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Haiti sun ( October 29, 1950 )

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
System ID:
AA00015023:00381

Full Text


A


THE .HATIAN EP


RipublUque d'Haiti


Dr. and Mrs. Cunningham with friends Jimwo and Kathy Plinton
rat Chmwcoune.

Dr. Cunmingham Offered Opening
Prayer Democrat Convention
Resting Here With Wife


1.
A f t e r. offering the -opening
*prayer and seeing through tc
the stormy finish one oT the
,most important Democratic Na-
tional Conv'entions in years,' Dr.
Luther Cuiinningham took .his
charming and attractive wife,
Francis, by the band and flew
'to the,enchahting peace and beau
ty of 'Haiti for a, well-earned
rest. Dr. Cunni-ngha-m who has
been Pastor of the 1800-member
St Pauls Baptist Church of Phi-
ladelphia since 1937 and co-Pas-
tor of the Inter-racial Church of
the same city sincb 1937, has
managed to build a pretty hea-
vy social calendar for himself.
He is at present Secretary of the
-Civil Service Commission and
Vice-Chairrman of tOe Crime
Prevention Association. He is
also a Member of the Board of
i p

Americas Mayors
SMeet In Panama
The Inter-American Congress
Sof Munipalities opened its Sixth
Session in Panama City on Fri-
day, August 17th. Four hundred
Delegates representing the Wes-
-tern hemisphere republics, plus
Canada and Spain attended the
meet which continued through
to Thursday, August 23rd.
The roster of mayors, vice-
-mayors and other munipal offi-
'cials included 50 persons from
the United States, 100 delega-
tes from Panama and a half
dozen from the Canal Zone.
rhe Haitian Ambassador to
Panama, Mr Louis Decatrel4
was specially delegated to the
SCoKgress by the Government.
The sersiins were -formally
O'opened on Saturday morning by
....Pre.ident Ricardo Arias of Pa-
; nlama, in the Aula Maximna at
Panama University.
.: The fol'rwiig message from
: President Dwight D. Eisenhower
. was transmitted, last Wednesday,
S.by U.S. Ambassador Julian F.
a rrington to Minister of Go-
(Continued on page 17)


SDirectors of Merc-Dopuglas Hos-
pital, Stephen .Smit'h Home for
the f.ged, Philadelphia FellOv-
Sship Commission, 'the. Friends
Neighliborhood Guild and the
Down'ngtown Iidustrial School.
Dr. Cunningham, a graduate
of Lincoln University, Pennsyl-
vania, where his frietidship with
. Jimmy Plinlon was born, holds
a Masters degree in Stciology
from the University of Pentnsyl-
vania and in 1947 became the
youngest nian ever to receive
an honorary Doctor of. Divinity
degree from his alma mater,
The Cunni-ighams are enjoying
the pleasant and tasty hospitali-
ty of Mine. Marini at Hotel
Choucoune nnd 'seem in no hur-
ry '.to leave.

An Adlai Stevenson supporter,
Dr. Cu-nningham feels certain'
that StevcInson when elected
will take a firm hold of the Ci-
vil Rights plank. A convincing
speaker. Dr. CMnningham has a
fine opinion of his candidate for
the November elections in the
_.1 S.

Archbishop To Open

New Brothers

Seminary Next Sun.

Next Sunday, His Exc Mgr.
Frangois Poirier. Archbishop of
Port au Prinrice will bless thej.%Ju-
venat' (Brothers Sominatky) of the.
Brothers of Christian Instruction
in a ceremony which will be un-
der the r-tronage of -President
Mdgloire. After the mass and
the rc!igious ceremonies, Direct-
::- Princini Br. Yves will make
a speech about the work realis-
ed by the brothers in Haiti. A
representative of the Depart-
niment of N.;io ia' Education and
Rev. Br. Elis&e, Superior Gener-
al of the Order who is visiting
Haiti will reply. A reception in
the Juvenat's auditorium will
follow.


I


'I


J



ii' .-A'
,1



4GLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER ___''__
Telephone 2061 SUNDAY,! AUGUST 26th 1956 No. 4I



Jeremie Fete: Biggest In Years
------------- --- |Hundreds of Port-au-Princiens ta in honor of the Patron SaintO--:-
of Jeremian origin and their cSt. Louis'Roi de France,s dAW'e '
Negro Americans friends swamped the Air Line, pilgrims from the four corn -
N g o Am rc n s the coastal boat service, hand ex- of the Republic, yesterday Augut.:..t
And The Haitians haunted available vehicle trans- 25th.
portation this week to converge Celebrations began on FridaaY.'
(Wkitten for the Sun by Richard upon the southern metropolis night with a mammoth ball att
A. Long). known as Jerenrre, City of the the Club .l Mirvana where thel-i,
Poets. The big traditional fies- lions of the exclusive social .sek.*.
It. is, the common experience Sr of Jeremie and their guests ,gai-
of travellers possessing a reaso- S rburban StoreC there in an atmosphere of 5g9.ai
nable amount of training and in- ty, carried over to the close qf'.i
sight that to go from one coun- Between Heaven te, grand bambocheD on'- ,sa11
,try to another involves a change a turday night. '
i,, the cc.ditions of life ranging A rth The masses of the populatoi&
from food habits to systems of go A store is being placed- bet- celebrated' with a gala gd'tW
vernment, and involves further a ween heaven and earth. The fas- gether in the local market .,,.
differece in attitude about these hionable !hop, to be known as ces, where the drums .Atnd ga".
things and many others. When j cLa Belle Creole In-The-Sky,D mes went on unceasingly':.'t,'#
made my first trip to Haiti last and the country's first big subur- High mass in the St. LoiiiptiR.0
yeqr, I had already learned from ban store, will have its attach- de France. Church was pesi-ed
the writfags of Haitians and of ment to terra ferma at Bbutil- over by, Father Perop, the. ur
American social scientists much liers, 3,000 feet up. The -tasteful- of the Parish. Official ereuo
of what I could expect. I was ly built 'grand magasint will nies were handled by Pre.et.Bon"
therefore not struck, as many tra- jut into space on the preciptous cy, -and the Alayoress'of JeremAe
sellers I meet here appear to be. mountain nearby .Le Perchoir,z Mrs. Lise Paret Cave. . .,.',-
by the strangeness of the country. and will command the most ma- Outstanding personalities .iakfcj,
On my present visit which has gnificent sweeping view of Haiti. ing the trip from Port-au-Prince"
lasted over a month, I have come 'Mr. Elias Noustas, the man were Under-Secretary, of .the. .In;-
to know much more about the who pioneered the building of teior, .Roilan.d .Lataillade, .Le Na-;.
couzntry, and have been able :o the exclusive restaurant perch- tio'dnal's -Co-Director Sejour Lau--'
think very seriously about the ed high" over the Capital, five rent, and Ambassador Jean.:.
cultural, differences which provi years ago, has done it again. Brierre. Minister LaitallIade tra'-
de a sort of distorted relationship Tourists aad residents alike will veiled with the Anx Calebar<
between HaitiE.ns and Negro Amr now be able to shop leisurely in ses cOrchestra adding special
ricans, who should have in this a soothing atmosphere with a .,
race-consciouls world many bases 1 (Continued on page 2) (Continued an page '20).%
.0 -. I ---- .--- ^ __-- - .___________________.. t


of mutual understand mg.
(Continued on page 13)


DRIVER LOSES
ARM IN LABOULE
CAMION SMASH
One man lost an armn,, and'an-
other is recuperating from in-
juries and shock, while a wo-
man and. small boy aie being
treated for minor injuries, as
a result of qn accident involving
twoq heavily-loadled trucks trans-
porting sand, .7Tuesday evening,
on the Kenscoffjrbad.
"Traffic was.jammned for more
than an hour as'inotorists on tle
highway,. of-tfe 'mountain resort
waited for policemen and fire-
men to rescue a driver pinned
behind' the wheel of a large Che-,
vrolet truck by sawing through
the metal of the steering wheel,
and lift the driver of the Ford
truck from the remains of tihe
camion in a ditch.
The scene of the accident was
the sharp turn of'the slope on
the road, near Pellerin, -a hair-
raising danger spot. Carlo Hib-
bert, was et the wheel of the big
Ford truck travelling prudently
down in the direction of Port-
au-Prince. About 50 safe meters
behind 'hlm, 'Chauffieur Armand,
drove his big Chevrolet truck,
equally lo.ade.d with
sand to be used as construction
material. The Chevrolet also car-
ried two- passengers; a Health
Dispensary nurse-, with a small
boy.
Suddenly, gaining momentum
on the down-grade, the Chevro-


YOGI FROM HIMALAYAS
HERE ON WORLD TOUR


One of thle strangest tourists
to ever climb off a PAA Clipper,
at Bpwen Field, arrived here
last Tuesday. The tourist, the se-
cond Indian to visit Haiti within
three weeks, is as far as records
can disclose, the first Yogi to


Suez and India's polities are
of no interest to Yoei Himalav-


ever set his Wooden-salddled
feet down in Haiti! The Yogi" 45-",
year-old Himalayaishwar, was re- .
luctant to answer the Saup'ss
queries,. Wednesday night; buit.
became responsive when Yo.ur
Reporter Jeft.a comfortable easy.
,chair .in. theF home ,of, MaisoBi';
Orientale proprietor, 43.B: Dad-':
lani, and sat 'cross-legged Yogi-
style in front of the little Wndn".
:gentlemafi.' ''
The Yogi, speaking .iigsh.."
with., a he.av.- Hindi accent, ex-U.
'plhined tHlat he will spend 'ost'.
of his time 'before' departure::'.,
early next week for Trinidad in ':
meditative silence and prayer
at Dadlani's Petion-Vlle h e,-e.
He is tired, Ie said,.after having .
crossed the United States from.
San Francisco, and. journeying
across Cuba to Haiti. '
'Sleep only 3 Hors .
Although he is tired, Himalaya-
ishwar his fame) sleeps -not
more than three hours a' night,.
eats only one meal a day of ve-..
getables, and drinks water direct
from the tap. Your Reporter
looked on- with 'some concern at
the mention of drinking tap wat-
er, but the Yogi's reminiscing
about the sweet waters of
India's, wells'and rivers, made
him realize that here was a tou-.
rist who could take his water on
the tap, not the boiled or ice va-
riety.
Simple Dress


(Continued on page 20)1 uishwar. j. (Cotinued mon page 2) .
T -...". -. *' ..F,.. '"", l "*t E,


VOL:VI


Portau-Prince;


11


r, l*N




PAGE 2


(Contynued from page 1)
Whenr the Yogi, dressed in an
unnbleached linen sheet which
is tucked in at the chest and
flows down to the ankles, and
has a matching head cloth, shuf-
fled into the Immigration at
Bower Field with wooden san-
dais that are held on by a wooden
peg placed between the big and
Second toes of his feet, he was
courteously received and advis-
/,ed that a Hindu family by the
. name of Dadlani kept a down-
.town store, cMaison Orientale.
The Dadlanm's were surprised
and happy to receive their se-
cond visitors from India within
three weeks. Their other guest
was Mishrilal Jalswal who is cy-
cling around the world.
*PhlM/osphy
.... Himalayaishwar shrugged his
'Iare shoulders when asked how
he managed to travel around
Sthe world when Yogis have no
atachment to material things.'
SThey don't work,. He is an inde-
i pendent Yogi who is interested
only in practising his religious
philosophy the union of the
human/soul with the unive-sal
: spirit, and aesthetic practice aim-
ing to affect such union through
the withdrawal of the senses
from all external objects by
concentration of the mind on
some simple truth.

Yogi Exercises
He demonstrated the correct
"sitting posture; athe' right leg
goes under the left thigh; the
left Is tucked in above the right
calf; the back and head are held
erect; the left hand with the
*thumb outstretched is held palm
down in the lap and the right
band' is helr palm upwards on
top of it. Then one can practice
proper breathing. Then you for-
get the existence of your body,
Sor your body becomes (and he
demonstrated with two fingers)
S.Inflnitestimal. Your' mind be-
comes a blank and then light
comes to you, and then you are
in meditative channels.

The Yogi advised Your Report-
er to commerce, these exercises,
daily, after work a few minutes
'at the beginning, and' gradually
increasing the time. There are
'many different exercises but
tois Is the prime one.
Bore At 17.00" FT
The Yogi whose god is Krish-
na. spends his night on the open
galerle of the Dadlani home


where the temperature drops
brusquely at 10:00 P.M. varying
from some of the sing-song pray-
ers to meditative silence. But
the mountain temperature is
evidently agreable to the smiling
faced Hindu who was born at
17,000 feet altitude in Sripur in
the Himalayas His father was
a Yogi and he has been a Yogi
all his life.

Nehru Politic Yogi
He is a Brahman, as is Nehru
and the other great leaders of
his country. Asked by Your le-
porter whether he would discuss
Nehru and the major, role that
his country is today playing in
the Suez Cdnal dispute, he shook
his head and smiled that he does
not talk of his country politics.
Asked whether Nehru was a Yogi,
he said there are all kinds of
Yogis, and with a laugh said :
*Perhaps Nehru is a political
Yogi..
Tie olive-skinned little gentle-
man was happy to hear that in
his next port-of-call, Trinidad, he
would find a Hindu Temple. Ap-
parently he knows nothing of
the world anfil is just travelling
around, with no particular inter-
est in the places be visits.
When Your Reporter told lim
how he had enjoyed reading
several Geetas translated into
English from Sanskrit, he fur-
nished an address to which one
might write for the best Geetas,
also Kalyan (Shri Hanuman Pras-
Pd Jr. Podhar, GeetaPress At.
Corakhpur, (U.P.) India.

Read Palms
'.An accomplished palm-reader,
ihe kave Your Reporter some in-
terestitg facts about his future,
but declined to give any election
prophesies. He is strictly a palm-
r-ider anrl horoscope maker.
Co:.2 To Sleep

When the interview came to
an end and Your Reporter rose
from 'his cramped position he
found not only is it easy to forget
the body but the body can also
forget its .owner. His' legs were
completely cendormies.,

AT HOTEL EL RANCHO

added Attraction
GUY DUROSIER eTHE -VOICE)
Appearing on Mondays & Thurs-
days.
Gentlemen, Coat and Tie, Please!


The Very Latest For Your Swim


BATH SUITS

TO DELIGHT YOU WITH THEIR
SUPERB FIT AND COMFORT.
THESE BATH SUITS ARE THE STYLE
RIGHT THAT YOU NEED TO ENJOY
YOUR SWIMS.

THEY DRY QUICK AND ARE COLOUR
FAST. SEE THEM TODAY AND
SELECT YOURS FROM OUR
BEAUTIFUL RANGE' OF COLOURS
NAVY BLUE -- GREBY BEIGE
AND MAROON.


:~ *73e... -.


--nam*e-


YOGI FROM HIMALAYAS


One of the undisputed queens
of New York modelling industry
is statuesque and as you can
see curvaceous Ruth King.
Known far and wide as a The
Body x Miss King recently star-
red in the fabulous Million Dol-
lar Fashion Extravaganza at New
York's Abysinlan Baptist Church.
Miss King is spending one month
at Hotel Choucoune.


(GOUVERNEUR DE LA ROSEE
IN YIDDISH STAGED IN
ARGENTINA.

A stage version of Jacques
Roumain's oGouverneur de la
Rostee translated into Yiddish
was staged, by a Jewish amateur
group in Argentina's I.F.T. Thea-
tre, the property of the Jewish
community The play will. be
staged three times a week for
about two months to the .10,00
members of the Theatre Associa-
tion.


CLASSIFTtIED ADVT.
POSITION WANTED
Young lady, speaking English,
Steirographer-Typist of Benda
Smith Schiiool of Kingston, desi-
res positio.i as Secretary with
good firm. Telephone 3493.


. I


-Le Perchoir, over looking the world at Boutilliers!


rHE C A R OF THE YEAR


V wIS wS AS H =

VISIT S H A S A SHOW ROOM TODAY


SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956 l .


P'AGE 2HAITI SUN


Miss King (The Body) New York Model
Spending Month At Choucoune
Stbay...g at Choucoune is tall at
.. .... .. .. tractive unmarried New Yorker
... / Ruth King, Municipal Court Clerk
'* .* '. and one time secretary of famous
-"..."L-_ Adam Claytc.- Powell Jr. Stand-
'I'-"i" i in g F.ft-5,. her vital statistics 34.
*-..% '21 L2 36 (bust, waist, hips) have
%won Miss KV' g8 cojitests at model
Shling school. She has worked with
:a. Sepia ModelB ,g Agency for six
years. She was sold the idea of
visiting Haiti (she intends to spend
.1 "t: a month) by Ccagressman Adam
~ S lClayton Powell, George Schuyler
'* tY of the Pittsburg Courier (father
4 : of world-famous Phyllipa) and A-
'.'. ^'Fv .4)~ American Athletic coach Joe Yan-
cey.
S Versatile Miss King who does
NB l ~ "horse-riding, modern ballet with
3 the famous Ernest Jacobs, fence.
ing, is a c,-.ema and night club
fan, She has done fashion photo-
graphic work with Jet and Ebcny
magazines. Miss King who is a
Z friend of many celebrities thinks
t Sarah Vaughan cis tops% in the
female sing'i"-g world Her favou-
rite male crooners are her friends
Nat King Cole and Versatile Sam-
my Davis while her screen star
rt picks are Robert; Taylor. William
.......... Holdei, Humphrey and Mrs Bo-
gart tL. Bacal).


Store Between

Heaven And Earth

(Continued from-page 1)

climate that is specially air-cdon-
ditioned by nature.

*La Bell.! Creole ln-The-Sky
will cary tlie finest in fashion
from 'Christian Dior to Pringle.
Lines of perfume, silver bone
china. and all the luxury items
tourists and residents wish to
buy.
cHanging Gardens of Babylon,
Theme.

New ter.-aces will overhang
the mouwitain, reminiscent of the
cHanging Gardens of-Babylon;,
adding to the charm of the set-
ting.
Starting this Winter, lunches
will be served on the terraces,
and Tea -Dances will be held
from 5:00 to 7:00 P.M. Formal
dinners will be continued in the'
world-famous Le Perehoir.
The new store is expected to
be completed next month. Great
changes have taken place on
the mountain since Elias Nous-
tas built 4Le Perchoir. half-a-
decade-ago. The Goverpment
has built a fine paved road to
Boutilliers. In planning -his
branch story, Mr.- Noustas has
given special attention to the
matter of parking space. Part
of a moun:ain has been removed
to make way for the parking of .
the shoppers and diners' automo-
biles.





SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


HAITI SUN


PAGBES


STEPHEN ALEXIS LUCID IN (BOOKS ABROADs


The summer 1956 issue of the International literary quater-
ly fBooks Abroadc published by the University of Oklahoma
Press, Norman, features a penetrating article-on Modern Hai-
tian Thought by Haitian writer Stephen Alexis, eas part of a
survey of the world's various national literatures during the
past quarter century).
The diplomat novelist's analysis surveys Haitian Twentieth
Century literature with remarkable insight unveiling the deep
seated as well as the immediate causes for the different schools.
However there is some confusion about the aim of this article.
The editors of xBooks Abroad say they are doing a literary
survey of. the last twenty five years, so 'although a general
outline of the background to modern Haitian literature would
be very helpful strictly speaking the article should, be based
on literature written after 1930. To. name an essay on litera-
ture Modern Haitian Thought, even considering the author's
cengaig6. stand point, is, to say the. least, inaccurate. -
First of all modernm in this particular context is almost
meaningless since from the article denotes a period stretch-
ing from 1897. In any case cmoderns implies a contrast with
andient, and Haitian history has been too short to be canci-
ent* and modernn. If Mr. Alexis sets himself the task of
discussing Haitian thought then he should give readers a
tresume oT the most important currents of Haitian philosoph-
Ical, political, sociological thought ,and so on) perhaps making
a fairly detailed study of the most important thinkers.
Unfortunately the editors wished not the History of Hai-
: tian thought, but a review of the last twenty five years of Hai-
:tian Literature: Mr. Alexis himself deceives readers by giving
(despite the title of his article) a quick sketch of the main li-
terary schools-. In all fairness to Mr. Alexis the article shows
real understanding of Haitian Literature. One- wonders,
however, why one the best of the young poets should be so
slightly dismissed: The poets who attracted the'most atten-
tion were Christian Werleigh, Luc Grimard and Jean Brierre
who arrived rather late with his offerings, Le Petit Soldatb
and Le.Drapeau de Demain. Dantes Bellegarde's' efforts
branded subjective by Mr. Alexis deserve more than passing
mention especially when Stephen Alexis' efforts are mention-
Sed throughout the article. -
As the magazine is not available in Haiti the Sun is repro
t nueing the article in weekly installments.
', BOOKS ABROAD -
l.MODERN HAITIAN THOUGH T
1i 0 ty Stephen AxLEXIS
. *Though ouit young republic,
fl'which dates from 1804, entered









1 epon the international scene
-dwithbut intellectual traditions or o.p









s-ere.ames of reference, t ..though it
:'a.iad beet deprived of the bene-
.-fits of gradual transition, /the
acdapit al i i ortance of thought :
as a tasis ofete new nation s de-
a development was soon recognized.









caaNineteenth-cent ury revolutionary
I. romanticism, was the inspiratio-
Snal force which enasfled these
.enslaved people of Santo Do nc in-
go to 'rise to heights therefoYe
.unattained to gain their liberty;.
however, during peace time this
romanticism remained unedify-
ing and without creative pe yer.
Heroic actions alone do not suf-
fice to organize a country; nor dog Stephen .4exeis
flashes of intelligence, loud and
iem'pty rhetoric,and high class altered tlie course of Haitian in-
dilettantism. The ` latter often tellectual endeavor. this occupa.
serve to conceal the poverty of tion, referred tob as le hoe by
a.n idea, but they cannot be used the brillia-t writer and poet
lnthe construction of any sort of LMon Lalean (title of his fictio.
stable intellectual or politic- nalized hccount of thisperiod,
al order..A11,this, with a few published in. 1922), brought
notable exceptions. All this, with about a compete reorientation
a few notable exceptions, was in the thoughts and feelings of
characteristic of our intellectual- the younger generationn ence-
ity in which the sturdy branches forth they would conduct intel-
of'Greek, Latin, and -'rench scho- lectual and cultural reforms with
larly influences had been graft- out asking for outside help.
ed onto the African trunk a in
Thus returning to the source
such a way ,that they threatened of their "ethnic onrinm.ig.,.
to absorb it. o
covered Laws governing soca
Even so, misfortune is a great harmony, balm for woufbdt ina-
teacher. Corning as it did in 1915 1J-].L.pd~and way e
in the form of an American mni- build a.zspiritual homeland. Em
litary occupation, it irrevocably (Continued on page 16


A


minister And Mrs Valle Calvo of Guatemala DOEN OF HAITIAN PR
TOSPEAK IN CHICAGO'
T .i ,* 'T *i *v* ar&AJ& i11 vdvH^Uav
Receive At Their Musseau Residence The doyen of the Haitian Press,
|I" *'Mr. J6r6mie is reportedly invited,
to deliver a speech at the unveil -
ing of a bust of Dessables the Hai- .
tian who first built a house oh.:ni
what is Dow the great industriai--
city of Chicago near Lake Michig-
San. "I-'
CHANTAL CELEBRATES
FETE OF PATRON SAINT'
The little town of Chantal,u.iear,.
I Aux Cayes, celebrated the fete of
its patron saint, St. Jeanne de Chi'n
o al last Tuesday. The former sug' .'..
efne plantation was named u r ,
the saint whose descendants own-.
ed it. At the moment the entire
commune of Chantal with a pop-;'
lation of 20,000 is supervised 11.
two Oblate Fathers, Rev. Broiuis,-.
seau and' Rev. Bouchwr. The Sist-,':.i.l
ers of the Inmmacul6e Concepti i.
have openly d a convent, a giriS
school and a dispensary fhere .'
...CHANGES IN FRENCH
AT GUATEMALAN LEGATION INSTITUTE STAFF
ADr. F1din ic Martin, Directoy of
The Minister of Guatemala.and Mrs. Roberto H. Valle Calvo were th French Institute told t Sun, .....
hosts ata banquet at the Legation in Mudseau, on Wednesday evening, inb a coRutesy visit before lea.'f.M










Aeugu oet h arot u"sinesetn nopatie*c- dwnEss 8in theSttofMai
Aeugust 8th.ee w o ......t. ............. ............... or a vacation in France that' ri
the fetie was attended by U.S. Ambassador and Mrs. 'Roy Tasco Da- essor ButterLift will be rep i ;t .
vis, the Brazilian Charg d'Affaires ad Mrs. J ose Marid Bellok lho, by ?ierre Darlot, agrg inN. '
the charge d'Affaires .of Argentina and Mr. A berto D. Tioseco, Ma- al Sciences, at, the Institute... -J
dame Max MangonEs, wife of the Engineer, Dr. Auguste 'Deni6, and Darlot who has taught for 'V.($ -
Engineer and Mrs. Charles Duyea Leggett.. yeers at the Lyce Charlema~ '.
In an atmosphere of. gaiety and fraternity, the toast ' vere, as ausal, will be joined in October by a .
exchanged with effusibn and sincerity forthe strengthening of the ties professor of Chemistry and '
of friendship and mutual understanding. sirs.

Tobie Lanou Surprises Parents with Out-Of-The-Blue Visit
Russ Lanou, high ranking mem they feel right at home) among Emily changes schools this .
ber of the big brass of Point .IV, the many friends they are mak and will enter the Acadeiby .ln;b l
and his wife Fran were rocked ing among the youhger-set of Port C;uidad Trujillor w hew.ele.,
from their leisurely Sunday mor au-Prince. .Mpen o-a Sepfre"1i'th. -" "n
ning of browsing through coffee. With .hi-fiv as his hobby, To- As for Tobie;,he'iS s-vei .g W'Q
and the newspapers by'a Ccoup bie is experimenting with his his entire"vdcatio 'drih4 owHal-
de telephone* from the Immigra dad's set in between swimming, tia_ stores 's .expeets.;i : tp:, e;J
tion Service at Bowen Field, on ter',iis and motoring trips around around-unf.
Augst19t. he rondarond-unil'V t to. akf thier.`';
August 19th tecountrysidb. Young Emil;' opening f.' his `niversity clasiq':
They could hadly believe their goes. for dancing, Ernd her merin- on Se"ptemnber 20th..-, ... I.
ears, but they rushed from their gue tempo-is as good as.the best The-.Russ La:ou cla"~ail...fro*'I
Debissy home to the airport. Sure since she went into practice cr dMown Easth, in the Stattb -of"'Me''
enough there stood their tall, her arrival hete in June. he. .iX
athletically built,* Harvard- stu-
deijt son, Tobie, who had decided. h
to swoop down on them in a sur- Z.;
prise visit to Haiti, and spend the
rest of the summer with his pa.
rents.
With timily, 16, who has bee.,
here since 7une from her studies
in the Academy of the Assumep-
tiol in Miami, the joy of Mr. and
Mrs. Lanou was just about com-
obete.
Tobie, now 20, handsome and
pursuing his studies at the
wvor]d-famous New England ".-sti- 0
tution in Cambridge. Mass and ai-
his sister have travelled ext-ns.
vely throughout Europe, atter;
ded school in France before P
their parents returned to .service
.' the United States. ,Both speak ...
an excellent French, and say that Tobie and Ehily ,Lanou,.;.

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4'The Fred Krolls
Leave For Paris
Work With TAMS

S, Tears and Aulde Lahg Syne
helped the S. S. Panama) eas
out of its berth .at the end o
Sthe Port-au-Prince pier Mr.iday
.2'.evening and set'sail for N.Y.
I" Fred and Margaret Kroll, long
-tlme residents here' were the obt
Sect' of the Pier-side affections.
' I. ;'red who was Administrativi
'Officer here for TAMS during
ixthesi years of planning and bul
t ;ding.of the Peligre Dam and Ar
tibonitp Irrigation P r o j ect, i
igoipg to occupy the same seat in
^tJ1 Paris offices of the Compa

ed,. .who did his best to pio
.,neeer the pWearing of shorts 1h, the
Sappital,. came to .Itei in' 1921
S'$..tl his pi, Bishop b:Aowas la
'Vter Bishop of Liberia. tie did hii
tijt.dle ,.i.V7gnla and married
prttyot here In 'A3 Mar
iart, later worried at the.Ame
- a'r Legation as Seeretary to
,l, w'MAstr," Mayer, :.and Ambassa
4:0ta-Camnpbell White and Ormi
0WIbo'n..Then after a spdll mi
'buy.. buiy i.th bringing, up son
s'Za, Jr.Sh& returned to the U
';6S. ,.Embasasy to; be. Secretary to
tibassay :Fiwt Secretary Johi
u obert 'Folsorn and Mil

O,:ow'with' son Fred figltini
10n qoirs .'at Engineering school
Iba.l. the .Krolls have left,'bu
rb.: W t..h.e : .
^s' 'Dvjouj Dug. (General Ma
.i.%hlnh.t.said after leavingg the
.'Piippies with the Japs in ho
'fLtplt- 41 willU turn.o
t .A . .
.4.























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-./ j. red his vpent viosi of
'nil
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'.:^ his life here.
v .- '* ',
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Ii Joseph report


S JOE GROSS, popular American Consul, contrary to a rumour is not
being transferred. French-speaking meringue-dancing Joe has been
e promoted as a reward for the fine job he has dond and his personal
g hope, is to stay on in Haiti, indefinitely.
1 t,:FRED (LIFE OF THE PARTY) KROLL, a parting gesture gave his be
- loved gutar to Anne Kehnedy. Fred w.ll learn to play the French-horn
s in Paris.

VINTON (FAO) BURNS was welcomed back to his .Home-and-gard-
en, at Dikini last weekend by wife Sheilagh O'MalQey, and ftaughter...
- and Anne Kennedy, from 11 months- of helping India with her
e tree problems. Multi-linguist Vinton has another language (Hindusta-
Sni) at -his command.

SLAZARO BREA, 26-year-old Mechanical Engineer is visiting the land
d of his ancestors for the first time. ILazaro was born' in Havana, Cuba
Where his papa settled 40 years ago after leaving Haiti, under Nord
-" Alexis. Uncle Thomas Brea.is playing host here.
0 OTTO MADSEN and wife flew to the States last weekend. They will
Visit daughter Carol and family in Miami Beach. The Ottos will soon
e be grand parents. .
a MAX (CICO) QUESTEL, Administrative Officer of ETAGILD, (Dd-
Sjoie Establishment) left for 'New York .on-the S.S.' Panama, Monday
With his wife, a fine contralto singer.
o .GLENN R..SHORT Cable Editor of the,up and coming Daily Jour-
n nab Venezuela's'English Language Neswpaper. -visited the 'Sun, en-
route back. to Caracas after a visit to New York last week. His paper
Hopes to embrace the Americas eventually.
S DOUGLAS 'KINGSLAND who was once,.top man here with TAMS
t retiring iin. New York and returning to Haiti to live in his beautiful
e Gros Morne.hofne with madame.

SSOCIOLOGIST Dr.'LEE EMERSON DEETS and his wife Marie Ar-
Srived at the 'Mon Rdve, for a five-day stay. Dr.'Deets is teacher of
Sociology and Anthropology at Hunter College, N.Y.C. He is travelling
in the Ciribibean to combine vacation and social studies f6r his courses.
Dr. Deets explaining that its difficult to have an opinion on Haiti after
a short time but he did cite a couple of 'points that interested him.
-The free spbntaneity'of the Haitian people is very impressive,, he
said. These people have.many creative waya. He gave as example the
magnificent folkdances. *The climate of freedom,' he said, is neces-
sary for spontaneity, and spontaneity contributes to'creativity. And
crntv;ty' iA .obvious everywhere in Haiti. Evidence of creativity, he
pointed out, is in 'the murals at the Episcopalian Church. "
PROFESSOR JOItN BUCKLEY of Jefferson School and wife' Odyle
flew to New York August 21st. They will spend six week vacation in
'the United States:.

-GEORGES BICHARA, a graduate of Georgetown University, former
W asington taxi river, yacht steward, authority on Arab Middle-East
Affairs and the man who broke the. Casino some four years ago of
$15,000 cash with the crap dice advised us from Oklahoma that he
expected to visit Jlaiti this. month.

GUY DUROSIBR who made like a Russian delegate at a controver-
Ssiaf U.N. conference walked out of the Hotel Riviera half way through
the evening one day last week. The Band followed their leader but
many drifted back before week's end. Gqy was back at his original
singing spot Cabane Choucoune Saturday night.

SAILOR DEMONSTRATES GRENADE ASHORE
Last Sunday afternoon, around 3 o'clock, a sailor from the American
warship on a visit to Port au Prince staged a demonstration of a sea
battle by throwing a 'grenade fumigene. (smoke grenade) into the
sea in the neighborhood of Mr. Keneth Watt's estate in Martissant.
Panic stricken inhabitants of the region alerted the firemen who quick-
ly arrived" to... dispel the smoke. The whole of the dancing Christmas
Tree Lane converged on the scene with the bewildered firemen.

WHO FIRED THE SHOT THAT KILLED THE DANCER
Until now, they have not 'arrived yet to know the truth about the
mysterious coup de feu fired during a dance-in Cavaillon and follow-
ing .a discussion between Dr. Edmond Labossiere and Mr. Sthnio DeS-
colines. We have already talked of this drama, in our last issues.- The
victim, 23 year old1 Hh6rard Delius who received the bullet in his right
kidneyy and. his left lung passed away 24 hours later despite 'the quick
and devoted care of the 'surgeons in the Hospital.
Who has fired the shot with a revolver of caliber 38?
Who is the nmuirder?
There is the enigma.
LE NATIONAL. Monday August 20th, 1956.
UNION SCHOOL opens first Monday,after the first Sunday in Sept-
ember.
WEBER CICO is the town's top Saxophonist and Plays at Smoky
Joes.
EBARA CLUB was born Thursday night at the Pdtion Vile Home of
Nagib Handel. rbara -which is Arabe written backwards, has Salim
Attie as President. Nagib Handel as Veep and Nasry Baboun for Trea-
surer. Georges Saieh is General Secretary. An unofficial spokesman I
said the Arab group was not inspired by Nasser of Suez. that they
have been considering the Club before his time.
AMERICAN PAVILLON on the Exposition is being- torn down to
make way for thed ew U.S. Embassy.
ALL AMERICAN CABLES informed the world Thursday that they
had restored their Transatlantic cable.


IUD to~d MS


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PA___ ; ___-_ HAITI SUNSUDYAGT2t19


SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


., I





SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956 ________ ____HAITI SUN_ __ PAGE


UAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPERg
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
Editer-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH |
Grant-Responsable PAUL.E. NAJAC

VACATION PANORAMA
'Even the Telediol (grape vine) is n6w on vacation. It is the D
time of the year When the technicians of this typically Haiti-
an manner of passing,around the news are forced into retire- F
meit. And bec'iure ,-' thjz, they are really sad. Think of these a
unhappy -men! f
The Natihns Chief of State is vacationing in La Boule; the f
National Palace is empty... neceesarily. The few politicians v
who go back and forth from the Palace with poker faces show
neither joy nor sorrow. Moat of the 'members of parliament d
have already gone to their home towns, having left soon after &
the great patriotic celebrations on Army Day, August 1st. n
However, several of tlhe upper house fathers are still to be s
seen around and about in the Capital waiting for some streak q
of light by which to measure the course of the sun-
At the ePalais des Ministgres the weather is uniformly
unclouded. But that cannot be trusted too much, for nothing 1
can forestall an unexpected cloudburst in that' calm atmosph- v
ere. Meanwhile, Roland, really fatigued, bivouacs in Ronce- t
veaux, while upstairs the priest of the temple of Philes-Ad-
elphes, fashionably hurned out from head to toe, is slipping
deeper into his political meditations, staring into space, but
feet firmly planted an the terra ferma of reality.
The Polire, having improved its vehicle system through
the acquisition of some twenty up-to-date cars and trucks,
honest people 'are stomping their feet with joy, .for the Rep-
ublic ...is prospering thanks to the atmosphere of peace and
security maintained by him who in the opinion of the people,
fait ma gloirev (makes my glory)...
As for the newspapers, they are 'of an alarming paleness
these days. The great dailies find no more raw material to
transform into aoncenlrates with which to nourish the minds
of their readers. O-utide accidents on the Carrefour or Croix des-Bouquets roads, night
burglaries, a long list of the day's deceased, chronicle on the
death of a tog..- they have nothing left but the London Con-
ference on the Suez Canal; the formation of a Junta in Hon-
duxas; and charges brought against ex-President Odria, or
the arrest of an Argentine General, to assuage the thirst of
their readers for news. .-
Ha! The Telediol is on vacation!
And what of the periodicals?
It is fair toyendare them tlfis.justice fij they are doing the
impossible to try to. appeAse the bad humour 6f this mass of.
readers incommoded by title heat waves over the past 15 days.
Here's one which has discovered the. 4Gdnodrimnn., the
powerful sleeping pill miade'from tam'oul vrettiyeru ou vei-
verii; and nmanuia'tu'ed in the Ducis Laboratories. The pro-
dfuct, it would seem, has made its discoverer rich because of
its instantaneous effects, Insomnia sufferers, please take note:
Then there is another, which while playing cpiqu6-coll
under the .sign of the Zodiac, unfortunately fell under the
Jumeauxx. And then, in the throes of... social faith, it is
*slaughtering without ...fignolage.
Still another, whereas... Our age is that of the internatio-
nalization of all canals, has commenced with the, Canal du
Vent, (wind canal), atomizing the inconsequential nationalists
known as cOndependants and made them pay dearly for the
consequences of their inconsequence....
SUnder such conditions, it is believed, the strict Devoira
of everyone is to keep in the refuge of the shadows while
awaiting better days...
And those who in spite of all are remaining in the arena
continuing to carry on 1he battle, for the total liberation of
the Haitian. cxploited... since the times of. old.
'The Telediol is on vacation. Long live the vacations,, cry
'theF'churlish ones. .
But let's wait for October. Let's wait for the opening of
school and tribunals.,And then the Teediol's revenge....
S, E.S.L.
(Translated from aLe National)), August k0, 1956.)

SS'HANGO .

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1 I.-SENSATION BAZAR
'; .Enuc Maximilien 77 Rue des Miracles


SCitL Espozicion, bay ltt ca-a' gnou PI poumoin
F_ Port-au-Prince. nan interessan journal o a. a.
Msieu, Mil xmni!',
SMain li ac m6contenttmen l tt TOGIRAlt"" "
DISGUSTED qui public nan No.
12 DaoO 1956 journal ou a, contt August 22, 196
dbcizion Ddpatmen d'Eta Am6ri-
cain-yan qui emploiyi miss MYr- Dear Eldkoar:
August 21, 1956 tha Chariot poun enseign6 segen -
)ear Editor : Edwin B. Saunders crtol-haiciin i must say the idea of the
The existing ccaditions at the pasque nan troi mo i 1ap vi-n en eSun renaming the. streets of
'ost Office are abominable. At Haiti c6m proiessu m 6canik nan the Capital is a sporty O'Henrs
time when Haiti is going all ot, Aviacion. idea. I like the way the newpa- '
or the tourist dollar, this beauti- Contrairmen A ca DISGUSTED per refers to Rue des Cesars s.
!i modern office is going back- di ya, empil mounn tancou main- 4Harang Sel Avenues after the
yards. meiun w6 q'ne c4 pi bell propa- merchants who sell the smelly
Instead of having all the win- gann qui capab faitt en favfu smoked Canadian herr-'
lows in actica while the cruise p6yi-ya. D6patmen d'Etat Am6- i n g s; and Rue Boi n e
&hips are in port, the poor tourist ricain-yan mn6rit, toutt recOnnais- Foi, Tourist Avenue because
nust spend 'long minutes of his sance nou, car, l'ap aidi non tra- of the' numerous tourist shops
shore-time waiting in a miserable vay pou d6vlopmen lang mat&- that now occupy the street that
lueue. ne l nou-an. Gess li fal ya recon- runs from Christopher Col.umbus
The first action of many a tou- f6t6 empil bon patriott, empil Pier to the Cathedral. Also: the.
wrists is to send a note, postcard or 6crivain halclien. two"' streets -Textile, Avenues 1
letter to the folks back home 'Main truuv6 .que ch tr& dr6l and 2 where merchants sell the,.
with the beautiful stamps of Hai- pon gnou mounn rainmin lang bulk of imported textile goods;
ti plastered all over them. Many 6#trang6 pass prop lang pa-1; and Clairin Avenue where Qie "
ilso are stamp collectors end like moin trouv;6 que c'on Crim-lz- shops with their giant barrels re-, .
to purchase a whole set of the Patri pou gnou moUina ap jet6 tail this raw rum. .
available stamps. It is discourag- veni sou lang venaculai pdyi-l, But there is one Boulevar(4. I-
big to find one or two windows al6 que c'on peut 6trang6 qu'ap wish: you would rename. It is
open with a slow-moviag atten- d6fenn-li pou li, qu'ap chkch6 rd- now 'called after a chatter ..
dant digging for change from a hauss&-L from Independance, Missouri, and "
frfing cabinet. Si jusqu'ou-n-y6-ya pa gain- I think the time has come to'call.'.
I write this letter as odne who gnin aukinn--1v qui 6cri en .cr6ol .it after a man from IUtertyv0Gli,'"
oves Haiti,and would love to see sou gdni, sou mecanlk, devoi Illinois. In plain English, nov.ys.at
Haiti prosper from the good old toutt haiclin. qui vraimen con- the' Coivenqon in -'Chicag?;,i'O:
tourist dollar. In Brooklyn we cien de yo-meinm, c6'travay-du ver, and'TrAman has.'ia tl W& ,..
would never allow a good buck pou comnbld trOu ca-a. be ahead of. time 'n.4 bi',
to pass ss by because of mismana Quelquesoi method'. que .miss Avenue after, t m, mut.fe'. hi'
gement. Chariot emploiy6-pou l'fai skgen dent of the United Ste..., ....
- I hear sometimes that they Saunders conn pal6 'creol,. li do eBoulevaid...Adlai, :ev.e.4bwr...
don't even have stamps in. the mdrit6 toutt consideration nou. is certainty .timely,;.a. a,;W1'at
post office. Method .Lauliach-IA demod& c- 1ot' ,be'ffprgo .ten .t'.hj4!..
Wiffi sineere and honorable re- vrai, mein poua co6u-n-y6ya, e'd.n his 'family'rqVe e tf.. i
guards, seul bagay nous' do coisidg&r,'C' 'nue when' th 'e:i'e ad4: .i nf
I remain, evolucion lang 'nan.... Toutt c'iifal viit t,*l"i 'e.ts
cOne Who Waited- mounn connin que fauk' yo oass6 -showig at least: pf.ltbo i .it
.--- ,zoeu pou yo fai.omlett 6'que'ef r'c int e .liiouSy'" ;.. ,
Port-au-Prince, le 4 Daout 1956 nan gnou scul jou yo bAti gnou, Theme are other,, places. wh&i-'
MSIEU BERNARD DTEDERICH vilL h ; .the name qf .-Td.0.'.
RedactAU-Publicateu HAITI SUN- Moin salud-ou 6 m-pri6-du, More apptropriately poC i'9;-
Nan Bureau B, mon chb reda-ctunpublicatu, TS) A.'Democratie Co t
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HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1i9I|
_ a '*


A VISIT TO COUNT FURCY'S NEIGHBORHOOD
-% ,Pebple are like that. Give them a place that's hot, dusty, families who appreciate
.deprived of nature's beauties and they will live there by the to the point that they 1
thousands until their health gives out and then they will seek homes there. The quail
'a place for retirement to die. But all the time they are living buildings is- improving
they wfll stay near slums and bathe themselves in noises until year, Captain Max
their nerves give out All this when here are places within one built mhis VMon C aprice
hour's drive or the capital that are cool, .clean, abounding in Auguste a modern wood
'.beauty with sounds that sooth. Have you ever been to Furcy? as did Ti Ge6rges Lege
., Singing that echos <
.As. the car heads up Avenue mountains is often said
"'John Browin iybu can still feel at a place on the road about a Protestant sessions beii
.the heat of sea level in 'the tro- kilometer back. ek la belle dtoile.
pics. Continue on past Ption- So they called the spot cAu- Coming back to our
"lie, leave Kenscoff behind and BIdons; you may know that b16 viewpoint at. .Sourcail]
-on up past the end of theasphalt means e wheat '. These names most important item
t.o the wining gravel and then baye stood the wear of time, school cterme Ecole de
Te r-iearth road that takes you 'tough the Bflack Mounttlsr either a misnomer or m
.to;. the highest point that is call- are now green. The Count ine+r- as'far as the name goes
'.C'd Sourcailles. It can be reco- ested himself in planting coffee ing good t.o the 200 child
g'.atzed by the big homestead on 9hd other items. Now you can make up the classes. '
be lefthand side where the see the gaping bellies of land entry from the road is ]
bihe left-hand side where 'the
'.iMajor* llvs. This is the pro- &t the-,hills divided-off into gar- magnificent Australian
.enrty of the gGarde d'Haiti jen. sectlois for "corn, bananas Itus trees. Adults reeeive
, :ttbout imposing, you can scale ahd vegetables, tion to read Creole a
poou ba French when 'their moi
.'the right shoulder' of the'road French when teir m
'.'n gaze ddwn the precipices The Furcey of today has a edis- nate children are not
a an Admire the mountains from pelSlaire v which is 'the direct This. goes on three timt
north to sotith- -. result of the: good work of moth- during vacation and fi
S:"uDo atig the entire scene *er Jean of the Order of St. 'otherwise, from four t
;:s you face west, you could con- Joseph of Cluny who built it the afternoons. During
b*sider aomc historical Informa- with public subscriptions. The school months there
t iori. Thi3 land was cultivated little nun has returned to male and three female
.-udring the. French colonization. France and' the, work is be- A special item to teach
'I mut have yielded abundant- ing continued Clinic days for Where in.Haiti uder t
'.Iy. then even as it .oestoe some' .the cmalheureux is on Satur- vision of. the rural sec
..extent now. The M .fawi to 'days andhWedlesdays. On La the Dep'rtment of Edi
..your right wer on blck wit Places, at-Furcy! is a little red the fact that school r
wlour right were once-tbtlck wih
wine trees.. Wlle "esrXial church nmade of. cOrogated .Iron be used as dormitorie.
.s were .ere.. springs' whfchis',neither gotultc or rounan tion is spent ktlhre.. T
....f' tresh. water at the- point but' Fury, style. A' Wooden cross practical spdt; slhce t.
'there we .tand were numerous -oitinates .the beifrey. At. one three of four Idloziete
*.: "!Furey breks dtn "An'uros
it".ce the' name .Sourcaillles4.:' side.isthe vacation home of the Furcy breaks- don a
'':meahlng. regionq of springs). priests, .professors of ..the Pett pears into foot-paths,
flt Ih.d, since 'the arrival of' '4 Seminnalre;. College St Martial. which will 'take.. you'
'.p46klentlal beast called \ 'Man,' Thy have a garden of pines in back. right to 'JaCnel.
".';thlns have cnlangid.. The bfck~~ whichh to say their daily Office. hardly imagine the' ecs
tioUt&M ns are. how iriji" Across the road from the square moonlit night along tb
..:though green with shrubs"' .'Te is the mountain retreat of' the lined with pine trees.
.trkes'1 gone, tropical rains' sooi nuns of Lalue' Ste Bosh de Lima ,senses feel relief and t:
i,.' Ehed 'down uth precious top. College. The end of the square, dimistses 'all thoughts
.'.oiiLThe 4sportb of IIsjg .o Is bordered -by the. ancient woo- as you absorb what the
: ,. left.. few. b.. den 'home of Librarian and,-Mrs.
'' springs are'feW in'br& Rend Mpx Auguste. Fanfan Ulys-
..P 'se, .cominunlant$ of -Furcy, one
.ATUSE'S RETRIBUION' of thi Aost '. reputable rural po-
4.:.. .'" ** "', .licemen'whio keeps law and ord-' ,. ,
STo the e.treime left you .may er asd a game of Ssee .,a ase'ctinn ,.O ,m Intai tkat backdoor well 'in hand in this "
.appears ioecky 'as'f pl ,landsUife' vast mountain territory, lives. on
-.had' torni back the gre'n shrubs the side of La 'Place. Although t*'
d exposed a village of 1Berly, La Place his no statue like the &
',and a'landslide it was, brought Champ-de-Mars, it does have a '.
.on by the rains that followed cbaracterwhose continuous pre-
'.cHazelb. Whu.,cut the protective sence f ills 1tiis gap. He is famous IR A '
lfrees doW.C? Ti Jo, father of 'thirty- 6ur chil- '
THE COUNT OF FURCY dren, prosperous farmer, owner '3'"'
S While glnclng in that direc- of many pids and cattle, who is t-^ ^.
tjon you will see close in on a 'now lhe nuinbeY one man In the
neare-r mouitsain the well-palnt-l recently organized Furcy coope- t 4k"H
ed' dispensary, df Furey itself. In rative'.sponsored by -the Depart- E'j..i
..days gone past, a little lower meant of Agriculture. .-;
A' than this spot stood a'fine cha- Close to the road and in little
Steau, the. home of the 'Count of glens on the mountain side are
..urcy. IHe had cultivated this summer homes of many' promi-
,.:region and atter-his death, When nent Porlt-au-Prince families who
:6'rude maps made their way have trekked to the heights year
'.:;back to F',dce. the area was after year since the buggy days.
W."-amed after the Count. He used Some ef the -fondest memories
to horseback down to the cathe- of childhood are drawn from va-
:" 'dral on Sundays and though his cation in Furcy. The. Seigels,
pathwayk and the site of his Roys, Dupuys Augustes, Legers,
chateau' are not exactly known Coroneos, Naudes Madsens,'Drey"
today, many have speculated on fuss, Baselais, Denis Gardere,
both. Ruins and -hoof-prints Barthe Peters, Mangones, Vogt, .
,, haven't tattled yet. The old boy Lespinasse, Hirsch Losteaux, Pas .
used to hbve his grain cared fot tor Me. Cornnell, are a few of the


e Furcy
have built
ty of the
as last
Bazelais
e*, Louis
en chalet
r.
over the
i to be
ig held

previous
les, the
is the-
e Mircey,
misplaced
s, but do,
dren who
The long
lined with
Euialyp-
e instruc-
nd then
ire fortu-
in class.
es a week%
ve days
o six in,
g regular
are one.
teachers.
ers etery-
the. super--
*tion fof
vacation, .is
ooms can,
s -if vaca-
his is. a
he .road
ars '"after
.,disap-
one 'Of
61- horse-
You 'can
tacy of a
e 'roads
All the
he mind
of pain
e Creator


put there for mankind to care sell their'wares from house tw
for and enjoy. The moon lights house. Presently there is a Ja
up the contours of valleys and nior Red Cross camp situated at
hills. The light sparkles through Au-BlEon where youth can' enc"t
the tall pines and the wind woos the coolness of the altituddjl,
to sleep man and beast. This Bank workers also know of:the:
could riot be adequately reproduc- hotel here at their disposal dupv
ed, neither on stage, 'nor by te- ing vacation.
levision or any future scientific
movie-mat-vel. Much has been said the .Sii.
Coming further down the about the possibllitie's ofj inrea-'
road to Au-Bl6on, the' Privento ing the tourist 'income' y Jive-i.
rum. is of interest. Here they .ing in beaches. Resorts or en
take in the children of parents cabins would be an asset t
who have either die4 or suffered well located on the beautiful silo-.
from tubereulosis. Incidently, pes of the mountains of. tbe.
'you find the 'last' b6ufiqe of the Furcy regions. In the meantime'
Furcy road here. From there a single day is well spent. a.y-
on you can buy vegetablyles and where in what used4o be Ftesh-
'meatifr6'm the marchaids who -man Frcy's frosty forest&'


. i ..



.. :.'
* .: '{ 'i i'
.% .- . .-..


''y. ,
d *" "
4'^

. .- '
'


- .- I


at the PUmLfwCAU.


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

For information and reservations see your
TIrwl Agent or call Pan American Woladd
AilMys, Rue Bantes 9estouthes. Phone 3451


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


ONLY $25


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LA 'OLLE CREOLE DISTRIBUTOR
LA .R.LLE CREOLE ,ITIBT





SUNAY.AGUT 6t 156HAITI SUN


".SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


The Economic Impact Of U. S .Tourism Abroad


By Ralph T. Reed
President
American Express Company

One of the basic conditions of
our present era of shrinking glo-
bal distances is- that the econo- *
mice stability and elf-reliance of
each' country of the Free World
has become specifically import-
ant to every one of us in the
United States. The fact is that
today sustained and widespread
poverty, coupled with an under-
developed economy, in any na-
tion will, of necessity, eventually
harm our own country in one
way or another.
I would suggest that U.S. tou-
rism, if properly encouraged,
can have a profound effect in
helping build overseas countries
towards prosperity and true in-
dependence. Ralph Reed
SIn 1955, UniVed States tourists
spent about $1,000 million dol-
lars in other countries and an ad El
ditional $250 million for foreign Ralph T. Reed, leadlm
transportation services. These el in the United States
expenditures are enough to pay ally to analyze the eff
for more than a tenth of al the velers that have been
merchandise we exported abroad, years for pleasure and
These U.S. tourist expenditu- Mr. Reed is president
tures repres'n.ted voluntary con- travel organization, Am
summer purchases in the open rently assists, travellers
market -- Vqlue given for value, pal cities of 36 countri<
All will agree that this kind of brings him into coustai
free functioning of economic de- cities everywhere. An
mand and supply is far superior seen at'first hand the
to any sort' of aid from one na- have on any country w
lion to another and that it's a roadI
very healthy sign when the ope While his articles ha
can replace the other, tourism abroad and its
This, then, is the size of U.S. travelers fromin any othi
tourism today. I am very opti- te
mistic about its future develop- the next decade, barring
meat. We are faced with quite any unexpected major eec
a number of unique factors upheaval. This prosperity
which appear to be of profonld during very unusual rest
importance to the .coming deve- the development of a far
lopment of international travel. base of consumer diseret
More people are getting more spending than has been
raflidly to where they want to ed of before, except by the
Sgo --- for vacations and for bu- extreme optimists. As of
'finess and with jet alifi-er 14 million U.S. families I
p,..lanes already in production, ,ed to the $5,000 dollar or
Sthe limit of future development income group just about
in this area is hard to foresee. ble the number of faniik
: With these physical improve- that class as of 1939 And the
Iments in the speed and capacity present one-third of all ti
f' carrier service, their costs miles in that class of 1939
.'will presumably go down some- these represent one-third
'what, permitting even greater the families in our count
Sh.umbers of lower-incomd ci- Then, too, we seem to I
Sens to go abroad who have.not tering a new and dramatic
done so heretofore. of industrial development -
Also, we can predict with mo- age of automatioit and a
.derate certainty continuing pros- energy. There's no doubt
perity in the United States for eventually this will mean
.,"'r- -, ....- --- ....- --,-'J. ...4,--


er vacation periods, greater lei-
sure, and higher skilled, better
paid workers. All of these deve-
lopments, too, will aid travel
prospects.

Taking these facts into consi-
deration, along with many others
such as pension funds and so
forth, it hardly seems an exag-
geration to say that we are mov-
ing into a vital period for U.S.
travel abroad. I would be will-
ing to predict that, barring any
convulsive world conflict and
assuming proper encouragement,
the number of American tourists
traveling to other countries will
increase 50 percent in the next
five years, and at least double
within the next 10 years.
So considerable are the expen-
ditures of American touristsl to-
day and such is their influence on

)ITOR'S NOTE
ng spokesman for international tray-
s, is unusually equipped profession-
ects of tbe ever-growing tide of tra-
moving around the world in recent
business..
t of America's leading international
erican Express Company, Which cur-
at 345 offices located in thep rind-
ies. In this capacity his daily routine
nt touch with tourists' of all nationa-
inveterate traveler himself, he has
dramatic effects which tourism can
.lling to encourage visitors from abh-

ve specific relation to United States
Implications, they apply equally to
er country of the world.


var or
onomic
is ro-.
dts in
wider
ionary
dream-
e most
1954,
belong-
r over
t don-
es in
ese re
he. fa-
9. And
of all
ry.
be en-
- era
- the
atomic
that
long-


IT'S







]





- I


the economy of the free world,
that a new term seems necessa-
ry to indicate better their im-
portance.
'The phrase cPoint 5% might be
a suitable designation.
Point 5 is the private citizen's
counterpart to our government's i
Point 4'program. Through Point
4. and the various other econo-
mic aid programs, the govern-
ment of the United States has FILI
made available-tp overseas coun- FL
tries technical and financial as- F
sistaxice. which will help them to gtn,=.
raise their standards 6f living
materially. ,
Through Point 5 the American Di]
people can aid free nations
abroad through vast and ever- P0
expanding tourist spending. ONL'
Point 5 has particular mean-
ing for some developing areas
of the world -for Free Asia,
for the Middle East, for Africa,
and South America, and ,the Pa-
cific nations. Each of these re-
gions has a great deal to offer
travelers. Although 'their level
of U. S. tourism is at presentnot
very large, it is already growing
rapidly.
Though the United States Go-
vernment itself is doing mudh to
stimulate tourism abroad, there
remains a tremendous job to be
done. It will require the united
efforts of government heads,
transportation 'leaders and bu-
sinessmen in all countries to-
wards, improving carrier servi-
ces, building more hotels, train-
ing sufficient personnel, .and de- .
veloping effective promotion.
The job can be done and if
one considers that a potential
market of several thousand mil-
lion dollars lies available the
effort required is very small in-
deed.

U.C.W.I STUDENT ON VACA-
T6ION

Mr Rudolph Insanally 2nd ACC
year Nonours French student at
;he U.C.W.I arrived in Haiti
by PAA on Sunday the 12th
if August top practice his oral
French. Mr Insanally who is MOR]
staying at Mrs de Catalogne's Offers tV
Rue Capois pension expects to
stay about six weeks in Haiti.


3 THE FILTER THAT COUNTS

L & M HAS THE BEST!



H
I H i





KING SIZE' T .-
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EEA


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UGGET a LTMYERS T 9 a C oJ
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WVOPv- MUCH LESS NICOTINE,-.

9444 -' S U* *
rect Passenger and Freight Service
)RT-AU-PRINCE NEW YORK
Y 3-%. DAYS TO WEST 24th STREET


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Air-conditioned dining-room

Famous cuisine


EVERY MONDAY AT 6:00 P. M.


THE DELUXE 200 PASSENGER
CRUISE-SHIPS OF PANAMA LINE
DIRECT TO MIDTOWN N. Y. CITY.


URATE INFORMATION ATr OFFICE OF PANAMA LINE ONLY
RUE ABRAHAM LINCOLN. TELEPHONE 3062


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CALVAIRE (Close to Place) PETION-VILLE
solution for those who prefer the personalized
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REASONABLE RATES
.. -' *. .. ; '*: ;: :'- ,, .. ;..' 1


pp,


PAGE 7





PAGE.8


ImOMEMrM


HAITI SUN QIrNItnAV A ldflim'.. a *lam


* --__ __ __ ________ ^viw ns, ntnuuucz AO 1 &u0u


Auomobili0ste

VOTRE ASSURANCE
Faux TLERS"eSt I'Assur'ance
de \vo-e RESPUoSABiLUT
CiviLF-E Elle est une protection
Scontre teve'vntualitk d un.pweS,
malencontftux que peut declan.
**I'rhep unaccidentdte Uote part.

l. MEST.EuTOUTE 74tC5t.
LA METROPOIuTAN AUTOMOBLE
t AJOCIATIUN vous offer des
polices d'assuri'ance,auxT.iers
j desTaux elcejOtionni!ement
388. PRl/ME ANINELLE a.
;q/rw $e4Vs, r<^
Rn ,P. .clo.,pm.c
( a ^ ^dkt(qwwi ve*
.,; ofVa i sans fanw-m
IfONY CHENETpII
H66WT *NRiUL. POOR HATT1.U
'i RI.Ave'.'MARiE JEANNE3
' ; i :" tf 'a &/sdo,
P.1.Boa752 ,jSS.i


,.\. I '
2t08


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is


MAGNIFICENT

STOCK OF

VENICIAN

MIRRORS


FOOD: CHEF IN HAITI

Koves Returns With Tropical Dishes
For Sulgrave's New Sidewalk Cafe
By JUNE OWENS (In New York Times)
ON VACATION, Ernest Koves looks the typical camera-happy tourist,
snapping pictures in color, black and white and stereo. But the chef
brings back more than pretty snapshots to his kitchen in the Sulgrave
Hotel. He collects recipes for dishcu. native to the countries be visits.
Jovial Mr. Koves, also a director of the Kennard Hotels, is just back
from a month in the Caribbean. He went not only to see the sights
but also to find tropical dishes for the hotel's newly decorated sidewalk
cafe, which opened officially yesterday.
He got most of his ideas in Haiti. He noted, for example, a Haitian
'way of serving fruits. ALangoes, papayas and pineapple were cut up,
sprinkled with sugar and marinated in rum a couple of hours before
serving. He remarked that this could be done. too, with fruits more
available here, like pears, peaches and melons.
'Many of the chefs in Haitian hotels are Europeans who have moved
to the island,, Mr. Koves said. But some of the best French conking
is done by a Haitian woman, Mrs. Marini. She owns the Choncbune
Hotel; her cooking is talked abqut aDll over the island.,
One of the recipes MW. Koves copied down came from Mrs. MarinL
It is her version of a popular Haitian dish: spicy fried chicken cooked
with coconut juice.
POULET HAITIEN \
1 two and one-half or three pound fryer, cut for frying
Flour ,
Salt and peIpper
Butter
1 medium onion, diced
'1 green pepper, diced
. teaspoon curry
1 pinch siffon ,
teaspoon paprika
Pinch of sugar
Grated meat from one fresh cocoon't
1 Clean chicken and dredge in flour seasoned with salt and pepper.
2 Melt a. fourth cup of butter in a heavy skillet and, when (at is
hot, add chicken. Cook and turn chicken in fat till'.it is evenly
browned.
3. In second skiUllet, melt a tablespoon of butter, and onion and aaut&
'till golden. Add green pepper, curry, saffron, paprika and sugar.
Add chicken, over pan and cook ten minutes.
4, While chicken is cooking, heal, the grated coconut in pan with
two cups of watertwo minutes. With a wooden spoon, presi down
on coconut to release the juice. When chicken has cooked ten min-
utes, strain coconut water over il. Cover and continue cooking'till
chicken is tender, twenty to thirty minutes.
Yield: four servings.


Mr. and Mrs. Koves at their Hotel Choucoune during visit ioitk
Manager George Kenn.



HERE'S NEWS!!!!

100 Feet nF Space 'whli Every Kind of Drink on Display
Bigger, Better Assorted Beveragc Department
For the Convenience of Our Customers
10% Redruc'ion (ti purchases of 3 bottles or more

fron'i the amount on the price tag.
5% deduction on irhum purchases.


GEORGES COLES


SELF SERVICE STORE


AT LALUE


I X' I


'Wa-E
-I-~
iwa inz


I


S


at ajin LLA CREOLEax
1 lici '%ie 6uS^f~


-VILLA CREOLE


IrfT! A Cr1"1I l


i I ,s a a


L. ILL'I I, Tuesday Night
BARBECUE
ORCHESTRA HAITIAN STYLE
and hear Haitian music at its best!!!


Ltk AL 1LAbA LA


flIl44flIM* alfl1


CGMPAIAM MIWCAIW
OE AWAT/Off CxA

Axn .kG Jvp Q cit t


ur%~.j......~.PIit4~1,,7fS.S1Ir ~ ~ '' I


E.1 lw I lwl I lw w
A d AL Ah





-


OSEPH NADAL and Co. Distribut(


WROUMPH -AH MISS CANYON, TIs14,
AN INQUIRY INTO T1E UNAUT0ORIZED
L.ANPIN3 OF AN Al.CRAFTAT THE LOCAL
MUNICIPAL FIELPWITH YOU ALLEOESLY
ALT'THE =CONTizoL
SIA ..


'WHV SIOULy 1 RIP-- IN ANY O/2!
TUPFY AIRLINER WHEN I COULD
So WITH HIM IN HIS OWN FLYIN'
MACHINE. .50 I RECKONErPWHY
i i -NOT..


*PLEASE,COL.
youp- CoNCEi
YOUR COUSIN
5TANDIABLE,
SHE CAN ANSV
| QUEsTla


WELL:, SIPR.;
THIS CITY PA
AN' WHEN I
YANKEE BO
LAUGHED? AI
ON TO HOLLYM
M 'MO'


HPIMP1... AH, GENTLEMEN, IN,
Yl=W .OF THE -AH-E=XTENUATINJ
CIRCU.MSTANCE, I MOVE WE CI.OSE
THE. INQUIRY! YOU MAY O0/ MISS
CANYON...-


HA SUN______ : Page 9
j


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.ors ,
D 'F *



WME-MF-MENt. I'M PRIOLVT vKcw yO Y -MIS5CAyeN'
,.. MIOTb)A eN .AL ".M MIS I AM NOTA .
POTEET CANyQN; lOO-T'N' T NERAL ..
''fjCOLdNcEL STfrVlE?.CAN d'
-i i- IIS;IN',.COUrN FMOM TEXAS, "












CANYON, WHI'P 1 10M .. TWE4 lolkpwlI..S. '.,
p2 FR?. f ROmPwuMToM,5TH uTTLE P001E o PHANAGE' VQWN!'
ISUNPER- CENEPAL.... HOME Br'HTME E.A,
SiT ONLY BEy 4zi' AN'WHILST IlVWASWAITIN'ITNHIS. [ ,
-TRES ___'RgAL NlCF Y YANIKE BOY UPS ; R
ME FJNL.I'EA'A



7..
S ."














I SAW THE NAME OFS THEN T1'STRANOCEST 1tHING HAPPENED i
NTEP ON7THE ROOF5- -I HOL4LER-O MAN-N-"! ACTING "
SPorDKET'TAIS bNICE -AN'TH15 NICE YANKEE -OY JUST
WASBOUT -IT ET AKJ ME FAINTEP PGAf? AWAY, AN' I. IAOv
NOOP AN'MA KE A E LILT'L.AN THAT AIRPLANE!1
WOO..A' MAK A Li















VIE STARLET OIJTA MF =111 j ~






t iC J




,EVIE-,WH'y 11- .^le~1IYlyITELC YOU, POEC-rni
W1/CG AAmG I^m0-i WC -? lANTTb TUIkHe &Fe ~r_ z


H .. [
..... ....... ... . . . .-....-. ---- .
."- 'M ..'', o : ;:":





Page 10 ____________________

CHRISTOPHE'S CITADEL
TOURS AND TRAVEL SERVICE
A ilsit to Haiti is not complete without a trip to the Citad-
eL We specialize in the Citadel Excursion. Sightseeing Tours.
Our Experienced Guides Speak English.
P. 0. Box 312
IOLA~l-,-t-


Phone 7761
SOrganizer of Tours in Haiti
Cohata-tickets on Sale at
Petion-Vile and Cap-Haitian
Offices


HAITI SUN _______________


JACQUES LAFLEUR
179 Ave. Magloire Ambroise
P'hoie 2981


LA PLUS ANCIENNE FAMILLE DE DISTILLATEURS D'HAITI
0





s rn~nte/ez'iitu'ib^n'lt C. Qfmff iud

P.RT-AU-PRINCE HAITI WEST INDIES


AXE A,7 ,I./ASH
0A// P.R45"/AN4
oVR/E.=ADA /Als
A CANNON sVAO7
17" STR-,/K." qQ/OM
//V AA FA?,/(./.
CRAeSHO0=P
LI&XIMIM41


.. ?.-...



.i y
A-


~*"


CA'Y74~s'E
O;Y/L- y -A7 OP
SA A F-. L ZE 79
ALLkpS. M0S
Bflarmcwv
* StO'PS Ts
WOW.~rva


2~
~ 2 .I


MIMENEEMPEEMEMEM


..:.. .*:.= '.a.




SUPage 1l


Save




ship


time


&


money
w"


through Miami Via


COINMAR LINE


I I'M McGLLkKlN, OHV
THE PAPER COME
HANGER RIGHl


DLONDIE



-'ctuc 'S^;ouy~l^

MY HUSBAND- MY HUISSAND--) .
'-,, % THAT'S ALI. TIC-SE WIVES E'-EP. < I.
U, TALK AdaJT-TI4EIR HUSBAI DS ',a
C-AN 00 EVERYTHING-

.evil

164


S IF HUSBANDS CAN DO EVERYTHING
WHV ARE THERE PLUMBERS AND
S CARPENTERS AND PAhlJTERS
AND PLASTERERS?

Ai!~






S HELLO, DEAR? | THE-'-- -
WE GOT OEFF. PPER HANGER
EARLY AT 15 HERE
THE OFFICE +/X,_+








/' I SPENT TVJENT'-F'IVE. "
' "/EARS LEARNING My PAP
,> TRADE, BUT YOU KNOW HAN
1' 1 D&Thh,-;U -r-^ jj ^'-flv~f"0 >. S FUN -
., IT BETTER SO
GO AHEAD AlD
PAPER THE1M R"O-







H *i y JiI TURNED THE JOB OVER TOP <^L I
' '-"''"H''""E DO-IT-"OURSELF MAN-J . '
%IOU DONTNEEDME
--R- + .' .,. .\,A
EM.


% VL HUSBAND USUALLY
DOES OUR PAPER HANGING
BY HIMSELF BUT HE HASN'T "( T
-' TIME THIS SUMMER GO"'HGTO
GET TH-AT
\ 'STUFF




C7--
+ J -. .,.+'_. LIN. . . ,


M Y DADDY .,5' I Jp'.T" 'E.. ', MET "[HE -
FI ED OU R, 4G'J' jN [ I,/ T I ';M
VA ND VIA 1'. -


A A' '-'4D
ALL( \AT BYA












+.. + ?'+ A.>..



JNO" ,I .WE DON ,TA
low",w ,~ +EEOO m HT






,'D GOAT'TIN -'FIFFERENT;
N A
.COUIRAGET
~., + .-CRPY ON..IS,~L
TA '



,ku5.


,, ,,_I LI K ,TO GO ABOUT THESE JOBS "-
WITH A LITTLE MORE DASH r-', F.

: :,,T







GET THE PAPER HANGER
BACK, DEAR


4EEI



-IT


u m


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^.': 1, h has the best Imports from all the corners of the world. You can save up to 60%
e:iiom prices with your duty free allowance of $200.'- over 48 hours and $500 over
,i days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
,: bt miidest mark-up, because everything isconcentrated In one large building. Are your
Sbiggest asKets hi buying at Fisher's.
"!. MAIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SH
1 .
.


Qu~'


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 bankfiotes are accep-
ted. and your purchases shipped. We will gladly
give you free information about U.S. customs re-
gulations and shipping costs.


OPPING CENTER


4."











,,.DISTRIBUTORS FORB
Guerlain Liberty oi London Fabrics
Boulton aind Perrin Gloves Hlawick
Scotland Cashmire Sweaters Lubin
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: Napoleon Godet Louis De Salignac Cognacs
..: iWarquis Ti Montesquieu Armagnac -- De Kuyper
[iqueurs Aalbor Aquavit Danish Porce-
lals and Silver Spalding of England
Sportgoods.
THE VW.RLD EAMIOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOR
-,O.t PLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
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- imitn shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
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Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
Cashmire Sweaters Perrin Gloves Liber
ty Go*&s.


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Pa2int.rlg i
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Mahogany quality goods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
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O'








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SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956 HAITI SUN
HAT S-__


e Haitians New Am(
Haitian C


Visiting in Haiti is, for a Negro On the other hand, a common Well Rec
American. an experience of a ty- complaint of Negro Americans
pe different from visiting in Den- about Haitians, particularly those
mark or France. Apart from the whom they meet in the United In Washi
physicei similarity of Haitianiis to States, is that they have an atti-
the Negro community of the Uni tude of superiority that is repug-
ted States, there exist other subt neat. This observation reflects a The recently
ler similarities, which, cace the two-fold reality. Americans gene- can-Haitian Cu
two-pronged language barrier is rally resent in their own country- has been enthi
breached, almost cry out. Still men and among foreigners visit- ed in Washin
cne.finds, that it is a little diffi- ing nr. the country anyhing that circles and amc
cult for the Haitian to recognize can be construed as an assump- Haiti through(
in the Negro American a real bro tic.- of superiority. On the other States. Amba
their, so different is the mode of hand, the Haitian, coming from a Zephirin is one
formation of the t w o groups society with many' class grada- of the association
'There exists, in consequence, a tions, is confused by the classless- is to strength
general feeling in each group that ,ess of American society and fre- friendship rnd
the other i? just a little strange. quently falls .back upon a kind of gaining momen
The Haitian intellectual, of reserve so alien to the Americr-n Governments a
whom am primarily thinki-ng, temper, as to lead to .misunder- the two neigh1
is formed by a complex of ele- standing.
ments which include the French HaitiasAg'ave for many years Mr. Ormn W
intellectual tradition and a so- gone to the United States to Ambassador ii
ciai structure which enables him work, study, and vacation. Ii now retiring
to belong to a quasi-leisure class, the next few years, many, many service, is thie
Properly speaking, there does not more Negro Americans will come dent of the
exist in American society an intel to Haiti for the same reasons. If Wilson'is well
tectual class, and the absence of .this increases in two-way traffic tivities in soc
this class is, of course, to be re- is accompanied by rin awarenesss political circle
marked among Negroes. Negro of the differences in cultures, the pital seat. as
Americans reflect very strongly result will surely be pn increased States. Mr; 1
the general ideals of American mutual understanding. his pleasure
life; its equalitarianism. its sup- the culturalni a
pressici of variety, its devotion HAITIAN HISTORIAN hough his pe
to the. creature comforts. The so- INVITED TO BOOK FESTIVAL often keep hip
cial and economic restrictions pla OF THE AMERICAS. hington. he hi
ced upon Negroes has made them Well known Haitian historian help towards
critics rnot of the larger society, -Marceau ITecorps has been in- movement oil
but only of its lapses in relation vited by Venezuelan Central Wilson is cot
to themselves. I Uivedrsity rector Emiio Jime- great fTiends
Hence, to the Haitian, the Ne- nez to6 the first Book Festival of help is consi(
gro American often appears con- the Americds to be held in Ca- wards the gro
tnt to the point of stupidity, racas Uniyersity City from No- tion.
Haitians are frequently shocked Venber 15th to' 30th6. This ir- ,
by the Negro American's lack of hortant cultural event which is Two other f
awareness concerning, other colo- being organised jointly by the sadors in Port
red peoples, his indifferen-te to Venetuelan Central University man Armnur
heroes of the race. These .qua- Council and the Organisation of Campbell Wl
lies allo testify to the high de-. Abierican States will include an their attachmn
gree of involvement which cha- exhibition *of Americah books, coming poun
ractedizes the role of the Negro lectures, a book fair and Art new Aneric,
in American life. | -and' Graphics" Exhibitions. Association.




PWe proudly

.HOPPING AT LA BELLE
I MEANS GREAT:





\ Omega 18K gold Semastec
STissot 18K gold
I Georg Jensen (setting of 6
Hans Hansen (setting of I
Kislav Gloves
SOrlanes Royal Bee Gream
Cashmere Cardigans


Negro Americans and Th<

(Continued from page 1)


erican-

Xultural Ass.

eived

ngton


Sounded Ameri-
Itural Association
usiastically receiv-
gton's diplomatic
Ong the friends of
out the United
sador Mauclair
Sof the founders
on whose purpose
m and extend the
cooperation now
turn between the
and peoples of
boring nations,
rilson, former U.S.
1 Port-au-Prince,
from diplomatic
e Honorary Presi-
organization. Mr.
-known for his ac-
ial. cultural and
s in the U.S. Ca-
wvell as in several
Vilson expressed
at the creation of
association aqd al-
rqonal occupations
n away from Was-
as promised his
establishing the
a firm basis. Mr.
hinted amonj the
of Haiti, and Iis
idered valuable to-
wth of,the associa-!

former U.S. Ambas-
t-au-Prince, Mr. Nor
and Mr. John
lite have shown
lent to Haiti by-be-
cil members of the
ar-Haitian Cultural


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AGENCIES OTIS McALLISTER.SJ
AGENTS DE MANUFACTURES


'_ __ PAGE 13





14 _________ HAITI SUN ___UDYASTh9


-Dear :Mary Doqguode,
;Do cvagabonds, make good
(;.. (S): Hopeful.
iDar Hopeful,
i7.. Th. is a very flexible ques-
L -i but. I have two case histo-
:.]s "that" I can draw on and in
'lobth cases, the cvagab6nds pro-
4ed to be Ideal husbands. They
aMd Worn themselves out with
,tfeir oned. marriage as an escape
San austable existence into
e'-.dw decent and respectable
To.'ein with, we must decide on
iedefi" nition of the ,vagabond'
i.itir.an adjective taken from la-
. vaguiabundus> which means
i ..tr 0Ihig about. In. current Hai-
iaiL-sage it means a scamp, ras-
c.eat, .vauileni or tafiateur bam-

-AT THE NEUCHAT
tb' :q official traputter of timez .-ip





H AS SO" FAR W
673 FIRS
.-.THE EXTRAORpINARY AC


bocheur and pleasure-seeker
combined.
Hopeful, I think your problem
is to discover whether yours is
a bon vagabond or a zvaga-
bond' Ipolded by a system which
prohibits free dating and easy
acquaintance in general While
love is considered a hliealthy sport
in many modern States, in this
country for the sophisticated
class it Is, as in many old. States,
the key to marriage..- .
As a puritan I myself agree
with the system of the old States
Nevertheless, I believe that girls
should be able to accept dates
without being engaged straight
off to the boy's concern. The
part of the old system that should
be shelved is this: almost as
soon as a boy dates a girl they
are unofficially engaged a
thing which scares ninety per
cent of the boys and drives them
into .vagabondage.
Dear Hopeful, test your vaga-
bonds and see whether he is a
vagabond, df the heart or me-
rely a cvagabonds according to
circumstances.
Yours Truly,
(S): Mary Doogoode.

'EL OBSERVATORY
ls for the Swiss Briadeuting Service)


IIT I
ON'A TOTAL QF
;T PRIZES
OR
ACCURACY OF ITS W/


3% 1^ 1-} ^
j ,v




t L i .


MAG









I L. PAMS
IN

ETCHES


BY EMILE ROUMER JEREA1IE

Mouchd, madanme ac pitite t'ap promenin la Pointe. Oun
pfuitt passe... Ti fi a, 4 ans pas pluss, ti fi a dit:
-Papa, on pas bon pou yo sot' lan lamre encore!...
Toute moune ri, papa en premier.
CU oun simple hiistoire qu'b permnette nous p6chinin gram-
maticons ac orthographe seientifico-scientifique.
Sot' on sote, sotte, sort e trois homonymes, youne ac e
ferm6, 16 z'autres ae c ouvert, eonditionn6 par deux t et con-
sonne r. Nous done bien iemarqu6 en pile mots frane6 trouv6
yo naturellehient erkolise paree que Haitiens gain oun r ame-
nuis6 qui pas eomptd presque. Par example, si nous dit:,-Le
Gouvernement de la ItEpublique.- blane franc6, ac prinelpe
accent fort sou dernier syllabe et lan mots termin6 par e
mget sou I'ant6pinuJtimne, blanco frapp6 deux accents fort
l'en 6noniciation, eot6 Haitien m6te cinq. C6 jouete accents
qui gain oun grand importance Ian chanson oun langue.
Nous pas besoin prend pose leves scientifico-scientifique
pou n'saisi regles qui ddeould de n'importe quel phrase. En
dehors de orthographe quc yo pas besoin fixer ac coute baion-
nettes. na oue que adjectifs pas prend signe pluriel en erdole.
Maintenant, en nous fR oun essai traduetion:
A la yo bel sou tdte inontagnes pied message qui public
la- paix;
message bonne nouvelle, qui public salut;
qui dit Sion:--Dieu ou rdgne!...
Tpndez sentinelles ou! Yap elev6 voix yo;
toute ap pouss6 cris alligrcsse
Car yo ouO ac propre z'yeux Yahweh tounin Sion.
Nous pat' tende bolbindees pou n' travaille sou creole.
M' consid6re min' coin onii St-Jean Baptiste, maitre langue
creole !a poco paraite. En attendant, si Haitiens vie conne par
16 traned, ya oblige suive niouvement Morisseau-Leroy. En
deahors d' ca pas d' salut possible!... Franed pou nous ce oun
langue conserve quti manque vitamins, oun. langue mouri,
oun plaque phonograph, oun jaco repete. En nous prend mot
houssine. Houssine! Haitiens li qa lan livres yo comprende
sans, doqte, mmin houssine impossible pou employer k moinms
zott vle. parler jargon. Min lor oun n'homme connin que ca
franue rel houssine e6 rouchine en ereole, ed con oeu lampe
ou lumin lan fi noub.
En pile mots tellement ddflgurd que legendes, histoires (m&-
me en frangais nousp rononce histoi) fantastiques, eontes bati
alentour trou igne. Igne, d'aprks habitants e oun espece de
b8te mille et une units, oun grand diable, oun sarrazn. Mhi
tout implement trou igne correspond exactement ac mime
valeur, meme sens que mot france igue. Lor Haitiens .iU igue
lan oun livre image la va trapper plus si yo connin que igue
ed trou igne.
Haitiens rinmin rctapes trope toute ti publicains vie eor-
responde ae blanes pnou you publiE lettre Ian journal, toute
bagaille pou yo ee scientifico-scientifique min suer, travaille,
Ca pas ia dans'l, foe la vietoire, foe grosse caisse, yo pap chan-
t0 refrain forgeron .qu'ap batte fer:
Tontor Bruni, tonton Jacques
tonton Brunt, tonton Jacques.


1 .HOTEL Choucoune


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SUNDAY, AUGUST 26 1956


b


14


I




SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


n '- A SUN
_-,_ _____ SAITI UN ____ ________


Lucicn Montas Invited By American
Press Institute To 2 Month Seminar


,The American Press Institute
at Columbia University has an-
nounced the names of thirteen
prominent Iatin American jour-
alistswho wiUl take part in a two
mbrnths seminar in the United
States starting September 7. Lu-
cien Montas Editor of Le Nou-
velliste has been invited and
will leave for the U. S. Septemb.
er 2 ivd. "
The purpose is to provide a
*imo y helpful exebhange of
i#1fesatonal information among
oultstanding newspaper men of the
Americas. 'and to increase the
general knoi4Ledge and under


standing of the countries and
peoples.
The visit'-)rs will attend a
three-week conference at the
Institute, spend five days in
'Washington, and visit leading
newspapers throughout the coun-
try. Most of the group will take
part in the Inter-American Press
*Association convention October
28 to 31 id Havana, Cuba, before
returning home.
The program is being planned
and-conducted by the American
Press Institute under grants
from the Rockfeller and Ford
foundations. Foreign travel funds


^4



Gracious people of Haiti, to ydu we send,
A message of good will.by our new friend.
i Polished' and cultured and surely well-bred,
SHis history of Haiti shows he's well read.
By chance we found bhe was an artist too,
The Meringue he composed brings honor to you.
During our visit there he was our guide,
Sure; he points to your, achievements with ride.
Your museum holds a, priceless display,
Credit to your government may I. say.
S The fabulous hotels 'where tourists may stop,
Colorful landscapes an the mountain'.top,
Brown-skinned women weing a basket-hat
Peasant vendors in the .,u!gemiLrkdt -'sat,
Exquisite art from the mahogany tree, /
SStrange tr.ical fruits from bver 'the lea.
At La Beftle tCrole there were girls who sbld
A Courteous, warkf, cordial never cofd.
S'Eitertainm6ht at OIubs were superb too.
,"."W;' e adored Iaitian music, Players true.
.'- 'No, bytfar, this'W i ot all,'I tell you yet' -
Last tit 'nbt e'st Jules family we met.
Gracious people of Haiti you must kndw!
SMany thanks Ib "a, 'specially Jules H6raux.
:"." '. Mrs. Estelle A. katon .
A. 1406 Orange St.
*.;u*. !/.;wilmuington, N. C. \
S.'Ed. Note..-Mr. Jules,,Heraux is the Guide who inspired
n ttspe. -. *
,i ,, ,t I I " ,-



isa V vse It fe First Again!
THE NEW-I"''
SN."""SAON- LOUNGE



The only xIonge...






ui '*( ehaiu *.gl. / "^^l-^^^h..^^ .
It's for both RHst and
slrcise






'.. i ONLY i C@lei l

'-4.

37 It's[ a Wbw


*. ,tem r m v' "f e"u
414 _a oOr.... l




-Us Exuding oetbRLeungm ba *-
l..s u -i tsw.ins in a pool1.: t -.
",---S^ The perfectly balance action per. 'l '
S f '". ijtsh altaovr movement and mild l .
3 _'" stretching exercisies that re-vital. .
^, ", ize your whole body without strain.
* ':The p a tented m echao nico l a action ; .
.. -.^ = *bemlt muscular e or tone-up and re- k,
.i f y ..Iqxation that relieves body tn-
Vr llr '-sibns and constriclaions, effortlessy II l
S | | t 'iwnd safely. You get continuous re
,_ atlizng action yet, Iou always
"|feel securely support.
It.soas portable and corn
S .IhtJU --/ cpad as your card table. ;l
,"^ Weaghs only 21 pounds. .
Coem In today'nd em- It deuonstroted Pie. orders Weseeptd.

Fewr OF
el. ApeylsPA A Saio '-
SUE AMIlUCAJE PIiE, Im- 7 W


are being provided by the U.S
State Department.
Members of the seminar
group are:
Maximo Gaihza Castro, Busi-
ness Manager, La Prensa, Bue-
nos Aires, Argentina
Julio de Mesquita 'Neto, Direc-
tor, 0 Estado de Sao Paulo, Sao
Paulo, Brazil
Ricardo Marinho, Managing
Editor, 0 Globo, Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil Augustin E. Edwards,
Sub-hEditor: Las Ultimas Noticias
and 1a Seguinda, Santiago, Chile
Ricardo Castro .$eethe, Direct
or and .Genbiel Manager, -La Na-
cion/San Jose, Costa'Rica, "
Dr. Jorge L. Mirti, Managing
Editor, El Mundo, Havana, Cuba
Jorge Jurado Assistant Manager,
El Cormercio, QQiito, Ecuador
Julio Vielman, Reporter, El Im-
paretial, Guatemala City, Guate-
mala
Lucien Montas, Editor-in-Chief,
Le Nouvelliste, Port-au-Prince,
Haiti


Jorge Davo Lozano, Reporter,
Excelsior, Mexico City, Mexico
Enrigue Chirinos Soto, Sub-Edit-
or, Editorial (Page, La Prensa,
Lima, Peru
Miguel Angel Santki4 City Edit-
or, El Mundo, San Juan, Puer-
to Rico
Carlos Manini Rios, Director, La
Manana qid Diario, -Monteyideo,
Uruguay
The seminar will be conduct-
ed by Waller Everett,. Associate
Director of the Institue. Mr.
Everett visited Laitin American
earlier this year .to study news;
paper operations and plan the
program In consultation with
prospective members. '
SDuring the threeweek cofe-
rence .at tie*I .IstitutW. guest
speakers will Include '1 isding
United States newsp"Aper men,
educators aid spciais in va-
rious fields. Ruid-tabite d4s6us.
sions iJl be held.'.on a aspects
of newspaper operations ian re-
laiS 'topics -such as education.


P ..AGE. t.
- - -..:. i
economics, labor-manuguuat
and mace reMWuTu.n.he.'." Y
will spend an afternbon at the-
United Nations and. will b..ai -.
tertalned by several n'ewpapr
organisatloos in New TYc.L.& ,
In 'WshIngros h lb. fa M m zn
loan journalists wiU mnet H*h1l
government as ls 4 L-.
paper co.esi.f.uts '-. ...ii uso-:.
ions will be lhela onT Uitbd ISta-b. j
tes foreit, poli, L. "MeanimmS-
55 'bn Latin S ktcarr&4i'6-
verage: 6t lia ... .--^
ment; and the n.tioal I ,
'Vhe men will travel'..dlTidaiaf'i
ly or In pairs on'. '&teir"' i
outstanding 'mbawpespem r
'out 'the couuitry. Etch .nM1iy
.conceutritel on o ,seri,:
operation of-Yr p''wf|l
'are Msimilar In 'slie, :iH~ii
ahai Andieceto'His aim",
SMere also -wl'e''
," .. .4 .. -"'i 5-
to observe a. reort
a respects i rt hfie l tl Sl
'tes of Inters o'Be'iir..fi


lii' Les centainesde forinurs'rvquifdrment Ia '.
'u obande de roulement largeet'inoderne, que. 4:
"v uiso'ffre~seulement-le pnou -ATLAS, '"

adhdrent eoterm en*,A 19itrouts.'s 6che ou
humide, agissot. co .eB deqvpiissants
antid6rapants qui.gdrtntisse des arr6ts
sirs et instaiitN s. .
Qu~ant vous pensez at=x' pne~us pensez
aux' meillertrs, l engz A A symbole
do qud~lit& ,d6'secUrite.bt deslbt6.

Envente o nvtrel pneMousr,0 o z
S ...... n dR i ft .O.- .w e


I-.
- 4 4-. 2>>:....
44I~*





PAGR16 -


w wEMEO


HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, AUGUST 26ih 1956.


MOD RN HITA THT conformist fetters and jostled origins, and to free 'it from ser- even social system advocated by
.HA T A THOUGHT literary thought out. of the ruts vile imitation. No instruments of the indigeoe school. Applying
(ot:in :ue : of prejudice and routtine. They expression were exempt from the latest methods of ethnic re-
4. (Contined from page 2) reacted especially against the their juvenile audacity, not even search in his quest for tie etern-
., : .academic formalism of the gene- the beautiful and traditional al values four race, this honor-
asiing primitive values, they Battier, Tertullien Guilbaud, ration of La RonAde (1897-1902), French language which was not ed sociologist and historian abshed
sought- an authentic cHaitian- Massillon Coicou. who would have been limited, in really altered but rather alloyed great light on our dimly under-
Mit separated from 'all hetero- The storm that shook the count spite of evident merits, to a nar- with complex elements of our stood cultural order. Briging the
peasU elements, an ideal in try left in its wake a variegated row, conventional'art had it not vernacular. Even La NouveUe Be full force of his learning to bear
e ,with. the spiritual and pby- abundance of patriotic poetry, been for the original impressio- vue Franqaise remarked concern- on the problem, he restored to
baiahscape. To" develop and The poets who attracted the most nism of Justin Godefroy, Pdtion ing a poem of Philippe-Thoby our priieval Africa the lost di-
PI Y thi. mysterious and co- attention were Christian Weir- -Grme, and Constantin Mayard. 'Marcelin (L'auto de mon papa gnity of its culture and elvili-
Miniu4 ancestral treasure, this light (Le pabimiste daus 'Peaura- It must be said, however, that faith coutou, coutou ...... ahohh nation which we had been laugh
'Jt mural of past and present gan), Luc Grimard, and Jean this school exerted a beneficial HouAh:!) that this, youthful Hai- at home and at school not only
ffeng, confused aspirations, Brierre who arrived rather late influence over the' Haitian writ- tian poetry, a beautiful dark tri- to ignore but to despise. This
rt-'.lved joys, and deep melan- with his offering, Le petit sol. ing of their day through butary of the larger stream of work made it abundantly clear
*irto transcend 'all this dat and Le drapeau de domain, their great respect for gram- French verse, was in the process that what we had been taught
g the medium of poetic Whenever a generation is beset matical purity their sense qf introducing the Rimbaudian to regard a4 barbarism' was no-
It thus liberating our e- by social difficulties on a nation- of restraint, their strict art of exclamation! thing less than another civiliza-
c-e och was the wide scale, its artistic efforts, and exemplary classicism, and If however, one of the charac- tion, more ancient and just as
^ atIdeal to whieh we aspir- even those which spring from their scorn of bad writing. They teristics of the group indigine noble as that of Europe. Price-
1 this conception emerg- pure fantasy, contain evidence are nonetheless open to criticism was that they cultivated a poe- 'Mars showed that Haitian art
;aiues Roumain's novel, La of its suffering and-seeds of re- for not having marshaled all the try of overshrill modernism adap- which did not develop this rich
*'eo ensorceee; ;the beauti- volt. This' could be said of "the forces given them by their ted to their own racial psycho- ethnic heritage would attract
Saa, by J. BB: Clnas, Le following publications; the Ire- French background in a search logy (those who charmed us most .few followers because it would
id a tren and La ven- view founded by La Lijae de la for a Haitian mode of expres- with accents sometimes borrow- present nothing original. In
L:A 1a there; and certain Jeunesse' Haitienne whose presi- sion. ed from syncopated jazz rhy- short,, through the study of Hai-
A .by. Volvick Ricourt, Jus- dent was Georges N. liger; LEs- The young contributors to La thins were Jacques R.umain, .tian folklore, mores, and the be-
t.'eicnt, F. Burr-lenaud, sor-Revue et Quotidien, ably di- Revue Indigene set out to re- Anthony Lesps, Emile Roumer, liefs and superstitions of the
SDuplessols, Thoby Vieux, rected by Hdnec Dorsinville with form everything. Their criticism Antonio Vieux, Philippe-Thoby' great majority, he outlined an
N6ar6 r Numa, 'Ieon Laleau, the help of Victor Thomas, Elie of the old regime was often unr Mafcein, Normil Sylvain, Carl aesthetics of servitude which
dlnique Hlppolyte. .If the Gudrin, Thos H. lechaud, Felix just, but they did introduce a Brouard, Daniel Heurtelou, aid coincided with the black race's
$4was only lightly sketched Viard; and the satirical weekly heroic taste for, sincerity and Andr&6 Liautaud), on the other latent need of the supernaturar
tobe early works, at'least. its L' IHumour, official organ' of the truth even in immoral or explo- hand, some loaded their contes which finds expression in the po-
eion affirmed a definite famous group Les Treize. It was sive form. They strove not so and nouvel'es with local color pular cult of voodoo. The inrflu-
nbg of a national artistic not, however, until. the bold much to achieve an ideal of art and vague, sentimental socia- ence of this *ork was enormous
11'the boldcoanderse ofthisAnk1w sdinorinou
iolusness no-longer, content founders of La Revue hdigene in the. service of society, class lism. at the time and even today its
3e:;'only a' :i election of '(192526). "appeared that the in- .solidary, and human bidther- In 1928 there appeared a Hai-, 'force is by no means spent.
i at, p."try of thle teiect i revolton, which' had hood as to place, Haitian litera- Uan. literary landmark, Ainsipar.
i' g, ag. cetury had :beenbeenee' building up dsice 1918, real- ture again in its proper psycho- Za l'oncle, by Jean Prioe-Mars About this same .time another
O;1 jour~e, these notable'ex- lyvgot under way. This yokng lbgical social, and geographical who in a way supplied a frame- vigorous thinker, J. C. Dorsinvil
-brOswald Trand, F1puary toup freed Haitian poetry from mnjileu, to reconcile it wijh its work for the literary; poetic, aid in a resounding essay entitled!
R' ^. ~Quequ.es vues poLitiques St mno-
tR I WB ? rales, declared: eTheire is one
:: S UND EST SLEEP IDE A in HI TO Y thing t I am certain of. It Is that
each race has its own attributes
P,::.. y -. and the momt regrettable error
yi*, .-. ... th of all would be to believe thap
i*'V* '.' t "any race can assimilate by study
h "'. or imitation the attributes of
another. The fundamental ertors
-of our social teaching hapebeen
otir failure to realize the claims
'-of each race and our having
tried -to ttr.nsform a people vio-
'" ,'- lently uprooted i from 'Ahrican
?i~ .. i. : .., soilito a-pepole wtha omple-
/". .. Irely Frencli '6ack-ground.,
., NW 1S- 1" .... '/ -"(To be contin.e, next reek)
.,, ,'4 .'.,&....


, i J ,11t&





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SUNDAY. AUGUST 26th 1956


JACQUES ZEPHIR AND WIFE

REVISIT PARENTS HERE


Professor Jacques ZUphir, ac-
companied by his wife, the for-
mer Vita Potvih, an American,
arrived last Sunday from Wor-'
cester, 'Massachussets for, a .three
weeks visit with Mr. ZUphir's
parents, Professor and Mrs.
SEmile Zenhir of Bois Verna.
Thb young couple whose ro-
mance. began on the campus of
Laval University 'in 1953) Sum-
were pursuing degrees in higher
education. Upon graduation, they
were .married 'on October 10,
1953.
Jacques and his sister, Marie-
Rose, now Sister Marguerite of
the Religious Order of StC Jo-


-Special Edition"
In Caban, paper ,

The 'Diarie Nacionals, one of
Havana's largest papers, hls con-
secrated a special' issue tb Haiti
Jest August 1st. More, them-1,000
copies were received ikL Port 'au,
Prince last Monday and one bo'the
,Diario Nacionah,s editors,, Mr.
-Anibal Maestri had travelled espe-
cially to hand them over,...to the
SIPP Director;. The !:SIP':Save al-
ready started to distribute 'them
to the National Tourism. Bureau,
to" the. Prefects, the Mayors, the
Newspaper.; tgrooghout'the Repu-
blic. A fir.n; class printing job, the
special section is well illustrated
and hal some interesting, and in-
formative articles on Haiti',and the
Haitians.


sep.h de Cluny at Lalue, were
both born in New York City
where their parents resided for
fifteen years. The children re-
turned with their parents to Hai
*ti and entered school here.

After receiving his Bachelor
of Arts degree from' the Univer-
sity of Haiti in, 1945, cJackie*
went after a degree in Philoso-
phy from'St. Eugene's College,
Natick. He obtained his Master
of Arts degree in French from
Laval University in 1953 (Seem-
ma cum. Laude). He is now a can-
didate for a Phd at Laval Uni-
versity, and has already obtain-
ed all his credits towards his
doctorate.
Jacques Zephir was appointed
to a chair at Assumption College
ii Worcester, Mass. in 1954, and
i, 1955 he was promoted to the
place of Assistant Proftssor at
the sange establishment.
Mrs. Zephir is a teacher in
Worcester of Elementary French
.and a regular faculty member
of the Institute's Summqr SchoolY
Prbfess6r_-Zephir who was
warmly welcomed back on, *the
local scendhe, by old friends is
continuing to gather .'laurels for
himself and his country. At pre-
sent he is writing his disserta-
tion on Marcel Proust and .the
topic is cLa Personalite Humai-
ne dans 1'Oeuvre de Marcel
Proust.i.
SThe young professorial team
return Stateside at the end of
this month.


.-..- ...-

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Fast, direct service every Sun., Tuoes., and Fri. non-
Sstop to Havana-direct connections to Golreen
Crown DC-7's for New Orleans. *Via Delta and
American inl[. i... se,-rvice. r._ a.


HAITI SUN


IMPORTANT AGRICULTURAL
CONFERENCES
The Department of Agricultu-
re has organised a series of con-
ferences to give a left to agri-
cultural extension Since last
May Agronomists and District
agents have met to examine the
economic problems of their res-
pective regions. The first con-
ference was held in Cayes last
May and the second one has just
taken place in Cap Haitien. The
3rd Congress opened last Mon-
day in Gonaives ufider the pa-
tronage of Under Secretary of
State of Agriculture Andre Du-
mesle. Agronomists and agricul-
tural agents from Gonaives, Port
de-Paix anwl St Marc discussed.
the lectures of Minister Dunies-
le, U.N. representative Albert Le
Bel and Point IV director Hoov-
er. Two other conferences are
scheduled for September 3rd-8th
in Port-au-Prihce and for Sep-
tember 17th-22nd in Jeremie.
PARAMOUNT
Today 3:00 P.M. La Baie des
Fantomes. '
5-7-9:00 P.M. Au 'Royaume des
Crapules
Monday 6:00 P.M. Les Heures
Tendres -. .
Tuesday 6-3:15 VP.M. *Au 1'ayaU-
me- des'.Crapules '
Wednesday 6600 and 8:15 Les
Rois de la Couture
Thursday 6-8:15 PjM Desire
Friday 6-8:15 P.M. Au Royaume
des Crapulcs
Saturday 5-7-9:00 P.M. La Baie
des Fantomes'
Sunday 3:00 P.M La Baie des
Fantomes .-.
5-7-900 P.M. La SarTabande
des 'Pantins


S F;Pone: 3313
Ticket Office: Jos. Nodal & Co. Bldg.
Jos. Nadal & Co., General Agents
or see your Travel Agent

W7.. :.," o .. o


AMERICA'S
MAYORS MEET

(Continued from page 1)

vernment and Justice Alejandro
Remo;, President of the local
organizing committee for the
Congress:
eTo the Sixth Inter-American
Congress of Municipalities in
behalf of the people of the
United State-s of America, I ex-
tend cordial greetings to the
Sixth Inter-American Congress
of Municiaplities. Your delibe-
ration will fortify the mutual
'understanding, friendship and
cooperation which are the basis
of Inter-American, solidarity and
your interchanges of experience
plans and programs will benefit
our twenty-one republics at the
all important ground level of mu
nicipal government. -I wish you
a most successful conference.)
The, movement for' effective
relations between the American
municipdlitied which originated
with a suggestion by a Cuban
newsman and Havana council-
man dates' back,ito a resolution
carried through the 6th Ameri-
can International Conference
held in Havana in 1928. -..
The Municipalities hold their.
conventions every two years', afid'
the most recent. took place in
San Juan, Puerto"Rico. At that
time Soenora Felisa' 'Rineon de'
iGautier, Mayor of the Puerto
Rican Capital was elected to
preside over the meeting in Pa-
hama City.
The Hotel El Papama is the
'headquarters of the Congress,
where Panama .'Attorney Alfonso
Herrera y .Franco coordinated
the activities of the various local
groups in preparation fop the
big meet. Ai-elaboratefprogram
dif business and social e\ents
highlighted .the week wiPh U-Ae,
large number of delegates:s'eor..
ing a new high in cementing Pap
American so.idaritys and, streng-'
thehning the ideals and mitual.l
understanding'that bind tbe/rpeo-
ples of- Ihis' hemisphere "


_-- -- "....... : ,

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PAGE 1.I7

SNAD MAN .
RETURNS
FROM EUROPE.

Edouard Dupont who is siLe a.:/:
few years the number onet ma -
of the. National Society c Dramaind/
tic Art (SNAD) retarnedhiofi.
last Saturday from a study trip n..J
Geneva. Mr.,'Dupont, emp)oe;eo *:,
the' Fiscal Department, waswrd.:.
ed. a schorship to study admi,.' n
station .al the GATT GenerlB.Se-'4 .
pretariat (General AgremeatAt,.',
Tarif and Trade). Mr. Duxint.io..'&
is also a theater lover has rot
ed from his sojourn in E.rope;f ... .:i
study Dramatic Art. Indeed ti.
has come back with much lpi
ence from what he learned ki .
France, Germany, Switzerland. ,md ''.
England. .'..' p.


CAP.- BISHOP ." '-'
IN CANADA'

Wednesday morning Mgr' N!
bert Cousinean, 'Bishop op'b i
Haitiea .flew to Canadai. The : -AJ
guished Prelate .whe is, acciaisi
ed by hi'Dib6cese" chancellor i&V'
Fr. Ferte will be back in.iOctbJiS5't


. -4116.





...... :^ .. PAGE 18
.'. $J .
;. .. *', .

i.L.:, g )|.


op




i.d'y and Nancy Chenet retur- IV family, returns tomorrow
via direct PAA from a vacaticia in New York, on
fr theEmpimre City. The the S. S. cAncon. "
0enlxecutive had gone up Ben Bigio, young commercarc;
-aagd to help wife Nan- is eFpected home tomorrow via
%h Aup a two months vaca- P.iama Line.
'i dd istort her back frbm 'Among those arriving last Mon-
d County, beautiful New dqy on the S. S. eCristobals were
*spbub. M"r and Mrs A. M. Becker and
S Margret of the Saint their two children;, Mr and Mrs
0 E~lis ,ian Church ins- Jenner Bastien, Philogene Alexis.
S "re from the U. S. Andre Dube, Howard Kochman
rrow On 'e'8.S. .. 'nc6n,..I Mrs Laura May Neault and daugh
Ifa Capez' ad his wife .return ter, Ml-s Elvira scarlIao, and Sa-
S/t] summer abroad, to- muel W. Strauss. '
]wvPanama Lihe. Passengers expected aboard
,to Taas and his pretty the S. S. cAncoc tomorrow are:
..d .. from a two-and-a- Mr and Mrs Rufus Allei, Missa
lftnt.tour of Europe. on the Marie Denis Mrs Carmen Felix
S :! bistobal, M1onday.' They and 3-jear-old daughter, Mrs Ra-
.'urope and vidited Mrs. (ael Frino, Mrs Alix Gaetjeas, and
ifas' ancestral home .'n the son, Miss Germaine Gaetjens, Mr
,li@ ., lfty in .Northern Spafn and Mrs George- Haugwitz, Mr
".Moussi flevw over to m&d Mrs Sol Kirsch, and.sonMiss
ji.&to: pick, lup the chlldrben Lucie Lausier, Miss Antonia Lu-
Ao.'..re ..s dine the sum mi arque, -Miss Madeleine Russo,
;.l( ar oteienl jEdward Niles, and MiWriam Ken-
S,.lq;a iW eorges Baussan, ,ey. -
letUe.t'om in roadq o,, tr ,tan-Pierre Legrind. and his.: -
i4 .Lli.,LIlt Mondty; front mily returned last Friday from
bIn on'lhe Contfinknt. their vacation in thd British Is-'
i 49-d Mrs. RieIad' Forghan les. The Shell Company Director
i.Sul erle de 'Ia Cuoronne) was welcomed by a large' group
tli tM f_".tir children returned of friends and the Company per-
i$.h ,"S4 'iast .Moday. Cmnel who swarmed about the air
W. ildirSecott," of the Point port well in advance of the arri-
w : .i .. ' : : .. ; ; '*__


HAITI SUN 'SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


THE DEJEAN CHORUS

WILL SING FOR YOU


val of the PAA Clipper that set
them down at Bowen Field.
Mrs Celine Berrouet returned
recently from Washington where
she studied at the Child Labor.
and Youth Employment. An Ins-
pector of the Haitian Department
of Labor's iWomen and Infancy
Service, Mrs Berrouet visited the
principal rehabilitation and han-
dicapped,' centers in 10 States.
She also took her to' Pderto Rico
for a brief study of the laws rela-
tive to Children's Problems. She
was awarded 3 certificates and a
diploma from the International
Cooperation Administration Pro-
gram.
ODVA officials Alcide Duviel-
la acid Marc Holly clippered to
Washington last Friday on a two
weeks mission Mrs Duviella and
their niece, Miss Viviane Cle-
meau accompanied them.
Miss Nelia Payen and Giorda-
ny Jean-Marie were married at
the Parish Church of La Vallee
'n Jacmel last Tuesday morning.
Miss Fernande Payen, the bride's
sister, and Etierme Chavanne con-
ducted the couple to the altar.
Ren6 Brantome returned home
from the Bryant and Stratton Bu-
siness Institute of Boston.
Mrs. Denise Petrus Dupont and
6-month old Maxime had flown to
New York to meet-Edouard Du-
pont.
Mrs Sumner Gaillard is Paris
bound next week, bn the tIle do
Francez.
Mrs Henri Fils-Aimd feted her
birthday on August 25th.
CLASSIFIED ADVT. '
FOR RENT
Villa at Morne Hercule, 2 bed-
rooms, all modern cc 'veniences,
furnished or unfurnished. Apply
Mr E. Simon, Rue Toux, :


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DINERS $5.09


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Bien-Aise, cleansing cream, 1 oz. 4.00
Souplesse foundation cream, 1 oz. 5.00
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956


HAITI SUT


marr;ri tn Mr WFritz R1


RG.TRADE MARK TcIamous since 1862


-rI


6' -'--.-..the Assum~ption Cat]
Port -au-Prince.
Cn- Saturday evening
queline O'Garro, daugl
and Mrs Michael O'Ga
her destiny to Mr Clev
~-r in the Holy Trinity
Miss Laura Alphonse
today for Canada whei
Senter the Nursing Scl
il le i the ProviSte. Croix Hospital im
______! ville in the Province o
,^"%,, wMr. Gerard Magloir
week for the United S
for the next four yea
Joe Talamas is back from Cui- Lieutenant and Mrs Max Bu- study civil engineering
dad Trujillo where he went to see teau have named their new boy nessee State Universit'
Television and" improve his pan- aBertrandc. He is their third Senator Emile St. L
ish. child. for Paris last Thursday
Edita Wright's so.'n 4Chick i-: Denise Magloire who recently tigious Senator of tl
expected over for an ll11-day visit: returned from one year of study- will represent Haiti at
this wveek-end. Chick is a law stu. ing at Hunter and Vassar College, Congress of Negro
-dent at the University of Flori-- tUnited States) is going to opc.i and Artists to take p
,da. a kindergarten at her home in French Capital in Sep
Al Dehrbg flew back to Jamni Nerette k. Petion-Ville this Octob Mrs. Alina Guerreri
ca, friday, on completion of th' er. The kindergarten will carry Valdivia, wife of the
building of new storage tanks at the name eBabou,i Denise's nick- tary Attach6 in Haiti a
-the Shell Bizotcn installation, name. I on Friday.
Stanley (Atom Bomb) Grayson Shibly Talamas left for Miami. Mrs. Lilia Delia Rios
flew to Manhattan, Friday, with yesterday, here last Friday Aug
his wife Betty. All of .Furcy was deeply grati- join her husband the i
Homme d'affaires Dumbnt Bel- fied to see little Miss Gilbertc fires of the Argentir
laiide went to the States on Wed- Roy, daughter of Dr. and Mis in Port au Prince.
nesday. Louis Roy, choose their little led Guy CleriC, Haitian
Josette Leonard ends her va- tin church for her first Hol'y cer flew to the'States.
,cation with Routo and Micky Roy Communion The pretty Morne Mr. Jose Martin Este
today and clippers Stateside,. Hercule Miss received the Holy of the Consulate.Gene:
Gerard Allen, is off to New Sacrerucnt on Assumption D:ay, arrived here on Friday
York today. Wednesday. Dr. Gabriel Jn-Gill
Georges N. Leger, Jr. flies to Port-au-Prince portals will be New York on study t:
.Miami tomorrow, accompanied by opened wide, September 12th, by urday.
-Liliane Leger. popular sSonsonv Habib for two Mrs. Eliza Taylor W
Gerard and Boulouse Gebarra very important tourists. Mrs Wil- away at her home in
left today on jaunt to Miami. iam Roberts, wife of the U. S. 48 miles from Kingst
Rose Attie checks out for a Army Major. and Mrs Grooger, aica, Thursday evenii
look at San Juan tomorrow. Social Editor of the New Ams- short illness. She wa
The merry faces of the Jarniman terdam News who will spend a One of her two son
family returned to the local sre- brief but exciting 2-day sejour Li Wilson who works he
-e this past week. Barbara Jar our country. Port au Prince Police
man and the boys Mike, Christy Mrs Pierrot Roy was taken corn is flying to attend fi
and Roger. Jr. were guests of pletely by surprise, Thursday, ces today. <.Le fiLs ch.
Mr., Jack Scott and the Max Nar- when friends carrying all the ne pected to remain in
gila. Roger who 'arrived in tow-' cessary for a grand birthday ce- one week.
this weekend from his post in lebration, descended on her home Two Australian 1
Venezuela with PAA will escort i Kenscoff. .The motor carav&,-i spending a week here
son -Mike to Military School i'l ;p the hill resembled a Panzan Majestic in P6tion-V.
-the U. S. Roger was in Haiti f6r Division. and Gloria Bishop who
12 years with PAA. Leon Ybsnez and wife Marjo- ly residing in Detrc
Haiti's Ambassador to the Uni- rie left Tuesday,after a weekend Haiti after making t
ted Nations and publisher, Mr Ernest Chauvet. spots with the Gossetts. Mr Yba- at Wayne University.
returned to the Capital, Thurs- .ez who is Mrs Gossett's brother Arthur is an inventor
day. Monday the remains of his is Technical Advisor to the U. S. bile and aeroplane pI
"ltale wife are expected to arrive Army Department in Ankara, Tur Herve T61l6maque c
here from France. Ambassador key. i to Central America
Chauvet is carrying out his wife's Raoul, Pauia and Mireille Cas- week. -
last. wish when she passed away sag,-Iol leave tomorrow for. Mia- Point IV Boss, Johi
in 1936. She wanted to be buried mi. flew to the States W
iii her native land. Professor and Mrs Auguste Bel Max Rouzier flew V
Friday evening in Pacot, Brigit legarde returned to the U. S..,Fri- New York.
"to Boucard received her friends, day, with Mrs. Mae P a r k e r Suzanne Borday-Duw
"Ihie daughter of Westinghouse who accompanied the couple on CO)-left for a mon
GGeneral Agent, Roger Boucard, their visit with the family. and medical check i
"ctt."rs to school in Canada early Rhea Jumelle clippered to New yesterday.
-rext week. York Friday.
Mr Marcel Gentil has been in Andree Roma.-a was off to Mia- Roger and Lucie
bed since his return from Euro- mi Friday. went to Kingston las
pe, T h e Auto-man is f e e l- Fernande Maurasse goes to Emile (Milo) Rigs
ing much better this weekend New York today. 'authority left for Mi,
;after a serious bout with cLa The Angelucci girls -Donise day, accompanied by
-griPPe. and Gladys-clippered to New Harry Tippenhauer
Philip was welcomed in Cui- York Friday. dad Trujillo, last wee
'dad Trujillo by. Elizabeth last
week. The lad is the second add- Peggy Villedrouin returned ho-
ilion to the Paul Verna clan. Papa me from the U. S. on Tuesday. Building Material-n
is First Secretary at the Haitian le and Aglae Deje
Embassy. Ma is the former Jac- Mr Antonio Duverg6 and Mr home via'Miami Clip
-queline Reiher, Rolando Hugo, Dominican citi Tommy Grant stro
zens visited Port last week. Chanteclair one day
^' Accompanied by their chaplain ated himself comfor
Rev Father Grienenberger rrid graciously at the wai
/ their cheftaine Miss Lily Pre- mured, ,Napol6on..
zeau and Miss Adelinle Haig, 50 smiled back and wl
", \ /girl scouts of the Marie Jeacine bring him a glass ol
Troup. went to camp at La Decou beverage : Tommy wa
verte last week. again murmured 'N;
i 0"---lOni' O Thursday evening August waiter brought him e
23rd Miss Eveline Seraphik was poleon", said Tommy


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NI "- PAGE 19 .. .

anchard in !he boy came up with another Mrs.' L. Bazile, eldest daughter *
hedral of Scotch. of Mr. and Mrs. Quesnay Despei- ..
Frustrated, but still undaunted, genes and sister of LL M. Despot-
Miss Jac- Tommy fairly snarled the word gnes who suddenly fell ill at mid,- ...
iter of Mr eNapoleon This time the waiter night on Thursday will be confiit- :
Lrro united returned with the proprietor who ed to bed for the next few days. '-:
'eland Bry informed Tommr4 that he did in- Her illness is not regarded as se- ;,4
Cathedral. deed have the correct answer to rious. A "."
e is leaving last week's quiz contest, and could Mr. Paddy Poux, son of Mr. and, ':
re she will have his two free filet dinners at Mrs. Walter Poux left for fraiee .i
iool of the r.iy time: Tommy's comment: on Thursday to enter the Novici-...
i Dumond- ;Your questions are too easy. ate of the Holy'Ghost Fathers,. '
)f Qubec. Ellen Ann de Young clippered HonorableE. A. P. Dupilchmenit.,
e left last to New Orleans today where she ber of the Bahama Executive Coun...n
states where will attend school this winter. Her cil arrived in Haiti with his wif'...
ars he will presence will be greatly missed at on a week's visit. The couple who :--.
at the Ten- Au Chanteclair where she has are staying at Hotel Ibo Lele arel .
y. been her emother's right being shown by Haitian Cons ulin.l.
ot took off hand woman., Nassau Mr. Maurice Liautaud '. ..
y. The pres- Misses Erne and Martha Lorenz Wednesday at Raymond Lafona
ie Republic and Miss Martha Bryl Schuttler tant's home there was a bamboo.
t the World plan to see a great deal of Haiti che to farewell Geto Brierre whbj
Intellectuals in that spart auto they are driv- flew off on a short trip to E&'
lace in the ing around town. The girls are old ope Thursday and Hand Mayet-.
tember. friends of the Louis P. Griswolds, who was observed his birthday .i"
o Gasso de and divide their time between Lila Laham was given a Chain-.
Cuban Mill- sightseeing. pagne 'farewell Saturday night, ;
arrived here Henri, Brigette and Thierry The jewelry, store proprietor's.1:
Lousteau, owners of -L'Abeillea vife flew off to the Stateq Mon- A
eco, arrived at Place Geffrard left Wednesday day.morning. ..
ust 17th to for New York. Carlos, Pereira is back fron'9
Charge d'Af New Orleans minus a kidney stone.,.
ne Embassy GUY DUROSIEI, -THE VOICE. Phil Siefert. superintendatot,'.
was signed up by Max Nar- .sales special events of PAA is "in:.'
Army offi- gil and will charm audien- town at the. El Rancho with his: h
ces on-fMondays and Thursdays, at wife and son. '
ban, official El Rancho from now hence. Captain Erickson, ex-superinteinz,!
ral of Spain Marion Saul leaves today for a dant of the Panama Line rp-d i J1- 4
y August 17. month in Miami and New York. dame will call at Port au Princee':
es flew to Dr. Francois Dalencour's 'L'Ex tomorrow enroute home toL, the:-1
rip last Sat- p,6dition de Miranda. has won the farn and retirement in Penpsyl-'-l
History Prize of the Joseph du vannia. Fellow members. pf te.b:
ilson passed Tell Foundation awarded by the International Club de Con=merce..
St. Thomas, Academy of Political and 'Moral have a surprise for their o e'
on, in Jam- Sciences of Paris. colleague.
ng, after a Mr. Louis Noisin, First Secret- Charles Cole, traffic :managed
is aged 67. ary of the Haitian Embassy in Ciu of PAA Atlantic Divisidn'-.-W il
s, Cleveland dad Trujillo visited the Chancel- here with his wife last weeka.l.
*re with the lery officials last Tuesday morn- Bernard Rampy is the fifle' hie
Department, ing while on a few days visit to of the first son o Mri. ahd M|
imeral servi- Port au Prince. Gesnard Rampy."Bernard..was.:.V
agrinh is ex- Mr. Marc Fr6deric, rural 4-C ned Thursday the 16th'. His iff" i
Jamaica for group organiser leaves- soon to re- er was formally Baby Scutt.'"
present Haiti at the International Last Saturday was the birthbdr?
tourists are 4-C Meeting in Ecuador. anniversary of Vanid Mero.vp-:.?i#
at the Hotel Nurse Dulia Mondestin, sister re. Vania is engaged to.*G |
ille. Arthur of Dr. Mondes'tin will unite her Auguste. ',',I
Sare present destiny to that of Dr. Edner Pro- Thursday afternoon,. 'Melle 'Zi::,
nit came to ph&te in Cap Haitien on 'Septemb! reille Borno gave a tea for J0oit
he acquaint- er 22nd. Leonard wlo "is leaving 'filS;
s, the artist Andre Montas returned from Sunday. Josette has bea.eMr ,h9 |
Sydney-born Miami Wednesday. house guest of Dr. and Mrt.Lo
- of automo- Jeanne Armand was back from Roy in Morne Hercule.and'i: [
drts. New York last Wednesday. Last Saturday Marcel Mali.
clippered off Louis Sansaridq flew to New observed his birthday. ..,. ...
this past! York Thursday. There was a grand fiesta. i'.c'L..
Albert Assali arrived from Sap Boie last evening at the .ut
P. Hoover Juan Thursday. Tippenhauers. Dauglhte Gtde
PHoe r, Mr. Mam- ce Dieudonne wound who has been attending c6oHCK
wednesday to up a European tour of France, in the States observed her'birti
wednesday to Switzerland, Germany and Italy day in style. .*.:,
rand (TEXA- with a six week stay in New York Mrs. WiUiam'Fernandezwifde"it
the's vacation where he studied Political Science the ex-First Secretary "of the-'Li-
-n New York at Columbia University under dis- berian Embassy. in Port airl'
New York tinguished. sociologist Bernard J. accompanied by heg children 1
Stern. Mr. Dieudonn6 returned to to M9nrovia where she will spe
nne Cajuste Haiti last Wednesday' a few days before joining heriTh
t Sunday Dr. Amnia Chaliravarty world -fa- band transferred to Paris. i:
t Sunday.m
ud, Voodou med Indiap philosopher who was Mr. John. Page HooVer,.ICA';a
am on Tues- expected in Port au Prince' last director in Haiti flew to Wa.l94
amwife Ondettes- Thursday has had to postpone his ton Tuesday. Mr. Hov"ir w.-w.:'
visited C- tri to Haiti. also chief of the economic !etts
visited Ciu- .
k. of the American Embassy, ift
Lt. Musset Despeignes who was au Prince will have talks witho.4*"
ycoon Cha struck down with frontal sinusi- officials of the Stat6 Departmli4
tycoon Car- tis last week is greatly improved Mr. Aurelio Guardiat Ambhaia
ian 1etuened and left the Dr. Hollant Clinic for or of Panama in Haiti too3 ofti
per Tuesday. his Ruelle Riviere home yesterday. New York Wednesday '1
)lied into Au
last week, se- .I
-tably, smiled
ter, and mur- AU CHANTECLAIR
One waiter ::
whisked off to Bet you'll have a hard time guess4nq this dne. ..... '
f his favorite 'Who wrote ..1 :
s pleased but .Better beans and bacon in peace than cakes wan ale in 'fe.a..; ..he
ipol6on.. The first person to come in with the correct author is entitled to .two f.u;"-
extra ice. 'Na filet dinners, though beans and bacon or cakes and ale are also -ac .'.0 j
y firmly, and. able. And all may be consumed.in peace. ,*.^...;
.---*, To give you a hint the above mentioned viands have..:bgenti
available for centuries. But though the moon floating over a Grea.
I | garden in those days was probably as beautiful as the~one that shlUiW
above our patio in Bois-Versa will guarantee that the focf has a be
,er flavor at .*.1

AU CIANTECLAIR ....
g 2 Rue Rigawl -- Bois Verna **,S
,...*_ Marion Griswold. "'i .
TI
/.= ..
*~ ~~ ~ ... .,' ?,.!





'FAGERO HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, AUGUST 26th 1956,
ii


Driver Looses Arm
(Continued from page 1)
Slet sped down the slope crashing
violently into the rear of the
Ford which went hurtling dowr
into the 10-ft. ravine, below the
road.
The Petion-Ville Police race
to the scene, finding Armand's
Chevrolet still on the road but
with the man imprisoned in the
driver's seat. The radiator and
fenders had been torn away
Carlo Hibbert lay in the ru1is
of his Chevrolet truck and was
lifted with his left arm crushed
land bleeding. Captain Vie Blan-
Schet and Lieutenant Prosper re-
quested reinforcements from
|the Port-au-Prince Police and
'the Fire Department; who used
a saw on the steering wheel to
'permit them to extricate Ar-
mand from the Chevrolet.
The victims were rushed to
the (Hospital. Doctors found that
Hibbert's arm had- the bones so
badly crushed that they placed
him in surgery for amputation.
Chauffeur Armand, and his two
passengers were treated for brui-
ses. and shock.
'As the peasauit marchandisu
;and cMadame Sari's* on their
way to market summed up the
Situation: ci gnin yun 'pile ac-
jcidents sous. route qa, mais Ca
c'est premier fois mouln ou&
loue moune sorti nan accident
comme :pa vivant. C'est bien yun
miracle! ..


1JEREMIE FETE
S (Continuaed ftm page 1)

impetus, to the musical festivi-
ties and dance lovers.
Food,' wine and song flowed.
for three days' through the
homes, 'n hotels and clubs where
the Jeremians showed visitors a
new twist in southern chospita-
lity. .
This year's fiesta was observ-
ed with greater pomp and cere-
imony, for it is the year that the
city will celebrate its Bi-Cente-
naire 200 years existence and
pride in its role of furnishing
poets and intellectuals that have
helped to push the nation higher
in material and spiritual accom-
plishment, under St. Louis King
of France.

-U.S.S. LEYTE BRINGS
BROTHERS TOGETHER

A bronze young tAdonis en-
cased in a trim, white tropical
uniform, of a Lieutenant .of the
U. S. N. came ropllng ashore from
the U. S. Aircraft' carrier, &Ley-
te, Saturday to be greeted by
local commercant Victor Boulos.
This was the first .meeting in
five years for Victbr and his
young brbther who was born in
Haiti in 1930 and moved to the
U. S. with his family three years
later.
-Alfred ends his two-year ser-
vice in the Engineering Depart-
ment of the blg.Aircraft Carrier
and returns to Columbia Law
r School' next year to complete his
cavocatz studies.
The two brothers continued
their reunion with a party at Ca-
bane 'Choucoine with fellow-of-
ficers of the flat top Saturdhy
night Lieutenant-Commander Bob
Holmes, in charge-of the Hangar-
deck who hails from Newark,
Connecticut stated the crew of
the good ship will do everything
possible to make a return cruise
to these waters.
Lieutenant J. G. Alfred Boulos
was surprised at the change in
the country 'since his days here
in the crib.


MISS TROUILLOT WVEDS CHICAGOAN
.


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A romance which began two years ago while lovely Gina Trouil-
lot was studying in a New Hampshire college culminated in the
marriage of the young Department of Agriculture Bacterio-
logist to Professor Gerald Moore, of Chicago, last Saturday
evening. The groom had arrived recently from Chicago.,
The Civil marriage and bridal reception took place at the
home of the. bride's mother, Mrs. Olga Dalencourt at Lalue.'
Religious rites followed at Eglise M6thodiste Wesleyen, at
6:00 P.M.
The bride's sister, Miss Olga Trouillot acted as Maid-of-Hon-
or; Best Man was Mr. Abel Lacroix, former Minister of Fi-
nances. Among the witnesses signing the Register were: Ma-
dame Maria Franckel, Under-Secretary of the Interior Roland
Lataillade, Minister of National Education Franck D6vieux,
Engineer Clarence B. Moody, Roussan Camille, Franck Bou-
chexeau. Andre Gation, Arthur Herres of Banque Nationale
and former Ambassador Albert EthdArt.
Miss Trouillot, was one of the country's outstanding -beau-
ties, is .ilso a talented actress, and will be remembered in the
title role -of &Antigonev in English which she played this
Springp at Theatre d'Haiti. She studied Bacteriology in the
U.S. on a scholarship. Mr. Moore is a University Professor in
the windy city.
The neilvweds who will continue their honeymoon on a
toni or the U.S. before settling down in their Chicago home,,
left Thursday morning, via Pan American Airways.



CASINO INTERNATIONAL
D'HAITI, S. A.
From Saturday Aug. 25 to Friday, Aug. 31
EVERY NIGHT
TWO BIG SHOWS .


AT


MIDNIGHT
"THE UUZI-BRY DE CORDOVA DUET"
IN A NEW REiPERTORY OF SONGS


AND
-RENE AND LYDIA,
TWO FAMOUS EXOTIC DANCERS.
.UDMIUSSION: $1:00 SATURDAYS
The Casino International d'Haiti informs that this
programme cancels and replaces the one published
.I _* *


S a ass a. a. a.


min the daily newspapers.
-a.a. A. &a. .a. A- ALALO-


HOTEL RIVIERA

ENID MOSIER

IAnd Her

Trinidadian Steel Band

*Every Night At 11:45

Follow The Crowd"

t Dancing Up To 2:00 O'clock


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HAM SUN


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