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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00170

Full Text




Weekly
Every
Sunday -


NS


Haiti Stand At


Chicago Scores


A corner view of a Section
of the Haiti Stand


The Haiti exhibit in Chicago
.was titled by a visiting Ameri-
can resident in Caracas who
spent several days hare this
weeki as undoubtedly one of the
best at the inauguration of the
-gigantic McCormick pavilliop. .
; 'At. V7 The Uvt hn, -bigk'renld H
to .fit in four full. sized football
CARIBBEAN AREA
QUAKES BUILD
OCEANIC
MOUNTAINS
The small earthquake which
shook this island last week is
part of a huge underwater moun-
tain building process making the
Aiitilles- one of the world's most
a6pive areas of geologic upheav-
al, a University of Puerto Rico
scientist said yesterday.


fields with an auditorium for
three thousand persons, Haiti
had a strategical corner, next
the Commercial National Bank
ot Chicago with glass studded
with gold coins from every
country in the world he explain-
ed.
The American businessman
who attended the inauguration.
described the Haiti stand as a
tasteful exhibit of this country's
(Continued on page 16)
n=


Couple Reach
Kenscoff After
Walking 7.000 Miles

A petroleum engineer from
Dallas, Texas and his wife are
walking the cool trails around
Kenscoff this weekend -after
having hiked more than seven
thousand miles from Texas to
Panama over old Indian rails.
During their walking trip they
*slept -under the -stars.- =- C' '
Mr De Mohrenschildt an Ame-
rican of Royal Russian ancestry
whose brother is a noted Profes-"
sor of Russian studies at Dart-
mouth College, along with his
wife, is the houseguests of Rus-
sian-born Kenscoff resident Mi-
chel Breitman.


Fred Quinn
Off To Gabon

American Appreciated
By Educators, Students
and Artist for work here
Frederick Quinn, Cultural Af-
fairs Officer at the American
Embassy, Port au Prince. will
leave Haiti this week for a new
assignment ip Libreville, the Ga-
bon Republic.
The Gabon Republic, located
on the Equator, is a former
French colony, independent since
1960. Situated on the west coast
of Africa, the Gabon.covers '02,-
300 square miles, and is approx-
imately as large as the Ameri-
can state of Colorado. It is cov-
ered by a dense rain forest.
(Continued on page 5) I


Jacques Roumain
Died 17 Years Ago
. This Week


un


.Oc


. PORT-AU-PBINCEI, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XIV SUNDAY AUGUST 13th, 1961 No. 39


Latin Parley


Accepts U.S


'Rush' Offer

With Cuba abstaining the major committee of the hemispheric
economic conference today approved a U.S. pledge to pump more
than one billion dollars in lightning aid into the continent's most
threatened nations.
The conunittee by a uhanimuous hand vote accepted President
lennedy's promise of emergency aid. The committee is drafting
the "Declaratioa of Punta del Este" to put Kennedy's Alliance "
for Progress program into operation.
The Washington pledge as-f up for the committee vote.


sures the Latin republics that
the aid will be rushed into the
regions, of direct need by March
1962 in an attempt to head off
Communist and Castroite revo-
lution.
Cuba's Ernesto Guevara, an
indefatigible delegate in oppos-
ing the United Sates at the In--


This Thursday is the 17th an- ter-American Economic and So-
niversary of the passing of one cial Conference, failed to show
of Haiti's greatest writers, Jac-
ques Roumain, poet, novelist, I I I
politician, ethnographer,.. joa-urn i P0lans
world as-author bf "Les Gou- Tou
verneurs de la Rosee" (Masters
of the. Dew). This, his greatest .,
novel, has been translated into '''
7 languages, including Hebrew,
and was to have been made into
a motion picture. '
(Continued on page 16)


Terrible Blow To Free Port


WA ordng tho i. t ayagsJn We fought hard to the last, all of us, -and we lost fighting. The
faculty, the -earth tremors were U.S. Administration's hard pressure-in the context of a recom-
caused by the sliding of giant mended increase in global spending-- was directed towards sacri-
rocks at a large fault or crevice fices which Americans were asked to make, and which would at
in a submarine rock formation least partially reduce the deficit in th eUnited States' export-im-
in the Atlantic Ocean. al
The sudden movement of rocks port alnce.
(Continued on page 3) The House of Representatives has now by voice vote completed
Congressional action and sent to President Kennedy for signature
NEW BRITISH EMBASSY the bill. cutting from $500 to $100 the amount of duty-free goods
J L returning tourists can import.
Jhnei rotm I The Congress made only one change in the Administration's pro-
de Janeiro this week to-assume
'the duties of third. Secretary posal. It gives tourists in the Caribbean area $200 allowance, pro-
and Vice .Consul at the British vided half or more of the goods are bought in the U.S. Virgin
(Continued on page 16) (Continued on page 5)


Toto Bissainthe is now back
on the Paris stage after a trip
to the Low-Lands and Spain. The
talented young Haitian actress
plans a tour of Israel this sum-
mer. The above photo at Radio
Haiti was taken as she recorded
songs she made popular here
during her triumphant winter


sejourn.


a


This was the first major busi-
ness he has missed. There was
no immediate explanation for
his strange absence. He has been
suffering from a bad cold.
But Cuba's delegation ab-
stained when the emergency aid
plank came up for a vote at 'his
Sabbath morning session.
The vote came in a session
closed to newsmen. But a dele-
gate said the vote was unanim-
oas. He said .Cuba and perhaps
M-least "one or two" other nations
abstained, but he added that no
country voted agairpt the pledge.
The one-billion-dollar pledge
came in an amendment to the
"Declaration of Punta del Este."
The act will be signed in the
closing ceremony of the confer-
ence this week.
The one-billion-dollar pledge
is certain to be accepted by the
conference in plenary session. It
will be the forerunner of 20 bil-
lion dollars earmarked for La-
(Continued on page 8)


Easterly Wave South
Of Haiti
The weather bureau reported
development of an easterly wave
Saturday in the central Carib-
bean.
The wave, increasing in in-
tensity, was located just south
of the big Island of Hispaniuola,
where Haiti and the Dominican
Republic are situated, or about
1,000 miles southeast of Miami.
It showed no signs of becom-
Ing the season's second tropical
storm, the weather bureau said. -
(From Today's Miami Herald).


WV*


Why


Sf-aiti


Has


Market


Places


Every day of thi year, small
boats dock in downtown Port au
Prince, loaded with plantains,
charcoal, wood, and other .prod-
ucts. Every day trucks and don-
keys stream into the city, groan-
ing with their loads of food and
ti ti d e r. -Every Friday night,


scores women descend from men and children squat in tne "unfortunates" whose entire
the crest,. of Furcy and Kens- public market places and hawk stock in trade may be worth
'coff, by truck and on toodf car- in the streets. A list of the pro a few cents. To those of us used
trying beautiful fresh vegetables, ducts' they vend would easily fill to supermarkets and grocery
fruits of various kinds, haleforts several pages. Some are success- stores, freezers and frigidaires,
and winnowing trays. In the ful merchants, with capital hold- oranges and avocadoes flown to
city each day -and especially, ings of a thousand dollars or the metropolises, dehyd rated
on Saturday- thousands of wo- more. Many, many more are foods and food concentrates, the


marketing system of Port au
Prince looks like a sprawling,
unsanitary mess, as inefficient
as it is unappetizing. Why is it
the way it is? Is there no way to
improve it? How can anyone
possibly make a living peddling
(Continued on page 8)


~g~i~Bi~


--


I - -


I


I





PAGE 2


"HAITI, SUN"


VALLEY 4-C CLUBS HONOR MELLONS

WITH CAKE DURING GILBERT FAIR
Svcen i-C Clubs recently organized by the ODVA at Fosse Na-
both, were inaugurated at the Satellite-School of Gilbert. The occa-
sion was marked by a country fair with peasants exhibiting farm
produce and animals. The exposition was under the super vision of
liorne Chery, Exume Toussaint and Louis St. Jean.


During the fair, members of 4-C Clubs, as a proof of their
fulness of the good work done in the Valley by Dr and Mrs
Mellon, founder of Albert Schweitzer Hospital, offered them
cal;:e.


grate-
Larry
a big


Dr and IMrs Lar am 3Mr'ou of Ile Albert Schweitzer hospital
ivilb cake preentfled to them by 4-C Clubs.


In Haiti This Week

**Dr Wayne Hart from Kan-
sas City Mo. is back again. He
is staying ten days at the Haven
for the Uninhibitted the Olff-
son.
"'Three experts of the IBD,
MM. Enrique Savignac from
Mexico, John Janos Delej frtm
Puerto Rico and Ben Spiro arri-
ved this week to meet with the
Haitian officials about the $3,,-
500,000 loan granted to the Hai-
tian Government by this Inter-
national organization to promote
industry and agriculture here.
Dr Allen, a congenere, comCes
here to meet with the many lai-
tians who studied under him iIn
St. Louis. His best friends i'cre
aie Drs Medard, Adam, Sur-
pris, Mirville, Innocent, Anthony
Michel; he is staying two 'weks
in Iaiti.

'Dr. J. Clyde Swartzweldei,
Professor of medical parasitolo-
gy and Head of the Deparltnint
of Tropical medicine and medi-
cal parasitology at Louiiis;iia
State University, school oi Me
dicine arrived Saturday and was


SUNDAY AUGUST 13, 1901


Dominican Steamship


Company


Allen & Baussan Agents

OFFER A NEW REGULAR DIJR&T

SERVICE FROM NEW YORK', .

Every Friday


SHIPS:
SS Angelita
SS Rhadames
SS Fundacion


LEAVES PO


New York Departure
August 18th
August 25th
Spetember 1st


RT AU PRINCE. REGULARLY

FOR NEW YORK


Imet at the airport by Dr Wood,
Head of the medical department
for USOM here and Dr \'ic;o:
Laroche professor of tropical and
preventive medicine at ;he Fa-
culte de Medecine of Port au
Prnce.

*-Mr Henry Sunons, a c'['py
writer from New York is mn hi
second visit here. Hle is at'oin
fanied b, his beautiful Japan
ese wiie Setsuko, proud mollie
of an eleven month boy. Henry
made his first visit here .nI":
than three years ago in com-
pan3 Mith a couple of fr:Lsi.,
rhe Mahalacks. They are guests
at the Oloffson.

M. V. HAITI MERCHANT
PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING AND UNL.OADIN(I
SEK.VIT HAITI AND LORID.i
forthnightly sailings ol the
Miami- Port an Prince -Miami
MIAMI ADDRESS:
Telephone: Highland 517"7 [
Franklin 9-T72S


Haiti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hosted lery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place o.
Haitian architecture, exquisite cuisine and contend ted living. Set amongst a myrIad of tropical trees
anid wnrdens the Oloffson, compleir with mintal ure pool, is the haven for the uninhibited.


__1





SUNpAY AUGUST 13, 1961


" AITI SUN"


- PAGE :


(Continued from page 1)
t shock waies throughout a
jins of hundreds of miles in
Sariea.
VHidden 'events like this hap-
n about a hundred times a
ar and hardly anyone notices
ni that is, except when the
.ke reaches land," Weaver
].
,. declared tha the Gieater
Lesser Antilles are partlic-
fi:' in subterranean revol';-
is turning the Caribbean aiea
. ojne of the world's two most
i0t int areas of geologic act-

Each summer, teams of blo-
is1s and geologists from such
vei-ilies as Harvard, Prince-
Columbia, and England's
ird., come to Puerto Rico to
,. er new things of sea life
sea topography," Weaver

Ic: bearded British geologist
*


declared that -the University of
Puerto Rico could become one
of the world's great centers of
marine study.
"We have a magnificent and
unique natural environment to
study. Instead, however, the
University provides little or -no
money for such investigation,"
he said. "The bulk of the explor-
ation is done by visiting speci-
alists from' mainland and Euro-
pean institutions."
The mountain chains of the
Antil'es, of which the island are
merely exposed parts,- are be-
lieved to be between 30 and 4'F
million years old. The Puerto
Rico Thench, with a depth of
30,000 feet and only 400 miles
from the island's north coast,
is said to be comparable in sco-
pe and depth to the Pacfic Oce-
an's Mmindinao's Deep, which is
located off the coast of the Phi-
lippine Islands.


CARIBBEAN AREA QUAKES
BUILD OCEANIC MOUNTAINS
a .


The More You Know


The More You Like


About Scotch


Cutty Sark


This is modern diesel power, designed specifi-
cally for pleasure craft use. The 130 HP Cat
D320 Marine Diesel is a four-cycle, four-
cylinder, valve-in-head design with. turbo-
charged power. It's available with a wide
variety of marine gear ratios. The complete
package is compact; only a little more than
54" long, 28" wide and 37" high. Total dry
weight of the engine is only 1275 lbs.
The Cat D320 gives you the opportunity to
command the economy, safety- and depend-
ability of high-speed, high-efficiency diesel


CATERPI LLA
Caeirpilhl and Col we bt lsrei d Ttderngkla of Clerpillar Triacl


Haytian Tractor & Equipment Co. S.A.
MAURICE BONNEFIL, Manager Oliancerelle-


Exclusive Distributor:
DR. GERARD KENOL
151 Rue du Centre
ON SALE AT
THE BETTER STORES



< oil


A Princeton geologist, Harry
Hess, recently stated that his
study of the Antilles underwater
mountain ranges indicated that
the island-peaks are slowly mov-
ing part from each other as
part of a building of new mount-
ains in the area's ceaseless geo-
logic activity.
"It is very strange and we
haven't been able to discover
wvhy, for instance, there are
ocean sediments a thousand feet
above the present sea level,"
according to Weaver.
"We suspect that the Carib-
bean Sea may have been at one
time a thousand feet higher than
it is now.".
By NORMAN GALL
HOUSE FOR RENT
An almost new unfurnished
three bedroom, two bathroom
house in cool park land three
minutes from Petionville, oppo-
site the residence of Carnman-
Levy.
Very reasonable rent.


"~~rr;-7-------;-----~-----~---~------- ..... .----~--~----------~---~--~------~--r~ ------~--~--------- ~---------- ~--~--------




- "'---..--------.-.".i


"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY AUGUST 13. 1961


In Haiti This Week
By AUBELIN JOLUCOEUB

**"In search of a certain peace York was here for a 7-day visit.
for her 'sentimental' heart, Mrs "Prominent American mindus-
Erasmia Papayanakos (Mika trialist Albert Abraham Bzura
Pakos) flew down here from of the Bzura Chemicals Co. of
Philadelphia last Saturday with New York and New Jersey ar-
her elder sister Mrs Elpida rived Saturday last in the com-
(Pytzie) Nickles. The two char- p any of Mr. I r v ing Weiss,
ming ladies discovered the at- Vice-President of the Bzura 'Che-
mosphere of joie de vivre of micals Co in Tenafly, New Jer-
Haiti. sey. Albert and" Irving came
Born in Corfu, in the .onian here to work on the establish-
Islands, Greece and educated in ment of the Bzura enterprises
Paris, Mika and Pytzie combine in Haiti. These enterprises will
the charms of two of the most be placed under the general
wonderful civilizations plus a management-of Mr Natan Abra-
treasure of knowledge acquired movitz, an Israeli industrialist.
on their many trips around the *A group of fifteen tourists
world, of the Cartan Tours arrived last
In a six day visit here, Mika Saturday for a three-day visit.
and Pytzie have seen the most Miss Karen Lee Gruntman who
interesting sights around Port works for a motion picture Stu-
au Prince and wasted not a mi- dio in Chicago, was the loveliest
nute in viewing the many beau- girl among the party which was
ties and charms offered to en- greeted by Marcel Esper of the
thusiastic visitors. Heraux Tours. These visitors
The two French ladies have were guests at the Hotel El Ran-
been living in Philadelphia for cho.
three years. "There's one trouble with Kil-
"*Dr Jerome I. Teich,. a dent- roy, he speaks no French or
ist from East Patchogue New he does not read my col-
York and his wife Joan, a tall umn in the oldest and most read
brunette, kept audiences enrapt- Haitian daily Le Nouvelliste,
urged in all the places they dan- else he would not have accused
ced- at the El Rancho where me of looking down on the beau- t
the.\ were staying, and at the ty of the Haitian girls.
Choucoune Saturday night. "'Dr Frederic Armington, a
"Mr Jeremy Jerry) Forten, Captain of the US Navy and
a British chemist from New wife Elba and their five child-


Time takes on a rosy hub
through the sapphire crystal


The Movado sapphire crystal
gleams with a rare brilliance.
Its hardness is surpassed
only by that of the diamond.
You will cherish your
Movado which offers you a
precision thrice triumphant
in three years (at the official
Swiss Observatory at
Neuchatel)..


Ref 2654.
" ihe oval look",
gold 18 cf.,
gold figure dial


Ref. 148,
miniature move-
menL'gold 18 cl,
gold ligure dial


.1;,,


MOVADO-



AND LITTLE EUROPE

ON SALE AT MAISON ORIENTAL


I
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1h


2
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p
i

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t]

s
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ren left this week after 2? years visited t;e Mellons Tuesday. ley Building Specialties, a divi-
duty in Haiti. They were seen They were guests at the Sans sion of the Stanley Works, North
off by a great many Haitian and Souci Hotel. M" iami, Fla., stopped here last
American friends. *'Serge Gay, a Haitian Gra- Sunday and was met at the Air-
**Miss Helen De Young will duate of the Academia Navale port by Mr Lucien Thebaud,
marry Arthur Siegel from Mia-' de Livorno, Italy arrived here Agent of this company in IIaili.
mi on August 27 and the newly Sunday after four years in Italy. **Dr Jerome H. Hollands Di-
weds will fly down here on Sept- "Lynda Ruddell was awarded rector of Hampton Institute of
ember 5 for their honeymoon, her diploma Sunday afternoon at Hampton, Va and his wife Lau-
Helen is the blonde and "jolie" the airport by Sister Patricia ra, have enjoyed a week of fIi-
daughter of the crocodile hunt- Ellen from the Colegio Santo tian hospitality. Hampton Insti-
er Maurice De Young who left Domingo where she studied. Sis- tute is one of the best colleges
the Hotel Oloffson in 1951 to go ter Patricia was en route to for Negroes in the U.S. Many
back to the U.S. to study econo- Florida. Haitians, as Marc Holly and
mics. Franck Cave attended Hampton.
"Brigitte Ursula Groehl greet- Miss Louise Zubbrick a se- Now its librarian is Fritz Mir-
ed Saturday at the Bowen Field cretary from Santa Barbara, Ca- ville, a Haitian,
Airport her "beau" Paul A. lifornia, stopped here for a 3-day
Meyer, a recent graduate in In- visit last week-end. She was Dr apd Mrs Holland, our "con-
ternational economics from the guests at the Mon Reve. She generes" were guests at the Hot-
John Hopkins University Paul rented a car and motored el El Rancho. They were enter-
is from San Antonio, Texas. He through 'town and country. gained by many Haitians mnclud-
will take his Master's in econo- 'Mr Harry F.- Anderson, a ing Lir. Carl Mevs, of the 'Gift
mics at Stanford University in computer programmer from Ge- Fair and his wife, who dined
California. Brigitte is the raught- orgia, arrived Sunday with Mrs them at the Picardie Monday
er of Mr Arthur Groehi. Cathryn Anderson Rounsaville evening.


her daughter Susan, 15, and ."lMisses Ellen Debbink, nurn
Enmilie Elizabeth Seidel Gleason and Margaret Hum-
Atlanta, Ga. phrey, three, teachers from the
Mlr Robert T. Naskrent, an Wisconsin stopped at the Villa
)rl Sales Manager for Stan- Creole last weekend.


4 RT GALLERy
.o0r ?ue du QuAi


SSculptures by PAINTINT S by
fl ThANCniS Cedor


S J. DU PERRiER.
O.DU PERRIER
A .DIMANCHE


J.E. .Fourgue
V.Den;,
L. Lazard
J. e-abriel =
N. cTean.


and
"Last Saturday Dr Max Sam Miss
greeted Dr Louis Frank Tinthoff, from
an orthodontist from Peori, Ill. e-
and wife Thirza. Exp
**Mr William J. Rooney -arriv-
ed Saturday to work with the
Haiti Industrial and Chemicals
Society whose Vice Presid-
ent and General Muaager is Mr .
Natan Abramovitz.
"Beverly Lauritzen, a Secre-
ary, and Anne M. Hogan, a
teacher from Boston, arrived
Saturday with a handful of re- :j
commendations from Mr Ed-
vard D. Sherman, Consul of
Haiti in Boston. These two "sym-
pathiques" visitors were travel-
ing along with Mr and Mrs
vlau of Chicago.
*"Eva Meinberg hurried to
Haiti last Sunday without a visa,
o anxious was she to surprise
er parents, Mr and Mrs Walter
tMeinberg, of the Pantal Craft.
Eva who will be 18 on August
3, is a German student in. the
.S. She worked a month during
er vacations and was proud to
'uy a ticket and fly to Haiti to
nake this surprise to her pa- 1
ents.
**Dr Edward Ryan, a general ,,,-
racticioner from Redding, Cal- .f
fornia arrived Sunday with wife
Mlarilyn and son John and daugh-
ers Jill 13 and Cynthia 8.
Dr Ryan has collected over ,
three hundred thousand drug
pecimens for Dr Larimer Mel-
on of the Schweitzer Hospital
n Deschapelles. He has already
ent 84,000 to the Schweitzer of
laiti .He brought a few with
im Sunday. The Ryan family


HOTEL SNAS SOUC I


EVERY TUESDAY NIGHT VERY INFORMAL
"COOKED TO ORDER"
BARBECUE DINNER 7:00 to 9:00 PM
WITH THE SANS SOUCI COMBO
DINNER $2.50 Per Person
S EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT 8:00PM To Midnight
PUNCH BOWL, DINNER DANCE,
FLOOR SHOW AND PRIZES
WITH THE SANS SOUCI ORCHESTRA
.,,


PACE 4


IL


utwve ,QOknC & Thlne


-




S.- j .4


MJrnTDAV: AU-IR 1. 9


44H A I T I S U N __ PAt_ _


HAITI. S U N
THE HA1MAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
Gerant-Responsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIEBE
MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 100


KEEP DEATH OFF THE HIGHWAY

We are not going to wait until after the event be-
fore raising the alarm. Even though accidents have
been miraculously low, the fact remains that road traf-
fic in Port au Prince during the last few years has
become exceedingly dangerous. The new roads out of
the city are straighter and smoother and an invita-
tion to reckless speeding.

There is a triple menae. Nothing is harder to resist
sometimes than the temptation to put a big new car
through its paces, even though tie auto was built for
very different highways. A big fast auto never made a
fool of aily man, but alisays shows him up.

Equally more frequently dangerous than foolish car-
owners, are the care-free taxi and camionette drivers,
who either competitively or for the sport, hIurl their
vehicles past one another, to stop dead in mid-route
to pick up passengers. That little red flag they carry
often means, "I'm a menace, brother."
The third -we find comes from some of the ambigu-
ous signals often made by turning vehicles. We have
often paused in mystification while a truck driver con-
ducts a brisk symphony with his left hand.- We find
that if we misunderstand the signals, we are reward-
ed -(if the accident is averted) by other gestures, not
ambiguous, but either furious or rude.
The Traffic Department has so far installed sensible
signs, and well placed traffic lights. To complete these
precautionary methods, one more is necessary: a-wide-
spread road safety campaign by radio, press, and
visual signs the public must be made so safety con-
scious, that Haiti could well enjoy all the benefits of
the motor age, and still keep Death of the highways.


NEW POINT IV OFFICIAL
HERE FOR 4-DAY LOOK-SEE


Mr Paul Allen,. an official of
Point IV here greeted at the
airport Monday afternoon Mr.
Lloyd Eugene Clyburn, his wife
Juanita and daughter Lee and
son Steven coming from Rio-de
Janeiro where Mr Clyburn was
an Agricultural Information Ad-
visor for the Point IV for four
.years.


He is just designated to occup,
the same position at the-HADC
in Damien. En route to San An
gelo, Texas' for his vacations he
stopped here to look the Coun
try over for four days and meel
some officials of the USOM. He
will be back here within three
months to take over his new,
job.


TERRIBLE BLOW TO FREE PORT SHOPS .
(Continued from page 1)
Islands! This is the only exception to the $100 limit.
The law will take effect thirty days after the President signs
it and will remain in force until July 1, 1963. The President is
expected to sign the law before the end of this week.
We suggest that retail merchants emphasize that families can
purchase goods having a wholesale value of up to $100 per person
and that -tourist boards and industry members, whenever it is
suitable, in their promotion and advertising do likewise.
CTA* in its promotion here will take the positive approach o:
highlighting this and that import duties on gifts in excess of the
free allowance are generally quite small. The fact that American
import duties are traditionally based on the wholesale value o
the imported goods has never completely penetrated into the
traveling public's minds.


Nicholas CRAIG
General Manager
The Caribbean Tourist
August 1, 3961.


Assn. New York.


Haiti Sun
Cite de l'Exposition


Port alt Prince,
Haiti, W. I.
Helsinki, Finland,
August the 7th, 1961.
Dear Sir:
as the Manager of the Finnisn


t
t

f
h
p

i
l


we have got someletters from
he Finnish schoolgirls and -
boys in hope to get pen pals
rom Haiti, please, would you
help us now. We should be very
pleased to receive letters from
boys and girls of your fascinat-
ng country (from 11 to 20 years
of age, in the French or Fnglish
language To find really suit-
able penfriends we should like
to know 11 name, 2) sex, 3) age,
4) address and 5) hobbies.

And at last: Our association
is striefly non-political. Our pur-


pose is simply to promote great-
er understanding and friendships
between peoples of different na-
tions. People of all religious be-
liefs and races may become our
members.

Yours very sincerely
The Finnish Youth Corres-
pondence Association
P.O. Box 20002, Helsinki 4,
Finland.

Urpo Heinonen
Phil. stud.
Manager. -


Youth Correspondence Associa
tion I beg to send our cordial
greetings to you from Finland, SS
the country of innumerous lakes '"l' o
and rivers. Since we Finnish
people have always felt great
sympathy for you and because


Fred Quinn Departs 2
(Continued from page 1) on the label
Libreville, the capital city, is a
coastal town with a population n .
of 23,000.
Mr Quinn, who speaks French
and Creole, will be at a post
where French is the official lan- .
guage, but where 26 indigenous
languages are also spoken. He
will leave Wednesday by air-
plane for Miami, where he will
begin a two-month auto trip
through- the United States.

During his two years here, Mr
Quinn served as Acting Public
Affairs Officer from late Nov-
ember, 1960, until the recent ar-
rival of Mr Edmund R. Murphy, ""t1N ..
former Cultural Affairs Officer
at Buenos Aires. He taught Ame-
rican Literature at the Ecole
Normale Superieure, was instru-
mental in founding the Haitian
English Teachers' Association.,
and recently served as a consult- O bWwi.
ant to the Ministry of Educa- 4aPul. Ga' i Is" '
tion's Language Reform prog- r r'"princ ) "
ram: Through this program mo-
dern English Language texts will
be made available to most stud-
ents in Haiti's more than 70-odd
lycees this fall. An avid collect-
or of Haitian art, Mr Quinn has
- made a distinctive collection of
works by Haitian artists.

He made a deep impression on Served examUSI at Ha'ii's Leading
the vast number of Haitians HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
throughout the country- with THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
whom he came in contact.



Chatelet des Fleurs


FOR VACATION PLANTINGS IN KENSCOFF

HAS STRAWBERRY PLANTS: States Missionary Variety $10.00 per 100

S Oalifrnia Black Fig trees $1.00 each

Calla Lilies 50 cents each; Nile Lilies $1.00 each

Geraaniums, Trumpet Climbers, Other Plants-Bulbs

M MININMUUM ORDER $5.00

For lower attitudes tropical plants

Inquire at CHATELET DES FLEURS

or Casier Postal 682, Port au Prince


RYTIV14AT. AUUS 1 16





PAGE 6


10!. lO t 1 Bat 1 "(L IN HAITIAN?

Beat Of Drums Drives Dancers


By ALTA MALONEY
If there were some equivalent
of "Ole" to shout a Haitiau dan-
cers, there would haie been hot-
leriig for Jean Leon Destine
last right at the Boston Arts
Center Thluater.
As it was, there was stamp-
ing. for the beat of the drumin1
which dii\cs thleo dancri-s is
irre-sistiblk-. A'd it has t"e ::.x-
ciltnilit of chilly scemring to
inspie th'mni sijuntaneous'y.
All Dance, To Drunms
Since all tho dances -r? to
the drums. -loquuntl; handled
l). Al.phoniei Cimber and JLc-
ques Succis., thlir nmniboers hat\e
a CLIOi'si1 s;mniene-;s. Therc- i.s no
complaint n.-ile it's t'es .i,.ne
kind of .-lcctricity
Some of tihe daunces-the Spid-
er, lor on-- w ilh Mr. Destined
%iorkxs up into a frenzy of move-
nient which ne er loses its pal-
I.ri oir rhilihm.
.\r-,J -joni-, like Ibo Fcstinal,
niitnlitain th, sanimc s.it.ady' heat


which is just enough faster than
Ihe pulse to be compelling
Sandwiched benteen the Des-
tine Dancers' portions was Car-
men de Lavallade, whose -Lvo
dances were most original.
"Portrait of Billy", an inter-
pretation of the tragic Billy Ho-
liday, is complete with record-
ings of her blues songs and the
agonies of her addiction. With
crawling skin and the taking of
a craved fix, it is somewhat teo
graphic for poetic efiectiveness.
There is no denying its dra-
matic qualities, though, as Miss
de Lavallade combines with
James Truitte in some powerful
segments. "Letter to a Beloved,"
to music by Ravel, cannot be
called more conventional, but it
was certainly' more beautiful.
Fire Solo Popular
Popular with the audience was
the too-brief fife solo work by
Herblee, whose virtuosity with a
reed was absolutely astounding.


Sr. Federico Masson
Returns
Sr. Federico Masson, well
known to Haiti as sportsman and
diplomat, has returned to Purt
au Prince to carry the burdens
of diplomacy during the 'enrpo-
rary absence of Oswald Pombo
ambassador of the Republic of
Argentina in Haiti. Sr. Masson
formerly spent over a year here
as cultural attache, and was de-
corated for his services by the
Haitian Government. fHe is an
expert hunter and angler, and
explored much of the bac'dands
of Haiti during his preA.ious. stay.
Until returning heie, Sr. Mass-.n
was serving with the Arg,'nline
Embassy in San Jose, Costa
Rica, where he will rejoin lis
wife after completing his tour ot
duty in Haiti.
as insistent as Pan's.
The company, %which includes
Arlene Hurdle. Jerome Jefirey,
Audrey Mason. George Mills and
Shirley Spicer, repeats the p,
gram tonight at 8:40. (Boston
Globe.


THIS IS TERRIFIC
9


Getting acquainted with Haiti Republican Women. Mr Schnun
and the friendly, happy people is Purchasing Director of the
here say Mr and Mrs Harry Walker Memorial Sloan-Ketter
Schnurr from NYC. Mrs Schnurr ing Cancer Researce Institute.
is the United Nations Observei They are finding it pleasantly
for the National Federation of at home in the Sendral -Pension


THE

BACOULOU NIGHT CLUB s
takes pleasure in announcing that for the>
SUMMER SEASON there will be an added attrac-
tion to the-already famous
BACOULOU TROUPE
EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT


at the BACOULOU NIGHT CLUB.

oi


Away Or At Home A Car


Of Your Own


.1 *

'II


RENT- a CAR


AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB CREDIT CARD HONORED


Cars


Available


Opel



Hillman Minx


MG (On Application)


(4 DOOR)


S m


WEEKLY RATE
$35,-pev Week
Plus 8 pep Mile


ALL RATES INCLUDE
1RS5.OIL_-INURRNCE


Free



Road Maps,



Information



Pick-up and delivery



from hotels, airport


and pier


FOR RESERVAjTIONS, ROAD MAPS AND SUGGESTED ITINERARIES, WRITE OR CABLE

AVIS CAR RENTALS '
P.O. Box 602 PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI.


Main Office
in-PET10*1SIVILLE,

Sind'aile Gas 9tah cin
5 horfclisfant from-alt
PETIONVILLS Hbitl.S.
%0'ne:7436


SUNDAY AUGUST 13, 1961.


(HAITI SUN"


-I~~ -~------~---- ..





-, ~. - ... PA
* *7~-'--- A - *- -. 4


.4


IT


I v. -- .. .-. ". . ....- -r. .. __. ..
. i- ,'-' -- -, w a a a









P *O ox -676 *''.-PORT -AU-PR NCE. HAITI-




...a.QNVb HE WORLD IMPORTS.. -
MINTON, WEDGWOOD. OWE-Ir pAER 'EDERMA GIE|ramm, WANVwnw
ROYA rC16RO X B TUVENIA TISSOT, BOBEk.-j CARON, CHANEL,
S .OYAL. COPE- AUDEMA. PIGUET, RAPHAEL, PATO
ROMAL OBC 'ESr, JAEGER LE COULTRE, BALMAIN, WORTH.
E-'. DOWTON ULYSE& NARDIN, IVO BEVlON, VIG .
S. LA, STUD CARVENE GALON.
-..-.'SBEO, ;- 0.J ORT V AR-N. -AUFABEPE OF PAHTISl
JAc. ..- .,RIFE


I ,.-,. .....,-' --" ..,._-......- .-EN,..S.ISH DO .S N.
... ....^ FRE irPORT! SO PI ENE .:. "








P0IGLE,RBALLANTYNE, HATYAL COPENIAGEN
'.. .-" "h"-' " " : " -" ..... " J A E G R "















I T A LR.O, U N _TR_ .DoOO .
4 R O. CRO W DAR^. ._ JU VE A T S, B E. _














4ALCQUEN AGERAUT
OR t WORCES, TV S IISTOL-
KOYAL DO'BVLTO, _LYSNA RDSH JVE OREVLLO An FRENCH.Y .
OVA L SO OLA.D A SUDI CALVER JE, L GL.L.,







^ti q ^^W*^ DAWH a".nd ; -
.. STUART ER3AN -.VUL-BRAINI G .... PARE OQF AIEUR

















,-- : .- ..-.,: .... .. ...
-JACQUES.GRI PP.E"























/. "- k- .e T P AT I G =E T ,
q- P..NG. NH
STUART, LEEMAN. s an. nDR.ZoN GEMS. SW L E

4-- -- HAITAN -HAN ICRAFTS .




-.... . . .
.... .. ...... (-X A T


S- !,


.4




4



4
4
'.A








Why Haiti Has-

Places


Port an Prince; Haiti
August 9, 1961.
Dear Mr Diederich:
- One of your readers widie yon
last week to ask whether any-
thing was known about the mar-
chandes who supply this city with
its produce. As you know,- thli
is a question that has interested
me for some tiine. I find it very
easy to talk to the women who
buy and sell here, and they cer.


mainly do their best to anww'
my questions. But the market
system of Pert au Prinmo Is
amazingly complex;_ the more
one finds out, the- more there is
to learn. I decided to try to -put
down' some of the main back-
ground features of the market
system in a short article, aMdI
I hope you will consider print-
ing it. If you do, I hope further
that anyone who reads it wilL
r P


Le no
-o .deGoq


*. " 'a' ". : j..:: .. '..- :..: =w e ~z .. :'tS ." 'h.^
.- .- --.. . ~ -.-:;..-:.;-W3:Z
U ." ... .. .". .wtl. .'h
thing. UsasrnsrXtsa1 nnf


rather superficial description- Oe be ins, ad,
eve. learned ULyhing at ralL.ln- it theseqpobvi-o." e

simple as it may seem" and_ tbat ything- .its.L.e:,rrihiii e
ali that one has 'eaned" any-. does p..rdu ite' .S idh
thing., n ee .p;-al o'tiis rn ust get o m tru ia"d.^b.t .
t. r of what- w .e-needby chage. I 1"
Respective Your, etc.,. Ofcose of in
nrsaney W. t int .. ie d o t Ndce ges b
ther superficial. des-plo-. oirelves we. cat-'gthe Mw oj ofti Ant 5e siBt iv f



.e cleared '-i .. :'-- unshin e, ahd :thW irr:: ar e
breasheocare tpobvioela ev-1ied^-WA' tutiwaa'
and It1 iTEconiorig lf iese.re, goodses tho1Wkoe stote er4


simple as It ut mostgoodsaIre neti reemi- i-
-. olin-.enwe muqe 4 tI i 9on4S'e
merely living his o i trade.hi for thenLA e a l -'
sels bsom part :owhat. i ic iitp. ed
few yes is. no eviin e d a T gsr A college fese o o ie gdgaot-4e
all that one has 1ieseeretat sells d sserbioe.-al kri1 & -uman




nis, eners a sot ou r m t-sa et y om e re. toIday
S : :: afd gewhats w at n eed ed y pn wher. peo l e.~ i:
Tney W. Mi..ig forit a cori e'-s he i olie
.- u sh. ai d t". _.-..a h ... ..r e .e .,




rn- --. '- n l" 7-




e a r c i o s e f i s,"r "- od-f e
e gs -A collee professor- or n sceasary-.te



ATTRGLr Ar, c~~. hl v


congu pour vous done: '
traction maximum. Il est ir -.
de longues barres pour vi.-
procurer la force de trac:'-
requise par les tracte_
modernes. 1 rmord en bia.
grice a son prof :
C-E-N-T-R-E 0-U-V-E-E-
il se nettoie automatiqueme, .-
Ainsi vous obtenez une track. ..
constant. 11 vous coC i -
moins de temps, moins, de travz:e- .-
et moins de earburant
Allez le voir encore aujourd'hui
i chez votre dealer Goodyear- .-


station, pour moins d'usure . alley : oir e I ..B..... .
pnes tracteurs Goodyear dormer unt construite a ,aU:.'.U


entoilage 3T "Triple Tempered",. u-le exclu-' -"- :d....
sivitd de Goodyear! .




IL Y A DES PNEUS GODDYEAR POUR CHEQUE ROlIt DE.-A PeRM P .'
.2-59-F .
7. ,. _. .
lete .4 - IM._ .
."- r % at'. 0-ri-- .,R .


i










es,
pea c
Ike, vcp
...he. .- 1om
aiore t





a I

WVe .todb
l at trade





)r tradqe-
ithn a S


* '- r -a.
.:; '


o AfricaO;iBusi
embei. 6.!
iua ll. 'dn' -ti
herBut tbere


ISorit :"



d shoeri

ans


ag-se '


Exc 'Aj
her i
iat IMhtl
rstiafci;iff
ople f0
Sih re.o4
within#
lolei4 'b
tere* 0i
iteraE'fIr


-., ,t- -,
-:3.,..
- -..g5.
I~~~~.
w-.
~ gqe~pn, (P*c


:oIV'fl:!~''


.- -i- ,it-. I. . .r... --, -. .

Ss I equ smar kj ioas part of the ex-"
LLebe e Iavs rdadjstmnent jo: their
Tt e V u iU B W s.to t make- sense-i oiy new world. Petion and- Boyer
t th o ldor lat t & bn $ ateoH qIus society, among others, hastened the pro-' ..
UFoAi' t Ie abgi o 1b5e6 nde ..stud cess by the official partitioning." s
-t a-ii a.d pAres.sed, was iit idi. g after the Haitian of stat0 lands, and by slitting :
F ~ db~~egi! ;a pzesa o -'tEo wse'Iwoi goups. to 4eal Haitian became a landholder, - (Continued on 'a-e



u. ......... ftian '".e o c t a" l''i
^#1hvwotSup17hlb& femand ^;EXOE[LENI WBSTEI DISHES A SPECIALITY
r MrdrIawia' i upe be-kSdI
', ........ : ': -, -- : .. . '? -: B y T h e "'":.S,.A -S".: E A --SI'D



lch " -. the e .a ..
1- HAVEYOrUR PARTY AT KYDNA

SSwu, Spearfish, -Snorkie, Water-Ski

sllE-ihatS those-- '' "' Wat s From Kyona "
....ve'nad .o ^e .Lb. ot r" .e. J-






.U"bee .to `_agslt- se DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS s-
.i .--': ''-an i di ..- idual
: .: O Td.cusmoi.w,:ch...- ._.:p . .. -- .
: '-butes no ,ea nl-egnce -.






S~he b sup

'en -.-"- e 't b Ire B -At
.a- ...eo a.-PAR.T -A -' -
"e: "r. ... ra .i.aa a. a7. .; .,:, ,. .. . . . ..IG .-C ..- b U U I i:,;A


















Sor uy r a n f-. p' ,g
i w eil tbcis eier qt flnd t e









1od a'nnuf all ie sst l -. '
.--- .e yi :-Ih v id . ----- -
h .-, ."






















hlt fee nt tothr peely h t 1
Jhe. buyen Wiedobsee ee











i .best .p ossib le bo .-.h e ,, .. --.-ro t
~ Negeia..e" iooe.er,'thenatte h o.
euzm b.zk k bt selrehsorfriend

",on... -ble rum ~L--t getbdy N.,"-
AMor.. .. d-- L.
L r----idih ugh.p. rt-i_.

te-, au have na --o -I
Mt a'-%$e-nr. .w1 qbr ar d. "i.

ft mAkt o& to IW n ip n ", the
hesNeufewd n t h t t- e'. h ea te cue.ase






..44nb~ut -' .. ..'ie:. ts .i. made;.e
teoro erJ$. r7: . ,.'
., ,M -
JIG- : '.- '.' . _:-o_ : .. : , ....
0- p- : '. .









i~....a d
.e ..:, .;"'" -" ... d . ..-. ,; ...'. --






,.- D XF I.:. ,.,I S xr~of e enm k : .
RO -OV-7


e'- ,',,-'- '. "" "'.
,. ?.._: ^":. ..:-"*,.. .


Si::










S Di Jack L. Steele. his wife
I:- Gvendolyn and daughter Clar-
lee, of Cleveland, Ohio, are
L guests at Hotel Choucoune. They
visited here last year on a trip
which took them to Jamaica, the
Virgin Islands and Haiti and lik-
ed Choucoune so much they de-
cided to return this year. They
are already planning to come
again next year. The Steeles
7 have a son in Germany.
Ferdinand Sperl, General Man-
ager of the Pere Marquette HIo-


A DISTINCTION
Former Director of "Le Ci-
ment d'Haiti", Mr Marcel Ami-
rault received a decoration' of
the National Order "Honneur et
Merite" as recognition of the
services rendered by him to the
Haitian community.
Mr Archambault left this coun-
try where he counts' many fri-
ends.


tel in Peoria, ll. is a
El Rancho Hotel.


visitor at


"Muriel Shindler rushed off to
New York on Thursday after be-
ing advised her mother was hos-
pitalized and had undergone an
operation.

Mary Kelly, Martha Garvey
and Geraldine McGrean, all of
Chicago, are brightening up the
scene at Hotel Choucoune.

Mr and Mrs M. Deaker of
Miami Beach arrived at El Ran-
cho Thursday for an extended
visit. The Deakters had been to
Jamaica but didn't like the food
or the Oxford-accented English
spoken there.

Dr and Mrs Louis Meites of
Plainview, New York are stay-
ing a week at Hotel Choucoune.
Mr and Mrs John C. Haynes
of Tucson, Arizona, are guests
at El Rancho.


FISHER


In hTwn Ihis Week


MRS BO

This pas
by the:. dea
members o
ciety.
-Bobbie t
Roosevelt. i
night. She
Marabou H'
Bobbie a
came know
she made
two decade
nape Vert
suffering a
passed awi
Funeral
thp St Trin
day afternc
many men
Colony.
She is su
Roosevelt,
and well-kn
Ibo Lele. ..

A noted' 1
essman died
p.m.: Willia


Us enI WIJU da UUo l OI.tI Uor
his second home. -
The name of Willia'n;
Narr is-closely tied to the brick
factory "La Baudry", which pro-
vided bricks for all important
constructions of Port au Prince
and surroundings for more than
30 years.
The--deceased is survived by
a widow and a daughter, -Mrs
Richard Meuli and grandsons.
MRS LEONCE PREZEAU DIES
The sudden death of Mrs Le-
once Prezeau, the former Mrs
Antonio Douge, created conster-
nation in many families. She
felt ill on Wednesday evening
after returning from a drive
with her husband and died in
the car. .. By E. E.

CACIOUE ISLAND
"IBO BEACH"
ONLY 30 MINUTES
FROM. PORT-AU-PRINCE
ENTRY (INCLUDING
BOUND-TRIP
BOAT'
TRANSPORTATION)-
ONLY $1.00
Children 50 Cefts
Private Dressing Booms
White Sand Beach
Fine Restaurant and Snack Bar
WATER SKIING ..
SKIN-DnVING
ISNORKELJIt


'S


HAITI'S LARGEST FREE PORT. PRICE SHOPS -
1) THE CORNER SHOP RUE BONNE FOL
2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CU
STOMS


AND BUY HAITIAN


HANDICRAFTS


STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY

ON THE RUE DU QUAI
(AM. EXPI. AND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED)


60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS


MAl


--------S


Caribbean Constr action Co. SA.
. ::_. --- .: :

Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

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


IN PE TIONVILLE IT'S






* p.fl-& bl fiihtude ,.y enly minutes,
fr-- n the heao'vt 0 ORT-AU.;-PRi .

*Themost exqu site Qieps.;ooedookin y :ty
th bay,te plar he mountain :.

SDelious donneilal duie a nd uperb
... e r d e : : :-.- --... ... ., : .: ...-


:P e' "nc e::d -att.ention .'o .eery .g.est- :

Simn4 Pool wiH Luneeon unge .
aand Bar PdnoramaTe rrode
Aircfnditidned de-luxe roOms .

* ; .. .. ^ *. ..-: ;,--- ,--
'WEEKLY ENTEAIN MENT f IRAM. .

TUESDA9 Informlrn} eol e.3te-1p jm- -
-r 7:so rr, to midii to .- ; '
-Veringui nsfruem'tn a td ntet .



F.RIDAy :caltinner-Ddrie front 7-oP. to :.
S--, 3o q.m.. uperb 5io 10:0 o
-. ." :' ad lsiod n. fee
LL OTHER i .T& doc .dail .10ou r .7 o9' ., l .,
notedo bo.-
i. .. : , ,


1OGANY FACTORY II -

S.. .. "' .t i ".. . . .: . :.- A . .. ,. -. :-.;.
.' - + . ",..' .. ? :" ... ." '" ': ' :"" %. .+. :. .l ';.: t- ..;. : -: :..-.-" ., ,:= -.. :",,, ::- -..: .' 5 .. ;.-:; :, .,2.: i : ; 7?
-.+. ,,-:. ;. .+,..::, ..:.= :. .: .-. : :.. ,,,::':.. ..: :, '.o ;+..+-; .:: : <.:4 ,, -i,+: ,+ :,,:. ,+ ';k


-- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ l I I_ --r- 1 '


_E I. .VELT Pbrt au.. Pnnce CapjUattien By;Bike

t week 'was .marked. Sud, :f elevd D "-. Dri I o, ill" .Croe
S .LJast Sunday a-.:group ofr -ealev.o
th of, some important en cyclists e., 'Port au Prlce Hotel .-
rf Port au Prince so- to.reach Cap Hat -. tTuesda Th rmac ln ste- a

e widow of E ,ouard topped.aSt', Mar arl eat many H. .Haitian. ; senpi'i
assed wa to spee the nyght. e e dea e
-nd w3 Te day alter-. theli arriVal. they ..We prese. to say. o'-,
was manager. of the 'et to M"ilot a.d climbed aen presegro ti sa
hotel in- Petionville. .i.a mountain .a g her e .-
s Mrs Roosevelt be- back- to visit C tophe ;
to the many friends M. T "trip wa a copet
here over more tharr- onume. css nd the group came back
s wasr rushed to Ca- Leading the group was Mrs on August 15tli :ter fulfilling
Hospital -Saturday Linad Assad, the lovely- wife of their objective.
heart -attack. She .. -*.. -.
ay three days later.
servicess were held at LET .US FIGHT INSECT&AND. RODENTS
ity Cathedral Thurs- -.
oon and attended by ' .. .. "
bers of the Foreign -
The agronomist Maurice Bon- troyed abqut 10 per cent- of -iD
revived here'by Andre nefil delivered a'tecture at the grains, and- food. grow w or um-
her' brother-in-law CIC, last Wednesday, about. the a t. consumption. -. .
ownD manager of the danger represented for crops and
human life by insects and rod- Ait t he ehd .f the lecture .DBon-
ents. He spoke ab6ut .the inva- nefil. exilained- bhow 'to -fight.
H NARR PASSES sion .;of rats two years ago -in against iihsects :aid roden rs.
Port au Prince busin- Artibonite Plain. It is acknow- which destroy what human hbe-
Slast Sundayat 5:00 pledged that such animals des- ings-can eat. ..
dn Narr, a Swiss-born -
A. ..4...3 IT^.. f .-L..." 1 .'' -


SAVE UP TO
SHOPS AND


i- _II~ '


... .. \ '.- .--


II


- .





SUNDAY AUGUST 13, 1901


"HAITI SUN"


Haitian Singer Tells 01
And Tribulations


Local artists are a bit hard
to tradk down for interviews.
We ran into Auguste Durosier
at the Choucoune bar the other
afternoon and put a few ques-
tions to him about his career.
Starting with "What's new?",
Auguste tells us that. for the
past few months he has been
singing at the Sans Souci and
thie Caribe Haiti hotels, where
he had appreciative audiences
who did not sit on their hands
Auguste started his singing
career back in late 1955 when
he-first appeared at the Casino
International, singing in live
tongues, which endeared him .to
a variety of audiences, including,
the local nite-clubbers. Follo,.'-
ing that he sang at the- Riviera
Hotel and has since been heard
at the Montana, the Chouconrie,
Club Bacoulou, Ibo Lele, El Ran-
cho; in tact; he has become one
of Haiti's most applauded warb-
lers.
Where do you enjoy v.oiKing
most, we asked. His prompt re-,


ply was first, the Sans Snuci,
because of the atmosphere and
the temper of both audience and
management.

AugusLe has an enviable repu-
tation outside of Haiti too. He
appeared at the Tropicana Club
in Havana in a Haitian review
called "Voodoo Ritual", and also
performed over Radio Canre in
Ciudad Trujillo in the Domninicn
Republic. There lie performed at
the Embajador's famous club
and was so popular the manag-
er of the club came oni-the floor
-and offered Auguste a case of
champagne, saying that he was
the third performer otiered such
a gill in appreciation of an ourt-
standing performance. Auguste
was scheduled to sing just lruee
songs that starry evening, but
the audience held him on for
nine numbers.
Now Auguste wants to travel
and to perform e l-s e where e.
Where? Oh, San Juan, Nassau,
the States and Canada. Pros-


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RONY CHENET & SONS
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DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM


eials Leclerc Has



pects? Yes, he has a contract 11 O U= Mn n a now


to sing at the popular Blue Ang-
el in Chicago for six months,
starting in December. One of
the owners of that club heard
him sing here and signed him
up for the coming winter seas-
on. The Blue Angel specializes
in Caribbean entertainment.
Auguste, as "is the case with
so many Haitian artists, be vails
the fact that there is no such
lung in Haiti as a booking
agent. He had an agent in -Cuba,
but that one has disappeared
since the revolution. Asked what
he does about securing booldngs
ior Ihiniself lie replied that he
writes to various hotels and
clubs abroad, but because he is
unknown to them and has little
publicity to display, he must de-
pend mainly on people hearing
him in person here at home. It
would appeal that there is a
business opportunity 'iere for a
booking office to head Haitian
artists toward fame.

Durosier works although lie
suffers from the lack of stabi-
lity. which hangers artists in
Haiti, and the well-know n tough-
,ess of Haitian audiences. He
looks on the bright side of this
however, feeling that if he can
win o-,er a' Haitian audience, his
success outside is pretty well :is-
sured.
Any operatic aspirations? "No,
I'm 30 now and that field is
highly competitive. A lot of
Americans have told me to go
to the U.S. and get pn Belafon-
te's bandwagon, but I don't want
to compete with anyone. I just
want to be a good popular sing-
er, make a name and some mo-
ney for myself."

Any recordings? Yes, for the
,lusseau Recotrd Company in
Haiti. They sold well enough
but I really didn't like them my-
self. They were too commercial.
I would like to do a good record-
ing of international music with
a good band.

Auguste Durosier is coming up
the hard way but he's com-
ing up, and nothing beats a try
but a failure, and he's over that
hump already. All he needs is
exposure in the right places.


I w


Katherine Dunham's enterprise-
at Habitation Leclerc has re-
cently come under the imin..,6c
meant of lanky, personable Chai-,
les Parry, who arrived in Haiti
as a tourist and decided to sta..'
oni. Mr Panry also visited Haiti
last year by yacht, the Shywa.e,
which put into Port de Paix .ld
Cap.
-AMr Panry is pulling for -in:il'
afternoon business at Leclere-, in
addition to lie night club rnind
restaurant features. An aftteinoon
snack menu has appeal there,
with such attiactiorns as a sp-.
cial marinade of codfiih ,'ith
breadfituit chips and pork ball.
tor a mete 40 cents, crab cakes
in season, etc. an0d uiu dil inks
at 30 coiits, as '.'.ell as te ii.oic
familiar choices of hanbuigeis
and hot dogs. An afternoon ', itn
the kids at the pool and a rnack
before dinner will sound good
to a lot of local families.
Leclerc's e evening dinner,
which it is wise to older in ad-
vance -unless you dun't mind
waiting lor your fuod to le couk.
ed to urder- runs in the $2'.5l0'
pet person class, aud offers such
tempting items as Shrimp Tern-
pura. Lobster Malay and a va-
riely of curries.
Sliho'. time at Leclere is herald-
ed by a drumn roll which brings


i groupp of performers up from
the surrounding luUs to present
.1 ge-nubine Voordou ceremony in
lihe perist3le. Following the ce-
rtriony. there is a show in the
Salon.
On Siinda:. evcnings you will
he treated to music by t'.%o guit-
ars, >iulihn aind a singer, a pleas-
alit change of pace for Haiti.
All in all, Ldclerc has somc-
ilining to offer everyone, for every
taste and plr.tlicjdly e.ery hour.


Aquin's New Prefect
Aqlurr has a nelic Ptlfect: Mr.
O,'.idr ELajptistte ,.as appointed
linst '.,e.ei t,) replace Mi Frarck
L.mLniatire, who ',as inii charge for
a little more thaii Ilu'ei- years.

At Grand Conseil
Technique

Former Secretar3 of Stat'e for
Labor, Mr Frederic G. DPws-.'-
rieLSx was called by Piesident
Du,,al.Ler as member oi Great
Technic.il Council of National
Resources and Economical. De-
\elopment in the place of Eng.
Louis R. Leveique who became
Secretary of State for Public
Works, two months ago.


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PAGE 11


-1
I

I

*1i

. j





"HAITI


S. -.DAY AUGUST 1 3, -
SUNDAY AUGUST 13, -1961


SUN"


(Continued from page 9)
up (or permitting squatting on)
former estates. Earlier, Pessa-
lines and Christophe had attemp-
ted to reconstitute the plantation
s.stenim of the French; but they
lacked the time and force nr-ed-
ed to do so. Many critics of
Haiti have argued that the eco-
nomy could have been much
stronger and more viable, had
the large estate system been,
maintained. Bit it has to be re-
mrimbhered that the Haitian peo
pie had suffered terribly under
that s.~tem, and wanted nothing
so much as a plot of !ard, a
house away fro mthe plantation.
and the liberty to make ineLr
ov.n lies, freel.v. They could not
have calculated indi\idual!y that
such aspirations might reduce
national produ`ctn it.\ that :*.'.s
hardly on their minds.
Though small-scale lancdhold-
incm %as a new thing for Ha'ti.
the production of garden cops


for local consumption, and the


market da3. The cUect of tr.is
trade was to put large s'ims of
money into the hands of the
slaves, and considerable com-
mercial skill was acquired by
them at the same time.


sale of such crops by slaves in
local market places, predated Though most marketing today
the Revolution by many decad- in Haiti is carried on by women,
the Revolution by many decad" it is not altogether clear that
es. Wherever possible, the plan- this was the case before the Re-
lation owners sought to make solution. Leyburn and e the Re-
their slaves grow their own have argued thatLeyburn and her
food, and the slalls of such pro- have argued that women becnmle
food, and the skills of such pro- traders in the violent period du-
duction were acquired and per- ring and after the Revolution,
petuated by the slaves on the when men were-afraid to gn to
less valuable lands of their p!an- he towns for fear of compulsory
stations Hence it might be said conscription. Those who believe
that the slaves learned to be- conscription. Those who believe
comthat the pasantves whlearned to be- that marketing in Haiti is a
come peasants while e they were ptrely Ahican taditon might
still slaves, and did so in the
argue that it was "natural" for
first instance because they were argue that it was "natural" for
compelled to. The market places since that o do the marketin
gradually became centers of t ic thatwomendo
trade for the slaves, though est Africa to this day. Bct in
any of thir customers were any case, there is no certain
nany of their customers were evidence that women did 'or dod
in fact wealthy and free the no) do all of the marketing
affranchis, and the wealthy plan before 1791. This, too, has so
ters. Moreau de St. Mlery, in hi before 1791. Ts, too, has sone
encyclopedic work on SaSnt Do- relevance for the present-day si-
i wk on tuaton as regards marketing in
mingue, gives a very rich des- tuaition as rega.s marketing in
cription of the Clugny- market
place of Cap Francais, where
thiouands of slaves traded each P.TINITIri i-


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*e e ^ #e- s4e e-


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For details see: J.B. at Po-
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JOSEPH NADAL & Go.
Agents.


Ref. 7317 "NecPlusUltra oftselt'inding
watches 39 Jewels Gyrotron powered.
See the superb 1960 Gir.ird-Perregaux
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ON SALE

BETTER.


AT

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RE


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JOSEPH NALDaL & CO. DISTRIBUTORS


ONIONS

FROM


Do You want The Best In Nutrition For Your .aby
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am_. YOUI BEST BET IS;
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ALPHONSEBI ARRA,
Boulevard Jean-Jacques Dessallnes
CH EKNTERA al PC0 EPICERIE REX, Lalue
4 GEORGES COLES, Lalue
HENRI RIGAUD, Petionvile.


4i AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS:

4Hispano-America Trading Co. Of Haiti S. A-

y^" ,. 'x,, 'Ny',^'Y/ s/ s. ^ '~^'^^^~ yy^,^ s .y^^y^^ ^y" <5'."/' '~ ^s y y


PAGE 12


Way HailL..


D


Onions of first quality are available at the
sales counter of ODVA at the corner of Rue
des Cesare and Rue du Centre, at the following


101bs.-Bags 15 Gourdes
50lbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes
Wholesale orders will be filled on the basis
of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10lbs. bags (Minimum
10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 50lbs. (Minim-
'-m 10 bags.)


_ _


O


V


A






SUNDAY AUGUST 13.-1961


S'H1AITI SUN"


PAGE 13


**Mr 'Leon Sprung, in electro-
nics business in New York City,
and his wife Renee, Dr Theodo-
re Levine,. a. dentist, and. his
wife Shirlee, and Engineer Max
Letbler and his wife Martha,
left 'Haiti with much regrets
Wednesday, after a six-day vis-
it here. Mrs Renee Sprung is
a. meringue fan.
"*Mr Herman Raju, President
of' the American Pacific Tours
in New York City and Mr Mau-
rice Lockhart, President of the
Public Relations Firm, Lockhart
Public Relations Co., were greet-
ed here Monday by General Di-
rector of Tourism, Mr Jean Jac-
ques Honorat and Mr Pierre
Chauvet, owner of the Agence
Citadeller These two visitors
specialize in the promotion of
travel, for Negroes. They had
some meetings with Minister of
Tourism, Mr Victor Nevers Con-
stant, in vew of interesting pro-
spective Negro tourists, in visit-
ing Haiti.
"On Monday Colonel Edmund
Dollar, Attache Militaire at the
U.S. Embassy here, greeted
Misses Mary Jane Wood a nurse
from Greenwich, Conn., and Ca-
rolyn Smith, a teacher from
Aberdeen, Maryland.
"'Lucille Rinaldo and Merril
D. Warfield of Chicago were
mistaken about Haiti on one
point; they thought that the ce-
lebrated jolie de vivre of Haiti
would be communicated to them
in their hotel room, but waited
vainly for two days. Lucille Ri-
naldo is a lovely teacher of Ita-


lian descent, and Merril D. War-
field, also a teacher, is a colored
girl as beautiful as our Chou-
coune. "We shall come back,"
they said in leaving this week.
"We were told so- many wonder-
ful things about Haiti that we
did not get d chance to exper-
ience,-we felt. lost and our in-
hibition was the cause, noth the
country."
**Mr Henry E. Speck and wife
Beatrice, teachers in Abilene,
Texas, are currently visiting
here. They are staying a week
at the Gingerbread Palace.

**Mr Cal Silber and Walton E.
Rose arrived here early this
week in the company of secre-
tary Stevens from Toronto, Can-
ada. The two gentlemen are the
executives of the International
Structural Aluminum Corpora-
tion of Toronto, Canada. Miss
Stevens is the type of girl about
whom a man asks: Who is this
marvelous creature? Mr Silber
and Walton will be back here in
a few weeks on business They
were entertained by Mr and
Mrs Ben Shindler of the El Ran-
cho.

'*Mr Robert Brooks, costume
jeweller from Forest Hills and
his charming wife were guest at
the El Rancho last week.
"Ferdinand Peter Sperl, Ma-
nager of Hotel Pere Marquette
in Peoria, Illinois and his dis-
tinguished wife Miriam, his lov-
ely daughters Catherne Victoria
18 and Barbara Joanne 13 were


______- - I


WITH A


BESSAMATIC *


C A M E R A S AT fil.i: I'"inr PnIc.I:'



imer& Cenfe


RUE BONNE rOI
SPhonesi 2350
Mong.,i :S.KRHN Phon 23
AIR-CONDITIONECI
_____________________________________


IN HAITI THIS WEEK


greeted here early this week by
Dr Max Sam.
Cathy Sperl who is studying
Government Foreign Service to
become a lady diplomat spent
a year in Michigan State Uni-'
versity and will complete her
3 other year studies in Bradley
University in Peoria, Ill. Barba-
ra .just entered High School in
Peoria, they are both keen ex-
ponents of the Haitian meringue.
Cathy said that she enjoyed im-
mensely the company of the
Bonnefils. The Sperls visited
Cap Hainen and the Citadel Wed-
nesday.
"Albert Allen, son of Mr and
Mrs Paul Allen of the Pont IV
arrived this week for a few
days with his parents.
"Sue Briggs, Carolyn Wins-
low, 'Judy Wainters and Pat Key
are the "gais lurons" in town.
These "sympathiques visiteu-
ses" whose parents are with the
Point IV here are currently va-
cationing in Port au Prince.
They dance the Haitian merin-
gue as wetl as any Haitian girls.
"Mr George C. Berman and
his wife Muriel from New Ro-
chelle, New York are here.
"Mr Josef Bruno Ammann, Ex-
Sport Sales manager of the fam-
ous Swiss watches Delanno, ar-
rived Wednesday to meet with
dealer Rudy of the Rudy Came-
ra.
*Eva Mintz, a medical secre-


)NEW'


few motnhs ago became very
interested to the Haitian art.
She is a very influential person-
ality in the U.N.
Mr and Mrs A. H. SchnurrT
will visit Cap Haitien and the
Citadelle tils coming week.


tary, Marcia Brandler, also a
medical secretary from the
Bronx and Trudy Hirschberg, a
dental hygienist from Brooklyn
stopped at the Villa Creole this
week. Claire Lee Comellok, a Lab
technician and Patricia Ann
Smith, a secretary from Cincin-
nati, Ohio stopped there also.
"Mrs Leesha McDermott is
back among us for the first
time in 3 years. Leesha is the
mother of Mrs Fritz Debrosse,
former Gay Zagry who got her
child by noon Lime on the Aug-
ust 14, a boy.
"*Mr Arnold Harry Schnurr
and his wife Eleanore arrived
here Monday and are guests at
the Pesnion Sendral in Bourdon.
Mr Arnold H. Schnurr, Pur-
chasing Director for Sloan-Ket-
tering Institute for Cancer Re-
search has been with this com-
pany for more than two years.
He buys all scientific equipment
and animals (10,000 a week) for
research for the Institute.
His charming wife Eleanore is
a prominent personality in the
U.N. After working for a few
years with the United Nations
Appeal for Children (UNAC)
she worked for UNICEF up to
19-48. Now she is a non-govern-
mental Observer for the Nation-
al Federation of Republican Wo-
men.
Mrs Schnurr who saw the
Mirtza's exhibit in New Yrok a


Choice

Sweet & Sour pork

shrimp Foo Yung

Chicken chow mein

lobster chow mein

tea or coffee


$3.00


Candlelight


Restaurant


On the Petionville Road
-- --- ^ -- ^ --"1


AMAZING


FESTIVAL


FLOUR


FOR


BETTER TEXTURE


BETTER TASTE


BETTER CAKES WITH


I* *5 *S*


CHINESE


NIGHT


TUESDAYS


Egg Roll (2)

Won ton souli


CRP-HRTIEN AND THE CITADEL
ONE WAY BY PLANE ,ONE WAY BY LIMOUSINE
--f ~ALL
S *- INCLUDED
OPERATED B' RdJSTOPEs TOURS5
;y AVENUE PAN AMERICAINE
PETION-VILLE -HAITI
P.O.Box 312 Phone: 7761


ma,4e


T. 717 1


.i




PAGE 14 HAITI S N SUNDAY AUGUST.- 13, 19-81
-"~~~A T S-U....... .


nrrL dP7 NEW 02
SOffthe Telediol SE D
A group of New Orleans dance
enthusiasts composed of teach-
'Nearly all ith biggest huhs in the Petionville Pass are filled ers and students is rounding out
in: only a few still menace drivers, and two of the biggest of its final practice sessions next
those are across from the Red Carpet at the entrance to Villa week at the YWCA, 130 South
Creole and El Rancho... where the traffic is heaviest. *'One of Claiborne Avenue, prior to en-
the local hotels has suffered a mysterious loss for the second time. planing for' the SUMMER DAkN-
CE COURSE IN HAITI.
On the departure of a guest it was found that a picture in his E IN I .
The course, especially design-
room had been removed from the frame, never to be seen again. ed to demonstrate how Afro-Car-


LEANS DANCERS TO TAKE
NCE COURSE IN EXOTIC HAITI


[and will teach the modern-prim-
itive dance courses in both lan-
guages. Louines Louinis is bal-
let master of the Bacoulou Troup
and a featured dancer of the
Troupe Nationale Folklorique-.
He will teach the Haitian Dance
Technique course. Louis Celes-
tin, the best drummer in Haiti,
who dances under the name of


Voudou, and an introduction to
the French and Creole Langua-
ges.
The New Orleans group will
be housed in the Hotel Majestic
and will be honored guests at
a welcoming reception. Other
entertainment arranged for them
includes visits -to Voudou cere-


IH-rd to believe that the type of guest in question could be. guilty ibbean dance can be incorpor- "Banda", will teach the course monies, trips to the native mark-
of the theft, but who, then? -'"Now I've seen everything. A fence ated into modern theatrical in Haitian Drumming. et at Kenscoff, a cock fight, and
along the P-V Pass recently painted a soft rose has a tree trunk dance, will be conducted in Port visits to the Theatre de Verdure,
along its length painted die same rose, carefully levelled off at au Prince, Haiti, August 19, thru Other courses will include IPr- the Citadelle, the Villa Creole,
BSept. 3, with interested groups tures on Haitian folklore and and other points of interest.
the ferce top. Pretty, too. An Bon Qu Rare, believe it or not, from all parts of the world par
is the name of a little shop which makes shoes. "-Sarge Lee has ticipating.
unpacked the bags under his eyes and is living the simple life Beautiful Peligre Lake
these days (when he's not in Miarru). Hardly ever seen in a bistro Those who will attend include
of late (meaning lately, not the wee hours)i 4Wouldn't it be a Rosebud Colar, Lorraine Rous- for any and all who wish to partake of th'e-bea'utiful
blessmg if the Traffic Police would stop cars from parking in serve, and Jean goodness of a peaceful vacation amidst the sur-
thbe traffic lane for whatever reason they stop, and make them Meggs, teachers; and Charlotte roundings of nature's own greenery.
Banks and Philip Firm, students.
pull as far as possible on to the shoulder of the road? They seem Instructors will include the frm- 38 Miles From Port au Prince
to stol. wherever they are, even if it is just to talk to a friend ous Bacoulou Dance Troup, Odet-
a picd. '"*Mr Schreiber (?' the Swiss watch man who has been te Latour Wiener, Roland Wing- HUNTING .. .. .. .... 'FISHING
at La Belle Creole for 3 years, is returning home on the 16th. He field. Louines Louinis, Louis Ci:- SWIMMING RECREATION
has furniture to sell. if you're interested. 1'Heard the Sam Ferb- lestine and professors from the BUNGALOW RESTAURANT
Ethnology Department of the WATER SKI RELAXE
ers in Henri Rigaud's bewailing the fact that they can't find much University of Haiti.
diy wine in this country it's all seet. ',~ Mme Ganot's "Veti. The Bacoulou Dance Troup, For 3ou- r'si ration, .all up in ODVA Radio-Station at -
%er" caught tire last Sunday morning and brought the ciQ founded and directed by Odette P AU PRINCE
engines out the road as a diversion for the populace. Why do the Latour Wiener, sing and dance
engines race back as fast as they rush to a fire? '"That Creole the ancient rituals of Haiti, and former Rue du C.entre and des Cesars 68.
song, "Mon Petit Clainn" can be heard again on the Esso pro- their range of presentation is Haii, -,...,.-. .. ,,.a -,,. .., .
gram It's north listening to. -"The most popular camnionette dance to the wild asson of Voo- YOU HOME AWAY FROM HOME :
in town iis the one named "Claudinette" (la plus belle de chez doo worship. Tins group has .
nous. Son much for ingenuity. I'm collecting camionette names. played to audiences in Pans, a
***Mnister Constant has a double... Roger Savain, right down Canada, San Juan, Puerto Rico L afiri e r e
to the walking stick! Or is it the other way round? ***The Laden and Trinidad. Roland Wingfield,
who was instrumental in oer-
Ifictel Dessert Table at El Rancho, which is the downfall of all suading the New Orleans gr- U N G A L 0 W S
dieters. draws some odd comments. I heard one lady say, "Now to visit Haiti, is guest dance di- -
I henow why the entrance arches are shaped that way!" A'Monday rector of the Bacoulou Troup and FRANCK ED. ROY, Manager
Nite's Storm played havoc at the airport with a 50-mile wind. The Instructor of Modern Dance at
incoming PAA plane had to go round for the second time before Louisiana State University, Ba- In the delightiul "SOUS-BOIS" of Bizoton -
if could be landed; and then was held up for half an hour because ton Rouge whereass S oe a The comfort and privacy of your own cottage
research assistant in Sociology.
the ground crew had to stop fuelling. -"I'll make you a small This will be his third visit to ith the best type of Hotel service.
bet that a contract is signed and work begun on a jet airport Haiti where his sociological in- < BAR, RESTAURANT, SWIMMING POOLS, I
North of the present one. in 6 months' time iFeb.). Any takers? terests blend well with his dance < LCOLORFUL GARDENS '
***A.id. now,. for the sourest note of the week, the passing of Bob- activities. Having been reared TTRACTIVE RATES .
bie Roosevell. and with her. the passing of an era in Haiti for the in Franice, he is fluent in Frs&ch -,.. ,. -.,i .,."*-y ,v'-. v/ '
old guard and their likes. Amen. RIP. 6 rts ,, ,, -.' .t0 -~ .,A
KAY MAJOR

.. GRACE LIME
Lavinia Willams
ARE FOR HAITI
HAITIAN INSTITUTE OF DANCE One Class
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPARTURE

ANNOUNCES FOR THE FALL TERM COURSES IN EVERY FRIDAY):

.-MODERNLASSIC BALLET CARGO SHIPS (12 PASSENGERS) $135 ALL YEAR
3.-MODERN TECHNIQUE (Martha Graham.
-MODEanya Holm) COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155 ,

4.-JAZZ AND TAP DANCE -
5.-BALLROOM SPORT AU. PRINCE NEW YORK (DEPARTEVERY .SUNDAY)
6.-TEACHER'S TRAINING
7.-CHOREOGRAPHY OF CLASSICAL REPER- LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA ROSA SANTA PAULA -
TOERE "SWAN LAKE", "NUTCRACKER 300 PASSENGERS *. FARE FROM $195.00
BALLET". "LES SYLPHIDES", etc.
8.--SPECIAL CLASSES FOR SMALL CHILD- FOR INFORMATION
REN AGES 3 TO 6 YEAR-OLD.
SCHOOL LOCATED

On the Champ de Mars, next to Rex Theater OSeph Nadal & C
OHOREX)GRAPHY ARRANGED FOR DANCE OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
TROUPS AND SINGLE DANCERS. OYU TRV A GET




r .-. -.


SUNDAY AUGUST 13, 1961


ti Joseph report
0%a^


Tall bloude germanic Inge Fischer is spending a- fortnight here
from New York with her sister Mrs Professor Max Wilson... Ri-
chard Doebrich ends two and a half years here as assistant Mana-
ger of Little Europe this W-,dnesday and travels home to Germany
\ia the U.S., Spain, Italy and Switzerland. Richard hopes to return
here. next year... Willy and G(ertrude Sibreiber also return home
ili;s week after three years with La Belle. Creole's Omega watch
dept. Willy the watchmaker said he and his wife were sorry to
leave Haiti and so many fi sends behind. They will cross the pond
from New York to Hamburg b. ship .and pickup a car and drive
Itome to Switzerland...
Employees of Department of Interior offered 1 per cent of their
monthly salaries as contribution to the renovation of Duvalierville...
By letter addressed to H. E. the President of .the Republic this
week, industrialist Milo Hakimre sent a check of $100 for Duvalier-
Ville... Mrs H. Ganot will build a rural school at Fonds des Negres
at her own expenses. The population of Fonds des Negres wishes
the name of President Duvalier'to'be-given'to the school... Agrono-
mist Nicolas Ceme fresh from California State Polytechnic College
wi:l help the Department of Agriculture improve production and
general marketing of fruit and vegetable... The Information and
Documentation Service revealed that Mirabeaun H. Etienne, owner
6f the shop suggestively named "A l'Offensive", contributed $10.00,
the first portion of his personal contribution, to the renovation of
DiUvalier-Ville... Minister of Public Works, Eng. Louis Leveque,
returned Thursday from the States where he had important talks
iith gups of capitalists aboJLt the construction of the Port an Prin-
ce Los Cayes road and a hydro-electric plant at Peligre Dam...
Under the auspices of Labor and Social Welfare Department, many
workers are enjoying their vacation at Bolosse Center... From Aug-
ust 16th to 27th, the members of Catholic Studentsi Youth (JEC)
.ill hold their annual camp at Miragoane... At Mayaguez College,
Puerto Rico, the young Georges Auguste Borno won laurels as a
student in Agronomy. The Golden Medal of Students Association
was awarded him... Constantin Dumerve, well-known Haitian pian-
ist and composer has adapted words to the celebrated march of
Oceide Jeanty: 1804... Le Nouvelliste reported the courtesy of Cu.
ban Minister Ernesto "Che" Guevara who offered his ser-ices as
translator to Dr Vilfort Beauvoir, member of the Haitian Delega-
lion at Punta del Este Conference... The same paper reported also
the big success of Haiti at- the Chicago Fair... Attorney Max C.
DUplessy of Civil Court of Port au Prince flew. to Europe, via
USA this week... Our 20 teachers recruited for the Congo by
UNESCO will not go to Africa. At the last minute, their assign-
ment was cancelled... Lou Scharf of HAMASCOSA (Chocolate En-
terprise of Martissant) is now in Port with bigger projects than
ever for the cocoa industry... Emmanuel S. Aime opened a book-
store at Rue du Centre, -No, 161, with the suggestive name: "Au
Service de la Culture."... General Consul of Argetitne to Domini-
can Republic, Senor Riccardi spent a few days in Port au Prince
last week... The Ambassador and Mrs Oswaldo Pombo flew to
Argentina on vacation... It is suggested by Le Nouvelliste to com-
Ipetent administrations to do something for the "marchandes" who
have established food markets at Lalue and Bourdon... Me. Larive
Lorniny was appointed acting Justice of the Peace for the eastern
Section of Port au Prince... Dr Carmeljen Lemaire- is the happy
winner of the car offered as prize by-Banque Populaire Colombo-
Haltlenne...
Lovely Nadia Jacaman is fiancee with salesman Jacques Khara,
treasurer of Haitiano-Arab' Club... Mrs Yvon Cesar, the former
Elsle. Gamier gave birth on August 9th to a baby-girl named Gi-
liane... On Saturday August 26th, Mrs Ghlslaine Moussa will be-
come the wife of Mr Georges C. Issa at the nuptial ceremony which
will take place at St. Pierre Church of Petionville... The Milo
Houzier are again proud grandparents with daughter Mrs Gerard
Manuel giving birth to.a lovely girl, on July 21st... Many families
of Port au prince are mourning the death of Mrs Arthur Brown.
The funeral took place on Sunday August 13...


"HAITI- SUN"


IN HAITI THIS WEEK


*"Indusfrialist Sol Metz is back
this week with her stunning
blonde daughter Patricia Ro-
berta. Sol who is the President
of METZ HAT CO of New York
comes here regularly to meet
with hs Haitian trademen Ge-
rard Manuel and J. Richard in
the hat business here. Mist Pa
Metz is a teacher from Forest
Hills, New York-
*"Mr Charles Ferguson, gen-
eral executive of the Southerland
Tours one time Haiti resident
now quartered in Puerto Rico
and wife Elizabeth. daughter
Margaret 10 arrived Saturday in
c o m p a n y with brother-in-law
James P. McGoldrick, a whole-
saler and distributor from Spok-
ane. Washington and wife Mi-
laine and were met at the air-
port by Andy Andersen and wife
ramona and Jerry Celifie.
**Mr Duane Doherty, an "ex*
pert for the North Atlantic Ken.
af Corporation in Haiti brought
his charming wife Edie to Haiti.
The couple was accompanied by
Mr Thomas Preston an Enin-


eer, the closest assistant to big
Boss Joseph Dryer, President of
the NAKCORP and wife There-
sa. The Prestons are spending
two weeks here.
**Artist Designer Vergniaud
Pierre Noel and his famous art-
ist wife Lois Malou Jones, Pro-
fessor of art in Washington ar-
rived this week-end for a few
weeks.

**Mrs Dorothy Van Zyverden
from Houston is spending a few
days with her husband who is
working for the ODVA here. An-
nerg 11 year old did not want to
miss his trip.

Dr William E. Allen, Head
of the Service of Radiology at
Homer Phillips Hospital mu St.
Louis, Mo. was greeted this
week by General Director of Pu-
blic Health, Dr Cyriaque Mode,
Dr Raoul Pierre Louis, Dean of
the Faculte de Medecine, Dr.
Charles Chevalher, Dr Daniel
Beaulieu. Dr Anthony Lev-fque,
Dr and Mrs Frantz Medard


Katherine Dunham r


4 ANNOUNCES


Bar Geisha & Salon Guinee

I4 OPEN EVERY EVENING FOR
S CUISINE OF THE FAR EAST


















Personal Appearance of Katherine Dunham

GRAND SPECTACLE

S Wednesday Friday
STARING

< DILETTE --- LENWOOD

Masters of Ballet Modeene
4 ISRAEL SHARES
.Exciting Brazilian Songs
4 IN A SETTING OF COLONIAL ELEGANCE AT
HISTORIC HABITATION LECLERC .
S5 Km. from Port an Prince on the Route Martissant


S-.DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF
MICHEL DESGROTTES
4 SPECIAL SUMMER COVER CHARGE $1.50
HI I FRIDAY SATURDAY ONLY

4"4
1


PAGE 1A



A group of the Young Wo-
men's Christian Association ar-.
rived here Monday enroute to
attend a world-wide conference
of the YWCA in Kingston Jam-
aica this week.
Fro mthe U.S. Midwest, the
eleven YWCA members were
greeted at the airport by Joe
Gallano and Dale Snell and es-
cort to the Hotel Plaza where
they are lodged during their
three-day visit.
Miss Fran Janes a YWCA
staffer from Clhcago leads the
group that includes Miss Char-
lene Kay Anderson of Ames,
Iowa, Miss Connie Worcester of
Kansas City Mo., Julia Mary
Rycraft of Corvallis Oregon,
Nancy Kay Babb from Tulsa,
Oklahoma, Kay Sutherland of
Austin. Texas, Joanne Crawford
from Seattle Washington Patri-
cia L. Crawford of Gastonia
North Carolina, Susan Chappell
Ford from Lubbock Texas, Lois
Kathleen Miller from Stillwater
Oklahoma and Margit Anne An-
derson from Bellevue Washing-
ton.





" HAITI SUN'*


17th ANNIVERSARY OF DEATH
OF WRITER JACOUES ROUMAIN
(Continued from page 1) the "Petit Impartial" waged a
In Haiti he is remembered as bitter campaign against the gov-
the brilliant young aristocrat, ernement of President Borno.
who after spending the greater and the American Occupation.
part of his youth in Europe, re- His violent attacks on the gov-
turned to his native land, left ernment policies, his repeated
his social clique to become a punishments and imprisonments
leader of the masses. He was made him a hero.
haunted by a vision of a united Medium height, good-looking,
Haitian People, a vision -vii.h patently sincere with engaging
dominated his heart, and obess- manners, and total absence of
ed his mind. condescension, he won the hearts
Born in 1907, Jacques Roumam of the people. When the Borno
was a true Haitian blueblood. government fell he was onn of
His grandfather, General Tan- those who came into power. He
ciLde Auguste, had been Presi- held office as Chef de Division
dent of the Republic. Educated of the Department of Interior,
in Switzerland, lie had spent 17 continued to take active inter-
ye.irs in Europe. On his return est in politics through succeed-
home, however, his democratic ing administrations, later rdis-
enthusiasm soon startled his tinguished himself as an ethno-
fricnds. grapher.
He first attracted notice as In 1930 he published, his first
one of the contributors to th;ie novel "La Proie et l'Omnibre",
"Re'ue Indigene" which in toe- and two .ears later "Les Fan-
bussing writers' attention .%ilhii toches" and "La Muntagne En-
rather than on European models sevelie". But his best work v as
accomplished as much for Ha-i- to be published posthumousl.,.
an letters as the Pleiade did Author of beautiful verse and
for French. Roumain turned to imperishable prose, he sought
politics, and from the H. Q. of, to express the hopes and pas-

ROAD TO GUINEA

- di, the lone road to Giine' 'wid death will guide you there.
Ilt-old the luck boughs bran .lng, trees darkling, too thick


Heal thle itd. too, howv it io'ti Ilhrough the forces
And deep of Eternel night.
"Tis the long. long road to (Guinee;
Ih-.'ie Nour fathers wait for you,
un the road they chatter, thly argue,
Behold- how the rivers shivet there too,
I ;e rosa.es of men s boii..-.
'Ti, the long. long road to i.LiLnee;
:.o sunburst j.3-blaze of welcome to flame high
In the black land there of the Black Man
Where beni:.ath a sad sky birds, even cry.


Th-o trees eye-lashes upon daylight that rots then dies,
E:. the ee-iound shine of marshlakes a peaceful vill;
1he home of your ancient fathers, your fathers' head
Where at last you'll rest likew-ise.


lfo vo* k WO ..5 UT/fl n
KEM-GLO LOOKS AND WASHES LIKE BAKES


JOSEPH NADAL, AGENTS


and tight,
is' tumbling hair


sons of the great mass 11t hew
inarticulate people, and finally
gave to Haiti the masterpiece
"Masters of the Dew". He used
a creolized French patois gram-
matically intergated to beauti-
ful effect. While displaying on
artistry magical in its power of
evocation and enchantment, he
poured into this book all his sym-
pathy for the Haitian_ peasant.
Notwithstanding the reality of
the people. portrayed, like Ma-
nuel and Annaise of the villugo:
of Fond-Rouge appears as a
symbol...
When on August 18, 1911, lhe
left for Guinea a particularly
depressed crowd of mourners
followed his bier to the grave.
To many it was as if the last
ray of light was being buried
beneath the earth. In the last
silence a highly-strung friend
burst out "Nous garderons le
dieu" (We will preserve the
god).
The "Haiti Sun" pub'ishos a
translation of one of his best
known poems: "Road to Gui-
nea."
FATHER BLOOD
LEAVES TORTUGA
Father Bernard Blood returns
to New York this Wednsday
after four months as cure of Ile
de La Tortue. The American
priest had high praise for the
Avork of Father Roger Riou and
the staff of the Palmiste lispit-
al setting the islands sick.


MAX CHAUVET FLEW
TO EUROPE
Our colleague Max Chauvet
Director of "Le Nouvelliste" and
his charming, wife flew to Eur-
ope last Wednesday. The dislin-
guished couple dill spend the
summer months abroad. During
the absence of Mr Chauvet, "Le
Nouvelilliste" will be edited oy
capable newsman Mr Lucien
Montas.

age lies, CHICAGO FAIR
stones. too, a (Continued from page 1)
stones, tooEmbassy here for three months.
Mr Lacey is on what is des-
cribed in the British foreign ser-
9 l v ,ice as on a floating eighteen
months tour of duty in Latin
P ENAMEL, America.
BRITISH AID
(Continued from page 1)
arts and craft with posters giv-
ing a vivid picture of the prin-
cipal hotels.
The three Haitians, who man-
ned the stand were extremely
competent in answering ques-
tions and furnishing informa-
Stion and all the requirements
for a visit to this country. "They
did Haiti credit", the American
said.
Haiti probably had the small-
est budget but undoubtedly it
had tie best exhibition he added.
On KITCHENS, Countries throughout the world
aTHmooMs, had stands at the fair and En-
U woO nORK gland even had a complete
Lyons Corner Shop, a replica of
those seen over London.


LATIN PARLEY
(Continued from page 1)-
tin development in the,.next de-
cade.
The. conference hoped to fin-
ish work within 48 hours.
Of the four committees ap-
pointed, three have finished their
work. The only one left is the
committee drafting the declara-
tion.
A subcommittee that drafted
that part of the act dealing With
emergency aid was composed of
Uruguay, the United States,
Chile, Venezuela and Guatemala.
As evidence of the optimism.r
for an early windup here, the
majority of the delegates have
reserved tickets for Wednesday
and Thursday for their trips
back home.


COMMUNIQUE

The Prefecture of Port
Prince has taken cognizance
subscription lists that non Id.
titled persons have been Nirc
lasting in the name of Executt
Committee of Duvalfer-Ville.

The Executive Committee ,P
having given any authoiRijfrI
to collect money in its
these persons are gultyl
swinging and will be prosecpnt
according- to provisions of l
law.

Port au Prince August 10, 196

WINDSOR DAY .

Prefect.


"Soaping" dulls hair

Halo glorifies itl


Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the ha
H-61-I-EL


FAMOUS

The WoERld

The World


FOR EVERY OCCASION i


PAGE Id


_


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_ IL'ri~uyg^t
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SUNDAY AUGUdST 18, 1061 -