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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:
AA00015023:00303


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text










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


.! -PORT-AU-PRINC, AITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne- CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Pho

'. .





l adle Of African Dynamism Here


SoyS Mali's U.N. Delegate
,. -- -. ..
, "


ne 2061 Vol XV"- SUNDAY MARCH 19th, 1961 o. 20, .



9 gain Titfe l

In Costa RicaFootballTourney
Haitians Proud ; Lumumbists1

Although Haiti's National sel- sphere described as "feverish,
section will take the 'field this chauvinistic, and passionately
morning against Costa -Rica in hometown." The crowd did n6otk-
the final match of the Central hide its animosity for the Haiti-
America and Caribbean foot- an side which faced their home-:.
ball tourney the outcome will town darlings. Haiti already had
not effect the winning of the two wins to its credit while the
Championship. Costa' Rica has Costa Rican team was also un. -
the trophy in the Bag! defeated.
When Honduras in a surprise It was in this tense and. pas-.'
win trounced Haiti. 2-0 Friday sionate atmosphere that the
the National selection lost their decisive game started. From the -
chance of regaining the Cham- first minute the game proved
pionship. to be rough. Vertus, the natior-"
COSTA RICA WON al goalie, one of the best be-'
FIRST ENCOUNTER cause of his reliability, his,.:
Before fifty thousand spectat- sharp eye and his remarkable
ors at.. the %an Jose Stadium relaxation, had to swallow two
March 'eleven the original lions goals during the first half.
of the tourney met in an atmo. For a while, our team's spirit
was shaken, but soon tried ad-
HAITI MARKSMEN mirably to catch up. The team
OFF TO PANAMA' opposed a stiff resistance to the
Top marksmen in the--Haitian adversary, while trying to b.eak'
-f Iefi'hursdy to defend through the Costa Rican defens~i"
the colors at ethe annual -Inter line. The first half ended with-
American Shooting contest in a 2-0 score.
Panama. The second half started as in-
Led by Fire Brigade comman- tensely. Costa Rica's increasing-
der, Captain Monod Philippe the pressure added one- more goal.'
team is composed of Lieutenant to the score.
Claude Edeline, Instructor at To the Haitian observers' opi-
the Military Academy, First- union; it was one of Vertus' worse.'
Lieutenants Francois Benoit and days. Could he have avoided
Marcel Gay, Sergeant Lelio these two goals, as some peop-
Continued on page 20) (Continued on page 2)


GERMAN LUXURY LINER BREMEN


o seven -ocktail party in the
evening by the Chief 'of State
and Madame Duvalier.
Saturday morning from a spe-
cial COHATA plane the guests
were give an aerial view of
Henri Christophe's Citadel. In
(Continued on page 4)

N.Y. TIMES ANNOUNCES
RETURN OF OUR STUDENTS
In its edition of March 17, the
the "New York Times" noted
thb return of students to (he
State University in the follow.
ing terms.
STRIKE COLLAPSES AT
HAITI UNIVERSITY
"A four-month strike at Haiti
University collapsed .-today."
"Students began filtering, pack
to classes as a strike commit-
tee issued a communique' decla-
ring that the boycott of' the
state university for.:four months
had been -'a fine example to
youth here Ainan*la.n}ad.t'"
'The' committee" endorsed "the
S (Continue, on .page 20)

Jaimelj 1 ded
It: would: appear that h ,Exo.
duns ftoni'.Pt an ,Prince to Jac-
mel t.ook pielast Weekend,
Mr an M ,char~J. Ab-
bbtt, of Pan .A ieioan Airwahys.
visited the Westeh' Coastal city
*with -th61r three sons hiding ..a
green willy. American Corisul &
'Mrs HUgh Douglas' Jr. 'd'" fam-
ily vol eSened, down- aid back.
Captain and Mrs. Frank Smith
of thfe Nai al Mission 'and daigli-
tei' ,weke' there. ...,;:
Sfitidaykevehing 'Post Writer
dJbaAI rins d ,a
'we. ,twn fdr': e .weeem
as were Qui t
" a in, d:.' '&.-.I ary


. -.- .'.C .i
I'RESENE AL ACCOLADE for two visiting African Ambassad-
ors received a t the National Palace Friday during their five day
State visit here. "Above President Dr Francois Duvalier and 57-
yearold -Ambassador Pinto; Daltomey's first Minister of Justice,
who 'Isr eieoeted to be'his' country's first Envoy to Haiti.
; :. :' i. [ "


;4Tveir-old Mafl i bashador Abdoulay Mai4a welcomed by Preo
sid ent u d

qcmel Ignores Fmus
.,A -1. ., U

A. itSon

.. : '. ", '
Allhough lrIefet "DuffauL. has ,green, yellow, or. td, houses
a world tidt'aflt6 i' a, pririat- that seem more .to belong to
ive artist, this fact is" .better. a child's-.dream. '
known in.'New. York;, London, oI '. Dffut, -as soon as he, has
Pais, than his, native Jinel; finished -his paintings, wrap's
Ja ellans, It. wouM 'seem, them up paper for his twice 'a
prefer whispy pale lifthographs month trips to *ort au Pinc" "
of gardens at sunset, %OXr stixrfig .andi th .*Centre d'Art-
figures of a bygone' erd to Dbf- The painer, whn was born "i
it's pure colors; the powerful '.. .: .
S .., .' .i" .. .-. .- ? .'."
'.'..:~ ~ to ,', 't, ," '.-''" ;':" -;' '::' : -, ,. J, ,, .,. .._.
v ;. .'' :
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U.N. Delegates ot Mali
And Dahomey Here
On Official Visit
The strong ties that bind Haiti
and Africa were exemplified this
week "by the official visit of two
distinguished members of two
new African States in which
Haiti recently established diplo-
matic missions. '
Me Louis Ignacio Pinto and
Abdoulaye Maiga- respectively
Delegates to the United Nations
of Dahomey and Mali arrived
from New York Thursday morn-
ing with Hfaiti's U.N. Delegate
Mr Carlet Auguste for a 'five
day State visit.
The African. dignitaries were
received by President Duvalier
at .the National Palace Friday
.A ei


bcmai p N was 'visit in

~-~*~Kv~ Ii' thehimfill,"
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"HAITI SUN'


Sunday MAOH 19th, 1961


SIn Haiti This week


AS RECOUNTED


BY .

S AUBELIN TOLICOEUR



-Millionaire Michael Drinkhouse owner of such yummy restaur-
ants as "Manny," "Wolf," "Shines", "Assembly" and "Old Home-
stead" on Manhattan island spent four days here at El Rancho
with his old meat supplier Ben Shindler. It was a second honey-
moon for the tycoon and his beautiful four-month old bride. They
fell, in love with the country and plan to even build a nest here...
-New Yorkers at the Rancho honeymooning Stanley and
Gloria Blumstein...
-Mimi Rubinstein, only Assistant to Evelyn Scheyer, President
of the successful Scheyer Travel Consultant in New York City
arrived last Saturday for a six day respite at the Grand Hotel
Ololison. Scheyer does booking mostly for travellers to West
Africa. But Al Seitz, Owner of the Oloffson credit Miss Rubinstein
with sending lots of tourists to Haiti, mainly to the Gingerbread
Palace.
-Contractor Bill Benson from Forest Hills, New York and his
livel. blonde wife Edythe enjoyed their sojourn at the El Rancho
,n company with Cyril Schwartz, owner of the Colony Shops in
Wisconsin and wile Gerry.
-Bill David, young and successful Manhattan Stock Broker
is experiencing his third "Joie de vivre" in Haiti. He shares his
lodgings between Olollson and Kyona Btach...

-Young and Prominent Businessman Alfred Elie Joseph, Presi-
dent of the Haiti Sea Trade had his birthday on March 14 and
refused for the first time to celebrate.
-Patricia Carol Wohigemuth, an Editor for International Con-
ciliation Magazine of New York arrived Tuesday with a recom-
mendation for the Secretary of State of Tourism, Mr Victor Nevers
Constant from his brother Roger Magloire Constant. This lovely
visitor is a marvelous dancer. She is current guest at the Hotel
Oloffson.
- -Mr Theodore H. Pincus and his very pretty wife Donna flew
down here Tuesday from Chicago. They were married Sunday
March 12. Ted, a Public Relations Counsel for the Public Rela-
tions- Firm, Harshe-Rotman, Inc has combined his honeymoon
trip with an assignment regarding to some ideas that might in-
crease the American public's interest .in travel to Haiti. He also
intends to check various notels an other facilities for a client who
is considering a Sales Convention to be held here this coming
Autumn. In addition to that, he was asked by the Travel Editor
of the Chicago Tribune to draft a feature article on Port au Prince
and surrounding area to appear in that Newspaper in April. His
"seduisante" wife Donna does art works for U.S. Magazines such
as Playboy and is a friend of Nancy Ruffalo. Ted and Donna are
sharing their lodgings between the Ibo Lele and the Oloffson...
-The Brazilian Tennis Champion Maria Bueno was in transit
here Monday en route to San Juan. She promise to come for a
visit next year. -
-Viold Wallack, a Haitian by adoption, is back again. Viola
who visits Haiti for three weeks annually for years Monday in
company with another lover of the country, Mrs Swanee lKuftz... -


-Blanche Kovler, wife of Jerry Kovler, first Manager of the
" Riviera Hotel and Ki-Pi Restaurant here flew down from
Chicago Wednesday to visit her daughter, Mrs Rudy Tippenhauer.
;: Blanche is now managing in Chicago with her husband the. Rest-
aurant Red. Carpet which is considered as a Hfaitian place in the
S- biggest City of the Mid-West. Blanche is guest at the Riviera
Hotel.
--Oil Producer Frank FrankeL of Miami arid wife Pearl were
greeted here Wednesday by Senator Hughes Bodrjolly, his wife
Sand son Guy. -Mr and Mrs Frankel are current guests at the El
R .ancho.
.. .


* Ebeth Noustas has 'welcomed
at the Bowen Field Friday her
good friend Peter Ernest Bugo-
ni from Elmhurst, New York.
Peter, 22, works with his father
who owns mania' Restaurants in
New York including The Baro-
que a wellknown, elegant and
plush restaurant on, 53rd Street.
He came here to surprise his
parents, Mr Ernest Bugoni and
wife Maria who are sailing down

FOOTBALL...

(Continued from p"Age 1)
le think? It was, may be, An-
toine Tassy's, the coach, opinion,
he replaced Vertus by Jean-
Baptiste, the other goalie.
The game was getting rougher
as the Costa Rican mob was
demonstrating. Clashes were un-
avoidable in such an overheated
atmosphere. Chadin, one of our
forwards, received a kick. Un-
der strain, he punched back.
The two teams were fighting.
The referee had to stop the game
for a while. Our coach, Antoine
Tassy, came to try to calm
down our players, and while per-
forming his duty he was molest-
ed by the Costa Rican Police
who intervened also on the
field.
It was 10 minutes from the
end. The game was, thus, play-
ed. The score 3-0 remained un-
changed.
LULMUMBISTS BEAT
PANAMA
Following Haiti's Mon d a y
night defeat of Panama 3-1 the
Haitian team's moral was given
a jolt by the public announce-
ment by the Organizing Com-
mittee that they had been fined
$500 and their center-forward
Chardin, whom the Committee
accused of starting the rukus
during the Costa Rica Haiti
match, was disqualified.
The Haitian Football Federa-
tion representative, Mr Desro-
sier, told newsmen they would,
have difficult in finding the mon-
ey to pay the fine and that he
was awaiting instructions from
Haiti. Federation President Ge-
rard Rouzier said in Port au
Prince yesterday that the Fede-
ration would appeal the com-
mittee's decision., i


HAITIAN PROUD
OF NICKNAME


From the hrst day, the Haiti-
an side took 'the field in tfte'
Championship the Costa Ricans
nicknamed then lumumba and
lumumbist4. Newsmen covering
the gameI' asked the Haitian
team's trainer what he thought
of the people calling the play-
ers 'individually lumumba and
collectively lumumbists. Trainer
Tassy replied that they were


very proud to be of the black
race; that his country had never
denied nor shunned its African
origin. "If they call us lumum-
ba or lumuinbists we are very
proud. because Lumumba fought
for freedom and his partisans
continue to fight for the freedom
of the black race" Tassy stated.
The newsmen asked members
of the team whether they share
er and were told that Tassy
the same opinion as their train-
spoke for the entire team.


on the SS Homeric Tuesday. Mr Abdot
Peter 'and Ebeth. drove to Cap Ambassadc
Haitien Saturday 'to visit the ton, D;,C. T
Citadel. Villa' Creol

Robert Baussan is acting as Dr Pnlar
host to deorge de Kiss, Manag- surgeon fr
ing Director of The Marrakesh a], and hi
hotel in Boscobel- Jamaica and Alfred Lave
his wife Woggie. The visitors Town Mour
are entranced with the Ibo Lele Pauline ar
Hotel. and are be
Aboard the SS Victoria sailed Haitian lif
down here Thursday Harold and his wih
Reidman, owner of the YUCAT- recommend
AN BAR, an elegant Restaurant Lucien The
in Westbury, N.Y. and his love- vignac. rh
ly blonde wife Bea, Julian Hey- El .Rancfo.
man, a handkerchief manufact-
urer from New York and wife Paper 1
Dorothy, Jerry Shapiro, a furni- Huff and
ture Muriel. Harold and Bea Sally are
have recommended here by here in si
Harvey Bellet, Bea's brother, not wait t
who visited Haiti two years ago. ous country
The party visited Port au Prin- de daughter
ce and its surrounding and was are from
delighted.' Bea and Muriel are guests.at t
keen exponents of the meringue
they danced at the El Rancho Mrs Rti
Thursday night. just made
Young Urologist, Dr Michel pany with
Jason from Hutington, N.Y. who noted surge
was visiting the Costers in St diana was
Thomas with a recommendation ious- charm
of his cousin Melvin Weisenthal the Haitian
-Roger Coster's lawyer- was duisante vi:
suggested by the former owner tifully. The
of the Grand Hotel Oloffson to at the El I
come to Haiti to have a real
good time in the Caribbean. Pretty 1
Mike is guest at the Oloffson and son, a lac
has dated last night one of the Moines, lo
most beautiful Haitian girls. Friday to
"Ravissantes" Marie Denise Rachel Dri
and Nicole Duvalier, daughters the Schwei
of President .and Mrs Francois she was wi
Duvalier arrived Thursday from speciality 1
London where they are studying staying ten
to spend the Easier vacations
with their distinguished parents. Jim Bont
They brought birthday presents tijn went t
for their mother who celebrates a special
her birthday Saturday. Jim is gett
They were accompanied by Mr 3. and as"
They were accompanied by Mr tell.
Luckner _Cambronne, Assistant
Executive Secretary to the Pre- Reynold
sident and Dr Marie Therese with Alfre
Duplessy. Elder Brott
A big crowd of Government replica of t
officials have welcomed here celebrated
Thursday y two distinguished March 16 i
African Diplomats: Mr. -Louis lightful cor
Tgnaeio Pinto, Ambassador of "'ravissante
Dahomepy in United Nations andEskbhobi '".


Sunday
9:00


CRUISE ARRIVE

March 19:
a.m.-SANTA PAUL


--


ALS .


A


Monday March 20: -
7:00 a.m.-CRISTOBAL
8:00 a.m.-FLANDRE
10:00 a.m.-FRANCA C
11.-00 a.m.-NIEUW AMSTERDAM

Tuesday March 21:
8:00 a.m.-HOMERIC

Wednesday March 22:
8:30 a.m.--SANTA INES


Thursday March 23:
8:00 a.m.--OCEAN MONARCH,


PAGE 2


--er ",-T 7 11'1-z I -'7 1- -,Tl ll--,! '-. I V
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ulaye.. Maigo Mopti,
ir. of Mall in' Washing-
They are guests at the
e.

id Faille, a Canadian
om Town Mount Roy-
is wile Suzanne, Dr.
allee, a urologst from
nt Royal and"%s wife
arrived herei Thursday
being introduced to the
e by Isnard Rampy
le. These 'visitors were
led to Mr and Mrs
ebaud by -Maurice Sa-
ey are guests at the


Manufacturer Morris
his charming wife
on their second trip
x weeks. They could
o show this marvel-
y to their lovely blon-
r Nancy. The Huffs
New Jersey. They are
he El Rancho.

th Arrowsmith who
a stop here in com-
' husband James, a
;on from Munster, Ii-
entrapced by the var-
ms of Haiti, mainly,
n meringue. This "se-
siteuse" dances beau-
e couple was guest
lancho.

Miss Beverly Robin-
dy doctor from. Des
wa flew 4own here
visit her friend Dr.'
iver, seriously ill at
itzer Hospital where
ofking. Dr Robinson's
is obstetrics. She is
days in Haiti..

hron and Ernest Mar-
to Villa Manrese for
retreat in English.
ing married on April
for Ernest time.


Fabius who made
d Elie Joseph and
her Poisson Faids a
he Three Mu
his birthday- on
in the warm and de-
pany of his fiancee,
" Miss facqteine
"". j
: ; .e


I ,


I ,


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.:'**'* -*/ *r'/S










81 & om Ethibiti I~n-,,Mia o-01. 'Bt" 8 ananas- Shippedjo New York
-od gg gl di to.s l Through Haiti
Artist Luckner L aiardt dirozft--frornp ,12' to, 25th of Fek ary'. In- New York- h thirty-two Thp fourth, shipment of plan- This species of Banana is S.
;Ebi,-dthe- Gaitery rodhette 'at During the., exhibition he 'pijited yeatr 6l4 Port ..au. Prince artist tins roghly two thousand cas- tined to, supply the more tha,
Caif6' 1al retuirfnd ft-f rl i o ao l~eehb twed tyeeight' eating ewrexorted to New York a million Puerto Rican.ad t
successful bklbition of -his, work hie 'has done, in leading at, the Galeria Stidamericaria 10 Friday. by, the Panama liner. Caribbean nationals now -livin
br. Miamni and New :Yotk4. La hotels and Panl Amrerican Air- East-, 8th St from: 'February 20. Nell-packed in new boxes 41h4 in New York.
:zard ...on two-month visit- to. ways office here, hi "the home of 1to March I-th. Two of his- Works pl4ritins are grown' in the fields
te -US. hung ghis- work, at Mr Ed-it MV~re ar im rmtadkn'i eeaqie ftelake Enriquillo region A Haitian -has the concession,
th :Are Gllr ~in -imiBech L ly h Hrnonfundation. Some of the Dominican Republic and for trucking the planting from
Sof, his paintings will be-later transported overland to the near- the frontier- towrr of Jiman.to:.
exiie.in certain, New York est sea-Port, Porf a u Prince. the Port au, Prince wharf.

ar-tist wNife,, Lazard took.,time to INSURE WITH' SURE INSURANCE
aum MoepoCAILEI)ONIAN ITSURANCE COMPANY
litan M~useumis and several other Founded In 1805
art galleries. INCORPORATED BY SPECIAL ACT OF
Hfe returned- with the conviction- THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT
that Haitian artists -must make'
an even greater effort, thatt tooRO Y C E T S N
of ten the Haitian art exhlibited AGENTS FOR HAITI
abroad does not have enough Address Rue -des Miracles Opposite National Bank
'force -to counter-balance the
competitors He hopes that; other
'Haitian artists will h av e the e*******
chance to travel-and see art: 0
other tharr their .-gwp. : Lazard:
lylnpi an this was hi"" s* "tNOW ..,.You, can Ja ke
second visA to United States.10
t he' sgaller dBrochette soeop- a v na e o
last night. The liopular "et
L~zRR thgl hs gin ileia ludmercan, N Y.bank" gatherings, dancing and
dicssoswith bars and0
ded during Lazard's two months
in the U.S.
United States 0 Worl-d -wide' shopping.
Supreme Court justices
SuVisiting Haiti. at FREE P R prices

you eciin OnPaam Lnewhile you're in H'a iti
The 11onorable Mr. & Mr&.
#8 8 0# tS a Stanley F. Reed and -Mr & Mrs 0-a
Stanley~~~ RedJ0 repseg For example, if you live in New York, you a
on famous..sisterships'ANCON *CRISTOBAL ers on the SS "Cristobal" o0f the abuy JOHNNIE WALKER RED LABEL
Panarea Stediship- Line arriv.
ing Monday, March 20th, 1961.- for I$2.90
....The Reeds are- in -transit to Pa- *
naaad-are--on vcton. delivered at our brokers'New York wareh'odse
3 2 -,d o Reed was Solicitor Gene- a
ral oteUnilted States[ in. thefr
Administration of Franklin D.*
Roosevelt. He was appointed t" delivered in your home
the Supreme Court by President
Roseel ad ere asa Jus- 0 'tf you ieineweryfios Connecticut,
tice until 3 years ago, atwhich* Massachusetis, 1daho, North Dako-tp, West
4. M I DTOWN -time he retired- Virginia, or the Distrito Columbia,
New Knitting Indus~trY g for. s3*4 delivered in your home
A Boost For Kenscoff
Leave Port-aui-Prince 6 PM -LsTicats, d'lati'; ,n or,
usually on a Monday or. eration of Gerard Alle LUGGING
Friday, arrive 8 'AM in, began full-seale emplolment~g
midtowni Manhattan, this week.'Thecom~pany n Kens-e
West 24th St., New York. 7o1, uat knt sed NO OVERWEIGHT
hand-emnbroidered, -at prices at- e *
f
tractive: to tourists and for ex-
port.. Mary 'schweiger is -the: NO CUSTOMS PROBLEMS
ModrnmeicriFlgsipSev* technical, manager. of the ne 7
REDUCED.l'd ae b sw industryWic is adding to 6M -NO BOTHER
S -AAIR FARES. ship arcondtonedDiningSalon etadeeueiKes
10%redictn'fom'ne :ay ccommhodates all passengers at coWhile y6ou'rei Haii oet oBl roar
Steme~ar~vbri-se ovih sitng.8 Oenoairtl USS DUm-NTnclie about this convenient service .
air transpoktation in opposite -ec -ls800s.f. fotH ny get back hoeyou may request
dietinSeaebliaedoor sports deck. Beaiutifui 4,1t atofr
allowance 250.1bs. lougs Co~ 11Br 8 v Til V'Dpnta desryrll

7and s1 e pected to...departtat S a
'See Your:Traoil Agent or m-.W ateprmtigihr s York 13, N.Tq
PA I d~aa 1 I 0?,* .Creole's OR-~ESHOPPINd
UARAHAM LINCOLN TE 36 Lvg-iscpaldb Al FREE. PORT PRI-CES








I'AGE t


U.N. Delegates of Mali and Dahomey

(Continued from page 1) while riding around
Cap Haitien they were the lunch- looking at your m
eon guests of their fellow U.N. are eroded and
Delegate and Mrs Carlet Au- Africa I tell you,
guste. less but proud, stu
On the eve of their arrival in ified. We are not


Haiti, Mr Abdoulaye Maigo, Am-
bassador of Mali, spoke at a re-
ception offered by Mayor Jean
Deeb of Port au Prince in the
Beau Rivage Hotel. He concise-
ly summed up his feel-
ings for Haiti and her ties to
the Motherland. He declared he
knew Hati before he came here
and titled Toussaint Louverture
as "the master mind of the Ne-
gro Race."


"Africa," continued Amoassa-
dor Maigo, "is placed between
pain and hope. It has never act-
ed wrongly against anyone. It
has been the martyr of love and
fraternity."

"Our birth has been the most
difficult. We have been conceiv-
ed in tears and blood. Pain has
been with us everyday and eve-
rywhere, torturing our dreams."
"I know your problems; they
aue .\actly ours. Your misery
is les than ours, we still have
a lot of slums to destroy. Today
is for me a day of deep medita-
Lion. One can be poor but proud
and independent. This afternoon,


We have survived
the great surprise o
mission was to ma
hate the sight of us

"Ladies, I know
is the charm and
all black men who
ling to belie the c
are the lost chil
world."
"We will. follow y
to uplift the Afri
standard 'of living."
"It was on us
brought to bear al
of the 'world. Black
and more beautiful
pressors' is our so
"Distance is north


brothers. Haiti is n
than you are from


V I- -" 1. ,.
.- .-. : '. .-.N'.







mountains, they.
bare. This is r

hateful men -Mracles are made- hen will .e's of Wetia t .and ..aladySt
with love to is at charity's service; those y charitable -pe': soalities Intgit: s
If those whose preaching solidarity with the un of Cap Haitin, hai e- -ii ble d-il -: oh-ta;
ike the-world fortunates are true aWpstles We Gerard -Leon,'-the 'Project's- p ficialj reseatpi
s,, have in our town, at this time,motor, and his- ssis& nt Miss hreis
Sa beautifalexample of-devotion. Andrea Lafontant, a. nurse, it]
your smile, it and humanity: '"la Fondation take care ofmore than 10p Ulcases- popji;
the hope of d'aide aux Enfants Handicape so far oath oes
Share strugg--- Nord ti e 83 patient.... Utnder- .--treat- ty pra
dI those wose th





reed that we Foundqdt m December 1959- ment.- Wihout this PjtFoundation- en -
dren of the ths Assocato had then ony the s ones wouldsis veMbs e ail
limited rudimentary equipment. left to themnsev, es.; .ate
nlu n an unvielrline Ioderir n to l ..


your exqmpl
can people'

that the
i the hatred
Sis our skill
than our op
ur."
ing. We an
earer Africa
me now. If


I had the opportunity to change
the face of the world I would
make the Capital of the new In
dependent Africa in Port au
Prince.

"Haiti," concluded Ambassad-
or Maigo, "is the cradle of Afri-
can dynamism!"


Modern haitian


Paintings


By MAX PINCHINAT


On Show Now At


GALERIE PINCHINAT


196, BOIS VERNA


just before you reach the "PONT MORIN" bridge

This is an ART GALLERY, not a picture shpp, ex-
hibiting over 100 of the most attractive FRAMED
SPAINTINGS made both-in Port au Prince and Paris by
FAMOUS HAITIAN PAINTER MAX PINCHINAT
now in France.
The artist WHO HAS EXHIBITED BOTH HERE
AND ABROAD for the past 15 years, comes back to
Haiti every five years and for 15 to 18 months renews.
the contact with his people and his source of inspira-
tion.

In the. GALLERY PINCHINAT are grouped
some paintings of the 15 years of work by MAX PIN-
CHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have hot been ar-
bitrarily based on beauty of the painting, but on its
size, just like Paris Fishion for MAX PINCHINAT
and OTHER WELL KNOWN ARTISTS., Visitors can
consult the paintings price list if they wish. to.
All the Aaxi drivers know GALLERY PINCHINAT
AND don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY is
closed. It is not. -
The GALLERY PINCHINAT, ole represen-
tative and sales agent of PINCHINAT's paintings, has
exhibited a few samples only at '"Foyer d .s Arts. Plas-
tiques", "Galerie Brochette" ind&Galerie Saisse".
Open from 10i'A to 5 PM, and-on appointment in.
the evening. --AIISSION FEEE. .~ -'.-:-. -.-
,. .. .. ,


.e Al t.. -- atoug the equipment jias C W4Ha
the unfortunates. This strictly e -upment i: i iea.r:h.; : .
Benevolent Association just took *
Sa giant step in its rehabilitation- 3-' "
d work, thanks to the spirit of ge- .
nerosity it, has created: CARE,
Already known here for its fight
against hunger, 'has just donat-
ed mode,.n equipment-which will "O T :.
be most .helpful td our suffering *
community.- "
S- ..EVERY NIGt
A complete outfit for. humid NI.I :. -
physiotherapy has been. given, -. .'' N.I' .::
consisting of a water heater to -H TO "' '
feed hot water to a tub especial- -
ly conceived for, modern thera-' '
py of limbs' paralysis, together --. 4 :-O I' i SI
with an air operated automatic
stirrer. An electric niuscle sti- Mndy Fte Tbeoue
mulant and a reviver, of the Itf..':- : '.'-
latest model, are also part of .:. TUA AS al I FI
the gift.
!.; 4.-Show- i-.,- .';' : ._

For the acutee cases, an oscil- WI -.AYraMiYC
lating bed complete with arti- f am nt. -..
ficial breathing apparatus, has, : A Y-".igi: .
been given.- We. have aernired .' lin""- g oi I O.W ',
all this equipment located at 'FRI AY-, Ea Erita. s 8S
the FAEHN building, 6-K street. ... e ance ~Orty Wth'
All these precious gifts consider- :
ably increase our regional pos- .,- ,-1 l. ,..
sibilities to fight diseases. We .
remember, indeed, that gener- Club ..Ga O.withor~'..-
ous donators Tike Mgr Maurice r SUr.NDAY-- Orchie Co
Choquet. c.s.c, the Taylor broth- Aie




Do You Want The Bes nNtri tion F: Your aby

S- Andl The Faily -
YOUt BEsST BE IS:

'W9?) DiAJTCH POWD EREY "-WORIJK
.... ...... ',o


RAM | ;: OWNOg"' 'Ar...;.M
""SM. -' .-=.e

_WOW ON S A"AT-rt 4
.. O.. .. & "..BOUIAN oR ..-A


.. .

Wr .BouU6ard, Jeoan- .e






ilspnoAmerica-Traidg
I E P 9 UE l x QATM t
.71. -

Tr 6... .,'
9 ""." "."A





..4--. -. ..,T. ,.i-'.I ,....

: --: -.: i;: ; :.; : "-
-:' ,= -: .-_':,:..,. .. : ...,.:.











- PAGE 6


Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961,


.. .


THE NEGRESSES PRAY

113y CARL BRIOUARD founderr of La Revue Indigene)

Oh! my God!...
all the rent, days
all the long years
we've told the rosary of suffering!

Anid wet... Oh IA)rd-
our black hands are while with good!

SOh! mny God!...
pale faces [rum beyond thi Sea took
the land uf our fathers,
our huts %%tie burned
the eyes of our soUs could not see die light.

And .3et... Oh Lord-
our black hands are white with good!

Oh Lford!...
since ouw hairnds whlt vitith good cai nnot pluck
the sweet fruit of peace
i. h i, hiii. li'is black with sin!


HAITIAN ACTRESS
WHO. MADE GOOD
IN FRANCE
Returning Shortly
A young girl 'who went to
F rance in 1952 to continue her
classical studies and climbed to
fame as an actress of the thea-
tre and cinema is expected to
return home shortly to visit her
parents and three year old
daughter. Marie Clotilde (Toto)
Bissainthe now Madame Patrice
Bada studied at 'the Ecole d'Art
Dramdatique and with the "Ville
Ltiinicre" bringing out her tal-
int she rose to success in the
Fr-nch Theatie and Cinema.

The star of the film "Les Tri-
pes au Soled", she had inmport-
ant roles in success plays such
as "Papa Bon Dieu", "A Raisin
In The Sun" & "Les Negres" of
Jean Genet. Her daughter Souky
Ilus been living with her grand-
paients lihre since she flew over
from France at the age of five
months.



A HOUSE FOR

SALE ON

RUELLE NAZON.

A BARGAIN HOME

FOR THE PERSON

WITH THE CASH.

SEE HAITI SUN

37 Ave Marie-Jeanne


USE NEW AMAZING
^ -----------_I.


FESTIVAL


* Flour

FOR


BETTER- CAKES WITH


BETTER TASTE


BETTER TEXTURE -,
14,.,


.*


"HAITI SUN"


77, 77T j &F 1


'I ,-


-~--


,I


Kennedy Plan

(Continued from page 5)

Here is one, from the speech to Congress, that goes to the very
heart of Latin America's problem: "Economic growth without
social progress lets the great majority of the people remain in
poverty, while a privileged few reap the benefits of rising abund-
ance." It has taken us many years, a frightening revolution in
Cuba and the entrance of the cold war into the Western Herii-
sphere to accept that basic truth of modern times.

Obviously, one can only barely touch on the significant points
'o the new American policy in a first comment. It is new in its
emphasis on social change and progress, its acceptance of the
need for a long-range program "of towering dimensions" and its
recognitionn of the importance of helping to stabilize commodity
prices.

The special stress put upon the necessity for the Latin-AmericaI
ruling classes to improve their own institutions, make land re-
iorms and give up some of their wealth and privileges might alst
be considered new. Our policies for 150 years have been with thesis
ruling classes and not for the people of Latin America. However
ihe pressures we apply must be made with understanding and pa
since or the United States plan will fail.
The challenge that we North Americans face -and it is one o
lie gravest and most significant.in our history- was best summer<
ip in this sentence from Mr Kennedy's speech to the diplomats
"Our unfulfilled task is to demonstrate to the entire world tha
nan's unsatisfied aspiration for economic progress and
justice can best be achieved by free men working within a frame
%\ork of democratic institutions."

As Mr Kennedy implies, we have not yet demonstrated this. Hi
challenge, whatever we call it -the Kennedy Plan, "Alliance fo
Progress" or, perhaps best of all, "Operation Pan-America- i
.e challenge of our times. We can lose the .cold war in Lait
Amneiica, but we will no lose it if the policies put forward b
President Kennedy yesterday and Monday are carried out.
In The New York Times March 15.






Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961 I IT I S U PAGE



12th ANNIVERSARY Y



1 ,




FREE-PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
4



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MIJNTON, WEDGWOOD, i EiU, RITEAREPID.yiPH: GUEKInd X, AvHs
ROYAL CROWN DABY, JUVENIA TISSOT, BOREL, 4 CARON, CHAEL,
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VAL SOLAMlBERT, GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY DANISH ana
STUART. LEERMAN. and BRRAZILAN GEMS. SPANISH LIQUIEU[S. .

HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS

VooDoo Ipspirel 'c.uLPTURES RAEIA BAGS
JEWELRY SHOES



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Ha7 :, -,s send gifts to your friends in the U. S, A. 1
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S, ".
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" HAITI


SUN"


Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961


A Nine-Point Program


For Latin Good Will


should
"Good
ed 28
Welles
velt.


By DREW PEARSON


Washington President Ken-
nedy today meets with Latin-
American ambassadors to un-
fold his ideas on better Pan
American cooperation. His ideas


1.= --


help restore the old
Neighbor" police initiat-
years ago by Sumner
and Franklin D. Roose-


Having just returned from La-
tin America, and having sat
with Sumner Welles one evening
in 1932 \when he drafted the Good
Neighbor plank for FDR's Chi-
cago convention platform, here
are some ideas which I respect-
fully submit as of possible value
in improving our Pan American
relations:
1-Steer clear of dictators -
this includes not only Dictator
Trujillo in the Dominican Re-
public, but Dictator Franco in
Spain. Both are equally hated


in Latin America. A firm stand
bn this puts us in a better po-
sition to get Latin cooperation
against Dictator Castro.
2-Keep aloof from the mili-
tary -this includes arms to the
Latin military. We sold enough
let fighters to Ecuador to fi-
nance their entire school sys-
tem for one year. They turned
around and threatened to use
them against Peru. Peru in turn
bought 'more submarines from
General Dynamics.
When Adolf Berle, Ike's rov-
ing envoy to Latin America,
tried to see President Quadros
of Brazil, he was first snubbed,
then treated rudely. Quadros


head of Food for Peace, and
Arthur Schlesinger, Kennedy's
personal adviser, were received
by Quadros with great courtesy.
What Kennedy probably won't
know is that Berle, who once
served as U.S. ambassador to
Brazil, is credited with paving
the way for General Dutra, the
chief of staff, to take over as
President. As a result Berle is
not popular in Brazil.

3-Give a guarantee for the
defense of the Western Hemi-
sphere we have been doing
this in real fact for a long time.
We did it for over 100 years un-
der the Monroe Doctrine, and


refused to shake hands. Simul- continue to do it for our own
taneously George McGovern, safety today. If we make an of-


ficial commitment, we provide
leverage for reducing Latin ar-
mies.
They drain local budgets, cre-
ate the constant risk of revolu-
tion.

4-Withhold economic aid to
Latin Nations which don't re-
form their taxes this is deli-
cate, but necessary. The great-
est problem in Latin America
is the wide gap between the rich
and the poor. This is partly .be-
cause of complete disregard of
taxes. The wealthy pay almost
no" taxes. The poor pay heavily
-in proportion- through sales
taxes or withholding taxes.
5-Require U.S. companies do-
ing business in Latin America
to promote social .reforms -fail-
ure to do this is what contribut-
ed to. Castroism in Cuba. Ame-
rican sugar companies did little
to alleviate the long periods of
unemployment between .sugar
harvests. On the ,other hand,,
(Continued on page 18).


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Of Your Own


Ofie i
POR .f *PIN*

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NETU O C L1)~
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Phone `396


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PAGE 8


Main OfFice
in PETIONVILLE

Sinclair Gas Station
5 hovt clistance from (Ilt
PETIONVILLE Hoiets.
PkOne: 7436
77'v


WEEKLY


RATE


$45.00 Per 7. Day Week

Plus lOc. Per Mile:

ALL RATES INCLUDE


(4- DOOR)


GAS


'717 T 7M


-











,NEWSMEN GO, TO SEAsonsvrl ere rsn DISCOVER T'HE FASCINATION


senhart thanked the newsmen
The Haitian, Press was taken Germian spzeakig' members Of for repnigt he invitation T r u h Is P sa e S a p
tI Sea Monday by the German the:iews group. to which Gerard Jolibois of Le
t Leation. Charge d'Affair Max From the all-night, cosy Pir- Jour, who i~ecently, gave a series, For -complete information in Haiti
Joef Wike leapat yofHai Nhch billed 'CakGbie-s 'last hotim- ton ehalf Stamps, and other details which wl
fian niewsmen aboard the- big film' "The Misfits" for the 9: 30 ofhscnrrs uns e o re.fch r e w it t
lizxury Norddeutscher (North pin sh dw the party marvelledPO ox 2 O T-UP I C
German Lloyd) Liner T. S. Bre- at the tasteful decor and use of
men anchored in,' Gonavre Bay German woo ds, ceramic art an Id JA ICMEL INVADED
And produced proof of the ex- glass-work. -(Continued from page 1)
traoirdinary 'recovery made b
tJhat Nation especially in the, The third class Jounge was .t Holten. exchange, Englsh teach-
''Mriim :m
Maiim el./ for royalty 'while the first caser at the, University.
Sway out of this world, accord-j MVrs Donald W. Born, wife of p
Given a liberal splicing of the ing to their remarks of one Of -the U..S. Commercial Attache 1
main-braee *(German beer ,fromn the daily news reporters. jeeped dow adbckSnaO
Alhe- keg) and a hearty weleome Gerard, Due, scanned the. bay with her mother, visiting from
-adfroth Been's Captain Gunther rad Jolibois received instrue
osig in the Black Forest tion oni the ship-to-shore tele- The Hfotel Alexandra overfow- 7
wdod-panelled First Class Smok ihn sse and others were ed its guests into the neighbor-.
ing, Bar, the newsmen acquired given awbrief- course in the gyro- iing French consulate and lead-
their sea-legs Around several compass and. how to mann the ing, Jaemel primitive'. painter
well garnished patters of hors- helm. The fire-control room Prefe Du'u eevdrre vi-
d'oeuvres. caught the interest. of the entire sits in his Jacmel Height stu-
group. dio.
Captain Rossing, a veteran of RAll tourists acclaimed the
foirty-three -years AS a deep-wat- The indoctrinaticai was com- beach 20-minutes.out of Jacmel, ..
sailor, recalled -that he had plete to he point that Atlan- as well. as the vieiW from the
ltt ito, Port au Prince tide's director Mr Molere JO- harbor. General travelling time
aligardt..thp- Old tremen in.1935 seph Compas displayed his keen was from ,adahl ofu VVITHs A
i a-f f
0lrg ears before hbe got com- horsemanship by. mounting the hours, a good deal of it in the
ranothis own ship. Surviving mechanical horse in the ships riverbed.
the --war m-1f transport service gym while Michel Gilbert and
%qMsem.Mddy he re- several other sports-minded CULTURAL ACTIVITIES
Arelast Year to PRoit in com-, newsmen flicked out a tattoo on .Cultural activities are few and
nand of the elin. In -Novernb- the punch ball reflecting on, far bewn ASSHIMche ivl
er -,,Vas, given tlhe Bremen, the outcome of the ,evenings Coastal cit3 that has producedB EA MT
ve In -die C t
th ul Vo wluchkWe S aloriginal heipavyweighth championship boutist-eboast Haiti'sdernstreosets The
Pe rich. ine "Paseur. I
in Mimi. mir -
attraction bein Gerard .:E



at least one of the newspaper, ic consciousness of h Virgin a record collection ranigfo
men Present, the Captain donned Islands. The plaque given to Progressive jazz .-o. 16h anid 17th g
his- kold-bra~id-, ap. to Pose for the, ship by St Thomas. commne- century madrigals, for which he
a souvenir : picture wihthe moratirig 'its--first visit there in can prodiesosoneuet
newsman on the starboard wing 1960. .-Atlntdsne, epast
Of :,his expansive bridge. --build the quartet into a full 'RUE SON f~ E F01
L. y Third Officer Wilfried A. Mey- bhoi eventually Maoe :'S.KHNPhn:3Q
Not a deck nor 'navigational er handed the party each, ar AIR-CONDITION"I
..aid wsleftunxmle -yteunbreakable souirnr atta Mr Ed McGurk former presi-
newsmhan who were g u id e d, which embarrassingly did ,not dent 'of the International, Cha, b
throughg five miles of Luxury by standup to his demonstration. of Commerce returned last week
Youthful: third -officer 1W11fried Captain Rossing in the finest from a business call: at Jacmel
A. eyr~f remen with Herr tradition of the. ea xtddsinggth praise, of theoo
Batisenhart and, Wileke trans- to .the only f-lady -Present, Mrs at Pension Kraft where he 'lod-
laiginto' French for these, non-- Gerard Joligis, a sou venir ged during his visit.



f l1"SH E2R 'FIRE CRR 44 COM

HAITPS LARGEST-FREE POR RC HP
**













1)THE CORNER sHOP RUE;BONNE FOL

2) -ART CURIO'1 SIMP -ISKERS AOBOSS FROM GU
STIOMS,77

SHOPS AND MAHOGANY FACTORY
CAP-HTIGN AND THE WlADEL.
-,AVYE UP -2O 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS ON E WAY BY IPL AN E: 0 N F.VAY BY LIMOUSVNE.

AND, BUY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS I .. DEP
8-0


















t OPERATED BSY 4d(STOPAF TOS
STRAIGHTT FROM THE FACTORY
AVENUE OAN AMERICAINE!,
'PETION-VILLE -HAI
'4'N2THE RUE DU QUA.
-P.oBox 312 Phole.;a
(AM EPA, NDDR M,' X A0aiW
7P














nitdiled ea- pely important i


East they see the n o 280 l oa h owa brigin t tax I the Bank' area of activity ks. Technical ertn
to nrwhh i,-gea ns ilht .... ha





h -alhousesmoseualvste univa it t
res utrthorized the dsumti of ,life por themselves and theirerelyo eep livin ste o00d using, and variety of s ois -ang fr~s
a500000,000 for the Inter-meri- children rom flAintog furtBogta an-dBot ta cu or intris' In the process of wintrdu o
theapopat abundanc onle amo,0, less the ttha ca waern e u
esn Fund Lfor Satin- A rcane people Tyow Ltatin oAmp sc tion gr s he piva o t e -po am other e Th abe lg pls- de he actian af s to-
On Sept av o is-e authopza- rre e ithinheirs a e' ooso fmle t hemisphere, aa peogail a I con or three quarters vitPrivate etrise's
tion, the AmiUnited tates, oh Sept ae in n mera at .Th -i i a in i58 task, I to t tr police w bere Ath s Aia fore .toa fand e o, i ettr rdio fiiath d- m ing
d the sum of s ellb ....... t selve and their 'rt keepties livin gota ad urgent" conditions h ast in development
; 12, 1960, subscribed to the Act the freedom of inacoe-a since rtn w e ounty" ing to fisrance irnsettlemei t most. pressmg sociaC


n the sam, e bill the I ongresr ihe Act of Bogota becomes us ge Amrca ca ct yle eIter-cting agricultural surveysl, Sttes Embassies and Operafr trairaing, p36,000,000 for public ricanL nations. The initiation, in


habiTtation of those areas resources and egoergy t thea orty dt oant vepogaInadditi tets fund, ah soeanhave
Ocal progress n o the bis om Cthtral Ae h smb t oe enes cult oh rs rl ei a


appropriate the full 'amount of ger oa despite peoples opei o thouand, itc ise eo T f three-quartdrs e thrug etbsi ownership d A nos
i$600.00,000t ie in e in h an usage sare t It is fundamental to Sthe s c-
c u and oth er r 0 d ra credits facilities,' hlc tgelythe
Turning Point Noted p for chanl, wel-organized Secondr it' launches, a majord e e bo efise tons qun tobt thati te iLatin Aree-can natmioAs
skillful, 1nd s strongly macd p the greater te Ainter-,American o
The Act of Bogota marks air fores are constantly urging to our own development soiin os an e.' funv wc m ust- -ee benefats owi co th troe in te'te f laynice mpo thet
historic turning point in the evo them to take ths course. estalishment of universal basic dispensable condito t g toa
Sution of the Westepoet Hemisphe- takts Buo- foimprose livg -s a program a major l-nf soci-l pnes landlprogruess bmbes In the
ric natheionst hae ageed teo A few statistics will illustrate child' of Latin Amoeric edu- use, education hheulth lhouse .nt a uten Aerin aons orogrs Therefore, the nasor share of ei

in in a asmive cooprativ the depth of Bheopaobe s of catiood is an emoxeand unattain in.'. thih gramd upp e4de loies, ina effoa n esOe1 er c tiof hem nubr te fcucn aricubal sreyi S

<2 institutions through a program est growing area in the world. toralmost halt the adults reach- ahng Congress o appropriate> on can sal thwith e prna- ads its ealngenessl tnd abidendtoweich Bankag all the Amizaton
of economic development zed $or Its current population of 195,000 ing' 90 pe cent in' entry. .Z>-wlll be admlinistere primarily' ion osert and eriite tse oesources pile b teno topwhics belyhgc
cial progress. n 000 represents an increase of, And appromatel recent thro g h the oy ero. Ameica sn gothieidon it is cle thcts whil he f eownb
ltout 30 per cent over the past of scuorage children have no Bank, andi guided y greatly the1ats ofiln eeect inOteoal extension sn o whic hvt
haabad by tthe Nineteen- schools to atterndu. strengthened regional g t e i -f the toinst nd, cotlodicofgroty w0itho0tso mobiliz d sourcavily o000 wil (e as-

"millions of people Are stiuggliog to support meore than 400,000,000 capital a third of the total for- The $500,00,000 InterAmei- pro th le remai i trm, and to ingt me- mined tote t beial -
to free themselves from the people.t nation i living in filthy and&un can und 1or Social Praogress is sovertyl orriee a peovleg edntfie in soom tor An rndeveloehe mo self ud ai tpeiald Trust a-
bonds of poverty and hunger and Ae the same lime the average bearable siumns. In another Aoun- only the fdrsti move toward under- wed thecbnomic- r oringad afeu- tohal octveityhre t will The IDB with tunid Sfo poj
Idance. In addition t process of thete funds on a loan basis
arof giwth aetheepefds on the In th, fordeexample, mplch ithl flexible terms, including l
$61 e0 0 o eficial social 'ndofor uiddle-incobe It interest rates or repayment
isrnitios o epeence to thugh otim ed credit in inal currency. The IDB h
form ow tyrenny ast their onglat mmoraty of family in- lag S-osettlemoest and improved
ioms y $10- o t n50 a w ich use, t housing, water supply
on Poun Notee hope for-sl chbe wontly rgtzd Seco nleveit as a'd mjlintation, and technical ats
heae itcressl ta e oto stance related to them mobillrtant













silu a strrnmsng means of improving ing of domestic financial resour-

eftWtn mpn oi rogre, Social progress io Elfahlplect-projentain
oveecom F the firrt ti ohi te lo-icomwo is. In oPder to promote progress
A few lasi will ndi and csometechnian not self-olncidating and there-


ituao naticle have pagreg the costs of mah fualsn wll be' administered'by the I
t d o participation iroblnmi Of with a aoneoterndmortgae.' C. A. These funds will be applied





WHtT>Utfeneootons oh ctuo eel b w asa te "Let's havw another c1p" taste. make
wiie ogreochwicingets aaocal people in projects wr to a t hn tt'S O, secret tl C rtr toffee easm

Its AS dB T st cu tteces pan he per dependeitt territories woinh are coffee rytr g-wil. be aep-frosted 4 n
of eoion ind is ann s o eo har d aid becoin poetndepent eo Bd are rs gorino ewily flavorful cp ofrtoday's
cia pib s O Cs an.RR increa nd I U R nd- mbe ses o.n besf Aotede eeoomirad'ofitheve Nescaf5. No other coffee .no matter how
bog lo en Ip roved and u se and A A I SW ae it's made t as tes so fresh, so friendly, so
a 30 per Dcnt MAovOe the p felopsn of a tden is' in hv n to and moree y greampletel yiyg Inody,0Neea00,
t n o t he i ut at gl T o two rte tt m v e e t os G t $ Sl b e a
due -Thougou Lat or Ehe the aontinent b-eshing eo ni s titu Sed to hpe oemnt, toheb ad-
omkf thepeoptetiomal imn form ndumion reung temaor miConitce the a sia st
-ocetl whiles ah privilege ean
the barrers in moteprogres








"HAITI SUN"


Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961


* .1 -


Kennedy Asks Qongress...


(Continued from page 11)
tutions are an example of what
can be done.
Stimulating the growth of loc-
al suppliers of components for
complex consumer durable
goods in another example of the
way in which domestic business
can be strengthened.
A major forward thrust in La-
tin American development will
create heavy new demands for
technical personnel and special-
ized knowledge demands
which private organizations can
help to fill. And, of course, the
continued inflow of private capi-
tal will continue to serve as an
important stimulus to develop-
ment.

So that each recipient nation
will live up to the principles of
self-help and domestic reform
outlined above, funds will not
be allocated until the operating
agency receives assurances that
the country being aided will take
those measures necessary to in-
sure that the particular project
brings the maximum social pro-
gress.

For the same reason we can
make no firm forecast of the
rate at which the funds will be
committed. Thus, if they are to
be used most efficiently and eco-
nomically, they must be made


available for obligation without
limitation as to time.

Urgency of the Need

Under ideal conditions proj-
ects for social progress would
be -undertaken only after the
preparation of integrated coun-
try plans for economic and so-
cial development. Many nations,
however, do not possess even
the most basic information on
their own resources or land own-
ership. Revolutionary new so-
cial institutions and patterns
cannot be designed overnight.
Yet, at the same time, Latin
America is seething with dis-
content and unrest. We must act
to relieve large-scale distress
immediately if free institutions
are to be given a chance to
work out long-term solutions.
Both the Bank and the ICA
are ready to begin operation
immediately. But they must
have the funds in hand if the3.
are to develop detailed projects,
and stimulate vital measures of
self-help and institutional im-
provement.
The Bogota conference created
a new sense of resolve a new
determination to deal with the
causes of the social unrest
which afflicts much of the hem-
isphere. If this momentum is
lost; through failure of the Unit-


AT THE


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SO EXCITINGLY DIFFERENT?' FOUR WORDS
THE


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EVENINGS


ed States to act promptly and
fully, we may not have another
chance..
The Role of Private
Organizations
Inter-American cooperation- for
economic and social progress is
not limited to the actions of
government. Private foundations
and universities have played a
pioneering role in identifying cri-
tical deficiencies and pointing the



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Chileah Reconstruction -
and Rehabilitation
Last May more than 5,000
Chileans were killed when fire
and earthquake- dev'ahtated the
southern part of that Republic.
Several of the American repub-
lics, including the United States,
provided emergency supplies of
food, medicine ancd. clothing to
the victims of this disaster. Our
country provided almost $35,000,-
000 in emergency grants and
loans.
However, these emergency el-


forts did not meet the desperald
need to rebuild .the 'economy of
an area which had sufferedd, al1
most $400,000,000 worth of. dam-
mage. In recognition of this
need, Congress authorized -$100,1
000,000 for long-term reconstruct
tion and rehabilitation. 3
Since then the people of. Child
have been patiently rebtu.ind
their shattered homes and comr
municati6ns facilities. But re-
construction is severely hamper-
ed by lack of funds. Therefore,
I am asking the Congress to ap-
propriate $100,00,000 so that the
thsk of rebuilding the eono(my
of southern Chile can proceed
without delay. .-


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PAGE 12


01 -17IN 1[







SSuinday MARCH 19th, 1961


Jacmel Ignores Existence
Famous Artistso
(Continued, from page 1) inspiration from dreams, and
Jacmel, spent several formative sometimes wakes up at night,
years op the Isle de la Gonave, and paints while the" vision is
where he worked with his fath- still fresh. He says he rarely
er, -a boatbuilder. One day discusses the dream process
Duffaut offered to decorate a with other artists, since one day
chapel for $5 and tools, but his lie described this method after
offer was called too high, so he to an artist, who painted the
agreed to decorate the chapel picture Duffaut Had in mind.
if the Church -would supply ma- -Nothing about his small crowd-
tetials. The Church agreed, and ed hut in a poor section of
Notre Dame de Lourdis Chapel Jacmel would indicate that it
was constructed.- was an artist's home. There isI
The artist vividly recalls his a small set of shined mahogany
return to the mainland the fol- furniture, framed by white wash-
lowing day "A great storm ed walls, opening on a mud
care up, and the small boat path that becomes a quagmire
was very crowded. The women when it rains. There are no
began to scream and shout, paintings of his own on the
Some began to pray to Notre walls, nor of any other artist.
Dame de Lourdes to stop the although Duffaut admits a fond-
storm, and soon the sea was ness for Castera Bazile ,and Ri-
calm." He "recalls that, when gaud Benoit. All three artists
first beginning as an artist, an painted' murals at St. Trinite
apparition told him to paint No- Cathedral under Centre d'Art
tre Dame de Lourdes, a folklore supervision a decade ago.
figure, and the View of Jacmel. It is ironic that one of the
This figure continue to domin-, Centre's most outstanding, ait-
ate his output over 15 years ists has introduced thousands of
later. people to Jacmel through his-
Although- lie makes some pre- paintings, yet remains unrecog-
paratory work with his paint- nized by anyone in hi. native
ings, Duffaut gets most of his city.


e Of Their,
on


'New National
Commission Of Unesco
Tuesday morningg under the
Presidency of- Joseph D. Bagui-
dy, the newly- named members
of .the National Commission of
UNESCO, chosen by His Excel-
lency the President of the Re-
public in conformity with the
Decree of. Feb. 14th 1961. met at
the Unesco offices on Avenue
Marie Jeanne.
Following"-a welcome address
and a speech by the Foreign
Minister election which gave the
following results were held.
Pl'esident Dr Rene Piquion
Secretary-General: Roussan
Camille
Executive Council: Dr Vilfort
Beauvoir, Vianney Denerviie,
Kurt Fishr, Ulysse Pierre-Lows.
Me Marcel Vaval.
Members: Max Antoine, Mi-
cheT"Aubourg, Michel C. Augus-
te, Max Bissainthe, Abner Bou-
chereau, Rony Durand, Raoul
Frederik, Jacques Garcon, Pier-
re Gousse, Antoine Guerrier,-Jn-
Montes Lefranc, Jn-Baptiste Ro-
main and Leonce Viaud.


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SUN" '


PAGE 13


.O tao.lan.m g.euelry,









t"HAITI SUN "


Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961


Text Of Kennedy Speech On


U.S. Latin Aid


WASHINGTON, March .13.-Fol-
lowing is the text of an address
by President Kennedy at a White
House reception for Latin-Ameri-
can diplomats:

One hundred and thirty-nine
years ago this week the United
States -stirred by the heroic
struggles of its fellow-Ameri-
cans- urged the rc-cognition of
the newly, independent Ltin-
American republics. It was. then,
at the dawn of freedom through-
out the hemisphere, that Bolivar
spoke of his desire to see the
Amcricas fashioned into the
greatest rci.'nion in the worIld
greatestt not so much by virtue
of her area and wealth, as by
her freedom and glory."
Neoter -in the long history of
our hnmiipheit--- has this dream
been nc'iicr to fulfillment and
never hai it been in LreatLer
danger.
The r-imu:u ui our scientists
IuI gi\ :n us the tools tjo trying
abundance lu our land, strength
to our industry. and knowledge
to our oung:. For the fiut,:t timrn.
we ha\ le te apjciit. to ltti ke
off tlhe i. enl;ghli bond-ls of po\v-
ert:, and n :nrolillricL to ltec-
our people for the spiirtual :and
intellectual fulfillment which
has always been the goal of our
civilization.
Momtut of Opportunity
Yet at this \ cry moment of
maximum opilitunilt\ %i- con-
front the same forces which
have imperiled Ametica throu-
ghout its history -the ahen for-
ces which once again seek to
impose the despotisms of the
old world on the people of the
new.


these challenges and these dan- mocracy is the d-tainy of future
gers. humanity." "
We meet together as firm and As a citizen- of, the United
ancient friends united by his- States let ne be'the first to ad-
tory and experience, and' by our mit that we North Americans
determination to advance the va- have not always grasped the
lues of American civilization, signihfcance of this common mis-
For hius new world of ours is sion -just as it is also true that
not meic-ly an accident of geo- many in your own countries
graphy. have not fully understood the
urgency of the need to lift peop-
Our continents are bound to- Ic from poverty and ignorance
gether by a common history and despair. But we must now
the endless exploration of nc-w turn from these mistakes -from
frontiers. Our nations are the the failures and the misun-
product of a common struggle- derstanding of the past to a ,fu-
the revol from colonial rule. ture full of peril, but bright with
And our people share a common hope.
heritage the quest for the dig-
Throughout Latin America -a
nlry and the freedom of man.
continent rich in resources and
The revolutions which gave us
birth ignited, in the words of in the spiritual and cultural
Thomas Paine. "a spaik never, achievements of its people- mil-
to he extirguished." And acss ,ons of men and A-omen suffer
to be extinrriuishcd." And acroms
the daily degradations of hung-
v;st, turbulent continents these te -d at n ,o ,. ,
ri~~ ~ ~ ako~ct.ire id~l


American ideals still stir man'al
struggle for national independ-
ence and individual Irec-dom.
Struggle Continues
But as we welcome the spread
of the American Re\olution to
other lands, we must also re-
member that our ov.n stitULtle
-the revolution which begati in
Philadelphia in 1776, and- in Ca-
racas in 1811 -is not ;,et finish-
ed. Our hemisphere's mission
is not yet complete. For our un-
idled task is to demonstrate to
the entire world that man's un-
satisfied aspiration for economic
progress and social justice can
hbst be aciueved by tree men
working within a framework of
democratic institutions.
If we can do this in our own


r'l and po\ertLy. iThey lact, uc-
cent shelter or protection from
disease Then' children are de-
pitved of the education or the
jobs which are the gateway to
a better life. And each day the
problem grows more urgent.
Population growth is outpacing
co(.:.nomic growth -low living
standards. are even further en-
dangered -and discontentment-
the discontent of a people who
know that abundance and
the tools of progress are
at last within their reach- that
discontent is growing. In the
words of Jose Figueres, "once
dormant peoples are struggling
upward toward the sun, toward
a better life."
Future of Freedom
On the success of their strug-
gte --of our ability to bring a
better life to our people- hinges
the future of freedom in the
Americas and throughout the


world. To fail to act- to fil to
devote our energies to _ono-
mic progress and social justice
- would be a reproach to the
spirit of our,civilization, and a
monumental failure for our free
society.
But if we are to meet a pro-
blem so staggering in its dimen-
sions, our approach must itself
be bold an approach consist-
ent with the majestic concept of
operation Pan America. There-
fore I have called on all the
people of the hemisphere to join
in a new alliance for progress-
"alianza para progress" a
vast effort, unparalleled' in mag-
nitude and nobility of purpose,
to satisfy the basic needs of the
American people for homes,
work and land, health and
schools-"techo, trabajo y tier-
ra, salud y escuela."
First, I propose that the Ame-
rican republics begin on a vast
new ten-year plan for the Ame-
ricas a plan to transform
the" Nineteen Sixties into an his-
toric decade of democratic pro-
gress.
These ten years will be the
years of maximum effort the
years when the greatest obsta-
cles must be overcome the
years when the need for assist-
ance will be the greatest. .
And if we are successful .--if
our effort is bold enough and de-
termined enough -- then the
ciose of -this decade will mark
the beginning of ,a new era in
the' American experience. The
Living standards of every Ame-
rican family will be on the rise
-basic education will be avail-
able to all- hunger. will be a


forgotten experience -- the need
for massive outside help will
have passed, -most nations will'
have entered a Period of self-
sustaining growth -and --alth-
ough there will still be much
to do every American repd-
blic will be the master ,of its
own revolution of hope and pro-
gress.
Let me stress that only the de-
termined efforts of the American
nations themselves can bring
success to this effort. They, and
they alone, \can mobilize their
resources -enlist the ehergies
of their people and modify
their social patterns s5 that all,
and not just a privileged few,
share in the fruits of growth. If
this effort is made, then outside
assistance will give a vital im-
petus to progress -. without it,
no amount of help will advance
the welfare of the people.

U.S. Aid Is Pledged
Thus if the countries of Latin
America are ready to do their
part -as I am sure they are-
then I believe that the United
States, for its part, should help
provide resources of a scope and
magnitude sufficient to make
this bold development;. program
a success just as wre helped
provide resources adequate to
help rebuild the economies of
Western Europe. For only an
effort of towemng, dimension can
ensure fulfillment of our plan
for a decade of progress.
Secondly, I will shortly request
a ministerial meeting of the In-
ter-American. Economic and So-
cial Council a meeting :at
(Continued on page 15)


LO bI iA R 0,2nb
F'is 1
rtQI


PAGE 14


- g--


1 I





4


SSunday 31AROH 19th, 1961 ", A I A T I-$ N 'PAGE 15

an end to this pattern. to the enrichment'of life and respect among the nations of the
Newe d Foodc.. Aid Planned- cult ure in the United States. W e hemisphere.
Sxt, w wll mmdiately need teachers of your literature With -tp uha hse w
step up our Foo>d for Peace, and history and tradition -p- propose to complete the revo-
(Continued from page 14) rican effort to, attack the social emergency program-help esta- porfunrities Jpr rour young people lution of the Americas -to build
which we can begin the massive barriers whicil' block economic blish food reserve's in areas of re- to suyi oruieste- eipeeweeal e a
planning effort which will be the -progress. -The Money will be current -drought-pmovide school access to your music, your' art hope for the same high stand-
th r iericf,

head -of the alliance.. fo progress. used to combat ilercy -im- lunchege and offer feed grains and the great thought 'of your ard of living and and all can
For if our alliance is to sue- prove the productivity and use 'for use in rural development, great piilosopphers. For we know live out their lives in dignity
ceod each Latin nation must for- of land wipe out disease -at- For hungry men 'and, women we have much to learn. and in freedom.
mulate long-range plans fori its tack archaic tax and land-tenure cannot wait for economic dis- In this w'ay you can help bring To achieve this goal political
own development plans which structures -provide education- cushions or diplomatic meetings a fuller spiritual and intellect- freedom must accompany mate-
establish targets and priorities a1 opportunities -'and offer a their need is 'urgent and ual life to the people of the rial progress. Our alliance for
-insure monetary stability- es- broad range of projects dquigned their hunger rests heavily on the United States -and contribute progress is an alliance of free
tablish the machinery for vital to make the benefits of increas- conscience of their fellow men. to understanding and m mutual (Continued on page 16)
social change -stimulate pri- ing abundance available to all. Seventh, all the people of the7
vate activity and initiative We will begin to commit these hemisphere must be allowed to
and provide for a maximum na- funds as soon as they are ap- share in the expanding wonders
tiop al effort. These plans will propriated. of modern science wonders 4
b the foundation of our deve- Fotth, we 'must support all which have captured man's ima--
opiient effort aid the basis for economic integration which is a ginatione- challenged 'the pow-
the allocation of outside resour- genuine step toward larger mar- ers of his mind- and given hini
ces. kets arid greater competitive the tools. for rapid progress. I
.A greatly strengthened Inter- opportunity. The fragmentattion invite Latin-American scientists
American Economic and Social of Southi American'economies is to work with us-in new projects /IV 'O AU
Council --Working with the Eco- a serious barrier to industrial in fields such as medicine and
nomic Commission for Latin growth. Projects such as the agriculture, physics and astro-
America-and the Inter-American Central American Commoh Mlar- nomy -to help plan for region-
Development Bank can as- ket and free trade areas in at research laboratories in these
semble the leading economists South America can help to re- and other fields- and to strexjg-
aid experts of the hemisphere move this obstacle. then cooetation between Ame- iSA ChLA MORs
to help each country devise its Fifth, the United States is rican universities -and labora-
own development plan and ready to cooperate in serious, tories.
provide a continuing review of case-by-case examinations of We also intend to expand our
econoiio progress in the hem- commodity market problems. science teacher-training prog-
isphbere. Frequent violent changes in rams to include Latin-American
Ask For $500,000,000 commodity prices seriously in- instructors -to assist in esta- 4
Thlrd, I have just signed a re- jure the economies 4of many blishing such programs in other
Quest to the Congress for $500,- Latin nations -draining their American countries- and trans-
00,000 as a first step in fulfill- resources and stultifying their late and make available revolu-
ing the Act of Bogota. This is growth. Together we must -find tlionary new teaching materials -* T
the first large-scale inter-Ame- practical methods of bringing in physics, chemistry, biology .f *ai f6 @
and manthematics- so that the gi;I enf donne un tracAigM 4 -
Y0u 119 f all nations may contri- &* mentaires. WU
bute their skills to the advance Secu
of science. t spositif do silence 9Ad
IN PETIONVILLE IT $ Eighth, we must rapidly ex- sac dop)A
pand the training of those need- qu ta
__ J^^ fe^ r ^f ^ ?ed to man the ecnoimnies pidly developing countries. This 'SpeqrCnshj o Sans Cham re,
H -O ft -rA means expanded technical train- rabsori Ie
ing programs -for' which the p aurog
Peace Corps will be available UuS.
wherever needed., It also means, 61mi & & aspal u
.' 2e4 alti ede yet only minutee 'a asdsistance to Latin-Americanf I .. d as, e=
P I the Heart Of PORT-AU- itwld universities, graduate schools
and research institutes. oadyear 5Imine pratiqueawA
Thl emost exquisite Ie s,O9erlooking lty Cooerato Is Urgesi
Wewelcome proposals in Cen-
1ay, fje ai h te mounfato As tral Americi for intimate coop-
eration in higher education --co-
o donneia dujiine ond uperb operation which ay achieve a
S regional effort. o'f increased ef- Ur
fectiveness and 'excellence. We 0
S aare ready ,to help fill the gap owl- 5 411M
oab b4 ( rt fl~j If~ e' f gixest. jini trained manpower -realizing
that our ultimate goal must be
ai m a o g a sieducationf all who
-CidB'le .Panrama errae A Ninth, we reaffirm our pledge.
Sc to he e o any oMt LOK ND
AiU e oD ome8 de-luxe Yoem, c


7 o f ndn oAtmeria naioswosres now pent 7o 77
devienniseendangered. asd nlest mstruments of waSYE en now
@0> henar ge-t-thd cb d a sidn the cletive security
FR~~~raA~o lt)ne-od o70mo snil mttheOAS (Orgnzto arm
6fAerican Statens) &htame
thill btey cn hel to bd
m -e staooeo to
_TUESA9 :I0VITa d~oe 13v 0,1)(3n n_9 r contructve u e a ao hr




7:oPmt iKiA-eorcs seto








PAGE 10 HAITI


SUN Sunday MARCH 19th, 1961


TEXT OF KENNEDY SPEECH ON


(Continued from page 15)
governments -and it must work
to eliminate tyranny homr a he-
nusphere in which it lias no
rightful place. Therefore let us
express our special friendship
to the people of Cuba and the
Donunican Republic -and the
hope that they will soon rejoin
the society of free men, unrting
with us in our common effort.
This political freedom must be
accompanied by social change.
For unless necessary social re-
forms, including land and tax re-
forms, are freely made -unless
we broaden the opportunity of
all our people -unless the great
mass of Americans shaie in in-
creasing prosperity -then our


alliance, our revolution and our
dream will have failed.
But we call for social change
by free men -change in the
spirit of Washington and Jeffer-
son, of Bolivar and San Martin
and Alarti- not change which
seeks to impose on men tyran-
nies which we cast out a cen-
tury and a half ago. Our motto
is what it has always been -
"*Progress, yes! T3 ranniy, No!"
- "Progreso, si! Tirania, no!"
Challenge From Within
But our greatest challenge
comes from within -the task of
creating an American civiliza-
tion where spiritual and cul-
tural values are strengthened
by an ever-broadening base of
material advance- \%here within


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U.S. LATIN AID -

the rich diversity of its ownA T
traditions, each nation is free
to follow its own path to pro-
gress.
The completion of this will, of
course, require the efforts of W
all the governments of the hem-
-.--- -- n ... Lk- _e- -F


ispnere. But me efforts of gov-
ernments alone- will never be
enough. In the end, the people
must help :heniselves.
And so I say to the men and
women of the Americas -to the
rampesino in the fields, to the
-brecro in the cities, to the estii-
d.ante in the schools- prepare
your mind and heart for the
task ahead -call forth your
strength of will and body -and
lot each devote his e-nergies to
the betterment of all so that
3.our children and your child-
ren's children will find an ever
richer and a freer life.


Let us once again transform
the American continents into a
. ast crucible of revolutionary
ideas and efforts -a tribute to
;he power of the creaLive ener-
gies of free men -an example
to all the world that liberty and
progress walk hand in hand. Let
is once awain awvakIen our Anme-
rican Revolution until it guides
the struggles ot people every-
where -not with an imperial-
ism of force or fear -but the
rule of courage and freedom
and hope for the future of man.
FOR SALE


THE



ID


V


A


.SALES COUNTER

ATTENTION !! !

ATTENTION!II


YOU WILL FIND SUPERIOR QUALITY BLUE

BONNET RICE EVERY DAY

A HIGHLY VITAMINED RICE

SOLD BY SACK OF 100 POUNDS

AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES:

Blue Bonnet Grade-A $10.50 or 52.50 Gdes.

Blue Bonnet Grade-B 8.59 or 42.50 Gdes.

Biue Bonnet Grade-C 5.80 or 29.00 Gdes.

Discount of $.30 cents or 1.50 Gde. by 1001b sack on
any purchase made directly from the Rice Mill at DE-
SEAUX (Artibonite Valley).


I General Electric Refrigerator Discount of 4 per cent on purchases of 20 sacks or
and Freezers with magnetic J more of rice.


doors etc. in yellow
I Tropigas Stoic with 5 burn.
ers, grill, omen and storage
couipartmuent
1 Air conditioner 1 ton unit com-
plele with 220 Switch Box
I Buffet 12 eIet long in maho-
gany made by Issa Saieh and
other miscelleanous furniture.
Contact Agence Froenlif,
Rue du Quai.


TO BUY ODVA RICE IS TO BUY


HAITIAN PRODUCED


RICE


TO BUY HAITIAN PRODUCTS IS TO


HELP DIRECTLY IN


THE ECONOMY


STABILIZING


OF THE COUNTRY


FORD

VTAUNUS

17 M


SEE NEW


I ,


Served exctusttn at Haiti's Leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS ,
a THROUGHOUT THE WORLD -

-^ ............. ...- .. ... .
,: .:: > ,:: ,.t.,.4: -A : .". ;..' ,: *. ,.-.'k I ...Y 4: '*'.


M(


- LUCI


r/


p


-.. -I-


MODELS AT ,



& BERHMAN:
.... '?,


- -. ;-. :-.. I.


"'AGE 16


"HAITII


I


I





.. 4- L t;. i" "7" -:' 1 -" 1. a "
6 PAE -1

x- ."- -; INSURIANCtr MAN wd1rtf your sorrow, but if you it responsibility, that he is show-
A, r f .. must .say somethingg, then tell ing you scant respect by his be-
j- HE ... .. ..RE him that. if. he wants marriage ha i. ou r. Don't be apologetic .
: -:'- '' t is time he realized that even about raising the issue. Be very
-. : .. ~-a promise to a girl carries with decided in your attitude.'
..Mr AJ Spa.uding, President
,,,o; ., -_ ,.the ,.North Carolina Mu-,-
Insurance Company who has
ee -_desinateiCL' U.S. delegate
t""o the 9th nesco conference in time takes on a rosy hue
-etib Osep& ..... he .. ....
ively o ot an sister a De ehi.nia arrive through the sapphire crystal
,....' .. h. ..e.-r,o-:ane t..,' iane:',.. l,-.n.:..--, __1[ih'n' -"yoal .TME HRe .. ffhewmovadts. Pirmament, watch -
landre to row to visit their .othet is France.,' dony. I mouth with 24 star members of our MovadoT" Frmament" watch
villu.cn the hours of separation' F frTn- 'S vie is ancee... -he his' organization.
ondei ul difference a little paint- males is. resentljr being illus- "
tiated .by Tourism Minister Constantho is, diregting the paint Spaulding whose Insurance I
r. nsurn.- company is the largest to be '
of Marals, monuments, statues and pub building in the E- owned audpesrted.by an Ame-
ielin iya. Ph Nash-is flying down from New York on the 31st rcan Negro, rewarded' twenty--
o visit '.A Gonavea here' he proposes to make Adn under-w iter four'of his Insurance men *with
iimoe .Mr and Mrs Charles Bigio -and- daughter tIrene are head- he best record this year by a -
ng 1r : visit to'the Sate of Israel ad -"Europ... A fashioable Ainbasssador and Mrs R
sunday nbon party. on the Le Perchoir terrace attended by D)pl -bert" Newbegin invited' the
nts communityy leaders and' the many friends of the- Notistas Spaulding party, to their Bourdon %' :. :
Maily 'elomed back Thetese" and her husband d Yvin -Kovac residence. for cocktails following
their tour of Port au Prince and
omINew :York. The buffet liincheon-was spiced. -with a number the mountains with the e Citadelle
the a Euntains with the Citadelleth
S.Idlp-East .dishes... -Mre Y~van Noustas set the Easter vogue agency.;
'ith, a'lpvely white,edged blue.suit (maternity cut) and matching
aster-bonet... Dr-Boger D- Keralsan recently -returned from
pecalzed stuies:.in the U S. has beie -appointed to t he staff- BOY ADVISES ts Y
f the T. ;aii tortun.. Public Health minister ad Mrs o GIRL he Movado sapphire crystal Ref 26 .
e eh Movado sapphire crystal Refe2654,
ultscelebated theopening of the SNEII. (Ialarla -ampaign): lieams With a rare brilliance. "The oval loo"", i
ith a .'e to 9 a t their Petio~n ie hdme Satmd dajight Dear MAiIO, Its hardness is surpassed g e.u
ec p o only b that of the diamond.- -:"
r those who signed the agreement -WHO, PanrAmerican San- My boy' friend and I plan to You will cherish your
ar Bur eau, nd 0SCIP offilale s... get married with the next 1 son triumphant Re.
Olgierdlodreoiz a polish jourialist -left Monday after a visit months. We are both twenty and in three years (at the official mniiatume move-
rt. dge at the Hotel- Plazi..: elne atre daughterr ver nuch in love. Swss Obsrvatryt t gold 18 c.,
i Mrahd ~; e' 'I' is eMare weds ymol P:El e March 25th. "For the past year he- has
he.6 30pm religious ceremony willbe--held at the Eglise Baptiste been working in the provinces
nd areception after at the-Maitre home in Avenue Boyer... Dr and we only .see each other
imonir D ixico, a noted I dental surgeon from Motreal is-discus- about once in two months.
g -his speciality -with professors of the medical faculty and Unth[tey- be wbn"s got i i
bile. Health Dept... SOS to greek-speaking persons in the-Ciipital bamboche too. much drink, d fast A VA Df- -
ent out this.jeek frotn -the management of. the Plaza hotel who mnd cheap girls. '
'anted to speak with their guest, Legatds Haaslamlos of Cyprus "He cbmes from a veir res- -. --
ho is in Port awaiting a re-entry visa to united states: Mrs in; pectable Chistian fa ily and I ON SAE AT MAISON ORIENTALB
rImt agreok lady.wiho lives -Petionville wither Austrian hilis am ure i it ALITT E-- O: EUR OPE
and came forward to interpret or. the lonely. conus ed Geee i ine hat a AND ppenIinTg E -
oar pconfrsed Gredii.. happecning.r.t .
o'Bcuflb w es Llautaund wio choose. to-p t. his money into ;
e buidd ;of a.new ,hoie.at Croix des Bouquets instead of "Matib, is it because he-per N
avelinoihe to ite a hisWaiblAton D.o. ode-man exhibitoish in haPs e e is too youig yet on't Mi
eldo ,iid-a t he ese.days: Viitors are advised to check ie i le a- -en
ut-his wh~eibouts ewiththe OentT d'Art before making the hal f-i Iven or is it ecaus-e e is a The Citade
our pilgrimage.tthis-uI3de 8a6-seaidence... Few-people knew away 'Iromhis home town, his s IIl o .T
at Bobert ., U.S. Presidete broth whois now:Attor- family, and his fienas; or is
ey eetal visit d roessorrGates and-his family here in Gros it nedause he is n ot si. fhe onsult
ornet b alr.ort ay one of t TGRAY LINE .TO RS. OF HAIT
~B Fj o Pnedr7 down:'th:f he is seeking the easy THE
nest -be resorts ine companionship of other.girl s?B
;aynmite ii --offClh. D h tife- t othe Cost I re a I-ise -that X S.4% very .
BChr .eth,.t... hasO- bee:afedSale p isc tor of South- young fora boy to think of ar-i GI IS )S. A T R
olani SotCriaget but -we havi ben: ging
Sbgether r two years .now. Is
.... E.e le is nie -fter ist the- ay tactful w inwhich
rai. andi tI ce teis' ofeArdiir the Ia Fa l a t dld ielp hini or is it btier : PORT AU PaINE
ent'B--m. itatibn.. ;:.I Joir- accuses -inLTo nie ito Presdie tatoi ef things rufi their t dburse?- -
Halit re-voltiarty imovementt i l Vehi -r el ofpuermittin hi ATi- iOS. '- -
.... '- '. -" ..l H naa-lA!.LIN U'
to: ta a o s ho d t oakwen le Spe-ialng -litCiHOU e Trips
-1 --.,r B- '-- yoau may be thinking oof ma 4 1




.... ;=.: ..... "..... :. ,- e'-i b stanPte.. e olRATES ARE i ,oMO ERAT -
Id^e 'tAteln BY BUSBA N. O BYA


!.km C onhist obitionahte ee wooldb be RATES Y ARE MA dRLATE
seriat tlieast thre o a... to bo is; nter -
l ents da n-'didty teetwese.;:ys asono ath61.t 1 "
-an committng. sul ijie.. b n b'cting as&rat i hi love -saitne j Uwe x use.to By
bottle lon B i latnItaht Friday a ne-jisno t-a' ou'- are ouit i '
"non 'of l, 'h s .dil*Ciu 6n-'. thi urivknown.. \*l txe on othe io na






mtAhend it 'nae l G 9 'e t o a~o. $.' pr.day p s l pa er mile h
S'i therbiW. l'stn) -' i. ti::I $-g:OO per week plus lOcts per mile s t
P- c r epr. 't.) inor A o cinee -RATE S tNotIuc GAE OIL, ENSURANCE
,y .....0r.44 jst'.- San.W
___ 'c..'%..... .'.

U ,,. t,: .. :



jiffWE":-T.._.





.- -. ; .. .


iE 'A "HAITI Sunday 1MA9tl ~ lt

T I J O S E PH (contnued.fro page 17)
Sbelinois. A reception followed at the home of Mr and Mrs Ernest
St 'incent on Ruelle Romain,,. Vlaimey- eneviUle, director ol' Adult
l Education and, Unesco- member is on an inspection tour in the
South... Miss Rose Bryan will -wed Guy OCelestin April 8th at the
(Continued from page 8) ture, secretary of Commerce, lies to take in a Latin American .Sacre Coeur... Viv and Gerard Bauduy flew homre from the
American oil companies in Ve- then, ran for President, has both student for Inine months -while '
nezuela, the United Fruit Corn- stature and popularity in Latin they-study at a U.S. university. Staats Monday to attend the funeral o-f their father Karl Bauduy.
pany in Central America, and America. When he toured Latin This is one of "the best ways to who was laid to rest ift his native-:Jadmel Wednesday "afternoon... -.
U.S. Steel on the Orinoco River America as Vice President he create better understanding of E & G MarBju of Canada, Curacao ,ruba'DR and Haiti has hi
have worked for better housing, studied agriculture, their No. 1 the United States. edest son Erest worng up the ladder i the family bi i'
better schools, better medical means of livelihood, took home 9-Stabilize the price of *cof- eldest son Ernest working up the ladder irf the family business
care. samples of corn on wluch he is fee, coca, tin and copper -the here... Saturday night with its many .fetes, piano recital and pa-
6---Send intellectual ambassa- America's No. 1 expert. gTyrations of these prices tend ties a hit was scored at the Club- Haitiano-Arabe with more than-500
dors to Latin America, not golf- to wreck Latin-American econo- persons attending the opening ,monthly ball of "La Jeunesse-'%
ers or TV comics when Mex- When Wallace was head of the nues, and in the end also hurt .'leurs" With Issa's orchestra the dance roll on from 9pm to '1am.
ico -elebrated its 150th annivcr- Board of Economic Warfare, he the North Ametican buyer. "' -- .
sary last September, Eisenhow- bought tin, copper, coffee, cocoa I respectfully submit that this 'The Club is on the Petionville square... The Manager of Iss,
er sent Freeman Gosden of from Latin America in great nine-point program would im- and Mrs Alfred Spillett held a aery successful 7' (o 9 cock 'a4. par-ty
Amos 'n' Andy fame as special quantities and at stabilized pri- prove our Pan A.erican rela- jt their home in Turgeau Saturday evening... Colonel an~'l1ft s.
envoy, together with Ike's golf- ces. They know that he knows Lons so markedly that the 'me- fleiury H. Reichner Jr (US Naval Mission),- received their many-
ing partner, Bill Robirson of their problems. nace of Castroismn would disap- friends at a cocktail party at -their Debu residence Tued
Coca-Cola, ;:nd John McClure, 8--Ask 100,000 American fam- pear almost overnight. friends at a cocktail partyat-their Debussy residence Tuesday.
head of the Circus Saints and evening. Heavy rains did not discourage the guests.,.- Mr Denib
Sinners. All were charcs iing and Jt. Roper, First Secretary and Consul of Her Britannic Majesty's
Sntertaining, but they did not Embassy after patiently awaiting the arrival of his car :'rord
impress the Mexicans. -A VISIT TO S a d C -C a y V Rabat, Morrocco for a month got the green Zephir out of, customs

7-Draft former Vice Presid- this week... Charles Lancelot has returned -to his job with
ent Harry Wallace to be roving 4 the Washington Post after revisiting his homeland and family;:-a
ambassador for Latin America THE WORLD'S MOST SPECTACULAR the Picardie for fifteen days. He was absent, from Haiti for fij,
Kennedy needs a roving en CORAL REEF s years.... Claude Remain (103 Rue des Miracles) is offering trip
oy uch as Latie needs America just as IS A MUST t to visit the Dam and artificial Peligre lake thirty-five miles fro
much as he needs Averell Her. "
riman in Europe, and he need-s 7 4 Port. for $12... Ed Sheets who worked with Reynolds Bauritr
a man of great stature. 1 The BARRACUDA II leaves the Casino Mines here for five years was back in town at the Marabtqui .prhi.
Wallace, who served as Vice a Pier daily at 10am and returns at 1pm. w ,,ay north from B.A. Sheelagh and Ti -Kathy Burbs fle -to -joi
President, secretary of Agricul- 0 4 ,,44>o ",., 3,S Vinton at his African post... Cedric pfiky) Chenet extinguished
his five candle birthday cake in one. puff Tuesday night..
F The note in Le Nouvleliste Tuesday stating that tourismm Minlste,-
SrVictor Nevers Constant -was thinking about the -po.sibilities of
SLuilding Fort Diman.he into. a touristic station. was applauded by
O F T H E JE T S former inmates... Mile Lucette Jean Jacques is home from,.two"
O F T H E JE T S years studying secretarial work, business and accounting in- Jam-..

EW NEYORK T O I b EUE hauer was announced at a party stricte intimate) in the hoine
NIEW YORK TO E URlO, of the bride-to-be's mother, Madame Charles Fabius, Haut de,
-* Lalue, Saturday night. Bob is the son of Engineer and Mrs Harry
ippenlhaner... Mr and Mrs Victor Orlando have named their son,
born March 4th, Loyd... Yolande Prima Vital-.erne and Dr -Cons
Sant Jose were married at the Eglise de Dieu de la Prophe~e' on
SAve Jn-Jacques Dessalines Saturday evening. Madame Emu iuel
.'Heraux was matron of honor and Foreign Minister JosepA Baguid
was bestman. A wedding reception was held in the Ave Pouplardi
evidence -of Mr and Mrs Wilner Vital-Herne... Melle Carmen Nar
.and Robert Erie joined destinies at the ChristRol Churcb.:
Jourdon Saturday morning at ten... Mrs Maurice Flambert, wie
f the former A~'my Chlief of Staff leaves tomorrow for Franice
'ith five children abroad the SS Flandre.... Le Nouvelliste --made
t- front page correction Wednesday that Fort Mereredi not or-
manche Would be converted into a 'itou~.iA stop... Coffee ales
.-egistered from Oct. 1960 to March 9, 1961 as 180,959'of .~it kilo
bags;.. "
SMBC goes on the air earlier each morning now in. a. 'bhkup
with Radio. Carillon and Andre Juste .at the Mike... A poll C it.
ih and Commonwealth residents here this week pointe. i,
.' anhrpous delight at the ejection of the Boery old South .. i .
the Club. (Commonwealth)... A notice of the Service des a-
iphes, Telephones et Radlocommu ications announced thii' eek
,hat they. were happy to. advise telephone c6mmuni~ation had re
establishedd between Petionville and'. the City and all old"suip- b
The ultimate in travel lux&iry awaits you in New York! It's the KLM D-. j ers should re-enit within 15 days... Renae Apoln h :
featuring speeds near 600 mph, vibration-free comfort; new quietness, and large neon sign advertising theiq new first prized. of the !4Z .
more! You can fly KLM non-stop Curacao to New York, then the DC-8 jet // over his lottery sales shop on Rue Dantes Bestouche...The a.
non-stop to Europe. Remember, KLM also offers a wide choice of accom. stone College on the ued .Centre-(Natin Pen.)r d
modations, free stopovers, apd conr--- ns to major cities of Europe 'fr W;o, ,4 .M. snew main gate on. this week. Of iro and e modertlna d deon .) rfid
and the Near East. And best of all tihe finest, friendliest service new main gate this week. Of ironand modr-olidi
anywhere! .all your travel agent or KLM today the ancient bar-job which saw historic times anid "pebile... -Add.i"
Sooug nurcL to Le Joiur, Bremen the name of the ermnan liner cr0l ioier
atbiA tt ]he years has-entered the creole langIuage. Bremen" is -
..- .at something "solid and durable"... newspapers oited wth

-LM SIncere.Ly Oure direcon ".bf the -ervice d ..Im ation et.'dI

.. ... .- --.--.- -.-- .;.-: .-,4 ::. .- ..;, : -. .: .-;- :..t;.. : .. -.,?.: .;., ...











'Opf. The "C~entie. De Int Il ue wihthe, recent success ofLA W rhACO E I AN
etAtsesH iins, 8m every, Canea Club: Visit
plin possible is being done to thrynnemm- IBO BEACHy
lve that L MrM .in during ad, after 'the 'showgmk ti da-bcm el ers of the Lake Wor-th Camr
and his BeWWdsnOWina and, decided to create the, 'CEN UnTtil we can 'Call on other Art- Club Of Miami c Ionducted by Hel_ NY 0-fJT
11knw get utreTE ESIN)01CTJES Tists and. Intellectuals, we are enand Sydney Grevre wa greet- F lidennainthtwilARTISTES- HAITIE$NS whose publishing, for those concerned, edWensdMUyOficas N h
go eod our frontiers. zIt: is purpose'is: :our Constitutive Act. Department, du Tourisme, and.
wihnte scope of the actual Cnstitutive Act Of Centre Des ,Pan Am and -Mrs Anne'Marie
0 fgh t dfed ur Create an..atmosphere favorab- Inelcnl ates- Armand, President of the Magic
Hiinvalues and works, inspi- le. to the Haitian Art develop,-.pOIAH Island Tours. The party is stay-
re Lbywu glorious 'history, our ment agjd our Culture's pros- on February 21,1961, in Port ing four days at the CaselHaiti.
.jlt nd our popular culture. perity. au alPrince, is founded the "CEN- Lovely Ginette Wiener celeb- TANPR TI )
ha ot f scces t RE ES INTEbLECTUELS rated her happy birthday Thurs--
th ete, and' we would like The same day, i.e., February ET. ARTISTES HAITI7ENS'" (C- day March 16.1 The. celebration OL 10
orcctzens to understand the 21, 1961, C.,I.A.H.s constitutive IAH),' whose "goal is: started at Bacoulou Wednesday
inaigof the initial. thought. act was written and signed. Create an atmdsphere favorab- night. Chlrn-0Cet

Chlde 50 0 /
Flying the opening night 'l.. e to the Develpoment of Art and
J ,.h- reat Folkloric Show; Working ceaselessly, te resour Cuture's prosperity.VI TO SriteDesn om
'CNERATION" which made were Lready. shortly% after March By appropriate manifestations, White Sand Beach
6ra 5' a memorable date 3rd. Then the Secretary of State. the Centre will work toward 9ti- Toys manufacturer Isaac Hel- Fine Restaurant and Snack Bar
r hHaitian LArt History, the of lInterior and National Defense mulating our intellectuals and ler and wife Helaine from New
as and artists who or- was' noticed of th6'formation of artists to make them create Jersey are in honeymoon here... WATER SEIING
baiedte show, met February the Centre, he prompl an wer orks- taken from the Haitian Public Relations Charles F. SKIN-DIVING
toanlyze the public's react- ed on March 8. Milieu.L Tee orswlevt- Naya from Maiai was greeted SOKLN
Mi Tesewors wil eentSNORKELING~
ut5lly .make our country known here this week by Ivan Kovacs
in fyreigridands, and will create, on, behave of El Noustas who is Completel Equipped
at home, the le of the count forced to stay e Cottages
and will integrate, the Haitian Charlie is staying at the LOloff_ L For Overnight






N so .. i W e kl Visits
in his .own surroundings. sn j ekyVst
SAVE UP TO 70 per -cent ON0
T1he Centre will be responsible
(after agreement) for the edi-
jie LZ9 L t "t tion 'of worksofo iintellectuas Hata iu can become a $6 Single $1 Double
whocanot ffod i, 'nd il cross-road where Human beings
introduce any artist whose value
VSItORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF and possibilities are. known. cuaan tein hehertof" CACIOUE ISLAND
'Therefrom, the Centre is open-
;ed to all Intellectuals and Art-, For the Committee "IBO BEACI-P'
WI@ R ists who are, willing to create
aHaitian Civilization, using our Michel Lamnartiniere Honoral PAUL &NAN&Y BAUSSAN
P -a q u n s ,rich Afro-I atin. Culture- with LE MATIN, -March 12 and 13, SAME OWNERSHIP AS HOTET
its originality and drive M1. 4I.B M MANAGEB:
EVERY FRIDAY ITIS -THE
PORTAUPIC'

OLDEST GIFT HOP h 5A W61U1O

OFFERS 60 BRANDS TO
8 ~IMPIUNC H ZOWIL AND DINNER
CHOOSE FROM

51 Rue 'aiu Quai TE RRIFIC TLOOR, SHOW

.ADMISSION $1.50




44




Baboche Ce IeL


EVERY` MONDAY'NIGHTL


The: j0:30 p. Mn.








SH A iT


In


I S N"


Sunday IAtOtHJ


The tall slim Haitian Brother
who is one of the first of his
countrymen to direct a school
of importance in the Capital en-
lered the seminar in 1946 to
consecrate his life to God and
Haitian youth.

Born February 9, 1930 in Mi-
lagoane. Alphonse Bruno was or-
dained a Brother in the order
of the Sacred Heart three years
later and began his teaching
career instructing Cayenne
youngsters. He later became to
kniow. one of the most inaccess-
ible regions of the country, the
tip of the Southern peninsula,
through t.--aching at the Roman
Catholic School Dame Marie,
Anse d'Hc-nault and Port-Salut.


His strong personality, spirit
of discipline and dynamism
came to the attention of his sup-
eriors and in 1958 he was given
the direction of the primary
school of Tmu-du-Nord. It was
the following year that he was
named to be director of the new
Ecole Populaire Sacre-Coeur
housed in the giant quonsen
huts left over from the Capital
City's Bicentennial (19-19-501 in
Cite Dumarsais Estime.

Today assisted by three other
Haitian Brothers, two Canadian
Brothers and nine Haitian tea-
chers, Brother Bruno's adminis-
tration competence and talent
are being put to the test.


Brother Bruno this week paid
special tribute to President Du-
valier for his generous sollicitu-
de which has helped the school
' surmount numerous economic
difficulties such as' the opening
of additional class-rooms and
acquisition of school material.
The Chief of State and some


friends of the Government, Bro-
ther Bruno credits with the
erection of the school canteen
that enables himn to give daily
food to 158 children of the peop-
le. with supplies furnished by
die Catholic Welfare Service.
Now the Sacre-Coeur rector
wishes to create a school library
on the same lines as the can-
teen that nourishes the body.
He explains that such a library
will nourish the minds of the
young students, children of the
people. *


Return to University
(Continued from .page 1)
return to classes but no reason
was given for ending the strike.
No mention was made of any
Government concessions to the
students." '
"It was believed the. students
had become discouraged with
the Government's attitude of
indifference."
"The strike began Nov. 22 as
a demand for the release from
prison of the National Student
Union treasurer and eighteen
high school boys."
(Le Matin March 18)


First of a Series on Schools in the Capital


CARE Medical
Consultant Here

Dr Earl Hillstrom, Medical
consultant for CARE. is speed-
ing tw. weeks in Haiti, evaluat-
ing the medical .needg. ofl. is
country and how to relate (hemr
to the -CARE program in gen-
eral. -
An. imminent surgeon Dr Hill-
strom visited hospital -and -ln-
nic in and around the Capital
with Public. Health Minister D,.
Carlds Boulos.
He expects to visjt Cap Haitien
and other provincial areas.


WILL THERE BB A FIF- '-
SBANK. IN HAITI?" "*'
.: ,, .-..- ,. :;...


Baron Breaks Boer Bond
Baron Theo Von Roth was
perhaps the only person in Haiti
Thursday effected by South
Africa's quitting the British
Commonwealth. The famous
New York Party-Host, (counter:
part of Elsa Maxwell) in Port
on a Caribbean cruise aboard
the SS Victoria, wanted no part
of Prime Minister Hendrik
Frensch Verwoerd, his aparth-
old nor his independent South
Africa. The Baron's dilemma
was that he had picked up a
South African passport along
the trail some years ago as a
covenient "entree" for an Inter-
nationalist. Born in Austria, Ba-
ron Von Roth served during
the last War in the'British Navy
and is now a resident in New
York at the Sheraton East and
a land owner on the island of
Grenada.
As a violent oppositionist to
apartheid the Baron was con-
templz^ir.l: presenting .his .pass_;
port to Davvy Jones on his:
turn trip to. New York aboard
the Victoria.

HAITI MARKSMEN
(Continued from page 1)
Pompee, Corporal Polien Hud-
son and Soldier Boliere.
The Haitian composed 'of es-
sential the same marksmen,
came in second after the Urnted
States. The tournament opens
March 20 at Polygone, "Emper-
ador" in the Canal Zone.


ate "of Mercaritiles iTrust- B
They stayed two weeks ..a


Ranono.

Is there a fifth bank.in
mAking for lHaiti, or would
simply be an investigation of
Haitian market possibilities
Right now our countlh mro
needs capital investments in
dustry rather than banks.
LE MATpI, March 14, 1.


--


"Soapimig" dulls hal

Halo glorifies it!

~-~UPS*iLL


S Not a soap, not a
S cream-Halo cannot
leave duling, dirt;
catching soap film!


Removes embarrassing
-dandruff from both hair
and scalp!
,!


SGives fragrant
soft.-water".lither
-needs no special rinse!


7


Halo leaws7i si
managehale-shining with
Colorful natural hahlighi
-. .a


SYes, "soaping" your hair.with.:.... .
even finest liquid or oil ...:- '
shlam"poodW.aeaAe.; la
fmdirt chifil. oM The.l
with niew i ating;go ient ar uo si n
S' so. Bopn sticky oils.
S Th sIsBalogpryf/es your hair ni
the-very first thne yoa use it.
Ask for Halo--America's ."
fJawrile shanpoo--today. A



Halo 9revea ls ti hidden be
1. .. -. 4 .
s" ... "' :' = ",,:" "" ,, "A


- .*-. -"T i} -L H
-*" "'7 ^


... -'^ :L:*.. ^ j>. *.. 4;. G
hcl.:. ,
0:'V R- '



FAMOUS


.... -:.;.'..-. .... .... ... ... :,: ..."1: .:'.,.- ... .,- ., :. .. ...,:. *... .-- ":


rAGE, 26


It has .been announced that
recently thr~e bankers visited
-the capital. They talked with the
Hinche 'Deputy, Andre Garier.
The bankers were: Mr Clemen-
ceau, who is said to be the
"Tiger's" son, he is Vice Presi-
dent of a bank in New Orleans
(USA), Marc Spitzer, President pf
the Swiss Corporation for Cana-
dian Investments Ltd. (Montre-
al), and Arthur Welton, Deleg-1


BROTHER BRUNO WISHES TO


ADD SCHOOL LIBRARY

TO ECOLE SACRE-COEUR


11


. I




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