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Haiti sun

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Haiti -- Port-au-Prince

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began Sept. 1950.
General Note:
"The Haitian English language newspaper."

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00249


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Full Text




Weekly ~if


Sundav no


-VL -~ SUNDfAY, FEBRUJARIY 7th, 19)60 Port-a.u-Prince,, HAMT N~o. 37, Avenue Maiie~eanne CT UIRASET M-N.I



"Alieged Insult To HAITI



NEWT OfTortu
sl.. ofi Iica ly~i









4. hifSugar e suren ort-a


Prin-c stte wo Haiian


tmpETURN TO U. S. issuedu issued in

ALL COMFORTS EROM :ITf VISrT '' :
mberis of the ofess gati Leutenant HGeneraaiti sety ad
o ar u n ne ther oiae in CQuee o the wold e




w&a'we given a cnucted oui''rs Ca~bbenIl Coinmii, leek a!tr a e pM Franetan fan
MPressat o the Incs e, No To t g island (i bL the




iraimaried Tuesdayc the daeners was ntat tbe soland hias nfoti bens
mhder of the 15s00 t loat by G Haitian I Ary o or
C reco PPile ae ht daed in a
r~ ~ ~~EUN tTOyae lno h U.S S.'a ciso ommunique his sued in ots Amb
Membrsofte prer ghere inaordeio published by th



morhhaaePt l a athe H ~While nan the General was to
Guar, ,e~thnb~oar potse lu caurios asw enusic




oh ards r Ne York she will ca on aler and called on e an ns e ota
hen Major 0 aude & ted Ids M st each a hd~~~~rter nilne voyages Miitr 'Raymond A osMn h odnm fHii otg
DotrFranicois Duvalier (See Story on page 4) this summer at r3ermuda, Ha~vana, ise ofItro ndNtoa e lies thkree mWilI of h ot
ship Pota4-Prine Xingston, fense, Dr Aurele E. Joseph Vitd Hritiia, w s the Thuris
RIDA'S SENATOR RENAISSAJ E iudad TrujflloC San Juan and Midi Pierre Moefen. teeth andd sienths
ond we ther e n cHny exciting ourb uGeneray Gaithe i also visited the r th amous uaneer n t

LITERATUR ca i~r 31 n g an this hep ub ei ed by te
brui Pre sd ssengefsh the ic t hr ee d vi si to a it n e b l wee "S u nry M organ
In a co.mrniMue issued by a a top peed of 19 knots and pae on the







retary .of State P'ai4 Blalichat it prior t this trip a opeeyAeia masdrGrl A oa l eaTru sa
wasastated that T ed y thle Gener a was that a heIsltu a s c n ot been sold
President of ~ ~ mnde the thebiw 15,000 to






C castle orat escoa gb f o b e H is u ar duled troi e t D pula io H of 14 00 A gtohe H ait ia
Franicois\ Duvalieif, ezpandnig and -- all exquisitely appointed jMer- mninican R~epubic was cancelleincerhaemdabitos-
1For






























itensp ing his ,pocy for the pro-. maiHid Ballroom, where dancing ito presuably by orders from Wash- ablish a tourist resort oth
techeon odf tUlture Nls the Oevital- (on on its Arab-
iatr-n u- ricatihn LiteratuVi has
9- HaAi.iving Today: tLord enverbroto
oototmation4 that clthe ius as tIose-









ful or rete arable books of o hr enli- th art frco Haitz ot thGn8tra oa reb
neat writers should he ptl~ishea H thmee; they will stay aj the Caste g for Ciludad dy thiso and willch
or re-publishedm These wdrur w ill H asith. every Irlandl i .w n to Prebad t D
be produced at the exrid'frb of bthe .Lord Beaverbrook, owner of thM The Bebverbrook party wil dep-S turning to Miami ov Feb.rin and
Chief of tat. ondon Daily Expless, one of FGrea










B ritain's largest -and most in!flu-
The prograhi me s or the resident ential newspapers, is scheduled to t
year's editions include: ~ rive in Port-.auPrince-'today at
'DctGorge AnoSmatheD s is Volumee 3to 4 of the History of 1 u2mpmeon harte red flight ae
Nassa, Prrive inre in Port-au- fmen (Les DTo es II et E .de Eagles Airways froHi Beratda. Ach
SENATRon the 9th. of Telo (next I'Histoire d'Hatit), by Louis E. Elie Piempanying Lord aeaverbrook will
d on the last leg of his be Lady Duone, Lord Roseberry,
ibbean trip. He is returning to Le Vodo rne Tareh athnilue), vir Patrick Hennessy abad ra staff of
Mia on tUe 10thO by H I. P. poseph AAugustin;
Dictlonary of Creole Philology --
g his brief visit here Senat- (Dictiongare oe nilologie tieole), PROHIaRBITEDb
cruiseris expected pto attend












ection tendered by Aawrican b Juses n-
bsdorGerald Drew from 7 Foit-~ierte. Yesterday afd To-f IN FLIERS' DEATHS
'1W9pmatwhich Senator Smathes- day (SortLiberte Bier et Au i
eted to give a press confer-- jour'hui), bya Nyll fo aalite; (In a communique dafed Feb.
was st d (ContinuaH d on pal e 1c ) t Colonel P i nll Laia Aist-
ant to Chief of Sta1f, General
Ts Peidn f tt Piterre Merceron, declared that
ThOD ily )e 8/f ec a am on JTan. 29, Lt. GLerard
eriotalit o/f Cutr an So eial Cniuth Co ase1) nt, n ad












Artiste ofo he Haitian Airforcee
iyou know "Peddieto Well ie seSyte on
nt fd would like too then tt hehs coincident- stopped enroute to execute a ser-
o toPort-.au-Prince's Airport ly the aame surname as the present ies of aerobatics at a low Hliti-
da of the week and ask fIor, PAA Sales Manager, is "one of the ude over the Jeremie Alrfleid.
S- anyone can tell you most honest persons in the world," After several dangerous man-
ofind him. fo Peddie is according to assistant Station man- overs performed a few feet on-
i nown to thousaris of Pan eager, Maurice Dechatervier. Pedde ly fromd the tgrud maneuverss
c orld Airways Pilots is the type of mnan a whe o i he found t re pLr ibited it was indicat-
re emrswho have calSta t00 dollas. in chhe Would ine- ed they were- posnbe oan Gat
-Prince during the last diately return it and tht Bs exact- latede of mist int-
Senya Georywhat Peddie did3 of plan, a harteredk tie of
Haiti y- ( ile cleanMng e t a lost Airoa om Bermua.
Pi ebk Pedde on t h esext plnestopping heL veright forea b il
Crbenti.H srtrigto e retouurntrpoNew Tare' Phqe- mSir Patic Hennes and aistaff of iila od utinPooerMngro h ina ut~











which wn herethi eek br three Patches Jains Aat
Ditonr ofu Creole Philologyo te o
Durig hi bref vsithereSena- e Creoe) RO HI ITE
or,`Sa~r i epeced toaten (Dctonnir d Phloog
,areepio tndre b Aerca b Jle Fin; TU TS REUL
Amasaor Grld Drwfrm ov-Lbrt. eteda nd To N LI R EA H
rn,twhic Sentor Sathes da (For-Libete Her 6 An-
IS ced o g ve a pre s 'onfe j urd ui), byNyl F. alite;In a com uni ue d ted Feb
(C ntnud n ae 5) 2. Clne P flLir ie, Asit
ant o Ciefof Saff Geera
Pierre Merceron, declared thatl~i
Person lity f The I vwx%.ek t 8am on Jn. .2, Lt.Gerar
Artst o -te aiianAifoce
Doyuko "ede"Weli evewt AA nptolo h ouhCat
You on'td wuld iketoo hen edde Abott he as -coicidet- toppd enout to xect aser
j~s g to or-au-Pine'sAipor l th Lsa e srn me s hepreen le o aeobtis a alow alit
dayof he eekandask fo PA Saes anaer is"On oftheudeove th Jeerne Arfild
"Pedie" nyon cantellyou osthonet pesonsin te wold, Aftr seeraldangrousman
iL'whretofin hmfo Pddi i acodngtoasisan Sttin an oeer prfrmd afe feton
,`alna knon t thusans o Pa age, Murie Dehatrlir. Pddi lyfromthegrond (anover
Am_ '. -, I L
I encn Wold Arway Pilts i thetypeof -an wh if e fond ae prhibied -it ws in cat
Cre meber wh hae clle WOdolar incas-h6woud ime-edthe wee psslliat an lt
r#,_ortau-Pinc durng he.'astdi-aelyretun i, an tht isexat- iiid of ,00 fee Inthistyp
quarer.cenury lywha Pediedid of131nea Hrvad) he ilo








"HAITI SUN"


SUNDAY, FEB. 7TH. 1960


f. Incpni- emPnrt Austria Well Beaten


Felix Spatola of Philadelphia, President of the Haitian American Fish-
eries was in town Monday. He is in the lobster tail business... Joseph
Guifoyle editor of the Wall Street Journal was here intransit Monday
enroute to Caracas... Wall Street Stock broker .' James Dines and his
new wife Suzie are honeymooning here at the Villa Creole. The young
couple receptions of Champagne from La Belle Creole expect to spend
nine days here... R. R. Guthrie Sales Manager of International B.F.
Goodrich Corp stationed in San Juan was over visiting representative
William Naar this week... With the new two cent a gallon tax on gasoline
it is believed $50,000 is already available for the continuation of the
work on the Grand Rue... Jacob Talamas is down from Scarsdale, New
York on business... Claude and Yvon Desulme flew to the States Mon-
day... Sophie De Parry returned from Havana Cuba Tuesday. Her husb-
band is attending the Sandstone college on the Rue du Centre... Mette
Rolff the charming Danish girl who aided the Northwest with a large
dollar contribution last year is on a Safari In Africa... Dick Lobo photo-
grapher and writer for WCKT in Miami is covering the LA trip of
Senator Smathers and will come to town on the 9th and leave with
the Florida Statesman on the 10th...

Monsigneur Francois Poirier, Archbishop of Port-au-Prince was hosp-
Italized again Monday morning at the Hospital St Francois de Sales.
His eminence spent several weeks in hospital late last year... Lieute-
nant Berlhoumieux of the Coast Guard has recovered from a bullet
wound in the thigh inflicted when his forty-five went off in his belt...
Dr Raymond. Borno lost his appendixs at the Canape Vert Hospital this
past week. Doctor Leveque did the removing... The Carnival meringue
contest is set for February 20 at 7pm in the Kiosque du Champ de
Mars. Three meringues to serve as the theme for the 1960 carnival
are to be choosen... Mile Yvonne Margron secretary in the Protocole
office has been transferred to the Haiti consulate in Miami... Bill Vrqo-
man of the International Country Club Thorland is recovering from a
bout of Malaria at the Asile Francais. Wife Bobby and the children
are now living in the States... James L. Ferguson executive director
of Procter and Gamble of Cincinnati Ohio is due to visit Port in early
March... Tuesday the flag at the congress flew at half-mast because
of the death of deputy Herman Jerome of Jeremie...

Two visitors from the cruiseship, Yarmouth Castel, Shoe Merchant,
Herbert Avrith and wife Roslyn from Montreal, Canada spent several
days here last week. The couple were staying at the Beau Rivage.
At the Oloffson this.week were Dr Jean Anderson, an obstetrician
travelling along with a friend, Miss Helen Corbett of Portland, Oergan.
Both had favourable opinions of Haiti as did Mrs Prudence Palmer and
her' macher. Mrs Geraldine Taylor of New York. This party was joined
on Friday by DickW: Harshrian and his artist-wife, Prudence.
Marion and B&n! Groberg of New York are honeymooning here in Haiti
at the Olollson. Bob is in the advertising world and his wife is employed
as a buyer.


(Continued from page 13) gave glimpes of soccer mastery but
came almost impossible to follow slowly their fire and attack slipped.


the constantly changing ball. Per-
haps the best play of the evening
was in that first 20 minutes.
Unlike Saturday night, Haiti play-
ed as a team and not as 11 indivi-
duals getting nowhere and twice
within the first five minutes took


Haiti kept hammering the goal
mouth in Austrian territory but
thanks to the efforts of the Austrian
goalie did not manage to add to
their score and the first half end-
ed 2 0.
But for the first 15 minutes, the


accurate shots at Austrias goal. second half was all Haiti's. Austria
Austria returned with pressing runs started the spell with a reversion
and it must be rhentioned that to their brilliant footwork but again
though lacking speed, the Austrian the Haitian tenacity proved to much
goal-kicking was far more accur- and 'the footwork and placement
ate as it was in the first of the slipped in the course of keeping
three match series. Haiti from Austria's goalmouth. An
Cohesion slipped from the Haitian attempt to insert rejuvenation into
team at the end of the first fire- the Austrian team came after 20
ball 20 minutes and again they start- minutes with several replacements.
ed taking wild shots at the net and
playing as individuals rather than
a team. If they had keep this up
then it is almost certain that Aust-
ria would have won for main feat-
ure of their game is teamwork with-
out individualism. However some-
one must have whispered for Haiti
tightened their game towards the
conclusion of the first half and re-
mained as a team for the rest of
the game.
Penalties were to the fore in this
second match. Most were issued Pdtion,
for off-side and fouling and it was feati
one of these penalties that gave The S
Haiti the first points on the board.
From a penalty corner Haiti's
Paul Desrosiers center kick-
ed and wonder of wonders an Aust-
rian player put the ball in his own
goal to give Haiti a precious 1 0
lead. This feature is a marr to any Dancing
game of soccer and was the second THOS]
time Austria had scored for the op- THE
position they did the same thing
on Saturday night. AT
And
Their was no assistance needed A
for Haiti's second goal however and


again it was scored by Desrosiers.
Taking the ball from the toe of
an opponent, Iesrosiers dribbled all
the way from the half to the goal
mouth eluding all attempts to stop
him and he made no mistake in
whacking the ball firmly into the
net. Haiti 2 Austria 0. Here was the
stage where Austria started failing.
Perhaps disappointed, and rightly
so, by their own benevolence in
giving away a goal, they lost their
sparkle and from here on never ap-
proached their true and previously
shown form.
Certainly the Austrian ball con-
trol remained good' and at times
just before the conclusion of the
first spell individuals of the team


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WO c esi c 79


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Little success was gained by the
changes though and Haiti pressed
continuous attacks for the remaind-
er of the game.
Scores would undoubtably have
been higher for Haiti had it not
been for the previously, mentioned
efforts of Austria's goalie Nemee.
His was a hard game and all the
way through he pulled off saves
that left the spectators gasping and.
applauding. Austria owes its thanks'.i':
to Nemec for keeping the final scored
to 2 0.
It was certain from Monday
night's game that the third and fin-
al match was to be a hotly contest-
ed round of soccer with neither side
giving quarter.









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PAGE 2








[DY, FEB. 7TH. 1960 0

iM


r-


iAUSTRIA-HAI

.'ial', match of .the trio played
e :the 22 members of the
t u and Haitian teams at the
Cator soccer stadium Wed-
ni' night- was "without, a doubt
jaine highlighted with exciting
ough.inconsistant plays and mo-
itsof dramatic confusion which
iin a 4-all draw.
*,)accurate breakdown of this
i.a m e is almost impossible.
ghout -the entire match each
'made repeated furious goal
': which ranged from hope-
'-ifo almost miraculous -and per-
Snearest definition ond can
o0 a game such as this is
ti at times botif teams Idoked
i.they were playing soccer for
eisttime and next minute like
i.6ntenderS for the world cham-

ua took the initial kickoff
immediately, romped the field
'1; Haiti's goal ,mouth where twp
csve kicks cakne within an
'oft"putting figures on the Austr-
.Asi. scoreboard. Though looking con-
, dand there is no doubt that
, ieyiwere, Haiti managed to clear
..and ,race the ball to the opposition
:.end'only to throw away their chan-
. ,cs'6f scoring with a wild kick
'that .was. obviously deplored by the
:large. .attending crowd.
',Scacely three minutes of this
pest spell had elapsed when Austr-
i~t'-gh wing, Medweth swooped
:d.wn ''.the.. sideline, steadied and
slammedd the ball through the Hai-
'~fian goal mouth. Score, after three
minute; Austria 1, Haiti 0. Now
Came the first of the many and
" ; i'- .


RentAndDr.



. FREE HOTEL,


Match B(


TI, 4-4

bewildering variatic
were to be seen
the game. Austria
ing for the next
play that made ti
look like schoolboy
a complete revers,
the master and Au
And for the remain
it was .a success
Haiti. At the 14 m
half Chardin race
the field on his c
housed the ball pa
keeper to make it
Three minutes la
wing man, Pierre,
and chopped anothi
rian goal. Haiti 2
this stage AuStr
perhaps five mini
three times to tL
goal mouth by st
they missed by f
and behold after' t
ped back to their'
defense as Haiti
again and at the 2
half Joseph effort]
ball netwise to r
Austria a draggin
Even after this
ferocity' Haiti was
in the closing min
half, outside rig
scored for Haiti a
a few minutes la
time score at Hai
Ten minutes br
teams, were out o
with the crowd ca
er increase in Hai
10 minutes it loc
would indeed inc.
but no, yet anot


, 'I-


pl.r~ I
?i-;
bfi


"HAITI SUN" PAGE


between ColorfulManage& 3


DRAW Promoter GOLD Has .O

ons of play that .!r0 e.
for the rest of ,
10 minutes with From playing soccer in the es is all part of the- story of 60 home and then he off again touring
he Haitian team reets.and fields of Vie, as a boy year old Maximillian Gold, Man- Next summer he is hoping to bri
s -tien it came, ta professional career with U.S. ager, Promoter of the Vienna, Aus- to Haiti the.Red Star Team, Chani- '.'
al with Haiti as soccer teams and International sid- tria Soccer team which left Port- pion Soccer team in Chechoslovakia "
istia the pupils. au-Prince Friday after playing 3 and a leading team in Europe '
under of the spell matches with Haiti's national .selt
on of goals for and once more Austria was on top. section. -The Austrian Soccer II left Port-d ..-
linute mark Left 'Watching them,play it was hard Gold, a short. solid and slightly au-Prince 10am Friday for Chicago "" i
d the length of to believe that in the first spellt bald Austrian, started playing soc- where they were to play a televis- .
own and power- they looked as -if they did hot know cer at the age of 14 in Vienna. He ed soccer game, from there to New
.st Austria's goal what to do for now they took corn- played at full backhand sometimes ,York on Thursday next week where
1 all. plete control of the game and blast- centre half for the Austrian Inter- a game against Philadelphia has '.
iter Haiti's right ed at uill iat the Haitian goal national touring team in 1922-23 been arranged and from there bleck .
took a short pass mouth. Ten minutes of the second and in 1926 signed his first qont- to Austria for a brief spell until :
br-in to the Aust- and final half and Austria's center ract, in Austria, as a professional Maximillian Gold arranges another
- Austria 1. At forward, Nemec 'kicked a power- footballer. globe-trotting soccer tour.
ia recovered for house shot from well out and bought
utes and strove the score to a more favourable,4-2 From, 1926-30 he continued his ".
ake the Haitian in Haiti's favour. But Austria had professional playing career with U. 2-1 TO HAITI: "'
orm, each time far from finished and for the next S. Clubs first the New York Gi- AUSTRIA WEL
actions, and lo 15 minutes they attacked relnt- 'ants and then later -the Chicago AIA W
he third try slip- lessly and crimee close to success All Stars. After spending some time BEATEN 2nd GAME .|
role of desperate at least five times only to find with the, All Stars he decided to.
attacked strongly their shooting blocked by the skil- quit playing himself and become Port-au-Princiens' who missed'
27th minute, right ful and saving hands of Haiti's a promoter and it here that Gold's Monday night's second match bet i.'.
lessly placed the goalie, Baptiste. At the ,35 minute amazing story comes out. ween Haiti's 11 and the viim .
nake it Haiti 3, mark, still keeping up a controlled Vienna, Austria(team missed a.' "I-
g1. attack, Austria played the bpll to In his own words Gold says, "I match packed with soccerthr':i:.
display of soccer left wing Loser and he made no have taken many, many touring from first to final whistle and a.ine.,;' i
not content and mistake. The score Haiti 4, Austria teams away from all over. the well earned win'of 2 to nothig~'by..:.
lutes of the first 3. Just prior to Loser's goal, Bap- world, far to many,to remember." the Haitian team.
ght, Champagne tiste, the Haitian goalie' suffered Included in those many teams have The local teams won for two t:as:.
nd at the whistle a knock incurred in a goal skirm- been Austria, Chechoslovakia,,Hun- ons; Unlike their first game on a t Il
ter left the half ish and. shortly after the Austrian garia, Westha'm United (England), urday last, Haiti for the ain'ai t .,"
ti 4, Austria 1. goal had to be helped, from the South American and Central Amer- of the game, controlled their '.iay.i .
eak and the two field and be replaced. It looked, ican teams. Knd ball control and secondl-y poi ..
n the field again despite Autria's attacks' that Haiti Asked why he toured as a proth tenacious ban"a. ouliaf~
3lling for a furth- was going to be successful with Asked toured as a prom- tacks that the an
other and manager and not. as'a not stem.
ti's 'score and for their goal defense and hold their oter and manager and not asanot stem.
ti's 'score and for eir goa defense ad hold their coach after all his playing experi- Our visitors lost for three resmns :
oked as if they opponents off to a 4 3 win. This ence Gold replied. that, coachingg An .unsure defence that- a time-
rease their lead, mas not to be howe er and with is not so good, if the team loses approached the state of collapsek.a
her vast change a meagre four minutes of play l then the coach is responsible and athetial holding onto th l
center forward,,bemeb scored again ta
fontr Austria, score Haiti ,sr aai i the tam wins thenit is the man- fimnlly that which Haiti eue. ,i: i .;
4 ager who gets the praise." And so last night pace. Austria at "'imes
Gold continues his constant' touring showed flashes of soccer- brilliance' '
Although Austria played out the as a promoter-manager. which was breathtaking butt, or ,the6,,
remaining three minutes with con- Last 'team to be bought here by main they luite simply looked ir'
sistant attacks, the game ended this dynamic Austrian was the' From a spectator point, of vievi .:i
with the final whistle at a 4-4 Sportklub Wacker who beat Haiti Monday's game' left nothing'to -be"' '
draw. It will be a long time before 12-1 some -five years .ago. A mar- desired. Haiti pressed d home solid
spectators at this game will forget ried man with wife and family in!attack after solid attack whichwl s w .
the truly amazing changes in mast- Vienna, which has always been his returned for the first half by. pie.
ery that took place during those two home, Gold explained that he some- Austriin team and afttimes it.;be-'.
spells of exciting soccer. times-gets two d three months at .(Continued on page iU)'.



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PAGE 4


SUN"


" .


' SUNDAY, FEB.


i'GRAND OPENING OF CACIQUE ISLAND
RESULT OF BAUSSAN'S INGENUITY
Hundreds bf Haitians, tourists and as stands a large main building for
-visitors disengaged themselves from the restaurant and bar.
the mainland for a day last Sun- Baussar's plans for the Island's
,y idy and took a brief launch trip to transformation are by no means fin-
a.':. ttend- the inauguration of the Ca- ished. The ex-lookout of many yeais
-:i:.''cique Island Beach Club result past is to have modern bungalows
Sbof .dynamic work and ingenuity by suspended over the cliff. There is
:.. Robert Baussan, a leading pioneer to be a swimming pool built ifto
-'of the Haitian Tourist Industry. the sea itself, a golf course, tennis
*:'- Until very recently the little mile- club, yacht basin and' ven a codk-
isquare island a few hundred yards fight arena and a miniature village-
'off 'the mainland, half an hours style market, all'of which are sche-
..drive from Port-au-Prince or an duled for. completion in 1960:
Hours boat ride across the bay from To date Baussan and his cons-
the Capital, was a refuge.for turt- tructors have 6uilt a dam and pipe
*S."les aand iguanas...Now; under Baus- line from the mainland, bulldozed
n',san's diteetibhi it is rapidly turning in a. lagoon, imported tons of sand
S a.into.'a visitors paradise for enter- to cover the beach, cleaned the sea
..Itaitmrieit, sun and stirf. of seaweeds ad troublesome .sea
..t ,tn t urchlng and constructed the ten
., visitors getting their first look beach cabanas and the restaurant
a ,' -a e. A Cabrit Sunday would find "and bar building.
A .it hard to believe that it was here Stepping off the newly construct-
"ii!that the Arawak .ndians lived as a qdipier Jast Sunday, visitors were
-!;ast place of refuge from civilizat- greeted by the Manager of the'Ca-
:' ion and buccaneers careened' their cique Island Beach Club, Rbbert
vesselsels on the sandy beaches, while Baussan and his wife Nancy: Visit-
:.''-dpokouls, kept watchon grassy hills ors on opening day included,, Ajry
tJ'. lhe middle of !the Island. General .and 'Mrs Pierre Merceron,
:. iSunday, where sword buckled, members of "the staff of tie Amer-
I high booted pirates once strolled, icai, Embassy, Point 4 and sever-
Se-,'isitrs, some in smoking jackets al members'of well known Haitian
:aid unige suits and others in sti-ct- families. Even workers odn the
4 I'i rmal bikinis; walked over the mahoth construction job were pres-
ae ground which, is how covered ent.
S tlhi layer of. dazzling imported
wt e: sand.-
t'iitfd:t around the beach area ,. I
ieat;go .were probably the shelt- '
'.'i ..eof the. Aawaks together .ith '"
? tei fites, but. now in. tile compar- 4 .
y short time that Baussan'has
r working on" the remaikabl
', anorpiation; ten beach cabanas,
tI' bed, toilet. and shower .
iigisti"g on the .sand. -At the
d. .. to the left' of the' caban-


-r.311


JOSE
set:

I
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"**


PH NADAL. & CO.
Distributor '


PRESIDENTIAL
SSIX SOLDIERS


Monday this week, the President-
ial Guard celebrated i s 'first ,birth-
day. Formed a year ago the Garde
Presidentielle was recently given
the sanie status as a Military Dep-
artment.

Led by, youthful Major Claude Ray-
mond, this' elite corps, paraded in fulf
dress do the occasion of its birth-
day early. Monday morning before
the Palace while President and Ma-
dame Francois Duvalier, Armed
Forces Chief 'Brig.-General Pierre
Merceron, United States Ambassad-
or, Gerald Dryq and Naval Mission
Commander, Cplonel Robert Debs
Heinl, tSMC,, sat it the reviewing
stand on the Palace steps.
A dramatic moment came during
-the parade when Major Claude Ray-
mond-in his.position as Commander
of. the Palace Guard, presented his
sword to President, Duvalier, who in-
reply said, "Le Gardierr severe de


GUARDS CELEBRATE
DECORATED, BY


modern new Guar4 building at the
west wing of. the Palace,' the
G4ord' Chqir of 2Q male voices
sang under the. baton of 'Perrere
Laguerre. '
' Mass was said by the Guards'
Chaplain, Father Hilaire.' Diring
the full dress parade on the Palace
lawn, an Honor Squad formed the
letters G. P. (Prepidential Guard)
and F. D. (Francois Duvalier.)
During the parade President Du-
valier decorated six soldiers of the
Presidential Guard.
' The soldiers decorated were; Lt.
Deslandes Duperval for meritous
service rended the Armed Forces
and the Garde Presidentielle, Serg-
eants Savage Francis and Jean 'Ar-
istomene, Corporals George Gilles
and Lelio Pompee and Soldiers Ge-
rard Despeseau and L. Guillhume,
for their zeal 'and'. for the serious
manner in which they carried 'out
their Military duties..


Ma Maison". 'During the morning parade, Lieu- s :
The guards opened their birthday tenant Harry Tassy read the order The. Presidential Guards ende..
celebrations with revelee at 5am, of the day of the President of the their birthday in the evening with i
not with the usual bugle blast bit Repuplic,' who is also Commander a party in the recreation hall, .on
with ite, tune of the Presidential in. Chief of all the Armed Forces of the first. floor of the Guards buld-.
MeringUe. At mass, attended by the country. ing, where a folklore show and sing-
President \and Madame Duvalier The order of the day, addressed ing items by,the choir were present-
and held on the second floor of the' to Officers, under'Officers and Sol- ed. .
e a. a. 'A A a >. h .-. h a.<. A.aa a- I&. ^-. <. a. .. ........ -. .a ..h .'a .W'


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FE BIRTHDAY;, '.
PRESIDENT .
*. .
diers. of- the Presidetial' G:q"-
stated "The reorganization fie
young Army and ifs %teel',c .4
res replies to the expectations a
the new Haiti that wishes to
in peace faconda. '
"It is put at the service of sa
brior 'interests of the con.i0 j
and brings in the accomplisli
of its mission a spirit of discip
that is with a-satisfaction
in accomplishing their duty. -. :
"They have, in collective'
dividual gestures, the compo
of a soldier and the example f
officers, the special corps and
ordinary Battalion. They are a-_U
cial' and an integral part ofK.iS
aimed forces. The Presidenf
Guard under modern military tedi-
nic follows its task with a noble-
ness,and a sense of duty that hot-
ours the Army completely -t~a
Army- whose proven fidelity, is *r
irhnot in favor of the new spirit,"


1 "


I


- ; .. -?...


~5~1 :;


Sa,







"HAITI SUN"


Anthem- thl
S H A'I T I SUN much to ex
icular feat
EAFITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER player or
SCommunity Weekly Published Sunday Morning side?
JII OR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERIC tion
t-esponsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE i ators not
!;,.M EMBER OF THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN. ciation. of
SESTAB LISHED IN 1950 February 3. orts to 'i
SHAITI SUN game but
En Ville them on a
,JIAti'S LAND 'REFORM IS IN EFFECT Dear Mr Editor:
REDISTRIBUTION OF LAND Before entering into the details
T);. B IGHITFUL. PIASANT OWNERS of my "Gripe" there are a couple
of things I would'.like to..point out
S.' i ito prevent misconception on the
etat of Oulbh, lHjti's Agrarian Reformsystem if part of. your readers.
tile' ced that. is.' not ithe cutting up' of large estates I am a visitor to Haiti and have
ib&#ding, them to tthe peasants, but, the returning of enjoyed-both the beauty of the Is-
land and the,-hospitality that it of-
its rig1hffulpeasant proprietor, pointed out a memb- es and durng the course of my
..4th'"Agrariah mCmission this week stay decided to pay a visit to your
g i'e acres were first, distributed in 1805, after the soccer stadium and see first hand
tion., by EiEmperor Jean-Jacques Dessailinesto his sold- the Haitian people playing sport,
-idltwing iths, President Alexandre Petion gave land ian ts case against the visiting
iGeneras; when President Boyer came,to power he All three matches we'vee attended
'. li.beraJl distributions with Taiti's land,. it was resold, by myself and I enjoyed each and
yded roy Iheirs and resold piecemeal amongst the'peas- every game with the ,exception of
g;, .most 'of Haiti is divided into'2 a~re peasant one phase of the matches which I PHILCO '
os f Hiti is ded to 2 ae peasa intend coming to in a moment. Both INTERNA
dgs... ,', teams \played an excellent brand Listen to
you'll thin
-,'grariian jCo mission member continued that during of soccer and I speak as one who But that's
o:I cp"rovi~'lall Governnent .from 1956-57, hund- has"seen many soccer matches in hCmplete
different parts of the world. Both Faseinatin
S p d eir d by un- teams featured some excellent finished o
us.'-.ople i Who wilih the oonnivance of dishonest players and the standard of sport- High-Fide
'. and- us tices 'of- the PeT e, flushed tiht rightful manship was high but I now set and dynai
;lf !d. north my '"gripe" the apathetic g i a
c ie rad sharks were country born' smal attitude of the spectators towards
wBo had moedto the 'City d prospered. aCcomplishments by the visitors
m pn wtho 'h.a.d moved to the City, and prospered during those three memorable
2k'e"'es- as trublPking or tfhe OCaimionette trade. he games.
h'I i'any &case, th e se 'bsinessmen" with their phon- Please understand that this is not
titles; iresol~d the land to other peasantt farmers. a reflection on the Haitian .people
esld e.d to oher easat fam es. in anyway so far as character goes.
breeai' proprietors ofthe land could not of course aff- Certainly it is understandable that FIR]
.urt proceedingss although the Land Law of 1953 says spectators are more inclined to fav-
,, .Dlen a 'petsant has land, he, cannot be dispossessed or and applaud home-team efforts,
I:ireene Court renders a decision. Also the peas- but surely i it is courteous enough
rein !ouA i e a decision. A 1io stand for e v-sitorsh Nabonal
a ii e pnefit of 'the aid df 'the Attorney General whoe
in his favor.
Slms i ,'wlhi 'th was .appointed by, the, President,
outithe 'various claimrn and after study of Land
;) 'hia'nd4 the Uland to tithose whom they decided were PTI-PRINE
S'ighfittful 'i ers of tJhe .prperty. those who are mov- P-CAU- PI NTAL
ff- IaldIby e Commission wih to contest the decision
;-can resort to the courts.-But, if there is a law suit
the peasant wh6 was considered to h.ve the auth-
'ftii land .title by the Commission will 'have, nine 'points of OF EXQUISITE I
it'iw inh 'his favor of this 'having possession and the 1953 Desigjns
ji hs i favor that requires a 'Supreme Court deci- AND SUPERB
;' qOualiTl ,Q,,,
..IThe ACommission member described the move as contrib- -
;.iig. 'to the economic development of the country by giv- AND RU
`1:'tlie peasant back n'dt oily 'his land, 'but 'his confidence. ,
i e',.Question of the Agrarian Commission.s work at pre-
siet in the Aartiboiite Valley, it was pointed out, was more MODERN COMFOR

Jd' r l1t is 'hoped that the Agrarian Commission continues its | | IO y IL -
ii:work in an urdiscrimitory -manner anld for' the good of
i peasant and not for any Who have material gain in MAKE RESERVA7
' Vi W a s has happened with previous systems in the past.
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PAGE 5
en it surely is not to ment so necessary in any sport.
pect applause for a part- Spectators, think, would you as
on the part of a visiting individuals like to go overseas to
for good play by his play a sport and receive nothing
S butsilence for your efforts and ac-.
from a crowd of spect- complishments? Put your own Hail "1
only shows their appre- tian Soccer team in the place of'
the visiting team's eff- your recent visitors. It does not
provide an entertaining look to good does it?
more important spurs I remain, .
nd gives that encourage- A Visitor.



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PAGE 6


.77

SUNDAY, FEB T7TH. 190';I


"HAITI SUN"


'BadDriverallacy, Cap Haitian TripFne

ONLY REQUIRES LIKING BY' TOURIST FOR ADVENTURE


S By Georgie Anne GEYER
As Quoted From
The Philadelphia Enquirer
PortLau-Prince, Haiti.- The Hai-
tians will shake. their heads and
tell you it's a bad drive to Cap
Haitien. Europeans will tell you
it's awful. Amqricans will tell you
it's impossible. Don't believe any
of them!
All it requires to drive off into
the wilds of Haiti is a certain
, very, bounceability and liking for
adventure, and at the end of the
trip is one of the world's wonders
Christophe's Citadelle.
Henri Christophe, self-styled Em-
peror of the Haitian in the eaily
1800's, enslaved his people to build
this mountain fortress, perhaps the
most spectacular man-made sight
in the Caribbean.
We left Pert-au-Prince at 9 am.
in-a Volkswagen replete with spare
tire and jack. (It costs $8 a day
plus 7 cents per mile to rent
car.) We carried lunch.


WHEkc? Right on your farm!
How many extra acres would you
have if you could 'smooth off that
gully ... clear out the fence row -


LUSH LOWLANDS
Within a half hour you leave the
"teeming chickencoop waiter-f ron t
slums of the capital sity behind you
for the lush lowlands of rural Haiti.
The Haitians had warned us: "Be
sure to stop at-the public stations
to check your credentials."
We drove.straight through 180
mile to Cap Haitien before we wgre
stopped. Usually the country gen-
darmes were dozing or talking
peacefully in the lulling southern


sun.
Idilli; t nnin al lllp%-,i


lUy '. U rIia vaI e tyei ouu1
eye here at every turn. Pink-pairit-
ed huts with thatched roofs hug
the ground under a tangle of palm's,
bananas and coffee bean bushes.
I Once in a great while you'll see
one of the elaborate and handsome
voodoo symbols painted on a native
hut.
Or a voodoo mask hanging on a
pole like 'dad's' Sunday hat
brushed and ready for church.
WHEN VOODOO F-AILS
We drove 12 miles off the main


road on a gravel byway to see th
Schweitzer Hospital, built and dir
ected by William Larimer Mello
family.
You're welcome here and encou
raged to look around to talk t
doctors and nurses doing unique
work.
Here, in one of the most mode'r
medical plants anywhere, Haitia
peasants bring the eyil spirits tha
inhabit their bodies to be routed b.
penicillin and good food.
Even the voodoo doctors come .fo
treatment when their own doesn'
work.
It's about a six-hour drive front
Port-au-Prince to Cap Haitien de
pending Upon your luck and you
stamina. You soon discover it's
senseless to slow down for every
major rut or bump.
You would soon wear out your
brakes and your patience if you
did.
But the drive is another proof of
a rule of traveling that too few
tourists observe:


move those rocKs ooze on rusn : Yes, sir, that same Cat@ Diesel
and trees? What about a ditch to Tractor that will help you plow,
drain the land.. a pond for irri- disk, harrow, or pick up to 60%
nation or stock watering? Figure more than a wheel tractor of similar
how much more money you'd make horsepower that same Cat Die-
each year ... how much more satis- sel Tractor that works through the
fying your farm would be... how slick, low spots where wheels bog
much better you'd farm how down .. that same Cat Diesel Trac-
much more valuable your farm t or will do all these extra jobs for
would be .if you could do all you! We'll gladly prove every word
these things. "
these things. with a demonstration on your farm.
It's as good as done when you own
a Cat0 Diqsel Farm Tractor
At low cost. using your own farm
power, your own help, and your spare
time., you can do all these jobs. -------- -----------------
I I
For free literature "Clearing for Crops," mail coupon to us.
I farm-.acres with.--- acres of crop land;-.--acres
HAYTIAN TRACTOR to clear I hive the following tranclo"

& EQUIPMENT CO., S. A. Check here ifouwant a representative tocall and
arrange for a demonstration-no obhgation.
MAURICE BONNEF 0 Check here if you are a student.
Name I
Manager, Chancerelles. I
Address ,'

city Staze--
L -. -------- -- -- --- -.---- --- ---- ... -- J


e FINDING FRONTIERS pennies with the minor league
You can't even say you've seen croupiers who operate around the'
n a country, much less know it, with- park.'- '
out leaving poolside for country- W
I- side. When I put a shiny Amernan~ '
o periny' down bn. 4 bet,' the crok.d
e And the experience are-so worth' howled )ith friendly glee: A -.-
the very minor amount of discom- caine' Americaine." .
n fort it entails for those who are I don't advise this as a way tk
n willing to stop talking frontiers and pay for 'your. travel' but for
.t start finding them. cents you an have much nore
y If you ever pass St. Marc at twi- (and many more smiles) than f
light, be sure to stop to gamble the casino for $10. '".,.
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WEEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM':
TUESDAY: 7:30 pm. to Midnight Creole Buffet under
the Stars on the Terrace with excellent Danbe Band.
At 9:30 pm. Meringue Less6ns 'by'Lavinia Wiliams.

WEDNESDAY: 7 pm. to 8:00 pm. Complimentary get-
together Punch-Bowl Party.

FRIDAY: 7:30 pm. to I am. Gala Dinner-Dance in
Cocktail Ldunge. Show at 1b:30 pm. No (dver-
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EVERY NIGHT: 7 to 9 C6cktail Hour with native
'Combo. -


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- 7




' ..~..: ..:rv. '


Y, 'EB. 7TH. 1960


"HAITI


SUN I '


;- .".. -,' V,' .

S'.-., i Y ou
: -'


:ehopp
n. .n.-,
, ,t.-..


Il..
lait


. :\:iAl Noustas, President of La
: Belle Creofe and Haiti's most
~- '. vigorous promoter of tourism,
i ".is perhaps another.reason for
.' the. surge in popularity 'of
:.-!ree-poit 'shopping. His ad-
^.: vertising iii support of travel-
i shoppingg has, appeared in most
..leadi.ng U. S. publications and
'-": B e continues to pursue a po-
licy .df cooperating with tra-
',.vel agents in their various
r.'; pTomopions to increase tou-
S,:rism. Amon. the most popular
:: innovations he has created is
:-the practice of sending a bot-
S'.'..tie of .free champagne to any
V'- visitorr to Haiti who happens
'; to be celebrating a wedding
i'';'' anniversary or to' lie on a
'^-.i. honeymobn.
"' This year La Belle Creole is
'.- tself -clebrating a 10th an-
ni ierpai and Al Noustas Has
':~.\doibIbled- his efforts to make
the' world conscious of the
:.- ."hdvantages of traveling-to-
io.ep? The store will hold- a
: :' month long sale offering
S'v~ ite greater discounts on fa-
:mus: brand merchandise.
S.veryday exclusive items'will
i; ~e selected to be sold to visi-
at prices that will as-
t ound' 'tiien No doubt thou-
it, stands of'tourists this year will
-. eCombe home from vacations in
s i ma3iti 'richer, in a way, than
,t' hen they went away.


, .;, 'It is getting so that people are
i taking vacations as much to
i.shop as to play golf, lounge in
Stlh'sum or just relax. And, no
Soonder when you consider-the
'a:vings td be had through Free
.ott-Slihpping. A couple who
formallyly might spend $500 on
!Christnas gifts finds they can
he same gifts, in free-port.
ho, at sayings up to 60% of

-sso they save, they enjoy a
Pi.oaderful vacation in Haiti.
S erhaps the most famous free-
F .bp',":"I the urIld'is'" La
: 1Belle Creole. located in the
rt or fascinating Port-aq-
ace, Haiti: Here one can
d a veritable wonderland
I.~'l of the world's most de-
'sired merchandise. Swiss wat-
Ii*dnss Cashmeres, Handmade
ags, Gloves, Crystal'," China,
iver, 'French Perfumes, Ca-
i.n'eras, JLiquours and a seem-
iY:!i'ngly endless array of native
?'.handiciaft make La Belle
,. -Creole more a shopping cen-
Ster than a ordinary shop. Con-
.:"*.: aider that one can buy the
' .world's most famous Swiss
watches Patek Philippe,
;Omega, Ulysse Nardin, Tissot,
;Nivada, Jaeger Le Coultre,
6 brel Juvenia, Audemars Pi-
eet--at discounts of 50% of
IM 'T," S. advertised prices,
it is no wonder that La
elle Creole is famous. The
~ e applies in China, Crystal
the rest every fine brand
S-repreenited. Before, buying
:an expensive watch it might
,q well worth your time to
considerr a trip to Haiti.
?-ti'l?-S ...''.. 1


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'WI


PAGE 7


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





AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS


Al'' '


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A







"HAITI SUN"


SueNDArEB. '7TH. 196


'StNDAY, FEB. 7TH. 1960


'HAITI SUN"'


"PRATIK", Powerful Force
(ast week Professor Mints dil- if this means having to seek out But in the caSe uo relatively more clently explored iii the case of difficulties and the compl-ints some
passed a major feature of Halti's another seller of the same produce. durable stock -unhusked millet or Hain. In the Saint Raphael regln -informants have jnade suggest uIt.
economy -the market system- and dried corn for mstance-- the prod- of the north, loans are made both they may have indeed los money,
It has not been possible as yet
described its internal ranceions to- oI hes not been possab against ucer-seller may be in a positbn to to producers of onions, which are some say they will adanee no,
gather wth an Introduction to Prat- o n aon agas retain his supply in aticipation-o[ subject to rather rapid spoilage, more more. for tobacco crops, and
h a wnal would appear to be its logic- a price rise With more mperish- and to producers of rce and toaac- the effect on next year' tuobae o .
at cloillary at the other end of the able stock, partcularly rice, this co. both relatively durable. These crop can be foreseen.
Informants are asked to defne h The retailer wo has s eien truer n such instance, loans are of course paid off in kind Loans are usually advanced on
the term pratk. Commonly the w'it her consume r customers might and where the buyer-.iermediary rather than in cash Creditors are the basis of acreage or rather
pratik is defined as a "good cust be expected to be more ready to rguarly acquire. stock from the entled tb clim their stock at the on the estimated ield- of a ,
omer" But the ate of theoncession in price producer she may be willing to ty' start of the'harest. a which acreage. The intermedar advan.
amert But the nature of the tie givig aa the same
is elicited only with further quest-gs a little more fr the same pay shbghtl more per unit of pur. time. market prices are high. It es cash against the expected nrimbh
loning. When an intermediary has amount of money- tan to gte the chase when she buys. Her conces- appears to be the usual practice to er of barrels of rice, or bh ,~g''1
pratik among producers from whom same amount of stock for. less mo-.st n oceo iercane
pratik among p ers m whom sameamon o f stock for. les mo sons increase her chances of ac, estimate theprice-to-be of the prod. onions, or bundles of tobacco n be,
she buys. she may theoretically n Daa so tar o rm tl- quring stock- hen goods are scarce uct an to lend money on these harnested She will either havei
buy at a higher price a pectaion but they are not yet s- and resale profits potential. high. terms. Though some itermedianes some knowledge of the subject or
smaller quantity for the same cn. It is certain that where per- Generay speaking, it seems lbk- ciaun wtna they have lost money depend on her husband or *o)me
price; or advance a loan against stable goos is concerned, the re- ly thar pratk with producer based on crop loans. the. opening market trusted male tend in ma.long si ch
alader When nargsnrng -U increase
a future crop So far. no one has h a ng rae on prce concessions will develop for nee mthe fall-and onions in the judgements. These est ma les,
indicated mat she bought less of a quantry ralher than lwer pce when sucn producers have reladev. spnrg is usually strong enough tdothough,- are onl. a means ic-r p
given product for the same pice. as a matter of prsentce. e.en whe ely large stocLk. of mperishable make this unlikely. In the case oi ing a reasonable ceiling on th' Is
nodeang with prank ho u hoods Peasants in this siruation tobacco, however, recent marketing an, and do nor affect the tenrrn. .
In this. the second of three an m her" are ale I, 'hold backr Un t
icles to be published from a pap CONSIDERING STOCK counts better storage facflres, and
er entitled, 'Prarilk Haltian Penshaoibty and tlie considera- more capital aealiable for nec-"s- .
Personalized Economic Relation. Donis tsua h as fhagLLry, short h-t- cities. Less rell-f.xed producer. er, a
ships." irittin by Professor Sid- i-sts. and trgh urIit cosiL enter into en of imperishable stocks, are more -
ney.W. Mintz of Yale Uniersirt the shaping of praik relationships likely to hate t sell off to an;y l tn
during a recent vsil to Haii to in other a.ys. Tre .nrermediar> bu.yer. much as if their produce I o
tudy Haitian market systems bu.,mig bom her producer prank i; were subject to rapid spodlage 'sy Ci
discusses the various and romp. unlikely to otfer to buyt at higer In the case of items whiso spoil rea
lex forms of Prank together than the g oufg prince i the prrid'ict ready. the most common basis for Scotch when it's
with the effects of different types mrots easiy. a in the case of onrons pratik with the producer seems to
of market goods on Pratik rela- or tomatoes The producer-seller is be by loans against a future crop. JOHNNTE
tionships. going to sell off to the e-taI buyer Such loans might be made to eith-
nwho comes along and oilers the eo- er large-scale or small-seale prod- W ALKER
ins price He cannot hold stoce of icers of imperishables Itih large-
Tne niLermendaJr as tru3er is ac this sort. even for ibort penrods. scale producers also winning con.
qui-rng ti:k and wahes to do 'o) c en bhi lack oi storage and r-n. rcessions in prices: but loans, to the S
to the lim of her capital She may geraon taclries -Correspundingl % eclusion of price concessions. pre-
pay a lnlt--- mare .n ordEir t in ure the buy\inS itnterredi.ar v her access to more itock In the furur ab rarntnce :.r supply by offer- ucers of perishables.
future Bu, she i'll not bu.\ less rig mor "thn the okring price pre.B .rn Ji20-still going strong
from a snple seller lan her cap- ci.ely because the produceri-eller Loans to producers are made m in
ital Imake p-i;,tie at one time is unable to hold etock ior her. a ery oi ways. as yet insuff
PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM, DISTRIBUTOR '


he -Haitian


Market Svstem


PAGE 9


SMALL LOANS retailer and consumer- the cat. B are normal he
e iMLL LONS ta te p re acler ofand onismer-- te cbn r i 1, are urmal. heaped to spilling by selecting the better items to whose price vanes as much as a
,,r, no brc ws ll than the prod- ated of pranlk is ite.retail both in era" given n th ese int. mak a pile, or by adding one or penny a und for the ntock n quest-
,noi b eorrs from anin o er lnd and in scale. The retailer lte is in excess oi the heaped to-addnoonal unLqs for the same ion iTlis Wil not be so true, of
arijrji' sill be timlng oer u his tegetable produce in Porn.auPin. ti in Infod measured by the lot price course. f tle sk s ey se
prodJul at harvest at a selhng price ce, for instance, wherner Itinerant or pe, tne tsd of an e lra pr. c c he ue sk is ry snt
r, j,", hat he could get inthe open house-to-house seller or sta l kep on ,s erbap more suble. The On a giad n day at ptcula and demand qugh, a there are
On a give dy a articul -lack.ara-
marret ,t is relevant why peasants -r in the large cr, markets. res iiu, an, eus ICe C-ole mublon, eme el any'' marek, dte going price tler Wai etin small stocks have
n l:., sucn arrangements. The need to acquire a gnl p of seady cu st.- a saca s. i- I piotatoe and many Pore ant stock of this sortapidly the need to sell off ser rapidly .
or ash m the planting season is omers. These customers are made oiter Pi.-as ble foods rd some ot m- come to be u tiorm. The same i f t
im ..ais severe, while cash loans and held by pnee and quarti ,on- er Items are sold in-small piles. true for dned legume sach as ie, Il he ofas ssor us sis, to be publt
,r crit are difficult to secure by cessions, but particularly b c,,n- One wi all Ee mrree or a doren such rnillet, crn and cornmeal, red and ies bn Professor ekta to be publ
(oLhe means Lo.as made by inter. cessons ih quanry,. Tie -extra ples sFred at the feee ol a sether, black beans, pigeon peas. and so ofbed pnei week, the Impheraioo
.d.ife., though generally sealed degi or rignon in re e-je- is part and he dioerences cen nme'e on. llnjess there is co derable va o pheeri n are dcs-rmi d for and fin
b) rn ,informal contract, are ge ner- o almost rn on. To e p are t nd e tion quality or condition, this l. Pr rela dionshps between
al i nall..The peasant does nor tent, the tig ol at extra portion to measure If t le ,em m quesn tiu forrit of price will pr.a ll P rls r-wholesalers abeweend
pormir.ll puLpuP his land or other has become so cuilomar that I takes mUCh inm se or quality, Prices for partaar items taie inlermearis olealrs d
,-aIl property as collateral which no long" constittes a concession eathr puE vidl ,:or lin n asonr t hape i a fai n r sturpmstgly re- retailers Wt agrlultural products-
hi ".,"''aid be expected to d if bne but part of measuring procedure ment. aond me pie' are cerus mmicent of the tebook examples are deal h.
,r,,,ed from a to itwnsman or from Thus all grairsa ahd lemes iAold pr,. p3red so that this adJ be so The seller kn.)%s at what prce a
a tharLi itermmer.cTheolctechary in U S Of Ein cas Of %[abK Pard T e e .ld on
.. faer. The nitermedeary m inuntSi of ti cans of etos a~a~6e ra t "E.r ,) ptra-la s tsen s en pg cLdar item cold on the pres-ouil
-wr,.:, ends his money is almost market da,: she also knows at CENT E D'ART
o,,ii re-ndej t in his9 community. What price she has risked buying. LE CENTRE DART
rhi se may hane moreFounded 1944
-,: t.m ni their class Cpo-Bon TI THE RENDEZ-'OUIS IS AT Srie set her oprng pree in nedd 944
.1 3I 1y to be different HOSTELLERIE DU RO C-CHRISTOPHD- with tier ?eeitaions if demand Exclusive agents:


i,. prati relationship itseai
ir.: I,:-'' lr the loan e tn though
ir. ri,n is contractual ,and it ni
, i riat.,r.ship requiring some mut-
.-i! lirut and regard When more
.tiur. ar,, re collened, it should
e,., p-.,-tble tl speed l the aSerage
ea rn..: inirmedipanes in i one com.
minr, *.:an make b) m\ esting Weir
.i'h in, Thi way. There is no evid.
en.. il m .e tat the "interest rbate
on ir,- !oan," as it were, is ex
- ,:.- The lending intermediary-
Sapp,:ar t.o lake two. rtks' cne., e,
'( ,i. .Ilur-e, and the onter, ot a
mtarei'r ut. Surely she does n-r
til I.. F rotect herself in lending
i .r .:]. ,i to pro d ucers.
AII, other end of the chain of
intermt .liaie -that is, as between


CObMPILEU LY AND RECENTLY RENOVATED
New Monumental entrance and new reception office
Air conditioned rooms with prioale baths and hot water

Air conditioned Bar


Filtered water pool with outside Bar

Large tropical garden with parking

Top quality french cuisine


Evening dance every Thursday
With the Famous Jazz SEPTENTRIONUAL


Is Steady and uncompianing, she
rnay try to raise ner pnice, if de-
iind is slack land icisiomers< tc.i
uble rti their disoainl. ard other
sellers are aol'ng ouslness at a lorw.
er pnci, sne ail reluctantly but
qnickl come dow-n vnai is sotnh
rejrrirking is ue ipeed t t wauch
mlcie adlistments are made. n'ot
ouer tme or unif.:rml, in different
miukhl settings bit for a gi.'en
and pau-ciiuar simaronr It Is \ery
easy to demonstrate his., as an oane
we'ling to spend Ine uime will see.
It tiiere are a dozen sellers of
cornmeal or red beans in a gu-en
market at ten o'clock in the morn
ing -- b which time the market
has been n progress and prices
case Faen ending their letels for
several nours -- II l-l be nearly
imFrp-sible to hind a single seller


AIL, Amiama, Armand. Bazle,
Benoll, BIgaud, Blanchard, Desro.
slern, Domond. Duffam, Hyppolie,
Joseph, Leontus. Leteque, Liantaud,
Montas. Normal. Obin, Pierre, St.
Brie, Slephane. Turnier, Vital,
many others.

17 Rue de la Revolution
From Pan American

in town one block toward
bay, half block to left.
Open Monday through

Saturday
9-1 3-6 Phone 2055


-It 'U


ORVID WRLLY TLRMRS

would be happy to be

Honored byyoup
Qisit at

4,,,> A A, OA)Tn


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WRLLI


YIU STAY 11N. IHA111I


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RND -I

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* Utalian. 9loOes

* C.ashmere Su)eaters


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* Zimages



* Utaltanrt aeelrw

* -ltrnipers


w rcs wo- 4-T .FREE PORT PRICES
I'Rue No. 342. PORT-AU-PRINCE
HAITI


AMERICAN EXPRESS AND DINERS CLUB CREDIT CARD HONORED
DECEMBER 15th TO APRIL 14th


Cars Available



Hillzan Minx


DAILY RATE
24 HOURS


$9.00 PER DAY PLUS 10c. PER MILE


Weekly Rate


S$45 PER 7 DAY WEEK

'OPEL' PLUS lOc. PER MILE

1 All Rates Include. Gas

olks gen Oil And Insurance
P- cbriolet ,

FOR RESERVATIONS. ROAD MAPS AND SUGGEST ITNF I MUaRIs;,
S' ...:A VIS CAR RENTALS
', .."'' P.O. Box 602


S PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAt
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Ro ad Maps


I


INFORMATION


PICK-UP. AN,


DELIVERY FROM


hotels
S, : .:
SAirr Ports F ervi,

WRI TE -


-- a.


- C-" -


PAGE.8


=


I






'Ii









'1-


Office irt
PORT-Au-pptNCE

*I& (kIpio
NEXT TORC L.-I,3
OPF.IROYAL


i


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2.~. -.
I ~. .







A
"HAITI SUN"


PAGE 10


SSUAY, FEB. 7TH. 19 6 0
EB '. 19 6~


SUNDAY, FEB. 7TH. 1960


-S pa


This is the second or 25 titles of the Constitution of t e Republie
of Haiti as translated from "L]e Monltenr", Port-au-Prince, .Haiti,
December 22, 1957. The "Sun" will publish a Title per week of-the
Constitution as it appears in the original. '


CONSTITUTION OF THE REPUBLIC OF HAITI 1957
CHAPTER EI
SAliens

Article 10.-After, ten years of continuous residence in the territory
of the Republic aliens may acquire Haitian nationality by complying
with the regulations established by law.
Naturalized .Haitians shall not be permitted to exercise their political
rights until five'years after the date of their, naturalization.
* I .
Article 11.-Naturalized Haitians shall lose their nationality in all
cases specified by law, in particular, through continuous residence for
more than threeyears outside Haitian territory without' proper author-
ization.
No ohe who thus loses his nationality may regain it.

Article 12.-Juridical persons established under the laws of the Repub-
lic and having their legal domicile outside the country shall be Haitian.
*Legislation for the benefit of Haitans may not be fraudulently diverted
from its purpose by Haitian juridical 'persons.

Article 13.-Every alien in the territory of Haiti must obey the laws
and regulations of the Republic and shall enjoy the same protection as
is 'accorded Haitiaps, except for such measures, as may be found to
be necessary, against nationals of countries in which Haitians do not
enjoy the same protection.

Article 14.-Aliens residing in Haiti shall be granted the right to own
Real property for their residential needs.
However, an alien residing in Haiti may not own more than one dwell-
inghouse in the same locality. In no case may he engage in the business
of renting real estate.
Nevertheless, foreign construction companies shall enjoy -a special
status regulated by law.
The right to,owd real property shall also be accorded aliens residing
in Haiti and foreign companies for'the needs of their agricultural, corn
mercial, industrial, or educational enterprises, within the limits' and
under the conditions determined by law.
T"Is right shall end not later than two years after the alien shall have
ceased to reside in the country or the operations of such companies shall
have ceased-in accordance with the law determining the regulations to
Sbe complied with for the' transfer and liquidation of property belonging
to aliens.
Any. citizen shall be entitled, with certain privileges determined by
'law, to-denounce violations of these' provisions, violations that will result
in the seizure, plre and simple, of the property by the-State. /

Article 15.-The law specifies the cases and nianner in which'all aliens
may be. denied permission to enter or stay in the national territory.
SThe competent authority may refuse an alien entry into the country
or expel him when he interferes, either directly or indirectly, with the
internal political activities of the State or disseminates anarchistic or
antidemocratic doctrnes.


J111


AIR FRANCE OPENING/
SALES OFFICE HERE


-m.


.HAITI GETS
TOURIST BQOST IrN
MIAMI HERALD
Two colorful articles appeared
recently in the Travel section of
the Miami Herald ,tSunday Jan. 31,.)
describing Haiti as a ''Miami neigh-
bor with a gracious, colorful pers-
onality, perfect weather, and art
style and folklore of its own, and
Free Port Prices. Herald staff writ-
er James Buchanan wrote one of
the articles, the other being written
-by Georgie Anne Geyer as a speci-
al.
Both stories, coniplete with pics.
appeared on the front page
of the Travel Section and should
prove a good boost to Haiti's Tour-
ist Trade. Buchanan described
Port-au-Prince as a city full of
wonderful contrasts, with a popula-
tion of 300,000 people and therefore
300,000 dancers. He tells of the
sights to"be seen, local manufactur-
ed goods to be bought., the rittlals
of Haiti and the sports obtainable
here.
Uhder the heading, "Take A Drive
'Inside' and You'll See the Real
Haiti" Georgie Anne Geyer tells
of her' trip to Cap Haitian, the Ci-
tadelle and the color and fascina-
tion of making the trip by rental
car. She stated that in her opinion
the rough state of the roads was
part of the fun and more than com-
pensated for by the beauhes encoun-
tered during 'the journey.
WVith articles such as these being
bought to the tourists' notice, it is
hoped that Haiti's tourist trade re-
ceives the boost that it needs.



I
'rWSS ATC
SPE646It


Caribbean Construction Co. S-A.

Builders Of The Military City


Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

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


DISCOVER THE FASCINATION

OF HAITI


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


J12

A'


-ii


MOUVUAU WT
DIFFERENT



SANS CHAMUBRS



nB ^Maif


o. r~fl ametore de la bandoe a l
oulemenf done une traction etf
i6curira suppl6menfaires. Un rnge b
'positif de silence .rduit ties
re'is bruins d.sa~r6ables du plne
tcmds que la construcio-on tl:gre
Sper-Cuskhion Sans Chamb re
.perm .d'cabsorber les cahot d.
,oute ,Vous aures moins de plA .
atc. s* moins de cltais parce que
Constricion Grip-Seal exclusir
eoodyear limine pratiqiueleasf
'crevaisons babituelles.



6oODfy EAR
w.UMO... -Boom'


Lunch. Dine Have Cocktails
By The SEA-SIDE




SKYONA'BEACH

-OQ
-00-
DEEP-SEA FESHING E CV4RSIQNS
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski
And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona
--00--
HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA


I;,



ii


. . |


Air France, the Airline with the
supper-safety record, is opening a
reservations office in Port-au-Prin-
ce within 'the next six weeks and
the Company plans a complete air
service for the Capital City in the
near future.

Mr Jacques E. Turner, Consul for
France and Caribbean Regional Ma-
nager of Air France and Mr Pierre
Lacombe of Air France ip San Juan
are in Port-au-Prince at the present
time arranging the opening of the
Air office here which will be under
the management of Mr Philippe Le-
guichard. Air 'France Sales.Repre-
sentative froin Puerto Rico 'Inter-
national Airport.
The new office is to be located at


Rue du Centre and Rue Pavee in
the new Gray Line Building of Mrs
Armand. The architect is Mr La-
fontant and interior decorations for
the Air France office is benig per-
formed by Max Ewald.
When the service begins here,
conventional Air France planes will
come in from Martinique and Gua- 1
deloupe for direct connection with
their jet service to'Europe. Fares
will be the same as are now.in-;
force from Port-au-Prince to Pa- :
ris, via New York. :
Apdrt from a fine' safety record,.
Air France boasts Iof offering 'the
travelling public the. most delnx -
service in flying, with the' finest '
French cuisine and wines, and'the
most luxurious adcomodations.


I II




* .


Y FEB TTH 1 9 6 0


-"a -- -- kHAITIl SUN"


H:iiaitian Fishing Industry Flourishing,


Now Exporting To U.S

S. any boats hault to port in their


gbck lobster tails are prepared for export to the New York market
tfixits des Mers processing plant on the Champ de Mars. Mr Solomna
Sewburgh -New Jersey .the Importer observers the operation and
Kthe workers valuable tips on the manner of preparing the tail
l'-are s dipped to New York by the Panama Line.


PAGE U


spe-


Social cold storage holds,, fresh fish, ,
S.oysters, rock lobster tails, liVe lob-


sters and sea turtles. The compan-
y's boats are outfitted for berilto
(Tuna) fishing and can trawl as
,they travel up and down the coast.
'The company has also established
Fish-monger shops, the first shops
to exclusively sell fish in Haiti.
Nowy numbering four, the shops all
have deep freeze equipment and the
fish are sold under the most hy-
genic conditions. Although the cor-.
pany is giving the fisherman top
prices, fish is retail in their shops
here at an all time record low
price.-

Mr Soloman gets delivery of 'the
Company's lobster tails, shrimp,
turtles and red snapper in New
York by medium of the Panama
t Line. 'This week the company put
the finishing touches to their .large
n quicl-freeze unit installed behind
d their' fish monger shop, on the
SChamp-de-Mars, next to the Amer-
ican Embassy.


These lobster were purchased lror Haitian fishermen around the
coast and are destined for the American dinner table.


!.iFruit de Mer," Haiti's re\vouti-
ry fishing ,enterprise, has pro-
'sseil steadily since its institution
I~iyer a year ago and last week
vethe "know-how" for a fur-
'tion to production the
tiol of Haitian rock lobster.
4 dr export.
~i'tuting the Fruit de Mer
SWorkers in the art of prepar-
lobsters for export was
6 "visitor to Haiti, H. L.
o1onan~f ,Newburgh, New Jersey,
rldn rter of fish, lobster tails,
hi e and many other fish


Soloman pressed surprise
e. workers ,ability to get things
."h.-;aiid refe rig, to the operators
:f lie Company, said, "They ha\'e
more than, anyone could ex-
'and are-especially good. work-
1. -esMen. i charge of the new fish-
i'.ing f, ry" are former Army. Capt-
'sin;x1 y ,Cleriec and ex-ambassad-
-r,.ierre Hudicourt, long with
ea: -and Mairice Clerie.
S''i' Production has .been stepped up
SV.l':the -purchase of the 41 foot Ft
w "rPtlfp 'which was recently purchas-
ed;.rom Gerard Balthazar and re-
lamed iBalbarri and a third vessel
1':, iseing outfitted for the Gonave
-te, .'-Epert technical help. has
)ee ''provided to the company by
FAO's Marine Fishery iman, Martin
Routh.,
;". Flheimen sell their catches to
-.Aice -stations setup along the coast
.n'; get cash in return or if they
,.: ...:; *..


: "TERNATIONAL
VE4iHIBITS TO BE
ELD AT CHAMBER
I O: COMMERCE
Sl'eV6ters at a meeting of the Board
4 nhamber of Commerce. Wed-
Fj last week, decided that an
~ tesilon will be held at the Cham-
Sof- Commerce Building, on the
Truman Boulevard, every
bi' ionths for other countries

ext exposition scheduled is
JLiba the United States, which has
ied approval of Ambassador,
di Drew. Date of the U.S.
:in :is.as yet uncertain due
SAmnerian Embassy's planed
Sn, headqarters.. It
t-iq tunce in the near fut-

,"j: be of eight

e to start.
,.4
Si:. .,,.r '!"" '


\\wsh to improve their fishing they
can purchase with fish new nylon
nets from .ihe company. The sale
of boats at cost for fish is also en-
visaged by, the company. The comt-


The Haitian Company, with the
aid of the National Bank of Haiti
and the Agricultural bank have in-
vested close to fifty thousand doll-
ars in their enterprise.


U


. WONDERFUL NEW WORLD OF FORDS

FOR 1960 '


60


FORDS


-J


SFORD -The Fnest Fords ofa LitsMb

FAL N.- The New-sze Frd

-THUNDERBIRD-_ a Wodail-A,


U


IT) BUILDS THE WORLD'S MOST BEAUTIF L

PROPORTIONED CARS


STWIE NEW- SZg 7-



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4 ..-
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. 'I


"HAITI SUN"


N' ", .9 6."_



SUNDAY, FEB. 7TH,. 196 0. "',:' '


SS5o.ooo First Prize In Haiti's


Grand N


England's Grand National Steep-
lechase has come to Haiti in. the
form of the Republic of Haiti's
Hospital and Ed u c a t i v e Funds
Sweepstakes with a first prize of
$50,000. Closing date for the Grand
National has been extended to
March 12, 1960 and the date of this
classic race, to be run at Aintree,
England, will be announced in the
Press.
Started by American backers and
financiers in collaboration with the
Haiti Hospital and Educative Fund
on September 1, 1958, it is expected
. that more than 60,000 tickets }vill
have been sold in the United States,
where 99% of the tickets are being
sold, and Haiti. Tickets have how-
ever been sold to date as far away
as Saudi Arabia and Alaska. Draw-
ing of the raffle will take place at
the lottery building and members
of.the public, press, notables and
officials will be in attendance.
This is the first time a sweep-
stake conducted 6n similar lines to
-those overseas has been held in
Haiti. The Grand National Lottery
is on the same lines as the Irish
Sweepstake which has been .running
for 40 years and the lottery run by
the Jamaican firm, Knuts Limited,
which has been running for 8 years.
Officials in Haiti for the Grand
National Sweepstake have stated
that they can not tell what ,he first
prize will be as it depends on, the
.number of tickets sold, but guess
that the first prize will be i' the
region of $25,000 (for 2 dollar tick-
ets). Yet, prospective buyers of
tickets on inspecting, the tickets
read in large'black figures that the
first prize will be $50,000. Explan-
ation for this contradiction is-found
in small type on the back of ,the


MAR
A
STRJ


*HAITIAN RE(
E


15 Years
P.O. Box 975


Fl


HAITI'S

SHOPS A

1) GALLERIES FISHER

2) ART & CURIO SHOP


SAVE UP
AND BU
STRAIN

(AM. EX


national Sweepstake .,
tickets which stipulates "The am- an Lottery, now Mr Jean Magloire. ~" r.. "
10 pe. c n.. ,of .h "t'i .i, -,f
mount available for prizes must be The Company has sent- out over' a
certified by auditors the day pre- million, dollars 'worth of tickets,
ceeding the draw. If it exceeds 100;- most of which they don't' expect
000 dollars it will be divided in as to ~ee gain' None of the tickets
many units of 100,000 dollars as the re good,until the money an 'tiok-
sum admits. et stubs are returned aid a receipt,
"If prize money available for dis- issued from the Sweepstake in Haiti.
tribution is under or over ;he $100.- So far $10,000 has been spent here.
000 unit, then prizes will be distrib- in stam~s. THe Company plans to .t
.uted proportionately. It is expected run two Sweepstakes a year. One, R
there 201 prizes of which 40 to 45 the Giand National and the other.
will be for horses drawn and the the big race at Cambridgeshire, L
rest consolation prizes running from England, which is raced for in Oct- Smart appearance is offered by: NoblbiBondel's Restaurant o nd
$25 up. ober. Each book of Grand National Point. Seen here being installed are the ten ton alreonditioners nowt
Sweepstake tickets contains 12 tick- adding to the Restaurant's pleasant atmosphere.
S10 per cent of the gross profit ets and the person who sells it or -
cleared is to go to the Hospital receives it gets two f the tick- SMART NEW RES AURANT INSTALLS
Fund and 15 per cent to the Haitian ets free. The Company has agents C-T ON R N TI SN ELE -
Government. It .is expected to be who sell the tickets both in Haiti 10-TO AIR" CONDITIONERS
two years before the backers of the and in the United States who wind With the installation this week of on hand, built an entirely new rest-
Sweepstake realize tany profit fro up 'getting $5.00 as per the Gov- ten-ton Coleman air, conditiners aur ant.
the venture. To date they.have in- ernment contract., Nonbe-Bondel's Restaurant on the 'During the building of the new',1'
vested $100,000 in the printing of One enterprising young lady has Iond Point,, with ts mddern glass ulterior restaurant the builder .
tickets with a $65,000 balance being been giving the. books out at both front edifice, became. one of dowri drove'28 large cement piles into the
spent on stamps, envelopes and the Airport and to the Cruiseships. town's smartest eating establish- 'soft exposition .city earth and it L-
wages for the 18 employees at the ments. hoped-this year, to add a second.
office on Rue Americaine. story to the smart building. "
Every dollar that comes in is REAL ESTATE /Nobbe and Bondei started dut it n Open from 9am until midnight
placed into a special account at the 'IS BI G years ago on tle Rond Point corner the restaurant has increased soie
in tae saa, beer garden andce *fe 's "" ^
National Bank where it is under the as a small beer garden andthe f its prices slightly to defray co
control of the'Director of the Haiti- IN CARIBBEAN! late last year tord dow.i the oLd of Some of the new luxuries offered".'
Millions of dollars are being in- building and \ith Architect Roger Tbe 'four course, Menu de Jour ip
vested in real estate in the Carib- Breton and Contractor Jean Clesca priced a t$160.'
TOURIST CARD bean, according to Lee Karwick, ,
Executive Director of the Caribbean
HIKED TO $2.00 Tourist Association. Much of this JAZZ TOUR CARIBBEAN SCHEDULED
GOOD FOR 2 YEARS investment is due to the tremend- In the "Strictly. .Ad Lib" column aad present festivals in Haiti, the-
The cost ofY obtaining a tourist ous growth of the tourist industry of the January 21 issue of "Down Dominican' Republic, Puerto. Rico,
card on entry into Haiti: was hik- inthe area, the appealing climate Beat,". Arerica's top Music Magaz: Jamaica and Trinidad.
ed this past week from a dollar to and, most important, the excellent' ine, it was announced that Ciick
two dollars. tax incentives allowed by most of Kardale, once 'a.lorftil song plug- Associated with Kardale in the-
The ew to ( r i st card is 'good the Governments. er, is settingg up' a jazz tour of the venture are Robert Goelet Jr. and-.
for two years and cab be used for The Ministry of Trade and' Indus- Caribbean area. The- troupe, made Norman Sarnoff.. Definate date for'
repeated entries into Haiti. For a try of the West Indies Federation up of jazi hame attractions, will the commencement of the tour.ha,%:"
tourist who wishes to visit Haiti has just released a comprehensive travel as "Goodwill Jazz, U.S.A." as yet 'not- been'announced.' ,
twice annually it is a Savings of summary of the Hotel Aid Legisl-
two dollars. action and Concessions granted to '
hotel interests by the individual is-
lands of the Federation.
In addition, most of the-other is-
Iti lands and countries, which total 31
in the area, offer excellent induce- '
ICONDITIONED ments for tourist development.
For those interested in purchasing '1J."
AW-GOODS FACTORY r6al estate for personal retirement,

134, Rue du Centre attractive concessions including low
income taxes. on the label
PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI The Caribbean Tourist Association
has available information on "Tax "A. '
SHOES HANDBAGS HATS Breaks" of most of the 31 Member
countries of the Caribbean. They ."'
CORDS FRENCH PERFUMES are obtainable at the Caribbean .
Tourist Association, 20 East 46th .
HAITIAN CERAMICS Street, New York 17, N.Y.
Yes, the Cartbbean with its ideal
Experience in Handicrafts. weather, beautiful terrain, sun surf :
Open Every Day and sand so many countries so
From 8:00 a.m. To 5:00 p.m. foreign yet. so near, is experien- .
cing a'real estate bodm.



IN HAITI SHOP
AT ,


SHER'S -

LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE ...

4ND MAHOGANY FACTORY -i
ouces.6epantGmr' r 0 .
ACROSS FROM NEW U.S. EMBASSY Pt e.u. prinIce' I "

FISHERS ACROSS FROM CUSTOMS HOUSE r

TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS
fY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS
;HT FROM THE FACTORY
ON THE RUE DU QJAI Served ExOcSsivav at Ha'lis Leading
l,. ND DINERS CLUB ACCEPTED) HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
THROUGHOUT THi WORLD


PAGF L2


1


I


. 4




I .. "- ""
'. ." :" .-" .... :


'H4 A T TT


C -T h U "


eldie" 25 Years With PAA
'...'r;; "..' I /
ed from page 1) days he had a lot of responsibility repaired here and that on'.
i .-'ai he'.turned it with his job and was often in charge trips he saw quite a',bit of
g the course o of rifles, pistols, ammunition and and -the Citadelle. But, as
years Peddle has turn- other less explosive supplies. He long trip, well-it just does no
.a ,Sic diyiond rings has all his discharge papers as a rest him. What does is Ihis -
Tion the ships besides god omorker handed him after and children he has twin da
spct6acular items. fifteen years when the U;S. Mar- ers and, he hopes he can -
lines ldft ~laiti wit the end of the his old age .with a boutiqu
eogane at the turn of occupation. Peddle. joined PAA small retail -shop) which wil
SPeddie likes to think which had four yeas previously es- him and his family from
'being at the 50 mark tpblished a 'sea plane base where Peddie lives on Rue du Chain
S60 although in the the Casino is today and he got Mars.,
'tioni Manager John a job which has lasted, 25 years
i'is .the 'yotingst sixty and as far as'Peddle goes canr last Ie says that he has long
r seen." Peddle sprints another couple of decades at least. given up his old pastime of pl
les intransit in his cap- cards, 2o (dice) and attending
aechynics helper --- he WN'T FLcokfights.
'the interior of the plan- Asked whether he has. a'y, anibi- gt. "
't~as ,the gangway or tion tq- play passenger and take 4 'Peddie states that the Pilots
rt:iree at a time and at trip like the many thousands oS PAA crews that .come to ~aiti
S'. passengers he,has watched pouring are all okay and "tout ce.zam
.-o all the 'crews. 'oh off the clippers, Peddle relied that all are his friends. Ask any
I~~:~~ ht arn. nc'Ethl,, th 'nnlv flying he has dorip wa nw harnd and ha will tfll vnn tha


.UUpers Lnax pa uus
ai.rp few he hasn'tU run
ad Mr 'or purchased
..~.Bancourt. Rhuf. or
O.: Whn th, PAA clipp-
ati Bwqni, Peddie is one
.ovedralled workers who
i ainpp out to disembtrk
1gers' and if some pomp-.
sha'hard time .with her
gage, invariably he. will
helpingg hand and then,
k:to his chores.
but' iit-" churched," Ped-
eifPater-.of ten children,
ac eight girls, some of
.e ade' him a gandfather..
S.he jist has not got round
,nimriage yet and replies,
sany of his aoiint men
ibe:big day off until they
F iL.ig wedding feast, "pas


rtant job for Peddle
'" Occupation Marines
rs Store which was
iitian Airforce Base is
called that in- those


these
Haiti
for a
t int-
home
ught-
finish
e (a
keep
want.
ip de

since.
saying
g the

s ana'
daily
mi-1i"
PAA
it the


test flights of clippers that had beenfebing 's ritual.


--7 Z n
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"Pdl, be ~n.mrtAray ok? o.S yas, ee
agod infrm taiou M~aeJlQ.


".. A... ,- ,', .

.... '" Sensational

.iTHE AMERICAN VEHICLE, IDEAL FOR HAITI
'th:'e "LA miMal tured by ST UDEBAKER-PACKABI) Corporation.
ri'arnge nor small or rather, 'large and small at once
.Ofgferig all .the advantages of large cars, 6 to 7 passengers,
tabiity, Comfort, Power and all the' advantages.of the small car
tvL, fuel consumption (30 to 32 miles on a gallon.
".I Easy to drive, lengit reduced
A,. Reduced Prices, in spite of its great, luxury
I eal .t it H




', ,t.
.:.,- .
t.,:.. 's ~ I1\
;;[ 1 t'-' .:,'. ~ "


.THE NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE AGENCY, S. A.
1'" ,Place Geffrard, Phone: 3216 dr 8929
r.' c.'. GARAGE RUE DES CESARS POBT-AU-PRINCE, HITI
Ask also for a demonstration of the Pick-Up and Trucls
SS:-,. Their saving of fuel solidity, power and capacity are
already universally know.


I TH. 1.9 6 Or


4v

4
4'
4
4
4"


SD
MAJESTIC AND -MARABUT,:: A.


HOTE

SITUATED ON PEIONVILLE SQUARE
& .. 11
PLEASANT AND .COLORFUL t
I., 4 '' i
ATMOSPHERE RE


EUROPEAN OR' AMERICkN PLAN

IF REQUIRED


MAJESTIC AND 'MARABOUT &

AUSO OFR LPEOPAL RATES

FONG RUENC

LONG REHBSJDEINOE &(


'A"' ", ''
L '. '" "" i :-, .'" -, .: ; ', .,'':
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S.

PAGE 13

PREFACE TO CATALOGUE EXHIBITION, i'
"LES TROIS OBIN"'- 127-th EXHIBITION i
OF THE CENTRE JYART :'.
For many years painting in theworld art.
North of Haiti has been dominated Philome Obin, bori in Cap faitjji:
by the extraordinaryfigure of Phi- eq in 1891, began painting in i9n
lome Obih. He and the late Hector at the ageof-thirteen..It was..'.-
Hyppolite, still the greatest figures long before he becainme obs -
in Haitiai "primitive painting, were two ideas one to beoo.ni ,e i
tie only important'artists iho hpd toriahof. his people i aitt
dedicated themselves to painting other, to. be a teacher 'li $
many years, before the 'art move- Both ambitions have be neq "b
ment in Haiti was initiated by the lyi realized,' the..first by ..t '
Centre P'Art in. 14a Both. worked series of historical paint .sii"
alpne, unappreciatd, almost total- the other by. -is: founding 9.1.I.
ly misunderstood, b'bii hri Cap-Hai- EWole Pramitive du NorL. Of 'i
tiaq and Hyppolite in St Matc. It many artists whom he has iorwa ';
has been, the high privilege :.df their to are outstanding, 'his .Aslig.tl'
(O3tre d'Art to have discoveredd" younger brother,'Seneque and", s
these two great artists and to have sot. Antoine. This exhibition is''
been .able. to place them in. a hore first'in'whicb la famllle OMiLi4 1f
fitting perspective in relation to shovn as a group.,



WHAT MAKES A ,EDIN AY, NIGHT SPE NT .

AT "41 :.




-,
R- ,H '.T M .. ',.A U T. '.. S .. ,.. .
XSO OFCIflNQLY D1RFtI? -I- FOUIR WORD4 1^ i






E.=NUI THE








: -, RI IG C IN S .' ......
FAMOUS .,BACOULOU
.- ... .. VOODOO DANC


S *i -;' H "'. A W
4 ..- ;. T^f$-.-BAtJOUmD'tOf' 0 : 3i

S 'A U" T 4' Ot '- -., N iS .." ."i.& K.: ?











BAOO P is --cted at wei..oe-6 .n..the Sq" ,,
OUC
D. E"' -- I- 'Li
...

URE ENTERTADMNTEAINT

I SINGING COUSINS
POPULAR MIXED'. -0' AT rlp1' ":
BAOULO J is located at Petiotie on the Sq


I _


QW44


Ii




.., . .:.
P..AGI 14 "HAITI SUN"" SUNDAY, FEB. 7TH. 19 60


SWelcome Full Gospel Businessmen s:
Ps4

Fellowship International Conventionl

SALVATION
Si I
HE A LI N G
t t 44- '4





.. CA TOR Stad
'.44 RI E THN. TI RA CL E
i COMBS TO ISLAND OF HAIT I -N I GH T L Y A T 7 P.M


i,
STRTINGFEBRUARY 9-THROUGH TTE 21st-AT THE F

fS YVIO CGATOR Stadium,,



5' .t 3 ..4



., ,







THEth A PAoNen
., Is : ,, :1.. .. o, "l...O





SW~ Caes I F ll W PEoLE
44, .. 4I
,, -

Ev a nge it




BRING~~~~~~~; TH CK T E B I D HE DU




--:, .!:.,W it .- .- ,e.








~DAY, FEB. 7TH. 1960


"HAITI SUN"


:*.v.





r :and Mrs Eber Arthur are
.. 0on on their second visit with
son U.S. Cultural Attache Ted
and his family. They got
T, Tete de L'Eau from Wisconsin
i::i. motoring to Miami and PAA
I,. to' Port. They will vacation
Xh:yere a month.

.Bishop Alfreh Voegeli returned
S.fan a-week-long trip to the States
.iand the Bahamas Monday.


T. '.he colony club library is holding
.ia' tea and card party on the after-
noon of February 24 at the Petion-
e'Club. The card party will beg-
ia .at 2pm and dollar tickets are
on sale at the. club every Fri-
ay .from 4 to 6pm. Mrs Barabara
'.lac Neil is in charge of the sale
..if- tickets.


: The new note of freshness and
:vitality in Haitian non-primitive
p!:'ainting which has been struck by
..,young Gesner Armand of Croix des
SBouquets continues to make a
Strong appeal to visitors to the
'Cntre d'Art. His one-man exhibit-
ion held at that institution recently
has been a sell-out with 17 paint-
:.ings and numerous drawing sold.
.,.Armannd is now in Mexico prepar-
Sig a new exhibition for Philadel-
phia this Fall and doing special
-w rk in theatre design and lighting
andin ceramics.


: General Ridgely Gaither was a
rent interested visitor to the Cen-
d'-Art.


PASHA AND WIFE
The Pasha of Marackech El Gla-
oui, on of the late strongman, and
his wife who were for an eight day
visit, left Tuesday this week by air
for Martinique on a continuation of
their hohday. D u r i n g their stay
they were shown the sights of Haiti
by Raoul Berne, Mr and Mrs Ray-
mond Roy and Marie Florence Roy.
The Pasha's wife is not an actress
as we stated last week but is a
cousin of Jacqueline Godefroy's
husband.

SUGAR QUEEN
In a P.P.C. of the Sugar Cane
Queen, Miss Claudinette Fouchard,
R. M. S., dated Feb. 1, 1960 in
Petionville, the Queen took leave
of her loyal subjects and abdicated
from the gruelling, duties of Reine.
Her statement,. issued to the
press Thursday, said that Claudi-
nette wished to thank everybody
who had assisted her from the
President, Dr Francois Duvalier
and Mrs Duvalier, to 'the National
Folklore Troupe and her maid of
honor, Miss Monique Cartwright
who accompanied her to the Sugar
Cane Queen contest in Call, Col-
ombia.

MME SIMONE DENIS
New attraction to the ladies of
Port-au-Prince is the fashion show
being presented every Thursday at
9:30pm at the El Rancho Hotel by
Sassine Couture (Mme Simone De-
nis.) Featuring original designs in
gowns by Mme Denis, which can
be purchased either at Mme De-
nis' Fashion Shop or ordered at
the shows themselves.


BESSAMATIC


v9 C A M E R A S AT fil:l: I'lri Pl1R::I


mo~re" Centee
"Camrfl q'ftait s

RUE BONNE FOl
Phone: 2390
Monagei .S.KRHN AIR-CONDITIONED


MONTANA HOTEL

GUESTS RETURNING

FOR LONGER STAYS

Justly proud of a trend at his
Hotel, The Montana, is manager,
George Kenn, who stated this week
that Montana guests are returning
to the Hotel and staying longer.

Pointing out the longer sojourn-
e, Manager Kenn said he could
show 15 rooms occupied by guests
who are all staying a minimum of
a week or more. Amongst the not-
ables at present sharing the hosp-
itality of the Hotel Montana on
Gros Morne are, Mr and Mr John
Fischel of New York, driven south
by the Miami's cold, Dr and Mrs
E. L. Carlberg, here for two weeks,
and Dr and Mrs Mier Bizer, both
couples are from Jeffersonville, In-
diana.

Repeat guests are Mr and Mrs
Samuel Goldstein and the Brod-
liebs, here for nine days, Mr Tho-
mas Cooper, General Manager' of
CIA. Nacional de Telefones del Li-
ma, Peru and Comm. Enritue
Fromer Y Monterosa, of Havana,
Cuba, both of whom were here last
week for talks with officials con-
cerning Haiti s Communications
System, with a view to doing some-
thing about it .Due to Arrive yest-
erday were the Julius Michaels,
furniture tycoons of Brooklyn com-
ing to Haiti on their third visit.


FOR RENT

Very Good One-Story House loc-
ated at De Bussy (Port-au-Prince):
3 bedrooms, large drawing-room,
Pantry with 12 of. General Electric
Refrigerator, Gas Stove, Dining-
Room with 8 Seat Table, Cupbo-
ard. Hot and Cold Water, Terrace
Overlooking t he Bay, Spacious

Apply to:
Raymond PETIT
29, Avenue du Travail
or Write P.O. Box 641

Port-au-Prince, (Haiti).










FOR RENT

Unfurnished house Morne Her-
cule. 2 bedrooms, bath, foyer, liv-
ing-room, kitchenette, garage. Ser-
vants' quarters. Walled garden.
Good water supply. Apply:


W. E. LEMKE
Phone 3263
FRISA Port-au-Prince,


Haiti.


Aux
Cosaques

"l/romarpd
V^ "' *' /*mC
~ e'Nw


C. / a .


RENAISSANCE
OF HAITIAN
LITERATURE
(Continued from page 1)
One Hundred Years of Concord.
ate, 1860-1960 (Cent Ans de Con-
cordat 1860-1960), by Franek A. Du-
rand;
Resume of the Diplomatic Hist-
ory of Haiti (Precis d'Histoire
Diplomatique d'Haiti),. by Dr Rene
Piquion;
Tragic Continuity (Continuite
Tragique), by Roussan Camille;
The Multiple Presence (La
Multiple Presence), by the same
author;
Twelve Poems for Children -
(Douze Poemes pour Enfants), by
the same author.
This list is subject to revision in
accordance with the potential of
local printers and the number of
works subrhitted for selection.
Conseauent on t his declaration
the writers, poets and men of sci-
ence, as well as the parents of de-
ceased authors who so desire, are
invited to contact the State Secret-
ary for Co-ordination and Inform-
ation immediately on publication of
their works or those of deceased
family members.


LUXURIOUS
VICTORIA HAS
ALL PASSENGER
COMFORTS
(Continued from page 1)
live music is held each night, out-
side cabins throughout, a theater
equipped with Cinemascope and a
truly beautiful dining room.
Nothing is excluded from Vict-
oria's list of passenger comfort and
it is obvious that her owners went
to vast pains a; ensure perfection
throughout. Typical example of
this is the two swimming pools
which are a work of art to look at.
Commander of the Incres Line
and the MS Victoria, Francesco
Perilli is a veteran of the sea 50
years and during this time has
commanded two ships for Incres,
the SS Nassau and of course the
Victoria. While cruising in the
Nassau in 1950, Perilli was given
the key to the City of Port-au-Prin-
ce and is very proud of the gift, as
he is also very fond of Haiti.
Victoria is worked by a crew of
300 and is powered by two Fiat
diesel engines. She is scheduled to
take 15 days to complete her maid-
en voyage and is due next in Port-
au-Prince mid-February.


B F. Goodrich


-SILVERTOWN TIRES$

Designed to give you fhe best

rD j07service at no extgj .
n ethem odaj

PORT-AU-PRINCE
TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES AND
ACCESSORIES FAN BELTS,
CONVEYOR BELTS
3, Rue des Fronts Forts
DISTRIBUTOR
WILLIAM NARR


PAGE 15


LePercchoir

THE RESTAURANT OF


THE HAITIAN FAMILY

IS OPEN DAILY INCLUDING MONDAYS

'A SPECIAL LUNCH IS

OFFERED AT MIDDAY

FOR $1.75

AND $2.00 A LA CARTE

The menu is prepared by Albert Baroilon

Of Switzerland,


--~. ------~
a








"HAITI


SUNDAY, FEB. 7TH. 1 601


SUN"


Insatiable


In recent years a lot of globe-
trotters have passed through Haiti,
stopping to admire its beauties for
a while and then restlessly moving
on to iresh fields, but it would
have td be some traveller to beat
the record of Australian born Pet-.
er Pinney, 13 years "on the road"
and still with an insatiable appet-
ite for travelling.
Ex-resident of Sydney, Australia,
37 year old Pinney started his
wanderlust on completing his Army
duties in 1946. During the war he
served in the Middle East, New
Guinea and Bougainvil4e and on
his discharge decided to set forth
from his country downunder and
"Meet people and write, as a stud-
ent of folklore." p
Resume of Peter's expensive
tour to date reads like the index
of a world map, and the same can
be said for the intriguing and
wide variety of jobs he has had
around the globe. First step from
Australia 13 years ago was a pass-
age on a Swedish ship across to
Europe where Pinney worked at
several jobs and then slowly made
his way across, still working, from
France to Burma by land. This sta-
ge of his journeying took some 18
Months during which a Dutch trav-
elling companion was drowned
while crossing a river in a canoe
with Pinney in Burma.
He stayed around Indian enirons
for some time and then moved on
to Norway then spent three years
slowly wandering So u t h through
Europe and 30 African territories,
and back up the map to Norway.
Canada called next and was ex-
tensively covered. On moving afi-
eld -to Canada Pinney 'purchased
a schooner in Honduras and for
two years carried freight up arid
down the Central American coast.
Ha probably would have continued
I


I


Globe-Trotter For 13 Yeazs


AUSTRALIAN'S


BEARD -LEADS TO STRANGE


Australian Peter Pinney with 13 years travel experience behind him
pays a visit to the "Sun" during his sojourn In Haiti.


carrying freight but for a technical
hitch on Christmas Eve, 1957,
the schooner sank. His solution to
this embarrassment was simple, he
married the first mate, of the
schooner, which prior to sinking
was titled "Rex", and chose as a
wedding place the rim of the Irazu
volcano in Costa Rica.

Now a married man, Peter Pin-
ney took his wife back to Canada
where she had a child. Now 1 year
old, the Pinney's baby has an at-
tractive name with" at least six
meanings in as many languages -


For all kinds of French perfumes
visit Haiti's Smartest Indian.store
Select your favourite perfume
from our large collection

JEAN PATOU
CHRISTIAN DIOR
We offer you the world's famous
brands at free port prices

LE GALLON

CARVEN

LANVIN NINA RICCI

CARON

CHANEL

RAPHAEL

etc... etc...
MILOT

,


Sava, which in Greek means "spe-
aker of the truth and in Papuan
Kukukuku, "Pineapple Brandy."
Canada played host to the Pinney
family for 15 months where Peter
did editorial work for .Canadian
newspapers until struck once more
with the urge to move. And so now
he has made his way through Cub-


THINGS


a, Jamaica, to Port-au-Prince. In
a few days time when he has had
a chance to look around he intends
flying to the Virgin Islands where
his wife and daughter have al-
ready proceeded him.

Many are the jobs he has held
during his 13 years of travel. He
has sold aircraft in Asia. run an
English language newspaper in
Greece and during this time has
also written 5 books on travel. He
has anthologized the folktales of Li-
beria and hunted white whales with
the Eskimos.

Peter Pinney has suffered many
inconveniences through his addict-
ion to beards and says that he has
constantly been mistaken for a
Barbudo, but he maintains,
"Beards have noble origins and are
traditional appurtences of Kings
and Zealots. But, from being long
regarded as a symbol or badge or
rank of religious leaders, prophets
and men of royal blood, there is
now danger of their, being debased
to ,the more unfortunate role of a
political epaulette.

"Beards are suspect; hitherto a
man wore a .beard with pride .but
now he needs a diplomatic cour-
age. Of my three beards, one, beg-
un in honor in Zanzibar of the Mos-
lem festival of Ramadan, was all
but forcibly removed by a barber
in Seville, Spain who ranted, 'Have
you no respect for Opera?'; the
second beard wilted visibly as soon
as it was bought into contact with
the undisguised ribaldry or the


North American Continent and my -
third and present beard is the ob-
ject of suspicion from Gendarmes,
Police, Immigration Officials, Con-
sular Officers, and Travel Agents."

Can Peter Pinney's latest beard.
survive the' Caribbean passage?
Current political persuasions may
render it untenable as already it: .
has caused the arrest of its ow~r,.
on innumerable occasions in ii-
ba, five times in one day and&',
has bought about threats of inde-
finate terrps of imprisionment. It
has happened in Haiti too. On his
first day here, Pinney wanted to
walk from the Airport to Town,
this was not allowed he was told,
and after long discussion he took
a taxi. Then around 8pm he went
out for a beer and what happened?
His beard again proved a fatal at-
traction and he was picked up for-
questioning, Pinney says that the
Gendarmes were very polite and
after two or three hours he was re-
leased. His evening walk and soj-
ourn to the Police Station left him
no worse; but he never did get that
beer.

Further it has been Pinney's mis-
fortune to have his beloved beard
laughed at and libelled and on one
occasion pulled firmly and pain-
fully be an elderly lady who de-
clared that it must surely be false.
Nevertheless Peter Pinney contin-
ues to wear his beard and contin-
ues his clobe trotting activities.
He has to, for in his'own words,
"My wife's a Hungarian Gypsy. I
have to move fast to keep up."


The SATURDAY EVENING POST said:

"One of the highlights of Port-au-Prince night life
is the Oloffson's uninhibited Monday night floor
show..."


the



HOTEL Oloffson




Show




Oui Cherie "

EVERY MONDAY AT 10 P.M. SHARP

We recommend that you reserve for

DINNER and SHOW.........$5.00
Dinner wil be served.from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m.
Entrance for show only: .... $2.00 Limited space


(I'.~ II


THE WORLD


FAMOUS V


SHOES


FOR EVERY OCCASION


PAGEW 16


_ __


-- L


----




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