. ..... ....... ... .... 400.00
Cable and Telegram Tolls .............. ................ 200.00
$ 3.613.00

with the other. Well, these pie receiving one of tiese assesso-
ces were made in Denmark by ries And note that the dishes
the same craftsmen but they were are small enough and flat en-
made especially for us here in Hai- ougb io pack easily ... so too the
ti and the writing on the bottom clever cigarette boxes. Actually
of each piece proudly says so- lthe one dish is a size suitable
<'Made especially for La Belle,> for cocktail snacks or cookie
So you see what avery' pleasant treats for the children. And the
Surprise is in store for anyone scene is one you'll love showing
the Citadelle in the center with
I vendors from the Iron Market
Cavorting around the bottom
edge. They have their typical
d hAAL A& wa aa a- g AmeI r ndA hoc,nktenon the head

and seem to be dancing a bit as
they go. Priced at $4.95 this is -
a wonderful Christma.s gift for
anyone, especially for the lady
who collects plates ,romn ail over
the world
Practical cigarette boxes \vith
specially designed tops will plea
h se too. .for you'll love the de- i
signs.' One is two Haitians iol-1
ding lighting docks an-I they're
all squatted down about to be-
gin the fight. In the background
are the palms and a typical cail-
le. There's another design avai-
lable too with a wonderful
scene of the famous terchoir
and it's happy band of muasi-
clans. You can all but hear their
meringue music when you see
this one. Both have removable
tops which make them so easy
to use (and pack), and they're
pleasantly price tagged at just
$9.50. Notice too the shallow-
scopped small dish that would
make an excellent traveling corn
panion to the. fighting, cock box
for it has the same design and
marked 'to show they're been

would serve nicely as it's mat-
ching ashtray. This is but $2.35.
All of the pieces are avaIlable
in either red or blue line dra-
wings .- exactly the same kind
as on the charming accessories
styled by Rafa imported from
Denmark. But they're specially

Department Of Tourism Re-establisheld:

Other Departmental Changes Cited


BASS' -t

'a na~od t/grt .* v^^i^^,

made for La belle Crdole so they
make Haitian Christmas gifts,
.that will stand out under any
Christmas tree. Buy several to-
morrow, wrap them cerefully,
and send them winging your
Merry Christsnas wishes to luc-
ky people abroad!




.SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957

DnPa4a A

From Germany), Holiday
Miss Louise Charlotte Wulff
is expected home this month
from five months vacationing in
Europe. She visited her father in
Hamburg, and toured Switzerland
and France.
She wrote announcing that she
is making the crossing on the
Hamburg Amerika's new ship,
Foreiburg, that would bring her
back to the warmth of Haiti-
which she prefers to the cold Eu-
ropean winter.


Secretary on the staff of the Ger
man Legation, and fis returning
here to join her artist mother,
Mrs. Anna Louise Wuiff, of Babio-

Capt. Ti-Pouce Elie
Retired As Fire Chief
Captain Georges (Ti-Pouce)
Elie, popular young fire chief for
the past years, a man who worked
his way up the ladder from the
ranks, has been retired. It is re-
ported that Captain Elie who is
a qualified electrician among other
things, will work for the TEXACO


Only 3% Days To New York'
Accurate information at office of Panama Line ONLY
Rlue Abraham Lincoln Telephone 3062

The Biggest and Most Luxurious

Of Small Cars

das Kleine Wunder!I

The DKW 3: 6 is the ear 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 of driving a real sports car!

SDrive the DKW 3-6 once and you will experience a


(right across the street from Banque Colombo Rue Pav6)
Please contact Mr. W.P. Graesel
for more information, also about financing possibilities.
Complete stock of genuine DKW spare parts and efficient
service by a German mechanic at your disposal.


!Dow,, EoervRe4


Louise Charlotte was formerly Oil Company here.


tive of St. Roch. a place in the
arrondissementt; of Port-au-Prin
ce. She became? a member of
the trade whenii she became -
widow in '1934. Every nov. and
then she goes home where plen
ty of e.arbre a pins-- are to be
found and r"ome; back with bags
full of the. She has an empty
five gallon-oil- can in which she
puts them in a ,barque- which she
puts them Lo boil every morning.
When they are well boiled, she
puts in a ,dbarquc-, which she
places over her head and starts
for places where she usually
finds her customers.. To take
them out of thri pan, sie uses a
,cuiIlere hbits (hig and cute
spoon made of wood) and char-
ges one cent for thirty five
seeds. Sometime:, when things,


A kind of vegetable known in
Haiti as :arbre L pain' in one
Sof the things 6ijoyed by Haitian
families especially children.
Years ago, many more people
Were ,een in the streets of the
r capital shelling it, but as things
Improved, most of the clients of
the c Sned their attentions to fruit'
bars and other similar things
and that i.; why nowadays only
few'of the are seen in the cities.


These jre fruit produced by
big giant trees; only the seeds
are used. September is the time
of the year when the trees start
to produce them. The fruit 6an
be used in about, two months
after it appears on the tree.
'When it i needed, one person
is delegated is climb the e'9ee
and pic ii[ie needed quantity' If
it is not picked the fruit will
stay on tihe tree until it beco-
mes old and soft and, in a while
simply fall. At sonime places ilhe-
re there are no yard boys if fiere
are'trees in the yards, chiidreni ho
are not allowed to clime liem
are always watching the frees
and hoping that one will fail
from the Lree. As they hea one
fall they all runi together and
get it.
i !
Each fruit of this kind can
have from thirty to forty chest-
nut-like seeds. Preparing it is
an operation consisting o put-
ting it on fire to boil for bout
half an hour and. in order o im
prove the taste, salt must e ad-
ded. After boilin: the shl Is of
the seeds are removed leav ig fh
blanched intiero- which i eater
.They taste better warm Tha'
is why the women who sel then
1in the streets never miss elliny
I to people t':i.t w1:at they e, sel
ling is hot

Among the jobless womdn whi
follow this trade as a mans o
earning their living, your repor-
ter interviewed one of the who
is known as Resilis She a na-

This is The Finest and Fastest Service in

Branches In down town Port-au-Prince and Petionville

England's BEST NOW Available Here

S Vauxhall Victor
Show'room Rue-des-Miraclc.,
Claucid CENTIL Agent Distributor



st of

hen you..

l Phone: 3313 I-keI Office: Jos. Nodal & Co.
co 1+ & Co., General Agents
wew your Trvel AgWe
C -



rag "s -1* ______


work out w"ll. shle goes -ut
with a pan full o' these seeds
and. in tho 'sann day, has to
run back hliomc three or four ti.
mes to put more on the fire. Some-
time she -.oes out in the mor-
ning and gets back home in the
afternoon with a quarter of the
pan unsold. This happens usual.
ly in school time
Arbre ai pin' is only availa-
ple always put some to dry and
.eep for months at home. That
is wlhy a few- inarchann
l'arbre a tins.> can be seen sel-
ling in !te streets even when it
is not ;arbre a pin, season.
\lac-hann l'arbre A pins R6.
silia is someone who knows how
to win the sympathy of those
who buy from her; while talking
to them, sh?. never misses the
word ',ch6rie" (darling). May be
that is the reason for her success.

thrill in motoring!


SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957


Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning

i ,
GOVERNMENTS, like Caesar's wife, are expected, to be
beyond reproach. But since the role of government must be
a positive one, governments are not only likely to make mis-
takes but to have their best intentions ministerpreted. All
these a government may survive provided always its honesty
is never in doubt.
THE BEST insurance any government tan have of convin-
cing its public ot its honesty, and at the same time learning
by its mistakes, is by encouraging constructive criticism. But
criticism can only be constructive if it its informed and it is
the duty of the government to inform public opinion.
THE PEOPLE of the country, to whom the government is
responsible, have the right to know what their government
is doing in their name and why it is doing it. It
is only thus that the people can tell if they
consider it is doing what they expected of it when they
put that government in power or not.
GOVERNMENT information then is hot only a question of
publicizing the achievements of the government but, espe-
cially in Haiti, of bringing the people into closer contact
with the government, of educating them into the difficulties.!
as well as possibilities, of making every .ciLizen truly a part
of the government, and thus of the problems of the country
and evoking from them constructive suggestions on the solu-
tion of those problems. Thus, a government so organized
never loses touch with the people who elected it.
ONE of the most effective means of bringing about this
,atmosphere would be the inauguration of weekly presidential
press conferences wherby the organs of public opinion would
be able to h-eet the president and exchange thoughts with
And if this idea is pursued all the way down the executive
pyramid through the ministers and heads of public bodies,
it should go a long way in building up mutual confidence, in
-educating public opinion and perhaps putting a kink in the
telediol which so often is purely a vehicle for rumour-monge-
ring which,, let us admit, is only after al} a sign of a primitive
Society to people outside of Haiti since it presupposes that
there is no other civilized method of public informaUton than
word-of mouth.

Public Works Department laborers are harvesting hay-on
the Delmas road-little trees and big weeds are falling under
their axes.
This cleaning up has saved the two-lane highway from de-
veloping into a dense tropical jungle.
Every time a.few inches of rain falls on\the city and moun-
tains the urgent need to reforest our bald-headed mountains
'is pointed up.
Rich top soil is washed down to the sea tons of it are
left on the city streets.
Haiti has an impressive delegation to the F.A.O. Conferen-
ce this month in Rome, the heads of the various delegations
have been invited to Madrid to see what Spain has done to
cure this old ill that has plagued her for centuries.
Haiti doesn't have all the problem Spain has with arid soil
.and little rainfall
But what she needs to do is to educate the farmer on the
benefits derived from the country's trees. Ignorance of these
.pertinent facts caused the burning down of many of her v'a-
luable timberlands in the Pine Forest.
Reforestration will be high among the chores to be under-
taken by the new Government.
. The Casino International d'Haiti is happy to announce to
.its kind customers that the famous Orchestra Joe Trouillot
will resume its activities. Beginning Suttday, November 3rd.
The Sojourn of the Orchestra in Italy as well as its numerous,
'trips to Europe's most famous night clubs has largely contri-
.butedl towards developing the artistic personality of each of
its members.
P Do not miss the opportunity of coining to applaud Your
'Orchestra of predilection which comes out anew: with new
;talent, new repertory and new instruments.
'.: "Guy Durosier and his charming girls will continue to aid us
1'tO complete the enchantment. i
^ Admission, November 3rd ................... $1.00
S Every Saturday ............... $ 1.00 i
-- -



To The Palace Band
The Editor
-Haiti Sun.
Dear Sir:
As a visitor to Haiti I should
like to pay tribute to the Palace
Band which played at the recent
businessmen's reception in honor
of the President at the Hotel Villa
Now that the Tourist Season ap-
proaches one wonders whether
visitors to HIaiti could be given an
opportunity of hearing this fine
military band more frequently.
It may be possible to have a
series of open air concerts on the
Exposition grounds. I have been
informed that the" Palace Orches-
tra gave regular Sunday night con-
certs on the Champ-de-Mars in the
past. I think the CitM de l'Exposi-
lion is the ideal place.
There are probably some practi-





A ;/

Ed. Note:-The Palace Band can
be heard on Sunday evenings at
7:00 o'clock at the Kiosque Jeanty,
on the Champ-de-Mars.



Dear Editor:

While Sputnik 1I and its pas-
senger, the Russipn dog Laika
are sailing around in outer space
to the astonishment o1:the people
of the world, it seems a shame
sat no special interest of this
scientific feat is being manifest-
ed in our little Republic

Scientific research of note has
been carried out by several small
countries, though it was accom-
plished -without having all the fa-
cilities which are at the disposal of
the large world powers.
It was a man of a little. country
with a population of just over 1,
000,00%, Dr. Ruthdrford of New
Zealand, who split the atom.
As we are definitely now liv-

cal difficulties but if these could ing in the 'Space Age, it is time
be overcome 1 am sure especially that Haitian youth be encouraged
on moonlight nights, visitors will to explore scientific heights. Some
find an additional charm in the way must be found to push such
Haitian atmosphere strolling in a movement. Encouragement comes
the lovely, tropical moonlight, and Ifrom the enthusiasm of a 14-year-
listening to one of the finest old Haitian schoolboy in the cur-
bands of the kind it has been my rent Geophysical Year and the se-
pleasure-to hear. rious interest he shows.
Yours sincerely. -Haitians have already proved
R. V. | their talents and aptitud it: ma-

West Indies

planters and Manufacturers





ny branches in ;he past, and if
they can be given a chance at
scientific discovery, their interest
and application i certain to be

Something of world-rocking im-
portance may grow out of the ex-
periments conducted in Haiti by
Haitians, and even if they are not
expected to contribute a rocket
or a sputnik to compete with
RussIa, we should open the road
tona career for Haitians among the
world scientists.
Hoping that this suggestion will
be the bread past on the 'ivaters,
I am
Yours sincerely,
'(S) Scientist-Minded Joe



Pnuro e


H NADAL and C(


S. A.

Authorized Capital $ 2,000,000

Port-au-Prince, Haiti

A uru 0

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1951


From Florida to Haiti By Car; Cuba-)

Cap Ferry Service Under Discussion

ONLY LAST WEEK the ASUN pointed up the possibilities
of Haiti's expanding its Tourist attraction by co-operating
wjth the Miami Cuba Ferry service enabling visitors to
Florida by car to continue their trip to Haiti via Cuba.
AND THIS WEEK the cSUND notes with satisfaction a sta-
tement by Ned Aitchison, Travel Editor of uMiami Herald)),
that the proposal is actually being discussed by Haitian -
Cuban Tourist officials.

Aitchison quotes Haiti's Tourism Director Clovis Chariot
as the source of his information.

Director Chariot who recently returned from a trip through
the Caribbean, the U.S.A. and Mexico observing Tourism De-
velopments in those areas, disclosed that discussions are
under way for an agreement to establish a ferry service from
Baracoa,-on the east tip of Cuba, to Cap Haitien

This would link in with the pre- tional promotional program; in-
sent .ferry service from Key West creasing tourist facilities by 20
to Cuba, and would open up Haiti per cent between now and 1960,
to full development of inter-island and setting up specialized offices

motoring from Miami and, other
mainland points.
Mr. Chariot, said a program is
under way by the government
under Dr. Franvois Duvalier, the
new president, to increase tourism
in the islandd by 30 per cent next

This would include inducing vi-
sitors to remain longer, increasing
their average stays from 2 ;,2 days
to 5 or 6 days; enlarging the na-

in Miami and other cities.

Projects listed include creating
a new airport in Cap Haitien, buil-
ding new 350-room hotels in Port-
au-Prince and Cap Haitien; dee-
loping the beaches at Chouchou
bay, Bayeux and Leborgne; buil-
ding an open air theater to pre-
sent native folklore and music:
constructing new roads to the
porth and to the world-famous (C-


.four ever ventured to the Paci-
Sfie Coast of the United States.

AS BILLIONS SEEK THE SUN The wandering tattler, the bar
tailed or Pacific godwit and the
FAINT -BEEPS, and chirps in thing, 90 percent of all bird mi- bristlethighed curlew of Alaska
the overhead sky at night belong gration is -by night, and bright Ii- winter on every remote island
not to the Sputnik but to some of ghts have a bewildering effect onl and coral reef of the vast Pacific.
the billions of migratory birds fol birds only last month the all I Ocean. southward to Australia and
lowing the sun from the cold night beacon atop the Empire New Zealand. They cover the..
north to the warm shores of Haiti Stale Building in New Y o r k whole of Polynesia and Melanesia
and other Caribbean islands,. was turned off to keep t he in their migrations.
This autumn some twelve to fif mi g r a n t s from crashing into --
teen billion are moving southward I the building). In a d d i t i 2 n
over the North American Conti- I o c a I storms, hurricanes aud
nent to their winter feeding hailstorms kill many land birds BeL
grounds. flying over broad stretches of wa- -
Many %,ho live in the quiet coastal ter and hunting particularly of
stretches of Haiti can appre- ducks, geese and othec waterfowl 'le
ciate the phenomenon of this gi- cuts deeply into the annual sou
gantic annual mass movement thward flights. Be
one of the greatest in nature -by B "

listening in the hight. In the Nor are they entirely safe on Ir ,otresqh
quiet hours between midnight their arrival at their destinations. .
and the early morning the lucky For there, too, there are the guns
ones will hear the faint pcps, of hunters and other perils awn.-' .-
chirps and mnell'.v whistles as ting them. As a consequence, on-
warblerj, thrushes, sparrows and l]y half or less than half, of the _\
ofher visitors from the North adults and young ones who folio- "
seek their winter quarters in the wed the sun southward will, begin
friendly countryside. the return flight next spring.


Many of these small birds. willZ ot the approximately 9000 spe- ",
never finish their race with the cies of birds in the world, abot-S800O
approaching cold and reach their spend part, or all their lives en the r'
winter destinations in the Sou- North American Continent. Some "
themrn United States, Mexico, Cen- are the commuters who travel
tral America, the West Indies or j tremendous distances twice e-aclih
South America Their journey is year between their nesting and "'
filled with dangers For one wintering grounds. .f.-.
The upland plover or upland sana- ,,"
piper which nests from Alaska
southward into the northern Uni
ted States may travel 8,000 miles
on the journey from Alaska to the
southern part of South America
where it winters. The Hudsonian
godwit. which nests in arctic Ca- .,THE BEERTHAT MADE MILWAI
41 nada, is said to make a non-stop
flight from Massachusetts to Ar- JOS. SCHLITZ BREWE
gentina each fall. This bird's flght MILWAUKEE WIS.
route is so fixed that, so far as is
A known, only one has ever flown BROOKLYN N. Y
,.. ,: 12, .-,, west to Alaska, and onl, three or LOS ANGELES CALIF.


Three convenient weekly flights Io lake
you into the gay, romantic atmosphere
of the Peorl ot Ihe Antillesi
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prjnce
to Sontiogo de Cuba by CUBANA!

For information and reservations see yotr
Travel Agent or call Pan American World
Airways, Rue Dantes Destouches, Phone 3451

Monday, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 F. ..

' --inf vFsr ONLY S 0 r

I' CiapWcC. 7i S*0. ttiJTR 4b.EGOOD

I FIR ikE J fR yESNLTRRVEL cz^ooosj

C14a afI /

D--- a

rage ou .-- .. L

CAl- 40

;,UNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957 zHAITI SUN* Page 7

The need for capital in underdeveloped Latin-American countries is well recognized. In this article

SJOHN H. BRADLEY examines the climate necessary for attraction of capital and present sources of

capital as he asks :


it appears that very little pro-j
gress has been made in the Con-I
" ference of American N a t i o n s
held in Buenos Aires. At least,
that is what can be gathered from
the press reports. I do not feel
That it is necessary to go into de-
Stail about the many political and
economic problems which present
obstacles to any economic
agreement between nations,
because they have been
discussed on various occasions
and, furthermore, they arise in
almost every conference of this
type. There are, nevertheless, two
proposals, or problems, which re-
quire a great deal of study and
Consideration. They are the pro-
posals for an Interamerican le-
vCInnm3n Bank a ndffl aff Latin Am.

'large quantities of capital, either I governed, at least partially, by

foreign or -domestic. This belief,
however, is a generalization which
is often misleading and conduciv.?
to erroneous conclusions. Let us.
for a moment, look at !he two
sources of capital supply and try
to draw a few basic conclusions.

In discussions of the problem of
economic development, a phrase
which is frequently used is: The
vicious circle of poverty,. There
is supposed to be a circular cons-
tellation of forces that maintain
the poor country in a state of po-
'erty. Perhaps the most impor-
tant circular relations of this kind
ire those which affect the accu-
mulation of capital in economical-
ly backward countries. The supply
of capital is governed by the ca-

veiopmentfi DanKf aDU a LAhUU AfH-te
. riean Union or common market. paucity and desire to save; the aoe-
Recently, I published an mand for capital ig governed by
:.,..,=," urith fnr Frieinesdorf. the stimulations to invest. On the

interview w -----ui
in which he expounded upon the
possibilities of a Latin American
common market, and the difficul-
ties'inherent in such an underta-'
king. Therefore, I do not consider
it important to refer to this pro-
posal again at the present. How-
ever, I would like to bring out
certain points that have been ne-
glected or given little importance
regarding an. Interamericane. De-
velopment Bank.

There is a more or less general
S.opinion that the only thing an eco-
.nordically underdeveloped country
needs to speed its development is

side of supply, is the reduced ca-
pacitk to save, which results in a
low level of real income. The
.scarce real income is a reflection
of low productivity, which, in
turn, is due to a large extent to
the lack of capital. The lack of
capital is the result of the reduced
capacity to save, and in -this way
the circle is completed. On the
demand side, the stimulation to
invest may be small due to 'the
scarce-buying power of the popu.
lation, which, is due to the redu-
ced real income, which, in turn.
is attributed to low productivity.
Nevertheless, the low level of pro-
ductivity is a result of the small
amount of capital employed in

the small, stimulation to invest.
All of this can be reduced to
one common denominator: a high
propensity to consume or, that
which is the same, a low propen-
sity to save. It is not necessary to
point out that in order for there
to be a supply of domestic capital,
the population must save part of
its income. This, however, is very
difficult in countries where the
real income is very low. This dif-
ficulty is aggravated by what eco-
nomists call 'the effect of demons-
tration:. That is, backward or un-
derdeveloped countries are conti-
nuously subjected to the high
standards of living of the mote
advanced countries. This has the-
effect of increasing consumption
instead of savings, as income ri-
ses. As the real income of an un-
derdeveloped country increases.
through one means or another,
there is an increase in the desire
of the inhabitants to possess more
of the luxuries that have become
commonplace in the more advan-
ced countries, and this tends to
reduce any saving that might have
taken place as a result of the in
creased income.
In regards to foreign capital
supplies,-there is a fundamental
problem of market extension. This
is perhaps one ofthe greatest obs-
tacles to an adequate supply of for-
eign capital. The market exten-
sion can mean the population 'size
as well as the purchasing power
of the people. It is evident that in
I -*
small countries, with a reduced
population, it would not be eco-

production, which in' turn may nomical to establish industries ba-

sed on mass production or large
capital investments. The market
would not be sufficiently large to
absorb the production required to
make ithe iAdustry economical It
is also evident that although the
country has a large population,
for instance China, a low per.
capital income creates the same
obstacles as a small population.
From the above, it is evident
why foreign investments have
been directed toward certain acti-
vities. I refer to public utilities
and production for export. During
the I a s t century tremendous
amounts of capital were invested
in these activities in underdevelo-
ped countries. The natural resour-
ces were exploited by foreign ca-
pital for foreign markets where
there was a large demand, and
because the domestic market was
too small. Also large quantities of
capital were invested in public
utilities such as railroads, electric
power, telephones, etc. Little at-
tention was paid to the possibili-
ties of production for domestic.
consumption. Some might say that
even though the bulk of invest.
ment is in these types of activi-
ties, it is still added income; 'for.
the country. This is true .,_ th_
cases where ,the profits .are re.
invested or remain in the coun-
try; ihbwever, this is usually ..llpt
the case. -' ..
Too much foreign capa jivesi.t-
ment creates a problem which ,is
just as serious as too little invest-
ment. These investments," if they
'are in the form of loans, .must'be
repaid. This creates a tress- -bi
the balance of payments,, which:

will be proportionally large 'or
smaller depending on the type of
loan or investment. If' they have
been made in non'proiuctive ac-
tivities, that is, activities which do
not produce the means of repay-
ment, then the reserves must be
used for repayment.
All of these are problems which
are present in any discussion
about the supply of foreign and
.domestic capital There is no fix-
ed rule that can be applied in
every case. Each country presents
a wide variety of problems which
must be solved in the light of in-
dividual needs. Let us now look
at the sources of foreign credit
available to, Latin American coun-
tries as well as other countries
outside the Soviet Bloc.

At present there exist a variety
of banks of an international natu-
re which fulfill a large number of
functions. The most important
'are: The Export-Import Bank of
Washington, The Ipternational Mo-
netary Fund, The International -
Bank for Reconsiriction and De-
velopnment, and the relatively new
International Finance corporation.
Tb grV-Impo'rt .Bauk. oftWas-
hingto ,was created in 1934, with
a capital'. of ',$11,000,000. Siioe.
,that atimer.ts. capital .has been in- '
&creased to around $5,0O0,00,000.
The gieieaj pqlicy..of the Bank. iS
.(Coriimz-edion page 10)
ri i 1 f" :, ___. _
.-S. Dr. Goldenberg
PetionVW le
* *? *, .. . .*;;{
Wi.'^ **'** _____ **.,; ..t

-Best in Cap Haitien Hostellerie du


SA 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. bytar. Write or cable for information, reservations. H

-. v "Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac-
t'v.. Wve French provincial dining room, and modem pool.

- ~

tM,.. -
, .'

'7tostellerie du 9?oi ( "IrIsofiope
Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Associates, Essex House, N.Y. 19. N. Y.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington 51. Chicago, 1.

. ... v "'' t y ' :- .. ff^., ... ', dl

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
American Mledicc Assocation
Americav Academy Of Pediatrics
American Academy
'Of General Practice
The Salk Vaccine is. safe
301 East 42nd Street, New York,
17, N. Y.


-. 'Pa g e 8 .. :... ..,T=
E':: age 8 /. aHAITI

SUNDAY- NO-- .th.- -....

i" _.,

[ SUNn.


IRaeda uai~

Which has the best imports from all the co rners of the world. You can save up to 60%
from U.S. prices with your duty free allow nee of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
Z %2 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a real shopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
SbIt- modest mark-up, because everything isconcentrated in one large building. Are your
'biggest assets in Iuying at Fisher's.

Fisher's, the American's favorite shop where
all prices are clearly marked on every ietm.
Where a well-trained and courteous staff wll
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accept
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gladly:
give you free information about U.S. customs re
gulations and shipping costs.

'* Guerlaln Liberty of London Fabrics
Btton and Perrin Gloves Hawick
'Stland Cahmire Sweaters -- .Lbin
.. mbinl Well -. Knize Griffe Perfumes
. apoleon .--'Godet -- Louis De Salignac Cognacs
S.,rquis D.e Montesquieu Armagnac De Kuyper
A. l eurs 4albbr Aquavit- Danish Porre-
ains.and Silver Spoldlig of England
,' ,' S, ortgoods.
',.; .*,,.'.*t"_ _____ ,, '*'
Art Porc
Royal C
Bing &4
Royal V
Marcel I
Swiss M,
IA1 7Wj, French



emwo, ac,-RE frOm MAADEqIRA


Haitian Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's Rqhirts Cuban Guavabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarve...-- Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
S Cusmire Sweaters ierrin Gi-,es Liber
- t.Goods.

s Brandies -
ienni Augarten

and Bohemian Crys-
Frank Atomizers

raiinI. i a ig "
,-ali\e Jecwelry
SJB:II Shops Rag5
T. '-tlo ei Shell .Iecllrv


Manogany quality goods front m our ,.n work-IIops
Sisal and Straw goods -- Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
Slecord& Books FilmI Plarce Mats

i il-I ITTI .1"910' lowl*

F ISHEW'i Ml.yrt -i t t,

Ir"nnilve" cluilurpul?

.. *-*-
.4. I..

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957


. ., > .. ... :" --'
. .... -. .
.' * .- - '
A- i" '/ i, "L : .,' <'. : ,." '

* ; ,., ... : : ; ... .,,' :- : .
f' ^ . '.- . .**<* "' "' : :*- ':. *V ;
"?' ' ? "* .- !." '"

; '- ... >," ,..; r /^ J '- *
1. % *' ** * : '' ,.*
'''' r .-k ..>' ; *" ^
I ,, '..-;..*...-_. *. .. ' ,..
.r .. ,. : ,, 'o '
:. I" !;.. iiS.

i. ::.""^' ,4 ...'
... ,. :. 'C.. 15 r .!2' ii:

P. 4,k ,r,,, ,. "* ..
a un Four TRO,!.-g
b la port do 'ch aqu bourse


STemperature Constante. Pilotes Minuscules. Qui Circulation d'Air.Comme i
Fixez Ie four A la temp- n'.chauffent pas le four Pair circle constammenc
rature indiquie dans la et 6coomisent le gaz. le four ne conserve pas S
i--ci mm-'- ecette. Elle ne variera es odeurs, de nourrituwzsc'
Voyez votre distributeur TROPIGAS pas. .
a-w - --
. .

Page 9


FTage 10

SIs an Inter-American Development
Bank Needed

(Continued from page 7)

7 to finance American exportcrs,
Sand makes loans only when the
; result of the loan will reinforce
Sthe economy of the country and
U increase its capital for earning
' dollars. The Bank has been sub
: ejected to a certain amount of cri-
Y,'ticism because it is very cautions
''.and conservative in its loans.
,.,Another criticism is that more
.. attention has been. given to pro-
Sjects in European countries than
.those from Latin American coun
-tries. H11 o w e v e r, officials
of the Bank havd stated that
Without abandoning their general
- attitude of caution, they will give
preference to projects from Latin
SThe International Monetary Fund
was created in 1944. The purposes
of the Fund as stated in the Arti-
cles of Agreement are as follows:
1) to promote exchange stability
and orderly exchange arrange-
i *

ments, and to avoid competitive
depreciation; 2) to help reestablish
a multilateral system of payments
and thereby 0o eliminate hampe-
ring foreign exchange restrictions:
3) to provide means for interna-
tional adjustment superior to de
flation, by making available in-
creased international reserves and
by making possible an orderly ic-
vision of exchange rates; 4) to
establish regular consultations on
international monetary problems ;
5) through realizing these objecti-
ves, to facilitate the growth of in-
ternational trade and to shorten
the duration and lessen the seve-
rity of balance of payments ad-
justment. It is obvious that the


called, was created in 1946, to re-
duce the obstacles to international
trade which would undoubtedly be
encountered in the years imme-
diately following World War II.
The W6rld Bank, during the first
years of its existence, placed mere
accent on credits for countries de-
vastated by the war. Later, how-
ever, the accent was placed on
credits to increase the economic
development of underdeveloped
countries. Throughout all its ope-
rations the Bank has tried to gain
the confidence of 'the invesLnien!
world. This is why the Bank v ill
grant credits only ~ after a very
detailed study of all the aspects
involved. Although the rigid po-
licy of the Bank has been critici-
zed by many, the Bank still requi-
res government guarantee as well
as sound and well calculated pro-

Fund was created to' stabilize the jets.
world monetary situation and"
therefore offers little aid of the THE INTERNATIONAL
type needed by Latin Amerioan FINANCE CORPORATION
countries in the form of capital.
The International Bank for Re. The International Finance Cor-i
construction and Development or portion, an affiliate of the In-
the World Bank, as it is sometimes i ternational Bank for Reconstriic-

'r. O--
'' 'y9'"

-A t-A -

,pl ilA

P. -. e... .. .aw -.--

---W----__- .$Ja n~
a t. *"*'."* ,ai_


*01nShotRI SKOr ihn.T1
Ar' YOU c Want short aon ivia. problem is to yPut t whereavelongs!
far fom wa0t.. n theB1pod frator Diesel TpentY
of water that falls hereabouts " t pro abem st p Ditwe reit o
* That's where you'll really shine if you have a'a i pl TrS t-fooa
B,.teracystoontthe water. Clear out water and wntOl0
BThadoe iwherrae YU sto control t onatdda, itches, for Wa ter nm

: ,5lng brush and scrub. Build stockp-aC de s
and storage-. .you spare time .. around. in dry fanls, you.
You can do all this in you tsat stiy e wh eyoa Cat peS TrA-
s the tractor that stays bsy al nnthe taround-ndry fallsyrou
en plow or subsod wherewheel tractors s Ineo n the ho. g
In wet spris, 1 o1yplow where wheels hog down-ingoWinvite YOUyo' l
In wedt S ,n ro sh erewheelrya o --at out store- We'l gladly
seetheftracte r t0at works best in everY seasore W y
aae the tfor adehaOntratton.
affange for a ... :rhy ot allus right noW?


:ng aboul.T ....,

'I For free literature, "Power Farming."
Diesel Tractors fit your program, send au

telling how Cat
B coupon.

I I far-.. acres, with--.- oe of crop land and
n ----acres to clear.
eflJI 0 1 WntL a demon tration-no obligation.
ED Check here if you are a studenL
S Address
_* l* City --Stale______


While you'rehin

^ n Tractor Enuinm

Co. S. A. Maurice Bonne
Mpnagrr Chancerelles
(Tel. 26

6u CA*E.ISA' *e-.-

tion and Dedevelopment, was es- investments to private enterpri.
tablished in 1956 The Corporation ses or individuals.
was created to co-finance, in un- The capital of the Corporation
derdeveloped countries, private is to be $ 100,000,000, of which
productive industries. According $ 92,000,000 has been subscribed
to the words of its president, the to by 49 of the member natinas.
Corporation not only wants to be It is possible that the I.F.C. will
a supplier of capital, but also to provide the quantities of tisk ca-
bb a tool to stimulate the invest- pital needed by Latin American
ment of private capital. In cm.- investors to undertake projects
trast to the International Bank, which are less secure than those
the I.F.C. loans money without a approved by the other internatio-
government guarantee, with the nal banks. However, too much
sole condition that the govern- must not be expected of the new
ment of the country where the Corporation. The main problem of
operation is to be effected does economic .development does .not
not object. Another characteristic consist of the attraction of foreign
is that the I.F.C. does not loan at capital. Foreign capital can only
a uniform interest rate, but nego- have a limited function which de-
tiates the conditions according td pends odi a series of conditions of
the relevant factors of each ope- which the most important is that
ration. The Corporation tries to there exist sufficient national san-
obtain convertible bonds, which in ving. Foreign investment can only
due time can be sold as attractive be complementary,






]PPLY HAITI SUN Telephone 2061
Dr Write: P. 0. Box 433


iun d mo m a ea G
M"es i

U-bmust g

= lWake -at be good, to remain in the
of SCotch WhiskiTs fo Of 130 yean.
tlmt be good in pm the narty of distillers
SO 130 yms perience behind them.
X7f t today-you'll agree it's good



paot apptecilt & de5cauxacaes
dea4ei ^ ie u*hcc

flk< St

-HAInnTI m U ,

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957..,

. 1 1...

0 S

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957


ew World's I

The first coin struck in the Wes-
tern Hemisphere was in San-Do-
mingue. as Haiti was then know.
Referring to this at the recent
opening of the UNESCO in Haiti,
commented on the coincidence
that this was also the first world
monetary exhibit to be held by
the organization.

.Our Exposition,. Mr Hyppoli-
te said, .marks a- rather curious
historical fact. Toma Dasi, in the
first volume of his work entitled:
page 85), reports that in the A
menrican hemisphere, the first coin
Sa 'quatro meravedis.% was
struck at San-Domingue Let it be
kept in mind, the first coin ever
m3de in the American Hemisphe-
re was issued at San-Domingue
Ls it nol a strange coincidence,
-he coniin-ued,a that the first mo
netary Exposition of UNESCO in

rst Coin Was Struck In Haitil

S Mr. and Mrs. Edouard Roy Observe
Golden Wedding Anniversary

Dr. and MNrs. Ldouard Roy oh- of the Haitian Red Cross. Their
served their golden wedding an- son. Jean. is an Agronomist and

b oPierszar on October 29th, hegn.
:tie ath-s day with a special ,>a st
,at Etlise de Sacre-Cwur de Tor-
I Feau, chanted by their nephew,
: .Tl ,ie the Rexerend Father Roger Cassa
gnol. Father Cassagnol is the Cure
of Petit-Goae.
-on this blessed day of yvu"
-c.lden Anniversary, mny dar
uncle, ny dear Aunt Marie., Fa-
ther Ca;sagno! said in addressing
the Cassagnols, --may their ,p'!.ig
from your hearts the mighty cry
of yoor gratitude Yes, have your
cry mount up to God the augha'
-' -- .J Sacrifice which I am going to
6 offer in your name' Through aL-
)lclmbers of UNESCO':s Hazian Natzonal Comwnisson shown during the sus. the God-Man who is going to
"uriaigruration of the Internoatiiol Erpositon of Mlonctanry Uuns. oln descend upon thit altar between
Un ited Nations Dal. Theb -,e-emon aisad the exhibit was hel in (the
..Sallet des Par Perdus, of the Foreian Office in the Citt de I'Erposi mv consecrated hands, you will
ion The .ornup ro.:e'l before the hnnne -59oanrdeq bill, the non k of render your thanksgiving equiva-
ntit Il', hcr La.-inerre. lent to the qrandetir of the btine

the world is being held on theSo" fr i tor-nt:rE n el Sat Screary Genuci o)
IShy,',t from te'l to r,.:-''.t: ?Itr Em auiiii el Suiii-'t Secritary Generali~ of
same soil that in former times j c, Deparrmiennt ot Nat;,,,t'il Edl.'at.'on. Air Marcel Ccsroches.. Sccreta-
was known as San-Domingue. Is ',, Geier./ of the PlNat cal CC'ni(nision of UNESCO, Mr. Ldoni Laleau,

this a sign thai this land is is cal.
led upon to play an important
role in the affairs of the destiny
of the world'

The Haitian National Commis-
sion of UNESCO inaugurated its
Exposition of Monetary Units.
with a large and select public at-
S.tending the ceremonies in the Fo-
reign Office's 'Salle des Pas Per-

SThe inaugural address was de-
livered by UNESCO Vice-Presi-
Sdent, Mr. Dominique Hyppolite.
Guests had the pleasure at vie-
wing the monetary units sent
from the various countries of the
world for the Haitian exhibit. Ma-
ny were to be seen through the
Glass showcases arranged in the
vast lobby of the edifice
Spain's 'Peseta, and coins, Ger
k many's ,Mark", Australia's 'Pound
i Prance's 'Franc' and Cuba's
*Peso. and cnin deonomination,;

7 csi'ie'.r of ?l'e Naft:oial Commission of UNESCO- Airs Marie-Ma'e-
lat'e Robcck: E.:r:-it "n prorh.iccon of reading material for UNESCO;
irr .Aibert Le Be, Res:deit Repre.;entntive of the United Nations in
Ha'., lr. Doounique Hyppolntc. Vice Pres'dent of the National Co-.
i.s,'s:o of UNESCO: an'l A,,L Feraanci.? Lamothe. Seeretarni at the
*.-fifeZ. of UNESCO ;n Portr-niPr;iicc.

The Balboa' oit Panama, the
*-Bltiar. oWi Venezuela, Guat-rma-
la's *Quetzal" ani the bills amid
coin' of Peru were exhibit,
Poula iin ..'Slot,, Iran's '.Rial,.
and th Orachhue' of Greece were
also found interesting by the spec
t a tors.
Canada sent OiiCe ol s rNC'lLit
collections with complete literatu-
re on its monetary units. France
furuished samples of its overseas
units together with the history of
its currency.

Haiti's own currency was gl-eal-
ly admired, particularly the gi,'it
Pink Five Gourdes bill which cap
tured the iancy of the spectators
as they entered. This was the
-rk rif IIL niric 1.h firy L.u ur--'

-- -... 1 u... e IUminations L wII oUI UA uJ. di n a i ?, Webte, r l JULr-
were represented 1rier, who comhosed the arms at
-he Republic of Haiti and those
AMark. of FinlanJe and Lux- of the United Nations, in a revol-.
emburg bills, and New Zeland's ving sphere. The Haitian fiv?
*Pound,,. Shilling- ,and Penny. gour:'e bill carried the eftigy of
were also shown to great advan, the late President Dnmarsii-, Eis.
stage. Ime
From the Dorninucan P''iPLiblic. ,
the 'Peso d'Or': From Switzcr. Tlis international nione-i.ar-, ex.
land the -FranqhP, and gold piece hibiit ',as the result ut the devo.
derivatives. Korea's --.H Wam,: ; tiin and hard v.,-,rk nf ti;- Pic;i-
-Actirin's Shini ini .. n .ii :ii l:Ti; Ii l lt Jri member; of the Ha4 n-
3's -iFoi n id," z, nl ti> C (i'ray r. .- . .- .,- :i ---._._.: ,- j

Special tribute was pdid to U-
NESCOs dynmaic Secrerary Gene
ral. MAr Marcel Desri-oches. and to
Mesers Le!io Faublas and' St
Lucien Hector lur their respecti-
'.e contributions to the success of
the world currency exposition
,.% which will' serve to enlarge the
field ofat mutual understanding
among the. nations of the world.

Mr Leon Laleau is President
of the Haitian National Commis-
sion of UNESCO.



spi-cialist in poultry ana cattle
Their nephew, who traced the
livcs of the Cassaegiols, spoke of
Dr. Edouard Ro'-s great civic and
charitable contributions. He men-
tioned ihe Doctor's care of the
pour and his work at the St. Fran-
oi de Sales Hospital in the pu-
blic lis-peniisary. He also spoke of
his inter:.-st in Christian education
and the Doctor's Presidency of
the Amnical du Petit-Seminaire St-
In his tribute to Mrs. Roy, he
said she cherished and spoiled her
numerous nieces nephlqwvs as she
did her ovn children, and thct
she consecrated herself to brin-
ging relief and comfort to the
poor and under-privileged, most
of which ic knotn only to God.
He closed by blessing them and

- I versr'y will he Lip for celebration
The couple were married onil wishing that their Diamnond Anni-
OctoLber 29. 1907 Thle ceremony. in ten more ,years.
was presided over by the !nI.-
Monseigneur Conan. Arcehbi.diop IIJ
cf Porit-au-Prince. -i
The venerable ph,'sician, andl i.l
his wife, the ormerr Marie C'assa-
gnol,. following their un1n1111011, el;t-
blished them':e[ves as a pillar of
the con-mnuniLty. They raised ind
cduca:ed their five clii dren, t'.,o '
ni-Is. Matrianne, Margiuerite, aid i//l4
three bris. Edouard, Loui-. and
Jean They nov; have 22 gr,wd. -!
Their son Edouard. anri ailtur 4i Qr -tteVO
vas tormerly Chief of thie A,-aN
lion Corps; Dr. Louis Ed Roy has
for some time been the Presidoni!__________________


Hotel Riviera
Starring Haitian Songstress ,Mctsou,
Every Night except Monday A

Page II


Papre 12

Registration Begins Nov. 9
For Children's Classes
At Haitian American

November 7, 1957

Mr. Bernard Diederith, Editor
Cite de l'Exposition
Port-au-Prince, Haiti

Dear Bernard,

In spite of unfavorable econq
mie conditions, the Haitian-Ameri
can Institute is trying to carry on
a normal academic program this
year. We now have recruited suf
ficient staff to offer a limited
number of Saturday m o r n i n E
classes in English for children.

We would
much if you
the enclosed
next edition.


Those who did the best work in, SPOOCHNIK" HAS NO PALS
the children's Saturday classes at I (Continued from page oe.
the Institute last year. The Insti-.
tute reserves the .right to limit1 Meantime military and civilian that Laika is doomed as a sacri
the enrollments to 25 in the two observers in- the, United States lice to science,.
beginning English classes, and the were mobilized on a watch flow- Ru,,sian stenitists said that the
enrollment, in the advanced class reports that tht. Soviets would *Poochnik represented-'the deve-
w.ill be smaller. types of luel and
next attempt tol and a rocket on lopmcnt of new types of fuel ant
Obthembcn li heaf resisting metals and that the
Only children between sevepi I ^ ^^^ ^n pti a
O Soviet scientists said that on speed of the second Sputnik wa.
and twele years old will be ac- suicnt o ,d a rocket throu
cepted for the beginners' classes. the basis of the second Sputnk sticicro send a rocket through
The actual classes .will begin on they coud land a rocket.on the interplanetary space to the moot
Saturday November 16,. and *ill moon in ten hours and many in ten hours
Saturday November 16. and will ____
. continue into May with no mid- Western observers expected thpm
. year registration The fee tor the to attempt it. OBITUAR-Y
n complete English course Jilll be
seven llars. As or the 1l'oochnik', wv.hich Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Morisse
s seven dollars. haIh ep orw e
completed i;i millionth beeping had the deep sorrow of losin
S Early. registration is suggested I mle duringL' lhe 'woek, Mo0scow 'their son, Edmond, who, succ-un
Earl"reistatin.ibsugestd L- .- ,II__o- 9 1


appreciate it very
could find space for
little article in your

Yours gratefully.
Charles N. St. John, Jr.

The Haitian American Institute
Stakes pleasure in announcing that
registration of children for spe-
cial Saturday classes in English.
*will begin at-the Institute office
on Saturday morning, November
9, from 9 a.m. until 12m. Two clas-
ses in basic conversational English
will'bp offered at 9 a.m. one small
advanced class will be held at 10
a.m. Children in the advanced
clasp will be selected from among

to avoid disappointment.
The teaching staff will COil.iS,
of Miss Joyce McCalla, Mr Einle
Zphir, and Mrs. Charles N. St.
John, Jr.. all of %vhom are cxpe
rienced teachers of English

aANCON,, Brings '
128 Members Of
F. B. Jewett Chapter

The S.S. .-ANCON* 'of the -Pa-
nama Line arrived^t Port-au-Priin-
ce yesterday, November 9th, with
128 members of the F. B. Jewett
Chapter, Telephone Pioneers of
America on board.
The Organization is on a cruise
tour and will return to Port-au-
Prince on the S. S. ,Ancon, of
November 15th.

"SPUTNIK BEEPS IN TRINIDAD- Ed Beale, station manager.
and Leo Caproni. manager of the guest house, Port of Spain. T!i-
nidad, claim they havw invented the original Sputnii cocktail.
From Peru they obtained a bottle' of Pisco brandy. Ali, which
they mis angostm'a bitters, lime juice, egg whites ajid su?aI'. One
other ingredient is. a secret. This concoctionti, they say, :- "o potent
fhat one drink makes a guy go ('beep,- and two makes him take
off for the moon. Caproni plans to keep a supply on hand for
special occasions, presumably weddings. (Pan Americau-Clipper)

s:nid [hat the condition o01 ttie do;
in her ::.i'.coiltiiicd chamber
inside tCie rr-coin was -satisfacto-
ry.. Spccmial ins:rLimcntrni- v.ere re
cording and transmitting to earth
her heartbeat-., respirflian rateI?
and otliie' indicators ol her con
But the Russiang admitted thai
they can't bring their space-tra-1
veiling dog balk to earth as had
at first been thought to be their
probable intention. A Moscow
broadcast heard in London said

K ...

SUNDAY NOV. O1th. 1957"

S Little Edmond leaves many rf-
Sgrets. The *Sun> takes this oce'-
Ssion of presenting its sincere con.
I dolenaes to his parents, and grand'
parents. lMr. and Mrs. Edmond.



t t:


bed on October 29ta. alter oniy
three days of an attack of the tlu.
He was three years of age
The sad news came as a surpri-
se to the many relatives and.
ftiiends of the young couple who
greatly admired the robust o).Jl
cheerful youngster. ,
' Funeral services took place at "
the Eglise de Sacre-Cceur de Tur-
geau on the afternoon of October
30th. with all of Port-au-Prince on
hand to manifest their symnathy
to the bereaved family.


NEW INSIGNIAL :- i: pandi I mnd Havan. over the pa-st two
coming ^Ct; LyUIAN.'. .-.l .1years. Cbi.-n the fast. silent -id-
WAYS (Cub-na .I. .'iai.cionin]mg Viscount turbo-jets Cubuna1
which has been oijtratiL-', bet. has been provi:-, increasingly W (ba '-n s tuojs bn
ween Port a..Prim-ce, Santiago [ popular.
KPCM:.M g S.7p >.low



Patek Philip e
Ulysse Nardin


C -.


'Bernhu'd Altman
Christian Dior


Hand-loomed Rugs
& abrics
Voodoo-inspired Jewelhv
Records & Bookf
Sports Shirts

SAVE YOU 33-1/3 0/0 60 0/0


Mliniton, Spodc
S Coalport, Wedgwood
loval WVorcester
Royal Crown Derby
Royal Doulton
Royal Copenhagen
Rosenthal, Limoges


Georg Jensen


Hand-beaded & Petit
Point Bags

Orlane's Gelee Royale
Kislav Gloves -'



xAr ':

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 195: (CHAITI SUNi Page 13.
This su;nm~- the ~Ti1l ~* Not Forget Press

This su;nm or l" 010 Ml1l Club, Not Forget Press
Sfiunded Ly a qrcr.p or promni-
.i-- T ncr\ An-xi\n a-i, fe! in l,'e Says New Protocol
v,'.i'I Anh ,uL ie :. years ago, Chief'Baguidy
!i '.'il be oip.- t. gueist3 who are!
titoduced by n.i-inlers. Facing. Mr. Joseph Bagimdy became
AT M O S P H E R E S E TS1 one. oE tSe *,1'u:tl:I'1 mot beauit- iatiits nev, Chief of Protocol,
ANTIGAuA APARPT i beaches, ii,.' NM!1 Reef Club being' installed Monday morning
A Ak'AIRI a130lso ha a nincd-il6-2 t.7olf course in his function at the Foreign of-

ANTIGUA, 1. W. I.- This parties are *.c *-jutcoo.'. on 3 tennis c .i.-z. n'.d( will a'rrangc fice
British island is set in the Ca- the spacious grounds that sur- for rc'ir,'.:e n.ires fcr famrlcs ; i pr,
,I %it] not forget (he Prcss,,
ribbean sea, planted to sugar round all hcme,. Everyone with !':idre,. The club house agui sai n an interview
cane and scalloped by white knuows everyone. Anrd visivor- has 20 doub.e rooms, and there fo. loing ahe installation ceremo-
sand beaches. Sounds just like if he is the riglti sor -is invi- are two ots.%tc for rent. Rates In. I mslf am a journalist, ha-
the other West Indies, doesn't it? ted. 2re S15 : 2 double, with, cllabrted as CoDirctor
:l,.ng callabarated as Co.Dir~etor
It isn't. The atmosphere is dif- The capital, St John's, 1_ a Ieals of the Revue Panorame., and I
fcrent. village despite its 12,000 ppulj- :,i!i'ished -Ariart,, at Jercmnie
Antigua pronounced Antee- tion. Except for the Angiicai S.:h;S-i.i:i in .\iii,', iula,'
gah) is more British :han Bar- Cathedral and th- Court House, be by dire-.,'ou'.,.-.i car r Col.- In thf- organization of the Ser
bados, an island 1-1-'/2 air hours an old Gemigian building, St 6ucted tour. vicee of Protocol,. he assured, .1

farther south on Pan American
World Airways routes through
the Lesser .Antilles. Barbados
was settled by Englishmen in
1627 and .ias been under Bri-
tish rule ever since. Antigua,
too, was settled by Englishmen
- in 1632 and except for a
brief period in 1ti66, it has al-
ways been a part of the British
The similarity of these two
islands ends there. Antigua's
magnificient' harbors served as
tihe main British natal base in
.the Caribbean for more than 150
years, starting in. 1725. At one
time it was the mort heavily for'.
tified poi-it in the British Empi-
re-with the exception of Gibral-
Star. /
Although tourism as ai full-
fledged industry, lias' be'n tast
developjiig mn Barbados a n d
o:her British Caribbean islands du
ring the past ten year, it is
slill.in t'tc embryonict: stage in.
-Antigua is extremely conser-
lative. Even the casual visitor
gathers it isn't seeking big-scale
tforism. It doesn't want the air
of commercialism and opportu-
nism that soon pervades big,
booming playgrounds to mar its
atmosphere of fresli simplicity.
It wants only the kind of tou-
rists who i'eei the- same way.
It's easy to understand Anti-
gua's viewom: once you've
been there.
In this tiny. island (103 squa
re miles) is heard the plaintive
call of turtle doves and the blea
ting of baby goats Early in the
111 o r ni n g sly Mr. Mongoose
seaks across the lawn. At break-
fast, a small whirlwind of black
Birds with r-:l or yellow breasts
swirls over t.ie m -nian lad- b-v.,'!
'at your terra:-2 table.
SThe islands's three best hotels
.'-are Small lo:L:.c: ihey ancr.m
,.Yodate 119 guestSi. Ail are \ii
Sound .jf t!%, surf Cockt:il

*.. ....... ..

John's is n)hidezc ip'. A great Arrangements cLr L'tlth r may be shall not fail to reserve for the
earthquake in 184.3 destroyed I'Made throasti '.xander Par- Press the place uliich rightly has
much of the town, and a devas- I rish, Ltd., in S'.. John'. the only coming to it.-
tating fire aiamiost finished it off travel agency 'on the island. I take this occJsioi to request
the following year. A fiV'e-passeR.ger Enlglish car you to kindly transmit my co:-dial
rents for G a dda- Gasoline greetings to my brothers of tlhe
You Icavo' .-ntigua with the'I
You Ica Antig costs 43 cents pe, imperil gal Press,, he concluded.
memory o, rolling fields of su- Ion.-- --- --
gar cane being cut by machete- j--- -.. .-....... ""
swinging Negroes; of toy trains A four-l'our qonduct?d tour, ' -
loaded witi the sweet stalks for -coting $6 per person for a party -"
the sugar factory: of breathta- of four takes rhe sitor across .
king deep blue bays, seen across the island, through picturesque
a pea-green sea of vegetation, fishing v.llac;",t. English liar-
Meniories of Antigua vill in- bor, site of Nelson's Dockvyrd------
elude gracious, 18th Century a stunning showpiee 1th
great-hou--.. wenihetrd a soft Century Eiglih history Here, -
laxender-gray; symmetrical sto- Horatio Nelson. who later beca- t l r
ne windmili towers, relics of me Britain s be-t Known naval -, I

slave days; endless, chalk-white-
and usually deserted beaches:
and probably a small burro bear-
ing two happy colored children
to a prim, wooden schoolhouse.
The unhur, iud pace with which
business is conductAd, the-.gen-
tility of A.itiguans -- whether
cane cutter or estate owner -
complement the soothing scene-
ry so tha& !e;'enity soon seeps
into the most restless of souls.

hero, was ii charge in 1M86-87.
Here, too, z, fle(-t of luxuri-ous
schooners ondt ketches, eqtvippcd
with diesel motor-' and radio te.
iephones, ra.ty ho chlarterd from
.$29 to $33 p,,r per-on n day for
cruises to neighlIboring islands

Sailing, ;.c-llpng. fishing and
picnic, tour, Antigtla's chief pas
times, are also available
Not that the island isn't gay.

This tropical island can't take Its steel band-s -and ail of its
care of al' its would-be' winter J125 villages have one- are gene-
guests. Mosi. of them travel to rally considcre-:l almost as good
Antigua from New-York nn Pan i as those of Trinidad. where the
American's 8-/2 hour f I i g h t music of the oil barrel urigina-
Others take the Clipper route ted And mi', be danced to throu
from Miami, via Puerto Rico. ghout the umiinmcr at the Peli-
Yet in summer when the te-i- can Club and the Bucket of
perature averages 82 degrees,. Blood.
rainfall is fight, and a constant |
breeze may he. counted upon, T LEAD
the island draws few tourists. THE LEAD"
During this off-scason, 'tourists
can stay at Arii;gua's new.e.t ho-
tel, the Wait-l Sands, where the
sea is at tliL doorstep, for S20,I
double, all meals' included
By FSeptenmher the \Vhite, Sands
expcc-ts to h:i'-" ten or twelve
new dCuo!:-..'-,m chalct built ." ..,
ri.ht above the :.',. Thi:- Lord
Nelon Cl-a, anorthe- r '- .If.e
hnth'r5ry, is a;-u add.ling i,. e --
I:3a r ", -1'I


2O ~::o

Ct!',S AZ'm

.(Builders of the Militar City'i

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Phone: 3955. P. 0. BOX 284

Raymond Moise
New I. A.
Mr. Raymond Moise was insLal- '
led on Monday morning in his
new function of Introducer of Am
bassadors and Ministers, at the Fo
ci.n Office. The ceremony was
presided over by Mr. Martial Ce-
'lestin, Secretary General of the
Department of Foreign Relations. ,
"-The Chief of State, .Mr. Celes-
tin said during his speech, -has
not sought to recompense parti-
sans, but rather to search for
competent and serious men.,
Mr. 5oise who specialized in the
echnifiue of diplomacy in Cana-
d i a n Universities, was w e I l
r.ecived by the public.

New. Fire. Chief
New lire chief is 'Captain Rey.
Captain Ray succeeds Major Lau-
renceau who will head the new
I Army Applied Science School. Ma
jor Laurenceau just got through
painting the fire house.


--------------------- Iq

Distributor in Haiti: Tipco (PI

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 195,

The interior wor4mai.ip tf (he 1957 STUDEBAKER is
the talented work of Master-Craftsmen who have faithfully
adapted the automobile to the ideal of modern life.

STUDEBAKER has developed the conception of automobi-
le comfort in keeping with the criteria of real elegance.
Quite number of factors will make you appreciate the
additional advantages offered you by STUDEBAKER, the car
The only American car combining elegance and sturdiness
that is really different for 1957.
with Ithe supreme economy of European motors.

lace Geffrard)


Page 13.

Page 14 aJlj4ifl-SUN,, SUNDAY -NOV. 10th. iss~


HAITI will not be joining the much of the expected financial re- their supplies from consumer mar I the agreement. The price of cot-

Latin-American Coffee Curb Plan
by which several of the coffee -
producing countries plan to res-
trict'exports in order to halt fal-
ling prices.

According to an authoritative
source, Haiti's production of ap-
proximately 400,000 sacks cannot

turn from the better crop achie-
ved this year.


The coffee-consuming public re
portedly need not fear higher pri-
ces, according to present indica-

influence the world market, al- tios.
though this country is naturally I Although seven Lain-American
vitally interested in the recent countries agreed last week to
fall in prices which has offset withhold at least 20 per cent of
I .- __

A L ., _, -
.( .** ,"'***

/, '. .....*; ** ..
I. *- ;:;
,. -. ' ,

,' / ,:. ... .
.A. ..- y
"-' t l ,
iA A '


kets- the move is designed to
stem the declining price cycle -
it is considered unlikely that quo-
tations will rise.

The withholding of supplies will
bring demand into closer balance
with available coffee, but will not
create a shortage. Many in the in-
dustry had expected Brazil and
Colombia, the two major produ-
cers, to hold about 20 per cent of
their crop off the market without

A New Standard

Giant, 4-Engmne

-Throughout' the Caribbean and

to Central and South America

4-Engine dependability plus the utmost in
comfort provide the perfect setting for
M 'KIM hospitality.

Th e Flying Dutchmen's superbly designed,
roomy interiors provide an atmosphere a1 rmt
and relaxation, while durhli flight you ea.oy
the personal attention and service that have
mhde experienced tava.s the world over
choose KLM Royal Dutch ,MAirlines.

Fo NO ifmwILofonsi eyovr travel INl


not. The mere withholding of sup
plies, it is said, will create pres-
sure on the market as inventories
Grow unless the trade knows it
will nqt be able to purchase cof.
Sfee below a set level.

fee had been falling and the fact
that the withholding is now inclu Not All Have Storage
dpd in an ianiprnteinnat nlat is nnt o -Brazil and Colombia haven am

expected to cause prices to rise.
Smaller Countries Join
About the only new develop-
ment at Mexico City, where the
agreement was reached, is that
the other signatory nations -
Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatema
La, Mexico and Nicaragua also
will withhold supplies. The total
production of these five countries
4s about 5.000.000 bags (about
130 pounds to a bag), compared
with 6,000,000 bags for Colombia
and 18,000,000 for Brazil.
The coffee trade in this coun-
try is skeptical about the agree-
ment. It believes it will be scrap-
ped long before the pact expires
on Sept. 30, 1958.

ple warehouse space to store the
coffee withheld from export. The
Central American countries and
Mexico are said to have little fa-
cilities for this purpose and may
have trouble stocking supplies.
These countries have never ente-
red a new year with a carry-over
from the previous season.
The area that may benefit the
most from the Mexico City pact
is Africa. Production of coffee in
'Africa has about doubled in the
I last eight years and now totals
'about .8,500,000 bags annually.
There are no crop restrictions or
marketing agreements concerning
African coffee.
SAfrican producers are making

Coffee producing nations, on the sizable inroads into the American'
other hand, are confident the ag- coffee market. This is parlicular-

reement will work. This may be
vishful thinking on their part. Re-
presentatives of producing areas
note that this is the first pact of
Its kind to be initiated before an
emergency exists. They believe
the growers will observe the
terms to prevent chaos.
The past history of agreements,
among coffee producing countries
has been anything but favorable
In the last eighteen months two
pacrs designed to help Central
American coffee" producers move
supplies 1at .normal, prices have
failed. In boi.h cases exporting
countries soon became engaged in
a price war to move supplies

ly true in the soluble field. Ho-
wever, African producers also are
cultivating improved grades and
are hoping to compete with the
Latin-American types.
Many in the trafle believe that
before any workable marketing
agreement can be formulated the
African supplies, plus what would
be allowed in the export market
under the new agreement, would
be sufficient to permit roasters
to resist the upward movement of
coffee prices, it is said
The overproduction of coffee
hc.ins makes iZ advisable from
the growers' point cl view to li-
mit exports. However, most in the

An6lhcr weakness attributed to trade do not believe the growing"
the new pact is that no minimum, countries will stick to their, agree.
selling, prices were established ment and that Ihe pact does not
Brazil has set aminmmilumn export represent enough of the produc-.
price, but othlier countries have ing areas to work.



The -Cercle des Etudjants-
members elected their new Exe-
cutive Committee during a meeting
of the General Assembly last Sun-
day morning.
The new officers are: President,
Jean Hillel, medical .,student; Se-
cretary General, Gerard Baptiste,'
Faculty member of the Polytech-
.nique School, and Treasurer, Le-
once Thelusma of the Law Facul-
ty. Reverend Father P. Jeap-Bap-
tiste Georges, actual Minister of
National Education, their Cha-
plain, was honored by the ,Cer-
ce des Etudiants" with a -vin
x X x

The installation of the new Di-
rector General of the Regie du
Tabac Mr. Frederic Desvarrieux,
took place on last Satur.lay mor-
The Technical Director, Mr Os-
ner M. Appollon, was also instal-
led at his new post

x x X
The Chief of State paid a vis.Il:.t
to the widow and children of the:.
late Captain Lucien St. Albin, 0on.
Tuesday morning, to present hi'
condolences on the occasion of
the death of sudden death of the.s;
Army Officer on lMotoiday 1

I x x x

Mr. and Mrs Abraham PardonD
welcome e their first child, 42a ,
niel,' born to them at the Chan-
cerelles Maternity on Oclobe
X X X .

The Cercle Elan .Litteraire et
Aa-tistique held election of offi
ccrs at their club on Saturday :
For the near year 1957-58, Mr. I'
gcr Cnriolan was given the Pros'
Sdency. Roger Senecal is Vice-Pn
i silent. Alix Paret, Adiniistj
tion. Claude V Coicou, and A
Mallihelier were nameJ Consela'

Sx x..
X X ,.

xx -Panorma, which is edited' t
iMr. Paul Blanchet is plan
The Chambers have appointed a supplement known as the
the Interparlementary Commis- Book of October 22nd. This
sion of six senators and nine de- illustrate the imposing 2.
puties which will shortly meet to nies of the Inauguration DeeJ
revise thefI950 Constitution nies of President Duvalier &4
S .""

Page 14

I :

/ .. .



SUNDAY -NOV. 10th. 1957,

SUNDAY NOV. 10th. 1957 -HATI SUN-, Pp.ag 1. ;
- -- .- -- ,' 1 = '.l.. r. 'h
Mrs. Kathy Porpat came to town LOCAL STUDENT ENROLLED The Bplivarian Society of H"$,'i|
lS this past week from Paiuant the AT WHEATON COLLEGE observed the Independencet. I !t5
r ,,,j Reynolds Mine beauty camp. (ILLINOIS) anniversary" y of the .
anniversary of the .3epubli k._t'..
v 3 ;,Q,,- J xxx x Raymond Joseph son of Rev. Panama on November 3rd, with ':. :
S3 anid M"rs. Hen& Max AuusFte:and Mrs. Lemeuble Joseph Iame- special program *, broadcast OT0,
,;rc U.S. ouLnd today. .Marie, Haiti West Indies has enrol -Radio Tropiques*. The speakers 't.
xxx led as a junior student 4. Whea- were Mr. Pierre C. Alexandtt, and ;Lt'
4,' Ir Dr. Sarah Bowditch, of the SCI- ton college (illinois). Raymond Me. Felix Magloire, President o'.i(;
SSP Medical Division, leaves for attended Moody Bible Institute the Society% The Founder, Me. V1-1174
New-York today. and 'expects to be a translator and tor Cauvih, and Mr. Ray1mo& 1'
'xxx teacher. .Dambreville, Vice-President were.
Miss Paule Toussaint filies to Located in suburban Wheaton. present in the studio during :'
The coming marriage of Miss x x x x New-York this afternoon, twenty-five miles west of Chicago, program. ...
-Marie-Claude Honorat and Senator Point IV"s Russell Gregg went x x x x Wheaton college attracts students The national anthetn of Pana,-
Nevers Constant was an- to Miami via American yesterday. Mrs. Leonie Fbius clippered to from all over The country as well ma oened the program d i-
..Victor U fevers Constant was an- to Lone .as an average of 36 foreign coll-
^T^ T~~~~~~~~t' *xx te** oa a nT/ cl" *La Dessalinienne. was :play.!.. ,
ioujnced this week. x x xt x xix x tries who lend a cosmopolitan at- t ti's La Dessalinienne. wis ":.'.'
The distinguished couple !wil! A; harassed member of the Ger- mosphere to the attractive campus. close., symbolic ot the ties
sitecae fI21.adMsDogasKings- afPny=riai
exchange vows in the chapel oI ny T. V., network searched in Mr and rs Douglass WheKings- aton enjoys a limited enroll- Tf Pan Americais2. .
vnland, are .lih toMaitdySt f10 tuet n 0
the National Palace on the even- vain for four german cameramen land, e flyig to Miami today, ment of 1600 students and 100 x x .
.i f.SaurdyNoembr 61. xX XPan .Jamaican oil Company. a...'
ing of. Saturday, November 16th. id wen, missing somewhere In x x x x graduate students in the Graduate Stand maican Oil Company a "J
aStandard Oil sNew Jarsey)1 Sub-.
They will be accompanied t. the Cai-ibbean Thursday. Herr E nd ylain fomer Rctor school and seminary. s. i.diary aao ,c fo *,.
ot t e Unve~mt an dipl mat stoiaryv has abanfloic n ,4 'vch 26t
"the altar by Miss.Honorat, Maid- Petec Von Zaih of the German of the Univetity, and diplomat Other 'departments of Wheaton 'i, J and.a c to" ..ou
.. I .. flies to New-York today. ... .. .. .. oilrin Jamaica afte'- s-,ndin four, "'
flis o ew-or college include 'Wheaton Academy,
of-Honor and His Excellency, Dr. 1 Television Network arrived In "- college XncXe Wl neaton Academy, we.. . ..
, .,' o -x x x . .r. . millon oi test we;:^in 29nie.ciths "
.FranqCis Duvalier, President .of Port several days in advance of I a preparatory school offering four t w i .. t,
.' .John and Brandley Clarke of o .. .R x " *'
republic.. the camera erew ad arraned a J a B C years of high school on its own 1 j,
tfi. P camera crew d arranged" HASCO ands Plantation Dauphi'n YOE REPLACES Y.0OV.EP.
: Te bride-elect is the daughter shooting schedule. Thursday he leave. for New-York today. campus at. Prince Crossing, SUSOMeven CHIEF :.
Miles west of Wheaton college. t
of'Mr and Ms. .eorges Honorat. welcomed the cameras from .San x x x ao dt' 2 s A h Mr. Harry Yoe has replaced, M- '
"''" 'X X" Jua on a -PA "cl I pe bu "o accommondates 2250 st2udets A, I .,
... . Juan on a PAA clipper. but no uguse Lebfun clippers state- sin program for 2 yoig John Hoover here as Uni.ted Stat'.
.,Mr. and Mrs..Charlies Fombrun men. They are expected to turn side today 'O g l u operations Missions Chief here *-
l'to Miami on .November" 4th. I up at the Oloffsod'..Ltis weekend women affllon wth W t Mr. Yoe arrivedhere last w '.
-*.Bue i and do the story: -,*aor Je Lot left*- -ISuburban hospital, 6ak Par', 1li- Mr, Yo r.r east e ,
-Ambassador Emile St L leftnois. leads to the bachelor of ii hS wife from *asngti to
"oger Boucard-- tte {Thursdpv for his U.N. 'post in ." h take up.h ish ew pos ':* i,
'"nda fro- ""'"m New kacco- " x*". ... sciences coege which enjoys ,Hddves who. caleg t Hahni a
fnda from New, York, accom- X --x x' .. New-York. Class .g by .n y ..,Hddver..who came .Halfi -
..a, 't :I...... Oass A rating by the Univetsity
'anied.by Monique and Leoni& e'. .'Rache Lom is visiting th .x x of Illinois; hdids membership on nee months ago frpm Cub :.
ofIlh*ls .dds 'eb i on fleIflt fljoLw
W % X X X : ' .. : : y i ~ i Mi a m i ,4 h d ] N e b r 'a s k a . ,. .. . ? l f a e e k 'f o r f a 's h i n g t o n ". . ..l
. : ..- t . .. , .- i .Ma m '- '. i t h e a p p r o v e d l i s t o f t h e A s s o c ia ,-w e. 'f o r . .;
e'Max hauvet, caninene ,and Jiu- Mrs Lbmana a leading light at' Bishop Alfred Vodgeli, head ton df American imiversities and ere w be supervisor a.nd
.. lRivera. expects to be awa Polint Foiv programs on'the d s,
- ,'the S .for a month. ": Haiti, left this iveek several weeks "a .' Coast Of'Central Amrica. ,
..... x"...- i'assocmatio,
Xn e 1 ,- ..-.... '' .'. - XX xV.nA
x"' '' I- = "-.U i.I Engineer Emmanuel Sterlin wa'b ,, l, *' "
.|Dick' Forgham',' Manager of .M "'. x a, ,. .pie .. t.e Mr. and Mrs Hart of Boston W0 .
rsbsen de.. la Couro., e flew "o 'appd;nted S -i ef o f Se ri ,- .--
. fle ,'l .'-r)'j serie cle ]a Courune fl, e -it .. .' ,__ I ce des Routes this week. He brinig/ .. -el -- i-"i
t,.t..amo Fr.i da print), one of the owner do the for Miami on Thirsaay;. ce es oues ts wee Hebgs last weekend. Mrs.;Hat is '. ,
'-mioF famous San Juan night-ub res- to his post a wealth of experien- PauI.Ba.-inger Einbqsq' ,
r. IMesbf PaulBarnger Vbs'
X x X arn ws Caee 's*i ws "ce, having wvorked with -the Eleclq-
SJean Bourand, noted ortho- tauanat Swiss .Chatelet as' in n Mrs'. Ahne-arie Armand, Ma--' having wormed wth he Ee!couneblr.' .
Jea .ot tor wn at he i ra ast week L .... .. ... .. . .. tri Light Company, the Grandsj . -- '. .
~~tav at'. the Ril.r las week __ .. .nag.er of Tvagc Island Touts, lef[ t x X X ',,,.-.,6
[dl tqnoutrcmro ne zs- ro ..... ., :... .. .Travau'x de. "Marseille, Brown'&' N T SE F0. SAL +;r
ya Director o the Manager Otto and'-Klauss talked Thursday, 'on a North American ravax de Marseille Brown& EW TV S FOR SALE' i
garyat Freres, left for the O t a 'Rbot, ODVA, ,. Knappen Tippett, Phio hig-fedelity 'V, 90 i'
d ~ ye tr a I I . 1 ,. .-4 ", '. iL= .,;
es yesterday. x x x x .sh.p', Point 'IV, and the Ciment d'Haiti. inch U.H.F. Television for. s K,"
,e,. yetr . X .. .. Loterie de 1'Etat Haitien has a Seq orace Aston HotelSpled'...
,, ., . .., ha a See so oe S ln iL+.
adame Charlotte Wussow, wife Last night saw yet another Hai- Victor and Jacqueline Boucard new Director General. Mr!' Jean Jean Lumarqtte has, returned. -t.
I'.ie Charge d'Affaires 'of te tian songstress make her 'debulte vncppered to New-York, last week' Excellent was installed at -the his'talebasse chain of nIghtd hbs"':A
o9rat Republi o 'ermany, re- on the night-club circuit. Metsou xxx post on Monday morning. ,.. I after marking lines in Costa a
ed-on Thursday. from her va. a .iov.ely haitian 'belle is the star Elaine Barrymore,. arrived here i-x x x for the Central America footballj'
nti.m in Qe ritapy of the ew Bambocheroom (hotel from Miami last Tuesday. Mrs. Ed. Roy, wfe',of We championship .- :,.
.lArge gbup of friends assem- iviera) show.. Roger' eh is ; x x President of the Haitian J Euas oust ell CroI '
.f'fthe airport to .greet. her singing and a new and young, George Richardson returned Cross is receive s i m has returDe from a'. long Ne;'
6*vpl at 'Bowen Field, and banda is on his way-to the flood- .home -from the U.S. last week. cr, is'cre pec Iaie York- business trop a loniNe
'\ "I dcsic l care at the ,.1aternit6 'B0v. =.. :..
p:eme her back to the local lights of the" b .am i oom xx x X X.
co e h r b c o m o a '.. ; >,,;i ;. <- X x ran 'h r 'h 'a in er e las ,, .. ..'.' *;'V;*
.where she enys high Pierre Rouzier, formerly of SH rand where she was interned last ADRIEN JEANTY leaves soon f,'
*e ehre she 'et~oys nhg o ery ofHA- week.'
,. : '. .x DA and U.S:. -asident for' the past j' .e from six to nine months 'speclal-",
,. "o.. o .M e d istulies, on a U, united. Iatlo'.-.p
.: ; x X. Marianne' Norris !TV writer with several years is home on vacation. M d, ', zed stu-elsh, on a United. tn',
HEe te industrialist BS returfied to.Haiti and the j r - cholhip, inR Social Well'Beinge,fe'l'*
eaa H. Elie, the indutastrialis Lger,.'submitted to an emergency motods. M.., iJeanty recently 'b '
J'ce' .. _[Grand Hotel visit ",'th'staelcs ,of Wil xy xohd:My-Jatreetyr
'ecte to 'leave, shortly fr I Gope'ration. and is reported out etT
blood. The blood, donated by George .Gourgue has been given d n presented Haiti at the OIT 6n0
em in connetion withe th. dn
.. a i friends -in New-York' was for the the Chair of Civil.Law (fst year) gress in ,Lita.'Perou.. '...
w-Yo "t ~the Chair fCilLaw qsYer
[ tion of bananas in this, I ,' h ieinAbsao n.'.+
S Mellon Hospitql. It came in and that of Criminal Law at Eco- J X xx i sThe Liberian Ambassador andt a..-
...r.y 'plasitia form. + le de Droit in'replacement of Pro- mr J 1p Nada lomal business rs. Mar.hh. 4 wi' entertain at a' :
zbert S. Czufin associate direc- mogul, returned from summering reception at 'Chbane Choucoune'.
Western Hemisphere promo- Republic is essor rophete, presently a mem. ini Europe. He was accompanied on Friday evening, Nvkmbeo 165.-
ofthThe NY Times is here ati .pci ber of the new I-igh Court of Ac- by his wife. froto' 8,. '
ofthe N.Y. Times is here atL a flood of newsmen to, visit "her 8 .' =: 7.
ps i, *l ". . counts. M ' .... *.____________.**** .I ...
,- o. happyy shores during the next 4 _, , '...,,
W.vien Bailey an old friend of month' They vill helo to s-iv3ge ._- FLASII -AT-FLASA I F '
I- is.showing the sights, to his the Tourist industry by reporting .,....
gd ion. He is down from on the advantages .of vacationing .,, 0 S 0 B L A N C' ::'
+J? i in this tranquil isle. Mr. Walter On the occasion of its third anniversary, 0 S (B ,
... x-x'Wilson of the Phi~ladelphia Bulle- I-A
.. WilsonofthePhiadelphiaEulle-B L A N C O is offering 'to its kind customers TwO
hers of the American Ex- tin is coming to town nxb week. ,. ROIND-TRIP TICKETS FOR A .TRIP TO'CUBA via:
companyy Education Tour '. --S" 1the Compagnie "CUBANA DE AVLIION. -i
visiting in'Haiti, were ho- x x x .r. t o
is"ting i a i, wr h. Marianne and Emile Sendral A numbered Sales Sp will be give, to each
a -cocktail party r will leave this Week for Kingston,' customer on purchases fromone und of meat
g.from 6:30 -to. 7:3-0 at Ho -*ama1.c A1.p a ..o. on (3 t o
Eancho by owner Albert i .' The winning numbers will be those cornesponding .
Maurice Bonne. Director of to the first two winning numbers of thef Extrpordmary
a r i .,rvinto... is back after the Hayfian Tractor & Epuipment j, Drawing of the Loterie National for the month of De-
...B'-i. the U.S. during1 .o. is going on a business trip to ceriber 1957. "*.. -. :
tlnie he occupied the posts san Juan today. LUS BELLES OAIj Q0UES Clai,. Your Tickets beginning Novet .
I?,. aIgo a r .. 1 m GOD LUCK TO THE HfAPPYmWIN flS '
+--* m.,_W'ashingon, and laterI Garvey ~Laurent, Agronomist- ', .' 080 :. * r' f3 +T T ,
time Consulate in Economist of SACT flew to ami -n ? A '. SEF :F..D ...
i Ion special mission yesterday5 I -- 1: ; Telephone: 2 *'I'II *.**I 'A.
:e ., i.. '..: ... .. ,'. .. s .. ..-t ^ .*: *A ., *r = 2 -( ; r - .=^ ^ ; :< .. ... . ; .( .*. ..' ..^ .. - . ; :l;; . ... ^ :** ..
_; e t ;*-;.. ,* "- ..** .. ." -... "-' -,. .= .' +. : :- ,+.-'- ''' ^' ; ^ *. .;./ .. ^ A ,5-+"" ""; e.? ^^ ^ ..'" ." ".,..
= I. L I- iL 1 ' r- I 4i t I I-.. I -i *',l p' . iiII ;. . Ii Ij : I, =: l '
_. ,;, .. ; : ,= .' ,. ..-.- . = ., .,...j<, ...-,,.-

m' : *"' . '.- '
S-Page 16
/V Haiti to have

I Auto Driving

:i.' Paul Rey is actively
:-::h'.is new automobile drivi
and expects to formally ii
f,'-y.tin. .month.
I-" This. innovation on th
I?:-' ithe, -young Engineer, a nr
tv the Electric Light Compa
..- cal staff, is causing grea
'*asm among the car deale
S:. diuihduals who are anxioi
"'' :imand the wheeL
4'1 ..In an interview with
'.i. Thursday evening
ahartming wife, the form
*i':artineau, dealt, out dr
-''ind the original Re
$"'h.eir Pehon-Ville home,
uz1"explalned his plans
.'V',.More and more p
using automobiles in Haitl
,,fedl, that our community:
t i:'; -tflt- considerably by the
tmaert of such a school. W
Ai-.i'.trier-teachers will instr
VC4en, the art of auto
g.i..iM. Beginners, fqr the
ti 'tHaiti, will find- a mC
t t.lwg school at their ser%
f&tBauident that this wil'C
i).ltit''a large measure, to 1
l'' b o automobile aecide
V. ". ,,-'W ,*
'1'" the. auto-drivig sce
.me covers: Prkctic
Mi* Traffic ,Law -- Safe]
V-,in'-.- General knowle
= +........ ,. ..' .;'s
..e 'complete, course
'.t". .ttke six' weets,'. Mr
L "rand. s.,.. ,
,... ~e;:"anm' t e -sch
,,,tt;oughi' *iti -tie. learned
8..cluding 'the obtain
Ad.lv ng l qren I'
I' iS* fr. -.-----.--- .. _

B'^,, ,..

?^-:": ^.; : ..

: :' -." "

't^ +.:..: ..
'.*,-:.. ;
S.,;;; .=- -.
I.\ -

..':.;^ **** .
,!..^ . .=. .
? .:" .

I,, :.

.." .t ." *, ...,
* *.'" ::%




P. 0.
" Ba2

,- . '


ng school,

e part of
niember. of
any techni
it' enthusi-
'rs and in-
is'to corn

the -Sun-
while his'
ner Odette
inks from
ey bar in
, Mr. Rey

people are
ti now. We.
y will' be
ruct learn

ed th
is. in
on t
ted to

/ .

(Pictures on page one)
great ship passed away last'-ved in England four hours ahead
hi awd word has been receiv-!of her sister ship %The. Passat'.
his week that her sister ship She outshone her predecessors,
trouble in mid-Atlantic. the old China clippers during
the spate age bearing down World War IL.
be world and the rocket tra- Under the New Zealand flag, on
ig tire to the moon purpor- one of a half-dozen voyages across
o be only ten hours, it is bar- the Pacific to San Francisco and

r . .



-ly likely that the reading public, back, the big iron ship equalled
nourished on stories of the Last the world's record-of 42 days:
of the Sailing ships is going to RODE OUT HURRICANES
m-nourn again the. passing- of Riding out two of "the worst P
another giant sailing ships raid hurricanes of that decade, cyrry-
to be the greatest things man 'ing wool and tallow to the United '
,has ever built. Sates, and war supplies back to
But .with the loss of the four New Zealand,,wilh no armament :
na'sted Barque Pamir in the face only the surprise factor that the
of hurricane Carrie some 500 Japanese or Germans would put
miles south of the Azores the glimpse of the -Pamir, in her-i
orld press did more than note bright colors down as the ghostly '
the loss of life. They paid tribute to' Flying Dutchman, or the result
the passing of -a tall and graceful of war fatigue not one casualty
telic of an older and braver day'. was registerdd.- '
Only six of the 92 crewmen sur- With a crew of 40, whose aver-
vived the sinking. age age was 18, without aid of
engines or modern luxuries,' such

mobile dri.- The Passat-, sister ship of the as iresh water aor wasnmg purp-
first time -Pamirs, wirelessed Wednesday oses, the big lady drove an arr6w,
modern dri- that she was in distress off the into the hearts of all who : spliced
vice. I feel Spanish coast. Her deck cargo had. in her rigging, sewed her ,sails,
contribute. shifted, and she was in' need of trimmed her kerosene lamps, fur-
the reduc- immediate assistance. The British led' her sails, stowed away her
mnts here, motor vessel 'Rangituta. was re- anchor cable, and sweated on one
hool pro-ported heading for the listing of the countless chores that go
e Driving sPassat. with sailing a square rigger.
ty in Dri- The' 3,103 ton, four- masted As a boy of 16, Your Reporter
PnIamir. whose full canvas could was one of the 'lucky 12, of 500
dge about c9ver an acre, captured the devo- applicants who went straight from
tion of people" from many lands school to the Pamir's royals the.
prescnbedsince it went down the slip ways topmost squaresail. -
r. Rey in' of' the Blom & Voss shipyards in' After' two years before the mast
iool gOes Hambourg in 1905. and a record of- over 84 days at
er up to The great ship, competing in sea, on one trip without sight
ing of- b-is I the. famous Grain RAde, from Aus- of land, the' sailors' love for the
tralia prior.to World War 11, arri- sea and the ship deepened.
_FQ-RE UILDING--- SEEMany of her old crew will grieve
SIMACO, S.A. over her loss. But many will feel
that their old ship betrayed
giete Industriell-. de' Mate- ., .theLr trust in the end because of
riaux del Construction fac t that the Germans in the
-Box. 1273 Rue du Magasin y h g h
de 'Etat latter days had given her auxiliary
ortail de Leogane'Zone engines,.
behind Union School A remarkable record of the'war
lusters of varied designs .. 3.rje the New Zealand flag
Locals materials without loss of life was accompli,
Cimant Blocks : sh i th hie ta ditiona' l
30 x 20 x 40 shed in the highest traditional
20 x 20 x 40 square-rigger manner.
15 xth x 4n --4

-0 A 10 x4%
.0 x 20 x 40

Ww...Official Here
Dr. Guillermo Samame, World
Health Organization official arri-
ved Tuesday, on the KLM Special
flight, from Havana. He is here
in connection with the Anti-Mala-
ria programme for the budgetary
period 195Z-58. 'His tour will take
in Central America.

The One That
Did Not Get Away
Lieutenant Ritts the Geodetic
Beaver pilot displayed rare tech-
nic with fishing tackle- from the
Marco last weekend idl deep
water off the Cement Plant. Ritts
lade a see fotsi is ht t

PAA Team Here '%hilc Mr Gammon with
Shoot The Peace dian angel-like assistancelof
Sh Coster shot back to schoolk'jqe
A veteran writer-photograper .peace has broken.
.ThIJeir -Peace nas orokea-,, AW
eam from Pan American Airways iti. stories will appear i .' -
public relations latin Amerip an. j a :t"e
division are busy, boys in Haiti ta two ghu and-U i'
papers throughout.thee-rUia
this week gathering facts .and y are lodged at-,te t1.
. .... ies. They are lodg e at'm:.i?
pictures for travel editors throug- '-i,.
I son. .
bout the world. S ..
Buddy Mulloy, an old timer ,in-['Tj- 'O t, Start j
ii the Public Relations field is. Grndn ,. -'
the wrting hite.onald indiJa 15v'
doing the writing while DonaldI. 'Grindig operations at HASo
Gammon chief PAA cameraman will begin on January 15,1 it a
is clicking the shutters on all our announced this week, For the pa,-
peaceful wonders two years the season has-'b.begu
Mr. Mulloy interviewed Minister on Dec.. 15, but 'thi s year's .r,
of Tourism'Jean Magloire Friday ill be a month late. ''


ift Ko os '

* Gmps>^4 *W"-condikionid

kIfPmeA YtmorAe ea


*44t^ Cbt&wi(fffe Gbvcow~e






., .. ,, tnoect2 seven foot sail fish'-that [ ]
has given him such fame and pres m 1

tige in local fishing circles that v
he is considering transferring to
-n a I w= the Coast Guard mission. Alfred
."..De Matteis recently purchased the I
Cu OnSale at All Better Grocery Stores Marco from Ton Kneer.

! +".... .'...... ...... ...

ie fAoSt SccLbAe '2ocatbo0
ffaieg Fourw' Xncomjoae e \&sVL5

v).e4?looL the Saq, eent6oe 04),

Valley 4 Canap$,Veit and the
4 3 edenS Mbutes AImol PohTau ec{


- N.






  Home | About dLOC | Collections | Governance | Digitization | Outreach | FAQ | Contact  
  Powered by SobekCM
Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement  
© All rights reserved