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Haiti sun

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Material Information

Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date:
October 29, 1950

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00372


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'.VOL. V Po au Prince


COPTERR ENGINE
IFA13S 1800 FEET
:,OVER PACOT
.IPilot Sets Down ,

'Under Giant Cross
S1800 feet over Pacot Wednes-
day morning the engine of the
.Geodetic Survey's Bell Helicopt-
er failed.
Pilot Bill McKoewn with a pas-
seiger and 150 pounds of equip-
.,ment'aboard, on a routine trip
to a work site on Morne Hopital, .. .
'.set the 'copter down in a steep
orn field under the hugh white -
cross of Desperz.
SCaptain McKoewn who has
t;. been in similar tight spots be-
Sfore in the iungles of South Ame-
Srica shugged the landing off as
::- all in a days works. The
veteran pilot explained that ,i ..
when the -urgine fails the big A ..J
'.-rotator continues to turn and
act as the safety device. A dejected looking
SThe faulty part of the engine, trophy at Gonaives
1 'the air in-take duct, has been two rival teams rej
.. (Continued on page 2) are k:eeping a ster
***_______--- ------


I


I Coach Giorgiadis
..To Face Honduras-

The man who has the task of
selecting and preparing a Na-
tional team to meet the Hundu-
S"rans and the Guatemalans at Sta-
de Magoire July 19-the'Greek-
:.born coach Giorgiadis was inves-
gated by the Sun this past week.
The concentus of opinion a-
mongst players questioned as to
what they thought of this
coach was; He is a good coach
but most players feel that
he has to6 much work and
too little time to build up a really
first class team. The footballers


* ~


NEW GOVERNOR OF
PANAMA CANAL HERE
The. newly appointed Gover
or of the Panama Canal Zon
Major-General William E. Po
ter, spent Monday in Part-a
Prince enroutet o his post aloai
(Continued on page 20)


I


TIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER


Republiquc d'Haiti


Telephone 2061


g Lieut. Coicou we-s left holding the Gen. Levelt
two weeks ago when the Cap Haitien aid Gonaives.
Fused to play. The other gentlemen in the picture
m eye on the angry crowd.-(Photo Joe Etienne)


At Work On Team G(eneral Levelt Off

-Guatemala Juig 19 To United States
WASHINGTON June 18 Bri-
gadier General Antoine Levelt,
loose no lime in turning the dis Chief of Staff of the Haitian Army,
cussion from the coach to their is scheduled to arrive m the Uni-
perconal gripee Their moral is ted States next week to begin a
low, they say, because most of three week visitt of military install
them have to work hard to sus- tons as the guest of U.S. Army
lain themselves and their families Chief of Staff MaxweUll D. Taylor.
They don't receive any regular Levelt will be accompanied on
compensation as European and his U.S. tour by Colonel Leon Can-
South American players do. Quartermaster,
e~iveus mney nd wll'sto ve, Haitian Ai-my Quartermaster,
Give us money and we'll show and Captain Yovanne Douyon,
you what we can do!a they cry,
before discussing a little reason- Commander of the Military Dist-
ing all of their own. The Sta- rict of Belladere.
dium Magloire should belong to The group will arrive in Miami
,'J tie teams because Sport is a (Continued on page 20)
source of revenue lor the Nation


Sin the sense that it contributes
to formni physically and morally
better citizens. The recently corn
Spleted rFPort Morina bridge cost
S as much to build as the Stadium,
no body is hound to pay to cross
-1 (continued on page 17)1

Seychelles Sai

Gets Haitian EK
ARCHBISHlOP M AKARIOS
S Gerard Etienne flew off, with
his family, Friday morning for
islands little known in this part
of the world a British colony
in the Indian Ocean the Sey-
chelles Islands. situated 600 mi-
Sles northwest of Madagascar.
S The Enpi eer who holds a de-
gree in Sanitary Engineering
-s from the University of Ann Har-
bor in 'Mic-higan was accompanri-
e_ d by Mrs Etienne ithe former
Marie Pelissier) and their two
children. Danille 2, and Albert,
n- 10 months. He resigned, after 7
ie; years ith ;C!SP. to accept a
0t- two-year contrac-t with the
u- World Health Organisation, in
rd thelc islands whie tie will swap
hurricanes for Monsoons and


No. 40


CITY COMPLETELY CONQUERED

BY JEAN-LOUIS BARRAULT
Troup Plays To Full House Nightly
Writers. newsmen and artists, Tuesday evening, the opening
and the general public gave the performance of the French troup
'Madeleine Renaud-JeaniLouis was attended by President and
Baruault T:.)up the heartiest Mrs. Paul E. Magloire and Ca-
welcome that visiting artists bine.t .memuers. The fifteen hmun-
have received since Jouvet in dried seats of the Rex Theatre
1944. were subljec;.ed to a veritable on-
At the Press Conference ar- slaught by a Port-aibPrince pu-
ranged by the French Institute, blic, avid for the art od the
on Tuesday afternoon, Haitian theater.


playwrights, actors and journa-
lists had a chance to chat with
Jean-Louis Barrault In simple'
terms, he, expressed his appre-
ciation: aBy looking at you, I
recognize the family of artists,
and I feel perfectly at home. .
Barrault also expressed his
thanks to tne Haitian Govern-
ment for thie aid given the troup
for transnpor-tation a'in other fa-
cilities.
Mr. Simon from the French
Radio and Television recorded
conversations between Jean-
Louis Barra-ult and F. Morisseau
Leroy, Dieudonne Pomero, Lu-
cien Lemoine, Gabriel Imbert,.
WanJa -%Vieier, Adrienne Dejoie,
Franck Foucl'e, etc.

Annouilh's Play Sc
Of all the plays presented so
far by the Barrault-Renaud Com-
pany, none is more extraordinary
than Jean Ailouilh's *La Repeti-
tion ou L'Amour Puni (The Re-
hearsal or Punished Love), given
last Wednesday evening at the
Rex. Intent on proving that
pure love fares badly when born
amidst our modern society, the
author, perhaps France's 'fore-
most c-0ntemporary playwright,
has devised a plot that could


HMS VidarWelcomed Back Tomorrow

Vessel Brought Relief After cHazel)>
H.M.S. aVIDALa which brought western Haiti (October 1954) *ill
relief supplies and aid to vie- be welcomed to Port tomorrow
tims of hurricane Hazel in South- morning.
I Tuesday morning'in a ceremo-
litary Service ny at the Coast Guard Station,
officers of the British Warship
engineer rjxpert will be decorated with the uNa-
1 Ytional Order of Honor and Me-
;IS EXILED THERF rit) for their Hurricane Relief
work.
listen to a rude creole patois Btsh .Ambassador nd Mrs
based on French but with a large Sidney Shimmonds will open the
admixture of Indian, Bantu, oind of official receptions in
and English words in gene- honor of the VIDAl.,t Monday
ral use on thes islands which M
evening with a 6:30 to 8"o0.P.M.,
\ .re colonized by Mauretian and ^ -
were colonized by Mauretian and cocktail party at their residence.
Bourdon Creoles. Coast Guard Commandant and

The Seychelles Islands, where Mrs Georges Bayard will receive
the white cl..ment is still prevai- at Cabane Choucoune Tuesday
lingly French, are no longer un- 6:30 p. m.
heard of to the world. Archbi- Wednesday, Captain R. H. Con-
shop Makarios, of Cyprus, is liv-. nell DSC R.N. will receive
ing on Mahs, Capital of the aboard his Vessel from 6:30 to
group. He was exiled after the 8:00 P.M. Included in the ship's
British authorities on Cyprus de- visit is a return trip to the hur-
cided he was kingpen in the ter- ricane town of Jeremle and a
ror campaign waged by rebels welcome by the city fathers.
seeking cession of the Mediter- (The full story of the H.M.S.
ranean island colony to Greece. VIDALa appears on page 3.)


oLe Misanthrope.> with 17th
Century costumes was played
magnificently by the Parisian ac-
tor and the enthusiastic public
response whs equal to any in
European Capitals.

Large ba-kets of gorgeous flo-
wers were "carried to the actors
on-stage by officers of the Pa-
lace on, behlialf of the Preideat
of the Republic. The floral of-
fering of the French Ambassador
were borne to the stage by em-
ployees of the Embassy.
The performance closed with
an extended standing ovation
by the audience, and the- -
actors took seven curtain calls.

ores Success "
well be one of the cleverest pie-'.
ces in theatre literature of all
times.

"A count and his wife have in- .
herited a chateau, with the. pr...
vision that in it they must give :."
board and education to a dozen.'-i
orphans. To inaugurate the insti'
tuition, they have decided to.give .
a ball, where the highlight is to
be a performance of Marivaux's-
ua Double Incoristance>. Be- .:
sides the count and the countess, *
the cast will include their.' res-'
pective lovers, a cynical and al-
coholic friend, an older lawyer
and his young and.pretty niece. -
The wom', resent the count's .
choice of the niece, to- play the

(Continued on page 20) -*


GONAIVE WILL MEET
CAP HAITIAN IN THE
FINAL FOR THE GEN. I
LEVELT CUP TODAY
AT STADE MAGLOItE???
----- -------.-- L ." *i
.t .


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956


TIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER


JL


IL


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" HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956 '
-_-- .:


Venezuelans Decorate Mme. Magloire Looking For Rare Birds Here
Wifin rdr (If rph- Ta tihfarI--


STHUXK V LUVI.L IFI .L I[ L JLULVL lJUULI


Another cog in the wheel per-'
petuating the brotherhood establ-
ished between Alexandre Phtion
and Simon Bolivar was the visit
to Haiti of the Venezuelan Delega-
tLion, last week, on an 8-day good-
will tour, during which theydeco-
rated Haiti's First Lady with the
cOrder of the Libertadore.
Those selected by the Govern-
ment of Venezuela'--to fulfill this
diplomatic mission were Lieute-
nant-Colonel Alfredo Jurado, Chi-
ef of Protocol of the South Amer-
ican country's Foreign Office, En-
gineer Francisco L. Rivas Lazaro,
and Architect Erasmo Calvani who
were greeted at the airport on Sa-
tirday morning by Amibassadoi
SLuis Arroyo Parejo, who presided
over the delegation. Other person-
alitles on hand to welcome the
... visitors were the wife of the Ve-
b;- nezuelan Ambassador, Venezuelan
.. Military Attache and Mrs. Llave-
rias, First Embassy Secretary and
Mrs. Nicolas Ascanio Buroz; Hai-
ti's Chief of Protocol Daniel Th6-
ard, Port au Prince's Prefect and
Mrs. Marc Nahoum, Bolilarian So-
ciety of Haiti's President Maitre
Victor Cauvin.
After a courtesy visit to Foreign
Relations Minister Joseph D. Char-
les, .on Saturday morning, the vi-
sitors paid their respects to May-
or Nelaton Camille at City Hall.
In the evening Mrs. Parejo accom-
panied Mrs. Jurado who paid a
short risit to Mrs. Joseph D. Char-
lea. Engineer Rivas and Architect
Calvani inspected the gigantic Pe-
Sligre Dam on Saturday morning.
The.delegation in homage to Pe-
tion and Bolivar, founders of Pan
Amenanism laid wreaths at the
foot oatheir respective monuments
on Monday morning. They then
-were received by Minister of Pu-
blic Works Raoul St. Lo. At'9:00

ST.LOUIS CELEBRATES
PATRON SAINT DAY
St. Louis .de Gonzague celebrat
ed the feast of its Patron Saint on
the 21st. Among the official guest
mingling, with students, alumni
-a' and religious order members, wen
Madame Paul E. Magloire; the
French Ambassador and Mrs. Lu
eien Felix, Monseigneur Poirier
SGeneral Le.elt, Ministers St-Lo
and DP6vieux, Major Franeis Etien
ne and ODVA Director Alcide Du
viela.


o'clock the same evening they
were the guests of Minister Char-
les at a banquet held at Hotel Ibo
Lele.
AT VILLA GENERAL
MAGLOIRE.
On Tuesday morning, before a
select group of guests at the Tur-
geau'residence of President and
Mrs. Paul E. Magloire, Venezuelan
Ambassador. Parejo placed the
-Grand Cordons of the 'Ordre de
Libertador, around the neck of
the First Lady, and the gold medal
of the decoration was pinned on
by Mrs. Parejo. The Ambassador
stated: 'This new testimonial of
Venezuela's affection for you is
proof of the admiration of the
people of Venezuela for the' noble
Haitian people. It is a token of
my Government's admiration for
your illustrious spouse, His Ex-
cellency the President of the Re-
public. It is a token of the admir-
ation of the Venezilelan woman
for the First Lady of Haiti, and I
am proud that one day my sons
will be able to declare with pride,
in speaking of me, "Our father
was the first Venezuelan to deco-
rate a Haitian lady.-
Foreign Minister Charles, in the
name of the -First Lady, expressed
thanks to Venezuela's President,
the General Marcos Perez Jime
nez, adding that the name of Ve
nezuela is for Haiti thie evocatory
of one of the greatest souvenirs ol
continental solidarity, and that the
fact that the highest decoration of
the -Grand Cordon of The Liber
tador, symbol of social 'assistance
had been conferred upon Madami
Magloire, offered a splendid opp
ortunity of bringing together the
two formulas from which the peo
pies of the world can hope tc
meet their most pressing needs.
Minister Charles then pointed
out the role which the First Lad;
of .& nation is called upon to play
and emphasized the importance o
the social service work which Ma
- dame Magloire is zealously carry
a ing out in seconding the President
s He concluded: -&For these reason
i, which constitute as much homag
e to the Haitian nation as to Mada
e me Paul E. Magloire, herself, i
- her noble role of woman working
, for peace and concord in th
o world.,
Haiti's able Ambassador Pierr
- Hudicourt chaperoned the delegs
tion.


Skeletons and skins are the Hai-
tian souvenirs which Professor and
Mrs Oscar P. Owre will carry back
to Miami next week. The OTwres,
both Professors at Miami Univer-
sity's Department of Zoology in
Coral Cables arrived here on June
llth in search of bird species for
their laboratory research work.
They spent three days in the Pine
Forest tracking down rare bird
varieties. The bird-lover-scientist
couple, in their rented Renault,
roamed the hills of Petion Ville,
and the Cul de Sac Plain, daily
in connection with their work
which for both is a veritable pas-
sion.

In an interview with the -Sun, at
the Petion Ville Majestic Hotel,
on Wednesday afternoon, the 38-
year-old Professor of Ornithology
stated that he had chosen Haiti as
a fertile field of study because
from books he had learned that
the island's bird life is very inter-
esting, and unique in the Caribb-
ean. He added that people in Flo-
'rida are deeply interested in birds,
not necessary as.a collection bob-
by, but merely to see them, and
to hear them sing. The Floridians
* are aware of the intricacies of bird
Life in this section and follow the
, subject in newspapers and bird
- magazines.

* The Owres said that on their
f first visit to the Pine 'Forest they
e saw and heard the 'oiseaa must
f cien., and explained that it is a4
- breeding' time that this species
may be heard to sing.
e
- So far they have discovered on
e ly two rare varieties, particular ti
)- Haiti the Palm Chat,, and thi
0 Microligea>. They are especially
interested in finding out if thes
d birds are related to others,. in oi
y dei- to be able to determine their
V, origin and evolution.
f
a- Professor OwTe further state
.- that bird life here is a valuable
t. asset for the country, and thO
Is bird publicly could bring mor
e Floridians and American tourist
a, to -Haiti's shores. wYouhave a vei
n unique -and interesting avi-fauna
g he added, it is the species tha
e have- gained- great tradition an
appreciation. It can mean much t
e the life of the Haitians..

Warning that we should be vea
careful as to what happens to ow
birds,, the Professor pointed ot
that in Irawvii, most of the bir
have disappeared. Only a few ai
left because the islanders did n
give them enough protection.
Questioned as to his opinion o
Haiti's sea-birds, the scientist 1li
that this island is no different


I (


COPTER. ,
(Continued from page 1)
ordered from Panamp and in the
meantime, a Haitia-i policeman
heeps a twenty-four hour vigil
-to discourage al.y soanenir hunt-
ihig pilgrim from removing parts
of the

'l


coasts of big continents, on the
west coasts of South America, and
of Africa, where the sea-water
provides tremendous quantities of
fish for their nurture. The Ow-
res stated that on their next visit,
they hope to make special studies
of the sea-birds of this island.

Professor Owre and his wife
were not only amazed at the beau-
ty of the 'Pine Foresi now under
the charm of the orchestras formed
by the -oiseaux musicians., but
they also admired the courteous-
ness of the officials and the kind.
ess of the ever-smiling peasants.
-Whether in the Army and Pol-
ice Headquarters, or in the Cust-
om's Office., they declared, -we
wAre greeted with a smile and
served promptly without difficul-
ty..

The visitors contacted several
Haitian bird-lovers among whom
were Agronbmist-Entomologist Ci-
to Bonnefil and Mr. Carlo Etienne
who arranged for them to visit
the Bird Collection of the Damien
Agricultural Colege.


/ % t/ o ,:- ** ,/ /
A masterpiece of tie Swiss- Watch Industry
No. 1 on the buying list of every tourist visiting Haiti



GIRARDOPERREGAUX
QUALITY WATCHES SINCE 1791


111 TV; ..... ..... ....... ... ........ -
N.VE R FQRE OR NVER AGAIN from others of the Caribbean with N e MJ
NyRAGAINEregard to the scarcity of sea-birds.
SUCH DRASTIC VALUkS OFFERED They are usually found on the
S.YOU'LL FAWD IT HARD TO BELIEVE :0 L
YOUR EYES WHEN YOU SEE PARAMOUNT
Eii R A;[r P.1 .
TI. IN Today 3:00 P-. T. La Terreur des
..... .E DTMENEspions
YOU'LL IINEl rr IALRD TO LEAVE WITHOUT 5e "r' Bo
5-7- J UY I.:6. SALE sir57"9:00 P M. La Furie du Dd- .. or-

.'--Monday 6:00 P..M La Furie du /


.' "* te hortae1 Iee Tuesday 6-8:15 P.M. Diskr&e MU
S Wednesday 68:15 PM. La Belle
-. A' 'N -YAITIJ'S y' \ du Montana 1 I 1 I
ONLY INAF41AN STORE
.. Thursday 6-8-15 P.M. Desiree I -a
-M URAlE CA&AVEJLE Is Being Renovated. Sales Friday 68: PM D IFILTER-FLAVOR-FLIP-OP

1Goes On A- Usual Next Door. You Will Also Find Pock-
'- Books, American Magazines, And Also Records For Sturday -7-9:00 P.. La Ter- Lo --
S. "reur des Espions
7 Yoong And Old Xt LIBBRAIRIE SANTA MARIA Rue I.-SENSATION BAZAR
. Pavie- Jus Before Pan Ameiican Building Rue Dantes Sunday 3:00 P.M La "erreur des Emile Maximilien 77 Rue des Miracles
Ds tin Rue es Espiois .-MAGASINS DE L'ETAT
Destouches 5-7-9:00 P.M. Le Retour de 3-ALL GROCERY STORES


PAGE 2


CALLING EVERYBODY'S

ATTENTION TO A TERRIFIC

SAVING EVENT!
NWft ON


The Ross Family
New Yorkers Roger Ross and
his dancer-actress wife are here
at Hotel Villa Creole for a well-
earned vacation and a new slant
on creole dishes and the Merin-
gue. Insisting that while in Haiti
they want everything -Haitian.,
the distinguished couple refuse
everything that is not du pays.x
They allowed Lavinia Williams
to introduce them to the Haitian
Meringue but\got direct lessons
from the expert Aubelin Joli-
coeur.


AT AUBRY ESTATE
The Aubry estate at Petion-Vil-
le was the scene, last Sunday,-of
a sumptuous reception given by
Dr. and Mrs. Georges Castera, pa-
rents of the talented young poet.
Frerot Castera, grandson of the
veteran Haitian engineer, Aubry
The party was offered in honor
of the writers and artists who .ad
launched the works of the up-and
-coming literary orb, and guests
were treated to a luncheon chain
petrea under the trees in the vast
Aubry domaine. Forming an im-
promptu choral group, they sang
Haitian folk songs, adding'a gay
bohemian note to the fete.
Among those attending were:
Jacques Alexis, Jean Claude, Mo-
risseau-Leroy, Lucien Balmir, Re-
nee Roumain, Andree Roumer,
Miss Edith Wainwright, and Mr.
and IMrs. Rend B6lance.
Young Frerot was hailed by
this group of intellectuals as ta
new promise to Haitian literatu-
re and art.v





$UDYJUN 4h 96HAITI SUNPAE


The Good Sl.ap Vidal Retyluis

Mercy Missions Of HMS V idal After Hurricane Hazel


When H1urricane ,Hazelv scy-
thed its,destructive path across
'the Caribbean in October, 1954,
the British surveying vessel Her
Majesty's Ship Vidal was anchor-
ed at Georgetown in the Grand
Cayman. On her charts a creep-
ing black ink line traced the
track of the Ftorm, When at last
the disturban ce swung clear of
the area, tlie vessel sailed for
Jamaica to continuP her pro.
gramme.
But at Kingston camine news of
disaster and loss of life wrought
by the hurricane in western
Haiti. Assistance was urgently
needed. At once the Vidal em-
barked supplies of food, cloth-
ing, medical stores, and a detach-
ment of soldiers to help in the
rescue work, and sailed for Hai-
ti.
Orphans Rescued
Off-loadi-.g the bulk of the
stores at Jeremie and leaving be-
hind a small party of helpers,
the Vidal cruised along the
coast, landing tents and food for
the homeless and hungry, and
giving medical aid to the injur-
ed in the stricken areas.
Learning of the plight of an
isolated' orphanage in the hills
battered by the hurricane, res-
cue parties landed and went to
their aid. They returned shepher-
ding 50 small, frightened chil-
dren rescued from the ruins of
the shattered' orphanage. With
no roof left to shelter them and
disease r-wpeping the area, it
was decided to evacuate them to
Jeremie.
On board the Vidal the chil-
dren were given a medical check-
up and a gnod meai. While the
vessel steamed back to port the
sailors staged a shipboard party
for their little guests with toys,
sweets and coloured balloons.
When the mphans were handed
over to the care of the authori-
ties the stricken expressions
which had borne witbiss to their
terrifying ordeal were transform-
ed into happy smiles.

First Of Her Name: First
Of Her Type

It was nut chance that placed
H.M.S. Vidal in the Caribbean
Sea when Hurricane ,Hazelo be-
gan its devastating sweep. She
is one of Britain's fleet of naval
surveying vessels, whose unend-
ing task of charting the oceans
takes them all over the world
Armed only with saluting guns,
these vessels, with their white


painted hulls and yellow funnels,
look like trim yachts, but, like
all ships oi the Royal Navy they
are able to cope with any emer-
gency.
HA.LS. Vidal is the newest ad-
ditio- to the Royal Navy's sur-
veying fleet. Launched in 1951,
-he is named after Vice-Admiral
Alexander Vidal, a tanious En-
glish surveyor ot the 19th cen-
tu'-y. an-i is the first ship in the
\av :zj bear this name. She car-
cs 13 officers aid 150 ratings.
Firt of a new type, H.M.S.
Vidal is an all.welded ship of
-omn? 2.030 tons, specially design-
ecd for the %ork of hydrographic
surveying and chart production.
With a length of 315 feet and a
beam of 40 feet. she is equipped
with a hangar and flight deck,
and is -the first survey ship to
carry a helicopter.
In addilih'n to the latest elec-
tronic aids tn surveying, she car-
ries three motor boats equipped
with echn-nounding apparatus.
On board -he also has a large
process camera and a likhogra-
phic printing press, so that, in
emergency, charts can be pro-
duced on b-iard.
Extracts Heat From The Sea
H.M.S. Vidal is fitted with
special aic-cnnditionnig plant to
make her living. spaces, working
spaces and offices comfortable
in any climate. The plant can
heat or cool the shin. When used
for warming the vessel, the plant
extracts heat from the sea, and
it carn. do thIns even in Arctic wa-
ters.
Britain's surveying fleet in-
cludes seven seagoing ships be-
sides the Vidal, half of them em-
ployed overseas in waters as far
distant as the Persian Gulf and
Borneo. The results of their
work are used in the construc-
tion of new charts of the regions
concerned or for the correction
of existing charts. Every year
the Admiralty Hydrographic De-
parlment. which directs the ac-
tivities of the surveying ships,
prints more than a million navi-
gational charts, which are avai-
able to a]l nations. "
Attached to the West Indies
station, the Vidalwili be survey-
ing around the-Bahamas, Jamai-
ca, British' Honduras and British
Guiana for several years to come.
World wide Service
Like he Vidal. ships of
the Roval Navy are always
-"3dy to t'ring relief in dis-
|ircri v,.'ierev :" d:saster strikes,


fnr their -'rvice is world-wide.
In addition to the WVest Indies,


Ukdfftekat MMinudi. Mwe...


. COILS AGAINST Mos05QUITOES

60 cents ONE DOZEN COILS

6 0 Gill &


STEPHEN Brothers
Rue des Csaors
ti stributobr HAITI


squadrons of the Royal Navy are
stationed in the Mediterranean,
the East Indies and Persian Gulf,
in south Atlantic waters, and in
the Far East.
They are well-equipped to un-
dertake rescue work. Most war-
ships carry a doctor and a dent-
al surgeon, aid have modern
sick berth accommodatLion. Fresh
bread is linaked on board -daily,
and they have ample stocks of
refrigerated meat and tinned
food for emergencies. In addi-
tior to radio and radio-telephone
apparatus for communicating
with the outside world, they car-
ry fire-fighting equipment, and
the newest ships boast a laun-
dry.
After the disastrous earthqua-
kes in Greece in 1953, ships of
the Royal Na"y from Malta went
to the aid of the victims with
rescue equipment, food, blank-
ets, clothing, and even babies'
fccding bottles. In 1951, when a
hurricane struck Jamaica, a fast
miiie:ayer was despatched from
Britain with stores, medical sup-
plies, and more than 1,500 tents
for the relief of the homeless on
the stricken island.
British warships police the
seas in other ways, from the pre-
vention of piracy and slave-trad-
ing to aiding ships- and aircraft
in distress. Such humanitarian
work has always been an inte-
gral part of the peacetime func-
tions of the Royal Navy, of
which H.M.S. Vidal forms a ty-
pical unit.
A. Cecil Hampshire


HAITI PURCHASES
NEW YORK BUILDING

After getting a fine4itooth com-
biiig in -.the Lower House last
Monday morning, the proposed
law authorizing the Government
to make tl-ie acquisition of a
building to house the Haitian
missions in N2w York was pass-
ed by urgency vote. At a cost of
370.000.00 the edifice, located in
downtown Manhattan between
and 34th 33rd Streets on Fifth
Avenue, will change the Haitian
Government from tenant in di-
yerse sections of the big city, to
owner for its UN Permanent De-
legation, Consulate-General and
Haiti Tourist Bureau offices. The
size of the building also permits
rental space for other offices
which will establish Haiti also
as a landlord with revenue on its
investment.
Foreign Minister Joseph D.
Charles who requested the ur-
gency vote ii the name of the
Government because of the dead-
line date of June 28th fixed as
the latest that the acquisition
could be closed. Satisfaction was
obtained by Minister Charles,
but-as one journal put it: "Not
without difficulty'.o


BROWN & ROOT
CONTRACT ENDS
July 31st is the expiration
date of the contract between the
Haitian Government and the
Browin & Ilnot Company on the
Attibonite Valley Project.
With the Peligre Dam near-
ing completion, and the waters
of the artificial lake steadily ris-
ing, the Company has already
begun closi.ig down and many
employees have been suspended.
It is probable that foreign tech-
nicians will be engaged by ODVA
for the upkeep of the Dam until
Haitian technicians have been
prepared to replace them.
It is reported that 800,000
Gourdes tSltiO,000) hlias bee. pro-
vided for he e-propriation of at
least 6,000 rural families which
inhabited the flooded areas.


Latin Ambassadors Turn Cow Boy
If% 'WC 6I @A M V, r C IA -, L


OnJI

Amrba
from 17
recently
of five
ta visit
tour of
Accot
cretary
a native
visitedE
vcisity
tural am
at Co'le
:y of HI
seum of
titute a
v'cr"ity
While
group w


Visit To "Lone tarn )rtate

ssadors and diplomats night visit to the Star Brand,.V
Latin American nations Ranch on Matagorda Island by:,.4
accepted the invitation the 'owners Mr. and Mrs.. Toddy"'J
colleges and universities Lee Wynne of Dallas. "
th2. State of Texas on a :
inspection. At all of the educational :-.-;
ipanied by Assistant Se- ti-tutions the diplomats had an
of State Henry F Holland, opportunity to meet the students 4
S Texan, the group from their respective countries
Sjurhern Methodist Uni- and discuss with them the edu-
at Dallas, Texas Agricul- national advantages of Texas for
id M.echanical College Latin American boys and girls....
-ge Station, the Univ.ersi- The Houston Chamber of Com-'
oustor, the Houston Mu- merce presented each diplomat,?:
SFine Arts, the Rice Ins- with- a typical Texas cowboy hat,",
it Houston and the Uni- marca cStetson FX.x). Cowboys at
of Texas at Austin. the Star Brand Ranch staged a:1:
in South Texas the Spring Roundup demonstration 1
vas entertained at ai over for the viitors. i:


.



-'A
-.s <&''
-5M I


Am.b.ssadors in jeans and stetsons seated on fence watch cowboys "
roping young steers. Minister Zephirin is under stetson at far right.

























Ml'ss Aim Rich of Odessa, Texas, welcomes Haiti's Ambasador Mau-
clc.:r Zdphirin to Southern Methodist University at Dallas on a recent.;,
tour of the State by 17 Latin American ambassadors.
W4,
-:rr-:'9.. ., S,
,. .,, ,:,.: ., -t



Als An.n" Rich' of," Odessa'. ,Texaswelcoms Hait's Amba,.zd, r Mau-.
,l~ Zdkn to Sothr Mehds Univrsiy a Dala onaecnt
tour, of the, State by ,., .ai ,mria asaos
-Ag'~44n
-.-4t,'7,n



--- ,-
I ,'-:. l i o. ,. ,_, .._ :


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R.










Ilaitinn rAmbassrador Mauclair Zephirin greets Cadet Colonel Larry
Bir. t Ve:.'uedy of Texas A.4 & MAl College after the military reviewed
honoring 17 Latin Americarn diplomats at the famous military school.
Cuban Ambassador Miguel Angel Campa waits in line to congratulate-
the young officer. ................................
""': )" : ^


PAGE 3


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956


I






PAGE 4


t Joseph report


: THE S.S.-" ATHEMIS. brought light to Port au Prince Wednesday
,1 when it unloaded a 1000KW G. M. unit for the Electric Company. The
n iew unit will increase the plant's capacity and eliminate the blackouts.

PASILHA BOGAT is back on the local -piste, after a three month
.,: grand tour of the world. -La Bruybre, will continue his GM work,
zi'unu g operations and enliven the pages of Optique and the "Sun. with
his pen -Tres Bientot..
"(:.:.'
IA THIRTY-SIX AUDITORS are due at the National Bank. The men of
Figures are flying in from the U.S. and Canada.
i;: *. -
SLUMMIING AWAY from too much cultural activities this week the
j.. Casino had on tap the six exotic Cuban dancers billed as -Hector Del
A Villar's Cuban Ballet*. They did the Mambo in G-strings. The jugglers
.., Los-PaJermos., scored top applause in Smoky Joe's.
^. .LE NATIONAL confirmed Pe-
S* a-ition Delbeau's candidacy for next
year's presidency. When asked
by this column what his platform
would be, he reiterated his state-
-' ment of 1954: 'Sac vide pas cam-
wple, and went on to enjoy a -pa-
t etechaudb at our expense.
TWO SORCERERS making the
rounds are 'Jean-Jean Bourgeois
4C. and Daniel Gerd~s. Selling AMA
third-party auto insurance, all
who have refused the insurance
with a $41.59 a year premium
have strangely had accidents al-
most immediately after voicing
their refusals.
ERROL FLYNN in Havana ma-
king the wBig Boodles, says if he
finishes the film before the sche-
duled 5 weeks, he'll do a spot
of fishing around here. Flynn
says he loves this part of the
world. His father lives in Jamaica.
RICgHAD BURTON, the Brit-
andidate Delbeau ish film actor, under contract for
fe 20th C-enthur-_y Fx `psised by" on his wvay to Jamaica, the other day.
K.Ue will work on the film -Sea Wife And The Biscuit' which will be
directed by Rossini, husband of Ingrid Bergman.


HAITI SUN


MIRACLE


S- When. GENERAL RAUL TANCO and six other rebellious Argentin-
'. inns who were 'snatched. from asylum in the Haitian Embassy in
'Buenos Aires recently and returned after Ambassador Jean Brierre F
-" made.an angry protest against this breach of South Amrican tradition
(."- right of political asylum leave the country on a safe conduct I
i.permit. Haiti will foot the bill. It has been rumoured that they will
:;.' to Caracas.
b
: TONi BURGERS, Dutch Consul-General here, emphatically denied
rumours and reports that Queen' Juliana and Prince Bernhardt were
.- on the threshold of divorce. She is going about her queenly duties, and
rl:::e his princely duties, in spite of reports about the female 'Rasputin r
.. in the bosom of the royal family.

"o 'Cooperatives Day will be observed July 7th... Architect Gerard Fom- r
brun is remodeling the ground floor of Fisher's... Tuesday, there will v
be a dance (teen-agers) at- the Petion Ville Club... 28th June, the
Tennis Doubles will open at the Turgeau Club for the Gordon Cup.
..Last year's Champions were Edouard Baker and W. Ludecke... Paul
..C. Campbell, Attache at the U.S. Embassy in Havana, visited Port i
iefly last week... Martha Chandler, head of the Port au Prince Nurs-
ing School is back fr6m the WHO' congress in Geneva... Airforce Lieu-
'lP tenant and Mrs. Gerard Dufanal have returned from abroad...
,i" .























GEORGES VOLES (Super market)

LA BELLE CREOLE (Soda Fountain)
1o .? .
ae q...










.;.o
ivY. .ESE
4Mf of
b",







GEOR{GES COLES (Super market)

HILAELLE CREOL (Soda Fountain)


Miss Danielle Pressoir who
returnedd this week from two
years of Secretarial studies at
SL.Cyr;l Academy in Pennsylva.
nia' Her diploma carries the
note: (Special Honorable Men.
tion,D and the attractive young
Miss adds new distinction to the
growing number 'of bi-lingual
stenographers and secretaries of
Haiti.


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AT CAVMAILLON
Folks of Pur day usually say
hat the age of miracles is some-
hing of the past. However, tun-
.xp2cted events that cause us
o deviate from every-day logic,
ire not altogether inexistent.
Such a case in proof of this fact,
occurred just eight days ago.
*Mrs. Luc Smart was desperate
after, receiving a letter from her
son William, at present in Rome
studying for the priesthood. The
young theologian was asking for
$500 for a trip to Spain in con-
nection with his studies. The
order had come from the Holy
Father, Pope Pius XII.
Unable to send the money, Mrs
Smart lamented and cried bit-
erly. What could she do to avoid
upsetting the vocation of her
son? She entrusted the whole
matter-to the Holy Patron of Ca-
vaillon, the feast of which is to
be celebrated on June 27th.
Mrs. Smart was still in a state
of mystical ecstasy when some-
one informed her that ticket
number 17,016 had won the gross
lot in the National Lottery. She
ran to the hiding place of her
money-box, empty except for the
prized lottery ticket, and found
she had won. And so it was that
by this good piece of fortune, or
the triumph of faith, that her son
William will be able to continue
his preparation for the priest-
hood, by going on that trip to
Spain for special studies, with-
out further difficulty. We share
the happiness of this brave mo-
ther and her son. /
(Translated from Le National).

CLOSING EXERCISES JUNE 29
AT HAITIAN.AMERICAN
INSTITUTE

The public is cordially invited
o attend the annual Closing Exer-
ciscs in the auditorium of the
Haitian-American Institute, next
Friday evening, June 29, at 8
o'clock. First on the program
vill be the national anthems of
Haiti and the United States.
There will also other musical se.
sections, and recitations by stu-
lents. The director will speak
briefly. A raffle will be held for
wo English-French French-En-
glish dictionaries. Certificates of
Proficiency will be awarded to
ill students who pass their exa
ninations this week. It is espe-
cially urged that these students
be on hand to be hoiorcd. The
nost important events of the e-
Tening will be the awarding of
prizes to the laurdats-the stu-
lents achieving the highest gra-
les-in each class, and the award
ng of a special Grand Prize in
cash.

.. .-.r- .' "


Jz fts.


LANCiME,
PAWIS


LANCONIE
PARIG BEAUT FR ANCg

BEFORE CLOSING YOUR

SHOPPING. BE SURE TO

TAKE A SUPPLY OF FAM-

BEAUTY PRODUCTS AT

OUS FRENCH LANCOME
FREE PORT) PRICES:
V.
Nutrix treatment cream, 1 oz.
Bien-Aise, cleansing cream, l"= of.
Souplesse foundation cream, 1 oz.
Eau azuree No. 16, skin freshener. 7 oz.
Lancome face powder, 2 oz.
LANCOME BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
ON SALE AT
JEAN FOSY LA


S. Price
$5.00
4.00
5.00
6.00
6.00


Our Price
$2.50
2.00
2.50
3.00
3.00


MHAM


N R >^^\^X\,^\\ aM*


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956

WIDE WIDE W'ORULD SUSSAN AT KENSCOFF















Herbie Sussan producer of NBC's Wide Wide World Program spent
five days at the Oloffson with wife Lee. Herb who looked over the
local scene for, future program material said that T.V. is in Haiti's
future. Television is the greatest medium for education. One teacher
.an instruct thousands over community T.V.


Never Been Able To Go Abroad?

YOU CAN MANAGE IT THIS YEAR

10 Days Of Streamlined
Vacation And Travel

To Ciudad Trujillo-Miami-New York
HOGARTH TRAVEL SERVICE
Situated at Corner Rues Christophe Colomb and Fort Per
Telephone 3870
Personally (conducted by travel expert
Office Employces Teachers Students
Don't mis this low-cost luxury tour.
Flying on August 2nd Back home by August 12th.
Regitet no%% for reservation with small deposit.
Fr;v n>laaice by July 15th.


S/AGs


W i^I


- Qw ,W.4Ffr


a





f SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956


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

LEAVE THE PEASANT HIS GUINEA HENS
We would like to express our complete accord with Pastor
Wallace Turnbull's letter to the Sunb, published on June 10.
The thought of protecting Haiti's guineas hens, on the
grounds of their atset to tourism, leaves us cold. For what
little value the hunting of guinea hens would do for our tour-
its movement, they do worlds of damage to the peasant and
his crops.
In his letter, Pastor TurnbiUll states in part that .instead
of following rumors that a millionaire may go to shoot guin-
eas as a guest of a tourist agency, let's remember that those
who trap guineas have little real effect on the' guinea popu-
lations. I see more every time I go to the interior of the north-
west, much to the distress of the peasants who must keep
cbhstant watch over their gardens to drive off the guineas.
These guineas circulate from one area to another following
the harvests of millet, sweet potatoes, peanuts, etc.*
These guineas may not be found in one area, due to this
same circulation, but are more than abundant in others. As
for putting a stop to the practice of,the peasants trapping
these birds, Pastor Turnbull has an eloquent answer to the
city slicker who screams clet's protect our guinea hens*. The
distinguished Pastor replys, If he were a peasant used to
sleeping hungry, that his miniature 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.-

BUT, GET AFTER THE MONGOOSE
Of far more danger to Haiti's feathered creatures, and any-
thing else they can latch onto, is the Mongoose.
The Mongoose, a weasel-like carnivores, was imported into
Haiti years ago by a sugar company attempting to rid the
cane fields of rats. This is all well and good but the mongoose
also eats, chickens, guinea hens, all classes of birds and have
been known to tackle small cats and dogs in addition to
eating rats.
The mongoose has been imported into many countries for
the purpose of cleaning out the rats and snakes and always
to the detriment of the feathered populations of those coun-
tries. In India and other areas abounding in poisonous snakes,
the Mongoose does an excellent job of housecleaning but
there are no poisonous snakes in Haiti.
It is time for the government, the Society for the Protect-
ion of Birds and other interested parties to get together for a
campaign against the Mongoose. A small bounty on the skin,
head or bushytail of a mongoose would not only give the peas-
ant an incentive to destroy this ravenous monster but would
rid the country of a scourge that threatens to wipe out our
many feathered friends.
In closing, the statement phrase thrown out into type for its beauty alone. Melodious
singing in the morning and evening is all well and good, but
the bird does a tremendous job of keeping down Haiti's ins-
ect population. Millions and millions of insects are eaten ev-
ery day by birds, thus preventing them from getting out of
hand completely.
Leave the Peasant his guinea hens, wipe out the Mongoose
and preserve Haiti's (Feathered Friends.a

EMBASSIES GET NEW LOOK- ON EXPOSITION
A word of praise is indeed due to the Venezuelan Embassy
for the fine job they have done in dressing up their quarters
on the Exposition Grounds. Completely. overhauled, the Em-
bassy is now a tasteful fawn color and stands out as an eleg-
ant example of the country it represents.
The Italian Embassy quarters are slowly but expertly being
put together and already show signs of being a well-built
credit to the land of the Colisseum.
it is reliably reported that with the arrival of the new am-
bassadors of France and Mexico their respective buildings on
,the Exposition are going to be touched up.
CBient6t, the addition of the new $250,000 edifice to house
the various missions of the U.S. Government in Haiti will rise
up, next to the Chamber of Commerce.
The Cit6 de l'Exposition will be a sector of, the community
that its planners once dreamed it might be, and of which any
Latin-Amreican Capital can be proud.


FOR AN ANNUAL FESTIVAL
AT SANS-SOUCI

Dear Bernard:
The idea of having an annual
Festival at Sans-Souci strikes me
as the most powerful means to
promote both tourism and Hai-
tian art. I can readily visualize
the tremendous effect of a play
'.like the one Clovis Bonhomme
and Lucien Balmir presented in
the playground of Lycee P.etiop
two years ago being performed
in the ruins of Sans-Souci. Three
hundred actors singing cGrena-
dier & l'Assautb and' climbing
the steps of the old Palace.
Both dramatic and plastic stag-
ing can be arranged by directors
with advanced ideas in mind.
As far as I am concerned I
would be delighted to bring there
the Theatre d'Haiti lighting and.
soqnd system. A few other spots
and floods can be purchased at
a reasonable price.
This offers a terrific opportu-
nity to make Sans-Souci the bul-
wark of Negro Art and to build
a publicity campaign that would
draw art lovers the world .over.
The talent we have money to in-
vest in the project is-little in com-
parison with the results of such
a spectacle.
It takes only a contact and co-
ordination agent to push the thing
and gather a team capable of
putting over the festival with
every chance of success.
I am ready to die for the idea.
Sincerly,
(s) F. Morisseau-Leroy


Dear Sir:

I am seeking pen pals in
your beautiful and interesting
land.
Will you please be so kind and
help me find them, by printing
my name, address, and hobbies
in your, newspaper (THEi HAITI
SUN)?

My name is John Dobson, and
my hobbies are as follows, -
photography, writing letters,
collecting and exchanging snap
shots (photos), sports, and etc.
*I promise to answer all letters
from male and female pen pals,
regardless of age.
Thanking you and your news-.
paper in advance for your time
and kindness,

I remain most greatful.


John Dobson

30047 Book Road
Michigan U.S.A.


Garden City


Dear Sir,
Favorable comment has often
been made in. my presence on
youJ 'Creole page.z Many a laugh
as been heard following the
reading of these columns.

As an ex-English teacher, I
wonder if there isn't some guide,
key "or, dictionary to the Creole
language, so non-Creole speaking
people can follow'these articles
in the eSun..


Wouldn't it be possible for ydu
to print an English translation
opposite each paragraph in the
text? Even a litmal'Frencl rtrans-
lation"wbuld h Y pe)o-
ple have a rudm! Il y knowled-
ge of French. -
Where in Port-an-Princa can a
Creole dictionary be obtained? If
such a dictionary is not available,.
why not? I notice that Morisseau- *
Leroy is pushing the Creole lan-..
guag.e Isn't it possible for him
to supervise such a dictionary?

Signed: An English-speaking vi-
sitor.
Bogota, Columbia
June 9, 1956

Dear Bernard:

On June 2nd, I had the pleasure
of receiving the Haiti Sun of A-
pril 22nd which you posted on
the 25th. Although the news was
not completely fresh, it was cer-
tainly better than having no news
at all.
I wish you continued success in
your work, and long life to your
newspaper, the most dynamic of
Haiti.
I am 4xlously awaiting the ar-
rival of my next Haiti Sun, for
which I thank you in advance.
Sincerly yours,
(S) Frantz Godefroy
Centro Interamericano de Vi-
vienda
Apartado aero 6209 .
Bogota, Colombia


VILLA TROPICANA
S.

MORNE CALVAIRE (Close to Place) PETION-VILLE,
Offers the solution for those who prefer the personalized .
'comforts of a modern guest-bouse- *
REASONABLE RATES .. :
Proprietor: Mrs. Margareth Cameron -- Phone 7439:.' ;


Take these facts Along


when you're "shopping" for spares,


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


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





*/ I


.4
You can't "look under the hide" when
you buy spares. Two parts which look
alike on the surface may be ";astly
different in quality and fit.


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


.4




~/


C TERPI LLAR
R.GISTrERED rRADE UARK


.J.


'U -
QUART


- BOUQUET 1BOQUETL-.



ri.>-r -' 4 r.


ILA PLUS'ANCIENNE FAMILLE DE DISTILLATEIlOS DHAITl









PORT-AU-PRINCE HAITI WEST iNDIES
t PORT-AU-PRINCE HAITI WEST INDIES


SUNDAY, 3 U N E 24th 1956 (HAITI SUN) PAGE 5


, ,' P A G E 5
PAGE 5


(HAITI SUN)


86.PROOP


p





PAGE 6 -_


SUNDAY, J U NE 24th 1956
________________ SUNDAY, JUNE 24th 19565


HAITI SUN


CHEATING ON LXA.MS SOME STUDENTS
DISPLAY IRARE TAiENT OF INVENTION
: This is the time of year when scholastic youth finds itself in the
throes of the greatest bugaboo of the educational zoo. It is amazing
how the student world remains unchanged from generation to gener-
ation in their methods and inventions that will see them through the
ordeal as they fice -the firing squad from the Board of Education.
With a dozen or two of those tricky questions showing their ugly
heads, the mercury starts shooting towards the red on the brain ther-
anometer, and the poor student's heads, if they could be opened,
would reveal lines zig-zagging crazily like a hospital patient's fever
Chart. By day he lives in panic and by night his dreams are haunted
with the specter, of the disaster that threatens him should his facult-
ies fail him on the day of the big exams.
Is it any wonder that youth resorts to defense measures of its own
and does everything imaginable against the risks of 'stage-fright. in
.the examination room?
SIn Haiti it is the 'poule. that lays the. 'golden egg. that saves the
day for the student when the gray matter has become too foggy from
last minute cramming. With his IQ 'en panne*, during a mathematics
Sblack-out, the pool may reach him in the form of a 'bobine, (empty
spool) with the answer to his prayers nestling in the cylinder. His
:;',bienfaiteur gets it to him by clever manipulating of an elastic band
which has been looped through the spool, and with .deft fingers works
Sthe banjo, and the spoolglides noiselessly to its destinator who clamps
his- foot down on the.. mouse. and murmurs gratefully sauv6.!
S Who can forget the-days of Latin and Greek declensions? The right
..answers inthe right hands turned up, of all places, right in the 12-
-: inch ruler on the desk of 'Moisieur l'Etudiant..
SWhen the students have perfected the counterpart of the-Morse
SCode, during the school term by serious application, an almost inaud-
W Jle S.O.S. tapped out, brings lightning first aid to the student in
Distress. .
`k ; Then there is always the slight-of-hand methods used on the pants
; legs to get the paper with the dates straight from its hiding place
during an exam in'history.
SThe trick of putting the answers on the. cuff of the shirt is so widely
; practiced that even the laundresses who cannot read them have gotten
Sto know what they mean. .
: On an excursion into the unknown quantity during an Algebra or
LfloGeometry exam, the crossing of the legs several times are meant to
,'hbow nervousness, but o-e doesn't have to be professional acrobat to
read the answers on the soles of one's shoes. Then. the palms of hands
h::bave been known to serve as a private 'blackboard, and students
Sfountmd it necessary" to reid theirhowi pal-ms while assuming attitudes
-of deep thinking. -
SThe pocket handkerchief has played its role too during exams when
,students suddenly find the need to blow thlir noses, or to wipe away
Siperspiration quite often.
Te weaker.sex is recognized to have strong tendencies in the same
:.. 'direction when it comes to trying to pass exams. A few years ago the
story made the rounds that in a religious establishment the good sist-
ters were shocked to the innermost recesses of the convent when it
..was discovered that voodoo was being resorted to help girls pass -the
Seams. -One' of the girls it was rumored had 'been the intermediary
Sin a deal with a powerful houngan and[ a ceremony was offered to
the gods. The possessed one fell into a trance and during her dreams
".. the printed page of questions was revealed to her. What's more, her
Memory after the trance was so perfect that she was able to obtain
,..for herself and the others chipping in to cover the houngan's fees,
..Lit sur dix. when the results of the examinations were finally posted.
M *any years ago, inspectors were even approached by emboldened
..parents and propositioned something like this: 'My daughter, and' my
;.son are up for exams. They must graduate. Name your price..
h olden times when the exams were made up by the Board inr Port
au Prince and mounted messengers sent to the provinces, copies of
'the questions were actually 'sold. or highjacked enroute.
But if Haitian students think they have some of the answers one
Should glance at the situation ih Spain.

Af,.BPAN.SH CUTLETS A LA MODE
The brains in Spain stay mainly on the plain of honorable cheating
in the universities. Cheating on exams, nearly universal there, becomes
dishonorable only when the cheater gets caught. Few realized how
, great a premium "this risk placed on student ingenuity, however, until
last-.month, when waggish Jos6 Antonio Suarez, the students' cultural-
activities boss at the University of Barcelona, organized a public ex-
hibition of chuletas. A chuleta (literally, cutlet) is academic slang for
a crib note or, by extension, any cribbing device. Opposed by the Uni-
versity of Barcelona's brass, Suarez went ahead on his own. He pro-
posed anonymity and return of chuletas to all exhibitors.
A WORK OF HANDICRAFT. Divided into classical and modern sect-
ions, the show opened with 25 exhibits, drew hordes of admiring stud-
ents and scores of professors who were torn by mixed emotions. In
Suarez' opinion, the modern section was a bit of a flop: 'A chuleta, to
be worthy, must bear the imprint of the student's personality and be
a work of Spanish handicraft.'
The classical section was the eye.opener; it proved a smash hit and
carried the show for a month-long run. Some crib notes were submitt-
ed attached to all manner of haberdashery and footwear (usually past-
e4'on insteps). But first prize went to a crib note running on tiny
rollers, all concerned in a matchbox equipped with apertures for covert
reading. Second prize: an inch-square scrap of onionskin paper bearing
complete summaries, in three colors of ink, of three subjects. Third
priTe: an innocuous-looking chunk' of rock crystal, ostensibly a paper
weight, actually, when viewed from the proper angle, a powerful mag
niUnte of a series of chemical formulas.
SItUATION NORMAL. Emboldened by such an open airing of clev
er chuletas.- some professors, far from trying to bury them, praised
them. To Dr. .Jos6 Maria Pi y Suner, dean of the University of Barce


MARy

Doogoode

There Marie:
I am of Cap-Haitien, and I
must report to you for consulta-
tion that I have been draggld
from my boy friend because of
a silly idiotic dispute over foot-
ball. My boy friend iF of Gonai-
yes, and -.s tout Ic monde
knows Le Cap and Gonaives are
efache., over football. My fami-
ly is xtrks roide with my boy-
friend, refuse to speak with him,
a3nd sit on the balcony when 'he
is in the streett below talking
with me -at the door. They say
in loud voices: eGonaiviens are
people without education, cacos
and only fit to roam the dried
ip hills of th6 Artibonite, in
the company of goats. They are
not fit to play football with the
aristocrats of the Cap.:


-My fiance is not a footballer,
but he says some strong things
about the Capois, but is careful
to exempt my family. My life is
now at an end. I want to escape
from Cap-Haitian where we do
nothing but sleep. Everybody
goes to bed at 7:00 P.M. and gets
up at 7:00 A.M., and talk about
the goat: .of the .\rtibonite.
Should I run away a:.d bcume
a goat, and. raise a family of
ecabrits. I am miserable.
Thank you in advance for your
consideration.
(s) Leading the life of a dog.
Dear LLOD:
I suggest you hold the fort
till the result of today's football
match between Cap Haitien and
Gonalves at Atadlum Magloire
In Port-au-Prince Is made public.
The result may answer your
problem.
FOR RENT
Jolie villa, newly built in Pa-
cot ('Liles' property), unfurnish-
ed. Wonderful view. livingroom,
2 bedrooms and bathroom up-
stairs. For further information
Telephone 5347


aona's law school, a good chuleta is the mark of an alert student who
has pored long and well over his lessons. Citing the exceptional case
of a deaf student whose answers were perfect in an oral examination
on canon law, Dean Suner recalls that months later he learned that
the lad's ears were as excellent as the grade he got. His hearing aid
was actually a chuleta, a two-way phone with a wire running from the
student to the back of the large classroom, where an accomplice, arm-
ed with a canon-law textbook, dictated flawless responses directly
into the examinee's ear. Said. Dr. Pi y Suner: If I had realized he
was cheating at that time, I would have given him a double A. The
fellow will go far!.-
*
This week, all over Spain, most university students were busily cheat-
ing on their final exams. Reported a Madrid university professor ser-
enely: The chuleta situation is 'normal., Agreeing, Barcelona's Jos"
Suarez explained: 'Passing an exam on the honor system would make
the whole matter serious. How could one cheat after being honor-
bound not to? It's better to be supervised. Then it's our wits against
theirs.' 'Time,-May 1956.


/b


Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the gay, romantic atmosphere
of the Pearl of the Antilles!
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prince
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA'

For information and reservations see your
Travel Agent or call Pan American World
Airways, Rue Dantes Destouches. Phone 3451


Judge Puts Mortal

Bullet Into Ti-Bete


ff-
*1


Surprised on night job

During t!'e night of Friday
Ju.: 15, an honorable judge, re-
turniig to 1h! home in Rue Ca-
pois, met face to lace with a
thief who, surprised in the very
act, threaten also the life of the
Judge. The honorable Magistrate.
had no choice between the ins-
tinct of conservation and the
thought of humanity for a hu-
man being, whoever it was.

Faced with q threat to his exist-
ence, he unsheathed his revolver
[and fired. The man fell to the
ground mortally wounded.
Saturday morning, the Police
and the Justice of Peace went
to the spot for the legal action
And the big surprise. The dead
body was identified as belonging
to Ti-Bete, a quiet garqonh (Boy)
who used to wash cars, near
the Guy Barreyre Store, in Rue
Dantes Destouches. No one,
would have supposed that he
had another occupation at night.
aLe Journ.

FOR RENT

Furnished room with private
bathroom at Bourdon, near Bel-
levue ,Club. MagnLficient view t'f
the city and the hill. All comforts.
Apply at Off-ice of Haiti Sun or
telephone 3800.

FOR RENT
Beautiful house for rent, fur-
nished at Canape Vert, near
the Lib'rian Embassy.
Telephones 5340 .- 5211.


DEPARTURES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE:
Monday, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 p. m.


_ ONLY $2

Si $25A/


CA-'aO





SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956 HAITI SUN PAGE


Down EeyRue*.


MACHANN PATE
By Frank J. Bailey
There is a man in the street
you can hear and smell a mile
away; he is the vendor of ,patW
chaud.. For many years he has
been famous for his delicious
pates chaud' but nowadays
people are unfortunately going
to sofisticated places like Dan
Allen's, Rond Point Nobbe-Bon-
del and rc..rtain others places
where they have to pay about
fifty times as much for hot dog
and that kind of sandwiches.
Most of the tourists who come
here are scared to eat the opa-
te chaud because they have
heard strange, stories of cats di-
sappearing; some people will
tell you: there are no cats in
Port-au4Prince, they have been
eaten up, this is not true, all
Haitians love to eat cpatd
chaud whicn, in reality, has ve-
ry little mn-at in it. The hot pas-
tery is welcomed to the stomach
and the seller of these little pies
as well as most vendors in Hai-
ti carry their wears oil their
heads.
e Pat&% is a tasty alimentary
paste made of flour,. baking
powder, salt, cooking oil and wa-
ter, after making the combina-
tion, the baker places the cpa-
tes' on pieces of flat greased
iron-sheets then puts them to
roast in a hot oven for about fif-
teen minutes and when they are
roasted enough the boss calls


the men who are supposed to
go and se!l them in the street,
gives to each one of them the
necessary quantity and writes on
a book how many each one took
out. There i.re quite a few bak-
ers in Port-au-Prince like Emile
Maximilie'i at Rue de la Reu-
ilion whose staff children and

A, ;0 ( ,/


adults have been enjoying for a
number of years; hiis alimentary
pastes are delicious and that
is why the men who sell for him
are often heard exclaiming in
the street: cEmile Maximilien..!
AMany night clubers go there
early on Sunday mornings and


buy fresh off to communion less 4,00
A.M. Mass.

MACEHANN PATE LUDOVIC
Ludovic who is usaully called
Dodo is one of those who are
daily seen walking il the streets
of Port-au-Prince with his cover-
ed rectangular epateb box over
his head. Every morning he gets
up very early and go to the ba-
kery for which he works and
starts off. Hi, special clientsare
workers at garages, shops and
offices. 'In school time, the first
place he gets to between half
past seve-i and eight is in front
of a school where many obour-
geoisi, (big shots) send their
children, there he often
makes little sales and
when all tHe children,
are in school he goes
through streets where ne more
often meets people who some-
time stop hi'm and, between half
past iiina and half past eleven,
the two hours of the day which
he consecrates to his subscrib-
ers, he goes from one place to
another to the shops, garages
and offices where these regular
clients of his work. Each one of
these places in front of which
he gets to, he takes the box off
his head and, with his voix f&-
blan, (shrill voice) exclaims:
machann patd a! (the pie sell
er) and employees start coming
to get their pies.
Those to whom Dodo sells
cash are people he meets on his
way and children in front of
schools but the regular clients
who we have mentioned above
are people hlie trusts and to'whom
he gives .whatever he can for
getting paid at the end each
weak or fortnight or month. He
is so snmat and has such a good
memory that no one can fool
him by te!hng him that they
bought less than what they real-
ly bought. Every evening he
goes to the bakery and gives
back the unsold stuff and, on
appointed I.tys, checks with the
baker.
He told your reporter that his
principal attraction at the foot-
ball park is a double one be-
cause while other' people go
there empty handed for only
watching the game, he goes
here with his'cpate, box and
watch the game and, at the
same time, make money Your
reporter also wanted to know
how much he usually makes but
when the -question was asked to
him his stipiiiation was: No sir,
ot so far! but the only thing
s that if, for twenty one years I
ave -been keeping to this profes-
ion, that shows that I am mak-
ig a living off of it.


I


THE ONE AND ONLY




ti roi


and his magic drum
FEATURED BY
EL RANCHO HOTEL


every ;
Monday Thursday evening
Ptionville
(Dinner-Dancing EL RANCHO)


IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNTS.

L & M HAS THE BEST!
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Famous cuisine


EVERY MONDAY AT 6:00 P. M.
THE DELUXE 200-PASSENGER

CRUISE-SHIPS OF PANAMA LINE
DIRECT TO MIDTOWN N. Y. CITY.


ACCURATE INFORMATION AT OFFICE OF PANAMA LINE C
RUE ABRAHAM LINCOLN, TELEPHONE 3062


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956


I


HAITI SUN


0.-
I-,


_. .' : |





NLY .. '. *,,.


*.l ,


wi





sAGE 8


;THE GOLDEN YEARS

'HAITI SAYS COUPLE CAN LIVE
-CHEAPLY THERE, WITH BUTLER

J.' .' BY THOMAS COLLINS
:.There comes a* time, in planning for retirement, when. you should
.lay aside the. humdrum matters of money and moving and sit down
i: fdr a bit of dreaming.
SThis week, from the island of Haiti i" the Caribbean, came some
.:dreamFbait. It's from government sources. And it sounds sensible be-
cause it tells what is wrong with the island as well as what is good.
SAn American couple in Haiti, according to the information, can eat
on a $15-a-week food budget, can hire ,an experienced cook, who will
!lso do the marketing and laundry, for $15 month ((month is correct),
Sind can rent a small home with modern bath in a pleasant neighbor-
4tlood for $61) a month, unfurnished.
i For $200 a month, the couple can live comfortably, in almost perfect
.bli6mate, and .iaev sei-vants. And on a Saturday they can sit on their
':.wtch and hear voodoo drums beating in the hills while they
jljisef n to a modern dance-band in a luxury hotel down the street.
-.jNow don't run-jump on a boat. Before taking such a major step
'is crossing the water for retirement you should get all information
6ho can from a Haitian consul (there .would be one in larger cities),
.*om the Haitian Embassy in Washington, or from the Haiti Governm-
dint .Tourist Bureau, 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, N.Y.
2l'Here are more details as the government people of Haiti give' them:
WEEKs 'FRUIT, VEGETABLES $2.00.
a. '-You might have some difficulty with the language.. Creole is spoken
Shy.most -of the people,. but an American is supposed to pick it up
Ekfairly wejl. Other A'mericans .are on the island ex-diplomats, retired
tNavy an'4 Marine .en,6 an-d4somei people of wealth.
'."By sticking to fdi.Ia'ad vegetables you. can -get a wide. variety of
i ;delicious things cheaplj A ek's supply of fresh fruits and veget-
Ables for couple id),J bought with. $2 in the local market.*
t. .These Include mangoes, wild strawberries, honeydew melons, or-
Sanges and grapefruit,, custard apples 'and papaya. -In season avoca-
:does sell for a pe~kny each, and artic jokes for 5 or 10 cents.,
Calf li er and iiaml$urger sell in the markets for about 30 cents a
Sb6und, bt you are cutioned,-that roasts, bacon and steaks have to
be. imported and lre mostly. '. '.;" .
VOW:.: r. 9O-a-month louse wbi't-be the" finest in the island. Other
'i'.huses, with two !or three ba.ls-and a swimming pool, rent for $200
.and up. ... ,. '..'
Stoves and refrigerators have t6 be'-imported and cost about double
: what you would pay here. But beautiful mahogany and wroughtiron
*.furniture are made locally and can be bought cheaply.
Z ,00 AMERICANS ALREADY THERE
.Land particularly in.Port au Prince, the capital, runs up to $3,000
-for a 60-foot ot. but labor is cheap. A modest 'home can be built for
'-from $5,090 to. $8D000. Property taxes would run from $40 to $100
x year on it.
', Small European cars are most popular in Haiti. Gas sells for 43
tents a gallon.
E entertainmentt ranges from a festive dinner in a top resort hotel
I:for $4. per person to a flaming lobster dinner at a cafe for $1. There
is no horse racing or shuffleboard. There are movies, folk shows,
.gambling, fishing and boating.
There are about 60,000 tourists flowing into Haiti yearly, and there
'are abotit 3,000 permanent American residents with a country club
of their; own.
SWith the mountains, the sea and the tropical landscape, Haiti mag-
nificent scenery. It also has a wide variety of climates. You can find
Sa spot where, you eat dinner before an open fireplace and wear ,a
.sweater. A few miles away you can have tropical days and nights.
All you need to do to have a'tropical garden cis to stick a bit of
shrub in the ground and jump out of the way before it starts to grow.,
One resident planted some poinsettia bushes by her back door and
in six months had tree' with poinsettia blooms outside her second-
floor bedroom window.
Haiti is not America. the government warns, and you would not
convert it into a placb like -back home..,It is what it is charming,
proud, unique and beautiful. And it is hospitable. It would be glad
to have you come down.
Now go on and dream. (Reprinted from 'Miami Herald")


,HOTEL IBO LELE
The Management of the Hotel Ibo Lele takes pleasure in
presenting to vou the program of its Social Activities
for this SUMMER.

The Shaiigo Night Club


EVERY evening except on Fridays, from 9 P.M.
A FLOOR SHOW' at'.I11:00 P.M.
Cbver Charge: $2.00 Oer person.
Please reserve your tables. Tel: 7287 & 7886.


to 1:30 A.M


SEvery Friday Gala Night

WITH THE

MICHEL. DEJEAN CHORUS.
Dinner Dance from 8:30 P.M. to 1:30 A.M.
A $2.40 entrance fee will be charged EXCEPT for Guests
having reserved their tables for DINNER.
SEvdry Night

", J '. Ik. .


PERE-NITE DU BATIRENT


ETANCIIEMENT ABSOLU
PLASTIMENT
Concrete Densifier give:
Resistance water-tightness
Hardness


HAITI SUN


ZE


ITH


HAS SO FAR WON A TOTAL OF

673 FIRST PRIZES
FOR
THE EXTRAORDINARY ACCURACY OF ITS WATCHES


VILLA CREOLE Tuesday Night
ORCETRA BARBECUE
ORCHESTRA. HAITIAN STYLE
and hear Haitian music at its best!!


VOODOO CLUB


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

VOODOO CLUB

Saturday Night its Always CABANE CHOUCOUNE
Till 4:00 A.M. SUNDAY.





Sboane .ChouLone


ATLAS


Kerosene Refrigerator
all Kerosnse or Electrical


~~____~_______ SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956



AT THE NEUCHATEL OBSERVATORY
S The official transmitter of time-signals for the Swiss Broidcasfing Ser tr ,


A1 .. .


OmiaBia6lg





____ ___HAITI SUN
in a.


' q'wt


- Page ..-


/


OSEPIj NADAL a.nd Co. Dis&ibutors


'I


o cOURSE! I ..E;UT I'VE WASTE>
HAD ENOUGH TOO MUCH TIM!E!
SLEEP IN THAT 'LET SADPPLE UP?
4OSPrITAL TO LAST
ME FOZEVEI
S~^ ^ S^ 5-


'To GiVE 'YOU A QUICCNSTeAP OFJO
RUNPOWN,6GENTLEMEN, ONE FUEL SOOMA
THIS WORIS LIK THE T7HE MOTHCg.
Allp-Aiz REFUE-LIMoG AIPCRAFTr HA5
PROCE-PtRE WHICH 15 FOUR OF THEM
IlNOW&TANPARh .-


LWILL
FLGI.JTRSL!-WIL\/'tWIL
TAKE OFF UNPE. OBE2VE .-
,TEUi OWN ,PdWer ROM THE
AND MAKe'CdNTA c" .CAMEA AIZ-
AT',A PESNATE PLAN"4?TtR.
trr-'ALTJTvP& YO yOSUJ4tMEN!W


.TH.N ONE BY ONE THE FIHTERZS. ,
ATTACH THEMSELVES TO A PRO-
T0hIPJN BOOM... ,, '.

^^^-w~~l^ .


TH.. TFN10N .NIA, NTS AS THE- Rae
r-TME.RPILOT5 WAIT FOR T. W it.
'TO PL'AMFOUT EN.7INE-5 AND SECOf-E- '
OIA W-I7HT 4ETHINP TIr= B/e-EPLW.e-
F1NALLYV... ^ --.^-,[g
-^R -K CHICK- L. APER;
Ul".i -CUT YOR
ENGINE!
^X _O JJ I ^^


...ANP JI/5T AS HE I1 ABOUT TO HIT HIS SWITCH HE PI-ACICKS OUT...

'*~~~ o B^B*^


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Page 10
CHRISTOPHE'S CITADEL
TOURS AND TRAVEL SERVICE
A ,visit to Haiti is not complete without a-trip to the Citad-
L We specialize in the Citadel Excursion. Sightseeing Tours.
_,- Our Experienced Guides Speak English.
P. 0. Box 312
kw? :': ^*-


Organizer of Tours in Haiti
Cohata-tickets on Sale at
PNtion-Ville and Cap-Haitian
SOffices


HAITI SUN


Phone 2981 -


,X:. HEARD THEM, .
TOTnHI lE ONLY ONE
WI0 ~ 4EW WHERE fto FIND
LRAEIUM WAS THE ROBOTS
S-rMASTER- BRAIN W-ANP
I ute Dosncwo .r'


MAC RABOY


,,TAs7ERIN( MAYBEE HE NEEC7
URANIUM FOR SOMETHING 7-
MORE' THAN WIAL71t!

? : *I'LL 0 TO MY
) 1SHIP ,WHILE OU SEARCH!
BUT- REMEMBER--I
RETURN IN THREE
r. HOURS/ -


Caniape'. rt ,&Aatweaji Vt

GvOOD ORIEF!/ MUSr
HAVE SOME QUICKLY.
bo IM .. 6-ROWING.WE4.C.
PEOPLE OF RO1Y^
? I SIVE YOU THRB
HOURS TO FIND
STHE U-AN IUM ,-OR
I DEMOLISH
.youRcU / an'!


rj


I


SAHHH!/RADIATION...
LIIE SUNSHINE/.. GIVING
ME STRENGTH AGAIN /! I'LL
7Err i'THAT URANIUM A
Sr-ET-- AT ANY COST--
TO FREE MYGELF
FROM THIS FLYING
iV PRISON/_-


WHOO-EE! HE TO-- QFf
LIKE A MErEOR! I'D BETTER
GET HIM FAST--OUR I'M
^A DEAD DUCK!


IQ Z .k i- :... .. .. I ..- .z. ..,k- C


NEXT WEEK: CRACK-UP! 5-6


oomp'-




SU you really
S ~want to bee.
,N ome acquain-
ted with Hai-
Jti there are
many intere-
sting trips
which afford
a close-up of
l. 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-t
Yourself Agency in town where
you can rent a car or a jeep at
reasonable rate; or you can
rent ears, with or without
chauffers, elsewhere. The Hai-
tian Air Force provides safe
and efficient air transport to
most important points in Haiti
at very reasonnalble 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


TRA Vta sueOES TIOS


(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 PERCHOI
(Ler Pershawh) The Perch)
The most spectacular view in
Haiti: 2,000 square miles of
Haiti spread out beore you -
a miracle of color, formn, sun-
light and shadow! Port-au-Prin-
ce lies at your feet (3.000 feet
below) like a giant map. To get
to this breath-taking, unbelie-
,eable and uh-orgettable view
3 u ride 10 miles from Pnrt-.3u-
Prince, through the pretty little
--i










town of Petionville, then up a
winding mountain road, borde-
.ced by flaming giant pointsett&
.p'ants. Y6u 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. LE PERCHOIR, modern
oasis on the mountain, offers
the facilities of its restaurant
and night club, its Terrace Bar,
and its branch of La Belle Cre-
ole Gift Shop to make the trip
even rriore enjoyable and profi-
table. After sundown light
wraps advisable, and gentlemen
are asked to wear coats in the
restaurant eater 7 p. m. Allow
two hours for this trip plus
time to eat.

CAP-HAIT]EN
AND LA CITADELLEJ
This trip is an experience in
history and geography. It is an
adventure and a pilgrimage
which you must not miss.


If you have the time, we re-
commend that you take three
days and go to Cap-Halitien by
car. Its about 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 Haitief's comfortable ho-
tels. 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 you are pressed for time,
you can fly to the Cape in 45
minutes, and can make the en-
tire pilgrimage in a single day.


JACMEL.-
If you want another trip off-
the-beaten track go to Jacmel,
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. 'Jacmel has a flavor
of its own. To get there you
can take the easy way by air,
or the adventurous way by
road, about 60 miles, practical-
ly every mile of which has a
river crossing. Near Jacmel is


.Gt ISA tfw SPECIALTIES atApctAe


Fat
MAHOGANY SCULPTURES


IA 2a3 C4EO& *


.FW
EBENCE UQUORS


For
OMEGA
WATCHES


7A 14/fe


For
VOODOO
JEWELRY


For
FRENCH
PERFUMES


For
GLASSWARE i


For
HANDWOVEN


For
KISLAV GLOVES


"p


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ONE PRICE POLICY PRICES VISIBLY MARKED ON EACH ITEM|
jaI&4eb& FREE PORT



S. .*. : .... .. ./ L*.,: ". '.i... .; ,. "..* .


one of Haiti's most beautifuL'
beaches, Raymond les Ba"ns '
Two hotels there, clean 9r,
comfortable. Plan to stay overA-
night at least. -.
FORET DES PINS
(Pine Forest)
In south-east Haiti, a drive of
some 60 miles from Port-au
Prince is a beautiful pine forest
at an elevation of about 7,000..
feet. To arrive at this 150,000!
acre forest, one drives through;,
the rich sugar cane lands of 4
the Oul de Sac plain, then i
through and arid region of ca',"
tus to the edge of Lake Etan'g:
Sumatre, famous salt lake, m:|
Sested with crocodile, lyng A
the frontier of 'the Dominiicp e
Republic. There the climb co ,
mences to the cool Pine ForesCN
This trip will take a0l day,
returning to your hotel fori,:
cocktails and dinner. Passing,
through a number of small Ha.''
tian towns eand .villages, it _-
fords a variety of nimpresasioSr
of Haitian life and geography'.
Take a *rap for your visit--
its cool up there. .

*^S^K'1




"IT TI, T77"7


To WELCOMES YOU

TOPORTh7AU-mPRIN CE


SS'1. 3


13


Columbua Pier
t Post Office Bid


rnRG'r\ U
I
... 444~fl
kI~& 4.4.44


Customs fou itm ^
Cily Hall
Iron Marktei
Bureau of Toburism
Bank of HaIit
Royal Bank of Canada


tm. Colonial Catedral
12. Bowen Airport
13. Trinity Calrlrdral
'14. National Palae
15. Fort NatioLal
MAGLOIRE Stadium
.rlJ.tj-f 10 Haiti &u..


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


WE


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7ianch Ua1~dad fla~6,


99


99


40.e


Pree j&/fleos



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.SHOPPING Co NTER
SHOPPING CENTER


IPatjameas. ame~a Watch ei, 7AwisiA o'i~vet


,L'l~uut^5, kida&r 9s'cves Gh^ft 9lwat*s H a t~at
gig.


FIVE


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pdf


A


HAITI TOURIST SHOPS
ASSOCIATION
MEMBERS


^ ...5bv


OV


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Bureau: Stand 29
Ave. Marie-Jeanne
Cite de I'Exposition


P I I T


%Utt"


SPort-au-Prince, Haiti
Phone: 2061
P. 0. Box: 433


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER

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

EVERY WEEK PLEASE SEND ME atHAITI SUN))

FOR'A MONTH ( 4 issues).............. ........................ SO.50

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

Please Bill me.

N am e- ............................................................................. .

A address ............................................................................ ....


On this beautiful


Haiti) we wish to extend to you our heartiest welcome.
We, as well as everyone in Haiti, want you to have a very
pleasant and enjoyable stay in this lovely and hospitable
Island. '
Haiti Sun (your newspaper) in collaboration withlS;
Belle Creole (your shopping center) have put out thu8,
section of the newspaper in order to give you iniformationti
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.
HAITI SUN
/ LA BELLE CREOLE


F




SUGGESTIONS FOR THIS WEEK IN PORT-AU-PRINCE


NATIONAL PALACE






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

NATIONAL MUSEUM


Champ de Mars
Open dally except Sundays

PALAIS DES BEAUX ARTS


-i 1111L'^5^-


Aux Palmlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 S
Art Exhibitions


MUSEE DU PEOPLE HAITIEN






Aux PalmIstes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 S
For further information
Your Travel Agent

FOYER DES ARTS PLASTIQUES


Aux Palmistes, Exposition Grounds
Open daly from 9-5
Permanent Art Exhibitions


ART CENTER

Rue de lan
Q iRvolutilon

Phone: 2055


Open dally except Sunday from I I
Current Art Shows


IRON MARKET


CI
$T' e


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


METROPOLITAN CATHEDRAL

.BASILIQUE
de Notre-Dame
(Catholic)



Peton Plaza
Open daily from 4-6

COLONIAL CATHEDRAL

!Oldest Church
in Port au Prince
E For visit hours see
Your Travel Agent


Petion Plaza
Open dally

ESPESCOPAL CATHEDRAL






Rue Pavee (Near PAA Offices)
Open daily
Famous for Its beautiful Haitian Msad

THEATRE DE VERDURE






Aux Palmlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open Tuesdays and Thursdays
Evening for folklore shows

STADIURTI PAUL E. MAGLOIRE


S, i


Rue Durand
Boxing and Track Field evmts.
Football (Soccer) Matches
Thrice a week at night
For further Information Phamn: 315

COCK-FIGHT ARENA

\ \ ''//




Aux Palmlstes. Exposition Grounds
Eight Saturdays afternoons
and Sundays morning


UNDERSEA GARDENS


[Iroquois


Port-an-Prince Bay
Glass bottom boat leaves
Dally Casino Pier 9:30 a m


La Belle Cr6ole


I Rue Roux



The Caribbean's Most
Unique Shopping Center
Open daily from 8 5 Phone: 3177

MUSICAL FOUNTAIN






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

PLACE DES HEROS





Champ de Mars
Open Auditorium
Sunday Concerts from 7-9 p.m.
For further information
see your Travel Agent

PETION DESSALUE


Rue
Mgr Galloux


Open daily except Sunday


NOTEL
VILLA
CREOLE

Buffet Creole Music
Sepclallfes and
Barbecue Dancing

Monday & Thursdays





^ M Bols Verna
Open 24 Hours





RENDEZ VOUS


CIte de 1'Exposltion
Air-conditioned Bar-dancing
Open from sunset to sunrlsing


Le Perchoir




Boutillers
SWorld-renowned
Mountain-top Reslaurant,
Dancing and Gift Shop
Phone: 3105

CASINO INTERNATIONAL


Clte de I'Expositlon
Gambling and Dancing
Open every night
Floorshow on Wednesdays Phone: 3076

CABANE CHOUCOUNE


u'Choucoune



Ptieonvile
Famous Nightclub
Open on Saturday Nights Phmne: 78

HOTEL RIVIERA



| HOTEL


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

EL RANCHO HOTEL






Petlonvillo
Dinner dances on Mondays, Thursdays
and Fridays
Phone: 7818

HOTEL 1O LELEO

,a HOTEL '
IBO LULt




PklonviUe
Dinner dances on
Tuesday and Fridays Phone: 788G
SHANGO ROOM
THORLAND CLUB


Carrefour Road
Swim cocktails
Tennis


Phone: 245


I

I


I

-p

I
A


)



I


NAL. BANK OF THE REPUBLIC


G
0
Sa


effrard Square '
pen daily except r
aturdays and Sundays frum 9 I ..
Phone: 2203


ROYAL BANK OF CANADA





Geflrard Square .
Open daily except .
Saturday and Sundays.
from 9 1 Phone: 2263


AIR LINES '





PAA Phone: 3451!
KLM- Phone: 2352i
DELTA- Phone: 3313 8
CUBANA- Phone: 3200A
AVIATION ADH Phone: ,2S"i
Compania Domlnlcana de Avlaclon..371S


CATHOLIC SERVICES
Cathedral: 4, 6, 7:30 and 8:30 am.
Sacre-Cmeur: 5:30, 7. 8:30 am.
St. Anne: 4, 7 and 8 a.m.
St. Gdrard: 4. 5:30 and 8:30 am.
St. Louis de France: 8 and 9 a.m. '
SIxtine Chapel (Cit de I'Expostionj
10 a.m
St. Pierre (Pdtionvllle): 4, 6, 8
and 9:30 a.m.
Ste. Thdr&se (Petlonville): 6 am.
EPISCOPAL
Cathedral: French 6 and English 7 a m.
French 8 a.m.
Baptist Church: 9 and 10 am.
Presbyterian: 9 and 10 a m
METHODIST
ST. PAUL A.M.E.
4-6 a. m.-9-11 a. m.
11:30 12:30 English
7-9 p m. Evening
METHODIST CHURCH:
Rue de la Rnvolution:
7:00 English-9:00 French
6:30 Evangelistic service in creole
BUREAU DU TOuRISME
Avenue Marie-Jeanne
Cit de 1'Exposltion
Phone: 2618
Office hours: 8-1 p.m.


r4,& 4eb FREE PORT SYOPS 40t6


day (the days are always beautiful in


lt






















'Haitian Handr rien Fabrics
Yfaitian Handt oven Rugs
camerass and 1 ilms
4.atek Philippe-
iQMGA. & Tissot Watches
French Perfmnes:
%Guerlamin, Dana,
1. Lanvin, Woth,
Patou, Le Gallion,
|Caron, Milot,
I arven, Fath
hristan Dior,
cas el,

Viii p i, C rdy,
Rapha Piquet,
i.pty & Houbigant.
A Liqueurs:
NIuourvosier, Otard,
'.Bisquit, Hennessey,
6tapoleon, MaxrteU,
VDomecq, Drambuie,
SCheery Heering,
:Marie Brizard, "-.
.Harvey's Bristol Cream
:.'Armagnac, Chartreuse,
-Cointreau,
SHaytian Rhum;
SRhum Barbancourt
l Haytian Music:
vThe Most Complete
'Assortment of the
lkVarious Ryhinsu.
& Haytian Voodoo Inspired
Jewelry
1Haytian Mahogahyware
kIandpainted Tissue
._.Hatian Sculptored Mahogany
y~mds
iHaytian Turtle-shell Jewelry
Jewelry from all over the
SWorld
-'Exquisitely Beautiful
.Behded Bags
Hand-embroidered Blouses,
SSkirts, etc.
.Hand-painted, Skirts,
Kerchiefs. Stoles, etc.
Haytian Paintings
Haytian Ceramics
Haytian Postcards
S(we mail them for you).





Unusual among Gift Shops of
the world, is the branch of LA
BELLE CREOLE located on
; the terrace of the LE PER-
,!CHOIR, the famous restaurant
a.-en top of BOUTILLIERS
IVMOUNTAIN, overlooking Port
mu Prince.
.Through the wide windows
tE Le .Perchoir Gift Shop the
Shopper's eyes are drawn from
the attractive show cases, to the
breath-taking beauty or nearly
two thousand square miles of
Hispasiola's plains, mountains
and =a, lying 3.300 feet below.
Spycious, and always cool
."I Perchoir Gift Shop offers
zthe same high quality French
xerfmes. Haiti'an jewelry, dan-
dicraft, books, paintings and
hundreds of other gift items,
assembled from the far corners
*of the ardth, as in the mother
t f Belle Creole, in town.

-1 .k .o, .. ..
..d .',..g ^


Dunlop Golf Balls
(great savings)
Dunlop Tennis Balls
(great savings)
Orrefors
Kislav Gloves
Pringle Cashmere
Royal Copenhagen
Indian Embroidered Bags
Petit Point Bags
Limoges
Wedgwood
Minox Cameras


French Ohantilly Laces
Swiss Embroideries
Irish Linens


In Port-au-Prince
everybody meets at
Cihe Fountain* 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
;andwiches
Ice Creadms, Sundaes
Cigars and Cigarettes


Sparfishing Equipment
Bathing Trunks'
VP Polos for Men
Dunhill pipes
Borsalino Hats
Rolls Razors


j~gift shop y

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 shop 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 p-roftable ex-
perience a high spot indeed
in your travels.


' HAITIAN $7UW ANIGMT...

"AN UMFO ETT'rARLT EXUIAIEN


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 keeping 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
Front 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,
step at the Dominican border
20 miles away.

Whether it's a thick state-
side steak or an ethereal Rum
Souffle, Le Perchoir food is
superbly prepared and elegant-
ly served. Felix Guignard 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 *inter tourist sea
sons. There one can dine on
excellent Italian food and 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-
bas, mambos bnd 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.
SAround the curve of the bay
is the newly remodeled Hotel
Riviera with its huge air-con-
ditioned Bamboche Room and
circular bar. The bar's revol-
ving center serves as the stage
*or Michel Desgrottes tri-lin-
kual crooning and a nightly
loo show The white-faced Ban-
la dancer is Minsky's in rever-
,e. a comedian par excellence.


FREE PORT PRICES


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


q ... ,A .A.. .


Other leading hotels have
special dinner dansants once or
twice a week. Visitors should
not miss an opportunity to hear
Haiti's 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.

On 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 danqe 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,
rum and sodas are still served
for .20 a dJass. There is an en-
trance fee which varies depen-
ding upon the entertainment
for the evening. The Cabane
Chouooune often features lea-
ding foreign entertainers.

Saturday night is also the
night for taking trips into the
nearby hills to attend the pea-
sant cbambochesz or non-reli-
gious dances.held in open dton-
nelles to the pulsing beat of
the voodoo drums. It's an UN-
FORGflTABLE experience.
For late Stayer uppers any


Don't miss a Sunday with HAITI'S
favorite friendly Newspaper.

Rwnwnibr "HAITI 5UN" CI agif Id Columin /dII V th Fasjt.

,J


/In


-^. .^--* -------- ------ ---- ------- ------ -------


rican favorites, such as Alexan-
der's Ragtime Band.
For dinner inmus dancing,
there is Petionville's Le Picar-
di a French-run Pension fea-
turing Bscargot, pepper steak
and the sort of food rarely seen
or tasted off the Midi. In.Port-
au-iPrince, Aux Cosaques is
known for its tasty flaming
lobster and other typically Hai-
tian dishes. 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,
tucked away in Bois Verna, is
the latest addition to the swart
eating houses in Port-au-Prince
Open all night.
a
It's a LA BELLE CREOLE
AND HAITI SUN
Publicity Creation
Cliches made by Ed. PELOUX
Printed by Imprimerie de 1'Etat
Copyright and rights reserved
Designed AUIredo Garcia-Garan-
by 1 mendi and Rosario
L Franco de In losa


.. /_ .


fA


F
lw






HAITI SUN Diane 11 -


l~A


















..C-14.ADlOR E PO MEJORL 'LE rRFEGUNTA4OS
S. S A VY&TH 6. POIENQS UA..S-MAktCA.
m ,is .... ,- : .w r a WY i ic w ir t *

Jyister awitch-Doctor we had. better ask WYETH if ice can use their trad~e-ma~rk.


Tranquilizers


AC I


Mental drug use grows


fast; scientists seek


new,


-7'


better products


NEW THEORY SPURS RESEARCH '
t


-Tranquilizers drugs, first introdu-
ced less than two years ago, alrea-
dy can claim some solid achieve-
ments:

Most important, they're stirring
a revolution in the treatment of
mental illness. Where the drugs
have been tried, they've contri-
buted to sharp increases in the
number of patients 'discharged
after brief periods of hospitali-
zation. For this and other reasons,
the drugs may slow the swift rise
in 'the cost of caring for the men-
tally ill.

Tranquilizers are being used
with some success in the treat
menit of alcoholics and drug ad-
dicts. Drug addicts suffer less
from the nausea and pain which
accompany withdrawal of drugs

Some of these mental drugs:,
also are being used sihfiply to
soothe neurotic individuals and
to induce sleep. For this purpose
they're usually safer than habit
forming sleeping pills.

Annual Bill: $2 Billion

* The problem of mental health
is enormous. Some 10 million A-
mericans- about one of each 17
-suffers from some form of men-
tal illness. Slightly over half of
all the hospital beds in the U. S.
are occupied by the mentally ill.

Taxayers now are paying close to
$2 billion a year for care, treat-
ment and support of mental pa,
tients., .' .
". ,' .
,. :Growing acceptance of tranqui-
..,l!-er drhgs'is booming sales of
producers. Although most drug
nakers refuse to quote figures,
total sales now probably are
r'ning at-.an annual rate of $75
m'millioh to $100 million.; And drug
executives look for current Volu-
me- to double within another year.

lt's impossible to tell where
'. mental drugs will go, but we ha-
ven't reached-the top yet, says
T. F. Davies Haines, president o.
Ciba Pharmaceutical Products.
S Inc., Summit, N. J., a subsidiary
S of the giant Swiss drug and chem
i ical concern, Ciba.
... The business is more terrific
than we ever expected it to be,'


says Harry S. Howard, president
of Wyeth Laboratories Division
of American Home Products
Corp.

Researchers are busily hunt- .
ing new and better drugs-

'A New Theory

Part 'of this research is based
on the startling theory' that disea-
ses of the mind may be caused by
some .bodily chemical process
slipping out of gear. Dr. Linus
Pauling, Nobel Prize- Winning
chemist, last week told the Ame-
rican Psychiatric Association that
it eventually may be possible to
treat many types of mental illness
chemically.

Present mental :drugs, however,
are not cures for mental illness
,They calm obstreperous patients
and make others more communi-
cative, thus facilitating psychia-
tric treatment.

The mental drugs 'in this' way
accomplish results similar to
those obtained through electric
and insulin shock treatment with-
out some of the dangers of the
latter. Shock treatment, for exam-
ple, sometimes causes brain da-
mage and in the ensuing convul-
sion-the patient can fracture his
spine.

Not that all mental drugs are
without disadvantages. Some now
in use occasional produce unde-
sirable sidf effects.

There are two bwin types. ,The
first group includes reserpine,
produced,.by Swiss Ciba from
an Indian root, and chlorpromazi-
ne, a synthetic made by Smith,
Kline & French of Philadelphia.

These powerful drugs are. used
chiefly in mental hospitals.

Equanil-

The second group is milder. It
includes EQUANIL a product o'

Wyeth Laboratories. While these
milder tranquilizers are used
with the mentally ill, they're al-
>-) u.?d to treat much less seve-
rL neuroses.

Among the oldest of the men-


tal drugs is reserpine, made
from the Indian root known as
rauwolfia serpentina and sold
under a number of trade name&

A crude extract from the root
was fised for centuries in India
to treat 'evbything from teething
babies to persons bitten by sna-
kes.

Dr. Emil Schiller of Swiss' Ci-'
ba was the first to isolatte pure
reserpine. It was used initially
in the -U. S. to treat hyperten-,
sion or high blood pressure. It.
was first used in mental hospi-
tals in 1954. In some cases, it
may cause lassitude or depres-
sion. But it can be used safely..
in most cases. And it's almost..
impossible to take a lethal dose.-."'

The Journal of the American
Chemical Society recently dis-
closed reserpine has been com-
pletely synthesized by a Harvard
University chemist. His work
was termed i milestone because
if the drug can be produced
synthetically, pharmaceutical corn
panics would be freed of their
dependence on the Indian root,
now being used by the ton to pro-
duce the drug.,

Meanwhile, a -French drug con-
cern, Rhone Poulenc, came iup
with a number of derivatives of
the coal tar chemical phenothia-
zmne, which is used to treat
worms in animals. Rhone Pou-
lenc licensed Smith, Kline &
French to produce one of these
derivaives-chlorpromazin&.

Among the newest of the men-
tal drugs is SPARINE recently
released by Wyeth Laboratories
for testing. Bearing the chemi-
cal name of promazine, Sparine
is similar to chlorpromazine.

Although it appears to be more
powerful than chlorpromazine,
some doctors believe it has
fewer undesirable side effects.

Even with the older mental
drugs, a great deal still remains
to be learned, Many doctors have
been alarmed by publicity hail-
ing the tranquilizers as emira-
clev drugs. But in hospitals where
the drugs have been used ex-
tensively, the results certainly
have been promising.


.More PatrentiS go Home
C L--' *
<,' ". --i ', '" *
SOver. a wo-year W pefod4 the ; .
Mississipi Stat6 .Hospial at -
Whitfield, Miss;.,:" tried all the'' ,.
major 'tranquilizerk.-Before te '
drugs werd used only 20% of th,"' ...,
hospital's pate'nti went. home, "
,_ **/ t: :{ ;.
S 4 .. -.
That compares with: 49% in, the .
first' year t he" ddiugs. were .used .
cForthq 'first.irne..:.in' several .":
.years,:. .says -. D ..erionica M. :.
Pennington of the.ospit-l, e we ,-t.'
Shave a sizable nujer of vacan- :
cies in. our hiOspitaLl.: '. -
.' ... 4" ''. '
.- r. phu..I Hoh ..'New York:). .'.,
[;:-State-eomissionern-iof mental i '.C.- "
'g e L ,a'-. .ys-1'_..p .. ...,..' .j.. "."* "
tie, says thart fsVear for the&
. ...fit. t:i e4. c*, unce' or]d',W ,. r..
there was a decrease in the. num-
ber of mental patients in the
state's hospitals-a fact he attri-
butes largely to the ytse of the
new drugs. .

'We have seen scores a1 pa-. '
tients once thought hopeless re. v .....-'
turn to the community and iaie'v.
up their live,z says Dr. Nathap,
Kline of Now York's Rocklandril
Stale Hospital. Subtle alte'e "
tions of the chemical structure "
Sof the body cap change violent-
ly assaultive ..psychotics to hap-
py individuals."'." "-


Some Return f6 Work "


'* ,.


Patients discharged from hogs-
Spitals are not always fully cured ,-
of course. But the, drugs in some
cases soothe patients to the j- ..
tent that treatment may be con*
tinued at home. In "other cases,
patients return to work, although ,
continuing to receive treatment.

Early tests of Wyeth iLtabora-
tories Sparine were made on
550 patients at the District of
Columbia, Geheral Hospital, in- :
eluding 300 acute alcoholics, 200 -
psychotic or mentally ill patients
and 50 drug addicts.

Alcoholics suffering from deli-
rium tremens 'became calm and
went to sleep, Drug addicts, suf-
freed less from the. pain and
nausea which accompany with-
drawal of drugs. Most psycho-
tic patients fell asleep, awaken-
ing quiet and tractable.
*/
.. -..i .," *.. : ..:... ... : .. ,,,. ;..:. .:: .*.*. "' 'S i


HAITI SUN


Pag11




"'~.- ,-rage !2 .


.' ,. .
' HAITI SUNI ________


.P /. ,.



IAV

A RAM


K.. J
AR AJIT I5O






h.ich has the best imports from all the co rners of the world. You can save up to 60%
(fronii '".S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
...adays outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a real shopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
.'but,.modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
;A: biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.
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Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
S Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point I
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* Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
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Where checks and foreign banknotes are accept.
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THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE HANDICRAFTS FLOOR


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Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
Records Books Films Place Mats





SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956

DESTINY I.FS IN THiE LAND the prac
dery, hyi
D) Fi%
pois-Landry Agricultural Fair ,,have ,
Spotlights Another Productive Oasis i1gon
,.$Hali's desLny dies with the land. The cs-ential work is to ture, aided by its technicians, rice sezc
cutivate I'the 'soil harshly and ha. understood that not only answer 1
roughly to extract the nutritive must they get the peasants in- de Torbe
subtances. The operation in it- ter'c.sted i, their plots of land The i]
sg is "sot child's play,n stated but they muft educate them in spoke ir
j...hevenin in the 4Haiti Jour- order for them to understand Haiti's t
ni, 4f June f the advanLages of increasing Roumer
.dnAjords of praise -and .con- production The meetings orga- the agra
wiaBn Mr. Thevenin des- nized throughout the Republic Theven
_Agronomist Pte1re by our agronomist%,the agricul- ike it o:
SisM speech at last Sunday's tural fair-exhibits are excellent pends o01
.jffs gtteiulture. Agronomist examples of the power of the the cprii
Fair at Bois'Landry as dul of words, cooperation, diseiplifie, their arr
faith and tupe min the future of and methods, the Journal added, playing p
Hot'Up agriculture. Agronomisy The Agricultural Fair of Bois- the onlI
Ssea hadl .ttea, cChese few Landry was, according to Mr. -the a g
pg.icltural products pn display Thevenin, an excellent rapre- is as
'ate niot &f The best quality, they sentation of the work and effort understa
; ieritt clear and modest ef- accomplished during more than to ,tuck
fort towards the betters. five years by men who have de- paddling
The *Halti Journal* writer ad- dictated themselves to improving the life
ded, -It requires a daily effort, the face of the homeland. in *con
a spirit of sacrifice and a will- The journalist stressed the this pric
power.added to a relentless 6ou- importance of the words of Agro- will one
rage to progress inii Agriculture. nomist Pierre Sam when he said, neration
These characteristics are not this words the slogan Education The pre
the prerogative of the common \t The Service nf The Communi- St. Raph
man. Enough tribute can never '.y is an example of the orienta- excellent
be 'paid .to the Department of Uoh given the agricultural acti- future.
Agriculture and to our agrono- -ities in -Haiti' -are exact in
Aists--be .thay young or .old their definition of the coopera-
for the work accomplished in 'ior between the farmers and
order to ineilase -the agricultur- 'he Department of Agricalture.a,
a! productio-i'of odTr country. And He continued. &.The facts are
what a price in effort and time more convincing that simple h
they have paid without vanity, words in showing what has been
without beating their own drum.* accomplished:
Mr. Thevenin went on to des- A' The irrigation system of I.
cribe the tremendous efforts tak- Avezac has been reconstructed
Ing place 'in attempting to in- and extendr'd. utilizing approxi-
crease Haiti'q arable land and to mately 2,000 hectares of land.
intensify and diversify the crops Bi The culture of rice on 562 *
and livestock. He expressed his hectares ha.; been improved and
admiration for the work done by expanded.
the peasants and the children in Ci Thre2 centers of Home. AGENC
the fields of agriculture, so ably Economics, training 260 young MeALL]
demonstrated at the recent Agri- ladies and girls of the Plaine Rue Da
cultural Fair of Saint Raphael, des Cayes a-d Torbeck daily in Tel:


HAITI SUN


ticc? of cookbig, embroi-
giene and agriculture.
Ve extension agencies
?n establishede d and are
ing regularly in keep-
act with 1,800 families.
association of planters
production of selected
ds has been organized to
the needs of the Plaine
eck ,
Haiti Journal* journalist
Sthe words of one of
op-ranking poets, Emile
wnen he" said, 4Here is
rian order!.
inin said, whether we
r ,aot, our salvation de-
n the land but not on
nee of nuees who fold
ns and are sitting back
mropheta He added that
y way to work out
r i .u l u r e program
our agronomists
nnd it and that .is
up their sleeves and go
into the mud and live
of the peasant.a
icluqion, he stated, cAt
a, and only at this price,
be able to speak of rege-
and of a better future.
musing experiences at
ae, and Bois-Landry are
A conditioning for this


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your heir
the natural
looking
way!
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ES OTIS
SISTER, S. A.
ntft Destouehes
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PAGE 13


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SGeorg Jensen (setting of 6) 72.00 49.0|
Hans Hansen (setting of 6) 52.00 29.95
Kislav Gloves 9.00 6.00
Orlanes Royal Bee Gream 16.50 3.00
4 Cashmere Cardigans 29.50 18.50
44

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PAGE 14



Wise & Otherwise

BY T. J. GRANT


FATHER SMITH AND THE V. Martialis, but my aura of glo-
INFRALAPSARIAN ry will be an Integrantsof my
eGlory arrives too late when ashes, provided, of course, that
it comes only to one's ashes.) to provide tlhq ashes I -am ever
cf fame is to come only after incinerated. 'This incineration
death, I" aui in no hurry for itL business I can't be 'smre of, as
The above lines were written the government may want to
by one of the Literary Lights of embalm and keep me in a cryst-
ancient Rome, an embittered al coffin on a pedestal in order
chap named Marcus Valerius to attract more tourists to Haiti.
Martialis. He continually burn- If this is done, I here make
ed with indignation asd frustra- two suggestions:
tion because his contemporaries
refused to accord him the reco- First that emotionally suscep-
gnition he knew was his due. tible tourists of the gentle sex
Fame came to him only after 'be warned of the spiritually
his.death. Glory ame only to ignescent qualities of my aura.
.his ashes-too late. He was all I don't want them swooning and
Jinvt up then slobbering over my corpse the
Martialis was' one vf the way they did over the cadaver
greatestt epigrammatlos of his of that chap Valentino some
.time. I am the greatest epigram- years. ago. That sort of thing
matist living today. Neither of loads to morbidity and induces
these statements are worth dis- delinquency, -both adult and ju-
puting, as no one alive cares venile.
whether they ate true or false. The second suggestion is a
So, because his literary works tribute to my genius-if I do
-and mine belong only to posteri- say so myself! You, for exam-
ty, don't give the matter anoth- pie, would never have thought
: *er thought. of it. Here it is:
- His career as a writer and If, after my death, the govern-
mine differ only in one rAspect, meant decides to embalm and
Fame and glory have come to expose me in a crystal coffin,
Sme while .mun still 'onscious, high on-a pedestal, let two pe-
S1stl in the primeof my' years, destals be build' and two coffins
still at the height of my powers, be cast from the clear crystal as
still able -to savor deeply the it flows from the furnace.
adulation, the flattery, the prai- One will be paid for by the
se, the blandishment which, government. In it will be. placed
from my fame, I know is my due. my munmmy.
Glory came to the ashes of M. The other Wvill be paid for,


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

AT YOVR SERVICE

CASTELHAITI HOTEL


(HAITI SUN)

and gladly, by the Institut Fran-
qais d'Haiti.
In it will be placed the mum-
my of Morisseau-Leroy the
great poet, playwright and the-
atrical producer, the brightest
star in the literary skies of Hai-
ti, the builder of Haiti's first am-
phitheater, the inspired creator
of the Literary Goat, the man
who molded a peasant Idiomi
into a language capable of ex-
pressing the noblest thoughts
ever conceived by the mind of
man.
We shall Ife together, each in
his crystal coffin, -high on its pe-
destal, to be touched by the light
of the ever recurring miracle that
is dawn. We shall be bathed in
the rays of the morning sun,
warmed by the high sun at noon;
tempering the- chill that came
when the blood of our bodies
no longer flowed through our
veins or pulsed, life giving,
through our arteries. We shall
lie forever beneath the silver lu-
minosity of the stars that pene-
trate the darkness of the night.
Ever and anon moonlight will
gild our crystal sarcophagi, the
rains will fall and winds will
pass. But of all this we shall
not be aware.
These will be no thing on the
earth, in the seas or in the heav-
ens that we shall take pleasure
in. We shall not be moved by an-
ger, by mirth, by grief or by joy.
We shall not feel heat, nor feel
the cold, .or shall we know
when it is light, or when the
darkness.- comes. There will be


S____ SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 195g ".


no awareness iin us. We shall be
dead.
Side by side we shall lie,
throughout the ages, ike Da-
mion and P'ythias, like ham and
eggs, like Scylla and Charybdis,
or even like bacon and eggs .
It is a fearful thing to contem-
plate, Morisseau-Leroy and T.J.
Grant, the two greatest men of
their time, each in a crystal cof-
fin, high upon a pedestal, hear-
ing nothing, seeing nothing, say-
ing nothing, good for nothing-
except to attract tourists.
I had just finished writing
what you have just finished read
ing, when I heard heavy footfalls
just outside my studio. Looking
up from my work I saw a huge
white cassock framed by the
doorway. Enclosed in the cassock
was Father Smith!
(To be continued next week)

FOR SALE
Studebaker car model 1951 in
perfect condition for $500, own-
er travelling.
Apply at Office of Haiti Sun
or telephone 2396

FOR RENT
Furnished or unfurnished new-
ly built villa at Pacot. Four liv-
ing rooms completely surround-
ed by veranda. Place formerly
belonging to Edouard Horelle
opposite to Colonel Duchene.
Reasonable rental
Apply' Mr. Lissade telephone
5346


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In beautiful surroundings, swimming pool, etc.
Reasonable Rates Impeccable Service.
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Address: Maison Claude Roy in Canape Vert
(Near Liberian Legation)


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Maison Jean Bourgeois, Aux Ca-
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'I
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SUNDAY, J U NE 24th 1956


HAITI SUN


BY EMILE ROUMER JEREMIE
Lan eabrite litt6raire Morisseau-Leroy offrit P6tion-Ville,
snateur Price Mars sugg6r6 que creole pass comme langue
officideUe en m6me temps que francs. C6 oun plume parro-
quete nfBg vaillant a voy6 min la guerre a va dur ac oun bande
abruVts que Dessalines ac Pktion ouWt lan esclavage pou en
1956 yo tounin garde-mantUgues, valetes, rest6counes.
Cotk m' pas d'accord ac Morisseau-Leroy c6 quand I' man-
di pou zott fixer orthographe cr6ole. Gain oun science oun
tral6e crtins r616 planification, si officials m616 lan langue
manmammn nous-a n'a assist m6me boudingrisation que pour
oun 1i6barquement pois ac dunri. Laiss6 r6ve gen r6ve ye min
nous mime qui ecrit pou toute moune comprende nous, nous
pas besoin mel ac ces messieurs qu'ap touched l'ajan I'Etat pou
edifi.er oun tour d' Babel.


Two Canadians
Fall For Citadel
Predict All Canada
Will Move To Cap
Another firm step in the di-
rolfrinn of in;mninr a ia 0-


C&e histoire de concentrer toute bagaille Port-au-Prince iadian relations was the com-
va f lf par minnin pays-a lan poque. La Capitale youne ap pleta winning over of a couple of
craz& punaise pou l'autre, ce oun contimblau collites carangue Montreal ,ewsmen-one news-
qu'ap? empdchd progris toute oun nation. Lor flamme enthou- "nan and his newspaperman wife.
siasme ap soulevd masses rurales yo, foe toujours Port-au- Peter and Jean Hendry were
Prince voyi d6 soi-disant chefs pou servi d'lo sotte, dteignoir completely sold on Haiti and es-
ae suwn principle scientifique de planification qui tournin en specially Cap Haitian and the
boudimgrisation. North. Sailing into Port June 5,
Him. en nous oue cotd populations honn6tes gain chefs yo on board the ,Sun Rose the Sub-
m6rite Corail, oun superviseur yo rele Ren6 Etienne boule- editor on the foreign cable desk
verp- toute region li- dechalbore toute mauvO professeurs, of the uMontreal Star and his
sans areu qui t'ap touch l'ajan F'Etat sans travaille, hypo- education covering wife intend-
crites, escrocs, debauchEs. C'est grfice A oun pongnete taute, ed to spend only a couple of
oun conscience qui pas invEglE I' lan aucun compromission [days in Haiti before continuing
cue Rend Etienne baille gouvernement oun formidable sue- on through the Caribbean. As so
e. often is the case, they stopped
here for a week.
ler Mlai, Corail, 260 ti habitants Ecoles rurales descend The lyely young couple drove
la vile pour la parade. Gran m' matin oun peloton Eleves as- up to Cap Haitian Saturday,
sistO yo monte drapeau ac chant Dessalinienne. CurE a pa June 2, for .. three day sight-
te lU. C6 chorale la qui chanted Te Deum. AprE manifestation seeing trip. Lunching at Gonai-
religemise, GErard Pierre prend la parole comme magistrate yes, all decked out for the corn-
communal, Rend Etienne ramassE manehe la pou passer ing football match with Cap
batie Anthony Pierre, reprEsentant dEpartement agriculture. Haitian (later cancelled),( they
2'1epales centre z'Epaules trois jeunes gens intigre. honnete, enjoyed a drive through the Ar-
dare mndEttE ensemble pou pousser pays yo lan progris. Min tibonite Valley irrigation pro-
ea yo reld planification et non oun boudingrisation qu'ap avi- jects and over the lovely moun-
1i moune devant Etrangers. taiis in the 'North.
A trois heures apris-midi, distribution des prix. Sous ad- The Hendrys visited Sans Sou-
ministration Rend Etienne gain oun couette couette qui di m' ci and the Citadelle on Sunday,
l6v en dehors plus en avant que l'ecole urbaine. En som-
me, N1i habitants gain droit descende ]a ville Corail pou reprg-
seater thdEAtre ac ti sketches en erEole. Si Morisseau-Leroy t Y i
l%, am I' ta gonflE. REsultat. bel resultat ca-a prouvE que sO- Y
nateur Price Mars p'ap bitisi lor I' faith vceu pou yo trailer
creol.e sous meme pied ac france. I Aa m u I


ISTOUA JAKO
BY LELIO FAUBLAS
Nan tout bit kap viv nan p6i-a, Jako se voun nan bit yo
ki gin lespri ampil; 6 nan tout bit, sde li slI ki konn pale. Gin-
yin anipil istoua sou Jako. jodi-a m-ap rakonte young la dan yo
pou tout lekti journal fHaiti Suna-la kapab oui jan bit sa-a
giagnin lespri.
Vouala gnoun nonm ki gingnin metie gade bt, tW maria ak
gnou iUnn ti fanm buin an f6m. Ti fanm nan te rinmin bbl rob
alk bf3 bijou. E nonm nan, pou fi k madam li toujou kon-
tin, pou li sa rite ak H sel, te f6 tout sa madanm la t rinmin.
MsiE achte bl bag, bel zanno, bel chinn, bbl koliE pou nigis
Ia. E. nigies-la toujou mete vo kou lap soti. E iM konsa, manm-
z&i part brodi tankou. kodinn ki pral Ia parad. Gnou jou, kU
madanm-la ti aEi b6 gnou gro basin pou li fe toualt li, Hi
rouie tout bijou ki te nan dout li yo 6 li dEpoze yo, sou
reb6 basin-an. L6 manmzil fini, ii pran tout bijou yo, min pa
malt pandan ke li tap fe tout mouvman pou li lave kou Ii ak
anba bra li, ponyMt li ti jEtW youn nan pi bhl bag li yo ate, 6 li
pa th oui sa. Vb pita, li sonjE lot bil bag Ia. Madanm nan ak
tout manr li kouri s6ti aliE b6 basin-an pou alE chich bag-la.
L5 /o rive b6 basin-an, yo oui gnou gro kLk, gnou gro ko-
dChn alk chi k6kOt kap pronminnin ansanm, bo6 ia. Mesie dam
yo chichi, yo cheche, min yo pa jouinn bag la.
Madanm nan rete gnou ti moman, ipi li di mari-a. Dio, (s6
Joseph yo te r616 nonm nan) Dio, ou pa koui kh s I bt yo
ki donuE valE bag la. Dio rete kouti epi isli rezigne-l pou i H
bay madanm nan satisfaksion toujou. Sa mS6 fe, li komanse
na marE kok ia ak kodinn la epi li fimin Jako nan kaloj H.
Epi madan Dio ac Dio mEtE yo ansanm, yvo fann vant k6k la
dahit. Yo ouvri trip k6k lIa, yo chiche 6 yo pa jouinn bag la.
Kok Ia mouri pou d6 trou je-l.
Mesie dam yo pran gro kokinn kodinn Ia, yo fann vant 11
ton, yo chichi 6 yo pa jouinn bag ia. Kodinn la mouri pou
d, trou j-I' tou.
Mesii dam yo ralE chi kLkot, 6 just 16 yo pral fann vant
Jako, Jako di: Ey, mEsie dam, banm gnou chains, mouln gin
gPu bagay pou-m di anvan mouln mouri.
Dio' di minadanm" li. chri, an nou tandi sa chbi kLk6t gingnin
pou H di. Eoi yo di: chi k6k6t. palE. ChM i k6k6t di: aMesi6
dam im-ap di nou gnou bagay. Tout tan m-ap tanddE nouvbl
nan radio 6 mouin oui ke gin anpil bagay kap pas6 tou patou,
6 mouin, mouin pa pi sot pasE tout moun:; kk la ak kodinn
raa unow-i, zafe yo, se bit s6t, mouin minm nan tan 6kIedrE
sa-a mouin pap minouri bit. Si nou vii oui si mouin valE bag
la gin 16t jan pou nou oue sa san nou pa touyn-m; Minnin-m
kay Dbkti Roy, mouin mande gnou radiografi.


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PAGE 15


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VeAw e TURF GE TWIR SIS mTIRE...'.


I AT i ,r st llq


where Jean got lost (she was lat-*slightly hung." returned to the .
er found sleeping on a table in comfortable lounge chairs on I
the lunch rocm) and, upon her the Hotel Christophe's rear ve-
.eturn to Le Cap, discovered a randa and a plains Canada
beautiful n-.ap approximating Dry.k
thle island of Cuba impressed With a slight case of the cTou-
amonlgst her many horseback rist plight* Peter and Jean re-
bruises. Her cable editor hubby turned Tuesday morning to the
vouched for the color and shape Capital in a flying four and one-
of the bruise. half hour journey over the moun
The dashing newspaper team tainous road-- hardly noticed,.
set off Monday morning in the by the weary, dozing passengers -
customs launch to take photos Peter and Jean Hendry, return-.
of Fort Picolte. After the third ed this week to Canada to write
false start, which got them half a series of newspaper and maga-
way to the Fort, a small rowboat zine articles on Haiti, There
came out and towed the launch main object being to bring more
back to the pier. Ieter visited Canadians to Haiti and to inter-
tha Fort on foot while Jean, est the French Canadians in the
slightly s'lffering from ,mal French and Creole speaking Be-
macque" or in Canadianese public in the Caribbean.-


f





\PASGE I6S __


FEDECAME CONGRESS IN MEXICO REVIEWED BY FRANCK BONCY,


cAt times the countries of Eu-
Srope sell their' surpluses of cof-
fee in the United States, which
Shas an adverse effect on produc-
ers in the Americas. In search
of a remedy cFEDECAME is
considering a .well-directed and
_4tully planned propaganda
"' palprn i. the Eurdpean mar-
"ets, following a stud. of these
Sbuers, stated Mr. Ftinck Bon-
cy, director. of the National Of-
I flce of Cofee and recent dele-
-" "Wqe io the Fedecame Congress
i Mexico', in a interview with,
.': the rSrn. .
y The Congress, held from MaX
S24 to. June 8, was very well at
Tended by representatives of the
i coffee-producing countries of the
SCaribbean, and Central and
Suth America. Several Europe-
San observers attending the meet-
,ing, Mr. Boncy stated in his
SFriday morning interview .
The Haitian delegate to the
SCongress disagreed with, San
Salvador's proposal that the
',-Latin American countries use
double plastic bags in order to
-avoid loss of weight due to eva-
S.poration. He argues that plastic
bags are much more expensive
than locally manufactured jute
Sbags and that with the drop in
coffee prices he doesn't see how


it can be done He said jute
bags are better aerated and more
practical. Mr. Boncy added that
if the other countries adopt this
resolution Haiti will have to fol-
low suit.'
In explaining the defects in
accurate statistics on coffee pro-
duction and consumption, Mr.
Boncy said, certain countries
underestimate or exaggerate
their production duet to the fact
that they keep no accurate re-
cords of local consumption.)
The National Office of Coffee
Director revealed that several
important resolutions were
drawn up at the Coffee Con-
gress:
1) For "the stabilization of
prices among the coffee produc-
ing countries. (Which is being
studied by the coffee council of
the Organization of American
States.)

2) For a well-directed and
planned propaganda campaign
in the European markets.
3) The Haitian delegation sub-
mitted a proposal to study each
market separately before begin-
inirg the propaganda campaign.
(,The European Ifiarket, unlike
the United Stites, is divided. Se-
veral European countries, such


as France,'Belgium and Holland, America. Sometimes these coun-
buy their coffee from their co- tries sell their surpluses to the
lonies. The consumers do not United Stales which has an ad-
like the crobusta which is cul- verse effect on the coffe produe-
tivated in Africa and which is ers in the Americas, aMr. Boncy.
inferior to the' sndard types., informed)
produced in Central and South 4) For the adoption by all


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country-members, of Fectctane,
of a Coffee Day which will be
celebrated June 11 of er/ery
year.
5) For an exchange of -plans,
between the coffee offices of the
producing countries, in the fight
against coffee diseases.
6) For the coordination cf the
works of the Central American
Technical Research Institute of
Coffee whose seat is in Gnat-
emala-with other technical as-
sistance organizations such as the
FAO, IIASA, ICAITI and other
groups spread throughout the.
member-countries of the ,Fede-
came.
7) For the creation of an assu-
rance policy on the coffee plan-
tations and coffee harvests.
8) For soil conservation.
9) For the selection fa proper
cover trees to protect the coffee
plants.


Dominican Republic
To Get Atomic
Power Plant

BALTIIMORiE, Maryland, June
13. (AP.) The Glenn L. Martin
Co today announced that it has
contracted with the Dominican
Republic to build an atomic pow-
er plant there.
The contract, the company
said, is contingent on a bilaterial
atomic agreement between the
United States and the Dominie-
an Republic before it can be-
come effective.
The agreement has not yet been
signed.
The nuclear-powered electric-
al generating system, the an-
nouncement said, will have a ca-
pacity of 12,000 kilowatts. It will
'boost to 57,000 kilowatts the Do-
minican Republic's present ca-
pacity.
The announcement said the ba-
sic operating principle of the
atomic reactor to be built by the
Martin firm is a pressurized
water system. Water at high
pressure passes through the
reactor where it absorbs heat,
and then passes to a steam ge-
nerator.
The company said the Domini-
can Republic would be the first
Latin American nation to make
use of atomic energy for indus-
trial purposes. The contract, it
said, was reached -with Genera-
lissimo Rafael Trujillo. No cost
estimate was announced.

THREE NEW SOCIETIES
TO OPERATE HERE

Three new anonymous socie-
ties thrt have been authorized to
operate in Haiti are:
lW)The London and Lancashlre
Insurai-ce Company mLilted
whose main offices are in Lon-
don. The capital of this society
will be 5,000,000 pounds sterling,
divided into 100,000 shares of
five pounds each of which
qnly 717,430 shares have been
omitted and paid to the extent
of one pound per share.
2) aLa M.ison Moderne S.A.
with a capital of $9.270.
3) aFiesta Car Rentals d'Haiti
with a capital of $12,000.

COLONY CLUB OFFERS IODRE
BOOKS TO HAITIAN AMEM-
CAN INSTITUTE

The Colony Club of Pfttionvil-
le has again made a generous
gesture to the Englsh-reading
public of Port-ah-Prince, in the
form of a collection, on a va-ie-
ty of subjects, to the Haitian-
American Institute. The InstitU-
te is profoundly appreciate of
this kindness, especially since
use of the Library by both Hai-
tians and Americans is on the'
increase.


PG16(flS)SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1959.





-'SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956

COACHING HAITIANS
i..

( I, so why should the players and
ViJc"lt be obliged to pay to the
S-tate for the Stadium when in
Si.certailn manner they are help- ,'
.g i o build a better Nation. ,
:7 They reason. ,
S"The venerable Gods of Mount
gjiynmpas would be proud to see
ih at one of their sons has car-
I tied the torch from the ancient
s lty of Athens all the way to the -
agic Isle of Haiti. -,:
The torch that Dan Glorgia
Sis carries is to light the way to ,-..
victory for 'Haitienm footballers, ''.
Former coach of the Sport ",, ,
-byss in Ljima, Peru, arrived in R .
i ort-au-Prince on a two year .
Contract with the Federation
gaitienne de Football. '
A handsome young man who !
.believes in the expression *Nev-
r. put off until tomorrow what
ydu can do today,D the ex-
4&reek schol'boy wlho excelled
in football aiid turned profession-
Sin Euroope is working' hard to
turn out Haitian teams of In- depends
ternaional standing and the
SCoach Giorgiadis, a very quiet players
iii unassuming disciplinarian, al was
has been constantly around discover
sports and athletes for most of Haitian 1
:. s-39 years. He lost his habitual learn anc
Spoise last March, for the first easy to I
Time in Haiti, when his youthful my two
SHaitian team won the Triangul Haitian I
ar Football Tournament by de. first class
Seating the Venezuelan team.
SHis 'joy was so great that he Dev-So
leapt about the field with a full time
bounce that would have done time hWe
Credit to an Australian Kanga- teams, t%
Too. 5:30-7:45
Proper Training for 'Athletes 4-00-6:30
: Advocating proper athletic is runnir
Straining for a country's 2:004:00
Young men, the Greek game in
football coach said, The 6:30-9:30
Haitia:n Department of National there are
SEducation plans to reorganize year, j1u
sports in the schools. It is a year the
good step forwaxrdL I sincerely Family
b: hope that this idea will lead to Ip his
the creation of a Physical Edu- from Atl
Station Schon!ol in the University, his fathe
as it exists ii other countries. v 'sul until
He added that 4wihat we need nia. Late
most is a certain n discipline of Consul t
life and the future of football Greece


HAITI SUN


PAGE 17


TO VICTORY ON THE FOOTBALL FIELD-GREEK GIORGIADIS

(continued from page 1)


o, the hMoral integrity
oh.ysical buildup of the

agreeably surprised to
how exceptional the
s on the field. Quick to
d conscientious they are
teach. I hope that after
years are finished the
teams will be rated as
s,) he said.
ping Haiti's teams is a
Sjob. At the present
is training ten Haitian
wo eaoli day. One from
a.m. and the other from
p.m. Coach Georgiadis
ig coaching school from
n n. and supervises a
Stade Magloire from
p.m. He -reports that
e ro.big plans for this
st hard work. But, next
team will to Venezuela.
y Constantly Moving
teens his family moved
tens to Hungary where
er served as Greek Con-
his transfer to Ruma-
*r his father was Greek
o Italy ahd represented
as Charge d'Affaires in


Vichy, France, during World
\War I1. It was in these countries
that he learned French, he says
Lthey are all influenced by French
culture.
It was in Budapest that he
met the great Hungarian trainer
Spatko who, noticing the youiing
Athenian's easy disposition and
exceptional athletic prowess, en-
couraged him to play football
and gave his extensive training
in the finer art of the game.
While attending the University
of Budapest Coaching School he
walked away -with the Pentath.
lon in the Balkanic Games of
1936 with 3,582 points a re-
cord that still stands in these
games.
He studied under the guidan-
ce of world famous Professor
Englehard in the coaching
school. Professor Englehard was
one of Lawyer and international
football Star and the direct-
or of one of the best schools of
sports in Europe. He had train-
ed r.'veral International teams of
Europe. Upon receiving his Phy-
sical Education diploma, he at.
tended the University of Bura-
rest, in Rumania, and graduated
with a Doctorate ii Economic
and Political science in 1940.
He has played professional
football for the Ferensvaross of
Budapest, cVenuss of Rumania,
uPanartinaikos of Greece, *Bo-
lugnas of Italy and in 1947 Ar-
gentine coaches visiting Europe
invited him to Argentina for
ccBanfield.
Latin'American Fame
Luggage loaded with diplomas
he sailed for Argentina and,
whi'e playing football, started
training second class teams. By
his tenacity and seriousness, plus
the fact that his t3sams lnvaia-
bly caught the habit of winning,
his renown spread to neighbor-
ing countries. He was soon call-
ed to Paraguay, Uruguay, Chile
and finally Lima, Peru, where
his c-Sport Boys entered the
first category and soon ranked
third among the leading teams
of Peru. It was in Peru that


Chevroiev-
I









|ITJS AMERICA'S NIOS"T POPULAR CAR

SAND TrrHIS YEAR
1956
IS MEMORAB1I E IN C1IEVROLET'S HISTORY
SAS A WTAR OF ACHIEVEMENT

FOR THE BEST CHEVROLET YET,
SEE THE NEW MODELS
SOCIETY HA!TIENNE D'AUTOMOB
(S H A S A


L


4
-4
4^
4

I





4.
4


!iL


u -ea91-3


Haitian Ambassador Add. con
acted himn ad invited him to
develop Haiti's teams .

Social Side
A fast stepper on the football
field for close to three decades,
Georgiadis is now skipping about
to the tune of a Meringue and has
alr'eaded mastered eTarlatane.
An accomplished dancer whether
to the tango, mambo or rumba, he
is also a lover of classical music
and during his five years in Bue-
nos Aires never missed attending







*. X
;, ,, ,


-concerts given by visiting Euro-
pean symphony orchestras. His
lovely 27 years-old wife Domini-
que, whom he met in France, in
1951, and three. year old son Jean
Emmanuel share his interests In
sports and music. Young Jepbn
Emmanuel speaks fluent Spanish
and French.
An extremely busy man'push-
ing Halti's teams up the Latin
IAmerieah football ladder, Wor-
gladls has had little tim for his.
chief hobby- driving abtbkmobi-
les.


'-A--
*> *? *: ..:


No time to relax


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PAGE 18


Patriotic Pilgrii



!'F
*:.' r.'. '.'"
: Awakening at dab-break last
Sunday, I dressed hurriedly and
'. went downstairs to meet Cle-
": meat Celestin who was already
I,. seated on the. porch waiting for
: me. Two day" before, we had
fixed the rendez-vous, with se-
'. veral friends, for a visit to the
W Artibonite Valley where work
S on the dam built to capture the
S waters of the Artibonite River
are nearing completion. We took
off from the Capital, with a
hamper of food and beverages,
enough gasoline in our station-
wagon to carry us over the se-
veral hundred kilometers we
were to travel. --.
Once past the Portail St. Jo-
seph, the road in the bright mor-
ning, resounded with,noises of
voices, cars, pedestrians and
the miserable 'street vendors.
Bordering the Chancerelles
f.j.


nage To Peligre

And To CANEAU.
Road, stratr'hig to the left was
the HASCO sugar factory, our
friend Irenee Annoual's big ga-
so'ine installation, and the pe-
werful broadcasting station of
tRadio-Commerce.* To the right
stretched the airport of the Pan
American World Airways, the
Madsen Brothlers' Oil Factory
and the Dunbrick Dunteck fac-
tory of the Denis Brothers.
Then we were suddenly at
Drouilard with its vast sugar
pane p'antatlons, leading up to
theimposing structure of the Da-
miens Agricultural College
which houses the Administrative
services of this vast State institu
tion, as well as those of the De-
partment of Agriculture.
From there we entered the
small village of Croix des Mis-
sions. The muddy water of the
Cul-de-Sac River spreads out
under the recently built iron


bridge, situated a short distance
from the village Chapel. It
would reem that this bridge is
far too narrow for this day and
time. On the paved highway, our
car speeds steadily on.
In less than half an hour we
were at the foot of the Morne
a Cabrit (Goat Mountain) once
famous for the great number of
accidents which occurred in its
steep passes. The recent road
construction work has humaniz-
ed this region, more or less, at
'least it conserves a romantic as-
pect probably because of the
tragic souvenirs associated with
the region.
To the green vegetation of the
countryside are added other
equally green landscapes, of sa-
vage beauty. The crystal clear
waters of two or three rivers
roll by as if patiently awaiting
their turn to be caught up and
used for the benefit of our na-
tional agriculture.
For a while our eyes took in
the great mass of trees which
constitutes the Valley of cSaut
d'Eaun or (Ville-Bonhieur,
where annual pilgrimages dedi-
cated to the Vierge des Gra-
ces,) has made the site famous.
Arriving .t Mirebaiais we visit-
ed the Roman Catholic Chapel,
an edifice which seemed to cry
out its great distress at the need
of repairs. We called on Mr. and
Mrs. Chevry, owners of the old-
est commercial house in the vil-
lage.
What vast, yet uncultivated
land we were to cross before
reaching the Peligre Dam!-Then
we were there, marvelling be-
fore that gigantic work of art,
the triumph of technique which
is the highest of its kind in the
Western Hemisphere. As much
credit goes to the engineers who
drafted the plans as to those


who rea-.iz.edl the construction.
Poiteiity and all the sons of
Haiti will honor the name of
President Magloire under whose
Government so great a task was
undertaken and achieved in ord-
er to insure the consolidation
and the development of our na-
tional economy.
The fields are now silent -
only one crew of workmen are
carrying out the final work on
the 500-ft. ,long bridge.
Our visit terminated, in this
inspiring atmosphere, we conti-
,med o0-1 to Caneau to view the
Contro'.-Gate between the Dam
and the waters of the Artibonite.
We could only stand in mute
admiration, contemplating -. the
greatness of this technique, plac-
ed at the service of man to as-
sure his survival and his pros-
perity. Whilp passing through
V:-r:ctles. on our way to Caneau,
u e had stopped for a short pray-
er i:: the unfinished edifice of
the big church of this smanall
agricultural town. It is a master-
piece in architecture, and, in my
opinion, has a bright future as
a tourist attraction ii this re-
gio:].
On our return trip to the Ca-
pital we stopped for a cup of.
hot, black coffee, which was gra-


2 RuE


ciously served us at the Bore[
mess hall. We also took in dees-
chapelles, and the Schvxkitatr
Hospital, a .ift to Haiti from Dr.,
Mellon and his wife which is-
being constructed by the (rantmt
Foundation. The hospital Is ex.
pected to begin functioning next
month.
Then we were back in St. Mare
and the hospitality of Madame
Paret, owner of the Printania. After a splendid
meal, we were in fine form and
headed for Port-au-Prinoe. We
quickly covered the 105 klIomet-
ers of paved highway bct'een
St. Marc aid the Capital. Arid
now, each of us back in our
own home, just as the ortrb of
day Lhr2w its last harmonizing
rays into a splendid marriage
with the twilight, completing
our unforgettable patriotic pili-
grrimage ito the countryside of
Haiti, and confident of a better
future for our little county be-
cause of the things we had seen.-
Included in the party were
Mr.' Leonce Pierre'-Antoine'
Judge at the Civil Court of Port-
au-Prince, Mr. Acteon Lambert,
Mr. Raoul Victor, Mr. Clement
Celestin, Lelio Mondesir: and
your humble servant.
(Translated from the Fren ch)


No T.V. No Air-Conditioning
Positively No Juke-Box BUT
Cool Breezes A quiet tropical garden patio.
Drinks that makes you happy!
(or, if you feel that way)
Drinks that make you dreamy!!
Always food to fit your mood.
Open 24 hours a day.
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Where you can satisfy your appetite
without padding your expense account
or having to cable home for more money.
e Rigaud Telephone 5986


Proprietor Marion de Young Griswold
0


0odoI


P (HAITI SUN)_________ SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1950
























Mr. and Mrs. Raymond SaO
btour are happy over a charmir
newcomer to the family 'foyer
Eight-pounder little Miss 'Miche
le. made her appearance on Jun
20th at Hospice St. Francois d
Sales. Her mom is the former Li:
S.sa Sjotur.
Misi Raymonde Cuvilly, daugh
er of -retired Supreme Court Jus
ice and Mrs. Lebrun Cuvilly, an
Hannibal Paul were married
Sarer Coeur on June 5th.

Three young obriseurs. ha\
arrived on the local scene to ban
boche away the summer vacation
They are Butch Ashton, and clas
mates Tommy Jamison and Le
Martin of Roanoke, Virginia.
Gloria Noustas is graduating ti
day from the Academy St. Josep
in Brentwood, Long Island. He
mother is attending the commeu
cement exercises. '
Kareen Burgers is home front
school in the Dominican Republii
The marriage of Miss Marie-Ar
ge Nady and Pierre-Antoine L&o
was celebrated at Eglise Ste, Be:
nadette, in Martissant, on May 3
with Father K6breau officiating
at the cb6ndiction nuptialex.
Minister of Health and Mrs. Eli
Villard are home from Europd
'The Minister of Public Health le
the Haitian Delegation at th
World Health Congress in Genev
last month.
Ambassador Mauclair Zephiri
,endeAhis brief visit here Sunda
and returned to his post in Wasi
ington.
Mrs. Ducasse Jumelle has retu
ned from her New York trip.
The hew second secretary (
the British Embassy replacing M
Peter Paul Caruana who left Sa
urday for his new post in Egyp
has been announced as a Mr. D
vis who is presently serving He
Majesty Government in the Per
ian Gulf.

Anna Marie Brierre of the Ta
Office left Friday to spend he
month vacation in New York.
Janet Armand is heading Stat
side to continue her studies. TI
pretty Miss is already a proficiei
ceramist.
Morris Dowd of Point IV has z
ceived word of his transfer to T
ran (Iran). Mr. and) Mrs. Dow
and 12 years old son Mike wi
leave for Washington &round th
7th. The Dowds are well know
in Latin America.
Denise Rouzier is home from sei
ea months in New York, and wi
remain several weeks vacationir
witlfthe family at Avenue du Tr
vail.

; 'L -%.'
b j .;.( J.. ::.. .... .








.,'


Hildegarde Streitwolf is the rea-
son that the young German, -Os-
wald Schasur came back to keep
an important date. The young
*fianc6s. will be married on Sat-
urdp y, June 30th at 7:00 P.M. The
beautiful new home of Mr. and
iMrs. Eric Bondel in Pacot will be
the setting.
Dr. Claude Nazon, of the Port
au Prince Medical School left Fri-
day morning -or New York. He
will specialize in Urology at the
'Jewish Hospital', for two years.
Paul Weesner returned to the
Riviera Friday.
Marie Therese Abraham, Marie
Claudette, Mona and Greta Assali
are back from the States.


Haiti's young tennis cham-
pion, Jean-Claude Armand and
Miss Elsa Scutt, carving out a
successful career as a U.S
trained Interior Deeorator-art-
ist, were pronounced the perfect
match as they approached the
altar of the Sacred Heart
Church last Friday evening and
knelt for the a benediction nup-
tiale.
With the Turgeau edifice crow-
ded to capacity, the popular
young couple, spoke their vows
before Father 'Nantin, Cure of
the'Parish.
The religious ceremony was
proceeded by a reception in the
Turgeau home of Fiscal De-
partment Director and Mrs. Re-
n6 D. Scutt.
In a stu.ining gown of satin,
embroidered in ,'fl de soie, )
featuring a military collar and
extra-long train .:,-built-in* to the
skirt, the bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. Her acoif-
fure consisted of a small dia-
demi from which fell a short veil
of Swiss lace, a gift from her fa-
ther. She parried a bouquet of
'aromas' made by Madame Mar-
cel Vi-lard. The bridal gown
which was audibly admired by
*guests was the exquisite needle-
york of her mother.
Mrs. Jean-Claude Leger, sister
of the groom, made an elegant


Claudette Elie Joseph and sister
are back from Mafia' Academy,
Frontenec, Minnesota, looking ve-
ry smart.
Sonson Habib is off to a month
in the U.S. 'Tout le Rond Point
en deuil nan point audience
encore-.
Lieutenant Dorce was presented
the Chevy at Stadium Maglolre,
Thursday after Violette .batt'-
Etoile 4 to 1. He held the winn-
ing ticket 9074
Max Bolt6 was in town with his
wife and a pair of opera glasses.
Annie Cade lhft for New York
Friday.
Loulou Gardere is off to ten
days of 'rum-Barbancourt, busi-
ness in New York.
Europe bound today are Mrs.
Jean Gard6re, daughter Francoise
and Mrs. Amelie Sfjourn.
Marcel Hogarth and Joe Anson
are heading for Manhattan today.
Firestone Victor Lampson retur-
ned Friday from galavanting aro-
und the U.S. on company business.
Mr. Joseph Nadal flew to New
York Friday.
Louis Griswold returned from
Long Island to the Chanteclair
Friday.
(Photo Joe Etienne)


and attentive young .Marraine
de Noces.
Madame Paul E. Magloire
headed the list of distinguished
witnesses signing the Acte Civil
for the young bride and groom.
Acting as equeteusess of the
wedding cortege were Miss Flo-
rence BeUande escorted by Rena
Scutt, Jr., Miss Carole Bellande,
escorted by JeaniPierre Wiener,
Miss Franvoise Ludecke, escort-
ed by Pierre Kanzi, and Miss
Claude Sejourne, escorted by
Max Bayard.

The Maids-of-Honor *and their
escorts were: Miss Patricia Roy
and Carl Bayard; Miss Ena Pros-
per and Bernard Etheart; Miss
,Miriam Riviera and Jean-Robert
Bellande; Miss G. Zureck and
Jean-Robert Corvington., Miss
Marie Kanzi and Patrick Ba-
yard; Miss Lillian Riviera and
P.R. Bayard: Miss Karel Roy
and Franz Ludecke; Miss Marie
de (Matteis and Betrand Roy;
Miss Ghislaine Ludeke and Jean-
Claude Roy; Miss Elizabeth He-
raux and Claude Madsen, Jr.;
Miss Rafaele Roy aid Robert
Heraux.
(The ,queteuses-> and maids-
of honor and their escorts were
the same group who formed the
wedding cortege for the wedding
of Miss Ghislaine Scutt and Da-'
niel Hibbert last month)


ctamous since 186-2 o
______________________________ < B~


The Malcom C. Jensens, bright
young pillars in the community,
entertained over a hundred
guests in their Petion-Ville home
at a 'sept a neuf Wednesday
evening. The reception honored
Grace Anderson. (aunt) who will
give her impressions of Haiti to
readers next weAk.
Guests did justice to delicious
home-cooked delicacies from-the
capable hands of the 'cordon
bleus of the Jensen household,
who could win a championship
in a pastry-artist contest any day.
Mr. Jensen who is Administra-.
tire Counsellor to the Service
Cooperative de Travaux de R1-
sources Hydrauliques (SCTRH)
at the Public Works Department,
:nd his wife leave next month on
home leave to Chicago.
U.S. Cultural Attache and Mrs.
Jean Graffis, are leaving on the
Panama Line tomorrow for two
months home leave. They will be
accompanied by their three-year-
old daughter, Pascal. Their two
elder daughters are already vaca-
tioning in the States. The Graffis'
will spend most of their time in
California.
Miss Louise Villard, Secretary
at the Foreign Relations Office
*for fifteen years, was decorated
with the insignia 'Officer. of Na-
tional Order of Honor and Merit
during a ceremony at the Chan-
cellery last Sat'urday morning, by
Minister of Foreign .Relations Jo-
seph D. Charles. Among the offi-
cials present were Ambassador
Maurice Clermont and high rank-
ing personnel of the Foreign Of-
flice.
Director of the Wilmark Serv-
ice System. Inc. and Mrs. Howard
Saltz left yesterday, loaded down
with mahogany figurines for their
large collection of precious wood
statues Dorothea Saltz .is with
Saks Fifth Avenue in New York.
Fritz Schwaemule aid wife arri-
ved from Ciudad Trujillo, Friday
morning, on a Delta Cdnvair. Dir-
ector of the Information Service
Delta Airline publication, Mr.
Schwaemule terpis Haiti a ivaea-'
tion mecca-, and is her6It6 better
study the attraction as data *Jor.
his new stories, speeches and ra-
dio broadcasts. -*
Haitian Ambassador to Liberia
and Mrs. Jean Coradin are the
oroud parents of a new baby
daughter born in Petion VillUe at
the Clinique Docteur P6tion; this
is their fourth child.
Rudy Tippenhauer and wife Ron
da are back from Chicago with a
new Tippenhauer. The baby, born
in Chicago at the home of Ronda's
parents, is a boy and -has been
christened 'Terry'. Mother Diane,
and Jerry Kovler have a very po-
pular night club now in Chicago.
It's called the aRed Carpet,.

Mrs. Bud Maul and Mrs. Walter
Bleau and their six children bid
farewell to Peligre their home of
3 years, and enplaned for Texas.
Their engineer husbands will join
them ,bient6ts.
Prefect of Port-au-Prince and
Mrs. Marc Nahoum welcomed home
their son Reynold and daughter
Mona from school in Canada, with
school friend Pierqe Marcoux. The
young Nahoums both are in top
form. They attend college Bourget
and Convent Notre Dame in Juli-


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th 1956


ette. the National Convention in .Miami
Beach's Fontainebleau Hotel.
Last week, in Boston, Massach- Colette Rouzitr celebrated her .
ussetts, Miss Nelly Bance united birthday anniversary on June 18th
her destiny with that of Dr. Franck with a bamboche at her 'Ption
Lefort of Port au Prince. The Ville residence.
couple are expected here in the Pierre Monosiet, Centre d'Art's
Fall, after the young medic corn- Director a.i, returned from New
plete's studies in the U.S. York Monday on the S.S. Ckisto-.i':
Under-Secretary of National Eco balsa, where he did. a six-week's-
nomy Ernest Bonhomme is expect- brushing-up on his technique of
ed home early in July after six presenting art exhibitions.
months, in the training courses of Jean-Claude Aime returned on
the International Bank of Recons- the S. S. 'Cristobal, Monday, for
truecion and Development, in Wa- a vacation with the family at P-
shington. D.C. .-V .VilIe.
&.t, sA^:S .. ,- .M -' &,-7


(HAITI SUN}


PAGE 19 ',
i
Mr. and Mrs. Jean M6nos, whose
civil marriage took place earlier
this month, (Madame n6ee Marie-& '
Claude Roumain) will have their..
union blessed in a 6:30 P.M. cer-
emony at Sacred Heart Church on i
Wednesday evening.
Marie Edith Frangois Benjamup .'.
received her diploma ,Bpch1;':x'
or of Science in Nursing, with the -"
mention *cum laude, from St.
Louis University, Misso., on Jue '
2nd.
Miss Violette H6rard graduated
last week from the Laval Univer-
sity (Quebec) School of Nursing -.
where she had spent three years
of study.
Dr. Rindal and Lina ANad, own-
ers of Hotel Villa Creole, are
spending a month in the States.
Their daughter Arielle, and niece
Mireille Silvera are enjoying 'a
students' camp in M'assachussetts.
Fritz Tippenhauer returned
home on vacation, from school in
Canada, with a broader view of
mechanics and electricity. Fritz
returns north in September to ex-
plore refrigeration, X-Ray and
Diesel mechanics.
SIPP announced the appoint-
ment of Attorney Louis Raymond.
to the Government Council this
week, in replacement of Dr. Ren :'
Salomon.
Dr. Gerard de Catalogne, Jr.
flies stateside soon on a three
years study binge.
Adeline Malette returned home
last week after completing her
studies at Suthermere Commercial
College. in Kingston.
Eddy Rigaud, owner of ,Star
Cined, is in Fort 4e France Mar-
tinique for confabs with represe9-
tatives of movie firms, and,' will.
stop off in Guadeloupe enroidt
home.
Anna Jumelle left for Miamin
Thursday. '
Pierre Chauvet returned 'from
abroad Friday..
Mrs. Odette Ludecke returned..
from Manhattan Wednpsday.
Marcos, Joe, and Michel Tala!
mas returned from New Ya :
Wednesday.. '.-
., The sad news of the death-6f i
Mrs. Andr Casstui, ,on07Iur&d3,
Jufe 21st cansEI.dbaip relt 11f"
ong her relatives and friends of ,
the Caiiital.' '
Mr. Ruperto Casanueva, Sanita-
ry Engineer, arrived' fietre last
week Wrom Havana, delegated l4y
the World: Health.-Organization for
official talks in connection witS
building up a new program of aid
to be granted to the Haitian Gov- -
eminent by the- WHO;

Bill Stowe, official of the Point
IV Administration returned last'
week from a trip to Washington.
Home'from two years .at tie
Suthermnnere Commercial School in
Kingston is charming Berthe Boii-
cicaut.
Wesner Savain of .the Fiscal De-
partment returned from training
courses in Customs Administration
at the 'University of Boston and
the American university in Wash-
ington, this week.

Miss Mildred Hiner, Travel Serv-
ice expert, headed an 'island Hop-
ping Tripa..lbrough the West Ind-
ies with 20 members of the Quota
Club, and stopped over in Port for
a few days to allow the all-femin-
ine Tour to relax before attending





kA E Z, __(HAJITI SUN)


SUNDAY, J U N E 24th S196


ANOUJIIH
(Continued
leading feminine role; they re-
sent, furthermore, the marked
interest he shows fdr her, and
besides she does not belong to
their social rank.
The stage is thus set for the
rehearsal. The count ironically
warns them the play is a cruel
thing cruel indeed as the game
they are all playing. From then
on, the audience must keep alert
to' discern when they are acting
their lives and when the Mpri-
vaux comedy. The fact that they
are in costunies only expands
the veil; and since the play they
are rehearsing resemble closely
-the lives they are acting, the
world Anonilh creates possesses
'an evil fascination.
As- the play progresses, the
doom'announced at the beginning
takes substance and the ill smell
the rich characters have, turns
by the time the tragic denoue-
nient comes, into a putrid thing.
It is a frightening and powerful
story, told without pity, using
anti-heroes, and achieving its ex-
cellence through the amazing
sincerity of the author.
SThe Company created this
piece in 1950, it has been its ex-
clusive property since then. They
do a magnificent job. Especially
!commendable is Jean Desailly,
that most able of actors, who
plays Hero, .the cynic alcoholic,
with the outlook of a man who
sees through, but can't rise up
to circumstances. Simone Valere
in the role of Lucile, the young
girl, is very lyrical, touching and
admirable. Madame Renaud plays


'S PLAY...
from page 1)
the Countess with all the acidity
and amorality the part demands:
this is the first time we have
seen her in such a role, and it
only adds to prove how great her
talents are. As usual, she was a
beautiful thing to watch, and
from the audience's reaction, it
appears she has started a small
heat-wave among the masculine
set.


The role of the Count is not
one of Barrault's most effective
performances; though he under-
stands the part and the play (he
has directed it), his characteri-
zation does not seem to have
grasped completely the courage
and the beliefs of the Count. At
times,.especially in the first half
of the play, he reminded one of
-his othei roles; a bit of Scapin,
a bit of *The Gardener's Dog,>
secretary.

The set and costumes for 4La
Repetiionv were done by Mal-
cl6s, whose work had already
been seen in OLe Misanthropei.
He has completely portrayed the
mood and substance of the piece,
using colors and objects that
look elegantly decayed.
This play's resemblance to Ra-
vel's diabolical cLa Valse is.
most cunning. Both though giv-
ing negative portrayals of nega-
tive aspects 'of life, succeed ne-
vertheless in creating a positive
and sincere world. And in
Anouilh's case, it is done so po-
werfully and skillfully that it
leaves the audience profoundly
impressed.


GEN. LEVELT...
(Continued from page 1)'
Florida, Monday June 25 and will'
proceed to Washington D.C. the
next day. After a week of confer-J
ences with U.S 'Army officials in
Washington and visits to military
posts in nearby Virginia and Mar-
yland, the visitors will leave July
2 for Fort Leavenworth, Kansas,
where they will tour the Command
and General Staff College.
On July 3 they will fly to Det-
roit to visit Ordnance installations
and automobile assembly plants.
The group is scheduled to leave
Detroit July 6 for New York City,
where they will observe the oper-
ations of First Army headquart-
ers.
From New York the Haitians
will go on to visit Army posts in
Virginia, North Carolina, Kentuc-
ky and Georgia. They will leave
the United States from Miami on
July !4.


PANAMA GOV....
(Continued from page 1)
the S.S Cristobal. The new Go-
%e&nor who succeeds Major-Ge-
ieral John S. Seybold was accom
panied by his wife, and two teen-
age daughters.. 3n outstanding
engineer, Major Potter was in
charge of the Missouri and Mis-
sissippi Development program.
He toured the city in the U.S.
Ambassador's limousine and call-
ed on the Ambassador and Mrs.
Roy Taico Davis at their resi-
dence in Bourdon. The Potters
expressed their delight with
Haiti and have made known their
desire to return for a vacation.


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'289494' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile122' 'sip-files00002.pro'
373f8f24e1c4ed866ed512ccbfda0196
e63920d21327d2d030c4016573b936d1689c71e9
'2014-05-16T19:54:34-04:00'
describe
virus check
'267691' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile123' 'sip-files00005.pro'
c1b842272495a6cc00e3a3252b1690a3
54191e975178d564dc113bba820cf2435090c5b0
'2014-05-16T19:53:44-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:31-04:00'
virus check
'204380' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile124' 'sip-files00006.pro'
d4918065dce1a4335e5f00f4d1ecabb6
bec26d0e4bd17825d04b30d4cc793a304d2a5c3a
'2014-05-16T19:53:48-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:39-04:00'
virus check
'238471' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile125' 'sip-files00007.pro'
c424546410a5d62d64059cace018e776
dfeca3b7a61862e8d091452273de0f2cb365bb9a
describe
virus check
'282102' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile126' 'sip-files00008.pro'
b732682330e85b00dffec9ac3b856ae3
040b50550a65540476c2bb6ae43ccbe5410486a7
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:17-04:00'
virus check
'134557' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile127' 'sip-files00009.pro'
5c196bd82383cc980d30d83b560b0443
78e7821375dc817881d7d48a260dfb98fbda6cdc
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:11-04:00'
virus check
'160780' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile128' 'sip-files00010.pro'
2bfd9bcd6d8ded2350ada4ac0a7748f4
c4d1d93b1f3b81c4bf48b78e39fd558644a1bf5d
'2014-05-16T19:54:04-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:58-04:00'
virus check
'37678' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile129' 'sip-files00003.pro'
bb6fcebce203a409484b72e2061d59b6
abc048b42b6adaaa43b9dbfe2367ee6c9b6b5ae8
describe
virus check
'51079026' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile13' 'sip-files00013.tif'
1c661941c024497da5559611c6b8b3a6
aa68aca57d8e976036cd90351bcb64b29ba1d8a2
'2014-05-16T19:54:01-04:00'
describe
virus check
'36458' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile130' 'sip-files00004.pro'
eb91467aa9f275eb8d500ab23ba89f50
e249e61905c1113192ef04d0805ce139a754b607
describe
'2014-05-16T19:53:12-04:00'
virus check
'134080' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile131' 'sip-files00011.pro'
9426fd20c470c4f10eaad51d5bc29e7d
4dbe3fef54f1d19a90c7c3a5a3ec4aa3fb7b5d35
'2014-05-16T19:54:45-04:00'
describe
virus check
'35278' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile132' 'sip-files00012.pro'
e316aa69648c024360b2f00eacb93c12
76f1daa1a2063f09c402d924ad4873e2417549ef
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:20-04:00'
virus check
'151154' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile133' 'sip-files00013.pro'
fc7d17763a7e9798099c2c3bffd05923
87ed45a4e94e24d32ee3d5b303461e6657dc7468
'2014-05-16T19:53:31-04:00'
describe
virus check
'224330' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile134' 'sip-files00014.pro'
264dbe764ee995e4361c6e4fc6823b91
56055d8835f2a3ea31daac5f88dbf0cc332df5c5
describe
virus check
'223589' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile135' 'sip-files00021.pro'
4d201a3235436aa1085a9d6ab22cb030
286cb2ab6a7909e3a02c311b0933a4acc9044bff
describe
virus check
'72549' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile136' 'sip-files00022.pro'
d16a74c2900911ce4115a0c7822bd548
928fc4aeb38968e856639ba7896f351158ccb645
describe
'2014-05-16T19:53:17-04:00'
virus check
'152401' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile137' 'sip-files00015.pro'
9b003b8e9ffff7cc3d80ab70e65f0767
241d61495d5a90bc1812a793b0a562515ea91ad8
'2014-05-16T19:54:24-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:35-04:00'
virus check
'167571' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile138' 'sip-files00016.pro'
5df4efa566b9f6795efc0a4a9805a740
6d5155dc5f95e3350886f7fd0842cffc9c130021
'2014-05-16T19:53:43-04:00'
describe
virus check
'223504' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile139' 'sip-files00017.pro'
5ba66524e15855b4625ebf32bde69220
022b90056c9145a176e456f5d1c3b046af3ce281
'2014-05-16T19:53:51-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:42-04:00'
virus check
'52067314' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile14' 'sip-files00014.tif'
715938f24d688783ebbd90e30f7c45d7
e0334fdb0e7514a68929d9b33f3245b4fd4b18ad
'2014-05-16T19:53:24-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:50:53-04:00'
virus check
'188742' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile140' 'sip-files00018.pro'
2345fe6d0e93cc26dae39ebff740c80a
16d14e1d8cdc8b5553e30586474143d76fb05f02
'2014-05-16T19:54:48-04:00'
describe
virus check
'181271' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile141' 'sip-files00019.pro'
914c5a73da6f5e823d6076dfabd97926
462b18abd913186fcab1a0e8e5bf2cbf970cfaa1
describe
virus check
'154740' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile142' 'sip-files00020.pro'
d0b979ef075822b725dbf66446c021b9
1f14085786639856acd259fe3e5254cf91ecefa5
'2014-05-16T19:54:18-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:24-04:00'
virus check
'338293' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile143' 'sip-files00023.pro'
bb1ba9c80e4188eac7d0db765f187b02
f59593ffbe9a7ece6321446bc5e919df82bbfb05
'2014-05-16T19:53:49-04:00'
describe
virus check
'124154' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile144' 'sip-files00024.pro'
80c84d10189f58273d8e5aaa187b058b
e3f67158cf95d9c7bbd2c0597a9efda6128317fe
'2014-05-16T19:53:22-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:50:47-04:00'
virus check
'10108' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile145' 'sip-files00001.txt'
3926e0866765cfd6f25e4c0250a7b03d
c134aa41116e5f25f24c0c1a963fc318d4ad2e9c
'2014-05-16T19:54:29-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:52:45-04:00'
virus check
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
Invalid character
'12640' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile146' 'sip-files00002.txt'
993769e0b74665579ce3876ef2f68b6c
46b23f03461281afae64cae987226898586f7359
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'11397' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile147' 'sip-files00005.txt'
7a4d138c8ee3673d758cc114b55b15cc
6ede9e0d32615c2ac43ae1fd6adfae31f623ea2d
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9517' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile148' 'sip-files00006.txt'
6e592bcec8ca3f34a01d4c0493af919a
74dca5b8ba0ffdbcdc092e80ea1dae1f7c1c5a57
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9637' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile149' 'sip-files00007.txt'
ad30f018c90910092244452fd267ec12
b828f0accc40568a77cad2b15cd6fb1fda52edff
'2014-05-16T19:54:12-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:52:13-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'48448218' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile15' 'sip-files00021.tif'
643a02194a1fe6c5e2692b8511f414d7
7bb60d6542a23f0393cbcec7f2f0ad902e3bdac4
'2014-05-16T19:54:59-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:53:21-04:00'
virus check
'11613' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile150' 'sip-files00008.txt'
bf24c2de2d8767da37462ea640de771f
10b974e14192381552b096e9b83fb2089da84e5b
'2014-05-16T19:54:11-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:52:12-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'5798' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile151' 'sip-files00009.txt'
dcba0546b443aaa6bdf23b43ebf4719e
90e1bbe24ee41d7816af1478689c26a12101bfb1
'2014-05-16T19:54:30-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'6585' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile152' 'sip-files00010.txt'
87e97e5da83f8337ce09dc1f27f90d23
2f874d9721ebb0e1813585330cfa55336ce81f80
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'1595' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile153' 'sip-files00003.txt'
6756dad0e863ce9e5e4a83d0dfcb80dd
9cd9048659aa4929f8a4fe888037d6f86494a29e
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'1598' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile154' 'sip-files00004.txt'
c86474602cff3e2a8172fe7229423680
cbc4dc03f286cbbc0dd9544e74a81bfa68d2d9bd
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:52:52-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'5565' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile155' 'sip-files00011.txt'
3af8c62d07deb192af25ad96a0788053
c6a97e5651c0fe963b6754d5d5411d8e3461ab96
'2014-05-16T19:53:33-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1526' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile156' 'sip-files00012.txt'
86de903a4171d27cd51f8effa65f1b2a
7632a269d4591f86cf45d5b2aeea680bd5b23b84
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:51:30-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'7034' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile157' 'sip-files00013.txt'
d5da83560728b5d702f25a702e271ee6
81c81e05ad2f951284a0d96184420770f05817fb
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'8765' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile158' 'sip-files00014.txt'
9f6e9203dcaf0ae903addd9dded66f65
c3a25500259b9a3f46950a8bdb686d6d3ec987c7
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'9482' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile159' 'sip-files00021.txt'
f6d3cd4e696acaf2d51b863955a9410b
7aff1762b764292fb2c3ca87a597c3fc13c36456
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'48773076' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile16' 'sip-files00022.tif'
992bede0ea1c8b16f166dc08789460c1
8a94911fea16b60b900f784baefa67506d56fa6a
'2014-05-16T19:53:58-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:48-04:00'
virus check
'3205' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile160' 'sip-files00022.txt'
4f2060e56c5eb1feaa56cec0863ed186
3b82940cbed79c4911a62fe5dc60567270999a35
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'7408' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile161' 'sip-files00015.txt'
4d3815606069ba356358dc0172042fa2
29cc3c98174002e8a29c083b4971f160c8a26a87
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'7019' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile162' 'sip-files00016.txt'
678ab20d2d598c180e54a707ed859342
fe92f32e6f58dd1244a7a55d16eef2197525ee90
'2014-05-16T19:53:36-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:51:18-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'8851' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile163' 'sip-files00017.txt'
758afc8f4e2bcbbda1253fd3d5651081
73e3968d033902120a82e697b57abe95eb215f5b
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:51:09-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'7737' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile164' 'sip-files00018.txt'
a2416442220f77fcbab1db70544db5cb
81fe96cac07e19f713238e237640f98e6addd77b
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'7835' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile165' 'sip-files00019.txt'
b9bb0b062961d9e430685762ffe31644
260346eeedfa3dd5d90a84af4cd86c22456d692c
'2014-05-16T19:53:29-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'6719' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile166' 'sip-files00020.txt'
17619ba08de7a23b333935f51ff5e4ae
7963710964d69c3847c244c8f6b85dc5ec992764
'2014-05-16T19:53:25-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'2014-05-16T19:50:57-04:00'
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'13737' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile167' 'sip-files00023.txt'
474f02c159cdc795249357e595c5e221
e6f657481e3bd819b15e1d8ded12fda6bad4db6c
'2014-05-16T19:54:49-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
virus check
Invalid character
Invalid character
'5200' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile168' 'sip-files00024.txt'
fd3c961974cd39577dfc89a5933e3cb6
30a7d47eca3c3f08aa040bf9ca070c71f7713e30
describe
virus check
'37919' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile169' 'sip-filesAA00015023_00372.mets'
1b918a23688adc7bd0ec59d1d79c1bbe
827a3bdfa2eef15637f5bb589c6991bc30c28a52
describe
virus check
xml resolution
'49031698' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile17' 'sip-files00015.tif'
1ad83be0cb4853084e7da37f1b94c84c
2ffe8051aae50c84ddc7439f29d73668d1b335dd
describe
virus check
'49152036' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile18' 'sip-files00016.tif'
8481a114ba47761b6d6fbe7033203ee4
51c57c1876e0a201c62a573e740f64eeb72a46dd
'2014-05-16T19:54:52-04:00'
describe
virus check
'49817628' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile19' 'sip-files00017.tif'
cfcade46f224ca0f74a1d36054d48274
f1d1f056ce2960672ab0aaf7e852e0849905cffb
describe
virus check
'49463734' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile2' 'sip-files00002.tif'
16c2f550e14df0f79c22b3bc58f80615
18198e4a01287345464381b56b07465bb692a937
'2014-05-16T19:53:46-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:36-04:00'
virus check
'49075356' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile20' 'sip-files00018.tif'
6cabfd26c5ab6a5a22654cb2a60f7ed3
15cd35b00a2922186dc3fad26bbda6a6ad11a9ef
'2014-05-16T19:53:30-04:00'
describe
virus check
'49126890' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile21' 'sip-files00019.tif'
452bd50f36755140309d1f4bd9742607
66d60d10024698c5d25090434580bde424d529dc
describe
virus check
'49940460' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile22' 'sip-files00020.tif'
fdd1ee2ec1c9c685a437884f290d6022
2dc6094d5d1c25657a9e4c34434c21fe1a6112a7
describe
virus check
'49123008' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile23' 'sip-files00023.tif'
7da9fc5e2d2bbc1b1675054e10f21525
d702f074b419f101fcadefff957da8116d00889e
'2014-05-16T19:54:08-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:07-04:00'
virus check
'50006754' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile24' 'sip-files00024.tif'
5f1e96fb822811199487d4a624d7ab56
bbeb69fd146878b78178bad7cea764e0fd642844
'2014-05-16T19:54:10-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2044490' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile25' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
8a245b95ecbd30b8bae114f43aef2b9a
7d634ac23eaef516ddfeb000d1e7b0edf2c97070
describe
virus check
'2061080' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile26' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
77c629fe087c60202d73b523177076b9
4b0fe36487da1e2d4871ab18a97074bd1346a3e7
'2014-05-16T19:54:13-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:14-04:00'
virus check
'2030416' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile27' 'sip-files00005.jp2'
86b840cb57738e2416f058cb788c7d32
f6f65d23796c145efe9d1bfd406ab63ff7fdf6fd
describe
virus check
'2084052' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile28' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
83e11864c8a9ee85eea6538e440efeaf
93ebd2f022e2cabd1c970e3f8a012e20f424a85e
describe
virus check
'2049817' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile29' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
b1ab58be799b8cbfb7615b4458aa9826
fe93bba4d2b3d81fd35598c41b283a6f1e6211d3
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:40-04:00'
virus check
'48727974' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile3' 'sip-files00005.tif'
cd9e1ec09cd1d17577824e35f4986910
52739e508b34123476549b20ba5b2a1b1411e1c4
'2014-05-16T19:53:40-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:24-04:00'
virus check
'2047820' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile30' 'sip-files00008.jp2'
26e4980ebb9768aa8c1b6a7b8da9bd1d
3fa79067815c7c6044777a78782b4326913e6313
'2014-05-16T19:53:47-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:38-04:00'
virus check
'2071375' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile31' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
5d14ac014e26d6a7b1a2a479df1d7c4c
62745f9ae483478bf77fc6410b8ff8cff8fe8f8a
'2014-05-16T19:54:16-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:19-04:00'
virus check
'2047803' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile32' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
a4c5ee7c3dde53c4d5a464c258027828
1d2b5c350acda2e8827ca87b3c68b7a867711e7d
'2014-05-16T19:54:05-04:00'
describe
virus check
'1975708' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile33' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
898dc8654f0e04cb863a3fcc3cde5cbe
b033a14e066f6a19b7a48f8daf9337288f4518b1
describe
virus check
'2044965' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile34' 'sip-files00004.jp2'
7c43574d5028f9cbaef31e146f52b355
59e1e58418a68c83c018aa20dd2d9a21a2f182ef
'2014-05-16T19:54:42-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2158404' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile35' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
88390638e0e297a93bd82c88835c8782
8e8f7e00de169c3b92607ea279f8da0ceb4d8741
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:57-04:00'
virus check
'2155720' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile36' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
667d7e6bf16c304c4501858fdcad1f70
33c047ae816774a4093420c95717df0e9081136e
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:37-04:00'
virus check
'2128395' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile37' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
2ad9a4082a175f9e4e6e8ad05b5746c1
2924600f6f95c5c77b207d04cf7b3771019744fb
describe
virus check
'2169555' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile38' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
2a5602cd4f201d0aff2d2925a9bfa1ed
faaa013ec01915e1a3334d969a15579e06d59ff1
'2014-05-16T19:53:56-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:43-04:00'
virus check
'2018753' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile39' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
0075bebe72fca7a617ebad0bac7fd5cc
49839e33e5ada39094c363a1ee8840deb25ca7ea
describe
virus check
'50015074' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile4' 'sip-files00006.tif'
7f4a54ccde49f452b20b67d05316f14f
86f4d0fe6c3266f19697cd4308a9af4b7d0a333c
describe
virus check
'2032298' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile40' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
d59269a90a51caeae7a66276ea5cc8c1
9f0a16c1d3d5f0efd8bfcfd5ab1ae93e565e5f1a
describe
virus check
'2043087' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile41' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
51c16b8092a3da515b3a57f9ea650204
bf53b95e9cbc26a8d4d4ab059bce318a293d386a
describe
virus check
'2048085' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile42' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
42196190aa8a51e10e29d2e79a381730
46bd9194ba826b7a9b24106d29304395b236721a
describe
virus check
'2075832' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile43' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
348c6306b11e55450e0463e99bfc6304
ae51b7cf087a652546edba4513ce9e8f1068f1df
'2014-05-16T19:54:38-04:00'
describe
virus check
'2044900' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile44' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
fdde949bdff6269ffe159db76ba8c6ee
ad4a48f4a0e803a46eb5abfb0092fb5c3f3a7f64
describe
virus check
'2047051' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile45' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
38ebfcc2cdc04b19a587a8dadaa103e8
39039b6b817c7c3d659c09b9341fbcf000f739a4
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:47-04:00'
virus check
'2080952' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile46' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
a815c489c2363351ab5e0e536aef8b3e
d3a4c40821d2ab236c3c3f75163fc04d5031ae1c
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:50-04:00'
virus check
'2046894' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile47' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
36fe11dd350c6f6ccd527ad9b8dc824c
f448cb6c7b249ba78f6d5e1689d6cba3d9ca16d7
describe
virus check
'2083716' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile48' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
c727dd31d4872fa62f89742715d48b48
6b5f5154ce0e78d4ff57fe380110a5cd89d154ee
describe
virus check
'720019' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile49' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
2c6b881dfacd4ab834990e9e939cb106
009eb216c5d65124b4dfff4cac17b7ecad0bbfc1
'2014-05-16T19:54:25-04:00'
describe
virus check
'49193308' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile5' 'sip-files00007.tif'
32665258a3365f7a9a67712064ec87e7
d29ce614a5bfae1d8d06dae252825bab9ef9c35d
'2014-05-16T19:54:22-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:33-04:00'
virus check
'65886' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile50' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
901617009a0d5ad13f9c33f89780cd79
971c9b0b0e222412a5de5448e9c3430646279cbd
describe
virus check
'772107' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile51' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
77278aae941a282f1396b8d25ebd37fb
ea9ec6805992753675247058a630dc1f2883336a
describe
virus check
'79078' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile52' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
40d0182f8edcb37b6730ccca6bdcfb3b
874bfc818c6d7d0b5984f8b273a52d0b804fc6de
describe
virus check
'737445' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile53' 'sip-files00005.jpg'
0117792140680a55e5195cd8fa47b625
e70a6f3d623fe54c57686f7cd4590165b394bae7
'2014-05-16T19:54:14-04:00'
describe
virus check
'70141' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile54' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
547daec18d4c95ac7a8e4fd0980be719
6c5056f712ec44df664ac93d50a34453212fcb9c
describe
virus check
'713731' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile55' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
bd714e8277394964a54cdbe0b6639335
2ae4be30dfbd7ba3fb6d42130d37bb4929839ea8
describe
'2014-05-16T19:51:12-04:00'
virus check
'75731' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile56' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
ad70951716272b36623ab4abc6901efd
72a28a6be354486a35d35029a3473d7856bff5c5
describe
virus check
'742901' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile57' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
71f2b134fa9c97c0ca52519fbc8c5507
ea8b7277e118b238b2f3bdbfeebeca628785f20f
describe
virus check
'73057' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile58' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
b3b4e2a2576ea4ba9e98d537759b1a9c
3bd65e433341b9e8c0deef1794d57f185475f585
describe
virus check
'764690' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile59' 'sip-files00008.jpg'
5d117f1e42161dde8561f6e084bfc816
d9c132f72786bfb3e4be2054bb809985414ee96a
'2014-05-16T19:54:23-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:34-04:00'
virus check
'49146318' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile6' 'sip-files00008.tif'
0631021a83bff369ebe508c21e13cbe6
2f5ce15adc4a01590d092b360095ee9d71977880
describe
'2014-05-16T19:52:44-04:00'
virus check
'73797' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile60' 'sip-files00008.QC.jpg'
27280d7ddf62a63e738c03e3d79b8cd6
89843d167d20d401c17244cb1187ff38998e3aec
describe
virus check
'699794' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile61' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
091f1b25dc53edeb656ab2b4d4e5f769
f9f58a1355bcdf54ec6922f22498641fef6d0640
describe
virus check
'74311' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile62' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
db4b0f8f118a21563e3ee25f0807fa38
f9c20611b33abe39b8d93e9d619ab1fe854fd78d
describe
virus check
'739566' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile63' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
0208301614ba76eee257ace002032ba5
ddf7bff0610cf7e6cf35affca26b5bb9929be67e
'2014-05-16T19:54:36-04:00'
describe
virus check
'101361' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile64' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
4a07a2ec83ea3a6671c3886fb87c258c
d9529111208acc03d9922d8fd1bd7bd9089a7911
describe
virus check
'703837' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile65' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
d14425a80901268c1f7cfaa168a330a2
74ed5aaed15b891be775953ec7bc692d1209e375
describe
virus check
'78740' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile66' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
290960758e101c135929159f20336c24
b166e5e4576ac87bdc87a34d263a5fda837e86d4
'2014-05-16T19:53:38-04:00'
describe
virus check
'679121' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile67' 'sip-files00004.jpg'
fa79ba78039cfc9ec575758321bf34c2
225b1afc18dfa67b74b235d6e144658b3a19bd1d
describe
virus check
'79703' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile68' 'sip-files00004.QC.jpg'
00232c73524983f08d0b4caa9eeda33f
214e0e5ae07d58c02a076cdc474e69842d505dd7
describe
virus check
'728953' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile69' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
ca501820999b9a1d3f6e2fc602feb95d
0e7846ceab59a054e50fd7d09d7467bab096c313
describe
virus check
'49710870' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile7' 'sip-files00009.tif'
190a07571bc5a8da0424fea37584ec5a
6b065da359c58dddd64b25afa92e877ee06b4407
describe
virus check
'83574' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile70' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
04e8cd34fa0a4a3e085235bdca2e0e7c
fe07498e6e87a587403b449c0140009f2a0ef3ea
describe
'2014-05-16T19:50:56-04:00'
virus check
'630868' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile71' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
d5838d1f5d77641a1c48162a2ea3dc9a
79383ae32696b2d76813ac692e6bd4e2f39dff7e
describe
virus check
'72706' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile72' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
5aa026e5e12370eb92c098b1a8fedb96
87c99df440466b2469f3f8707d3b3ecfe3da0765
describe
virus check
'605628' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile73' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
5dd4452a01389de3dcc92750f4e7a247
52de777247f5752f760cfd5aa833fe90afba194c
describe
virus check
'66551' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile74' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
dd640ed5147116ed92f14ab8c1e5311b
8450c0f3646925017d5dbc658aaff5c0940d69d2
describe
virus check
'745548' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile75' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
9dfa5324278445b3ccd347fde92e882a
da560de0628ab091acb30ba245af0672f7d0c512
describe
virus check
'79895' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile76' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
8bb4165ea466495ec6b05263c516bfee
6af9bf7c5f3f39cd234e35976a1a4f4107aea6ca
describe
virus check
'639976' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile77' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
92faf1714bc9e243d80ae1a56ae74520
7be903a41633a8e7a80d36b17a95a4b450544d2c
describe
virus check
'62133' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile78' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
98ccb83d5015bf13645ab1bf01172585
7b02b4f9d110162e11ee815668e14f56a081a698
describe
virus check
'640020' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile79' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
c9356421f66ead69b438df2ba9d5a9b6
2caaf61f1be3983d608a4d775764c26568791066
describe
virus check
'49169872' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile8' 'sip-files00010.tif'
281902cdecf5b602e0d89fb7f6043009
ae1ef373ab2e347f2d61aecbd251ae5f8b536339
'2014-05-16T19:54:50-04:00'
describe
'2014-05-16T19:53:06-04:00'
virus check
'67770' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile80' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
a1c84ecb43b7c504e2598633fb28d780
5d074865e10b5ef799d420fd031e7b0ee95ee086
describe
virus check
'662424' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile81' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
9668fe11280f52778a7729fe4f9af807
043e9287eb7ea0537b52ef8af564e2017ac4c62f
describe
virus check
'70917' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile82' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
a05edef5500ef0ed3c46497aa437caee
382f8455afa9b03b89ad12006b6e92c3b5eb14a6
describe
virus check
'747532' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile83' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
faf6bf0c77ed21fb4822e922c030df5a
a70e6eed5d0ec964006fc36a7e2e44361e86ea0a
describe
virus check
'82259' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile84' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
c004e624f601778ed0dd18a0ec23afc1
385dc2e4545460d1f77e9408d6719b400209776b
describe
virus check
'727543' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile85' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
29400d7b3829df37c35a4b93ee725237
70819fe7a2692e0b55e35ed140ee5be24c202bc3
describe
virus check
'79668' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile86' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
b589892cbff75fc5f1d6e114e6c7700d
e8f27758e9c0624a1d9f98bd76139865910e33a8
describe
virus check
'684331' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile87' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
106559d246fb50ab990364211209455f
82c0138c3dc257bf93c5d814f3a6eef7bee694ef
describe
virus check
'68090' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile88' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
c99370336bc30ee41f102760d75fec13
aa9840cd9542ffccdf4ddfdc914deb10982a02e9
describe
'2014-05-16T19:50:54-04:00'
virus check
'722651' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile89' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
162e11cb3296b0eee746d2d7187d20e9
6210934c4e82acba2da2975f80474d147b7a5f8c
describe
virus check
'47415198' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile9' 'sip-files00003.tif'
8f56a92aee37125c54fb21095aaac95f
1ba90abb16227d0da4c93b35a631e32131563ee5
describe
virus check
'77431' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile90' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
90e08ad4c6dbaac93f8f872b8f8df1d8
78462591438ed1817c95c1ef396aa83393405e74
describe
virus check
'737681' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile91' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
23b4b51081f981134ead57176e4817b4
1f0511b25e56dbfd94ae7f688932365fbcfa0862
describe
virus check
'73322' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile92' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
31d46eba9fc3aad044697cf044e20895
41736c65836f276e38d1b2c663ac180a3e87bc76
describe
virus check
'803958' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile93' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
585a9bc7ecf0023ef0931cd37795352e
2deb2ec96ecc2bd57cbe87fd3cae10f7072efc2f
'2014-05-16T19:54:57-04:00'
describe
virus check
'78332' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile94' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
35f075540fc89f5d12a58573008ded8b
9a89e1668513c02ad41a9e9fc1dba53c2831b322
describe
virus check
'737656' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile95' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
414c834fde61e185e996014bc077270b
8809cbaa43fead7460b175518ab167f8030cec63
describe
virus check
'70817' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile96' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
f99dda726b4f9b7a2e1142983aebe021
5b20948fa6413ae84227994ee98b5ff01c91f002
describe
virus check
'14799' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile97' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
12e5d8dd3c01c3cab99de343487b1aa3
e6e713bfec71bd5dd0a25dbe81b6038f3723b647
describe
virus check
'17715' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile98' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
fd3c42dad419176d20f9f16b326d170c
c70d3a4fccad87f9b4b24e6acd2268d9fe993f81
describe
virus check
'16054' 'info:fdaENP6E1VFM_LPQOOQfile99' 'sip-files00005thm.jpg'
799f84aeabb05882bff766a16486c391
eb2ad880b9fbbcf54193061b74eeabeabb56f80e
describe
virus check


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