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Haiti sun ( June 10, 1956 )

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Material Information

Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr. ( Port-au-Prince, Haiti )
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
System ID:
AA00015023:00370

Full Text



A


' I


rf^a5


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER


Port au Prince RbOublique d'Haiti


Telephone 2061


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956


SCOLD WAR ON

Playwright Picketing
I The French Institute
r The French Charge d'Affaires,

Sthe dhwector of the French Insti-
tute and the director of the The-
btre d'Haiti had 3 long parley
SSaturday morning and a com-
promise may occur after their
Differences are' submitted to the
Mediation i.' Ministcr Franck
Dvieux.
LATE BULLETIN
SMorinseau-Lercy won out. a Ana-
tle ) will play at the Institute
Stbmorrow at ,7:30 P. M.
*" .Ploet-Playwright MIorisseau-Le-
Sroy,'. director of the Theatre
rf lHait, has beea -picketing tile
S.Institut Franrqais d'Haitiv this
'week as a resnl2t of the Institnt's
Refusing to allow his play cAna-
Stole) to be presented in its au-
Sditormum on the Exposition

'Mosseau-Lrrey, Hmsewored by
X. Hanrvard University for his trans
l,,.lation of the Gjreek classic 'Anti-
,. gone) into tieoFe last year, in-
t formed the *Sunp that the Ins-
Stitut said they were here to en-
Scourage the use of the French
Slanguage and not Creole. eAna-
toley -was written in Creole by
thb famous HAitian "intellectual.
e argued ihat the tadio Diff-
fusion "Frahcaise, French State
station;,.broadcast Creole and
African language program, that
Feddba Keita presents African
Slanguage folkloric plays in Pa-
ris, that .lean Barrault has
used the African religious chorus
'."in the recent presentation of
S'Oresti., that plays -are often
presented in Yidish in France,
that he himself inaugurated an
Amphithleatre of Lbe Theatre
d'Haiti with a French play by a
famous "French author and then
he has dole plays tin English
there.
(Continued on page 17)

L 'T ,-r. y -'. ..t.,.


Oregon's Pot Fraser at rhe air-
port. Fbr an interesting viewpoint
on Haiti, read P. 18


aA FAMILIAR SIGHT)


4/ -
i -I


,'-'-. .. i'-'W ^z *.
Overturned camions on the road to St. Marc are becoming a familiar
sight these days. The photo taken, Tuesday afternoon doesn't tell the
full story. The bloody road and tihe splintered telephone poles mr not
in the picture.


Local Art Hlas Great Opportunity

STo Blossom At Tampa Show


.Te diUfpa, r luoriud JUIIufio
Chamber of Commerce, invited
Haiti's artists to participate in
their annual Christmas Card Lane
display along Tampa's beautiful
"Bayshlore Boulevard. These, dis-
plays arV viewed bj approximately
500,000 -people.
This is a wonderful opportunity
'or Haitian artists to display their
.works in front of. a large section
of the 'U.S. Public and the mor.
than one-half million viewers .wlJ
get a glimpse of Haiti at Christ-
mas time an excellent beast for
tourism.
Each year the Tampa Jaycees
sponsor this Christmas Card Lane,
a series of life-size paintings de-
picting typical Christmas scenes
peculiar to each foreign land.
These displays are each 18 feet
long, 10 feet high. and feet wide.
The Haiti Jaycees are cooperat-
ing with (his project and artists
wishing to enter the art competi-


NABBED WITH BAG;

SUGAR THIEF JAILED

Cius Petion's commendable
plan.of opening a small wbouti-
que-, (small grocery) in his home
town of Port-de-Paix came to an
abrupt halt early Wednesday
morning when a police corporal
became snspitious and arrested
him while nu.?biing a sugar laden
wheel barrow across the railroad
in Cite Vincent.
Under questioning, Cius Pe-
tion confessed to: having stolen
the six bags of refined sugar,
worth 210 gourdes. near the
.Comptoir de Vente of the De-
partment of National Economy.,
stolen six gourdes frnm a *mar-

(Continued on page 17)


IiUn1 LnIeIen 11ves may contact E-L.
Ernst Br&a at the Fiscal Depart-
ment of fhe National Bank of
Haiti or at No. .44 La Fleur Hn-
cheine. ,


Barrault Has
Plans For Big
Haitian Program

Mr. Clatrjois, administrative
director for the Jn-Louis Bar-
rault troup, -was in town this
week making the final arrange-
ments for the visit of the thea-
trical group to Haiti.
The famed Compagnie Jean-
Louis Barrault Madeleine Re-
naud's program in Haiti is as
follows:

Monday, June 18, the troupe
arrives from Fort de France and
at 6:00 p.m. Mr. Barrault holds
a press conference in the library
"of the French Institute.
Tuesday, June 19; at 8:30 p.m
4Le Misanthropeo de Moliere at
Rex Theatre.
Wednesday, June 20, at 8:30
p.m.. 'La Rep6tition on l'Amour
punish of Annouilh at the Rex.
Thursday, June 21., at 8:30 p.
in'm., 'La Connaissance, of Paul
Claudel at-the Rex

Friday, Jane 22., at 5.30 p.m
Conference of Jn-Louis Barraplt
on the rP;eoccupations of the
Modern ThcatreD in the French
Institute Auditorium. At 8:30
p.m., *La R6petition ou l'Amour
puniz of Annouilh in the Rex.
Saturday, June 23., at 8:30
p.m., riLes Fausses Confiden-
ces* of Marivaux and the ,Im-
promptu de ]a Compagnie at
the Rex. At 9:00 p.m., Les Faus-
ses Confidencesa of Marivaux
at the Rex.


TEAMS WONT SLEEP TOGETHER


CAP GONAIVES OFF AGAIN'

CAUSE FLAMING FEUD


The football game for the Ge-
neral Levelt Cup between Gonai-
yes and Cap Haitian. scheduled
for today, was cancelled this
week by tile Haitian .Federation
of Football. The action took
place as a direct result of the
cancellation of last Sunday's
game in GCunaives between the
two teams, and the hard feeling
and bitter recriminations that
followed.'
Hundreds of Cap Haitian resi-
dents piled Lnto cars and tru6ks-
Saturday afternoon and early
Sunday morning for the rough
two and one-half hour journey
to Gonaive-. Intense rivals, the
citizens" of both towns were pri-
med for the match. In the last
game Le Cap defeated Gonaives
and when the Gonaives team
refused to play the match last
Sunday, creams .of foul play
'went up from the Cap Haitian
fans.
How It All Began,

No More Balancing
lFather Kills Son
Seance Paul, Marmelade fath-
er whose equilibrium has been
precariously balanced between
reason and insanity, hacked his
two year old son Ceme Paul to
death, seriously wounded his
three year old daughter and 30
year old cousin Geus Pierre with
a machete, on the afternoon of
June 1.
After the legal formalities had
been fulfilled, the child's body
was handed to its relatives for
burial and the wounded parties
finally crushed, to the Gonaives
hospital.
'Seance Paul was arrested and
awaits trial.


Reportedly, the trouble began
when Mr. Serge Villard and Mr.
Gerard Paret, respectively re-
presentative of the Cap Haitian
Federation of Football and pre-
sident of the Cap Haitian Club,
made arrangements with Agro
nomist Leveille. chief of the
Desronville Station, for their..
team to stay at the Station. The
Gonaives Club was already board-
ed on the Station, 100 meters"
from the assigned location of
the Le Cap team. Meanwhile,
the president of the Goriaives
Football League had made hotel
reservations for Le Cap arid"'
knew nothing of the arrange-
ments 'ith Mr. Leveille. '
According to .Le Ralliement?,
of Ganatvea, their team hanta.' n.
resting for several daysin Des-
rooville' and had no-idea that the.
Le Cap .team was going to be
boarded at the same estate, in a'
neighboring house. .. -.
cdLe Ial!iementv reported.
((Upon the arrival of the visiting'.
team, the house occupied, by the'
Gonajves Club was surro daed'
by police who forbid thM at.
cess to the yprd. Judging sb a ..
treatment humiliating and u .Ji'
tified, our players left Dem-mn
ville Saturday afternoon in pro-
test.n
(Continued on page 20)
NEW FRENCH AMBASSADOR
ARRIVES TOMORROW
French Ambassador to the& Re-
public of Haiti, Mr. Lucien A.
Felix will arrive ini Haiti toior--
row with his wife and three chil-
dren to take over his new duties.
Mr. Felix has a long .distin-,
.guished- career, in the Frenbh-
government' that dates back to
1927 and is' an officer of th'e
French Legion of Honor.


FLYING SAUCER ON THE BAY


Lt. Fritz LEon, water ski enthusiast, is shown holding a bay sl"w
minag flying saucer. This saucer hcs no jets or guns to hold onto, just
grab the rope, .clamp down with the souls of your feet and hope
Willie, of the Casino Docks, handles the boat with care.


I


VOL. VI


No. 38


11


!"




PAGE 2 __________


HAITI SUN SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 195g


HAITIANS MAKE WORLD'S BEST ACTORS

FROM FARM TO STAGE IN TEN EASY LESSONS


WteneCLer the subject of his
belovei Theatre d'Haiti ariseJ
Morisseau Leroy begins praising
the act-i.g abilities of the Haitian
peasant The famed Haitian Poet-
Playwrighlt says that Haiti's pea-
sant artists are the best he has
ever s.en-and he' has seen them
all from Broadway and Boston to
Paris a d Latin America.

CASTING FOR ANATOLE
In preparation for 'casting his
latest- Creole eHit-, Anatole,
Iorisseau Leroy v i s it e d the
chounfors- around Petion-Ville
and through Philippe Sterlin be
came in contact with the son of
Houngaai Jean Gille, who practi-
ces on Puits Blain. Milo (Anatole)
came ofte.i to visit the. play-
wright and attended the opening
Sof the Theatre d'Haiti with Me-
dea. Borno Lafrance, the drum-
mer, was also invited to the open-
ing and the young theatre enthu-
- siasts were asked to bring more
of their friends, from Freres,
Soissons and Putits Blain.
Morisseau Leroy wanted to try
four of these youngsters for Ana-
tole, .his new tragedy. Alois and
Ibo joined the group and Lafran-
ce brought his wife Immaculie
(Cephie).
After a tryout, the author-pro-
ducer decided that Ibo would be
good as the'singer but he needed
another woman for Cephie. Im-
maculie was tried in the part of
Spune. Fbo 'brought her own
daughter Denise to play Soune
.*.and'Igimaculie was'shifted back
to the part of Cephie.

HOW REHEARSALS AND
RY BEGAN
SWithout any notes Morisseau-
.Leroy told his group the story of
Anatole: The yotling apprexitice
hontgaai who replaced his father
underr the short aregence of Mo-
ther% Cephie, because the temple
was dedicated to good and Boute
apparently used it for evil.
He then asked each of them to
tell thne story. They did nothing
else for two days, just kept re-
peating the story.

The third day, he divided the
story into three parts correspond-
ing to the three acts of the play
and asked them to tell Part 1,
Part I1 and Part III with more de-
tail. He spent hour after hour
making them say every part
from beginning -to end.
Those able to read were given


a part to read
and practice.


in their homes


Next, he asked them to stage
the first s.ene and worked
through -it slowly. He stopped'
them occasionally to tell them
about the songs and dances, dis-
cussed the numbers he had se-
lected and changed some on sug-
gestions from the cast. Some of
the words in the songs were
changed to fit closer into the
play. More songs were recorded
on a tape recorder every day and
from time .tA time he gave a
short course 'on staging. This was
the way the first week was spent
for the actors who were to per-
form a miracle in only 22 days.
During their rest periods the
cast sat around teasing each
other and discussing their reli-
gious life and beliefs. Morisseau-
Leroy, an agnostic towards all
religions., including Voodoo and
Catholicism, is tolerant with a
slight favorable prejudice to-
wards the beliefs of his people.

MADAME RENAUD TAKES
OVER
The following week, Madame
Renaud, the famous Congo
Queen of Nationale Folklori-
que, was asked to take over di-
rection of the play. She did a
wonderful job of pumping eve-
ry word of the play into the ac-
Itors. Morisseau-Leroy would sit
down and comment only on the
possibility of changing parts of
his text to make it easier for the
actors but not on direction.
Madamn Renaud started at
the same time with the rehear-
sal of the dances and gave der
monstrations which served to
make the actors realize she
knew exactly what she was talk-
ing about.
After ,two weeks, the group
was ready -to perform the first
two acts of Anatole.
They rehearsed the third act
five times and in less than 22
days from the opening practice
sessionn they gave the perfor-
mance which according to the
critics was unique in Haitian
theatre annals. D
EXPLANATION
eBut,w comments Morisseau-
Leroy, ta voodoo ceremony is
a play and the selection of the
eofficiants around the temple
is based on individual talents. ;
Immaculice, for instance, a voo-
doo priest's daughter, has been
doing that kind of service pre-


ROMAN SI'RIPE

HAS aCUSTOM-DESIGNED STOCKINGS

I CREATED ESPECIALLY FOR YOU

AND TIE LIFE YOU LEAD!

I FOR BUSY LIVING: ROMAN STRIPE STOCKINGS FOR
SHEER FLATTERY AND SUPERBLY PRACTICAL LONG-
WEAR!

II FOR GRACIOUS LIVING: ROMAN STRIPE STOCKINGS
THAT MEET YOUR EXACTING DEMANDS FOR LUXUR-
IOUS SHEERS!

III FOR DANGEROUS LIVING: ROMAN STRIPE STOCK-
INGS THAT ARE JUST A BREATH OF FILM FLATTERY.
IV FOR MODERN LIVING: ROMAN STRETCH STOCKINGS
OFFER MORE IN SHEER LEG BEAUTY FREEDOM AND
COMFORT.


palmiatioiis smc? her childhood.
11'o is no'\ aii important person-
ci't., around the temple.
-, .' ell organized Rara group
is a big theatre group,* he adds,
..Qui peut plus peut Moins. The
life ot the Haitian peasant is full
L'f dramatic action and a creat-
ive climate.
HOW THEY ARE PAID
During rehearsal a certain
amount of money was given to
the actors on a loan by Moris-
-eau-Leroy. The full profits of
their past four rehearsal perfor-
mances were left to them. They
have eontrnl over the finances,
since 'a committee of three of
their representatives and young
Jean Morisseau-Leroy take care
of all financial matters.
They will pay twelve percent
to the author at the location of
their first feature performance
and twenty-eight per cent when
they come back to the Morne
Hercule Amlphitheatre. They re-
tain sixty per cent of the profit
which they divide amongst them-
selves according to the part play-
ed.
The idea is that they sb6uld
make enough money 0o as to
not worry bout finances and
be able to devote their full time
to acting.
POPULAR THEATRES
The peasantss are building a
theatre near their homes, one
at Pults Plain and another at
Freres, to play Anatole for their
people. This is another social
phase of thf experiment. They
are learning and teaching how
to read in order to mfftr it easi
er for their producers. Papers,
pencir and other necessities are
furnisedf by Morisseau-Leroy.
Their popular theatre will ave"
fhe romnid aspect of fhe' egagiue-
re (coer fighting ring) ainfwill
be made- of bundles of palm
leaves,
Anatole will be presented' in-
Port-au-Prince this week. No'
one should miss this perform=
ance.
'.~ --- ------------ ~


NEW YORK POSTER HERE
cNew York Post political
writer Murray Kempton and'
his wife arrived" in Port June' 1;,.
on a 13-day' worldking-vacation ini
I-aiti before flying to the Domi-
nican Republic. Recommended'
to Haiti by his friend SeldIn
Rodmari, t'ie pipe-smoking jour-
nalist is doing a story on the
countries he is visiting, in line
with the great liberal traditions
of the New YorRt Post.
Staying it the Oloffson Hotel,
the couple took time off to fly
to Cap Haitian, view the Ci-
tadelle and gather material on
the North. z'


Bottle Of GRANT Delivered To Cap


The gift of a bottle of Grant's Whiskey was delivered to Adrien La-
roche, who celebrated Wednesday his birthday in; this beautiful mo-
dernistic designed Cap Haitian home. Before the well-stacked Laroche
bar, Mr. and Mrs. Adrien Laroche, the family mascot, a, goat, and
Marilyn Monroe in the background she's on the bar.


u 3AAinD TROPI CAL
Rue des CAsERmEs

S(Opposite FRANCk .W.WiLSM))


LI=- M%!t


CHLORADANE .IE72
12 ozs. 16 70 4. make 4otr.Smw


Vats.Swma
1RBmPam ,
POTSEcID
IHSECflCtDI


USE OUP...
* Pw~Eiy aEgis

MANAMJ
ES FN rclc'Hlus


1- 7 ` 0 fop a .
fc- e3drept Qlp~jtrBB
CAME FROM COCOA FRENCH AGENT
CONFAB NEW YORK POSTER HERE
Agronomist Bertin Dadaille re- Samy Simon, special envoy of
turned last week from the Inter-the Radiodifusion Francaise in
Amnerican Committee of Cocoa,the Antilles,,left the Capital Mon-
in Salvador, Capital of Baya. Bra-day, June 4, and will return June
zil, from May 20-25. .He was re-18 in time for the visit of the
presenting Haiti at the meet. Compagnie Jean-Louis Barrault.






SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956 HAITI SUN PAGE 3


POLLEY'S PIPE PUFFING PROFILE WILL BE MISSED

AFTER 25-YEARS WITH HAITI'S ELECTRIC COMPANY


Compagnie d'Eclairage Elec-
trique loses its amiable and long
time Director on June 16th when
Georges (the pipe ) W. .Polley
leaves to take up his new post
as Operations Manager of the
Upper Peninsular Company in
Houghton, Michigan.
The announcement of the de-
parture of the Polleys was re-
ceived with surprise and sincere
regrets in local social circles whe-
re George and his wife Ruth have
been a familiar couple in the
activities of the Capital for the
past 25 years. They caine to Hai-
ti back in 1931, with their small
daughLer, Cynthia who was rais-
ed, educated and married in
Port-au-Prince. Ruth Polley will
be remembered as one Qf the'
outstanding hostesses of the
American Colony, and she and
her husba'i entertained often
in their beautiful Petion-Ville
villa where guests were treated
to an evening of songs and bal-
lads from bick home by the gift-
ed pianist whose touch remind-
ed them of the days of the play-
er piano. Sl'r is a horn music-
ian.


With a collection of pipes that vering to the Distribution Sys-
might rival -even that of a king, I tern, 4,650,000 (four million, six
George Pollcy's friends declare .hundred fifty thousand) kilowatt
that he had ncver once shown hours of electricity per year;
up in pu-bl;ci or private without thatwas in 1931. At the end of
his proverbial pipe which of 1955 the Company had delivered
course adds great dignity to his! to the Distribution System dur-
younthuMl rofile. ing the year, 33,000,000 (Thirty-
The morale of the Personnel three million) kilowatt hours
of the Electric Company whQm for the year 1955. This is phenp-
Director Policy declares to be mhial -and' indicatess how much
one of the most efficient and capital has been added to the
hard-working staffs in the Carib- System. For example, in 1931
bean is presently at about zero our invested, capital showed a
as the date of his departure ap- total of $2,200.000 (Two million,
proaches. He stated, in a tele- two hundred thousand dollars).
phone conversation with the Now, as of December 31, 1955
9Sun on Thursday morning that the invested capital figure is
one of the pleasant memories 'S4,372,000 (Four million, three
that he could take away with hundred seventy-two thousand'dol
him was that of the-splendid spi- lars). The Company could invest
rtt of: collaboration that he has more if we could give a guarantee4
enjoyed with his employees over on the return of the money and
the years. In the face of difficul- on the investment itself. ,
ties and administrative crisises, We tried to express outr thanlcs'
he says that although he may for this 30 minute intrusion on
have lad toI be firm, they Mr. Polley's busy morning, he
were never lacking in their cried Us down, and thanked us fbr
spirit of cooperation and all having telephoned him. And any-'
worked for the best interests of oe in Port-au-Prince will tell you
the company and their own coun- that is not surprising, for that is
try. Mr. Polley stated: They all the way that he has dealt with
can sincerely be proud of them- people here for all of 25 years.'
selves, as for myself and the In his new job, George Pol-
company, we are proud of our lev's rank in the personnel files
Haitian personnel.-, will come immediately afterthat
WhenT we asked Mr. Policy if of the President of the Upper
there was any hope for the tom- Peninsulpr Company of .Hough-
plete elimination of the black- ton, Mich. He leaves the tropics,
out whibd has so afflicted the Ca and the country he sincerely
pital; he stated that the .return loves for the hill wihters in the
to normal. had net -yet appeared most northerly part of the Unit-
over the horizon, and that the ra- ed States on Lake Superior. But,
tionning may have Io continue un- he assured us that he will be. look-
til new contractual arrangements ing forward to return .trip*. to
were effected. Some improve- Haiti, if only -as a tourist. The
meant, however, may be expected snow gets pretty deep up there
for on his trip to the Slates last in Michigan, but the accumulat-
month he obtained a newv 1,000 ed memories over 25 yeprs in
kilowatt Generating Unit, which beautiful, tropical .,Haiti, will
will soon be shipped from New- ever warm his heart.
York, and 'which will provide ad- Cynthia Polley now the wife
ditional power capacity. of Hugh .'Milor. and proud moth-
Mr. Poll,:y stated that the pre- er of an infant daughter is at


CA.N 1 I \T1iRNATIONAL

presents
ELn .Soiree de Gala))

MARQUE JA A RADELL

T.V. Star of Puerto Rico and Venezuela
From Salurday June 9 to Friday June 15 until midnight

JOE Th iUILLOT
AND HIS SUPiER-ORCHESTRA
All the week through, the Conjunto of JOE TROUILLOT
will play for you
-(In case of rain, the Show will be held in the Night Club.)-
'Tenue de vrille Admission $2.00


Now famous Lights for Christmas. prediction by Mr. Policy
caricoturized by the -Smn,.


least one guarantee that the
George Polleys will continue to
keep interest in the Caribbean.
Hugh and Cynthia are establish-
ed in San Juan, Puerto Rico,
where Hugh has an important
post with the Texas Company.
And, as Mr. Polley concluded;
cSan Juan is within bollerin' dis-
tace, and just a stone's throw


from Puerto Rico, and visits to
the Minor .grandchildren will
coincide nicely with -cun petit
tour, to Port-au-Prince for a vi-
sit with all their old friends. He
added that during his sojourn
here he established friendships
among Haitians that time can
never destroy.


sent problem is really an econo-
mic one, and the Company would
need several millions in new
capital to establsh new lines and
equipment for continued expan-
sion to cope with the expanding
need for electric current, as the
number of the Capital's homes
and factories ar? ever increasing
He stated that the difficulty just
now is that there just doesn't
;erim. to be anyone willing to
,Iit up the- necessary capital
which they seem to consider too
great a risk without sufficient
,zuai'antee Io justify a return on
the output. There just are -not
any potential angels available,
for financing the deal which
would permit the company to
keep expanding.
We thought we were sticking
our neck out when we asked our
next question, but he who has
directed our Electric Light Com-
pany for a quarter, of a century,
courteously requested us to hold
the line while he checked back
into the records. He shortly re-
turned to the phone and gave
us Ithe foli.wing interesting in-
formation: When I came to Hai-
ti our power plants were deli-


FIRST CONCRETE FOUNDATION PILE DRIVEN
IN tITY TIES ROSSATF ONiLY 4QQ TO Ga


IAa an a -. K M

The ist.t .concrete pile of the
new Croix des Bossales Market
was driven' into sloppy terrain
Thursday noon.

Hundreds of vendors left their
makeshift stalls and lined the
fenced off area and-watched the
neat truck crane Ait bang the
long thin pile in the .soft earth.
This unique type unit, to cbns-
ruction work in Haiti, will drive
more than 500 such piles before
the above ground -work begins
n the new and modern steel
frame market
The Croix des Bossalesi has
long been a Port-au-Prince eye-
sore where' squatters have been
unwilling to relinquish their
.places of business- and make
room for progress and the new
market. Since French Cqlonial
times this markett has bedn in
operation in.much the same ha-
phazzard fashion, until it has
grown into a dirty and unheal-
thy-lookig spectacle.
In colonial days slaves were
herded into the market for sale
to the highest bidder. Brought
over from Africa by traders,
they were unloaded at the near-
by wharf. To distinguish the
newly arrived slaves from those
born on Haitian territory they
were classified as <.Bossales,.> by
the prosperous French landown-
ers who were quick to bid for
the 'ew arrivals.
The patience of government
officials in charge of clearing
the area for the new market has
been sorely tested by the reluc-
tance of the nmarchando- to
move in with other market folks
elsewhere but the job was
done and work commenced.


was' delivered to the market
'building team of Armand Malle-
branche a-id Philippe Brun this
week by Sonaco ,P & RH Har-
niscfeger Corporation local re-
presentatives.
The machine and its equip-
ment, a 60-foot boom, a pile driv-
er, dragline and clamshell,
weighs approximately 23-tons
and moves about on its own
power. The truck is run by a 6-cy-
linder gasoline engine and the
crane by a diesel engine.
Mr. A. C. Aiken, with 34-years


lX.t -JL5% 'R W '

of Harniscfeger Corporation ser-.
vice, as mechanical expert ii
busily checking out Mallebra.;
che-Brun, personnel in the ope-
ration and maintenance of the '
giant truck crane. Traveling
throughout Central and South
America delivering and servic-
ing equipment sold by-the com-
pany, Mr. Aiken no stranger to
grease and sweat pitches
right in and works with the me-
chanics and operators on the
pile driving crane at the cons-
truction site.


A"'**
'''4/


TRUCK CRANE DELIVERED New Truck powered unit drives first pile into foundation of neo Croir
The Mlodel 165-TC truck crane des Bossales Market building.


._. . .. ...: .


.; t;


1 1 *


PAGE 3


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956


HAITI SUN


ITALY PRAISES
JEAN DESTINE'S
HAITIAN TROUPE
Jean Leon Destin6 and his
Haitian Dance Company, after a
successful run in Paris, Brussels,
Madrid are now having their
greatest triumph in Italy. The
critics from Rome, Milan, Flo-
rence, Genoa. Trieste and all
the other major cities. where the
Cofipany has appeared, are rav-
ing about the artistry and the sin
cerity of its performances.
This Dance Group which was
practically unknown to the Eu-
ropean public, is now enjoying
a popularity far beyond its ez-
pectations. One critic from Tri-
este says:... With tenacity and
passion a passion which wit-
nesses the great love of Destin6
for his people this dancer- ,
choreographer has penetrated
the soul 'which animates and
gives colour to his performances,
whose realisation consists in hav-
ing transformed some primitive
rites in an exciting theatre ex-
perience ... A performance artis-
tically perfect...)


BEAU RIVAGE KITCHEN
COMING UP SOON
t
The newly established Latin'
American division of Edward
'Don and Company of Miami has
just been assigned a S35.000 con,
tract to design and equip the
kitchen of the Beau Rivage Ho-
tel.
The United States' largest sup-
pliers of furnishings and equip-
ment to hotels, restaurants and
other institutions is also furnish-
ing kitchen and restaurant equip
ment for the 250 room Princess
Margaret Hotel in Nassau, at'a
cost of $50,000, and the concern
will equip a $38,000 drive-in in
Panama.





PAGE 4



tJoseph report


N-.
It is rumored that Morisseau-Leroy is planning to open a Creole
Institute in Paris... Goes to show what money can do for a man. -You
stink.! said a Multi-Millionaire yachtsman to a Le Cap hotel proprie-
-tress when he discovered his flashlight was missing from his open
rented csr. Some kind person had moved it for safekeeping and re-
turned it the following morn. The beautiful Grace. Kelly type water
ski professor flew off the 'Squire' last week bound for Venezuela..
Only reported casualty in the close to Civil War between Cap-Haitien
and Goniires. last Sunday, when the football match was not played,
was Ti Pet Leconte who received a hook to the jaw while calmly seated
in a camion, ironically named La Paix.... It's possible now to drive
from Cap-Haitien to Port au Prince in four to five hours over almost
completely paved highway. The only difficult stretch of road is en-
countered when entering Port au Prince. It's called the Grand' (Cany-
on) Rue. The treacherous piece of terrain that stretches the length
of the City of Port au Prince may take an hour to navigate, and motor-
ists hae been posted missing on this Main route where they report-
edly disappeared, into telephone craters and treasure-seeking dit-
ches. The only other part of the highway is excusably still a clay
road. It is to be found in the Artibonite, and the tractors from Bois
Dehors are constantly using it... Gladys Mercier is a new employee
at the Pan American downtown Sales Office. Lately of SCISP, Made-
'moiselle Mercier studied three years in the U.S -.... Another bachelor
who is quitting the ranks is Didier Maisonneuve who is engaged to
a lovely Mademoiselle Scutt of Aux Cayes... Ivan Desinor returned
Friday to his post in. Bogota, Columbia via Kingston, Jamaica... It
was fete net al kol6 in Kenseoff last Thursday as referee Jean 'Lumar-
que opened his mountain cafe and dancing, Jean is a patrol saint of
lovers of griot and tassot. His 'Aux Calebasses, at Carrefour is still
the 'hottest. joint in -town on Saturday night... Enid Mosier and her
Steel Band will be b.ck at the Hotel Riviera around the 16th, if noth-
ing unforeseen happens. Enid i% the girl who came to Haiti via the
'House of Flowers, with a real 'oomphy. repertoire of Calypso songs.
The Casino has a real beauty, according to her pictures in the papers,
who will give nightly shows from tonight to the 15th. She is Marque-
sita Radell, of Puerto Rico and Venezuela... From Bowling Air Field
in Virginia to the Riviera d'Haiti came Major-General L. P. Whitten,
Major Robert Kendig, Major Harry S. Grove, Lieutenant William S.
Eglintom. and seven enlisted men, Wednesday night. They choose
Haiti as on overnight spot enroute to X...
Jeremie citizens celebrate the 200th anniversary of their city, birth-
place of Alexandre Dumas and many Haitian poets, with great festiv-
ities next November... Mr. Leondez Plantin,' assistant director of the
(CCI) office of the campaign against insects, flew to Mexico last Sun-.
* day to study salitas-cohtribl on a WHIO scholarship... Lieutenant Col-
onel Emile Zamor, accompanied by his wife, flew to New York on a
health trip Sunday... On the same day Army officer Sylvio Celestin
left for the States... lr. Lucien Pierre-Noel, dean of the school of
medicine and Haitian d'elegqte to the IX WHO's Assembly in Geneva,
.ztmured Sunday by way of New York... Agronomist Marc Holly, meim-
'her 6t thy ODVA Administration Courcil, returned the same day after
'-months in Kentucky, U.S.A... Lieutenant Ewald Bernier returned home
on the same plane... Mr. Jose Allende Salazar, Spanish consul in San-
tiigo'de Cuba left Sunday for D. R.... Engineer Danel Valery also left
Sunday on a WHO scholarship for i6 months of city planing and
proper methods of fighting transmissible diseases study in Mexico
City... Dr. Louis Roy, will represent the Republic of Haiti next Janu-
ary at the General Assembly of the Red Cross International Society in
New Delhi. India... Mr. Shrewsbury is replacing Mr. Georges PoIfey
who is leaving the country following the signing of a new contract
between the Haitian government and the Compagnie d'Eclairage Elec-
que... Army officer. Pierre Louis, jeep damaged Chauffeur Morel
Vante's -camion. on the Port-Salut road, in the vicinity of Fleurentin...
Mr. and Mrs. Engrand happily greeted an addition to their family,
a boy named Serge, on Tuesday... Planter Dormelen Fils-AimA was
killed by lightning in Thomassique and peasants Vilbrun and Elisme
Saintil, standing on the same spot, were gravely injured and taken
to the hospital... G6rard Kerby, brilliant football player for the Vio-
lette Athletic Club, flew to Havana for medical check'up...
University Rector Dr. Price Mars, Senator Emile St. Lot and Archit-
ect Albert Mangonbs will represent Haiti at the World Congress of
Negro Intellectuals, to be held in Paris next September... Harry Eriks-
son, Stockholm Naval Architect, was in town last week on a short
visit... Seagram's Luls Elmudsidi, regional director in the Caribbean,
was seen wrapped around a cool rhum in the -Rendez-Vous* Tuesday
night... John F. Oster, chief of the Wage and Classification Division
of the Panama Canal Co., dropped off in Haiti enroute to New York.
*- -.


Li


/ w-m ~ r -
RK-225_________ __


AGENCIES OTIS MVcALLISTER, S.A.
AGENTS DE MANUFACTURES


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956


HAITI SUN


Decorating the highway to
Saintard, is the burned remains
of a Buick that caught fire Sun-
day, June 3. No casualties, .no ii-
juries, io Buick.

Minister Jacques Francois, af-
ter a visit to the north, .went '
Jeremy last Tuesday for the do
dication of the Mme. Magloir
Foundatioii Canteen.

Miss Marie-Therese Colimc
will report tomorrow on her re
cent activities in Paris and oth-
Euiopean Capitals, at the seat o'
the ,Liguie Femninie d'Action So-
ciale.*


Gerard Dumond. son of Mrs.
Olga Dumond, returned last Sun-
day from three years of Commer-
ce study in Mount St. Louis Col-
lege in Canada and post graduate
studies in Boston College.

Mr. and Mrs. Philippe Brun. ce.
lebrated the 25th anniversary of
their marriage last Sunday.
xxx

Mrs. Erzulie Prophete, general
inspector for home economics in
Educationi Department, will go to
Switzerland the first of July to
study courses in Home Ecoir
mics in summer school.


RESPONSE A L'OMBRE D'UNE OMBRE

M'dtonnd que d& questions m' ap traits pou d i f e n s e I a
Grand'Anse ac Tiburon cab servi bit pou blesser moune que
m' pas censer connin, eltoyens que m' oue, qui ou m"' sans
que gain relations itabli entire nous.
Si m' Eerit:

H Ilds, cet avorton eannelle
a le franqais pour ennemi;
ma. un mdehant lvreI UI a commit
que personnel ne se rappelle

toute critins de France et de Navarre va meander pour actions
diplomotiques.
M' dtonne seulement que Haiti-Sun onvri colonnes 11 pou
n'importe qui moune ac eness gain doit laubaehier.

E"ILE ROUMER


f/or '

$'fOt/s


"^








LANCGJw


A%.%ALfAlsa5 -


1iu


pIuts a a


Former Fighting
Minister Passes Away
Mr. Auguste Douyon, former
government official and diploma.
at, died last Tuesday at 1:o00 p.
m. following a long illness. His
funeral took place Wednesday
morning at the Sacre Coeur
Church.
The former Minister of the
Interior always loved a good
fight and battled his way to
fame in the many official posts
he has occupied. As public pro-
secutor he was .,rell 'cnown for
his fiery speeches and ability.
At various times he served as
,Haitian Consul in Antwerp, Pre-
fect of St. Marc and Dessalines,
Judge at the Tribunal of Cassa-
tion and Government Adminis-
trator of Finances.
iAn extremely religious man,
in his- youth he belonged to the
.Cercle Catholic, Directorship
'Committee. This association
was well-known for its brilliant
social and religious activities and
Auguste Douyon was one of the
most accomplished actors in its
-tage productions.
The beloved public official is
survived by his wife, son, Mr.
Guy Douyon, commercial atta-
-che at the Haitian Embassy in'
Washington, and by his daught-
er Mrs. Le-lie Cohen, formerly
Simone Donyon.


DR. MORGAN
ENDS LECTURES

Dr. Raleigh Morgan, visiting
professor from the State College
of North Carolina, gave the last
of his series of five talks last
Wednesday evening, June 6, at
the Haitian American Institute.
Dr. Mdrgan spoke on General Lin.-
guistUc and Its Relation to An-
cient and Mojiern Language. His
talk, given in French, was entu-
siastically received by an erudite
group of Haitian, European and
American intellectuals, Including
several prominent members of
the Haitian National Department
of Education. Numerous ques-
tions were asked, which Dr. Mor-
gan answered precisely and affa-
bly. Two examples were: 'What
is the difference between cphilo-
lJegy and 'linguistique?. What
is the difference between a rdla-
lecti and a cpatoisz?.
Mr. L6lio Faublas, an authori-
ty on the Creole language, ex-
pressed the affection of Dr. Mor-
gan's many new Haitian friends
by presenting him an inscribed
And bound edition of the entire
second year of Connaissance, the
-newspaper edited by the Di-
vision of Adult Education, which
is printed entirely in Creole. -
Dr. Morgan will be missed by
his many friends here. He leaves
for Washington on Sunday, June
10th, for a period of special train-
ing at the Foreign Service Insti-
tute, in preparation for his new
post as Cultural Attache at Bonn,
Germany.


LES PLUS IELLES MOSAIQUES
HAITIENNES


SHPLACE GEFRARDo
t PLACE GEPFRARD P -'


x 7',- V.71


IJAi


LU--1


Mk ^^^~e~. 1





SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956 (HAITI SUN) PAGE 5


HAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC

GOLDEN ERAm BRINGS NEW PROBLEMS TO CARIBE

With %the Golden Age of the Caribbean at hand*, pitfalls
as well as opportunities await Miami's island neighbors to the
south east and west, a noted transportation executive told
the Caribbean Tourist Assn. recently in San Juan.
Discussing iThunder on the Right: An Omen for the Car-
ibbeani, Thomas L. Williamson, passenger traffic manager
for the Alcoa Steamship Co., pointed out that the new era
of travel in the area brings its problems as well as its rich
promises for the future.
eWith the advent of this great age of travel taking place
throughout the Caribbeanx, he said, dthe area must, while
encouraging tourism, keep a weather eye on one possible
pitfall:
Aitove allan, in the course of development, each land must
prese./e its distinctive natural character.
Toay, we find the Caribbean mixed up in a wonderful
kind 6of a way and, somehow, despite the demands of mo-
dernimty, progress and the sameness of public architecture,
thit charm of individualism must be preserved.
cA gourmet likes to read his menu carefully, knowing the
roast beef requires a good red wine, and that cognac goes
well after coffee.
aIn the same way, the traveler has a wonderful choice on
his mehu In the Caribbean, and the opportunity to mix dishes
BrItish and Spanish, spiced with French, leavened with Dutch.
I e t think of nothing more devastating than for all these
CaribBean lands to follow the same pattern of development
and modernization, and then to find in the end that they all
offer to the visitor the same blue plate creole lunch to the
tune of the same canned steel band.
94 stand staunchly fbr development, yes-, but only if it
works in harmony with the intrihisc differences in the Car-
ibbean as we know them today.*

TREND ALREADY EVIDENT

Mr. Williamson's remarks could hardly have been more to
the point, in view of the trend that already is evident to trav-
eles' -who journey through the lovely islands that dot the
Caribbean, and who are fascinated with their distinct re
charms as they now exist.
There is no dispute that better housing and feeding facili-
ties, improved water and sanitation and other advances are
desirable 'in many places.
Equally, there is n.f rgpimqnf aboutthe' heed for the many
fine new hotels that nave"e,>Built tIygfip t4e area, like
the Castelhaitizun Pod( au'uranne; ElM`Pa iPo, in Panama
City; El Embajador in Ciudad Trujillo;-, the Caribe Hilton in.
San Juan, Jamaica's luxurious North Coast Hotels, and 7a host
of others, to mention only a few- ';

LESSER PLACES POPULAR

But after all, in Addition to the mild climate which makes
the Caribbean ethe world's greatest winter target for the fam-
ous passenger liners that normally run trans-Atlantic, as Mr.
Wlliamsop emphasizes, the allure of the islands and lands
in the Caribbean rests on the very things in which they are
different frbn each other.
One tianifestation of this feeling is, as the speaker put it,
ca sentiment for a change of pace, a stop at some of the less-
er-knbwn places... the feasibility of visiting some of the less
famous ireas of the Caribbean.'
Why is this? Because, in all probability, in contrast to the
normal Mtopping places for tourists, these outlying areas rem-
ain more as they have been for long, long years, unchanged
.:.by the on-rushing wave of progress that tends, invariably,
to standardize the areas it touches and to diminish their dist-
inctive individualism.'
That is the danger, and we are glad to see Mr. Williamson
state it so clearly and positively.

TRIBUTE PAID TO C.T.A.

To the Caribbean Tourist Assn., be tossed a well-deserved
bouquet, giving great credit to it eas a devoted, vigorous body
that already has done much and which cannot help but be
inspired to do more in the Caribbean's Golden. Age.
.rIn the golden age of the Greeks, thunder on the left was
a bad omen for it meant the gods were angry.
(Today, in referring to eThunder on the Right,) I hope the
great god Zeus is on my side when I interpret this as a good
Omen.
For the rumblings one hears today in the Caribbean are
Surely those of an area coming of age, those of optimism,
spirit and initiatives. Well said, Mr. Williamson.

_(By Ned Aitchison Miami Herald Travel Editor).



VILLA TROPICANA

MORNE CALVAIRE (Close to Place) PETION-VILLE
offerss the sn!ntio'" fo" fhIw- whoi ,rnrfe,- i'. personalized
comforts of a modern guest-house.

:i REASONABLE RATES
'Proprietor: Mrs. Margareth Cameron Phone 7439






L- -.z


A WORD FOR THE
POOR FARMER
Dear Sirs;

I was not too surprised at a
short note on guinea hens in
the May 27th issue of the Haiti
Sun. Similar ridiculous things
happen in the United States
where a little city girl once led
her country aunt to a cow's nest'
- a pile of old milk bottles in a
fencerow. Haiti is a country
where the Iwo-acre farmer with
ten kids is a miser, hiding a for-
tune in jars or in marmites, and
wearing expertly-patched cloth-
es for the same reason, accord-
ing to Tontcn Yodi of Pbrt-au-
Prince. Also, all those lottery tic-
ket vendors wearing clothes pre-
pared for public appearance with
finer pitching than that in
the country co-uin's, by menages
who w.h on credit for the equally
fortunate neighbors are rich men
- look at their briefcases for all
their monqpey, says Matant Pako-
nd of Nanbols. Instead of follow-
ing runiors that a millionaire
may go to shoot guineas as a
guest of a tourist agency, let's
remember that those who trap
guineas have lite real effect
on the guinea population. I see
more every time I go to the in-
terior of the northwest, much to
to the distress of the peasants
who must keep constant watch
over their gardens to drive off
the guineas. If someone didn't


find some guineas last time he
went to hunt, it's because he is
a city chap iiho doesn't realize
that they circulate from area to
area, following the harvests of
millet, sweet potatoes, peanuts,
etc. If he were a peasant used
to sleeping hungry that his mi-
niature offspring might have a
bit to eat, he'd be terrified at
the idea of increased droves of
feathered pests he cannot touch
in time of need.

I suggest that the writer ttun
his eloquent pen to requests for
foreign fibers to replace the al-
most-extinct Haitian 'latanier'
palm to employ the expert weav-
ers of the northwest, a real Hai-
tian home industry to draw tou-
rists. Even journalists get hun-
gry if they don't find something
to write about.

Se pa fot mouin si mouin oblij6
ekri sa. Mouin se mouin mon,
tou.
Sincerely,

Wallace Turnbu
Pastor

COMMUNAL ADMINISTRA-
TION OF MIRAGOANE


City Hall, May 26, 1956


Haiti Sun
Port-au-Prince

Mr. Director,

In presenting my excuses for hav-
ing failed to drop in your office
last Monday, as I. had promised
it to you, II pray you to mail to
me with your subscription bill
the issues of your ift&esting
newspaper in which jrou have


written an elogious nute On my
a4Wdn ilrAgtm.
* Infinitely sensible to this mqrk
of interest, my collaborator and
I pray you to acept- with tnat
of our thanks, the expression of
our vows of greater success and
longevity for you and for Haiti
Sun which now is ours.

Very Truly,

GUrard M. Barthelemy
Magistrate Communal.

Al director de Haiti Sun.

Apreciado director,
/
Semos dos mucbachas de Italia
que se interesan much de etno-
logia. Heipos leido casualmette...
un numero de vuestra revista.
Juzgamos que sea la cosa mejor,
por examiner con estos argumeIn-
tos, el -conoscimiento 'pratico de
los products y de las especiali-
dades indigenas y originates del
luego. Hemos jamas eneontrado,
otra manera que aquella de revol-
verse a usted, por rogar ousted dev
publicar nuestra carta en su re-
vista. Tenemos por ciertoque anos
de los lectores nos enviara algun
simbolico objecto (naturalmente.
de poco precio) pero que sea ca-
paz de ilustrar la vida de Haiti.
Sin embargo si no es vuestro
habito publicar cartas de este ge-
nero puede ousted ser ei gentil
de pasar nuestra riquiesta a otro
periodic?

Con muchos agradecimientos '
Anabella Rossi via Guattani 20
Roma&
Simonetta Piccone via Grossi Got-
di 29 Roma

Roma 2 maggio 1956.


Takp these facts Along.

wn y I .g f s p a r. "'
F when you're "shopping" for spares,

.1..
= ____________
-- il a. I* .: : ;


There's only one reliable source for
Genuine Caterpillar Spares... your
Caterpillar Dealer.


.Caterpillar alone has the experience in
research, metallurgy, manufacturing tech-
niques and performance.


You can't "look under the hide" when
you buy spares. Two.,parts which look
alike on the surface may be vastly
different in quality and fit.


To be sure of perfermonce, don't go "shopping" for bargains in spares.
Buy only Genuine Calerpillar Spares ..reasonably priced and ex-
pertly mode from your authorized Caterpillar Dealer.



CATERPILLAR
REGISTERED rtD&E 'IAR;


u


I.
*1E~


.................................................... A ........................... ..


PAGE 5


(HAITI SUN)


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956






HA~~rrK SUN SUNDAJN 10h95


A JE-IN PRICE-MARS

SENATEUR DE LA REPUBLIQUE D'HAITI
BY EMILE ROUMER JEREMIE

Bandol&. cass6-caille, caprelata, maquerelle,
lors yap prepare crime pas janme manqu6 sjquelle,
Min Jors ce bien foc oun Christian Beaulieu mouri
pou z'anmis qu' t6 rinmin V' reliever gant ac pari
lors ti negs ap d4truit centre dollar, gourde, centime,
cadavre oun chef l'6cole yo v06 rende anonyme.

AMin tout qaq chaud dou6 frAte Ian jouete mauv6 larron.
Quand Morisseau-Leroy paraite, toute poule marron
connin yo couv6 mal zeu serpent ac discorde.
Lan dio' bouilli creole, li vine mrtt6 oun forde
pou veritable chefs langue passer ac regiment
ressuscit6s apr6 deux cents ans l'enterrement.

Parler france pas dit l'esprit min dans la vie
c6 marque neg sans vergoince, dtampe bWte amphibie.
Neg ac patate lan guiole pou parlor langued manman,
m' pas cab ou6 qui forme pou 1' penser drkte, coument
pou I' adapter l'idee V ac gen malheureux vive.
Comme oun cou chien guiole nonu tout gonfl6 lan avives
gorge yo distende con moune qu'ap trangl6 lots doumboueil
mal passe... Yap defendre langue france sans orgueil
puisque ti parisien qui descende Port-au-Prince
Pas janme.manqud caca sous tite yo, servi rince
bouche ac gen sauvages yo omtQ r lan franc&,
oun vi% poudsson d'avril idiots ap ddsossd.
Lor Dessalines, Pktion, t6 baille V'ind6pendance,
Yo t6 blik couper lombrite nous ae la France.
Coument nous crouA nation malade capab gufri
quand lan venture Ii, l'ap trimballA force tripes pourri,
foyer peitilentiel, oun magma cordes, entraves
qui marr6 nous pi mal que Ian pongn6te eselaies?

- Pcu depot n'ap souffri, foulure, douleur, pomnic,
mot pou creole langue official tomber, A pie
pannc.u, cou boule de mars qui fonade l'humeur lan corps n'.
Ou pas besoin piquois, rdtapl ni tricorne
ni jaquette chamarr6, decwrations, crachats
p au a' connin demand ou ce l'espkrance rlh&L

France, fransotte, ce cartouche douze lan fusl seizeL.
Lor Jean Brierre 'crit Adieu & 11 Marseillaise
C6 oun plume li rachA pou triomphe oun sabir
Uan zaile bel z'oiseau la qui pot6 nom l'Avienir.
-.~~~nnnnttittintiitIItI!:ttfl666tUW... I


Si ou ti... on ta...

Nan p&i visit, tout moun vIA f0 konprann he yo ta kapafr
fl tout bagay pi biin paseo gnou lot moun. E poutan, 16 ou
metO yo nan pozision pou yo fl bagay la, sE vonmi ou anvli
vonmiL Bagay sa-a yo vim nan tit mouin, 16 mouin fini Bi
gnou not ke msie Emile ROUMER, moun J&rnmie, ki kouf"
kelU kounin paseo tout moan ki mete yo ansamm ponu ye te1
montre ki jan pou nou t4 rive ekri lang manman nou-an, lang
'Irol la. Msie Roumer pa minm konnin pal krol biin, puls-
:ke; dapre sa moun Ui nan Jounal Haiti-Sun-nan, sa li dkri-a
pa ni kreol ni fransd, s6 pa minm jagon. E poutan li gin kou-
ray pou ii di ke: sa ki fb nWap boul6 rbd nan Okri pou pbp la,
se paske an-ap touched lajan lWtai. E biin mouin kontan poe
Msi Ronmer, ke Ii pap touch lajan I6ta, paske U 1l1e jouhn
bUn san soun. Mouin minm, sO konnesans mourn kap sov6-m,
me sa ki fl m'ap boule pou lajan lta-a; min, o monin, m-ap
travay pou lajan-an
Msie Roumer di ke dlaubachien fb fayit, sa vie di an kre-
ol, kt depi kh n-ap montre pbp la li daprd metod Lanbach
tW fl pou yo-a; e biin k, mouin minm ak d zou toua 16t
meun nou t6 ranjO metod la pou tout moun ki aprann i kr6-
ol t6 kapab pasO nan liv fransd tou, gnou jou, Neg Is ritE,
san kE li pa chechE konnin ki jan sa ap machd, !i met6 man-
chit sou do nou tout, kap travay smriO nan gouvenman-an pou
route pep la nan lignorans. Ato, ou ta koub kh Mli6 Roumer,
se0 kent li hont Kreol; No-ou! Msi pa kont kreol, mm i1 ta
vi pou nou Okri kreol Ia, tankou li -kril la-a, gnou jan pou
pbp la pa konprann-l1. Donk sO msiO ki tA pou di mo pa 1i pou
tout bagay maei. Min Orbzman, sa pap rive. Kodonnie se
souli li gin pou Ii fi, kodonnie pa gin pou li fl kay. Ou pa
konnin palO kreol ou pa kapab .kri kreol. Ale aprann pale
kreol, apre ona vini touchO lajan leta tou. Pa presm, tr6 prdsE
pa f jou louvri. Nan p0i-a gin plas pou tout moun, min f6k
ou konmn ti kichoy o mouin nan sa ou vIW fl-a; pa sa Roumer!
Ben. gadE, m-ap fl pa-ou; paskd mouin oub ou pa fini kent
krEol-la, puiske mouin oub ou ta viW aprann palE li ak ekri li.
Sbiu: Si mnouin tO voyO d6 numero cKonnksans) lot joun ha
ou, sO pa pou moenuin te anbarasm-ou, mouin td voyO yo; o kon-
trb se paske mouin to vIW met ou o kouran de sa kap paseo,
pou on pa ti fl lbd jan ou fb-i la, koul yO-a.
Ou mium ak mouin, youn pa konn lot donk mouin pap fache
pou tout sa ou Okri nan Haiti-Sun-nan; sO par ignorans ou fl-l.
Pa konnin pa alE la justis. Min fb atansion pou sa pa janm ri-
vO-ou ask&, paskE sa va rbd .nt pou ou.
L6l1o FAUBLAS


HAITI FEATURED IN P. R. SERIES BY
NEWSPAPERMAN AND RELIGIOUS LEADER


Dr J. F. Rodriguez, Puerto Ri-
can newspaperman and founder
of the religious organization *De-
fcnders of The Christian Faith,)
visited Haiti for two days last.
week enroute from two'weeks of
conferences in Cuba to Puerto
Rico. He will do a series of four
Sunday feature articles on Hai-

Man And Wife
Newspaper Team
On Haiti Jaunt
Among 'the interesting visitors
to our shores this week are Peter
and Jean Hendry, of Montreal, Ca-
nada. who arrived Tuesday on the
SS -Sun Rose. of the Saguenay
Terminals Lines. Forming a dash-
ing newspaper -team, the couple
on their first jaunt to Haiti decid-
ed to stay a whole week here out
of the three weeks of their itinar-
ary through the Caribbean, and
says -the Citadel is a 'must'. Mrs.
Hendry whose -nom de plume, is
lean Shaw started with the 'Mont-
real Star. ten years ago. She has
done society editor, fashion editor
and general news reporting for
the Star, and is nqw handling Ed-
uication. Peter joined the staff
tight years ago and is now Sub-
Editor working at the Foreign
Cable Desk. He also writes for se-
veral Canadian magazines on trav-
els and agriculture.
Here to gather data for articles
on the Republic of Haiti, the
young couple are being piloted
around the Capital by Tony Bur-
ghers, Manager of E. & I. Martin,
Agents of the Saguenay Terminals.
They are lodged at Hotel Plaza.


ti for the Spanish language dai-
ly ,El Imparcial'- ii San Juan.
In a Wednesday morning visit
to the 'Sun,. in company with
Reverend H. Tippenhauer of the
Haitian branch of the Defenders
of Thie Christian Faith and well-
known Haitian newspaperman
Pierre C. Alexandre. Dr. Rodri-
guez explained that the Cuban
Conferences of his religious
group were called together to
discuss the publication of a new
Caribbean, Central and "South
American Spanish language ma-
gazine. The magazine, oVida, n'
is to deal with informative lite-
rature about the South Ameri-
can countries, news, politics and
social activities with a religious
message and explanation of the
month's news and activities..
rVida. Coming out in January
with a circulation of 30,000, in
the Words of Dr. Rodriguez, cis
being published to use the power
of the press and the printed page
to reach all the people of Latin
America with its newsworthy
and religious messages
Dr. -Rodriguez, who preached
Tuesday night at the local eDe-
fenders, meeting place on the
subject of QAsk and you will re-
ceive,' published several arti-
cles for Puerto Rican newspap-
ers dealing with Palestine, Eu-
rope, Paris, France, Italy and
Switzerland. His articles on Hai-
ti will carry illustrations of Hai-
ti's great leaders of the pastpnd
modern innovations designed to
attract tourists to this Republic.
The eminent Puerto Rican
newspaperman said, I read that


Christophl committed suicide
with a golden bullet. He must
have been i type of prophet to
j ) %%,t' his impending death
and to have a special mullet pre-
pared. He predicted his end in
the way he prepare.1 for the fu-
trre of his family, in case of his
cwn death. 1 must see the Citat
delle before I leave and the
mountains of Haiti. This is a
wonderful country.-

P. R. SEMINAIRE
Dr. Rodriguez' religious orga-
-izatidn has a seminaire in Puer-
to Rico to train young men as
laymen or ministers. Reverend.
Tippenhauer is a graduate of
this three year course and a
founder of the Haitian branchh
of the c-Defcnders.w At present
there are 128 students in the se-
minaire.
According to Dr. Rodriguez,
the organization is ca -fellow-
ship of believers in Jesus Christi.
and accepts members regardless
of race or creed. Hie founded the
cDefenders of The Christian
Faith)) movement in 1931 the
Haitian branch was opened in
1952. At present there are 150
churches in Puerto Rico, bran-
ches in four cities in the Domi-
nican Republic, 17 churches in
Mexico, one in Haiti and one in
Cuba.
The smiling Puerto Rican re-
ligious leader and newspaper-
man said that he expects tote-
turn to Haiti in the near future
and learn more about this histo-
ric Republic.


YOUR OLD TIRE HAS A


VALUE AT.



-a----


Trmade in this. ,"W



YOUR OLD TIRE, e'-* .Nd

NO MATTER WHAT 9MAND O #OW

WOR-OUT, eaP- A wod MW

'eiwe w nEsRTNeSS IRE....




Fe ro$tone

a^HmpH


HAMTI SUN


SUN


DAY, JUNE 10th 1956





SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956 HAITI SUN PAGE7 4


Down EroeryRUeA


THE MAN WHO PREPARES
LIME
By Franck J. BfAILEY
Another useful and precious it-
em which is used everywhere, and
also prepared in Haiti, is white
lime. ln certain villages one can
find men who own properties on
which .fours A chaux. are built.
The four A chaux,, which is trans
[ated -oven for lime., is built
in the shape of a large barrel,
part of which is under the earth;
it has an aperture by which the
men who are preparing lime put
the dry straw to keep the fire
burning. The materials needed for
doing the work are: limestones,
pieces of dry wood or straw which
they sometime sprinkle with ke-
rosene, matches, naturally, and
water which they throw over the
stones a couple of days after-they
are burned. The stones are bought
from some truck drivers who go
nea some river beds and buy
stones which .they sell over to the
men who prepare lime for five or
six dollars a full truck.
HOW THEY PREPARE LIME


they place the straw and when it
gets to about the height of the
even it is covered with stones.
Fire is then put in the straw for
the stones to burn. A pile of dry
straw is set out near the place
and during the period of forty-
eight hours they leave the stones
burning with sentinels placed mo
watch it, part of their duty is to
Iput newv straw in the combination
\%hkm necessary. After the stones

I I


When the necessary quality of --,h*MW -- -- --
stones is gathered, the boss and
his assistants put a couch of wood have been sufficiently burned, and
or straw at the bottom of the the fire turned to ,ashes, the sto-
.fot A e haux' then they place the nes are taken out of the oven and
stones properly, leaving at the put to another designed place and
center of the oven, a space of ab- after, at least, two days, the nec-
out eight 'eet round in which cessary quantity of water is spre-


ad over them and they immedia-
tely start to burst in little pieces
until they finally turn to lime and
the lime is moved to places where
those who need it can come and
get it.
Your reporter visited an estab-
lishment of this kind which bel-
ongs to a man who is known as
Aristana at -Morne de l'H6pital,
last week, when that man was
working; that place is so nice and
it is so amusing to watch the
work, at a far distance, the smoke
coming out of the 'four a chaux,'
makes it look like a little volcano
on the hill, in the day time, and
at nights it looks like a smoking-
hous?.
A native of Port au Prince, the
lime manufifacturer, whom tour, re-
I porter interviewed last week, is
'the inheritor of his father to
*whom that 'four a.chaux. belong-
ed and whose only son is Arist-
nes. As a boy, he used to help his
father in his various occupations
and when the old man died in
1927 his son became his successor,
he sells lime by pan and by meter
and the prices he charges are 12
cents a pan and three dollars a
meter. Some men often go to his
place witi their donkeys and fill
their -sac pailles, with lime which
'they sell over either to people
who ate building houses or to
those who need it for whitening
their walls. Sometimes truck dri-
vers go there and buy as much
as their trucks can contain 'and
sell it over and sometimes those
who are building houses, instead
of buying- it from truck drivers or
men oh, donkeys, go there and buy
it directly from him for a cheaper
price.


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PAGE 7 -


HAITI SUN


Tel: 3937 and 2303


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956




."?'AGE 8


HAITI SUN


NATIVE HAITIAN FOODS GIVE GOURMET

SATISFYING NEW APPETIZING FLAVOR


Miami. News Food Editor
Port-au-Prince, Haiti, May 26
4&aybe it was the'extra hours of
sleep and the relawing tempo of
life aboard the S.S. Evangeline;
maybe it was the good food I
couldn't resist. (Food is served
anytime at all and there's no
extra charge!) Whatever the rea-'
son, I was ready for action when
we arrived at Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, almost two days out of
Miami.
A whirlwind tour it. was, too,
from the lobster flambe that
blazed in its rich sauce at Aux
SCosaques, a restaurant in tpwn,
to the sunny, attractive "kitcheris
of Hotel Choucodne where an
obliging staff cooperated to
show me how they prepare a po-
pular dessert for which this ho-
tel is widely known -Pudding
au Pan a L'Anglaise (bread pud-
ding, to you, it begins with carm-
elized sugar that changes flavor
and color of-the dish).

Excellent When Cooked
In a basket were odd looking
little vegetables that looked like
dwarf -cucumbers ',. with .tails.
They're called rat tailed cukes,
and according to ..-Mrs. 'Ro-
bert Kohier of the ::hotel, they
Share excellent, cooked .as a vyege-
table. Our own cucumbeirs could
be used to advantage too. Seeds
ai-e removed, then they're boiled
in salted .water until just tender
Added to a dish of cooked
codfish which has been seasoned
with tomato paste, they're really
good eating. Allow to simmer
gently a few minutes to 'blend
flavors aid serve very .hot.-
SAnother favorite i combines them
Swith a fflet of beef.- Saute en
casserole, says Mrs. Kohler, with
butter, onion, garlic, salt and
pepper. Add tomato paste for
seasoning and at the last mo-
ment add the cooked cucumbers
.to simmer a few minutes before
.serving. Or use them in a stew,
5h suggests, adding them in
the same manner, to avoid over-
cooking. "
There was the Haitian version
of rice and beans, Riz National,
Poulet a r'Haitienne (chicken),
Tassau de Dinde (creole turkey)
and Filet Aux Champignons (a
beef filet with mushrooms), all
of them recipes to cherish.

*Visits Riviera Hotel
Out again through the lush,
tropical garden that grows in
the hotel's center and along
S'winding roads up to Paul Wees-
ner's Riviera Hotel d'Haiti. One
of the first people I met when
SI came to Miami several years
ago, I was especially interested
to know what he has created in
this mountainous country (the
name Haiti means high land).

Like the other hotels which
have been designed to fit their


By BERTHA COCHRAN HAH

unusual setLlings and to cling to
spots where the view from eve-
ry room is breath-taking, the Ri-
viera is built on several levels.
Behind the main building, across
terrace and along paths that let
you change your mind and head
to swimming pool or snack bar,
banks of new rooms are spread.


A double package -of recipes
which includes recipes from the
S.S. Evangeline's chief steward
plus recipes gathered fromn Port-
au-Prince and from Ciudad Tru-
jillo, will be ready for mailing iat
a few days. They may be obtained.
*b.y sending a self-addressed, stamp
ed envelope to Travel Dept., Mia-
mi News. Request aCruise recLipes
and menus. -
Finds American Foods
'Real American -hamburgers
and hotdogs were being served
to guests in swimsuits. When
I commented that they said that
that fare at home, Paul said that
for snacks-and for breakfast, too,
Americans seem to like familiar
fuods. He has an attrac-
tive girl in costume who offers
a breakfast choice from a large
tray of &bpieal fruits each mor-
ning. 'cAnd do you know what
,a large number of them want-
tomato juicee* moaned the host.
And then. 1,200 feet up on a
mountainside to El Rancho Ho-
tel where nn all-Haitian buffet
was in progress. (All-Haitian ex-
cept Syrian Quibie, which is a
croquette and is the owner's.fa-
vorite dish.) A line of charcoal-
heated ehafing-dish type pans
kept foods hot. Called Chaudiere
(pan) Reehaud (charcoal bur-
liners) they stand on metal legs
with.prongs extending under alu-
minum to keep the food high
above the coals. .
One dish, a very special recipe,
appeared to be pork cut in pie-
ces and simmered -for hours in
a delicious hot, spidy sauce. I
not only couldn't get the recipe,
r couldn't even find out how to
spell the name of this myster-I
ious dish until the hostess, Eve-
lyn Froen, promised to solve the
problem and mail the recipe to
my office. She did-sauce and
all-and it nrpved to be Grillots
served in Sauce Ti Malice. Lean
pork is cut in cubes and mari-
nated in hot pepper cut in half,
a dash of salt and the juice of
sour oranges.

Serve With Sauce
Cook the pork' in an open
frying -pan over medium heat
until well done. Drain excess
fat and let meat dfry.) Serve it
hot, sprinkling the meat with
minced parsley And juice of: le-
mon. And always serve it with
Sauce Ti Malice.
To make the sauce, mince a
few shallots or onions and let
them stand in vinegar and juice
of lemon or juice of sour oran-


HOTEL 1BO LELE

The Management of the Hotel Ibo Lele takes pleasure in
presenting ro you the program of its Social Activities
for this WINfER.
The Shango Night Club
EVERY evening except on Fridays, from 9 P.M. to 1:30 A.M.
A FLOOR SHOW at 11:00 P.M.
Cover Charge: $2.00 per person.
I'lease reserve your tables. Tel: 7287 & 7886.
Every Friday Gala Night
WITH THE
MIMHT.. DE.TEAN CHORUS.
Dinner DanCe from 8:30 P.M. to 1:30 A.M.
A $2.00 entrance fee will be charged EXCEPT for Guests
having reserved their tables for DINNER.
Every Night


ges for abnlt one hour. Add a
few tablespoons of water and
oil or lard, Lli tn crush together
zalt. garlic and hot pepper and
add to the sauce. Let simmer in
a, pan over low heat. Spice to
your taste once more, adding
.tuice of lemon and minced pars-
ley and hot pepper. Serve the
sauce in a m',iuceboat
There was a bonn:i recipe in
Miss Froen'v letter, for delicate-
ly tender--c"ip, sugar coated ba-
nana fritters that top the des-
sert list at El Rancho. They're
made to order for us, here in
rFlorida. aid they're the kind of
fritters that ca" add luster to
any ccak's reputation.


ATLAS
Kerosene Refrigerator
all Kerospnse or Electrical


IN PETIONVILLEf
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SUNDAY, JUNE 10th A!9Se



AT THE NEUCHATEL OBSERVATORY I
I'I he. u(fieial t' upmati er of time-signah; for the Swiss Broadi'ae ni. >,, ,,.
ra-I


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ITH


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FOR
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VILLA CREOLE Tuesday Night
CJAJeECUE
ORCHESTRA HAITIAN STYLE
and hear Haitian mnskat its best!


VOODOO CLUB

The Night Club that tops them al
Every Comfort Utmost Courtesy
A place where you can. enjoy yourself with the
most popular musical numbers.
Startling' native dances and st s
New-Program Every Nljt
It's a thrill to enjoy yourself at the VOODOO CLUB
Take all yoar friends writh row to VOODOO CLUB
While in Port au Priace. do not fail to i
include VOODOO CLUB in your amusements.
OPEN EVERY EVENING FROM 9 P.M. TO......
AT CARREFOUR (3 Minutes ride from City)
Telephone 2147

VOODOO CIUB


Satw,-day Night its Always CABANE CHOUCOUNE
Till 4:00 A.M. SUNDAY..


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HAITI SUN


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HAITI-------





Page 10 _________ ________

CHRISTOPHE'S CITiDEL
TOURS AND TRAVEL SERVICE
A visit to Haiti is not complete without a trip to the Citad-
el. We specialize in the Citadel Excursion. Sightseeing Tours.
Our Experienced Guides Speak English.
P. 0. Box 312


HAITI SUN________


F-2


S


HUNDRED S OF WORK ROOTS' ..
TIROWINC UP A LEAD SHIELDIN ':.' '
AROUND THAT CYBERNETICS /
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I SURDDA'LY 7"/. IG AN ATI--S-AKAI-5 ,OARN... 7


I-'
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I





1,




St youu really
JS want to bece
't* < ome aequain-
"ted with Hai-
yti there are
*lt many intere-
-l ~sting trips
u I which afford
. " a close-up of
-.1 ., Haitian, life
which you cannot gain if you
confine your sight-seeing to the
city.
Most of these trips can be
made in conventional automo-
biles, others, require the more
versatile jeep to navigate the
rough spots and river crossings.
All of them can be made in sa-
fety.


There is a Hertz-Drive-it
Yourself Agency in tAwn where
you can rent a car or a jeep at
reasonable rate; or you can
rent ears, 'with or without
chauffers, elsewhere. The HaL
tian Air Force provides safe
and efficient air transport to
most important points in Haiti
at very reasonable rates. Ask
your hotel manager or your
travel agent for details.
Each of these trips has its
special attraction. From the
longer trips you will return
with a grand, thirst, a hearty
appetite, ,a delicious fatigue,
quickly banished by a hot bath


T IAMt ,SUG.EST.I"


(for which you will have a new
respect). You will have a new
test for the attractions of the
city. You will fell a great pity
for the jaded characters who
have not strayed from the bar
since you left... And, of course,
you will have a good reserve of
conversational ammunition to
last you for many months.
So, starting with the shortest
trips first, here are a few boiled
down suggestions for travel in
Haiti:

BOUTILLIERS MOUNTAIN
AND LE PERCHOIR
(Ler Pershawh) The Perch)
SThe most spectacular view in
Haiti: 2,000 square miles of
Haiti spread out before you -
a miracle of color, form, sun-
light and shadow! Port-au-Prin-
ce lies at your fe.et (3.000 feet
below) like a giant map. To get
to this breath-taking, urnbelie-
cable and unforgettable view
!')u ride 10 miles from Port-au-
Prince, through the pretty little


town of Petionville, then up a
winding mountain road, borde-
red by flafiming giant pointsetta
plants. You pass the tratched


roof habitations of peasants and
arrive in rural Haiti, where life
goes on as it has for centuries
as if the city below did not
exist. LEPERCHOIR, modern
oasis on the mountain, offers
the facilities of its restaurant
and night clulb,'its Terrace Bar,
and its branch of La Belle Cre-
ole Gift Shop to make the trip
rven more enjoyable and profi-
table. After sundown light
wvraps advisable, and gentlemen
are asked to wear coats in the
restaurant after 7 p. mn. Allow
two houts for this trip -_ plus
time to eat.

CAP-HAITIEN
AND LA CITADELLE
This tiip is an experience in
history and geography.' It is an,
adventure and a pilgrimage
which you must not miss.





i o

If you have the time, we re-
commenrd that yqu t4ake three
days and go to Cap-Haie"in by
car. Itsabout 170 miles., and a
minimum of 5 or 6 hours, but
you should take about 8 hours
to enjoy it most. So to one of
Cap HaiYtien's comfortable ho-
Itels. For the night, go to the
Citadelle the next day, retur-
ning to Port-au-Prince the third
day. Eevry mile and every


hour of this trip will be full of
unforgettable impressions.
If yn ii,-, pr'swed for time,
you can fly to the Cape ini 45
minutes, and can make the en-
tire pilgrimrhage in a single day.








JACMEL.-
If you want another trip off-
the-beaten track go to Jacmnel,
on Haiti's south coast. Jacmel,
once a flourishing town, still
has a considerable export bu-
siness, but is typical of many







Haitian .'provincial sea-coast
towns waiting for better days
to come. Jacm$ has a flavor
of its own. To get there you
can take the easy way by air,
or t;e adventurous way by
road,'Iabout 60 miles, practical-
ly every mile of which has a
river crossing. Wear Jacmel 1s


a IYd 9& SPECIAUTIES at0


11


@ne of Haiti's most beauti
beaches, Raymond les Saii
Two hotels there, clean e
comfortable. Plan to stay ovi
night at leart..
FORET DES PINS
(Pine Forest) '
In south-east Haiti, g drive o..f
some 60 miles from Port-avin
Prince is a beautiful pine fo
at an elevation of about 7,001
feet. To arrive at this 150;,9,
acre forest, one drives thro .
the rich sugar cane lands i
the Cul de Sac plain, ty
through and arid region of .-
tus to the edge of LaWke t
Sumatre, famous salt lake,
tested with crocodiles, lying
the aontier of- the D
Republic. There the cliinb,
mences to the cool Pine F'
This trip wil. e IW
r Wtuig to your hotel'.,^
cocktails and dinner. P
through a number of small
tian towns add villages, .
fords a variety of impreajuHU
of Haitian life and geqgr
Take a wrap or your Yt z
its co upter. .
4~1
..1;





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4.,"


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A& &J& 4Pb& FREE PORTaSHOPS I.ttf




HAITI TOURIST SHOPS
ASSOCIATION
MEMBERS
*
ARMANDE DE PARIS
AUX CENT MILLE ARTICLES
AUXILA, PAUL
AUX CHOSES D'HAITI
LA BELLE, CREOLE
CAMERA CENTER
CANAPE VERT
,MADAME CkLESTIN
CHAMPANA
DADLANIS
DESLANDES
MADAME EWALD
FISHER'S
HAITIAN GIFT SHOP NATIVE
HANDICRAFTS
JACQUELINE
KAHN
LAHAM
MAGUANA SHOP
MEINBERG BROS
MEVS F.
G. & F. A. MOURRA
OUVROIR NATIONAL
PERCHOIR
PAQUIN & GAETJENS
RARA SHOP
RUDY CAMERAS & GIFTS
SAMBA SHOP
ADELE SASSINE
SILA SHOP
SCHADAC
STORE CLUB
TABOU PERFUMES
TAMTAM GETS ,
TOUSSAINT
VODOO SHOP
Mine FRED WOOLLEY


s


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I HOPPING CENTER
0.49B Van h5 1Iv


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GOva, Una d&wate







Bureau: Stand 29
Ave. Marie-Jeanne
Cit0 de I'Expo-ition


Uttt


SPort-au-Prince, Haiti
Phone: 2061
P. O. Box: 433


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER

...................................................C O U PO N ... ...... ................... ................

EVERY WEEK PLEASE SEND ME dHAITI SUN

FOR A M ONTH ( 4 issues)............................................ $0.50

FOR A YEAR (52 issues). ........................ ... (overseas $10)

Remittance enclose.

Please Bill me.


Na ne .............................................. ......... --- -----.. ..- ..

Address ......... ..........................


On this beautiful


day (the days art" always beautiful in


Haiti) we wish to extend to.you our heartiest welcome.
"VWe, as well as everyone, in Haiti, want you to Jiave a very"?
pleasant and enjoyable stay. in this lovely and hospitable
Island.
Haiti Sun (your newspaper) in collaboration with La.
Belle. Creole (your shopping center) have put out this
section of the newspaper in order to give you information.
that will help you to make your stay not only pleasant but
profitable. .
We are always at your ,Service, for any information you.


may need.


HAMT SUN
LA BELLE CREOLE


-f-1
D .


SUGGESTIONS FOR THIS WEEK IN PORT-AU-PRINCE


NATIONAL PALACE


Champ de Mars
Open dally except Sunday from 8-2
Raising Lowering of Flag, 8 a. m.-5 p. m.

NATIONAL MUSEUM

0






Champ de Mars
Open daily except Sundays

PALMAIS DES BEAUX ARTS







Aux Palmistes, Exposition Grounds
Open daily from 9 S
Art Exhibitions

MUSEE DU PEOPLE HATIEN






Aux Pamnlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 5
For further Informraption
see your Travel Agent


FOYER DES ARTS PLASTIQUES

t






Aux Palmilstes, Exposition Grounds
Open daily from 9-5
Permanent Art Exhiblawons


Rue de la
Pl Revolutflon


Phone: 2055


Open dally except Sunday from 9 I
Current Art Shows


IRON MARKET









Grand'Rue
Open dally from 6 4
Special Market days on Saturdays


%METROPOLITAN CATHEDRAL

U BASMLIQUE
de Notre-Dame
(Catholic)




Peton Plaza
Open daily from 4 6

COLONIAL CATHEDRAL


-,. Oldest Church
Ir. n Port au Prince
i- ,a.For visit hours'see
BYour Travel Agent


Petlon Plaza
Open dally

EPISCOPAL CATHEDRAL







Rue Pavde (Near PAA Offices)
Open daily
Famous for Its beautiful Haitian Momil


THEATRE DE VERDURE







Aux Palmlates, Exposition droundm
Open Tuesdays and Thursday@
Evening for folklore shown


'STADIUM PAUL E. MAGLOIRE







Rue Durand
Boxing and Track Field evreats.
Football (Soccer) Matches
ThricA week at night
For further Information Phom.: 315

COCK-FIGHT ARENA







Aukc Palmisles, Exposition Grounds
Eight Saturdays afternoon
and Sundays morning


UNDERSEA GARDENS


Iroqnols


Port-au-Prince Bay
Glass.bottom hoat leaves
Dally Casino Pier 9:30 a m


La Belle Cr6ole





Rue Roux

The Caribbean's Most
Unique Shopping Center
Open dally from 8 5 PhOne: 3177

MUSICAL FOUNTAIN







Cite de I'Exposition, Exposition Grounds
Classical Concerts I
'all Wednesday and Sunday nights
from 7 10 p. m.

PLACE DES HEROS






Champ de Mars
Open Auditorium
Sunday Concerts from 7-9 pnm.
For further Information
see your Travel Agent

PETION DESSALINES


Le Perchoir




p^ ionudlUers
World-renowned
Mountain-top Restaurant,
Dancing and Gift Shop
Phoue: 2105

CASINO INTERNATIONAL






Clte de I'Exposition
Gambling and Dancing
Open every night
Floorshouw on Wednesdays Phone: 3076


CABANE CHOUCOUNE



B ^ Choueoune




Petionville
Famous Nightclub
Open,on Saturday Nights Plone: I-

HOTEL RIVIERA




\ ,v) HOTEL


Phone: 3151
Martissant
Air-conditioned Bar Dancing
Excellent orchestra, folklore floorshows

SEL RANCHO HOTEL


.1*
Ptionvfleo
Dinner dances on Mondays, Thursdays '
and Fridays
Phone: 7888


HOTEL IBO LELE

I HOTEL
1 BO LELE




Petionvllo
Dinner dances on
Tueqdays and Fridays Phone: 7886
SHANGO ROOM

THORLAND CLUB


Carrefour Road
Swim cocktails
Tennis


Phone: 246S


.'.d. & RE PO O S..


NAL BANK OF THE REPUMIC


N '. -



Geffrard Square
Open dally except
Saturday and Sundays from 9 -
Phone: 22863

ROYAL BANK OF CANADA .






Geifrard Square
Openudahly except -
Saturdays,and Sundays
from 9 I Phone: p263


AIR L NS





PAA Phone:'
KIM Phoue:'235i
DELTA Phone: '3313
CUBANA -- hpne:'
Ay IATION AD -- Phone: 281
Campniwm Domhncana de Aviacibn...3.,"


SHIPPING LINES .


Panama ......................Tild phona: St1t
Coinmar ......................................b...'i
Trans-Atlantic .................... ......... .
Wastley ......................................... :'am
Hamburg American............. .....2238 48
Alcoa S S......................................... S
Royal Netherlands Navigationn......... AS&.
Lykes Bross. S. S. Co..................2....1 .
%Ward .Line.......................................2


CATHOLIC SERVICES .
Cathedral: 4, 6, 7:30"and 8:30 aim.
Sacre-Cc'ur: 5:30, 7, 8:30 a.m.
SL Anne: 4, 7 and 8 a.m. '
St Gerard: 4, 5:30 and 8:30 a.m.
St Louis de France: 8 and 9 a.m.
SIxtine Chapel (Cite de I'Exposltlonj
10 aim.
St. Pierre (P.tionville): 4. 6, 8
and 9:30 a.m.
Ste. Therese (Petllonvflle): 6 aimn.
EPISCOPAL
Cathedral: French 6 end English 7 am.
French S a.m.
Baptist Church: 9 and 10 am.
Presbyterfan: !i 'and 10 am in
METHODIST
ST. PAUL A.M.1%.
4-6 a. mn.-9-ll a. inm.
11:30 1.2:30 Engi1sh
7-9 p m. Evening
METHODIST CHURCH:
Rue ie la It Revolution:
7:00 Englsh-9:00 French
6::10 Evangelistic service In creole
BUREAU DU TOULR:SME
Avenue Maroie-Jeanne
Cit de I'Expositlon
Phone: 2618
Office hours: 8-1 pn.m





49tor6O. (0 u.


I -


ART CENTER


' I





ly-aitian Handr /en Faibrics
.lHaitian Handt oven Rugs
.jCamneras and I ilms
5.P4tek Philippe
'.1EGA & Tissot Watches
, French Perfumes:
i.SGerlain, Dana,
SLanvin, Worth,
^Patou, Le Gallion,
~aron, Milot,
t4arven, Fath
Cnristiean Dior, .
Rochas, Ohanel,
Schlaparelli,
VNlni hici, Corday,
'Raphael, Piquet,,
.:oty & Houbigant. '
SLiqueurs:
aCourvodsier, Otard,
lBisquit, Hennessey,
NQapoleon, Martedll,
'Domecq, Drambuie,
'Cheery Heering,
.airie Brizard, "
H.arvey's Bristol Cream
AAmagnac, Chartreuse,
.Comintreau,
r .Haytian-Rhum:
Mhum Bambancouirt
V Haytian Music:
-"The Most Complete
LAssortment of the
W Yaious Rythms.
SHaytian Voodoo Inspired
iw re "
Jry
Ytian Mahoganyware
fHandpainted Tissues
.aytian Sculptored Mahogany

a Turtle-sheUll Jewelry
S..Jewelry from all over the
1^. World
I Exquisitely Beautiful
Beaded Bags
Hand-embroidered Blouses,
I, Skirts, etc.
I.and-painted, Skirts,
I Kerchiefs, Stoles, etc.
^ Haytian Paintings
HaytianCeramkcs
Haytian Postcards
'(we mail them for you).





.Unusual among Gift SHops of
the world, is the branch of LA
.r .B~IF ^h.
TBELL CREOLE located on
F:.the terrace of the' LE PER-
:.HOIR, the farnoua restaurant
on tdp of BOUTILLIERS
k (WONTAIN, overlooking Port
!,Ru Prince..
kx. Through thte wide windows
'.of Le Perchoir Gift Shop the
shopper's eyes are drawn from
t.fhe attractive show cases, to the
', breath-taking beauty or nearly
t' wo thousand square miles of
Hisparniola's plains, mountains
Sand a, lying 3.300 feet below.
S;fteious, and always cool.
.Le Perchoir Gift Shop offers
the same high quality French
" perfumes. Haitian jewelry, dan-
tucaft, books, paintings and
:hundreds of other gift items,
aw semhtled from the far corners
d. the earth, as in the mother
&store T,n Belle Creole. in town.


French Chantilly Laces
Swiss Embroideries
Irish Linens


In Portw-au-Prince
everybody Meets at
SeThe Fountaini in
La Belle Creole for
Fruit and Fruit Juices
Eggs and Omelettes
Waffles and Hot Cakes
Soft Drinks, Beer
Crisp and Cold Salads
Chef's Special
"andViches
Ice Creams, Sundaes
Cigars and Cigarettes


Spearfishing Equipment
thingg Trunks
'twvp Polos for Men
Dunhill pipes
Borsalino Hats
Rolls Razors


,gift shop ,

The prices, the fixed price po-
licy, the sales slip with every
purchase, with the guarantee of
the firm's name, axe identical


Located in the shap is a bar
where one can sip Haitian rum
punch, tea, coffee, soft drinks-
or where one can have a'tween
meal snack of sandwiches, ca-
ke, ice cream, while shopping.
The combination of cool com-
fort, spectacular view, excel-
lent merchandise, and refresh-
ment, make a shopping trip to
LE PERCHOIR GIFT SHOP
a pleasant and profitable ex-
perience a high spot indeed
in your travels.


nw WV


By Mary Johnson

Gaiety is keynote of night
life in Port-au-Prince the
gay sophistication of a New
World Paris underlined by the
hypnotic beat of African tam-
bours.
'And in ke.aping with its
French tradition the accent is
on good food in a romantic at-
mosphere. Few places in the
world can offer a more enticing
blend of these two elements
than Le Perchoir, Haiti's smart-
est restaurant that hovers 3,000


feet above Port-au-Prince and
its emerald bay. Guests during
tea and cocktail hour have a
Eront row seat at one of the most
bewitching settings ever pro-
vided for a tropical sunset.
Then the lights go on and the
curving bayshore is outlined in
a necklace of shimmering
pearls. On the breezeswept
terrace, guests can watch cars
stop at the Dominican border
20 miles away.
Whether it's a thick state-
side steak or an ethereal Rum
Souffl6, Le Perchoir food is
superbly prepared and elegant-
ly served. FMlix Guignerd and
his orchestra provides music for
dancing.

The International Casino, a
swank establishment run by a
staff imported from Monte-
Carlo, is one of the major
points of" interest during the
Summer and winter tourist sea
sons. There one can dine on
excellent Italian food end later
visit the gaming tables which
are meticulously run under the
supervision' of the Haitian Go-
vernment. On the bay side,
an orchestra beats out rhum-
has, manbos and romantic Hai-
tian meringues for dancing un-
der the twinkling stars.

Near the Casino in the bree-
zeswept Exposition Grounds
is the Open Air. Theatre de
Verdure where visitors can
attend the bi-weekly shows put
on by the talented National
Folklore Troupe.

Around the curve of the bay
is the newly remodeled Hotel
Riviera with its huge air-con-
ditioned Bainboche Room and
circular bar. The bar's revol-
ving center serves as the stage
.ichel Desgrottes tri-lin.
.''al crooning and a nightly
Io show The white-faced Ban.
'a dancer is Minsky's in rever.
-.. a comedian par excellence.


Other leading hotels have
special dinner dansants once or
twice a week. Visitors should
not miss an opportunity to'hear
Haiti'n internationally known
male Dejean Choir which per-
forms at Hotel Ibo Lele on Fri-
day evenings during the Sea-
son. The El Rancho features Ti
Ro Ro, Haiti's number one dru-
mmer, and members of the Na-
tional Folklore Troupe on
Friday evening and other spe-
cial dance nights which vary
according to the season. Hotel
Dambala has a Saturday night
chicken barbeque beside its illu-
minated pool, with and orches-
tra providing music for outdoor
dancing on its marble patio. The
Villa Creole's Big Night is
Thursday evening with a Hai-
tian Buffet served beside its
pool in a gala tropical garden
decor and, of course, dancing.
The roof garden at Hotel Chou-
coune is open for dinner dan-
cing' Monday and Wednesday
nights during the season.

6n Saturday evening Petion-
ville's thatched-roofed night
club, Cabane Choucoune, is the
mecca of the Capital Elite and
visitors. Alternating orchestras
throb with the rhythm of the
Haitian Meringue, a dance so
simple that visitors need spend
no time on the side 'lines just
looking on. Though this has
long been- the society.gathering
spot of the Haitian Capital,
ruipm and sodas are still served
for .20 a dlass. There is an en-
trance fee which varies depen-
ding upon the entertainment
for the evening. The Calbane
Chouooune often features lea-
ding foreign entertainers.
Saturday night is also the
night for taking trips into the
nearby hills to attend the pea-
sanAt ebambochest or non-reli-
gious dances held in open ton-
nelles to the pulsing beat of
the voodoo drums. It's an UN-
FORGETTABLE experience.
For late Stayer uppers any


night of the week, Dan Allen's
Rendez-vous across form the
[Entermational Casino goes strung
until all hours. And along
about 1 a:. m., the joint is usual-
ly hopping with oldtime Ame-


ricanem favorites, such as Alexan-
der's Ragtime Band.
For dinner minus dancing,
there is Petionville's Le Picar-
di a Frehch-run Pension' Tea-
turing Esoargot, pepper steak
and the sort of food rarely seen
or tasted off the Midi. In Port-
au-,Prince, Auix Cosaques is
known for its tasty flaming
lobster and other typically Rai,
tian Tdishes. The Savoy, just
off the Champs de.Mars, offers
either Haitian or American
foods and if you are really ho-
,mesick for southern fried chic-
ken that is just where you'll
find it a block from the Na-
tional Palace Chanticleer,3
tucked away in Bois Vernma, is
the latest addition to the swart
eating houses in Port-au-Prince
Open all night.


It's a LA BELLE CREOLE
AND HAITI SUN
Publicity Creation
Cliches made by Ed. PELOUX
Printed by Imprimerie de lEtat
Copyright and rights reserved
Design Alfredo Garca-Gara-
by mendi and Rosario
I. Franco de nla Rosa


Don't miss a Sunday wvth HAITI'S j
favorite friendly Newspapqr.

Iqnmbr "'HAITI 5IUN" CI afif 12d Ca6npjn tk thu Fz Fu{


S I


HAITmIAN ATUR AV NIMT...
- AN UNFORGETTAfLE EXPWiENCE





ISave
Save


HAITI SUN S Page 11


ship


time


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Page 11





3ra~eI2 HAITI SUN


fART&.CURD HoP.


F/U~6tyual





Which has the best imports from all the corners of thie world; You can save up to 60%
from U.S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
S12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a real shopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
S-but modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
Biggest sets in buying at Fisher's.

MAIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SH4
/


THE BEST NAMES tr
FRENCH PERFUMES
COSMETICS
Liqueurs Brandies.-
Champagnes
Art Porcelai s
Royal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Limoges
Coalport
. Lalique and Bohemian Crys-
talware
SMarcel Frank Atomizers
Swiss Watches .
French.Pipes


6ImSTRIBxTORS FOB
G..erlaln -.Liberty of London Fabrics
;, Boulton aad Perrii Gloves Hawiek
'Scotland Caslunire Swcters Lubin
Balmein we- eil Knize Griffe Perfumes
Napoleotn Godet Loul; De Salignac Cognacs
1 arquis De Montesquieu Armagnac De Kuyper
Liqueurs \albor Aquavit Danish Porce-
lains and Silver Spalding of England
Sports ods.
THE' WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOR
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
L...^ ^ai N N.


Fisher's, the American's favorite shop where
all prices are clearly marked on every item.
Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accep-
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gladly
give you free Information about U.S. customs re-
gulations and shipping costs.


POPPING CENTER


EXCLUSIVE CARVINGS
Pajinting
Native Jewelry
Sisal Shoes Bags
Tortoise-Shell Jewelry


THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE HANDICRAFTS FLOOR
<


Haitian Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
- C-Amire Sweaters Perrin Gloves Liber
ty Goods.


Mahogany quality goods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
Records Books Films Place Mats


HAITI SUN


rale 12




SUN9DAY, JUNE 10th 1956 HAITI SUN PAGE,
JEALOUS HUSBAND TRAPS ,ROUE. 16 INDICTED IN U. S. FOR Caracas Meet To Study .1

Lead. Police To Lawbreaker's IMPORTING LATIN ALIENSo New $3,00,QOO Ahirort
Witt~ed in Caracqls to the I~nte
Crox Des IIoaqueta Love Nest E YORK. FRIDAY. JUNE I ed the Indictments has been tional Organization'of Cith fta.
(AP) -I sitting three days a week since tion June, 19, is the cn.uction
One oF 'the chauffeur of the .iron of car driversr and travellers, A federal grand jury Thursday April 21. and has heard more of a modern airport costing $3,00
Port au Prince -- Ption Ville for having preserved their livel indiced 16 alleged members of thai, 50 witnesses. 000 near Port au Prince. "H .
line had an accident on the Ave. did not know him either. Besides a ring thAt reportedly brought Keeffe-said the ring reaped delegation to the Latin-A i
John ro'w-n, Saturday May 26. He the shrewd driver chiefly noticed thousands of Latin-Americans profits of more than $500,000 a conference is now being fOYi4
made haste to present his excuses that they did not even turn back with ci imi,,al records into the year ,at least since 1953.: Mr. M. Dorc6, functionnary.
to the. dr-iver of the car lie had to l~ok at the inmatriculationUnited States through passport He said the ring ohargeed the Haitian Chancellery, is talpnN
slightly damaged. But of the eight number. rauds. ,from $250 to $1,200 for a frau- specialization aid training cous
passengers of his taxi, two were He was then sure of having a U.S. Atty. Paul W. Williams ulent visa and made seriously injured, four fainted solid alibi. He could tell the pol- described Arturo Arroeha-Lopez, ves of those it admitted to this at the invitation bf the OA !
from shock and the other two had ice and the Justice of Peace that k i o te ri gy as the country. head committee.
large contusions which were not on the day and hour of the acci- ,ngpin of the ring In this
serion,. dent, he was living peacefully in Arrocha-L. pez was one of 12
Tneniat o th sterig weel'Frres. Wy d soe popl Arrocha-Lupez was one of 12
The.,kright of the steering wheel .Frres. W*hy do some people American residents indicted. The
rushed t .the Hospital where, he have friends? oterfu t ind Thea
deposited the two seriously injur- The police do not accept myst- other font are in Cuba. WINSTON (F I L T E R )
ed ,,pa!eagers, and left the two cries and Croix des Bouquets is Arrotha.Lopez wai s arrested
other peasants who were sl- in the jurisdiction of Petion.Ville, last month nd is being held ins. "
ig4tly hart- in the infirmary, whose police took the case under $25,000 ba on a charge o cons-
Then hr sped to Petonville with consideration. One of the hospita- piping to violate immigration
the fo,w- passengers who fainted lized passengers had identified the laws in procuring visas, FIRST IN SALES
By exceptional luck there was not driver for the police but that Asst. U.S. Atty. John A Keeffe
a single car parking near the St. wasn't what lead to his downfall. said the ring operated in Cuba, -.----, -
Haiti, Santo Domingb, Venezue-
Pierre Church, not even a agen- He had abused the rules of hos- la a, n d Peru.enezue-
.darme- ja the 'Place de l'H6tel vitality. The husband was more la a 'd P u. 7kh r *' l\
de Vjlie.. He quickly disembarked than happy to discover the files The grand jury whi ch return-
his victihns in the holy place. Then, of Captain Blanchet whom he -l t 1'
he drove to 'Frbres'. He garaged drove to the hiding place of the Rony Chenet Pioneered.^
his car at a friend's living in this chauffeur. Great lover, impenitent stA n Haiti *
peaceful Iocalityand went to a ru- relapser, of the infraction of the I Hat
ral section of Croix des Bouquets hospitality code of 'the elementary The American Motorist Associa- ...T ". 1.-.
to spi the perfect love as if prudence. .tion (AMA) has arrived in Port .
tbe had noting to. reproach him- There is always a place for au Prince and is rapidly spreading
self for. laughter even in a tragedy, as it throughout the city if the small IUK 0'DOpSnG
Several circumstances have con- is said. stickers appearing on the backs of K ,
tribute to place him under the (Translated from 'Le Jour. automobiles are any indication.
shelter of all suspicion. He had Rony Chenet ils, of the Metro- 1
given ;r,. the General Hospital a BEAUX ARTS Preparing pblitan. Automobile Association "
false irnnatriculation number for Company with office next to Sun .'
his car. He did not give to the For 10-Day Exhibit Life is the pioneer of the AMA in mA.l W ST
police the hospitalization card of Haiti. This new' automobile club -iL CIARETES WINSTON G S "
the two seriously injured passen- The lInstitut des Beaux-Arts, is enables Haitians to afford the ne- ECS9oythe ate oL amels Fiter Flavor Satis-.
EpJoy.1the:bat~e. of Camels 'Filter Flavor -Satisfaaciom
gers. Yle had dumped the twvo pea-. preparing a 10-day exhibit of the cessary liability cover on their au- i Sm Men itFor A Ki
santo (who ignored his name and works of 20 artists to take place tomobUes. Te aree Smart Men -The FeeiForA K g ,
could not read his car immatriou- in the near future. The following A definite benefit to the comm De-ngise ade re L
latiot number) in the crowd at artists will have their works on unity this new automobile edub Distinguished Ladies Cigarette Luxury
&ie n, ....... exhibit: Raoul Dupoux. Dieudonn6 enables members to carry third
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HAITI SUN ____ ____ SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 195C


STHE ROAD TO IENStOFF

HAITIAN MARKET

'By Polly Goodwin mile journey ui
Friendly hands
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti -It nowhere to help
w ?. Mine. D. a Frenchwnmam gery, my friend,
livng In Port-au-Prince, who was with the driver
timbile for a memorable ad- bearded profess
ture in that most exotic and ). and I found a
ntag of Caribbean Islands- ed onto one ofI
Haiti, the black republic. We. seats which face
were discussing aan expedition to the dim recesses
the native market at Kenseoff,
5,000 feet above the city. Soon we were
ing down a nanr
Why *hire a car and- driver our driver, life e
like the conventional tourist ? er in Port-au-Prit
the asked. eWhy not go peasant horn like a de
style in a camionette?l Suddenly, as a c
": Why not4 indeed? Early tht .side street, thi
next morning a friend and I abruptly and, hi
:joined Mine. D. down by the wa- so tightly packe
ter front at the great outdoor entire passenger
market, now pulsing with acti- would have tumil
vity. Filling every inch, of avai- dusty road. At
able space were peasants who ing my alarm, a
.ad filed down the' mountain the faced girl on my:
itight before and had slept lbjddl- black hand on m
ed with their'pigs and chickens to speak to her,
under tle arcades of the Rue du told that the px
'Quai. almost unintellig
* It' was a temptation to linger tois, I wondered
.-to admire the wonderful car- derstand my scl
:riage .of the women as theydvalk I needn't have'
ed by, balancing on their beads excellent Englsi
ovewize baskets of vegetables ed me a cikarel
,an'd6thelr wares-to gaze at the calm my nerves
.Za.Slting,. clamorous, coal to take me unde
b peasants, ranging in age Noticing my c
fro iwrnkled ancients to bright due to a barrel
e-n:.i'hins% Who, never dis- had been depos
courage; begged' for "fi' cents, she ordered its
please! it. This he did
We hurried to find places in tinned his ride
the.' quickly fiUing camionette cernedly on its
which was to carry us the 15 side, as it now


AN ADVENTURE BY CMAIIONETTE


p the mountain.
appeared from
us aboard. Mar-
was put in front
and am elderly,
or, while Mine.
ourselves crowd-
the two wooden
A each other in
s of our bus.
e off and hurtl-
.ow street, with
every other driv-
ice, sounding his
mon possessed.
car shot out of a
e bus stopped
id we not been
d together, the
* load surely
bled out onto the
this point, notic-
Ssmiling, sweet
right laid a gentle
y arm. I wanted
but having been
peasants spoke an
gible Creole pa-
if she would un-
iool, girl French.
worried, for iW
i she now offer-
t-no doubt to
-and proceeded
er her wing.
ramped position,
I of rum which
cited at my feet,
owner to remove
at once and con-
perched neon-
wet and slippery
rested perilously


S.. Dine and dance nightly from 7:30 to
11:00. Our conjunto plays as long as you
wish in thie air-conditioned Mardigras Bar,
.- only one of its kind in Haiti. A gala
dinnerr d a n c e is held Wednesday night
Switl R a o u C Guillaume. Highly trained
staff gives you Transatlantic Liner Serv-
ice. with Continental cuisine.'

AT YOUR SERVICE
CASTELHAITI HOTEL

liiq in!:nt ii ; t ; t n ; :


on the open tail gate of the bus.
It didn't seem possible that
our camionette could hold one
meme person. But we kept stop-
ping to take on new passengers
and thIeir livestock, and more
than one young gallant found
himself happily holding on his
lap a girl he had never seen be-
fore but, we felt sure, would see
again. Once more, my new
friend gave encouragement:
You paid the regular fare (2
gourdes, or 40 cents), didn't you?
Well, then, you're entitled to a
seat to yourself, so don't let any-
one sit in your lap. I never do.
It was good advice and I follow-
ed it.

The general atmosphere of
good' nature and quiet serenity
was broken only by the voice of
an old man at the far end of the
bus, haranguing his neighbors
with what Mme D. was certain
was a political tirade, and by an
occasional iolting of the bus,
which caused me to bump my
head, only to have it tenderly
rubbed well again by my kindly
neighbor.
Having so much to interest us
within our crowded confines, we
still found time to pear eagerly
the open back end of the
bus at the endlessly fascinating


pageant outside. First came the
colorful streets of Port-auPrin-
ce, choked with persons and ani-
mals and honking automobiles
and lined with incredibly ging-
erbread mansions of the early
20th century side by side with
flimsy wooden houses, whose
overhanging second stories look
ed as tho the slightest breeze
would bring them tumbling
down.
Out of the city and climbing
at last, we caught sight of hand-
some villas perched spectacular-
ly on steep slopes overlooking
verdant tropical valleys, with
distant views of the blue bay and
the mountains beyond. On past
the aristocratic suburb of Pe-
tion-Ville: with its luxury tou-
rist hotels, up the winding road
-bordered with flaming poinset-
tia, passing often barefoot, over-
burdened peasants, also making
the steep climb to Kenscoff.

The sun, which had been
brightly shining, had disappear-
ed by the time we reached our
destination. There was a cool
dampress in the air and the
wrTeaths of fog rolling in over
the steep hillside before us made
an eerie and unforgettable ptet-
ure of the masses of close pack-
ed peasants squatting by their
charcoal fires.


FOR COUPLE OR SINGLE, CHILDREN WELCOMED
.. Jn.beautiful surroundings, swimming pool, etc.
Reasonable .Rates Impeccable Service.
Apply Mrs. Myrto Mackenzie (Vve. A. Casimir)
Address: Maison Claude Roy in Canape Vert
(Near Liberian Legation)


We felt like interlopo-., as
we made our way amorg Lthem,
gazing with interest at :'he pipe'
smoking women, wit their
bright bandanas wound pirate
fashion around their heads, and'.
at their wares which ranged'.
from every sort of native bean
to men's shirts made cf flour'
sacking. There seemed nothing"
for us to buy until we spotted'
a boy, Narcisse, who proved to
be an artist and who, with the
aid of a dazzling smile, quickly
made a sale of two watercolors.-
one of a cockfight.
At last, reluctantly, we' looked
for a camionette for the return
trip, only to learn there wouldn't
be one for hours. Then, as tho
by magic, a handsome 'young
officer appeared from nowhere
to assure us that he would be
most happy to be of service. And
so he was. And thereby hangs
another adventure, another tale.

(Chicago Sunday Tribune)
Travel Section.


PERENNITE DU BATIMENT


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S-rvice. i us.
S FAMOUS
JET-0-MATIC





(HAITI SUN I PAGE I1


SUNhAY, JUNE 10th 1956


4A.

The subject of Mother's Day and Father's Day covered (note Sans
Elague of last week) we now enter into the subject of -a Wife's Day.
A recent census in Port au Prince uncovered that Mother's Day is
turning i.nuto Grandmother's Day. Young mothers are being passed over.
Poor wife. Worrying about making the menu, playing cards with
lady friends, slaving with the needle and thread while the husband
is out cloning a big business deal over a nice cool rhum or cup of
coffee. Uf the man'around the house (the husband that is) realized the
hundred:, of decisions faced by the little woman each day, he would
be astounded.

cWhich clothes go to the cleaners today? What shall I have the
cook prpire for supper? How can I persuade him .to .take me to
the movie tonight? Where does today's bridge or canasta game take
place?'. Trese are the harrowing questions that harass the housewife.

The cas.a of the -on again, off again, telephone system has the poor
housewife in a dither, With no telephone she has at least another half
day on her hands to dispose of. How else can she keep contact with
her friends that are faced with the same critical problems? Who will
tell her the latest 'tripotage. or keep her informed on the latest
flirtations?

WIFE'S DAY NEEDED

Mother's Day has really gotten out of hand and a Wife's Day would
settle' part of the headache. A young mother of babies and two or
three year olds is out of luck. The kids aren't old enough to appre-
ciate this important day. Father is usually too busy. A W e's Day
would: certainly bring Father's attention home to rbost'at least one
day out of the.year.

A recent letter from a young wife and mother, forgotten on Mother's,
Day, read: 'Should young mothers of young children, ages 5, 3 and 2,Y
be forgotten on Mother's Day? Some men never hear of Mother's
Day... I wish to Heaven they would make a Wife's Day and forget
Mother..

Manmy couples don't realize when they take mother a present and 1
spend the day in her house,' or she in theirs, that they are honoring
the dear old mother of one and the Mother-in-Law of the other. A
Wife's Day is a vital necessity.

In the United States, June 17 is Father's Day and being the lovely
charming woman she is, Mother will undoubtedly take time off from
the hectic hours in the beauty parlor to remember Father.
June 17 is the day to' go to the attack, wives. Speak to the man of
the house. Make him take you out on the town. Whether there are
any children or not make it a special occasion. Most of all start a
Wife's Day movement.

Port au Prince society is vitally in need of such a day. Wife's Day
would take the husband's mind off of his business for once and in
scne cases) off of his girl friends.
More than anything else, June 17 should be a special day for the
poor unfortunate girls with children who were not able to trap their
ma. .

Make Fatner's 'Day an important day in your child's life. Pick out
an eligible Port au Prince bachelor and send him a present on Fath-
er's Day. Each year send .a present from your child to a different bach-
elor. Greet him with.a 'Happy Father's Day From Little Chou'. You
can feel sure that this will make his heart turn over.
Wives, those about to become wives and lonely girls campaigning
for a husband band together and put Wife's Day on the Haitian
Calendar.


A masterpiece of the Swiss Watch Industry
No, I on the buying list of ever), tourist visiting Haiti



GIRARDOPERREGAUX


MARY
Doogoode C>'


Dear Mary Doogoode,
I have come to the crossroads
in my marriage.
My husband has always insisted
on having the last word in our
arguments and gets very abusive
when I tell him he is wrong.
I have always tried to be pati-
ent and he is so forgiving and ap-
ologetic later but I have had too
much. What can I do?
He sits at the breakfast table
reading the paper, lunch and sup-
per it is usually a magazine. When
I ask him how was- the day in the
office he grunts and refuses to an-
swer or tells me it is none of my
business. A woman's place is in
the homes, he says.
Please help. me,
Signed: Helpless.
Dear Helpless,
From the sound of your letter
you don't seem very helpless.
You mention arguments with
your husband. Why argue? Keep
quiet and let him rave. The last
word is usually an empty one.
As for his reading at the table.
Try wearing a new dress or pret-
tying up before coming to eat.
Start to woo him as you did before
your marriage. Be sedipctive. Find
things that intereit'him when'yot
talk, if not about the office find
something else.
The other possibility is you are
too patient. Burn his toast or spill


I


the hot coffee in his lap. One ENCOURAGEME9N.)
housewife in the United States was :,
tin all the newspapers for setting PIZESW GIVEN -
the newspaper on fire when her .
husband was reading at break- lf/.if '
fast. TO MOTHERS


Always willing to help,
Mary.


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expected to put, on its new DC7
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before the end of the year, it is
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Also, i new type of flight will
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York San. Juan line, and the
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Port au Prince will be cut to
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A QUART
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On the occasion of Motheut,
Day the mayor of Petionville how..
given a prize of satisfaction and'
encouragement to the three mot
ers "who have given the greatest.
number of children to the city. '..

After the Control of Birth Certi
tificate, Mrs. Anna Eveillard, lee'I
gitimate wife of Marc Guerrier,:c
with her 14 children (Among...
whom are 11 boys) won the prize. ,
Mrs. Charity Alexandre with thec..
13 legitimate children of Monta-^':
ls Dejean, won second prim.'4!
Mrs. Paul Devilme with 12 child-ki
ran (among whom are 10 boys) -::
won the two last prizes. .
...... (SIPP) From *La Phalanges
** , .' _' !

86 PROOF
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:PAGE 16 (BAIfl SUN) SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956


NOTED JURIST ARTISTS BUSILY PREPARE FOR
rELOUIS CENTRE 'ART GROUP EXHIBIT
I* ,. .LAST WEEK The artists of' Centre d'Art are brush up on the technique o art
Last Friday Bignon Pierre-Louis, busily turiiing out work in prepa- exhibition. He is expected back at
mne of our most prominent jist rtion of a eotp exhibit to be the helm early this month. Mr.
passed ay to1 in Jeed i held this fall. ing dyantage of Peters is expected back at the
,,,.Secretary o theLegAe of Iti the *morte saisons, the group opening of the fail season.
irn Ptaris for a number o f which includes 15 new comers aie' The projected exhibit will feat-
"ae be wa ju at the civil planning to make the coming ex- ure the works of Antonio Joseph,
aatr of Yeni ftm 1 tom position which will mark the 13th Casters Bazile, J. E. Gourgue, and
lea ln wi Also jt2 S at the anniversary of the center founded several other prominent artists.
1Of. caatioh fsm by DeWitt Peters an outstanding. Among the new student-artists at
l^ success. w beenin1.. the Center who have been mark-
r 11 res ow to i1sp he %a success.
enat. i i he Director .oser who has been ed for thepr talent is Byron, a nat-
1, ~~~pipeb-hitii o r
O as one of the candidates for i ting for Mr. P ste who ive of Gressier, and Vital from
the-Praid ty of tih et e is i the U.S. for'edic ar, Jael, a former student of Duf-
i b l{Wi52 he wis nahied p let recently for the States to faud.
Sid 't of the ,Coiibeil de Gouver- NEW TREES PLANTED
nf.hente' (Govdfiment Coincil)-. BtUJLDING STILL FOR rE1MA IoGflWAY
minerall Services wee held Fri-INTACT
ta!Jt h 11 sta 4 PS a .rie te 111 I C Agronomist Rend Ambroise,
er-"Cwur de Tgeau Church. r. Joseph Pierre of Saintard, com- with the assistance of the Service
Ptr ierre-Lotis is s ved mune of Arcahaie, epnuidered him of Urbanism and Public Works,
pyrhu widow, his son Guy and his self lutcky this week thit thieves will supervise the Service of Watr
i~~r onique. ~~didn't b)inu, house moving equip- wl'sprie h evc Wt
r Moniique. didnt apd8. house moving soe.uip:er and Forests in the planting of
hient and steal his entire store. trees on both sides of the Delma
i; A small army of thieves entered te ntid t Dn
WO EW SPECIALISTS his store last week and .cleanedHig ay a g to resolutions
: A BV ..... up Besides a sizeable amo 0nt of malTe dn Arbr Day.
cash they walked out With: 100'
S George Keller and Leon kilos of cigarettes, 50 large rolls v on Fleet I
G arrived in Port Tpesdap to of cloth, 30 assorted shirts, a Davy. Jones' eet -..H
in the soon to be'kediated large eirton of soap, a radio, a' Another Hatiat Ship
~a 1o thesetwo secialits an othe ite snotp ye rainvnor-,
r tehwi'zer Hospitld'. The typewriter, 1,200 -landkerchieves' The sailboat La Vie-Las was
o these two specialists and other items not yet inventor- wreced this week in the channel
to 50 the number of medic- ied. .of *, its off the coast of La Go-
a"] V .'.d spe lsts called Police are investigating tji rob-. nave Il6 o.' The captain, Gio
SGrant Foundation to work bery. They suspect a truck was:., So..estre, the three crew memb-
ehospital of Desehapelles. used to cart the loot away. en'..ithe t aissengrs were saved.


IUNIEST SLEP tilt in HISTOY'!


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The Meaowr..s,


((OPTIQUE)) HAS

INTERESTING

COLLECTION
The latest issue of cOptiques
carries an interesting collection
of poems, e.cays and studies by
prominent Haitian intellectuals.

Emmanuel C. Paul gives an
original and systematic criticism
of Morisseau-Leroy's cDiacou-
te,> in this monthly literary ma-
gazine, alongside tfie poems of
young Georges Castera Fils a44
the ,.Etude. of Philippe Thoby-
Marcelin on the .Affaire David-
son.t

Amongst other great works in
-Optique this month are: Achil-
le Aristide's masterly considera-
tion of the pro61em'n of indian
survivals in Haitj; Lallier C. Pha
reaux's continuation of his his-
torical study on the school 9f
medicine and4 Pharmacy; Milo
Marcelin gives an interesting
and thrilling folkloric story on
les Morts (The Dead): Carar
Duc describes the Raras and
Colbert Bonhomme reviews the
plaps of the -Union Culturelle
MHitiinne (Haitian Cultural
Union).


Turk Islands Governor
On Visit To H1aiti
Turk Islands Governor and Mrs_
Gordon Ernest Lewis left Wtenes
day after three days of official.
visits in Port-au-Prince.
President Paul E. Magloze ga-
ve a special audience to the dis-
guished visitor and Foreign Af-
faires Minister Joseph D. Char-
les and other official personali-
ties held interviews with Clover-
nor Lewis.

Bank Officials To Tow-
Central America
Mr. Marcel Dupuy, direcLor of
the Institut Haitlen de credit A.
gricole, and Agronomist Max
Vieux, will tour seven Central A-
merican countries from June 17T
to August 9, to study a W-icuatural
development projects of the saie
type needed by the Republic of
Haiti.
The directors of the Banqae-A-
gricole and the Societe Haitieq-
ne de Developpement Ag'i-Cole
wit head for Kingston, Jamaica,
Sunday, June 17. After visiting
'various towns throughout he is-
land they will fly to Mexico, SJan
'Salvador, Costa Rica, Equater,
Trinidlad and Puerto Rico.

Cuban Military Attache'
Assigned To htaiti

Lieutenant Colouel Valdivia,
Cuban Mitlary Attache to, Pa-t-
au-Prince, wav received Tuesdar
by Secretary of State Josep4.D.
Charles and Thursday by Minis-
ter of the Presidency. Jacques
Francois.
Colonel. Valdivia, appointed- tpo,
his' post by President rv-g.:ncio
Batista, arrived in tWe Capital
May. 31, accompante-- by bii pri-
vate secretary Rafael A. Muraes.
Gros. He is assigned here f- a
pnqriodof two years,


WWma

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Michel Desquiron, Sucessors, Je-
remie


(HAITI SUN)


.


*1


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956





SUNDAY. JUNE 10th 1956HiTSU


1'he 39th session' of the Inter-
nat,)nal Labor Conference open-
ed Wednesday morning, in the
Palace of Nations in Geneva, and
wiLl continue through the 28th
of this month June 4-5 were
.pi-.-.t on preliminary meetings
b-ht,'een go-'ernment representa-
ti .'e3.
Mr. Gori-.es Nicolas Leger
Fiti. lawyer-counsellor of the
Re,.yrolds-Hailian Mining Corpo-
ratiofn, was recently appointed
.b:. Preside-t Magloiie as techni-
cal counsellor to the Haitian
[Mtssion at the cof"rence and
fli-. this week to join the other
members of the mission: Mission
President Sa irel Drouinaud, mi-
Aster counsellor at the Haitian
Embassy iai Paris, Joe Pierre-
LoeLis, representative of the em-
ployers, and Gerard Bastien, re-
presentative of the employees.
The program of the meeting
with a report by General Direct-
-or Mr.. David Morse. discussion -


of t'financiail and budget ques-
tions, a reoort on organization
activities during the past year
aiJ further recommendations.
The meeting also reviewed its
program of professional Agricul-
tural training in mpntber count-
rie 3.
'To be discussed: The creation
of social services for workmen,
problems relative to forced lab-
or, a weekly rest period, the liv-
ing conditio0:, and labor pf native
populations.

COLD WAR
(Continued from paoe 1)

Morissea u-Leroy is fighting
the battle to have the Institute's
'auditorium open to his play on
the grounds that both Haitian
and French Constitutions guaran-
tee the freedom of labor' and
art. He intefids to defend by all
legal and peaceful means the
-rights of his 17 popular actors.


'Secondary School, Gcatral Contest Results
Ginette Dreylus': T.l-s ,,Prix d'Honneurn


Secretary of State for Natio-
nal Education Mr. Frank De-
vieutx, assisted by Mr. Georges
Marc and Mr. Camille Large,
director ani assistant director
of the General Board of Nation-
al Education, presided over the
ceremony Friday morning, May
25, annouinc-ing the results of the
first general contest organized
among the students of seconda-
ry schools in Haiti.
The aPrix d'Honneur was
awarded to Miss Ginette Drey-
fuss for obtaining a total of 165
points out of a possible 200 in
the English Language contest.
Miss Dreyfuss had the highest
score of the 57-candidates select-
-d from the RetLhpric and Philo-
sophy classes of the various Ly-
cdes and Colleges of the Repu-
bli,
The results are as follows:
French Language First
Prize went to Marie Maude Boi-
sette of Ste. Rose de Lima
School, with 78.66. Second Prize
went to Jean Claude Berrouet
of Jean Jacques Dessalines Col-
lege, with 69 points. Third Prize
to Semais Malfon-1 -of Henri
Odeide. with 69.

MATHEMATICS (Philosophy
Class): Frantz Alcindor First
Prize Petit Seminaire Colle-
ge, 76.33. Gilbert Duperval Se-
cond Prize Jose Marti Colle-
ge, 75.
PHILOSOPHY: Edouard Rous-
seau Second Prize Petit
College, 63.33.
L A T I N' (Translation Into
French):. Guy -MaXimillen -
First Prize Peit Seminaire
College, 74.66. Michellne Legros
Second Prize Lyce6e du
Centcinquantenaire, 70,66.
MATHEMATICS (Rethoric
Class): Jean Delva -- Ffrst Prize
- Lyc e Fabre Geffrard (Gonai-
yes), 72,26. Yvon Dorestan -
Second Prize Lycee Alexan-
dre P6tion, 71.
ENGLISH LANGUAGE: Ginet-
te' Odreyfuss .First Prize Ste.
Rose de Lima School, 165. Mi-
chel Fontaine Second Prize


Geneva Labor Confab Opens;

Georges LUger In Delegation


Retired Teacher
Discovers Haiti
Mrs. William G. Bradley, of Gro-
ton, Massachussetts, who accompa-
nied her internationally reputed
Entomologist husband on his* two
months' assignment in Haiti ,is de-
lightedly 'discovering. Haiti be-
hind the wheel of her drive-it-
yourself. Ford. Now retired teach-
er with a University Degree in
Education, and the mother of three
grown children, she is practising
her college French, and-.doing
Spanish translations for her hus-
band.
Mr. Bradley's services were re-
quested by Under-Secretary of
Agriculture- Andr6 Dumesle to
collaborate with Haitian technici-
cns at Damien, and arrangements
were made by USOM Director
John P. Hoover.
Mrs. Bradley is interested in the
work of Ligue Feminine d'Action
Sociale, and is fast making friends
among the women intellectuals of
the country.
Mr. and Mrs. Bradley are occu-
pying the aMaison Peterson', near
Simbie Hotel during their stayiA
Haiti. 'I

NEW SCHOOL BUILDING
Industrialist Gerard Martino
Is building a modren building
for the Polycarp School, on the
site of the former Sylvio Cator
Stadium, under an -agreement
with an agreement with school
director Gerard Delerme.

Newspaper Twosome

Gather ook IN0"#
Mr. and Mrs. 4elfsbn Poynter,
editors of the *St. Peterburg
(Florida) Timeso and editors-in-
chiefs of the *Congiessional
Quarterly-* of Washington, D.C.,
are in Haiti at the Oloffson on
a two week visit gathering ma-
terial for a series of articles en-
titled -From Colonies to Repu-
blics. They arrived in the Capit-
al July 1, and depart for Ciudad
Trujillo July 15..
Mr. Poynter is editor and his
wife associate editor of the St.
Petersburg morning daily andt
their articles will deal with the
progress registered by the go-
vernments of Haiti and of the
Dominican Republic during the
last 20-years.
The Polynters met President
Magloire during the President's
visit to Washington last year.
They were directed to the Oloff-
son Hotel by Architect Ed Good-
now, well-known Broadway fi-
gure. who stayed at the Oloffson
15-months ago.


MASS CELEBRATED FOR
BROTHER POLYCARP
A mass was celebrated in the
the St. Anne Church for the 'bea-
tification of Brother Polycarp,
'Patron Saint of the St. Polyearp
School. Father Ketsreau, assisted
by Rev. Atis and Rousseau, said
the Mass on the recommenda-
tion of the School's director. Rev
Father E. Verdieu gave the ser-
mon oii the life of the holy Bro-
ther and very year on this date
a Mass will be said in honor of
"the School'3 Patron Saint,..
X.ii-


- St. Louis de Gonzague, 159.33.
In the Philosophy contest
there was oaly one Second Prize
awarded. According to the de-
cree regulating the general com-
;)?tition, a candidate must ob-
tain a minimium of 70 over 100
to win the First Prize.
The ceremony of awarding the
prizes to the winners will be
held at the end of July on the
day reserved for commencement
in the superior schools.


.1"OCEAN MONACHi HERE ,|i
The 'Ocean Monach, arrives.inj
Port today on a 12 hour visit w.t
300 passengers and 210 crew meI
bers on board. This. is the t t
time the Furness Withy and' |
ship is making tohe trip in timSt
mer they have been. .podnfl.
here for' the past four yeQ 'dAl
ing the Tipter. '" ."

ALBERT ANGLADE DES .
Albert Anglade diLedWWe sd4
morning in his residence hofe;*:',
Ruelle Vitlemenay hnd his Itzntr-
al wa% held Thursday afrternoo.i'
the Sadrd 'Cceur Chuch P is' '1
vived by his widow his sons 4j .
and. Rder, ani his daughters, Mls.:.,f
Frank Enriquez, M3rs. David Bor-' '
,es, and '*i.'fanie T..vy


Letter To -SUN- -*
On FDR Junirs ,4ng0 s

The Franklin D. .I.osevLtl naThnei.
mneans democracy and $e'q .'
Neighbor Policy in -C AifAmn-i-
ca, but now the for'i et _
sident's namesake is '' a'
shadow over the Roose*vftadt.
'tions. "- ...T.. : -'.n
Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr., .for-'..
mer Democ-ratic cqn' r -snranfx.
from New York City, is 'no*"0*`r
legal advisor to the: Domfieiioan'
government, and is defehdinzikJ.g),..
tator Trujillo's- government? ai':.
police in the Uiited"Sta*&.. .
The U.S Justice is queir ,."
Roosevelt as to whether e.^a,
appealed to the Domnican go`ve -
ment for help in the investiea.,o.,.
of the disappearance 2? Dr.Jesus.-.
de Galindez. V;'
De Galindez, a Spanish exile
who formerly lived in the Dori. "
nican Republic and wvhb was 'p-',
posed to the Regiri of Trujill6,
disappeared March 12 in Ne .
York City; where he was assist*
ant professor of international
law at Columbia Univerkity.
The Inter American Press As-
sociation appealed to President
Eisenhower to investigate the di-
sappearance of de Galindez, a
newspaperman of note in this*
Hemisphere.

Dr. Galindez has written a book
fearing asunder Trujillo and his
despotic regime. Efforts have
beep made -to suppress the pu-
blication of this book but it is
now being printed in QhAe and
will soon be on the maria *
How could Franklin D. Roose-
velt Jr. sell his famous name for
such a cause.
This shows you what a Tote en
Bas world this is.
Signed: A Student of Latin
American Affairs.


NABBED WITH BAG
SUGAR THIEF JAILEL1
(Continued from page l,'Y

chandeb in the market to pay fo
transportation to Port-dePahli
He was unable to prove ownAi
ship of the wheelbarrow. ...'"
Ti-Cius, with seven prevjon
arrests by the police for the"fL
aid vagrancy, had joined&: .
group of workmen loading, ti
sugar on trucks and simply fill
ed up .his one-wheeled vedi"
and walked away. He is in ji
waiting for the owners of tia
sugar to come'to the police Dnt
reau and claim their property
There has been no mention miad
of the six gourdes.

GEORGE LATAILLADE *
DIES
Mr. George Lataillade, uncle d
Undersecretary of State Roli
Lataillade, died last week. Mr.
taillade is the brother of Miss U
sule and Miss Rithe Lataillade and
of Mr. Louis and Luc Lata'Wd,
He is survived by his wife- 9A
daughters.


SBELLS

SCOTCH WHISKY

O TC-,
ye 7 (


The
Celebration
Scotch


.111


'II '- IM IIa In
Siflfl U 0i fto farcEff


'11 Iia'


ITiS AMERICA'S MOST POPULAR CAR

AND THIS YEAR
1 9 56
IS MEMOBRkBIE IN CHIIEVROLET' HISTORY
AS A YFAR OF ACHIEVEMENT

FOR THE BEST CHEVROLET YET,
SEE THE NEW MODELS
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( S H A S A )


I-LMTI SUN


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P*KjysGyjOQP - -y -Ol


N





HAITI SUN


? .OREGON BEAUTY DESCRIBES
BHAITFS ASSETS IN LETTER

A beadtiiful and charming earth could you find a whole na-
ouing lady tirom distant Port- tion full of people whose qual-
.nd, Oregon, has shown remark- ties reflect such wholesome
ble insight into Haiti and its goodness as they do in Haiti.
,ople. The courtesy and kind- Yes, it is always difficult to
ss.et fa. Haitian journalist and force a country to become aware
? .the people in the street has of its potentials, but with such
bnmpletely esold the lovely Ore- raw material as this to work
bnia, on Haiti. with, you need have no real, last-
iPatricia Fraser, visiting Haiti ing fear.
Dr six days last week with her Aubelin, 'here is always the
commercial artist father Allen question of Which came first,
nad mother Juanita, was shown the chicken or the egg. You have
rut Port-au-Prince by Aubelin your independence and now you
licoeur and enjoyed a ewond- must work for greater prosperi-
f.ulh trip to Le Can and the Ci- ry, productivity and education.
Mlelle. Remaining at the Hotel Would you rather it had been
6ile; While daughter was Ram- the other way around? A foreign
lihg about over the mountains in power building your country
ie. North, Allen and Juanita Fra- into a sanIl-sized replica of it-
br went out on the town with self and then the bloody strife
ieir capable guide.
! **i .,!


Upoh returning to Miami, en-
tute home, Pat wrote Jolicoeur
asking him for his courtesy to
r and to the family and. invit-
g.him to visit the Fraser home
SPortland. The letter reads in
i. as4foUlows:
V4. 'June 1, 1956
)AR AUBEBLIN;
You! are a symbol of the fri-
.liness we found in all the Hai-
in people. 'To me, there is a
hmendous difference between
UrselIvest and the Cubans. I
i nd the .Cubans happy, fun-lov-
g people, but lacking the im-
an$" things, such as pride,
fat fiiq ..endence, deep inte-,
it'pd badsicl kindness.
' things, your people
r e-to l a .very great
cett. If at .times, you
Sto become.downhearted and
w .'i-e-' wib";;t t iigs as they
4 just ask yumrself where on
,- " .|.. .,


to attain your independence? Or
even the United States building
housing projects by the hun-
dreds for you and then eventual-
ly handing you self-government
on a silk 'pillow as if it were
something unique, something on-
ly we in the U.S.A had ever
thought of. Where would your
great pride be then, Aubelin ?
Be the egg and not the chicken.
You do not need someone to sit
on you and hatch you out. The
sun of Haiti is warm enough to
hatch the Haitian egg and your
don't want a big mother hen obs-
Scuring the freedom of the nest
with her huge protective wings.
Of course, I don't have to tell
you this, as you know it already.
Haiti Is your country and you
are a thinking man. These ideas
are merely the sum total of my
many vivid impressions of your
country.
What I Gin actually trying to


Pat Fraser and family upon their arrival in Port au Prince. They
Weren't as happy upon leaving.


SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956

Stevenson Defeats. Ketanver In California


Ame-ncan!, and perhaps others,
will be interested in Tuesdays

say to Vou, Aubelin, is this: Have
patience. Rome wasn't built in
a day. Haiti will rise slowly-
but sure :y-because she builds
on a strong foundation of free-
dom and independence. Your
major problems will be solved
one by one after mature delibe-
ration: even the great problem
of overpopulation. I am sure of
this because I have seen the
great strength of your people,
arid t have seen the good violen-
c? ol ihinkors, like yourself, who
will puJAi Haiti up by its own
Pat Fraser


results of the primary ballot icr
President of the United States
in the State of California; Cali-
fornia is the second most-popu-
lous state in the Union next tc.
New York in number of electur-
al votes.
In. Tuesday ballot Adlai Ste-
venson won the Democratic nom-
ination with 800,000 votes. Sena-
tor Estes Kefauver, another De-
'mocrat, polled 500,000 votes; the
combined Democratic balJots
were more than 1,300,000 vote.
President, Eisenhower, who
had no opposition in the Republ-
ican primary had 850,000 votesr..
The combined Democratic votes
were 50 percent more than "Llv:
votes cast for the President.


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SUNDAY, JUNE 10th 1956


Young Port au Prince tennis
>ta: Jean Claude Armand and lo-
vely Elsa Scutt, promising young
wterior decorator, have decided on
a June wedding. The young couple
m.ill be joined in holy matrimony
st Sacr& Cceur next Friday as the
groom to be's father, Mr. Ren6
Armand and sister Martine are
.;ailing for Europe on Sunday. El-
s..'s sister Ghislaine and husband,
w.no were wed last week, are mak-
ir.g their home in Petionville.
Jacqueline Labissidre is off to
New York today.


Harie-Claude Roumain
And Gerard Mnos Wed


The civil marriage of Miss Ma-
riae-Olaude Roumain, daughter of
Deputy and Mrs. Gerald Rou-
imain, to Gerard Menos, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jean Menos, was
celebrated on Monday evening
at the de Matteis home on Ave-
nue Johln Brown. Mr. Jacques
Oriol, cOfficier de 1'Etat Civil
performed the ceremony.

Witnesses signing the Register
for the Bride were: Arthur de
Matteis, Mrs. Mario Vitale, Mrs.
oel Delaplace, Mr. Alfred de
3Zatteis, fils, Mr. Ludwick Deli
rois, and Mrs. Carmen de Mat-
tWis.

Those signing for the Groom
were: Senator Charles Fombrun,
Mrs. Paul Borno, Jules Menos,
Me. Ernest Sabalat, Noel Dela-
place, Arthur Pdters, Miss Ida
Dauphin, Mrs. Rene Durocher,
Rend Carbonel, and Belgian Con-
sul Georges Naud&.
The church ceremony and bless
iLg of the ring uniting the young
couple will take place on Wednes-
day, June 27th at 6:30 p. m. in
te Sacred Heart Church at Tur-
reau. Their plans had to be ad-
.' -ced to facilitate passport for-
iialities as the young bride is to
accompany her husband, a memr
ber of the Wyeth Laboratories
Sales 'Corps, who has been invi-
td to attend an Inter-American
Congress in Puerto Rico at the
t.d of this month.

XXX

Senator George Tapper of Flori-
da is expected to arrive here this
afternoon at 2:30 on a PAA Clip-
per with his bride. Senator -and
1"rs. Tapper will be lodged at the
hotell Riviera.




*/ 0


The Kaiser Aluminum Lees are
returning to Jamaica this weekend.
Susan Lee was the object of a
slumber party at the home of Cyn-
thia Stokes in Petionville Satur-
day night.
Miss Moiiique Villedrouin anc.
Pierre Francis Salgado were mar
ried last night at Eglise St. P:ar
re de Petion-Vilile, at 6:00
Stewart Newman spent two
days here this week oi a visit
in connection with his work witlh
the Public Relations Association
of Miami, Fla. He stopped at the
Riviera.
Mrs. Sanon, widow of Jules Sa-
non, celebrated her 100th birth-
day anniversary June 5 with rela.
tives and friends attending the
afete.
PAA Director and Mrs. David
Gossett are back from three
weeks vacation in Miami, return-
ing home Monday with David,
Junior. The youngster hadn't for-
gotten much of his creole, as he
roomates with creole-speaking
Skipper Ferguson now in San
Juan with the family.
'Mrs. Georges W. Poiley is con-
valescent from a recent surgical
intervention in San Juan.
Mrs. Georges N. Leger, Sr.,
returned home Friday by air
from several weeks spent in
Europe.
Mr. Henri Chain and Miss Le-
onie Favard attended a reception
in their honor Saturday, June 2,
at the Villa Creole on the occa-
sion of their marriage. Immedia-
tely after the reception the new-
lyweds ajourned to the church for
the religious ceremony. Mrs. Li-
na Assad was the <'Marrainet and
Mr. Max Neptune the best man..
Colonel Edouard Roy flew Pan
American Clipper to Kingston yes-
terday, accompanied by Mrs. Roy.
The head of the Haitian Air Force
is enroute to Panama on an invi-
tation of U.S. General Hood.
Chief Reynolds-Haitian Mines
Accountant Ray Cabe flew to King-
ston, Jamaica, Friday accompanied
by the entire clan: Wife Alice, Ro-
nald, Letila, Richard and 'Little
Yellow Britches' Mike.
- Aboard New York Clipper Fri-
day were: Gerard Marg, Mariane
Sendral, Amelia Sejourn6, Odette
Desir, Aurele Leconte, Paul Lator-
tue, Roger Sajous, Irma Dambre-
ville and Denise Francois.
Mrs. Tamara Baussan took off
for Miami Friday.

- Sacha Thebaud returned home
for the Summer Thursday.
Raoul and Renee Mirovie Pier-
re clippered to New York Wedn-
esday.
Fritz and Simone Dupuy return-
ed from the States Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Bellande are
back from their vacation abroad.
Josiane Vital was given a 'wel-
come home' party by her parents
the Gerard Vital on Friday night.
Josiane has been attending school
in the States.


S


Famed American Choregrapl -
Franck Wagner and his wife a
rived in Port last Sunday on :
Lwo week visit. They are staying
at the Hotel Choucoune.
The director of cLa Phalan.
and Mrs Franck St Victor ga.,.
a party at their residence 6:
day morning, June 3, for t ,
charming daughter Maryse or.
Ihe occasion of her ,Prem.e,
Comm union .

U.N. Expert at the professional
school in Cap Haitian and Mrs.
Jack Rossignole are off for three
months vacation in France.
Nicole Blanchet is home from
school in New York.
Bebou Desrue back from school
in .Miami is spending two weeks
of her Summer vacation here and
a month in Caracas.
xxx
Colette Auguste has returned
home- from Skidmore College for
the vacations.
The Canezes returned from their
New York sejour Wednesday.
Dr. Lahens. who is convelescing


Mr. Elias Noustas has returned
from his two months abroad. One
of the foritost proponents of tour-
ism ih Haiti. Mr. Noustas was in
Europe and the States on business.
He returned Wednesday with
daughter Th&rese.
xxx
Shipper G&rard Allen is back
from New York business trip.
Essential oil industrialist Victor
Boucard is back from the States.
Returning from the U.S. on the
PAA Clipper on the, 6th were Ma-
rie Jose Roumain, Jean Villedrouin
and Maryse Polynice.
xxx
Daniel and Yanick Douyon are
leaving Stateside today.
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Mevs are lea-
ving for New York today.

Joseph Valm& and sister' Frida
are off to Havana and Mexico'next
week.
Generose and Genar" Martino
skipped over to Havana Wednes-
day.
xxX
MTr nnd M' r Qaora "l,,ual will


at the hospital from a heart attack, fly Wednesday to New York on
is reported to be improving satis- a vacation trip.
factorily.
x x x Mrs. Hideric Carrie, former Al-
Mr. and Mrs. Andrd Supplice ine Lafontant, has had her sixth
welcomed a nine and three-quarter child in the clinic Lefort. The big
pound boy to the family Thursday. eight pound baby boy is named
Young Henri was born in Dr. Lu- -Georges,.
cien Pierre Noel's maternity cdin-
ic and is the third child of the Mr. and Mrs. Philippe Germain
Tourist Office's chief accountant flew over from Miami Friday to
and the Mrs. visit with the Otto Madsens on
Sad is the heart of Jean Audain, Mont Joli Mrs. Germain is the
as fiance Ann Marie Brierre flies former Carol Madsen of Port au
off for a month in New York. PrPince. The young couple accom-
The counterpoint .of Cuba's panied by brother Alain will be
-Old Man and The' Seam Anton in town for ten days.
Kneer is flying to New York to.-
day with madame.
Mrs. Vve. Alfred Vieux and Mrs.
Potensky are flying /to the U.S.
today.


XXX
Miss Th6rkse Magloire, daughter
of Deputy and Mrs. L6lio Magloire,
will unite her destiny with Mr.
Edouard Legros next Tuesday. The
bride's sister, Laurette, will be
the 'Marraine, and Deputy .Luc
Jean, the best man.
Under Secretary Andr6 Dumesle
and other members of the Haitian
delegation at the FEDECAME con-
ference in Mexico returned home
Friday.
xxx
Deputy Alberic Cassagnol flew
to the States Wednesday.
Mrs. Jeanne Mare Nahoum -flew
-to the States on Tuesday.
Chester Nelson Wentworth, Wa-
shington Embassy official, left
Tuesday for Washington.
Mr. Benjamin Powell and Wil-
liam Walton, Brown and Root spe-
cialists, flew to the States Tuesday.
xxx
Mrs. Irma Damtnbreville, wife of
engineer Dambreville, went to N.
Y. Friday on business.
Jacques Baboun, famous young
'textile businessman, leaves today
for Miami, Florida, on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Hairl Gebara flew
to Miami last week.
Xxx
Miss Raymonde Cuvilly, daught-
er of former Supreme Court Just-
icve and Mrs. Lebrun Cuvilly, and
Hannibal Paul, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marius Paul exchanged vows in a
5:30 P.M. ceremony on Tuesday,
June 5th, at Eglise du Sacr6-Cceur.
The marriage of Miss Huguette
Fils-Aimn and Girara Vabre will
take place at Eglise du Sacr&-Cceur
de Turgeau on Saturday, June 16
at 6:30 p.m.


HAITI SUN


Beautiful little Marie-Henriette Martineau, nine-and-a-half year.Old
adoptive daughter of Mr. Antoine Leconte, received her qPrewiie I
Communion, on Sunday, May 27th, with a group of class, ates, at
SEglise du Sacre Cteur de Turgeau. Marie-Henriette who is a pupils t
the Marie Delbeau School, was honored at a reception at the Leconte
residence, Chemin dps Dalles, following the religious ceremony.

Executives! Businessmen!! Any kind of worker!!
Have you waved good-bye to Madame and the children as they flew
off for a cool vacation? .........
You. were perfectly willing to stay home and 'win the bread'. But
bread sometimes gets tiresome.
Your wife left instructions with cook about what you'd like to eat, and
when you'd like to'eat it. But cook sometimes forgets just what Ma-
dame says and when you get home she serves you a meal that has been
cooking since early morning.
You wake up humming ter a night of dreaming about the steamed jams and sweet-corn and
the fresh asparagus and the strawberries that your family are consum-
ing daily.
AU CHANTECLAIR

Frankly we don't have any of those things at Au Chanteclair
But we do have a variety of tasty dishes every day.
Or if you "hankers for a New England boiled dinner, or a big steak
with a Texas barbecue sauce, or that cherry pie you've been humming
about call us the day before and we'll have it ready for you.

AU CHANTECLAIR
2 Rue Rigaud Telephone 5986
Bois Verna Proprietor de Young Grisworld


TtaAu;s Tsince -486


"4

PAGE 19

Next week, lovely Marie Th&r-:
se Thomas will return from Mexi-.
co after 15 days of sightseeingL
xxx
Gerard Kerby, of the Violette
Athletic Club, flew to Cuba Mon-
day to have his knee checked. '
xxx
Mr. and Mrs. G6rard Charles will
be here Monday after a month of -
rest in New York.
XXX
Well-known businessman Audie
Saliba Afaid, ALPHA partner of.'..
Thomas Desulm4, leaves today foi .'
New York on business.
SXX xx
Tonton, Danieltwill fly soon to..
Chicago on business. -,
XXX ,,
Andy Anderson, of Southerland
Tours, flew to New York last week.
After business hours Andy was to.!o
be found in the famous El Chico .;
night club having himself a time.

PARAMOUNT
Today 3:00 P.M. La Terreur des
Espions
5-9:00 P.M. Les Femmes m&-
nent le Monde
Monday 6:00 P.M The Great
Caruso
Tuesday 6-8:15 P.M. Les Fern-
mes menent le Monde
Wednesday 68:15 P.M Niagara
Thursday 6-815 P.M. Les Fernm-
mes menent le Monde
Friday 6-8:15 P.M. Les Fenmmes
mbnent le Monde
Saturday 5-7-9:00 P.M. La Ter-
reur des Espions
Sunday 3:00 P.M. La Terreur des
Espions
5-7-9:00-P.M. La BeUlle du Mon-
tana


f. -,. .!.A1





PAGE 20



-Il l I


(HAITI SUN)


FEUDING TEAl


S (Continued from page 1)
i -The arrival of the. Gonaives
team in the city provoked a near
riot amongst the inhabitants,
when they learned the supposed
reasons for their team's leaving
the Agriculture Station. Follow-
ing their refusal to play Sunday,
rumors were rampant and police
were called out to maintain ord-
er. The situation became so ex-
plosive Sunlay that Army offi-
cials were forced to call off the
game.
Federation Investigation
At the request of Cap Haitian
and Gonaives football officials,
Mr. Frank Bayard went imme-
diately to Gonaives Sunday mor-
ning, June 3, to investigate the
situation. Upon his arrival he
'contacted the representatives of
both leagues in order to discov-
er what created the disorder.
His investigation revealed:
That the Desronville Station
had been occupied by the Gonai-
yes team since the previous Wed-
nesday, on the authority of As-
sistant-Agronomist Dauphin. At
the same thnime Agronomist Le-
veille had put the area at the
disposal of the Cap "Haitian Club.
The Gonaives team, upon
learning Saturday morping of
the Le Cap team's imminent ar-
rival, thought it was impossible
for both to share the same area
although in widely separated
buildings.
Due to'the high state of exite-
ment in the city, as well as in
the station, police judged it ne-


SU
C !


IS KEEP THEMSELVES OFF FIELD


cessary to place a detachment of
soldiers in Desronville for the
protection (f both leams. When
the Le Cap team arrived the Go-
naives Club immediately left
for the city, where a loud upro-
ar ensued.
The Cap Haitian Delegation,
upon its arrival, had notified lo-
cal authorities ihat it was going
to stay in the neighborhood of
the Gonaives team, but, that if
there was any difficulty they
were perfectly prepared to move
somewhere else-on the condi-
tion that their security was gua-
ranteed.
It was impossible for the Cap
Haitian team to move to the ci-
ty, for it was impossible to gua-
rantee the necessary protections
against the populace, Regardless
of the state of excitement exist-
ing in the town the Cap Haitian
team was prepared to go on the
field at the scheduled 4:00 p.m.
starting time.
The Gonaives Football League
had attempted to talk their team
into changing its Sunday morn-
ilg decision of not playing and
to go out onto the field in a
sense of fairplay.
As a restul of the Football Fe-
deration investigation, the teams
were ordered by the Federation
to begin the game by 4:30 p.m.
If either team was absent from
the playing field the game would
be forfeit and the team present
on the field would be declared
winner. It was doubtful as to
whether either team could get.


onto the field a barricade, was
thrown up at the entrance to the
field by the local residents and
the field waq littered with sto-
nies.
At this time the Commandant
of the Military Department of
Artibonite, in agreement with
-the Commandant of the Military
Department of the North, judg-
ed that according to the general
over excitement, it was danger-
ous to allow the players to go
on the field and the game was
cancelled.

UNION SCHOOL
GRADUATION EXERCISES .
Union School graduation exer-
cises were held Friday, June 1,
for the eight members of the
graduating class of 1956, at the
Union School building on Harry
Truman Blvd in the Exposition
Grounds.
Principal speaker on the pro-
gram was Dr. Raleigh T. Mor-
gan. Chairman of the French De-
partment onf North Carolina Col
lege, the Invocation was made
by Rev. Father Henry J. Smith,
Mr. Jack Scott, chairman of the
Board of Trustees of the School,
presented the diplomas and Mrs.
Stephen Johnson furnished the
piano accompaniment.
Members of the Graduating
class of 1956 were: Charles D.
Bellemare, Irene Biglo, Henry
Vincent Brignac, Marijke Rose-
lyn Burgers, James Nathan
Bushre. -, Karen Ann Charles,
Anita Meinberg and Nicoletta
Sandra Spalazzi.


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