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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
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00154

Full Text




Weekly
-Every
Sunday


Hail Sun


. PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 -Vol XIV SUNDAY APRIL 16th, 1961 No. 23


chamber Campaign


Ar


"'


i''EUR CHUUBM. ater theit. wedding
':or





.Jaimes Vc. nBo i.',- a. ', ber -A -
a Isfoito Walti and: M4lBJt3gBers daughter
kJo=, .a'nd '-rs Toni -Burger. of Port asi Prince ,paas
rh- of-weid fo.Aned by Navail Mie officers. The newly
tArn f ,om ;eiis yooni g in Antiguia thist vee ke.
4-' : : .


e & Wally
:West

Je Vert Closes
youthful ambassadors of
ni Petit Industry, Art and
lave gone over the "hill"
Bany a future night-club-
tiiri t is robbed,of an en-
escort and meringue
', iad. Wally of Canape
iTourist gift-emporium"
.I.'by' PAA' Sunday for
mla .or: maybp the Virgin
I.without t'e usual adver-
Ihey associated wVith their
s j-in the past. The, bro-
a' who became well-
:t thousands of. tourists
h. -personal contact .arid
fich carried both their
ln" publications here and
'nevertheless are the
iiuyre on the telediol
eek ReportIs circul-
S(Continued on page 15)

Cap" Petitions
i~ident Kennedy

;Cap Haitien "Syndicat d'I-
re!' sent Mr John F. Ken-
'President of the. United
,:4a:petition signed by nu-
I& personalities. This peti-
.:tnothing but a protest
h.' Civil Aeronautics
n(Cbbtinued on page 15)


Haiti Air


Chief On


U. S. Tour

ColonelI Georges Danache,
Commander of the Haiti'an Air-
force, departed yesterday on a
ten-day tour of major U. S.
Airforce installations as a guest
of General Thomas D. -White,
Chief of Staff of the U.S. Air-
force.
Colonel Danache accompanied
by Lieutenant Georges Perrier,
Haitian Airforce, were flown in
a special USAF plane to Albrook
ijrforce base where they will
be joined by Airforce chiefs of
Central and South American na-
tions.
During, their tour of USAF ins-
tallations, the Airforce Chiefs
.will receive a special briefing
:i'i the Pentagon',Washington, D.
G-.: .. "
S.Colonel Dana he. and Lieute-
nant 'Perrier were seen off by
the Airforce command and Col-
(Continued on page 15)


I MEDP. PIANIST LIBERACE IN EYE-CATCHING GOLD CRUST-
,ED :JACKET joins Chicago notables who met recently with Haiti
Tourist director Jean-Jacques Honorat to discuss plans for the
big charity.')Ving Ding" party that has adopted a Haiti theme
this year. (From left to right) Mrs H. Perry Driggs, Mrs E. Saw-
yer Smith Jr., publicity chairman for the Wing Ding, Miss Hu-
guette Theodore of Haiti Tourist Bureau in Chicago Lee Liberace,
Ju-Jacques Honorat and Mrs Edward C. Walter.


NEW REYNOLDS
Mr. Walter L. Rice, President
of Reynolds Haitian Mines, an-
nounced today the appointment
of Mr Alan G. Butterfield as
Resident Manager:
He will succeed Mr. E. J.
Ryan who has been in charge
of the operation since its incept-
Ion.


Opens


Cabinet Ministers Enter


Race For I

Ex-Senator Victor
Constant was the first
Minister to declare his in
this week to throw his h
the ring and enter the 1
tive Chamber elections. A
2 other Cabinet Ministers
or and Welfare's Freder
varieux and Justice I
Luc. Francois have been
as candidates. President
vate secretary Luckner L
bronne was first to p
launch his campaign. for
of his- hometown, Arcahaie


iftt]

Nevers
cabinet
intention
at into
Legisla-
*t least


y-Eight Seats

front page coverage in Le Ma-
tin Thursday.
April 30th has been set aside
for primary elections that will
give the Republic a new form
of parliament a legislative"


s, Lab- Chamber with fifty-eight mem-
ic De- bers..
Iinlster The number of seats ..in the.'. .
cited legislative Chamber was provi-- ..
al pri- sionally set at fifty-eight instead)
. Cam- of the sixty-seven prescribed
publicly (Continued on page 20) i
Deputy
e, with ..?.
SDUNHAM
Dance. School i
rs Opens


MINE MANAGER
rMr Ryan will return to the
Company's headquarters In Rich-
mond, Virginia, about the end
of April to undertake responsib-
le assignments in connection
with the administration of the MIRTZA ABRAMOVITZ seen above in her Haiti Studio (Gros
Morne) preparing for her New York show. (See page 2 for full
(C d on pe account).
(Continued on page 16)


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lt A .:IHaiti Thks wuk


AS RECOUNTED


BY


AUBELIN IOLICOBUR


aly and .avid Talamas, young Managers of the Canape
hop fleed to Miami Sunday. The two "boys around town"
~1 o dip flights. The talk of the City this week. was about
lamas Brothers' flight and Russian'Yuri A. Gagarin flight
? space. Gagarin came' back safely.
Mr Hem'y .Mayer, President of the Montebello Real Estate Co
Mahwah, New- Jersey stopped here this week with wife Claire
);. routed ta.the Convention of the Young Presidents' Organization
which. i- beig .hela in San Juan from April 16 to April 22. This
Coup i~s .yecoialiended to the,-P.R. of the Departement Au Tou-
.slisf*-oiUMel -and Irene'Mohr who. visited the Country last Fall.
'Mrs':i .'MMayer has a diversified background -.she. did mbdel-
ing, was I show business as a dancer is now working for the
iMohrneicf Advertising Inc. of Madison Avenue, New York. Henry
and Clare who stayed -at the Ibo Lele made their outings i-
company of Dr Stern Bonnefil, a prominent Haitian surgeon from
':-Chicago and.his American wife Diana.
..---Dick- Adler, a shirt Manufacturer from New York and hi
9" Michaeline were honeymooning at El Rancho.
'-*"'ohn Bulica Nicholson, owner of the famous Restaurant Caf
', fi"choson, in New York is. currently visiting with friends. Mis.
ane R"ese and Albert.Sloan Slanina, Restaurant Manager. The
',%lharing their lodgings between Montana Hotel and the Kyon


h Edition:
-William Mclntosh, Head of the Department of Complability at irtza A
S'the Pan Am Office is back after ten days at the Doctors' Hospital ural powqr
u.Coral Gables, Fla. paintings '
:. -Ronald Paul Lassin and wife Harriet are current guests at i two dir
'tieViilF Creole. Ronald is a wholesaler n handicrafts from Ply- o s
Itions it is d
south Meeting, Pa. He is having his patterns executed by Mein- objectionable
.-ibeg -Brothers. while in t
-Mr Albert -Jacques .,Edmond Gauthier a well known French especially
.painter- from Paris is staying a vonth at the Park Hotel. open field,
--Chic. iegel, Cruise-Director of the American Israeli Shipping bust colpost
corhposition
Ilc 'arrived. here Thursday together with Mr M. 1. Gers'e ously an ar
fi.iaber, -Comiercial Representative of the Zim Line on board the king with
$SS Mauretania. The Company is in- the process of issuing a book- jects she s
tt ab ut the different ports of call of the SS Jerusalem. Beside most prof
'ivhig the history and the points of interset of the Islands it will March 13-
',A" Th is shc
alSo sho information about the. best "buys" available in the opportune
oivariou port. Mr Siegel and Mr Gerstenhaber who'.were interested Ilaiti in t
I n obtain advert hing met first with Mr Jean Jdcques Honorat, she 'did jt
Geperal-Dirdctor of 'Tourism. many inte
Si w and TV st
-'-Lovly NoelyNoe Breaud stopped here this week in a swing vid on
viewed on
'.through the Central America and the Caribbean with her mother the show,
'Mrs Marcelle.; Laurent Breaud of Paris. Noelle who just spent Farber. of
a ::ix months in New York to perfect' her English and' working as her taped
''to.Oleg Cassini, Couturier of Jrs Jacqueline Bouvier later on I
IRJoined there by her mother and flew to Mexico for uth Jac
.. of Art 6v
..i.-. 1- of the famous ruins of the Aztec 'civilization. o March
on March
b r other are guests at the Villa Creole. They ,.ere Mirtza
F-' recrommendid hre by--Mr Frederic Martin, former Director of her show.
the Institut Francais to Patrice de Matteis and wife, former quickly so
SJoelle Martin. Nineteen year old Noelle has travelled to many When D
of painting
.'countries in Europe including England and Spain where she learn- Mode
e.:. -d English and Spanish. She does modeling and lances like Tori- to the GA
sichore. Back to France she will work as a Fashion Reporter. work on
-- -Mr Louis Herbert Light, Assistant Director of the United Tours the object
i.:of Miami is currently on an information trip here. He is guest at her paint
the' Sans Souc. He was greeted by Mr Georges Heraux of the covered
.-:".Heratux Tours, Representative of the United Tours in Haiti., za's Show
A'.---Dici Abbot, Manager of Pan Am and wife Mary greeted the most
.. Thursday Mr Charles Boaz, Maintenant Superintendant for the had alrea
SLatin American Division of Pan Am In Miami and wife Helen. the choice
ifr.Bda is on his second trip to Haiti. iin
-, very impj



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ci


Mirtza Al
painter Iron
dne-man sh
Bodley Gall
York 22, N
The show
r-onage of
?i-ai t1i't
arlet Augi
it with a c
ed by abou
eminent gut
mats, ban
and artists.
The intro
bit was w
Amencan
Write SI
sentation, th
tian Paintir
Stone and
Port all Pri
Sainters als
Goirgue.
while visit
ered the wi
Aviv,- and
beginnings
the possibi
professional
vould nevei
that Mirtza
ing would
ed; but' th
teresting re
ARTS, pI
Dieest Inc.


a the opening day of
March 14 by Barry
the WINS, and also
interviewed was heard
ihe INS. On the 16th
ibs of the WEND TV
Casper Citron Show
23. and on WNTA
iad thirty paintings in
The twelve best were
Id.
'orothy Miller, Curator
gs of the Museum of
krt in New York came
allery to see Mirtza's
Friday March 31 with
t of acquiring one of
in'gs for the Museum's
ican collection she dis-
Infortunately that Mirt-
was so successful that
Important paintings
'dy been sold so that
e to offer the Museum
ted. She was, though,
ressed with the quality


of Mirtza's work in seeing some Mlrtza said that it was pure


,raniovitz, an Israeli
a Haiti had her first
ow on March 14 at
ery, 223 East .60 NIw
I.Y.
was under 'the Pat- i
the Ambassador of
United Nations, Mr.
uste who -inaugurated
cocktaill party attend-
it. three hundred pro-
ests including diplo-
kers, art collectors

Induction to the exhi-
ritten by celebrated
writer, Irving Stone.
tone began his pre-
us: "I first met Hai-
ig in 1955, when Mrs
I spent a week in
inde, and bought such
Bigaud, Blanchard,
Three years later,
ng Israel, I encount-
ork of Mirtza in Tel-
was charmed by the
of what I thought had
lity of becoming a
Body of woik. It
r have occured.to m-.
Sad Haitian' paint-
one dayi be combin-
ey have and with in
esults..."
published. by the Art
wrote in its March

.bramovitz: The nat-
r seen in these oil
If Haiti tends to go.
sections. In the back-
the figure compos'.
dissipated into highly.
le abstracts streak
he three landscapes
the workers in th:
it is turned into re
and a very anitnate
I. The artist is obvi-
nateur but when wor
physically real sub
hows more vigor tha
essionals. (B o d i e,
25. Lawrence Smith
>W was a wonderful
Sfor Mirtza to bring
he "good news" and
ist that. Mirtza gave
reviews through radio
nations. She was inter-


<:;, ,.+ ,
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24.).
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IAtAIg DELEGATE TO U.N. AND MRS SCARLET AUGUSTE w
Artist Mirtza Abramovitz and her husband at the New York op
of her one-man show.
j


SAVE UP T,O 70 per cent ON


Duty Free Liquo.

VISITORS TAKE ADVANTAGE (



SPaquins,


FAST DELIVERY TO 16 STAT]

PORT AU PRINCE'S

OLDEST GIFT SHOP

OFFERS 60 BRANDS TO

CHOOSE FROM

51 Rue du Ouni
-4


ES


Miza Abramovitz Has Successful New York
Showing


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to

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lia~cb~o~c~c~c~E~co~~


SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 19S


I


of the paintings sold to 'Mr Ir- accident that she painted it. Sh
ving Stone for example. Al- did,not mean to convey a syn
though the Museum seldom has bol.
acquired works from any art-
st's first one-man show. Mrs. Mrs Nora Edmunds of th
Miller's interest' seemed very Unicef picked two of Mirtza
genuine and she assured that -if paintings to be entered in th
the quality pers listed, the contest of April 18 sponsored b
Museum of Modern Art would this organization affiliated
accduire one'of Mirtza's paintings United Natidns. The painting
from a later show. chosen in the contest will b
What Mirtza was particularly used for greetings cards fc
proud of was the choice made children.
of her painting entitled Voodoo
Dancer by the Board *of Rabbis The Israeli artist is plannir
of New York. This.. painting a' trip to Detroit and Montrej
shows a handsome bare-ehested. With.. her, message of. Haitia
Voodoo dancer (Joe Archeri with Art. Born in. Israel Mirtza
a- Burning Bush as background ;worksl depict, the true Haitia
was taken as 'a symbol by.thel way' of life. She is a paint
Board of Rabbis. It Will bh hung from Haiti.' She conveys, wil
in the. new Syiiagogue building sensibility the feeling of '11
at the Idlewild Airport. Haitian people.


r.


OF




J


AY APRIL 16TH 1961


"HA IT i- N "


Panama Line Sails Into History


passing of the Panama
s not been taken lightly
t-.au Prince. The steady
.of wellwishers who call-
Kthe old Steamship line
on the Rue du Quai this
o.' express their personal
'to the Company's Super-
J6hn Cusick was testim-
.be high esteem reserved
I.Panama Line servicing
nce 1917.

Cusick, a robust deep-
esailor himself, with the
reaction associated with
lain forced to abandon
ter a long struggle to
ber afloat, received his
;and their' regrets with a
.'sa la vive dans les tro
ninong the callers were
ers and Exporters some
,h had even offered to
'to~ Washington to. inter-
"it would be of any help,
fp the- new Washington
nation from seconding
iidqnt Eisenhower direct-
.'the line discontinue com-
passenger and commer-
iertions. Members of the
ierest who with an eye
F.8,774 people annually
down from New York
a'd'sent in a "Keep the
i.iAne sailing" petition.
ie- Steavador Union boss
diitd in saying goodbye
"e'i'Cusick that although
i. little differences he
see him and the line


.nd Mrs Cusick became
ied..by Haitians during
Ve years here helping
ISteamship line's serv-
Vi." reputation now consider
, their second home and
decided to return here as
rnt as possible.

magic old sailors and ship-
iS i no doubt sigh as the
American flag steamship
its the Caribbean and At-
shipping lanes.

i'Panama Line began in
i group of Boston pro-
Swho answered the travel
.'..to and from the Cali-
gold-rush from Eastern
.States.

Panama Line sailing ships
eBoston New York
S.route .aid the fortynin-
ggled over the isthmus
pacificc coast where sche-
|hips took them up the
Ii 'California and the gold


wellknown to travellers who pre-
ferred the sea to the air /and
found it more convenient to re-
turn by sea from New York
without any problem of over-
weight.

The last Panama liner to be
seen in Pori au Prince was the
SS Ancon that sailed for Colon
yesterday. The line ceases oper-
ation upon her arrival in Pana-
ma.




Panama Shifts

Terminal

CANAL COMPANY
ANNOUNCES TRANSFER
FROM NEW YORK PORT
TO NEW ORLEANS


PANAMA, April 11 The
Panama Canal Company ann-
ounced today it was shifting its
Panama Line terminal in the
United States from New York
to New Orleans.

The move is a result ot
discontinuance of commercial
passenger and cargo service on
Government-owned Panama Line
in' compliance with a White
House order effective April 20.
The line will continue operat-
ing with one ship, the Ancon,
that will begin regular sailings
to New Orleans April 27. The
line's- other vessel, the Cristobal,
will leave Port Cristobal, in the
Canal Zone, for New York April
13 and undergo a major over-
haul there. She will dock
at the Army transport
station terminal command at Pol-
and and Dauphine streets. The
canal company's procurement
office in New York will be mov-
ed to New Orleans as current
contracts are close out. Compa-
ny officials are already in New
Orleans establishing a new off-
ice. The last southbound
trip from New York will be
made by the Ancon April 20.

-After overhaul the Cristobal
will replace the Ancon on the
New Orleans run, with a round
trip over ten days during the
vacation period for employees of
the Panama Canal Company. No
decision has been made yet on
the disposition of the Ancon.

Because of the curtailed op-
erations, the line is also discon-
tinuing calls at Port au Prince,
Haiti.


Discontinuance of commer-
Company later acquired cial operations by the line was
Hm the Colombian Gov- ordered last December by the
ftto build a railroad Eisenhower administration. It
.the. isthmus. When Pres. was suspended by the Kennedy
Roosevelt became inter- Administration for a second
i the building of the Pa- look, then put into affect by
Canal be purchased the President Kennedy.
t: line lock stock, anu President Dwight D. Eisen-
ad made it into a gov- hower said he issued the order
S:agency. The two re- -which was opposed by the
p;.ships with their 211 Canal Zone administration and
id.freight capacity were by employee groups here- be-
.sight in the harbor and cause commercial operation of


the government line interfered
with private enterprise. Both
Grace Lines and the United
Fruit Company indicated they
were ready to provide cargo and
passenger service between New
York and the Canal Zone.

STEPHEN BROS

M.V. HAITI TRADER

. V. HAITI MERCHANT


PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING AND UNLOADING
SERVE HAITI AND FLORIDA
forthnightly sallings of the
Miami- Port au Prince -Miami
MIAMI ADDRESS:

Telephone: Highiand 51767
Franklin 9-7228


GROUP FLORIDA AUDUBON SOCIETY
IN HAITI FOR THREE DAYS
Sponsored by C. Russell Ma- gested that a special regulation
son, Executive-Director. of the be taken to protect these birds
Florida Audubon Society, a and prevent their disappearance
group of 18 ornithologists have from Haiti.
been in Haiti studying local The group stayed at the Ri-
birds and migration of of birds viera and was. guided by "Haiti'
from foreign countries. Holiday Tours". After a pleasant
After a visit to Petionville, sojourn in Haiti they left for
Boutilliers and Kenscoff on the. Jamaica Sunday April 9.
day of their arrial they'roade .Audubon, incidently was born
an excursion to Etang Bois-Neuf in Haiti.
near St. Marc and to Ganthier,
Fonds-Parisien and Malpasse TENNIS LESSONS?
area near--Etang-Saumatre.
The Audubon Society memb- TOE ETIENNE
ers were \ery impressed by the experienced,-patient and
variety of birds found in our meticulous
island and expressed much con- capable of making a champion
cern for the "Oiseau Palmiste" player of YOU!
and the "Charpentier" those Inscription For Lessons at:
rare species that can only be Carlstroem St. No. 1377
found in Haiti. They also sug- Port an Prince Haiti.
'I-


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SToto Bissai



By Nadiraie MAGLOIRE
I met Tote Bissainthe for the
fi..t time in Paris, at a party
g;ien by the Haitian Embassy.
She was 20 then. At once I was
struck by this astonishing petite
lady. With a mischievous face,
a pert nose, it was evident that
she was far from being bash-
ful, and that she was full of life.
When she told me that she was
.--earning dramatic Art, I, imme-


SUNDAY APRIL 16TIIH


HA III S UN'


inthe


it is just a feeling, I only had
to see her to detect her remark
able personality, and this fire
that would sparkle one day. M.-.
hunch did not abuse me because
Paris has enthusiastically ap-
plauded Toto. She is only 26.
just starting her career but we
can be confident. She will un-
doubtedly be the first Haitian
to have made a real career iln
a foreign land. She will be' a
lovely Ambassador for Haiti.


diately, bet on her, I knew that Toto is very modest and does
she would easily go a long way. 1not like to be talked about,
t' Then, I lost sight of her. but which is quite paradoxical, fo,
from far I kept track of her a comedian needs publicity;
career registering all her sac- Toto (Cliche Le Nouvelliste that is the way to stardom. But
cesses as if they were my own. Toto seems to belong to the
SI ask Jean Gosselin if he had lcnows when an opportunity wil group of artists favoring suc-
A seen her play "A Raisin In The come. When we were talking o: cess that is built on sound
Sun" and what he thought of Toto Bissainthe we never though ground, that is, on real talent
her; "she is remarkable" he that a few days later she would instead of success built up by
answered. He promised to try be with us. Although she will gossipy publicity. Since her tend-
Sto bring her and the play here not be here long we hope to er age theater became her main
L ndxt year. The comedians, even see her act. I have never see;, objective. At Ste Rose de Lima,
when unemployed, do not like her perform. II r believe her in "Onzieme", she played in a
..o, leave Paris, because no one a promising talented comedian pantomined song "Les Lavan-
dieres". She was so -remarkab-
le that some years later thel
rector of a neighboring school,
:' Mo dern haitian who had seen and had not Jor-
M gotten the performance, asked
her to put on "Les Lavandie-
PaintingS res" with her pupils In spite
S S of her early success Toto never
thought that one day she would
By MAX PINCHINAT become a comedian. She con-
tinued her schooling, without
On Show Now At drearmng of the limelight It is
also true that, at this tird no-
body would wish a theatrical
GALERIE PINCHINAT 'career for a daughter. Besides,
can a comedian make a career
106, BOIS VERNA in Haiti? Also it is very diffi-
Scult to succeed in other couni
Stories. Toto will have led the
MORIN brie way,. and others will be tempted
Just before you reach the "PONT MORIN" bridge

S This Is an ART GALLERY, not a picture shop, ex-
hibiting over 100 of the most attractive FRAMED ..-.,*/E
PAINTINGS made both in Port au Prince and Paris by '
FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PINCHINAT DO You Want
C'. now in France.


The artist WHO HAS EXHIBITED BOTH IIERF
AND ABROAD for the past 15 years, comes back to
:Haiti every five years and for 15 to 18 months renews
the contact with his people and his source of inspira-
tion.

In the GALLERY PINCHINAT are grouped
some paintings of the 15 years of work by MAX PIN-
CHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
bitrarily based on beauty of the painting, but on its
size, just like Paris Fashion for MAX PINCHINAT
. and OTHER WELL KNOWN ARTISTS. Visitors can
consult the paintings price list if they wish to.

All the taxi drivers know GALLERY IINCHINAT
AND don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY is
closed. It is not.

The GALLERY PINCHINAT, Mole represen-
tative and sales agent of PINCHINAT's paintings, has
exhibited a few samples only at "Foyer des Arts Plas
tiques", "Galerie Brochette" and Galerie Suisse".

Open from 10 AM to 5 PM, and on appointment in
the evening. ADMISSION FREE.


!to follow her. But success does
not oome to everybody.
After her "Quatrieme" Toto
went to New York where she
spent a year. Then her parents
sent her to Paris to finish
school. After one year of bore-
doin in a college at Senlis, she
decided to learn a profession.
She wanted to become a social
worker. Although a noble car-
eer it was not. Toto's destiny
After a year she failed an ex.
am and was ready to do the
',ear over when friend too',
her to Maurice Excande's. II
was then the true theater, reve
nation It was in 1955. For -
month she followed Excande'L
courses in view of the admis-
sion exams at "Centre Nationa
d'Art Dramatique." She was ac.
cepted and spent 2 years there
It was out of the question to
become 'a social worker. Fin-
ally Toto had found her voca
tion In 1956 she toured Africr
during 3 months with the Ap
sita Fradet Emile Ciss
troupe, they are both Africans
Toto payed Fatu from Emilk
Cisse's "Mariage de Fatu."

Back in Paris she met, at
"Presence Africaine," an intel-
lectual African magazine, Sa-
rah Ducados and Samba, also
art students. They decided to
put on a play together, just to
see their possibilities. The.
chose Sartre's "Huis Clos" be-
cause only 4 actors were need-
ed although they were only 3.
At the "Sorbonne" where they
were taking up "Les Arts du
Spectacle' 'they met Charles
Antonetti from the Youth and
Sports Ministry. He was also
a stage manager in charge par-
ticularly of' popular education
through theatre. He advised the
3 students on the staging of
"Huis Clos" and suggested that
they established a registered


troupe so that they couldkk"
cipate in the "Theatre Uniiy
taire's".competition. This ~-.
"Les Griots" came to life.
came out 2nd in the com
tion. It was a promising :sa
Little by little they added up4
til they were 20 member' ,
the company reached, so 't
such a size it was some
due to Stage Manager Rog
Blin who became "Les Grioi
technical advisor. He sta
with them Jean Genet's ,'
"Les Negres". As a matter-i
fact, they had a hard time.pi
ting it up, it took them a
Meanwhile, Toto was perf
ing in Louis Sapin's "Papa Bi
Dieu" at "Theatre d'Aujd
d'hui" with Vitold as Stage.'"
nager. The play was success
but could not last more tliahn
month, because "Theatre d'4
jourd'hui" is just a test theat.
"Les Griots" staged th-Z
Pouchkine's "Don J ua ri'
"Theatre de la Maison de .
decline" and also Abdou An
Ka's "La Fille des Diet
which was presented at 1
competition of "Theatre Unive
sitaire" at Parme. ':i

In 1958, Toto Bissainthe,
the leading lady in Claude B|
nard Aubret's picture "Les i
pes au Soleil", with Jdcqui
Ribhard co-staring. We recew
ly saw him here in Norman4
N i e m e n. Unfortunately, .':
Tripes au Soleil" is bann'
for export. LIt us hope tli
the French censorship will sei
day revise its decision: It-
believed that the story tai
places in some imaginary soi
ern town of the U.S. Toto is
colored girl who falls in lo
with a white man. One c"
guess the ending. It is the evS
lasting racial drama. '

(Continued op page


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APRIL 16TH 1961


"HAITI SUN"'


I H AIT I -'S 'N
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH~ LAejUAA EWIPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
ktor-Publlsher BERNARD DIEDERICH
Qerant-Responsable. MAUCLAIB LABISSIERE
'.MBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1950

.NEW DC-3 BOOSTS COHATA

ti'ss domestic Air traffic was sodmewhiat relieved
mnlith iwtlh the arrival dof a newly acquired DC-3
Ihe C-3, purchased by Cohalta from the Allegheny,
~hle was given a complete overhaul in Miami by
tive, through fltnds anrganged by thie U:S. Air-
io, pridr Ito taking its place in the Odhiadla ranks.
ih the addition of a third DC3, a veteran of the
ii-,aColh a fleet was flown to Miami where it is
wandergoing 'a tlhorouigh ovleihlaul through a sipnil-
aiange neit with.tihe USIAF mission.
.i 'hoped that a fourth large passenger aircraft
'iooBa be aloquired pernmittingg Colhata to continue
b.ce ltnt aiUd lfe dianmeti service to the poiit' it
ie 'ab18e to expat id and be prepared to face any


ICIAL WELFARE WEEK IN HAITI

te,'th first time in the history of the Republic of Haiti, the
unme; t and the people celebrated the "Social Welfare Week"
1 7, :1961).,
t.lai.ed by.:the President 'of the Republic, Dr Francois Da-
r h "Social Welfare Week" was to commemorate the third
eV of the Haitian Institute of Social Welfare and Re-
division of the Department of Labor and. Social Welfare.
issive. and symbolic opening ceremony held at night on
ij at Port au Prince, during which the President of the
hi lit a symbolic "4lamme of Social Justice".
gg the week of the celebrations, the President personally
ed' "rnew 'hospital for the mentally sick people at Beudet,
t35 miles from Port au Prince. The new hospital consists
yste of twelve different buildings to shelter, treat and re-
itate mentally, sick people of Haiti. A special building has
ided fo the administration and professional medical and
teWces staff. The project of Defilee. Mental Hospital re-
is. a remarkable effort of the Government although it will
tinie till the 'necessary equipment and personnel are
i.ed, and appropriate services developed.

g.the. 'Social Welfare Week" the Government also opened
cal Center at Bolosse, a suburb of Port au Prince and a
tiity.Center At Carrefour, :near Port au Prince City proper.
Ie.Institute of Social Welfare of Haiti organized within the
a l-lWelre Week' celebrations a series of stimulating round
",j discussions and panel sessions regarding Social Services,
ll-Assistance, Rehabilitation Services, Social, Security 'anl
ioblems of an underdeveloped country. A program: ot pbpula:
ic aiad dances concluded the Social Welfare Week celebra
S.iA"Haiti. Within the celebrations, an impressive graduation
Swas held during which twenty-five Soeial Center; Work.
S" (Continued on page 11)



At -


-i



To the Editor
Of the Haiti Sun
Dear Sir:

Why is the United States Flag
tStars and Stripes) still be(ng
sold and imported to Haiti from
the United States as articles of
wearing apparal and material in
which to wrap fish?. We all cher-
ish the photo of the Marine boys
hoisting the flag on the mount-
ain of Iwo Jima under maphine-
gun and shell fire. Has not some
one got the guts to ask'the State
Department in Washington to
request the Flag manufacturers
and exporters to restrict such
sales? How can an American
desecrate his flag. by selling it
abroad as rags?

I hear the exporting of the
flag as rags has been going on
for more than two years. If the
American Government cannot
clamp down on the sales and
export of the flags then the un-
American activities of those
merchants should be exposed so
as to shame them into ending
the shocking business.
I remain
An Irate American.




AIR HAITI MAKES

RECORD MEAT RUN


Air Haiti International, the
new Haitian International Air
Carrer, on April 7, 1961, has, it
is believed, created a record
with a non-stop flight from Ma-
nagua, Nicaragua, to San Juan,
Puerto Rico, tarrying 27,579
pounds of meat products for
Puerto Rico.

The Airline officials were
highly pleased with the perform-
ance and are-hopeful that this
will be the forerunner of flights
to many foreign. countries
ivhere the':Haitian' flag will be-
come bette,.known, and that the
Airline, will be aiding in the
opening. of ,avenues for increas-
ed trade ,i&ween Haiti and these
countrleit


PRIVATE ENTERPRISE NEEDS CAPITAL
INTER-AMERICAN BANK COULD PROVIDE

The Inter-American Development Bank is holding
conversations with the Haitian Government with the
objective to re-organize the Agricultural Institute of
the National Bank of Haiti. Thereafter loans to agri-
culture and industry will be made through the Agricul-
tural Institute.
It will be recalled that the Government of. Haiti paid
its quota of $400,000 to the Inter-American Bank with
iome hardship, some six months ago. Haiti is one of
the countries which needs capital for private enter-
prise perhaps more than any other Western-Hemi-
sphere country.
The $400,000 invested in the Inter-American Bank
could by now have been used as basis of credit for
sugar-factory equipment, fruit-processing, coastwise
shipping facilities, perhaps a myriad enterprises, all -
with payrolls and, revenue and tax-producing.

Caribbean Construction Co. S-A..

Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD:

Phone: 3955. P. O. BO.. 284 .











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GO IN THE AFTERNOON!

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whisk you non-stop to fabulous Florida. In less
than 21/2 hours, Pan Am puts you there with
expert, friendly service from cockpit to cabin.
JETS TO NEW YORK from Ciudad Tnjillo,
await your connecting flight, departing-Port-.t
au-Prince at 11:45 a.m. Pan Am's Jet Clip-
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TRAVEL AGENTS or Pan American can book
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ja

M .NDAY APRIL .17, L96: "Loisurs.du Lundi Soir"
.6:30---Evemng general program schedule
6:33--Comedy Show: "I Love Lucy!'"
7.:0-Evenlng General Program Schedule
7:03-Weather Report
T:06--Children's Program: Cartoons
.:7;45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
X.8:00-"The Frankie Laine Show", sponsored by. "Banque Conm-
p rerciale d'Haiti"
i:30-The United Shoe Association, S.A., he most modern shoe
factory in ,the Caribbean presents its program: "Highlway
SPatrol", starring Broderick Crawford. I'
I9i900--Telenews (2nd' edition) Summary -of the late news, ,present-
Sed by the Esso Reporter.'.
-.9:i09--The Voice ot Ffrestone presents "TV Concert Hall", pro-
,.. gram sponsored'by the Firestone Interamerican Co.
-X.9g:35-Haitian, History, with Ernst Trouillot-
;i0:o00-eClose of program 'National Anthem

'TUESDAY APRIL '18, 1961: "Tele-Journal, Derniere Edition"
' 6:00-Test pattern. Music (Rlcords)
,6: 30--Evening general program schedule .
S6:33--cence Fiction Theater
S;03b-Weather Report
0.-7; hldren's program: a) A Children's story h), Cauloons
.,.'-' c) A Western.:' '
A145-Teleriews ,(1st edition) Review of the day's events
SMassey presents "I Spy"

el-nes (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, present;
.: .'by the Esso Riporter.
elecinema (Cont'd). .
o e of program National Anthem
ESIDAY APIL 19, 1961: "Voulez-vous Jouer avec nous?'"
.-Test pattern .- Music (Records) -
.,Evening general program schedule- ..
!83 Music for all' "
Documentary: -. .
i4.--Telenews (1st edition) Review 6of the. day's events-
: Program sponsored by "La Maison Victor Saliba": Harbor
:i Command (5th Episode).
[30-Man of 'the.Week ';
00-Telenews (2nd edition) Sumniary of the late news, present-
.'ed by the Esse Reporter.
n.mi.onweal.th .\
I. ose of -program National Anthem
M .ISIAY APRIL 20. 1961: "e Pavilion des Varietes"
-,-Test pattern Music (Records)
6.33-Th Honey Mooners
-Weather. Report
ldren's program: a) A Children's: tory -..:b) Cartoons


N N ',


In


I


12:30-Test Pattern Music
1: 00-Program Schedule
1:05--Views of our World
1:40-Improve your knowledge (Documentary)
2:03-Children Hour
2: 30-Adventures of Robinhood Presented by
3:00-TPing-Pong Tournament Presented by
(Henri Fablen vs Jean Auguste)
3:30-Adventures of Champion (French series)
4::00-Telecinema
5: 5-Telenews
6-00-Sign off National Anthem


)IN.



IHatian architecture, exquisite cuisine and contented living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees
,.a.id gardens thp leoffson, complete with minulture pool, Is the haven for the uninhibited and the
*' or rien t- .
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Nobbe &


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Bondel


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CA


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BUT YOU CAN


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OLOFFSON

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.. *-.- _. .'d*.*;.' ,3


ri tz rPro gr
.45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events-
6:00-"Have Gun Will Travel" sponsored by the M & S Construe-
tion Co., S.A. ,
8:30-Telecinema
9:00-Telenews (2nd edition) Sulnmary.of'the late news, present-
ed by the Esso Reporter.
9:05-Telecinema (Cont'd)
10:00-Close of program National Anthem
fRIDAY APRIL 21, 1961 "Joyeux Week End!" p
6:00-Test pattern Music (Records)
6:30-Evening general, program schedule E
6:33-Our Miss Brooks;
::03-Weather Report
7:06-Children's program: a) A Children's story b), Cartoons
7:45--Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:30-Pour vous Mesdames Cooking Show, presented by Miche- ]
line and her hosts .
.9:00-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, present-
ed by the Esso Reporter.
9:05-Musical Show
":00-Close of program National Anthein I.
SATURDAY APRIL 22, 1961: "Les Petites Fantaisies"
5:30-Test Pattern
6:00-Presentation of evening program
6:05-Junior Magazine' /
6:30--Children.Feature "Ciseo Kid"
7:00-Weather Report WA
7:06-Education Natidnale program Presented by :Ludo\ic Madet
7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:00-Ford Show
8:15--Rendez-vous .Chez Jacotte
8:45-Tele-Sport (1st part)
9:00-Telenews (2nQ edition) Summary of the late news, present-
ed by the Eso 'Reporter. '
9:05-Tele-Sport (2nd part) ,
9:45-Jazz USA (2nd program'.on 'tl''best jazz formation)
'0.:15-Sign off National Apthem t

SUNDAY APRIL 23, 1961: It .. .it n'e fols"


y 2a


an2
..-a

ACIOUE ISLAND -

"IBO BEACH"
.-4

ONLY 30 MINUTES

Oik PORT-AU-PRINCE'.

ENTRY (INCLUDING

ROUND-TRIP

BOAT

TRANSPORTATION)

ONLY $1.00


Children BO Centsa

Private Dressing Rooima

lWhlie Sand Beach

"ReLstaran and Snack Bai ,

TER SKIING

SKIN-DIVING

'SMtORKEULIN 1







Or Weekly Visite
-.. -
Spcisal Summer Rate
In Effect: ,

i Single $10 Double :

ACIOUE ISLAND A

"IBO BEACH" -.
LUL & NANCY BAUSSAN "|

IE OWNERSHIP, AS HOTEL

IBO LELE MANAGERS






Creoleo





A VY APRIL 6MH 1961 H A'TUN"....




4Ath- A.

* ",














"."A FOUNDD THE WORLD IMPORTS
ROYALL REUT PORRT ,HO PPI,,G CENTE

S. .EE. OALO x 676, -AU-PRIN HAITI






GUSTAU.ER'. .'. ; ", ", "
P '. "t 65%
as'' 4':.A
"..::., j":.l . ., ...




EORGE ERO, -ENA GLIS OH D SKN
HAN L ITALIAN ANTELOPE
DBAGSTEI' GENSE ,
,.ITAL. AWOSTRIA B. -S PAGNOL"
















EWaBs C6B ETTI kiANISH BILE~ Aft
VAL SOLAMBERT, -LD 00W ILVER JEWELRY -n- DNIS H ani
TUART EAWDIN. anIVOa B GEMS. ,SPANISH LIQI ; -..
!ROSENTH E, SPODE, Ao.let GALLON "
C 0''.- ,, ,,, L
,'., ".E' FHAASAN-PC F . .'
a ... L TU T- .6 t,. I ':M .: ..
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Mi C .I G '
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Ha. s send gifts to your. friends in the L. S. A..
M, 'o ': s fo
GEORGE JEN" '"' '' "" E" " '"

Aft, z "U, - " "-AN OPE "


SITAL A1STRIA, L G i ..... .." .'
"V' i i





:':~Y '' iHAITIAN, 'IANVICRAF.TS, ,


















.'; . . : : l .. ' : "
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-- .'":.-'- .'": to -""" p .~ or .r.. c.
'" : "' ". I ""' t" "ii~ "' M AI '' '
:Lr : k- lE'h ..+ .,_-, ii. :.. ." . ... ,.. ,. "'""4 .%:e.'.. :'./






(C 9


..Praise for handicap' Congress

-':U-
..Y

'" Miss Thelma Bryan. Secretary, tion of Blind and partially sight-
," of the St. Vincent's School For ed children, Definitions of Blini-
i' HandicApped Children, returned ness. Professional Literature,
a' recently from Guatemala where Rehabilitation of the Adult Blind,
." ,she. attended as a delegate of Preparation and Placement of
..Haiti the First Inter-American the Blind in employment, Re-
Conference on Work For The gion Wide Problems affecting
Blind, This Conference was spon- the Blind Production and distri-
isored'.by the American Founda- bution of talking books, Servic?s
,ton For Overseas Blind, the for deaf-blind children and ad-
'."s.World Council for the Welfare ults, Futurs regional coorpera-
Si"or the alind with the Co-orpor-, tion, Braille Uniformity, Produc-
Ei' atio of the National Committee tion and distribution.
b'.' the Blind and..Deafmutes of
S:Guatemala and its purpose was Miss Bryan was chosen to be
;i to extend and improve services on the resolution committee s:-e
Sfor the education, rehabilitation, reports that this historically ir.1-
i.', employment and general wel- portant Conference attained til.e
fare:of the blind throughout the necessary interchange to' bring
W;, Western'-. hemisphere. about .better coordination and
cooperation among -the various
The Work Sessions covered services for the blind throughout
Sthe dlowiving topics Educa- the world:


V' - ,,'


"HAITI SUN"


DunhamDance Schc


(Continued from page 1)
from Paris. They are lenwood
Morris, who for seventeen years
was considered Katherine Dun-
ham's right-hand man and bal-
let master, and his partner, Por-
tugese-born star of the Paris
Opera Bal!et Dilette Martin w:io
is considered one 9f the top Can
Cah. dancers of France. Len-
wood Morris has toured forty-
three countries with Miss Dun.
ham and her troup, and assisted
her with choreography and mo-
vie and television work. Mi s
Martin has appeared in several
movie made in Italy.
The masterful Haitian dancer,
Ciceron, who spent five years
touring with Miss Dunham has
been retained to instruct in rit-
ual dances. Brasilian Macumba,
Suarez will tcach popular and
classical South American dan-
ces while Maurice Augustin and


Antonio Pierre will give Haitian
folk dance instruction.
Mr Morris stated that upon
receiving word from Miss Dun-
ham of her intention to open
a school in Haiti he immediately
accepted her invitation to teac'
because Haiti, he .explained, had
always interested him: "I kno, y
of the immense talent that ex-,
ists here and I will be happ:'


---


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION
OF HAITI

Through Its Postage Stamps
For' complete information in Haiti
Stamps and other details which: wilI bh
furnished you free of charge, write ti
P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE


AwayOr At Home A Car


Of Your Own


]S





F...in eINC E
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ALs RATES INCLUDE

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Insurance
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SUGGESTED ITINERARIES, WRITB OR CABLE,

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RT-AIT-PRINCE, HAITI.

S.. .


I


SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 1



)ol Open

to work with it" h;'sAid.
Both Morris and Martin c
sider the dance studio with
excellent natural lighting
airy rooms one of the best
have worked in.
Below the studio, on
ground floor. Max. Buteau
completing a new stylish
conditioned restaurant.


----


~






: SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 1961



1957 C(onstitution Prescribes

SAew Legislative Chamber


CHAPTER
THE LEGISLATIVE POWER
SECTION 'I
THE LEGISLATIVE BODY

Article 48 The Legislative
power shall be exercised by a
V.single assembly known as the
' "legislative Chamber."
SArticle 49 The number of
I.members of the Legislative
..Chamber shall be fixed at sixty-
;, seven deputies until the law es-
-tablishes the' number of citizens
'that' are to be represented by
each deputy:

Meanwhile, the number and
'size of the (electoral) subdivi-
sions ,for each district will be
"' etarmined. account being tak-


the primary assemblies, under
the conditions and in the man-
ner prescribed by law.
Article 50 To be a meinter
of the legislative body, it sh:ll
be necessary:
1. To be a Haitian and ne\er
to have renounced Haitian
nationality;
2. To be twenty-five yeirs
old;
3. To enjoy civil and political
rights;
1. To have resided at least
five years in the district
represented.
Article 51 The members of
the legislative body shall be
elected for six years and may
be re-elected any number of
times.


Sen of their economic and poli-
:.ftical Importance and the density Their term shall begin on the
[ of the population, second Monday of April of the
Depiutie! shall be elected by year in which they are elected,
Sa plurality of the votes cast in unless they have been elected .


"HA 1I 1 SUN"


to fill a vacancy. In the latter
case they shail assume office
upon election and shall serve
only for the remainder of the
unexpired term.

Article 53--In case -of death,
resignation, disqualification, ja.
dicial interdiction, or acceptan-
ce of a new office incompatible
with that of a member of the
legislative body, provision shall
be made for the replacement of
the member in his electoral dis-
trict only for the remainder of
the unexpired term, by a speci-
al election after convocation of
the primary electoral assembly
by the President of the Repu-
blic during the month in which
the vacancy occurs.

However, before accepting a
resi g na t- on, the Legislative
Chamber may make all sorts of
inquiries into the circumstances
surrounding the resignation.

The election shall be held
within thirty days after the con-
vocation fo' election.


AGI *


100 of the present Consti- their the meeting is to be ri.
tution; sumed i h public. .
6. To set itself up as a high Article 57 In case of a,
court of justice. emergency, when the legislative4
body is not in session, the E r
Article 56 The meetings of ecutive Power may convoke thei
the National Assembly shall be National Assembly in extraor.
public. 'dinary session.
SArticle 58-The presence In .
However, they may take pla- the National Assembly of a two-..
ce behind closed doors at the thirds majority of the memb..H
request of five members-and ers of the legislative body shall
afterwards it will be decided be required for the adoption of
by an absolute majority whe- decisions.





!ussstHasK t ]
.lMW l~i.,^ r I' '




/^^ ^0A^^^ i.


The same procedure shall be
followed in default of-'elections
or in case of nullity of elections
in one or more districts. How-
e1ver, if the vacancy occurs du-
:irg or after the last regular
session of the legislature, no by-
-"election shall bp held.
r .Article 3--The following per-
sons may not be members df
>t-~t *the legislative body:

Those who have contracts
with or concessions from the
State for exploitation of-the na.
tienal resources or the pIera-
tion of public services, or thk"
representatives or authorized
agents, or those of foreign .com-
p .ies'in like case; unless they
-biily terminate. their con-
tracts or- transfer them to third
-persons who are neither relati-
ves nor related by marriage.
-;g
SECTION il
THE NATIONAL ASSEMBLY
Article 54 The members of
the legislative body shall meet
in national assembly for the op-
ening and closing of eaph ses-
sion. as. well 'as in the cases
specified.. in Article '.55..of the
present Constitution.

he powers of the National
sAssembly are limited and may
not extend to matters other than
those specially assigned to it by
the Constitution7


Arhtlq 55--The National Ass :I.
embly shall have the following "
powers:

1. To receive the constitution .:
at oath of the President O'a
the Republic

2. To declare war, on the re-::::
commendation of the Exe .:
cutive Power;

3. To approve or reject peace'-:1'
treaties and other interna-: :
tional treaties and conven-i'
tions;
4. To revise the Constitution;
5. To elect the Chief of State
In accordance with Article .


1.. . .. :'. ... :.. .. ,


BIIC~




.', "" * :,

S.A(E '1 SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 1961 t j




Model Of The Future Administratid


General Des Contributions


(Tax Office)


Late last year the ancient The Tax office is only one of
rambling wooden Tax Office at three new impressive govern-
the top of Rue des Casernes mental 'buildings under construc-


tion this year.


The new "Imprimerie de I'E-
.tat", government printing plant
and home of the official govern-
ment gazette "Le Moniteur," is
nearing completion and is a


was demolished. Following ex-
cavation work solid foundations
were laid and now an imposing
five-storey edifice that will bring
Sthe various tax departments un-
Sder one roof is about to rise up
Sand become the city's tallest
building.


vast improvement from its old
wood and tin predecessor that
so aptly advertised the ravages
.of time and whether.

The new police headquarters
is already half finished and will
eventually, anchor .all the police
services under one concrete
roof. ',


The Tax Office seen front the Rue des Casernes
I


Kennedy Accents Latii


Aid Urgency,:


Says "If We Don't Move Now" With e1H
Castro May Become Bigger Peril


Washington, April U Presi-
dent Kennedy said tonight "if
we don't move now" to aid La-
tin-American 'nations, Premier
Fidel Castro of Cuba "may be-'
come a greater danger than he
'is today."
The President also declared
that Latin America "is in a most
critical period in its relations
vith us..' .. I
President Kennedy made these
Remarks in a television inter-
vie w t a p e d for nation-wide
broadcast by the National
Broadcasting Company. Tne ses-
sion dealt mostly with his con-
ception of the Presidency and
his preference to work inform-
ally. with Administration officials
and White House aides.

The subject of Latiri America
came up in discussion of the
roles of some of the President's
aides. The interviewer, Ray
Scherer, NBC White House cor-
respondent, asked about Arthur
M. Schlesinger Jr., author and
Harvard professor of history
who recently potlined President
Kennedy's staff.
t t
.Reported on Cuban Issue
President Kennedy noted that
Mr Schlesinger toiurd several
Latin-American countries about
a month ago and reported to


him on some 'of the probi
connected with the Cuban
ation. President Kennedy'
went on' to'say:
"Latin America is a great'
occupation to all of us, and
(Mr Schlesinger) is devoting
time to that." .

"I think Latin America'
a most.critical period in'i
lations with' us," the 'Pre
said. "Therefore, if we.
move now, Mr Castro ma
cbme a greater danger t-t
is btday."

Pierre Salinger, White
press secretary, was asked
the President had ih mi
saying "if we don't move'
Mr Salinger checked within
ident Kennedy anid their
that the President had"'i
move to aid Latin Amerioa
tions, not any sort of d
move against the Castro r
The President recently o
ed a ten-year program 9fU
States aid for Lat'nmAe
countries. He said at -he'i
that if ,the' United 'Stdtesii
not willing to provide'. iilqh
"then we face a grave'ani
minent danger that desp
peoples will turn to coimd
of other forms of t.in
their only hope for chaBge;


?l,'e c view of the Tax office to be front tpe Natlonal Palace. The present Palais des Minis-teres is In the foreground while the future pollf
Headquarters is on the right.
'. v:


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I
1






N" '
& N'"


INIe LAkrs4"Aid


J6 de Janeiro, 'April 11-Se- the nature of our development
AYof the Treasury Douglas needs, we feel confident not onl]
n said today that the United of the future of the Inter-Ame
Regarded "both economic rican Development Bank, but o.
ton and social injustice our countries themselves."
.tally intolerable" in the Prketleal Steps SfiddiBd
as. The dominant note in the first
major inter-American meeting
idnt Kennedy's alliance- since President Kbpnedy took
ss program is prepa- office continued to be oe of
to devote substantial new harmony. In an atmosphere of
Si,,'"over and above'the pre- agreement on the basic import-
Sof public and private ance of attacking Latin Ameri-
to basic economic deve- ca's economic and social ills to
in Latin America, Mr preserve democratic govern-
tsia the annual meeting' ment, the conference turned its
l igo : errors of the Inter- attention to practical methods
a 'Develo ment 'Bank. and work plans for the common
110 on Lati4-American task.
sto "draw up1 long-term Mr Dillon reported this .'after-
4 .it 'plans establishing noon to a round-table miedtipg
s l bls and priorities as of delegates on the results of the
fn or. :.a ,concerted meeting in London, last .. month
effort over the next of the .Developmeht. Assistance
Flt pirvide for' a steady Group which embraces the ma,
wd &y shared economic .jor capital-exporting countries of
., -,. the Weit. He said, 'lie prospects
iericin delegates re- wee good for asn expanded flow
fYa .'rly .to 'Mr Dillon's of development capital oh favor-
i fcn of the Kenildy pro- tble'il tns iori borrowing coun-
r applause last 'tries nd' on an. "assured and
iIp minute ba d diedcontinuing basis.' ,
.1' l ., Miniister Glemen- t .
1 i iBrazil' whb is Mr DillHor said that."exte-..
.a6ii t'ing, skid"' assistance can be, ditically im-.
e i cprss the satis- portait' 'to tihe 'edimice growth
S'which people of La- process of developing countries.
'a.,.deivt: R.Pr. s iudent. "Butit "con bd... elective ofily
ot a4lPoa '.aM "allian- when meN developing countries
ss. With such. c6mn- mike full use of their own re-
i' .y-. .ut. igeat' sister. source bn their :o*n behalf, he
f .'tf- ,pro lems and of added.

d
.,:;S-IAL WELFARE WEEK
;njSB ':.. Cpntbnned from. page..lp) I
i titute of. Sdqial Welfare and six Rehabiliation Work-
ie! hir.-certificates. P.iuin grhe same week the Govern-
sg of'lEaiti celebrated the 'Wbrd, Day of Public Health" in
;h. op"i 'ft Wdrld Health Org nibtn: khe ielebations
SWel 'Week" may contribute to a social action and
i .t& ed goverynental il.~~tpi e initiative in the field
in fIre Services -in Haiti.. The dedicated opened social'
e ijd'n istituti'ons may inspire citizens and the. government
Pe'. aropriate equipment and ttramf' coit~nt' personnel.
v1 of 4e Utif&ii' Nati6n Soci&a Welfae 'Adviser in
i~ d wi th e "Socal far Weed "' celebrations.
4' Celbratins 'thd'- United Nations .echipi l Assistanc
iesenta iM- i'ah A aal iW A adviser' wre. both
b'by the sPr ieht of the Republic, His Excellency' Dr.
o Du valer.



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SPAGEi 12


SUNDAY APRIL 16TIH


Union School Panel On Education Scores

4 Panelit- discussed "Edu- led education a "constant adapt-
cation for Service" Tuesday action from birth," and said that
afternoon at a meeting of the the mother has the greatest res-
Union School Parent Teacher ponsibility of any person for ed-
Assn. I ucating the child, especially un-
Mrs Jean Richardot. a gradu- til the child is three years old.
ate of Mt. Holyoke College, cal- "Affection and consistency must


Ref. 7377 Nec Plus Ultra ,ofselfwinding
watches 39 Jewels Gyrotron powered.
See the superb 1960 Girard-Perregaux
uSelection models at foremost jewellers.


ON SALE AT TH


BETTER


STORE'


SYou know


k's, a really fine
Scotcb when it's
JOHNNIE
- WALKER

C e**o'.e@


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* B S * C~Y


JOHNNIE WALKER
BWra 102-ARlr going strong

DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOI.M


be the first attributes of a teach-
er," Mrs Richardot continued,
Toto Bissainthe
stating that they gi\e the child
"security to start the filling of.
his cup of service."
The Rev. Fr. Henry N. Bur- (Continued from page 4) well. Toto Bissainthe may one
rows, director of College St. In 1958, "Les Griots" hnally day be a great star. She is very
Pierre, added that the child played Genet's "Les Negres" talented and all concurs to
must come to think of giving at "Theatre Lutece". The play prove that she was born under
"not in terms of things, but in lasted 6 months. Roger Bln a lucky star.
terms of personalities. We do was awarded an Oscar for the
not secure their love by giving staging. In September 1960 Toto Nadine MAGLOIRE
things and gadgets... To give Bissainthe obtained a part in Le Nouvelliste, April 10, 1961
Lorraine Hansberry "A Raisin
and serve in a meaningful way, in the San." t is the part of
Fr. Burrows continued people i
must be "full enough so they a young colored college girl in
can gie." He said that a per- the South of the U.S. who falls NOTICE
can g]\e.'" He said that a per-
in love with an African who
son cannot "love his neighbor in love wth an African who
as himself unlesshe has a imea- believes the racial problem sol-
as himself unless he has a mea-
sure of love, dignity, and res- ved by returning to Africa. Mine V'e Richard Peters
pect for himself." brings to the notice of her loyal
Toto Bissainthe works also for customers that she has not open.
Mrs Robert D. Hein] said that broadcast stations and makes ed any branch of Pelers Bakery
education for service must pre- some TV appearances. She is of the Champ de Mars where
pare the child to seek wise considering taking up singing. is found as always the same
goals. She urged educators to Ner career is coming along very quality and the same service
instill "compassion" and "sacri-
fice" in their charges. Without
these virtues, the speaker obs- *****ae00* sees0* Ges**Ose o@ **ee*******eeease
erved "children tend to become S
oriental pashass"
Col Henry Reichner, of the:
U.S. Naval Mission, continued N O W ...Y u can take
the discussion. He said that edu-
cation must center on the re- n
alizarion the child is "a creative :advantage of
being, capable of perceiving du- &&
ty, need and sorrow. He urged
educators to "stress excellence"
in the classroom and the fart
that man. has a conscience cap-
able of directing him toward *
serving the needs of others.
Fred Quinn of USIS did a World-wide shopping-'
laudable job as the Panel's mo- R p i
nJto. at FREE PORT prices


Automobile while you're in Haiti
Salesman Wanted
We are looking for a qua For example, if you live in New York, you can
lified salesman to sell a marl buy JOHNNIE WALKER RED LABEL
of automobile with a. worth' *
wide reputation. for $2.90 5
Applicants' sound under. a
standing of bhe English lan- delivered at our brokers New York warehouse
guage is imperative.
All applications should b(e $ 3.40
addressed in writing lo P.O o: r .
Box 457 with the following de- delivered in your home
tails: "(i
Age, schooling, profession If you live in New Jersey, Illinois, Connecticut,
ii education and references Massachusetts, Idaho, North Dakota, West
.together with complete list of Virginia, or the District of Columbia
ornmer employment. All ap-
plibations will be treated as fr 3.40 delivered in your home
strictly confidential. Only
written applications will e

: NO LUGGING 4.


-- NO OVERWEIGHT


JOSEPH NADA & C
,JOSErB AJDAI, & CO.


NO CUSTOMS PROBLEMS

SNO BOTHER

While you're in Haiti, come to La Belle Creole and
S inquire about this convenient service.
When you get back home, you may request
information from- :
Representatives of La Belle Creole
366 Broadway
New York 13, N.Y.
La Belle Creole's WORLD-WIDE SHOPPING
AT FREE PORT PRICES -
9eeeele-aeeeeeeeeeee eeeeet


"HAITI SUN"


!"



I,:" !
"* I


I


&
is


1' .":.. r'?i.:.' .':~::.-i*; ~'l'i


''':


















Scarborought, Tobago Time a modern ferry that also trans-
'has been kInd to Tobago, thel orts autos on the six hour tr.;).
tiny little Caribbean island that Near the airport is the island s
..has been a haven for many .:.eest resort facility, the Cro n
.years for vacationing tourists1 Point Hotel, a modern luxu..
who really mean it when they .slablishment on a lovely beach


. say they "want to get away'
from it all."

It is remarkably like the is-
Sland visualized by Daniel Defoe
when he sat down in front of an
early English Admiralty chart
- of Tobago in the opeung years
of the 18th Century to write his
classic tale of Robinson Crusoe
It is so like Defoe's descriptio.i
of the lush tropical isle \where
the fictional sailor developed a
one-man paradise that folks here
actually believe it happened.

SJungle underl-rL'- h rof the 1700s
has been replaced by rollingg
Fields of sugar cane, coffee, ca-
cao and bananas, Fine roads
'lace the island, connecting the
..mniany small hotels, inns and
guest houses. At the southwest-
Qern tip, Crown Point. the air-
' port, handles twice daily flights
.-rbetween Tobago and Trinidad.

SThe flights of but 20 minutes
"connect with Pan Americai's
-.Clipper routes at Port of Spain,
,with jet flights to, New York.
-,San Juan, South and Central
t.America. There is also a daily
'boat across to Port of Spain,


icing the famous Buccoo Re Z.
Between there and the qua it
hrd of Paradise Inn at Sp-.,-
ide on the other end of t ie
;land is a whole world of str. n.
.e things to explore during '. i-
ation days of almost perpet 'al
urnshine.

There's Robinson Crusoe's C:-i
e, where many actually think
ne stranded sailor lived, tra Is
rough the mountain ridge tl:at
nakes up the Tobago Forest I.e-
erve -a favorite spot for a- id
ird-.watchers to build up their
..cores-, Old Fort George in
Scarborough, the fine old plan-
tation houses sprinkled throt'gh
the island and more powdery
sand beaches .than can ever be
used on a long vacation.

Off one end of the island is
famed Buccoo Reef, where skin-
divers gather for undc:- --rtr ex-
ploration. Off the other c..d is
"Little Tobago," the only na-
tural home of birds of paradise,
except New Guinea: 'The bird-
watching clans gather here for
dawn and dusk views of the fa-
bulous feathery beautie's. Here,
and at other spots in Tobago, as


_uNDAY APRIL 16TH 1961
3. "-.


many as 17 different species of
humming birds have been spott-
ed in a single day, as well as
unusual specimens of warblers
and buntings.

Originally discovered by Co-
lumbus in 1498, Tpbago was na-
med after the 'Carib Indian Ta-
puago because it was shaped
like the pipes in which they
smoked their tobacco. Most vi-
sitors give the name a Spanish
pronounciauon -"toe-BAA-go"-
but the islanders immediately
jump in \ith a correction to
"toe-BAY-go."

About 200 tourist rooms are
divided among the score or more
of fine hotels and inns through
the island. Winter rates range
from a low of about $8 (U.S.)
per person to a top of $24 for
an air conditioned suite with
meals, of course.

Drive-yourself cars can be
rented in Tobago, but most pre-
fer to use the taxi-tour cars,
which offer a special rate of
$18 for a long day of explora-
tion.

For those who just cannot go
anywhere without visiting a
night-club, there are several on
the island and at least one a
short distance frnm any hotel.
Steel bands and umoo dances,


"H AITI S


With its lovely, uncrowded beaches hcallopsed by coconut palms,
it's no wonder that British Tobago claims to be the locale of
Daniel Defoe's classic "Robinson Crusoe." The haven for Defoe's
stranded sailor is now a haven for vacationists seeking sun, surf
and serenity, reports Pan Am. Only 20 minutes by air from Tri.
nidad, where Pan Am jets discharge tourists 4 and a half hours
after leaving the ULSA, Tobago specializes in villa-type hotels
rated among the best in he Caribbean.


I'



II
'ii


BUILDING MATERIAL, PAINTS, HARDWARE,
DECORATING ETC. CALL FIRST AT HAITI'S MOST
MODERN STORE. M & S RUE AMERICAINE


A It is a requisite for a house owner or anyone living in a house to visit M & S
1on Rue Americaine and see what improvement you can make to your home. The
.most revolutionary store of its kind in the Caribbean, M & S has convenient spe-
clial parking and a beautiful displayroom with all items clearly prieq tagged. Be-
Cside the finest assortment of building materials. paints, hardware and household
Uacccessories M & S has the tools required by any Do-it-yourself hobbiest.



L _" "-.:,':"':.. .' .. /


-y










*II
A,~i~


UN" CAGE 18
both created in Trinidad and the hotels have varied entertan- .
Tobago and then exported to the ment programs which include
rest of the world, are featured both steel bands and more sed-
in these night clubs. Most of ate dance music.
ROBINSON CRUSOE ISLE -
A'


You May Say "To-Baa-Go, But


Islanders Call It"'To-Bay-Go"


:;HOME
'U\ T


1~ f,
**(i.


I:.


I





PAG E " ;.
PAI I E I. '"


"HAITI SUN"


Log Of First Trip
Into space

N. KHRUSHCHEV.
:. April 12, 1961.
Following is a play-by-play
capsule of man's first trip into
space as announced by the Ius-
sians, according to The Asso-
ciated Press:
:07 A.M. (Moscow time) -A
rocket-propelled five-ton satell-
ite, carrying 27-yddr-old Maj.
Yuri Alekseyevich Gagarin,
' soared aloft. The ship was nam-
Sed Vostok, meaning East.
S.9:22 A.M.-Gagarin radioded:
"The flight is proceeding nor-
mally. I feel well." He said he
was over South America.
10:15 A.M.-Gagarit reported
he was over Africa arid said:
"'The flight is normal. I with-
stand well the state of weight-
, lesness."
,10:20 A.M. Moscow radio
said the satellite was being
brought' down. I
10:55 A.M.-Gagarin "safely
landed in the prearranged area
of' the .SS ". He made this
statement:

"Please report to the (Com-
munist) party and Government
and personally, to Nilkta Serge-
yevich Khrushchev that the
landing was normal. I feel well,
have no injuries' or bruises."

Gagarin was aloft 1 hour and
48' minutes, and 1 hour and 29
minutes in space orbit.
The ship's maximum distance
frort earth was reported as 188
miles and the minimum as 110.


Text Of The Soviet Statement,


On Space


Moscow, April 12 (Rulers) and the powerful force of social-
Following is-the text of a state- ism. With a feeling of great joy
nient on the Soviet space achie- and legitimate pride, the Cen-
vement issued today by the Cen- trial Committee of (Communist
tral Committee of the Soviet party' the Presidium of the U.-
Communist party, thd Presidium S.S.R. Supreme Soviet and the
of the Supreme Soviet (Parlia- Soviet Government note that this
nient) and the Soviet Govern- new era in the progressive de-
ment: velopment of mankind has been
,opened by our country the
A great event as taken place.' country of victorious socialism.
For the first time in history'
man has accomplished a flight Tsarist Russia Cited
into space. ,
SIn the past, backward Tsarist
On 12 April, 1961, at 0907 Mos- Russia could not even have
cow time 11:07 A.M. New Y6rk dreamed of achieving such ex-
time) the Vostock spaceship ploits in the struggle for pro-
satellite, carrying a man on gres's or of competing with tech-
board, ascended into space and, nically and economically more
having accomplished a flight advanced countries.
round the globe, successfully
landed on the sacred soil of our By the will of the working
motherland; the Soviet. Union. class, by the will of the people
St a and inspired by the party of
.Tlhe first' man to penetrated Communists headed by Lenin,
space was a-Soviet man, a cit- o unst has ed b enin
izen of the UfSR tUnion of So- r coutr as tue io
viet Socialist Republics'. most powerful Socialist state
viet Socialist Republicsi. a hi jtu i


This is an unparalleled vic-
tory of man over the forces of
nature, the immense achieve-
ment of science and technology
and the triumph of human mind.
Foundations have been laid for
man's flight into space.
In this achievement, which will
pass into history, are embodied
the genius of the Soviet people


and r e a c h e unpreceMuIentcU
heights in the development of
science and technology.

When in October, 1917, the
working class took power into
its own hands many, even hon-
est, people doubted whether it
would be able to govern the
country and preserve at least
that level of the development
of economy, science and techno-


e


I


I congratulate you whole-hear-
tedly upon your happy return
from the .ior.ey in si'ace 'to
native carth. I embrace youJ
expecting to meet you soon "t
Moscow.


69, RUL DU QUAI

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SUNDAY APRIL 16THI.1961: .


--------~-


I


logy whlch had by then been at-
tained.
And now, before the eyes of
the whole world the working
class, the Soviet collective farm
peasantry and the' So\iet intel-
ligentsia -the whole Soviet peo.
ple--,demonstrate an unprece-
dented victory of science and
technology.
Our country has surpassed all
other states in the world and
has been the first to blaze the
trail into space.

The Soviet Union was the first
to launch the intercontinental
ballistic rocket.

It was the -first to launch the
artificial earth satlhlte, the first
to direct the spaceship towards
the moon; it created the first
artificial satellite of the sun.and
sent a spaceship toward Venus.
One after another, Soviet space-
ship satellites with life on board
have affected, flights into outer
space and returned to earth.,
I
The crown of our achieve-
ments in the exploration of outer
space proved to be the trium-
phant flight of a Soviet man in
a space around the earth.

We, Soviet people building
conimunis have had the honor
of being, the first te enter into
outer space. The victories in the
exploration of tHe cosmos is re-
gaxded by us, not only the ach-
ievement of our people but also
of entire mankind.
3rUs


Peace Seon, Advanced
We gladly 'place them at the
service of all peoples in .ihe
name of progress; happiness and
the well-being of all human be- A
ings on earth. We do not place
oui achievements and 'discover-
ies at the service of war but'at
the service of peace and secu-
rity of peoples.

The developments of science,
and technology open boundless
prospects for mastering the for-
ces of nature and for their Use
for the benefit of mankind. One
must for this purpose safeguard,
first of all, peace.

On this solemn day,. we ad-
dress once again the peoples and
Government of all, countries an
appeal for peace. May all peo-
ple,.irrespective of race and na-
tion, color, religious beliefs and'
social condition, devote all their
efforts to safeguarding stable
peace throughout the world.

Let uslend the armament race.
Let us bring about universal
and complete disarmament un-
der strict international control.
This will be the decisive contri- i
bution to the sacred cause of '
the. protection of peace.

The glorious achievement, of
our native country inspires all
-Soviet people to fresh feats in
the construction of communism.
Forward, toward fresh achieve-
ments in the name of peace,
progress and happiness of man-
kind.
.Ir* .. .r.


Gagarin
Congratulated
In Khruschev
Telegram


Moscow, April 13--Following
is the text of Premier Khrush-
chev's telegram to furi Alek-
seyevich Gagarin, as distrlbUted
by the Soviet press agency Tass:
Dear Yuri Alekseyevich, .

I am most happy, to warmly
congratulate you- on the out-
standing heroic exploit the
first cosmic flight on board the
satellite spaceship Vostok .

The whole Soviet people ad-
mires your glorious exploit
which will be remembered
through the ages as an example
of courage, valor and heroism,
in the service of mankind.

Your flight turns a new page
in the history of mankind, in
the conquest of outer space and
fills the hearts of the Soviet
people with great joy and pride
.in their Socialist homeland.





r SLNDIAY APRIL 161'H 1961


-i_' I~ll'i


"HAITI. SUN"


Cap Haitien Petitions


Pres.


Kenn


(Continued from, page 1) Embassy do not remain indiffer-
Bard's decision refusing Carib- ent to the problem, it would not
ir. the authorization to become be exaggerating to believe that
established in our city. Kennedy, and it is impossible for
The interested parties stated him to remain deaf to our call
that this decision is against the wl :.se sole goal is to save our
general interest, against the community from economical
Haitian people, against the good st.'jnation.
neighbor policy.
To maintain tha" Caribair did ;'ext week a copy of this pe-
not prove the need of an air tition, together with an appro-
service for Cap Haitien since pr: te letter, will also be sent
Cohata already connects this to Mr Dean Rusk, Secretary of
city with Port au Prince, is St e, Adlai Stevenson, U.S. De-
proof that the Civil Aeronautics legate to the U.N., Adolphe' Ber-
Bbard somewhat ignores the si- le. Interamerican Affair Coord-
tuation; its arguments corres- in. .or, Cardinal Spellman, New
Mdnd neither with the real facts, Yok's Bishop, Nelson Rockefel-
nor with statistical data. The ler, N. Y. State Governor, 'Ralph
Government has already spent BL. ch, Assistant Secretary Gen-
seven million dollars to make er.-l at the U.N., James Farley.
a touristic town of the Northern former Minister. Claude Bar-
SCapital. Here is a table com- nett, President of the Associat-
paring Cap Haitien and Port au ed Negro Press, Fulbright. Pre.
Prince tourists. sident of the House Foreign Af-
Tourists in Port au Prince fairs Committee, to' the four col-
1951 17,708 ored American Congressmen:
11952 20,031 William Dawsoh, Robert Nix,
195 35,749 Charles Piggs, Adam Powell,
1951 '48,071 and to the Members of the Ci-
1955 55,007 vil Aeronautics Board of ish-
11956 65,766 ington.
Tourists in Cap Haitien If we say that the Haitian
11950 916 Government and the American
,J5i 1,075
'1952 1,283 DAVE & WALLY
11953 1,663 (Continued from page 1
11:954 2,821 eating say the boys left
11955 3,514 $100,000 worth of creditors in
41956 3,863 their wake. It is not known whe-
This tremendous difference is other they departed on a fund
.only due to the following facts: raising trip to the U.S. to re-
qtravelers, in average, do not turn "bientot" and pay off their
jstay over 3 days; therefrom the creditors of whether they just
lack of time to visit the Noith; decided on a health trip after
sthe propaganda carried by the almost a half a decade of strug-
Jhotels to keep' the customers in gling against'the ebbing tourist
the capital; and also the parti- tide and the pre-concrete, often
ilcWar situation of the Haitian flooded, main-street.
'a.r, transport Company, which The names of Dave and Wally
:isa commercial line as well as Talamas in their brief careers
:a inilitary line and has never became synonymous for tourism.
f.beeif.able to advertise adequat- Not a night of the year could
ifeiy or organize a ticket counter pass without their making a fo-
ain'the U.S. It is doubtless to ray into the night-club wold
::say that only connections with and ultimately plugging their
,he: outside world will allow gift store. The bacon would ap-
!Ciristophe's old'kingdon ,to take pear at their store the next
*Ptsplace ,on the Caribbean map. day in usually trim form of
.0iap Haitien is already visited North American visitors. Their
i-ytourist ships. Under which wood sculpture department bloo-
rFconomical concept can it be somed into a tourist sight with
ifted a direct air line with visitors watching the craftsmen
the outside, and to prevent it to at work. One youthful sculptor
i efit of the law of progress added a belly-dance for good
especially: when the U.S. Gov- measure.
.ierrlent is going to make a big It is hoped, whatever their
Sandimportant effort to help the problerh, the boys will soon re-
Saiderdeveloped countries? turn to the fold and lighten the
iese are the points include. lot on the HAPA Corps so taxed
ithe petition to President by their sudden departure.



VISIT TO Sand Cay


SHE WORLD'S MOST SPECTACULAR
CORAL REEF
IS A MUST

SThe BARRACUDA II leaves the Casino
.Pier daily at 10am and returns at 1pm.
s t I.
a .'


edy
soon a just solution will be
found.
Le Nouveau Monde, April 9, '61.

HAITI AIR CHIEF
(Continued Irom page 1)
onel Curtis, US Airmission
chief in Haiti.

Latin, U.S. Air Chiefs
Plan Parley
Washington Air Force chiefs
of Latin American nations -
except Cuba and the Domini-
can "Republic will attend a
conference with the U.S. Air
Force officials here later this
month.
The conference, sponsored by
Gen. Thomas D. White, Air For-
ce chief of staff, is intended to
foster a closer relationship be-
itween the USAF and the inter-
American air forces and create
a better understanding among
the conferees through an ex-
change of views on mutual pro.
Sblems.


Haiti Airways
ANNOUNCES
THREE NEW AIR SERVICES
FOR THE -REPUBLIC

1. AIR TAXI SERVICE to any international Air-)
S port

2. AIR AMBULANCE with complete oxygen and
other emergency equipment.

3. AIR SHOPPERS SERVICE Take your list
of things that you need from Miami to Haiti
Airways, and they will do your shopping to
you. They will even deliver it to your door if
you wish.
Order before the 12th of April aild delivery will be made by
the 20th.

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PAGE 15


-.. . .r, ... .'",,.4,- ".. .. :. '. - : ,
'" " ": S' *'





SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 19


. I' -"HIi SUN


...
i


UN Adviser To Aid Social Welfare
Program In Haiti,
: . / ,, ,


S A public health and welfare
adviser from the provincial gov-
ernment of Manitoba, Canada,
will assist the Haitian Govern-
ment in the reorganization and
implementation of a program of
social welfare.
He is John Tronisk of Winni-
: peg, Canada, who is assigned to
SHaiti under the United Nations
Program of technical assistance.
He arrived on March 26 in
SPort au Prince and was wel-
.cored by Mr Jean B. Richar-
Sdot, Resident Representative of
Sthe United Nations Technical As-
sistance Board in Haiti. Work-
Sing with the Ministry of Labor
and Social Welfare, he will help
prepare and carry out a prog-
ram of social welfare activities
under the newly-formed Instit-
.i,; ute of Social Welfare, and will
assist in the reorganization and


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BERLE STRESSES LATIN AID
(Continued from page 15) should be possible to increase "As that decade draws to.
is not against that obstacle, by at least one half the living close it should be possible to1
Communist opposition is merely standards of everyone, of the open new doors to a larger lifei
one of the difficulties we must poorest, far more than that," for every' child and youth in the
overcome. Our real struggle is Mr Berle predicted. inter-American world."


expansion of the School of So-
cial Services.
Mr Troniak has resigned his
position at the Department of
Health and Welfare of the gov-
ernment of Manitoba where he
was a district senior supervisor
of Public Welfare.
His previous international ser-
vice dates back to 19-14 when he
was a welfare officer, and later
an area team director with the
UN Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration in Europe. From
1947-52, he was with the Child
Search Division and Cliild Wel-
fare Services of the Internatioi-
al Refugee Organization. In
1957-59, he was a UN social wel-
fare adviser to the Morbccan
Government.
Mr Troniak, 43, is a graduate
of the School of Social Work,
University of Manitoba.


AT THE


0


D


V


A


to add strength, organization
and resources to the tremendous
surge for life, construction and
human improvement sweeping
Latin America today."
"Our ultimate enemies are
ignorance and disease, grinding
poverty and insecurity, lack of
production and lack of social
justice all legacies of a dis-
carded past," Ar Berle declar-
ed.
He said there had been an
enthusiastic response to the Al-
liance of Progress plan proposed
by President Kennedy to Latin-
American diplomatic represent-
atives at the White House March
13th.
"In. a period of a decade, it


__ATTENTION1II

NEW REYNOLDS
MANAGER YOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE
-BONNET RICE EVERY DAY
(Continued from page 1) A HIGHLY VITAMINED RICE
SOLD BY SACK OF 100 POUNDS
Company's mines in the United SOLD BY SACK OF 100 POUNDS
States, Mexico and other coun- AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
tries.
Mr Butterfield was Assistant Blue Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or 52,50 Gdes'
Manager of Reynolds Jamaica Blie Bonnet Grade--B 8.59 or 42.50 Gdes.
mines in Jamaica. Before co- Biue Bonnet Grade-C 5.80 or 29.00 Gdes.
ing to work for Reynolds Jam-i
aica Mines, he was engaged in Discount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 100tb sack on
construction work' for Frederick any purchase made directly from the Rice Mill at DE-
Snare andi Cormpany, a- large SEAUX (Artibonite Valley).
construction firm in New York
City engaged in construction
work throughout the Western Discount of 4 per cent on purchases of 20 sacks orr
work throughout the Western more'of rice,.
Hemisphere. more-of rice.
Mr Butterfield was graduated ,
from the University of Alabama TO BUY ODVA RICE IS TO BUY
and has had experience all over
the \world working especially in
Saudi Arabia and the Neai East HAITIAN PRODUCED RICE
as well as in Bolivia and sever- TO 'BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS IS TO
al other countries of Central and HELP DIRECTLY IN STABILIZING
South America. THE ECONOMY OF. THE COUNTRY 4


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ATTENTION I I






I SUNDAY APRIL 16TH 1961


"-HAlti SUN'


Kennedy Proclaims Pan American Week
Lauds Inter-American Ties


Washinglon Proclai m i n g
pan American Day and Pan
American Week. President Ken-
nedy reiterates the re-dedication
of the United States to the task
of cooperating with the people
of Latin America in their eff-
orts to achieve "increased po-
litical, spiritual, cultural and
economical well-being."
*Mr Kennedy. in a proclama-
tion Friday, urged U.S. citizens
Sto join in observing April 11 as
Pan American Day to mark the
founding 71 years ago of the
Organization of American Sta-
tes (OAS).
He set April 9-15 as Pan Ame-
rican Week as e idence of the
historical ties and friendly re-
lations which unite the people
of this country with the peoples
of other American republics."
The While House on Friday
also made public telegrams
Which had been exchanged be-
tween President AdoLfo Lopez
Mateos of Mexico and President
Kennedy.

On Jan. 20, the Mexican Pie-
.isident congratulated Mr Kenne-


.5th President and voiced the
hope that the new administra-
tion would achieve international
peace "with dignity and justice
that all nations earnestly de.
sire."

In his Feb. 2 reply, President
Kennedy praised the "close tie.
of friendship that bind our two
countries" and expressed confi
dence that these ties will bE
strengthened "in the coming
years as re approach ever close
er to our common goals of a
lust peace and prosperity for
all men "

President Kennedy's proclam-
ation said "the ideals of peace.
fledom.and human progress are
acain threatened by forces in-
tent on subverting them. and a
re-dedication of those determin-
ed to strengthen the Inter-Ame-
rncan system is required."
"The United States is proud
to participate within the frame-
work of the Inter-American sys-
tem in the formulation of new
cooperative measures for soci-
al improvement and ec.u,,j.;:ic


'dy on his inauguration as the development to help meet the


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desires of the peoples of this
hemisphere for a better way of
life and to preserve and streng-
then the free and democratic
institutions in the American re-
publics," he added.
Following is the full text of
the presidential proclamation:
THE WHITE HOUSE
PAIN AMERICAN DAY AND
PAN AMERICAN WEEK, 1961
BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
A PROCLAMATION
whereass on April 14, 1961, the
peoples of the American repu-
blics will honor the seventy-
first anniversary of the found-
ing of an organization for Inter-
A me r i c a n cooperation, now
known as the Organization of
American States;

Whereas the people of the
United States view with sympa-
thy and urgency the aspirations
of their good neighbors of this
hemisphere for a way of life
which promises increased poli-
tical, spiritual, cultural, and
economic well-being;
Whereas the ideals of peace,'
freedom, and human progress
are again threatened by forces
intent on subverting- them, and
a rededication of those determin-
ed to strengthen the Inter-Ame-
tcan -ystem is required;
\\'heic-.F the United States of
America is proud to participate
within the framework of the In-
ter-American system in the for-
mulation of new cooperative
measures for social improve-
ment and economic development
to help meet the desires of the
peoples of this hemisphere for
a better way of life and to pre-
serve and strengthen the free
and democratic institutions in
the American republics:
Now, therefore, I, John F.
Kennedy. President of the Unit-
ed States of America, do here-
by proclaim Friday, April 14,
1961, as Pan American Day,
and the period from April 9 to
April 15, 1961. as Pan American
Week: and I invite the Govern-
ors of the States, the Common-
wealth of Puerto Rico, and
other areas subject to the jtiris-
diction of the United States to
ssue similar proclamations.

I also urge our citizens and
all interested organizations to
share in the celebration of Pan
American Day and Pan Ameri-
can Week, in testimony of the
historical ties and friendly re-
lations which unite the people
of this country with the peoples
of other American republics.
In witness whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and caus-
ed the seal of the United States
of America to be affixed.
Done at the City of Washing-
ton this tenth day of February
in

Year of our Lord
Nineteen Hundred and
Sixty-One, and of the
Independence of the
United States of America
The One Hundred and
Eighty-Fifth.
JOHN F. KENNEDY
By the President:
DEAN RUSK
Secretary of State.


Al FriE




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PAGE 11


___


i




- -ct


"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY APRIL 1lT
f ''i


Bar Hears Berle Stress


Latin Aid
U.S. Adviser Likens Crisis To One In Europe
That Led To Marshall Plan


One of President Kennedy's
special assistants Wednesday
night compared the situation in
the Western Hemisphere in 1961
to the crisis that faced Europe
in 1947 and led to the-Marshall
Plan.

The comparison was made by
Adolf A. Berle Jr., President
Kennedy's chief coordinator of
Latin-American policies, in a
Pan American Day address at
a meeting of the New York City
Bar Association. United Nations
Irpresentatives from Latin Am-
erica were special guests.
Pan American Day was cele-
brated two days early by the
SBar Association. Friday is the
I' seventy-first anniversary of the
founding of the Pan American
Union.
"Pan American Day cones
this sear in a moment of crisis,"
Mr Berle said. "Events in the.
next few months may decide the
next phase in history of the Pan
American institution, and with
it of the twenty-one nations
constituting the inter-American
*world."

Fourteen years ago Europe
was in an economic crisis and
Greece was under attack by the
Communists from within and
from without, Mr Berle recal-
led. At that time the late Gen-
etral of the Army George C.
Marshall was Secretary of state.
He proposed the economic re-
covery plan that bears his name.
At the same time, President
Harry S. Truman enunciated the
policy, of Communist contain-
ment that came to be known as
the Truman Doctrine.
This year, Mr Berle said, the
Western Hemisphere finds itself
faced with a threat by the Com-


cunist countries through Pre-. Marshall were made that are
mier Fidel Castro of Cuba. He similar to the attacks today on
said other Latin-American coun- President Kennedy.
tries found their economies se- "Knowing Cuban and Latin
riously strained b3 attempts to American, I have confidence
overcome years of political and that Cubans and Latin Ameri-
economic oppression, cans vill overcome this obstacle
In Cuba today. Mr Berle said. as Greeks and Europeans over-
the same things are happening cane it fourteen years ago,"
that happened in Greece in 19-17 Mr Berle said.
Communist agg session was
masked in the name of local "But we must all remember
Quislings and denunciations of that the primary struggle now
President Truman and Secretary (Continued on page 16)


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tiLNDAY APRIL 161H 1'981





i Josephf report


i-3


4 g --- --
J-
Albert Silvera broke his winter sciourn at home in Petionville
.and sailed off to New York on the Santa Rosa Sunday with his
French friend. Albert expects to vis.r Mexico on his Spring trip...
,A Mole Saint Nicolasian endeavorin.: to sell land at hiked prices
n the Capital this week... Mac l.son" Mclntosh of Pan Am
is home from Miami where he i; derwent a successful peble
moving operation... The Jean Bris )ns gave an all-Sunday "ea-
Ibrit boucane" at their Frere villa. mongst the guests were Mr
.nd Mrs Thomas Hart IPoint Foul i recently returned from the
States... Gladys Bogat is over kf Miami visiting with her
i.ather at Gros Morne... Y1'eS and MIarie-Josie Gardere left on
.tn the Santa Rosa for New York and a tour of Europe Sunday...
aamionneur Garcia Marquez returned this week from a visit to
Canada the U.S. and Puerto Rico and will resume his auto-bus
business. A skull was uncovered in the interior of one of tlhe
Sboies de nuit" on the Carrefour Road near Diquini Saturday
pight according to Le Nouvelliste Monday. The tenant of that
M.*ightclub was arrested and is actually at the orders of the .Police
.3he evening daily stated...

Edgar Ansel Mowrer and wife Lillian were guests of Atherton
st,ee in Kenscoff during the past ueek. Edgar is a syndieal c I rjl.
umniit writing for the- New York Post, Chicago Dally ,News. and
;uch Metropolitan newspapers. They left for Washington last Sun-
iy to permit Mrs Mowrer attend a luncheon given by,Mrs Jac-
vueline Kennedy at the White House on Tuesday... Monsigneur
4iovaniu De Andrea. first Secietar.v of the Papal Nuncid is on a
iree -months home leave in Italy. He visited his Aunty in Las
egas'and travelled from New York to.Rome with his brother who
also a Priest.. Five 'waddling-duck type aircraft landed Friday
ftenoon at Bowen Field. They were "Kon Marine" planes give
the Netherland's government by the Canadians and were hop-
g South to Curacao by way of the islands... Ex-U.S. Envoy to
enezuela Edward Sparks who made many life-long friends du-
ng his tour as Secretary of the US Embassy here years ago is ex-
Ufed to spend the day here Sunday enroute to New York on, the
ta Paula. Mr Sparks has been transferred to Uruguay. His sue-
ssor in Venezuela is Puerto Rican Teodoro Moscoso the former
ctor of the islands Operation Bootstrap. That was the econo-
.: space shot of the island commonwealth which in a few years
ought Puerto Rico industrialization, property and a double stand-
!. of living-almost... A buffet dansant celebrated the birthday
popular General Manager of Hotel Montana, Geo Gonzales
wednesday night at the Gros Morne hostelry... W. W. Goodale
a director of American Factors Lid, the largest sugar pro-
in the Hawaiian Islands was a guest of Kenscoff's Lee for.
week ending Thursday. Mr Moir now retired has become one of
e.most widely known technicians in Orchid breeding. After visit-
g -the Bahamas, Jamaica and Florida he will return to Honolulu
a'New York... Mrs Sam Ferber left for New York last weekend...
British Ambassador G. J. Corley Smith has resumed his duties
ter a bout with flu... Houseguest at the French Ambassadors i-
dame Betancourt who is the Brasilian cultural attache in Ma-
.d... Among the many residents in the Capital who took advant-
of the long weekend to visit Cap Haitien and the Citadelle
: Chilean Charge d'Affair and Mrs Rivera: Spanish diplomat
duard Aramda and his wife; Italian road builder Cortessi and
mother who is visitingg from Rome. Point Four's Lee Winters
e a cocktail party in the Cap last night... The Ambassador of
.United States and Mris Robert Newbegin gave a highly success-
6 to 8 at their residence Thursday evening on the close of the
erican Commercial and Industrial Exhibition held in coopera-
Swith the Chamber of Comnerqe of Haiti.. The birthday of
Majesty Queen Elizabeth the Second of England will be cele-
ted here April 21st. Her Britannic Majesty's Ambassador and
G. J. Corley Smith ill offer a reception at their Debussy
.detfce from 11:30 to 1 p.m. Friday to mark the occasion...


" HAITI SUN "


PAGE 19


IN HAITI THIS WEEK


MANGOS ROLL

(Continued from page 2)

led fruits to enter the United
States with the permission of
:he Plant Quarantaine authori-
,ies in Washington. A long pre-
paration over three years has
ei-fected these methods. Trial
sales in the United States were
.nade last year with success, and
iales outlets resulted as a con
.sequence.

The incorporators are Joseph
Clemard Charles, Antoine He-
.'ard, Gerard Allen, Charlotte
Ebell Bossian, Katherine M.
3aer, Grace Gaines Lee and
,therton Lee. The largest stock-
iolder will be Chatelet des
F'leurs, the Haitian company
vhich' exports cut 'flowers.

lie des Fleurs, a name with
consumer appeal, according to
'ood merchandisers in the Sta-
.es. will have initial assets of
;80.000, but could use more, ac-
'ording to Miss Baer. Our mark-
Ats apparently will take our pro-
Jucts requiring fruit purchases
in the provinces here in Haiti
of about $100 per day.


Our company will be an un-
usually fine channel to carry
the funds of food purchasers in
the States to the small farmers
in the provinces of Haiti, said
Miss Baer. Also we reasonably
can expect to absorb a consider-
able number of unemployed in
the area of Cite Simone Duva-
ier, with resulting payrolls.

The Haitian Government has
treated us fine. Miss Baer stat.
ed; they have given us a long
lease on land adjacent to the
sea, west of Cite Simone Du-
valier, and when time permits
our packing plant will be built
there ,accessible to both land
and water transport. Although
the land is now marecage
swampyy, it is ideal for 'a
drying-range and can be made
valuable.


The Pure Food and Drug Ad-
ministration in the States has
been most helpful to us. It is
essential for us, however, to
maintain their acceptance of
our products, to insure high
standards of food purity... not
only food purity, but the IMAGE
of perfect food purity. "We're
on our way", smiled Miss Baer.



Chamber Campaign

(Continued from page r

for in article of the 1957 Consti-
tution. "Because of the absolute
necessity constituted by the pre-
sent financial crisis the seats
in the Legislative Chamber will
be provisionally distributed in
a manner that the number of
members eill not exceed that
of the precedent parliament".
according to the April 11 elect-
oral decree appearing in "Le
Moniteur".


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-Young English Writer Andrew Sinclair, a graduate from Etor
and Trinity College, Cambridge where he got a Double First in
History is visiting this week. Twenty-five years old Andrew is the
celebrated Author of three Books: The Breaking of Bumbo (1959),
My Friend Judas (1959 and The Project (1960). Andrew had a
research Fellowship at Harvard tor two years and also got a
Fellowship at Churchill College. Cambridge. He did his National
Service in the Brigade of Guards before going up to Cambridge
and this forms the background to The Breaking of Bumbo. Andrew
inclair was married last year to a French girl Mariarule who is
ow preparing her License by Correspondence with La Sorbonne.
Marianne will join her husband at the Oloffson today.
-Mr Armin Muller, a Swiss Commercial artist from San Fran-
cisco California and wife Irene are current guests at the Ginger-
bread Palace.

-Dr Samule Aires Ill .a Dermatologist from Los Angeles, Cal-
ilornia and his wile Norma are here on a five- day visit. The
:ouple will fly to Cap Haitien Monday. They are guests at the
bo Lele Hotel..

-Geologist Thomas N. Ambrose, wile Anne and 32 month pld
daughterr Natalie from Oklahoma City are staying two days \at
ie Hotel Oloafon. '

-Mr Gordon R. Howard Caribbean Representative of Eugen ,
Ltd., a genuine English Leather Firm was seen about' to'ii
company with Mr Ivan Kovacs and wife Terry from La Belle.
Creole.
4'





S E" PASIO 2


" H Ail U N '"


SUNDAY APRIL 18TH 19


-TWO DANCERS ARRIVE FROM PARIS
.TO INSTRUCT AT DUNHAM SCHOOL


As


.. .
Dancer Lenwood Morris and his partner Dilette Martin are seen
,above in a dance recently executed in Paris. They began exer.
.cises at the Dunham studio here this week as enrolment to elas-
es -opened.


SPECTACULAR SABOTAGE IN CUBA

TWO HAITIANS DIE


Two Haitians were abong whether it was the beginning of
" those who lost their lives when the invasion of Cuba.
Stw, ,thousand tons of sugar was ,6
d."lrLoyed by fire in an act of
-.Sabotage at Pinar del Rio ac- PRESIDENT
cording to a front page report CELEBRATES
S!i .Le Nouvelliste last night un- BIRTHDAY
:.'a.er the headline: SPECTACU-
SABOTAGE IN CUB? President DrFrancois Duva-
HAITIANS DIE. lier observediFuis birthday on
iLe. Nouvelliste confirmed re- Pan American Day. During the
ts circulating during the morning the President, received
iurse 6 the dAy that two or well wishes of friends and -in
% "anti-Castroist" airplanes the afternoon he attended a par-
bombed Camp Libertad and ty in his honor at the home of
three other Cuban airbases. Fi- Mme Labisslere aed Max Adol-
del Castro posed the question phe in La Fleur du Chene.


" ;Y~a a a A A A A A A A A A A ASZ~


ID]

PA1


ii


ENTITY PHOTOS

SPORT PHOTOS


NLARG MENrTS

REPRODUCTIONS


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FAMOUS
T OVER w r

The Wold BLJ
:.'. : .. .: ,: : .: .: ,:. : .. . .... . ..'


IN HAITI
(Continued from page 19)
--Mr A. K. Charlt6n, Insurance
Company Director from Kings-
ton and Mr John B. Amos, Pre-
sident of the American Family
Life Insurance Co. of Columbus
Ga. were greeted here Thursday
by Mr Willy Frisch. Mr Amos
was accompanied by his wife
Maria Elena.


PRESIDENT'S


DAUGHTER
DEPART FOR
EUROPE TODAY

The two daughters of Presi-
dent and Madame Duvalier de-
part today to resume their stu-
dies in Paris. Presidential Sec-
retary- Luckner L. Cambronne
who has opened his campaign
for Deputy of Arcahaie will ac-
company Melles Nicole and Ma-
rie-Denise Duvalier and return
in time for elections.


]


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4 The R oyal


Ne t-her lands


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which take place every Friday direct to, Port ap Prince.

Also 3 Sailings a month from Philadelphia and Baltimore and


one monthly Sailing from Charleston to Port au Prince, as per print-

ed schedules.


*6


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Sr-


THIS WEEK Washington is in relation withb'
-Lawyer Isaac Kaplan, Vice- the project of the road of PodVt
President Director of the Hai- au Prince Cayes.
tian Agricultural and Chemical
Society and Vice-President Dir- -Salesman James H. Bonner:
ector of the Bzura Chemical of and charming wife Dorothy,
Haiti arrived Thursday with good will Public Relations ex..
wife Bessie. They were, met. at tended for Haiti in Cleveland,,i
the airport by Mr Natan.Abra-Ohip are.:bake.hetia.-again. They
movitz, Director' Secretir d 'and are' staying a,week. at'the Oloff-.
General Manager for both cor- son.-
panies. The Kaplans are stay- -Mary Green an Irish Secre-:
ing a week at the El Rancho tary from Brooklyn is back.
Hotel. again. She is guest at the Mon-,;
tana. She was met at the air-
-Mr Antonio Andre, President port by Jerry Celifie of theal
of the National Bank of HaiL Southerland Tours.
arrived here Thursday from a
two' week mission in Buenos -Hyman Bzura, President. of l
Ayrts, Argentina. Mr Aqdre the Bzura Chemical arrived*
went to Argentina to attend the yesterday with wife Nettie.
Convention of the CEMLA (Cen- Hyman celebrated his birthday
tro de Estudio Latino America- at the El Rancho last night in
noji The Haitian delegation in- the company of the \bramovitz
cluded also Mr Edriss Vincent, and the Kaplans.
Assistant Director of the Ser- i ,
vicd of Statistics of the BNRH. -Electrical Engineer Robert.
-The Secretary of State of Fi- Finkelstein from Long Beach,,
nanbes, Mr Marcel Daumec and. N.Y. and Dr Arthur Goldberg,.
wife former Edith Delince flew a young physician from Brookq
to Washington, D.C. .Friday in lyn, New York are among the
company with Engineer Andre guess who took lodging at the
Montferriet Pierre. Their trip to Oloffson Saturday afternoon.


Ma