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 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
 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: AA00015023:00158

Full Text

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Weekly-


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PORT-AU-PRNCE,. HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeinne CITE'IUMARSAISTITM Phone 8061 Vol XIV -- SUNDA' MAY 14th, 1961 No. 27



M' .I. -. -,L


C colossal

Colombian Ambassador Preseits "Lettres
[ -Creance" To President Duvalier
W ," : ; ''




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SENOR. EDUARDO RESTREPO DEL CORRAL, New Colombian
Anmba"sador talking with President DUVALIER following his for-
nmal presentation of his "Lettres'de Creance" in the ';Salon jaune"
?m.&- .-" t 'r ^,,rH-h .Inhino Dietz)p


i Ihe National race nTur ay -moinug--s. s..p. -.
scription
DLF MEN LOk AT ARTIBONITE Legislate
.HYDROELECTRIC PROJECT SITE te ma
Pressoir
-Engkireer Karl -Kobhlerr ad. .-.- -,,- the5
ayver 'George Christophe,. spe Caribe Hait position o
ciaists of the Development Loan by l Madan
Fund. o Washington D.C. spent ,OpensJune1 t N., Dtime
he wedk'-here inspecting DLF The Simbie Hotel will open i'ith the
financed works and discussng. June 1st as the Caribe-Haiti -ac- missions
bew projects with high govehn: coding to John.B..Lome holder the powe
ment officials. U.S. Ambassador qf the hotel lease, who returned. and.presi
Robert Newbeein and Poinl 'here yesterday ,from Canada. of the ~Be
our Chief-'Earl 0. Finnie hl. Mvr Lome brought *with him Deputy
alks with the DLF specialists from Canada a top French chef, posfd De
Upon their arrival -Tuesday motor Christian Planchon azad hotel Ministero
ning. Manager- G e.r.ar'd- re eUtte o the U
During -thell. Visit tb the Ari :hdse quartei'-of-a-.ekrituwiy of 39t sessi
boniteW they were .so~rt the sit experience was. .learieal- .fronmi coded
ost i -' 20) hotels of Caniada .and-. .Europe.- ( Cont
(Gonf~iu~d &iage201


taniestation


Set


First Women May 22 Pdt. Duvalier
Deputies Sit Swearing In For New
In Unicameral Six Year Term
- I T I -


39tn Legislature upens
Luc Francois A colossal manifestation to
Mark the May 22 swearing in
Elected President o. "Prisident Dr Franonis ra- n.


The ope
islature s,
historical
parliament
women to
lais Legis
eral repla
islature.
The fir:
in the his
Max Ado
criptiorn,
Ulrick Pa


ening of the 39th Leg.
session Friday saw two
'firsts" for Haiti's
tary system, as two
ok up seats in the "Pa-
latif" and the Unicam-
iced the bicameral leg-

st two women deputies
story of Haiti, Madame
lphe of First Circons-
If Mirebalals and Mme
aul-Blanc of 1st Circon-
of Hinche, entered the
e Palace Friday morn-
le rousing applause of
le colleagues.
r Bayard, the oldest of
Deputies- assumed the
if "doyen" and assisted
me Paul Blanc and Mr
rve opened the session
formation of six com-
and the validation of
rs of the 58 Deputies
ded. over the formation
ireau.
Rameau Estime pro-
puty Luc Francois, late
of, Justice" as President
rlicameral legislature's
ion and his motion was
by Lavoisier Lamothe
inued i6m page 2)


lier for a new six year term is
being prepared in the Capital.
Public subscription lists were
opened in the Capital and in
towns throughout the Republic

The Central Committee
Proclaims
Francois Duvalier
As Elected President
S1,320,748 VOTES FOR
Dr. DUVALIER


(From "Le Matin" May 9)

"Sunday at 10:00 AM the Cen-
tral Committee on census, as
called for by the April 11 Pres-
idential decree, convened in the
debate room, on the 1st floor of
the Supreme Court building. The
purposes of the meeting were: 1)
To verify the reports transmitted
by the 13 deans of the Republic
civil court, relative to the April
30th election of 58 members to
the legislative house. 2) To
count the votes given to Presid-
ent Duvalier for a new 0 year
term by the electoral body., .)
( continuedd on page 20)
-


this week to help defray the cost
of this celebration. The Port an
Prince fund raising committee
is seeking $100,000.
In every community in the Re- .
public, no matter how distance`')
or small, preparations were''',
underway early this week to '
provide siezeable delegations to
the ceremony.
Travelling by bourique, on foot, '
camion, by air and private auto-
mobile these delegations are ex-
pected to converge on the Ca.
pital next weekend. Many will.
travel with their own cooks, 'e
utensils and music. Schools and
large warehouses here will be
requisitioned to serve the visit-
ors as dormitories and it Is be.
fieved that all available trans-
port in, the provinces will be
placed into service shuttling the
delegations to Port an Prince
and back to their respective
homes.
DONATIONS FOR 22nd
Mr Jules Taylor, Treasurer of
the Committee of Commerce and
Industry for the May 22 Mani-
festation published May 9 the .;
following list of donations al-
ready received:
Maison Madsen (P-au-P) $2,000
Casino International 2000.-
BNRH -*
(Continued on page 20)


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eqn the (J~piuland ,Souih Phace, tfraffie. whn.'14ted Wilth bytbeHiir Arm y odPblic tnSp~dttinhr o heUS dmybdsated nd a-
-the "iZat-dbusliksk'ok f ied Wq0 Mntr 'and: lcquired. Wood. oDUnty. '(Continued on pape V).
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_IO. M E's Y;. ," F rm~r thn a:y trtb o.,-I~~er a~tb~ea~ne ~gig..llor- .-.. .; .. .. ,.. :. .. ;
thre~mothuing, e. e0iap,. 'f te... u, e ---nt'~dut-alurig~m ralyseson : tlioughassstace f th U.S. Whn th ne Pot a Price 'i !
Br ..t t6 a.
ag d Bi Big "s-jrdeorteM 'ber e| 'jiit fs~nA eia" l a~ iso ih on or yshgha sbitti "
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b-a.l k ..h man odbe[s ,u. mlssL;h.O .P; n 'O .he.iig~.ws s.em.bedf .tng 3,0 .ot ad[rdep vdlgi s ana i
[g~n.,,t ', Goial ad.".oub e, "ra e G ;'Rb] y th, ~ fanAmy. ndPu~lc ras~ratop.hreonth SSle, aybedimatedan mv-." ''
';. ~o~s' BLC P.e ,. r' m r b 3 "lp ,',', "b~ -.s q 3ep aF .-. ,' "' ;
m.-,. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ We ,,., n.,- P = o {w ." ,.. ort u .m..,e:,
'g~i. -j.-, ,,',n r.. lh ,;, .....~P O .: :. ;. id ih l e:6 ", B ~ -"mig a s c b, l .. S .. | ,- -,.,
Fr -. t'e' ...... ".I ':" ,,," ..' . . . .' % ".Y' _; '.']'" -=. " ,.. '. o u. . '. .. .. ; ..:'"
-" '"sie Ilrd" "- -' '-" "'" '" ; ':1 '' "3D...'[ '-, .,.: ". .*". . -. os .rd e r vdh .t .. .. nal... : "-'."
-, '' .- . .. -":. ., -'-. i-;"h ....roa be,'. ",e ,..e -gu~h -' y- -'' -.'..,", th" . ....... ,a 'se b e ,.qin ,. . ", . ."" "" ".. ,
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V






PAGE 2





U.S. O


Submits Agenda For
Talks Requested By
SPresident Group
S Studies Proposals

ii Washington The United
States proposed to the Organiza-
tion of American States May 8
a detailed agenda for the min-
isterial-level conference request-
., ed last week by President Ken-
r; nedy. The conference is design-
Sed to set in motion far-ranging
economic and social develop-
ment in Latin America. Tad
.Szulc wrote in the New York
Times this week.
The Council of the OAS for-
mally received the United States
call to hold the parley on July
15, but deferred its approval,
possibly until next week. There
was no question, however, that
the conference would be convok-
ed for the date suggested by
President Kennedy and that the
site would be Montevideo, Uru-
guay.
Fernando Lobo of Brazil, the
Council's chairman appointed a
ten-nation commission to pre-
pare a report on the agenda and
the date and place of the confe-
rence. The Council will then
meet to approve the plans.
SCuba, which has opposed the


"HAITI


SUN"


offers Plans Fo




On Aid To I


sphere, was deliberately left 'out
of the- preparatory commission
headed by Carlos A. Clulow of
Uruguay, president of the Inter-
American Economic and Social.
Council. The Montevideo confer-
ence will be held as a minister-
ial-level meeting of the Council.
'Reallstic' Programs Asked'
As stated in a letter to Senhor
Lobo from the United States de-
legation today, the conference is
to address itself to plans for
"realistic economic develop-
ment" and "social betterment"
in the hemisphere.
The United States hopes that
the Montevideo parley, a major
highlight of President Kennedy's
Alliance for Progress program,
will be used by Latin America's
economic and finance ministers
to set deadlines for the comple-
tion of preliminary plans for the
economic development of each
country as well as to launch
long-range development propo-
sals.

The view here is that no ra-
tional- cooperative p ro g ra m,
which is planned for ten years,
although this deadline may be


mined its needs and potentials.
*and'the way ini which it can
collaborate with other republics.
"The, United States has already
earmarked $500,000i00 for the'
initial phase of the program
through a special- social.-fuha.
The supply of further resources,
presumably will "be contingent
upon the elaboration of individ-
ual and collective development
plans.

Although the White House still
could not confirm reports that
President Kennedy might 'attend
the Montevideo conference, di-
plomats here understood that he
was considering- it seriously. He
thus would stress dramatically
the United States interest in La-
tin America.
If the President does fly to
Montevideo, it is believed likely
that he will halt briefly in Bra-
silia, the new Brazilian capital,
for a conference with 'Presient
Janio Quadros.
The United States is a sponsor
of an international effort to re-
lieve Brazil's.desperate financial
position through the preparation
of a $2,000,000,000 package ,of-
new loans and a moratorium on


United States-backed develop-i shortened, is possible unnl eacn Brazilian foreign debt payments.
ment programs for the hemi- country' has realistically deter- The Brazilian Finance Minis-
ter, Clemente Mariani, arrived
i hf s for a three-day visit, during
l1* c 'WJAtftEC. OW f frwfe F coce which he may sign an agree-
ment with the International Mon-
etary Fund. This accord wilPfor-
mally open the door for new
SSI .NEs loans to Brazil.
.l During his stay here Senhr'
M-ariani 'will confer with Secre-
IRE CtR -SL oo .tary of the Treasury Douglag
Dillon and with Adolf' A. Berle
Jr., chief of a special Latift
a American taskl force in the Slat.'
. *Department.
S- President Quadros' foreign po-
licy, described in Biazil as "in-





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dependent' and viewed by some
observers as tending toward a
form of neutralism, has emphas-
ized the desire in -official quart-
'eis here to seek -the maintenance
of clase ties' with Brazil. Diplo-
mats believed a conference be-
.tween President Kennedy. and
President Qiuadros could assist
in this objective.
Taxation an Agenda Item
In presenting its draft of the
agenda fdr the Montevideo meet-
ing, the United States delega-
tion stressed the need for dis-
cuss:ons in such econortic and
social improvement areas, as
education, taxation, public
health, mobilization of resources,
self-hefp 'programs, -stabilization
of ..'commodity -markets a.ni reg-
ioral economic integration.
The United States believed
strongly that a change in tax
structures and collection proce-
dures in most of the Latin-Ame-
rican countries is essential for.
economic progress.


SUNDAY MAY 1i4IT, -1961


Parley

Of particular' interest to the
Latin-American countries are
the points on stabilization-. f
commodity markets and on re-
gional integration.

The first point touches upon
Latin America's greatest weak-
ness, vulnerability to violent
fuctuations of prices in basic
export commodities such as cof-
fee, sugar and minerals. In most
cases these commodities cons-
titute a nation's principal wealth.

..It appeared that, contrary to
past practice the United States
might be willing to join active-
ly in .programs for stabilizing
commodity prices.. This would
be in addition to its role since
1959 in sponsoring the Interna-
tional Coffee Agreement. of the
world's producers. Latin Amer-
icans believe the stabilizAtion of
commodity. prices would be of
vastly greater importance to
them than loaqs or grants.

Economic integration repre-
sents the' slowly developing
plans for a Latin-American com-
mon market.


A chance for your children, for youtl and
for yourself to acquire- a solid
Artistic Cultu-re!
Follow Courses At,


Ka herine Dunham


School


RITUAL
AND


DANCES, t CLASSICAL
MODERN BALLET


Th&'ath-rihe DU1oAMof tort a PHincei

-,follows the.same programme and delivers '

ithe same'd4iploma- as. the ce ebratedl ,'

DUNjAM -SCGHOOL: OF NEW YORK ,

Enroll now for lasses. .
~ r. , .


I


SEC6ONI STOREY EBSTAURANT OF

' THE OND POINT (Cite de 'Exposition). .

44. f om 10:OOam..to noii 4pmto Gpm;l~
'* *' ; ;& -.i<-i :; 3' ^ .: ^*. <. *'*,. -l ^ ..'- :'** ..- ' .. *H ; -. -. '; -.


; -. .
DESP-SEA FISHINEG EXCURSIONS ,






Swim, Spearffsh, Snorkle, Water-Ski:


Andi Sail In Safe Coastal

Waters From Kyonas:
6 -


_ __






SUNDAY MAY 14TH,; 1961 HA.I T I SU N "


- I


PAGE- -3'
.a


In The Sudi Of Andre V.Dimanche
> .. .U .'.. Diman* *


lucky


By CAMILLE LARGE .

Spasser-by- who has the
chance to walk near


SCroix Desprez", which is com-
monly called '"Baillergeau", will
do well to stop for a short while.
at the modest Studio of Andre
Dimanche. This sculptor, whose"
talent is the dehght of connais-
seurs .of art, has installed him-
self there.
It 'is indeed in that pleasant
and. picturesque location, bord-
ering the "Morne de I'Hopital"
that our artist has settled. His
remarkable works are constant-
I:, win the admiration of an im-
creasingly enthusiastic public,
and attract-loving tourists to
these parts.

With perfect courtesy and ha-i
ritual. cheerfulness, Mr. Andre
Dimanche introduces you to his
artistic c Foyer, which has be-
come in the district a true .cent-
:r of learning for the craft.
More or less everywhere you see
roots of trees scattered about.
The master, with good grace, ex-
plains to you with enthusiasm,
by what miracle a tree trunk,
discovered entirely, by chance,
can become, after long and pa-
tient toil, those sculptures which
delight- the eye. Mr Dimanche
undoubtedly possesses a true vi-
sionary faculty which enables
him to enquire into the secret
of the sbapless log, seize -that
secret, and create life out of tl'at
inert matter. When one realizes
that all those masterpieces
which decorate Mr Dimancbe's
Gallery were shaped by a
crude, makeshift" instrument cor-
esponding in no way to the fin-
ished creation, one can hot avoid


feeling 'confident concerning .th
possibilities of the. Haitian peo
pie. ;
For it must indeed seem
strange,' and incredible that Mr
Dimanche -has succeeded in ac-
quiring such' proficiency in this
art without having..bQen to an
academy of sculpture..


He discovered his njethod all
by himself, and.creates his own
technique. His first sculptures,
the "Stmbi' and. "-The WVoman
and- the Snake"-- which were
shown at the "Bureau du Tra-
vail de Jeremie" in- May 1949,
were a revelation for the pub-
lic of that period-.
It was common knowledge that
Mr Dimanche had acquired an
excellent- reputation in the Ser-
vice of ]'Extension Agricole, and
now, he was revealing himself
as a marvelously talented Sculp-
tor.

-The successes w\vich he ob-
tained with his sculptures -at the
Exposition of dte first May 1949,
where he received the Diplome
"Hors 'Concours" encouraged
Mr Dimanche, and without en-
tirely giving up his. agricultural
work, he devoted more and more
of his time to sculpture.

How much ground has been
covered since those distant be-
ginnings and what glorious achi-
evenments our artist has known!
He received the bronze medal
itself on the May 15,. 1950 at the
International Exposition of Port
au Prince's Bicentennial. There
were the appreciation praises
of well-known connaisseurs, not--
ables those of the painter Frah-
cois Bourdelle concerning 'Sym-


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,four

FOR


BETTER CAKES- WIT


BETTER TASTE


biT It is


I


-- M rIcle ' .'
* .. BE TTER TEXTURE .b

44444 o-J4'S .OSEPH NADAL.
.,i-a- rr-Z-te ' "-""-.
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IGLO sFO KnCHmH '-,,
, *ATHEoS S. :.
- ALL WOODWOMR.

AGENTS -
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s11~8111sllllllli~l~PIIIIDIIII1IB~


e bi." It is a unique work which Stand the great popularity en- Mr Dimanche has disciples and
--deserves a place in any museum joyed by our sculptor? Now, his that, apart from his two sons
*in the world. Also a few months prestige gives him the satisfaao who are following in his foot-
i ago, the first prize was given tion of receiving the visit of steps, other talents under his
. to the sculpture named "Creole numerous tourists who come leadership are being initiated to
Sd'Haiti" in an important contest there to order works, and who, sculpture in wood!
of painting and sculpture orga- curious to discover his working
nized b3 the Commissarial du method, climb all the way to May Mr Dimanche continues
Tourisme. the heights of "Baillergeau" to to serve the cause of art, and.
How then can one not under- go and seek out his studio. let him reap further great suc-
One must also mention that messes!



Modern haitian


Paintings -

GALERIE PINCHINAT
SOn Show Now At

*By MAX PINCHINAT
106, BOIS VERNA
just before you reach the "PONT MORIN" bridge b
This is an ART GALLERY, not a picture shop, ex-
hibting over 100 of the most attractive FRAMED
PAINTINGS made both in Port au Prince and Pris by
ndre Dian wos. FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PINCHINAT
his works.
now in France.
FOR RENT... The artist WHO HAS EXHIBITED BOTH HERE
room house ( baedrnloaion AND ABROAD for the past 15 years, comes back to
good cool and quiet location, o- 15 15 to 18 months rene2rs
lane paved road, water day and aiti every five years an for 15 to 18 months rene
night, large yard, ideal for art- the contact with his people and his source of inspira-
ists and writers. tion. /
In the GALLERY PINCHINAT are grouped
Da bad every aern doy n N some paintings of the 15 years of work by MAX PIN-
*.A*S, and evserl afternoon and
yeening except Fridays and Sat- CHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
urdays. bitrarily based on beauty of the painting, but on its
141 Turgeau, (Opposite NAT- size, just like Paris Fashion for MAX PINCHINAT
IONAL MUSEUM.) and OTHER WELL' KNOWN ARTISTS. Visitors can
consult the paintings price list if they wish to.
All the taxi drivers know GALLERY PINCHINAT",.
- I)c $ o o ANI) don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY i- '
closed. It is not. "
The GALLERY PINCHINAT, sole represent
I7 1 J W 1~~ftative and safes agent of PINCHINAT's paintings, has
S .exhibited a fen samples only at "Foyer des Arts Pla-
tiques", "Galerie Brochette" and Galerie Suisse".
Open from 10 AM to 5 Pb, and 'on. appointment in .
the evening. ADMISSION FREE.



!A :' s4~k*bk/kwawr/7AmYEW &i
KEM.GLO LOOKS AND WASHES LIKE BAKED ENAMEL



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H' AITI S"UN '


. SUNDAY MAY .14M


l'rchil-cnt Arturo Froidizi's Diplonmatic (C'olnillor, ADOLFO SCI-
1.INCO (;Ut aleft i, scen above nilhl Amrubn'ador and Mrs HUBt..R
('.\IiRE and American Ambassador ROV IHUiBOI'TOjAM.


imalinsaidor of Brazil Madame COKINA PESOA DE FRAGOSO
in cinicrsation with Mrs VOLANDE SCILINGO and the wile of
.'At ric;nnL Ambassador ROIY IUBOTTOM.


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HAITIAN :NIGHT
IN BUENOS AIRES
Embassy\ Fete Scores

More than a hundred guests,
including high Government and
Army officials along with the
Diplomatic Corps. and B.A. so-
ciety attended the soiree- offer-
ed by Haitian Ambassador Hu-
bert Carre and Madame in their
elegant Villa de Palermo Chico
;ast month.
With Rhum Barbancourt, suc-
culent creole dishes, St Marc
Coffee and the Haitian menngue
played by Mario Cardy's orch-
estra reigning supreme the even-
ing was termed a complete suc-
cess.


Cap Haitien News

SPierre Mondesir
Opens New Store

Pierre Mondesir, former ac-
countant at Maison Altieri &
Cie, Manufacturing-Agent esta-
.blished at Cap" Haitien opened
last month a new store at. 14-A
Street. He is a dealer of agricul-
tural products, insecticides, fon-
gicides and poultry food. With
(he improvement of agriculture
given by "Pote Cole" in the
North, the business of Pierre
Mondesir will certainly meet, a
great success.


CONTRIBUTION OF
CAP HATTIEN

In view of the celebration of
the new term of President Du-
valier, businessmen and friends
of the Chief of State..suscribed
around $2,000.00. This money
waR collected in a few hours.
Cap Haitien where the Presid-
,ent counts a great deal of sup-
porters who will be represented
at the ceremonies'df May 22nd
inauguration.


. I


:-a



,The Ambassador of the United Arab Republic Mr AMAIR .IUTU
yife of Turkish Ambassador Madame JALE NUZA and Mad
DOINA DE PUCURARU wife of the Minister of Roumania.


DEPUTIES LEFT



for the: ihaugotn ftheu;on "
term at Palais: e gisl i t .f. .
ers asked thefri to support
economic:policy 'o the goverf .
ment. Mare ;of them were.feted
by .members of Labor Unions ''
and Civil Militia. .


An Active President O R3 II

Mr Cleophat Noel, an active "
President of 'Confederation, des
SSyndicats du Nord, is not only
a- leader of workers and crafts-' .o C ) "
men; he is -also a' io enter ofC -
education among. young children.
Two ears 'ag, he "annriexed a EX ITINGL DFFEENT' -- FOrlW
school "Ecole -Simone O. Duva- :
lier" o the Syndicat bUildin: '. .
and spends .very-'often, his, own F'MOUS BAGOULOU .
money to, maintain this. center.
Almost 300. pupils are receiv gg O.ODOO'. DA
there a good education. It's n WEbD1ESDAY EVENINGS!
example, to be 'followed by other. .
assola.dons,' political bor. not; .: ...... ..-. -i : ..
: .':' .," ." "- 'i . *,,' ".,.. e, ',?" Lf'*= ' :'( "^2 ;4 ":''<+k =, P;.:.-.. ...+l : ..,..: ."' : ., . L ,t.',o,,. : ...''. .,,2 .. b !.3 :, .., L_ . ;_ -


r~y~ j


I I


. I











HAITI .SUN U,
TH. HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWlPAPEB
Community Weekly Publisled Sunday Marnng
Edltor-Paldieher HBENABD DIEDEBICH
Gerantiesponsa ble MAUCLAIB BIIE
S MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN IN S


WHAT ABOUT COCOA?

Seneque L. Mazard and Ernest Bennett are opposed in a contro-
Svernial discussion about the situation of the cocoa industry. Ma.rard
in "Informations Technques & Conunerciales" and "Le Nouveau
Monde" says the future of cocoa is dark and alarming; Bennett
in "Le Nouvellisle" thinks, to'the contrary, it is brighter than
Sever, since transformation by a local factory, HAMIASCOSA, (Hay-
ti.n Manufacturing Speciality Co., S.A.) permits better prices to
growers. Moreover, in the eventuality of a slump In the foreign
markets,. the product is sure to obtain reasonable prices because
of that factory which wil Isoon manufacture sweet chocolate for
local consumption and for export.
Bennett's point of view seems to be the most sound, if we con-
sider the situation of all crops that are exported instead of being
locally transformed. Beside that, the lack of convenient prepara-
lion by our farmers is one of the causes of the low quotation for
Haitian beans abroad.
Anyway the place of cocoa in our economy is so interesting that
lie question deserves the best possible attention.


:NEW YORK TIMES MAY 11th.-


The Director
Of the Haiti Sun
Dear Mr Diederich:
I have read a newspaper sto-
ry this week trom Asilomar Ca-
lifornia stating that the Peace
Corps is sending a team to a
Latin American country the
country has not been named.
This is exactly what the dis-
patch said:
The Peace Corps' second mis-
sion sending a team to a La-
tin-American country will be
announced this week by Presid-
ent Kennedy.
Tom Mathews,. deputy direc-
tor of public information for the
Peace Corps, made this known
Sunday at the closing session of
.the annual -conference here of
the World Affairs Council of Nor-
thern California.
Mr Mathews said he could not
divulge the Latin-American
country to which the Peace
Corps team would be sent. But
he said that it would be made
up of sixty persons 'agricul-


first Corps mission will go to
Tanganyika.
As a Haitian who has seen
the raise and dip'of many good:
will deals such as this one ap-
pears to be and .I hope perso1-
ally that the unnamed country is
not Haiti. Haiti has all .the ex-
perts and technicians, it needs,
*


I _


Q --






PHILCO TROPIC 103 INTERNATIONAL 6-BAND RADIO
Listen to the High-Fidelity brilliance of this Phllco master mod'..-
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But that's only one of this model's many fine features; otheb.,.:.
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ARKn.. t 1BB 1 ',H,^ h Winkin N ,,I A n H l ',' ',


SHELPINGt LA1TIN AMEIKICA I tural extension workers, sanita- p""a ... .. ...
hon engineers and social work-
The law appropriating $500,000,000 for social and economic dev-lers.
elopment in Latin America (plus $100,000,000 in earthquake aid They will work on a project
for .i'D, has.: been handled by Congress with admirable speed that %ill be operated by "a high-
fly respected private agency,".
and 1 elism iri the wake of the Cuban fiasco. J Mr. Mathews declared. The
North Americais .are learning about Latin Americans and their
problems in a hard school but we are learning. There have been
few top-level statements on the question of United States economic BUILDING MATERIAL, PAINTS, HARDWARE,
-relationg -with. Latin America more important than President Ken- -IOME DECORATING ETC. CALL FIRST AT HAITI'S MOST
ifedy's to Congress on March 14: "Economic growth without social MODERN STORE, M & S RUE AMERICAINE
| progress lets the great majority of the people, remain in-poverty
while a privileged few reap the benefits of rising abundance." -i*ii -.
'lOur aid in the past has largely -benefited those "privileged few,"
the ruling' classes of Latin America who have'neither paid' fair
'taxes nor 'distributed the, wealth amassed by the- national econo-
mies, nor given workers and peasants a fair share of the produce
of their labor, nor: made' the ~.bcial reforms now being demanded
with revolutionary insistence. -
Both Presidents Eisenhower and Kennedy have made it clear
that tqi Uiited' States .will and can only help those countries which
help themselves. The-.'half billion dollars. now being appropriated
. will, as -Seator Eulbright put it, be- used "primarily to-help the
common 'nan." under the ground rules described by Senator
Gor,, the money. will. not. go to dictators, to a few large landhold-
ers nor the wealthy kwho avoid paying their due 'share of taxes.
It must be recognized and accepted that in making such terms
the United States will.. offend many Latin Arheicans who are
sensitive to dictation and who are araid, politically, to'appear

-(Continued on page .17)



IS c , ,


IDINTITV PH6TOS a
PASSPORT PHOTOS-


S',- F ARG.. It is at requisite for a house owner or anyone living in a house to visit'i
S REP"ODUCTIONS. on Rue Americaine and ..see what impro vement. you .can make to your honme .'T
Fastest Service'In. TowdI most revolutioifi.y store of its kind in the Caribbean, M S- has icnvenientir.M
J .. :' Ae MarieJeas ne, No. 5 e parking and a beautiful displayrooni with all items early price.'tiggei
S Citde JExposition side the finest assortment of building m materials, paints, hardware aid house
. -accessories & S has the tools required by. any JDo-it-youself hobbiest.

.',L. v. .. -... .- ., .


' "i


all that is missing is work a":'.
chance .to work. As a matter, of,
fact Haiti could probably provide
members fof the peach corps as.
there are many young people ..-
who will be leaving school this.
year and face. unemployment.

3'(S) Look Before You Leap.
A 'l
,_ ^
"o_
* \ i


T TWV WTlklrd-' T A IVYIkT A X 31-n lrd A







" HAITI S UN "


SUNDAY MAY 14TH,l' 19t'


r
C

I'

a

r


4'


MONDAY M3AY 1a, 1901 "Loisirs du Lundi Soir"
A" 6:00-Test Pattern Music (Records)
p 6:30-Evening general program Schedule
6:33-Children's. program: Cartoons
7:10-Weather report
7:15-"I Love Lucy"
7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8;00-'"The Frankie Laine Show", "sponsored by "Banque Conm-
merciale d'Haiti" -
8:30-The United Shoe Association, S.A., the most modern shoe
factory in the Caribbean presents its program: "Highway
Patrol", starring Broderick Crawford.
9i00--Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, present-
ed h3 the Esso Reporter.
9:05-The Voice of Firestone presents "TV Concert Hall", pro-
gram sponsored by the Firestone Interamerican Co.
9:35--Haitian History, with Ernst Trouillot
10:00-Close of program National Anthem
TUESDAY MAY 16, 1961: "Tele-Journal" Dcrniere Edition
6:00-Test pattern Music (Records)
6:30-Evening general program schedule
6:33-Children's program a) A Childrcn's story b) Cartoons
c) A Western
:10-Weather Report
7:15-Science Fiction


7.15--Telenews (1st edition Review of the day's events
8 00-Raymond Massey picsenis "I Spy"
8: 30-Teleinema
'.00--Telencws 12nd edition Summary of the late news, present-
ed by the Esso Reporter.
9:05-Telecinema (Cont'd)
10:00-Close of program National Anthem
WEDNESDAY MAY 17, 1961:. "Voulezvous Jouer avec nous"
6:00--Test pattern Music (Records)
6:30-Evening general program schedule
6:33-Documentar3
6.50-Children's program
7:15-Tele-Sport
:. 7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
8:-00-"Harbor Command" (Ep. No. 7) sponsored by La Maison
Victor Salba
8:30-Man of the Week
I, 9;00-Teleneis (2nd edition) Summary of the late news, present
ed by the Esso Reporter.
S9:05-Quiz ProgrAm-
S9:35-Confidential File
y- 10:00-Close of program National Anthem


"I'.
THU
.., 06:0
6:3
.:




.. ,,,L


6:38-Children's program "
7:15-"The Honeymooners" with .Jackie QJeason
:45-Telenews (lat edition) Review of the day's events
8:00-"Have Gun Will Travel" sponsored by the M & S Construc-
tion, Co., S.A.


S:30-Telecinema
9:00-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late
ed by the Esso Reporter.
9:05-Telecinema (Cont'd)
10:00-Close of-program National Anthem


news, present-


'RIDAY MAY 19, 1961: "Joyeux Week End!"
6:00-Test pattern -- Music (Records)
6:30-Evening general ,program schedule
6:33-Children's program
7:10-Weather report
7:15-Our Miss Brooks
7:45-Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
f:00--"Women among us" "Dignity"
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-Par's Precinct, sponsored by "La Maison Emmanuel Alexis"
9:35--Musical Show with Florian ZabBch
'-00-Close of program National Anthem

SATURDAY MAY 20, 1961: "Let, Petites Fantaisies"
6:00-Presentation bf evening program
6:05-Children's program
7: 00-Weather report
7-06-Education Nationale Program-Presented by Ludovic Madet
7 5---Telenews (1st edition) Review of the day's events
S: 00-Ford Show
8:15-Tele-Sport (1st part)- .
9-00-Telenews (2nd edition) Summary of the late i.ews, present-
ed by the Esso Reporter.
5:30--Jazz US. A.
10:00--Sgn off National Antthem

SUNDAY MAY 21, 1961: "It'Etait Une Fois"
12!00-Test pattern Music
1: 00-Program Schedule .
1:05--Views of our World. \
1:44--Imprbve your. knowledge '(Documentary).
2:03-Children Hour
2:30-Adventures of Robinhood --Presented by La Belle Creole
3:00--Ping-Pong Tournament Pr- Pres-nt, i,.. ,..- .


Tele -Hati Program


-e-4: 4NobbLae a' & -tBondel ee ronm a u 'ULsscrp io
RSDAY MAY 18, 1961: "Le Pavillon des Varieles" 3:30--Adventures or Champion (French series) Cap Haitien.
0-Test pattern Music- (Records) -4:00-Telecinema
0-Presentation of evening program 5:5--Telenews .. adeein and Gerard Lo
3--Weather report C:00-Sign off National Anth6m M"who ehi. spent eGvpr winter in

O .-" aiti for, the 'last dozen year
are travelling in Europe this.
CACIOUE TSLAND yeair. Ccads- have arrived .rofi
7B0 'BO BE ACH" France, Italy, Spain, Portugal,,
Sand. one this week from Switi-
elqnd..Theys, proTmise to come
.t. back tokati.nextoyei
ONLY.0 MT IM.TE,

S Oonique Laudun, Jakie Moise'
Em'erante Praline, Gerard Dor-
ENTRY (INCLUDINq4. sinville,..Louines. Louinis anad
I -OJD-- IP Djqbolo: left Saturday for 15'
,.... .nAam%..., .'....-. av engsgem dt.: in~.'Puerto Rico;
.,..'-" .. .'Artiba and Curaao;-under a con-
TRANSPORTATION) .ract. of exchange. for ,cultural
and folldore lhow s, at univerAt
O NLY $1.0 ties as. Well- as' in nightclubs,::,
l.Chi:dren 50 Cents .
X :
-..Privatde"'bressing, Roomrus
SE.r nst Ma iqtte. American
Whie. Sand.. Bach born. Haitian -who. came back o
alto's "Gingerbread Palace" and ftAed hon rry -i the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place o Haiti last mid-March, will be
n are iui csine and Fine Restaurant and Shack ta heard o;er. Radio Haiti at 6 p .
ithin nrch~4etuA ,exWuies.ecuisine and.conten ted .I ig Set a nongst a myriad..of tropical trees WA
-gardens fli- lolioeee wth mn ire t I the hav r the u b andh ATER SIING 'on the -28th, reciting Robert
t:- the car ,e rA l he hen t. SKINDIVIN Frost's. weliknqwn poem ,n b-
NR I 4al I in Eng
: '":, -" : .. =, ... :; :" ..,.,,':. .. :'.'.:,,. .$ -",-" ,,./ c "." {.."J ,'.:, ". -; :''"=' J


* I


. 1111 I. .. -


I I


i.
ESPECIALLY .-
FOR YOU, SIRI
On Wednesday, May the 17th;
at 5:30 p.m., shall stait at Villat
Manrese a short closed retreat
So many- English. speaking
men have been wishing and' ask-
ing for it. We can no longer re-
fuse "men of such good will". -
Therefore, Villa Manrese has
kept free, especially for you,
May the 17th and 181h... Espe-
cially for you, Villa Manrese
has chosen a great heart dand
.zealous priest, Fr. J. Strijekers,
C. SS. R., the actual Superior
of St. Gerard' parish. Villa Man'
rese is happy to be able to' of-.
fer, especially to you, this op-
portunity of a closer approach
and 'contact with Our Lord Je-
sus, Creator and Redeemer.
"Come to me., says Jesus, all
you who labor and are burden-
ed, and I will give *you rest.,.",.
As all those 'of the French
speaking population who have
come to our Villa answering the
Lord's rendez-vous. you als6.
shall know in the bottom-of your.
heart jo y contentment aud;
peace.

Villa Manrese invites you....
Villa Manrese is expecting you.;
Give your answer either to
Mr Reeves or Dupuis... Point IV
or have it sent directly to Villa
Manresd,,..:. P.O. Box 525.


Travelling Around
Ed. Marhoffer Jr. and his
wle, few-; .i fm Miami 4ast
week in their owvn plane. Theey
stayed at the Villa Creole. Mrs
Wallace Alstrin of Chicago was
with.,them. Theyf left for horde
on Wednesday.

xxx
Fied Alsop of U.S Rubber in
Jamaica was here last week to.
see his friend Tony Kneer. He
stayed at the Riviera but says
'never againn.

x.X ';
Claude Martii returned this
w%4-L F'nm n llinc c t i rtn i


-- - -




.4
SUNDAY MAY 14TH, 1961 HAITI SUN" e 1
H A AIT I SU N PAGN I




I12th ANNIVERSARY Y








FREEPORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI




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MJNTON, WEDGWOOD,- _OMElA,' ATEf HItnduLR, Mawnv3I,
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ROYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET, RAPHAEL, PATOU,
ROYAL WORCESTER, JAEGER LE COULTRE, BALMAIN, WORTH,
ROYAL DOULTON, ULYSE NARDIN, RIVO, -REVILLON, VIGNY,
ROSENTHALE, SPODE, ATLANTA, STUDIO, CARVEN, LE GALLON,
SAYNSLEE, COALPORT, VULCAIN. FABERGE OF PABWp.
GUSTAUBERG. JEAN D'ALBERIT,
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KISLAVY, .CORDAY.
GEORGE JENSEN, ENGLISH DOESKIN,
HANS HANSEN, GERO, ITALIAN ANTELOPE. INOX, CANNON
DBAGSTED. GENSE.

" PPRINGLE. BALLANTYNE, OYAL COPENHAGEN. -
-Th e.Yest pt, ANCE., BERN HARD ALTMAN, ROYAL DOULTON.
AITA AUSTRIA,- LUISA SPAGNOLIa BUMMEL.

LALIQUE, BACCARAT;
ORBEIORS, BHARVEY'S BRISTOL
IyEBB & CORBETT,- DANISH SILVER, CREAM, All FRENCH.
VAL SOLAMBERT, GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY DANISH and
STUART, LEERMAN. _-_. and. BRAZIAN GEMS..i SPANISH QIQIEUIZS.

1 HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS.

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JEWELRY" & SHOES



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S . ,, 4






"-.L ga



I R

The "Cor
Electrique"
Clients that
Repairs being
Generators i
Sce plant, it
electric cur
SMay 16, 19
Approximate
CIRCUIT N(
SFrom 5:30 i
The circu
zones:

S Rue du Mi
Rue Dehoux
Rue des Ci
tion a la G
-Quai de la
SMars a la


lice. oa la
lice a la R


~' ii A I IT I SUN" SUNDAY MAY 14'1'If, i!Mkl


rationing Of Electricity


npagnie d'Eclairage
notifies its good
because of certain
ig made to 2 of its
.n the Port au Prin-
is obliged to ration
rent, from Tuesday
61 for a period of
ly3 two months.
). 6
p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
it in the following

lagasin de I'Etat -
- Zone Palmiste -
asernes de I'Exposi-
rand'Rue Rue du
Rue du Champ de
Rue des Casernes -
'elt du Poste de Po-
oute Leclerc inclusi-


2eme, 3eme, 4eme, 5eme Ave-
nues de Bolosse Portail Leo-
gane Martissant Cite
Ewald Cite Beauboeuf Rou-
te Leelerc.

CIRCUIT OF PETIONVILLE

From 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
The circuit in the following
zones:
Ruelle Nazon Ruelle Rivie-
re Avenues X Y Z Bour-
don Canape Vert Route
Mercier Route de Petionville
- Gros Morne Museau St.
Armand Route Freres Ne-
rette Petionville Freres -
Route de Delma jusqu'a I'Eglise
de Delma partant du Cimetiere
de Petionville Meyotte Rou-


vement Rue Oswald Durand- te de Kenscoff La Boule -
Ruelle Alerte lere Avenue de Boutiliers Fermate Kens-
Bolosse (te bas de I'Avenue) coff Le Refuge.


CICUIT No. 3
From 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
From 9:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
The circuit in the following
zones:
Savane Salee Fontamara -
Route de la Rochelle Route
Durand Route Jeanty Rou-
te Lamothe Route Ripert -
Route Chaud'Eau Bizoton -
Thor Diquini Mahotiere -
Chemin des Ecoliers Cote
Plage Arcachon Route de
Sinclair Carrefour Riviere
Froide Lamentin Mariani
- Route de Leogane Gressier
- Leogane.
CIRCUIT OF THE PLAINE DU
CUL DE SAC

From 6:00 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
The circuit in the following
zones:


Menelas Sibert Hatte La-
than.
CIRCUIT No. 4
From 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The circuit in the following
zones:
Chemin des Dalles (du Petit
Four a Lalue) Ruelle St. Cyr
- Avenue Ducoste Lalue a
partir du Poste de Police jus-
qu'a ia Ruelle Nazon exclusive-
ment Ave Lamartiniere _
Ruelle Nord Alexis Ruelle
Jeanty Ruelle Dufort Ruel-
le Vilemenay Avenue du Tra-
vail Impasse Lavaud Ruel-
le Jeremie .Ruelle Duncombe
- Ruelle Rigaud Ruelle Ber-
ne Ruelle Carlstroem Ruel-
le Robin Ave W Bois Pa-
tate Canape Vert Turgeau
- Mont Joly Debussy Pa-
cot Ave Ch. Sumners Ruel-
le Baussan Ave des Margue-
rites.

CIRCUIT No. 5

From 8:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


The circuit in the following
zones:
Rue du Magasin.de- l'Etat de
la Rue J. Janvier a la Rue Cha-
reron Rue Chareron de la
Rue du Mag de I'Etat a la Rue
Mgr. Guilloux Rue du Centre
du Vide Charbeau a la Rue Os-"
wald Durand Rue de la Revo-
lution de l'Hospice St. Francois
au Cimetiere Rue Dr Dehoux'
- Marche Salomon Ave Ma-
glotre Ambroise Rue Mgr.
Guilloux de la Rue J. Janvier
au Sanatorium Zone Bas-
Peu-de-Chose Lafleur Duchei-
ne Ruelle Waag. Ruelle
Chavannes Ruelle Marcelin -
Rue Dr Audain Rue Capois
jusqu'au Cine Rex Ave Chris-
tophe du Petit Four a Carrefour
Feuille Ruelle Cameau Pla-
ce Jeremie Zone St. Gerard
- Rues 1, 2, 3, 1, 5, 6, 7 Rue
Chochotte Excellent Avenues
M, N, O, P Pacot Desprez
- Avenue Fouchard.

LA DIRECTION


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Of Your Own


Office II.
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ALL RATES INCLUDE
GRS.OIL IN5URRNCE


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Road Maps,


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,Pick-up and delivery



from hotels, airport


and pier


FOR RESEAVAIIONS, ROAD MAPS ANP SUGGESTED ITINERARIES, WRITE OR- CABLE

AVI S CAR RENTALS
P.O. Box 602 PORT-AUT-PRINCE, HAITI.


SUNDAY MAY 14T'P, 1961


SUN"


,


" ii Al r 1


Per

Plus.







SLUNDAT -MAY 14T. 1961..


"HA II


KICKED UPSTAIRS 'is :a sto-
ry written by.Leni Bogat a sev-
enth grade pupil at the McBur-
ley School in New York City.
Leni is the. son of Fortune L.
Bogat and Edith Efton- well-
known writer and journalist, ex-
assistant editor of Ldok Magnz-
ine now a. collaborator df Mike
Wallace the famous American
television personality.

In a letter to his father in
Port au Prince this week f.eni
rolel; "Dear Daddy, this is a
story I wrote for school and 1-
thought that young might like to
see the kind of work I'm doing.
P.S.-AUl these names are real
people in my school.
KICKED UPSTAIRS
Mr Bintner welcomed the boys
back and began to call the-roll.
He looked up from hiT roll book
and thought that he saw an ox-
tremely haihy boy. However, he
co:ilinued the roll call which


went smoothly enough
reached the J's.
"Jones," .sai4 Mr Bi
"Here," replied a lo


until he

inner
w growly -


voice. I
Vo'ce.
Everyone looked around, for
Jones had not been in 7-1-the
year before.
"Hey, look!" exclaimed Char-
les Cohen, "he's an ape. I think
I'll interview him for "The Low-
er School Special."
"Holy smokes!" said -Robert
Buckley, "I thought he was a
beatnik or something .
His hair is even longer than
mine."
Just then Mr Ball came up
to see how everyone was doing,
ani when he saw the gorilla lie
nearly dropped his glasses.
"What's lie doing here?"
shouted Mr Ball, fidgeting with
his glasses.-
"I don't. kliow," answered Mr
Bmutner ."I looked up and th-re
he was."


.

'I" ..


44-,-
"'A .~',
:.""


V


Kicked Upstairs


"Maybe I can help you," said
SJones. "People's brains, apart
from 'sheer size, -diffe 'from
those of %pes- in what lies well
-to the front of the-central groo-
ve, and in front of the broad
belt of cortex associated with
control, sense, and memory of
muscular action..MVost of this
distinctive region that sets peo-
ple apart from apes appears to
be connected with the planning
of. future performance and with
conceptual thought. Somehow, I
got a human brain."
Mr Ball pulled Mrs Bintner
aside and said, "There aren't
any rules forbidding gorillas to
study here."
"It must be some sort of freak
of nature," said Mr Bintner,
"but if he's as smart as he
looks, we're in trouble."


As the. day wore on, books
were handed out and Jones par-
ticipated in all the discussions,
In science, he proved that the
Universe is not expanding. In
literature, he denounced Vergil
for writing books that put one
to sleep. In English, he discuss-
ed the origin of the verb.


"He looks pretty smart to
me," said David Politzer, "but
I can't see how he got brains."
"Yeah," replied Robert Rog-
ers, "but wait 'till he sees our
tests."
"I. like him," said Leonard
'Bogat. "I agree with his theo-
ries."
As. the term progressed, the
students became pale and the
teachers became more nervous
than usual. The "McBurney
Spirit" had drained out of the
boys. Jones got 100's on all of
his tests, and for compositions
he would dash off "simple" pa-
pers. such as 20-page. thesis on
the rise and- fall of the Babylon-
ian Empire. In arts and crafts,
he built a rocket and it reach-
- ed Venus before the Russian one
did..He put Bob Duff, on board,
so that apes could study the
reactions of. a man in space. In
Sports, he Was great. He. was
a superb football player and he
broke all sorts of Olymjpic speed
records: And, as for conduct, he
'didn't get one "Detention", not
even half-a-one.

The mid-term exams came up,
4a7d be did t' well that Mr Ball
b'&d' to invent' a new fop mark.
-;hesituation became critical.
Student. began to sign petitions
demanding that the gorilla be
kicked out of school, because the
students thought that they were
being cfiated out of their aca-
derhic prizes by a gorilla who
some-how had gotten a human
b'ain.- The students began wear-
ing sandwich signs to school
.-psaying, "Gorilla Go. Home."'
The boys complained to their
parents; and the parentsg began
to call-the!'scbol; "Either that
monkey goes, or my child.goes!"
screamed one mother.


"I didn't spend rioney so that R."
my Ioy could' g6 to school with 1
an ape!"' explained another mo-
: other. "Even if-he-is a genius." 0 .I
"My son was varsity captain,
'but now-.he has to play second '
-fiddle t.'a- a gorilla!" shouted a
t'-hird'mea ier. 'e -. ._'.. .s..
it .' .- .- , L .,c- .-: ,+ .-='-J z,"- t ,. :. .. :, -':.-.--',.. -. :u...


BESSAMATIC


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Camera &enter

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SPhone, 2310
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AIR-CONODITIONE


4WRT GALLERy
onifue do Qual


ulptures by PAINTINmsby-

FRANCOiS edor
ERRiER J..Gourgue
V. DeniaL
RauPERRLER L Lazard
DMANCH J. Gabrie
DI N.M.ANCHE


An emergency faculty meeting 'V really don't know," ans-
was called. The-teachers met, in wered Mr Mick. "He certainly
room 311, and- a nervous, grim- deserves to stay-'becaude he does
faced Mr Ball acted as chair- have a brain, He's also a Yon-
man. derful student. But if the other
"I think we should get rid of people are..."
him "and give him his money ,
back," said Mr Walsh. "Besides, "I've got it," d Mr Bintner.
the boys will leave if we don't "Since he's so smart, why don't
get rid of him." we graduate him? We could give
"Mr Mack, what do you him all the medals, skip him
.think?" asked Mr. Ball. (Continued o, page 12)


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION

OF HAITI

Through Its Postage Stamps-
For complete information, in Haiti
Stamps and other details which wili be
furnished you free of charge, write to
P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE


SU N"


PAGE .


7OtI
kac'iw


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WITH A.


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'' PAGE 10


SI made mycamel knel-- my Literature, Edris, MakkaIri, Am-
S S eamel' tall:as a tower..., ari,; give edtertaing' side-glimp-
.O Tonight through youni empty ses .of Africa- commingling with
H at halls how sad the wind is art of poetry.
So-crying' Leo Africanus who was born
S.. in Granada but lived in Africa,
281 7 f9 A -A literature grew around him. w a early day!
S T O The middle Ae wept- and re-His bok bars a proud title;
1 o 9 3 4 joiced over. his- 'dramatic' life, De Totius "Afiae DescriptloriW.
one of the world's divfne rom- He wrote in Arabic, Latin, Span-
ances: Artar enchanted then in- ish and. famous printers 'ied
spired Lamartine. -with each other in editions.-El-
Down the long road of Europ- tin' tongue from slopes of the zevir printed him resplendently.
ean, Mediterranean history-art, In an anthology of the Atlas Mountains. From him we- "Bastard, slave; Negro, bute he d
city building-reaching to Arabia, Poets In Haiti -(1782-1913) know how far south from the endowed with .prodigious physic- e exploration, adventure the
the East -because they played Edna Worthley Underwood Mediterranean the .prodigious al strength, bravery .nothing exploration,. adventure the
part there- just as later they published this interesting civilization oL Rome penetrated.- could surpass, eloquence..power- Wakhic ofha eat tanslati ons
became tremendous, shadowy forward to her book printed He had the native impulses, the ful and savage, unlimited gene- which have thstood test of'
forms in the dramatic dusk of by The Mosher Press, Port- training of a scholar. He made rosity, driven by-.chivalrous love time,. such as theTudor. Trans-
land Mainesin 193i1.h d latirids. -The oxteenfrSev-
the Barbary oast, Carib Cou- e in attempt to classify dialects of for his. cousin Abla he succeed- ltns. -he Sixteenth aid e
enteenth were cent u ries'` for
try. Spanish Main, we glimpse Theban, Babylonan Ppeoples, to 'show in what con- ed in, triumphing over difficult- fansferrieg thought from -.one
Palaces, tongue Ies, was cognized by her.fa- ansferritg
them -Negroes,- solitary fig- dead, sand-drifted desert cities, edition Latin as- spoken tongue ies, was recognized by hera- tongue to another. '
ures perhaps, but startling, dis- saffron-tinted, fading g walls survived. His contribution to their and ranked as.a noble. n .Latio's birthplace- in
u p s s lf 'ing wallslinguistics is not slight.. Recent- "Such Is the Epic of Antar, JuaFifteenth Centuw, ws
tinguished in strange ways, out floors, of dim dwellings by the linguistics is ntot sight. Recent- Such Is the Epic of Antar, h. Fifteenth Century was
of the ordinary -pictures, fig- Nile, in short, a TMoving Pict- ly an edition has been announced.the modern David of the Deset, NorthAfrica, but his youthwas
ures- too often tragically light-: ure thousands of years old with France. history and poem in one, where pent as a slave in a sting-
ed by time and destiny, a mar- Time for background. It is the e poet is lo hero,. anushed family (Sevilla) which
tyred race, suitable to accent proper way perhaps a story There were mulatto and qua- whose destiny dazzled even Ar- measured his mental power,
an age then enliven or enrich should be told connected with droom slave poets in- Arabia ab peoples in its, heroim, poet- then educated him. He became-'
its profile. Africa, land of footprints, mys- before Mohammed on authority ic power." Greek and Latin--scholar; poett
tery cities, whose ruins no one of Abbe Marigny. in the Roman. tongue and clas-
A history, an Intermittently can- explain. The migrations of The date of Antar the Llon is At a later -day Renan wrote sic mariner, professor in the
visible' romance with race for the Negro form a fascinating the Sixth Century. He' is one of.wondering "-----........if in all University of Granada where he
hero,, fascinating to trace, to re- subject, the trek of destiny, race the Seven Poets of the Stand- the history of civilization there lies buried. One -of his books
produce in entirely precious bit determination; their b nd i P ards (The MMo a Ilak a) upon is a picture more graceful; -was published- in 1573. He was,
by bit (flying across centuries minds, touched all ages, peop- which Arabic literature is fourid- more thrilling than Arablilfe be- famous for scholarship. a dist-I
on magic of mind), as the haun- les, coasts: for them geography ed. The father of Antar -was a fore Islam, such as we are per- anguished personality, whom
tingly lovely face of the Egypt- spread its spaces and we recall nobleman, his mother an Abys- mitted to look .un: it in the prose: of Cervantes has immor-
ian Queen of long ago (1375 B. a Biblical phrase:.... the musi- sinian slave. His name echoed magnificent type Which was An- talized. There were-Arab' wnrs'
C.) Nefertite, of whom we cians of Egypt with their en. through centuries-In the older tar; boundless freedom of the of-mijed blood in Sicily,-Spain.
learn not from historical docu- chaniments, and a Chinese pro- East and today is supreme individual absence of power, Recently ,a remarkable nbve6l-
ment, but froIn art-carven gem, phecy: Time uncovers all. there among poets. law, exalted ideals of honor, a 'tte has-beS. f-traislated' -rom
antique glass, fragment s of The Lament of Antar is-un- chivalrous romantic life, imagi- Arabic to Spanishl-called El Etio-o
painted pottery showing arrest- It was in Africa in the Third forgettable as wail of .Hebrew n a- ti o n, merriment, 'riischief, pe, neiter.witer's nor translat-
ing headdress, profile, gesture Century of our era, and in El Prophets: poetry, gre, aiyfanc; the: or's name being given: It is the
-her picture- in widely scat- Kef, a scholar, rhetorician of exquisiteness and refinements poignant story of a Negio-slave,
tered mosaics uncovered then Negro blood was born. His name Home of Abla... little dwelling of love." -- his life 'in. inimitable M'- olishi
put together from. excavated was Arnobius. He wrote the La- I salute you!- Tree authorities on Arabic Gardns, his tragic de' t lh A
S.. poem is put .into -xmoith' -f -the
-: ". eg~ which- co tains *'arnest-
In. .g descriptions of '.OAk acd'; d
.hopeless -longing ..ot.-:he6old
home-: .- .',-o


I:iDonde s. ae-adan-Ia eiAGm..'de
nmi choza al'rugir. las fieri.s!'
S-. Oh hml preniliada _ulibeitad per-
SB da I .lh 'm I lrota ieallestel!'.
.Oh loii mantos recuerdos .d6ml
S- in- ancla ueai anu n eil: jbro

The iVIdving -Pirture contfiiie es.
S. .,, e see Russia in an important
Si | pr io 1 d. P-'ed. Peter the'Great.4aket
Sea tive and.Abysgi .an-',bho 'he'
t "l ..ils i 1a nlbal, -vwhose mepite at.,
Sme~ts :o inresied thl 'pe.
Snetratifig jugeo of men, i.e edu-
catedd Ni, then becamee .his pr I
R69 E DLU QUA tector, i ds I-was s ppe,
S,- rece-itive a th.-.r I ,of I..m
S.. ,-, .WHAT .TO BUY 0 Y . n.ssov, -w ee' marl ohis-
S*toyuhroll the `pait ths lNgro
L iliaed -in. the social ,world of
S. SIAL BA a 'BELTS he backgroi nd being
'. 'A- "i""r & :-' -' .-' .o':f,: -A.ssia n a n d :' ... *.' '
SFRLNCPLRFPUALS nd LIQUOR '.

-WOObD 4 INGS .. MAHOGARY. '' o u.*nce'stri. iV
Of 6is dnest cendat)i -like 0 s
S .: Peter the Greaf We quote.,. oui
.TORTObEL 5HELL trn n, rpished i por
i^ flU^B~~. .rihi*, .i! s e.ifetensive'education An
A/ 710I05 universal interest in iis. All

t he, 'geat-ladies wanted 'thb Ne
gro -of-the Czar at .teir pairt
S- tertainments,. and they emu
ted-eitch-pther -dsenig him




;~ ~ ~~ ---.":L:~J: I iL.i''----- -


hirm.to his -merry evening- part- "HaiAti,- Npoleoq was magnet-for considers Africa "..-..-school ing granite-greatness of Latin
ies. Ihdeed- he w.s- usually pre- Soulouququ,.Dessalines, Toussaint of energy often of heroism, phy- peoples with brutal black-epics
sent at those famous soupers Louverture. .sical, intellectual, naional- and of song -and single slighter
which were. rhade,. billion and' There was Heine, little. Jew- social regeneration. In a hour- things- synonymous with ad-
distinguished by the youth- 'of ish boy in Dusseldorf Wvho ran geois civilization such as ours, venture, what poets mean by
Arouet, by..the old age- of Chau- away toL climb a park statue to threatened continually '.with -a--the road... bright, unmarked
lieu and the brilliant conversa- see Napoleon pass, the proud dropping back because of too bordelands of unbridled delight?
tion of Montesquieu and Fonte- Penitent on the Throne- of Rus- -much easy living or humanitar- There are different ways of
nelle. He was not missing from sia, Alexander I, thi Negro-boy ianism, it is good to have at seeking eternal youth. Goethe
a single ball, a single:uxurious in Haiti who for loye -of him the door, a zone of rough, un- sought it in poets of Persia,
fete, a -stile. celebrated -first enduird .hoinesick exile, and .cultivated living g, confusing, Ar'abia. Louis Bertrand's was
night at the tlrpateir." Goethe the Olympian, in his e- 'troubled, where we can get back this: "...I have never ceased
At cqnmnand.:of the Czar he rene Greek manhood. the feeling of the Barbare...." crying out. that France worn
married a blonde beauty of Rus- Victor Sejour, who wrote so We must not forget it was-sands out with centuries of civilization
sia. His descendant was Alexis many successful Paris produced of Africa ,that preserved certain cold grow young again..., at
Sergiewitsch Pughkin who was plays we can not count them, songs of Menander, of Sappho. contact with this visible, vigor-
one of the world's greatest wits found the social atmosphere of; ous barbarism.."
and lyric poets. Pushkin's life New Orleans'-unpleasant and left What kinship of superbness, "
as society man; -wit, tragic poet for more intellectually, receptive, what invisible lien, fine, fantasy
we have told from original re- more friendly France. Here he tic, but forceful, has connected Did he mean catch heart-ire
search in two novels: The Peni. was companion of Hugo, Dumas, down centuries Latin, French, something that disregards cen-
lent, The Passion ow. (Hough- Augier, and'at length, private d African g us? What subt- andes, imits- of race, color -
ton Mifflin, 1924.) '. secretary to Louis Napoleon. lp, Unmeasurable attraction of ad fnd chance the fadng
Pushkin. spun .of words poet- About the same time Caille superiority of form, cold logic pathways of forgotten song?
ray's most delicate tissue -moon- Thierry, poet, genus, left New united with ageold wisdom, suf- What has this to do with Kaiti,
ight with dew- something tech- Orleas for the same reasonfering, what commanding power its poets? Haiti is little Afrira.
nically marvelous; a soul's brief, and for an equally successful of soul developed thereby, Beauvais Lespinasse says: "Ha-
brilliant emergence. His -life is life in Paris. together with vision," the endur- ti is Africa's eldest daughter,
one of the sad 'ones of. letters.
It touched faith of the. Arab in An half: century. ago, among
Caucasia, the deserted Palace the boulevardiers remarkable,
of Bakshi Serai, and in the fad- .for physical perfection, distinc-
ed, luxurious gardens of a Khan, tion was :a young Haitian, 'Feni-,
Pushkin first heard the music of more Fougere, seen in company
Africa. Quoting from .The Pel. with Bou'rget, Richepin. His bro-
tent. their Antony left Haiti to fight .


for France. "
"It .was strange. .It was sense Measure the life-curve pf An-
dsturbing--.the-music of Africa. tar, Negro of Peter the Great,
There was something hypnotic, Pushkin, Dumas, the others, and
compelling. It was, as if his ask what it-signifies? Each was
flest- re inembered in some fa- supreme in a way no-one equal-
bulous ,long -ago.--t was music ed, The curve was -from depths
as old as'the fP:iamids and. like- to the -heights. Figures, these,
them it was monstrous. It evo- of inexplainable splendor; inter-
ked the soul- of something pro- testing, provocative. We meditate
digious, prished, alluring in bromidic philosophical phrase
With France as background that only the seemingly inconse-
another-. figure possessing the quential has power. We recall
granderr, the unreality of mir- suddenly the names Hannibal,
age that dazzles, bumhs. Pere, -Massi'ssa, Sophronisba, Dido,
whose mother was a .Negress of Hamilcar, Juba... 'History and
Haiti, father a French Marquis, etoesr of fiction blend with
and planter. Dumas Pere, lion- lightning-flash suggestiveness.
headed, of surpassing- physical -To turn back the centuries,
strength, who-could write a day contact with Africa made.men
and a night .without sleep; reep of Roman blood -perform'great
busy ai.army .of scribe.,, o 'deeds-..There was a time indeed;'
Lssessi-. narrative wower;-dra-. underi Severus, when the great
'matic sequence, of charm never literature of 'Rome seemed ma-
equalled, ..the world's supreme gially to 'have slipped across
story teller. Dumnas Fils was -a be;- Mediterranean and to .be
genius, too, overshadowed' by witten'best in Africa, when Car-
his father -: "k thage:;was makinggossips in the
S.Frum forget the Center of the
The Griat' -ntu-ry Eighteenth) WoHd and dream .of the .shine
as just ending when a'-~ l i of. Sie-coast cities. Contact with
egro boy :in Maiti! Isaac .Toi 1Afric o( the unsouridable soul
saint Louveture (son o- the mie. mind rich, art-fecund.
great Toussain;i Louverture) be- Some of Livys. noblest chapt-
came so: enamored of the Man -ers describe Afica in .the twen-
of Destiny' he deserted the 'flag ty-two year -long'-Punic Wars..
I hisN zher,,, taaw ..y -to Fran. ,.The' -eXo .ot."f' Sctpio att first,
e. He-id -not see Haiti'again. s. t f or st-, s magnfi-
e Itved out his days-in Bor- ent in;the Lathi in 'which Li~T
aux, rter, luxuriously, .. pen -records Lit. 'The sanie is true of:
ioned by France.,He was poet, a t-mn Iproud passages of the'
rose writer, and possessed ., Jurgurthie" War. Appian of Al:I
such beauty, charm, disnguls exndria writing too ,of the Afri-,
shed manners; that when"crowds can wars
caught: sight of him on 'the.' -
streets .of Pari st ey reclaimed: C.- n- te:, Latintongue tell
King'-of,the JBlafoe'!.His' roman- ts -..t,4f)eitfe' .the. f4on ABs
tic life 'allured Lamartind who of Apideiis nor the Aene Fd
wrote about'him.-- would have had the--vastness,
S t a .. the .pnd.eur of 2c.iception that
:What I sdcinating-Napoeon: ihad':diistin~ h gtUh ,iithoet ment-
for inen-rof .al c6iities,'n.men al or,:physical contact witli Afri-
,issimilafr in. taste, -race,:.dispJ- ca.- Apideius was -.bn there. So
sition! 'And what -'ftal power! was Tertullian of the prose
The .father of Dumas Pere must -black' and splendid as polished
be ,numbered among .them; ;'he ebony;: St. Augustine, St. Cypri-
was one .of his generals.:and a an.
'orshippr He .f 't came 'fromi ;o u-Bes and declares'; he
I


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er
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eve
Afr
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any
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for
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yes..Oy0u get


STe all coffee ins
"Let's- have anotl
It's no secret that e
coffee extra good.
Beans go into every
Nescaf6. No other c
it's made.... tastes
-completely satisfyii
the accent is on coff

Get ES Al


beans in every cup of






stait coffee with the
her cup" taste.
xtra coffee beans make
43 choice, deep-roasted .d
flavorful cup of today's
coffeee .. no matter how
so fiesh, so friendly; so
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PAGE 11

history and civilization villa
the first page of race rehab-
ation." We do not need to be
I that there is only one thing
t makes all men brothers.
d that is Art, .-add the pow-
of the heart in song. Haiti
Africa happening merely to
separated in space by lumi-
is distances of sea, and in
e connected by the lighted
ituries.

Sis a great unknown, .for-
'r unconquered Continent -
ica, which in some way has
'n able to keep intact its my-s-
ious soul; a place man has
'er been able to set definite
1 upon, nor stable dwelling,-
y more than upon the sea; a
ntinent like the mosaic mar-
face of Nefertite, always be- i
intermittently discovered
the mind anew -and always '
re enchanting- by men of
(Continued on page 13)






... .







.


I


1llls:


.. <







PAGE 19


(Continued from page 9)
five grades, and send him to
Harvard."
"A brilliant idea!" exclaimed
-Mr Peterson.
"Fantastic!" shouted Mr Ball.
"I'll announce it on Monday at
the assembly."
As the boys filed into the Lit-
the Theater, they saw Mr. Ball
and Jones get on the platform.
"Boys," said Mr Ball, "we
have quite a student in our
school and we feel that he de-
serves all the aoedemic awards.
We have also decided to give
him a scholarship to Harvard,
and we feel very sure you will
be happy to hear of his success.


I want to congratulate Jones for
doing such splendid work."
(clap clap clap).
Jones rose to his feet. He was
a clean-cut youngster (for a gor-
illa), and he wore gray-flannel
pants and a blue McBurney
jacket with a McBurney tie. He
stood straight and tall, as he
'began his speech.

"Ouri present strength, and
such glory as we have, come
from our transcending those
somewhat lesser humans who
lived so many years before us.
At least ten thousand years ago,
we reached, as individuals, a
physical and mental stature not


* -HAITI SUN"


measurably different from what
we have at present, and the epi-.I
sode we have been enjoying
since the neolithic world began
is essentially an exploration of
our particular stage of indivi-
dual evolution. We are explor-
ing and exploiting the qualities
and capacities... He went on like
this for about an hour in front
of a breathless audience and,
when he was through, he- left
with a basket full of medals.
After Jones went to Harvard,
McBurney settled down to "nor-
mal."
"It's nice getting A's again,"
said David Politzer. "I'm glad
he's gone."
"Geniuses make me nervous,"
said Robert Rogers. "I do wish
that we'd interviewed him for
"The Lower School Special,"
though."
"I'm sorry he's gone," said
Leonard Bogat. "I agreed with
his theories."
Later that night, Mr Ball said
to his wife, "Boy, what a re-
lief. He's finally off my back."
,One day in June, Mr Ball tur-
ned on the radio -and Sat, in.his.
favorite chair. -'. -..
"We interrupt this program to
bring. you a special- bulletin!"
said the announcer. '"Harvard;
ape appointed head of schools
by- President Kennedy."
"Head of schools!" exclaimed
Mr Ball. "Oh my God, here we
go again."
At a press conference in Wa-
shington, the Ivy League ape
said that he would first- of all
iispect the McBurney School. in
New York City.
FOR SALE... Leaving' country
SFurniture, piano, electrical- ap-
pliances and all ho qseho d
goods .,.
Can' be seen all dai' s inny,
and every afternoon and even-
ing except Friday and Saturday.
V. R. Lebedoff,
No. 141 Turgeau (Opposile
former Villa Magloire.)


SUNDAY MAY 1i4i:, 1911


ONIONS


FROM




SD V
.-4-


A


Onions of first quality are available at the

sales counter of ODVA at the corner of Rue

des Cesare and Rue du Gejitre, at the following

prices:


l0lbs.-Bags

50lbs.-Bags


15 Gourdes

15 Gourdes
J


Wholesale orders will be filled on the basis

of Gourdes:'2.75 per 10lbs. .bags (Minimum


10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 501bs. (Minim-
um 10 bags.) :

S -.


Time takes on a rosy hu&
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r 'u "- I '
of your Movrdo Fimament" watch',


Slhe Movado sapphire crystal Ref 265,- -
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Its:h'ardness is surpassed,..- grld 18 it.
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You will cherish'your...
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Sin three years-'(At't he ofiTclal-. miniature mov
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.. ; -_ M M .. ..

-- '*'


ON SALE AT MASON ORIENTAL

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Kicked Upstairs


Ii ------~


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HAITI'S LARGEST FREE PORT, PRICG.ES, E&Sm .

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entoilage 3T "Triple Temnered" une xclun-


S


I *I and Regiso Pedroso' (Nosostros)
Poets -- HBI Guillen sings of Cuba: .
Poe Of H aiii, Esta tierra mulato -
de africano y espanol. .
Mata has been writing, foi
(Continued from page 13) i mlhoae rare collection of books years in Veneziela, and Dario
ions for Carnegie Found.iton. is now a part of the New York like Chocano, Panguin, was'par
and recipient of Harmon .Aard Public Libraiyr tells us that the tly Indian. Space prevents car
for distinguished achievemE it 'c'cssic poet of Brazil, Machadi I-ying in detail through Latin
Also distinguished in the United de Assis, had Negro blood lands to the South. Humboldt ob-
States are W. E. B. DiiRois. served: .Empires perrfs? bul
Claude McKay, Countee Cilicn. Cuba knew many as pnets' good-vetse stands.
Langston Hughes, James Weldon Placido the Martyr, Echemen- Dionysius Afer (sometirmes
Johnson. Aaron Douglas, Paul dia. Silveire, Medino. Manznno called the L'ybian), wrote.of tra-
Robson. and many more. That and at the moment two inmp:r(- vels around the habitable' globe.
distinguished bibliophile and an- ant poets: Nicolas Guillen (Son. A Venetian edition of De. Situ
tiquary, Arthur S h o in h r g gero Cusongo, Motivos de Son), Orbi was published in 1540. JIe
.,_, _"W:-


poet
as d
Bay
founc
were
cesti
light
cis-.
estin
darin
sea,
Main
treac
erald
'es,
tobac
A
Mula
ole
laids
the t

He
of' il
ti, f(
venti
casts
which
of ra
.C. .
sirvi
famif

coast
:driwe
lands
-plire
-how-;
resei
- :In
dram
,Ways


ically o "...dusty maps uim gardens were roses drllre
Ireams or soundings b.: the like the ._snow, enchantment .of
of Panama...:" Purchasers light. A Moving Picture with
d strange place-names which provocative figures,, a novel of
to become significant an- tremendous proportions whose
ral memories to such de- heroes are races. This novel
ful artists as Heredia, Fran- Science must write.
Jammes, Redon, and .inter- .
gly intertwined with lives of It.is possible to. dream. of a
ng men who followed the new race visible for the time-
brigs, barkentines, Spanish brief space of any race where
n, strange battles, ingenious all passes; being shadowed.forth
hery, cargoes of carven em- now, and as 'cormaandingly bov-
is, revishinents, tropic ga- .ely as the science.-made orchid
pieces of eight, new foods, reassembles"'in ,an infant's yiv-
:co, rum. id visibility the' rarest -quitics
new -race was made, -the of all.. .
Ltto; a new tongue Cre- -- '..
(French" and Spanish Is- The- names--f ofs sme--~ f .;the
s, Dutch Guianal, and -of poets 4ir'this -book 'ilustr.te- thee
two anew literature. above. Mii;r-shadows of -Time-
certain nakes, distilling the his-
ar Stenio Vincerit, Presjdent tory .f the piled up ages.--One
aiti, in La ~Republiqug d'Hai. of tbe palernal ancestors o.'the
-russels, 1910);;-...white ad poet: Igapee uw.as- .the' filib
irers oT. all coies, out-; u-ter .L'Oloqlpis o:bf" la &W.dq
,.'of.-European civi .ationi poque, .and Maglo-ire-was nai.
h Hiktoiry red with blood tre-ecannonier, whose descend-
ices, was in .act of. fashion- ants live their adtehturing in
.'old pirates -who--knew afl 'ise. '
oceans, tric deisertns aid .
vors of.sars, 'goverxments, Like the face of Nefertit- th
Fe... fameless.heroes .~hom form of the iNegrpois in'ermi.
harY f- 'fung on -itr tehfly .riSible.:'in art down -the
s, (filibuSlers, bhfidaneq s.:..) centuries. f-n one. of the -wall
mn -from. 'Europe' to: the Is 'diases .of fie Metropolitan -Muse
,i. to. new Continents, une'- um bf Art,. N.Y.C.(Egyptiai
d and gigantic." He.-shows Departrient) there is a sisal
-tie- racia_. he itage- oh Haiti: gold inlaid bronze .head .'of
nbles. Brazil. :', Negro, a 'obrtraiC-of youth hel
-the new tongue, Creolelovely long. ago, in an. age more
latic, complexly-pe opled 'b.iV sensitivel.fl form. .It- was -dug
-of Time -meet The- tongue .(Continued on page 35)




SD a bu E R--

INDISPENSABLE FOR


Smay iowever.-havA been a Greek of Haiti is iJneresting to th'.lin.
Writing in the age of Hadrian. guist, a fantastic; lovely mnsa9
In the Fifteenth Century Por- filled with .sea-words of all
Stuguese were writing fascinating coasts, native Indian words, sail.
r adventure books where occur or-speech from every province
, the. words, Africa, Ame-ri- of'France; Spanish tinged with
Scan- Islands, such men at De Arab memories; all the tongues
- Azurara, Odoardo Lopez, Sacro- of Africa, a complex maritime
Sbusto (1508) wrote in Latin about vocabulary where migrations
-a New World, -mediaeval La- made- dictionaries; stately Court
t tin, since old- tongues and pre- French which beautiful slaves
judices were lading. -"'...nautas learned from lips of lovers, -mas-
ad insulas querendos miserit..." ters, then mimicked .ih ..singing
and his Latin, was touched With soft tones. One -might call it
the mystic emotion of poetry language o.lor e and.war. Later
'and of longing. The person who unromantic : comm-erce played
sent sailors to equatorial seas romantic part.
of the West to seek disturbingly
glamorous islands of the Trade The bodies' of the new race
Winds, was the Great King Fer- symbolized great moments of
dinand. Talented Portu g u ese joy eternalized in flesh.- .The
made maps to allure where oc- blood of -French aristocrats of
cur. the names' Bispaniola,. Heyti. days before Napoleon mingled
Bitter Swift exclaimed "...Ari- with the flower of a.slavet world;
ca maps ywith savage pictu- memories of mansions of colon-
res...".- Charles Lamb talked ial regime, old Creole Jiving.
-$ - 1- "r_


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and -a'heIl d' of SUI git t -tin

oca -'lhqoar 'p f'ati hee ody H i umtuu
gardens dissolving the spectrum has been written and we predict Laleaui Magloie-Fils, Brouard
n'into frailer fractions. that this first-in-hewor trans- Thoby-Iarcelin, Caseur, Rou-
(Continued from page 14) dAclared he adm-ired African M tarmoexnt ecl lation of Haitian Poets will oi- main, has unmiistakable'magnifi-
p in 'delta of the Nile. Who sculpture. ting Greece and Rome- have able the reader Ao add to his cence; the delicacy, fine sensib-
nows what Roman exquisite Not all thinkers,, peoples, have had a negroid element Coady great Iremembered moments, ility of Paret, Chassagne- ex-
wned then lved. it! kept an exclusively eAngl Sax- writes: "The -whole of modern when tide from the deep swept pensive joy in living of that man
Thouh urpes aite-cn-.o vewpont 'Frncs aroart ha's been strongly influenced in to blur the presenf's banal of the Renaissance,. Owald
ries when "form had fled from (1928) 'wrote "....Negro -art too by- the egro. Cezanhe had Ne- limitations and provide blessed Durand, the prophetic music of
arble top cnvas, we find them root in this soil which was ready gro- blood.. Picadso and Gris refuge from daily digressions of Magloire-Fils: -
casionally, lonel figures, still; for it. It swept us away from both firom Afro-Celtiberian Spain, the dollar and the. hide-an-go- And the great drtaifiing
t powerful, unique, whose a retain conception of, -beauty based their work principally up- seek of our unreal reality. sing
auty tfe painter's traindaccording to. the antique and on the Congo..- The- Negro has The poem of John Brierre to inthe changeless, biick II1ng-
e could value. Of their race- by its- suate barbarie, its 'mons- teen vital-,element in our young his poet-friend dead in youth, ing forth of form of mountains...
utyL~afadio' H~earn wr~ote truou ardoxical 4nd# sensual ture... giving us cakewalk, reminds us of the lament of These two lines by Lous Mor-
Two Years in French Wes incommensurability of want of yncopation... in fact all Gur' Catullus beside the grave of his peau justify the existence of apy
dies. Andre Gide, recently in symmetry and poportion Allur musical development." The psy- brother. The same boyish poets book:
xca, exclaims: La. race deg. ed to sacrifice everything to has enty Great-eyed Black plislaine 'm Now the twilight is bleeding
assa une des plus belles. Re- it..." A magnificent mellowing written something similar out still heart-held by you and the wind sweeps the qrain
n and Vlaminck thought the of magnitude,,this paragraph the United States, 'Elie Faure written when night hung over All my great sun-land at miy
me. (We see their forms in phrasing of' Carco's. writing of modern art says: Le Notre Dame has in it the youth throat leaps again.
>rmal painting adt time of the Look at Afican colorinlaid negre remplace le Gie dahs leg of Verlaine. and Villon and some- It is regrettable space forbids
eat War. About 1924 Van drawing on ivory (Museum of pre-occupations d'n doctrina.- thing of the Memorable canvas- characterizing 'each.
ii-e paitedin Pris had, Nturl HitoryN.Y) an ar





ngen ited n 4Paris a had Natal flito Y) and artrisme nouva es of Utrillo, painting Notre Da- Lafcadio Hearne wrote of is-
m Hitian nd te ess o esto h as K of a Gomez Carillo in La N me with the 'same sincerity, the lands of the Trade Winds better
'anc aclaied hs tste Th- 'ebetus Who diea in 1916, whc,,re~cg *~~~~r,


ance acclaimed tste e ebetu wh died in16whr iteratura Francesa, iascribes same and rememberance, in the than anyone else. Once he ex-
stful line-witchery of Pascin con4densed emotion is greater new-verse to Negro influence dusk. .Consider the height of claimed: "...the sea, was alive
at its best as it shows the init- than vision. It is a hiero- We know ApollinaiIre -oasted emotion from which Brierre and used to talk and the wind
agro in> Nwf Orleans, Htavanob lyph, a new witdg, anid telat- t he- discovered Negro art. makes this, powerful attack in made me cry for joy when it
orida. The -IMuseum of the ed to what scientific, invention,'Of Blaise Cendrars (poet, auth- a first line: touched me... palm trees.. ghost-
Igian~ Cong, atTeueen i sp showing is in 'Hollywoo at or of Anthologie Negre, 1921), By this black, night-black se' ly reefs and tepid winds and
ar Brussels documents the the moment i& the aesthetically Carrillo says: "... what art has where such wearied, waves fall. a Voice from the far tropics
,biect tremendously Covarru. maligned Moving Picture_ not i-spired him? Firt a all The genre pictures of Haitian calls to me across the dark-
as and Camarasa have drawn something evoked for ternfic lack an eby Pressoir keep .sure out- ness..."
eh Afri ca... blackr-andmysterniou
conenaton aresoli ifi a. t&tiiradnohnPes>
S c sa ttracted him." This attraction line, the color crispness of This -just this delight- will
(Ifor an age whose tempo is swif- ig doniiatin' i n flIu e ncei>Dthpitngo h hCn be yours in reading the Poets
-FAfrican r asl t te hew-verse from Toiilet to tury. Emile Roume is the ot Haiti.
ed to the United STates by comprehends. toda, ar thasgivn igo
e Z ~cz~prei todayand it ha~s giveni vigor
e Zayas' Coady Stieglitz,(at But along the way there are .adsotaneity. A>collectinqf
s5 famou men o e st ill left lovely gardens to ling- Vcan, try wa published in
scernment- It *as written, of er in-a little and be happy, rance 1831. sPillipe Sou-
France n 1831.- Phillpe, Sou




lienry McBride of the New as these Haitian Poets, where a w L egre in 197 -
pal woe eNer i 92




ork Sun whom thins f yufindthe old clear.imd boo kle pse---
erit seldom' escape and so of- song, as-they shoWl you their whoe, prologue tells be
superbly, his-articles remainland of lonely thick-forested life ofaSoulouque, early ruler of-
omietung- permanent, Vlarininck mountains, chill,. dtm rivers,
~~~ ~9: i~sHaiti.*





The drts ring on. Time's
Moving Picture continues its re-
l revea ailing. 1900 dates a

CONSULT It was in Paris, 1924 we p' ck- on the label
ed up a magazine -1 La V ie des
sach theaudPeuples and read an -article be-
ginning: -,"There is'a Haitian
literature 'because Haitians have
architect U.' of M. written splendid ,poems... -dra-
ma s, novels... which'picture the
lif6 we Id'. We reflected;
tl ere are two things essential
to naking, a and. literature.
decoration on6 is time... the other is grap-
es; Both are. here. Valentine Te-
jada, (January, 1933) in.a book
Cbout Haiti exclaims: ''"Now #e
are. about to enter'-a land of
atA'S pgure poer, whrpe- .wQ are go-'
Ing to Ado. some wound erful tra-
yeling.l "40 P,
fiktus -to' Add to this state-
m t tha mere ay not be

at there
'T,> 12'-g ,-





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4% 13140 VtA
$iiil H wont)~
C,~






r .'' "HAITI' SU N-'E ,LsuJuAY. IA .14THn,l99


MARIO Doogoode JiLf Women Off the Teledio

BOY ADVISES GIRL...

(Continued from page 1) cois, Pressoir Bayard.
and Max Pierre-Paul. Deputy Arrondissement de la Marme-
Estime also proposed Felix Bail- lade:
lergeau as Secretary General. Louis Thomas. PORTAIL ST. JOSEPH was pretty smelly last Monday morning
Deputy Luc Francois was Arrondissement de St. Marc: r s '
elected President with 58 Arnoux Louis-Jeune, Ramneau with that brken-down garbage truck standing in Avenue J.J.
votes (unanimously). Estime. --USELESS information: it takes three men to unload one bin
Deputy Jean Julme, Vice- Arrondissement de Dessalines: barrel of clarin at Maison Alfred Vieux, even with- the tricks o
President with 56 votes and Lavoisier Lamothe, Charite the trade. -MAC of Nabacobis the local supplier of spare wind
two blank ballots. Louis. shield wipers. He's lost a total of five so far right outside hi
Deputy Gerson Zamor First Arrondissement de Fort-Liberte:
Secretary with 56 votes and Lamarre Camy, Eberle Theo- office. Isn't there a garage next door to him? -LATEST guod
two blank ballots dore. n rews for lazy people is the arrival on the market next Fall o
Deputy Franck Daphnis Sec- Arrondissement du Trou: instant beer. What qext? Instant people for cannibals? -RAY.
ond Secretary with 56 votes Gabriel H. Augustin, Luc Se- MOND FLAMBERT has one of those key-cutting machines, in
and two blank ballots, natus. case you're looking for a place to have an extra key made. Thi
SOCIAL PROBLEM? SNORING Felix Ballergeau Secretary Arrondissement de Vallieres: almost instant too. BOTTELD paved ast weekend
General with Sd votes and Edouard GeJin. i: almost 'instant' too. --PHLh BOTTFELD arrived last weekend
HAS DISTURBED RELATIONS two blank ballots. Arrondissement du Cap-Haitien: for a quick look-see. He bought a copy of that book on how to wi
The two blank ballots carried Karensky Rosinfort, Raphael at roulette, and gave it a fast try at the Casino. It worked to the
IN MANY A HOUSEHOLD only the name of Luc Francois Mehu, Leon Jean, Lac Metellus tune of $61 in a few minutes. -Somebody commented that these
as President and .did not pro- Charles. days, if you ask a civil question you get into a civil war. -LOBST
pose any name for the other Arrondissement de la Grande ER d'Haiti is processing their lobsters in a spot right next t
four functions. Riviere du' Nord:
Following a speech of the new Ducange Salomon, Ed. Jean- the Martssant Police Post and dumping the refuse into the sea
"Dear Mr Doogoode, Most President of the Unicameral Le- Francois. The unusable parts wash up on the beach with the-tide an
people will laugh at this letter gislature the members of par- Arrondissement de Plaisance: stink to high heaven. Ought to be a law. -SINCE the Canap
but it means a lot to me. liament ajourned to the savoy Ulrick St. Louis. Vert store folded, what has happened to that Artist with A Knife
"I am engaged to and very to toast the first session of the Arrondissement du Limbe: Viard? If you know, tell him to leave his address at this paper
much 'in love with a wonderful Chambre Unique." Merius Nelson. office. JEAN BOLTE spent last weekend in Cap Haitien.
mnan. THE 58 DEPUTIES Arrondissement du. Borgie: i aboAN tLhe sren last weekend in Cap Haitien, Cam
"But I have only one doubt Arrondissement de Port au Prin- Raymond Obas. back raving about the renovations at the Roi Christophe Hostelry
as to the success of our marria- ce: Arrondissement de Port de Paix: but sad about the general lack of business in that area.---JERRY
ge. Victor Nevers Constant, Louis Michel C. Auguste, Volvick .ANTAVE is cooking up a deal for himself in the way of a busi
"Mario. he snores terribly. Raymond, Max Pierre-Paul, An- Cayard. ness of his own. -CLAUDE, who works at the desk at Choucoune
Several times when he has stay- toine V. Liautaud, Jean Julme, Arrondissement du Mole Saint spent a miserable few days last week being pursued by a guest
ed at my place he has kept the Luckner J. Cambronne. Nicolas:
whole family awake with his ex- Arrondissement de Jacmel: Ernest Dumerve, Candelon Lu- who was one of the boys in lavender. -SGT. JOHN BURROUGHS
tra loud snorts! Dr Fritz Moise, Andre Simon, cas. of the U.S. Marine Corps Band arrived last week. to visit the
Joseph Turgot, Nicolas Poulard. Arrondissement des Cayes: Sendrals. H6 met Father Burroughs of St. Peter's (wvil'"is also
"My family an friends have Arrondissement de Saltrou: Dr. Lesage Chery, Seneque the' organist at Trinity Cathedral). and' is sending down music
told me that thousands of brok- Hugo H. Paul, Charlemagne Pierre. instrurients foi the Father to start a band here his are not idl
en marriages are caused through Estriplet. Arrondissement des Coteaux: a an ere. s are not idle
snoring, and I am wondering if Arrondissement de Leogane: Homere Hyppolite, Lomoussey promises either. v-DAN ALLEN's new stereophpnic .jkeox is
it would be best to break off our Georges Kernizan, Murat Ro- Andre. a dilly and holds over a hundred records. -The crowd at the
engagement rather than have a mulus. Arrondissement de la Grand'-. Casino last Friday for the Flower Show helped themselves at the
.lot of heartbreak and sleepless Arrondissement de Hinche: Anse: Chatelet des Fleurs, exhibit in the center of the dance floor an
nights. Mme Ulrick Paul Blanc, Ar- Auriol Eustache, Dalvanor E- went home loaded with bloormis..-Bar stools were at a prm
mand Raphael. tienne, Franck Daphnis.. riniuni
"This would be the hardest Arrondissement de Mirebdlais: Arrondissement de Tiburon: at the Choucoune Bar on WedneSday evening. -THE BUTLER
thing in the world to do, but it Mme Max Adolphe, Denis Bal- Numa St. Couis. boy's.vision in one eye is impaired following that Jhit-and-ruh acci-
is what my parents and friends thazar. Arrondissement de Nippes: dent.--JEAN CLAUDE CASTERA is preparing an exhibit o be
are trying to persuade me to do. Arrondissement de Lascahobas: Gasner Kersaint, Weber Ker held at El Rancho. He's been taking a correspondepe course ii
They know exactly what he Dupera Peralte. saint: design and decor and gill have a permanent show o access
sounds like. Arrondissement des Gonaives:: Arrondissement d;Aquin amics, i e. at the Max Ew e
"Please, Mario, is there any- Roger St. Fort, Luc F. Fran- Enoy Michel, Dener Seide. c csla etc at the Max Ew Showroom at Agence
thing that can be done to save 0" 00a0 0 Citadelle. -1WHITEY WHITEHURST returned to Florida last Tues-
a young couple who consider day..He's done a switch. Now he lives. in Florida and visits Haiti,
that they were made for each instead of the other way. 'round. _-C-LoVIS DESINOR, one if the
other?-'Sleepy'." A ON most unassuming ot,Mini.ste, paid a visit to Kenscoff in a T
Few will laugh. Snoring pa. 0 p c N irt last eek His wifee kept admonishing him, "People won't
gues the life of many and all recognize you, dressed that way.f' But they did! -EARLY last
', who are affected will sympathy. Ut t uorT week4he, airport .was crawlig with boys in gray jripers They
ise. For it isn't something to be were from Montgor(ery, Ala. air base, refueling here on a
dismissed lightly. It' can be a O.. F .o on.h retrn
slightly. It betriqp from anamad They just had time to take a tun
Q,. Very serious matter trying VISITORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OFro P T ust h me e a taxi r aroun-
on the nerves, and a disturber t ion before -taking off again. --OZZIE SHAEFfER has a fin
sof personal .relations. droolm suite for sale a bon arhe. -In the wee hkurs one
S::m reatbneI a d m Inorning last -week-a nman offered one bf Les Girls-at R6nd Point
I appreciate your dilemma cent pes an told h he a new ewie
You must discuss, It 'with the She was R ON' f tDuU *ryd 'ist e
boy, if you haven't already done .4 4' e as hystenical.-RONA TE UD's young daughter, is he
.so, and I would suggest, that he 4 FAST DELIVERY TO 16 STATES sptng mage. -Mu a RENE MARIN. left: fo the State
i:.see a doctor. Loud suortig by a Ju riday for Murie t: undergo further trea.ent. -ERROL
the young is rather unusual and a PORT AU PRINCE'S,' LYNN's book is mng the rounds not among the HPJA
-he .may be adenoidal or have members but-a.rong the pet that- s just .s act.ri but ls
somee other obstruction. A speli. a e D Js active bute
list may be able Jo do no end, OLDEST GIFT SHOP CANDIDAE Dato Daumee trips a very light, fantastip.in
g-of good for the boy, and make eed" specially when Victor Nevers Constant is watching fro
'you a happy girl. OFFERS 60 BRANDS TO neaby table. -NASTY NOTE ,'this is not a similar column
on is hey trust to fo betterta cause it d oes n' contain, such quain
just trust to fotht u CHOOSE FROM e t seem s n'theirea Cr
V1 CH atI" ,a CreoIq ploverb abo
Everything ay. work out all b whe laughs' A q absttrcu TT thaatb.
right -- you are o.oled now. ...e woaughsA absurd AT's that. .
-'yoii w il bb even more concern- 51 Rhe'du'. uai' '
K'1 later. When you, marry you
6r 0 a on. # ght loot. *
--~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~lw iiiKt JU __~,~ atk1r'bi--~,."







4 H I iS
E PE RCTO C EL TOURIST STAVED HELPING LATIN AIERICA
P` X(Continued from page 5)
___ take orders from the 'likees." It will not be easy for them
AO 1iELC PTR o,,IC -e ordes fomude.`
The Republic' s second cit to share some of the power, privileges and wealth which they'
We have been told that an ln erected at the altitude of "one that rightly aspires tq the title and their ancestors have held for centuries. The United States
Americarf airline has proposed thousand meters, nearly, 3000 of the historic capital of Haiti cannot force them to make social reforms. But the people of their
to the Government to operate feet. nature and history meet desperately needs foreign visit- c
tor'- depeatlycountries can and will force. them if the reforms are not ade.
a'helicopter service between Cap to arrange an incomparable ors; this past season was the
~ sie? r~eof he mos ceebrtedmost- ils 0 r ,,gin iAthevoluntarily. It must not be assumed any longer in Liatin Aeric.
lia~tien .and thp- Citadel.- We are site, one of the -,most celebrated most disco~ur aging iA\ the
absolutely against this project attractions of the Caribbean decade .of tourism. Most of the that a Right-Wing military reaction will get from' the United States
for the following reasons. area. Its essential characteristic tourists to "Au Cap" were sent the support o'r tolerance of past years,
would disappear if- the excursion by Christophe Citadel- Tours Of A new era is taking shape in Latin America. It will,, as. Senator
"What contributes to the success had to be nothing but a simple Raymond Jean-Pierre who hand- .Yulbright indicated, center on "the common man." ;The policies
-of an- excursion trip to Lafer- promenade. Ascension to the Ci- led also the excursions of the 'e are trying to follow today might have.prevented the
rr fdav e
riere peak is its charm and its tadel must remain like a pilgr- Cruise-ship Stella Polaris. By us-
special aspect; it is the reason image in a by-gone time -and to ing the regular and special revolution if they had been employed in time. There is still time,
whywe agreedI with'the project poetry' and, grandeur. Lt us charter Cohata plnes, comfort-. to forestall other Castro-type revolutions, in Latin America if the-.
to Iobuild a, good -road on the preserve this aspect of the leg- able autobus or drive-your-self Governments, there cooperate with us in tryjg to advance the
three quarters of the total endaVy castle and not spoil the cars, Christophe Citadels Tours social and economic welfare of their people.
length; the tourists would- ride tranquility of King Henry by specializes in showing off the
the remaining, part. noises of our modern machines. Citadel and Sans Souci Palace.
We ask th.e, Government 'to re- For :s6me timew now another ( rbia 'C .C.
What adds to the Citadel's 4ect his project that might be Tur organization has been Caribbean Construction Co. S-A.
tremendous atmosphere, is cer- in fact a good thing, but its -re- ing the same. It is operated by
taiffl Rymond Roain, a vteran o





thinly the difficulty in reaching alization should be revealed con Raymond Romain, a veteran of Builders Of The Military City
the, fortress. 3y reaching it too trary to th' real interests of the tourist industry. The two
easily, without taking into ac- the Departml nt. Raymonds are doing their
count any of the difficulties en- very best to provide more visit- -Gen. M manager: Gerard THEARD
countered when it- was built,, 150 "Le Nouveau Monde ors to this historic region' of the
years ago, no one could have Country. (S) E. E. Phone: 3955. P. 0. BO.. 284
the right impression of the cast- May 7th, 1961.
'5- FOR MlNT ASo
~lar~ rarbs







Soapng" dulls haif
Beautiful large house in Bodr- -
( ~ .. ..don. Partly furnishepd. Four lar-
.e bedrooms, large living and inalo glorifies in
dining room. Two bathrooms,
hot water- in baths -and kitchen.
YOU knOW Swimming Pool and patio, water
?' 4 hours a day. Nice view.
,~~~~ ny m RAE



ft7 b,,&,irmflL f Contact Mr Stecher, "~
Scotch w en it'sSource Turgean No. 103, Iurn
4-'Tel: 5539 -P. 0. Pox 304.

'WALKER. STEHE BROS
M.WV. HAITI RADER
4: ***o***** ** *4 FERSONALLY SUPER ISED ." '

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Telephone: Highland 51767
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EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT 8:00PM To- Midiight Removes embarrassing Halo leaves hair soft,
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PUNCH BOWL DINNER DANCE o har Jabe-shni with
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SFlOOR,., SHOW AND' 'PRIZtSU 7 -

.- Yey"soaping, our air wi-th
W-evenfinst liqui or ouiy cream
ITH.TH l S lS SiQUCII ORCHESTRA 'AND eve e'.l ydi
alo, aT














TS HAITIAN TISd airt-cathing oilm. H o md e.
'4-'~ ROM P~tT~" witih a-ne'wingredient, contain&,.
:TROM' PARIS .wt nenti ne
'Thus Haloo rrifes your ha r 00
zfiist tuneyou use it.'
r Hal6-d merica'" inll
favori h p-tday
te aeshzampoo-dy Amxerica.
IN HDR UUNI'QU$ INT ERPRETIT O Y10-_
6kFRENCM, MAfR-TINQUE'-AN *eu
Halo', reveal s the hidden beoy f the ha
M-II'H '
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"--' -4" - "-- '-- - 4 4"-~5~-4,~ 4 '4 44~ ~ - - - -~4" -~?ix447-'- ~"y-
4 '-- '7-444






S. ~, ~f.j UL-'N


,SUNDAY 'MAY i4


President Tubman I AGreat Statesma
-- ". *


In A Front Page Book Reviews:
Monrovia's Daily Newspaper
"THE LISTENER" commented
on the recent book "HAITI IS
THERE" by Haitian Ambassad-
or to Liberia Mr St. Victor Jean
Baptiste.

President Tubman is "a great
statesman of remarkable clear-
"sightedness," who, within a very
short time, has 'enhanced the
social, moral and economic sta-
tus of Liberia..."
This is the opinion of the Hai-
tian Ambassador to Liberia, St.
Victor Jean-Baptiste.
The description is given by
the ambassador in his latest
book, "Haiti is There", just off
the press.
The book, one of several by
the author, is based on a lect-
ure on the history of Haiti 'de-
livered by St. Victor, to a cult-
ural party in Paris, where he
had just won a history contest.
In the foreword, he refers to
President Tubman as "a great
statesman of remarkable clear-
sightedness." And he goes on to
state that "Within a very short
time, he enhanced the social,
moral and economic status of
Liberia and made it possible for
the black people to confide
more and more in the future of
their race and in their poten-
tialities."
Continuing, he says: "I have
compared him (Pres. Tubman)
with regard to his measures, to
Toussaint Louverture, the great
Negro genius whose thought
symbolizes an eternal lighthouse.
I think I am not wrong nor am
SI exaggerating in stating this.
For in politics he has the sense
of moderation which makes him


?;*. ._


one of the most attractive and "Will he see his points of
remarkable personalities." views succeed?
"President Tubman diverges


where Sekou Toure and Nkru-
mah adhere to the plan of Pan-
African principles. He is against
the surrender of sovereignties as
a whole. He prefers to preserve
the identity of each country in
a real Union bonded -by econo-
mic and social ties. In fact, he
professes Interdependence that
will enable each sister state of
Africa to develop her own per-
sonality, and civilization.


,"The Tubmanian doctrine of
a Confederation of states that
will preserve their independence
is sound in every, regard. But
this is ,incompatible with history
which seems to further the idea
of large unions. The great feud-
al empires are reminders. It will
certamly take a long time be-
fore these 'States can;-' ever
achieve the idea to conflict of
forces. However, with the' prq-


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nea, which is in. full; activity tal .power which', .with ,her
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May. 1, 1959, issued in Conakry her voice felt in internati.
and the last Joint Communique councils.


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44*4 4f4 i ~
,7,

AT. MAY 14TH, 161 Vt 11


giiR hi_.w ,. s o js ,


a oseM' s 9ni#y'aii
Castro appeared in newsreels. For certain neither was given ad-
.erse applause... Dailies report this week that Lieut. Robert c.
Plummer attending a special course at Northwes'tern Vniversity's i
Traffic Institute received his diploma with honors adong with 31
traffic copfrom all over the world including Japan Canada and
IraiL.. Marie Helene Steceket* waved a fond farewell to her Fiance
Ma illard' Monday as he flew oft to complete his tour of'duty
The George Kenns welcomed their first addition to the family with the U.S Army in Fort Benning, Georgia... Seen in Port early
day morning at 9:30 a.m. The seven -pound baby girl thios week s John 4. Laroche of Cap 'aitien new "Super-Maxket-
stened" Dapine. Edwvidge, Geofe, Daphne Iand grandparents Chrs to er.... Thny .Piquion of Cap Haitien poured a new Merce-
and Mrs Jean Fociard d r des Benz Autobus into the Cap and Port au Prince traffic.' St. An-
Alfred Vieux are ail doing fine... Mr and -Mrs John -0. Shell- tone is written on the top, and "Oke Friend" painted on the
co Manager) entertained at cocktails in their Place .. Cters are complaining about electric power cuts
er Home Friday night... WIOs Dr D and MrsWSaitago Reyes Very often gasoline pumps are out of order and refrigeration is
ye d aryortheir daughter -'ecilla at the '!Doux stoppedby lack of power... Be sure not to miss, the Grand Ball
our".._. A Keriesse organized at the Rue Capois home of Wetzel at Cabane nhoucoune Wednesday night with Toto Bissainthe
.rre-Luis with the, Jaz des Jennes providing the music w and the _$1 entrance is going to the Youth Library... JOSEPH NADAL & CO.
success Thursday... Italian- newsmain Alberto Baint of Turi is
ndinmg en days at the Rancho... TV set owners. note- that wea-
er is now favoraoble-or tuning into U.S. stations... Mrs Marg-
Falkner Reichner is down from Philly visiting with, her son
d family. Her son is Col. Reichner 2nd man on the Naval Mission ,
em.. Fainous Ameri(can de"gner John Larson a friendlof Al Nous4
8 is visiting Haiti.4r $Ms Iivan Kovac welcomed the2N. Yorker,.
ursday... M rs Jehanne Cadet and son ThlirrY (5`yrs) left Tues
to spend the summer visiting With her family in France. Hus-
nd Richard Cadet will remain at.Ahone with his' chemistry -Work...
rman IndusrWa tycoon wern& Ltmberg Honorary Haitian k s p r od on
ul in Hamnurg arrived in town Wednesday... The announce-
at of the &ainiage of Eleonor Rovin Bown 'to Pierre Douyon,
mor e 0ff lcfa-wt-~~? i~i





auffeur Guide on May 4th was published this 'week. After
6ymooiting.at the'Riviera Hotel Mrs Eleonor, R. Brown native
New York' returned, by air to her hometown. Felihitations to
cou e.. fretooft tonal Affairs' t the F g
ce Pierre E. Aouss, and assistat Motellre Duplan returned
in thre47e m Washeiigton D.C. with, the PAS- this week...
major AnthdaY Eubelius'in charge of the Inter can coei
ey in Haiti hosted' a n t the y .
t o 0 ffiber`f 't





the c of the luncheon the dynamic m" I'
my Engineers gave his distinguished guests Diplomats, Hai. 1
n (o rnent officials a photocopy of the old 1786, map of PREPAREA BETTER SEEDBED. .. destroy
FORM YOUR LAND...shaveoffthe high plow or hard pans by deep tillage with Cat
pFraneals (now Ca4p tHaitiei)....' 4' f$eih
spots, fill in the low places. Make fields I Diesel Tractors and Tool Bar equipment.
nlargerformoreefficient ose ofequipment. Leave your seedbed in better condition.
The Sea Monster hias not been sighted'off the virgin white sands
La Gonave according to that"isfdds Mounted Submarine Corps. 7
rs Carl Madsen of Jacmel is overtin "onfiagen visiting daught
Liesel and lier grandchild... Mrts Aren B. Epy and- -.weeks
d Evelyn Bensessa arrived Saturdi'y frn Detroit to' join -her hus- -,
d who has been assigned' to Port au Prince 4as -U.S. Publie4
fairs office,- Their last -postwas 1arseille... Esso Manager* Ar-*
e Spilletti4s attending. directors meeting at Coral Gables, Flo-
da... Poet Jean FA Brierre has just ublished "Or Uranrium nlyr~e
allium" a'poem~to the 1dte`Piitrice Lunumba and his. wfePau- MAINTAIN ROADS... build and maintain
U ?. oItOJ RNIZa'rYOUR EQUIPMENT ... Jb -right up to y
e Lumumba... Textile iycoon,;Ben radi is back to. tion repow ps,- oco- cientolauling. Use Cat Diesel Farm Tractor
ern yu dalie, u













,le pdd after wintering in Europe British Ambassador Corley motives or-mill with deendable, econom- equipped with Bulldozer, followed by a
t is backto trampingh h ical Cat Diesel Engines or Electric Sets., Motor Grader
lbad case .of flu... Rockefeller Jedni aptiste Rdi6isai- an in'fdunric
PAnd secretary of, the Udiversity o ithtti returned from visiting
4 ~ _
















ashin&6,Ddi). ikt his wife.. Ia** T! TGeorge Leger, Vetur
from a week- in the, States... 4 Baussan Jr4 atforneV for
r~eu left Sunday for Nyew York I eieing withy the Copper ,Mfin
other compallyt usdlidated' HgIllw .. Jean 'aurel Phirn~ "Sale"
peentieis, aftendid a' spe -eSales .meeting ini Detroit
&cigan... Dr -Glawufe 1athleu returre -pto work in IvIonte afex- -0fe
bil~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ idn isga cpt Myhif Ma aeplaja os oriod fcn l ils. Eul,
ndr one b rfcedrods o he tl
ter thte end of May...i
Rogerd' TosMin-, oaerilerar from bis loads Ban retuanhnSeToaT E P L A
oiifng bhismold s tripn rtd.Ee~ to' Miam of t'hie mosf
Fode rits foedan '" t '-f is'mn can field Ce~epeak Cdepia~aco~ .tU.S
Ive-in~~~~~~~~ dentda y. "TeroseTa ere" h fl si
ngis.. of hteebn o h rne crugs-shipseaso thew& the Traco &;E up etC .SA
HfliD'e ard'

























te hepp2rnaporsMandhy... los(rdlv oft:tofthv

laned bac rpitiso Bongoij totq t h abbgeS path. Tee7 wasMATRIT1O, Mngr -Oacrl
husay nCiha
eM e T fm -

t gC
ofohe 'r o t
,sapr&rd

R a d "
4 4a nrp r 444
-, 4' '4, r-1 4 $ d, h,
a44 up ,'4 ',B h tA 4 4 4 44
t e 4444,
4444444 '. 1 4444''
444~ 44444~~~he 4444 444 ~ ~

4444 44_s:- 4444 ~i.;.
38~~~~~~~"i~~~,44 444444""~~~ii~: 8~% r- :,-:ii
44 44e
44 44











E1,320,748
(Continued from page, 1) Central Comr
the meeting un
STo proclaim the elected-deput- they then -ver
Sales. 4) To proclaim Dr. Duvaller from the Nort
IPresident of Haiti for a new South. At' 3:3(
. term. hard work of
mittee with


SThe Committee was presided
by Atty. Adrien Douyon, Presi-
dent of the Supreme Court, ass-
isted by Atty. Simon Desvarieux,
prosecutor of the Supreme Court,
and by Atty. Rene Jerome, from
Petit Goave, a former judge at
the Supreme Court. Others pre-
sent were: Atty. Mirthyl St. Ju-
lien, Surrogate a Government
Prosecutor at the Supre-
me Court, Atty. Elie, President
of Port au Prince Court of Ap-
peal, G. J. ,Figaro, Under Sec-
retary of State, also the elected
Deputies: Atty. V. N. Constant
(1st cir. of Port au Prince).
Louis Raymond (2nd of PauP),
Emile Auguste (1st of Port de
Paix), Charlemagne Striplet
i2nd of Belle-AnseI, Enoy Mi-
chel (1st of Aquin). and Dener
Seide (2nd of Aquin), Mr D.
Charlier, Secretary General of
the Haitian Newspaper Associa-
tion. Mr and Mrs Emmanuel
Char o t, Augustin Raymond,
William Cambronne. Roger Ad-
am and many other personali-
ties and ladies.

Atty. Deudonne Pomero, Head
Clerk of the Supreme Court,
read the different reports. At
12:30 PM ended the verification
of the reports for the Depart-
ments of the West, North, Pla-
teau Central and Artibonite. At
this time, the President of the



SColossal Manifestation
(Continued from page 1)


Commercial Bank of
Haiti
Gerard Theard
Victor Assali
Curacao Trading Co.
Safico
Lucien Thebaud
Societe Haitienne d'Auto-


1,000
1,000
1,000
600
600
500


mobiles 500
uciani-Berhman & Co. 500
Cie Haitienne de Moteurs .500
ULe Cment d'Haiti 500

.TOTAL $12,000
Port au Prince May 9, 1961.




'. tobacco tastes best
When the filters recess

B^s ti r jW


Aquin's special
ports.


"HAIT I SU N"


-SUNDAY MAY. 14TH, 1961


S' I .


Votes -For


nittee adjourned
til 1:30 PM. When
ified the reports
:h West and the
0 PM ended the
the Central Corn-
the reading of
censusoffice re-


The members Vere preparing
the minutes in a quiet and ser-
ene atmosphere -when ovations
of "Vive Duvalier" rose all
around the palace 'of Justice.
The carnavalesque groups, who
had been dancing since early
morning to the sound of jazzs,
vaccins and drums all over the
city, took possession of the buil-
ding and asked the authoriza-
tion to send up a delegation to
witness the proclamation of the
pole results. The elected deputy,
Louis Raymond, and Minister
Figaro transmitted the request
to Atty. Douyon who saw no ob-
jections in letting popular
leaders participate in. such a
solemn act, so close to the over-
joyed people (about 4,000) de-
monstrating in front of "Temis'
Temple"'. Leader, Lucien Noel
and our friend Justin Bertrand
from the ritato: and "Zobolo"
groups gave thanks in the name
of the people, and introduced the
delegations.

Only then, could the Commit-
tee resume the compiling of the
minute. It was 4:30 PM when
the President of the Supreme
Court, surrounded by the other
members, read the document;
Atty 0. Pometo was at the mi-
crophone. He said that all the
reports from all over the coun-
try that had just been verified
gave a total of 1.320,748 votes to
Dr. Francois Duvalier on April
30.

'Consequently, he said, and in
conformity with -the power in-
vested upon us, we proclaim cit-
izen,- Dr. Francois Duvalier,
Elected President of the Repu-
blic."

The Committee then ended its
work. After applauding the April
30th "Crand-Elu" and the 58 de-
puties, the delirious, carnavaes-
que groups marched to the Na-
tional Palace to prove., once
more, to the Chief of the Nation


and to his distinguished spouse
their fidelity. -

We talce pleasure in publish-
ing, for our readers' complete
information, the number of. votes
obtained lby. Dr Duvalier- in
every Department of. the Coun-
try: West. 396,313 Plateau
Central:, 106;381 Artibonite:
"163,141 North: 240,800 --North
West: 78,235 South: 335,869.

As for the newly elected re-
presentatives,. they will be sworn
in later by corimittees, for a
new six year term. "

The deputies, may have their
first meeting at the end of the
week. It is not known- yet when
Dr. Duvalier will be sworn in.
A communique from SID is ex-
pected.
.."Le Matin", May 9, 1961.

The Dominican Consul
Assumes His Duty
Dr. Faustino Alfonso Perez,
newly 'appointed General Consul
of the Dominican Republic jn
Port au Prince, has effectively
assumed his new functions last
April -21st. The new Consul im-
pressed us as well qualified for
his delicate task. We wish him
success in his mission.
"Le Matin", May 9, 1961.


4
4
4





All
N'


sed

VP,


i'


OSIEPH NADAL,. GENT .'. ''
IOSEPH NADA,. :-AGSENTS \,- .


Pdt. Duvalier


Visitors To Port

Saturday morning a. group of Joan; ,of the Home Life Insur-
twelve tourists of the..CARt AN .'i e --theii. happiness is young,
'TOURS landed here. Thyiewere ',ey;'.re: ioneyioidoning-, and
greeted by the Public Relations three lovelies from Seattle, Wa-
of the Department du Tourisme shington: Miss Kay Maureen
and by Marcel Esper of the He- Ball, a Dental Assistarit; Miss
raux Tours. Vivian Emma Kaminski, a i-e-
-ceptionist and Miss Edris Joann
The party .which includes Mr. Semple, a clerk. The party is
Charles S. Haley, an Insurance staying three days at'the HPotel
broker from Lafayette, talifor- El Rancho.
nia nad wife- Thelma, Mr and Misses Mary Helen Carfisle
Mrs Harold K. Johnson, who met and Helen Florence Jensen, two
at the El Rancho their neigh- charming Home economists ar-
bor from Lafayette, California, rived here Saturday ymbrning
Dr. Clifford L. Feiler, Mr Hoyt from San Juan. Mary Helen'Car-
H. Hayden, an Assistant County lisle is from Baltimore Mary-
Recorder from Martinez, Cal. & land and Helen Florence Jensen
wife Clenientine, Mr John Fran- is from San Francisco, Califor-
cis Hessmer, a young Civil En- ma. They are staying four days
gineer from New York and wife at the El Rancho.
--- --


DOCKERS STRIKE

IN KINGSTON

Cause Work Here
The dock6rs strike in Kingston
Jamaica caused a number of
freighters to unload their Jam-
aica Cargoes in Haiti for trans-
shipment at a later date to that
neighboring British Island.


i.ke I


Grand Ball

SAt- '



CABANE CHOUCOUNE

Wednesday May 17 1961

At 9 pm;

S: With -'"


TOTO BISSAINTHE


Singing .French -- Martinicue Songs


WF~R SICO's Orchestra
* . ; .,. ; *.., -. .. .

:'- ': Entiance $1.C


.Proceeds To Go To Youth Library
- ^ ., : . .. :' : .....
.-* . .


a .


I FAMOUS i

. '. 0 V .E ,R '

iThe World


4
4
-4










4.

0i ::


?<.-A- --


BAILEY BRIDGE
(Continued from page 14
gap in Haiti's road net-work.
The Bridge used by-the Allied
Armies luring the war is pre-
fab and put together like-a-giant
mabarno set. It has been sugg-
ested that several of these brid-
ges be acquired from the U.S.
and stockpiled here to be used in
emergencies. One could be used
today on 'the Freres road link-
ing the Military Academy to the
city. .

SDLM MEN...
(Continued from page 1)
for the projected $1,500,000 Dam
at Verdure on the Estere river
near Petite Riviere d'Artibonite
that will provide hydroelectric
power for the entire Artibonite
Valley.
Public Works Minister Marcel
Daumee. who recently returned
from Washington held talks with
tlie DLF men Thursday. Alth-
ough details of the meeting have
not been made public it-is be-
lieved the financing of the Port-
au-Prince Cayes road .was
the min topic-of discussion.
*rd


D-:Dive-In Theatre

MAY 18 at 7 & 9:00pm.

The lumniest Picture of
the Year In Eashtman Color


THE MOUSE
THAT ROARED.E -
. .S rring

PETER SELLERS AND
JEAN SEBER

Brilliant,,. Sparkling with,
Satire and juicy humor! A
comedy that sends, audiiences
,into Rears oflauRhter!.


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