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Haiti sun

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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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00229


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Full Text









VOL. IX SUNDAY, APRIL 12 1959-- No. 28 PORT-AU-PRINCE


((COWBOY> GUILBAUD' DIES: COHATA

HIJACKED DC3 EN ROUTE TO CAPITAL


Ije. The.DC-3 Transport plane of
(COJA-TA, Haitian Inland Air-
fi lines made a perfect take-off
i'e airstrip outside the
r httle .Southwestern town of Aux
Cayes and the twenty-five passed
Sgers with the crew of six settled
4..back for the. forty-five minute
riun to Port-au-Prince. At the
controls of the plane part of the
service run by the Haitian Air-
was popular Major Eberle
t ilbaud, age 42, one of the
-pp'ublic's most skilled pilots
father of nine' children.
Sdely, tivo men who hahI
3:dined tlhe plane there as
I0*e ngers, rose from their seats
'L openedd the 'door, and entered
eli,' Pilot's cabin with drawn
fr&"era. They ordered Guil-
'.'Waud to make for Cuba.
e Rmen wore red ,arms bands
-v' .4ia four, others who had
'-'J..t4e' plane twenty minu-
"kd iat the town of Jere-
*. mie. These also .drew revolvers
.-and ordered .tf passengers to
remain..iqtie, -
--- J. j ---


CO-OP Formed
In Jean Rabel /
; The Qo-Opetative for thie
SIale.qf handicraft articles and
.-'..r better farm production in
.:;Jean-Rabel got off to a fine
':art last week.
.,.Aster Wallace Tu'rnbull, vi-
.'~~' tg"ln ':e region for the past
SbV^etal weeks, called a meeting
tj' the leaders & the Conser-
V te-Baptists and the Unev-
Oagi, aed Fields Missioi of the
az. a .i the representatives of
0iOOOJaptists. they elected a
iOa4eetral conumittee for their
fwly formed association -
;es Freres 'Unis du Jean-Ra-

.. [(Continued on page 1')


Funeral Services
For Popular Pilot.Today,

Suddenly there-was a shot
and Guilbaud slumped 'in his
seat, ghot through the head. One
of the Inen took over the con-
Irok.

The following morning Hai-
ti's Foreign Minisper, Dr. Louis
Mars, told the 5re's that the
plane had landed in Santiago
de Cuiba and all the passengers,
including a Canadian nun, Sis-
ter Marie de la Visi.tation, Sri-
lish.l Major John Munroe and two
U. S. citizens were safe.
/ '
The kidnappers had been ar-
rested and extradition was being
sought.

Word from Havana indicated
that the leaders of the kidnap-
,ping. gang. were ex-Haitian Ar-
iny Officer Airforce Adjiidant
Daniel Georges 'and Robert" Vic,
tor..


The names of other members.
of the' hijackers were given as
Hubert upuy, Carl Beliard,
Jacques Laforest and- Jn.-Claude
Bourand.
Foreign Minister Louis Mars
told the press that the arm
bands had tl;e letters M. D. I*
(Movement Revolutionnaire In-
ternal-for the Communist Carib-
bean organization known as the
eMovement for Internal Revo-
lytions..

-There is no Communist Par-
(Continued on page 2)


SANTA
The Cuba
ent yest'
lum for .s
'.its who
Haitian Ai


i ,


_- .___' kdot GumJaud had close to' 8.UUO flymg hours.

CUBAN GOVT. CONSIDERING

ASYLUM FOR SIX ((RIH>> MEN
O DE CUBA- and forced the co-pilot -o fly killed. Upon arrival at Santif-
IAGO DECUBA. it to Santiago with 32 persons go the rebels wore armbands'
n military govern- aboard.. which readt eRlH for Haitian .
erdav considered l'i Five passengers were for- Interior Revolution ahd shout-
ix Haitian h evolutio- eigners. ed .Viva Fidel Castro,. ..
killed -the pilot of a The' plane, a DC-3, wa en- :A Cuban Army cormnunique
m route from Aux Cayes, Haiti, listed the rebels as Daniel Ge-
to Port-au-Prince when the re- orges, Jean Cladde Bqurard,'.
volutfonists whipped out pis- Jacqaes Laforest, Hubert Du-
ecls and announced they, were puys Nouille, Carol Neliende
taking control. A brief fight and Robert Victor. .A
between -the rebhek and plane The Haitian rebels were held
crew followed in which the at Moncada Military Head-
pilot, Eberle Guilbaud, was '(Continued' on page 2)'


President Dr. Francois Duvalier decorating flour Mill owner, Texas
lWalti-Millionnaire Industrialist Clint Murchison Jr. (Story on page 3)

At Ambassadors Meet

No Immediate Invasion Seen In
Caribbean


SAN SALVADOR. April 10
U n it e d States Ambassad
ors and officials of the State
Department today discussed
the activities of groups of exiles
in the Caribbean and arrived
at th-2 conclusion that there does
not seem to be any immediate
probability of an invasion a-
gainst any county of that
region.
The 12-ambassador meeting
is pIresided over by Loy Hender
son, Subsecretary of State. Roy
(Continued on page 2)


Reds In School
Close Down
A Government communique,
on Thursday, announced that
due to Communist infiltration
-into the Teachers Corps, par-
ticularly the professors at Ly-
c6e Petion, here, it was obliged
to close down the, establish-
ment for one week na view of
its complete reorganization.
An earlier Communique on
Thursday regarding the same
(Continued on page 2)'


Life Of Clement Jumelle Still Believed
In Balance At Cuban Embassy Asylum'
Former candidate brought i.s who arrived hei"-, yester-
from hiding-place in critical I
state- complications high day from Havana on a special.
blood pressure and uremia. Cubana de 'Aviacion chartered
plane, examined; Clement Ju-
Sinelle who is critically iqll n.
Very little improvement is the Cuban
V _asylum at the Cuban Embass;
reported in the condition of Mr r s A
C t h i at I nere since Tuesday night. At
Clement le who is at the special -request of CubAn
present under the care of a AmbassadorAntonio Rqdriguez.
corps of Medical Specialsts at Ehaabal, the specialists, Do
thLe residence of the Cuban t o B"e '
tors Rodrigo Busfmaente Mar
Ambassador, in Bourdon. B m Mar
Ambassador, in Bourdon. cayda and Antonio Barquet
Two Cuban medical. special (Continueand Anton pio arquet. 2)
_I (Continued on page 2)
EXILED BATISTA BACK TO FORMER JOBl



F .



4.


Former Cuban Strongman
Fulgendo Batista photographed last week in his room in Hotel Jaragna
where he has returned to his former job of stenographer.


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.'. Mini ster C:alls Planenappers Red...

(continued from page 1)

.-'' ty in llaiti,' Foreign Minister fHIs death is keenly felt in and
Mars stated, abut here are ma- out of the Army. The loss to
ny -Communists. Haiti's Aviation Corps is ines-
Th accusation of the Com- timable.
muiists 'in Haiti echoed the of- According to .passenger re-
ficial charge that the Lycee Pe- ports from Havana, the hi-jac-
tion where the teachers, went kears donned arm 'bands in the
on sErike on Thutrsday has be- washroom before the coup.
come.Communist infikrated, the Four small American fishing
-: tear-'er being dismissed and launches now in Port-au-Prince
1 i 'n'il of the college ar- were spotted crossing the wind-
't W "' ard passage and brought to
I''' crow, number L, hundreds P rt by tl Hai;ian Coat Guard.
including Brigadier General Guithatud h id been sent out the
Pierre Merceron and Major previous day to spot these ships.
Claude BjymoUd, Chief of the Mayiv members of the fami-
'Palace Guard, waited at the li, of the six men who made
Saiport Saturdpy afternoon, the sky 'holdup have been taken
whri it was expected that the into custody for qupatiooing.
body Major 'Guilbaud w,old ',The ,yotug cMRI, men- were
be brodaght back .,in a U. S. Mi- .all Tesidents of Port-au-Prince.
S lit sion Taaport piane. Daniel Georges, ex Army pilot
S. t's -top tet pilot. Major iw o' apppjars to har.e taken the
,' Ebde .Guilbaud ,Who -ose from 4 pae of the murdered pildt was
|' the .inks, war nicknamed -CowI working here as a Toutist Guide
boy-. IHe had left the Capital for the
.:, He was completely non-poli- Southwest with his friends on
tical and of-'a genial disposition At/ril 7th. "
";,' Y. J .. .
S' Cuban Govt. Considering...

'. continuedd frotn1 page 1)

qua ters pending a decision on0 i:/iaus ,vere aboard in addit-
.. syl P a s s e n g e'r .o. to the e.ght crew *inembers
"v were put. in 'touch with 'their t .Iait:a.i Army officers;
respativie consulates. Haitian 'In his statement to the press,
~~c; 'vilians',1 and crew 'members "'2onsll Camille said it is his
-went to the Haitian Consulate opinion the hi-jackers are not.
to report 'and the Army an-, evoltionaries nor politicians
: .unced the plane was handed nd-'1thus are not qualified for
.,er to the haitian Consul: The asylum.
o. 'bdyof.the pilot wAs taken by .
the consulate ,for shipment, tdo -Passengers said 6ne '6f' the
r Fort-au-Prince. .:bels with experience only
Sa statement th rebels de-' flying light planes took 'ovei
S 'vclared, they stole the plane the controls aboard the trasp-
j. oiriHaitian revolutionaries ct, after -the pilot was, killed.
*..'.* organizing in Cuba-. 'e .plane 'almost crashed inito'
.. .water. of the '. Windward
S Haitian Conrsul in Santiago, -ssage separating Cuba and
; :.Lamy: Camille, said Cuban au- bt the regular ilt
," '7 thorities have agreed to allow ._.^ over i u controls and lan-o
S. he return to'Haiti of crew ded the n a
,. -. the_ ded the plaue here..)
'..passengers and the transport i
.....L plane hijacked- by the six' men. .
.' The Consul. told a news con- .Reds (los*
ference tha preparations .-
eee t h a preparations (continued from page 1)'
for the return 'of the.plane and and Lye de Jeu
.-.*- .' passengers except the hi-
jAwop 'd-- Filles had been brief warning
.'. jackers-would require two or at all teachers abstaining
Y" .three days. Cuban authorities' abseting
,, rem going to their \respective
are questioning the plane's oc-
,.o.s.: cts immediately would- be
cucants .about the incident.. '
F Among e forei r s, aoard .considered as having- resigned,
Among.t.. he freig oni their jobs.
'.r-",8 '. were :. 'i -" -. 'he second stated that the
.,i&.,-.. George Sailing, 58. Ridge- ,'omege Pti o
F :'- 'wod, .1. J., ,identified as a ed t or was biAg clo .
'ed tem 6rari.y to. per the
i- ember of .the United States ermento to mae an inte-
-".: Point Four Mission hi Haiti; a hate appeal for qua fi iJ prn-
Canadian nun, Sister Marie de e who oave a sense 'of
,e1sors who have -a sense of
Visitation; Gerald D ans, heir responsibilities as ed
.'35, French; John Munro, 65, oher responsabilities as edu-
.:..." ,". Eish; and Robert F. Aursse, h tors at ths Period which is
.. -46, Belgian. Eleiren civilian o f cnseat d whoh sv
__________ ____________________ 'vould consecrate themselves
,: .. .. 'niouelv to studies, in order
., .d discipline. a an
President Duvhlier and:

pi ll rmbers c, the Government
""nt to the establishment at'
noon the same day for an ins-


HAITI SUN.D ts


Jumelle in Cr


(continued from page'1)

L'ew to-Haiti to examine the
p.atient.
"ihe Cuban medical experts
declined to make any com-
ments upon leaving Port-au-
Prince I late yesterday after-
noon, after spending three
hours here at the bedside of
Clement Jumelle, in the Cu-
oan Ambassador's residence.
Ambassador RodrIguez, wea
ry,from 62 hours work, also
'aclined to make a statement
but from the appearance of the
Doctors and of tle Ambassa-
dor, it could only be interpret-
ed as meaning there'was very
little hope left for the case of
ihe 42-year-old, 1957 general
elections candidate for the pre-
sidency. -.

The forty-two-year-old .Ju-
melle who had boycotted the
1957 General Elections in,'Hai-
i, after twenty months of hid-
ng, is reported to be. in grea-
tly deteriorated physical con-
lition. It was rumored that he
had been lodged in" a -acaille
paille>> (peasant-style mud hut)
:or many months.

'SL medical experts and a.
member delegated' from. the Fo-
reign Office- were .summoned
to'the Cuban Embassy on Wed-
nesday ahd their K'diagnosis
Jeteranined : Hyypertension
rnemplicated by sev~erb Ure-.,
ntia -'wiL It-he-'note: 'gnostic est somt-ep. At day's
end .he 'had still not regained'
:onsEipusness. .
Mr. :Ju'nelle, according to
Ambassaidoi Antonio. Rodri-i
gu~z y, Edhazabal, app k'bed on
h.:1 dbooristeps, Tuesday night
it 7:00 o'clock, wrapped in a
-'Ilanket and unconscious, with
Mrs.' Jumel]e standing over
him and begging asylum: *
Th6 .nbassador recounted
n newvrnen w-ho were granted


S'chool...


pection lf the 'situation. '
On Thursday the e{,ening
papers .'reported that' the Prin-
'cipal. of the Lyc6e--Petiori, Mr.
Marcel. Gilbert, had been pla-
ded under arrest, an4d that the
other teachers, reportedly were
in hiding.
Mr. 'Girbert .%-as provisio-
nally reJeased from custody on
Friday morning, Foreig Minis-
ter Louis 'Mars' .informed
qur-ing a .Press Conference
Friday.
.On Taursday morning onl]
two of twenty-ive registered
teachers reported for classes at
the Boys college. .
F'ftpen teachers we le repor-
ted absent *from their posts at
the ifls collfe,' T.,vre de.
Tunes Fillqs. Wedriesdav, but
all but two reported for classes
Thursday.


itical State...

an interview the following day,
that with the aid of the house-
,oy, he carried the former Pre-
sidential Candidate into the
house and summoned : doctor.
The noise of a car a few mi-
-au s earlier, and a commotion
on the patio of his residence,
Ambassador 'Rodriguez said,
attracted his attention and
brought him to the door where
he found the couple. iTherc
.was no sign pf the car.

The Haitian Goverment, ac-
cording., to the Cuban Arribas-
sador, has offered every assis-
iancie, and Mr. ,Jujmelle has
.Seen receiving the constant
.care. of two specialists,. and a
i. h: M- Jim L ll. '


srurse, wi t rs. umjeiie con. .; tA-
t'ntfly at the bedside 'of her redSix. t
'nuiband. The patient, under red aim baI
an oxygen tent (5 bottles of
oxygen for the purpose were Cuban auforli
hiircbhqsed Wednesday' morning .
from Powell's' injdastrial plant) t .,a..it a
..was given' blood transfusions' -' ams fol i
and serum. safe, anf i
; Tai an ConisuiU
.No official statement 'has so de Cuba:
fdr .been made by the Govern- t Gei
'nent and at week's .endit, \ r-..RIn, Sta
rqm'arked that two detectives De''t. St C.l
were posted before the 'Cuban
-Ambassador's" residence and e) Aen
controllingg the entrance, to,th'e Mrs. Amen6 (T
En'mbassy. ,. Mrs. F. Denn+
Jumelle was granted amnes- Mr. Ra ond:,(
.y Iast'January. bt remaine Lieutenant' Go ,
inder cover, apparently scor- Lieutenaht 'G
ting .measures whin fidi a- ieutnuen
on' W'a, granted all political Sol.dier Leon
ffenders. It is believedd he waCoiro
strongly -against seeking asy. Cops
,.rn, desiring to tema-in in.i-- aviation d6rp
Captain Jaeqi
%It is believed that' his' wife' 'Soldier Louis'"i
'nd frien-?s carrie-i H' t th Ftve' 7
iubaiT Yhbajs', Tu -' 'e :h t .' ',^'
ih,. when his ilUms b'.ra'ne r a a
lngerouslv complicAted. '-' tn a
Up .to- press time,' the pa- Unted Nat&n
iPnt's caKe rema'ne-l -critical -ant sound. Z.-
with the' chances on. r.c'over- I .' '
still undertetrined. ., f-a r


'The .I Bidge Over River;
,l *:, .^


,. .- '4
lThe Public Works Department recently cbmpi'te'
.ver the Rimer Estere in the Artibonite Valey. '
e main 'highway ias made difficuLt by ri long '4
is bridge vas_ don.q. -"...
Travel -to. the North by Tourists in' now'being *t
.ar services especially Avis and Southerland.. '


4


I


The Depij
Affairs brizi$
of the publ4
facts whitdI
the day "(AA

The reguta
COHATA 'm
Port-au-Pri.ce,
yes Port-aud

piloted by
baud of the A,
the Anrnid Fi
According I
transmitted to4
by the Haitii&l
vana, this plan.
tiago de C4'..0.
in-le afternor















































"' President DUVALIER
Decorates
CLINT W. MURCHISON
And Associates ,For Industrial
Development Contribution
To Haiti
The President,,Doctor Fran-
cois Duvaiier., Thursday mor-
/ ning, decorated three Ameri-
can citizens, industrialists, du-
ring a special ceremony at the
National Palaie.
Mr. Clint W. Murchison, Jr,
flew here from Dallas, Texas,
Sn his private aircraft, the
.'Flying Jinny:> and .received
from the hands of- the Chief of
State, the diploma and insi-
gnias of the National Order of
.Honor and Merit (Silver-Pla-
ted) and was given the rank of
-Grand Officer;~. He received
the decoration given his bro--
ther, John D. Murchison, of the
same oi-der and rank with ci-
taions for their contribution
Sto .the industrial development
Sof Haiti.
C The National Civil Order of
i.;'Sssaint Louverture with the
-91' f Knight was coulfer-ed
n Mr. Arthur D. Haas. of
as, Texas and New York
Qi9 ois President of the Carib-
ean Mills, Inc., a Murchison
;?iteprise.
1%e. industrialists, in the
'4.Pesident's Office at thd Pala-
,, spent forty-five minutes in
*-'.---


From


curiiial discussions on Haiti's
economic condition.
Besides the S 5 million dollar
f[oi:r mill which grinds impor-
:ed American and Canadian
wheat, the Murchisons have
.n:-third iterests ,in the half-
million-dollars slaughter h6use
.nd meat-packing plant under
cn-tructiori heere.
.. Clint MurchiVon's pll'ne.
:Flying Jinny:., was named af-
t c his mother, and he used it
fctr his 21-hour visit to Haiti
th's week. He added .the 20th
fIae to the plane's fuselage
'-Haiti's bi-color.
The Murchisons are becom-
:... interested in further deve-
lipment in what they consider
the ,.untapped Caribbean>.
DmIr.ng his first visit, Mur-
chison, Jr. inspected the flour
mill across the bay from Port-
au-Prince, and had cocktails
with Government, Army and
businessmen of Port-au-Prince
-it the home of his American
Manager, Mr. Joseph Cichows
k i who is also Vice-President
of the Caribbean Mills, Inc.

RAINS HITTING KENSCOFF

127 millimeters. more than
.5 inches of rain were recorded
in the rainguage of Chatelet
es FlEurs on Sunday. Monday
-1-i Tuesday of the past week.


RENT A


YEAR THAN EVE
DUVALLIER TELLS


this season than at any time
s.nce President Dumazrsais Es-
Lime inaugurated tourism,
<,President Dr. Frangois Duva-
lier told visiting United States
journalists this week in the
course of a round-table Press
Conference at the Diquini
home of Government Public
Relations Director Herbert J.
Morrison.
-The questions ,were put after
the President and Mrs. Duva-
lier had shared dinner with the
newsmen. The President gave
answers inr clear, precise En-
glish during the exchange.
The President' made the
point in reply to a question as
to whether reports of an im-
pending invasion of Haiti had
had any effect on the tourist
season.
As for the. invasion 'threat,
Dr. Duvalier described it as
<. 'But,
he said, ready for them>. ,


Agreeing that the recently
announced aid from the United
States Government had helped
stabilizing the situation, the
President said that c where, when they know that
the United States is willing to
help a country, everything
becomes' smooth. Thus we al-
w'ays point out that if the
people of Caribbean knew that
the U. S. is willing to take on
its responsibilities there would
be no trouble in the Hemis-
phere>>. -
Asked what priorities would
be established if 'the United
States gave a really large loan
to Haiti, the President replied
that priorities would be given
to Agriculture, Illiteracy and
the wiping out of diseases.
, that I can say that Haiti will
be-very grateful to our great
neighbor to get even $ 200
million to do this job. Since
1804 we have been making
every effort to improve our
condition by our own efforts
in this typically under-deve-"
loped, country. We hope that
in the very near future;Haiti
will receive help from the
United States comparable to
that received by ,Puerto Rico,
he stated. '
here-such aid would have a
great impact on raising the per
-apita income of the peop]e3,
the President continued. tThis


DRIVE- YOURS


SOUTHERLAND


President' Decorates 3 American
IIndustrialists During Palace Ceremony


President of Caribbean Mills,
Mr. ARTHUR D. ,HAAS decorated Thursday
by President DUVALIER.


FREE AIRPORT HOTEL DELIVERY AND PICK-UP


E TOURISTS.THIS Apart from' tax concessions
IR. PRESIDENT" to attract private capital, Dr,
Duvalier said that there would -
U. S. NEWSMEN shortly come before Congress
a draft law more advanced '1
is an agricultural land but we than that of any other country
Jo not have the means to carry including Puerto Rico.
It out scientifically. The great
prerequisite for attracting priv- Suggesting some of the in-
ace capital to Haiti was that the dustries which Haiti needed
President of Haiti must be and which could give good
honest. returns to private investment,
this money under the table factories of which there could ..
business as in the past>, he be twenty all over the national
declared, saying this sector was territory, textiles, glass, lumber
developing slowly. and any industry requiring a
The President also revealed large labor force- especially ..
that he Prehad sent al private letter secondary industries. The pot-
ta he h ential in power and natural "
to 'President Eisenhower sug- e u ow ad at
gesting that theminimum for resources was adequate to
provide for these industries, .
a very small start of a Devel- pr o ide t id.
the President said.
opinent Program was between 'P,.
$ 43 million and $ 50 million. The President estimated that
I received a very nice at least a million people were
answer, he said. (Continued on page 16)

FORT L'ISLET


1%



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Sailors aboard the small voilier's. that ply the coast get this view
of Fort L'lslet as they leave the Capotage wharf. Readers who know
the history of.this interesting little Islet that nestles against the Port-
au-Prince pier for ocean going shipping are requested to write to the Sun.

1*',













FIRST CASSPASSENGER SERVICE

RTMAUPRINCE


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Sn 3 D ec to the center of New York
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Sailings Mondays and Fridays
ou res p pwrrs VMATE
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A .acoNDrIoED D SAN O1
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250, LBS. BAGAGE ALL.

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Ask about r mon 4y f- aom
-9 Complete accrate informeon o.5y Iro*;
NfMfm STEAMSHIP LINE
-- P rlephone 3062.
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ELF VOLKSWAGEN


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45 AVE. Marie-Jeanne
Tel: 3591
o[ ortL'lle asthe leve'th Caotae har. Rades ho now ,,.',
the islry f. ~isintresing itte Ilettha netle aganstthePon-'"i"5 :/




"" ,. '" ,HAITI SUN))


0 GOOD SUMMER TOURIST SE

37,125 North American tourists visited this second oldest for independence and fight a-
Republic in.the Western Hemisphere during the winter sea- against Napoleon's European ve-
son December to March, but 27,059 came by cruise.ship terans.
and the hotels in the Calpital and surrounding mountains re- Tounists who have discove-
port the season was only reasonably good*. red new beaches and colonial
Tourism is Haiti's second ruins, or suffered a puncture of
most important industry. highway is a world of whisper- their automobile tire tell of the
SAlthough airline figures are ing pines, flowers and vegeta- courtesy and kindness of the
two percent lower than the pre- ble gardens, and the courteous, country people. But Haiti is far
vious season, hoteliers say a gentle mountain folk. from being discovered* or
S good sign is the fact that win- Restaurants, small pensions spoilt by the Tourists.
: ter visits are being prolonged de families, an inn-Chatelet des Dr. Larimer Mellon's Schweit
From' the typical 3-day whirl- Fleurs, operated by an Ameri- zer Hospital, in the Artibonite
wind visit to tec days to three can flower farmer, are availa- Valley, has attracted the vaca-
weeks All hotels were full ,du- ble in the mountain village of tioning doctors. Most of them
S ring Mardi-Gras in mid-Febru- Kenscoff with rates of from $5 find the drive over the moun-
to $ 12 full American plan. The tains or along the coast and
ary.
SSome advance bookings and view from this town and sur- through the old town of St.
the assurance of group travel rounding villages takes in the Marc where soldiers were en-
S has the tourist industry cross- neighboring Dominican Repu- listed to fight in the American
S ing their fingers that they will bli and the Caribbean Evening Revolutionary, was in Savan-
Shave a good summer season. attire includes sweaters at that nah, an interesting and pictu-
1 Now well-pruned summer te erature. resque promenade.
,oe j w((Pensions de IFamille
rates representing a 35% reduce Art Lovers Attracted
-on on winter tariffs have gone The past season has seen at Buy Haitian Painting
into effect at practically all ho-
-te l Firt-lass l hote ae y- least four new small hotel eln- And Sculpture.-
f- -*: tels. First-class hotel rates ave- o n P
r--age $14 to $19 single; $ 24 to r n The art movement here is no
$9ul l m- ajde Fam1ilie open on the up se-
S, fu .American plan.'en miles highway from the stranger to the average tourist..
u-:.. ors. are waning on pendl- Capital to Petion-Ville, as well The- reputation is such that
nd invasion es of Ha ibyexle as Guest-Houses. They offer ex they know many of the weUll-.
-*.. aned intransit foes of0 Trujillo an
and 'nreparit f seeking an jc- cellent foodand quarters in a known painters and look for a'
eible trail udad Trujillo.g an cTamily-like atmosphere. Rates Bigaud, an Obin and a Byron
traoritors CidadTrji are from $ 5 up to $ 8, Ameri- as- they would a Picasso. Few
S. hotel propietors here point Plan tourists leave the island before
t that American tourists have having made a collection' of the
discovered the appeal of this Car Rental Business Up.- exquistely sculptured figurines
Si. French-speaking one-third of With six car-rental busines- and heads from the hands of
S the island of San Domingue is ses vying for business here they Haitjan artisans.
i :-t greater than the 'adverse publi- are pushb'ing a -See Haiti, mo- A Left ank movement has
.. ...city. ement and encourage tourists Been well-established near the
Summer Not Disagreable. to discover the country. Al- small village of Carrefour, four
The summer months in tro- though there are. few .road signs miles from Port-au-Prince called
pical Haiti are not disagreea- it is hard .to lose the main high- ,,Galleries Brochettes. where
S, Me. There are prevailing winds way. an artist colony thrives and bhas
which take the fishing fleet out The past season has seen more a Saturday night with folklore
to sea and the'tourist ship to. visitors renting small English dancers and spicy Haitian food.
: the Marine Gardens of Sand automobiles, taking picnic lun- Guests are welcome.
Cy in the middle of the Port- dhes and driving the 150 miles Under the supervision of the
S 'au-Prince bay in the, morning to Cap-Haitien to visit King Centre d'Art, the Reynolds IIaJ-
"' and -at noon, precisely, changes Christopbe's famous Citadql, tiau Mining, Inc.. is underwrit-
to blow 'them back to shore. considered as the eight wonder n.g te decorating of a Haitian
This wind .airs the city. of the world. The overland rou- ooastwise cargo sailing vessel,
S. Port-au-Prince's greatest ad- te is through sugarcane land, under the supervision of Dewitt
K. vantage in the Caribbean basin rice fields, sisal farms and moun Peters. American founder of
.; in tbbh summers is the specta- tain villages. the Centre.d'Art. The ship cho-
cle of the majestic mountains During a trip by car through en is the 0-foot Enfat Dieun
We .that rise to over five thousand the provinces the 'traveller is out of Miragoane. Owned bv
S feet as a muscular shoulder. A made more conscious of the tur- paul Viau. the v-.sel is cap-
40-minute drive from down- bulent history of this first Ne- taied by Andre Jeanty.
town over a bouganvilla-Lined- gro Republic, and its struggle Tb; objectives of the Centre
'. d'Art and' the Reynolds in de-
.'. corating this' ship are several.
Firstly. it is'felt that if a num-
S ber of these vessels can' be de-'
o rr'" g r I corated by leading Haitian ar-
a-'.-at ists thie now' drab appearance
-. if the port will be greatly im-
i SCOTCH WHISKY proved and the place made
.'' :more attractive. It is felt that
/ th port which shelters these
*"i- active small sbips can be made
something quite unique in the
I" Wh" world and a major attraction
ST for .vi-iting artists and tourists.
Celebration Another objective is to dis-
"a Scotch 'ni'-ver new decorative artists and
..- c ulntors in. the various ports
'. Bf onrisin of these shins.
--' The nreliminairv painting_ of
t'.". he ,Enfant Tiou1 hqq heon
'' "-- -.: o.1 mint h. S;-on Blanchard

"-. '- ".rntp-. one of .the best deco-
****-*** rtivpe artiai hF Htaiti. th,,s set-
tin! the Fh:dest possible stan-


ASON FORECAST


dard of taste and execution. On-
ly the best quality marine
paints are being used.
well as being decorated,
each ship will carry an appro-
.,ate ,gurehead sculptured by
a Haitian artists.
T h e weather-beaten little
wooden ships that are the life-
line for many coastal areas'of
Plaiti will be getting a touch of
color that will bring them into
Tourist orbit by this me-
.hod improvised by Centre d'Art
,,nd Reynolds.
Airlines And Steamship Co.
Activities. -
KLM Royal Netherlands Air.
lines has dropped its thrice
weekly seawice between Haiti
and Miami, effective April let.
This is the second time KLM
Airlines has retired from this
service within five years.
The -Resort Airlines has an-
nonneed its intention of resum-
ing the flights from tbie East-
ern coast of thp United States
to the Caribbean this sumni6r,
with Haiti 6is one of the main
stop-overs. I '


'Pan American Airways has
regular flights from New York,
'Miami, San Juan and other La-
ti nAmerican points and a new
reduced Tourist fare from New
"ork to Port-au-Prince.
The. Delta Airlines conducts
regul ar flights from the U. S.
middle-west and South, to Haiti.
This' company has been spon-
soring Haiti fashions and dis-
plays over its broad cicuiit area
.sponsoring fashion shows aimon-
women's clubs.
The Panama Steamship line
out of New York is becoming'
a leisurely 'five-day trip to tra-
"el to and from Haiti.
Haiti~s Haute Couture.-,
The Haitian dressmakers of
the Haute Couture- are not
altogether bowing allegiance to
'Paris. Many of these dressma-


kers were train
they stepped a4
own fashions
rists may see at:'i
hion shows a
work and d
coming big budi
Otlier Activiti
Las Vega's I
ing Haiti's only
on Port-au-Pr
Harry S. Trumnia:
ly local and foei
the openair `
/ A pet pro
ment is the rem.tu
ter fr4m elum.
Slaughter House.
group .is building.
sion far from si
city.
When the mal.i
Rue) is complete
and wide with c'I
time this year,
be able to app4"
ty of the old to
architectqrally 'ui|
exhibition pf per
lonial period *j
their pastel co6oltB
A Greyhound Do
been built on -tlie
Mars at PortanuP,
group of Miahmi prd


'transformed a chlli
abandoned for ovei
to a stadium havinii
of seating 1,000' "
week Haiti's firIs
sport opened. mnakiz
t.r tdie second if'LA'.
to have the spot,.

Congress .@
Session To

Important cor4a
posed laws IfIll Ai
Faiti's Legislative6,
coming session- whi
morrow morning
lative Palace ini-,
city.
"I .


' "
$,


- : :
* ,


that's why every

ROLLEI shot
hits thb mark


aOF merITI .A
OF HRiTI S.Rc


*I




- *. :.5' 7.'~s~r". ''


.' HAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENUtLd S LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDEhICH
fERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC
ESTABLISHED IN 1950
Mr. MORRISON AND HAITI

PASSENGER AIRCRAFT NEEDED Dear Editor,
Haiti's need ofd additional aircraft has become an urgency. It
is believed that an appeal has already been made to the United Although, I have only been
.States." in this charming country for a
An accident, a kidnapping and an engine being changed few weeks, and must unfortu-
in a Miami machine-shop had literally paralyzed .the country's nately leave for the States in
-oly airline on Friday 'morning. two or three days, I have long
'lie Republic's most urgent need for at least Lhiee.passenga: been a friend of Haiti and an
planes, specifically the DC 3 was clearly pointed up last week admirer' of its people. As an
when one .of its three units crashed and went up in flames American, I have been particu-
., larly interested in the traditio-
shortly after taking off, with the crew and passengers mirca- larly interested in the tradtio-
i S. nal .riendsA'p between Haiti
culously escaping disaster at Port-ad-Prince. and the United States, and int
'The COHATA, the country's only internal airline, with just the United States, and in
three planes, operated, by the Aviatioi Corps which has carved countries by the more respon-
.out an outstanding record on world standards, this past week countrsibe elements against racial
was down to its last plane. prejudices 'and. discrimination.
When kidnappers boarded the DC 3 at. Cayes and took over t is particularly with. regard of
S the plane after killing the pilot and turning its nose towards these matters' that I am picking
4 tuba's shores, it left the Republic with none. up my pen to write something
:' Normally, one of these twin-engine aircraft is out of line, which I feel must be brought.
undergoing inspection and maintenance all, the time, as they into the open if the cancer
are routinely kept in first-class shape. This leaves two for pass- threatening both the internal
',nger service to Cap-.Haitien, Port-de7Paix, J6r6mie and Jacmel and external relations ofl Haiti
as well as for special tourist charter service for fhe trip to the is to be arrested in. time.
'Citadel.
Regularly every morning more .people show i*up for flights' Before coming on my present
tan can be accommodated, and the same applies in the other trip here, I had read in the
towns in the Provinces, according to reliable reports. Ameriican p-'ess various accounts
At least 1;wo business men with interests in J6rnmie and Cap- of internal racial bitterness in
Haitien described their dilemma to thecSunm stating that they Haiti. I am not even 'going to
pould not afford an 8-hour ride by jeep or oar to their destina- try to evaluate. the truth of
ion.and that their only,salvation was the COHATA'Y 20-minute these reports or make further
comments' on them. I merely
Stip. They described the aerial communication system despera- comments. I merely
en need of aircraft. want to say this: It is self-evi-
.. i ne o a a. ? matter what his col6r, that it is
..' 'A Aquick enquiry of' the Airline's activities this week turned w.ia his ,o.r.thtit.i
Sup the following facts: The Airline supports the cost of maint-
Saining ,an airforce and it is 'tout of the red>.as its clientele has .
grown in leaps and bounds.
Many people, it was found, hhve never travelled to the out-
ports by automobile in their' lives they commute by COHATA. THE AMERICAI
It was said that the U. S. might send down foodstuffs or sqed
-by aircraft. It is the ,cLARK,it manu.
Th,pcost of sending these aircraft down would, it appears, CORPUPATION. Neither
,: be almost equivalent to the cost of the U. S. giving Haiti the' Offering all the advw
three DC 3 planes, it'so badley needs. Stability, Comfort, P
; In some circles here, it is- believed that an outright gift of fuel consumption (.30
three DC\3 places at this time would do more good. There
must be a lot' of airerafts standing around in the U. S. now,
with airlines moving into the Jet age.
This country is not asking for i0ombers of Fighter planes, but
just three.plain DC 3 aircraft which are of the utmost impor- -
tance to its economy.-

Port-au-Pririce.
'Cher Ti-Barbe, -

Wap fouill. zos nan calalou, a pas rvrais? Map ba onu un ti
-conseille tend? '
Zia fe cabrite pas za f& mouton, proverbe-li .di onu,. Batte chien,
tan maitre li.
<.": Ca nm'ou& pou ou Antoine lan gommier pas ou'el.

(s) Haitien.


PUBLIC RELATIONS OR
PUBLIC ENEMY
Herbert J. Morrison. of Brooklyn, N. Y. has maneged to make
himself a =cause c6li-brea in Haiti, and to judge from the ge-
neral public indignation he has aroused against himself, he has
obviously confused two er'jrely different functions, namely
that of .Public Relationss ind .Publicy Enemy'.
At a time when the President is calling for national unity
in every Message he addresses to the Nation, Mr Morisson has
setout to fire up his own brand of dissension amongst an already
(continued on page 7)


I?-


to everyone's advantage to les-
sen racial tensions rather than
to aggravate them. I was hop-
ing that what appeared to be a
gradual lessening of- tensions
over the past few weeks would
continue to the point where a
trend in the right direction
might be established, for this.is
a matter which goes beyond
coups Tevolutions and inva-
sions. You can then imagine my
.disappointment and d is g u;st
when race reared its ugly head
again in the form of a white
man and -(I hate to admit it)
an- American. I am referring to
the recent series of radio pro-
grams by WVir. Herbert J. Mor-
rieon.
Now, I will admit frankly
that I know nothing about ,Mr.
Moirrison's past, and I don't
want to know. What he is doing
at present is sufficient to show
me that he must be little short
of a professional confidence
,man, blow-hard, and unscrupu-
lous self-seeker. It would ap-
*pear to a naive outsider like my-
self that Mr., Morrison is only
-happy (or is securep in the job.
the expression I'm looking for)
when there iq trouble and agi-
tation'. Otherwise, wly does he
try to torment against what ap-
ppared, at least, to be a slacken-


NEED ANY
NEWSPAPERS
Just W
LIBRAIRTE D
Right on the Peti
(Near the


SENSATIONAL

N VEHICLE, IDEAL

factured by STUDEBAKER-
large nor sma.. -. rather, lai
antages of large cars, G to 7
ower and all' the advantages
to 32 miles on a gallon.

Easy to drive, length reduced
Reduced Prices, in spite of
Ideal for Haiti


- .4. a4a~. -'


THE NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE AGENCY,
Place Geffrard, Phone: 3216 or 3929

Garage, Rue des Cesars, Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Ask also for a demonstration of the Pick-Up and Trucks their saving
solidity, power and capacity are already universally known.
-- *


of fuel
d\,

"__'In o


ng of tensions by the almost in-
'redibly vicious, shallow-mnn- ">
led and irresponsible remark
on the radio on April 3 to the
effect that 'Haiti is a black
country and there is no room
for mulattoes,?
The fact that he used 'the .
Haitian government radio a.. 5;
tion for the broadcast doubles
the seriousness of his blather-.
ings. The low intellectual level,
poor grammar, poor syntax, de.
plorable delivery and puerile
vindictiveness of the broadcasts'.
should be enough in themselves
to indicate to the Haitian go-
vernment that such as cDirec- .
tor of Public Relations' is di- *4'
sastrous for Haitian tranquility
and progress and Haitian Ame *
rican relations. -
If further evidence is needed, "
one can poini to the fact that'.
Mr. Morrison never tries to ans.
wer criticism, preferring xaher. e
to call the other fellow nasty.
names and make irrelevant, nd
unsubstantiated coupter- cha-ar--.
ges.'.Let u all hope that h
Haitian government and press
will soon have the last ;Ha, ha,i
ba, qn Mr. Mprrison and tI '
this gibbering sower of disconr -'
tent will b,e permitted tq darken ,"
some 6ne else's dopr.
(S) American Friend of Haiti ,

MAGAZINES, H
, BOOKS, etc.? -
talk to
E LA PLACE '
ion-Ville Square,
Church)





L FOR HAITI

PACKARD '
rge and small at. once
passengers,
of the small car -- I Low



its great luxury




A.{-


& e"6.P.APm -- -- -- --





ScHAITI SATTAC N VOI SUNDAY,

LEMATIN DEALS WITH RADIO ATTACK ON VOICE OF REP


(,English Broadcast,


r
I-.



"F'.
5'.




F,








'".'i-












'-I



A'
[i:
.;:.



:..
./


Under the heading, The Voi-
ce of the Republic of Haiti At-
tacks -1Le Matins and 'Its Di-
reotor, the daily, in its April
8th. edition, front-paged the
following article:
CGreat was .our surprise to
eicar, day before yesterday, our
paper used as the target of an
attack in the English part of
the broadcast from the -Voice
of the Republic ofHaitiP, which
through the 'mouth-piece of a
person of fo-eign nationality,
hurled insults at our newspa-
per and at our Director. An en-
quiry, we find it was the pre-
tended journalist, the ineffable
'1Wr. Morrisson who was the
speaker.

If we are making allusion to
this broadcast of the V. R. H.
at this time, it. is not to give a
reply, a response as would be
suitable for thig" foreign ,jour-
naler *ho uses the pen like.
the nozzle on a syinge. The
dog barks and their caravan
* passes on. That die pretended
journalist Morrison should at.-.
.tack aLe Matin--and its Direc-
tor we can could readily dis-
'pose 6f him by making an ans-
wer. There can be no' dialogue
between an individual of this
type and ourselves.
'However-we have not gotten


MORRISON IDENTIFIES SELF AS I

ON ATTACK ON LE MATIN
(Transcribed from Voice of Haiti)


'Yesterday in the HAITI HE-
RALD, one of the two English
newspapers in Haiti, there ap-
peared a column under the
S quotation aTbey Know Betters
The column consisted of criti-
. cism of a-press conference cal-
led by Cuban Ambassador An-
tonio Rodrigunez of Cuba at
which time he handed oht Bul-
letins proclaiming the great
friendship that existed between
Cuba .and lHiiti. Of course. re-
p lorters took it from there and
questioned' t h e Ambassador.
One of the questions that was
asked the Ambassador, as a mat-
ter of fact verbatim, the con-
versation went like this. It was
asked by Herbert J. Morrison,
and it says as follows:
"Morrison: If the elation
between Cuba and Haiti is as
cordial as you said. why then
'is Castro sponsoring an inva-
sion of Haiti?,.
S"Ambassador: I don't know
about any invasion... This is
news that I hear from you-.
cMorrison: But all the pa-
pers in the States and Cuba
have announced that such an in
evasion has been planned (and
e.every night on' the radio Mr.
Dejoie and his dissident group
are proclaiming that they are
*coming here invading Haiti
with the support of Fidel Cas-
tro and his governments.


American- Hits Haitian
Newspaper Publisher
Ambassador: There are
newspapers which present a fal-
se .picture of the situation, and
this is repeated byo.thers to a
point where it seems that the
news is official but it is false.
cMdrrison: How come then
that Castro, who stands for the
poor people of Cuba. is allow-
ing Louis Dejoie a bourgeois
(fascist) to use the radio and
other facilities to foment an
uprising against, the Haitian
Govbrument, which also works
for the betterment of, the& low-
class people '(and democracy)D
"Ambassador: I don't know
what Louis Dejoie's political
ideals stand, for.
"Morrison: But you ought .to
know that he is the leader of
the bourgeoisie and we 'both
fight the bourgeoisie. Why
help him?,.
,'Ambassador: Oh, but Cas-
tro doesn't fight the bourgeoi-
sies. ,
-Thus. Ambassador Rodikr-
guez made it emphatically and
vehemently clear: The Castro
Government wants to improve
0ib.'! conditions of the masses.
but does not intend to fight
the bourgeois in the process-.
'.Morrison should have known
better. The Cuban revolution
was certainly not one class a-


tified in as much as that for 53
years during we have been at
/ the service of the country and
for our support, we are now theof it we have alway had,
of it sons, we have always had,
target of an attack which no-
even under the American Oc-
thing could justify. even under
For a year ad six oths cupation ,the best of relations
r a yr ad s with American citizens. Never,
that Doctor Duvalier is at the with American citizens. Never,
Palace we bela big never, have any one of
National Palace, we believe we
them felt himself authorized tn


*over our surprise that the Voice
of the Republic of Haiti, a Go-
vernment broadcast, the official
voice of the Haitian Govern-
ment, could authorize a foreig-
ner to abuse and insult a Hai-
tian citizen. We must admit
that we do not understand a
thing. The Voice of the Repu-
blic of Haiti does it wish to
make an official attack against
our newspaper? Such a thing
would be incongruous in as
much as we have had and still
have the best relations with the
Minister of Coordination. and
.Information. Mr. Lamartinicre
'Honorat, with the Under-Secre-
tary of State for Information,
Mr. Georges Figaro whom we
have considered until the pre-
sent date as frie'nd's...

Now as we understand it on the
Lst of April last, His Excellency
the President of the Republic,
Doctor Francois Duvalier sent
us 'a comforting letter. Then
here it is six days afterwards.
without our having, to our know
ledge, done anything to lose the
confidence of the Chiet of State
whom we have always counted'
among the sincere friends of our
-house and to whom during the
most difficult periods of his Go-
vernment we have never, and'
for patriotic reasons, bargained


RADIO SPEAKER.
DIRECTOR

against another, in fact. Fidel
Castro was helped fin,anciallv
by many bourgeois who wanted
to do away with the tyranny of
Batista.
, between Haitian and Cuban po-
litics. Castro, despite his unpre-
paredness to govern a, country,
at least b.as the common sense
to avoid a showdown with the
rich.
" .a, Communist tactic which may
lead to the Communists taking
over the country that fosters
such a policy. Apparently Cas-
tro knows that perfectly-- why
doesn't Morri.sbn? .
Well. I mi;gbt add that first
of all, the m'an who though'
this the editor of the HAITY
HERALD, Pierre Ayot, number
,one, is a newspaperman that
harf .a much ,,n-rience in' t+h
newspaper business as a mole
burrowing in the sand. Conse-
quently lie. as a newspaperman.
didn't even have tbe gut. or the
common sense to confront the
Ambassador with the problems;
at stake, and the problems and
questions that should have been
adked; In addition, the HAITI
HERALD is part of the com-
bine of Mt-. Franck Magloire.
who *alsp has ,Le Matins and
Radio Magloire. Now I perso-
nally have a case right now up


have given his government a
loyal, disinterested aid, always
based upon our .determination
to do nothing that could con-
trary and compromise peace,
security, and an atmosphere of
concord which any constitutio-
nally established power needs
to strengthen its position -
An attitude which has created
enemies for us. needlessly, in
our opinion, and other troubles
which for the moment it is not
necessary to indicate. It is this
action, which tb.e Chief of State
doubtless took for its just va-
lue when on A.pril 1stl. exactly
eight days agos he renewed his
confidence in the patriotism of
each one of those who compose
the team on our newspaper. |

Then here, six days later, the
Voice of the Republ$e of Haiti
wlich on the occasion, of April
1st.. has wished -Le Matin",
happy birthday, through the
voice of a certain individual
violently attacks <,Le Matin"
accusing its director.of being a
blackmailer! This incoherence!
This attack is so greatly u.njus-


in IAPA against Mr. Frank
Magloire declaring him a black
mailer, which he is.
He had blackmailed virtually
everybody in Haiti and that is
the way the man has made his
money. and Mr. Pierre Ayot is
.taking up the cudgels on his
behalf and instead, of getting to
the truth of the matter they
are attacking .me as an indivi-
Sdual. All I can say to these gen-
tlemen 'is "good luck, you won't
succeed-, because they are both
vagabonds and not only vaga-
bonds but they are ignoratnuses.
either one of them could even
sign their own name. let alone


undertake such coarse and vul-
gar mianoeuvers against the se-
cond' oldest daily of Haiti, let
alone to meddle in such an in-
decent manner in the internal
affairs of our country.

We refer all those whom the
question may interest, to the
large commercial firms and in-
dustrial organizations in which
Americans have large interests
in Haiti these firmly would
be the ones which our journal
would pick out to blackmail
and -not an c'arriviste badly
brought lip to ask them if we
have ever tried to blackmail
them. We 'can cite the names:
Hasco. Reynold's Mining. Plan-
tation ,Dauphin or the Flour
Mlill, this last organization we
have given our entire ,disinteres-
ted assistance. Our relations
with these organizations have
always. 'been. purely commer-
cial and friendly., ,
We desire to make the point
with the Government' and we
desire to know where we are.
On this' score, we repeat, we
\


Thank you.


.*


CHATELETS DES -FLEURS

in cool Kenscoff, at 5000 feet, almost a mile above 'i
Restaurant featuring savory delicious Haitian dishes f&
mets. .

Please-read the small print; '

Haiti is a word of the aboriginal Carib Indians;.B
> And Haiti was well named, for 851
of its surface ared is mountainous.

You have not seen Haiti until you, have seen its. mo
The Chatelet des Fleurs is well situated to show the fase
Haitian countryside. It is reached by 15 miles, 35, le
minutes, of pleasant driving, over a road now gorge.i
flaming Poinsettias. ,or

Chatelet des Fleurs produces and exports cut flotW
tropical perfumes of highest quality. The high pointAW
visit can well be this visit to Chatelet des Fleurs, with iti
I-:'


have never bargained
aid a.nd support 'toI
Duvalier and to his4
tion which, only: .
how much difficnltiI
been confronted with G
months. .

If the collaborationA'
bive given% the Govez
misunderstood or jndI
ficient. we demand no1b
ter' thanto have it madl
to us. The two years .
just passed have ex
economically to a point
ter 52 years we are cojA
the possibility of selling
interests.

We should like to..i
opinion of Minister oti
lion and ,die Minister
Interior on .this unjuait
tack upon us. The leadti
be said is that it is red]
a,nd harder still beooi
mouthpiece is passing
truth he really is, for,.
blic Relations Officer
Government. Has he a48
then, to ruin the fripnA
Government or to make
of them. ,.

Without wishing to'.
phet. we are crying out
.rate: ,,Cavenant Consi
above all for the soldiers
tune who can one daj
other yet give the '
pied de kl'ne f(kicJW
the aonkev)..


be newspapermen, ah.4
them to sit dawn at at
.and wri4e a true, logicd
tive story instead of thb
key that always ,emani
every newspaper run'
Franck Magloire under'
thrship of Mr. Pier e A
ignorant Frenchman wi
here penniless and w
since been able to fill'J
kets,with money and te,
wife in Haiti.


v






WORLD HEALTH DAY OBSERVED
HERE APRIL 7th


lif. Special commemoration cere
i"onies marked World Health
Iay, iere, Tuesday, with Hai-
:i.'s new Psychiatric Institute
merging. into the lime light
PLitfh its theme uMental Il-
less Mental Healthn, and
.ecorations to numerous per-
Is alities.- .
V .The ceremonies opened with

a formal. session in the Salles
des 'Bistes of the National Pa-
lace, with the President of the
Republic;,Dr Francois Duvalier
presewt
Dr Louis Mars, Minister of
.Foreign Relations and Medical
Director of the Psychiatric Ins
*itute, delivered a well-turned
speech h of circumstance bringing
4ift di1Oifrta8ce of this *ba-
fati'i and emphasizing the
.agcahce 'of this year's

The pereonriel of the Psychia
SCenter f faiti -was present
.e'eo;npo d as- follows:
D-, Lbuis Mars,- Speialist in


Psychiatry; Doctors Max Des-
rosiers and Antonio Julien, Me,
dical Assistants; Dr Alain San-
seigne, Consultant in Psychia-
try; Dr Emerson Douyon, Con,
sultant in Psychology; Dr. Her-
v& Martin, Consultant in Neu
rology.
Nurses, specialists in Psychia
try were: Misses Rose-Marie
Brisson, Janine Henriquez, and
Anne Eugene. Auxiliary Nur-
ses: Miss Marie-Therese Beau-'
lieu and Mr Beauvais Eustache.
Social Service Assistants include
ed Mrs Myrtha Lamarre. and
Miss Claudette Anglade.
Among the Haitian and for-
eign personalities decorated with
the ,L'Order de Sant6 were:
Dr Auguste Denize, Dr Na-
than S. Kline, Dr Alfred M.
Stabley, Mr Biddle Duke, Mr
David, D. Barney, President of
Hoffman-Laroche, Inc., Mr
Francis C. Brown, President of
the Shering Corporation, Mr
Herbert W. Blades, President


S PETION-VILLE


SIND
S .UL ??L FORMED "THRTCHED-ROOF" NfiHT-CLUB


R G ORGES.0 KENN cenePal Manager
RENE .D.MRRINI Executi/e Manager*


ENTERTAINMENT PROCIRRMI
iUESD MONTRNR )OWIPch- 9t49rl 7.oop.m

a I4 HOTEL I Ito 8.oopj
SWEDNESD MOMTRNR ietpr
SHOTEL Contest Ppise
OI Shou),'Oancing to 12.oop.m

TuTHURSoR9 CHOUCOUNE 'PunchJ30 o ui Pty 7,ep.m
HOTEL 0 with
S"" OytePsl3apb.Q to 10,sp.m

lFRiRjy CHOUCOUNE qoo0.-+ar den 7,30 po
HOTEL ConTesrt i To
I Flamed Lob.er t2.npnL
S6Shou)-Da"ing
*SRtJ __ IRN I m cUMB
C14o__.-u :--


L PLUS BELLES 4OSAIQUES
HAITIENNES
-M.MUMMIPA _,.-


PUBLIC RELATIONS OR...

I (Continued from page 5)


of Wyeth Internationhl Corpo
ration, were decorated with the
rank of -GRAND OFFICIER3.
Receiving the rank of *Offi
cier, were: Doctors Emerson
Douyon, Edouard C. Joseph,
Joseph Grandoit, Martelly Sei
de, Gabriel Elie, Felix Buteau,
Carmontel Cesar, Victor Noel.
Madame Martial Bourand.
Those receiving the decora-
tion with the rank of ,Cheva-
liern were: Dr Max Desrosiers,-
Messieurs Beauvais Eustache
and- Fernand Appolon, Doctors
Gerard Paret, Verto Dumerv6,
Pollux Paul, Miss Christiane
Jardine, Mesdames Ortancius
Lefevre, Lafontant St-Jules,
Misses Anita Brice, Germaine
Louis, Lea Faustin, Georgette
Civil, Simone Figaro, 'Sanitary
Officers Jean Hogi, Jacques
Laguerre, Pierre Vericain, Ce-
sar Souvenir, Stenio Bateau,
St-Victor Destin, Jean-Baptiste
Brutus, Herman Williame, Jn-
Baptiste ',Bienvenu Louis Antoi
ne, Pharmaciste Joseph A Al-
phonse, Eugene Perou, Henri
Dugu6, Sosthene Geffrard and
A. Justin Castera.

The manifestations of the
day included a visit to the Pys
chiatry Center of Haiti the
Asile de.Beudet and the Cent-
er of Applied Pstchology.
The Pedodontic Foundation
Center was also inaugurated
as part of the April 7th cere-
monies.



Miss Could To

Give Special Classes

At Art Center

Barbara Could, talented U.
S- painter in Haiti on a Haitian
government Followship, will
shortly commence special course
es in art for young children- at
the Centre d'Art. Miss Could
lansn to employ many of the
methods and techniques now
in vogue in the most advanced
schools in the United States.
A prise de contact with Miss
Gould and interested parents
will be held at the. Centre d'Art
on Thursday, April 16th, at 3:
45 P. M.


Look Beautiful And Well-Groomed

Coiffure Facial Massage Manicure

Tinting Perpianents


BANDA

BEAUTY PARLOR

AVE. PAN AMERICAN
BEHIND TI ST. PIERRE STATUE
(AFTER GASOLINE SINCLAIR)
Mine. mrnest Douyon, Proprietor


Specialist

in Scientific care of the hair and skin

Graduate Of'The American School

Of Beauty Culture Of Chicago


heavily-burdened people with. the unsurmountable problems
harassing the Nation.
Indignation against the tactics employed by the boy from
Brooklyn was not allied to the Haitians alone foreign resi-
dents and even tourists who heard his incredible ratings over
the V9ice of the Republic broadcasts the past week or so have
been both shocked annoyed.
The racuous voice and harsh words hurled indiscriminately
-at persons high up in the Haitian community brought exclamat-
ions of disapproval, especially when it as explained that the
speaker was abusing Haiti's proverbial hospitality anud the
confidence of the Government which he serves as Public Re-
lations Director.
Limited space in our columns this week permits the printing
of only one of the many letters received ,protesting Mr. Morri-
son's incapacity as an American and his unqualified inter-
ventions in Haitian politics as well, as his ferocious verbal
attacks against the country's nationals.

Guest Editorial. -

THE EDUCATION OF THE PEOPLE
AND DEMOCRACY

It is evident that the- political crisis faced by many nations
is due, to a great extent, to the lack of adequate education
of the people, not only in the field of good manners and of
academic instruction, but also in the field of civic activity: It
is, therefore, necessary, that every person who loves progress
and liberty do whatever he can to ensure as much public edu.
cation as possible for his community, so that every single ci-
tizen may constitute a stronghold of democracy. *
. Everybody knows that there are educated ,persons who,
"consciously, with evident scorn 'for civilization and, the va-
lues inherent in human dignity, have given their support
to situations that have brought shame to our Republics. Yet,
this means no denial of the truth that education is an antidote
against dictatorship and against the absence of honesty in' the
government. The situation in' these' cases is that individuals
who ar,e well educated but who have rio decorum, when deal-..
ing with masses of low cultural level, of little instruction, es-
tablish arbitrariness and dishonesty as patterns for their
operations. Therefore, this proves that what has to be raised
is the cultural level of the people, so that they do not be-
come easy grey for the traffickers of democracy.
The countries, which attain advantageous positions ifn the
democratic field are those with people of a high cultural
level. And that is because the citizen, in order to be able
to better discharge his political functions, in order to know
better now to demand rectitude and honesty from his autho-
rities, must possess a reasonably educated intelligence.
One of the best means to defend democracy and to make
it grow deep roots is, we repeat, public education, before which .
will crash the ambitions of irresponsible government officials.
-From Diaria Las Americas)


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; i.t. 1Q( )I~D eari i" we lotterc ai CONCERT TOMORROW ':
......... ..... -.J YV "" -0 .. -.--:' .,",_:.".". --'I'-Ie ,.;0.-----IS."- ..--'rich1...tin .--. N. -
I- V 12.jt'r..,' market," Smahers said
-a .--,' -, Music lovers of the Capital merous floral"piees wee.,",...
..P- : I I ,.t_. -1- r .

;Kii a f -:,:tjaqr _.,."r- Congress Opens u have the' opsorunity, oft tied by the" grandchuidr,'
S' the.. past syers.1 'heang. American. pianisL Ro- the deceased... ...
.. ..j... -....---.,., f.` ... ,", ...-... -..., I '.


~e111Xm.i1Cr jJKte r l?9i" U'5de.' l&Ut'a 9S- tra e ksth representatives" bq t Strig Prthad Ina' She wee' thle former i
.,. :.... "'......,- .-j',..,.. ...._....1H..:j... 6 Te1. the
.A~c~ r~ lt0. ... '.. -.. ... ... .. I.'. ..~e p oLt have. ee.arrii.g.' rStrlin_ Pr-char- :.


'" "" iJ:,idKm.slOw m the lV~amlfl,.i ..
.............from.o..t...,x..Gconcert'of choice including ChOEn and was, highly et1

g~W aM ....."m-.,ll .:-O.km the'4 '/" S."at o'.i,-"' ro to e g a iostegr n or the ..9f pin siid 6rtain of thd'youflg flr in cial circles of' the Ck
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",.....! ., ...



0"r*.. ,; :,or."te at; ." ,cou~nti'to fise'i e 9h ti own' ."om~pouitions at the. and ,he' numerous activiti.i
1> $ kpn*o~&ji2 E .-he rIdI~ade:pictu ..With emphas o .0 WT e Haitian CtTh grei s t, dt ay), iiht.c1" '%
.... -. 9 c~..._,edof.7-D_.ui1eIand.T....;is'!to..bQ'-M r.. -chardt. an She is sur ived by_.,her
";,..% ;:.::,.. :, -... V -, _FS ...O NC., -O ORO
.. ... .. .



-." K.. .7 21 Senato" 'farewell o to the Haitian and'.daugter&, Mr ad'
'-' :" '. ,. "- o,' ... a/ th. .
.-.. .- ..... ... .. ,... -_ i 1 I '. _- e. -. I I ..'
-. -z9 o n c e rt. -r tp u l ., M e r q veJ P i er' 'r e. '


....-. 'ec... 'Tt-n' public before his cming.depar Merove er e'PierreMrs Gui
... t -, % ; .j -1 .'...,',11. '.-.- .' .- -I ... -,.. .. .. .' ,- i c s e ,





'to ed ,be,. = ,Sp kkiflg as r i+'n.dividual 'TniBurgrers E te':ture for het.. MA.rand Afri-e, MsGfl
.. ..., .. ,,,, ..,.E.e c ..d- s A "iA,-.N;;.om,:,r G ,_ e _




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.. M '. .L ... t n r '[ ite~ i v ~ ~ o t : ..





4~s4~ b~im r st~ij forLati frd..ft h.... b, :,,., ,lo-t ,P, rsident '-:, thiis month' Pira nd ev6 gnd
i3, _:thi,'Washigton s.,h..fle' Robert.Starling',Pritc.ard, dreii.
.c- .-.v.w 't"t.;"in "Rasdar n Of ul At'""-'c".n held" 'i.old"r of' a B. S. an B. MUS. 4
-, 4-. -.'.- A ':4 1 o-, .. ...',
a jndby.-,me.tbe So dU u .. Haiti Suit takes th.s ..i
ineip consti .5I*UD_;Cri~lf-Ift2,1 ..~.,o4hr'n h






nL itT'de"Pztt;'tbew dfs" I~ ep-_ae -to .~l lb',' ifr~omn the. Syrsaeuse. Universityr-
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'..,.L- f.,i U e.xL--:V,tin.Amenc-b` Sd-, 131 strenuneneuS i'' 'headonthet 'ecutiteeCoittnit-'-.






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.V .-r"r--.. a- >-tf beut Mr-BurgersC su o Ho- -"an'. active interest. In" e. .
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-A -


e. Your



Shopping
in Haiti

,. ;:is.getting so thatpeople are
.i ig vacations as much to
Mz "-as to play golf, lounge in
"- sui o's. or just relax. And, no
: u'T tedr when you consider the
--. .to be had through Free
Z I ; .-Shopping. A couple who
4i, pinalay might spend $500 on
'."~tmias gifts finds they can
e same gifts, in free-port
.: ',"t savings up to 60% of
S' .:piee. So, -for' the $250
0410 Jthey-save, they enjoy a
-' ".'aderful vacation in Haiti.'
P perhaps the most. famous free-
i :- lot shop.-in the world is La
B.' .fl.Creole.' located ih -the
:of asc ing Port-au-
i'ei. Haiti. Here one cn
a veritable wonderland.
u the world's most de-'
imerciandise: Swiss w t-
,'shmeres, Handmade
S'.G. es,, P Crystal, China,'
er, !frehch. Perfumes,, Ca-
quours and. a seem-
/ endless, array of native
:gjtafs make La Belle
^ ior6a. shopping en-
ttan-a ordinary shop. Von-
'.."at' one can bpuy' the
s most famous' Swiss
Patek Philippe,.
i ua 'U1ss&.Nardin, Tissot,
Je ui, J'eaer, "Le Coultre,'
S i -tenia, 'Audemars Pi-'
i ,,discpuntip f 50% of'
U. ,- 'advertised prices,
t:. 'i' o wonder, that La
S.~ 'e s famous.. The
..> n. aJ ppies in China, Crystal
l..est every fine brand '
'. esented. Before buying,
.' a.pei..ve. watch it might.
;. -well ei'brth ,your timr to
'" wper a trip to .Haiti.
*L4 ,
Al Noustas, President of La
Belle Creole and Haiti's most
vigorous promoter of tourism,
,is perhaps another reason fot.
the, surge in .popularity of
ftee-port shopping.' His 'ad-
vertising in support 'of travel-
'shppping.has appeared in most
leadiz~g U. S. publication^ pnd
i lie continues to pursue a po*
licy of 'cooperating with tra-
W, l Ve1 agents- ih their -various
1'.' options t6 increase tou-
S sm. Among the most popular
Simnovations he has created is
-' 'the prhtice of sending a bot-
"t.'le te free champagne to any
"'4 -iu .to Haiti who happens
't:, ,celebrating 'a wedding
-.-. rary or to-,,be on a
S"oneymoon.
Js year'La Belle Creole is
Sitsef celebrating a 10th an-
;';wersary and Al Noustas has
dotbled his effo-ts to make
'th.'world conscious of the
-'4tvttages of' traveling-to-
: .op. The store will hold a
Itw month long sale offering
Wen greater discounts on fa-
mous brand merchandise.
,,.'-Unryday exclusive items will
be selected io be sold to visi-
tors at prices that will as-
tOund them. No doubt thou-
.aands of tourists this year will
coame home from vacations in
:" aiti, richer, in a way, than
w hen they went away.
4 .'1 ,


BE
R


FREE'PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. Box 676, PORT.AU-PRINCE, HAITI





AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS

NTON, WEDGWOOD,. OMEGA, PATEK\PHUIPPE,
OYAL CROWN DARBY4 JUVENIA TISSpT, BORE]L.
OYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET,
OYAL WORCESTER. __ JAEGER LE COJLTRE,


ROYAL DOULTON,
ROSENTHAE ,SPODE,
AYNSLEE COAIPORT,
GUSTAUBERG-.'
; .


ULYJ3E NARDIN, BIVO,
ATLANTA, STUDtO,
VULCAIN.


4- 1'


GEORGE 'JENSEN,-
,HANS HANSEN, GERO,
" DAAGSTEU, GENSE.
1 /


SThe Fine of FRANCE,
SITALY, AUSTRIA.


S-- LAUIQUE, BAOCARRAT,
--^.ORREFORS,
i^T WEBB & CORBETT.
VAL SOLAMBERT; ,
STUART, LEERMAN.


HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS


VooDoo Inspired I
JEWELRY .




NaUive-InsuIred
SPORT SHIRTS




Typical Costume-Dressed DOLLS


SCULPTURES


Factory Outlet
MAHOGANY
- The Best


World Famous RUGS & DRAPERY
Haian RUM BAR ANCOURT


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without, affecting your quota.-- See us for more info


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I" TALIAN ANTELOPE. .



\ f PRINGLE, BALLANTNE,
BERN HARD ALITMAN,. .
LUISA SPAGNOLI.



DANISH SILVER, .
GOL) & SILVER JEWELRY
and BRAZILAN GEMS.


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ROYAL DU.J.ON:




""PAG 1 "


Family Treasure Hun
The Caribbean Haiti Has T(
For all would-be buccaneers, family resort.
whether six or sixty, the Carib- The entire f
S" bean offers a wealth' of tall -fun-filled days
tales, legends and hidden trea- obvious treasu
sure. Pirate caches are still be- bean sunn
ing unearthed in coves and nights, calm w
caves through-ut the fringed beach
Caribbean and the biggest The more a
of all hoards, still to be discov- can follow the
ered, was reputedly sunk with left by such ii
eallaon Grolden Mind off St. Blt nb 'Rltzja


aHATI SUND


Croix, according to Lee Kar-
wick, Executive Director of the
Caribbean Tourist Association.
The equitable climate (vary-
ing only 5 degrees between
winter and summer and cool
ed by the tradewinds), lower
air fares (only $90 round-trip
to Puerto Rico), family plans
and reductions of from 15 to
40%co in hotel rates during the
summer season all help to
make the Caribbean a popular


t In
)p Appeal

family can spend
among the more
res of the Carib-
y days, balmy
waters and palm-
es and lagoons..
adventurous souls
old pirate traits
nifamous buccane
dr-. B1laRhckbearrd


Lolonois, Mansvelt, Morgan
and Kidd. If you prefer doing
your treasure hunting in a bath
ing suit, the many sunken ships
at nearby reefs are easily reach
ed by skin-diving.
In the old days of the pirat-
es the Caribbean was an ir-
resistable allure for plunder,
recruiting a n d for sports
and relaxation. More
over, as a 'frontier of civiliza-
tion, it offered unsurpassed op


HOTEL

SALVADOR


PETIONVILLE
CORNER OF RUE GREGOIRE & RUE VILATTE
RESTAURANT
DUCK A l'orange FILET MIGNON
LOBSTER au rhum STEAK au poivre
SLABI a la sauce rustique CHICKEN a 1'Haifienne
EUROPEAN PLAN
EVERY ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH
WINTER RATES: $8 to $10 (single) .,
$12 to $14 (double)
SPECIAL OUT-OF-SEASON RATES
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE:
ANTOINE DUPOUX P. O. Box. 474
PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
TELEPHONE: 7894


I
1

ycI






~~~
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3.




I-A',


1. *.-~









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portunities for a fast buck
and exciting occupations relat-
ed to piracy; privateering in
wartime, fishing on wrecks in
peacetime, treasure hunting and
just plain lolling on the beach.

One of the biggest caches in
recent times was found by a
laborer under the streets in
St-Thomas, U. S. Virgin Is-
lands. Also in St-Thomas is the
famous Bluebeard's Castle
where the 300-year old stone
lookout tower of the swashbuck
ling pirate Bluebeard is now
a honeymoon haven.

Another favorite spot for the
lovers of .scullduggeryn is Sam
Lord's Castle in Barbados. Ac-
cording to the tBajans (as
thL island people are called)
Sam Lord became a pirate
when he got bored with marital
'ife. By placing welcoming
lanterns alongothe rocky coast
below his castle, he lured ships
to run aground on theta reefs
and then he would pirate them.
Today, rowboats fitted with
geiger counters take treasure-
hunters through these same
waters to find the pieces-of-
eight that Sam Lord missed.

During the 17th Centurey,
Jamaica was the rendevous
for pirates and buccaneers,
with Port Royal their head-
quarters. In 1692 the city was
destroyed and sunk as a result
of an earthquake., Some say
it was because of its wicked
ness>. The notorious pirate
H e n r y Morgan eventual
ly became Lieutenant Gover-
nor of Jamaica. Today, there
is a lovely Beach-Club at Mor
gan's Harbour with facilities
for 25 guests plans are in
the making to turn this former
pirates hideout into a beautiful
100-room hotel, and resort.

Another likely spot for trea-
sure is Norman's Island, reput
edly thle Treasure Island of
Robert Louis Stevenson. A
vast cache was found walled
up in one of its caves, and from
time to time, tell-tale traces
of the days of Long John Sil-
ver can still be found glittering


deep in the sands of the many
coves.
Other Caribbean spots of
lure whose history is studded
with swashbuckling pirate-
feats are Tortuga (or Turtle
Island, off the north coast of
Haiti), Martinique, Anguilla,
Curagao, St Kitts, Cuba, St-
Maarten, Saba, St Eustatius
and Colombia.
Whether you really do find
<,hidded treasure>> or just a
wealth of relaxation, good
health and lifted spirits, you'll
be glad you visited the Golden
Caribbean.


BEST IN CAP-HAITIEN
HOSTELLERIE DU ROI CHRIS]
The Most Wonderful Hotel- iin
New York Times .
The only hotel in town- with;
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and Rome ... and only Pan Americai 6,
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~ JOHNNIB .
WALKER M,



JOHNNIE WALKER
Born. 20 -ail.going strong


Lunch Dine Have Cocktails
By The SEA-SIDE

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Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski
And Sail In Safe Coastal
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HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA.


~HA~~I SUN)) SUND


. SUND


. .




- r


K, luauiz JL. u.w


ke War-Weary
ON JUDGING FIDEL CASTRO


George SOUTHWORTH Rebel firing spuads have exe
-.' I cuted nearly 500 civil war cri-
(. (Wiami Herald Latin minals. Cuba's jails remain, full
America Editor)" of political prisoners arid the
S.- rebel courts continue to deal
lo .visiting Cuban political out death sentences.
ers -both veteran Hava
|,.newsmen and supporters of
e evolutidn-warn that the FIDEL CASTRO HAS SAID
S'judd going Fidel Castro that he is not a Communist,
but there are known Commun-
.Threr is confusion in the ists among his top leaders, Ma
OewL rebels government,n they ny of the measures that he ad-
WI'nit, =but give them a chance vodates sound like the very
to set the house in order. things that the Communists
The newsmen expressed hope ask for.
klat morb experienced and Premier Castro blasts U: S.
re '..conservative statesmen capitalists and, Uncle Sam
emerge from this period whenever he gets a chance. He
.government transition., talks of land expropriation, ag-
asteb has been compared to "aroan reform, and sometimes
laiander Feodorovich ,Keren- he sounds a little radical.
f~f whoL served as iinterim.- he- sounds a little radical.
ie minister of the provision ULI a short time, we will
government \afte- the Rus- have reduced the rich to the
an revolution of 1917. middle clasa and elevated the
SKerensy tried to lead "'a wea- poor to the middle class,, he
popul ion, but his govern- said in a speech last month.
1nt was marked with confu- Castro's anti-American state-
n, vacilltion a'nd indecision, ments and his radical economic
'Premner Castro also has a moves have U. S. businessmen
.waiwe&-' .population on his upset. His rent law that went
.Hands i~Md his government has into effect last week cuts in
bewilderedd many observers. half,all rents below $100 and

.CUBA WAS MOST fortu-
.late in having such a great 1 NOW EN.
-idealistic revolutidrary leader
as Castro to annhilate the op- Radio
pressive diotdiorship of Fu)
-^ gendo Batista;: .
Nobody has ever 6a4d that
Cuba didn't' get the best man -
available to run her. revolution.
t The question has been raised .
however,- as to whether that
same man is 'the best man to "' "
run the government after vic- "
story ,
Fidel Cas(ro's popularity out .
- side of Cuba has 'slipped. Inside :i
.Cba -he is still the glorious J
leader if the successful re'vo--
lution el jefe maximo-and PHIL' O TROPIC 103
Sould INTERNATIONAL 6-BAND RADIO
would receive nearly as many Listen to the High-Fidelity brillia
'v otbs for president as there ar-e yvou'll thing you're in the studio, so
people On the island. But that's" only one of this model's
people on the landComplete short wave and standai
Less than 100 .day, ago the Fascinating 'long-low' styling-full
Western Herb pere ,Praised finist cabinet.
Western Hersphere raised High-Fidelty sound from speaker
Castro as a gr.af freedom fight and dynamic side speaker.
Se+ and cheered-.his hard-fought Built-in antenna.
.* Vt* ;, Separate bass and treble audio co
Now. nany* people outside'
of Cuba ary asking question.
Are .Communists getting a
oothold- in the new rebel gov-
Jamen ?
....en, will the executions FIRESTONE IN

'*.*'' .'. "


S, PANTAL id


F EXQUISITE gA
S Desiqns IN
AND, SUPERB
S-4 Quaali&tjm.-eAme4odsn &
GRAND RUE n, t


trims rents in the higher brack
ets.
THE MAJORITY of the
Cuban people are solidly behind
Fidel Castro, but there is a
great deal of labor unrest. In
this island if six million people,
it is estimated that 700,000
are unemployed. ,

Castro is not much of an eco
nomist, but even if he were, it
would take years to solve eco-
nomic problems that are based
on the f a c t '-hat the
is l a n d has a one-crop
economy-sugar, most of which
is bought by the United States.
The new government is try-
ing to find ways of starting new
'industries and ways of getting
people to work the millions of
acres of fertile land, but this
takes time. \
It is too early to judge Fidel
Castro. Give him time. because
even if he fails in his attempt
to give his people peace, order,
freedom a sound economy and
i stable government other
Cubans will come. forward to
try agin..
Castro has given his.people
the opportunity.


JOY HI-FI

Pleasure


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Pan American World Air-
ways has received for the sixth
consecutive year the Inter-
American Safety Council's Avia
tion Safety. Award for operat-
ing its Latin American Division
through 1958 without a fatality
to passengers or crews.
The citation, the council's
highest award, points out that
aircraft of the PAA division
flew 35,088,187 route miles
and a total of 1,293,103,000
passenger miles over a 60,781
mile network- throughout the
Caribbean and Latin America
without an accident. N passeng
er mile is,one passenger flown
one mile.
For the six year period, the
division has operated 5,830,
496,000 safe passenger miles.
This is the equivalent of
transporting one passenger
around the world 233,219 times
without a mishap.


t'sllwaiing for you at...


fatc*e*


. 12 TO 12 P. M"-


BUSINESS LUNCH
NIGHTLY: DINNER BY
CANDLELIGHT AND
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OF THE' CASTELCOMBO
SUNDAY:
730. FILET MIGNON
DINNER
TUESDAY:
730 POOLSIDE BAR-B-R
FRIDAY:,
730 SEA FOOD DINNER
See C. d la FUENTE'
For Reservation


* .... -. .. PAGE I

PAA Awarded Highest Honor For Safe
Flying In 1958


*1





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'ii


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on the label


Served tarmusiay at Hai's leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & Y CONNOISSEURS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD







HAITIAN AMERICAN ASSN., INC.
15 ULLEINA No. 6 : IE .-iVlAKl 1l
1) The Department of State has announced that a grant of
up to six million dollars f1om Mutual Security Program funds
.- will be made up 'by the International Cooperation Admmis-
tration to the Government of Haiti to help Haiti meet its an-
tiicipated balance-of-payments and internal budgetary deficits
for the period February 1st. to September 30th. 1959.
Of: The agreement provides that ICA is now prepared to make
available up to $ 3.5 million for the period ending June 30th.
1959. The availability of the remaining $2.5 million is subject
to the appropriation of the necessary ,funds by the Congress
of the United States.
This assistance has become necessary because of the finan-
cial difficuhles presently being faced by the Haitian Govern-
ment. These have arisen in considerable part from the subs-
tantial reduction in the volume of Haiti's current year coffee
crop, due to climatic and cyclical, factors, and by a 25 per cedt
decline in. the world market prices for coffee.
Discovery in southwe.itrn Haiti of what may be the richest
oil and asphalt discovery in many years, has been announced
by New York investor Mr. Paul Burke, who has a forty-year.
S explotation contract ,covering approximately 3,500 square
miles.
3) The Haitian Tourist and Development Corporation S. A.
has been incorporated in Haiti, according to the official ga-
zette. Three American citizens are listed as principal stock-
holders and capitalization of the company is given at $ 60,000.
"'. To attract tourists to Haiti, the Corporation may enter into
IN:-. the construction, purchase, or exploitation of hotels, and it may
also undertake the construction of an airport, opening of bea-
es, yacht clubs, playgrounds, and accommodations to facilitate
the visit of tourists to scenic and historical sites.
The Corporation can operate concessions, which the Gove'rr-
ment may at a later date grant them, 'sudh as cyclodromes qr
lppodromes, and -create national or international sweepstakes.
S4) The first package deal for developing kenaf has been
concluded in Haiti. Kenaf is a soft from the stalks of a fast-
growing plant resembling the hollyhock. Kenaf is suitable for
S. nearly all applications where jute is now used, and it 6an be
spun and woven on jute machinery. .
S- Under 25-year accord with the Government, North Atlantic
". Kenaf Corporation will be excused for the first five years
-* from .all income .taxes and-import .and export -duties. For the
econd- fLv.e year, the firm will pay half the prevailing taxes,.
and thereafter the regular tai rates will apply The United
IStates'firm, with headquarters in Cuba, will furnish seed, har1t
vesting e-quipment and know-how, irr partnership with private
Haitian interests, to promote, ultimately,' the cultivation of 1.5
.[ million pounds of fiber yearly and a bag mill. Full operations
'". are to get under way in 1960. '
'5) A new Special Service for Road Maintenance and Im-'
I'i provement has been established iu Haiti. The new agency 'is
the type of autonomous road-service organization which Inter-
'national Bank for Reconstruction and Development officials
...:. consider essential to implement a rational system of road main-
S,..tenance in Haiti, and which the Haitian Government agreed
to establish when it obtained a $ 2.6 mil ipn IBRD loan in 1956
for road maintenance.
-..Maintenance and improvement of all' road in Haiti, except
nfnicipal and private roads, are made the exclusive respon-
sibility of the new Service, which has been designated as an
-autonomous Directorate General under the direction of a di-
rect general and supervision of an administrative council. The
tchuncil is to be composed of representatives of interested Go-
vernment agencies, public members, and during the life of
the loan, two consulting engineers, vwho .presumably will be
4 nominated by IBRD.
The new Service, established by a Presidential Decree, pu-
blished in the official Haitian gazette, Le Moniteur, No. 8, of
.. January .15th.,, is given civil personality and all rights arti
S:rerogatives flowing therefrom. Its responsibilities, authority,
and organizational structure are defir'ed in detail, and it is
exempted from real and personal property taxes, customs du-
ties, and consular fees.
6) President Duvalier has stated that United States financial
: and technical aid will amount to $ 20,230,000. '
7) In the meantime, Haiti is anticipating that a $ million
hydroelectric development plan may take place, over the next
S.2-4/2 years, due to a letter of agreement recently signed bet-
ween the Government and the Islands Gas & Electric Co. .
",'' The first step requires Haiti to clear up certain oneratine
problems facing the firn's subsidiary. The "eventual project
would seek United States Government loans as a part of the


cHAITI SUN) m ,-S

iina..AUig, uieieupon, the company wouIcl lnLall generating large
units at the Peligre Dam to provide power for the Artibonite i.n'gs
Valley. mai
8) The Haitian Government has established an additional his
customs classification and new rates of duty for cement, as
follows: I
Item 24 Portland Cement, white, per kilogram, 3.centimes 'W
Item 24 A Portland Cement, roman and similar cements, per nel
kilogram, 6 centimes. sone


.Cement was formerly dutiable at three centimes per kilo-
gram (100 centimes is equal to one gourde; one gourde equal
to US $ 0.20.
The new rates were fixed by a Presidential Decree published
in the official gazette, Le Moniteur, of January 26th. 1959.


Clay Willys
Adds Haiti
Clayton Willis, 25 year old
journalist from Greenwich,
Connecticut, and Washington,
D. C. left Port-au-Prince Friday
on Pan American World Air-
ways Friday bound for Havana
after a 7 day stay in Haiti.
Willis, who is completing a
.ten week swing through Latin
American countries, participa-
ted in last week's recent junket
of 20 American newsmen iho
viisited Haiti ,at the govtern-
menst invitationo.
The French speaking news-
man visited Ca;p Haitien, Henri
Christophe's Citadelle, and Sans
Souci Palace while in the coun-
try. -
WilUis, who has been- in Haiti
twice before, was nearly hit by
machine gun fire in front of
the American Embassy in La
Paz, Bolivia, a month .ago when
he covered tlhe Time maga-
zine incident in that country.
for NBC News.
The tall, affable newsman,
who has visited over 70 coun-
tries and has written for more
than 25 papers, worked on spe-
ciia assignment for the A. Xrri-
ca,n' Embas&sy in London in 1957.
Willis who is tihe youngest
me-mber of- the Overseas, Press
Club of America in New York


'
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.
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1


L4





rq. f~ I *~.
"I'. ('In


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NOTICE





petroleurih Mij. will come in ope
ation. They take over certain
supply activities and responsi- A xjournee dansantev at the Shango Club (Ibo Lele) today
4baihty for giving advice and from 10 a. m. till 7 p. m. has L'Ensemble Nemours Jean
%znLes to the many operating Baptiste> providing the rythmn. Entrance strictly by invita-

S'wo r wlhoh make up the to cocktails at her father's home in Bourdon Saturday night...
FL-uc tivhel Group. Shell Pe- Outstanding bachelor Bob Miot was in from Peligre last week-
r d4enu and Bataafsche petrol end... Gerard Vital celebrated his birthday Friday. The ship-
".VMij.J. will henceforward ping tycoon and coffeeman received family and friends... Re-
: un I 'g capacity. ithe new compa- The family has ,established a business in San Juan... Madame
." 'i "are: Timot Paret observed her birthday Tuesday... 500 girl-guides
S'For Oil. In London Sheld In from all over the country are camping on the Armand place
teratioal Petroleum Co. Ltd. at Marini... Gas station chain proprietor Roland Pierre Louis
In the H&aune Bataafse Inter- celebrated his birthday on the 16th... Its the vrai democracy
noianate petroleum Mij. N. V. at the Turgeau Club. They never change a President. Back
For C nical. after elections is Mr. Gustave Gilg store owner and Swiss
'Ibandon Shell ternatioal Consul. 'Veep is Gerard Vital coucellors are Tato Phipps, Fre-
i al Co. Ltd. derick Martin of the French Institute and Jean Vital replaces
.'4iz-e Hague Bataafse L,.em Peer Aggerholm the only change... Gladys Jolicoeur flew'to
s 4atiope Chenmical Mij. N. V. New York Saturday... '
he reason for farming se-
Sparate Companies for the chem
I g e ie Former Assistant Secretary
(,Q,: -portance" and .he.'difference
t.etweDthe.nicat and the. Of U. S. Treasury Here
#",', "- Mrs. Lawremee W. tian aEmbassy in Washington.
'.r.. Sale "Roberts, Jr. ot Washington, He and llis wife werp greeted
SD. C. and Atlanta, Ga. are vi- upon arrival by Public Rela-
':... iertor,o G. E., 15, cu. siting here Mr .Roberts is a tibns Officer Aubelin Jolicceur..
ft., 2-4ort'Freez'er below, like former Assistant Secretary' of The visitors, are travelling
new,$ I4 'divan, Beau- the U. S. Treasury, and Trea- with Mrs.. Ridhard Tift who
' ty-reS.'t,' iesx and other surer of the Democratic Natio- brought a message for Dr. and
furnittaT ripasonable price. nal Comminttee., "Mrs. Larry Mellon, builders of
otac Ga 1 E. Fergusot at Architect-Engineer, Mr. Ro- the Albert Sdhweitzer Hospi-
13 USOI oices; Rue Pavee, or berts was recommended to tal, from their cousins Mr. and
home o. 5* Pacot, (Maison friends here by Ambassador Mrs. Richard Mellon of Alba-
Bonnefil). Ernest Bonhomme of the Hai- nv,.Georgia.

MODERN COMFORTS WITH OLD WORLD CH ARM

i DINE AND DANCE EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT

HOTEL SANS SOUCI

('IN TURGEAU)
A Distinguished Hotel In the Heart of the City


Conveniently located to the Shopping District

-' Air Conditioned Rooms with Private Baths
And Hot Water
,: New Pool Terrace with outside Bar
and Swimming Pool
Unsurpassed Cuisine! Finest Service -
Air Conditioned Bar


DINNER DANCE EVERY FRIDA


From 7:00 P. M.. To Midnight
To the rhythm of Joseph Duroseau's En
In the Relaxing Atmosphere of the Trol
Flower Gardens


y

semble
pical


Choice Menus at 3.50 (Dollars) per Person
Cocktails.. Wnes and Drinks. Re-sonably Priced
No Cover Charge No Minimum
Make your Reservation for the Best Tables
by the Pool Side


~1'


On Monday Morning the fol-
lowing local employees of the
American Embassy in Port-au-
Prince were awarded certificate
es and insignia: Pascal Stines,
Economic Investigator (for 20
years service), Gaston Bayard,
Clerk-Messenger (for 10 years
service), Gabriel Cadet, Senior


For all kinds of French prfumesm
visit Haiti's Smartest Indian astre
Select your favourite i wrf e
from our large collecting

SEAN PATOV
CHRISTIAN DIO "t
m 8We offer you tMi wtrIa famous ;
brands at free port prices
LEB GAZION
CARVEN
LANVIN NINA RICCI
CARON
CHANEL .

RAPHAEL
etc.. etc.'V.
MILOT .,.


THE ROUND BAR


Smart Rendez-Vous


Monday: International Buffet


Friday: Pool-Side Barbecue Dinner'.


Haitian Employees'
.,At U. S..Embassy
Honored With
Awards.


Chauffeur (for.0 'yea -
vice), Iroier Delmas,,Senior
Chauffeur (for 10 years -sear-
vice) and Frangois Chitelain,
Janitor-Gardener (for 10 years
service).
The ceremony of award of
certificatess and insignia' was
held in the presence of Am-
bassador Gerald. A. Drew, De-
outy Chief of Mission, Philip
Williams and Second Secretary
'nd Administrative Officer Kyle
i Bernes.


--------. ---. __.______l_ uu__. _..__,=. J^^v.^^.tf^ '.. -- .1.- --- .. ...... ...




PAGE 14

Rural Education Chief Of U
Mr Thomas A. Hart, new duated fror
Chief, Rural Education Divi- ry College
sion, USOM/Haiti, and Mrs tended E
Hart arrived in Port-au-Prince, gree uDoc
Sunday April 5th from Pio de Georgia .as
Janeiro, Brazil. Mrs Hart is a sity of Ch
native- of Georgia. Mr Hart gree Doc
was born in Argentina of Amer was confer
ican parents and was educated During
in the United States. He-gra- years of



;: i '




.. .




t op
". A
1 ,. :















BIG BA
| *.......SEL






AT TILLY'S HAI

EVEkYBODY WELCOME
-, H

Dresses, Skirts, Materials, H
Dresses formerly selling at

> > >>
Slips, .in artificial
silk and nylon
Shorts
1PullOver and Jacquette
Sin wool $6.75
Hats
Swiss imported Dress
Material $4.5
Handbags in leather
Handbags. pearled and
spangled
P Evening bags, petitpoini 5.75
S and plisse $10
Evening Bags, in Brocart
Handbags, for every-day 9.00
"Hand painted foulard
(from Paris) $7.00 and 00'8
Earrings. custom-jemellery
Sformerly $1.005
Bracelets, necklaces, and
S* branches Silk Ties (imported
from Switzerland 7.00
Wallet in pure leather,
Italian made 8.75


H. Aa SM3


JSOM Arrives
m Williams and Ma-
in Virginia and at-
Emory University in
tor of Philosophym
well as the Umver-
icago where the de-
tor of Philosophyn
red on him.
Mr Hart's twenty-i~
work in, the field of


New! Sensor


JEWELS'



D JEWEL ROLLED

On Sale At: Ca

Aux Cent Mille

)adlani's Maiso




-Il
:+xPER R E*++

!e lf";atMheM since"1791


RGAIN

MLING OUT


education and health he has
been a classroom teacher, de-
partment chairman, dean of a
School of Arts and Sciences,
director of malaria control in
the Pacific Islands and Boli-
via, Acting -Chief of a Health
Servicio, Chief of the Educa-
tion Divisions of the ICA Mis-
sions in Bolivia and Brazil.
During all these years the
main emphasis of his work has


national!






R BEARINGS |

nape Vert t

Articles

n Orientale




|



+M-+*
*M ;"";;":*:-*M M" "S^"^

SALE.


kpril 15th ,

in CHERIE SHOP

E -ALL ARTICLES GOING AT
ALF-PRICE

land bars. Mens Handkerchiefs, Ties...
$25.00 reduced to $13.00
18.00 9.00
12.00 6.00
10.00 5.00

4.00 2.00
6.50 3.75
and 9.75 3.50 and $5.00


and 3.50 Aunes 2.00 and $1.50 aune
12.00 5.50

12.00 6.00
3.00
and 8.00 4.50 and $5.00
3.00
and 6.00 5.00 and 2.50

2.56

and 15.00 from to 5.00 ,


and 6.00 3.00

and 10.00 4.50


,


been on the training of men
and women to become better
teachers.
Mr Hart tells us that his trip
here was enjoyable .and that
he and Mrs Hart are most grate
fful for the friendly welcome
they received. In fact they
were met by so many friends
that arriving in Port-au-Prince
seemed like a return home rat
her than the arrival at a new
post.


JEAN-RABEL COOP,..


(continued from page 1)


Members of the Central
Coinmitee are: Leon Manrfred
Marhone, lawyer, businessman
President; Joel Auguste, far-
mer, Vice-President; Pastor
Edgar Shreeve, 'Secretary -
Treasurer, Constantin Hyacin-
:,he, Adult School Inspector,
Raymond Normil, Cabinet -
Maker, members of the Board..
Pastor Wallace Turnbull was
elected as the Cooparative's
Technical Counsellor a.n d
Agent.
Membership in the associa-
tion is open to all people of the
Northwest who will purchase
from one to ten shares at two
aourdes (40c) each, and who
will pledge and take an active
part in the Co-Op's projects.
A Fdnd was inaugurated,


TYPHO-MALARIA


largely by gifts,:"
of bean seed waii
treatment with'".
keep until sfficie
New members -
'ed at monthly.-=
instruction classesz
twice weekly.
A palm-lef
play is planned fci
Agricultural Shoi
when orders .Illi'
Several of the i_
by the Jean-Ra1b
special skill and 'iB
bull said that onc1
see these brooims'ftli
the Northwest will b
supplying the den1
The, palm,-woveni
?ihow the special,.
patience these peb,
'he fabrication oi
articles.


CLAIMS I


CA.PT. FRITZ LEON


?* .^ 4w'~ o '011: "' T Q .**v w v** l<( -
,r' y .; -J
5. .. a,.t ... -



ta ,a,. ..A 1 1 ;i
;.._, ,. a, a. ... a,, ,



'a a" ; aa


, -'.: .


Holding sl~-4ise is the late Fritz IUon with fellow enthi


Port-auPrince paid homage
Tuesday afternoon, 'to a young
Army Officer in one of the
largest funeral services seen in
the Capital for a long time.
Thirty-four-year-old Captain
Fritz Leon, in Command of
the District of Jeremie, died
in the hospital here of malaria
and -typhoid, Monday night.
Leon was for, a decade, with
the Port-au-Prince Police, and
seldom has a traffic officer
been to have such a large num-
ber of friends.
A pioneer in the sport of
water skiing. in .Haiti, Fritz


was a cheerful, go,
officer who was !
five small chiildrer
His last son wai
weeks prior to hisi
second wife, the for'
Sendral. He had
ed his new son, . The Four childihi
his first marriage '.
er Ghislaine Hore
twins.
The young office
full Anmy honors I
Chief of Staff, aQ"
Merceron attending
services.


* **.**W*.A ...**."..'.'....'*.;*' :**-*


Doc Ta;oh|
Ifrench-speaki
the Capitol tj
Shoe Tico n
cal manufacte[
night at Ho0te
and Mrs Jea
and Mrs. Juls
Aboudi an'd
were among, flb





- p I I -


BAZELAIS -


EDELINE NUPTIALS


n Don Stefanowich of
detic Survey didn't 'give
a chance, he has set a
id wedding date with
Miss Cathy Lanning
eeonly a month at the U. S.

-0
.,: :. i .
Stl u Frantz Bazelais 6S
o:.6 to reaie his life's am-
oifo-" join the U. S. airforce.
S' .b twentyy year old son of
bUt Col. and Mrs. Bazelais
logaes for -New York today.
'c i '
,'h ,,r. Brown of Brown and
P..ePligre jBtilders) was
ein town tis past



th le-Aie is the namr o"
,,dkrsf little lass in family of
SFif Sirm ins of PAA.
y lassy. arrived Tues-
,
--' '.

& rges Naude flew to
.% .this w.eek, to be on
at daughter Mita's

.
^f^I:" l^. 4 te" t 'Ric

S. and.Mrs. RaymIond Mars
--'lw over fromn .terto Ricq
t'or short visit 'fth.he family
and frierids. -
S',
*- The '-' Ab1il are-. 'pre-
paring foi the i ois tolQroc-
Sco a d, rnc, '


"ZL 4 9'ranz Seiel is atI Hos-
i gl ois) des' Sales. I is
n o ed his.condition is some-
roved.


.. Gl.ad s Dimanche and
Frangois Charles -were
ii Thursday morning at
e'Shs St. Gerard, in a 10:
A. {' ceremony.
q Fe raoung couple were ae-
nied to the altar by their
i ev, Mrs. Andr6 Di-
*'*'e, mother of the bride,
Mr. Philippe Jocelyn,
Pai-rain de Nocesi.
:A reception followed the re-
S.-the parents of the bride, at
.'Laeur Ddchene.
".. *; The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Andr4 Diman-
ahe, the groom the son of Mr.
marid IMrs. Olivar Charles.
"tA The newlyweds left imme-
i.ately following the reception
:'for a honeymoon in Kenscoff-
a t-Fraiohe.


Delta's Jack and Pauline
Sweigart' of Dallas Texas are
:n tov'n at the Montana.


Mr. and Mms. Louis Mora-
via entertained at a cocktail
party Friday evening from 7:00
-to 9:)0 in honor of Mr. George
T. Leslie,-Executive of the Al-
coa Steamship Company, Ltd.
Guests attending the sump-7
tuous reception at the Bourdon
home of their hosts were given
special parking, service for
their cars. They left their own
car. on the Peti6n-Villb high-
way and were. conducted tp the
Moravia villa by a ,special caw
and chauffeur..
i 'OO o


Dr. and Mrs. Windsor Vil-
ledrouin of the, Champ de Mars
have returned from fifteen days
in Miami. Their lovely daugh-
ter Nicole 'has shuffled 'off .to"
"Buffajo (N. Y.) to a date.
000
Mrs. Edouard, Gentil left Sa-
turday for Detroit to visit with.
'her t wo daughters-who are
studying in the Motor city.
oo0 00
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Hacken-
bruch celebrated their silver
wedding anniversary Friday.


Edmond Khouri flew to the
U. S on Monday to fetch Ma-
dame and small son Eddie, Jr.
who spent three weeks with re-
latives in-New ,York. The trio
returned to Port-au-Prince, ves
terday afternoon.


Ti Son McIntosh and wife
Roiandte flew, to spend two
weeks in -Paris this past Sun-
lay. Ti Son was in a rush to
;ee a good game of football.
before the season ends.
-0--

David Bigio flew to New
York this past week to meet
his wife and have a a Spring
vacation.
---

G4rard Elie Joseph is on a
-ix month trip abroad. He will
-"isit Lebonon and France
--nong other countries.
-0-
-o--

Liberian Ambassador and
'"rs. John Francis Marshall,
re hosting a luncheon for
r-ends this noon, at their Ca-
nape Vert villa.


Miss Josselyne Bazelais be-
.-arme the .bride of Lieutenant
Jlaude Edgline, last Saturday
evening in one of the season's
most fashionable weddings.
The ceremony took place at
6 : 30 P. M. at the Sacred Heart
Church in Turgeau with The
Reverend Father Nantin, Pa-
rish Cur6, officiating.
Fellow officers \ fop-ied the
Honor-guard.
The bride was'iven in mar-
riage by her father, Lieute-
nant-Colonel Max Bazelais,
Mrs. Rehe Edeline, mother of
the groom was Matron-of-Ho-
nor.


The young bride wore a lace
3nd nyl6n creation fashioned
by, Madame Julien' Rousseau
)f Port-au-Prince's laute Cou-
lire, featuring rounded nec-
dine, bordered with lace flo-
wing into buffooried shoulder.
movement and narrowing into
tight-fitting sleeves. The simple ,
lines of the waist were enhan- .
oe'd by the large, flared skirt
and 6xtra long train of lace
and nylon. She wore a finger- .
tilp Veil of illusion lace and oar-
ried .a bridal bouquet of or-
[hids, and tiny gold-roud..
nrayer-book: '
The bridal- cortege included,
fourteen maids-of-honor dress-
ed ii past shades with their
escorts inm white. i'
The bride, eldest daughter of
.,'eutenant-dolonel arid Ms.
.lax Bgzelais, studied is a gra-
Iuate of the Ecole du Sacr6-
.oeur, later studying at. th,--
iMladanje Gaetjens establish-
raent. 'She also. attended schools
.n Ciudad Trujillo and Jamaica
and is holder of several diplo-
mnas in specialized studies.
The groom, son of Mr. and
Mirs, Rene Edeline, is a young
offiQer of .Haiti's Armed For-
ces, and has gained distinctisn
in military circles here and in
the U. S. where he receiw

,raining in several army bases.
Proceeding the religious ce-
remony, the Civil ceremony
and wedding reception for the
young couple took place at the
home of Mrs. Ginette (Bibi)
Paret.
The bride and room are
spending their honeymoon at
cMonCaprices in Furcy.
_____________I __


-. .-:,


U 'p'~.h ., '5


4


* .


"A'.

;- ,:-;1


IT




'" -. ..... .

CARE FOOD TO HELP N
S 75,00 DROUGHT VICTIMS IN HAITI
."(Co
NiiW-YORK, April 1.- An Je bananas to round out the Rubot
emergency CARE feeding pro- neaal. Hospitals arid other ins- of Sta
gram will get underway fext .tutions with facilities for mix- Affair
S month for 75,000 people in the -:ng the milk powder will serve The
drought, -tWtricken Northwest as distribution points for the viewed
'W. Bo
Department of Haiti and adja- arnily rations. W. B
S cent areas in the North. Contributions, marked for e s
Plans' call for a six-month Haitian relief, may be sent to
distribution of 3,150;060 pounds .ARE, 660 .First Ave., New-
of U. S. agricultural surplus _'ork 16,. N. Y., or any local
". milk, powder, flour and corn office of. the agency. At the
I' 7 meal, 'Richard W. Reuter, exe- sq.uest of health authorities,
cutive director, announced to- :ARE also plans to provide
day. The commodities, amoun- medical supplies for treating
ting to 123,870 CARE Food -ictims of malnutrition disea-
Crusade units, will be distribu- es. A full program of aid, in- Sun
S fed as gifts from the American, uhding Self-Help tools and [
1. people. 'First shipments are ,';n:ng equipment, will be
expected to leave CARE's naugurated once the CARE FOL
Philadelphia warehouse -in two \i:sion is in operation and can
weeks. -nort fully on Haitian needs.
The program was drawn up ~ at the request of Haitian Pre-
sideit Francois Duvalier, after conference And
a thl'ee-anan CARE t'k force
surveyed the drought region. (Continued from page 3) '
No deaths die to' starvation
were found, but there is a cri- unemployed in Haiti. The e
: tical shortage of food, Mr. hope of i ov-
Reuter stated. Malnutrition is sme--.t in te next few months,
,-" particularly serious among sAid. There was a ,sugar
:- children, with schools report- hill and the Government had
.ntha ostmost of their pupils received $ 43 llion for the AN
.',have no dday nourishment, completion of the Artibonite
Under the CARE plan, Valley irrigation program. *
30,000 elementary and second-
S'ary school children in the t V Northwest and North will re- to get $ 12 million for the roads
ceiv'e a daily free-lunch, until in the South> President Du- The
the school' term .ends in June. valier said, "but these are only Aft
S" An additional 45,000 drought drops in the bucket. We cannot
victims in the Northwest will even provide our own,.basipc pe-
sharp family rations distribu- neeis. We have not the money.
ted twice a rnont j, for six The task is not. merely.one of "
months. CARE is asking, the development, it is one 6f civi-
C-.: Ani'erican public to contribute li--ation. -That is why wd are
S. 1pe unit to cover the costs always so gi'ateful for any help An
of ,handling the program. we ebt>.
., Commodities, given to CARE
: .frm U. S. Department of Agri-
du cture 'stockpiles, include :
20,024 lbs. of milk powder,INCLA
890 Location. SIMCLA
&q ,,- ent to 2,880,096 quarts;
.. 189.,0036 lbs. of corn meal, and
54AO O 'Olbs.; of flour, which will TON
d. PET ON
b -baied into bread. PETION V
.Three CARE represbntati- Phone 7436
yes, al. Americans, will be ,, 4 .
.L.' stationed in Haiti to administer
the program, lt cooperation
with the Haitian Cooirdinatinig
Council for Voluntary Assis-
S/ tance, composed of represent-
ai'res of the Haitian Govern-- '
.;_ ment. The Haitian Army will A ''
.! provide CARE with trucks and 4
mules to. transport the foods
-' into rural areas where roads
are non-existent.
Milk and cereal cooked from
the corn meal will. 'be the'
mainstay of the school-fredling
program. The Ha:tian Govern-
menrt will provTide sugar, and
l also hopes to be able to provi-


HAITI SUNM


O INVASION
continued from page 1)
tom, Assistant secretary


D. YOUR


day Night ,, '
Casino is proud to present to the Haitian Public :
er 'an Absence of 18 Monthsan'd a Triumphant Tour ''
Canada,, the UJnited Statesand Nass'u
The Most Versatile Artist r

GUY D'UROSIER.


evening


IR STATION


ILLE


Ad
/


Pe)9P g(Z4?h
Plus4-|~Mile,


P'.EEKLY RRTE
$35,-pe Week A


PIws 84


pepMiie

ALL RATES INCLUDE
GRS-.OIL IN5URRNC


SSUNDA,


mentioned also was the ac-
tivity, verbal in most cases, of
exiles of the Dominican Repu-
blic, Nicaragua and Haiti and


are in Ciuda
Prince and l
tively.


ate for Latin American the invasion threats against Also speak
s, is also present here. their respective countries. On Sharks of Vende
e situation in Cuba was this subject at a closed door Willauier of Costa
d and Ambassador Philip session Ambassadors Joseph bert Newbegfhe
>nsal gave a long report. Farland, Gerald Drew and 'There are adtiv-'
ession lasted nine hours. .Thomas Whel4n spoke. They countries. '"-
----.------ .--


INTERNATIONAL CASINO ,.,.

D'HAITI

PRESENTS THIS WEEK

iday And Monday Night

LKLORIC TROUP WHICH IS ATTRACTING ALL O0
PORT-AU-PRINCE -
TY AND HIS YOUNG DANCERS OF THE ISLE>>
the Incomparable Fantasist and Master of Ceremoi


GERARD CHAMIER


THE WORLD

FAMOUS


SHOES


FOR EVERY OCC


Ad is-
Admiss


Tuesday, Wednesday And Thursday Night
WELL-KNOW ARTIST
,_- GERARD CHARMER


FAVORITE ORCHESTRA
" JO.PTROUILLOT'S ENSEMBLE


Free A


of Joy gaiety-- music
4


d'4


C:


.

[




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