Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00103

Full Text


IaI ali

PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne --

Mexican Jurists Decorate President Petan Trujillo

President Duvalier decorat,-'d with insignas of the order of
Mexican Culture by former President of Mexico
Me. Emilio Portes Gil at a ceremony in the National Palact.


Protests To

Refutes Communist
Tag Made By Jules Dubois

-'Our excellent confrere Min-
inter Paul Blanchet has just ad-
dressed the following letter to
the President of the Inter-Amne-
rican Press Association to pro.
test against a false accusation
of Jules Dubois, President of the
Committee for the Liberty of
the Press of the SIP. He has also
alerted the Secretary General of
the Association of Haitian Jour-
nalists": stated "Le Nouvelliste"
in its edition of March 31.
Port au Prince
March 28, 1962
Mr. Andrew Heiskell
President of the IAPA
clo Time Magazine
New York
lDear Mr. Heiskell;
I arm, in the name of the rthl
ics of our profession, submitting
to Ine International Press Asso
citation of which you preside the
exect'iti\ke office an evident case
demrgeatom to the code o! honor,
to all the rules of the profession
of informing, to the educational
and social aims of the Preqs.
If their-- is in Europe .nd in
hlic U S A a presS, 'wh. rps-
pecls itself and points only con-
trolled inforn-alton therci are
former Presidents of thlir IAPA
.'ho trafire shamelessly v ith 'he
Liberty of information
What I want to talk about is
the scandalous behavior of a
certain Jules Dubois who makes

Not Coming

Contrary to rumors tirmulatimig
in the Dominican Republic, Pe-
van Truiillo brother of the late
Dominican Dictator, is not e:.ta-
blishing resident here.
Quoting a source clh,,e to the
Goverminment, "Le Noml'liste"
Wednesday evening carried the
rort page denial and underlined
hat "according to democratic
lorms Haiti onuld be free to
Her hospitality to any refugee
inder condition the latter l,.uld
lot use the Haitian territory as
i center of intrigue against any
neighboring country.
Santo mniingo, Dominican Re-
publ-ic.-Jose Arizmendi Tiujil-
'o. brother of slain Dictator !?a-
fael L. Trujillo, plans to move
rom exile in Madrid to liaiti
(Continued on page 14)

Rotary Charter
Presentation Dinner
President Joe Abey, of Rot iry
International, presided at the
Charter Presentation Dinner )f
the new Rotary Club of Pnrt at.
Prince, held last Monday ?ven-
ing, March 26th, at the Casiel-
haiti Hotel.

his business only of insulting, President Joe, as he is ;;'o'wni
slandering, and intentionally .u- to Rotarians. speaks without re-
blishing false reports, false in- pared notes and "addressed the
formation. Thus is the issue ot presentation dinner gathering in
January 15 1962 he wrote about a friendly, straightforward man-
me: ner, with breaks in his i0dress
"Mr Paul Blanchel, ;Pecretar
of State for Coordination and In. (Continued on page 311
formation is Duvalier's right
"Blancelet received his mrem- ...
ership card number 205il2 front :u .
the Section of the Seine of the
French Communist Pamr- in "I
19417 when he Ihed In Par's.' .l
I am iniielvy askimi r;he \ss)
ciation to form a jury of hiiro' .
and to convoke Jules Di:tr.s s,
that he furnishes proof orf th '
facts lie has advanced. I '.!oin '"
to no Conmmunist Party and i
h;i\e ne,.er set foot on Frnice',
Being tihe owner of an .nfoi
mation organ Director o I1h.-
Bureau of the Office of thi Pa ,
American Union in Hait- and
ilso occup,ying the functi-," of
Secretary of State for ConrJ,'in-
i'niii and Infoimation in th.- *'r _
,i,,m-:.,t .,f n, country I : ill.
Sant tlis first reparation of o ,o.
r:l1 order. for the Assoria:iioi
must sanction a member viliou't Visiting American pianitl Mrs
scruples v.w h dishonors a n-ible Marjory Strauss' piano ror:cert
piofl'ssion and uses it for c-ans Sunday at the Haitian Am'rican
of dishonest Blackmail aeainsl Institute was well attended by
a Government which he does not an appreciative Haitian nuhlic
(Continued on page 5) The public concert began at


Jap Tra


The Japanese Irade fair open-
ed at the Chamber of Coinimerc2.
Friday morning with an array
o)f manufactured goods that in-
;ed from Kodokam judo sl'ts I)
pocket walkie-talkies. The ex.po-
sition will remain open until to-
The fourth such international

Press Applauds
Release Of
Ex Officers
The former Haitian Ar-
my Officers, Lt-Co olon e
Ernst Biamby and Captain
Clienon Michel condemned
to death February 18th by
a Military Court sitting at
Casernes Dessalines were
pardoned by Presidintial
decree this week and re-
leased from the National
.Bepatontiary, ... .... .- ., .
Biamby and Michel found uil-
ty by tue Military Court for con-
spiracy and an attempt upci. the
life of the Chief of State had
both appealed their sentence to
the Supreme Court. Presid-nt
Dr Francois Duvalier'3 actionn in
extending full pardon to the two
condemned men was praised in
editorials in the press and on the
"Le Noutelliste" ipplauided
President Duvaller for his ge-
nerous" act and called action a
concrete invitation to the gener-
(Continued no page i6)


10 30 a m included numbers by
Bach. Beethoven, Chopin and
Ra% el.

An accomplished pianist with
(Continued on page 5)

ide Fail


trade exhibition to open at the"
Chamber of Commerce on Harryt
Truman Blvd it illustrates t1e.
progress made by the Japanese,
in the field of precision instr-'-
ments, mechanical and Jiedic'jl
tools, glassware, cameras, Mi-
crophones, phonopickups, high
Fidelity electronic products etcr."
Some of the "firsts" at the exL
position include a poeket-sieatze
"Telecon" communications sys-.J
tern that makes it possible tol
talk to another pocket over 1.65
miles away. The transitor '%alk-..;
ie-talkie also has a B.C. bandA
radio receiver. .
Besides cosmetic and female i
beauty aides there is i wide-se-.:.;
(Continued on pag....

New Ceramic Center
The Reverend Father Hubihe
Papailler, former Minister ,
National Education has been
minated Ambassador of T-r'..

velliste". '.
Father Papailler besides beil
a teacher is a writer. His boo .
"Laborers of the Sea" has been'-
translated into English by, Mt.Z-.
dame Inez Laporte. ,p
(Continued no page I)

Father Papailler
Ambassador To
The Ceramic art took another.
step this week and gave off signs
of blossoming into matirit'.
The art that has been hnndi.?"
capped from infancy by high -
cost of imported materials such
as glaze expanded onto the Ave.
nue Marie-J e a n n e yesterday"
with an official opening of an
originally decorated comnb' aioh
classroom, museum and exhibi-'.
tion gallery sponsored by the..;
Department of National Educa.
tion. Youthful artist Jean-C'aude
Garoute, director of Educ-ii'ion's
Ceramic Center explained that
the last hurdle to be overcome
in boosting ceramic art in Haiti
is the setting up of a laboratory it
that would permit the artist to **-

Eleven Military
Depart For U.S.
Eleven officers and three en-
Forces departed Thursd.-y for
listed men of the Haitian Armed
technical and military Iraining
in the United States.
Sponsored by the U' NPval.
Mission the Haitian officers and
enlisted men will undercn train-
ng of varying lengths and in va-
rious subjects. Ranking officer.
(Continued on page 1.)

CIrE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XX Sunday

y APRIL st, 1962 No.. .27
"a:, '= ,',


Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962

In Haiti This Week'
*"'Dr. John Dooley. a newly graduated phy-
sician from Veimont University, Maine, married
on March 27th lovely honey skin Miss -lacque-
line Etheart on a civil ceremony held at he
Bride's parents' home.
Dr. Dooley from Portland. Oregon, *arr',ed
here two months ago to study tropical pathulouoy
in view of his specialisation. He was met at
the airport by Dr. Harold Wood, Head of the
Health program of tie USAID and by Dr. Victor Laroche, Proies-
soP of tropical pathology at the University of Haiti.
Miss Jacqueline Etheart is one of the lovely daughters nf
prominent Civil Engineer Louis Etheart and his wife, a well 10
do Haitian family. She's a secretary to Dr Harold Wood.
John -and Jacqueline met at Dr. Wood's office and let their
hearts talk.
--Tile civil ceremony was held in presence of the parents of the
bride, and of Dr and Mrs Harold Wood. Dr. Louis Etheart, Jr .
Engineer Louis C. Etheart, Miss Marie Etheart and Engineer Adal-
berto Vogel of the United Nations who signed as witnesses.
Dr. John Dooley flew back to the United States the next day
to resume his studies. His wiie will join him to Portland, Oregoni
next May for the religious ceremony.
A host of parents and friends of his wife bid him farewell Wedn-
esday morning upon his departure.
"-*Mr Williams Green, president of the Motor Club America tM
,.'CA) and his wife Bertha also called Haiti the land of Joie de '.'i\re.
K-Bill Green is a prominent businessman from the States. lHe ',wnis
.Niaon-wide business comprising seven companies: travel agii.-i
e..s, Motor automobile insurance with more than fifty offices.
.Bill Green and his wife have their home in Newark, New Jerse:,.
:.Bill has his main office in South Orange. These visitors fell in lo.-.
R.with Haiti. They love the thriving Haitian painting, the music .-ndi
":the friendly people, they said. The.\ made plan for a return itip
in Summer.

Pretty Haitian Jacqueline Elie Joseph Nesti saw her beauli-
'Pful talent pay off with a good sale. Jacqueline had her first,i O.
Man Exhibit at the Hlotel El Rancho on March 1st. The artist wvas
highly praised by many fellow painters such as Tebo, Denis .lohi
coeur and..conpliseurs such as ,Dr. Carlo Mevs, Owner of tOl.
S.Gift Fair, Pierre Monosiet, Assistant Manager of the Centre fl Art.
i:"'ssa El Saieh, Owrfer of the Issa Shop.
This artist who, experienced her first success at the Biinlni
i.Gallery of Stockholni and got the blessing of Picasso, Chac;ill,
Matisse and studied six months with the Greatest Mexican Pa.nt
er Diego Rivera is very happy ,'ith her exhibit with which she'
got recognition in her Country. She is being visited every day by
;'tourists and Haitian alike at her parents' home at Rue Fauberl
*.'*Vatican, to exhibit Michelangelo's "Pieta", the statue which
will be moved from St. Peter's Basilican in the Vatican to the pa-
'villion of-the Holy See at the 1964-65 New York World's Fair.
S***Mr. Raymand'Buch, a businessman from Harrisburg, Pa. nud
his. charming wife Betty are back again. They were met at the
airport by friend, Max Lelio Jospph. Ray and Betty arrived in


N1IKKOR 50mm F:2.5 LENS.


New At


-.'.."a t 'It f4 .'. ". *: '". .. " ,'...'.' .,,'^ .. -..

(. pqin\y with Dr. MNI a r i C'
.chrebe', in i ler. al meili' c
in New York and wife Floienc,..
Lovel.N Mona Bouillon from New
York is visiting with her par-
ents.. Prominent American Law.3
yer, Milton Polakoli from New
York arrived here last Sunday
in company with Mr. Irva,
Brown, of Union Carbon & Car-
bide in New York, trave' ng
alone with wife Electa, da'ipht-
er Dorothy Electa and petty
Miss Caroline Escher, a student
in social sciences and Go"eIn-
inent. They were met by Robert
Baussan of the Hotel Ibo-Lele..
Architect Michael Myron Kare
joined the Staff of the US-TD
here last week. He madp thli
trip here in company with v'va.

Canadian Of Mutual
Funds Calls
Mr .Jean T. Auer, a Canadiar.
Branch Manager of Investors
Overseas Service visited Hlati
this week and had business talks
with Mr Joseph Loiseau, mana-
-er of the Port au Prince Real
Estate Agency with office ;n I.a-
Mr Auer is interested in the
' Mutual Funds" business which
lie describes as the best invest-
.nent and return on your money
n the world today. According to
'he Canadian over five million
persons are shareholders of
"Mutual Funds".
Mr Auer departed Thursda.y
but expects to return here %within
a month to continue his ennvir-
sations with Mr. Loiseaii.

-Real Estate Agency

15 Bourdon
Phone 2620
Cable Address: AILOICO

Renting of Houses, Apart-
ments, Bungalows, Camping
Houses for short or long

I Sales information available
for sugar cane, cotton, fruit,
sisal, etc., plantations and
estates of various types and
sizes and in improved and
unimproved condition.
Commercial business such
bars, restaurants, and hotels
bought and sold I
Joseph LOISEAU )





riouis apltimini blonde Yiione
Thome Lfom Los Anngs.lesi. C;a-
formaiI They aie st'tyine _i 1 1,
Ilotel Oloblson.. Red head Ri-
mona Sheehan from Chicago i'S
back this week in company wit',
her beau Jack Pritzker. Th.:y,
brought along blonde Miss Th-'
ma Morris who %was sold Ir''ii
by Ramona while the two lo,,--

Bamboche Creole Monda3y '.'.n-
This fabulous show fult.'rinig
some of the best Haitian talents
is the best of the Season.
"Mr Albert Alcosser and lis
stunning wife Lois arrived here
Tuesday March 27 and were met
b.\ Dr. Ulrick Francillon to
whom they were recommended

lies met at the Keys in Flor,',!i by Octave Francillon. Al. Alcos-

last %week. The. are cur-.. it
guests at the Villa Creole... W\V.II
know n Photographer Alex s m
Gleich flew to Puerto Rico this
week in his private plane after
ten days at the Oloffson. A!2x
come here with his two sons Ar.
thur 11 and Andrew 9 by a Pin
Am plane for two days, fo,.l.1
th, Country very pictures,.l e
flew to New Jersey with liie
Children and came back in his
private plane. He went to C.,p
Haitien last Sunday with jour-
nalists Michael Braun and Mc-
"'Because of popular demand
the Grand Hotel Oloffson %ill
present once again its celebrate

ser has made many trips here
before, he is the Manager of the
Harry Wagner & Co. (Sus.wx
wool knits) and the Wagadoon,
Inc (cotton knits) of Bradway.
New York. His wife Lois is Co-
py Chief for Altman Stoller &
Chalk, a successful Advertising
Agency in New York. Al. and
Lois get married in N.Y. on
March 25. Octave Francillon
was the Best Man. They are
lodging at the Grand Hotel Oloff-
The Aitman Stoller & Chalk
which is working on an economic
promotion campaign for West
Virginia would like to have
Haiti as an account... Jack Tig-
(Continued on page 15)

'Soaping" dulls hair.

Halo glorifies it!

Not a soap, not a
' / cream-Halo cannot
/leave dulling, dirt-
1' catching soap film!

Retnmoves embarrassing
dandruff from both hair
and scalp!

Halo leares hair soft,
manageable-shining with
.'olorfi( natural highlights!

Yes, "soaping" your hair with
even finest liquid or'oily cream
shampoos leaves dulling.,
dirt-catching film. Halo, made
with a ue%% ingredient, contains
no soap. no sticks oils.
Thus Halo glorifies Nour hair
the very first time you use it.
Ask for llalo-- Imerica's
favorite shampoo- today.

Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the hair
Hl-1-I-EL j






Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962 'HAITI SUN

$180,000 U.S. Grant

For Enlarging

Damien College,

Point IV funds for constructing
a new and larger Agriclinrail
College at Damien have been ap-
proved by the U.S. Agency for
h International Development, it
was announced this week.
Issued jointly by Agrieultural
tdihister Andre Theard and Mr.
Lee Winters, Chief USAID Agri.
cultural Division, the annoance-
ment specified a U.S. grcnt of

Construction of a new Haitian
Agricultural College will qu3d-"
ruple the existing school at Da-
mien, the announcement said.
Instead of graduating but 25.30
students every four years. the
rew college will provide modern
facilities for 115 students, appro-
ximately a fourth of these gra-
duating each year.

As Minister Theard pointed out,


. The second to last night, of the
famous "'Gingerbread Palace's
,:'Bamboche Creole" show drew
.a large and distinguished public
,who applauded the Lavinia Wil-
liams presentation.
KC The Honorable Ambassador of
'the United States of AmeriP*i
rand Mrs Thurston were present
o applaud the young Haitian art-
lists. The Cultural Attache. Mr.
'Murphy was also there to ad-
mire the talents of the Oloff.'on

Also among the spectators.
was the well-known Broadway
producer of the very famous se-
ries called "New Faces", Mr.

Leonard Sillman. Mr. Sillman
was very enthusiastic about the
show "Bamboche Creole", and
went backstage after the perfor-
mance to compliment Miss Wil-
liams and also to extend an after
to a few members of the Iroup
to look forward to an invitation
from him for a future show. He
was especially delighted with 'cur
own Ti-Paris Haiti's well-known
singer, and Edner Cherisme, the
leading drummer in the show.
The artists were very proud
to be able to perform before
such famous personalities, and
appreciated very much th, kind
offer of Mr Sillman to their fel-
low members.

The Secluded





"But Never On A Tuesday...
For That's Our Day Of Rest"

th:s would greatly assist Haiti in
L,'filling her need for well-Irain-
ed agriculturists -not only to
fill existing or future govern-
n.ent positions, but also to enter
into private agricultural busin-
esses or become independent far-

Invitations for local contractors
to bid on the planned constr:uc-
tion are expected to be ready



(Continued from page 1) One of the points highlighting
to present several emb'errs of President Joe's address was the
Rotary Clubs elsewhere, such as great opportunity Rotary affords,
the flag of the Argentine Club, in the establishing o6finternatimon- .
that of Tokyo East, Japan the al cooperation and understand-
Texas banner, etc. and of clubs ing. so necessary today, which
in the U.S. where recent flood symbolizes the aims of the-'
disasters prevented many Rotar- 518,000 Rotarians in 128 differ-
ians from visiting Haiti for the ent countries.
installation of the Port au Prince .
Club. Other speakers of the evening
included Dr. Adamson of Medi-
Mlr Abey, ruddy and white- co who had, that day, perform-
haired, is on a year's leave of ed 30 operations in the hospital
absence to do a world tour of at Jeremie; Dr Jonkers of Fran-
Rotary Clubs, putting new foun- ce, Dr Wood, President of the- *

nations under the "bridges of
friendship" which Rotary has es-
ablished in so many outlying
osts. He mentioned several fa
nous Rotarians known by other
ames to the whole world, such
s the King of Norway The
Shah of Iran,- Thailand's "n:n of
he hour, and-stressed the role
which Rolary plays in all enun-
ries, regardless of creed o" col-
or. Mr Abey mentioned t:, lines
vhich Rotary follows, with, iipat-
cular emphasis on community
service. He cited many irstan-
es of the help locally rendered
n ,small and large countries
round the globe.

heal Club, and Dr Strauss. Mr.
Ceo. Gonzales of Hotel M'ntana
took the opportunity to express
local appreciation to Mrs Strauss
for her contribution to the event
and her musical recital. Dr Pil-
lard of Medico also expressed
his thanks to Rotary for the v't.ip
given his work in Jeremic.
To round off the evening many
of the guests at the charter pre-
sentation dinner went on to Hotel
Oloffson for the Bamboche Cre-
ole where Lavinia Williams Yar-
borough introduced them tc the
Oloffson audience. Shannor -Yar-
borough is the Secretary of the
Port au Prince flotary Club.



Every Wednesday Night

/ .

for issuance by April 15th. Mr. a
Da' id C. Packard, Business Ma-
naj.er of the Co-Operative Agri-
cultural Program, has been de-
signated as contracting officer.

The $180,000 figure is Dtrt of
a U.S. economic aid grant to
Haiti for the fiscal years %9.0-
61. Final approval of the $1S0 000
grant was delayed, however, pen-
ding completion of plans and spe-
rifications for the new four-year

Both American and Haitian [f-
ficials expressed the hnpc that
construction of the new .-hlucat
ional plant at Damien wold be-
gin this summer, and be com-
pleted by mid-1963.

Substantial progress 'l.s al-
ready been made toward its
completion as a result cf -.1oit
Haitian-American financing. h;e
Department of Agricultur- on.
anced and constructed tr >i>i.0-
ions to the planned main build
ing as well as providing .rclhtec-
tural designs. Their tot'l cst is'
estimated at $25,000.

A $15000 hydrolog.-metlog,
research laboratory w:s c"vnp
leted last November with t' ai l
of Point IV funds.

The college's main t%%sOIO'Y
huildinlg. 3000 square mP T'S in
size. will house four large clo-s"
rooms. dormitory facilities for
100 male students and I1 girls
a cafeteria, library, additional
research laboratory and faculty
and administrative office h
Minister Theard reported iltat
the existing college building.

constructed in 1924. would be
transformed into an Agrickultural-









(free .Meruigue Lessons at 9:30 p.m.)

P ~, f .

I >


Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962

Paul P. Harris

Founder Of Rotary

Paul P. Harris was the fiund-
er of Rotary. He was born in
Racine, Wisconsin, USA. ou Ap-
ril 19, 1868. and spent his early
years in Wallingford, Vermont,
prior to attending the Unisersity
'of Vermont, Princeton TUniversi-
ty and the ITniversity of Iowa.
Following his graduation Fhorn
the law school of the University
of Iowa in 1891, he spent the next
five years in seeing the worldd
and in coming to know his fel-
-low men before settling down to
practice law.

He worked as a newspaper r-e-
: porter, a business college teach-
er, a stock company actor and
S a cowboy. He traveled exten-
wively as a salesman for a n.arb-
-le and granite concern in the
USA and Europe. These Vdrinel
4..experiences broadened his vision
and were of material assistarnce

friends and he resolved to or- tend the movement to othpr (it-

ganize a club which would band
together a group of represents-
tive business and profession-lt
men in friendship and rello,.-

For the next several years he
devoted a great deal of time to
reflection on conditions of 'if.?
and business and, by 1905, he
had formulated a definite philos-
ophy of business relations. Talk-
ing it over with three of his law
clients -Silvester 'Schiele. h coal
merchant, Gustavus Loehr, a
mining engineer, and Hi.-a.u
Shorey, a merchant tailo'- Ic
decided, with them., to orpaniz.'
the club whichli he had been
planning since 1900. On Fcbiii-
ary 23, 1905, the club's tns
meeting took place and the nuc
leus was formed for the thou
sands of Rotary club v which
were later organized througho.it
the world. The new clubh hici
Patt Harris named "Rotary" be-
cause the members met, in rota-
tion, in their various places of
business, met with generPl ap-
proval and club membhrslii9
grew rapidly. Almost every
member had come to qhicao

in the early extension of Rotaty. from a small town and n the..
i l Rotary club they found an i p-
', In 1896, Paul Harris went to portunity for the intimate acqu-
Chicago to practice law. One aintanceship of their boho-od
day in 1900 he dined with a law- days. When Paul Harris bY'cani. .
yer friend in Rogers Park, a president of the club in its, third '
residential section of Chicago. year he was ambitious to extend
t, After dinner -they took 'i walk Rotary to other cities beeniu.e he
Sand he was- impressed hv Ihe was convinced that the Rotaly
; fact that ,his friend stopped at club could be developed. into -in
1,I several stotts and. shops in the important service movement -
r neighliborho od. ad introduced him -
to the prd'pritters, who were his The second Rotary club was .
i. friends. PltW. Harris' law clients founded in San Francisco in 90.'
were business friends, not .social and then other clubs were oirg-
friends, but this experience r-au- anized until in 1910, when there
;".sed him to wonder .why he were 16 clubs, it was decided
;i.-.couldn't make social friends out that they should be united into
,"of at least some of his business an organization which would rx-
I Mnindovi Ni;cht

L viJtUIJaty L lltl

Hotel I1,o Lele



Beauty iful Peligre Lake
for any and all who wish to partake of the beautiful
goodndes of i peaceful vacation amidst the sur-
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38 Miles From Port au Prince
WATER SKI ........... RELAXE .
For your reservation, call up In ODVA Radio-Station at
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ernprtii-l of Rotary Intern.tional.
\Vhie Pail Harris dr- ; ,jte
much of his time to Rotary, he
was also prominent in ci ;c and
professional work. He wa mine
first chairman of the board of
the National Society for Ci-pr'led
Children and Adults in !he USA
and of the International Society
for Crippled Children. He was
a member of the board of mnin-
agers of the Chicago Bar Asso.
citation and its represenLatriv ai

ies and serve as a clearinM house
for the exchange of ideas among_
the clubs. Representatives fiomn
the clubs met in Chicago in Au-
gust, 1910. and organized the Na-
tional Association of Pot.u'.
CTubs. When clubs were formed
in Canada and Great Britain.
making the movement internal.
tional in scope, the name \\as
changed, in 1912., to the Interni.
tional Association of RP 3t a r y
Clubs, and in 1922 the name was
shortened to Rotary Internation-
al. Paul Harris was the first
president of the National Asso-
ciation and the first president of
the International Assoeiat!on.
When he passed away in Jan-
uary, 1947, he was president

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

- -




es OR


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the International Congress of I France and Peru.

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Mr. Harris received the Ph.B.
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degree from. the University ot
Iowa. The Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica gave him the Silver !Buffalo
Award, and he was decorated by
the governments of Brazil. Chile,
Dominican Republic, Ecuador,



- - - --** ^ * ^fr

Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962


C-Oommunity Weekly Published Sunday Morning


Affairs have taken us into the highways and by-
ways of the Cul-de-Sac in recent weeks. In the dry-sea3-
on there are many dirt road-ways criss-crossing the
plain, passable t6 automobiles, and two fine asphalted
highways leading to Mirebalais and Malpasse. It seems
to be a rich fertile plain.
The most extensively planted crop of course is sug-
Pr-cane which goes to the factory of the Haitian-Ame-
rican Sugar Co. But there are also numerous 'small
factories that gAind cane to make commercial -Alcohol
or Clarin. If you were brought up during prohibition
days in the United States, clarin (21 percent l6Aohbi)J
has a nostalgic fragrance and raw burning episation
reminiscent of bath-tub gin, speakeasies, with the pia-
no players, close harmony and the dune or: the. iext
bar-stoot. You can buy a gallon of Clarin for 50 cents
or less at these small factories in the Cul-de-Sac. But
the market is limited to domestic -market and the' Alco-
hol business is not too lucrative.
Then one runs into large patches of Berejenes, (egg-
plant), fine large fruits; they seem to be profitable if
Winter export-prices are obtainable. Last Winter Cu-
cumbers were grown and shipped to New York at pro-
fitable prices. There are thrifty-looking fields .of Sweet-
potatoes but the tubers are small. Some chemical fer-
tilizer at planting-time, probably could double the -izes,
and yields per acre. Bananas are every-place, but small,
they seemed to need more water and fertilized. Door-
Yard Coconut trees are every plac.
As amateurs we had the impression that the valley
had light, loose soils of fertility, and with water could
be Immensely productive and profitable. Our r o u g h
guess judging from an aerial photograph is that there
are 90,000 to 100,000 acres of better-than average pro-
ductive capacity in the plain.

There are surface canals which carry water by gra-
vity from Bassin General, on the southern side of the
Cul-de-Sac; the water passes through the gap, at Bassin
General coming from 7,000 foot Morne Tranchant of
Kenscoff and thereabouts. But the small planters .ay
the water is not enough; they sound like typical farm-
ers. They say there is subsurface water, even slow flow-
ing wells, although pumps are mostly necessary. Some
wells yield as much as 2,000 gallons per minute and
nearly all yield 500 gallons per minute or more.
A half-million dollars in more than 100 wells with
pumps would transform the Cul-de-Sac from an :-rid
desert into a great .source of revenue for the country
and taxes for the Government in a year or two. It is
the same set-up that has existed in California and Ari-
zona, only we are nearer New York than they -tre. A
few high winds are damaging in February and March,
but wind-breaks could minimize such winds.
One wonders why foreign-air agricultural Projects
were carried to far-away places such as Cap Haitien
and the Artibonite, the latter with considerable areas
of soils of poor fertility.
Wharves, regular steamship-lines (well almost reg-
ular) and airlines are adjacent to the Cul-.de-Sac but
long hauls at almost prohibitive costs are necessary
from the Cap or Artibonite Valley.
Hind-sight guys are always smarter than the guys
up front of course.
The folks in the Cul-de-Sac give the impression of


nacit.co rrtuiems. Tio
(Continued from page 1)
like. and a functionary whose (Continued from page
behavior is made only of correct many years experience
and moral honesty. concept stage, Mrs Straus
So as not to lessen its role the ited Haiti with her husband

association will have to obtain

formal retraction from a stool
pigeon of a new kind more desir-
ous to create scandal that to res-
pect the truth.
I shall not say that this Du-
bois is a vile liar, a rare iujr-
nalistic, species, but the Haitian
Press has already judged him
and I am persuaded that tie In-
teramerican Association will -d-
minister him a lesson in Profes-
sional ethics.
This affair wiU not stop here.
I am also bringing it to Court,
for professional dishonesty must
be denounced, and informing
must not be a pretext for ch':msy
and infamous blackmail. I his
Dubois will have to answer be-
fore the Court for his grotesq.ie
Yours truly

Arnold Strauss, a pathology
guests of Dr and Mrs
Wood, Chief Public Health
sion, USAID. She and he
band arrived by plane Sat
March 24th.

During the past ten year
Strauss has performed
times with the Feldman C
er Music Cociety of Norfol
as well as giving piano r
in that city, Boston and
York. A representative e
comment of the Chamber
Society's performances is-.
work of the three mus
could hardly be praised too
ly. combining beauty of
with great accuracy and
fiction with the comp
Following her performance
the Composer's Forum Ci

2. pleasant humor-loving people, even though sihor
cash. It is surprising the number of families with p
.-4f-product, yeah, "pride of product", and hence a
.*iderable degree of honesty.
The country-side and leisurely conversations are
table and pleasant, especially in the cool of the

a -


Sfi I.100.feek altitude .yel only ?minutes
from the heart" of PORT-Au-PRNdE .

SThe most exquisite Qievws,owerlooking .hedin
ha bay, he plain, the nMounam .

Delicious dontinenlal duisine and superb


, Personalized attention to eery guest .

SSwimmin Pool vih6 Lundbeon Lounge
and Bar Panorama Terrode
Air-dond;toned de-luxe rooms .


TUESDA9 :Informal Creole Pufjel ,andin5 from
7:So PM to midnigRht"
JMeringue instruchon and Contest
at 9:3o .ouol dress. No admission ree
\vEDNES.DA.: complimentaryy 9ge-togetberPunebobt
Pat3 r rom 7;'m to 8 p m.
FRIDAJ :" alc Dinner-Dande from 7:3oP.in t
1:30 a.m. Superb Sbov ot lo:3o
.o odd&ssion -fee .
SILL OTHER J141HT C'ocktail bour from 7 to 9 vili
not;Qe dombo .
c- ^ C -2^







ONLY $1.00
aOUdm -- aM Ctm
Private Dressing omme
White Sand Beach

Fine Restaurant and Snack BEa

, I ,

II n --_L n-"_._ T


1) at Columbia University in 1955
on the American composer John
ss vis- Montaine commented that
nd, Dr Strauss made his "music cle
ist, as and explicit to others, and :
Hnrald that any composer would be
h Divi- foundly .grateful, and I am:t.fto
r hus- you." .
urday. -.
A native of .Norfolk, y
Strauss majored in music CA
's .ir.5 Smith College, graduating magp
many na cum laude, Phi Beta Kaa.
hamb- "
'I, Va
ecitaLl Infernal Engine at T
New t
riti -i. Palace Of Finances,'
Musi2 A
"The Monday morning, the .respons-.|
sicians ibles of the Ministry of Finances ,
high- and Economic Affairs alerted the,:!
tone Military Authority to extract iii
id;ynti- infernal engine deposed, in th'.
poser's toilet room of the Ministry.

nce at The engine did not explode4i?
concert fortunately. The Judge of Peace
called together, drew up'
rt of written statement. The crinuimno.
ride- researches Office is conducting
an investigation. ':T
con- *.
late- --'

School Children

Contribute To
- "is

Tho Secretary of State of Na-
tional Education, Mr Leonce..
Viau, Monday morning Match,.
26th, sent the following message ;
to the "Mouvement de Rcnova-.'
tion Nationale":
S* "The Secretary of State nl ,Na-.
tional Education comnllments the.:,
\ Central Office of Renovation Na" "
t < ionale and includes: 1) Cheek of :
Seven Hundred and thirty eight:"
dollars five cents ($738.051 Noir_;
68674; 2) Check of One Hundmulbed
and fifty dollars (?150.00)--No.
S "These values represent the"
contribution of the students to
the 'Mouvernent de Renovation"


uSinlay APRIL 1st., 1962

. Interview With President D aier
by Harold Jones Of UPI

r .Harold Jones VIce-Presid-
of .UJPI Interviewed Hij Ex.
neoy President Dr Francois
alter Mlarch 14 enroute home
ian executive'meeting of thie
raerican, Press Assortation
I Juan ierto Rico. His in-
low (below) was previously
troed In "Le Matin" and
it Herald".

ueident Francois Duvalier,
. t._ 'ry doctor iof. crowded
li'was asked liow his image
votedtd couthtry doctor had
ed into the picture of him
ag. a, repressive govern-
f'which drove his opponents
#i a, asylum or prison on
her word dictatorship Also
L'hetronly United States [i i
AV aid 3Iept. his government
i ollapsingLHe answered by
ifing: some Experiences in
gyerument: "I was really a
44. doctor for-,thirty years",
her said, "partly as chief
a df the American: Health
uiaton., I was,, trained .at
tniversityv of Michigai". I-


sition tried to prevent him tak- against those. countries like Ye-'

ing office tluough a general
strike which failed. Six months
later a- six man flibuster came
from Miami provoking an over-
throw with him. They did seize
the barracks at 2 A.M. but were
all k ill e d. Another opponent,
Louis Dejoie., was invited to co-
operate with his government but
instead tried to foment strikes,
disorder. Finally he took asylum
at the Mexican Embassy whence
he was sometimes able to leave
wi!h a diplomatic car and visited'
a house which, we discovered was
a bomb factory, when one' explod-
ed accidentally killing two per-
sons. That Ambassador was Iran-
sferred. -
In 1959, thirty Cubans invaded
Sout.i Haiti. Nearly all were kil-
led 6ut fqur ..or five who were
captured evt'itually returned to

Maintained Peace
."Despite all this, I riiaintained
peace. in Haiti. >We- have 5.00C
troops oine of the smallest arm-

{- -'General Dirictor of .the ies anywhere, but the peasants'
ti-Health Servicd and."M stand side,, by side with the sf. d-
i,, t'Public Health and La- iers. I thought, by keeping peace
igan having trouble then in4 the Caribbean -which. is a
positionn. politicians," he real volcano- I was helping the
ieeause I: refused-to bdt-' bigtask of saving little demdcra-
Slt e." ces and big ones. I worked night
,a. .. .. and day for that purpose which
..- .c., .. t- X. *,evet sick ;-

noney -becais the : rethinkk' of the measures lDe
l. ed:' aP;iyftr. made up'Gafle has taken Jto fight. the Al-
Rf.'.-6f-the population and gerian Rebellion : to Veep peace
o6br their doctor." To in, France. .Is he a dictator?'
afid the doctor, L always Tluvall'r pu ued,-.the iheme
bniciHin .shots. m. se*'.eY :h withl aViapl.arentreferenr,"- in
Qfthe needle- gpinedKerinedy's recentt visit to. South
ote. 'Wthii-i.2 'sAmiea. "Why has the Iccusa-
qection, he' saidf-,ipOpi- tion -of dictator not been raised
', ,.",.."-' "1-" *' a"
. -'.. ...i -'* .-. . ... . .

TAt p rjy rights ..- Infornial Barbecue

esday ib Abafrbecue night .t Sans Souci. Dress ig

amuic is provided by the Hotel's Combo and
at :" ", ~ '
.- t er 9t .The .hotel has a con-

ddsa earpark p.-h.

...0,. .- .

,-on swert LIQ zUR Madei otand oLQ
.Ofr l the st pure old OT WI ISKI
ip e ble o'estivities and fr every

: ..EXCLUSIE NS ,'^ AOR ^.
.... ,..E..h.IM. .

nezuLla whicti arrested thous-
ands and closed many newspa-
pers as the only way to make i.t
possible to receive certain -visi-
tors. During Mardi Gras we ,'e-
ceived many tourists. They weic
everywhere in the streets but it
was not necessary to call out
35,000 soldiers to protect them.
Let history judge."

The President spent- consider-
able time explaining the recall
of the British and -Haitian am-
bassadors checking pQintq by
phone with the Minister of i'or-
eign Affairs. Th6 incident grew
out of the November discussion :
for .. f cincing' new sio'plAce
housing projectA, calUed-Diivalier- p
v\ile. He said -they. thought it
quile normal 'o. majkeq a drive
for funds among foreignn rresi- ad
ents as well as nationals.' o they
asked foreigners who, ave. a
good financial position to ,)r6ti-
cipate- in.this national enterprise.
Several complained .and the
Ambassadors from France. Brit-
airn and the United States.' as
well as the Charge d'Affaires of
Canada caine to the foreignn of-
fice to protests. "Haitians asked

the dr.tails of the complaint-, i -1 Comparison. presented ,.it1. a dry
clud.ng the. names of the.com-, sr.fil;, the listening.. reporter ie-
plainants. The British Ambassad- merhbered that a commoner de-
or refused to give names saying finition of Tontort Macoutes is the
that foreign businessmen feared dreaded secret police and intel-
the tonton macoutes-bogeynah. ligence agents recruited largely
The Foreign Minister -r-kdd .[rom the ex-civil- Militia. ".hit'b
oiliher diplomats present f the itself .was organized' by the Du-
British Ambassador' was spepak- valiec .,Government.
i)g in .their name, Utvy *aid no. The Doctor spoke. slowly with
, long pauses between phrases
Tonton Macoutes mixing Frenth,. English. He
The President interrupted his wore a plain dark suil with a
fiarration to say that Tonton Ma- dark bowtie, his iron gray as
cou;es are something lil:e the
honie guard in the TJ S. This (Continued on psgo I4)



SSCulptures byi 'rAiTi'N.A b:'

.. DU DERRIER. Vflen

Le 'Grand Ho tel loffson '
.FEA'TUR]t. .THE BST "ALETS of th. ..


.. .Presents its f:imous Winter Show -.

% ,.. . " " '" :' i " i' ''
,/ .-, .'! ', ;. ," ,

.- l .. l, _. gi... . ...il . '

The shAow is presented by Lavinla Williams Ya rborough outstanding jnterpretoie of classic and
folk dances and founder of the.Halflan Institute ol f olk and olisslo' dances with a cst- Including
'suchb talents as .lamourons -songtres- TYaidick oupet; aell-kn6wn A. ndre iGermain in a daring
and dangereitA fire dance 'and the inimitable. Tr ouhadour TI-Paris and his Trio and numerous
otltr .nell'tiioiW '.da er. .- .. .
-' " '' "- .. r .

The alIow is presented every.M6onday night at .10:30 11 is a very spectacular variety program
which comprises thy best dances and song of,the Magic iqlanmd.
I" '* ;- 2' : -. .. . - '
A .-, -GENER ,AL A VI ? siON: $2'-
PEPJ*IR -ANDA S OW: $ PM PE,7bSOIN. 1'4; ,,1





Sunday APfIL 1st., 1962


S U N ''

,qTnla i '. N o to apply for re-affilation. as otherwise their entries cn
Sit s D m a ft should then write to the In- th. In
| A c n ternational Federations and .dMrs.Macdonald feels that the.
P a n t b h h ask them to empower'the Ja- may have ha enue |
S maican Federations to take sor.'some .dt

The Island of Jamaica and not dies Federation and there is any but recognized National technical charge of their e- the is
the West Indies. as .a whole will no doubt that it will resume O lym pic Committeest spective sports. t ing b.:"oe ...."s"
be the host country for the 9th its position as a Dominion a .t some of the other islands esdo old ." "wrt to the In- '0
Central 'American and Caribbean an early date, it should be' desire to enter separately, of -Countries Advised rios Pay Fe.s c ta'
Games to be' held In the capital allowed to enter its own team course, they may request No country may take part in ti ar
city of Kingston in July and Au- in the Games. Ion am sure the provisional recognition from the Games unless its National pai"anOb. n'
gust of 196I. The' decision cae LO.C. will recognlse' the Ja- .CASCO. Olympic Committee is active mad if l tieo poa: g "o
.. e -. J .-'
1 held in September when it was as soon as Jamaica becomes Jamaica Olympic Association al -Olympic Association and noAe .J;a..Wqorks,.For *.
S'Wiled by the vote of the people a Dominion,"-provided only to' become re-affiliated to the of the National Associations aff- t ':": t :i" '*'
(it the island would leave the that its constitution and By- date of Jamaica's Dominion iliated to' the National' Olympic .Nin3t.IyWf''$ if of the ..
$(rest Indies' Federation,- It be' Laws comply with: Olyrhpic JOC even before the actual Committeg may sent athletes, un- pulfalopjof" iiajca.re -of AfriS
come obvious that the date of requirements status, bearing in mind that less that Association is affiliated cah.brigin; f"lpiere '"are smtI[i,
*Jamaica's complete independen- Q.-If .any of the other nine ter- it is a fait accompli and'only with the International Federation minorities of viites, Chinese"
ge.bo'th'as regard .Great Britain ritoies decide to secede. the date is undetermined, governing its particular sport. A and East Indians. 'Phere are in-
and the Westr Indies would take' could they enter separately A.-I have, already answered national association loses its af- teresting mixtures'between -these',
plate, before the' holding of the also? If of course the ans- your third question. While filiation with the International minorities and the people of Afri-
Games and therefore, Jamaica A wer *to (1) above is in the we cannot officially recogn- body, if it does not py. its fees. can origin and many of ,the Jan'.-
would- not then 'be. politically a affirmative, I presume that ise the J.O.A. uhtil the poli- alcan women possess an exciting#e
part or the West Indies Fedeia- the answer to thit. question ticall status changes, since it The Presdent of the Organis- and exciting beauty ,
tion S i would also have to be in,the is a faith -accompli, I think ing Committee, Mr Herbet Mac- For some years now the lead4
S-. affirmative. J' the entry of the. .Jamaican danald, is urging the local asso-. -

The decision was ti fally ken A.-As. for the other nine terri- team should be. accepted.' nations od all countries who have (Continued on tpg .1.
after Mr Herber Macdonald,. stories of the West-Indies' Fe- Technical control of thh .var- .
President of the Organising Comr-:I deratlon, only one, 'Trinidad, ous sports. 'remts-.wn 4tht In- *:-- ..- t"

mittee for the 9th Games, hna
consulted w'ith Mr Avery Brund-
age, President of the Internation-
. al Committee and with Senor
Jilio Monagas, President of the
Executive Committee of CASCO.
The Games are under patronage
of the International Olympic
Committee and aie controlled
directly by CASCO, ,,hep~e
necessity to confer with both Mr
Brundage and Senor Monlagas.
Originally, seventeen countries
planned to participate in the 9th
fGt.meep,- the Bahamilas, British
. iana; Coombia, Costa Rica,
i1q- iocari4 Republic, 1% Salva-
Qu.G uemala, Haiti, Honduras,
i:'-IMeAcoi 'The NetherlAd, Antilles,
'Al .N gua, Panama, Puerto Ri-

wt that
.t. am w ill
not, 1" that one .or
mo n nent islands
will --'---' separate and
distini nas -, for example
Trinid a.d Barbados, which
means ta.t as many of 20 coun-
.tries may' .take -part in the 9th
Games which' would be easiWy a
record for these Games. As a
matter' of fact, the total of 117
originally entered did constitute
a record.
The largest number of count-
ries previously taking part was
141 in Guatemala in 1950. Those
were: Colombia, Costa Rica, Cu-
ba, El Salvador, Guatemala, Ja-
maica, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico,
the Netherland Antilles, Nicara-
gua, Panama Puerto Rico and
*In order to resolve the 'problem
Mr Herbert Macdonald wrote to
Mr Brundage and asked him 3
specific questions to which Mr.
Brundage replied in a letter dat-
ed December 18 as follows:
Q.-Can Jamaica enter its own
team separate to the West
Indies' team?
A.-Inasmuch as Jamaica has
withdrawn from the West In-

had an Olympic Committee
iecognised by the LO.C. Sin-
ce entries in the Olympsic
Games are not accepted from
any but recognized National
Olympic Committees, those
from other territories, except
. Trinidad, would not be in or-
der until NOCs were formed
and" accepted -by, the IOC. I
presume CASCO will follow
the same procedui-e. jI think
CASCO has a rule that en-
tries are not accepted from

tefinational Federations. S-in-S tCzt
ce the Games' are in Kings--
ton 'and the Jamacia Feder-
.ations ,will.'undoubtedly .soon
resume their membershups
in. the International Federa-
tions; .they wil be the logic-
' al bodies to have Tcharge of
tile various sports. Chancel,
'lor Mayer--will I am sure,
.be glad to write to the Inter- *
national Federations, if you
wish him to do so, explain- "'.
big this situation and -telling .

" owe rwevob.

- *I.














r'vt~re & rw~~rc IV

0a Ii

:~Ir9.j :7." A1?~ ~s'e' 'r"nrr ~ 9.~w*rl~4~ ~rr~'r S - ---- -

Sunday AFlL 1st.. 1962i

(Continued from last Edition: Sunday March 25th, 1992)
Monrovia, Liberia.
In the present situation, wnen so man3 factors can thwart the
ambition of the Africans to come together, it all important for
them to lake a step that will ensure the smooth evolution of PAN.
In spite of the lack of understanding among African leaders as
to the scope of unity, a permanent bod. could be established to
sndy the problem and prapoe solution. That body could be con-
.stitated or delegates appointed today by the heads of states, deleg.
ales to he replaced in a near future by repre-elatives elected at
universal suffrage by the i rrilories south of Ihe Sahara, some
kind of COUNCIL OF AFRICA which will assume the duties en-
tnruled to 11 by coneJnt or the states.
Reahzing the difficuites that the AIrican leaders ill mecl in
their endeavours to build an African union. ev arc r,[ the opinion

04a2 rAkaw..z
dxvr pva6woed4

yes...you get

.43 beans in every cup of


The all coffee instant coffee with the
"Let's have another cup" taste.
. It's no secret that extra coffee beans make
coffee extra good. 43 choice, deep-roasted
beans go into every flavorful cup of today's
Nescafe. No other coffee... no matter how
it's made... tastes so fresh, so friendly, so
completely satit.ying. In today's Nescaf,
theacecent is ota offeel

SGet E today!

** .. W ^jtfmfi^f^fifK

-a*5rE^*is .^^.a *


that if it is not today established op a foundation, that leaves
enough scope n10 the leaders for the satistacebon of their national
aspirations. th ,unmon ill be an arnficial one. a giant with clay
legs that will crumble as s.in as the local leaders will find a
chance to free themselves tr:m the strong leadership of a central
government dominated bY, one man. leader ol one state This was
the cause of the splitting of Etie MALI FEDERATION from which
the PAN.AFRICANISTS shoal-I take experience, and -it Is also the
reason why the UNFIED ARlaB REPUBLIC has failed up to nowet
oi extend to the other Arab states in spite of Nasser's herculean
Any attempt at unity loi', must aim at a loose system But
to be viable, that aislem-m niu-t e based on a TRIPOD"
We consider ihs TRIPOD as or prime r importance. II ,ill es.a-
blhri a soLid foindarjuinDn wl, ch Mill se based the real federation
of African slates, tre drarra of omne nAfricans lone before the
Air.c. n states began to ac elj to independence That TRPPOD
.ill make the. union ibearable to the local leader "of today. yel,
it wAilI make trie union dTariiruc ai, t ill leise scope for deslop-
The r.tnla s i or a PAN AFRICAN CITIZENSHIP are no.iouss
S ,iti cre ilt- a n Airia.n pl v.ht Cli h cl -radu'zli.. will supersede th-
lon'-al. tn ri-l rjr iaisiornal r Is i Itwill creale real pride., _ech Akii.
(.an O,,ri, cr.-r .ined that 'aE.r land south of trie Sahara belongs
i. rum t.at hr hias equal n-ifts anywhere he happens to e v.ith-



Real Cotors. Red Background... Outlines of the Map of Africa
South of the Sahara and Boundaries of the States In Black...
A Golden Sun...

out cdi.nnirtnsUon because he '.as not born in that parricolar
spot Each one -:.11 feel that behind him there.are two hundred
million people with the same lo.e for die same land. ready to
s.c nti.e lh-ir li.es so that he might remain free Truly a PAN-
AFRIC.iN CITIZENSHIP i .-il De the real foundation of PAN AFRI-
CANISM v athout 'ruen fr.,v schE me lotr Irity will be illu'ry.
An AFP.ICAN CTTIZENSHIP will soon remove the lnterriforial
boundaries and cause to daiiapear tine' differences between tribes
ind regions so much exploited oy the enemies of Africa SiFdcb
differences exist only between the illiterate Afncdtns of different
tribes The best fe,.ample I can offer is myseil No one can imagine
more differences in indigenous culture among African peoples thari
those that cxist becteen me and tne East Africans Ho.eer.'T
have ibein-able to discus lengthily of Aftncan unity and come 16
understanding on all major poioets s-ith men trom Uganda,. Kenya.
.Tanganyika. 3ust because we are educated. we talk a common
anpiage, an'd we-have no personal, am6- n oqA4s.,Bwq. jp.,u
-apa-lians w e,- Ltu'- ..- '.-l

r'Ak E !1




S Casino's



i- s ^

the eounctrns oi the union execulbe but to put it winer the direct
control of the union parbament ,hlch alone is to decide %wheun
hat armiy is to Lake action. STEPHEN BROS
The different units of the uniorn army mdependent froni one
another a-ill receive irnstrucriun from 3 -LIaff of nn unlormea M. V. HAITI MERCHAJNT
rniitar% ex'perns skirting in the pariati eni .n close c.-'riact with -1
rorliamentar3 commission for toe admcrunistratUon. mijur decilon- PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
lt be taken 0. the aL. embl.
It is ordy when Airican 'sles ..11 some lo an umnderstndinc LOADING AND UNLOADING
that t will be ad'.isable to .tart budding local a icre at th. same sEi VEHAT AND FLORID
,[me aW the unoin armn.s
The btulding of local armies prir to arn asgrte-rnt eprcilltty forthnightly sallings of the
.:.,i trst the African slates ar, conurutred ij taifrntr bl.k.k; Miami-Port au Prince-Mamim

To Survival

discussions solely motnaled by the interest of the African peoples.
But common cinzenship will trapi. equal rights and ,Lnvi-g'es
for all Africans living within a particular slate and in -iso Mitl
Impry equal duties and responsibilities as fixed by the laws of that
state, without the state of origin of the newcomers having the
right to interfere in the applicanon of the laws enacted b3 their
former state which rhaintains all its internal soovereignr, though .
there may be some injustices here and there fr,,m time to tim.,
meted out to the imnugrants. For all practical purpose there
must be no interference under the. pretext of enforcing democracy.
within Ihe territories.
It would be showing a nreat ilck of wisdom i the central pa..-
ernnment'would attempt to enforce awilhin tie state at the beginrairn,
dermocrrdtic principles or a bill of rights that some dalecatec ideil-
i1 may obtain from the assembly during le period of founds-
hlions laying when much enthusiasm is displayed.
Such is the solution I would propose at this slag until liberal
ideals hase developed enough to make all leaders ace,-pt that all
Africans are at home etery'Ahere in dtu. Afncan land
This, teetring of ownership and equallUty for all ricatb In Altrca
aill be the real strength of the future African nation. Tn. leao.-r,
will lake as example the LtUrna Stale- ri AJm.:ricn a h.r. all Eu
ropeans whether German. French., Irish. Italians. are received a-
Americans and treated as such. Thie hi3 'made the strength of the
American nation and ensured ii- pgjuth, each man ,r,.:. ..tii.-
in the ISA feelinE that the wnhile counrt-y Ie hJ- on and th:-i h.
mu-t devote mas ahrA.self for me proire.-s oi ail
Then comes a common defense We k'i.no' how leader; re p!idii
of 'heir title of COMMANDER-.ir- CHEF OF THE ARMED FOF.
CES It was not different ir. tr.e earl-s day'.. in trhe.LUiU.Id SIit,
of Amen ca; and concessions had to be made before a sietlermnrt
could he reached. The go9eorn .of eacl siate had io be acceptcdi
as the commander-in-chiel of the local arm) v.tnih rarrie, me-
name ot militia, wilh the right to appouni to eta.y 'iirn.lin ip
that annmy used to maintain peace within the boundary.. oi rre
t,.jTAmce ren leaders who buJli the Amcricanjj union unaFr.t).,.
Nt^'tia !tweInning fhe necessity of r corrLmon defeni. antid r-,al,;.
ir B1etiit @t- army with one command one latic. on -*is,'.,i-k ln
Qli.bettlr: defend the union than ---eral small armie; with dif.
-.-nt'"lfclilinea, different tacULcs. different leadership.
d-'can1 head of state willJ marntain his orT. arm, and
,wf .t-at epcmimander m-chief But. as min te LiSA be-ide me,
loa armies there will be the uinon arm, -shcn wlji Op po.er-rutil
pfo6tb.'i. .fed the union agairnt its rlternal eem..- rand to
prevent, the-slates from reiortwg in wuar if evr difficujijes r..:.ul.
arise-betweenn them. Of course that union arm, umil ble ic .-:,iran.
ized; that resistance by slate arme is i out of lh, quesi,,:or,
n Bu"utwhtile particular spirit exituig it Africa, e cman esen
Sy,. in' the, world. there mill always be a rear thai one leader
I ul0 t use that arm. to realize his ambitions, sWeie power or
il l9ta.l hlmrsef in pouer. II s easy' to see what danger of dis-
integration of the union such possibint wil/l create. This can be
daieded by not Including the control of Ihe union army itlhin


Franklin 9-7218
Telephone: Highland 51-67




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lJ be a handicap to unir\ as th,-.st loeal armies. t1 D. e tEuil
'Ain the heip of one ol the [ t-. blu'li Tr.- oui.ei lari .0il fi l
Iat it is a threat to their nd.:p rer:nce and reach b. *ji'tru-_i
I-.--uoard thep plan .r uniry
IConrinued on pae. Isi

Author of: The Pan-Afrtcan la.
nilesto and of: Pan-Afrlcamnm.
the only Way To Survival.

'* H A IT I ST IN I '' : '-

_ _ _ _ __ - ... ,o ", -------_ -


APRIL 2nd TO APRIL 8th, 1962

* MONDAY APRIL 2nd, 1962
5:30pm-Musical Program (Mixe Tele-Haiti)
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule & Weather Report
6:00pm-Let's Learn English.
- 6:40pm-Cartoons
* 7:00pm--'he Whistler
7:30pm-Children's program: second edition
, 7:45pm-Telenews (1st .edition) Review of the day's events
j 8:00pm-The Ford Show, new series: FURIE
8:30pm-The friend of your home: Dr. Emerson Douyon
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summat'y of the late news, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter ,
9:05prm-Powell In'dustrial Works" weekly program: "I Love Lucy"
.10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem

I' TUESDAY 'APRIL 3rd,. 1962
2.' 5:30pm-Musical Program- (Mire Tele-Haiti)
:. 5:55pm-Evening'General Program_ Schedule
6:00pm-Let's Learn English -
6:35pm-Weather report '
- 6:40pm-Children's, program
:" 7:OOpm-NOBBE. &.BONDEL presents: "My Three Sons"
7:30pm-Children's program (2nd part)
Ti 745pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00pm-America speaks.to you .. '
;8:30pm--Telecdnema (1st part)
9:00pm-Telerdew ,(2nd edition)" Summary o: the late news, pre-
seated/ y'the Esso Reporter F .
&*' 9:D5prm-Telecihema (Cont-d),
,i1'-,00'pm--Close -of program' National Anthem
i ' I -
IC ., *

5:30pr-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haitil
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule "
6:00pm-Let's Learn English
6:35pm-Weather report
6:40pm-Children's program: Cartoons
7:00pm-Dragnet, with Jack Webb
7:30pm-Children's program: Cartoons
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events .
8.00pm-AlJred Hitchcock presents '
8:30pm-Boulangerie La Poste presents a new chapter of "Le
Comte de Monte Christo"
9:00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news. pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter
9:05pm-"Club 5" in its weekly program, bur guests: Guy jeott,
Robert Durand and Fritz Benjamin
9:35pm-German Paces Documentary
10:00pm-Close of program National Anthem (


5:30pm-lMusical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti),
5:55pm-Evening General Program Schedule
6:00prn-Let's Learn English
6:35pm-Weather report
6:40pm-Children's, program
7:00pm-ICI INTERPOL (last week episode)
7:30pm-Children's program (2nd edition)
7:45pm-Telenews (1st, edition) Review of the
8:00pm-Western Theater with 'Bat Masterson,
& S Construction Co. .

day's events
presented by M

'9;0bpm-TeJenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, pre-
sented by the Esso Reporter,
9:0 pm-Telkcinerma (Corit'd) .. ,
1QiO00pm--Close of program "- National Anthem

I RIDAY APRIL ,e 1962"

5:.30pm--Musical 'Program '(.Ilre TeledHaiti)
5:55pm-Eveping Geneial. Program Schedule
6:00.pm--Let's Learn English
S6; 35pnWVeather 'report .
6: 40pn--Children's, program ,
7:00pm-Our Miss Brooks
7:30pm-Pdir vbus Mesdames, cooking show presented by Miche-
., ine' '

7:45pmr-Telenews (1st. edition) Review of the day's events
8:00pr--Sea Hunt
8. 30pm-Melle de .Paris , .



Jamaica Host Fht .

P a & 'A cattoi a W-es

(Continued from page 7)

ng newspaper in the island, the
Daily Gleaner, has conducted in
their evening paper, "The Star,"
a beauty contest. The women are
divided according o their shades
of colour and racial strains. jnto
ten types..1961 was Miss Satin-
wood 'Year and the Queen was
se I e cted .after an exhaustive
search through Jamaica's one
and three-quarter million, inha-
bitants. Carmen Burrell, *,-year-
old clerk now working with the
Organising Committe for the, 9th
Central American and Caribbean
Games, is Miss Satinwood.

Miss BiirreHl, with others of
the ten finalists, visited the site
of the National Stadi um at
Briggs Park recently, and was
shown around by Mir Herbert
Macdonald, president of the Or-
janising Committee.

Miss Satinwo6d's
be best described as
-a shade lighter tha
=a* l

color whold
s cafe au lait
in cool black.



3 RGdlA

9:OOpm-Telepews (2nd edition). Summary of the late 'news, pre,. .
': *. Sented by the Esso Reporter .
-., 05---Wagob Train ... .: ', ,
0(00pm-p lse' of program National Anthem J U B

,5:30pm-Musical Program (Mire Tele-Haiti) .. 'I .
6:00pm-Let's Lea'n English fA V
6:p5pm-Ler's Learn English Y. IC M Ofi .
7:05p1j-Weather Report .
7:10pin-Children's program Wells Fargo Tales & Cartoons MADE WITH S" IA.
7:45pm-Telenews (1st edition) R6view of the day's events ER IS
S 8:30pm-Pan American World Airways: ICI'TETPOL, i
9!00pm-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary -1 e IasRWs, prqt
sented by: the Esso Reporter .
9:05pm-German"Actuahties with Gerard Jolibois GOOD FOR YOUR MOTO' .
9:20 m-Tele-Sport GOOD FOR OUR'CAt
10:00pm--Close of program National Anthem G:OO CONO% "
SSUNDAY APRIL 8th, 1963.2- ..'* 4-
12130pn--Musical program Mire Tele-Haiti U DISTRI :
1: QDpm-Program Schedule ''", V OU a4R D. A'
.1:05pm-Widen your knowledge
1:30pm-Children's programT RECEIVED-. ,
2:00pm-Tele-Jourhal BF GOODRICH: -'
3:00pm-USANA Program: DESTINATION DANGER T Irt .sand Tube-Batteri
3.30pm-Inteerscholar Trophy by Ovaltine P. ort a Prince
4:OOpm-Guy Lombardo Show .'. Gerald DELAQIS -" ijreiitj
4:.30pm--T'Hleinema Nabih S. RAGE Saint-Marc, ,
S6:p-Endof progra,- Natio Anthem. ,BOUCARD, A'. o,..


Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962

Sunday APRIL 1.t. 1962 ''HAItI SUN''

PAN-AFRICANISM: THE ONLY WAY t11o can eventually invade the othet states, if the union legislat-'
TO SURVIVAL ure has not previously given its consent.
(Continued front page 9) The union government will have no control over the. economic
In fact, what those small ar.es can do against an outside agg system adopted by the sales. Which means that a socialist state
ression? Seven thousand, ten thousand men what does it mean can live side by side with a non socialist state without trying to
to the world nowadays. Those lilliputian armies can only arouse enforce its philosophy upon the latter.
the suspicion of other African states and wreck Pan-Africanism. Beside the duties of the central government: Coordination of
We would better concentrate all our attention on building a great foreign relations, citizenship, currency, defense, there .vill .be a
army once for all to prevent domination from the outside. If wt lot of side activities whose aim will be to bind the African peoples:
continue building small individual armies we will one of these encourage the creation of twin cities astride on the boundaries
days be awaken by the cries of black men cutting one anotheri'- between states administered by joint city-councils, an African cull-
throat to the laughter of our former masters. All thi ha..- 1). ural organization, federal universities, federal schools for all
the sake of the glittering uniform of commander-in-chief of the Africans, a vast network of clubs of African brotherhood for edu-
armed forces. Let us give the warning: UNITY WILL NEVLLR national work leading to unity.
COME BY FORCE. A very loose system is the only way to make the dream of
\A UNION LEGISLATURE- African unity a reality,
SAUnion LOgislature (whether it is called Parliament, Congress, Of course, this is true for this generation of leaders who were
Great Council of Africa) sitting at a location situated for reason caught unprepared by the PAN-AFRICAN movement. But, if there
of defence and protection against capture by invading e.nemics is good management during the two decades following any agree
i.i the center of the union, somewhere by the Great Lakes (Kiv.. ment on loose union, the new generations will find it quite, easy
v.ould not be a bad suggestion) completely independent from ahy lto relinquish more and. more lower to the central government for
state, and elected by adult universal suffrage on.'equality bass the benefit of all, provided that the Pan'-Africanists are intelligent
(meaning that each t err ito r y however will hav. the se enough for not to allow the uniori to break down in the meantime..
number of representatives) will ensure 'the smooth running and It is fine to say that one is ready to sacrifice all. for one'o country's s
Slhe durability of the union. By giving to each state equal represent sovereignty on the a of African ity. It witnesses great and
station it will remove the-fear that larger states will dominate the lofty ,ambitions. But this is possible only when one has to unite
: smaller ones. That union legislature will elect the union executive wo or three territories hose leaders happen to be motivated
and will have complete control over the powers relinquished by solely by love of race. But, when we have to face, fo.ty to fifty
the states, ends of states who have complete -sway over their people, men
The powers of that legislature will not be very extensive, as 'ho have been fighting for ten, twenty years to free their country
most will be vested in the states, but that limitation will be a- iom alien rule, it is hard to ask them to sacrifice all their rights
guarantee for the stability of the union. It will relieve the leaders a be more subordinates at the mercy of a feral boss sitting
of the fear that they would lose their dear, hardwon independence a federal white house.
Sif ever Africa unites. (To be continued on next edition)
SEven foreign affairs which in all federations remain the exclu-
sive domain of the federal government, and which I thought at .. -
the time I was writing the PAN-AFRICAN MANIFESTO as to be
? abandoned by the states, now that so many nations in Africa are
independent and have established relations with most nations in ,PORT-AU-PRINE

the world, appear as a privilege that the majority of leaders will
rnot reliquished. They would better keep away if ever they were
- askel togive up their seats at the United Nations or their emb EXQU SITE
assie in the foreign 'capitals. l f a
'O course,' the states though managing their foreign affairs will s
coordinate their foreign policies so as not to harm one another. NND SUPERB
It is quitee logical that a state, can not give to a foreign nation .lit 0SoMo om "o
I the right to establish on her territory bases fro-n which that na- GRAND RUE Rt -tc a "W t

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Sunday APRIL 1st.. 1962

" H A f SUN''

- -. -.w w ~w ww I1


Sunday APRIL 1st., 1962


(Continued from page 6) port, the new wharf. We are
near crewcut as likely at 54. waiting for everything which had
His office is plain with a ceil- been promised. I mad.- a speech tio
ing nearly 20 feet iigh, dark in Cap Haitien in February '959 the
furniture, 7 foot desk cluttered about the big help we were sup- tal
with reports, stationary; a lele- posed to receive fro the U.S. pr
phone, two l#aiips, a family pho- on certain projects. We have not thi
tograph, a jar of pink roses. Pe- gotten it yet. President Kennedy A-
hind him stands the presidential is a young bright intellectual
flag, a glass-dooted bookcase man. I suppose he must have
stacked with volumes of the of- the same difficulties ;n his coun- ;
ficial Dublication "Le Moniteur." try that this president has in 3
On the wall a large photograph his. But the U.S. must know ex- 4
of the legendary Citadel, another actly who are their teal friends."
: showing a big !rrd-Duvalier rally A team of five U.S. Navy Sea-
in the beat of the capital. bees arrived about the time the
,i. President spoke 'o work plans
Current Allegations for the reconstruction uf the old 1
Duvalier was asked about two wharf whereon the governments
current allegations cir-:lating recently signed a contract rei-
outside. One: that Haiti and the minary approval for 3 millions
SU.S. made a deal to assure liai- for the jet airport is essential
ti s vote at Punta del Este snc- if lti is to earn badly needed
tioning Cuba. The other: that the tourist dollars -made some
SU.S. is keeping Dw/alier in pow- months ago according to U.S. 2
.er by financial aid. The Presid- sources. Engineers are here ,ro v
went's comment: "I kept close to supervise the eventual con- B-
contact with the Haitian delega- struction. a
t lion at Punta del Este night ind During the two hours- that Dr 71
Sday. It was 22:30 a.m. when I Duvalier did not rai=o nis voice.
'i made the decision to send the Opposition is underground.. riv-
foiniml order to the head of our als are in exile and a few o-
delegation to vote with the U.S. them are hiding in foreign nib
IThere was no deal, no blackmail. assies; the press is not critical:
It- was done without any har- the army militia and those peo-
?..a.ning. As far as the U. S. Is, pie referred to as home giuaid
i" .keeping ,me in power ;with mon- are keeping watch. On the front
0.by since Ocober ,ve g. t no help door of his office there is a
Sat1' from the American Govern- printed sign: "No one is a.lthior-
ment. I and the people who ized to enter the office of His Ex-
backed me are still waiting for cellency the President of Ihe Re-
the southern highway. e:t air- public bearing arms."



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'.it"A'2l wih'i -t wndw

Project Outlined For MRN. By President

The "Mouvement de Renova-
n National' is authori,:ed b.,
e Chief of the Nation to under-
ke the following Humane rIn
movement to living condition
roughout the Republic-
-West Department
at Low-cost housing:
1-Bel-Air 500 families
2-Cour Brea 500 families
3-Carrefour 200 families
4-Petionville (Calvary,,
.5-Bainet 200 families.
b) Health Centers, Hospitals
and Dispensaries
-Hospital at Bel-Air 40P .beds
(building and equipmmnt'l
2-Health Center at Carrefour
building and eguipmntl)
c) Elementary Schools
1-50 buildings, each 7 school
buildings for 12,250 pupils
2-1 Professional Education
-South Department
aI Low-cost Housing:
1-Ste. Helene (Jeremiel 350
2-La Savane (Cayes) 33Q fa-
3-La Saline (Aquin) 30'1 fa-
b) 3 Dispensaries-Hospi I a s,
each 35 beds (building and
c) Construction of a modern
Market at Jeremie; Constru-
clion of a modern Slaiuhter-
house at Cayes
d) Elementary Schools
35 buildings, each 7 school
buildings for 8.575 pupils
-North West Department ,
a) Low-cost Housing:
1-Port de Paix 30(1 famIices.
2-Rural City',at La Tortue 200
3-Mole St. Nicola. 150 famil-
b) Dispensaries-Hospitals (Jean
Rabel) 25 beds; Health Cen-
ter (Mare Rouge);, 'instru-
clion of a Sanatorium -
c) Roadways to Ansr-a-Foleur
-Borgiue; Bale de Henne -e
Anse Rouge; Anse Rouge -
Corydonz -
d) 15 huildifigs, eact' 7 schooul-
buildings for 3,675 pupils
e) Irrigation of the Vallee des
-North Department
a) Low-cost Housing:


2) ART & CU


(AM. ,X


1-La Fossetle, 500 families
2-Petite-Anse, 200 families
b) 2 Hospitals respectivWly nt
P'laisance and Pilate 80 beds:
3 modern Slaughter houses
at Cap Haitien, Pilate ant
Plaisance; Health Certers at
Bahon, Ranquitte, Pigno'i,
La Victoire.
c) School for girls (Cap Hlaili-
j en); 10 urban school build-
Ings, each 7 school-buildingi
for 1.050 pupils; 1 large Pro.
fessional School for ?50 pupils;
100 Rural schools cross the
North Department for 3.00

E-Am'ibo,"ife Department
a) Low-cost Housing:
l-Raboteau-300 families
2-Verrettes-250 families
3-St. Marc, 300 families
b) 3 Dispeusarles-hosp It a I s,
each 50 beds, at Malmsade,
1erre-Neuve, En n e r y, 150
beds; 1 Modern Market at
c) Professional School at Ver.
rettes, 50 pupils

35 buildings, each 7 schools,
lor 8,586 pupils; I Normal School
for the education of 60 teachers
per year.

N.H.-Special Construction df
3,000 kilometers of cross country

Haitians Granted Scholarships For
The Academic Year 1961-1962 By
The French And German Governments


Medicine (3):
Emmanuel Foid, Roland Jean,
Joseph Lesperance.
Veterinary Medicine, (4):
Raoul Dupiton, Maurice Jean
Charles, Raynold Nelson, Fri'tz
Agronomy (5):
Jules Arbutnott. Breus Dw.i-
phin. Luc Dominique, Claiio'
Louisme, Jean Theard.,
Politic and Economic Sciences -
Law (5):
Andre Anglade, Nyil Firmis'
Calixte, Michel Saint-Louis, Yvon
Simeon, Emmanuel Guerrier.
Beaux-Arts (2):
Gesner Armand, Aglae Pioplh-
Geography (2):
- Warner Cadet, Raymond Wain-
Biology Natural Sciences (s):
Ghislaihe Lerebours, Claudette

Calixte, Sonia Kebreau
Civil Engineering (1):
- Yvon Mouscardy.
Library Archives (1):
Rene Lafortune.
Technic (8):
Reinforced conmete:
Technical Laboratory:
Dupuy, Alice Durand.
Roads: Andre Exume.



Rosemond. *
Religious Scholarships:
R. P. Paul Dejean, Yvon Jo-
seph (Oblat); R. P. Francis Cay-
ot, Joseph Hilaire, Richard Me-
dor and M. Alix Balmir (Mont-
fortain); Melles Gladys Jolicoeur
and Marie Edwige Rigaud 'St.
Joseph de Cluny).
14 scholarships were granted
to Haitian students who studied
here at the Institut Haitiano-Al-
lemand in Port au Prince,
Dr. Antoine Jean-Jacques now
in Liberia will specialize an Pe-
diatry at Bonn.
Engineer Frederic Kebreau,
Jr., on Electronic at Hannover.
The Agronomist Yves Thezan
on Alimentary Chemistry.
Engineer Maxime Raoul Civil
Engineering and Statistic at Hei-
Dr. Justin Colas, on' Health's
Chirurgy and lungs -at Dussel-
Recommended Scholarships:
Bernard Etheard, pharmacist at
Munich; Dr. Gerard Chat-lot,
physician; BohhW.' -
Melle Annette St. Firmin, Che-
mistry: Frelbuorg in Brelngau
and Melle Gisele Toussaint: Po-
litic Sciences; Berlin.
.,Practical S tud ies for Guy
Guy Beaufils, Plumbery and Sa-
nitary Installktion;,;.,Eden Ger-
main and Michel Prosper: Die-
sel Mechanic; Jean-Claude Joli-
bois, Elecironii; Antoine VitAl,
Printing's Mechanic.

Agriculture Allmentation: -
Felix Hilaire, Frederic Kebteau.
Dams: Robert Miot.
Agricultural Hydraulic: ieon







. -

",GL 12

a a a a a a 0 aC 04 p*^^^eas



Sunday APRIL 1st.. 1962


New Artibonitian Cooperatives

Honey And Wax Industries Pushed

Within the framework of its
program whose purpose is .to re-
valorize the Artiburute PI'iin at
a human, material and social
point of view, ODVA intensisles
the organization of cooperatives
responsible for unifying, sthnrla-
ling and guiding the cultivators'
efforts while teaching then, the
best farming methods

Seven new community associa-
tions-have exceeded the stage of
study clubs and have become
well qualified working cooperat-
ives. They are: Marquez Aux
Sources, Painson, Fabiaser. Bois
Dehors. Trois Bornes. Matou.
Lagon Chevalier which gather at
most 1,500 members and was
the advantage of an ar"a of
about 3,840 hectares of land.

At ODVA. a new emplo3nient
was created and was know n as
Monitor of Cooperatives attach.
ed to each of the five agricul;t'r-
al districts of the Artiho ate
Plain. This was to facilitate Ihe
rational organization of those
community associations, on the'
basis of the Rochdale's princip

les. A most interesting prj,iect,
starting this month, will 'ilow
ODVA to intensify production by
its cooperatives of rice and cr,.ii-
modities, and to proceed all
through the year with the har-
vests of cereals; harvests in sea-
son whose characteristics parai-
yze the storage possibiliti-s and
compromise the sales at a stand-
ard price to millions of Haitian

Elsewhere. ODVA has just en-
couraged the organization of a
community association, of a new
type -one of the firsts -[ that
sort in Haiti- an apiculture co
operative. The bee-keeper coop-
erative located at Haut de St
Marc includes more than sixty
members living in the fifth rral
section of St. Marc and their
field of action includes PDri'ct.
Poterie, Moreau-Liancourt and

With its hunderd of apisries
and its thousands of hre-liives,
this cooperative will prodiir, re-
gularly 600 gallons of hon',,-3 nnd
600 pounds of wax.

Time takes on a rosy hu& I
through the sapphire crystal
- of your Movado "Firmament" watch

i D





Marie-Helene Fisher


A comedy drama on the most
serious and urgent problem of
our day will have its United Sta-
tes premiere at ManhattRnwille
College of the Sacred Heart,
Purchase, New York. ."Violot-
tes," a comedy on the ntom
bomb by the Lebanese pool and
playwright Schehade, will be pre-
sented by the Manhattant ille
Dramatic Association on the
evenings of March 30 and :'1.
and April 1st, at 8 p.m irn the
Little Theatre on Ithe Campus.
Marie-Helene Fisher, daughter
of Mr and Mrs Kurt Fisher of
Port au Prince is the stage man-
ager of !he play.

"Violettes" has been produced
in Germany and Sweden and by
Barrault in Paris and elsewhere
in France. As far as it c:,n be
determined, no work of Scnehade
his yet been given in this coun-
try. The English translation of
"Violettes" has been done by
Mother Adele Fiske of Manhatt-
anville and Leon Katz. Mr Katz
.s also directing the production.
"Of the multitudinous failures
on Broadway in recent seasons
Ihe grimmest is the theatre's in-
'bilily or unwillingness tn grap-
le with the momentous themes
of our day," said Howard Taub-
man, New York Times drama
critic, in the issue of September
3. 1961. With its production of
"Violettes" the ManhaLtaln ile
Dramatic Association seeks to
respond to that challenge.
For the past several seasons.
-the Manhattanville drama group



(Continued from page 1)

Captain Gabart Jonq'jil!re will
attend an 11-week course at 'ort
Bragg N.C.. while seven sepord
lieutenants will spend '" months
training at several Marine C)ps
centers. The latter grorrj ir';nl-
des Lieutenants Prosper Avril,
Arnoux Boucard. Grillonn Gour-
gues, Serge Hilaire. Gorard Lu-
crete, Walter Preval, Love Ti-
bere and Leon Veillard

Lieutenants Fritz Gouri1e and
Eric B Lamour will attend a 12-
week military police courire at
Fort Gordon, Georgia.

Enlisted men departing f'r the
U.S. are Corporal Jeani-"'arlel
Asse, quartermaster untnin, St
Gourdin of the Haitian Coast
Guard, and Private Limnno Jo.
seph. Corporal Asse v.:!1 s :dy
construction mechanics atr Port
Hueneme. Calif., Quarternaster
St. Gourdin will attend a s"'pply
school at Newport, Rhode Trl.and;
and Private Joseph will rpeiv'e
approximately 8 months t,'-ining
in field medicine and as ia op-
erating room technician.

has concentrated
mental production
works or internal
these have include
ble "firsts"'. pla:
Marcel; Diego
Retrial of Christ,'
quently aroused in
troversy when p r
Broadway; Claude
Slipper"; and lasi
duction of Pastern
vago," dramatized
by Leon Katz, assi
of English at Mar

In its experin
productions, Mani
drawn the support
teur and profession
and groups. For ti
of "Violettes", '
has created and
the handling of foi

. .= .. "3. :



Your charming Hostess KATHERINE DUNHAM.'

Grand Spectacle



At the Peristyle DANSE VAUDUN
Special Haitian Menu
Dancing To MOZART DUROSEAU'S Orchestra



Stage Manages US.


on the experi- The leading men's role iill be -
of outstanding taken by Richard Kronold. who ;
tional theatre; has appeared in off-Broadway
ed some nota- productions and television dra-
ys by Gabriel ma; other men's roles will be
Fabbrl c "The played by drama students and .
which 'jubse- actors experienced in amateur
terest and con- theatre. Women's roles will be
o d u ce d off- played -b3 Manhattanville under -..--
Al's "The Satin graduates. Technical direction is.
t season's pro being handled by Charles Miller'
nak's "Dr ?hi- The original score of JOseph
d and directed Kosma is being adapted far the
distant professor Manhattanville prod u e-.t o n of
nhattar.ville. "Violettes." The composer sent
to the Manhattanville ir'oup -a.
mental theatre complete tape recording nf the
hattanille has music for the French production,
t of both ama- as well as the score itself. Both
)nal individuals he and the playwright are gP '
he presntalion ing suggestions and counsel for ,
Tom Tichenor the American production through-
will supervise correspondence with Manhattan-
ur marionettes. ville.

. t,


Off the Telediol

-Advertising Age, lhe bibl? of the ad industry. eL' r-m' a f il!
page TV and in its March 5th issue showing Dave Wright nf \' IMY-
TVr North Carolina, bargaining in the Iron Market "ith ll-re.
Haitian boys selling mahogany heads. -Polite request to Mr Mar.
tino: please come and see the piles of waste from your hoe fac-
tory littering the shore line just beyond your place. Couldn't i,
be dumped somewhere else than in the sea? -A strong scert of
Barbancourt accosted my nostrils as I rounded a street coiner
the other day. There was a man bending over with his iack ex-
posed. On his back was a large court plaster. Another nan was
spraying the whole thing with rum through his teeth, a la V.oodou
I'm still trying to figure out why. -Donita Borden claims she is
devastated, my death, because she no longer hears the old Colgatei
commercial in French "Brossez-vous les dents... avec COL.C.AT'.
She tells me that at one time all her New York friends xvere sing
ing it. -Maggie McGurk is in the U.S. for throat treatment so,
'she will stop losing her voice for weeks at a time. Trh does sa.
- it's caused by her vocal cords tightening up. Why don't y'ou It:,
rum when you come back, Maggie? Best relaxer I knn\i. An.!
you, Mac, you owe me that pack of cigarets you smoked up at
the Rotary Club dinner last Monday night. Were .cmu nerxcoi.
from the service? -Seems as how Haiti's credit abroad r.,c-he.lA
the moribund stage this week. -Isabelle Woodstock of the Ainci e-
an Embassy, whose assignment in Haiti ends this summer. has
asked. to be allowed to stay another year. Now there's a ,nl. who
really enjoys herself here, but then she's the type -who narc-s hpr'
own fun. -Iris Franklin. who is here on a visit, has been bitle i
, by the Haihan bug too. She wants to come back to licr. hut I. fore
she does, she'd better learn to like the food as much as she likes
thq other things. -I hear that Georgiana Bristow, tho ;al r ,-dral
student anatomy by Braille),. is engaged. There you are girls -- a'.
He made them, He matched them! -Have you hear.1 that sfI-r%
Maj. Dave Carter tells about the motel and $50? It s a dilly.
-I wonder what ever happened to Doc Reiser's manuscript for
the book he was writing. I'm sure it deserves to oe published .
--They tell me it's a treat to go to Kyona these week class and
watch) IVMariel (Chief Engineer) Shindler directing operations like
a tough top sergean. -Pat Weekly is busy nursing a iugh I riced
Stomach ulcer these dull days. -Lots of speculation voourt \.lm,,
going to replace Dick Abbott when he leaves We'll bc lucky if
the replacement turns out to behalf "as nice as Dick and hi, f-.m
ily. -MicheHine-Succar is about again and those .tight ,kurts arn.
even tighter. Didn't think that was possible, did you? I never coulti
figure out how she gets into them from the top d)avn o: the
bottom .up but I guess the bottom has it! -Even bankik are
going in Jfor trick ads. f saw one for the First National of Miamii
You see a frightened man looking over his shoulder at i hi.,nd
l.olding a pistol at his. back. The caption reads: "Can I v.rit. y'ou
a check?" That's dramatic selling of its checking service. --JOts;
to keep you abreast of the times, you'll be happy to learn Ihat a
Philly can manufacturer is producing two types of can nds hint
can be removed by pulling a tab. One, for solids, permits (m. val
of the entire lid; the other, for liquids, provides a pre-fo ined tri-
angular opening like that made by a beer-can opener. .-urrioy.
now I can throw away that can opener which was my tist pi r-
... chase as a blushing bride. -Where are we going, an. ho\\. N ,w
-the brainLrust is worried for fear that as mechanical conil'mters
-*get smarter, man may develop an inferiority complex. They thinir
work should be started on a philosophy for man-machine rulciutin-
ships. I don't think that's the trouble. I'm worried lor fear they'll
soon stop teaclung arithmetic in schools and all these new icner-
ations of kids will get by without suffering like I did. Every time
I feel old, I think, "Well, I wouldn't want to be a kid again and
;. ave to study arithmetic (and flunk it) all over". Holy Cat! Have
you had a glimpse of Fidel Pereira lately? -Love those touirisis
who bring their lunch off the ships and then send the driv',r in
to Rendez-Vous to ask for drinking water and bathroom privileg-?s
Is it that after the cost of the cruise, they can't afford 'unch on
shore, or are they afraid of the food and not the water? Ay de
mi! John Pratti is back in town on a fluke. He was cruising
with friends aboard the Mauretania and decided to leave rhe ship
in Jamaica, fly to Haiti via PAA, and greet the sluhip's 3 a.m.
arrival. Sonrry, he was told, as the ship sailed from Jamaica, PAA
has no flight until tomorrow. So, the Mauretania docked at 8 a.xm.

On Friday April 6th at 8:15 p.m., at Rex-Theatre
Mme. Astra Messerlian-Willeks will offer a piano RHe
cital under the patronage of the Minister of the Feder-
al German Republic and Mrs Kurt Luedde-Neurath.
Tickets are on sale at La Caravelle, La Boite a Mu
sique, Aux Ondes Sonores (Duplessis shop) and Re.:
Theatre at the following prices: One dollar and fifty
cents ($1.50) One dollar ($1.00) American Fifty
cents ($0.50).

and John ar-ived at 3 p.m., 'Tiuch teed-off at PAA. loCever, he
says he's had a most wonderful lime as a tourist, lor a change,
after having lived here, on and off, for so many year. Why, he
remembers Toussaint don't \ou? -And here we arc again
"TGIP" (payda., stupid!).


o ,-4,6, 45,, s > "..

Japan Trade Fair Closes
ecLion ol wigs for woincn for
Television fans a TV iniage mog-
iUfyling lens; SasaKi s glass
ware an attractive glass tables
produced by Karven fable Com-
pany; colorful fans, dolls, a new
tubular speaker that gives out
stereo sound when attached to a
small Iradio transitor.
The Japanese trade mission
that was proceeded to Port by
an Official Mission from Tokyo
last month will continue an ex-
tensive tour of South and Cen-
tral America today. The Official
mission last month met with
Ministers of Commerce, Finance
and Foreign Affairs and discuss-
ed Haiti's trade and diplomatic
relations with the Japanese I'm-
pire. Although the Japanese
Diet congressi approved a Com-
mercial treaty with Haiti threee
years ago. Haiti's congress I-as
so far rejected the treaty ns
lope-s:ded giviring Japan all the
benefits. The Treaty, ,t is be-
lieed., would permit Japan to
market her \wares here at com-
petitive prices but contains little
provision for Japan to import
Haitian products. Today double
import duty is levied on Japan-
ese imports to Haiti. The Japan-
ese trade fair was opened with
an 11.00 a.m. reception Friday
by Chamber of Commerce Presi-
dent Louis Decatrel assisted by
Executive Secretary Julien Lau-
Artist Clement Vallanti arran-
ged the display room even to
painting several Japanese mur-
als and signing his signature in

Trujillo's Kim Moving
To Haiti
(Continued from page I)
"to be nearer his homeland."
the newspaper El Caribe said
The newspaper quoted "trust-
worthy sources" as saying the
former Dominican general also
was adding to his investments in
Haiti, which shares a CarilhBan
island with the Dominican Rep-
Arizmendi Trujillo, who built
up a private army during the
heyday of the Trujillos. ard r;n-
other brother, former Pre'sident
Hector Trujillo, were accused of
trying to seize power after Tru-
jillo was assassinated May 30.
Both were forced into edile by
an air force uprising last Nov-


9 piece Dining Room SUITE
Modern Walnut Value, $595.00 Now $325.00

6 piece Living Room SUITE
Danish Modern With Zippers and Foam Rubber Cushions
Value $550.00 Now $325.00

2 Piece Modern
SWall Oven and 4 Burner Stove Set-Value $325.00 now $150.

Maison D'OR

Rue J. J. Dessalines No. 394
Port au Prince


Sunday APRIL 1st.. 196,

Sunday APRIL 1st.. 1962



In just a few more weeks the
low-cost loafing season in the
Caribbean begins.
Americans with modest in-
comes can loll in some of the
islands' fanciest beachfront hot-
els for $10 to $17 per person a
day. meals included. And jelting
to some of these beachcombers'
heavens costs less with inaugur-
ation of jet economy excursion
fares on April 15.

Casual attire and a couple of
swim suits take care of hard-
robe needs during this relaxed
season unless the vacationist
pauses in San Juan, Puerto Rico,.
where there are suave night-
clubs, a concert and ballet seas-
on and other refinements if big
city life. Then one dressy outfit
for evenings should be packed.
Repeat visitors will head for
their favorite isle but first-time


Trinidad, or New York and Tri-
nidad, he can visit en route Ja-
maica, Haiti, the Dominican Re-
public, Puerto Rico, St. Cr-ix,
Antigua, Guadeloupe, Martiniiuc
and Barbados. From New Y)rk
the roundtrip excursion aosts
$278; from Miami, $224.
Most tourists will buy the 'lick-
et and divide their time betw.-en
four or five of the islands All
specialize in beautiful heac'ies
and a host of water sports sail
ing, sonrkeling and fishing.
Some. like Jamaica or Puerto
Rico, offer more night life than
the others.
Each island has its own :pe-
cial flavor.
Trinidad. with East !nd'ans
forming a third of its popul; ion,
has Moslem mosques, H::idii
temples and colorful bazaars.
St. Croix. which was once t(lie
capital of the Danish Wes't nd-

tourists, if they follow the .v.ualies, preserves a yesteryear -
pattern, will prefer island hop- mosphere with 18th Century est-
ping. ate houses and squat stone ,'J;gar

This summer Pan American mill towers transformed into %ou:-
Airways, which offers jet serv- els, bedroom suites and gifl
ice to all major islands, is offer- shops.
ing ten island countries for the Martinique. birthplace of Em
price of one. press Josephune, Napoleon's wif-'.
In other words, if' a tou-ist has lush scenery, perfumes :;t
buys a round-trip jet economy toilet water prices, and a3n oft-
class ticket between Miami and beat flavor.

...This Week

(Continued from page 2)
er, a bearded motion picture
producer from Jersey City slop-
ped here last week in company
with his beautiful red head
wife, young and stunning act
ress Carol Gloria 19. They were
island hopping in view of a mo-
tion picture in the Caribbean.
They will be back here next

John is Vice President and
Account Executive for Benton
&Bowles Advertising Company
in New York. They are staving
ten days at the Oloffson..
"*Alan Harper, Vice President
in charge of singing commercials
for CBS-TV arrived here Thurs-
day with his pretty wife Paula
on a 5 day visit. They are guests
at the Hotel Splendid.
'"John Thomas .Pratt, well.
nnown ltheatrical diociLnpr from.

*'"Mr and Mrs Philippe Mon-'
geau greeted at the airport to-
day their friend Thelma Knot-
zer from Englewood, New Jer-
sey. Miss Knetzer is guest of
the RASCO for two weeKs .
Edward Zima, a dairy Execut-
ve from Ridgewood, N.J. und
pretty wife Dolores are qgu ls
at the Villa Creole.

*-Young Frantz Max Baze'ais,
son of Lt-Colonel Max Baze!ois
and wife arrived here last week
after more than two years a'.Vay.
Frantz has been in the U.3 Ar-
my for 26 months and has spent
19 months in Germany. Frantz.
and lovely Chantale Lebrun an-
nounced theIr fiancailles Satir-
day March 24 at Cabane Ch.iu-

***Jessy Ewald greeted ;lns

New York was met at the air- week her German friend Di'eor
port Thursday by his f,1med Klaus Gronau, a student in al-
wife Katherine Dunham. John is chitecture at the University. of
staying a few days here. Munich. Jessy and Dicter met in
"Twins William and Thomas Jamaica a year ago while she
Mellon Hitchcock, 18 arri ed was completing her studies in
Thursday to visit their uncle secretarial works in Kingston...
Dr. Larimer Mellon. Founder of Miss Elisabeth Lacroix, a Jei-
the Albert Schweitzer Hospital man teacher from Indiana stop-
at Deschapelles. Haiti. William ped here this week to visit Mir.
is a banker and Thomas is a stu- Raymond Ed. Etienne who was
dent. They are from New York in her class when she was t1 h-h
City. ing at Technische Hohcsrh-,le
**"Mrs Leiland Linder, a U.S. of Braunschweig, a school tor
resident of Jamaica and her foreign students... Lloyd M. [,--
4 her mother Mrs. Ann Church senow, President of Lloyd M.
w,re visiting here this weekend. Rosenow Inc, an Adverusum;
' Lynda Ruddell was pale in Agency from Chicago flew domn
landing here this week. She had here in his one engine Na".onu
to leave school to come here for last Tuesday. He spent four
cause of sikness... days at the Castelhaiti. ,


Tidy Barbados is an old hand
at catering to tourists, formerly
English and Canadians, but nowv
to a feast increasing number of
Antigua. once the hideaway of
the well-heeled, is burgeoning as
a playground with 15 small re-
sort hotels and jet service that
puts it only four hours from New
Jamaica, a carefree island
with all the accoutrements of a
popular playground, offers !cur-
ists a wide choice of lavish hot-
els at low rates. Seventeen diy%
jet economy excursion fares put
this island within financial reach
of many. These roundtrip e:,ci-r-
sion fares are $182 from New
York, $79 from Miami.

Pastimes -aside from water
sports- will vary from island
to island. In Jamaica tourists go
rafting down the Rio Grande Int
Antigua they visit Nelson's Dock-
yard. an 18th Century naval sta-
tion once commanded by i!nra-
tio Nelson. Great B r it a i's
greatest naval hero. In Gu'de-
loupe they ascend to the summit
of Soufriere volcana.
Sugar plantations and ancient
estate houses are sightsoing
goals in St. Croix and Barbad-
os. In Curacao one can stay at
a hotel built atop a fort while
in Haiti it can be the home of
Pauline Bonaparte, sister of Na-
poleon. Headquarters in P:e'rlo
Rico. may be a 300-year-old con-
vent, transformed into a lovely
While Antigua throws a :arTi-
val this summer, Trinidad cele-
brates Hosein, a Mohammodan
festival. Jamaica is the site of
the Central American and Carib-
bean Games in August (1-?.5)
Puerto Rico features concert.
theatre and ballet performances
along with a game fish tou"nu-
ment and a merry carnival in
honor of San Juan Bautista
Curacao, a cosmopolitan isl-
and, will be the site of the 1962
Candidates Tournament for the
World Chess Championship in
May and June. This Dutch island
may be reached from New York
by Pan Am on a 17-day jet eco-
nomy excursion fare for $240
All these events offer toui-:sts
a pleasant change of pace. But
loafing at low cost remains the
Caribbean's biggest summer ai-

'"Mr Gabriel Wishbow, proniin-
ent auctioneer fLrom Cedar'
burst, New York and his "s,
duisante femme" Rochelle and
Mir Irving Holland, a milk dis-
nrbutor from New York and
his charming Joan, an Amnq'Je
silver dealer are currently vi-
iting with friend Bern and Mu-
iel Shindler of the El Ran'-hio.
lochelle is a fabulous dancer
'"Mr John D. ind, a former
porter for San Francisco
:hronicle is visiting this week
i company with his lovely wife


Two hundred lucky tourists to Use of the cars is based .i
the United States will get tie driving an average of 300 mil4.
bonus of a tree rental aulomo daily toward the destination. Fot
bile from Miami to a northern a journey of 900 miles, three
city, it was announced today by days is allowed, for 1,200 milesC
Pan American Airways. the allowance is f our days,,
Pan Am's jet passengers p'an- 1,500 miles five days. If, how-:i:
ning to enter Miami from Latin ever, the driver wishes. to'
American poinas during the tarry a bit, or take a side trirpi
month of May can apply when Avis will allow this to be done,:-'
arranging for their tickets for a but will make a charge for there
car that can be driven from Mia- extra time and mileage.
mi to such U.S. cities as New An example quoted is 'a trip :
York, Cleveland, Detroit and from Miami to New York, about.
many others. 1,500 miles. If the trip is not..
The cars are 1962 models, completed in five,days the pass-.
mostly deluxe model Ford Ga- enger will be charged for thej
laxies and Chevrolet Implias extra days at $10 each. Extra t
both sedans and convertibles. mileage over the 1,500 miles!,
They belong to the Avis Rent-A- would be paid for at 10 c. a mile;'-
Car System. After the tape-ing Avis delivers the cars' full of.
off the annual big winter sas- gasoline and ready to go, :bu't
on rush for rental cars in Miami, passengers pay their own fuel ex-N
the Avis System is anxious to get penses enroute. In addition to
the automobiles- to other cities the Fords and Chevrolets there
for rental use there and is offer- are other cars, both larger and
ing free rides to Pan American smaller. Passengers will be giv-
passengers. en a choice when possible, but
arrangements will be made on a
All arrangements for use of th'e first-come-firs-served basis I.n-
cars must be made in Latin til all the 200 cars are gone.
American offices of Pan Ameri- Those wishing to take advant-.
can or through the passengers' age of the offer should 0ake.,
local travel agents at the time their plane reservations as ear-.
air tickets are being purchased. ly as possible. .


-. -

Vbite Label is YOUR


famous name to remember, wherever you are.
every golden drop you sense the glorious soft-
as of patiently malted barley, the faint lingering
agrance ofthe pent fire, and that delicate flavour
rare qualities, these!

White Label"




Agent Distributor:

48, Rue du Magasin de l'Etat Phone: 3721

P. 0. Box 1207



Sunday APRIL 1st.. 1962

Voyages par... A R ANCE B ENT

vea udeso cusa w

The Consul Of Haiti at CERAMIC CE
Santo Domingo (Continued from page- 1)
maIle all the ingredients here
and end troublesome and
"La Nacion" of Santo Demin.- costly importation. This is th,.
go in its edition of Marc!: 21st objective of a newly elected conm-
published on its front nage all mittee of the Association o: "ter
exclusive interview with lHaitian amist, Artist Gdroute infoimedc
Consul: Mr. Adoker Samson at The Ceramic art has also ad
luxury Hotel El E rn b a :ia d o r vdnced into the realm of archii
where he is lodged. lecture Artist Garoite painted(
out noting that it is impnssibli'
Consul Samson explained why for the ceramist at the prcsen,
the Haitian Government hbd de- time to keep up with all t.Pe ri
cided to interrupt granting of ders for decorate tile miral.-
visas to the Dominicans H-to not- lor exterior and intc-rior Iiomt
ed that the request of visar was 'nd office decoration. But th..
more numerous than usual and great advantage Ihe ceramic r
that the government w a n I e d today has, lie noted, was li,
avoid problems for the tw,- gov- many youthful artists wh.i ;,r(
ernments. "Because", he exclai- beginning to appear. For i9n,'
med, "it is difficult to dis:ingu- of these artists Garoute l'ope.
ish the honest people and the scholarships can be found to 1 'n-
crirmnals of the ancient dicta- able them to study abroad in
worship." such advanced centers as Mex
"The opinion of the Consul Ceramic pieces from through
wrote "La Nacion" is that the out the world including Tinisiai
Haitiano-Domirnican coopc.-alion and USSR .hang in the new cent-
must be on the most inlimate er on the Avenue Marie Jeanne
terms than ever. The example opened Saturday afternoon by
of, German ind France should be the Minister of Education Mr
imitated, letting bygones be by- Leonce Viau make is easy for
-bygones and maintain, as bro- the visitor to- the gallery to .age
others, the reality of the present the progress Haiti has m'-dr. ini
times." the World of this art.

Samson ended his intervi-ew To encourage ceramic art
proclaiming that President Du- children classes will be hold at
-valier governs the country writ the new Exposition center ;and
the principles of the democracy. emphasise will be placed ':i det
"Le Matin" March 17th, 1962. veloping the child's per-o'i-lit.
(Translation from and educational esthesia. Another.
: .- course for beginners in art -ind
" SAFEL CONDUCT OBTAINED culture appreciation will hn s.tj
T O MAX COURTOIS at a later date.
Max Courtois benefited from a
. safe-conducqt order yesterday and
: eded eight months in asylumI at Some or mtie best piecl0. of
the Brazilian -Embassy in Bour- Haitian Ceramic art wil'; h; ac
.. doln. Mr. Courtois flew to Jam- quired by the Museum ard or
aica on the first leg of hi, %oy- no account sold. This will h-elp,
age to Brazil. to develop the art and keep it

LA 4











* 0% a. p


from becoming strictly commer-
cial the Center believes

New members of the iw,-.. car
old Association of Ceran:is" Cx.\
Smith, President; Yolanldc Flien-
ecutive committee are: G-ri-ag
no, Secretary General: Ilcque-
Micliel. Secretary Adjoint Treas-
urer Pie-re Elie. and Cor'nlloi-,
Daniel Prosperi, Jiulc- Gax ;.nd
Jean Petit-Frere.

Haiti At The
International Beauty

On August 19, 1962., ill take
place at United States, at Lon-,
Beach (Califonial a Bc-aut. (,-.n.
gress organized by the Comi'trc
of French Elegance.

More than SLX Countries &te
invited to participate, inci.died
I Negro countries (Haiti, Libari,

Melle Mireille Hollant, Haitian
Miss Elegance is specially iiiv'-
ed by the Comittee of Frenin


(Continued from page 1)

al reconciliation precunic'd by
the Government.

The evening daily al.i rioted
thit ex-Captain Guy Clie'c bhad
left asylum in the Giiteinala
embassy and resumed his nor-
mal activities as had Mrs Jean
Brierre who was lodged in the
Brazilian Embassy.

"Le Matin" stressed ihe hu-
matn character of Presidt'nt bu-
valier's gesture and pointed out
that the imprisoned cil ithin ac-
complices of Biamby and Michel
would also benefit from -i Prei-
deniti l rlr incy they had heqn
"Le Jour" said "This ;ti of
magnanimity of the honorablr
Dr. F.ancois Du\alier surpus'e-"
all c.'-nnientar;,. Used to tho ...
gestures, the Chief of Stale hin
wanted to emphasise that thl.tr.
is no ronm for hate in lim. heart
aid insmtte of the norr.blc ai
tempt conceived by these tl.t
c-x-officers, His Exc.ll'ilcy In,
President of the Repitlik. Dr
Frar'.cois Dit\aller lias agartn let
his heart talk by sending back
to their families those to \whom
had been applied the 'let-tio n of
the Superior M i lita rc. Court
which met at the beginiiini o,
this year at ihe Caserne i Dessa.
lines." stated IE JOTiR"'.

The Fete Of Flowers

On May 2nd

To retulln to our mosi l--i'"''.
tradition "'La Fete des Flirs
IFete of Flow.erst in P-n R .:
Prince v. ill be- oe,-2cl '('I t '
year b,, the D-paitmrlinl 'n io,
rism under their patlion Ai- ia t ll
President of tlie RI-publi, r'D
Fiancii Duvalier. onI M 'y wiJni
Mr Victor Nc'.crs Cioni-ii','. ScO
cretary of State toi Tourism
leading no stoun:C untulrinie- ,i
'\iet of assuring the lull scces
of the manifestation Tlie :.;:.
culturists and flintists o III
Capital, adnmiUted to the ;.:,-:
mc-i at the Department ofi T..u
ism last week to coordi-tt,-
their efforts with Mhinisler C,-n
stant for a full and valiid l[*i

The manifestation, it is siwl
will be concentrate in D,.im, i
sais Estime City. All airk..-r
ments are being taken to tI'r
this zone into a flow.er-hed.
The Association of Scout' 3.
-laiti organized, on March ISth,
a gigantic rally during w!uch lse

veral hundreds of Scouts .af two
se.\s planted graciously some
thousands ornamental plant; of-
fered b. ithe Departments of Ag-
riculture and Public Works and
clhierses private establishments.

Sweden Ambassador

-. E Gunntir Dr,:,selius. Aihb-
a s. o:lr o[ StCdI.'. acrcredlitcd in
I l .ai aL..d '..ifr-. airr\cd S ,rJ y,'
at Poit ai.i Prince. H-Ie was v cl-
comrnd in ihe name of the Ha.ti ;n
Goacjernnicnt at the Airport1 by
Mr Y'ec-s Massillon of the Ofrive
of Protocol.

Mr D.*\3elius will present' cre-
dentials sonnto Ihl Presid-rt of
Ihe Republc Dr. Francois Du-
'a hier.


U.S. Ambassador Raymond L.
rhursion spent the week nut of
Haiti visiting in Panama. lIe
Amnibuassador returns Itlii ween-

Avenue Marie-Jeanne, No. 5 Cite de I'Exposition

S.. .. *.:.'..: .-... . .

; PAGE 16



4 The Mouvement of National Renovation- would
like those who are in arrears to bring themselves,
once and for all, up to date with the Accounting
'.Department of the Executive Committee of 4
S Duvajierville, in order to ease its task. 4
The MRN takes this opportunity to thank and
Congratulate the generous subscribers who have
never bargained their support.
i Port-au-Prince, March 29th, 1962