Dessalines Day was ob-cro ed
by the nation last Thursday in
the traditional manner. -i
Among the speeches during
the commemorating the 151st an-
niversary of the death of the Em
peror was an impressive one r
made by Colonel Gastn J
Georges, Officer in c h ar g E JL o
of the Departments of the Inte-
rior and National Defense. --. .
He said-.: Glory o.'nr- inorL PF nto,
than one face to thle marvellingg
of tle crowds, but never is it as JNight
beautiful as when it makes a
halo around the heads o tie Off 1(
martyrs fallen for thi conquest
of a perennial ideal 0i when it IFit CeI
follows in the path of these in. Famous
dorritable heroes who, rheoo:,n'j owner of
dang.,r at their companion, feed re.rtaurant
their brothers of the race tNm ,r m1nrque fl
the heel of the foreigner ahd I in the C
gave them the magnificent gift I'-'l char
-of a Fatherland. in San Jc
'Of these liberatrs bhose *.ex- Sunday,
ploits provide the enchantment I gular Ca
nt hictorv. DESSALINES. for- Pan Ame
* 38th National
VOL. VILi Port-au-Prince, Haiti SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th 1957 No. 4
The Thirtyeighth National Assem
bly met in its first session at the'
Legislative Chamber on Friday.
The Chamber of Deputies on
Wednesday had completed its task
of validating powers of its mehi-
bers, the last member to be vali-
dated being Deptuty Fran-k Sera
phin. His validation had b6eh '
challenged and there had been
considerable debate before it was
The two branches of the Legis-
lative Corps having assembled'
then settled down to arrange de-
Stails for the inauguration of the
I President, Dr. Francois Duvalier,
fixed for Tuesday, October 22nd.
ON ST. MARC ROAD.
in which he was crossing a dry
river course on the Port-au-Prin-
ce St. Marc highway aishort dis-
(Continued on page 16)
'cing his destiny of a slav.b, mnd danced fou Bow'- c ie*l 'betl. ne crash on Monday night. ---
knowing how to forge a flag mean's faous ocstra beating The plane, piloted by Lieute
from his chains, tvas certainly out their hottest mnringues. iant Lemaistre had left Port-
the greatest. iu-Prince at 5:10 P.M. for Aux
But rarely does the popular TEN CASES OF RUM a l A
fervor remain faithful a long DISPATCHED J
time to these great workers of TO ASTA IN MADRID FUENTES IS
miracless with hands of 'iglit, "Ten cases of Haitian rum ,ere OUT AGAIN
S Washington, in his Mount Ver- diispatched to Haiti's strong Asta. Themistocles Fuentes, Cuban
Snon retreat, had to entire ,be..tjelegation in Madrid Tuesday revolutionary student leader, left'
t ilternes9 of solitude, and Boll- i-5Lh by Pan American air-cargo Haiti yesterday under an expul- I
var crucified by desertion., had srve sion order issued by the Council
to lament on his bed if sgo- of Military Government. He was
,ny his tsk of having o plow the t head he aiian dcae- put on a Miami-bound plane.
ea. gation to the Tourist conference Fuentes first came Haiti from
THE FATAL ALMB.BLSH in Spain cabled to the Touri.t di- the Dominican Republic whither
B*;,, B ex is more a ppjgnant rector here for the rum reinforce- he had sought asylum after the
tfltv ind-ay "one huridii:itS'! "----.-,V,-...-..
Sfiftv v'ears later, that gives us l-- He sought and was granted pero.
a Tenflt vous with tn, most mission to remain and study here.
noble son of the black rar.a, to tx-President Sues Then after the April st. Bomb
the eros 'vtbot far ad wtZ Plot broke Fuentes was one of
the heroes wlitout fear and wit- ,1 :ta .. ,, -.44
ra -Chief of Staff those sought for questioning. A
houj reproach of the; Crdre-a-
o .,,Areale, _.j : iEx-Proviional President Franck price of a thousand dollars was
*Picrrot,, D~din ln, i- ~ylvain has filed suit against Ex- put on his head but he Slipped
'of ...th .. of Ch "er"e of -"r thiefpto hsnaa tnespe
oif eSandt of f20othrellr hi.4b pt chief of' Staff Leon Cantave char- 'out of the country. Then early
4e .. t h eo' h .ging criminal libel, defamation last July Fuentes voluntarily re-r
es.and ilegl'rret Mr. Sy ain turned to Haiti and has been in
i Continued em page. 2-' 'Iclaims dannages and also asks Police custody since.
Delta Manan'r llhat .lIr. Cantave be made subject I On Monday decree published
elto the Penal Code by the CMG ordered his expulsion
SLeaves for Vacation The action follows the events as an undesirable alien.
'In Europe of last April W.st when Mr. Syl-
Mr Sterling Lsvl te, .cc-a vain resigned as Proisional Pre- VOR ACK
Mr. Sterling Lavlile, Velia I BEA'UV.OIR thACK
Arne Manager her ft Port sident and was plheed under hou- FROM HONOLULU. ', ,
Aidines Manager here left Port nse arrest following the discovery FROM HONOLULU. n,
: iday on his annual atsaton d Lt. Jean Beauvoir for .many SPUTNIK- MODEL, U.S. version, is exhibited during session, of
which he will take in EuOPe. ho ybars a member of Port-au-Prince Senate Appropriations Committee Mr. Alan T. Waterman (left) of
'wMr. Lav ille pi, "pi. a p'b cyty- Police Department returned last the National Science Foundation Center is seen Committe. Mr. Alan
France through, mout of ,irr At the time General Cantave Sunday fromn representing Haiti T. Waterman (left) of the National-Science Foundation Center is seep
.pe's Capitals. !claimed that Provisional Presi- at a conference of Police ChiefI explaining some points to Senato0s Alien J. Elleden and Warren'Ma-
&I've always liked :i late % ae-- dent Sylvain had knowledge of in Honolulu. I gnuson. (See story page 2)
tion,r' said Mr. Lr-vitle w'ho "'ill the plot but failed to inform the ______------.------- -- -- -
he away for over three' weeks. proper authorities.
AN OLDaWELCOMEFORAN AOoy!- 16 OCruise LinesA
Haitian Belle, charmingly costumed as -Affranchis. vwelcanied
Pnd entertained visitors on the occasion of the inauguration of the
Royal Ncthrlans Airlines service which was resumed in H1-iti on
October 6th. Guests enioyed delicious food. Haitian rum, and music
I.,.at Bowen Fie'd airport where three of the- Comvau.y rjljnc;. .bheh- pas-
"Sengers and crews were welcomed back to Haiti.
L.!i : .
Bringing 63,000 Sunshil
The sunlit Caribbean will I Haiti High On
be this Winter's biggest pla)- List of the
ground, according to figures
of bookings released,by cruise Bu Jcaiieer Route
lines serving Mediterranean
as well as Pacific holiday bados, San Bias, (Cop Haition,
centers. Grenada, Aruba Ca, ee:..t. Tri-
Snidad and Cristobal.
Sixteen cruise lines an-I' Typical eleven-dry c'-r:se :-ach
nounced that they expect to as those of the Kun;f.Iiolm and
take 63,000 passengers to the 'the Maasdam visit thr:e7 ports.
Golden Caribbean, with Haiti Most fourteen-day trite srch as
high up on the' list of as a those of the Statcniiri, anrd the
((must) on the .BBuccaneer il Homeric of Home Line and the
Route. Canadian Pacific Lin -'s new Em
One hundred and sixty-eight press of England Call at four or
voyages, some short and many five ports. Eighteen.day voyages
long, have been liste-, for suoh suih as those of Cnnard': Mau-
popular vacation spots as Kings' retania and Aro"a Sky visit
tonn, Nassau, Havana, Curatao, eight to ten ports.
La Guaira, Port-au-Prince. St. Even the year-round steamship
cials this year. Muo'r-e-Mc.Cor-
mack Line has scheduled a Car-
nival in Rio cruise for the Ar-
gentina and a Mardi Gras voya-
ge for the Brazil.
Furncss has listed ai big ''rks
(of specials in addition tu is re-
gular Bermuda run, while Jn'.-res
Tuesday. October 22nd has been
declared a holiday through, out the
territory of the Repullic.
President-Elect, Dr. Francois
Duvalier, will take the Constitu-
tional oath of office before an Ex-
traordinary Ses.ion of the National
I Accomhir A* 0-f a ,9M: m L- .W.-
Thomas, San'Juan, Ciudad rui- lines servicing .12 : Caribbean ; th U O-- UL a.m.ate i Na-
jillo, St. Lucia, Martinique, Bar- and South America. h-ave se- tional Palace.
Army Ojficers Feared
st In ZIissing Plane
s Referee,. Hope abandoned Cayes where it arrived forty mi-
Pus Refter~ee, I .t tLUEUJU nlites later.L
ChuLb Onwner Afer 2'day Search They took off again- on the
return trip at 6:30 'P.M., but
) Mark Lines Two officers of the Haitian failed to arrive at the Airport at
*f0 Am i Ar m y, Captain Henr-cot (Continued on page 16)
itral iAmerica Desroches, and Lieutenant Her
foothbl retir'ce mnd v6 Lemaistre are missing, fea-
r the '\x: Caleihsses red lost, in their fighter-trai- AN AMERICAN B
night iuljo. J'n Lu,- ner plane which failed to ar.ri- BY FLASH FLOOD C
ew to iet as t.i0t.sman' ve Monday night on a return
central Amerticnl foot- flight from Aux Cayes to Port- Everett Lomax 47 year-old
mpionshlilp; tr, be held au-Prince. Hope was abandon- Tourist from 22008 Pan a m a
>s&, Cost:a Rice. ed after a two-day search by Street Philadelphia is missing
Jean wa zgirel a re- sea and air in Port-au-Prince and presumed drowned. Friday
lebasses- send-olff. Trhe Bay in the vicinity where re- night a flash flood hit the car
rican clipper .li-e1all.y ports had told of seeing a pla-
tContinued from page)
It w'as on an abscure bridge,
since decayed away,yatlhd < Pont
Rouge., that Dessalines, follo-
wed by an escort of 20 horse-
men, was ambushed by treache-
rous Lieutenants.whom h: had
honored with his confidence.
Halt ordered Gelin, tnc most
odious of all and the one roost
determined to destroy, him.
The Emperor. realizing ihei had
been betrayed, sprang forward
against the soldiers, striking
them with his cane.,
Once agin, his courage was
on the point of changing destiny,
for the troop trembling, remained
deaf to the orders of the assa-
iin... but Garat, one of those
frustrated beings, and without
discernment which luck always
holds in reserve for low dea-
lings, shouldered his rifle arind
Help ime, Charlotitil cried the
Emperor, when his horse, woun-
ded, fell to the ground with its
Charlotin Marcadleu valiant,
whose devotion had always met I
the test --projecting a ray of
beauty on this shame, rushed to
'-the aid of Dessalines .. and fell
Like the French who have put
flu... flu... flu... beep... beep...
before crisis .. crisis in their
headlines, Haitians are still see-
ing red moons and,rockets when
it is not raining.
Chances of buying real estate
(the weakness of Haiti's mone-
yed class) on the moon were dis-
cussed here this past week.
Moon real estate has been sel-
ling on the open market in the
U.S. and even Japan for the past
two years. It is high likely that
there is little left. A suggestion
this week that the moon be used
as experimental ground for the
exploding of hydrogen boms ap-
peared in the U.S. press and
caused a run on the real estate
This is no far-fetched business
.although it has a flyin saucer-ish
with him under the assassins ring.
bullets. There are pag-s in our
annals which, not being able to 'Now with little Sputnik Lying
tear them out, we would forget, Geophysical year gaining' mo-
for' no blessing can wash away up there and the International
rLle the gold of the sun mentum- the lunar rate-payers
which sows stars over mire, they to-be seem almost far sighted.
nevertheless carry a lesson upon Before the IGY is over the moon
which in said telling, we invite and its luminous real estate.may
youi on this day of touring of be much closer.
the Nation, to mediate witn us. To get to the moon will be a
eLet us make a sincere exa-
mina'on o Our conscience and two-stage affair. First you will
recognize with eobtriti'm that zoom past the earth's atmos-
tL.e crime at Pont Roquge takes phere and the pull of
lti nsplratiohn from the dkvisi.Jn gravity, to a man-mada way. sta-
of t. lion; then as, free agents, to a
Why must it be that only mis-
fortune recalls us to our duties destination on the moon or even
of fraternity and that, a(terthe Mars.
danger has passed, the deaths
of some and thbe'"mistrust of The Satellite is a trial way sta-
others erect new and impassa- tion. Hence its importance.
ble. barlers, more barbed-wired The United States plan to
tha *the border lines. "n ,
tShould not our motto': CUnion send up satellites filled ini-
makes; force* be inpsribed anew tially with instruments of
and'forever' this tine in all-.cons various sorts rather than men.
cielnces in order that the shadei (Actually, if everything goes
of the Emperor, appeased at well, the United States. people
Last, may- no longerr cry for ven- I
geaince' and nolonger iet brother may reportedly launch a dozen
against brother'. | or more.)
HAITI'S ONLY INDIAN STORE
INVITIES YOU TO VISIT THEIR
WHERE YOU'LL FIND THE WORLD'S
FAMOUS BRANDS FRENCH PERFUMES
AND TOILET WATERS.
MILLOTS CREPE DE CHINE
LANCOMES MAGIE, TRESOR
LEGALIONS SORTILEGE, SNOB
CORDAYS TOUJOURS MJOI
CHRISTIAn DIOR MISS DIOR, DIORAMA
JEAN PATOUS JOY, MOMENT SUPREME
CARVEN "- MAGRIFFE, ROBE D'UN SOIR
CARON FLEURS DE ROCAILLE
LE TABAC BLOND, NUIT DE NOEL
AND MANY OTHERS AT REASONABLE PRICES.
:.'. *' .--."b-*"-- '
SThe American satellite ba
: other moon. is being designed to
roar up 500 miles into space po-
wered by t h r-ce successive
rockets what could be called
a three-stage prouiul,:on. It will
then fly a course around our
tired old earth, making a com-
plete global circuit every hour
and a half.
Its speed iLL it goes accor-
ding to plan will be about
18,000 m.p.h. or five miles every
second. The experts believe their
man-made terrestrial sphere will
do this for alriost a year.
Then, it will tire as it will not
be high enough to be travelling
in a full stratospheric vacuum.
At this point i, should Grep,
like a meteor, toward earth and
disintegrate as it hits the belt
of denser atmosphere that MTan-
kets us. But by then it will have
told the scientists a lot of what
they want to know
i Visible In Haiti
SBOTH the Russian and Ame-
rican' satellites, should be seen
It is possible they may even
be visible to the naked eye -
if peoples' eyes are sharp
enough and they watch at twili-
ght when the sun's rays will con-
ceivably make thi satellites look
like flying saucers.
Officially, a so-c-llcd Project
Moonwatch, orgaiii-ed through-
out the United States and elsew-
here composed ol" working scien
tists and members of astronomi-
cal Societies, Using binoculars
(as the range of v i s i o n of
most telescopes ii too linmifed)
and other paraphernalia, they
track the sate, Lite's actual
course and record the data\its
instruments have been storing
This information sent down
by means of a delicate but
otherwise fairly ordinary low-
powered radio operated by sto.
rage batteries ,,incc solar bat-
teries, would be useless on the
dark side of the earth. The sa-
tellite's instruments .simply uin-,1
loadi- periodically when a signal
is received from the earthbound
Actually.' the .atellite i, nuot
large in spit cof rthL: large-
scale planning an I the exprts
who are on the io) o Cr the
world. But it is costly.
The' American one is made of
aluminium. It is about 20 inches
in diameter and -n!y 20 piiunds
in weight. (The Russian one,
smaller) the s a t e lI I t e
will give i n v a l u a b l e
knowledge about the stratosphe-
re through which it will move-
about solar radiation cosmic
rays, micro-meteoritc-: And a
clearer picture oi tle earth's
own measuremect.i. its rndia.
'tion and other esseimial facts.
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th
YACHT ((WHITE SWAN, ON
CARIB CRUISE CAUSES
WORRY IN NEVADA HOMES
BABY MOON' MAY
CHART COURSE FOR
HAITIANS TO ((PAPA MOON)
-White Swan- which saitc tj
Jibara, Cuba on the 28th, news .
came from Nevada to Haiti that
the Yacht was in trouble in Hai-
MrF Speas .irl' arked relati.
yes for a thousand duiLart to get
out of Haiti.
Relatives sai-l they sent the
money but heard no more of.
It was revealed here that on
September 30th after five days
stay at Hotel Riviera, Mrs. Speas
flew to Santiago de Cuba on
the Cubana de Aviatidn lin. .
There w'as no question of the
group's being in trouble in Hai.
ti as relatives in the States had
BEFORE BUILDING SEE
(Soci&t6 Industrielle de Mat&-
riaux de Construction
P. 0. Box 1273 Rue dp Magasin
I de l'Etat
-Portail de Leogane Zone
( behind Union School
Balusters oS varied designs
Ciment Blocks :
30 x 20 x 40
26 x 20 x 40
15 x 20 x 40
10 x 20 x 40.
Solidity Economy Guaranty
THE CASINO INTERNATIONAL D'HAITI
Advises Its Aimiable Clientele
That -It Will Work
From 4:00 P.M. To Curfew
Every, Beginning Evening
Saturday October 5th
Until Further Notice.
Port-au-Prince, October 3, 1957
FRENCH RESTAURANT HOTEL,
ESTABLISHED LOCAL CLIENTELE,
OWNERR LEAVING COUNTRY
QUICK ACTION DESIRED
NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED
VPPLY HAITI SUN Telephone 2061
3r Write: P. 0. Box 433
The visit of the \aclit. ,.\Wiitr.
Swan- to Haiti hs cau.e'l great
consternation to rt.,ativ.s ,f its
passengers in Nevada.
The American flag sl'i: ''hichli
was on an Arthur Murray)' B'c-
caneer Club Cruise of tin m'-.,rry
Caribbean sailed into Cap-HlIai-
tien on September 23rd irod .
After two days in Cap-Haitien
Captain Edwin it. Foster andi
passengers Billy Cox. George
Perry, Vera Cown, Morti Speas.
Gladys Lenville, Pearl Domini-
que and Louis Fouchet took a
ous to Port-au-Prince to live-il
up in the big city.
When all but thcee of the
passengers returned to' the
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th
TOURISM : THE BIG PICTURE
Estimate 01 The linmediate Situatoin
Mid-October is an excellent time to endeavour to assess! figures represent slightly less thanI
the out look for the winter season. Traditionally, by this date; 25' occupancy for the year.
over 50%o of all vacation decisions on the part qf American! Let us get the cruise- and Navy-
families, have already been taken in the home. ship totals out of the way again.
,The American Embassy has cal-
These tAre extremely arbit-ary vitally important that it required culated that in 1956 over half of
figures, right out of the cryistai1 considerable detailed discussion, the 40.000-odd one-day visitors
ball but though its is possible toj which will be the subject of next'% were sailors. These figures repre-
argue with them in detail, it is week's article. !sent arrivals-in-port, of course,
impossible to argue with the per- and not arrivals-on-land; but if we
misc that with each passing week THE WINTER assume 20.000 cruise-ship passen-
our market for stop-over vacations STOP-OVER BUSINESS gers, a figure not to far below
decreases with the inexorabil:ty of, It is a pity that more exact data present 1957:58 prospects, and pu,
mathematical law, the crui.e-ship are not available upon which ;o at $40 per person the average ex-
arrivals already having lieu de- base prognoses of winter stop-over penditure, adding $20 per sailor
limited. business. Even the figures for as their average expenditure -
ONE DAY VISIT
In prospect, gocconJing to the
Bureau of Tourism lists, are sixty-
two cruise-ship arrivals through
next May. The total accomqmoda-
tions offered (less f6ur air'rivals
not detailed) are 27.045. 1i' the
cruises are booked to 90%o capaci-
*ty. they will carry 24.341 passen-
gers: and if 90% of them come
ashore, Haiti will be host tod 21,
906 persons. 'Thus, we know pretty
well in advance where we stand
with respect to cruise-ship busi-
.ness potential. Each arrival must
speni on averages, over $40. to
give us a million-dollar gross.
It is impossible for the layman
to know the amount of prelimina-
ry work and promotion which has
gone into the work of so arranging
matters than these 22.000 tourists
will visit our shores. What we do!
with them after they arrive is so
gram of publicity only begins to -rash publicity program to insure
take hold as of November 1st, its success.
almost the earliest date conceiv- Fortunately, he also represents,
able, we shall be working on less in Haiti, a U.S. Public Relationa
than half of the remaining winter firm, upon whom the Govern-
market; but as will be shown, this meant may call for the specialized
need not keep us from acheiving talent necessary. The single-mind-
good results, including grossing ed objective showing American
over $7.6 millions from this busi- prospects, through the medium of
nesse alone, and in four months photography, that there actually
minsiea.i of 1956's twelve months, are American tourists in Haiti on
There are only two basic ways a given date, that they are enjoy-
in which we can possibly, at this ing themselves and engaging in
date, hope to extract the maxi- interesting activities, the more
mum possible income from that interesting the better.
halt of the winter travel market This is highlycreative work, re-
1956, our last good year, are sub- jnd these figures might seem quite remaining to us: quiring special talents and a big
jcct to many interpretations. Tgh on averages the total gross 1) Concentrate all of our efforts degree of concentration. The stakes
Mr. F. G. Bochenski, Special Re- T"atinal income from one-day vi- upon favorable Publicity, and being in the millions of dollars, we
representative in Haiti of the Inter- .itors might be guessed at as $1. 2) Concentrate all of our Pu- cannot afford anything than the
national Bank for Reconstruction 2 millions, blicity upon an'effort to increase best. Neither are we in any posi-
and Dbvelopment, was unable to It we take a mean figure of over- the average Length of stay of our tion to dilly-day; we hope that M.
put gross tourist receipts more all income as $3.2 millions, this stop-over visitors. Morrison will propose, and that
precisely than 'between a low of eaves $7 millions to be account- ;he Government and the Public
$7.4 millions and a high of $9 mil- J for by stop-over visitors for the FAVORABLE PUBLICITY Rielations firm will accept, an im-
lions." year. On averages, therefore, the mediate and most determined start
It we take the figure of 67,703 one-day visitor spent $30 while the ,A picture is worth a thousand upon this project.
as the total number of visitors average stop-over visitor spentLv words. No situation can be ima- INCREASING THE AVERAGE
reaching Haiti in 1956, and sub- more thna eight times tlhatmuch, gined wherein this proverb held TA
tract the one-day visits of 40.556 or almost $260. His daily expen- more truth than that in which we STAY
persons, this leaves a total of 27. diture would work out at three presently find ourselves. Going back to statistics again, if
147 persons who stopped over times as much, roughly, as the There is only one sure way in we assume for the sake of simpli-
in Haiti The Hotel Association i one-day visitor, on averages. which wV can overcome the effectL city that the average tourist party
,ia.ing calculated the average stay All of us know, vaguely, that ,f h pas nine mo s upon the I consists of two individuals, it gives
t (ifda u *hpabt nine moi,,..s upon average stay per saleh
tlor Uiat year to be three days. the hotel guest spent more money tourist business: by the intelligent S a s per sale
Haili .,sold. in that entire year a in Haiti than the day visitor; I and ingenious use of trIly supe- figure of 6 guest-nights for 1956.
iola] oe only 81.447 aguest-night, wonder if anyone really realized rior pho;or.aphy. On this basis, we could have to
of accommodation and loo-J. what a disparity there was in thej The events of the past have make 14,760 individual "sales-, in
On a basis of 328.500 available figures? They sound -incredible; been reported fully in the U.S. order to give our hotels a 60%
guest-nights for that year, these but it there is any truth at all in 'press, by U. S. reporters frow the ocupany figure for the winter
the basic figures given for 1056. U. S. viewpoint. Continued on page 4)
it works out.I There is only one way to char- '
acterize any attempts to change
THE STOP-OVER POTENTIAL j this viewpoint by governmental
press releases: IMPOSSIBLE! and
With 600 hotel rooms, consider- Haiti will do -itself more harm
ing only the period from 15 De.' than 'good 'by attempting, it, We
cember to 15 April, inclusive, i, can only get ourselves ioulcd up
j ave period of 123 days, we have avail- in undignified hassles' over petit&
I cs ww able for sale a total of 147,600 point interpretations of whatcons-
: guest-nights of accommodations titues a -proper viewpoint.. -
Even it -e shoo, only at an The smart way to operate is tIo- .
i y k ^ocpnyfigure of 60%; (the ignore the political scene in its '; 'SJ^'I'"l
~ dividing line between a ,good' sea- entirety and, carefully circling 'I
t / r t 9son and a "bad' season), we shall entirely around this. public-rela- i
have to sell 88.560 guest-nights tlions road-block, approach the
During the winter, or about 7,000 entire subject of a vacation-in-
more than were sold in entire Haiti from a new direction: the
r year of 1956. photographic-story approach. %
There are perhaps many who The new Government h a s LESPUS BELES MOSAIQUES
k t would say that, given present con. tentatively appointed Mr. H, J. HAITIENNES
`q 9SBditions and the fact that (he mid Morrison as its Publicity Director, HA I E
SOctober median-decision point i,.1.iowever, it seems unlikely that he OU iM
upon us, it is a hopeless lask. would be able to devote enough S H H
It is true that if a crash oro- time, effort and' energy to thi' 6 PLACE GEFFRAID '
S THELEADER IN PROGRESSAND QUALITY
WMAIRMA WiAITIMR MMAr WSMSruSA
The interior workmanship of the 1957 STUDEBAKER is
the talented work of Master-Craftsmen who have faithfully
Adapted the automobile to the ideal of modern Hlife.
STUDEBAKER has developed thle conception of automobi-
le comfort in keeping with the criteria of real elegance.
Quite a number of factors will make yoi appreciate the
additional advantages offered you by STUDEBAKER. the car
The only American car combining elegance and sturd'ness
that is really different for 1957.
with the supreme economy'of European motors.
Distributor in Haiti: Tipco (Place Geffrard)
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th
TOURISM THE BIG PICTURE IDirect Passenger and Freight Service
Estimate of The Immediate Situation PORT-AU-PRINCE- NEW- YORK
(Continued from, page ,3) two at Miragoane. These Cap boats! It is only the most carping critic
Making' almost would be a decided help to keep-. I who dares to suggest that stripp-
Making almost 15.000,s a I e s ling the Cap Haitian hotels, full, ing down that copy to its bare
between now and, let us say, the a very necessary item. I bones, and comparing it with copy
end of December, would be tough; The presence of the boats at Mi- emanating from the countries of
no question of it, with half the ragoane,- within easy flying dis our competitors, puts it in an un- 9 250 Pounds Baggage
potential market already beyond stance of Port, would be a great favorable light. We have been Allowance
our reach. Fortunately, there is a attraction for fishermen for this reading such copy carefully for Famost Cuisine
very simple approach which can area. Moreover, the establishment eight years, and to be entirely
make the task infinitely easier: of flying schedules there would truthful, it must be said that it American Flag
in creasing the average Length of. enable us to sell: is all'basically the same copy from Am cll Ois wFith bath
stay. -f beginning to end.
u we auopt, as te insistent
theme for our whole photographic
publicity campaign, the simple
idea: cA week in Haiti., follow-
ing it through doggedly and per-
sistently, we shall have results
which will surprise us.
For example, if our campaign
succeeds only in lengthening that
critical average-stay figure by
only one day, we can achieve the
60% occupancy figures' by 'mak-
ing only 11,000 individual sales.
instead of almost 15.000. This be-
gins to bring the individual-sales
figure down to more manageable
proportions. An increase of two
days would bring the figure down'
to only 8,856 individual 'sales.
Doubling the average stay to 12
guest-nights per party would
reduce the numbers of individual
sales required, to 7,380.
Here are the positive assets we
can emphasize, through proper
photo graphic publicity, to help us
to sell. the idea of a full week's
stay in Haiti:
i ) The seven-day special-events
cycle which will be arranged at
-the International Country Club
this winter, open to the partici-
pation of all visitors to Haiti.
Half the fun of a vacation two
special Club cruises, tennis and
golf tournaments, special riding
classes, Armateur Sketching and
Water-color classes, special out
door non denominational religious
services on Sundays and social
5) A visit to the most modern
Bauxite installation in t h e
Caribbean. Business men and
mechanical engineers the world
over would be fascinated to go
through the Reynolds plant, and
to be driven up the spectacular
mountain, road to the pii-3. There
is a beautiful small beach nearby
where picnic lunch could be serv-
ed,-and an afternoon of swimm-
ing would be a most pleasing
Again, this is a dream-subject
for a photographic story. We are
sure that the Management would
hb nri ( ftn chnu, o cisfr. fhn.och
Naturally, when a travel writer
is a guest of a given country, he
will write nothing unfavorable
about the country. Instead, he will
try loyully to pick out the good
items that he sees and to write of
them in the most glowing terms.
If one knows how to read such
copy, however, one comes to judge
as much or more by what is not
written about, as by what is
These barrages of complimenta-
ry cliches mean very little to the
writers themselves; they can write
fr nh -.-.,r\ in thoir lp.n Rullt rnV
the installation, and from a Hai- travel writer worthy of his salt
tian public-relations standpoint, enjoys writing about new accom-
nothing could be better calculated plishments, fresh ideas, unique
to show prospective investors that activities, given half a chance. And
foreign investment works out well the top-notch travel writers are
here. those whose writing is more or
less completely characterized by
CONCLUSION this originality of approach and an
apparently spontaneous style.
The above are five good reasons
for our prospective visitors to
raise their sights* and to allot a
larger proportion of their vacations
to their Haiti visits.
Commencing on October-15th or
as soon thereafter as possible, an
intense and concentrated photogra-
phic publicity campaign, having
-A 'Week in Hai'ti as its theme,
offers almost the only hope that
we shall recapture the interest of
potential stop-over winter vaca-
Any really top-notch Public Re-
lations firm understands t h i s
thoroughly, and is capable of putt-
ing on a press campaign that
makes sense and produces results
To capture the imaginations of
his very imaginative crew of ex-
perienced writers is no simple
task: but Haiti itself not its
charming hosts and hostesses, its
luxurious hotels and enchanting
shops has so many almost to-
tally-unexploited charms, from the
i t,. i o. Its theme offers the only hope viewpointt of the inquisitive tor
This sot of program has help (hat aiti can come anywhere eigner. that the Public Relationls
ted raise the Claveubage length accom- close to selling the almost 90.000 firm has only to present them-prop
modations to .hree times ta.e guest-nights of hotel accommoda- erly to commence 'getting results
national average. it is a proven tions required for a reasonably We in Haiti have only to get our-
national average. It is nd it a prove-normal season. Moreover, we might selves and our egos out of the
formula and it cas work for thejust possibly be lucky. Provided wav, and the real intrinsic beauty
the benefit of italjtas eowns ast !he returrt of Constitutional Govern and charm of the country will
HALF THE FUN O guests. ment gives a sufficiently reassur- shine through unaided.
A AAFTI N *ing impression to Americans, and
A VACATION I provided our campaign is clever To take talented writers into the
) The new one-day air excur- enough, it is possible that it can back-country of Haiti in groups of
sion to Jaemel and the beaches. bring us bookings in considerable not more than three, taking one-
Run only on Saturdays last year, I excess of the national 60o%- eccu- attraction at a time, is to insure
this coming year it can be run lancv goal for winter- and we- unity, coherence and emphasis. It
four times a week if the traffic shall be able to make up for a is also to insure a continuous flow
warrants; and experience shows good deal of lost time and money, oft, new and fresh writing about
solidly thpt it is a delight to our Haiti, new and fresh photographs
visitors. It is well-organized on Each additional 10 percentage and captions, which add up to new
the Jacmel end and can be qiodifi- points we can rack up for the and fresh and interest- captur-
ed, as the clients desire, to include season means roughly another $1 ing reader-impressions, which lead
a visit to the incredibly beautiful million dollars in gross i.ncon-- to more and longer-stay sales.
Grotto o Bassin Bleu, on fine or more than doubling the total
hores through beautiful country- numbers of cruise ships arriving. The abovd furnishes only one ex-
side. ample of what the fresh approach
3) The beauties of Lake Peligre' The key to the whole success -an do for us. American reactions
and the immense added attraction I of the campaign is an absolutely to such a campaign are going to
of the newly-discovered Caverns I fresh viewpoint. We in Haiti are rome as somewhat of a shock to
This makes a very nice day picnic iaded, discouraged arid worried, those to whom the sun rises and
trip: O.D.V.A.'s Mr. Tomn Boyd, We cannot see the forest for the sets only on Port-au-au-Prince.
who discovered the Caverns, could trees. The SUN is confident that i
.'e requested to see to enough the engagement of the best possi- I i perhaps just as well t"i-
Interior lighting and superficial ble outside talent for the campaign there exists no alternative, it f w
clean-up to make a visit to these wJill guarantee this fresh approach need quick results, to publicising as
caverns a truly exciting pioneer.- For one example, we want Haiti strongly as possible these out of
ing event when taken with boating to be re-presented to the potential Port attractions for the r'
and swimming and a picnic lunch i customers, not the way we see it benefit of in-Port hotels and shops
at the Lake but the %%ay Armericans see it. and and the Government. Otherwise. it
,,aut to see it' might have beeuti another iwo or
.The Caverns would be an excep. three years before we were shaken
tionally newsworthy subject for It is a waste of II0 t, imnile out of our complacency and start-
photographic stogies, and any alert large groups of travel writers to ed giving the customers what they
publicity man would grasp at the Haili merely to attend cocktail want: the real Big Picture of
idea immediately, parties and dinners, at this june- Haiti
hitre. All that one can-say for this
14) DEEP-SEA FISHING" ; sort o[ effort is that the events
I'themselves give the hosts a great -
S'For about $25.000 in guarantees glow. a inutual-admiration-partv y________WATCH
mud shipping expenses, we believe r -eli,.M- ;td th-t tic subsequent selit
the Government could station two 'aopearance of Haiti copy in the -.
fully-equipped. American- manned travel pages gives one an illusion _4_d____ &_ _
fishing boats at Cap Haitian. and of accomplishment.
Only 3-2 Days To New York
SAccurate information at office ot Panama Line ONLY
INQUIRE OUR REDUCED RATE ROUND-TRIP
SEA-AIR TICKETING ARRANGEMENTS
Rue Abraham Lincoln
S U ND AY O C TOBERn0hira
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC
Crime Lab. Needed
ALTHOUGH.Haiti is not expected to keep *up with the
Space Age, it is generally recognized here today that it is
time this country made use of some of the strides Science has
made during the last half century.
while Haiti's crime rate is said to be one of the lomxest in
the world, its-crime detection methods though regarded as
good, they are 'by no means scientific.-
What Haiti's Criminal Research Bureau needs is an up-to
date laboratory with some of the excellent scientific me-
thods of detection that are available today.
Haiti is a crossroads of travel and for obvious reasons it
would not do to make it difficult for foreign visitors but at
the same time one has to guard against the entry of undesi-
rable aliens. This could be done through closer cooperation
with international police organizations such as Interpol in
Paris of which Haiti is a member.
As part of our job in reporting on Haiti's few important
crimes over the past seven years, we have found that the Po-
Lice investigators work would have been so much easier had
there been a better grounding in criminology, the cooperation
of foreign police agencies and more scientific methods of ap-,
proach and collection of clues.
TWINS or triplets born.between October 15th. and No-|
vember 15th., this year qualify for there month's supply of
SMA Powddred Milk, free of charge.
This offer is being made by Wyeth International Ltd.,
whose announcement appeared in the SUN last week. All
that parents of the lucky babies have to do is totake the birth
certificate along with an authorization from a physician, to
F. G. Naudd, on the Rue Pavee, and arrangements for the
supply over the next three months will be made:
It is hoped that as many parents as possible \0ill take ad-
vantage of this happy community gdsture upon which we
complement Messrs. Wyeth International Ltd.
Don't Kill The Goose
THE Caribbean Area seems booked for its greatest Tourist
season yet. Cruise' ship listings indicate that the Caribbean
has become more popular as a winter playground than the
Mediterranean and the famed pacific Isles. *-'
Those who realise what this can mean for Haiti are alre-
ady making every effort to see that this country gets its great-
ly needed share.
But a lot of Haitians don't seem to care or maybe they are
so myopic that they, can't see beyond the tips of noses which
are still sore from punching each other on them over the
past ten months.
There is more justification for killing the goose that lays
the golden egg through greed than sheer cussedness. If the
tourists don't come rolling in this winter Haitians will have
ollvJthemselves to blame. '
DEAR MR DIEDERICH
I THINK YOUR READERS
SHOULD KNOW MORE
ABOUT MR WILHELM
Mr. Wilhelm Bach was born June
'9, 1862 at Koening (Odenwald),
Son of a pharmacists he also
studied to be a pharmacist at the
University of Darmstadt, Ger.
many. He served his apprenti-
ceship at Weibar, Germany and
later worked at Florence, Italy.
He came to Haiti in 1892, set-
tling at Gonaives, as pharmacist
where he began his collection
of herbarium, prior to coming
to live definitively in Port-au-
Prince in 1908. From the start,
ne began shipping his plants to
Professor Ignace Urban at
Berlin and also to the Royal Aca
demy of Sciences of Sweden.
He was later to be decorated by
All the plants which he ship-
peol were classified and the new
species mentioned by Professor
Urban in his books (8 volumes.-
Later when Mr. Buch became
tod absorbed with his pharmacy
and could no longer find time
cies later found after Dr.
The Collection includes :
36 cartons containing 10,008
.plants classified from N : 883 to
N:10,891 corresponding to M"r.
UII IVLLr, JUtLI u COa aaUC CWe L.AC ..JL
Mr. Frederic Kebreau, Botapist
at Damien, on the occasion of
the death of Mr. Bach on Janua-
ry 13, 1943.
(S) A. Botanist.
Three Years Since Hazel
for his herbs he requested Dr. Last MOnday was the thir anniversary of thle visit of Hurricane
for his he rbs he req uested D r. H z l t h e u l c o -4 ti
Hazel to the Republic of'Haiti.
Urban to send a botanist Do Hai- Above men with a line on. a home, victim of the tempest.
ti, and Dr. Erik Ekman was Jeremie was one of the towns hard hit by dame Hazel's fury "
\ JOSEPH NADAL and C(9. D1STRIBUTEURS
HAYTIAN AMERICAN SUGAR COMPANY,
Authorized Capital $ 2,000,000
( Port-au-Prince, Haiti
^ West Indies
U Planters and Manufacturers
/ USINE HASCO J
REFINED SUGAR HASCO CRYSTALS
SEMI REFINED SUGAR POPULAIRE *
SUGAR... an ENERGY BUILDER .
., ilqiiiiii ii
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th
chosen to make the trip. He was Buch's catalog and that of Dr.
welcomed into the home of the Ekman. Each the plants are clas
Buch family and lived with them sified, numbered, and carries the'
antil his departure for Germany. name, and in perfect state of pre
Dr. Ekman worked and Mr. paration.
Buch worked together and the Approximptely 1,000 new spe-
latter was given a sample of cies were found by mr. W. Bucb
each new specimen which was and many of them carry his
found. In this way the Wilhelm name.
Buch Collection is more or less For more ample information,
complete, except fore spe- For more ample information
complete, except forqiew spe- ^_ z, ,_ .. ,.^-,- i,.,
. .. q lq -I n 4 .. .. .. wm
SUNDAY OCTOBER 2O&1
Magloire And B
The State this week ordered
expropriation of all movable and
immovable property belonging
to ex-President Mpgloire and
his brothers, Messrs Arsene and
A decree issued 1by the Coun-
cil of Military Government said
that similar action would be ta-
ken against all those who were
found guilty of malversation or
wilful waste of public funds.
I It said that in conformity with
the desiderata of the Revolution
of Oecembre 13, 1956, the pro-
perties of several former h:gh
officials of State had been pla-
ced under sequester on the
ground that they were auspec-
ted of having corrupted their of-
fices and wasted public funds.
Considering aLso that no one
was entitled to enrich himself
at the expense of the Public
Treasury, and that any such en-
richment was criminal ahd ptini-
shabe under the lw also. that
that the State has the power to
compel restitution by high offi-
cials fquhd guiilty of such acts
, the decree ordered ihe cxpropri-
ati.on of. the properties mbntio.
Taking cognisanec of the fact
that some of these properties
may be held in the names' of
othdr 'persons the decree gave
such persons ten days in which
to report or become subject to
The decree said that the ex.
propriation did not preclude any
other civil or criminal action
which may 'be taken in the
pursuit of Justice.
Court Of Accounts
The Central- Office of the Regie
du .Tablc reopened on Friday af-
ter ;a'five-daaj closuree when a re-
presentative f 'the Courte of Ac-
courts wp Installed a-: accoup-
tant. M :el.'.. ", '
li Ir. Marcel Laroche was ,the of-
SPEAKER ON POPULAR
Rene Belance was guest spea-
ker last week at the Internatio-
nal Club of Commerce luncheon,
Mr. Belance started his speech!
by saying: cGlaa to be with you
because I see you understand
the problem as I do' before
instruction, you feed the iteople.
His speech on popular educa-
tion met with such success that
Mr. Belance has been asked to
be speaker for th? second week
This Wednesday, at lbo Lele,
the noted educator will answer
question on the "subject.
Maxime Vieux In
Maxime Vieux who was woun-
ded in & fracas with Petion.Ville
Police last month left General
Hospital and flew to New.York,
SMaxime, one .of nine children
of 'Agronomist and Mrs. V~eux,
was severely wounded with a ba-
yonet in the shoulder.
In New-York he will receive
specialized medical treatment.
KLM To Have
On Ave, Marie-
XKLM, The Royal Dutch Airlines
which has recommended its Carib-
bean Island hopping. with three
weekly stops in.-Hajti, will have a
modern office on Avenue Marie-
Jeanne on the Exposition Grounds.
SThe space that KLM will occupy
was formerly 'the offices of Cla-
rence Moody -and his Maritimas
Local Manager, Mr. A. L. J.
DeBreed made a courtesy visit to
the %Sun- this week.
,Now that we arc back in
business in Haiti, "-.Manager De
Breed told lthe,Suri,, we plan to
give the full benefit of o u r
resources.to -increase holiday tra-
jel to Haiti.
Gen. Kebreau Receives High
A special delegation fr.im the
Dominican Republic on NVednes.
day formally invested General
Antonio Th. Kebreau, President
of Haiti's council of Military
Government with the Grand
Cross of the Merit aDuarte San-
chez y Mellass, which bad been con
ferred on the General by the Pre-
sident of the Dominican Republic
H.E. General B. Truijillo.
The presentation took place at
.11.30 o'clock in the morning in the
Yellow Room of the National Pala-
ce in the presence of high digni-
tairies of the Haitian Government
and members of the Diplomatic
Corps accredited to this capital.
H.E. Senor Profirio Herrera
Baez, Foreign Minister of the Do-
minican Republic and leader of the
delegation, made the presentation
on behalf of his Government *In
doing so he paid tribute to the ties
of friendship between the two
countries and the !contribution
made by General Kebreau in pre-
serving and further-cementing tho-
se ties, as. well as promoting Pan-
General Kebread replied in sui-
table terms after which there
were cordial exchanges between
the general and members of the
visiting delegation in which the
different personalities present also
-A guard-of-honour drawn up
outside the Palace saluted the Do-
minican delegation as it left.
RECEPTION AT THE PALACE
A glittering reception was accor-
ded the visiting delegation at 2.30
p.m. that day at the Palace when
a splendid buffet luncheon was
provided in their honour. It was at-
tended by members of the Govern-
ment, the Diplomatic Corps and of
the National Assembly.
In the evening members of the
delegation were dinner guests of
the Officer in-- Charge of the
Department of Foreign Affairs, and
Madame Rournain at Cabarne Chou-
ThoQ flnominrincn rlenlacryrtii nrhinih
xzCiaJ installed. i La, M"unIc,,, a., Icietei5 t. iLni.t>
S -0- arirved by air on Tuesday compri-
A Commission has been set up HAITI MIRROIR sed, beside the Foreign Minister
to enquire into the functioning BACK AFT'ER PRESS PANNE the following member; : Mr. R.
of the State.tobacco monopoly. -Haiti MirroirN reappeared this Porfirio Basora. B. A., Ambassa
The Comissioners will be Mr. week. Albert Occenad, Director of aor Extra-ordinary and Minister
Yves Montas, Auditor to -thet h I Plenipotentiary, Chief ot the De-
Court of Accounts, and two em- the newspaper, explained that a apartment of Cultural Affairs; Ma-
ployees of the Department of Fi-' -panne de press. had prevented i jor Genera! Arturo R. Espaill.ut, E.
nance, nominated by the Court the journal from appearing since Secretary' of Slat: .for Security;
of Accounts, the election. Major Braulio Alvarez Sanchez, E.
N.. Adjutant: Major General Felix
THE GREAT MIXING Hermida, Chief of staff of the
Army; Lieut.-Colonel Manuel Ma-
AND EXTRACT MACHINE ria Garcia Urbaez. Major Horacio
AR Frias. Capt Jose Antonio De Leon:
At Home Of Olivetti in Haiti
Joseph Nadal & Co.
ominican Decoration A
Brigadier General Julio E.Tejeda, Corvette Captain 'Tech.) Luis L
Atg. Chief of the Air Forse; Rear- Vidal Caminero; and Merchabb
Admiral Rafael B. Richardson, B.A Marine Lieutenant Francisco .,
Naval Chief of Staff; Frigate Cap- vera Caminera.
tain Victor Mapuel Gomez Pierret; -
Protocol For Inaugurktion :i
Tuesday Of President-Elect
The ceremonies marking the cil, Colonels EmilgA
inauguration of President-Elect, Dr. Zamor and Adrien k
Francois Duvalier, on Tuesday, Oc- Valhille, members,
tober 22nd will open at the Na- accompanied b .y
tional Palace at 8:15 A. M. before the 'Officers in
the National Assembly, sitting in charge of the did-
extraordinary session in the 'Sal- ferent Mfinisteral
les des Bustes., Departments, and.,
The Protocol of the ceremonies of the Higti Army'
is as follows Staff:
The President andl
8:15 A. M.-Opening of the Ex- Members of the
traordinary Session Military Govern-
of the National meat Council ,ywili
Assembly in the be created by a
-Salle des Bustes: Delegation of &ie-
of the National1 National Assembly,
Palace. I and by the Intro-'
8:30 A. AL-Arrival at the Pa- duccr of Ambassa-
'lace of the Honora- dors and Ministers,
ble Members of the and then ushered
Diplomatic Corps, to their respective
the High Functio- places.
unaries of the State, 8:55 A. M.-Arrival df His Ex,
Members of the cellency the'Presi-
Press and official dent-Elect of the
Guestss' Republic, accom-
8:45 A. L-Arrival of General panied by t he
Antonio Th. K&- Chief of his Mai-r
breau, President of son Militaire,.They
the M'jli ta ry will use a Palace
Government Coun- (Continued on page 11)
^ i .________ __ --__------------ -
4 ---- -r ~ F ,', .- "' -'-: r '* *"
Jeweler Lahaim Awaits
Insurance To Pay Off.
Fosy Laham, owner and opera- has not been able to
tor of the city's only complete cent.
jewelry store which went up in Mr. Laham whose
lames last April 2nd told the store was one of the ch
Sun' this week that he is losing of Tourist Avenue, a'
his patience with the insurance Bonne Foi is called, ha
companyy that has so far failed to closed since the fire.
pay off. Mr. Laham deplores
SAll the required papers have
been furnished to the insurance
company which insured his store,
said Mr. Laham, and yet he still
s the Rue
that being unable to collect 1
insurance has kept him from Me-.
ting of his ogligations and rebuil-l
ding the store in time for the
winter Tourist season.
At Your Service
HAITI'S OLDEST MOST RELIABLE
WEST INDIES GARAGE
Services all makes of Cars and Trucks
Does all types of repair work
Automatic Transmissions Specialists
On 'the Rue du Centre next to SHASA
English. Spanish and French Spoken
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th ,HAITI SUN*
/-^ fI -
S Tourist Of
jets in Le (
at every oppc
Don Caves, tI
dy and Fort
that Sans Sot
ing for eve
ent and grad
Don Caves cc
history all t
who once nr
i this area. In
,caves there a
that are fasci
ticking his alr
-lish, is ite Lz
beach lies bE
Best in Cap Haitien Hostellerie du
A French Quarter in the Caribbean
The Hostellerie with a colonial architecture and historic background offers a mag-
nificent holiday of sun and entertainment. The only hotel in Cap Haitien with swim-
ming pool, tennis, tropical park, night club, souvenir shop and French cuisine.
Fascinating excursions to Sans Souci Palace and the Citadelle of King Christophe.
Easy to reach from Port-au-Prince,40 min. by air, 5
hrs. by car. Write or cable for information, reservations.
Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac-
tive French provincial dining room, and modern pool.
SOCIABLE ALFRED DUPUYTIis brother ex-Army Captain Ma-
rio DDipy, lives- only about 600
fice SciaL Attache i Slr. Dupuy it has "the loveliest meters from 'the ancient Fort.
Ly the taUi Merin- white sand in Haiti.-The beacn Fort Picolet has a vei, hotli-
t who helps enter-I stretches for a great distance ored place in Haitian history,'
ulished visitors fo iand 'the water is always smooth, he said, "'it was built by order
has three pet pro- clear and deep blue.. The major of Louis'XIV of France to prot-
Cap that he pushes difficulty, he addsi', 'is the lacl eet the city against pirates. Ov-
)rtunity the Don of communication, he road is erlooking thle only charlel into
he beach at La Ba- rough and a jeep cabn nl.y, 9 to the harbor, it is trul 'thte key.
Picolet. He adds within one kilometer oXL the bea. to the city' The plans, drawn up
uci Palace and the The remaining distance is cover by King Louis' Engineer'Vauban
't need any push- ed on foo.* r were revolutionary in fortifkict-.
ryone vists tese. A Tourist Offi-2-r ii "..
ryonc. sits these A Tourist Ofi e.ployeie fr tons at that time. In the'place
iment,. the Iast fi,'- ycars.,, Mr. .Duuy. of towers there-are,- nothing g bul
has constafilv trid to attract walls, studded with cannon ald
to this Cap resid- the towuist to Fort Picoletl. As a no 'separate forts on the WBlls.
duate of the city'ss representative of George. -Hei I t ;s in"this Fort that King Chris-
'as-- m"'this'F't t. eating '1
College the Don raux' -.Heraux Toi.rs- heihas:tak to.he recei..ed French General
mine first, in'his es- en many clients over the' rough L"l Cleei's letter sking him t
hese caves have a foot path,, on a ten in.i:e'walk surrender the city, in February
heir own and are to the Fort. of 1802 and it was fr6'. the ort
with the Indians He saiA, 'A'tthe present.( i.e that he sent ou o:ders'to bumn
oamed throughout the..-path. Ljth.,'.Qrt Lis .verj dfC.- th city rather than allow the
the three larger cult to follow, .-A,landslide civ- Frejcih to capture it
re Indian carvings ered the old path:. several years '
nating., ago and actually all that is nua -- -- "
love, next to prac- cd now is five or six days with Se' Dr. Goldenberg
ready excellent En- a bulldozer and a new palch
I'1 0 etion VjMle
a Bady Beach. This I could be opened fro'm.my .broth-.' on e
beyond lovely Cor- her's house, which is at th..nd 'ld
and according tIj of the highway from Le Cap.' .-'^
.. ., : ; ;:, ..-...:: *. ,
.':. *- "
'ostellerie du Roilis f op "
Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLU.A Associates, Essex House, N.Y. 19, N.Y.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington St. Chiccc ,;.
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 Medicc4 Assocation
American Academy Of Pediatrics
Of General Practice
THE NATIONAL FOUNDATION
The. Salk Vaccine is safe
SFOR INFANTILE' PARALYSIS
301 East 42nd Street, New York.
17, N. Y.
^< ....; -a
Which has thie" best imports from all the corners of the world. You can save up to 6C%
irom U.S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days. outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free poit prices
but modest mark-up, because everything isconcentrated in one large building. Are your
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's. ,
MAIN FLOOR OF
ruerlain r- Liberty of London Fabrics "
Boulton an4 Pprrin Glpves -- llawiekl
Scotland Cashmlre Sweaters L.- Lubluv
Balmcin -, Well Knize.- Griffe Perfumes
V'apoleon Godet Louis De Salignac Cognacs
Wlarquis De Montesquieu Arinagna -- De Kuyper
lqueurs Aalbor Aquavit Danish Pore,-
- lains aidd Silver Spaling of England
THE BEST NAMES ll\
Liquetjrs Brandies --
Bing & Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Lalique and hohenmian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atuomizers
THE WORLD FAMOUS. EMBROIDERY FLOOn,
COMPLETELY AIR -CONDITIOND \
EXCLUSIVE CARVINGS ,
Sisal Shoes Bags
THEAHOGANY AND NATIEHANDICRAFTS FLOOR
THEl MAHOGANY AND NATIVE IIANDICRAFTS FLOOR
Haitian Embiloidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
SItalian Silk Scarves Swiss Ilandkerchlefs -
"able Linens Readrid Ra!'q Peit-pnint Rags
- Casmire Swtaters Perrin (;,s Liber.
IManogany quality goods from oui on a workshops
Sisal and Straw goods -- Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
lecords Books F'lmc Place Mats
FISHER'S SHOPPING CENTER
i r .
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th1
p P,/ *'
Fisher's, the American's favoritee shop where.
all prices are clearly marked on every item..
Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accep
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will'gladl
give you free information about U.S. customs re
gulatipns anil.shipping costs.
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th "HAITI SUNS Page 9
. .. DO. THIN K.. ..., ...I. .. .
A o---..HED GIVE Y U \.. .> .
^^^^ PNN? J *AML V[
SI'LL BET YOU A QUARTER -,
( THERE'S NO SUCH NUMBER L TALIO
IS ONE BILLION I'LL TAKE C
-_ _* ,*--- *-
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(GEE--I WISH WE l, ME TOO. MV : -
I THOUGHT ABOUT .. aM !
I COOCO LATE MALI J W O --W '
WL -- 1 T l-r .
MR ..SE ArD,0.0
I -- -- --- ; a ^ .- r i /i
is s ... ^, ..... .. .. -. _.s s ^ -
.. .'- *i^* % ^^ ^ J t SS r f ,^S^ ..M^^ < --^
.r. :^ .. SUCH NIJM E .NER ., .
(AS ONE B; LLION 9
i '"\ OPERATOR. B B' .._ -T _
,., I WANT NUI BER. '. .i
,r ._. ^CONE BILL10 1 ,
.,. .. -. ,,.. ".. '., ."
I'M SOPPY SIR. BUT THEkE
-) NO SUCVH N-Z..,BER AS.-
^ --^---^ f
THAT PROVES -- S T-
KIDS ARE SMARTE .
THAN PrOPLE IT PRJOVES
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_ _' K Fc. ,m m S .d ic ro Inc.. W ud.i S m S S w... ..a1 4'' I
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-.. .I I .
SUNDAY OCTOBER 20th
In the majority of soil conditions, fiel con-
sumption of Cat' Diesel D2 and D4 Tractors
averages less than 11 gal. of diesel fuel per
acre. That's mighty low-cost plowing!
Dust or mud, rain or snow, you'll get your
N work done on schedule with a Caterpillar
S Diesel Tractor. Plow ... plant.. harvest...
1i even when soil conditions aren't perfect.
3, A Caterpillar track-type Tractor does! Com-
pare track marks with wheel marks. Track
marks leave thdie soil loose and friable. Even
very light wheel tracks pack the soil more than
a Caterpillar Diesel Tractor!
S That's the record set by a Cat Diesel Tractor.
After 80,000 hours... equal to 100 years of
| work on average farms ... it's still going
S strong. What's more, it's 60% original at
S last report!
-- - - --a - -
P .l, .|. ,,% U,, h
T,' Turn from heavy-ducy plowing and disking to
l deep tillage, subsoiling, chiseling. 'Improve
'. yd ur land by clearing, leveling, 'dozing ter-
1 w'ces, dajms, filling gullies.
Haitian Tractor iquipmen
-.t-------- Co. S. A. Maurice Bonnefil,
I've g6t ,o be shown ... I .
0 Demonstraie Cat Diesel Tractor on my farm. If~ll 1'e
0 Have a represenatdte call. Manager Lnancerene
I Send me free lierature... "Power Farming." n c
S I'm a student. ,, ,
I fa,, ____-._. (Tel. 2631)
'I f.ld b
I;^-. ^ -our Detv -e-.|.il
Si l SSS! '. .8 ,.'^ .
I1. .I ,_ T .R ...W
We've lauded loud and long
over the separatess wardrobes
skirts and shirts that can be if-
ferent for different occasions.
There's no end to their' uses,
and to your imaginative powers
once you get the the hang of
the thing. You'll find you mix
and match with the best of
them, and love every' minute of
it. That's what makes discover-
ing fun-full skirts with mat-
ching fabric by the yard such a
find. This means you can .not
only mix and match your own-
but your entire family's ward-
robe. Actually some designer an-
ticipated hat desire and has al-
ready made men's shirt for
you Ito wark with. so now you
have but to get (Mother and Dau
SUNDAY OCTOBER 2
its Ideal For
print alsb has drummers an
dancers parading around the o
side of the map. One of the t
striking prints is the wubl
grounded one with black vool&'
designs in block formation oh kiJ
This it already comes in a short
sleeve sports shirt for men prickt
just $5.00. A fourth pattern' lia
Haiti written all over it, and
comes in another (but smalleh)t
striped pattern. Keep this one in:
for friends from abroad who -
ven't had the 'chance to enjoy:
being here themselves.' .
Then there are sea shells (the'
one in orchid is beautiful) and.
another print of people and'
things all together everything!
from bathers to Haitian hostage
[hter 'a few outils and your Skirts already made up are
entire family joins in the fun. priced 'from $6.75, shirts come
The best part of the story is, jut as reasonably. But if yoU're'
yet to come this fabric is hand talented and want to make youth
screened with Haitian scenes and own, or a matching pinafore for
designs! You can just imagine
how lively and gay skirts' and
shirts as alive, as a circus! You've
several designs to choose from too
first off tiotice the maroon,
navy, or black and white wide
striped pattern. The colored sec-
tion of each has' a Haitian verver
Reproduced on it and the whole
print of bold stripes with ,smaller
designs .on 'the band is eye-cat-
ching! Then there are huge maps:
of Haiti and the surrounding Ca-
r i b b e a n on squares that are
large enough to have one
I square make an'entire skirt front.
STwo squares pnd yop have a full
gathered skirts This particular
a very young member of the fa.-
mily, then buy from the bolt ati
$2 50 the yard. No need to mea,
lion what a galaxy of colors you'l.
enjoy, *you have but to lock around'
you at Haiti's own rich blues, reds
and greens. You'll find them al:.'
in these hand screened prints. See
them on display at La Bell Crio.
s 0aseem a &M
Jmi-k Walker Mu be good, to remain in tu% _
.*e& of Scotch Whiskies for over 130 y-ars. -
hu m bedkood to pms the scrutiny of distillers
S-1over 'yar experience behind them. diS
T it today-you'll agree it's goodNG
,Try, it today--You'll agree it's "good
pen appddnis (a deftcu deuar
cit (a sin
SUNDAY OCTOBER .20th HAITI SUN. Paz. U
(Continued from pare 6)
by seven Police-
men on m o t o r-
He will be greeted
by a Delegation of
the National As-
sembly who will
accompany him to
Session of the Na-
tional Assem b I y
will be resumed.
The Presid e n t -
Elect will be invit-
ed by the Presi-
dent of the -Na-
tional Assembly to
take the Constitu-
Stional Oath of Of-
After being sworn
in, the new Chief
of State will. be
given a 21-cannon
Speech. made by
the President of
the Natfonal As-
Speech mad e by
Ills Excellency the
President of the
Closing of the Ex-
of the Nhtional
Aftci the e' .sing
of the Session, Ge-
ner.Lt Antonio Th.
KeoD'edu will remit
to Hi, Excellency
the Pres-dcnt of
thel Ieepublic. the
en.og- ; of hi'- new
functions. T hIi i s
will take place at
the National Pala-
Speech by' .is Ex-
Antonio Th. Ke-
Speech by His Ex-
cellency the Pre-
sident of ilhe Re-
iL-The new 'Chief of
Sby General Anto-
nid. Th. Kebreau,
Colonels Emile Za-
mor a n d Adrien
Valville. the Pre-
sident and Vice.
~W !~EJ ZZ&ES r.flI
President of the
the 'Chief Justice
of the Supreme
Court,' the Officers
in charge of the
mients, the High
Army Staff -will
be given military
honors on the pe-
ristylc of the Na- 1:00 P.
His Excellency, the
President of the
panied by the same
,I dignitaries, will be
introduced into the WEDNE
Yellow Room of
the National Pa- 9:30
General Anto n i a
Th. Kebreau and
S Colonels Emile Za-
mar and Adrien
ed by the Officers
in charge of the
various Ministe -
tjt and by the High
Army Staff, v'ille
S receive milit a r Y
honors 0o1 the pe-
ristyle of the N-6-
tional Palace, upon
their depai ture.
10:30 A.'M.-Solemn TE DEUM 9:30 A
at the Basili q u e
Upon the' arrival .
of: His Excellency
: the President of
the Republi? ac-
comrpanied by tlhe
U" .irst Lady. ne will
receive milit a r y
honors bn t h e
peristyle of the r'.., ,
.-C Church. '
He will be welcom- .,.
ed by the Cure of : ,
At he close of '' .' ,
the TE DEUM, the ,'''
('hii of State \ill ,.. "
,--,.1. receive mi. c'
n~ lirn'ir. ui I
t.h" lhen ,njk" .
i :- of the ,lti
N. B.- Places will be reserv-
the Army of Haiti I
in front of the Tri-
bunes (Place- des
ed at the Cathe-
dral for the Diplo-
matic Corps, the
High Powers of the
State, the High
Army Staff, the
ly, the High Func-
tioparies .-f the
State, and Official
M.-His Excellency, the
President of the
Republic will make
a radio address to
the' Haitian people.
SDAY OCTOBER 23rd
A.M.- March past of
President of the
Republic, accom -
panied by the Pre-
sident and Vice-
President of the
by the Chief Jus-
tice of the Supre-
me Court, by.' mem-
bers of his Cabi-
net, and by the
High Army Staff,
will go Ihe Mauso-
lMe de Dessalines
et de PtLijn. where
he will place a
L M.- March past of
Troops of all the
organizations o f
10:39 A.M.-Members of the Di-
plomatic C o r p s
credited in Haiti.
Speech on behalf
of the D:plomaticr
Corps.will be made
by the Dean of the
Response by his
Excellency, t h e
President of the
11:00 A.-The Legislative Corps
The Judicial Corps
Members of the
High Court o f
His Excellency the
Auxiliary Arch -
Bishop and Mem-
bers of the Clergy
Members of the
other Religious De-'
11:30 A. M.-The Chief of Army
Staff and h i g h
members of his
Awarding of deco-
rations to several
officers of the Hai-
tian Arms bs His
Excellency, t h e
President of the
Hiros de 1'lndepen-
His Excellency, the
President of the
SRepublic, will re-
ceive at the Na-
tional Palace in the
*Tenue d'Et: -
White will be worn
by H-ign StBte n u
Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the gay, romantic atmosphere
of the'Pecirl of the Antilles!
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-PrInce '
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA!
For information and reservations see your
Travel -Agent or call Pan American World
Airways, Rue Dantes Destouches, Phone 3451
11:45 A.'M.-Tlfe Preside"t ad
Members of t b .e
City Commission f
The Resident We-:
presentative of the
United Nations Bu-
reau of Technical
Assistance, a n d
members of t h e
Mission in Haiti
The Director and
Members of the
United States Ope-
The Honorary Con-
Members of t h e
of the State
Members of Com-
merce and Indus-
"- Members of Kthe
ti Joseph report
PIERRE AND FUTURE D'ADESKY have partially completed their
new home at Kyona beach. Their forminable concrete home is being
bqilt in the shape of an angel fish.
HERBERT MORRISON, Ti Barb' is planning to build a night-club
which will feature such stars as Nat King Cole etc. He expects to
construct his place near the sea and -near the exposition grounds.
MR. AND MRS. LOUIS GRISWOLD have closed down their Bois
Vernia restaurant Chanticlair which had a twenty-four hour patronage
and taken off for a nice lazy vacation in Cap Haitien. The Griswolds
will reopen later, in the year but now are concentrating on taking it
easy at Hotel Mont Joli.
SUNDAY'S NEW YORK TIMES in reporting on the menue of Queen
Elizabeth's big Manhattan dinner mentioned that the coffee would be
Haitian coffee. Haiti gets a !giant slice of publicity out of the Queen
of England's dinner in Manhattan.
PRIMITIVE PAINTER ROBERT ST. BRICE is painting the chinese-
haitian iron grill door that can be seen at the far end of Roger Cos-
ter's (Oloffson) *Patio,. This is the first abstract steel primitive pain-
ted door in the world.
IMPORTERS report that there has been a slight increase of cigir-
retes at the factories in the U.S.
THERE ARE PEOPLE at work rubbing out the opposition. Several
people have been seen scrubbing off the famous names from walls
around the city that tell the story of IHaiti's past ten months of poli-
HARRY POLARKIS is back from d couple of years in Persia (Iran)
where he helped keep up the oil flow to the world. Harry returned
home by way of Europe and the, States. He sailed into Port on a Pa-
A car disappeared this week into a hole on the Petion-Ville road. i
AU CAP HAS IT!
BEACH, SAND AND SURF
.. ,', r:.' ,- ; '."
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,3. ., ..:...:. -, .. ., ,, : ::, .,.. 'A A;t. F :. ,o '.. ,
c 1[. -, .,'' "o .: .,... .:: .'' : ,, .
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Members of the Cormier Beach Club building a Citadelle.
CORMIER BEACH CLUB One of the cleanest and most
'attractive beaches in Haiti, the
Cap Haitian Hotel and busin. owner of the Christophe Hotel
essmen, with government coope- said, ,the Haitian Government
ration, are working on an idea of has already promised to pave a
forming a corporation to devel- road out to the beach and deve
op lovely Cormier Beach, accord lop the beach itself-,. The road
iig to recent statememns by Ge- winds over the hill directly be-
rard de Catalogne of the Chris- hind Le Cap and as you drive
tophe Hotel to the *Sumn. over the crest the automobile
The' Corporation will raise swiftly dips down into 'a world
$10,000 through shares, in order of sea and sand.
to build a pavilion, Bar, Rcstau There are two other swimm-
rant and at least teh dressing able beaches to be passed before
rooms for bathers. De Catalogne reaching Cormier. but these are
The car was small of European, make. It is reported that this is not, aaaeo ney expect the Lormier
the first case of a cbr disappearing into one of (he numerous giant Beach Club to be formed and
hole that now stud the highway. work progressing by the first of
Rendez vous has been closed. Prop Dan Allen has the Afganistan Flu. I the year.
..-- i .',. .' .- V ..1.
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during flight you enjoy the personal attention ;
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ignored by the discrimin.,ting
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NOTES ON CORMIER, BEACH
The pure white sand of Cor-
mier Beach stretches down to
meet the crystal clear waters of
the open'Atlantic. At one end of
the beac4r there is a fine surf
and the entire bay is reefed i,
against stray fish, on the priowl'
looking for a tasty lunch.
Only a short distance from
Cap Haitian, the road winds ov-
er the hill direetb, behind Le
Cap and as you drive over the
top the automobile swiftly dips
doun into a world scarcely chan'
ged since Christopher Columbus
arrived "In Haiti as the country's
first proponent of tourism. Blue
sky, white waves rolling up the
beach and children romping ab-
out in the soft. warm sand meet
The small fry of Cap Haitian
and the surrounding towns love
Cormier Beach for the special
kind of sand that makes wonder
ful castles and forts These
grains of sand are slightly heavy
ie'r than those found on other
beaches and hold together quite
SNot only do the children of
Cap Haitian go wild over this
priceless beach but )r Sunday
'the social set goes to the beach'
for a picnic and a swim. A na-
rurally clean area, the fishermen
Live in neat little homes on the
frings of the beach. The visitor,
Sbe he Haitian or otherwise, can
expect the utmost in corteousy I
fromrr these simple, hardworking
You name the seafood and
they have got it, or will catch it.
Lending you the furniture !rom
their own house, these fisher i
men will cook up a mess of fresl
seafood that will make your
Ml M CIA? MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOQUI,
JOS. SGCHLTrZ BREWING Co..
BROOKLYN N. Y.
LOS ANGELES CALIF.
Ruite Bonne Foi
SUNDAY OCTOBER 13th I
mouth water. The client* can
stand beside the cook andt sup4.
vise the preparation of lobst"i,
crabs or deep sea fish to bis
heart's desire. And only a few
cents to the fisherman pays for.:.
this delicious meal, in :he sea- .
side breeze, and the type nf gen Y
tlemanly service not found in a>'
Starting, Novmber h
: --2-3-A I
iii INDAY OCTOBER 20th cHAIn SUN. Pane 13
Haiti Should Look More To The Caribbean
president Duvalier has in-
dicated that his Government
will lean heavily on the Ro-
senborg (United Nations Mis-
sion) Report in its efforts to
develop the resources of the
For those acquainted with the
problems, especially social' and
economic, of the neighboring
Caribbean countries, the similari-
ty between the basic recommen-
dations of the Rosenborg Report
and those of other international
missions which have visited and
reported on, say, Jamaica, is
This similarity is natural since
Ihe social ad economic problems
are themselves similar, stemming
as they do from similar ethnologi-
cal, geographical and historical
environments. Where they vary it
Is largely a matter only of degree.
Despite these similarities the
tendency in Haitian thinking has
not been to look to her Caribbean
neighbours for example; of me-
thods and techniques whicl may
be of use in tackling Haiti's so-
cial'and economic problems.
This may largely be accounted
for by the fact that Haiti is poli-
tically closely allied with her
fellow Latin-American republics
and through them with the United
States. Yet the unique cultural tie
which Haiti enjoys with Europe
might also be regarded as provid-
ing a bridge wit'-hve'r-Cartbbean'-
and in co-ordinating exper; studies.
With the growth of social and
economic research organizations
in the different units the exchange
has speeded up and what is more
important the training of experts
Ibred in the milieu and-therefore,
with the incentive and background
necessary to put this information
to work on the highest plane, the
rhythm of development, both eco-
nomic and social, has also been
increasing thus inversely affect-
ing the tensions which are inhe-
tent in developing societies such
There is therefore at the disposal
ofi Haiti, at the present moment,
a wealth of information based on
similar conditions which could be
of use in planning the social and
economic development of this
I am quite sure that the vigo-
rous young societies now striding
more confidently into the future
because, as a result of research
and experiment they are seeing
their way- more clearly, would
be anxious to compare notes with
Haitian experts well knowing that
there is great deal, too, that they
could learn from this country.
Recently in Jamaica there took
place a Study Conference of Eco-
ndmists on techniques and' poli-
cies in underdeveloped countries.
The conference was called by
Dutch, and French with their vast
underdeveloped territories (com-
pared with the islands) of some
200.000 square miles and barely a
EXCHANGE OF IDEAS
I am sure that much that was
discussed at this conference would
have been of great interest to
Haitian economists, for the dele-
gates also had at their disposal
material collected and prepared
by resident technicians, members
of the economic planning staffs
of the governments of the coun-
tries subscribing to the Institute,
as well as material collected under
the aegis df-the Caribbean Com-
I should like to seq, for instance,
an exchange of social and econo-
-mic -research teams between the
University of Haiti and -the Uni-
versity of the West Indies.
I do not know what difficulties
lie in the way of Haitian member-
ship of the Caribbean Commission.
Puerto Rico's becoming a Common-
wealth in the United States has
not caused her interest to wane,
and all the other territories are
foreseeably on their way to be-
coming independent nations in
their own right. In any event their
owr home-bred experts are playing
an /increasing part in the work of
On Sale at All Better Grocery Stores
The Biggest and Most Luxurious
Of Small Cars
neighbours made stronger by the Institute of Social and Econo When one recalls that research 'l'
"ethnic compatibility. 'mic Research of the West Indies is the most expensive yet necessa- ."
University. ry part of any development pro- p .
TECHNIQUES ject whether on the national or -
A RIQSEA Attending were outstand i n g private level, it is abundantly clear das Kleine Wunder1 -
AND RESEARCH United States, British, Dutch,, that a great opportunity exists for .
French,- Indian,. and Caribbean Haitian planners to pool resources
During the past ten years there economists, all with experience in with countries whose problems are
have been tremendous advance the problems of countries such as so similar io hers and to acquire
in techniques and research in the the Caribbean area which for this as well as contribute to knowledge The DKW '3: 6 is the car for the motorist who looks for out
aBeginning with the establish- purpose is taken as including the and experience to a society which standing engineering, performance and design.
Beginning with the esablish- South American mainland, coun- definitely is on the march Frontwheel drive, floating axle, automatic freewheel, aerodynamic
ment of the Caribbean Commission Guianas- British, body, tubeless tires 'and the famous valveless 3 cylinder high perfor-
upon which are represented Puer- ___________ ________________ -__- mance DKW 3 : 6 engine: that's why driving a DKW gives you the
to Rico, as well as the U. S. impression'ol driving a real sports car!
British, French and Dutch area in
the Caribbean to the growth of -- Drive the DKW 3-6 once and you will experience a
the Universities and Techni-
cal schools of Puerto Rico and thrill in motoring!
.o~prsTh^ ^^^ k)^) ^j^S1CARIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY
the British West Indies a massive
Program of research and training #6J f o
Of local personnel has been going -Da- = CARIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY
On which is reflected in the econo-,-E
Wie strides which have been made
in this area. (right across the street from Basque Colombo Rue Pavk)
It is true, that the Caribbean Please contact Mr. W.P. Graesel
VCOnunfSision is only an advisory*
boy buit hs po rme valua for more information, also about financing possiuilities.
bldy but it has performed valua- s Complete stock of genuine DKW spare parts and efficient
ble services as a clearing house service by a German mechanic at your disposal,
*-'hr, information of mutual benefit
THREE FLIGHTS DAILY TO .
Aw~~~~ ~ ~ A $4 Aj AA*.^|^y^^^^L
ON GIANT, RADAR-EQUIPPED SUPER-6 CLIPPERS*. Y
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$105.00 ROUND TRIP (30 DAY EXCURSION FARE) .
See your 5 r L r s s
Travel Agent or
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE \ ,.. '
Rue Dantes Destouches-Port au Prince- 1 345. ... 4 1 .. ",.
A 4 *mg..ra .
gCIINDAY OCTOBER 20th
SUNDAY OCTOBER _0ih' 3
'A stright-line service, connec-
ting Miamni, with the Southern
Caribbean will please the, busi-
nessmen and those Who" wish to
get there khst. This service, also
in effect sAnce October 6, links
Miami with Aruba and and Cu.
,racao three times a week with
only one intermediate stop in
Kingston. Until November last,
these services will temporarily
be operated by the Convair 340
type of aircraft. At time the 10.
000 horsepower Douglas planes
will take over.
Simultaneously these 4 engine
Flying Dutchmen wfI operate
,between-. Curacao and Mexico
City making stops in Barranquil
la, Panama, San Jose, Managuli
San Salvador, and Guatemala two
times a week of which one
Dutchmen exclusively. 0 b j e t
create an airplane interior which
reflects the gay sunny world in
which these planes fly.. create a
perfect setting for KLM hospita-
lity and friendly service .. aim
at 'supplying a restful interior,
creating the most pleasant at-
mosphere for KLM passengers.
The design for these interiors
indeed turned out quite revolu-
tionary. It is the first time that
'KLM decided, in furnishing
their aircraft, not to apply the
The aircraft has two passen-
ger compartments. The tourist
cabin of those Flying Dutchmen
has chairs in different shades of
grey, with the purpose of brea-
king the length of the cabin.
The frames of the chairs are
green, the window curtains a
U.S. Tourists Spen4
More On Trips
KLM Convairs Will Be Replaced By four Engine Aircraft.
The Public Relations Depart- flight does not stop in Managua greyish yellow. The partition se-
nent of KLM, Royal Dutch Air- and San Salvador. A fortnight parating the tourist class cabin
lines, Caribbean Division with earlier KL.M plans to run one from the cockpit has an abstract
headquarters in Curacao, N.A. if its twice weekly Caribbean ser color pattern, in which various
mannouces that the familiar red- vices to the Gulanas with a 4 types of cloth and other mate-
white and blue tailed Convair engine Douglas. This plane will rial.s were used.
340 of the Caribbean K LM leave Curacao in the morning The chairs in the first class
fleet will soon, starting October and return the same day. The cabin in the rear of the aircraft
16, be replaced by four engine Friday service will be operated are blue, whereas the carpet on
Douglas aircraft, by another 4 engine Douglas on the floor is red. The rear parti-
KLM anticipates completion Detember 13. tion separating first class cabin
of this program in the early part This huge and fast long-range from the toilets, is painted in
of November although tihe last airliner is' powered by four de- vivid colors, so fitting for a
of these aircraft is expected to pendable piston engines develo- plane flying the sunny skyways
be in operation on December 13. ping 10.000 horsepower. It pro- over the Caribbean.
By that time KLM will exclusi vides ample room for 46-64 pas- KLM is confident that these
rely operate its extensive net- singers, mail and freight. KLM' giant aircraft with their artistic
work in the Caribbean, to Mia- is proud that it can offer its roomy interiors will live up to
ml and to South-and Central .early 120.000 passengers four- their objective : Provide more
America, flying these roomy, de. engine dependability and more comfort, offer better service, en-
pendable giants of the sky. comfort. Most important of all sure true travel relaxation for
As of October 6, the starting however, is the fact tha. KLMI its passengers.
date of KLM'S' winterschedule incorporated a major change in
services, the airline also intro- the interior of these aircraft.
ducted a new, four times a week The airline commissioned the
island-hopping service operating well.know interior decorator
between Miami. and Curacao Bueno de Mesquita to develop a ....
with stops in Havana, Kingston rather revolutionary design to .f r i 1
Port~au4Prince, Ciuflad Trujillo be- used for this type of Flying -
The commerce department re-
ports that spending for trips to
foreign countries reached a re-
cord $ 1,800,000,000 in 1956, near-
ly 200 million dollars over 1955.
Of the total, foreign countries
received i billion dollars inclu-
ding $ 1,200,000,000 spent within
those countries and 238 millions
paid to foreign sea and air car-
riers for transportation overseas.
U.S. carriers received 301 millions.
The department said 1,240.000
Americans spent. 680 million dol-
lar, exclusive of fares, in areas
other than Canada and Mexico, in
1956, as compared with 1,075,000
who spent 592 millions in 1955.
-., ..',-,- 3 e
FREE PORT PRICES
Records & Books
LA BELLE CREOLE'S
SAVE YOU 33-1/3 0/0-60 0/0
Mlinton, Spode -
Royal Crown Derby
Hand-beaded & Petit-
Orlane's Gelee Royale-
xasu A-Z --- -
Visitors to the United States
the year ended June 30, l
numbered 565,196. They spent '*
million dollars in the United w
tes in 1956 and paid 65 million
dollars in fares to U.S. carriers.
Foreigners To U.S.
Elimination of the requirement
for finger-printing of foreign vi'
sitors to the United States, as au-
thorized by the new immigration:
law passed by Congress, is now-
being put into effect by the De.
apartments of State and Justice,
They are permitted discretion'
on a basis of reciprocity to waive'
the fingerprint requirement in
the case of any non-immigrant
alien. Revision of vifia required
ments will cover the new proviso.;
Congress also amended the mti
tual security act and dircctedfe.
deral agencies to study elimina.
tion of barriers to international'
travel arid Mneans of encouraging
and faciliting foreign travel to
the United States.
WORK oF HRITIAN
tLSO RN EXQUISIT.Z
NEXT DOUR. TO HAITI SUN
7FREE PorT PRICS
,SUNDAY OCTOBER 13th
Irwin Robinson Editor and Pu-
blisher of the Caribbean and La-
tin-America Travel Courier spent
the week in the Capital at Hotel
rontana. Mr. Robinson who has
represented Haiti for a number
of years in the Tourism public rela
Lion field came to Haiti from
Caracao where he attended the
opening of the new Hotel in
Haiti's Charge d'Affair in Was-
hington Guy Douyon and wife
Madidi are expecting a new addi-
tion to the family this Christmas.
Young Crowely son of the Air
' Mission Major broke his arm on
the elbow in a fail in Gitmo Bay
.Sybile new daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Herbie Pothensky will
be held to the baptismal front
at St Pierre's church in Petion-
ville to-day by grandma Mrs Vve.
SAlfred Vieux and Uncle Bob
Fatten- as godmother and god-
father. On the sideline will be
I1BO LELE's Robert Baussan
returned from New York last Sun-
day with his brother Georges.
Massillon Coicou, member of the
veqently created High Court of
Accounts flew to New York, Mon-
Fritz Cin6as returned f r o m
Miami on the 14th.
Mrs. Claude Robinson, visiting
for the past month from Jamaica,
observed her birthday anniversary
on October 16th. A gay surprise
party and buffet supper, honoring
Mrs. Robinson, took place at the
Turgeau home of Jacques Martin,
with all of her new friends here
on hand to wish her -Happy Birth-
Mrs. Laura Mjevs left for Jamai-
ca this past week.
New Yorl-bound Tuesday will
be Carl Bondel, accompanied by
two happy young brothers Patrick Georgette, Kareen, Florence and
and Nono who will watch thier Earl.
otly sister's baptism. I xxx
xxx ..Mrs. Rony Chenet, Jr. (Nancy)
Lieutenant Yves Vblel'had his [1w off to New York with her two
brother officers forin a Guard of sono, Ronald and Cedric, on Thurs-
honor when he married Denise day. The Chehets are awaiting
Moyse at, the Saere-Coeur Friday
at 6:30 p.m.
- Mile Marie-Carmel Nau and Ro-,
bert Borno were
night ait St-Pierte's
who vacationed he
estimated to" have
another Ablessed event-.
Jacques Armand is off to the
States to study Agronomy.
married last Joe Ades flew to Miami, Wednes-
church in Pe- day.
last week are
during their two day .'stay. There
were 147 of them.
Marie Josie Gentil has comple-
tely recovered from her foot ope-
ration. It is reported that she re-
cently won first prize in danc-
ing the Cha Cha Cha in New Eng-
Bobo Vieux has recovered from
Dr. Louis Roy Head of the Red
Cross in Haiti is flying to New
Delhi India today via New York
to deliver a speech at an Interna-
lion Red Cross conference
*Sputnik Cocktail'- T h r e e
beeps of vodka, one of vermouth,
stir well in a constant orbit, then
drop in the satellite- a rounded
onion, that is. Four of them will
reputedly send the best drinker
Jacqueline Baker, Raymond and
Joan returned to Ciudad Trujillo,
Peggy Hyppolite went to Miami,
Mrs. Freddie Martin, the former
Ginette Vs-Aimi, went on the
Schaer secretarial personnel on
October 1st. She is a former Ban-
que Nationale staffer.
Dr. Thomas Large has transferr-
ed clinic to the Champs-de-Mars,
near the Paramount Movie 'house.
He was formerly located at Avenue
Franck Magloire, of -Le Matin'
Gerard de Catalogne and Hubert
Carr6 of 'Le Jour, flew to Wash-
ington last Sunday to attend the
General Assembly of Inter-Ameri-
can Press Association. Max Chau-
vet and Aubelin Jolicoaur of Le
Nouvelliste are also attending.
Miss Micheline Stephen and An-
dr6 Saba were wed in Puerto-Rico,
recently. The couple were accom-
panied to the altar by Miss Isa-
belle St6phen and Dri Antoine St6-
Miss Mate-Th6rese Jeanniton
observed her anniversary on Oc-
A Communique of the Depart-
ment of National Education an-
nounced this week that the date
of the opening of the schools had
been fixed for Monday, Novem-
The Ed Marshall's home in
Desprez was a gay scene, last
Sunday afternoon, following the
baptismal ceremony at the Sc-
cred Heart Church, of their new
son, oEddie, Junior.a
At the baptismal font, thile in-
fant was held by his two godmo-
thers, Mr s. Pierre Merceron,
and Miss Glenda Lee,: bis aunt.
Dr. Carlo Mevs is his godfather.
Born July 9th, Eddie, Jr. con-
sidered it important to show
masculine domination on the
subject of his baptitmal attire,
so his grandmother, Mrs. Bea-
trice Lee, obliged. She fashioned
his hand-made linen.
the bedside of his sick mother
in Boston. He hadl the sorrow oi
Miss Rose Marie (Maniahi)
Dehrle, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Laurent Dehrle of Port-au-
Prince became engaged to Kurt
Lorenz of Stainz, Austria, this
X x x
HIS 81st ANNIVERSARY
Dr. Jean Price-Mas whose Ju-
bilee was observed- by national
ceremonies throughout the Repu-
blic during a full week, last year,
observed his 81st birthday on Oc-
The distinguished Octogenaire
Baby wore white flannel long is the Rector of the University of
pants, complete with zipperecbdi Hiati, and.his star-studded career
rflies, back pocket and white in public service covers numerous
silk shirt. His accessories were cabinet posts and ambassadorships.
gold cuff links and a blue bow [ is last charge before being ap-
tie. pointed to the University Rector-
Eddie, Jr. has managed, wit ship was as Ambassador to the
grandmother Lee as his .com-.
plicee to establish a new mode, I United Nations. He is also a noted
deeming the traditional flowing Ethnologist and author.
baptismal dress generally uscd !
for infants cpassd. I Dr. Mars passed his anniversary
'*Leave the dresses for theb
girls,* the baby would say. cand
for us men let their b2 strictly
male attire, but definitely7-.
The Marshall's other child is
7-1/2 year-old Cassandra, talen-
ted ballerina of the I.avinmia WVil-
Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Ph. Jeanty
are the proud parents of a baby
daughter whom they have christen-
ed sMargarethw. The tiny Miss was
born on October 9th
Mr. Andre Eustache St. Lot, Di-
rector General of the Tax Depart-
ment returned, this week from
three weeks in the U: S. on spe-
Professor Wiener' Pierre Fran-
Cois returned after two years of I
studies in Mexico. On a scholar-
ship granted by the International
Center of Patzcuaro, he specializ-
ed in the Organizaion and Develop-
ment of Rural Communities.
Bernier St. Jean, Haiti Sun's
faithful delivery boy, and father
of three, will observe his birthday
on October 22nd.
Georges Wiener, Jr. Honorary
Consul of Sweden at Port-au-Prin-
ce, has just been decorated by His
Majesty, the King with the rank
of -Officer, of the Order of Gus-
x x x
Edgar Toy Buleau and wife
Edith, flw tIc Niew-York on
x x x
Antoine Tassy clippered to.Mi-
ami on Thursday.
x X X
.his year, quietly, with his wife,
the former Clara Perez( at their
lovely villa on Rue Faubert, at
Mile Norma Chauvet was given
a birthday party last night by her
aunt and uncle Mr and Mrs. Mar-
excellent condition with only 9
monthss of service, paid-up lnsu-
-ranee. Owner going abroad, will
sell at quick cash price.
Apply Hotel Ville Creole. P6tlon
Ville, any time during the day,
f~~~kwj ~ j~^^^f K i^
^PlSpf'y' S fS *^K
Haiti, a country with few buildings over two-stories high can ap-
preciate the recent remark of 'American architect Frank Lloyd
Wright. The famous architect says his proposal' for a mile-high sky-
scraper along Chicago's lakefront isn't a stunt: ,It's perfectly natu-
ral and it will be built., he declares.
In fact, Wright said, -There's no reason why you can't build a
building three miles high if you want to'.
Wright thinks it's *inevitable that a mile-high building should be
built) but said he's not enough of a prophet to say when.
Architecture is coming along fine,, he said, expect for the AIA
(American Institute of Architects). The only thing wrong with archi-
tecture is architects-.
On and off-the-road woril
Buy new L. F. Goodrichl
All-Purpose Truck Tires
Longer wwa on the Dna m .
thanks 4 eed that's 9 upsm
SGreater trsntoa -n unnip"d
road i or no roads at all-taub
Sm curved clent witli* "biam
that defy slippage!
I's the great new V. F. Goodich
AI.Putrpose tire., designed tm d. a
double job on your truck.
Built upside-down '4
Most tires are built with brlshed
quly above the plies, tinder tis
tread (1 -BFG nylon shock
shieldI, AU-Purpose tires have a'
difiota breanke between r* bas
.o am plies (2).,Result: Increas
brube resistance, longer tire wig
SEE OUR DISTRIBUTIONS
TWilliam NARR Port-au-Prince
Paul Corvington flew to Mar
drid. Frirlav BOUCARD & CO.
x x x Jean BOURGEOIS
Mr. Paul Barringer. United I.M. DESQUIRON SCCR
States Counselor is back at' the A. ARTEAGA
Embassy here. He had flown to Andre VULCAIN
Petion-Ville, where many of his
friends called to wish him many
returns of the day.
Jean-Claude Armand is visiting
his mother-in Paris.
Mile. Ginette Dreyfuss Leaves
today to continue her studies in
2 ARMY OFFICERS
FEARED LOST ON
(Continued from page 1)
The Dutch freighter rPyma-
lion. which left Port-au-Prince
at 6:00 P.M. for Ciudad Trujillo,
reported by wireless to the Hai-
tian Coastguard, that the she had
see what appeared to be an aero-
plane crash into the sea off
Coastguard vessels at once pro-
qeded, to the spot but found no
trace. There was heavy rain and
poor visibility from about S:45
P.M. on Monday.
SAt dawn on Tuesday the search
was resumed, planes of the Hai-
tian Air Force as well as of the
Inter-American Geodetic Survey,
taking part with the Coast
Guard in an air- sea rescue
search. The United States Air
Mission assisted, in directing the
The President of, the Military
Government Council, General
Antonio Th. Kebreau'who had'
planned to go to Aux Cayes that
morning cancelled his trip in
o"V!- ie". ozf.',d. .o.
I.-*: ; ;I '" <" *.-,l .,:' al l d ,..".:
was then abandoned.
".'.'. ,'* .*',;tain *1 Henricot' Desroihe's
..:-' ..''is survived by.a widow and'
:I', "*''"*' silchrdt~e, had been transfer-
red' to Auk-Cayes only days be-
.." "'e,' as Commanding.' :Officer of
th.' he District.'He was returning
: to the Capital at the urgent re-
quest of his Commander to act
ai s interpriter during the visit
Sof the delegation from the Do-
YOUNG PILOT WAS
LieUtenant .Lemaistre woa p
S popular. Offficer,-and considered.
a tildt'`of ConsideraBle skill and'
experience.. He Was a graduate
S of. the'\'Mexican .Air Force Aca,
SHe was engaged to Miss Mi-
noiche Didio, daughter,of.Mrs.
and the late Jean Didio, well-
know' businessman of Port-au-
Prince. Miss Didio is a member
of the Armande Beauty Salon
The young couple whlo had
been obliged to put off their
marriage which was to have
taken place earlier.this year dug
to the political upheaval hiad. fi-
nally fixed their wedding date
S for this coming December, plan
S ning to honeymnoon in the Uni-
MASS FOR FALLEN
.' The Military Government Coun-
cl announced that a special mass
S, for the repose of the souls of the
S. Army of Haiti who have fallen in
the line of duty from 'December
1956 to the present.
The ceremony will be held at
Eglise Ste. Anne at 6:45 tomorrow
(Monday) morning, October 21st.
HAITIAN NATIONAL CC
UNITED NATIONS DAY, Octo-
ber 24th, will be marked with
the inauguration of an Exposi-
tion of Monetary Units of the
'Member States of United Na-
tions and UNESCO which will
be held at 10:00 A.M. at the De-
partment of Foreign Relations.
The Exposition is being sponso-
ADMISSION OF UNESCO
SITION OF MONETARY
red by the Haitian National C'om
mission of UNESCO, of which
Mr. Leon Laleau is Chairman.
The ceremony will take place
in the (Salle des Pas Perdus) of
the Foreign Office in the Cite
de l'Exposition on Thursday
PRESIDENT ELECT SENDS MESSAGE OF HOPE TO.
IAPA MEET IN WASHINGTON
Hope that the annual session of"human being must always have
the Inter-American Press Asso- thecareful attention of Statesmen
ciation how meeting in Washington of the New World, faced with be-
will successfully continue its work coming a real Democracy.
for the strengthening of Democra- ) Aware of the noble and deli-
cy and development Qf the hu- cate mission of the Press. in the
man personality, was expressed lives of the peoples, great and
this week by President-elect, Dr. small, of the rhotdern world, 1 am
"to the Association, with you in spirit during the work
of, your session.
THE MESSAGE READ : And I hope the greatest bene-
To the Members of the Injer- fits will come this meeting for
American Press Association : the strengthening of established
As President-Elect' of the Re- Democracy, and the development
public of Haiti, I wish to extend of the -human personality, thanks
to the Executive Committe of this t: .an unswerving, clear apprecia-
important Association, my best tion of the rights of peoples and
wishes for prosperity and a fruit- of citizens, i
ful session,, on the occasion of its It is in this spirit that I renew
annual meeting. my best wishes as expressed abo-
ve to the members of the Inter-
This Continental Association American Press, Association.
which consecrate its efforts tq- (S) DR. FRANCOIS DUVALIER
ward s defending and protecting President-Elect of the Republic of
the dignity of man as a free Haiti.
,year old co
at .the same
phia and T
from a clou
ter when a
,ted they he
of the car a
service to th
vice to warn
AMERICAN BELIEVED KILLED
BY FLASH FLOOD ON ST MARC RD,
led from page 1) side of the rivercourse when
as Cormley his 39 the water hit therr- Lomax re-
impanion who lives portedly was on the opposite
address in Philadel- side to the survivors on the side
axicab driver Lelio of the car facing upstream.
managed to save them- Shortly after they pulled
themselves out taxidivcr Chris-
was returning from tian Eugene came a!ong and ai.
When around 7:30 ded them in a search 'for Lomax
entered heavy rain with the spotlight on his car.
idburst. The car re- 'Point Four Nurse Emma who ar-
tstuck in rising wa- rived on the scene shortly after
wall uf water hit gave first aid and recommended
vor Cromloy and Hai that Corinley proceed to hiospi-
iver Bernadel repor- tal in Port-auTPrince. U.S. Con-
ard the wall of water sul Tom Da'ies visited the see-
managed to get out ne of the accident Saturday and
nd grab trees on'the made. an on the sport inves'tiga-
S,' r Lion while the Geodetic Survey
1q.' '.OY -- plane made an air search of the
E TINES GET coast and reported no sight of a
body. The Haitian authoritiess
edfrom page 1) made a search early Saturday
a'varied program for ,
besides i;s weekly The car was foeundl uried in
he'Bahama,-. debris a few yards from w!iere
writes in regular ser the accident happened only 75
m water; in winter yards from the sea.
Line's twelve %and The search for the body v is cx-
tn' h r ,, Panama pected to continue taday.
and St. Thomas 'and Argentine
State Line's saillings every three
weeks to Argentini, Uruguay
OUT OF NEW ORLEANS
Vacation voyages from Miaji,
New Orleans and the West'Coast
will increase this season., New
Orleans has a program of .forty
cruises through March, all to the
Caribbean and South ?America.
The specials are being enfered
by Clipper Line's Stella Pblaris
while Alcoa Line and the Delta.i
Line have a regular cruise ser-
vied from, the Mississippi port.
* COMpeteliy )Q9/;- condifio,7ed
*& ZAPwoaf C(lenf'Q
*AX9tCl( i:Afftal (/wO
- A -~ -
a -M -a--. p~a~- 'aa ~Ohl!%
The fiobt &cckkx e ocatoo
to6e 3a en e 0u,
th6 Yaley o Canap Vet iand ie
F ~oWnta~aJ 4G
0071 6f een k Ahutes rom PoRTRu-PRINCE
NNETEA ESAM MANAEMENT AS HOTEL CHOUCOUiE
JL "rq-. ANP
I A SHOES
FOR EVERY OCCASION
ruMruiu-rNII'Lf' 6W. O-V W %ff _W.VU 'V HAITINWI.
. o i P u TAL d .. '.. S.i
OF EXQUISITE OF SEilTED
AND SUPERB AND FAMOUS
Qa,, 'w Sial -6c!a.s n 'ou Sia.
GRArND'RUEi A ft to bym'tfUa PHONE,,: 26 *