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Haiti sun ( July 1, 1956 )


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


newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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

Full Text
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:1 .VOL. VI P(

N avas;a." :, .-,. -..-..-,.

. .,4 4 *,
-New' Militar*r

Attaches ", "
*;' .





rt ao Prince Rtpublique d'Halti

!. "lZ

slnRd Re -djsov
.. .. .. .. ":,o ':I ,. ..


S* .. :. ...pt .
S Mr. 'George' 'B. Pr iatr, .o krotot/
tanlist o6f 'the:- Tnstte .o. aJai- iigSJbp i
.a wags,.on ,.of a: tmaep 'o .'trot b
dow4-A-jlie .';gag-plank w hen 1i1i abdt4
jidal ', berthed ey-e]o 'clday. e i ikii


. tor(ha' o b 'n e.s:e ma-a1#4T 4fi/ i
1r Q6'teleAsid:$fei T u t 5a..
T6;.i0ehef rai pM^titThfieI rfl~il-

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tax 1 ..;.... .*'.. .'

ind its tradfi-tf .-r .
Fi.,s witb Haiti wa -
lameted *;3Ii,.thlis$pp'fnftiai.


i Aa. At'"

I%. W wb; h x- t rA `=- a1 7dyu
"mxte&; for 'the-."j U&Ud.....o-( -d ,~t~~", : .
.... ony ..... ,ae.j.,.;,t- -7-,
o c-,..letal ; :ef .',f :,
, *sulequen~t~y ed-, le ; ^ Aa.'. g: Q. (.
0do^l6? es.--a ,.thaf. e'^, '"e ,.:,' : ...
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b RLd ..First Cflnbm.1jY'tAbd--.
t~cb~t~tbe i~inJ~paq 1E~&A1IZL S atag..TeAr~r444~~.b
jtyix-bve~ir.LidJ t.rpo' st tatgo.wtt. ~ ,..hgop 10,A4
.V Sas o twas aJaRto...
-Haiti 'r May t zii i tkI; t..
pi* ~ e .o& ":ea AB .4,. .....,,. ..........
,,, .. . 4.B,,.' 'Tha....
HydroriiihV- q r4e(sIhihse ~d
Today,", '.Presid"t &'--0 Mratean", 0

Todayq.'PuJ301) tvdti*Nbs lan~ p lKfostVilr.ir ztbt`
. .ai.,inua....l.. ..... ......ldc '
..... .%. ,,f,.-,.444 .-i.4..' ,444 .,,*,..4,iitb.A ;' 144 4 ", '. 4 4 *
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rra- .. ... ...
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4444 444 ,."O3amorbhQY leO5Q .... "' "
a]0W ,i .t .O . V o F :#L. '"pro.....
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resort .sbit&f vIo~d s:Lhe 1P.e s,
qh ua ,.,-ier I d .,-,i
.o h.s;dIt -%. P .. ..........
eo u -i fe,. a nd ih e rtes, s. ...andn e o st um e m ob er S h e a d9 .!.7w ,&th ;. t'9 I: oN.,
ysoot. Pe o .t e f m ev te w ak d'.othe distil,-" g -SIt
resort, 'ife! ar' s eizng egue' he'rshehet -he "'- n '' '
paing he. oaeTot hosted a" .to.gr.eet a
tar'otrs om- tihe0apltal,. Lab.u, _1,.Magloire, aed 0mpah-ied' by Cabi- U'- 96 Or 'i
oK e usto ff nofd t h e i rm i d ingvd a i .o an d t C oes ..uhn a dc i h e d istin d44
T nyswde.VePeozlleafrom..ievelikthediidWofd. h)angnmssto .theao.shri ofO'jects.-ir o ore a -
6f. lie! are1 ors.
,oarrivedehe re igradiseegious and social 2 New*of: rrh`"i.t'St.,-Pi'oe.tT~ey. ,
. ..Vill ,' i ," 'use t ..'
oe p6thnto takehup'hitag'sd t e .th ee tareug eJbe r tt at th e ectra nn-
'rPatronSai t y end-o o er, a to. theo edty" ruie 'eil'fdrJ"coteAif d A.j ta 5.U
bw ors tn nuestheb'f m of.athe Twoiung.Nb w 'Z Sean- lacqniesT-VyaasA.thhea
A Letters.from.the-Cetral deolution oftheir. individLa desti.ni 'ane ych.t 'M oPilo' anmbers' and. eecute .. r ,on ..

Ueln iltar Aadmy th dvoio Wa rwade tw yar radytrveled'NbIGOpdvnt. '.. 4 '.,.14 ....bet.B. .: -44
'ago.wblems-in heHa y-ditay Gdfo.Celeba-'"maljeleg5. ign of osdhoy' Mha/Sten I USOM, (cso".tra Qa.. dI' d

a ehISiacoi ofb.choldovere
.' (Continuedon Page 2) -m....os began onre ersdayeJune.f2gh,.. b .oi .ontimiedoon'Page 2) .., iti..'onP 4
'.. im Vne~la iUa7 the dit~e of. the annjv..rsar7 .of. " OH
The.it ,1idVq .:, .4I t o. 44 eInor:t, n h dvi ,Oo06. ...
be, Li. tX4JI4'kiEd.Pard& -tL Pierre adwl4ni t.24New4zeid4.ters ". ..
.e, tooe d roL la- in graiidiose reJigiouls and,"social .. .C .".- ;. ;
lra c~ilo ariedheemailifestatfin-11Etoday. ;:On Mare0'F`PoloHere '," hewe funds., *in U
'16th,. to take up his duties,.... . ieed.lr g ..e'o tt
ic=ffi;,O strengthen he ties of frt- The proaiy'e'I-if. tOn .World"Cruise v.1..
Wi sh,'p bet'ween- his country and Petion-Ville, in -tbd'-nV~dst 0fth iTwo young-N6w'Zealanders To-,. ]ast 3ra~r as the agenc~y'jti
Pe. Republic cf Haiti. With q t'estival. is Father ': .Ored Mon. ny 'Armidt'and Brian 'Loe, aizriv~d Wi Haitlh-AM~c..
%Wmlar degTree in Philoso~phy teil, the ,-Cur&*,who has 6 L: n' here Thursday' 'ou' teir 28 atL ti p'orm. banciI
'-Letters from the Central jd~rectilig the -s~iritUal d~stin"Ies .yacht M arco Polo, ad' a world exbb:uteV.. Tft"ont. Q2
I@47eSity of venezuelk, andI of the parishoners 'for almost cru~liSe.-iTfie .bodys 'left' New. Zea. sists of,,,;a re'preseiliffraif'...
39p;er dip'qma' from the Vene- 30 years. HN' rerseverauc ..:and-jin oe~n, tlard~two'-'e.is ago 'and hv'l*Hii'.GtrmnO
*lp ltintary Academy, the ,devdfion *,as rewarded. two.years;' ready~traVelle4'116060 .ad etu-: "".
u"s"n'xi es" ' orld s':.' t" v re, M
.. (Continued an Page 2) "ment released Athe' egh nlbitt ~sol.little. scboo~ner .. ; -. ri.,:i. ":,:.:,~ n. l,".(0've -. ;.':., :-: ,:T-.";.:
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.Telephone 2061 ,. ,l h' 10.. .56t ": 6 '. e ",.-."";'

,i:: (:,i." <..::!. 1,: .. :. :.. ,,
N '-ew. :Military
Attaehes ~
t^,2 -Cptnitiued fr6r pgeI
i ..(c't page 1)'
-h9,fce, was among the 1944
tates of the Military Acade-
iE1I'Morro. His career In-
es a-: Professorship at the
yam emy, and an Inspee-
ba in iothe Army in Holguir,
oba :'i.:o>server-of U.S. Mi.
ta' operattois in the P'anama
-Zikn Jn 1953. As an expert
'tapio jc arms, Colonel .Val.
aBiero was later apoint-
-ed aQenerel Supervisor the
.rn by:,; the President of the
b 41. He holds numerous de-
-droi's among which are the
"Medaof Military Merit (with
^ja~ao), he Mfedal of NOWa
;"tand the Medal', ft, Poltce
!.'. tA veteran' of World War
lie.iparticipafed in the .Cuban
Way operations in the. Cai. -
|$atmongit'the projects visualized
,hy- tel distiguhshed.officer Is
tbat of traLing the'number of
l~spb ds farjyiiungc*'Ma ns

A i. 2?Suni this week, he'
."'J.out that- already, Nere
aBaay Haitian-s sudying in
.,, '-bes^ m..t ", *. .
L ltai-y a,
i Co6lonel's.' family includes
'wife and two small:-daught-
'.'are. at present residingi
V~a, :.j :

(ontiu.ed ftrom page 1)
q00-q.r 'iq]60,hods. a.Mili-
Oiti'"er deee from the
Qasa apd' (Weral'Stiff Col.
5gof-' Leavegworth; ,,'kansas

.'," k*,Ca.fvas. a''m..ber

oTo t'h.e .Ah e forces o0
|stan t;^Ia&~'zme~ia'
.4M0'95 B .arlj Ii Washington.,
I- H0wais also'- sa- em

, ds^pC.SebjHIoioft .og
^ 'Uila to .hsHone i' as

I- 1,, ,* -
ah- ea'Colonel plans 'to intenui
exchange of military stn

T m* tween Hidt, a kd ,)_is ow :
*x r,:instkt'ti4ls*'**&L4&i't1~el'f

-S branches of military at
?pratroopers, aviation, na
^i ^Frctr1.m be mechanics, rpol
-qe; a~ational guard,' etc.' Afready
g .-S.,Raitian students are Ii
.lmssaae6a studying not Otnly t
Officers, but also pro
^^ W^nal soidiers.'
--Slone LIavarenas' who is
jltlz.n'.of Trujillo, in'the Stat
Afts Andes, is a fami4Zy mia
:.'..Phis Venezuelan household
j: Oateo small bmys,,he ana Ms
ulai..nas are awaiting the ue'
o.. f the Stork.

| ""' ... ""
l ,Aussie Girl .,- .
:Taikles, Over Command
,' f Salvation. Arnmy Here' F
&t. rfbe.ISalvati1on., rmy in Haiti
'.fort tihe next six months will have E
womann at the helm. The young P
':.-officer, Captain Leah Davids 'a
(. cwho arrived fromni Jamaica early -
tIB's ro'ntli will take over the
,:. directorship p while Captain and
S:>JWis family are on furlough in
." .their native Switzerland.
.. Miss Davids and Australian, has
&'.been consecrated to the work of
t;"he mercy organization for the
?.past eleven years, and brings
'".. eompelence, experience and a
1 wiinin personality to her new
post. She spent two. years in Ja-
!maca. prior to her assignment
i' i:,.:.:

'Pationville Honors...
(Continued from page 1)

Father Alfred', Monteil
Curd de Pdtion-Ville

will offer, a- bouquet of flowers
'to .the First Lady. -The official
party will attend the s6lemni
High 'Mass at 8:00-A.M., and at
the clbse of'.tbe services will be
:guests of Father Monteil at a
reception in the Parsonage.
Another reception will follow
at City Hall where, as guests of'
I Mayor --Jean-Jacques, the Presi-
*deniitial couple will be greeted.
by 'several delegations of the
Ptioh-Ville population.
After" luncheon, the crowd will
move,. to the Kermesse or open-
air. festival, on the Park, where
*meml.ers of: tie Parish Commit-
'tee will conduct raffles, and sell
refreshmentss the proceeds of
which will go towards the build-
ing fund of the lnew churchh.
.:At the 'market-place the games
and amusements' which hdfve at-
rs.atLed t Iage to av St'* a v..eek
0ili ;continue Into th* night, and
.4all- in- homage to cPapa St 1vler-
:re', jthe -great, Patryz.,.
CAA "SA'S 89


The- team from Aruba will
complete the Triangular',. Football
Tournament when it opens, at .Sta-
de Magloire on Saturday,l`July ..
Because of the Nationallhamplji
ship now being, played in Guae-
mal, the GteWtinalan teamr,will
not participate',;inm"the Ti guOa.i
meet, as was fplreiously-iitnc-'
. *-
ed. / '"-A
SThe schedule' .bf thp a :anes t
Stade Magloire- is 'as follows:: ,
July 7 Haiti vs". Aruba -
July 10 Honduras vs. Aruba
July 12 Honduras vs. Haiti
July 14 Haiti vs. Aruba
July 17 Honduras vs. Aruba
July 19 Haiti vs. Honduras


The Inter-American Club
which has added eeye pppealb
and taste appeal* to its edUca-
tion program, consecrated 'its'
last Friday's meeting'at*Miamii
to the Republic "of Haiti, the
I l qJits : NpA.., rnin-rta.

-i .l~sz ... ....



-The final game has been coin-
cided to- take place on the birth-
day .anniversary of President
,.Pul E.: Magloire, July 19th ho-
ddring himn as Great Sports Be-

..Mearwbile the Haitian Fede-
ratfon is working for technical,
physical and moral preparation
of the National Team, setting up
strict discipline for the players.
.during the' training period, with
Coach' Giofgiadis keeping close
watch over his footballers.

*. g
President Off To Panama On July 20th

The epoch-making Panama V'State to attend the coming event.c,
Congress of the Presidents of President Paul E. Magloire'?
American Republics has been will be one of the 16 Ohiefs. of.
.definitely set for July. 21st, it American Republics who .wil\
was announced by the White participate in the meeting at Pa-'
House Press Secretary this week. nama 'City. Travelling by air, he'
The health of President Eisen, is scheduled to leave the Capital.
hower which caused postpone- on July 20th. Grand festivities
ment of the Juhe 26th date for and manifestations here will.
the opening of, the Congress is mark the birthday anniversary
now sufficiently. improved, to. al- of'the President of'the Republic
1o the United States Chie'f of on July' 19th. :
, t .. ; .:.
I: ------ ,i --- ** --- :

tColneul anhwppe nam,
cProgress, C04tom and Art ,, i n
Hlti.s.In-dustry hi Haiti was I : '.T' :
traated-by-,Mr:'George Richard- GRADUALY OPENING :
son.' Coiimbercihl Attache of the ,-, O P E

Haiti Government Tourist. Bu-

Mrs. iranck J. Martin of Haiti
and South Miami, demonstrated
of.. preparing nun ml$amb6, and
H{itian 'coffee, before the large
group .of members and .'guek.ti
Pictures of Hait, and ecdi'.lgSi.
of: native .music were 'ei Welco'me
part of the program ",. ''.
t aOStitIg tieigrinde abir6e
'wee Mri. a id'/MAi 'SF.'ifaleIs;
old frieeids and admirerses of HaiG'-


t ',-,
. .- -.

Jnder their flag in Bois Patute: (Right) Mr. Bellemare
(Ldft) Mr. Lemeux. ,
Oi-'July 1st, 1867, the newest nation of the Western Hemisphere
am& into being. Two years ago, Canada established an Embassy in
'ort au Pincde, and appointed Mr. HIarry Scott Ambassador.
-:The Canadian Charge d'Affaires, Mr. Edward Bellemare, and First
embassyy Secertary, Maurice Lemnieux will give at 12:00 M to 2:00
'M. reception at Hotel Casteihaiti tomorrow (Monday) to cormemor-
te the occasion of the 89th anniversary of the Dominion of Canada.


Du Samerli 30 Juin au Vendredi 6,
Chaque soir:
Comiques Musicaux Cubains
La sympat bique chanteuse haitienne

On Wednesday the first-'run-
through of the Schweitzer His--
pital'was made when Dr, -Jelloir'
processed members 'of the hos,-
pital 'staff;. After ..Ihis ftinklit
the clitc'will'b opened to the
people 'of the district. The hos-
pital : ropdr is as.,yet ,unopened,
'.ain n'prinal'operatloin of -the' Des
Chaplle,Sedlfice..Is not expect-
Iedt'. p in utU- =%d.,uIy.,$ltar
;.,s .tltr`_.' .beds, the admins-
trtio wlIr work towards doubl-
Ing the number. More space will
be available as-the staff is mov-
ed from their present hospital
apartments to be lodged in the
eleven -buildings of the' former
Standard Fru.it Plantation, ac-
tually occupied by .Brown and:
Rbot, families who will be. leasi-
ing for their homes in the U.S
around August 1st.
The hospital beds. and ropms
are being prepared by Mrs. Mel-
lon to be ready for the opening
date..-The six" Haitian nurses
.serit.byvDr..Mellon to the States
For spcdia'l 1 raiing will form the
*ucleus of the nursing staff, in
.3 -tevnber two graduates of the
H-aitian' Medical School, to be
chosen by :r. Bellerive, will be
sent foretwo years specialization
at the Albert Schweitzer Hospi-
tal. : .i

Stating that the hospital's
main purpose is to serve the' peo-'
pie of -the' area in which it has
beih built. Dr. Mellon added]'
that the hospital expects to treat:-
some others also:.> Howhver,-.
-those outside' the area 1l bie ad-
litd only.'ihen recommended.
by iheir local physicians 'btjetter,
The, se Wirll be reviewed andthe'
patient'will be given an appoint
mnent for examifiation ip view ofi
being admitted :to the hospitaLK
SThe Schweifer Hospital staff.
at present includes: .
Dr. A. Lprimer Mellon, Jr.,.
Dr. Harry C. Nordstrom, a.for-
mer iNavy "dor tor' Gynacolo-
'gist, and Genito-Urinary Spe-%
cialist,' and his wife, Dr..Ber-.
thie, Walters Nordsdrom, An-i.
Dr. Alexander M. Earle, Pe-'
diatrician who has been in the
South. Sea Islands.

D'r. Loren Chandler, experien-.
ced General Surgeon and Pro-
fessor of Pediatrics at the.
Stanford University in Califor-
Snida ':.
'Miss Mary Mac Vaney, Labo-
ratory Technician. '"
Mrs. M,916n, also a. tri Jed lab
technician. i.











Former Consul to Miami, l
Andr F a u b e r t, passed: aw
Wednesday morning after 'i`.
short illness at his Petlon-ViW
residence. The death of .the
mer Depifty, Council Secre"
New" York Consul, Post Oft
'Directorand Haitiani MlnisteC.'
Ciudad Truiillo caused d eep1.
greta 'in local circles. The defun
is survived by his widow, '"nd4sa
Jacques,. Jean-Claude, "PhilippI
and Michael Faubert to whbh
eHaiti Suwi takes this &casio.
of presenting its sincere ebldo--
Sleance. ,

[i '


.. A Y, ULY 1st 1956.


"cAnd a litte child shall lead Earlier the same day, two
them ... members 'of the ship's crew had
.'" A hundred little Haitian chil- been decorated, in the name of .
en, between the ages of four the Government, for the heroic
-d ten, all orphans, some crippi rescue effected by the Vidal boys
formed a colorful cavalcade during the tragic days of Hazel
[1 their utriforms of green, of and the mountain school of Les-
light blue, and of blue and Eon.
:white' on Tuesday afternoon, Inma moving speech addressing
Iwben they c'snbed aboard the the Commander. thb staff and
f-.r'S cVidal. for a ,.ever-to-be- the sailors of the Vidal, Dr.
SfoNrgotten party as guests of the L. Roy, President of the Haitian
,'g-urvey ships crew. Thy were Red Cross, expressed the gral-. -
responding to an invitation, is- tude of Haiti for the noble and
sued through diplomatic channels, himnanitarion aid they had
to the Haitian Government by the bought to an afflicted, people.
Screw of the Vidal. Then. the Commander was. pre-
I They represented the i gesv of the 'Foundation Madame ers by one of the children of the
r Paul E. Magloire, the Haitian Madame Magloire Foundation.
l:..Red Cross, the Orphanage of Still another youngster stepped
r Mrs. Cyril Walker, the little forward and offered him a carv-
Scripples of Sister Joan Magaret's ed 'mahogany statue the bust
' Ecoli St. Vincent and others from of a' mother with her child, a
Nouvelle Touraine, Mathieu and gift from th- Haitian Red Cross.
Grand'Anse., The children were On the soyc.e ofbthe statue were D ouis Roy expressing gratefulu mess to Vidal crew durig
Schaiertnel by their nurses and engraved thie. words: qTo the of- Orphn party. -
a welcome committee from the ficers'and members of the crew
en of the Vid al- ftheHMS Vida in estlmo- tinkled ov&r the ship. Children
5.. ----- ny of the gratefulness of the from the Madame Magloire
M-Haitian Rede 'Cross for their ad- Foundation stood before mike,
General -evet amiable devotion to the victims and charmed their hosts with
... lof hurricane Hazel.' Visibly mo- their rich repertoire of songs.
Decorated, In U.S ved the Commander stood for a At least 12 of the Vidal' s offi- '.''
moment, holding the statue and cers and sailors were clicking :n.
* Brig Gen Antoine Levelt chief then found words of pride at theircameras, while local-photo- i? Mt.-
* of Staf Htian Army received the honor )f commanding the graphers Rbacine, Marie-Ange r "
June 26th Legion f Merit men who in the accomplishment Gousse and Louis Doret-were re-
Sgree o Commander from Ge of their duty, had deserved such cording this great event for pos- '. '
gree ol ComTander from Gen. Cgratefiness. terity. Gerard Lescot was mak-
M~xwll. Tgl:.g Chef f d~e
Staff U.Sll. DAry. Taylor.:Chiea of ".Vtht these: worthyformalities g a film of the party for the *
*. Staff U.S. "Army. Citation .^ ^ ^"? ^ moi cto fth e-ros
comparing award -foows.41o; Ga- e6inplj l the s ene shifted movie section of the Red Cross.
Sneral Leve has distuished to he..ttle:--faces6f the special When the hour of separation ,
nl bye asos ngiso-guests, somewhat intimidated approached, everybody present
hims conduct ineoply m.e perf itor andanosas they conrtemplat- found difficulty in trying to vi-
eofouts a coen. ce 'as -dth is, tableau .under the eyes' sualize an outside world away'
o* 'f stbe'b I blon d mes n" "winI from the' enchantment- aboard th' ".
.. ... 1iiMq-pmaidnAUMC . .e bi mt Uwn5AU j

: HL' frQro' Dece0nbrer '195A',.to
Ju..e..1956:'. T!Ugh linti&l-
:*''gent t^PJW;tcdhto f o\,*siM*;mrn~i-
tary priMpMhtani7 his titdlds@
Sand selfless devotion ,to, . duty',
,- he has succeeleed in a most laW.
.- dable manner in raising still
fu' rather the Xigh ". professional
standard of the Army of Haiti.
In so doing he : has "further
- strenghtene, a .vital, link in th"
. -firm chain 'of ihemisphrie de-
fense.a His friendly cooperation
rw :ith tihe: United States military
'. ..personnel in his country has:.ser-
:.-ved to strenghten the bond of
-'-friendship and foster the spirit
.'of mutual confidence and res-
'i pect which caracteflse the rela-
t. ions between theArmies of Hal-
..ti ald the United States of Am-
-erica. His. outstanding leader-
ship, sound judgment, and ex-
'" ceptionaf 'energy in the, perfor-
T mance of his duties as Chief of
i Staff of tM Army of Haiti re-
i +"flec*disHn'pt credit upon him-
Sself and the military service of
his country.- Levelt arrived
Tuesday afternoon from Miami.
'Attending June 26th ceremonies
were ASST Secretaries of Ar-
Smy George H. Roderiek, High.
M. MilUon and Chester R. Da-"
Svis. Also present was Haiti's Mi-
litary Attache here, Lt. Col. Thi-
mol6on Paret. Gen- Taylor wel-
corned guest and said it was
great privilege to honor him.
Gen. 'H.M. Jones Deputy Army
Adjutant General read citation.
Taylor placed ribboned medal
round Haitian's neck -later pre-
," sented souvenir gifts to Haitian
Visitors, Co'onel L6on Cantave
..and Capt. Yovanne Douyon.

SGeneral Shepherd's
'isit Delayed

K' It wa annoutncd trday by the
A .merican Embassy that Gener-
f' al Lemuel C. Shepherd, U.SM.C,
who was to visit Haiti June 29
t;" to July 1, will not arrive as
,.scheduled. His trip has been de-
,. played because of the presence
of Gen. Antoine Levelt in the
..-United States. ,,' .

qng-;dle -on
;bearded, flrnsul<

#99 .tom. fror
thenr.across th
the 'rough :tair
.; :'d .suddenly
had stepped th
looking glass ix
young guests s
and- confusion .a
Ingenious attrai
ed them aboa.rn
improvised-' bea
multicolored ba
ty. Games new
childish hearts
way, with the s
uing and explain
shy little girls
drawvn into the
The appetites
were whetted .
cement and ple
the moment ft
the next beach
awaited them
tely ready to d
bounteous buff
lemonade to qi
the little tykes
on the tremen
multicolored s
and sweets of
child had an at
his personal se
played ebi bin
that the little
filled to the sa
1y this tirne
apprehension 1
from the most
dren, and the c
of a hundred h

4-Killed By
Four persons
tantly in the
Sonde when a
te ran them do
The auto hit
the road and
other pedestrian

ing to a halt-,n
que Jean Ma
'The driver oft
hidcle was repot

enewai some
*wth arms
A6uas.lfdtoed. oh-
s"4'S*etion to
n arm to arm,
e. bridge and up
y they found they

jLy~ .7. .w iau.3- -. e ma. gi Jc.LJL spA u
was 'not easy to break. ''
Amazingly.' it was discovered
that half the -food and sweet-
meats were still. burdening "the
tables notwithiinding the 'one-'
laught of th0 appetites of the
children stiimulat-d 'from" the
seawinds. Had .the 'genei'ous sail-

, ....+

Captain Co.nell adding
Mother and, Cdgsttp

: -.. .. ..*.
Morisseaua-L ero proudly announfl .'-..
ced the good news, on Thursday..
morning, that through a leter:
from the Ministry of the Pref-.J
dency, he- learned that PRresident -.a
Magloire had provided for a IM ,
monthly subsidy in flavor of lb. .
atre d'Haiti, as an encourMageient.
for the pioneer. work. being done."-.
I'y Morisseasu in .deveilophf.;g
the little theater movement whiet- '
has 'opened new 'cultur' vistas- tpo';
: our peasants brothers." :..

Off To.-Panama **5'if
.Q fdr.a Ooee, at.thein
tallatidus ofthe
Geodetic Service M 3-A me.a j
Public Works Minist I
Lo and a party including Lieut&
nant.Fritz Etienne,-Captai RichJ'
ard B. Hellas, Engneer.afyppOUt,.;.?
and Pierre Biamiby.: .They'we-
f own by Haitian Airforce,ewith.
SLieutenant Maignan at. the sun-',


i- -^-~" J __ ';:i

tfhe Wischpjfion .a the s ibopc..Malgao .-
.s7 o .s. A'
his ~ ~ ~ Haa fii omfeHeiimRed Cross
-. .-jy4

.- J i ..
rough the magic orsver-estimated the capacity /'* mnr'T in, .-- ..u-
rto fairyland ic of-their cherished guests? Well,,. ." 1 "-" :.. I CVlDA -, :,
showed pleasure 'Liutenant-Commaider Sco 0tt 'The H.M.S. cVidal, has-gone and .nightmare of terrible hours ll,.
at the spectacle of who had received the decoration a new page -hias been Written in. ed while the cyclone raged, -. iS
tions which await of the 'National Grder of Hofior the history of Anglo-Haitian re- closely, associated with th ,vva.
, The sailors'had and Merit that very morning nations. Her .Britarinnid 'Majesty's- liant. crew c6 *the Vidal,-: anchor.
Kches along which knew a delicate manner of squar- S hi p this past week "sd in the port of Petite Hivre
u .l-is added gai.- lng the score. He obtained quiek, hobred with 3day of festivities of Dame-Marie on 'the Sbuthir
and dear to their authorization to pack the re-' vii ever'bi.'remembered for its. Peninsula. A kindly priest, :the0
and dear la their 'p.i... ..
were soon under' mainder of the feast so that part in rushing relief and' sup- Reverand Father .Raoul.. e'lfevr*A'
smiling hosts guid- 'those kiddies could prolong the plies to the stricken Hazel area, principal of the rural-: Agriulit
ling, and-even the party even after returning to and. the successful evacuation by ral and Technical Institute. 'atJ
ad boys were their respective homes, its crew of thechildren isolated Lesson, had done. his' est. .t l
spirit of the day in the mountain agricultural care for his charges after .th.
spirit of the day. As the large group of guests school of LeRton. One day a Cre- school was in ruins and ddstw,
s of the little folk filed joyfully back.to the- foot- 31e Proverb will sum'up a coun- tion, but tragedy had. struck I .'.R
by so much exci- bridge, the sailors confronted try's 'reconnaissance., cefully, and six little .Uiris fail.
easue and when them with al large table of toys Of all. the receptions tendered ed to'anstver the roll eafl th-ii,
r passing on to of every conceivable type, and in honor of the HMS 'VIDAL., bodies were recovered muIh
"whre delicacies as the kiddies pinched themse]- none was more spontaneous and. er when the ruins weTe...being
they were defini- ves to see if this had not all rousing than .the welcome repre- cleared away. -
do. justice to the been just a marvelous dream, sentatives of the ship received i t
"et. With deliciouiis their hosts proceeded to prove when' Tihey flew into the 'ton. of With .'the U.SS ..a
;ench their thirst, themselves- June-SntClaus' Jriq Wednesday. To quote a pan's eli4pters fulig .
Sent to work by, distributing tbys to- each high Gvernment official, nobod historical mission at Je ie
dou banquet of child. The final touch was added at dinert ow tha d y with 'the wounded and the l
atq dinner in the town that day, th Tdltre t tetio
sandwiches, cales when -they peered below the en the t hads theVidal turned its attention
all kinds. Each foot-bridge .. A sailor surround- even the marchands were th tragic situation at Ieso
foot-bridgew..cAosailor sailors
ttache affected to. ed by large cases and boxes t to welcome the sailors. The sailors requested that' hwt
rvice as the cw p ged his .hand. into the trea- Wednesday, on the eve ,of thei children at the school be en
'rvee rewplunged his ,hano. into the trea- Iball team .tristethto them.aThetlong trek -
rothero and saw sure as each small guest k pa .while the football team trusted to them. The long' trei
stomachs were leave and placed. a cellophane was stotly defending football through the ruins, and .the wait,
tisfaction of each. package of sweets in his hands, field, prestige (they lost 9-0) the ters of -the rivers overflowing
all timidity an5l just before he stepped down Royal Navy was defending.. its the region, between Lesson a6 u
iad passed even from the .hip. title as an exceptionally fine host, Peitte Rivi6re vwas .rough' ant-
timid of the chil-4
ystaline laughter, This real-life fairy story enact- good cook and connoisseur of out of the question for the frig|
app' little throats ed by the officers and sailors of wines and liqueurs. ken little victims. So each sad-d
eappY little throats l a e ueen The reception aboard the HMS or. grabbed up -a child ,and; .iti'
and the happiness of 100 Hal- i Vidal' in return of courtesis was on the shoulder offl ie hti
Speedster tian children would make a sub- they were received by Ambassad- maxitariar crew that the stu-'
5 wern killed ins- j6ct to be treated bi Grinmi or or and Madame Sidney Simmons dents were carried to :sa._ty*
village of Pont Hans ChrisUtian Anderson. In our at the residence Monday night, where the Vidal was achoire
speedy caminionet, modern day. it means strong" and Commhndant of the Coast and where a rescue group heaA
M1n. tie-, of friendship between a following the decoration, gave a ed by Mrs. Louis Roy,'wife gt
a young man in great empire and the island of Guard and Mrs. Franck Bayard, the President of the Haitian Re
flattened three Haiti and a souvenir to inspire reception at 'Cabane Choucoune Cross, took the children under '
ans before crash- the lives of. the little ,guests as in the evening, her wings. Mrs. Roy. a v.ali
ear the ati bouti- they grow up into fine and up- The 'story of the odyssey of 70 worker, had already obta.ed.
rie Jean Pierre. right citizens. Haitian boys and girls, suffering the 'evacuation by helicopter K t
the careening Nv- Haiti salutes the;departura of from severe'mental and physical eight of ithe most severely st..
ted t-o be loseph the VidMl5, messenger.'of peace shock, weakened from hunger' ken children a short tnme be,
and goodwill. and privation And dazed1 by the fore. *."
.".. -. ; ... ." -... i. :' "' .. :,, .... '..'::" .-'."

- I


F iris .Standby
F Po0Next Year
fe,- ,,r /, e . ....



T te month of June, this year
:' WaS marked by Beauty Contest
iin many of the countries of thi
S.R:eunisph-ere, and is said to hav
.reached into nal strata of soviet:
g :." .' . . . ..
..: y many who would have hesi
,v... r. e.xibit, their charms
*: is e.toore, among the most sea
SThe .tpuiblic of Haiti, witi
-;i.some f' t& orld's loveliest we
g,'men, was 'mnong' the Americai
|>:R'b]R ubics invited by Brazil tc
ifsnd Aits rMiss Universe) candi
iate'to participate in its grea
':.te 6lklore Festivali to be held
in Recife, Sao Poll and Rio front
8e to the.25th of Novemb
,-.'of his ytar: This Festival is
j.4eg promoted by Hello Polito
..l.opes, Director of an important
IU newspaper in Recife, Brazil, foi
*,.the.purpose of bringing together
all :of the elected .Missesa re
S:P resenting the countries taking
:'."paT, in the, finals of the Long
t :BeachCalifornia Contest for
ISt/ isrniverse.a.
W:it: :w all tran-sprttion ..paid
f i.n': ."Brazil, contestants wiU bi
S-allowed to-tratel vith 0, acl
oolipanylug ..member'. ..heii
f:,ay..as eaperon. fune .15th
was.: the date set by tLe organst
:ziey. Aps that by which tUnm all
ooun c tre would have completed
th. selection of .their national
cMVtss. ccMiss American Is to be
:;eteed at long Beach, just be.
foOrt t.. c~pening, of the amiss
j."::...UJive .5er. Contest.
4 q A:.'.. ;, "
::;i r. .Jopes, accompanied .. by
:i"t;,'KD&.win Brndoahaas. planned
_1 ..ake. q tour of the corres-
.'6".. p.ing countries to contact
: ,thOse participating in the Brai-
Sllan Folklore Festival. The coun-
tiries included in their official
i itinerary include: Argentina,
: Uruguay,, Chile, Peru, .Equador,
'Ai:oI6mbia, Panama, Haiti, Domi-
Snicahn, Republic, Venezuela. and
SPuerto Rico.
:;.; The lure of, fr.ne anr, forture
iS reported 'to be attracting
more aspirants as the big day
t of the Long Beach -Miss Unjver-
Sei and London's cMiss Worldx
conteststs approach..
',. In ,Venezuela which furnished
.'the winner of last year's contest
:. the whole country is boiling with
; excitement as every girl that
cia draw.a wolf whistle is diet-
l ing'her way to the judging plat-

SThe Brazilian Folklore Festiv-
'al for the purpose of uniting the
S.Winners chosen by their respec-
.. five' countries for the big inter-
national contests scheduled for
n ext November can be expected
."o cause Venus to smoulder on
:'.her -pedestal.' or swoon from the
/.. venom of the cgreen-eyed monst-

:: Alack and alas! Now it is too
late for a Haitian beauty to
wrte history in this contest ofr
; Contests. But we can start think-
j.g about next year. A Perma-
nent Committee should be pit
:*' worK now drawing up tho
rules for a national beauty con-
Stest in Haiti. A sponsor should
cqme forward to saving the deal
and give the fair damsels of our
little Republic a chance to
match their beauty and charm
against the best of them.

*The Junior Chamber of Com-
merce has already shown inter-
est in such a movement, and
show us the tourist who would
.ct. spek to tread the ground of
country where the inoontesable
beauty of its women cannot fail
':,to gain world recognition.
-- ..,.. ..:'.- .o.


tJoseph report

s THE PALESTINIAN (Syrian) Colony sent a $48.00 congratulatory
Is cable to President Nbsser of Egypt this past -week. Nasserk4 brief
P thank'you. reply was handled by All America Cables to Mr. Bigio of
y the Jewish faith which proves that all Haiti is one big happy family.
SA LA, FREQUENT' PAPA!* cried local habitues at the Riviera Wed-
s, nesday evening when chanteur Guy Durosier, with stars in his eyes,
" stopped his warbling mid-stream. and told dancers to sit down it
wag show-time. The welldisciplined British Navy men obeyed his ord-
h era and sat down
n JOE TALAMAS quit the night life for a 4-day break at'Kenscoff.
S'It is reported he has a cracked heart. He asked fellow night-lifers, Wal-
- ly Talarnas and Gerard (the whistler) Chamier to go with him; They
t refused, stating somebody hasAto be around to close the Exposition.
d '
n JOHNNY ABOUJABER (La Belle Creole)' trying to forget, early
SMonday morning, forgot to watch the speedometer and the traffic
s ahead, and rammed the dimpled rear of a taxi.
S PIERRE AND Mrs D'ADESKY are opening their tourist beach, at
SMontrouis today.
TI-LOU REGNIER is back from months in Havana without.his ulcer.
S STUDENTS.OF ANATOMY enjoyed the Six-Girl Cuban Ballet at the
SCasino nightly these past two weeks. The girls were becoming quite
9 proficient at the end of their stay

S Mr. AND Mrs. ROBERT MAY of Hollywood, Florida were here for
their .clune detmiel, and the newlyweds who were lodged at Hotel Chou
Scoune declared before leaving that Haiti would be ideal for' their
S -eturn'on a -second honeymoons.
r MADAME. BAZELAIS .has opened a cute little hole-in-the-wall cafe
Son Rte'du Fort Per. /

!, SENATOR LOUIS DEJOIE returned home from a three weeks visit
i to New York, Tuesday.
I WISE & OTHERWISE, by T. ,J. Grant entitled .Father Smith And
SThe Infralapsarian-,,will be continued in our coming edition
RICHARD SALNAVE was the' author of the fine article -Patriotic
SPil.6rimage to Peligrq and to Caneau, which appeared in our issue of
June 24th. By an unfortunate oversight his by-line was thrown to the
winds. .
THE LEVELT CUP FINAL between Gonaives and the Cap will in
.al probability be held...one of these days A l'enfer.. No date is fixed.
SONSON TROUILLOT of the Royal Bank of Canada had his left
arm broken when a eamion grazed past and crushed it. Friday night
he was driving along with, his left arm out the window. The camion
continued on its way and Sonson struggled off to' the hospital.

Dr. CLAUDE STEPHEN emphatically denied rumours that he has
set up a Fa.brique de Mostiques' at La Saline to push sales of his
*Caracol Mosquito Repellent.: Also that he imports mosquito eggs
from San Juan. '
CAPTAIN EDWIG MERCIER, popular Artilleryman, and Wife A-
glae are expecting their tenth child.
HIERBIE WIDMAIER, local crooner is being well received by Satur-
day night-Cabane Choucouners.

PAUL W. SMILEY of Woodward Avenue in Detroit and wife are
here on another of'their informal visits to Haiti, and as usual are
stopping at Hotel Villa Creole.
CAPTAIN JOE CRAWPRFD of the U.S.S. aTuitila., a rare sea, dog
spent Saturday night playing several 'rubbers of bridge with Comman-
der and Mrs. Charles of Turgeau, and Sunday found him snorkeling
around Iroquois looking into the sea.
ENID MONOSIET. the ooomphy Calypso singer is definitely return-
ing to the Hotel aRivieta this month with her Steel Band, confirmed
owner Paul Weesner ftbls past week.

JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, national organization, has ask-
ed for 3 Haitian drummers to attend their Kansas City fete next month. -
CANDELIGHT DINNER at Hotel Choucoune is now Thursday night
Simeon, who danced around the world with Kathleen Dunham stars
with his group and La Belle Creole gives out prizes to Simple Contest
ROBERT KEILHAUER of Guatemala is enjoying a month with Riv-
erdale New York school pal, Jacques Baussan.
SHANGO NIGHT CLUB, perched high up on Morne Tete de l'Eau,
is not feeling the heat but has lowered its rigid liquor prices consider-
ably. No cover charge just a minimum charge of S2.00 per person.
The Michel Dejean Choir sings every Friday in the Tbo Lele; entrance
is $2.00.

FRENCH CULTURE is extremely expensive. Many families discover-
ed this past two weeks. One 4-member family attending Jean-Louis
Barrattilt's performances spent $100.00 (One Hundred Dollars) and
said it was worth it.
Mrs. HORACE ASHTON is visiting her mother who is ill in Belgrade.
GUY LARAQUE who almost 4aisse sa pe'au after a severe case
of crab poisoning returned Friday from New York Medical Center to
complete his convalescence, at home in Bois Verna. He was accompa- N
nied by his wife. Bi
RAMFILS TRUJILLO. 27-year-old General' son Uf the Benefactor, Ea
has withdrawn his candidacy from the Vice-Presidency-of the Domi- La
nican Republic. Senor Joaquin Balaguer is.,the candidate. L
COLONEL DURCE ARMAND,'Haitian Ambassador to Guatemala, o)
ayd Madame, gave a dinner for 12 at Hotel Choucoune. Tuesday even-
ing. The Ambassador of Guatemala and Mrs. Roberto H' Valle Caivo
were pmong the distinguished guests.



646 guyld Ki Co
uLI%, .*AetN& de '12 daWolf.

Meatcid el' SAMeC;_
VERS CTj. at SAm-JUM...
JEuoi et DimfNCHE. -

Pour itoutes Itnfo'mutions
et Resermvations,voyeq vdhe
ReiENr oEVoyACres a. I
90.Rue PAVLE

I w I 37. -- -

UU'AyImbI".u .WIk, ua.





I o r "6 ^PF I 0 -&r, cq

^ ^s

; ;




9 p

STEPHEN Brothers
Rue des Csara
bistrsbutb ftr HAflM


utrix treatment cream, 1 oz.
ien-Aise, cleansing cream, l oz.
ouplesse foundation cream, I oz.
au azuree No. 16, skln freshener, 7 oz.
income face powder, 2 oz.

SUNDAY, JULY ist 19,





IhlU&D'AY, JULY 1st 1956

Community Weekly Published SundayAMonilng
The entire school population is on a coffee diet. The Board of Edu-
cation is not getting enough sleep either. It is' the season that will
prove whether or not our students have retained most of the instruc-
tion that has been meted out in the classroom during the school year
,.Rheto. and Philo. are the two big exams of the season, and each
year more and more candidates aspire to these diplomas which are
the. .open sesame. of higher education. With the increase of aspirants'
.increase the -.casse-tete. of the DirectiAn. Gnftrale de I'Education Na-
First there is the recruiting of a jury among the teachers of Second-
.-my Education and from the University. Seventeen compulsory subject
matter questions for the ,Rhetorique candidates, and sixteen for Phi-
'losophy that have to'be managed in such a manner that the'chance of
succeeding is thin indeed. When 50% of the candidates cross the paper 1
curtain, half of those lucky fellows might still be behind'the 8-ball of
the oral barrier.
Policing the classrooms where the .Gtand Judgements is going on
becomes more and more difficult each year.
Cramming and long hours of burning the midnight oil does not help
the nervous system of youth exposed to these terrific exam. That
slightest failing in health can ruin ti'e whole sevdn years of effort in
Secondary School for a student. No individual consideration can be
taken into accounting andlthe tdlk is heavy on the shoulders of the
Department of Education.
In France if 33% of the Baccalaurdat candidates are successful, it
is considered a good average. In Haiti when 50% pass, -c'est pas nial
du tout' (not bad at all) one might say. .
The failure to pass official examinations is not necessarily due to
a lack of effort on the part of teachers and students.
The curriculum in the Secondary school-is base on a highly select-
ive system which has no room for individual differences,'and problems.
Therefore only the supermenn can make the grade. Very often the
supreme effort kills the poor fellow and the victor becomes victim.
In France as well as in Haiti it is a well-known fact that the most
brilliant showing in the Baccalaureat exams does not mean that the
student has actually a brilliant mind.
And-what a feeling of pessinmism takes place in the youthful head.
After all, what does it lead to, they question themselves. Even in the
lower classes of our Lycees and private colleges, they question the
very honesty of the curriculum. Many take the matter of exams seri-
ously, many others do not care at all. The philosophy of 'pourienismD
.(waiting for nothing) has gained great proportions in their minds.
: Sooner dr later, it will be the concern of Haitian educators to revise
the Secondary Educational System. As matters stand now,' both stud-
.ents 'and school authorities appear to feel vaguely that it is an edu-
cation foi 'exams.
Bernasird Shaw once said: -What a pity to waste youth on the young..
SWilliam Saroyan offered .this comment: ,On whom should it be
wasted then?.
At any rate, in the ease of our present system of Secondary Educa-
tion, youth and the intellectual energy of the country are wasted, on
.each other, to a large extent.
WE -HAVE ploughed the sea*, the immortal Simon Boli-
Svar said with bitterness beforehe died. He had led the forces
that liberated most of South America. He had called a great
conference at Panama (1826)' and found only suspicion of his
dream of a united continent. And so he died, unwept and in
p povertyy and rancor, with the despairing thought that he had
';dug only a short-lived furrow in memoryless water.
SIn death, the Venezuela-born Creol9 Libertador gained in-
',, comparable stature. Many of the dreams he nurtured came to-
i, fruitiorn after he was dust. His work continues. Late next
Smnonth, if all goes well, President Eisenhower and the pretid-
,;ehts of all other sovereign states, in this hemisphere will meet
'in Panama ;n perhaps the most momentous conclave of its
'ind since the Bolivar conference of 130 years ago.
BOLIVAR considered Panama the perfect meeting place.
The iOrganizatidn of American States seems to have no reas-
: on. to question that appraisal. In fact, although the date has
i'not yet been officially set, there is a great scramble 'on for
rooms in Panama's elegant El Panama Hotel.
SSince Canada will not attend, being under the aegis of the
SBritish crown, we will be the only English-speaking nation
:,: represented at what would in all probability be h i story' s
greatest meeting of presidents. Jim Hagerty, the President's
Stress secretary, flew to Panama a week before the President's
illness to inspect the situation and make preliminary plans.
The President is very keen on this conference. It could be
his first big post-operative 'engagement and have a bearing
Son hi.'p6litical, future., .
But',there 'was -no political. aspect ..involved. when Eisenho-
wer :caie up with 'the conference pI.an while talking with the
Presidpnt of Mexico and th 'Prime Minister':of Canada at
White Sulohur Springs in April. Nor will "hee'be any politic-
al flavor attached to his presence when 'ad .-f the conference
Comes off next monfh, except that his "".ia.ce there would
demonstrate that he's back in.harness. ,:': .
SEISENHOWER feelsminore keenly abo6t.'et.rmg Pan Am-
i erican relations than aiy 0utstanding- A iAi-!since Cordell
!, Hull. t s n d A '. s"i
.. 'Eisenhower's chief instruction to.Hageirtit4Jore the later
i. flew .there was to assure 'the host Presidfeiit- Panama's Ricar-
i do Arias Espinosa, that the U.S. deleaatfon wishes to be treat-
r ed exectlv as the representatives of the other' 21 countries
will: be welcomed. There will be'no specta1 red carpet treat-
nmerit;' ro cause for qny mention of the Colossus of the North.,
Hagertv made a very good i m p r e s s i a n in Panama. He
L brought back to his boss a souvenir from the desk, of Pre-id-
ent Arias the. latter's latest golf card. Arias shoots in the
low 70s.-By Bob Considine of Miami Herald.-Ed. Note:
3President Eisenhower will go to Panama July 21st.

Jum'e 28th. 1956

My dear Bernard.

;The idea of an annual cHaitian
Art Week in the ruins of Sans-
3ouci) is creating great enthu-
siasm. I am very favorable to-
wards the movement you are fos-
tering, and wish to assure you
that should the movement be car-
ried out, you can count on my
wholehearted cooperation as much
from the theatrical point of view
as for the musical part.

It is my opinion that no effort
to contribute to the development
of the Tourist industry in Haiti
a tote] the rates of which would
should be disdained, nor should
the artistic movement as a contri-
bttilng factor -be underestimated.
At presedit I have five specta-
rcles .:'`4nder preparation and will
be ready to present them in Oc-
tober. They could figure on the.
proposed program for the Sans-
Souci Festivals. cLes Pantins,z
Les Rebelles,; Les Bas-Fonds,t
F6eries Folkloriques (in panto-
mime) and 4A Review,D, are the
plays I am referring to:
I am seriously studying, the:
Sarns-Souci proposition, and am
entirely at your disposal for se-.

' "( HA ( T .SUN)

" .BES ..T '.


veral suggestions that may be. e nd oiriopulri s
use9dl in case this interesting pro-' : "-" "
lect should be undertaken. J I--SE'SAQ BAZA "., .,
Sincerely yours, i s,7e' 'axhnuln,7 Ruo,'de'Mir s .ae / .. ...
(s) Pierre Blain 2.- M4AGASINS DE.3.ETA' ." . : .'-
------------ *;, **=. --- *: ,' *,. :* *;, :*,__ ;*< ,,
.-- *. ,* ,.* ".l:-' **'' H ^* *** ** ^

Take these facts Along
S ', ' ". ".: ; ** ".' ," ", ,' "* *' .
when you're "shopping" for spares6
.I- 'I

----- .There's only one reliable source for ,
Genuine Caterpillar Spares your
S "\a' tCerpilfor Dealer. '.,'..

.' : .

--, ":I i 0

\ ..'t
/ ,
,. * ."
Caterpillar alan# has the experience, in
research, metallurgy, manufacturing tech-
niques and performance. ,./
**..> ik ,

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

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


R d


Caracas, May 7, 1956
Mr. Ambassador:
I have the honor of conforming

by the present, the information.
furnishe& to your Excellency 'in
connection with the, declarations
made by Mr. Beresford Wilcox to
a Port-au-Printe newspaper:. .-
1) On May 4th last, Mr. Beres-
ford Willcox, British subject ap-
plied at this Consulate requesting
a visa to Haiti which was prompt-
ly given him.
2) Mr. Willcox request infoima-.
tion concerning the hotels esta-
blished in Port-auPrince. The con
sulate showed him a list of these
establishments on 'file in its offi-
ce; this list showed the hotel ra-
tes varying between $8.00 (Ame-
rican currency) per day per per-
son, not including meals. '
3) Mr. Wilcox declared that
he desired to obtain the name of
be $3.00 (American currency) per
day person, with meals include.
Since the Consulate was not in
measure to give him this indica-
tion, he was advised that upon
his arrival ,in Port-au-Prince, at

f i

S .', ,, PAGE 5 ;

the airport, he could obtain. their
desired information -fromone *:
the National TOn4 tfife'a'fs i a
tionaries. ''.. '
*' *'I ''- c '3 '
4) Mr. Willcox foijiiE'no
request for information. -' :-
I seize this -occasion to -beg
'that Your 4-excellency-Ao Tept!s
here the expression of, my i -
ghest consideration. ',
(s) Boris Bunimov Parras' :
To His Excellency "
Mr. Pierre L.'Hudicourt '
Haitian Ambassador
Caraca.s '
(Ed. Notes: Belqw, we 'are r
printing the declaration of 'Mr.t'
Willcox from our issue of Vafy,
27, 1956). .
The Haitian Consul in Caraofst
was diffult to see andmdId,.
through his secretary, that all i,
formation as to hotels, beache ,:.
etc., is available at the tourist :
Information Office' in l4ort-au-q '
Prince.* Furihermore, they uaZd, f
there were no brochures or'pan'
phlets of any kind to be found at, .'
the consulate or in the travel :a-''
gpncles they visited... .'
'. ., ",J A Y

'i '


?-.," .. , ..
i:.. .(Salute to the Common Little Donkey of Haiti)
ci The slender-legged, inoffensive little animal that practical-
S'ly carries" the Republic of Haiti on its back has so endeared
,,'Titself to our-rural population'that it has inspired a Proverb
P,> as garden sou jambes bourrique pour mette charge sound
o DI-li. (Don't judge by his legs how much a donkey can carry
'"'on his back.)
:'J... Patient, docile, hand-working 'endurance of the race, and arce
'iy.: the drowsy-eyed little beast' of as familiar throughout the coun-
i-' burderf is an indispensable menm. try as our peasants themselves.'
'h ber of the family among our foli They are certainly the most nu-
i.: of the mountains and plains, with- meroas' of the island's farm ani-
t'..'"oat which the nation's burdens mals.
>2coiid;not be horned. The exact ..Every peasant contrives to own
AWme of the advent of the lctle a donkey, regardless of how poor
:n' 'burro. to the shores of San'Do- lhe may be, for. the food require-
1,.. '.nue seems to have slipped meats of the little animal is
Minto obliion,. but many cbitend small. The farmer knows that.,
That --the dae is as old as the this sure-footed beast is to be
'4IdJcoveryof Aherica itself; that relied upon to carry his vegeta-
'tixrdonkeys we're among'the ani- bles and other produce, loaded
,. W.a brought frbm. Spain bj in isac paile43t and crocus bags ,
ASSCH-topher C uhimbs. Be that across the. vast plains, down the .....
.... s itrmay, today the species to be steep mountain slopes to market
'iI:,hd,. l. -Haiti are proof of the in the cities and towns. Charcoal





Vice-President 'Nixon gives Croi
ear-squeeze while conversing on ,e

___________S U N D A Y., JULY 19:10Pr,

ing of a hardy race. The donkey.:.
population of. the island as
shown, by figures'in the 19394a
International Yearbook of Agri.:
cultural Statistics, came to 660,,"
000 s of 1905. Whether a cen-.
sus of a later date has been ate;
tempted, we were unable to as.-.
certaih. That which Is incontes-.
table is that no decrease is aiipa-.
rent in the number of the Repu- ,
blic's precious little beast of
t.urden, and the little anim.I
will for some time to come con-.
tinue to carry Haiti on its -back
for our peasants are slow to ac-
cept changes,'and even With the
automobile industry flooding the
country with all types of vbhi-
cules, there is still no indication.
,that the picture is changing or--
that the donkey is likely to lade,
into the remembered past.
Besides its usefulness as a"
farm animal, the donkey symbo-,
lizes Haiti -as picturesquely as
its' drums, its mountains andc its.?
Voodoo gods. Our tourists 1,r6-',-
nounce them athe cutest little.
darlings. as they make them the.
targets of their Ikodaks. Haitians
find ,it amusing in driving down
the mountains to see one of our
visitors rborrowing3 one of the
i des Bouquets dpnlcey af-fectsonaf 'little fellows from' an obliging..


onomics with market lady.

H Bf f|t in unlimited capacites, loaded ever'overturns the .load-of 'vege-
onto the back of the faithful tables or coal sinks slowly to
little friend will arrive safe- his knees in an attempt to pro-
-'i /ly, though many kilometers may 'tect the precious, cargo. When
separate the charcoal kiln from his mistress unflinchingly lajs
..... .. the cRty customer. For rcoumbi- on' the stick to force, him to rise
B .-" tes during planting and harvest! again to his feet. he.imakes not
Bing, it is the donkey which is a sign of protest.
loaded with huge cans of waler. -Our.- peasants are' often criti-
e... j and cooked food to be carried to cized for their apparent lack of
I the hungry workers in the field. feeling for their faithful animals.
f'Southwest Peninsular however it get their skin rubbed off to the
.. is a rare thing to come upon ..a'- bone by the strong straw sacks
donkey. Our peasants there use steadily jostling on their backs.-
M. 4 hore. -fp s "' s"ange So great, is ,_the need of thre farm-
nrea,.n tbjid pththeJmidall _7e er for -his. donkey; -that he has
,If he species does not gve them a tendency to force him out for
the right to scoff at their fellow. thp long trips, even when its
burden-be" e itqai hey ceriain- wounds. are raw. Tirhe animal's
Iy are ndot any bigger A. for capacity of endurance, even for
mules, the Haitian peasant is pain, seems to be taken for grant-
not interested in this anima- ed by the peasants wIho have 'al-
al as a species for. rep:ordnction'," lowed themselves to slip into
Though it-is-a hardier be,..-c it ij a practice that many interpret
a fact that' the number Cf mule. -as cruelty. Some, however, will
In Haiti is far less thaa that 'of assure you that the animals are
donkeys and horses, and if on regularly doused, upon return-
some rare occasion a rMule m'ay ing ,ime,' with curative concoc-
0-^- i' n nn .be seen,it is usually for the tions made, by themselves from
O 4 n $45!! H-ASCO carts. Several are seen herb .and'leares the secret pro-
S^ TORL* y around town today in connection 'prietis of which are known-only
3 BACK & FORwith the cane harvest. Only Plan t r. our peasants..
stationn Dauphin breeds mules for The life span of the -, Haitian
riding, it would seem, but they ddftkey, (cdst $1O.O- frP young
cart afford it. animal)' whl-e not definitely es-
n ', tablishqd, is evidently of long
"J 'Manys of the small farmers duratio6n. Just as the peasant
own several donkeys. His women- keeps no accountingg of his pwn
folk, including little girls, make agm or that bfthe-members of his
the long trip into town with the family so it is that h can nev-
garden produce, all afoot, g-uid- er tell you .the number of years
ing the heavily-laden burro, with In the ordinary' life time of
Their spec vocabulary of sharp his farm animals. It is certain,
Creole invectives to make it at any rate, that 'the hard treat.
M Mobeyike cwheee-ya,. wheee-ya,- meat, and the small food require-
bourrique! e (get up donkey, g ments of 1he little donkey, in
bourp. Or a!g La! cotu wap pr- doHaiti, has.eetabllshed it as. be-
^-,-1-^B^ ~aled?9 (StoprStop! Where do you, r L o w -
think you're going?). The' gentle -
burro obeys, almost instantly
these familiar orders, even when
hec hears them from the tiny voi-
. ces of the children. One peasant
S From Port lJMPrince to woman often travels with .two
Santiago de Cuba in only or three loaded burros, manag-
S90 minutes by Cubana! ing to guide them without diffi-
Three convenient weekly flight culty.
= take you into the gay, Unlike other steeds, a donkey
Sr6mantic atmosphere of th. is never known to erun away
Pearl of the Antilles! in Haiti, and even when a threat-
Per opened collision with an automobile
er inform.uiuen end ruerv.i.:. is to be avoided, the little anim-
Sse vyour Travel Agent ar oPl Pan al remains cool, keeping up on
An erlian World Airways Ru steady feet even when some-
4 nteis "Destauhes,. Phone 3451 times momientnrily abandoned by
his frightened rider. He instinc-
i tively knows what is expected
p 4 a i /of him, nd should his burden *Jacqueline- of the American A
low prove too great for him during with Pascal Graffis in the saddle a'
moments of danger, he rarely Dais and veteran gardener Ti Joe.

cpaysanne jong enough to have..
his own picture snapped sitting"
sidewise in the makeshift sadd]e..
of .one of our donkeys.
At least one little donkey is-
known to be having trouble gett-."
ing over amazement at sudden-
ly finding -itself no longer a'
beast of burden, but the favorite..
pet of an Ambassador and no
ordinary, ambassador at that-%,:
This .diplomat whose party sym',-`
bol is an elephant might caused
you to ponder over his choice of.
a doqkey...but Ambassador Roy :
Tasco Davis is -known for "his-
'cdemocratics ways since the be-,.
ginning of his long diplomatic i
Career. At the official residence':
at Bourdon, a sleepy-eyed little;)
Haitian, donkey is a .spoiled pet-'
by day, and a gnest in the diplo- -
matic stables by night, and a:
bona -fide aabptded.-iaugihter of.,
the Embassy faily' ,
Ar unforgetable'-,ight is the
dpnkey caravan, agaiiti the back-'
ground of the countryside,' at.
dusk, when hundreds of the ani->.:
mials drop :nto line, double rank, -
finding their way hoine with);
their riders, after a day's work:
well' done i. the'city :-They bear'.
the weight- of two women, 6nd:.
several. small dhildreii' perched'
atop the family provJsions7 load-.
ed into the pouches Of theesac:
paille..v Stepping lively,' to .tbe ,':
tune of the gay 's6ngs'nofthe wo-.;''
men, trailed by the extra mem- .
bers of the party on foot, they:..,
are for a moment silhouetted
against the horizon in the lasts,
glow of the sunset, transformingu-'
the scene' into some distant bi-'.
blic chapter and invoking 'me-&j
movies of the scene that brought'4
a new era of goodwill towards,..:;
all men. .



Ambassador's residence at BOUdOtiJ
nd admirers Ambassador Roy T4s5o
.. 'I

DHA fl '..... "i>:' .. ........ .. 2
EJUN DA JULY 1st 1956 HAITI SUN) A"" ""'.. '" ".' 7,"':' ASS' "
Mff a 'oiyu' "---"^ '
ii '.-.* -, .- ^ .. *"-, ...^- r r ^ __ -
ir oa.. rr

JdnErl v S THE ONE'l..N-, ONLY.
A'i I I '' .

MACHANN PISTACHE d in each envelope. After prepa- ing to children and adults'i .who .
".By mFrack J. Bailey, irmg the land, itheplaxter plants like them. Most of the- p"
Byk them.k J.st Bale jh r or. 'j~
-There are'ladies in the streets the-seedt-With their'eeloppes available in Haiti recltyate '
who one often see selling cpista- and in a few days the young :either .in. the surrorioaig.u:plpaces . " A.
'cbhes grills) (ground peanuts). .trees begin to appear at the sur- 1o fS.c. Michel de.rL-I,...ay,.,.' '' ir "
some of them, from morning to face of the earth and keep grow- the .iorthern part ;6f:. o ry 0,. 04" 4 ":
and i cd
evening, sit ;n front .df schoolss. guail.th' t to about twelve :k. Jat-rxnhie yi-tfit i.Wst A hi "" .sI I N
r at some other places like the ilehes hi;g. After six months, Tia4& eat. :, ... FEATURWED BY :,.,
'.ain street of Port-au-Prince when th2 leaves start getting 1 ,E.T TE GE io, "G E IJ HDp DA:: P:*FIO
here perdestrians are always ..I y. the jpanuts are ripe. The ". . ..'... .P SELLER .L "". "
passing aidl some others put ; enter di; the ground and .f'ativA Mndhel de I'Ata- .. ev y . ': ..- :i
their 'bar, pie pistaches, over ilaye, Vesta is living here with n day Thdirday-e eIng" "g
their heads, walk all day long two .of liei 'sisters one of them iwnf ay ...ll .vei
through th streets and, during is a washer woman," the other Ptioville
/through~~~~~~~ t6&tet n, uig Pto ille :
work hours, never stop, on .their -.-'one 'the wife 'of a bottle seller.. ,
rays unleCs they are called by .' Beiag fooled by a lover of her ( inner-ai g DA'ln(I
someone. Beside the places / -'." w home town', who, as she said, ins- E. t'. t.
where they are seen in the day tigated by one of her' competit- --
te, they are also seen in the .- ors who!.kppt -practicing witch- ANT
eveningg in front of theaters or 'craftl in' order to' see- her' faL IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNTS .:
nat some other place, where, oc- Vesta got disgusted not only of
atsome, there e a educational, \ the situation but also of her '
casnel there are eduatina nrrforermu
f ilms for the, people, or some home asit was also her former, L & M HAS ,THE. II J '
'other interesting things where overs 'h me and finally she de- i '. .
peoplei are. gathered. Even at 0 rcisded to' move to her sisters' 4. .'..''
0 : ,hu s 'i n P r- .u . W h e n,.
thesee places, each kind of ama. 'husl 'in Port-aurince.- When- ."' .
chann pistachea works in bei h 4e first 'ame here, the situation
u.isual way: the first ode '.men- "'Ssmewhat hard for her as i .. ....'
tonedd above sitting an the little tLJ -' '. '' 'fpWiind' things more difficult G
c.hbai- which she usuallyy .n i" ',sl-ethought they were and -' .
carries along with her b'0op;tle,,. tlo followiugyears sh " " 3 .
and selling at the light, f workedd as Ihe assistant of her J: :'
"'a ldselete gridappt e l1amp is .rpW1ho is a washer women : .I : E '"
::ai t d.by little clients came
.waiting for people to come and "n by lttle clients came SI '"l '"
Mbuy and the other one walking '.. After having a quarell ',.
-through the crowd and calling picks them frpm..the ro.ots;fr0: ith her sister she decided to .iNS "iZe..
.eople's atterlt.i.on to what. she each peanut planted,. the plaster .find herself an independent. way' 7.'.A. " '. 7 '.
carries. can get, from twenty to thirty of 'working. so she.went home .. ;
I'STACHE V .of themb'-Tey arae.th sent to anid came back with a few bags.. .',; '..
',ist.acbe is a kind of 'nut industvti,. men' wto either "- of. peanuts and started to prac- :.' -L iT'' : "
which by the nature is enclosed tract' oil .from them, or export tice'the trade of emachah pis- ;j .il,, '.
Lipmwhat we a can call a natural them; a part is also sold to'the; taehe in which, she has happily 'als ". A..- B ; *:
"eiveloppe; there;are two seeds women who i'oast hem'or f l- suceeded. Every, row asid then: "; 'r t '-'
S, she receives peanuts from 'her : .. ".' i'
home. 'I
NV A'l I''^ 'Every das y she puts the neces-. ..- iL'
Ssary quanty of peanuts to boi' 'I .. ',.,.. "f ,.
Ain salt water and after boiling ...? t MVEqWSTomAc cN'. o
there n they get dry, she, p.,,I Y
puts On fire an' ron kettle in'' -- -
which she puts the peanuts to ' .O "'I' ; Q..'
roast tlen take them Lout to ''TIS; S n. AMERICA'S
I'; ^ ^ sell a tem. On, b wy.you'll P TER TC IGARETTE-',-" MUCH ; M M-mo W
hear her a.eiaiming: 'pistache L3, VeR"-- ,,LJSS :.r l
4: ,rills b oi c up, sel.,.! (ground ,... ... ..... -. ,. L-...
and well: -.lted peanuts). She;' .
has'two measures which h .' Drect.'Passengber... ndj. eig..
uses [or selling peanut, a ntmI '.p ".
empty evaporated milk can' PORT-AU-PRINCK .-i,'.NEW YOI -T(
reduced to it .quarter 'of its '"'. ." "- '"
height for those in their natur-' ONLTS. D T .. TO"WflT i4ti, S,!r..E..
.... ~~ONLY S-1/2 &S-]O, 4lt S IgEET*q....'....
al. enyeloppes p.d a small rum ,.
"-1M Clafs for the bare seeds and I .. .. .
W charges one cei'it for 'each full ."Am icat lg
measar 0.0! all t, e people. in'
the street, the cmaohatn, pista- .,' .' All rooe i h.t ..
che 'is one of the very. feW '.of N.
then whose rpouth. you' can open -' a ond
., 7. .for an interview juit by buying
'2.$:. ,- ....-,.,,. {.'.. a few rneasn o.. f .pisfaches gril- .. .Famous CUIS .fl
4 1 ..
', ,. "I ',. ..N ,'
:', a ':" aat FOR.RENT '! .' I'"-
.. ue~zoao ~Fu.,nis,-ed: or .uf.uifi.jsbd.ednew- "".. .
ly tii l at Patot." E~ur liv- ,
'. . . 'r .'
ing..tnrooms...oi.ml 'ely.k, rro .t.nd- VRY MOD AT 6 0 .
,, -r;Em,..xNDAY .%T .:o. DO P,- M., .
ed by :&nid I" CP S.eej "dimerly ' -'. -- -. ., -
baIonging to Edouard Horelle' .' ,TE ':EI;VXE -200 GRaB.ENGRH
opposite to Golonel Duchene.
asonable rental CRIE-- SHIPS OF. PANAMA LINE.
'. .n e r nt V
Itt;________________________.-..DI"ECT''N:-TO MIDTOWN Y, C'","

Suifs, por'rtswar
i : lacksk9 Shirts .

oD'RuE.J.rI.PoTai 5TJoseph.) __ __
T. 3873.

BOffoersM.fth -solution fr those who prefer the personalized '
r TI OU]" ,' comorts .of a modern guest-house.
i| S.- I 'n pw ... ,* REASONABLE 'RATES .
IsFLAqE GEFFRAI. PropreB(r; Mrs,, MargarethCameron Phone 7439,
..-" .. ',: ....
LA-. ..'',jU i... ....'. "

t; ,'.' ,:.. .. .' "
.:Me, I work by the job, said Pauleus p)(ul. His eyes dancing, ,he
-adds: 'You see these lard tins? That's no work for me. Don't payl
N, enough. I'd rather handle -the 'gasoline drums, and planks, or else
-'sacks of cement. When the freight is 'good, I can make me 3-% gour-
"'.I :I .
.:.... The cSirene comes from
J6r6tmie. She is a proud
,i" little coasting vessel ,which
i used to touch Cuba, Nassau,
t ..abd go even as far. as Mia-
uri, -iring the War. Paul-
':eus Paid is one 6X the 12
c rew6-membersi to ease its
c S, broadsides. A coasting ves-
Ssel is somewhat like the
surprise bot. It his just
about .everyh ing Inside of
it chicken Hflour, beans,
.. o 4f plantains. There are also

......'a o htoogs, goats and cows. On
Sundays the scene resem-
N 1 Y9 1r.flying tackle act when all this variety of carg gets handled by
C.4ttlley floating soiewhbere' between earth and skyf The cows are
4,ited, being quite solidly attached under the belly and by the front
e't' o.be franktThe cow ids definitely not seen at her best during
nmenmts like this. with the hulk of her body swinging mcrazily like
Aa. ljehtle in molasses..
I' uleus Paul la hs again. He is a jolly fellow, a merry blade, well
lp.rt .pb.onea on his, legs hike a pair of compasses. His cap at angle
:billowing sea hdrizou, his face is expressive and 5ou can-read in
rhisfaci more than he says 'with his lips.
I'h.ailfrom J6rd-imier'ehe Captain-always gives me a place aboard
tf never I take a notion to go and see my parents', he informs.
:SDieudonny 'Basile.s Onfro Atquin -, Osmain Segismond from Port-&
~itent...Yesterdaj. winning the, dock eang.,unlgaded a shipment of
t ,j': beautiful smoojti" i.. sind'6 fom 'Grade' Rivihre. Today, they
n r ls loading two bs. o charcoal made of galace wood- from La
49nave...jeudonni and Osmhn are cronies.
oi ecntus ~~gilways finds work when the vessel Dieu-lt tre, (God
he: Maste) ties up at' the dock. The blocks Of -cement, piled up on
.,ha if'-means a"gourde for him. Before sDieu-Matre, lifts anchor
r .Lsdayes,, tonightt. ontus will'be paid the amount coming to him.
-ltea an path,. he. yells c wrss...t p t thet;eiow pushing the load on a
F*.eibearrow. The( clUmsy oaf...aC" very near causmg him to get a
f d hat bitter walte iwhe e, then: l are tied up. With i bound,.
.- -i anlds. under the rear aft p 6nt The dock hand.' cannot afford the
ac dent.. Only -the Bonnd fil' Company protects its steve-
r'd. res, thanks to-IDASH. When Paldema, a 'veteran of the docks, broke
:.'his;.wrist ecentl., the owner of the boat gave the authorization, and
Waulema 'went to the hospital DASHi helped him out with funds dir-
do i. team of tie Bonnefil Company Is waiting for him. And since
efil pays by the hour a souvenir of the Syndicate days Pau-
iema, with his. fractured wrist plans to pro'e that he can gain his
g."ourde and a half, honestly, five of ten times a day, ,depending on the
amounttof freight.
.:... .... .
Te .y.e 'ike to kid and play these qock hands the stevedores.
nbung, them are to bq found former' sailors which circumstances
o,';.ften tragic.I--' a sinking vessel, for example, -4--have beedi responsible
I:for h eir being relegated to work on laid. Their strong-museled 'should&
em. r~hng us, each day, the ration de. 1'eipoirs.
hie:sweat of the docker is his daily bread. But it is also the daily
'bed of the. world of the men.
i:'S-"'.'" "* 1 *iu / *

RAU 3RAwen N'ThorPI"CA L
-.. -Rue des CASERNES
-o e RA Nck.W.WILON)


KCH4L@RADANE9 .723%/

-Mrs. Aline Belanee, native of
Quebec, holds a degree in De-
coiative Arts and In Interior De-
coration. She Is the wife of the
well.known Haitian educator pnd
poet, Rene Belance of Corail du
Sud. During her five years in
Haiti she has lived on'the Cam-
pus at Damlen where her hus-
band was 'Director of 'the Rural
Normal Schoolr-and two yqars
and a half at Bayeux when he
directed the Centre d'Educatipn
"de Base. She has lived in En-
gland and accompanied her ki.d
band to Mexico during.,hls UNES
CO scholarship studies. "! i .
The couple reside at Petion.
Ville, and are the parents
three small boys.-Mrs...B ..
has had some of her poems atO,
.articles published in Canadlik
publications: cGants du Cid i,
and La Nouvelle Kel6ve. The
Haitian review 'uOptique* has
published some of her poems.'
The Quebecquoise who loves
her adopted country enough to,
visit the out-of-the-way workers,
people, has written this article
and the docks to observe the.
on the stevedores exclusively
for the Haiti Sun.s

The first painting exhibit of
the ,Institut des Beaux Arts
will be held Saturday July 17 at
5:00 P.M., in the Auditorium, of
the Frencn Institute of Haiti
under the patronship of the The-
atre d'Haiti (1Grodpe Culture)
* The presentation'of the artists
will be done by Felix Morisseau-

,JI onpaabt
waHRilHa usm


Of Mixed Voices,

VILLA CREOLE, Tuesday Nlglit:
Sand hear Haitian music at its best!!!

The Night Club thatitops them all
Every Conmfort Utmost Courtesy
A place where you can enjoy yourself with the .
most popular musical numbers.,
Startling native dances and shows
New Program Every Night i
It's a thrill to enjoy yourself at the VOODOO CLUB
Take all your friends with yon to VOODOO CLUB
While in Port au 4rinee,,do hot fail to
include VOODOQ,;CLUB in your amusements.
AT CARREF-OUR (3 Minutes ride froin City)
Telephone 2147.


r ( "
Saturday Night its Always CABANE CjIOUCOUNE
Till 4:00 A.M. SUNDAY.

Co .bane .Choucou,
V jW ~c -,b./Tic

T hio official transmitter of time-a;igni for the Swiss Broadesting Service)





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'A visit to Haiti is not complete without a trip to the Citad.
..eL We Specalize in the Citadel Excursion. Sightseeing Toums.
: Our Experienced Guides Speak English.
P. 0. Box 312

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E .. Phobe 7761
Organizer of Tours in Haiti
'. Cohata-tiekets on Sale at
Petion-Vffle and Cap-Haitian
.... -. -.Offices'-.IM
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179 Ave. Magloire Amb
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S want to bee-
-. ome acquain-
? ted *ith Hai-
S y ti there are
B many intere-
sting trips
which afford
t, -. a close-up of
-, lHaitian life
which you cannot gain if you
'confine your sight-seeing to the
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-

There is a Hertz-Drive-dt
Yourself Agency in town where
you can rent a car or a jeep at
reasonable rate; or you can
rent ears, with or without
ohauffers, elsewhere. The HaL
tian Air Force provides safe
and efficient air transport to
most important points in Haiti
at very reasoanmalble 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


(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

(Ler Pershawh) The Perch)
The most spectacular view in
Haiti: 2,000 square miles of
Haiti spread out before you -
a miracle of color, form, sun-
light eand 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 unforgettable view
)u ride 10 miles from Pori-mi-
Prince, through the pretty little

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

If you have the time, we re-
commend that you take three
days and go to Cap-Haitien 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 Haitien's confortable 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

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 PERCHOER, modern
oasis on the mountain, offers
the facilities of its restaurant
and night ckub, its Terrace Bar,
and its branch of La Belle Cre-
ole Gift Shop to make the trip
even more enjoyable and profi-
table. After sundown light
wraps advisable, and gentlemen
are asked to wear coats in the
restaurant after 7 p. m. Allow
two hours for this trip plus
time to eat.

This trip is an experience in
history and geography. It is an
adventure mand a pilgrimage
which you must not miss.


Yd& 4s& i PO Save. NOWX.,
po, F,40' toQ~

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hour of this trip will be full of "
unforgettable impressions. _
If yoni, e pr'.sed for Lime, i
you can fly to the Cape in 45 .
minutes, and canr make :he en-
tfire pilgrimage in a single day. e
^__ one of Haiti's most' beau~ti|ii
beaches, Raymond les Bains.
STwo hotels there, clean el
comfortable. Plan to stay over-
night at least. .
'-'.,Pine Fodrest) '.. ..
ThIsouth-east Haiti, a five:
JACMEL.- -some 60 miles frorli ,Prt-ai
If you want another tip off- Prince is a beautiful pine for..
the-beaten track go to Jacmel, at an elevation of about 7,0
on Haiti's south coast. Jacmel, feet. To arrie at this 150,;1J
once a flourishing' town, still acre forest, one drives .
has a considerable export bu- the rich sugar' cane k
siness, but is typical of many the Cul de Sacplain,
through ad arid- region c4
tus to the edge of-JLake..
W -4- Sunmatre, aeous sdtljhke
^^*^Sfcfested with croc6diles, bsiS>
.S the fmatier of te iD
A s '.. Republic. There the c"h? ta
'mences to the cool Pine Forl.
Haitian provincial sea-coast This trip winl tad 6 4W
towns waiting for better days returning to- yeir hotel
to came. Jacminl'has a flavor cocktails and dner. Pass.i
of its own. To get there you thfritti a nunferof smafl aif
can take the easy way by r, tmI towns s Ma vw Sgte,& iK 'f
or the adventurous wa9y 3Y, words .a variety of impress
road, about 60 miles, pracical- of4aitia e pnd gelfqtasy
ly every mile of which has a Take a wr.p f..ir, your viW
rivera, .crossing. Near Jacnmel is its cool ut hAer. -
,. .; ". I ., *.. .



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Int o at

Tre iir Maiti a

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Omcaya Watche.,9

vaAnish lvet

pdituot, K (a stores, ttejo s9(swae



Bureau: Stand 29
Ave. Maric-Jeanne
Cit6 dc I'Exposition

S AtI Tw

,I tt -

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


...............................................COUPION ........... .... .................. ........


FOR A MONTH ( 4 issues).... ........................ ... S0.50

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

Please Bill me.

Name......... ......................................................

A ddress.... . ........... ................ ...... ... ................




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'-
Haiti Sun (your newspaper) in collaboration with La .
Belle Creole (your shopping center) -have put out tias-V'
section of the newspaper in order to give you information ^,
that will help you to make your stay not only pleasant -bint ,
We are always at your Service, for any information you ...
may need. "




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


Champ de Mars
Open daily except Sundays


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


Aux Palm-stes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 I
For further Information
see your Travel Agent


Aux Palmlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open daily from 9- 5
Permanent Art Exhibitions


Rue de la
w2I^e. Revolutlon

0 II
Phone: 2055

Open daily except Sunday from 9 5
.Current Art Shows


Open daily from 6 4
Special Market days on Saturdays


de Notre-Dame

Potion Plaga
Open daily from 4 -6


LOldest Church
.- I Port an Prince
SFor visit hours see
S*. Your Travel Agent

Petion Plaza
Open dally


Rue Pavdc (Near PAA Offices)
Open daily
Famous for Its beautiful Hatman Mumal


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


Rue Durand
Boxing and Track Field evasts.
Football (Soccer) Matches
Thrice a week at night
For further information Pheas: 3NI


Aux Palmlstes, Exposvtion Grounds
Eight Saturdays aiternoons
and Sundays morning



Port-au-Prince Bay
Class bottom boat leaves
Daily Casino Pier 9:30 a.m

La Belle Cr6ole

l Rue Roux

The Caribbean's Most
Unique Shopping Center
Open daily from 8 -Phone: 31771


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


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


Mgr. Gollunx

Open dally except Sunday

----------- ~i _____

CIt6 de I'Exposllon
AIr-condlioned Bar-dancing
Open from sunset to sun rising


Carrefour Road
Swi4m cocktails

Phone: 2965


~. U..m
_____ ''*." ?

GeHfrard Square *,
Open dally except
Saturday and Sundays from 9 I .
Phone: 22M ..,


"~~ i~ ~ .'

Geffrard Square
Open daily except
Saturday and Sundays
from 9- 1 Phone: 2263 ,..:


PAA- Phone: u34"
KLM Phone: 25
DELTA Phone: hlf
CUBANA Phone: 231
. AVIATION AM Phone: N63
Compania Dominicana de Avisclon...2T l


.. ..... .

Panama ............... il....... hm: Il.
Coinmar ..........................................0
Trans-Atqantic ................. ........... M M,)
W astley ...........................;............, ,'38M6
Hamburg American....................2 i
Alcoa S S .......................................'SU
Royal Netherlands Navigation......... 34. 4
Lykes Bross. S. S. Co...................... 37i
W ard ine ......................................

Le Perchoir

R _= Houtillers
S World-renowned
Mountain-top Restaurant,
Dancing and Gift Sho'p
Phone: 2105


C1l de l'Expositieon
Gambling and Dancing
Open every night
' Floorshow on Wednesdays Phone: 3076


I Ix1 Choueoune

Famous Nightclub
Open on Saturday Nights Phone: TIM



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


Dinner dances on Mlondays, Thursdays
and Fridays
Phone: 788


ft HOTEL 1 0

Dinner dances on
Tuesday and Fridays Phone: 7886

Ydfe 4& FruE PORTSHOPS r
-0,-, 'O7

On this beautiful

Cathedral: 4, 6, 7:30 and 8:30 ain.
Sacre-Cceur: 5:30, 7. 8:30 anm.
SLt. Anne: 4, 7 and 8 an.m
St Gdrard: 4, 5:30 and 8:30 anm.
St. Louis de France: 8 and 9 a.m.n.
Sixtine Chapel (CIte de l'Expostionj
10 a.in
St. Pierre (Petlonvtlle): 4, 6, 8
and_9:30 a.m.
Ste. Thirise (Pitlonville): 6 a-m.
Cathedral: French 6 and English 7 am.
French 8 a.m.
Baptist Church: 9 and 10 am.
PIesbyterian: 9 and 10 a m
4-6-a. m.-9-11 a. m.
11:30 12:30 English
7-9 p'm. Evening
Rne de aIn Rivolution:
7:00 Ernglsh-9:00 French
0:30 Evangelistic service in Creole
Avenue Marie-Jcanne
Citi de I'ExposilUon
Phone: 2618
Office hours: 8-1 pin.

day (the days are always beautiful in



rHaitian Hand. 'en Fabrics
tklaitian Hande oven Rugs
iN cameras and im Urns
,tatbek Philippe
1bMIGA & Tissot Watches
k .French Perfumes:
;hGuerlain, Dana,
S. Lanvin, Worth;
:Patou, Le Gallion,
TCaron, Milot,
.Carven, Fath
iVhristin Dior,
lochas, Ohanel,
-tiin Ricd, Corday,
,Raphael, Piquet,
Coty & Houbigant.
1 Liqueur.:
;Courvoisier, Otard,
tBisquit, Hennessey,
,'Napoleon, Martell,
inomecq, Drambuie,
kCheery Heering,
[Marie Brizard,
AHarvey's Bristol Cream "
SArmagnec, Chartreuse,
Haytian Rhum:
:Rium Barbancouirt
4 .Haytian Music:
:The MAst Complete
iAssortment of the
4Yaribus Rythnms.
: Haytian Voodoo Inspired
'Haytian Mahoganyware
Randpainted Tissue
IHaytian Sculptored Mahogany

-Hayian Turtle-shell Jewelry
Jewelry from all over the
iExquisitely Beautiful
SBeaded Bags
Hand-embroidered Blouses,
SkUs, etc.
Hand-painted, Skirts,
Kerchiefs, Stoles, etc.
Haytian Paintings
Haytian Ceramics
Haytiah Postcards
(we mail them for you).

* French Ohantilly Laces
Swiss Embroideries
Irish Linens

In Port-4au-Prince
everybodyrmeets at
tThe Fountain in
La Bedle Creole for
Fruit and Fruit Juices
Eggs and Omelettes
Waffles and -Hot Cakes
Soft Drinks, Beer
Crisp and Cold Salads
Chef's Special
Ice Creams, Sundaes
Cigars and Cigarettes

Spearfishing Equipment
lathing Trunks
fivee Polos for Men
Dunhill pipes
Borsalino Hats
Rolls Razors

e >i Il ^t jitskop

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
MOUNTAIN, overlooking Port
au Prince.
Through the wide windows
of Le Perchoir Gift Shop the
'shopper's eyes are drawn from
the attractive show cases, to the
breath-titking beauty or nearly
two thousand square miles of
Hispsriola's- plains, mountains
and ,ma, lying 3.300 feet below.
SFp-tcidus, and always cool
Le Par-choir Gift Shop offers
the sbrne high quality French
perfumes. Haitian jewelry, dan-
dicraft, books, paintings and
hundreds of other gift items,
assembled from the far corners
oJ the earth, as in the mother
sto", Belle Creole, in town.

The prices, the fixed priee po-
.icy, 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-
inent, make a shopping trip to
a pleasant and profitable ex-
perience a high spot indeed
in vour travels.

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-

SAnd 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
stop at the Dominican border
20 miles away.

Whether it's a thick state-
side steak or an ethereal Rum
Souffl6, Le Perchoir food is
superbly prepared and elegant-
ly served. FMlix Guignard and
his orchestra provides music for

The International Casino, a
swank establishment run by a
staff imported from Monte-
Carlo, is one of the major
Points of interest during the
summer and winter tourist sea
sons. There one can dine on
excellent Italian food end later
visit the gaming tables which
are meticulously run under the
supervision of the Haitian Go-
vernment. On the bay side,
an orchestra beats out rhum-
bas, maribos and romantic Hai-
tian meringues for deincing 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 puq
on by the talented National
Folklore Troupe,
Around the curve of the bay
is the newly remodeled Hotel
Riviera with its huge air-con-
ditioned Bamnboche Room and
circular bar. The bar's revol-
ving center serves as the stage
I klichel Desgrottes -tri-lin-
mual crooning and a nightly
loo show The white-faced Ban-
la dancer is Minsky's in rever-
se. a comedian par excellence.

Other leading hotels have
special dinner dansants once or
twice a week. Visitors should
not miss an opportunity to hear
Haiti'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 dance so
simple that visitors need spend
no time on the side lines just
looking on. Though this has
long been the society gathering
spot of the Haitian Cdpital,
rut and sodas are still served
for .20 a glass. There is an en-
trance fee which varies depen-
ding upon the entertainment
for the evening. The Cabane
Choucoune often features lea-
ding foreign entertainers.

Saturday night is also the
night for taking trips into the
nearby hills to attend the pea-
sant cbamboches or non-reli-
gious'dances held in open cton-
nellesv to the pulsing beat of
the voodoo drums. It's an UN-
FORGETTABLE exp-rience.
For- late Stayer uppers any

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

rican favorites, such as Alexan-
der's Ragtime Band.
For dinner minus dancing,
there is Petionville's Le Picar-
di a French-run Pension fea-
turing Escargot, ,pepper steak
and the sort of food rarely seen
or tasted off the Midi. In Port-
au-iPriince, Aux Cosagues 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 ckic,
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.

Publicity Creation
Clichis made by Ed. PELOUX
Printed by Imprimerie de l'Etat
Copyright and rights reserved
Designed Alfredo Garcia-Gara-
by I mendi and Rosario
SFranco de la Rosa

Back in HAITI?

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

Rmmikbr "HAITI5UN" ClIff ied Caluqn/ lVk liaFaifjt.


N V -
1. '4


The story of a medic

a im f f -




.1 used to feel wound up all the One of these' barodbeset ones
time, the young man said. I came recently to the attention of
thought I was going to snap into Dr.'ohpn. T. FPergUson in the Tra-
pieces. Now I'm uinwdund,. 1 feel verse City State Hospital in Michi-
'.free and 'easy.' Jan. The patient -was so withdrawn
SHe was talking-to Dr. Frederick she seemed almost unaware, of her
.Lemerre, of the University of Wa- stirroundings. -She 'hasn't spoken
hington School of Medicine in willingly in 31 yearss' the doctor
Seattle, telling.the doctor that he was .told. 'She "can "talk 'if she
Swas no longer' troutled by-what wants to,- but she'sn mute.'
he "liad been a chronic' burden of .m-- Jtis.as Miltown, or EQUANIL,
.6 optional tension.: 'ade Jittery and one o'd the tranquilizers, was pres-
i anxious by that -tension, he. had. cribed for 'the young Wales execut-
:,resigned his. position"as i ateaz .3 ivew'ltA was .too aware:of. his sur-
ecutive. But'ndw 'be hp. a new ex- round 'gs, to en i and. keyed up,
'..eeutive job, .as. good.'las th.'fi st. o' one of .te embtion-stimulatig
*.rm M.itFat fldlei -e. S',.he drugs. )i:rerihed for
.Those'". yu f procrea.i f r wDman Ited reality.
| na* ma 'of ie'- ;.1 'i *,v l w 4 r thelogn
. .. .. .. u......l.
:d Ion":am a ,t e' "W q. ,
The.pills i elong od;tiouns. o yearsce, to talk
";mie* 'nedickes 'cf d.1anvfs. Sht44flhto Ie lap; and norMal,

l'am'piness.. edg'" temperer. restres- sas;, .fliw: e".goes to. the
i~eiss',, and.the'-genel feeling that Sai ,pfor-laie ks. She
Sa,.drlike ol.a-Dc outo- yoti" s HAn.g't o
,Reseuts are be"ng reported a fien, anid g Os' p e Littlean
i -ood. People who almost for.' white is ee .her from hei

i :ptten'. how it'. feels to .be, tranquil" selfimposed '31-year. ilatter, f-om
Sinding out again,Te new odieri.eosp e.. A r. erguson
gs seem to oier you t ,pri-o ns ..... t t':
ielpess gift -y peace of mind.o say""W. dg as .poent as Ritalin
4$ws ad hegera felng that Swa$!SbgY r- %ox kknisklks. -she
cya d luce"to: llpou o d iyo skin. 'tvatdrfrthe -mov~iqtI~wt

R. $oe doctors are be also precib- aendsd gjAs-tL 4 lg with. others,
another new giad almost f .medic- yomaywhite piins frouecan choose, one
pieal edow it feels to.bedrgs. tranquil aclf to fit youd noyarilaet ,youmdpwn
i ngs just the opposite of that prodnew ote er p y up il .ext.
sd bysee'te to-offeris iy partly, youe. Thatpri the
yJeless gift -..peace of mind.' .Wh drugs as. poent as Ritalin
Solnie doctors' are also presern- and EqUrANLL, along with' others,
another new group of .medk-l YotPrmayr think #"YOn"An choose one
~tes called pep' drugs. their action to fit- your -znood -quiet you cdowa
Adjust the opposite 'of that; proda- one- Qaj or' pei -you upr th& next.
dby 'th~e trhnqulliz~rs. If. -ou This is only partyly.true. Thlate the
be ehrohioally depressed or'fati- way the drugs. wo v 'ut -you can't
|gued for no apparent reason, they hav any of them imnl ss g-your doe-
!"pn. lift your spirits. If you- feel tore prescribes ffhem,, and he will
that everything under the s'n be the bne to de,ei te whether yqu
iltres you, they can stir you to.'a should hyve ary.. at all: He will
mental awakening. When everyth-: know that if you 'alre only .;,occa-'
"seems dal and humdruim, tey tsionally bothered by a little ten-
Sn restore &our-interest in th or n-you..dpnt.need.a tranquilizing
diary goings-on'of life_ .' u.:He also will know -that you
^.Neither-.t p.el'p drugs Xno,. 1te'. .ee sti nulating anti-de-
ikanlfiunzqrs' Fe ;given, as' 9rsnt". ifyo mrely bav 'the
"r 'ny.organicdisease. They stee ;blues .-dcee in a th'u.. -:.* '. ,' "
'to.-god-foyA-"'. thoughtt. ian. .; *The real'servic these -new med-
Sthey a-eSbmetiimes called 'itidod ;lcles can perform is in. the'-reli-
I. :,"-\ .. '; -ji" e.- not the c'tre of people
444': i- *' t -'w1ho day in 'and out, are emotion-
Elsewlhery other doctors are get- alITy sick.
ng gidi' result 'with one modd 'To prove the. effectiveness of
r or another-?nd they are con- thr-.e medicines, doctors have tried
luing that c though they certain 'em for the relief of many so-
W ,aiave no cure-all, they- do have -illed nervous conditions, and
.valuable new weapon against hu- r"tv've worked with animJs 'as
-an frailty. "'P'I rs, human patients. ,
k ,re ch these conclusions they Dr. Herman Salk, the veterina-
Mve tried the drugs first on people rian brother of Dr. John Salk, who
having deeper emotional or mental merrectcl the polio vaccine, tried
doubles thvin those you hold up nne of the tranquilizers, EQLrAN-
1pder in ordinary life. It follows I[,, in neurotic dogs. -In a few
Xat-since the drugs help hard-be- d:ys it transformed snappish, sna-
patients, they can also relieve rinal animals into the kind of dogs
People with symptoms less severe. you think of as man's best friend.
-, "

., .11 . .. .. : i .!
Another report involving a d9g9,Research.i.di.e..
a mbre serious one, shows how the ce that you'f'l g com(IN
tranquilizer, Sparine, can work in .drug addic'.Ed Zs.:R:IjRa
that severely agitated state kndwni dial, tests' -kA
as delirium tremens. Here is a tape can't kilnl a hT
Recording of a doctor's interview bifiurate sle
.with a patient in the District of ;. ,0OIntend
Columbia Gneral Hospital in W- d.t man, a
shington, D. -" .' n. Dr.
Doctor: You were pretty sick. 'd 'Fo
when you came in. You had some- Journal "ifti" S ..
ideas about seeing things? eataP* y
Patient: Oh, yes ..... an., tookM
Doctor: How long have ".ou tell tihestoa.
been seeing them? . ,' ..is ve,
Patient: Every drunk I've been tiatthe .
r on for three years. The. sBieidiog, aIndiac ia r
.Doctor: You get D. T.sanuIBee. 3yoonow. to
.this g? .. . o.4 -, -
Patient: yes air, qchewy-4.og. Qete

Dsdtor t eo nrrse) w Etg [ -
mug n Is h e?. h 1 apc.
SrNurse:ia-Yes' eatin 4eot: -b t 4
-ntlots. Slat th. s
Doctor: That's finge. You've. treated tbt h.t
been yubspi taltM 14 times with the oirst tw(
delirium tremens. Can you s ay era of peace. ...... ....

the ~ ~ ~ ~ w cetagero ssst madin T e re pro ue d wnde; rep ls- o~rq h te n u~~e ts ua
anything about these newer drugs Thes twoare reserpine; a prepa
we'e u : .g?. ration made-Under ,nantf.d At.
Patient: Yes, sir. This last'names r m -the roots of' the.In- re O'
sko ,,.dethe roos hp'thec V. .AdZ
drunk was a4But the easiest T ever dian snakeroott plant, Riuwolf etra' -t' .-a.fld
a a synthetic. .. e dni6 ..,. ... psp e .. w .are .o....'

had .' serpb tinao me nd, ehtlo patngiet bu ~ 6d^ *' ^
Doctor: That's righi. Easier to ps yne tic eig tes uSear or. th a o "i "'e

tht h britrterusflns meda~ ies.-'"' So;6^ -1sun'.^i
iet you off better than the older tpeir.uiednes. Sor "dieA h s se. been. 'i ua5-
thirao incidental effttd are dis-- *
ways:. T new' mood trugs either dressing and tiher mut be'takeh onions. o .of e pausee ai4
tianqduotizing orstimulating, affeetr nxy as a physician rr "Rordrs eacon v' a k .
the central nervous system and in p roduchgoodfrom thetr.anqIAJzratsi
this reject they resqble their aThy've. p y wondkerf'l oters. Teperaentrn.a
wthel kesct ped cessoembr thear results among, i ntal- patientsdfe p ren: Ymr Mevidto.ii i'"
well-kn0w-n predecessor the har. qitn hmai epn'hmd : '
.. ....ingen quieting them andelpingthem dw i-ruk;.".if an
bitura drugs. But in gener they to accept psychotherapy, and lo d ow .he e si
are. safe f while tees barbituratesn reueacg d sdgs tobay .. s a oe"-,

aotr s' oda er s-g t ake nl a in c brea kig. 'j easete ar o rir(~,.eietig Ul
dare dangeosc b taken u in quan-. helpful *auong pedP e wiho Te a eh f '
Thio "oes nottr whte 'by no means. me stal patients fut .s ea e-
ehisedoeis notmenof course ust trying eto0sbar .up u nder or .. other. c '.oq0 .-..ia d
that the barbiturates' usehaitlness wdiacy t ensi n -:' ,.- r'p. It's the n ae, w sth
far~ytensio s, "'' :" 7'', .pot ;pf~s.![ 14,..
wili e-d' with the advent of the SVr_ newer:iga,"vbi c: e o' .... aw=,e Si
.S... .. .. ,o, ,,' bic leha'. :t.
newer calming drugs. Many va--bee Intt.brai. to :replace ,bhe'o.t6 !:.
rfetie' oft the"cbarbiturates, avai-, bew mothsrsildeg Theyas ..
avar- fii ew months,.'are miilder'. They M lritia es'*rag-Ant
.able" under.varnous trade 'names ely,eeffect, .... u ot'.. i i
ae hming the most helpful drugs l tmaland these o'ee e N ta iA dn e eb, l4.:.
seeo doctors. a an' 'a'n ifeets. NO,.'-
two are alike,'yet4all arbe pills-,for .e'new
"' .... h new .onex, a ;r ,;d
T iey can be use for sedan the emotionsiaod'yo tfor the hoo- onet aniaou!
Thy..b sd ----d ,.. ., ype-o hbt .i~e
ranging all the way from a mildd : usually don'V6 leave:.
Quieting effect to a deep, prolon- For example, I heavy drinkers hangov,'. Many t .ests rn 4i
ged sleep, Phlenobarbial is among cannot expect themAto prevent sbb0" they really warti-"-
the best known, and N~mbutal, 'the physical penalties of alcjoho- pep-up and tonerovMpillT
Scconil and knmytal are in wide Iis'. On the other hand the. tran. moods the newslegplng
use. The one necessity ill taking quili-ing drugs may well. save also lot one-that bhrorc a
thegn is a careful following of many a'marriage on the verge of ful wood.
doctors' orders--and only a doe- breaking., up, because they can .: You are, in: aot, ft
tor knows wh-eth~r any of them case the emotional tension of o- heyday of pilk'.fau'your.....
should be prescribed for You, or. ver-aropught husbands and wives. They, are, in factC atrht l up-0i
'or that matter, whether any tran- The traqulcliers seem to ebemica!'scienee an d. edi6M.4 i
quilizing medicine or siniulating smooth, off the 'sympprms of uti- -search. You' are tlhe-,huekleesu;.,-i
mediciiie is something you jieed. derlying anxietie&-pe haps' an- me-.. .
The barbiturates can be habit- xiette4 which you can'r even iden- If it's you have, just
forming, while the new /dnigs tifty-and these troubles may be yes,.yod should be feeling W er!.i
seem to present to such hazard. more. common than you suppose r soon. .; '".
,r t." ,"1

isafe new drugs thai gi y

E NIII ........... .... ....


P q

. .- .- :
_____________ _________-- a. -' -:.'"* . * /*-- *::


dal discovery!

X. V. T..A

I A = ..,"
"" S: .. ; '," ^ ^'
^ S : .. .. ffe" *i . ;

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

.r C .. *,
,on paeof rhn



It1', -


. :. .. t ; "
)Wich has the bes4 imports from all the corners of the world. You can save up to 60%
m U.S.4 prices with your duty free allowance of $200..- over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fishers will be a realshopper's paradise., Not only free port prices
.bat modest mark-up,, because everything isconcentrated in one large building. Are your
kggest assets in buying at' Fisher's.


* ..'y* tr.
Liqueurs Brandies -
Art Porcelains
Ryal*I Copenhagen
Bing &. Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Lalique and bohemian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atomizers
Swiss Watches.

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



G i- Liberty o, London Fabrics
Dbutoi and Perrin Gloves Hawick
oAnfakltmire Swexters -r- Lubin
D'mehtid Well t-:- Knize Griffe Perfumes
.p.Plo*. Godet Lou; .De Salignac Cognacs
.Iarquis bIie Mbntesqiieu Armagnac -- De Kuyper
iti.-ur '. Aalbor Aquavit Danish Porce-
.::lain.-and Silver Spalding of England
". .' % lI, 'i. .

.. .- .. K%,fl jNK-

- Painting
Native Jewelry
Sisal Shoes Bags
Tortoise-Shell Jewelry



Baitiai Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
--'men's--shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
:Italian -Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
STableW Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
( -- (' hmire Sweaters Perrin Gloves Liber-
-:.ty owbds
i.:t G ..

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

"' -


r :"' S'U N D A Y, JULY 1st 1956



J/oAn ALy ^oeny



Dear reader ivho signed your
letter: aI am allergic to my ma-
By the tone of your epistle
you are married, or at least pla-
ce, therefore I regretfully in-
form you that, besides politi-
elans, this column does not give
advice to persons already wed-
ded. Our community effort is to
help to asphalt the rocky path
to matrimony. This column re-
commends that if this allergy
persists you should by all means
see your doctor, parish priest or
one of %he many United Nations
experts in Haiti.

HOLLYWOOD FLORIDA .....................
.Planiing to grow a mustache? Don't. They are devilishly hard to
trin and if they reach the handlebar stage, and start to droop, the
police lo.k on you as a bushy browed assassin.
A small mustache gives a man that certain debonair Continental or
Latin look and gives his morale a boost. Of course, people with blonde
mustache should either shave them off or dye them black in
*which case, blonde hair, blue eyes and black shigote, is too obvious.
The trouble with the Continental or Latin look is the constant pre-
cision required in trimming. When the mouth has that slightly col-'
ored .morning after the night before. taste and: the hand is shaking
rand eaching for the first pick-me-up, leave that mustache alone.
If you don't, Lord lave pity on the poor mustache. The following
thoughts race through your mind in this case: Hmm, Hand's not steady,
Mustache too low on left. I'll have to even it up: a bit. Now, it's too
low on the right. I've got to get it balanced. As the mustache balanc-
ing continues the head gets closer and closer to the mirror until -
What do you know, no mustache. It's trimmed off.
* The large bushy variety is the one for feminine comment. There
are always two or three girls who are willing to sit on your chest and
while one holds your arms the others shave it off. They claim it
tickles/A. another lovely young lady will plead with- you out of two
Tinpid broun eyes to let her trim it for you. NEVER weaken. She is
just trying to get her hands on a pair of scissors to cub your pride
and joy off.
When strolling, down the street with the collar of your' raincoat
. turned up and a hat pulled low the only thing that shows is that big,
black mustache. Most police officers, and-for that matter the common
d citizen, have been reading detective novels all their lives. Invariably
the assassin has a large four or five inch growth on his upper lip.
Remember the. thriller you saw at the movie the other night. Recall
jow the villain kept twitching his handlebar mustache and saying
.Ah Hah! Me iroud beauty. Now you are mine. '
You can't win wih a large mustache. The women try. to shave it bff or
'consider it evidence of an evil heart and the police look at you with
suspicion. So shave it of. '
t And, Eemember. Don't grow another mustache. They are hard work
-to handle. Viva Zapata. :
I -

The mustache in question

Furnished room wit private
'bathroom at Bourdou, near Bel-
levue Club. Magnificient *view
of the city and the hill. All com-
Apply at Office of Haiti Sun
or telephone 3800. '
S : -. : ..Y ;' .' .
S- a. S.." r W&r"


) .

' ACashmerq Cardigans


|| , SVi"


... . . .. .


r INi SALES : l
FIL '4

cSoye4 & La lode,
Enjoy the Taste Of C;
The Cigarette 'of Smai
Distinguished Lat
4 Emile'Maxi


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amels Filter Flavor Satisfacton,'r
rt Men Fit For A King ,
The Perfection of ."
dlues CigaretteLuxury; ,
imilien'- 77 Rue des Miracles ,

A '** *'* ' ."; ::^:

o I I,

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Price :

.175.0 'i
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29.5 "4'
18.50 .t.

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175.0 .... :
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'..k ET- C _, S. -


La Bi

New York





*. V" ,

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~* ~ %7 ~. ~ '~ Nd ~.' %d NJ '4" "S '~S '4'~ '%.' NS '%S
-1 *

We proudly present ,the F


Omega 18K gold Samaster
Tissot 18K 'gold
Georg Jensen (setting of 6)
Hans Hansen (setting of,( 6)
Kislav Gloves
Orlanes Royal Bee Gream

S* .* G '.

.-.. .. I . .."

RK-225 ". '...
V ... q ':.:,'"




r, *,' -4, **: ** '. : ._'I


D. . (Fli- :tiq.n to. another country, an d a
;ei ga:... what to, .ee I4. smallpox vaccination certificate.
ift foth hi latest of'a Atomqble an4 Air, tranpr-
l't. Iaa'or-.'' tu .'t. o a.ord. te best meas of
t'" *' Pan Anirici travel in Haiti ani' i pal
.... ',"' points in the island reublic can
"I't4A-A'ree hours, from be reachedd oe away or' the
........ z
^Wflf ........ 6r a leisurely other. Cars with '.haffe.rs' are
....hrd.dfcr om.Nw. X Plbthe hbe oi, aay or
hiai,, etka ,wealth of attrac- wee4. You can also bring your
n qq. ".if..e-vi r has time own 1ar in free of duty and other
-e fahmg
$iwfS W rs ;. "fee . : . "
F; ."T8tduriste.may -enter.Haiti For details, cVlsit Hait is"
,ao .paso or a ,vida for available from the Publication
A..30- days. AllI tat is Division, 'Pan American Union,
'ji.'po0?f of cqtizenbipj, Washington, D. C., for 15 cents.
1 c r 3rap Qrtaoe. .
. '. K ".:: ,. 1

jr -.

.. ~ $ ,

52 ifc -went this week to the Baulleurjeqaux
5'yw-a11nursing bottle) and Georges 13, who celk-
*&sM i.'th0 "is'itf. The bright young children leoe a
9 :, ... .. e b right. y IW
their fl 'Baillerjeaux who, divides his' duties between
M a t ... . * - .
'/ . ;1 *

HAIJ i ai

o u


A la bon temps pou master of pitcher,
degingandk, marcher botte ]an ribote,
baille banane gaule, manger gras Ian march,
attaquer moune qu'ap mntte ]'ordre Ian gargote.
S Tel son n'tendt cqb fait trembler fern mote,
S lan beupre, fron mage, cretins intelligent.
Foe oun jumelle pou nous ou la mayotte, .
ah, quiel bqn temps, mtzanmis, quel bon temps!...
SMin sous qui bord, quiou macoUte ap pench6?
Ziphir lan rein, negs ap veill6 jackpote.
.Ah, ah, ea oun cercueil yap fignol6
Jorq moune c&edr du va lier pou quimber tote
ti crabes sable Ian trou yo... Min pldnt sans motte,
beurre sou mpnchette, la foi devant lajan?
., Pi. bon ap6tre c6 Judas iscariote.
Ah, quel bon temps, mbzanmis, quel bon temps!... '
Oun ti neg Nord sou n'6chelle enfouch4
ap tende boyou pour I'entrer ]an chbnmote.
Chaque voume eb dos Jors bete la mal corche.
Tout piein. de joie, expert en bergamote
di I' ta par6 pou balayer la C6te
.si I'huile citron conne nommin president.
Charles, l'dcolier module cab gain bon notes,
Ah, quel bon temps, mizanmis, quel bon temps!...
Pr ince, aimbitieux qui viA tuer bigote
va flaxque coute encensoir a bout portant
pou manpier doute Ian dttoull "il plote;
Ah, quel. bon temps, mtzanmis, quel bon tempsl...
Ah! Quel bon temps, mes amis, quel ben temps!
Tons les voleurs 6taient d'bhonnttes gens,
les imbeciles- les plus intelligent.
Tout plein de' jose un admiral sans flotte
disait tout haut et chacui s'en foutait
qu'il Atait -prt .balayer la'C6te
si tontop Do ne remplaqait Saget.
.. ,. .. (Chanson de SMichel DOMINGUE)

>, ._* -* '. Y .'"*
2S ,; *

" ;-. .. .

Dine and dance nightly'froni 7:30 to
11:,0. Our conjunto'plays ..as 1og as you
,' wish in the air-condhioned Mardigras Bar
S-- ofl'nlyo oi it p in Hlti. t ala4g
dinner n c e is, held Wednesday night
Switch. R'a o u ] Guiflaume. Highly trained
-staff/gives yod Transatlanqtie Liner Serv-
ice with Con;fentlIcuisin. .,



.... ... ... ...

h-hAl 'I II'

..7VE'RE iLYnN.I

and saving $10 0
over g A

,. "Jnh- f.i purnundbgu,.s lwh .p .*NpI, .etch'
Reasonable.tLate--- Impeeeble Serice.
.Apply Mrs:Myrtb Mackenzie'(Vve. A. Cqasimir)
Md-'4l&ress. Mdison Claude Roy in' Canap Ve-it
," ; ; (Near Libertian Legati0n) -,.. .
i-- ,* : '* . .

"* '



/ -
Concrete Densifier give:
Resistance water-tightness

!.El7 U UlTwo n= n

L ir you wUnt me mw
for your money, w. e

B. F. Goodrick
SThey're made wifth
hfr Heavy Service

S--' WILLIAM NARR ,Port-au-Prince
Boucard & Cie., Jacmel
l Raymond Laroche, Cap-Haitief
Maison Jean,,Bourgeoi,, Aux Ca-
Michel Desquiron, Sucessors, Je-
T ..-. remne
--. '. '.

i.,- ras a racd! On a.KLM De Luxe Flight to
: 'any city in Europe'a family of four -
l' father, mother and two children between
"" 112 and 26 years.of age save'$1020,ion the
Sro und trip I Family'Travel Season-Nov.
;. ,T -l..Mar. 31-makes this big saving pos-
utb' .: ae. Why don't you give your family a
*f -'.i.Continertal Holiday. There willnever
e *' a .better time!
IMFULL INFORMATION S1d S.A.e. a 0. Mrmflp Imp.
A 6 Hi Co. *e1l. 2352, Soultherland Tours, Tul. 3591/7387
4T-k Twun TelM. UL1, Magic Imlend Tour., 11. 2078.

iS :ai -'... '. "

SQualitj.-"4 m&e ,aosm G BRAND RUE ACOt &e.OOtA0LMe. t7lBS 'Ir.t6 U.S. PHONE: 2.-64 '


,5Ta L

&m- At

:< ; *, ,

S SUNDAY, JULY 1st 1956" (HAITI SUN) .".."':-,. "' ,'p ..a
Hj i ,

fMany Moons, Closes Creative Dramatic Classes

Yesterday morning the creative dramatics classes at the
.Hitian-.American Institute closed the current term by pre-
,seating some of the work they have done under the super-
jy siona o f Mrs. E I e a n or Schlomann. Among the selections
Which parents and friends of the children were invited to see
'Was.the acting out of an adapted version of a James Thurber
fantasy, Many Moons*. Although the program was a demons-
tration rather than a full-fledged production, the youngsters
were costume to help them feelh their parts.

, Lase' July Mrs. Schlomann,
whose husband, Ernst, is 'dhief
of P'ont4's audio-visual mission
.h.ere, initiated the children's dra-
ma classes. They are divided into
one group of 7-9 year olds and
another of 10-14 years olds, each
group meeting one hour a week
at the Institute.
,. Tl1ea Mrs. Schlomann discusses
this' activity, one is struck by her
deep interest in it, noting al the
same time her freedom from the
type of mother-hen fussiness often
associated with children's drama
teachers. It is easy to believe in
her ability to put a child at ease
and to draw out a latent gift for
Mr;. Schlomann stresses the
point that this type of recreation
is universally appealing. She
found that the Haitian children
(who now outnumber others in her
. groui.s) are familiar with several
fairy tales, such as eSleeping
Beaut;.." well-known in the United
States -end Europe. But, more im-
portant, she discovered a similar.
posWt.ve response on their part
once Lney overcame their initial
'shyneos due to lack 'Of experien-
ce with the medium. Like young-
stemrs with whom -she worked in
the Sates,'they delight in 'acting
out"'thkse tales. By the same
toI.II, the younger t.i .moune
enjo' playing 1let's pretend: ga-

-. 7; : I -

.=. ,.. '.IMJB Bp.

'=""i "-.-'", ^ ^ ^ B ^ ^
:- ** -' I'H.iii ;>

Mrs. Schlona'n and Assis

rnes. ,They, spontaneously adapt
to Haitian customs the situa-
*iona she suggests to them. Going
to the grocery store immediately
Becomes going' to the- marchd,
with. those playing marchandes
siting cross-legged on the floor.

The older group began with
pantomimes, then.. proceeded
gradually to the enactment of
series with Improvised dialogue.
.W9O the group is dramatizing
two Haitian stories, one the le-
gebid of a lost bird' who seeks
'ileiter underr a mapou tree, a
W'lamboyant and a coedanut .pihn.
i".a' child freadsv his lines in
Shia'-native tongue.. Mrs. Schlo-
'*inan. says that language pro-
ble'Is have a way of straighten-
'lag themselves out where chil-
:dren ace concerned, much more
. 0so thaz; is iL-ual in adult groups.
.When they do arise her assist-
Sant, IMnaq Mlorisseau-Leroy,
.daughter nF Haitian dramatist,
':p lorissczuLeroy, is on hand

to help her with them.
Every effort is made to en-
courage individual expression
within the framework of the
group. Emphasis is on improvi-
'sation and spontaneity, no me-
morization being required. Boles
are changed from week to week,
which gives each child the op-
portunity to play several parts.
Mrs. Schlomann credits' her
high school speech teacher withL
having instilled in her this can-
U-type castings principle to
which she has adhered, ever
since. In faWt, she has had "An
excellent trainingIn.nseveral pbha-r
ses of theatre. While aL. student
at Adelphi College in Qarden Ci-'
tv, N. J. from 1938 to 1940;" she
assisted at Saturday morning.
classes in music, dance and dra-
ma for children. In addition to
helping them stage their own
productions, she and a group. of
teachers and fellow students pre-
sented plays for child audiences.
She went o i to Barnard" College
as an English major and while
there took courses ip p~ay pro-
duction at Columbia University.
Later she added course in impro-
visation, production and play-
writing at the Dramatic Work-
shop of the New School. She sqyh
even her marriage in 1943 did
not take her far astray, from
the milieu of cthiatreD as Ernst
was scenery designer -and'atr

tant Maag MorisseawLeroy-

'tist. While stationed in Nuren-
berg, -Germany from 1947 to 1951
the Schlomaanns were active in
community theitre.
Upon their return to Washing-
ton, D. C., Eleanor plunged
once more into children's thea-
tre. Her activities during the en-
suing four years testify to her
interest and energy. In conjunc-
tion with the Arlington .Recrea-
tion Department she initiated
creative' dramatics classes In
three schools by 1955 classes
Flourished in ten elementary
schools. W he was instrumental in
organizing a children's theatre
(which, she reports, continues to
thrive). Also she found time to
conduct private classes' of pre-
schoolers and older children in
her hQme and to train teachers
-ind community leaders In chil-
Ireu's dramatics. i
High spot of her work in Ar-
ling-ton was the 1953 presentation
at the Arlington Ampitheatre of
a Christomps pageant she had

written. This was the first such
production ever given at the Am-
pitheatre and as therefore some-
thing of a coup.I ft featured
U.S. Army band and the choir
of several/ local churches. Their
singing of selections from Han-
.del's (uMessiahi served as back-
ground music for the acting out
of the Nativity. (One week later,
on Christmas Day, .Eleanor's
twins, Peggy and Ricky, were
born-the kind of coincidence a
wLie novelist would shun as be-
ing too far fetched.)
Last December Mrs. Schlo-
mann. scored another cfirst
when under her aegis a special-
ly adapted version of her Arling-
ton pageant was presented at
the 'Episcopal Cathedral here.
The 'cast consisted of the com-
bined English-speaking and
French-speaking. Sunday schools
and' Mr. Schlomhanr:'s Haitlanj
American 'Institute students. Se-.
minary students built the set.
The choir sang French carols.
Pbre Ddsir coordinated the, pro-.
duction,' which will be given.
again, this year. The keen plea-
sure' itgayve t participants and
viewers is' regarded by Mrs.
Schlomahn--aq, further proof of
the universal appeal inherent in
this kind of activity cYou see,
Sit is transplantable.s

She feels that children's dra-
ma in Haiti can,,be expended but
warns that it cannot be forced
but must be allowed to develop
in its own way under the super-
vision of "Iachers and young
people with some trailing in I
creative dramatics technique
As her assistant, Maag MorisSeat
Leroy is receiving the kind of
training needed to help extend.,
. . . -

t .

Lhis valuable work. cMaag is ono
of several talented Haitian
young people I ami working.
with. 'i
She hopes tley can continue,
to develop their talents, not onl1
as a constructive form ofarecrea-
tlion but as an Important $uca-
tional tool., For example, she
would like to see Maag and
other take the techniques they
have learned into their regar
classrooms and use in reenacting
events of Haitian history.

:".-By Evelyn H. MADES..;c

Kerosene Refrigerator ".
,l Kerosense or Electrical -;
household appliances. .'.
.~ ~ .: ; r '

. ,: / .: . ^

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r4 .'..t,-.

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*** ^'

,:." (Continued from page 1)
1..'This is necessary because a set of whose plants is housed
i; proper interpretation of Jamal- the School' of Agriculture,
,can- plants requires material mien), must serve as the s
i ftt,- other near-by areas. reliable source of informant
..!'.-.' .case of Cuba, no about the vegetation of Haiti
t'illeislng "'n ecessary 'there He lived on'Na'aisa Island
a ae' 'already active Cuban bota-
,.nsts who will send specimens in Last week, the Hilar h
".,exchange for Jamaican material, copter o tthe: dal, with
,:But in Haiti there are at present Commander Harry Morley
Sno collectors working, so' .that the c o n t r o 1s, landed
':Mr. Proctor must collect the Proctor on the. small Isla
;m.:needed specimens himself or re- of N a v as s a, 30 miles
ly ::.on material collected here the southwest peninsula of I
Smany years ago nowv scattered ti. This island is less than 1
."ini museumss in other parts of miles long and about a n
,,..he' world. However, the Itstt- wide, and is shaped like a t4
;"tte's Haitian collection has now drop. it is entirely girt by 30
N*been greatly augmented by the 50foot overhanging sea-ell
': purchase of )the private herba- and is therefore difficult of
''rium of the late Mr. Wilhelm cess from the sea, the only la
,Bitch, well-known pharmacist of ing possible being by means
o..:'r't-au-Prlnce. Mr. Proctor has a dangling rope ladder. Forn
Ai,]been spending this-week in pack- ly, phosphates were mined h
)iipg the uchb -collection for ship- 'but the works (including a san
"aent to Jamaica. A Flora aof His- railway) have long since b
Spaniola is now in preparation by' abandoned. The U.S. Coast Gu
'.Mr. B C. Leonard a botm.ni o maintains a large, 145-foot li|
th.th., staff of. the Untel States house, but,this flashes auto
.,Nati6nal Herbarium in Washing- cally, and the island is now w
i on,'but t is expected that some out any human inhabitants. I
,years Will elapse before this can seldom visited eicept for se;j
Al ..p ted. -Meanwhile, col- ing the lighthouse.
sc lasibe ,o p.: Buch, The 'copter landed at an o
| "t" 'gdrt Swe- space beside the lighthouse,
rl i flaEiian (a cated at the highest point of
t I .. .

", .r..~UD 'EST SLI
,I..,e '



I to


t is


island, 250 feet above sea-level.
Two trips from thbe ship were
necessary to land Mr. Proctor's
g2ar and collecting equipment,
as he was to spend four days and
nights entirely alone. He- found
shelter in a small concrete hut
formerly used to store cylind-
ers of acetylene gas for the light-
house, but now abandoned. This

was filthy with r
and. animal 'drop;
being cleaned out
snug and i:onven
'Mr. Proctor was
British Army cor
which had been ol
the courtesy of tl
seum. Water was
the ship, hut turn

the On Sale at all better grocery stores.


:*. * **

Spring Air's exclusive cover designs
point ut-Lthe firmer midsection . the
resilient end sections.. of every Health
Center Mattress. Now )ou can se o he
Sm af healthful uleep!



,. . .. ., ... -f

. .... 7 Health Center Maturess le 4 ne, firm mattress... that's firmer in the.
ENTER wher your weigh t Lie. No sagging iack. But n nagingg neck, either. Or
wriducks in your morning logs. This mattress relaxes, just enough, where your head and feet
.pen Ml.thie ight Such'blissful support!l You'll sleep more restfully, and awaken more
1Metfdy, if yeurs is.a Spring Air Health Center Mattress.
.Sp... ing A.. Matchingu Bon Spring, to., features this new Helth C nter contruc i n,
s~tireta wa. -
ma in n edoa ... or whole Spring Air line is new and fredt... and Very
Munch wt mb Spring ArMattress p oied from ; ,

1ce.bs as to proprnetorsip (Hai-.
ti vs. U.S.Y. is not suitable for
establishing a human settlement,
but Haiti might' set it aside as a
wild Life Santuary, and take
steps to exterminate the goats''
and 'cats, because- if these ani-
mals continue to rmultiply, among
them they will. wip' out every-
thinj'e]se. The undergrowth ve-.
getation has already bEcn se-
riously depleted. The groat pOpu-.
lation which lives partly on a:.
diet of figs is thinned -out occa-'.
sionally by passing ships from;
the Turks Islands. WVhen these :
ships, heading for Kingston, dis-.
cover they are going to arrive ;
in port on a Sunday, often lose. '
a day hunting the wild goats of:


Rue Dantes DestouleB
Tel: 3937 and 2303

-The Sprig-hle

rhe Mfdh .WIlaM,


Chamber Of Commerce (Bldg.

The M~hq


M9u z. a Y, jiiLX1 1 W1 t'ti6
- -ii
Rubbish, insects, necessary, as two largc covered*?
pings, but after cisterns built by a former lightt.
t proved very house garrison were _!'1l full.'
lent. For food of clear fresh water.
provided with Mr. Proctor founO ."al some
nmando rations previous accounts of Navassaare-
btained through erroneous. For example, the
he British Mu- standard *Pilot's Guide, nsed
; brought from by all navigators in thee waters.
ied out to un- states that Navassa is -volcanic)
in origin and that its vegetation
consists of scrub palms and cac-
tusv. This is completely untrue.
;Navassa is composed entirely of
coral limestone, overlain by'poc-
kets of red, phosphatic material
(formerly mined). The .interior:
of the island is densely wooded.'
by a forest in which wild 1f-
trees with edible fruit predomi-
nate, but at least 13 other kinds
of trees occur. Some (d the-
trees are of considerable size;
Mr. Proctor observed with.
trunks more than 3 feet in dia-
meter and about 351 feet tall.
In .,all, he. collected or Observed'
41. different species of plants,
including 3 kinds of cactus
(chiefly found in clearings) and'
2 kinds of palm (both of them,
unknown elsewhere). The island!
teems with all kinds of life. Nu-
merous birds nest here, including'
several types of sea-birds as welr,.
as bald-pate pigeons, ground-
doves, and father land-birds. Mr-
Proctor says he has never seen
a place with so many birds, and-'
thinks it would make an ideal-
wRiWT sanctuary. Goats were introduc-
in considerable numbers. Ten
I I different kinds of lizard and two,
kijids of. harmless snake have-
been recorded from Navassa,
most of'hem not known to oc-
cur anywhere else. Unfortunate
ly, several of these appear to
have become extinct due to the
depredations of pet cats abandon-
ed when the last garrison leftL
Rats occur, and apparently also-
the indigenous West Indian roL
S dent called the ceoney or cHul-
W tillW. Mr. Proctor. saw many
bats, and'collected various small
",, forms of life such as spiders,
,n, sects, and scorpins. Strangely.
'. .en.ough, there appear to be no,
i, : bees or butterflies, though wasps
S' are quite common. Mosquitoes:
-,. "occur but are not abundant; they .
fly chiefly at dusk.

Wild Life Santuary ,

S. In" Mr. Proctor's opinion, Na-
vassa Island which is now up
-before the United States Con-'



SUNDAY, JULY 1st 1956 -

:iDr. Lutz Outstanding Brazilian Feminist
Sorry Haiti Not At C. T. Convention

:" A' outstanding international
'Kdemniiist'. Dr. Bertha Lutz, of
"Braxil stopped ofl at Port-au-
ptinoe enroute for Rio after at-
'tending the Convention of the
.inter-Ajnerican Commision of
.j 1 en which was 'held last week
4ii g .' ad rrujillo, The distino-
ished- vishor who holds, her
.ctqora" e from the Sorbonne,
land. a degree in Natural Sciences
frnm the Faculte of Paris is one
6f the first women deputies in
.4apzi., and represented her coun-
try n signing the. Charter of
San Francisco.
.. Dr. Lutz who was Vice-Pesi-
-dent' of the Inter-American Con-
'-gress in the neighboring Repu-
blic made a courtesy visit to the
offienp.of the #Suns' on Thursday
, morning, accompanied by Miss
Lydia Jeanty and Miss Marie-
.Therese Colimon of Ligue Fe-
,.mninive d'Action Sociale.
In giving her impressions of
'-the Congress, Dr. Lutz stated
that site considered it had been
a tremendous success, and the
delegates discussed Political Law
and subjects ot great interest
to the women of this hemxisphe-
re. S-he was particularly im-
pressed by the brilliant repartee.
of the MJexjcan delegate, Maria
,LavalY- Urbina, and the Argenti-
.,'iian Ma:rguerita Arua. She ex-
presE:d- her. dismay that the Hal-
tian wnien whom she greatly
adminms were not among the par-
ticipants in the recent Congress.
'She openly complimented Mrs.
Fortune Guery, noted Haitian
..educator, who represented the
country, at the rnter-Amer4Qan
Congress of Paraguay las. t4r.
She says that Mrs. Guet 'w"as
notably cool and calm and kept
the lady delegates down to earth,


SC. T. COnvention Wgs A F
:Ecuiadoria4 jIurnalist Opiniu. -,

''G-riipela L"ei Castillo, Ecua "'
tdl foreign correapdent
!. 1ew Y(ork, rstitrul to
-ew-.York via Haiti mn4 Montk-
g ia. ater attending the In-
4'.ler iCon C mission of Wo-
.nc vepnton hi Ciudad TSM-
4. 0 'f& the iuni, Mondy
d dstate-d: a inre Haitj. It's
rfuL So much for the' Lou-
SIadmire -the balance the
have in their heads. In
New. York, models ,have to work
niar to get this balance. Here
t:lte people are friendly and na-
' ,Next oor, i admire ti-
:a-Tuiilo' and the work he
'iasldoue, and now his Fair call.
'o: C',-Ae.) I wish his people
'.ould cooperate with him I
:.assworry I had to leave in such
;ia&h, but I was so harassed by ...
Ais-called DeminstS Senorita
'?. .Z She was insulted-
'1'ltneirv Bernadino, who publicly S w
Suited me.
m.The protocol was cordial bat
CMis Castillo stated that in Mls- Bernadinno ruined the'whle
"tiker'opinion the Feminist Con- thlng.* she, complained.
1vidtoa there was a flop. She; Miss Castiilo showed' her cre.
-tda't see any. important delega- dentials as a member of the Fo-
'tew. lFst were just a compromi, reign Press Club In New York
is oe. iow ear divorcees, old and proof of her attachmentwith
'In4 and, widows discuss pro- several Important newspapers
i.blems of marriage,b she said. of Ecuador.





Entrance !ee '.2.)0 per person unless
You dfie at IBO LELE
DINERS $5.00


offering criticisms and sugges-I
tions so practical that they were
finally adopted by the body.
Among the suggestions made by
Mrs. Guery, Dr. Lutz pointed
out, was liat elections for offi-
cers should not be made in the
countries whh'.re the Congress
takes place, in order not to force
delegates to act while under lo-
cal hospitality. For this reason,
t112 next election of officerswill
take place in 1957, in Washing-
ton, D.C. Ti'e 1958 elections will
be held in Cuba.
In referring to Miss Minerva
Bernadino who presided over the
Congress in Dominicanie, eShe
said that the young Dominican
woman was brilliant and admi-
rable, and handled her heavy du-
ties with great competence and
As yet unmarried, the learned
scholar who is of Swiss and En-
glish origin, is the daughter of
Adolpho Lutz whose 100th 'An-
niversary as the pioneer of Tro-
pical Medicine in Brazil was ce-
lebrated on December 18th, 1955.
She is fond of animals, and in
,her household the family includes
four pedigreed dogs and, three
cats. and she is a collaborator
in tAe Amphibean Section of the
Musee 'Nationale de Bresil.
While here she stopped at Ho-
tel Plaza where Mrs. Rossinni
Pierre-Louis showered her with
hospitality pid where, as the
Doctor puts it the food is ex-
cellent and my stomach behaved
surprisingly well.z Miss Lutz
who has travelled throughout
South America, has made' ten
trips to the US. and 5 trips to
Europe, is a master at Portu-
gese, Spanish, German, English
and French.




"i i-


Auton Kneer Rue Pavee

... *" *,3 s' ., ,-*? [ -'.
Co '-,aid wurou We have t W
bosrsman need'. We' happy to talk.,"boating" with -
, you .g yti- wtee us for. ,.,,- .:.. . '

*Johnson Sesa-HtraNn-E'4M.d.rs1m 3U0OR
9. 'A.WIpeteptht6flal.f..
. :, :. .* : .. .. .*., . . ... ., i\ -.. ,, F '-' -

,^..^^tTru~ll"yr; ^^
I". -!-' L

. .. . -...' ,

. . . ,. #" -

'-'. 1 "' ' '~* i '' . "' ;. ,.* "'*^:

" .' '-'iI -i~i :



IT's (M RICAS M ST PPULR CA ': ,. .. :."b -
4" .


.. ; ..'

tacted Maestro Issa Saieh and
the Anson Brothers while here. .
The Dpjean Choir was also one,.
of his great interests. ."

-Mrs. Bleyer known in artistic..
circles as Janet Ertet, ista meitb--.
er of the famous cChordettes"" :
quartet, and had to sAoiten her .'
stay at Hotel El Rancho4 to keep .'.,
a contract engagement' in *St.1.:.,
Louis, Missouri on Jtinp- 2Lst :
Their 16-year-old daughter Jac-
queline (cJaeklde) who is really.'
eravissante, attends Miss Tein-
pie's School for Girls'* land is :'.
'I student of the billet.:
The Bleyers w ,re iibts at din-..
ner to Captain .e"-and'Miars Erik F,
Eriksen of the -Pd6nina':Line and.
rs, of Mr. Aubelin Jolicoeur, of .iL.e
Era NouvellilW'. and the TTurist Bu-:':
,a- reau', ib&oe..flying ba"i'to New:.
al- York od pJu..2':20th..'ckle ob--::
of tained her panki~eniY 'j4ise, td":',
)n- return for tl"nger sta i this Fall.'
N. W .'W'." Wi'. .."W# ,

The Archie Bleyer trio
An interesting trio of visit- 18th. Mr. Bleyer, for nine yea
ors on a recent quickie to our an outstanding TV Orchest
-shores were Mr. and Mrs. Archie Leader and who now owns 4C
Bleyer. of New York, and their dence Records, Inc. is especi
daughter Jacqueline who arriv- ly interested in recordings
ed on the S.S. ePanama on June the Haitian Meringue. He co
---------------------u u m u --------- u

: : PAGB lr8 ;' "
.%.v' >..s ,', '.- "-
K"- .. ".


.: I.- ,


.. t..'-:.1 6 0
Ar:::: 4i;B -,v'

\ qI^' 4Jas=i 'l evenif. a. of w.hite carli
r-!. .. : -. .

th Saertd Hqartof Turgeau horse-shoe
,rh t.was t seekte'6 f the.dqou Heading..
2 I 'iit-c eremio.yx d -.nitd cortege.,.was
--P ::, e Minfser
i*sfll HugueRtte s-Mxn* aM le Minibte
gtet-ad :Vabre,. with. Father Nan- of Justice,%
p n l < .. .. ...It.- .
Lv, # ,"'",^-*. ; : e-,'*s.
ThE &Tn ide was. radiant m in-a ', ,
*-* * .. /..i-i ., . on by her r
^ crstion of lace and tulle, with .by her
nuel FilsAiaL
1'3he gilbowing sidrt forming a'e 4 arolne
atistc .panier,', -hidraye Mrs. i
^ de-teLoulsor of,La Haute Con- 1
f re. Sbe wqe..lajpng yel -,l of i -
and her origingif. coiffa- PW'1i
ame mater
:e:was..,; the'iawt'of"Mrs..Erpest j "/',
Douyoi.r'cently returned from Signed thi
;,N^icagd She carried a bouquet young were
; '. '., . ,,...-,- ,

h gl
i -*



Mris. Salnave Zamor, Mrs. Char-
les' Fequiere, Francois Auguste,
Mrs. Felix Laraque, Colonel
Henri Fils-Aim6. Mrs. Roger
FlorvUlle, Mrs. (lieutenant Rene
Florville, Miss Liliane Duvivier,
Walter Denis, Mrs, EdouardBaus
san, Gerard Guignard, Miss Ma-
deline Gardiner, Henri Delva,
Miss Paule Deetjen, Miss Anne-
Murie Hogarth, Miss Marguerite
Glaude, Miss Raymonde Fils-
Aime, .Henri Kenol, Mrs. Daniel
Dejean, Mrs. Jean Marchand,
Jean Hall, Mrs. Paul Fils-Aimd,
Lbuls Hall, Mrs. Victor Vabre,
Mrs. Aurele Montas, Pierre Hol-
ly, Andre Dejean, Louis Vabre,
Mrs. Ligonde Alinegumelle, Miss
Claudie Delva. Mrs. Robert Roy,
and Mrs. GCrard Fil's-Aime.
The equkteuses and' their
escorts were-Miss Jacqueline Va-
bre and Claude Thebaud, Miss
Lucienne Fils-Aim anid. Gerald
Etienne Misq Rose-Marie Vabre
and Serge Dejean.
The bride, a member of tfie
TFircOtma nnrflf-lnal ;e_ +N*h

d *"^2*L LJ 1. IUIrICso,,L e lm-.. e, Ls am
ASI daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emma-
nuel Fils-Aim.. The groom, of
aton formig TODAY 3:00 P.M. La Terreur
atlors forming a a .
ign. des Espions'
large wedding 5-7-9:00 P.M, Le Retour de
large wedding _,
ix'. Cleme nt. Jumel- Bulidog Drummond
..the.,In'terior- and MONDAY 6:00 P.M SIhowBoat
Added great TUESDAY 6-8.15 P.M. Le Re-
9.role of tParalin bTour.d..de Bulldog Drummond
i~ldewaswaied WEDNES DAY' 6-8:15 -P34 D&-
ither, Mrs. Emma- sTirIUSD&e -6:15 .P.M. La
Principal of ,Ego- ftRSD. 6: 5 Am L.a
iauvaud the Mar- Fontainfr- deh Amours.
rWe & ablicd taffeta FRIDAY 6:00 P.,M. le Retour
re ,ba'e 'tafeta de Blldo4 Druoond.
vown elegant eou-;
of. .Athe 8'TURD"pIN"5-7-9:00 )P.M. La
I- *.A;.A.l '. Tert&ei des Ejprions,
R .-S e 'SUNIDAt 3:-10 .0r:Mr -Terreur
Rit.r for. ...the 'de. Espions '
Louis; FlAj4n.6 049:0QQ P.M. -La'Venuve Noire
. .* ,- '\ - ,, .

the Banque Natio
the son of Mr. ar
The newlyweds
their new home a
after a two-weeks
Chez Floi-rille,
bride, at Kenscoff

lil:llllll:llill'!,! 111111,11, II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I'll'', iiiiiii:i!iii i : i I O N 1! il iiii :
I i: M! i ii Mi X i I I! ii MOMM&TEM

-AU CHANTECLAIRI has not turned into a prim clientzy tea-room. :
But during these hot days we are offering some mouth-watering aspe..
cialities of salad combinations, aspics, vegetable platters, frltS, cook-
ies and iced drinks. The kind of thing you se pictured in the *Ladieg
Home Journal* or find i a New England Inn', .
If your doctor hasn't told you that heavy foods are bad for you $"
hot weather, your common sense and your taste should.
Sill offers 24 hours a day all the other dishes and drinks for whiel
we are famous. .

2 Rue Rigaud
Telehone 5986

Marion de Young Grisworid.

A masterpiece of the Swiss Watch Industry
No. 1 on the buying list of every 'tourist visiting Hait'



G-EO. ..'' EN E."

iti RAM t4L4






U: 'V

- I





i Sili t

SUNDAY, JULY 1st, 1956 7'

nale staff is Fire destroyed 1,409 pounds o
id Mrs. Victor rubber and 7,215 pounds of rubb-'
er waste in the SHADA Warehouae
will reside in at Bayeux last Tuesdaty. The for.,
it Avenue 0, nishings and equipment in storage
honeymoon at there also twbnt up in flames, 16.
uncle of the spite of the efforts of the employ-..
ees to suppress the fire.

flu ._l____I_. naiTi oiuN .

'I;f'. .i-Victor Greger qf Hotel Chou-
cowine expects to leave this week-
,end to take up his fellowship a-
'vwarded him by Paul Weesner of
:.'the Riviera. He will study at Cor-
ni.elj University's Hotel school
x xx
!r.To marry bientot-Clara Wtl-
-_ams and Ti-Gousse Guerin.
.- X X X
:.Min. and Mrs. Gerard Lafontant
..elcomed 9-lb. daughter Gina
"" x ,x. X
t, l. Gerald McCarthy ended a
"week at the Summit meetings
with dinner at Rond Point, Thurs-
day evening, wits the Leggetts &
Z..roUs Mr. McCarthy, one of the
Associates of eTippetts, Abbetts,
i.McCarthy' the Peligre Dam De-
:nsigers and Supervisors, 'stayed
.at Hotel EL Ranch during his vi-
'1it to Haiti.
x:. X X x
SPhilippe Cantave, Haiti's Per-
"nanent Representative of the Cul-
'tural Committee of Organization
bof American States arrived from
'iMexico Wednesday. -
I t X X X
anJ.N" Expert for Cooperatives in
Haiti, Mr.: George Modtbn, left
fp New York Wldhesdp$ on' of-
'ielal business.
xx' ,s,
'C"Mr"s. Laura M. Fe~nandez>wife
of.abe Liberian Embassy First
*retarv returned froni Mexico
.0" .. .. """.x X X
M-;rs. Bertha G: Stoe,'" wife of
ihe Poinit IV md tCA .official,
i',turned fromn Washington on
-'Wednesday. *':"
' ", x. x "i"
:Wednesdaiy evening, at the Shan-
.*go-Night Club, a cocktal party Is
.;featured with rum:Barbaneourt
'flowing freely, by order "of: the
ufabricant Jean Gardere. This
.past Wednesday, Architect and
y..o Lele owner, Robert Batissan,
'3mHade one of the most important

.declarations of the season: 'stmation prices (drinks) will be

jiowered considerably .and. only a
;42.00 minimum will be charged
"aor a.. the atmosphere and won-
'Aei4ul music on tap in this dhic,
'ebol0 right spot. Paul Baussan, it

ai..s revealed is. the' public rela-
:.tlons officer of. both La Belle
Erco e a5d Rhum Barbancoart.
-- XXX
:.Di. Jujien Supplice left for
iM]ew York Wednesday for post
graduate, work.
'" X X X
-'ifP nRn wan te n .thrd..Tnhis

Major and Mrs. Paul Corvington
were pronounced 'the perfect
hosts' during a luncheon at their
lovely Petion Vilte home last Sun-
day for friends of their youngst-
Harvey Schwartz, Executive
Salesman and wife Sholly arrived
Wednesday for a 4-day visit.
Nelly Boulos flew to New York.
Serge and Ghislaine Pressoi;
flew to New York via Miami Fri-
Lilian Duvivier flew to Cleve--
land, Ohio, Satu.day.
Paulette Goldenberg is heading
for San Juan this weekend.
x x x
Mr Ind Mrs Gerard Menos are
off to honeymoon in Sari Juan
'Angel and Christine Botello re-
turn-to San Juan today:
X' x x
Yolande Mercier flew. to New
\ork last week.
Bernard Lacombe is San Juan
.bound today.
Under-Secretary of Comineree,
Ernest Bonhomme 'returned from
six months study in WashiAgton,
l.C. where he attended a Semin-.
ar organized by the Interatia6nal
Bank of Recdhstruction an!d Dp'Vie-
.opment f jor neml countries.
The dsting'isbed official was wel-
c.med at te air port bY Mrs. Bo-
iomme, the family and. G,0yern-
ment officials., including, minister
Jumele, and. members of the Na-
tional Economy Dfpartnient.

Gerard Laforest, meffiberi of the
IHtitian' Delegaitoh 'to 'the-Intern-
atioialk 'Sudgir Congiest returned
'lst M1bnday'from New York.
Mrs. Mamie.Lee Smith w h o
keeps the accent of the 'deep
South- alive in her Petionville re-
sidence ftas feted by the family
on the occasion of her 62nd birth-
day anniversary, on Juno 30th,and
was toasted. in 'Kola Borday by
great-grandsons Gdrard, Jr., Chris-
tian and Pierre-Richard Fils-Aim6.

The young fry of the Mallebrat-
che's of Rue Faullert at Petion-
ViUle are finding that the semi-
weekly film 'talkies', with which
a doting uncle is treating them
are beginning to draw appreciat-
ive audiences from near-by 'voi-
sins 'et amis.,, who are atttactel
by the 'exquise hospitalitYs PA-
pd. and his family.
The Shrewsbury's (new Director
of the Electric Light Company)
were welcomed as neighbors last
week when 'they moved'into their
new residence at Rue Faubert in

Irwin Robinson, Director of Tra
vel Courrier, and'former Tourist
Publicity Agent for Haiti is here
visiting for a few days.
Wand'ha Wiener leaves for Pa-
ris today to be gone for 6 months.
She will brush up on stage tech-
nique with her old friend lean-
Louis Barrault, and will fulfil a
mission for the Haitian Board of
Education, during her sojourn in
.la 6it de Lumiere.x
Mrs. Rony Chenet, Jr. (Nancy)
boarded a Pan American clipper
today and was. off to the" big: city
for a month's vacation. %With her
was Master Ronald Chenet who
will chaperone ,is mom, while
young Cedric stays around to keep
'an eye on his pop, with gtand-
mother Cfhenet, Sr, doing, tie baby-
sitting up at Pftion-Vile.
-Mrs. Roche Laroche (Julia) arri
ved from Mexico last week and
took up her post at the beside of
her Ambassadorial spouse, at Asile
PraovaBS. Colonel Laroche is puf-
fering from a back ailment, and
'his physicians ordered him onto a
splanch. with sandbags and all.
Mrs. Anne-Marie Fanfan, wife
of the Agronomist is leaving today
'for a medical check-up and vacat-
ion in New Yorlj. Husband Robert
has already leased listening space
with 'the International Telephone
Rprvira% fnr f9ir-Af nndf r1ni1v rnm I

r ,..... ".AG, 19

e of he most amazing tour- FDECAMIE Deleg'aite. bteriP'1
to ever visit Haiti is Donald Boucaid is back in town .. t."..
er, an army veteran who is ing in New York on his 'rn .
letely paralyzed, except for trip hore from the ConfeebWk in. :2
ead. The first paralytic to be Mexico,- : .:. *.:j
out, of Kingsbridge Veteran 'Mr. C. Martijn, popular 'Consul :
ital 'in the Bronx, and one of of Haiti iMentreal .Canadaqieav-:;
irst to he found swimming in' es for Curagao tody.,Aer:'. C
ea -in Antigua. Donald came' at Ibo Lee., .:: ."
e. Villa Creole with-his moth NasrL 'Baboun .is baik. .town.
id hospital aid-for five dayik from a 'voyage d'ffihs' In'"the"'
saints and plays the xylophone big city. ".* "-.' .. i': .".
his teeth, and does 18 words' ; '
nute on an electric tipewriter. Antonio Zamor retuun'e. '.iw '&
no means bitter, Donald is a W ek from attending coimeg;ee.
friendly and cheerful chap n.entxeirp.ses iat Mari.e esAnges,
received his injury during ta? 4 Collde din Canada,' a"owdnl '.d
training in the army in the by his daWgiter Vaery.ho.hel.;.
ed States. They didn't go 6n Haitian honors high.'As'jS Teiv-;,W-
ontego Bay, as planned, ie- ed. her diploma and retured e "&e
d of the color bar *hieh for a well-earned rest. and acat-:
Id not permit the hospital at., ion with the family.- ,
itt, a native of Aitigua, .o'- . I'." .
Ith them said Donild', mother .G.y. Petit, Cler", P''idezt d'a'
-a:-GI Peit,'Clare, PiTm'det d...:
e Ambasador of. Painama, M.' ow ...f. ..Plensure:To ;urs, .n. "
lio Guardia flew last'"F riday -of tb, biggest 1,. travel ageni ...;
iamt endihg toiu.t Hait,:arrived.
gentine Embassy Attach6 and 1 0:Htel ;'"Choucoune, 'lsti;: hit h;
Vaierio Zabiaurre arrived .,vth his party .aernmotorng.romn:
last Sunday.,\ C irdad,. Trujil '' aid.Cap ain 'i
. David McConnell, 1GS de- and flying. to Port itt. Prince'by,'::
e, arrived recently for a con-- COHATA. .The, grIqup, of..20..ill.:
with the Geodetic Service big- jsty over' here ,until Tesd.y .
:., ;Sam Riddle and Lou Stoes -
s. Jacques Frangois, wife of. caught' 32' Ainbow Trout in ..a .
Minister to the Presidency, little Shangr- in the, eo'ut-
Minister to the Presidency; lt6, Sha ngirl- .a

brvicC iLu uLaLrcL anCu uau3 ItnuC left Sunday tor New orgYkY,, vua.e'!tf.'Lima, Peru last week:.: in*.'
munication. avion,. J'~ I.."*'V.' 4r h c..ourt.' ''' :.
Max MeGuffie is badk Jn top ,' h. L ,. -,
form after two months in New- hT. R ..rotfrd ^.So '". ..:, '
York. t 'A1 A. l .
Miss Tameama Gebrge from
Wilkes-Barre, Pa. arrived ,indHaiti
to 'spend her vacation with her
grandparents the Thomas Rizik's of
Place Boyer.
Elizabeth mioustas returned home .
from the St. Josephis Academy of
New York. Sister Gloria will' arr-
ive this week-end.
. George Rifhfrdson of the Hal-
tian Toukist Office in Miami is
spending a week at Choucounie.
Miss Freda Breo and Michel Be"-
nard Pierre-Louis were minft On
Wednesday evening at the" h ome
of_ Mr..and Mrs. Fernandez.
Mt. end Mrsn. Geo es. Dalle-
imanad zre the :poud pr'e ts of":a
qetv baby boy, cGeorges, who ar-
rved on the see on June 10th
Cirlo Wldmaler, on home leave .. .. .
from the U. S. Airforce, hap. ree el P... .
'ed ivor4 that he will be posted The marriage if', ;.Mierhe on'-le d- 1
to Englas d when her returns to paca at. EkMis SaintPiere e P V S; SjdWf
duty -in two weeks. .ijp o'clock, with.. te l..v, ; Father.Al
Joe Ritts is in Haiti enjoying Cue officiating. The religi o.u's ,4rits w ilowed
a graduation gift of big brother, reception at, the.home -of'-Mr. and A.thony ....m...tY a" *t4
Vince..the'Lieutenant that' flies ..... .-1;f e re, inthevaste ed -a st.et .,o
nle C of i~e bride,"".in "'the J:"" "" e.........
.the. Geodetic L-19. Joe finished: fah ,,... ',.v..
.Northeast Catholic High School in the .bridal gown, a upagdIfieent" cretfon. f'M` lamM e .... i"n.......
Philddelphia and was given a pack- wks of "iatli ivolre-,'with- a fordi-fitti'-bbdiee and sm ,t 1
age tour to Haiti." The extra-large fl6r'-leiit' skirt .qf..satin'm. ea.ov
The owner of the Silvd Seas billbwvihg nylof ruffles, graduating n ,the' back:'into0'"lchg: L.vi;%"" Ih
Hotel in Jamaica, Don Sutton waist-legh' veil o ifusion l.ce-.was.arranged.on;,a satin ;ca
Browni, and his bride end their of orifiial design by the coiffure artiri Mr..Edith 'AlIN-tWe
week-long honeymono at"'the Ri- lovely bride carri q,a:bpuqui t. whieciithti."u.
viera today and return to'Kings- Dr. Georges Rigaud. father ofthe-roq m .th.e rirain-e
ton. ces. The 'Maraini" was Mrs t erard'Mlli&(n ei eClette :'ou

Mrs. Almda Guerrero, wife of the r o the bride. .. :. -
Cuban.MlitaryG Attaho,"left fo the The young bride was attended, by Miss 'Bett .u-Dro Miss-.Mane-i;;-:-.
Cuban Military Attach6 "left for --. .......` .. -, `, .
Clne Roy, Miss Mi chele Maliil and Mis.-1H. Rig.d. who acted :as..'
Cuba Friday. ... o '....-. .. : "....
'queteu.esu: '-' '
The new Assistant Administrator The groom is ,he son of Dr.:and, Mrs Georges Rigaud,,.:t#.2.'e'.. :..'
of the American Embassy.2Wr, Ja- g .. i,'
known dental clinic of 'the.'Cptpftal. The bride is the daugbt..:p e ,.
late Max Brouara;, and M adameO.neerimaine Malval,. also deS
Jule 19th. He was accompanied The popular ybbtig iewly)veds are' honeymooning 'at Kepileoff ,
by his wife Diana./ ... .
MissGhi sele Fils-AIm6observ-.
ed her birthday anniversary at
the family residence in Ruelle
Duncombe ,n June 27th. Ghisele
could also dfeter: her advent to
the top ranks of cLa Haute Cou-
ture: of Port-au-Prince over the
past year with her designs and
creations making a hit in almost
every party and reception in the

' 'i"--u s ine^ ~ j
I L~fC1ZS -l e 1017

The .Juiior Chamber of' Tam-
pa., Fla organizes December 15,
,.1956 an international art contest
.in order to obtain authentical in-
formations on the way Chrismas
-is celebrated in the countries af-
filiated to. the- International Ju-
nior Chamber and maintaining
rqlations :wilh it. The exhibit of
'the selected '.art works attracts'
eaph'year more than 500,000 visi-
tors and coistitutes an advanta-
geous propaganda. f or' e ve r y ... ,..
country participating.
..p.Te ,Juiior.Chamber of Haiti,
concerned of the good renown of
f.the country abroad, and desiring ...
ito-stimulate the development of
-in, i.aii, Uhas decided to 'pa- -
ttwjize theparticiPation of 'the
,Hditian artists at this Internatio
A.nal 'on q "ut. exhibit will:
nonsequence, Pra u AMlinister of the lhterior and NDhional Defense, Adelphin Telson
.be'or .gaized in Prbt nc presents the insignsi of .cfiqera; of the National Order of Honor
%.Nivvn6mb'er 1'5.,-1966 in -order to LJ.
vemet ic l'w~ 1906 Win or er to and Merit Jo br'tifsh Royal. NatV Off i cer, Lieutenant-Commander
stentt.o Tapictureswhe.ichw i beDisIwand Edward Patric, Delaney Scott, of- the M$S ,VIDAL,, in the
Fseqt to %si~pa for' the -internatio-
rfll contest.. name of the 'Haitian' Government in token of Haiti's gratitude for
Three, p 'ze .aid of its heroic crew during the' tragic hours following Hazel cy-.'.
Sspieces,o clone; in e-;arleatapg 70 children. from mountain school at Lesson. De-'
"$200. ari .100 together "with'acrao~.n was made"Tuisday mondig at Coast Guard Headquarters.
!magnificent trophy will be ,-r.
to the first three win- .

i" }.e winners of the 4th, 5th and
I th. places lwill-'receive an honor
idai in.testimony of the value
theirr works. Moreover, all the.
o .trie r:..e' t Trpal

-odiifrmfo do iijs

W ..." .. ... ",1the
............... .... .. ;.... r--.' ...
/ .,.. lte .::1 ~~~ ~
'A.'' -, :"'.
S. T.
'pIeCA" 'spa spa-,

6fS54or.'d mo4rirmauonscon tills;

.3: ... .: "'em.Coqq*a o / VD ceoreevn tee
i Paow~lt iJ a In:Wmtereste O .are ask- v de i c ~ ]t 'ep angfo S
..i emse1vts we. r

.,.--4 i. .' : ,,.- ,
i~r~r~tBi~a Sama Co~ti4 Hennah of the -V1DALa crew receiving the .&Me-
~~~~'r~~di ails de'nDie wiK 4 it~ gisfshed' 'Servieb,, boufderrd upon him,'b the' Hai-
-~r drl.4 ,-',, -.. ..I .' 1. .. -

lin collaboration with WFs- MsEruiPrpteGee420O)tcortavlngee-
.-ery perc Routhl the .Ha-. Scnspttor of Home Ecnomics head- ses and a thrde-moath soqurn of
t: !i G ver.h'hient is building a Fi-. ed a group .of six teachers yester- the professors while abroad. Ac-
'shery._ Statiftiq af More ant iMoo- day. leaving for training' courses companymg, Mrs. Prophte were
la. The catch froimh the S MS. in Switzerland, and. hoiGe econom- Mrs. Varnel Douyon, Miss Raymon
.c.tqi's.preaent cruie off the 'd cepteis .oJ Europe. The Depart- de 'Pierre-Louis, M.s. Rathens, Miss
Mole's 'coast will be sldid and meat of National Education open- Ytlande Charles, Miss Anre-Mad e
prepared at the newistaton, .ed a S redit of an,000 gourdes ($9, Paul and Miss Adeline Cadet.
'. . ,
: ;,9htA-.p..qen. cris of te.:6 )etr o( Eurpe Th Deprt de ,irr k6. ajns 0


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