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INDSTR Stron- C Dompetition
G .Expected -3. Gmes
Mew hall a million meat '
plant The Haitian Meat &
urs w ani hegini The National selection of Haiti's Backs, Claudel' Legros, 3me Cade
Mai y will construct an all soccer team to ace Austria in 3 Roland Crispin, Andre August. ad
genic bu ng matches at the end of the moth Yvan Debrune Halfba MI
5 S e women w work was ma this week. Austria will el Mor, Ro Pierre Frit i
Affiba." play Haiti's representative on Sat- don and Joseph Beaulie; For
women. will continue to re- urday January 30 and again on Feb- wards,lJacques Cahite, Andre WiW
the tripe from the -animals ruary 1 and 3 Good competition son, Paul Dearasiers, Gerani Del-
S which 'they tur int is expected between the Vienna peche, Luen Pierre, E nnmdd
the economically cheap tem which is at present touring Joseph Jacques Acloque,
as they hav done for years. thugh Sth America and the Deices, Jacques Brutus, -Germ
Phi Charier has Haitian te Hi won the Soc- Clampaue aid Antoine T asy.
.tyla i nean the sea cer Championship in .Curacano two This same Natioial team will
Cityhe al it ishen years a go- f .tcipate at the Central Amea
D Saiane amen i :whrk was t a weehr i e R-
Im&tldng with modem asing The team picked. to represent and Caribbeap to
.es wi l be Haiti is: Goales, Victor JSf-Bapis- held iii Havaxia. from February 14'
-"Affiba'. iustry will live on re-te, Adrie Austin and Michel. Bnai; to Mach
:toder the e ac co ndi tion en gierr. _a__',__ __ _.u
S (Cotine d -e f Ua Senator Georgo Ae us aaiss istouring ltk NO CASINO NAA BANK
S.... C antinuerd on- page So e a1d. 5) ...: !. i
seend ire ea the sea by (ea Uaright)sp in.vais to z_ NO il Af N:L A:
bring i e nat Feb. S. qe page 4moder
"Fn OR o-.,,. and. employees. ,,,-i 4.
AN~~ FOR ADMINISNTRATI
p 'Govermnent Acceuuatamts
4,BUTTER FACTORY fsoruN. to. r equest .
CRUISESHIP VICTOR A/ D E. ro of We COUNCIL RESIGNS
,BY HAITIALN GOVT. a..` .
Y LUXURIOUS CRUISESiP ON M AIDM -N T2lM Intomanhn Mi ste r. The Voice of the Repub i in is'
IDuring a ceremony At Aux Cays ,ao q
Tuesday. -the lister of Finne l *afmry 165 derare I t-ha
,, t ear P -. ThWe luxurious new M-S. Victoria fl~r show win be offered in their h ei aa a4i de d Mt that the Admnional B Gaf uOii.
peaihi u to Mr Dupeal, will arrive in Port-auPrince on her honour aboard the Victoria. tms issued b th National Bank a -HMI had
ectir of ITCAI a check ensutut- maiden voyage an February 4tth, ahmit their presam .
Bsbr a loan of 00utnatB o-s brigin uWns aS jap s- t~Among passengers on the ufaiden nd ers a Pl m
SGovernment ibr the Buter the Island "and added prestige t cruise will 5e Mr and Mrs John B. Ante awe f prolM No reason If their o
Factory at Aux Cayes. 4 l ri-cruising the Cabbea Eyof tl iadelp p uarea rstheir ti ]
*ne geasture was well reVived in m Princess i race of Monaco, Mr John or0lers a mhk g e Jlade'public
the Metropolis .( the South where A special irmittee has ian -for- -J. Ott, of Colt Beverage Carpor- ,
Minister Philppeaux and Cammer- med to greet he Vicoria on her a- al' and his wife, Mr By Gard- It was rumored early in the wek
ce MInister, Herve Boyer anounc- rival and-includes PRO Aubelin Jo- ner, the New York Herald Tribjme ep ed .. r Mr
ed the development Loan Fund's licoeur. (Chdf A nde Syndicated columnist, Ms Virginia i Jone r ad 'rPsidt s ..
at of O.000 for the study of S applice and Chie of the I forma- ve adL at his post u pe ti -f d-
the ad network in he Sth ia Service, Brin Candy. A special .tMd ( ae on pg 15 _
Sumptuo Vila-E glore:ow Muse
WATITA HISTORY -
The hmxuricus vilia a one time
Haitian President, Pu E. Mali-
re, ten -monhs ago became the fa-
scinatingly beaurul quarters boas-
ing the rae and historic tntts
f the MNaimnal Mseum. In me
9 a amser the now .exiled Ma-
glire rnm e ate and slept Wge the
'Museum's collection ranging fro
a 3W year old Chinese chair to the
AN actuall reda of he feet of famous
dancer Carber Dunham.
Todays March o the exotic vil-
la is National Museum Director Ge-
rani Laurent, 37 year old father of
tfur and a historian and writer wh
shudied at the Arihives in Madrid
buam UW,5. Into Me sp- .....
mroms of the Ex-AMiagire residence
Lam at has moved the caoulhs of
the uem where the are di. -
played along with some enquiste
item left behind lay the via's en-
As a nOMfar a Mamueum t&" vil-
la leves n odtig to be desimL pa--
wans an cens and sting .
with- Intricate narddlbnras Ie v- --
la's mooms provide perfect settings
For te ollection displayd. Army Ih Inarisg-mm in a, i-nangiae rnsieume wie
PS". sg. Te amd iuvednure at the Nsal, Ms -I pge ,. U- S-- olle and natcig s sr-
*"HAITI SUN" NDAYA
'J r i ", 2"
h! 1 /" '
Told'By MARC .PETIT) ighf of way' to the frolicking of Thi. is S"e rendez-vous of ,ihe '
the "bandes" of"the, neighborhood: vendors of "'alaie".. (salt fish ser-
ih val is the riaitian fiesta "Diabolo" for the Morne-Turf ved 'up with a bbfled plantain and
defon. For Haitians it is gang, ."Ti-Ta-To", "Yo-Yo","Ta- a slice or ~t~ of'avocado), the
b lb d' and drink. t is a tradi- na" and Dragon" for 'the passess vendors' of pistachee grille" (roast-
aiopgg t he masses...:Wo be of Bel-Air and Poste-Marchapd.' ed peah'nts) of "bingrin"- (bapana
hn.h "who wotid try, to. inter- fritters)'. 'ad,.'of the, pmoulating..
: ,ti.Wth '. this 'tradition, he would The mar.hin of these' bands*s' country '.of "trempes" (r~v rumn.
Srde~s i beu:.i ug. through- t2ih streets of the. Capital '-ith aroaticc, herbs, a, popular,
S" every Sunday, around 9:00:a.am., drink),'.ih as h'"Zo dbuvant",', '"rfa
F.,i huai.ya rd'o p they await to the musi of the tantalizing Mer sinihe", citronon", "canelle" (din
'fe/ig fete feverishly. Everybody ringue,\brirgs joy to all the sectors namon) "'dornii-dehors" :(sleep out' .
'' ,pults together o 61 the ,kind of'oLfthe'eityi.The streets are crpwd- sile),.' "anis."(aniseed), ."assoro-
*l.,.'rageenfrs to .be made. .* ed! with young folk, people, disguis- ci' (bitter);, etc.
r....:. *. '. ed.in whatever their fangi s may
bLiW itiami. ,.tihegprilimilnar ex- be; of vehicles',of curious spectat- May- ott bandee%" also take
dA i .beg.in, the first Sunday after ors, and everybody rocking to th their eking group put in ,the,
Vf .Rol s (The fiesta df the cadence of 'the ,'meringi~t; ,keep afternoon The:9 are: "Petro", "St
WTeeWise Kings) and, lasts often ing the traffic corps on their toes. Jabques,;'- "Tresse 'Rdban", ''Ma-
i e to' six weeks prior to-the dan-Brunor/ Resigne" and "Vac-
;ox.das of rejoicing that bring "L'Orthophonic"' with the "ban- cine.''" ,.-
ShTrokyealeday,._ de par excellence", is the craze of .
'W D -a thefirst heralding of the Haitians from all the walks ,of. Duri' 6 .. be three holidays' 'of
aja'i.valiEtic, season is always life. It goes out on the streets ar- Maii:as time, all ti. homes' of .. .'. : "
&-.riicgras", followed by the found 2 or 3 o'clock in the after- the iital:'are deserte%...Frot2 '*'
't 5 nktsi carrying,on his head noon. In the. olden days it was cal- prh, ther ii; the going and comingg
S tjie arm. a bol of surpri- led "Mascaron," .but for the astof a -.-in ti'eolpred ,crowd which .. ..
lB.-Sli48t irng' to the top of his several years, it.has been nicknam-. goes out op the avenues to seethe ...
Wnco Five cents to see' fa May- ed "Gros Bouzin' or simply 'Q. parad.. of the "Reines" .(Quee.ds),
-,.the big surprise in 'the'box). B." because, it attracts a consider- the: "gros-tetes" (large masks of
box often .contains a "popee able crowd, from 900 to 1,000 per- heads of wel-known persbnalites)
'r"' ;ag:. I .ol oir, eveqt.a 'cou- sons: the Bourgeois, middle-clds and .the groupses" on foot 'Eadh,
inF, ^orte~. (dead snake). At and, proletarian Haitians, mill to-, accorig to his own taste,' openly
t p e, M14ddies'. rget' their Ishool- gether 't ,be near these rpasters of expresseds'his' criticism or praises
'_ a:; '~o~d ileb .and rhish to. rhythm, not forgetting the. famous on the elegance and beauty of'such
,hcr.m'M *mi in oune! "Ti-Pique'`' always, at. thp head, and such aQQueen or on the floats
A.L g gao ,onras- m'pi B Deur' followed by."Charles Oscar." This prepared; by such and. such a bus-
ra 6.goep one :,hee he bandee" is composed of a Mahager, iness firm, fishing up' very .often
S 'wra pot afraid:tw o.,; drummers,, tbhre .':Catast with an argument and eveq a fist-
Ithree "Kgs ai tenor twe e ig 'after, the parade.
S-signal glves: the singers. :.
.. ... .' In teli Night Clubs;,not chance
'- ",... "' ,','of' getting through the packed house
S, Eerybbdy and his little brothPr
..... .sm to be crowding intb thenuin-
eirus ;night spots as if by pre-_ r ..
rapged redez-vous. In the neigh
bbrhoods there are cozy costuimed
ql an" igh soc iety fi l the ie- e x
,usive. eles" or, private cldbs.
nt r s', ou sections the people
fdrgetrtl m' misery to flow out"into
th : streets,.each: doin ir hi6 own 'T N
version 'of.i the traditional niardi- :
gras' darlce '6 thbe beat of the
WErN.ns. ., r B,:
ae. Catl:il n Haiti -is consider-' -
edyj jal :as a National fiesta. T SDAY: 7:39 pm. to Midight C o
S,tlheBters on te Werrac e #th exIe~ntDa
SAt 940 0 Meringu e L&sonbI~Laa .
V.' -. WE DAY:. 7 .pi.8:to'OO ,m. c
t'. _. _. ,..' "'togthei- P m.t W1P f e .I
D AYi 7:30 p --~ to '1.aP :0. fid
..oekita il ug gE Sha 0 30 pm,
...., EVERY NIGHT :, 7t 9 -- 0 kf Io.aR'
I .w1i... s te moment "'esaeticlsemi delegated to La Belie l
mli; npartment stire by alson Guerlaln .of ,Parisj to sl edify' ..
clients on thse selection o perfume.
NON-STOP io. SANJUAN _
;; + .. .."NON-STOP to HAVANA
h "Syper Convair luxury flight at 5:00 pm features
I --POIT. PIUPRIE French cuisine and vintagewwine...cnnectsith
non-stop flights to IAMI TAMPA
,rc d rl Tickes Office: Jot Nadal & Co. Bldg., .
S/.&.o d'es C@aser .S Jos. Nadal & Co., General Agents,
PHONE. or see your Travel Agent
',JAN. 24TH1 1960
iident; ,Dr Francois Duvalier
be Sugar Cane'Queen he was
to'. see that it\ was she who
eenr chosen -Sugar Cane Queen.
Wi.drld because It was a tri-
'for' the .Haitian culture, a
ah'the whole country could.be
,President added-that he was'
'too because the father of the
; bad been his friend for thir-
Irs,- they founded the liter-
bilcation "Petit Impartial"
er. 'In presenting her with the
i'and- Merit medal' with rank
eer,' he stated that he was
in" to'pin it on her as pres-
I :b' protocol but he was tak-
7eat pleasure in handing it to
the, Queen the President pre-
a. white British built Consul
6be and gave the order to
Haitian Army plane at her
so as she could visit the
al towns that had extended
itatons to visit.
.sirdent and Madame Francois
iuvIir were guests of honour at
.: 8'pm to 10pm formal party of-
.last. night by the Queen in
Villa Bellevue La Mon-
i la Tairke 'three story home
I in-\ park of trees ana gard-
rdps the most spectacuar par-
bhornour' the' Queen will be giv-
;pi, the family Dist' -lery
,.,000 acre sugar Cane Planta-
at 'IPrince. Establisbe4 some 50
'yr a..ago by AI fred Vieux,
iieWe's grandfather, as the
&igai refinery in the country.
aw u tns out alcohol and Clarin
whiteie rhum, popular drink of
U~peasants.) The Plantation,
sider ,a model with its own
iare section where Claudinette
r* once a Week, is putting on a
*r ^ r oe.ne.the.
P eeq~i. e"Bamboche" feat-
d: '.iabrit Boucane" barbequed
- Parties and receptions ior the Su-
Ce QUeen -have snowballed
'iouns advertising mediums
,fiin'aiti's new American operat-
d-Television to photography shops
"tting' into the act. As to accept-
;the. invitation tp. Panama the
i undededed because the in-
iaopn'is for carnival time and she
.sa .se would rather be in Haiti
ig that gay period than in a
iter'Republic. In June she has
p asked to preside over an agri-
'show in Buga. Colombia
!to visit. Japan in July.
february 3, 1938 in Port-aU-
,nce; Jhe second daughter of Mr
i i rs 'Jean Fouchard,, Claudinet-
~'e:t Haiti at the a.e of eight when
r:lather accepted Ambhssador-
'ito .Cuba Studying at the Fren-
b',D0i'nican Nuns School in a-
.an 'for two years she visited her
)i.te~d briefly enroute to conti-
ih-er .schooling in Paris when
idet umarsais Estime called
'fl~, ther'to 'nm 'Port-au-Prince's
ti r in 1949 as Minister
t. i portfolio. She studied for 6
t at the Cours Dupanloupi, a
A Haitian Triumph
Miss Evelyne Guignard (Wearing Hat) departs for Tourist Queen \
Competition in Colombia.
school attended by her mother and
Dttring this period she was join-
ed by her parents who were forced
into a. four year exile, travelled ar-
ound Europe, Italy, Greece, Yugos-
lavia and Germany. Her father
spent his four year exile writing
books and one of his 5 books "The
Theatre in Santo Domingo" won
the 1953 Alliance Francaise' prize.
Returning to Haiti in 1954 Queen
Claudinette went on to Georgetown
University in Washington D.C. to
study English and the history of art
for eighteen months. After a brief
vacation in Haiti she went to study
Spanish in the University. of Rio
Pedras, Puerto Rico. After a year
4h continued her studies in Gerna-
ny and then 'topped them off ~ith
a year of literature "Claudel and
his Life" at the Sorbonne. She re-
turned to Haiti three tnonths ago.
-f r"-*' -
This week taking the festivities
in her stride she was becoming per-
turbed over the various proposals
of marriage from suitors from the
United States that were flowing in
with every mail. "I have had 5 this
week," she said. All the mep give
a complete' description of themseR'-
es and'don't seem very modest ex-
cept a teacher from a University in
California who appears more seri-
ous. One 36 year old man said he
had his own home built in Florida
and a car in the garage. Another
from Washington. said he was a
blue-eyed blonde and she Wvas the
type of wife that he had dreamed
Of French African .descent,
shet is proud of her African
heritage ahd the costume she loves
best is the Haitian Affranchis freed
slave which she wore at the Sugar
Cane Queen Contest in Cali, Colom-
bia in early January.
This was the first Beauty Queen
Contest to be organized on. a Na-
tion-wide scale in Haiti. Claudinette
was reluctant to enter but did so
when the Social Clubs of Port-au-
Prince. named- her.- as-' their chdiee
and her cousin dropped out of the
contest'because of sickness.
Fluent in six languages, poised
and cultured, the Haitians consider
the Creole beauty a perfect Amb-
assadorress df their country and
this she could probably end up do-
ing if she does not Wed.
134, Rue du Centre
S PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
SHOES HANDBAGS HATS
HAITIAN RECORDS FRENCH PERFUMES
,15 Years Experience in Handicrafts.
P.O. Box 975 Open Every Day
From 8:00 a.m. To 5:00 p.m.
.AND $2.00 A LA CARTE
The menue is prepared by Albert Bai
THE RESTAURANT OF
THE HAITIAN F
tIS OPENED DAILY INCLUDE MO
.A SPECIAL LUNCH IS
OFFERED ATI A
f o ameliore de la an& di
sulemeat domnn e eractiona pf Io
cuiurt4.supplemenfaires. Un ingni
Sipositif de silence .reduit leo Sd.fC-
r 'is brakes desagr6ables d
mr O IW: construction le69 d-
S (Spr-C.shion Sans Chambre
,f absoer lbes cah de
e. fous -aure miois de pw *
.t. at morns de d~as parcel que
-Corucfion Grip-Seal exclusiw v
*djyewr limine prafiquPmej I
1- ,- ---U --~
Rent AndDriveA Volkswagen OrSportscar.
-< FROM SOUTHERLAND TOURS
FREE HOTEL, PIER
AND AIRPORT DELIVERY AND PICKUP
TEL: 3591-OFFICEi EXPOSITION NEAR ROND POINT
', '* :-i
: 1 .i
'" .I .
,, .. #'
N NEW MENTAL HYGEINE
B U R'EAU OPENED FRIDAY
S'IThelew Mental Hygiene Bureau, ing assistance from its Canadian
attached'to tBe Orientation Centre, and American friends, represented
~&Was officially opened on Friday by by R. P: Noel Miillaux O.P. of the
DrIJacques Fourcand, Director Ge- University of Montreal. "Recently
Sieral of the Welfpre .Institute. we received a check of $2,500 thai
i Under the direction of Professor has permitted us to purchase mat-
nie:rson Douyon, assisted by Mrs. erial for the Bureau and the- tech-
S I.u yon and Madame Desrosiers nical tests." said.Professor Douyon.
i o has studied 19 months at the "The private initiative on our part
university of Frieburg in Switzer- has 'also been successful.
and, .the Bureau will aim at assist-
i:;g childrenn with abnormal habits "At the beginning we organized
A and those who are'retarded. a, raffle' which permitted us to get
i : more necessary materials and we
,.Explaining:, thbe aims of the Bu- have printed 3,000 pamphlets con-
'-teu, Professor.'Douyon said, "The training counsel for parents and
T, goal of the Bureau is to get the pa- teachers," concluded Pro e s s o r
Sients to send us their children for Douyon, stating that "This Bureau
u- treatmentt if a relative sense is to is- affiliated' with the Caribbean
:crown our efforts. We hope to set Mental Health, presided o ve r by
; "up'60 dossiers and we have the Professor Le v is of Trinidad and
technic for diagnoses and pSychol- Chairman Maurice Despinoy, an
egic treatnent- eminent psychiatrist of Martinique.
The new Centre is lodged at the
S-'We,"consider abnormal, children Rue des Miracles (building of ex-
; 4 "pipi" jn their bed,- steal; lie, senator Moreau.)
: aggressiveive: perverted and who DRAKE SPEAKS
i:t not work at .school The deli- Thursday night; Dr Miles Drake,
Z'' s, those who Are difficult, Medical Director of the Vineland,
sbwho use ."Gros Mots" bad N.J. State School in the U.S. ad-
.*-Owrds '- and those *ho stutter etc. dressed a full auditorium at the
;',".Oi'r kind of treatment is the Medical School on the subject of
.sychoterapie" Psychologic Orien- mental retardation.
ltion. We are not a centre to treat
l- : Kd .people. When we find people Speaking to the packed audience,
:1 ., are .mentally' 1ill we will send Dr Drake reminded them that at
i..ibem to the Psybhiatic Centre with the Psychiatric Clinic the percent-
': hom ,we ill'.collaborate comqplet- age of patients who are mentally
'i -, ;., deficient indicates strongly ,that
S' : mental deficiency is a real probl-
t Professor diyon explained that em in Haiti. During his speech he
-apart fro" .m e allocation of aid re- outlined the three major types of
j i c:lv~d fromit the .State by the Wel- mental deficiency the educable,
f fare Institute, the Centre is receiv- the trainable and the custodial, ac-
':E' i L:r
U,S. Senator George Smathers, east coast to Rio, Brazil, and 'Cara-
chairman of the Senate Latin Ameri- cas, Venezuela.
can trade subcommittee, is touring From Caracas, the group flies Feb-
10 Latin American countries and ruary 6 to San Juan, Puerto Rico,
Puerto Rico to study, ways of Trujillo, Dominican Republic, and
strengthening and improving trade Port-au-Prince, Haiti, before,return-
relations. ing to Miami February 10.
The Senator and committee staff The trip. is the second Latin Ame-
members started' the 24-day tour rican tour within five'years for Sen-
Jan. ,18, flying, by Pan Ametican ator Smathers. Many of the chiefs
Clipper from Miami to Panama. of state with whom he will confer
From Panama the group travels to are personal friends.
Bogota, Colombia, and Quito, Ecua-
dor: 'The Florida senator also is a mem-
On January 23, the group flies ber of 'the senate's powerful "inter-
down the South American west coast state and foreign commerce and fit
by pan 'American, 'World Airways nance committees. Making the trip
system to Lima, Peru, and Santia- with the group is Paul Pedraza,
go, Chile, thbn across the Andes to director of Florida ports and for-
Buenbs Aires, Argentina, and up the eign trade council.
cording to intelligence, quotient. i During his senatorial career, Sen-
Dr Drake stressed the fact that ator Smathers has been one of Latin
only the" custodial, where the intel- America's strongest boosters. He is
ligence quotient is below 40 should recognized by Latiris as an author-
be hospitalized. The educable ,(I. ity on their problems and as a fri-
Q,, 60" to 75), and the traihable (IL end with a great attachment for
Q.-40 to 60), should remain at home the historical and traditional bonds
with their family 'and attend spe- of friendship between Latin America
cial classes, and the United States.
In a pre-trip interview, Senator
Smathers said he considers this tour
for his subcommittee "one of the
most important of my many visits
to Latin America."
He called attention to the fact
that Latin America is the second
best customer,of the U.S. and em-
phasized that it is imperative that
we help these countries "attain
their hopes and aspibatont
sist them in improving .tb
auction so that they 'will b
able to trade with us.': -"
Senator Smathers said
ticularly interested in stid;
trade potential between tl
Latin America and in'
ways by which this ot1.
He said factors such as.th
of population in Latin,A
the desire of people there
ter life holds promise'il
ous trade in the future. W"
"This potential must 1
through a better undeiadid
friendship," he comm
From Mn to ". "t.4
From Miami To Panama.
Moriday PAA 733:. ":
From Panama-To Bogotait-
From Bogota To QuittoI
Friday Air Force 1
From Quito To Lima -'
PAG "9; "'"
From Lima To Santiago
From Santiago To Bu
28 January Thursday .
From Buenos Aires Tfio
ro 1 February Mon.,
From Rio de Janeiro'-TdIC
4' February Thursday-,
From Caracas To Sanp'
February Sat -
From San Juan To- Ciu
8 February Mon -
Tuesday PAA 430;-
From Ciudad TrijillW,,.
Prince 9 Feb. Tue.
10 February Wed P
is HERE Ix
. ,, .:.
9U? lk '
. '' ', '* *-
WE DELIVER TO,YOUR HOTEL AND PICK UP CAR AT YOUR DEPA.
BE IT BY SHIP OR BY PLANE
NEW OPELS: REKORDS--4, DOOR SEDAN
THROUGH YOUR HOTEL
360 GRAND RUE NEXT
BY PHONE-2772, 3134
RTURE POINT, i
AT AU-TO 'S.A.,
D O ,0" :i. .*sj
.DOOR ", .
...... '.' .' f
__ ~_ 1
It was felt by Dr Drake that the
mistake most commonly made in
the treatment of these types of cas-
es was that instead of treating the
three classes separately, they' were
treated as a group. Dp'Drake stat-
ed that the fact that the Psychiat-
ric Centre in Haiti is concerned at
present only with the educable, in-
dicates that the Centre is on the
right track in handling Haiti's prob-
lem of the mentally deficient.
, SUNDAY, JAN. 24TH, 1960
TO THE RYTHM OF "THE
MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR
C T TT NT
in the way of progress: from poor
HAITI SUN -n independent capitalists to a higher
H T capitalist standard of living.
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER ODVA could still process and mar-
Community Weekly Published Sunday MOrning ket the products but it would mark.
SEDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH et them for a very large group of
Gerant-Responsable MAUUCLIR LABISSIERE peasants and not for the State. The
MEMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN. peasants would still own their land,
SESTABLISHED IN 1950 POINT FOUR PROMOTING and retain their pride, which Is im-
SOCIALIM portant in the development of a com-
Dear Mr. Diederich, munity.
NATIONAL MUSEUM NEEDS Since you are interested in the e excu that long letter but,
development Pleaset ereue that long letter but,
FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE devop nt o Haiti (e.g. your ig evemeit should be much long-
.i: The C(hamn de ,Mars site of, the NatioeTl 'Musei be- orous and effective campaign for er. I hope that it will provoke a liv-
acame seriously' endangefred a -ear go by flood waters ana tourism), since you are also study- ely discussion. I hope also that, if
i .e impero active that a -new building be found wto house g the mechanics qf our economy Haiti-San is read in Washington,
it s imperative t a new 'ding e found to house (e.g. your recent economic article responsible planner of Point
-::tie v luabte tolle.tion bf pieces of Haitian History. Prpsid- in New York Times) I would very our meig sesoble p letter.., and
'eit Dr. racois Duvalier gave the wotd .to move to the much like to see your newspaper then, who Knows?.-.
r dimptauous Villa of former President aed arch.Duvalier #oe, study, *ith actual examples, the fol- Yours truly,
lowing ques~fon: .CONFIRMED CAPITAIST.
i"Pail Magloire and a more perfect setting for a Museum o qs it e CONFIRMED CAPITALIST.
M or ,Why is it that the USA, even ** -
: Rqul d lbe hard tb find. though they claim to be the capit. January 14
.Ml agloire's extravagant Villa was at the time under the allstic nation "par excellence", HAITI SUN
sM' of the Tax Office and today, remtnaia of these seals the champion 'of capitalism, why, 'En Ville
can be seen tizgling to', the front 'doors of the i 'pressive but why? dothe same USA prom- Dear Mr Editor:
bu ng. During the Musems transfer asocalsm ait I enjoyed visiting your newspaper
iig. De usem' Ier an aage er The local boys of Point Four will, while I was in Port-au-Prince and
...atins. from the *aftermath of the floJd waters, a number no doubt/ be very indignant that after reading copies of the Sun I
,:,f .uable pieces went missing and whispers indicate that such a question can be asked. How- got the impression that Haiti is
.th eeie went into private ediledtioms. ever it is a fact. Point Four is, eager to have more tourists. How-
-, "Losing" vilua~lle items from its cdliection is something through government agencies, prom- ever, I notice that most of the big
i e t.io l u iem f it oi tor sfo ehin oting mercantile projects that are Hotels here are having a slow seas-
the Notional Museum can ill taford foar unfortunately a destroying private Haitian enterpris- on.
dhbrohiC prouleih has existed, and still lingers. The.problem? es. Those enterprises were trying, Unless Haiti wises up, I predict
,' :Iaok of funds. With only A sniail baldget the Museum is in with the modest means at their dis- it will get worse before it gets bet-
I" -io position to compete with 'private collectors for valuable pbsal and in a capitalistic way, to ter.
do exactly what Point Fpur
icdo exa what Point propos- We budgeted six days of our va-
500 Gourdes '100 dollars is .the Museum's monthly all es to do as a government business, cation here and there are many
SGoudes -100 doll is the Museum (n ase Point Four would have for- things we liked immensely the
ttihenlt for the purchase of codlIetors' items,, this allows gotten it, business in Russia and friendly relaxed, home-like atmos-
i' br little addition to the Museum's display. A Director and China is done by the Government, here at Mon Reve Hotel, the Sand
three English speaking guides make up the italff 'and it is the state.) Gay snorkeling trip, the beauty of
I -trestinW o note thhat each of the guides is paid 40 ddl- Would it not be wiser, less expeas- Miss Haiti, the trip to Christophe's
s o xrs per mno ive, more dynamic, more useful, Citadelle, the view from Le Per-
Smonth out of w~hichb must dome 12 dAllars per month more in the capitalist way, to prom- choir and offbeat things like the
-o. pay (for the necessary taxi to and from the 'Museum which ote those little Haitian Industries? voodoo show, cockfights and the
tiedd On the steepest hil in the city. Why not finance them? Why not market at Kenseoff.
S"At.i athie main gate Where armed sentries once bhlted peTs- provide them with know-how, which But, we are tired and disgusted
'ii eel*g entry to the Villa an elderly Tax codlector steps they need? Why not help them find with the (.) beggars coming up to
..::o m -entgrI house ,aicl aeks visit t: a o5 cent enps- new markets, which they desesper- us saying, "Give me five cents,"
'from tihe' guatl 'house 'and asks visitors fo a 35 cent entr- ately need? Why destroy them by ,
S'eate-fee. The position of this tax has stopped school the powerful and unfair competition
..;i ireuf.i. ..he Museuma-aa l the Director Ge- of government business?
A: ; i Laurent h'as Hritten to the Dep9rtment responsible another "why".. Instead of bu-
,': ed hi- ee ding the lands of the Artiboite Val-.
-.. sked that school children 'be exmpted. ley's peasants to organize big plan-
r'uther hiudh is that this tax money apparently does not stations owned and operated by the
iV6 'gto wards the upkeep of the Museum and Tourists who ODVA, why not group those peas-
w:ould otherwise pel haps drop a generous, contribution in ants. in cooperatives and help them
l: .e Museun box now feel they have contributed enough with market their products? -
ihe entrance fee. The immediate requirements of the new The way it is done.ow the peas- IRE
-1.l. splendid Museum are glass cases for the Museum and er words they have been transform-
;, aiael and speciaJl assistants during days when the crui- ed from poor independent capital-
ia ''a~r port and'albove all, a drive to add to the col- ists to poor dependent proletarians.
o n put trust in persons contributing pieces that Ifthey were organized in cooperat-
-I ,... p tives (rice, tomatoes' etc .... ) they
(ey will nt disappear into private collections. would have gone one step further
:: ,- MODERN COMFORTS WITH OLD W
'OITA IL SA\NS
-IN TURGEAU RESIDENTIAL D
ST' A Distinguished Hotel In The Heart (
% -Conveniently Located To The Shoppi
All Air Conditioned Rooms with Private/ Bath
Ss New Pool Terrace with outside Bar and
S. SB ^Aiy Conditionned Bar Unsurpassed Cuisin
U' F- A T T
)f The City
is and Hot Water
e Finest Service
"HAP P Y H O.U R"
AT 6:30 p.m., INFORMAL GATHERING
DANCE EVERY FRIDAY
From 7:30 P.M. To Midnight
CREOLE :B UFFET
SANS SOUCI CUMBO"
THE BEST TABLES!
FROM 12:00 p.m AT THE POOL
&. L A L
and (II) people asking us an infl- i
ate& price for such things as tran-.,;
sportation, souvenirs, etc., just be- j.
cause we are not natives. For ex-
ample, in order to get a closer as- .
sociation with Haiti, we took a "De-'
lux' Camnon"' Thursday, from Cap.
Haitian to Port-au-Prince. Every-..":
one else paid 2 dollars for the trip
but the driver asked us for 3 dol-'.
lars for the same kind of seats .the
others had. I protested when it ,..;
came time to pay and asked h in. -
why? Very frankly he said, "3 dol-'
lars for Tourists." And he refused.
to drive on until we paid up. ,.. '.
We also had to go through'a-big. i
argument with most P-cab driv-:
ers and L-cab drivers to keep from
being gouged. It is n ordeal for a -!
visitor to take any kind of motor- ;11
transport in Hqiti, ..
Earl E. Asbury, Editor,
Bent County Democrate,
Las Animas, Colorado.,
4 A .1
JOSEPH NADAtL & CO. ,
PC ., o
:* -- -- :'
____ i___ .**
}C lik K~we. '.*
^~~~ BP I e1MM\''v
r# Trfwl~a Bao A ':''
Sby Doroth3 LAIRD,
SAuthor of "How the Queen Reign
-'(Special to the HAITI SUN)
I The child to be born to Qu
'Elizabeth II will be the first ch
bboi to a Queen Regnant for
.most 103 years. On April 14, 1
Princess Beitrice was born
SQueen Victoria, and, as in the p
',sent case, the birth took place
S Most of the Sovereigns' child
1 have been born in Buckingham P
,iace -since, in 1762, Buckinghi
'House became 'The Queen's Pa
,'ce' and home of King George
S.'-and Queen Caroline. This will
Sthe twenty-third birth of a Kin
or Queen's son or daughter in Bui
ingham Palace. The Prince of W
es not counted in this number
h..his mother was Heiress Presum
ive and not Queen 'at the time
S his birth is the first Prince
SWales to be born there Prince
Anne was born at 'Clarence Hou
i' ,:few hundred yards down -I
The last royal birth at Buckinl
a"" am Palace was that of Prince Ch.
les on November 1-4, 1918. Befi
that there was a gap of ovei-
.,'years, to the birth of Princess I
tricia, daupter of the Duke
S:Connaught, thiid son of Queen Vi
!'otria. Now Lady Patricia Rams
I' (having renouncedd her title of Pr
A:j- cesss on marriage to Admiral He
i"' .Sfr Alexander'. Rltmsay, G.C.V.C
I K.C.B., D.S.O-). She lives ve
Quietly in ,Strrey.
: 'It is unlikely that Counsellers
State wio are appointed to condi
,. routine affairs of the United Ki
dbm when the Sovereign is ov
S .seas or incapacitated by illni
will be'appointed to deal with i
/'. Queen's constitutional business. $
Swill-'probdbly be signing paper
-: within a day of the birth of h
child, while Audienies and Pri
,' Councils will be postponed until s
.', The Queen will be attended
S: "her doctors Mr John Peel, F.R.C:
and The Lord Evans, G.C.V.O.,
R ., F.R.C.P., anr Sir John We
G.C.V.O., M.B, Ch. B. Her nui
S will be quiet, pleasant Sister Row
who attended her at the birth
.- Prince 'Charles and Princess An
S The Home Secretary will not be
Attendance to vouchsafe the ident
of -the royal baby. This custo
*:.. -dating from the rumours of subs
'- tuition" of a baby in a warming p
s' :' (afterwards the Old Pretender) w
.' temporarily set aside during I
Swear and permanently dispens
.with as 'the survival of an are
Saic custom' by King George
Shortly before the birth of Prir
S Charles. Princess .Alexandra
Kent was the last Royal Birth I
S which the Home Secretary was p
'sent in the house.
S The Home Secretary The Rt. H<
.'' Richard .Austen Butler. C.H. M.l
S*.'will be immediately informed of t
birth. He is the first person to
SHe in turn will inform the Lc
Mayor of London and other authi
The Queen's Private Secrets
will also inform at once all 1
Queen's Representatives, Governo
T. General and High Commissioni
in ind e p e n d e n t Commonwea
countries where there is no Gove
or General. He will also inform I
Secretary of State for the Coloni
who in turn will tell the Governi
The Heads of Foreign States v
not be notified officially.
Meanwhile the notice of the bi
is being written out and signed by
Is" the doctors, and placed in a frame
to be hung on the railings of the
een forecourt, where it will be the cen-
lild tre of constant crowds. This is a
al- custom of unknown but not very
857 old observation.
re- Then the rush of congratulatory
at messages will begin. The Palace
Post Office has increased its staff
ren in anticipation, but the Queen's
'al- Household will cope by working ov-
am ertime. Each telegram and letter
la- will be recorded and answered.
Ill On the. first noon following the
be birth, which may be the day of
g's birth if it takes place in the early
ck- hours of the day following, as with
al- Prince Charles, the Royal Salutes
as will be fired; these are the' same
be known until the child is register-
ed, which will be done by the fath-
er in the usual way except that the
Registrar will go to Buckingham
This must take place, by law,
within 42 days of. birth.
There is no particular custom re-
garding the Christening. Prince
Charles was five weeks old, Prin-
cess Anne was three months old
(the summer holiday at Balmoral
intervening) at the time of their'
christening. Both were christened
in the Music Room of Buckingham
Palace. But the Queen and the Duke
may prefer to have the new baby
christened in the beautiful St. Geor-
ge's Chapel, Windsor during their
Easter sthy in the Castle.
The. new baby will be a Royal
pt- for a boy or for a girl. 21 guns will Highness and a Prince or Princess
of be bred everywhere except from from his or her first moment of
of Hyde Park, where the Salute will independent existence. Bat no oth-
ess be 41, and from the Tower of Lond- er titles, lands or privileges will
se. on, where the Salute will be 62. be his or hers except the greatest
the The names chosen by the Queen priilege of all, that of being born
and the Duke of Edinburgh will not into a happy home.
on. TE L
uct The Smart Saturday Night Club
er- LA RONDE
ess 9p.m. Until Late Closing
the The El.Rancho Duroseau
her Dancing Nightly Except Sunday From 7pm
ivy THOSE WHO APPRECIATE
she THE BEST DINE
AT EL RANCHO HOTEL
by And always superb cuisine
i." .. P1.
SUNDAY, JAN. 24TH,
NEW DIRECTOR FOR STATE LOTTERY..
JEAN A. MAGLOIRE '
Former Interior and National De-
lense Minister, Jean Magloire was
installed as director of the State
Lottery onr Tuesday this week.
The active and versatile Direct-
or who has held the posts of Minist-
er of Tourism and Minister of Pub-
lic Works in this Government, is al-
so the Publisher of the newspaper
Known for his administrative ab-
ility, Mr Magloire is expected to
do pluch to increasesales of Haiti's
National Lottery. Finance Minister,
Gerard Philippeaux assisted by S
rious Government officials instabeS
Mr Magloire in his new poti
Veteran of Haiti's diplomatic
vice, Mr Arnaud Nerceron' has
designated by the President of.,.tb,
Republic to head Haiti's diplomatic
mission, in Madrid' Ambasahd.l
Mercerord is expected to depart--o
Spain next week, his last post w,
as Ambassador to Cuba.-
PHILCO TROPIC 103
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"~` i. ~
Ir~l.. a ~*
" .~ 'k
JANT. 24TH, 1960
", '; -.?*
k. M ulti
is getting.so that people are
S'Ik kmg vacations as much to
W ibhop .as to play golf,.lounge in
o th sun or just relax. And, rio
o~'der when you consider the
soiangs to be had through Free
p.ut-Shopping. A couple who
ji'ormally might spend $500 on
c hristmas gifts finds they can
i4$jy the sami gifts, in free-port
:+-shops, at savings up to. 60% of
t U--P.S- prices So, for the $250
r s'o they .save, they.enjoy a
^w-'i derful vacation in HaitL.
i-:i -herhas tIei most-famous fre-
f,.-.?b^orts sbop. in the world is. La
.W -EBevle Creole. located in the
Clear o fascinating 'Port-au-
n'l':Puin-e.'Haiti. Here one can
is ind a veritable wonderland.
mli of:the world's most de-
",iree msechadlise. Swiss wat-
l;i.'"oLr' Cjshineres, Handmade
i-.. O Glsoves?; .Crystal, China,
: p Silverr, French Perfumes, Ca-
x -eras, Liquours and a seem-
i ngly endless array of native
t<. handicraft make La Belle
Creole more a shopping cen-
-i-. ter than a ordinary shop. Con-
fidt that one can by' the
o rVod's most famous Swiss
: :i.wratchcs .Patek Philippe,
.I.y e Nardiu, Tissot,
f'tivada, Jaeger Le Coultre,
5._' .k^orel, Juvenia, Audemars Pi-
4- ;rlg t-t, discounts of 50% of
thel U. S. advertised prices,
-ad i t its no wonder that La
S:2 elle- Creole i" famous. The
"-.Foame applies in Chi na crystal
S'MaRd the ti~t egver e brtnd.
; j- represented. Before buying
..i> -expensive watch it might
'"be well worth your time to
': j:, ons-ider a trip to Haiti;
.... ... O. C
S' L :-.';. Noustas, President of La
,-I :I.BelIe Creole and Haiti's most
vi, oous promoter of tourism,
..:*. s perhaps another 'reason for
M tj'''rg" ."./'e in, popularity of
'' '~~.~SEe se shopping. His ad-
S.--*...r tim eIn support of travel-
i #y Ji a .s appeared in most
S aig U.' publications and
S-contimnes to pursue a po-
i a -dy of .cooperating with tra-
r |;c el agents in their various
*'Prqomotibns .to increase tou-
i sm. Among the most popular
Nmovations he has created is
w practice of pending a bot-
F; e 9o free champagne to any*
P sitor to Haiti who happens
be.'celebrating a ,wedding
71iiiversary or to be on a
etar. ".Belle Creole is
9i celebrating a 10th an-
:AndaI Aloustas has
Id* effort :to -make
.xm .."..scious of the
so-w e will hold a
no. i .fg .sale offering
greater' discounts on fa-
iirazid merchandise. -
day exclusive items will
elected to be sold to visi-
orat -prices that will as-
tind them. No doubt thou-
.ds -of tourists this year will
j. home from vacations in
~P-~richer, in a way, than
e .n y went away.
t ru n ---e ( C e 4 ,-4-a o ----
FREE. PORT SHOPPING GCE
P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE,
AROUND THE WORLD IMPORT
E 6AL CROWN DAMBY,
RBOAIt COPEN AGEN,
HANS HANSEN,. GElO,
The Finest of FRANCE.
WEBE & CORBEWIT.
OMEGA, PATEK PHLPPE,
J.UVkIA TISSOT, BOBEL.
"JAEGER LE COULTRE,'
ULYSE NARDIN, oIVO:
BERN HARD ALTM4AN
DANISH SILVE .
GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY
and BBRAZLAN GEMS. .
- Th4 Best.
Typical Costume-Dressed DOLLS
.- t World Famous RUGS & DRAPERY
Haitian RUM BARBANCOURT
Have us send gifts to your friends in the U.
without affecting your quota.-- See us for more ii
dLJA ,LJiK s
GUEW .-M,MLA I
*-, .." s
CA ON., .: .6
N ,. .,
CQ EB .n. -
S .' O JM
CREAM, AUn i .EN ..':
RAFlA M-AGS '.:
8PANISH -I[BU E 't *..'..y.
&r SOES "
-. ; ';*,
formation. "1' .
.4'~ .... 'F F..*. .' -:.c.~ ~~~
v J-- lu -I -
S, .. t..
"'HA TI-- SUN"
4.k .and.- a -profsion of
&6'3t11oqnstantly flowing be
t an people ,automatical-
I others bn account of.their
oigur their culture and
Leligih. .That abominable con-
~J-.been the cause of blood-
i eitP'the perpetratibn of odi-
however encouraging to note
..:some countries a successful
irelenting'battle is being wag-
ni -t.he..plagues called dis-
tionC- aid segregation.
Itte knowledge, (better knovy-
' t4ihe historical and social
WnUi,- of -theinnent .'victims-
Beawho are .rejudicbd, would
m from their hearts .that
4sy_ aberation' and' lead
o-modify their. attitude. For
lghtninent,. t h e y should
o' ifdrmative books, au-
locuments and converse.
tormned persons. We say
sikbbcause, there are plen-
R ywri-ttoen to please a pub-
Slty. looking for fantastic
-is also ,very. important.
ation secured from books
Sjpplepiented ,by all that"
e, from' -the .various
jtime country and not just
Elite". :while. sipping a
4 -soda; i .. ,, :
said that- valuable
.nbe obtained through
t rs ,who' ofteh- Cari-.
.s-s colored Frehch-
t:3::that-.ceol-e is not
in kWue. .shall not- rate
gi.Fr.tig their aberration;'
-fi;i s .' already, been.
ian R2e a lities
contradicted by the many philolo- ing altitude.-of the masters towards callle pas vann ou, money dehor constantly boinaiiatt1ti
gical studies published on the suli- our fellows.' On the other hand we pas acheter on." (ILpeople in your they wll realizetjt
ject by. local and international lan- are very ireponsive, to humane own home -do not sell you, outside dancial .dW" wold jo 4
guists. treatment and we pkofoundly'des-: people will not buy you.), express the, acceleration of-1A
Because our foreign friendss do pise and resent those who submit us. that sensation of suspicion and in.- and that 'utopic, sg~t
not speak creole and flock mostly to unjust donsiderations. Some of security, another heritage ot-that no avail. Do not .et:us
with the upper class,-.the informa- us often give .the impression of be- abominable colonial period. know that our foreign
tion they get on the country is oft-, ing attached to certain patterns left.. uring a century till the ocupa- the comtry and
en incorrect or partial. Our histor- by the French Colonial masters. Durin th century, tinl the oce their dream to con.
ically known social conflict -an- That semblance is a very thin ven- UI the cowivnry in 1915 byhe, deS intb LAND 'n
other heritage of the French coloni-- eer which is gradually. wearing off US Mrines, we lived a st cns HONEY is 'ir
al society- left a large part of the under the regenerating pressure"of tany in turmils uprisings and know that n6 i
pulling one another about. That. re- a,-cor.lisi such z=3
"Elites" with a certain indifference our legitimate culture. It is another ble period 6 our existence aomlish suc
towards the people. Events, howev- reflection of some of our most ette perious 6o our e ti
er,,are gradually proving to the "E-' striking ambivalences a n dn popiti b d four evolution, Lu .CENTRE
lites" that their fate is tightly link-'. A typical example' of our. master centage of illiterates and the short- Founded
ed to the people's.- and slave heritage is found in our age f kill-labors. These nineteen' xcluie
A retrospective viqw into our his- practice to get. one or more assist- Eears of occupation was a )eap in IExcla
toiy- will reveal the fact that we ants or secretairess" to' help in, a History .which instigated some ap- ''
are the only people.in the world job that we could have done alone -precfable' mutations in our political Boit, mgaid. i BDi
who hae. successfully raised from. Our urge to be in authority is irres- and social pattern. Now we are mo- iers, Domond, -
slavery to the status of a .free and istible, while at the same time we ring wth more certainty and con- loseph, ,oats, i
inddpeiident natiori. by destroying unconsciouss dislike anyone who fidence towards an ideal of'peace Meota, No
the' masters 'on the battlefields. A has control over us. prosperity based qp the prin- B Non.. o bi~
remarkable feat indeed, when you BrieStephe,-
coie to thinR that these masters Paradoxical as it may seem, -it is ciples of social justice and equity. BDce. Stehaner
were of different racia- and cultu a known fact that in spite of the The establishment in the country other, .
al origin than..us,' atd citizens of complexitibs we just talked about, of. "new-industries" and the trkin 17 Rue. de la-R
the most powerful nationA of that the Haitian is eager .to learn. His ing .which many of our meni-hve .
period receptiveness is great; and-with the received.,abroad are helping us to .From 'P m Ar
-, proper training and supervision he gradually build a framework with 'i. town o e bio
Our long yearsof struggle for free- can do any kind of work with an a better trained staff, and to form b,
dom and from hard labor, oppression amazing facility. citizens with a real understanding bay, .hal ok
and privatfori caused us to lose mdst The admirable qualities of- adap- of. our problems and the immediate Open' Mondq
of our African working skills and station of the Haitian should be a eeds of the country. .
some -of our cultural features. How- good and sufficient reason for him' *Our purpose is not to find excuses
ever, a new re-orientation of our to trust his ability to go ahead. But for 'our slowness in catching up 9-1. 3-6 Phoie
literature, our- art, our music, etc., unfortunately when he -least expects. with world progress;: know re
clearly indicates that the new Haiti it,'the imprint of slavery is mani- are. among the backward ind .un- -
is gradually dropping a. mitigated tested by an attitude of, suspicion developed countries. We believe
culture-to revaimp its real..ond. and insecurity: The creole proverbs however that calling .dur reader'.
The poignant experience of slav-. which we so often use: "Depuis nan attention to sorne.of our most stfik-,
ery by the white' men left., us with Guinee neg ap' vann neg" (Since iqg realities and ambivalences 'will
the. negative attitude of the slaves we vwete in .Guinea negroes are sel- lessen the number of senseless ques-
towards labor and the commander-: ling negroes.), and. "Si moune nan tions with which our foreign friends '
vWuld be happy to be
.....~ .... >,
." .. .
, -... .-'..--_- ..
h onoped b9youp
H4itis most exctingFREE PORT STORC
IfitFi mostfamous MRARoqRN FTACTOR
S.Senck Perfuimes. %eek 2Equ.ow
I '--.-, "-
. cstwis O5 watches
*Sedoled $i3a s
* ZJtalian. loes&
* UtaliarL. 2Lev.elru
* Cashmere Sweaters tormiers
-T FREE PORT PRICES
Grand'Rue No. 342 .
F :' .
:.. :::..- -. ,
I_ -"r ` '
:~ -.c-- --r:- :
_ : ,
DAY,- JAN. 24TH, 1960
-AY.-JAN. 24TH, 1960
SI- A TT C.TT T
' Season ii
-AI-PRINCE, Haiti New jet hop to Port-au-Urince, they arrive in
ihereared hotel facilities and the gay Haitian capital 2 hours and
ipded .entertainment sched- 35 minutes faster than on previous
breathingns new life and con- schedules.
e into Haiti's winter tourism Most of the hotels have refurbish-
re,. ed and expanded. At the Riviera
Stie big Pan Am 707 jet Clip- d'Haiti, largest hotel, $250,000 im-
ianot land on the present run- provements have been added, includ-
I 'i Port-au-Prince's Bowen ing a new revolving stage for the
, atiU-bound passengers get Bamboche Club.
..iof a jet Clipper ride for One of the veteran hotel operat-
~bies of the route from New ors, Paris-educated architect Robert
-" as far as Ciudad Trujillo. Baussan of the Ibo Lele, has announ-
.feing there to a piston-eng- ?ed a new $3,500,000 Cacique Island
i.per 6 Clipper for the 50-minute resort in Bale des Gonaives, several
IN HAITI SHOP
miles from Port-au-Prince. First
segment of the new project, compris-
ig two groups of 10 cabanas on a
road white beach, are to be opened
before Frebruary 1, with a small
each club for meals, refreshments
nd other- services.
On Baussan's 1960 building sched-
le for the Cacique Island Beach
lub are 30 cottages, a large club
ulding, four tennis courts, a golf
course ana a manna for yacnhsmen.
Cacique Manager Paul Baussan,
hopes to have 80 double rooms avail-
able for the 1960-61 season.
HAITI'S- LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE
SHOPS AND MAHOGANY
GALLERIES FISHER ACROSS FROM NEW U.S. EMBASSY
A l & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE
*.. ."SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS
AND BUY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS
STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY
ON THE RUE DU QUAI
(AM. EXPB. AND DINERB CLUB ACCEPTED)
r .-" .
t gay not
Up in the mountains, along the a 'revue of more than 60 .artists' .
fringe of Petionville Park and down dance and sing in a production ar-.
in Port-au-Prince, along the bay, gay ranged by Harold Cole. .
merengue music as well as melodies Long a favorite with both -it-"-ai
imported from the rest of the world ans and visitors, the Monday l lbho
are being heard. at Roger Coster's Oloffson is bigger'";
The new Bacoulou Club in Petion- and better than ever. At the Pipjlia -.
ville features the all-Haitiani'song, trello Club of the BeauRivage' 0fibt,
dance and orchestral group that el it is Orlando and his troupe;. ,E'
made' a tour of the Caribbean dur- Rancho's La Ronde features the.DuZI
ing the summer. Nearby, the spect- roseau orchestra and some fine sig-;";,:
acular Cabana Choucoune opened ing; and the Ibo Lele has a strollingg,
its 20th season with a variety show. musical combo.
Perhaps the most ambitious show All in all, there's music at every--.?.'
is in the International Casino, where turn after the sun goes down.
AVENUE MARIE-JEANNE HAS A PIRATE.,-
It seems strange that an article not need dwelling on. Sufficientto. 6;
sent to the "Haiti Sun" on the re- quote the "insertion" as it appeaF-I'".
vision and flourish of Haitian Art ed in Rodman's column last Sun-.'.
by Selden Rodman, as interest to day.
the Haitian people and also to clear
up errors made in the original pu- "Private homes, notably that. jofi
blishing of the article in the New Jerry Morrison, contain outstanding."-i
York Times, should be used by a from the Foyer des Arts Plastiques .;
certain local newspaper for the in- tallerie Brochette, and other inde- .
sertion of private publicity. pendants, Morrison's containi ni.i.ntfi.
Selden's writing is too' worthy to first-rate work by Pinchiriat; Dep
be used in this matter which does Cedor and Price.
MISS HOLTON SPOKE TO .
HAITIAN ENGLISH TEACHERS ASSN. -.
he Haitian English Teacher's As- at 'the University of Illinois,
action heard Miss M a r y Loui- studied in lGeneva and' t 1rave.lE
Holton, Professor of English at widely in France, Spain, Italy
Faculty of Medicine, Ecole Nor- other parts of Europe. _She"a
le Superieure, and Faculty of master's degree in French 'ropr'the.'-
nology. University of Michigan. ..
iss Holton spoke at 5:00 p.m. The Association is open to lti
urday, January 23, at the Haiti- an teachers of English and personSf'-
American Institute. interested in questions .of education
ss Holton, a former professor and languages.--
YICDIUI SiAY IN IHAII11I
V FISJ RENTa -CA-R
". o --
N Tt? l
OP 70fLBAh CNUA
AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB CREDIT
DECEMBER 15th TO APRIL 14th
$9.00 PER DAY PLUS 10c.
$45 PER 7 DAY WEEK
PLUS lOc. PER MILE
A! Rates Include Gas
Oil And Insurance
Air Ports Piers
FOR RESERVATIONS, ROAD MAPS AND SUGGESTED ITINERARIES,
WRITE OR CABLE-
AVIS CAR RENTALS
P.O. Box 602
,-, EL -
-l 'kI I a U -I r" c -'a,
:PAGE. 10 "HAITI SUN"
Dies Result BACOULOU PERFORM
Larreur Dies Result BEFOREEHERTER
flOf fut CSmach IN PUERTO RICO
Of Auto Sm ash The U.S, Airforce base at Ra-
mey, Puerto Rico, was the venue
:^ A violent automobile smash three victims of the accident were rush- for 4 conference of 700 Command-
weeks ago badly injured Henry De- ed to the Canape Vert hospital. ers of the different U.S. bases ar-
'- Joie and Guy Andre and resulted in The lives of Henry Dejoie and ound the World. Conclusion of the
'. the hospitalization of Franck Lar- Guy Andre hung in the balance all conference was highlighted by the
S reur and ife. On Wednesday of last week and Frank Larreur, sit- Commander at Ramey who invited
this week Franck died from a blood ting in the back at the time of the the famous Haitian dance troupe
clot resulting from his injuries crash, received fractures to his left Bacoulou of Odette Weiner to per-
his wife left the hospital the day leg and right arm while his wife form.
before his death. received facial injuries. Bacoulou's performance was re-
S Early New Year's day the party ceived with verve by the Comman-
Swas driving home from Port, where Larreur was 46 years of age and ders attending the conference and
they had spent the New Year's fes- a resident of Cap Haitian where he among those who applauded the
-' ,tivities, to Au Cap when the car was agent for the Curacao Trad- show vere Christian Herter, Secret-
I- in which they were travelling crash- ing Co. There was a large funeral ary of Stale and Ramey base Com-
ed into a bridge parapet on the main at Sacre Coeur Church Thursday mander, General Michie.
highway near Cabaret. The four night.
;; Laurels are being gathered fast
'.. by the dance troupe who have now
Ne Cook-Book Bet Yet had two foreign performances.
N w C o o kB sTheir excellent d r u m m e r s and
Written y NIN E GAILARD chanters are drawing applause at
: 'Writbn B'y MADAME NINICHT GAILLARD
,. .W each performance. They are now
appearing every Wednesday at the
S:, M DME NINIICE GAILLARD frits, les sardines boucanes, les pis- Bacoulou Night Club and on Tues-
S Wehave received with great pleas- quettes, etc. day nights at the Ibo Lele.
.ure a copy of the second book of Madame Niniche Gaillard, reali-
1Madame Niniche Gaillard entitled satrice de la 'Sauce Ti-Malice' nons
i' simple Receipes of the Haitian Cui- raconte, dans son Interessant on- DOMINICANS SEE
sine and Housekeeping Tips. Mada- vrage, on anecdote trees savoureux CASTRO IN
r. me Gaillard, discover of the famous au sujet de BOUQUI et MALICE,
s:.-. uce Ti-Malice, has made her 398 concernant cette sauce. Malice, nous NEW LIGHT,
P;' ..age Gold book on cooking the most dit-elle, fatigue des visits reiterees
. .interesting cooking book to be edit- de son voisin Bouqul a l'heure du There has been a complete rever-
e 'i. d on this Island. diner, lui offrit on jour, pour le de- sal and toning down this week of
""' Compiled in an alphabetical mann- router, on morceau de tassot abon- the Dominican Republic's recent
er, it constitutes a precious guide damment arrose d'une sauce dans seige of violent radio broadcasts.
;'. to mothers of families, in budgeting laquelle, lul Malice, ajouta, en plei- Directed mainly against revolution-'
'..-..-.and providing a choice and varied ne ebullition, des "piments zoazos" ary Cuba. Dominican Radio and
!A'. daily menu. This book is the fruits passes en deux. Grande fut sa sur- press media has conducted an in-
f long years of service and study prise de voir Bouqui "lenir entire cessant campaign of abuse and de-
S of the culinary arts. It is a real ses dents le tassot done et de s'em- rision since Fidel Castro seized
.dictionary for cooking and it may parer d'un autre morceau do s'e- power in Cuba in January of 1959.
-i' be consulted daily. criant heurenx: "Me zammi, vini Since last weekend, the Domini-
:i Hotels particularly can benefit goute sauce Ti-Malice." can press and radio have done a
From this bodk which will permit 360 degree turnabout No longer is
S them to satisfy their clientele wish- This Interesting book is on sale Castro a radical, an oppressor of
-...ing to partake of the exotic Haitian also at the. (ome of the Editoress, the people or an enemy of demo-
dishess such as "Grillots" and "Tas- Madame Niniche Gaillard, Impasse cracy. In the last few days Domi-
S. sots a La Sauce Ti Malice", sauce Lavaud, No. 5. We send our con- nican radio has been voicing noth-
S"typlquement haltlenne" aceompa- gratulations to the author together ing but praise of Castro as a man
.' gant lea grillots de pores, les pois- with our thanks for dedicating a and as a leader on its international
S -sons frits, les tassots, les oiseaux copy and sending it to us. broadcast bands.
Foreign observers conclude the
Dominican change of heart toward
Cuba probably is based on Govern-
ment desire to alleviate the tens-
ions between the two countries,
thereby relieving internal econom-
S. ic strain.
SAnother possible reason advanced
for the change in official attitude
is the start of the mass trials in
te n Havana of some 140 persons accus-
ed of participating in an alleged
"Dominican-inspired invasion of Cu-
ba last August.
Softerung of the official Dorhini-
-' -can position towards Cuba may be
idi iA- inspired by hopes that the Cuban
S authorities Mil "go easy" on the
Alleged conspirators. Finally a third
reason and a logical one.
The Domirucan government may
WITH A be contemplating some of the Cub-
an-style natonalstic measures
against foreign-owned interests on
its own, and doesn't "want to be
put into the embarrassing position
Sof the pot calling the kettle black
V CAMERAS AT f Il.': I'llinr 'l.::H ,- ,
teCeras Center OF EXQUISITE
r cf aits Desicns f
tk, W'E BON^^ FOAND SUPERB
05MM Mang .,,:S.KRIlN Phone: 2390 Qaliin -
SUNDAY, JAN. SA
ACTION AGAINST THE BLACKl
MARKETING ON CHARCOAL A
FALSE BOTTOMED TINS S
Inspectors of the Department of Croix des Bossales make
Commerce raided an abandoned lot they seized 50 'Marmits-i
in the popular commercial area five pounds capacity wBih-.
near the wharf at the Rue Courbe toms which the Marchalr
Tuesday. Le Matin signalled that to measure out rice, corn i
the blackmarketing of products of etc. In every five pounds.
prime necessity was rampant. ur er lost one pound' ""l
ThPv ,loaP.tPd that rhP inerntnr bottomed tins.
go to the Cabotage Wharf where
the small bags of charcoal normal-
ly sell for 2 gourdes 50 centimes.
Under the blackmarket system
however they were being sold fot
4 gourdes 75 centimes. The inspect-
orts seized 574 sacks and sold them
at the normal price.
A little later they went to the
it's a really fine F
These vendors were arrest
are to be sent before -the ;J
Le Matin's Editorial this w.i
gested that the Department"
make the vendors devulte. th
ers of the false bottomed'.:
they should be penalized-.
ing the poor. They were eveR
responsible than the Marcha
Scotch when it' s
JOHNNIE WALKER p
Born 1 ?20 still going strong '
*...* *.~~~~ ~~~ :. o 1. 1 .11 111,
FIRST CLASS PASSENGERS
.PORT- A -O
.WEST 24th STREET
Only 3 Days direct to the center of New York
City modern American loag Cruis Ships
Sailings Mondays and Fridalt
EVERY CAmN OuTSiDB vnTB pRIVATE BS
oI.CONDmONED DING SALON
OUTDOOR TnILED sH n' POOL
250 LS- s.AGGAGEB hu AL NQ
Ask about round-trip sea-air rickes. -
Complete accurate information onIy o l .Y
Rue Abraham LinCOln Telepbone 3062
AiL L it AND FAMi
tt6 e 2oa t ods on-U- P
'Mtseatac ter sind~lxw pwoN:. I
SUNDAY, JAN. 24TH, 1960
No Reason tor Cripp]
THERE ARE HOMES, SCHOOLS A]
Cripples a n d beggars plaguing by Captain Jacques Egger and here sor
&ie streets of Port-aO-Prince, es- the blind make money doing hand- hai
really when cruiseships are in icraft wprk such as polishing ma- le
has been a much talked ab- hogany bowls. a
.out subject recently and the pros WANT TO BEG r wa
and cons of what should be done So there' lies the answer to the da
'' -t.them have been debated al- problem of looking after these crip- but
dalypled and maimed but yet another in
t can be done with them? problem arises. There is no need er
Feanswer is to be found in at for these people to go out begging ba
ouir places. These four places and yet an inquiry this week res- is
S.:wiling and able to -look after ulted in the disclosure of the fact liv
"~,'oLthe City's cripples pro- that many of these people have sc
vidn tey, want to be looked after. shunned help and a chance to earn of
hese'"places are, 1) St. Vincent's an honest living.just to be able to
ool for handicapped children, es- beg around the City. T
abliseld in 1945 with an out patl- Sister Joan who runs the St. Vin-
I.epts department that takes care of cent School on Rue- des Casernes
ome adults. 2.) The Government when asked this week if she knew S4
ned and operated Clalre-Heureu- of these cases of willing beggars
SRehabilitation Centre at Freres said that she knew most qf them on
-where there is a 30 bed up-to-date by name and their' history. She ad- th
9spital with a large out patients ded -tat children can be placed at ce
ent under the able direct- the St Vincent school if they are til
p of Dr Jean Bourand. Then day pupils and are educatible. "If C
here is 3) the Old Sigueneau "Asi- they can get some-one to lead them M
le'. farm, twenty miles south of around to beg then they can get an
.au-Prince, for elderly people. someone to lead them to the scho- be
ere there is bed and shelter for ol," she said. The school provides
capped people. And finally 4) mid-morning milk, a hot lunch at m
Salvation .Army has a work- nooA and -the preparation for the g
op for blind at Croix des Boo- children when they get older to ec
with boarding facilities for earn their own. living. P
e blind still open. Begun last year But, as Sister 'Joan pointed out, N
: Caribbean Construction Co. S A.
Builders Of The' Military City
Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Phkne: 3955. P. O. BO.. 284
Served xewsis yt at Haitf's leainj
.": HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
T.ROUGHOUWf TNI WORLD
"ItAITI SUN" PAGE 11
le BeggarsAround The Streets
ND, PLACES FOR THEM TO EARN THEIR DAILY BREAD
ne parents exploit their children Another example of "willing" beg- with artificial limbs two were r
ndicap and she cited the bxamp- gars is the bilateral amputee who bilateral amputees, one a Tailor
of Jimmy, born without eyes on has a thriving little blacksmith bus- was happy to return to his work,
Good Friday. This poor little boy iness on he Cul de Sac valley and tha other a farmer, was able to
.s taught to ring a' bell and comes to town every time a cruise- carry on with his work because his .
nce which had people contri- ship hits port. He has refused to farm was located on flat land. .g
ting pennies to him. When placed accept artificial limbs offered him. The question- of professional beg.
the St. Vincent's School his fath- ARTIFICIAL LIMBS gars must be dealt with immedlat-
stole him away and put him Bat there are others who are on- ely before the habit spreads, dnd ,
ck to work in the street*. Now he ly to happy to accept artificial one thing is certain, the more beg-
back in the school learning to limbs. Last year St. Vincent's gars, the less we in Haiti:will see
e close to ordinary life, the school fitted more than a dozen of the tourist. '. '
hool now has legal guardianship PANAMA LNE PANAMA
Jimmy." WITNESS TO CONVENE AT/ CANAL CO.
.CLUB CAMARADERIE The SS "CRISTOBAL" of the Pa-
EXACO'S PLACE M1r V. E. Winterburn will speak nama Line arrived from New York
;EFFRARD PARKING on the subject, "The Watch Tower at 7:00am., January 23rd., 1960.
QUARE READY I Society in the Divine Purpose," at On board were a total of 60 pass
exaco's tra-mode Auto Par the Club Camaraderie at 5:30 this engers of which the. following 13, '
Texaco's ltra-odern Auto Park afternoon. This public address will disembarked at Port-au-Prince: .
Place Geffantrit in the centre of climax the 3-day assembly of Je- Mr Colby Dam, Mr & Mrs John
ie shoppingle district k tolha a hova's witnesses which begati Fri- H. Del Bondio, Mr Antoine Fils-
ramic tled centre-walk laid with day'bvening and which featured two Aime, Mrs Grant Lyons, Miss Ray
es donated by .Mayor Philippe visitors from abroad, the showing Miller, Mr & Mrs Charles Patter-
harLer at his own. expense. The of a movie depicting the world-wide son, Mrs Ginette Payne, Mrs Wait-
ayor is giving the tilesto the City activities of their organization and er Piel, Mr Wesner Pierre, Mrs
nd the centre-walk is expected to a baptismal service which was Cleomie Pierre-Louis, Mr Jacob
e completed this week. yesterday afternoon. Talamas.
yesterday afternoon. Talanas.
Excavations are underway at the
moment for the big underground
as storage tanks and it is expect-
d to be some time before this
artb of the station is completed. B''
qext Week will see the commence-
ent of the station's flower plots
nd although local plants only are
o be installed at first, Victor Burns :
as promised to send specially se- 1870
ected scrubs' from Venezuela. He '
ias picked plants which grow ra- :
,idly and afford plenty of shade ..
nd yellow color. These plants are
expectedd in May. .
There is to be no parking meters
n the 24-car parking area at the
ew station but a small charge of
en cents will be made on the use
f the toilet facilities. This charge F :
ril go towards the upkeep of the
three means toilets and urinal and rg
he four toilets being provided for ps$ LVERTO E E
It is'expected that the total cosSt ILVESRIT 0 W NN T S
f the new Park and gas station
ill be in the region of 100,000 dol- De ig d o give y o be" '
ars. A ,set of three special fIIIur-' Des t e .you .
recent lights are being, installed .sr vIce at no. sx ri .
t the. station at a cost o 759 dol-I.er- n.. .,
Texaco's Gas Station proper is ,
ot 'due for opening until March
ut the car park attached to the,
station is scheduled to open by the W ILLIA M N A RR
iRpIDAD'S AGRICULTURE ACCESSORIES FA N BELTS,
MINISTER IN DOMINICAN
PUBLIC FOR TALKS CONVEYOR BELTS
Kamaluddin Mohammed, Minister DISTRIBUTOR
f Agriculture of Trinidad was here
Wednesday entransit to Ciudad Tru-
illo to have talks with President of 3, Rue des'Fronts Forts
he Dominican Republic, Hector PR .-AU.L ,E
rl jillo. .,.., .
Lunch Dine Have. Cocktails
By The SEA-SIDE ,
DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski
And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona
--AV YOUR PARTY AT KYONA
"T A TI
SUNDAY, JAN. 2
S (Continued from page 1)
strongman Magloire reigned as
President from 1950 to 1956, when
he pas ejected from his ruling po-
sition. He stayed on in Haiti as
chief of the Armed Forces until his
exile which he spends in New York.
Here was a man who lived in
luxury. A building on its own set
aside as a massive bar, a swimm-
ing pool, gardens of lush growth
and a house full of spacious and el-
aborately appointed rooms. Purch-
ased by Magloire from Caleb Elliot,
of the Haitian American Sugar Com-
pany, the house underwent an en-
tire rebuilding campaign including
the installation of a massive car
park. All this is reported to have
cost the now vanquished President
something in the region of $500,000.
The house was put up for.
sale along with the rest of Magloi-
re's property but fetched no buy-
- ers and so was turned over to be
instituted as a museum. American
DOORS SEALED .
Entering the front doors of the
impressive villa visitors can still
see the seals placed on the doors servation
by the Tax Department when Ma- small round
gloire's property was sequestered chor "blade
under the charge of malphestation removal of
af State money. No better setting chor to fq
could be found for a museum any. presented
where. The front doors are entered Linbergh.
and there before the visitor stands A touchir
'the beautifully impressive main en- n e xt r o
trance hall. With floors covered the wai
with Italian marble, sculptured rouding the
walls and figure-worked ceiling the tifully scul]
hall provides the setting for works odious and
of art from the National Museum which imp
collection set off by a 300 year old the move'
Chinese chair found in King Henry ly days of
Christophe's Citadelle. out this ce
bills of sal
At one end of the main entrance bartering c
hall sits the grand piano of Mada- one corner
me Paul Magloire and less than ten ing of a m
feet away a large imitation harp. his "leg-iro
Both of these items were too big to STORIC
carry away and so now form part A happen
of the Museum's display. foot of the
Next comes the 'dining room. stan the
Centrepiece is a 35 foot marble tab- std the
le with 26 heavy straightback revolt, ibe
chairs. When looking at this room of the mos
and its contents, all lit by dazzling ating be
candallabras, it is easy to imagine fels dra
the splendor in which this former ees awn
gazes at thi
Haitian president entertained. the slaves
Magloire's presence is dominant volt of "Le
throughout the house as pieces of Morne Rou
his inhabitance come to light in the Caiman. H
various roQm. For example, the bell, in a p
next room of the museum contains tion, which
a large Magloire painting by H. W.
erty from :
B. Davis in 1876 of wild horses en-
titled, "Boulogne-Sur-Mer". But this
is forgotten- on viewing the other Here, too,
items in the room which include a claimed indi
4,000 year old chunk of petrified of the new
wood in a display of Haitian miner- and the ol
als, a shrunken head artistically ar- Both of the
ranged by the Indians of Ecuador are the sam
and most impressive, the anchor remarkable
from the.Santa Maria marked with intricate pal
: the date 1492. Beside then
Standing in the near vicinity of in a state o
eight feet high, the Santa Maria by Kinh He
anchor is in a perfect state of. pre- both his tr
writer John Kobler, doing research here for a book on Ha
scussing Museum's collection with Gerard Laurent.
with fhe exception of a
d hole in one of the an-
es." This hole marks the
a small piece of the an-
rm a medal which was
to the aviator, Charles
ng display is seen in the
om of the villa,
ting room. Here ens-
* delicate lines of a beau-
ptured slave girl are the
heavy chains and irons
risioned and restricted
ents of slaves in the ear-
Haiti's history. All ab-
ntral figure are framed
e and receipts for the
of these slaves and in
hangs a large oil paint-
glster issuing orders to
r note is struck at the
stairs however, for here
bells which proclaimed
rty and the birth of in-
. These must surely rank
t interesting and fascin-
in history. The Visitor
n back in time as he
e small bell which called
to revolt in 1791, the re-
e Normand de Mezi" at
ge in the region of Bois
ere also is the larger
perfect state of preserva-
in 1793 proclaimed lib-
slavery at Sensay Enne-
are the bells that pro-
ependence and the birth
flag at Arcahaie in 1803
d Spanish bell of 1525.
ese last mentioned bells
ae in size. Each of these
bells is covered with
tterning and scroll work.
1 stands the chest, now
f decay, which wvas used
enry Christophe to keep
measures and his person-
DISCOVER THE FASCINATION
Through Its Postage Stamps
For complete information in Haiti
Stamps and other details which will be
furnished you free of charge, write to
P.O. Box 723 PORT-AU-PRINCE
Sal papers. When recovered this
chest was found to be empty.
To one side of the stairs stands
ex-president's Magloire's office.
Here where he once received Vice
President Nixon is the "Salle de
'l'ndependance." Priceless is the
only word to describe the articles
on display in this room. Here lie the
proud possessions of the great
founders of the Haitian" Nation,
Toussaint Louverture, Jean-Jacques
Dessalines and Alexandre Petion.
Once again you go back in time as
you look first at one wall and see
hanging there Toussaint's rosary,
watch, pistols and swords and then
to the other wall where hangs Des-
salines' sword. The famous letter
written Toussaint by Napoleon Bo-
naparte is displayed in a .glass
case and a beautiful silver sword
given by a gr6up of Venezuelan ma-
sons to' Alexander Petion for the
assistance he gave Bolivar hangs
in splendour on yet another wall.
This sword has many masonic signs
engraved on its scabbard.
Suspended on one wall in a spe-
cial Royal room is a neat glass
case which contains one of the most
interesting displays in the Muse-
um's collection, for here is the sil-
ver pistol with which King Henry
Christophe dealt himself the death
LES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES
I PLACE GEFFRARD _
blow rather than go through life
paralyzed. As if further proof is
needed, a piece of the King's jaw
bone complete with a tooth lie in
mute evidence together with brooch-
es and silver threaded purses.
The bedrooms have been convert-
ed too to house the museum's in-
triguing display and Magloire's for-
mer bedroom now displays the sa-
loon of Louis XVI with an exhibit
of handmade French curniture. Ma-
dame Magloire's bedroom features
works by Haitian artists, writers
and diplomats and contains.several
documents of historic importance.
The english speaking guides point
out that there was hardly anything
in the villa when the museum mov-
ed in ten months ago, but the Tax
office gave furniture that had been
'seized and a special room of Ma-
Sgloire relics has been set up. Large
pictures of the ex-president and his
iti family adorn this room together
with some expensive furniture and
" .. I.
Departures every Tuesday and Friday at
1:40 PM on Super-6 Clippers' for imme-
diate connections in tiudad Trujillo With
JetClippers. Or, if you prefer,you haveyour '
choice of direct flights on Super-6 Clippers,
via Ciudad Trujillo on Sundays. For reser-
vations see your Travel Agentor Pan Ain
'PAlr AMsrE EcatA
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRUNB-
RUE DANTES DESTOUCHES--PORT AU PRNCE-TE34t5I
JE'lAYici A& AAA-ILA JL JL
Flight time from Ciudad Trujillo
3 hours and 25 minutes to New Y
Save hours over conventional piston trave
. _- "" ....
a bust of Madame Magl
ured also is a silver disn;'jt
Magloire from Governor:'
A. Herter of M
ruary 7, 1955. Another i1r
the stately desk, a pen' et
in inscription which read; .i
Excellency Paul Euge M
President of Haiti, with beat
from Richard Nixon, Vice.
ent of the United States of:
At the entrance to the ei
Tax collector asks 35 entA
ican admission fee. Inside
typical Haitian music plai
nuously, all blending withlt
spacious atmosphere. Tihei
is open weekdays and S"i
from 8am to 1:30pm and i1
all day Sunday. However it'"
to the public all day wheh"j
ships call at Port-au-PrinceA
As one tourist reiharlie
week, "It is as if the formal
sident built this fabulous hoti
a museum in mind." "
*M~#C~ v~TrVtEfl~ S -. ~ .- ~4~0fl.
AN. 24TH, 1960
A &Am L%3 % LN raumi0
SWalter Winchell gave Haiti mention in his column this week when
.: -he noted Ertha Kitts sang in a dozen different languages including'-- Hai-
.ian... Claude Stephen shipping tycoon is Kingston bound today on a
,-business-cum-pleasure trip... Wally Talamas is recovering from a dog
.w-bite... Gas Daniels Time Mag. writer is returning to Haiti early February
-with his bride... Klein and Saks has closed down their operations here...
A frenth exhibit of publicity media opens at the Chamber of Commerce
the second week in March... Kenneth Allsop, travel writer of the London
Daily Mail spent a day here this week looking for Voodoo... Karl Berger
handsome Swiss homme d'affaires is- in town at the Montana visiting
I rjend Bobo Vienx... Odette Sassine is returning to her dress designing
in New York tomorrow after a month vacation at her home in Bourdon...
The Sam Abitbol's fiesta is receiving praise this week for the "French
,buffet" cuisine franchise parfaite... One of the most popular traffic cops
in any land Lieut. Bob Plummer bamboched his birthday away at Ba-
S' coulou Wednesday night with a bevie of beautiful girls... Bruce Elvy of
-California arrived in Port thursday afternoon by PAA in one piece
.after driving his "porshe" across the States toJliami. He is visiting
Shis sister Mrs Pierre Poudevigne and CWO Marine husband here... Mrs
-Clement Barbot is expected back from Germany the first of February....
A group of Port-au-Prince businessmen h4ve built a night club on the
Freres road five minutes from Petionville. Chouconnne shaped the night
.spot will be called after-its bamboo interior... Lolita Cuevas an American
singer of Latin American songs is a guest at the Reinbold estate at
Bourdon... Tourist E. Miller of Toronto Canada suffered a heart attack
Thursday while shopping with his wife ,downtown Port-au-Prince. His
S-wife stated that he had eaten too many bananas... The Telediol carried
colorful news releases of the Riviera Affair this week... 88 Rajah brought
a shipment of Jute sacks for Hasco this past week and Indian cloth for
merchants. The vessel's agent is Parlos Pereira... Franck Legendre who
mysterious disappearance from the Casino was never cleared up is being
shed in court by the former Casino operator Mr Salimbene. Lawyer
Louis Raymond is defending the absent Legendre... Elaine Barrymore the
Iat and dog apparal stylist flew to New York Friday...
HAITIAN RESIDENT NARROWLY ESCAPES DEATH
I 'IN PLANE CRASH
37 DIE IN JAMAICAN
Ernst Casseus narrowly escaped
death' Wednesday night when he
failed to leave New York on thW
Avianch clipper for which he had
Thirty-seven persons were killed
when a Columbian, airliner turned
on its back, exploded and caught
fire in landing at Montego Bay, Ja-
maica. Nine persons survived, five
of them crew members, but all the
seventeen Americans aboard perish-
ed. The plane was running being
schedule from New York.
Mr Casseus, Organizer of the re-
cent Miss Haiti Contest, was en-
route from New York to Columbia
ed. The plane was running behind
ism of the Americas. Reason for
his failing to take the doomed
plane is still unknown.
Not so lucky was the son of Sen-
ator Caphart, Thomas C. Capehart
and his wife, both 36 years old. The
Capeharts who had boarded the
plane at Miami, were on their way
to Bogota, Columbia, to consider
investing in a cattle-feed i ng and
slaughtering operation there. The
Capeharts were the parents of four
children two girls and two boys,
all under the age of ten. Senator
Capehart and his son were visitors
to Haiti as recently as last, month.
Eye witnesses reported that the
left landing gear of the fated plane
collapsed causing the aircraft t o
skid into a puddle north of the run-
way. The water was perhaps eight
- 350 PASSENGERS
The cruiseship Gripsholm arriv-
ed here Wednesday with 350 tour-
ists. Among them were Arthur N.
Graft, a newsman and New York
T.V. figure. With him was his as-
sociate John Matonti. Also in the
party were Margo Guryan, a fore-
*most Jazz pianist from New York
and the Opera composer from San
Francisco, Arron Gardner. Art
Graft was recommended here by
mutual friend Lester Feldshon to
Aubelin Jolicoeur, PRO for the
Tourist Commission here. Art has
been here before and was very hap-
py to see his many Haitian friends.
y to see his many Haitian friends.
FATHER SMITH FINDS VOCATIONS...
(Continued fro mpage 14)
school still return to do work on
the property and if repair work by
way of carpentry or masonry is
needed it is these boys who are
called upon to give their assistan-
During their first year of appren-
ticship the boys are given a little
money each week. This money,
amounting to 10 cents a week, is
put into what is known as the 'Po-
pular Bank" and not only encour-
ages the boys to save but also gives
them something with which to
make a start when they complete
their education. Many of the boys
however prefer to leave the money.
in the bank and there are still a
large number of ex-pupils who re-
gularly contribute to their savings
III I -h~MIM
Children who come to the Train- years in Haiti, came here as a
ing School are nearly always grate- student and later a prefect at St.
ful and appreciative for what is er being ordained to spend 12 years-
being done .for them, but, there is in Kenscoff. Unfortunately Father
the occasional one who rebels Spaans fell twice on Mountain
against his chance of education and trails recently and so had to leave.
causes trouble. Even these boys He is now in charge of Religious
are given an ample chance to set- matters and the choir at the School
tle down and no one is turned away The two Brothers at the school are
before they have been at the school Brother Benilde of Brittany who is
for three years. If these rare re- in charge of the machine shop and
negades still refuse to settle down Brother Malo, in charge of the
after their three year trial then Workshop and the Bees.
they are sent home.
In addition to the Fathers and
Father Smith is given ample as- Brothers there are six prefects em-
sistance in his work by two fellow played by the Government in char-
Fathers and two Brothers. There ge'of discipline at;tlie.school. They
is Father Emile Jacquot, a French- look after the bo&s from 4pm ntil
man who spent the entire war in 8am and also direct them in their
a German prison Camp and is now studies during night classes. Theie
in charge of farming and machine are also five Government employ-
work. A Dutch Father, 'Father ed teachers and one Government
Christian Spaans who has spent 40 mechanic at the school.
..lw .. ....
"HATTT .QT S TN
aari&I iI A ATA"SNDY JAN.
i5 lJ d f -
Father Helps Find Vocations For 270
: .,1 .. .
V.. :- *
^, 1- -"
!.,, '. .
] Al-'.' '
,' -. i
^ *;i '
Mechanics, Carpenters, Farmers,
Mechanical Draughtsmen and even
Apiarists leave the portals of Port-
au-Prince's Technical Tr a i n i n g
School, sited on the outskirts of the
City for underprivileged children,
in 'a' steady flow, grateful that
through the efforts of a band, of
Fathers and Brothers of the Holy
Ghost Order and the Department
of Education they have received
an education and jhe chance to ob-
tain good jobs.
One look at the sea of happy,
smiling faces inside th& large
cream School building and in the
grounds outside convinces the vis-
itor that the 270 boys aged from
7 to 19 are more than benefiting
from the teachings of Father Har-
ry' John Smith and his heltlers who
day by day instill reading, writ-
ing, handicrafts and other know-
ledge into their fortunate pupils.
,Haiti's only Yorkshire born resi-
dent presides over this, The Dep-
artment of Education's, Train i n g
School in the form of Father H. J.
Smith, 28 years in Haiti have not
affected Father Smith's broad York-
shire accent and he creates an im-
pressive sight as tall and with rud-
dy. countenance he hurries on his
different errands round the School.
Full of exhuberance and smiles it
is.obvious that he is very popular
with the boys under his tuition.
Born' in Huddersfield, West Rid-
,and a flawless sporting pedigree
Sweeping ahead with alT the zip, sparkle and road-
hugging stability inherent in its breed, the new M:G.
Magnette wins outright on performance alone. Yet this
thrilling sports saloon has much more to offer-inspired
continental styling... panoramic vision... extra space
for luggage... the Inuxury of real leather-upholstery..
ifawless craftsmanship throughout. Come and see-
the completely new
JTO S. A. DISTRIBUTORS
360 Grand'Rue P.O. Box 147
4 PIECE BAND
A LOCAL, EXOTIC:
7:00 TO 9:30 P.M.
PUNCH BOWL 'PARTY
THURSDAY 7:30 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M.
DANCING DINNER UNDER T
THE ROMANTIC 'ROOF
7 PIECE BAND ST.
OUR YELOPHONIST MICHEL
ATTRACTIVE AND DELICIOUS BUFFET
SATURDAY 9:30 P.M. TO 3:30 A.M.
A MUST!!! ,
DANCING IN A REAL EXCIl
THE GREATEST SHOW ON
FARS ON' ..
ND A SHOW .
write and are given a basic ele-
mentary education. This forms a
foundation on which to judge ment-
al capabilities and sort out suitable
fields for which each pupil is men-
When the boys have passed their
first three years they are classified
to either go on and learn a ground
work in Spanish and English and
Technical drawing or to take up a
trade. All the boys at this stage
are given a half a day at farming
SP and a half a day at -their trade and
those who are not doing so well
o are taught carpentry work.
Of the many trades offered to
the boys, farming is one of the
most important. The Government
grants 40 cents per day per boy
together with 'a monthly grant
which fluctuates in accordance
Father Harry John Smith watches .ome of his 270 pupils taking a swim with the economic situation. When
at the Technical Tralning School. boys arrive at the Training School
they have to be equipped with every-
ing, Yorkshire, Father' Smith came on Mondays and Tuesdays. AL.tmar- thing including Toothbrush, cloth-
to Haiti 28 years ago and spent 24 riage ceremonies in the English ing and all books and pencils. This
years teaching English at St Mar- speaking community are conducted of course creates a big demand on
tial College. He has led a full and .by him also. In recognition of his the School's gratuity and so farm-
busy life since he came to Haiti good work Her Majest Queen Eli- ing helps not only tokeducate the
and prior to joining the Training zabeth bestowed the O.B.E. in the pupils but qlso helps to supplement
School four years ago gave mass Birthday Honors list two years ago. the school itself.
to the US Navy ships which' called The School at Carrefour is full to In the school's gardens and fields
at Port-au-Prince. He is also Fath- capacity all the time and the, Dep- vegetables of all descriptions are
er of the English Speaking Parish artment of Education repeatedly grown by the boys. This serves not
of Port-au-Pikince where he says has to turn down'ch ildren seeking only to teach them the principles
mass on Sundays and Catechism entry. The Dept. nominates children of farming but keeps the kitchen
to the school fro mthe city and also constantly supplied with fresh veg-
Sfrom the provinces and at the mo- tables. Coffee is also grown and
ment there are several homeless over 400 coffee trees are cared for
and destitute children from Hazel together with six bee hi\'es with a
receiving an education at the willing band of Apiarists to tend
school. to them.
e A sound system is used by the Farming at the School,also cov-
School's teachers to classify the ers cows and pigs and with seven
pupils and see that they are taught cows and 20 pigs to look after the
5pa ce subjects and a craft suitable to boys have ample opportunity to
their abilities. For the first three learn the principles of farming.
years -boys usually come to the New innovation to the training is
school at the age of seven-' all the the addition of some. 300 chickens
o e uX.U pupils are taught to both read and and chicken farming is now very
TUESDAY 7:00 TO 8:30 P.M.
" V A.T T T
much part of the curriclu
ils built all the coops and:
each individual nest was
welded by the boys.
is enthusiastic with re
teaching of farming .t"
ing Centre and instead ,
ing home for his last l
to the States where he'.
farms in Chicago, Virginia
England. He continued .i,:
tour with a trip to Puertoie
consequently added a lot to
of farming knowledge.
Infuiries are' in the' pr
being made into the .ossik
of assistance from Point
start classes in fishing oiit"'
ing as amny of the children]
from Coastal areas and '
Srmth feels that the carpen
could well handle the bldl
Although Masonry work,r1
anics and Technical drgwin
taught in addition to farnfingi
success is found in the c
shop and many of the b
fail at their basic studies' ma
for it with their woodwork. S
al of the boys are apprentice
Town and come back to the.,
in the evenings only. In tis
they use equipment which d
school is unable to carry 'and
find it easier to obtain permi
work when they finally
The carpenters are not the'
ones who are apprenticed h$we
and at the school at present i
two boys apprenticed in
Plant at Brasserie de la
and two apprentice typewit
chanics working in the City,.
on completion of Cchool .is
pr blem however although '..
nmith admits that to da
school's pupils have been
Some of the old' boys.:'
n... .. 4.. I '
%IJA 24TH, 1960 v. '''
J", A .I SUN" V .r PGE 15.-
S : HPULA ,, YOTNtG HAITIA MET HAKIME- LEAVES*- "
WA$ O;: *.A STUDENTS IN LCNDON W t HERE FOR OPENING OF ::.
'- REWERY I Ni
URACAO ,, :-
i sAY. HE WILL GI
HIAITI A BREWEf1RY
N.. WHEN CONSUM-
S" H t ,' ~ akime, the direc-t ef i
SA Glie Nationale an i
Koliler the r turned'A eAriecn Milithiy Attache' b nd Amstel Beer disti urib'ut l'bt, '
lad ehi and. the Satrday M rs t und -. Dolar entertained' day afternoon by place i od Cf i
t-Headquarters Friday Ambassor land V er' tnedakl D'i' to be present at the 'opening
a .Headquartes Fiday Aibstor F and aso' Qerald *acress 2 i^ oi neit AIstel Brewery 4 ^ ;:(a
t ,e-Week' Iresearchipg at Le Perchdlr FOriday noon.i, e. Anstel Brewery, t "
Paii. t is i t'-kown wheth- ,an output of one million aises ati.-..:
eI intends'. to' writ a V.'. ,, nually..
tf aifle' on Haiti or use the ,Visiting Prt-au-Prince at .present Accompanying Mr Hakine is A'd-
'ae in to rlf Sot mmer, Roxy Bar*
.f6r"lhis bbok 6n Haiti. is Attodrey Jbsph'S:, avis and hish q rec Rx rei ed pra opetfir
wife Felice, of.Miami, Florida. Thliey. 'to wte a, special istatk .3
rgee"' Basiberg; of Klein g'e making up a part; a et the Castelau irth ntion ai. "';e
E%,'iaki eiv m4 ike' gking at ihe .4 at the gipor prior. W4l clit'reiV
".flew. ,to Washinagton Fri- Ha ,with .lhe twio 1. 6ly sister at uthe pr tii s : orto' epebil:
yii expeetd- to.-rerturn early Kathy ahd Maiyi 'Fti k of t oSet uth th ifH n ,0 tas be
ileek. j 1 tie,.Was ,nkiton.' Kathy is a sec'et- betr- a cnsumd in.. aHi.anuul '
.....k. .". ry and 1W ri s .... o should ii as tic e 150,0 nn -
; '. and' ase.P m. a 1b.5.s6s, .o ra7 l ; ... : o. '
e he will giy Haiti. a bre*e'- wlt: i l
SYrk bound this Friday ere, cific Northern. -y t T popularme of leadiT Mice tf rt DUo il e a
,. -"e sBelizaie, Mae Jean- 4 a old.8ti f o whib wyere the rink aers. di seeking ay specibc oncessildbj h-
'.d Ceele lavois. re r l, ,tis aria studying iifila 6` two yeartrs rgo,' ho was -r- 'iere Born, "the from e Haitiap Gove'tintA
Here for a,17 Ayi it-iS ,'Marcia iiidnW wss Mi iee Boo, 'the Hakirie. who6 is the fpr4entstxfjit .
Rac' n M Stl'Saa a student ahd; actress w~e narried a,ot ti d ay iLght at 6gile's piother and.the groom's faDL w i s ath ftr it .l.e
...... SIM".. of R ichard M oore ..t ,. .. .. .g .cod breeder'- H aii ,
"'oo from Nlew -York. tIo dars aftle tlSt. Pierre thuii"61,iT i P tion-' ter, Mr Antolhe Drlort was best ht y w e t
vot of the U 9 Ville. .". '..
.''ile lmagdr 'sf .U her arrival she was "jo~q ,-by he i own' .i, i e... that s'e ar 'Wd' 'Bi ';1 .e
bissycommin ssary manager sister 'anya, also a stage accesss Mirlle'e Borno Add tacequs Dlu- FVollowing -the' shionable recept-, I pLD BRE r:
fsis ter a tca, fai't w, i *- ^ ito 'u ,. ~, e. -. '. IN 'W o '.' '.; '.*... a:, .. '-a E'
lade ls. Sunday. r aTher two charming young wer givet he qPedic tion -nup- 4o6 at the PlMe"i .Boo residence, IN" LAST k -i
`;f-i;ilRdmfelm the'bc Aleumin-r H r r fRI e *ld'h(*, .1
.4.,v.,. a ,,;- ffj y t i:, '.j'- ne \y' we'd 'ie rd 'ia.ln 1.^ o ,b. 4' 41":
.... Rutrit n were..recommendl., here to "many i.." B- tv ner aid e- te their' new Haiti old brewery
net. of the Ai min- Haitia artists by. *riterMaya De- durg ;, Superor of.'f' t't,. Mtiral. i in Bi~ f o honeymoon, trade. drinig the Mari r eupa lQ'' .
e.d SalesInc i in town en. Both. istes. ae stayige at the 'olege. The y.oug' eswe ,mr Ja.ues it.isrflhlager ofas lost when .the hp' onwhichw
vlg.' sld "is i ng. ith Ton Big Qisya. was the social -een-,t the seasoni h~,i fais sial olntation d his it was fbeig trantspb tedo. 3to i
1~ S .I and Co s aay. "-* filling thecure n.rd iJg.nore "'feis wri ~'abnet Leger,' Rico, was sunk ith6r by6*' iistak -
Guests at the Riivera' [his wewek t '600 siwnde te o a' h v tioni o ; atit .. ., l a -' City. Vo eiemy submrn i i' "' ..,;
(:. Pichot). Perird and wer .Louis .Jablonow and hix.wife t ..Tete e' I'iau oi the Brdes w.e; Su. Harol- The shi .trh.nsportin'. Th
-.4rakiffsrhav beent, IV& comingR ick heree trnst Nnc 'odlan ,e e *Cas- -ry was* l th., '! ;. ,
el ule vere." inmat id last Eleanoi. 'Loais" is the o I ner of a b ie's p i ....ie ieri d eeR e :as- y 's th
iat he ae Cour in T an eo drive theatres in St. te 'aiponipique: e Joelfe .L ee g ei,' ineralissimo Raphiel ::i o ,
S' Ii.t were sorr their travel Th 'e bridd I orae a". e "Tulle Fa'blele .au 're,,Mic ell e Laro .
"er Joseagn and' s' Sah- Rk ad'.not s ''- onger'
geat baid Knot axri d longer btbdee" a etio1 os chetfonia 'o VIolna Lisa Ro 91c it.;
Mercier. and. Gerard Bail- stay fr th er With a loig atain a~ a shoelbow TheFneseB3po abierine Huditdurt, Antoine ad Gerard t~ ~..:
s oa.,o their dstines 'at the le veil from a ctpwn ;be uti- r6 o- el Mouc 'hal .Mi-'. rned from a'visit 'to .Mi, i and
|o ter e:s at theOME' H -Jiie muguet floweret'' "w 'Ma ...d i ..... "" ... .. .. ~' ....
& ur next Saturday evening. Here on a two week visit is Ere- tle muget l wer .;r d iQu Il ,ug Jamaica atuhl ay.al gtro e .l.
S" ''I iehi Ewisr & om. Israe iye l is'sta b f i le melll of honroraen ggy Vill Sdidra Flai Cap 1Iaitien. They we o et b y thi
t :"i' n 'i lhela President of. the ing 'tthe Oioffson. watching gowns" b :white~'i di g ia; VIllg,. Sendra Gaet' Jihn Laroches nd,' 't
Press Club in New York "rehassee d'un se a rage jens ad lrce Guerin ', and notored home to te rth"
es avi day for Jamaica after a. .aithefbktician, Jqrry aCKanove' G .-
:kdne, sejourn' here at Chou- and his wife, Arlihe frosn Park Fo- -.'
g Wilhlm the active ma- rest, Illinois are spending seveensata
~i 1.r wMcGraw-Hill World Newvs days .in Haiti at the Olof ... t'" ,
a' veteran newsman .wlo is proe-' *
ofnly gathering material fof a Nearly 1,400 toLists'hit Portrau. "' :
book on the 'Caribbean; His Princedn Friday from thr arlind THE A viCA VIlLE, IDEA -FO' HAT
u5Pdb to lieidcoois'in its fifth edi- ships. This big boost to the so far a S#fl.. B.k~i"PACkA B11 ..irpratipn ';".i.
Sand has sold 45,000 copies. He sloW season' oai.e -'b way of' the It is the "VAD" 'manf 6red b .
'-.: Philadelphia aiwyer, Architect,d gJames, ~ s enbeorg and Offerhg ,; the advantage. ., .. kg r., 6 to 7 paseing.ers,
'a l 'and' his charming his etiul wife Nancy arrived S ilirt, Power all the ilvatages ;Iof the sla1 car
.Joy are visiting Haiti again. hete' in Port-au-Prince last Week i Low fue I o.n..umption(0t 2f mils .ion. 'J:"
a kfaP's, have beeti coming here transit. Nancy a -model and he .
~ ,eqopther year for the 'past -five husbanhl were, inptessed b1' Haiti '' Es td 'ie,. length i~ia I" '
1 .ind take a great interest in ad have planted to visit the Islai8 B educed-Phes, in Site ol Its rat luxury -,
ti's problems. This -year they next year. Ieal fo...aiti, : '
tr lirig along with Electron- *. .
egi.nder, Joseph .Leiine and his Sar~h Rock of New' lolC' ih visit- 0
S : The party, is staying atirig here with her sister, .'"amni-
o Offson. my, Fatier. .
:SOME BUTCHERS OBJECT "
i: TO NEW. HYGENIC METHODS .'
k a-t flued from 'page 1) droeaftd by the operation of a mod-
centlyy a committee was set up Arit -'batttAr, pafadoxically f 'aest-
hDepartent of Cbmmerce to ed. that the old customs observed .I
'fthe conditions pyt forward by at the old abattoir be continued. -'
Haitian Meat and Provision
or the butchers, and also Some butchers are said to be
.idy 'the' factors necessary for objecting to the rigid inspection ol
r &valuation .of the retail price animals to observe any disease -
eat:? .pr those carrying sickness of any form
will be dispensed With and dbcler- 5
e committee resulted fr6m pro- ed unfit for consumption and con-
.by. a numberr of butchers fiscated. They e)aim'thd- inspection ...
the- rules ahd regulations a dead loss in more ways than
u.Hpby:.the, management of the one and one that would not have
slaighterhouse at Damien, occurred at the, old abattoir.
to killing operations and Result all meat coining out of
dealings. An official of the Damien abattoir will be guan \ THE&, NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE AGENCY, S. 'A.
Haitian Meat and Provision Co. anteed inspected by the U.S. Dep Place Geffrard, Phone: 3216 or 3929
'iW'"out this week that there artment 6f Agrioultire and it is
dnily a handful of butchers senseless for the butchers to blame QARAGE RUE DIES CESARS PORT-AU-PkIlSIE, EHAI
)were: arguing abott the new the losses they might incur on the A1k also for a demonstration of the Pick-Up and Trucks
,' bilu these protest d food en- management of the slaughterhouse.
tb create some confusion'as to It 4ould be absurd to have a brand Their saving of fuel, solidity, power and capacity are
eodd were. e." .w modern abattoir wtibh abided already 'nierslly known.
~ I: ~kag~i~e~uj~' ag~- b o ibde, eastpa~s,.in FL operat-l '.,
ten bd .'Gadvhntagea lof". 4,"'" .' .. 4'
= -., -.
a.:e ",i .- t N' : .. ;" ,. ,. .
- '. .... .. H '. I
.I..uis ..i -iA16 .' I'.t ARTISTBUSESSMAN ST. BRICE :
VhSrP t .>-thCAN'T SIT STILL,
Cni e or in this c to"ent of *
e.fat.i.'L i e ours. You ll ea a aml ork is'extrenmimIpuar nd other longer il
wswk; ht e t culuIs of ny ons t a artists hid' his pintig gpo ipg f o
#tO,01of jsf -fmiari asid i"f hse aitnde td n willingly buyten th m: ,.Ma
,meete Wzq~j~etsr'k .*hy'igly biAY .y
r' ;i d "ay .and ." and' a:, trili,'
.l ppe hj ut s president o bbe i e Noticig me. eyein his p tiings clbth, erititlel
As siToe ikst Aio inJ'6i a tr A d .hen61 W oi the walls of his rpnt rooi St. -: S e iob.i
tei a pt.# o.of.' th; I:nres, I o lfe ; n taaie: conti B disappgaedt t4o 'thef t. o god.istp eittetorherear
ing fe nPitts- billion to .hie development otfthe ttar l lousp"'making; weacesslt tlg!a u is ds thii&i6
Slio Bennetan;editor cuise'fom january throg e t, .. ng and wonderil. 'As.edisplay, moreb t
e.Magazein. teinat io -. T us-i e tdingthe aging seasd.n ed hispantigis by placing th p he r lied
ei ei whi .'.is devoting, its yond -winte into snunu i' c tbles sai "vry now ur
ti~e:-Febr'aiy isule to BBusess Officials and' the' p g.: Hai .a 4 e n b les hie ne;oid y n(o the hi I 'a
West.g es.. will ignited rhaboada b et lthi a I aiipiptif 'at loti .of This artist,
i eeeganti toria, whid has Capt Fancesoe aspect t
he1 tte s'hiJpykrds aid 0 's eiea : gay. :eor' d t i ', worker* sa '
a as is, rce andetai art l^l" Wa seen jl:i eaaberQ g
g yoitok embark on her ,.wi. er of birds? eah.qn.e r., e is aM,
voyage-J ary 25. 'Ti it ll a Fot-a t ore inti n colo than er of itheStl a
eu, especiai foi Carib-. c1ight i ii l e dis -kh' 1l.e e
Csrs. most surth e seasm-J t .'eal i rdpainting ,en .Me tli svi le.. i
al nnt!tAe toi-dq tt a n
"Ma"- smedltor 9 W O* sh iditd to -' cr d t' Ja co "f toDia-p.pn ath p-
-,- h: o sh ip'sttchitedgoj.,., ... 'ts .pred.., o r. ,nedi
Carib..inP,4'.ir- ..h, at2MgA*.,.,c,.-, ,,
a r" ,''ra'.'n OPENS AT i fa an,"ts'.'""., .ll ffarra /yoolo. l .o -po
|ien s thigh e i ver:z'i"e" t,. hirs:d 4" blea:;t s e1 958 ri" s od," edv p tn
I fee,--Wb'sl.in es.r,.ione'. thc P; l A'aiEe'it ed O IE.-.h ; .AT 'u ar g on tth a 7.t^ u r T..a ml. ajy ,if a o.Of berth e n efi,
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...'t Y.gnhf"ceii hued'bocu-n'". Service' : ,-, c... .... .. "n.. reo':kb :t iheii arp
.:c^ th4' :Cfirlbbbduan" elry Be1UIAitWednes&a1 "eveming .- oses. and' -this' 'is a- 62- ':Hz Txcellency Monsigneiir omo
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4a1%r., das W ho President 'ofV the "epub -' -". ep d t t a 'm. it 'rofTaw ..
shipybrdsage- apires'-,% l hi'ed l TLed -to,..w he,'I, ... ak r
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I t 'IL'r Associatiorr Lolore'and n. *' -'.1 t 8 apidty 1althg" h." ," e staf,' e'- Corps this week O -n-Thur" ""'Bo"n pe This 16
use Ctriieks t on .The ^ l Lmder a n .sterteerges E. _',:....andtto..ghts, it.ta.. :,'wholeal,,Palace by, Presidebt .. .. is ....o. fo .,te
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