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- VOL Vil Port-au-Prince;
(i -____ __ ______ _.
TiF I-IAITIANI FNi IlIH
Nagloire Departs: .Hew Govt.
Haitians are celebrating their newly regained, politicafree-'
dom from the Magloire regime and are preparing.t'.laup)ehi
full-scale presidential election campaigns .. :. ,
With a jealous eye on their constitutional rights, -the, Hai-
tian people decided last Monday to fight to regain the .iber.
ties they won in 1804. .,-
Blessed with national tempera-
ment, unique in the Americas, the.
people won through with a -Sit-
Down Strike- and their famous
atelediol- system that will go
Paul Kennedy, of the New York down in history as the essence of
Times. returned to Port-au-Prince Ia -cold- revolution.
S yesterday, met some friends and CT Der h cane o
sid; Has 1 was sayine wn Ae gThe December 6th changing of
;. said, -as I was saying when I ws
Fne betot D enedays agved y let sident Pual Eugene Magloire, and
.*n th afair'ofthenaton or hestuiedlawat he o. ior Princey Sateru ptday Dec. 8Tatsf(ciyi^^^iin t e intery st by Pre
Ftenx ormnh sa s-deDot bann i ere oive days g, he w rote adisa l hef ntothut a oo
Haiti on orders of officials in the the jailing of opposition party' lea-
""a-ate nOtbr2t, 90 hc nlddtelt Loui on P oliceesrs orotemuse to auhn The e idadsvnwr
.' es wht pr' -e I ders at the height of the presiuden-
erstwnle zMagl'Oe regime. Exc-
epL for some mib r detais no tial election campaign, brought on
black11 lnceaer e sa, no banging the. public protest in the form Of
"' black" leather coi ts, no. banging i Se;l ie
0 a nhaNemours Pierre. Loui b-wide general strike frod
Te Hatia aefs of Nn s therrem l on the door at 4 AC'.- it wasa nato T .ud
ofait-o tatagt eig in Radan ettbingutem d ato igt u Mh n"to was quclt o so .rs guard.n "h nuriy,
o State of Republique d'Haiti strictly police-state stuff, farcical o f othe Casernesa Policeha
.l.a.nd fut le. otel eers ca0e o
and' futile.'and Coast uiurad had called on Ge-
Haiti's new Cdif of .'State .de- After graduating from the College neral Magloire at his home .Villa
snated brlhe Cionstitution to 'Notre Dame du Perptuel Secours, Kennedy arrived in Port-a- General Magloire in Turgeau and
.trm the affair'.of the nation for he studied law at the Ecole Libre Prince Saturday, Dec. 8 The fol d him that inte interests o
n- told hiy ta wngae interest ofc
the next four months is an est- de Droit, obtaining his degree. lowing day, he rote a dispatch I the nation he just had to go.
eemed ifils.du nbrd., Born in Member of the famous group outlining the political situation.
.Cap-Haitien n October 24th, o1900. which included the late Louis Mer Police censors refused to auth- Three died and seven were
he received', his education from cler, Christian Werleigh and Luc orize its transmission. Kennedy wounded when Magloire quit. The
Sthe establishments: i .'the orth.e '(Continued on page 26) asked what parts they considered tragic irony is that these casual-
objectionable but received no ex- ties grew out of an accidental
a ue it S R O planation. -They gave it a quick scuffle and had no direct politic-
sonce-over., he said, sand said no al connection, the police report.
:-nuary,, OU6. part of it could go.. Eye-witnesses stated that retired
The Haitins have o once again shown their remarkable ca- Kennedy telephoned The Times Colonel Henri aalermond t wounded
acit firtans This in hndoc an son there ter ra-t but the connection was quickly two soldiers, guarding the prison
in their democratic way. It is not our way, but when Gen. broken. while the crowd awaited the re-
i wtiaul Magloire seized power by a crude coup d'ta last On Monday, while watching the lease of political leaders, and that
seek-.end he was reckoning without the good sense and es- later two police officers caine to
entiae civic discipline of his preople.P There was no (CwQntined oI page 26) arrest him at his home, alongwith
:, ertiail civi adiusfoptunae bo t h is seeope. Th laeren otr adFia onthiPer-oi nDcme was no
~~~his sons. He repovtef~ht- ]
abmed wiprising. Haitians employed one of the most -atis, th o nor he slreplea .she o a Vtic.
and temers mo epesotdfrjo nPr uPic e-.nti odto a rio erstholdiu ters.r-
' powerful weapons in the armory of modern times-the gen-2e te e i-
eral strike. We are seeing what an extraordinary instrument i emerican Womene t e o
this When, pulse returned to
Ithi sGeorges' inre heHFrunchgtheaerl ooting idan nal on Friday morning, satisfied
.It was Georges Sorel, tie French syndicalist of the early Shooting Friday AM. citizens purchased, tlIir first loaf
.,'.deades of the century, who first developed the thesis of the ol bread and their cigarettes in
.,Use of the general strike for revolutionary purposes. This Two American women, Harriette almost a week, as stores re-open-
twas principally in his famous book, tReflections on Violen- Davis and Lillian Holmes and'; a ed, and everybody went back to,
se.i However, his idea was to use the general strike as the young house-boy were accidental- their respective occupations.
-weapon to achieve a proleterian revolution. A's we see very ly injured in a one-side gun battle
well now it can bp used for other and worthier purposes. The 5:30 A.M. Friday when the car Haiti had a new government,
.Haitians used it before with equal effect and in just about in which they were setting off to headed by Supreme Court Presi-
.-.the same length of time against President Elie Lescot in Ja- visit Cap-Haitien in stalled in the dent Joseph Nemouiys Pierre-
1nuary 946. driveway of the home of Antoine Louis, designated by the Constitu-
The political opposition to General Magloire had behaved Zamor behind the Hotel Riviera. lion with a mandate to effect na-
".Well and deserves the highest commendation for its patience 33 year old Henriette Davis, a tional elections in an atmosphere
'and firmness. This is, indeed, another very happy nurse of Santa Monica, California, cdf freedom and liberty within'
.augury for democracy in Latin America. The Hai- was shot through the thigh and four months from the date he be-P
tians ould not have an election,'Nso a majority shut up shop,. 38 year-old Lillian Holmes. a Los came Chief of State, i Decemberu
came out into the street, and General Magloire quickly saw Angeles Social worker was burnt 113th to April 13th).
thle writing on the wall. He has-resigned as President and in t'bc heel by a bullet that lodged .
.as.General in Chief and is leaving the country. in her shoe and thq house-boy The first official action of Pro-n
The sanguinary incident at the prison in Port au Prince was was wounded in the stomach. v'sional President Joseph Nemours
certainly bad and unfortunate, but it seemed isolated aSnd Doctors said Friday noon that Pierre-Louis on December 13 wasI
probablYr was a matter of personal vengeance and overheated both girls and boy are in satis, to order the release of all politic-
'tempers.' The people shouted for joy in Port au Prince yes-. fnctory condition ial prisoners throughout the terri-r
terday and we can all say, ,Three Cheers!. with them. tory. By supper time the prison-
(New York Times Friday) (Cont-inued on page 26) ers were all at home. Consulta-
tions with the leaders who, 'hjid
been. imprisoned, and other Ledd- '
ers lasted for 24. hours on the. for" .
mation of a coalition Cabinet.
SPresident Pierre-LduiS who in-
herited the power of Chief of
State pledged his Government to
restore popular confidence'I'n
constituted authority and .tA. hcldd
fair and free Presidential 'elec.
tions in Apri...' .
On December' 14th the .new .' c ,."
biiet was 1rmeA'rbe.in*",'. ,,
other -i.pieie: Court Ju ,Sfl.B:., .
Rector of I.Univer-saiE.y :,:1,,
and a''nipoRthit. .me-mbonl.. n,'' "
opposition `&'had bd i- : W e
prison, and supporters of aii. '"
jor pilesidentia, candidates g .ving
the new government the broadest '
possible political base.. '. -,
The New Cabinet ''
Judge Rodolphe Barau was nAim
ed Minister of the Interior.- Jus-
tice and National Defense. ie:
Lelio Vilgrain became the .Ser-
tary of State for the Presii y.
The portfolio of FQre.gnRReltit.ns
and Cultes- was handed to Dr.
Jean Price Mars. Mr. Paul: 'Louis
assagnol,.. an Agronomist, -and ex-
der-Secretary of Finance .was
en'the portfolio of Finances
national Economy. Dr. Joseph' .
former. Senator and Pre,"
of the Haitian Red Cross
pointed Minister of Public
LMBf a Labor. The new cre-
H^' State for Public works
and Agriculture is Mr. 'Iigues
Bourjolly, and the Secretar4 of
State for National Education and
Commerce is Mr. Marcel VavaL
The three Under-Secretaries of
State are Mr. Stenio Fetbiere for
Agriculture; Mr. Marcel Robin for
Finances and Mr. TvMax BolLe for
Colonel Cantave. new Army Staff
Colonel Leon Cantave was ap-
pointed Chief of the Army Staff
upon the resignation of General
Antoine Levelt on Decemb* 12th.
The new Army Chief inspected all
military posts in .he Capital on
Thursday night and empblesized
the delicate, and heavy mission
which the President had d'onfe'r-
red upon him.,
(Continued on page 3)
" '".' .-"1'
I pb IlB I Ifu N L.1 I L-c 1 Sunday w -%i L- December 1 19i6 N. 1 2B .
URpuiique d'Haiti Sunday, December 16th 1956 No. 12
OF N.Y. TIMES
Correspondent Given 6 Hours
To Leave Town. Invited
'Back By New Government
PAGE 2 HAiTI SUN Sunday, December 13b56'
A REVOLUTIONARY VACATION
by Mil. red Wertheimn
Any resemblance between ac-
tual events of the Haitian revolu-
tion of 1956 and the colossal lies
the tourists are going to tell
when they return home will be
surprising. On only one thing do
all of us agree: Haiti was trs 4ma-
gnifique. Or as we Americans
say, *Haiti was the most.,
SIn Petionville we heard ru-
mours at fourth and sixth hand
and repeated them with embellish
ments. We nodded wisely as we
listened to the French radio
broadcasts which none of us un-
derstood. Brilliantly we diagnos-
ed the entire Haitian political sir
tuation. The wonderfully gracious
Haitians at the hotel listened pa-
tiently to our analyses of hhat
was wrong with' their govern-
mnent and ",Why the hell don't you
do something about it?. They
humoured us as one gently hu-
momurs a well-meaning but men-
tally deficient child.
The-first two days of the strike
didn't alarm us much. It was ra-
ther interesting, something to tell
the folks at home about. We wan-
' dered around Port-au-Prince with
money in our pockets and nothing
much to spend it on. No woman
would dream of buying anything
without first comparing shopp-
ing in all the stores. For a woman
that's the chief sport in shopping.
We always like. to kid ourselves
that. we're getting the better of
the merchants. The actual buy-
ing comes as a let-down. The game
is over. '
for his lunch at dinner time. An-
other couldn't understand why he
had to use his salad for the fish
Some of my fellow tourists in-
sisted they weren't nervous as
they grabbed what plane reserva-
tions they could get. They all sud
denly developed toothaches which
only their hometown dentists
After Magloire made his 4 p.m
radio speech on Wednesday we
were driving through the streets
of Port-au-Prince. Happy Haitians
popped ou. from every place.
They went gaily insane. Our car
could barely slide through the
crowds of screaming, clapping,
At Petionville the female tou-
rists were delirious with delight.
Now they could go bargain shop-
ping tomorrow. And aren't we
glad we didn't leave we asked
each other smugly.
An hour later rumours started
again. Celebrations stopped. Ma-
gloire did not intend to leave the
government. He was going to call
out tanks. We were advised to
stay off tte streets of Port-au-
The tourists who had plane re-
servations on Thursday left hap-
pily for the airport that morning.
They returned with the gloomy
news that no planes were landing
or leaving. We were all advised
to stay the dickens in our own
hotels by our respective Embas-
In one of the few free port sies.
shops still open on Tuesday the .
help was tensely rude. I realized There's really nothing to worry
then how grave the quiet revolu- about,' we kept telling each other.
tion was. Everyone, knows how It Jis a peaceful revolution you
famous the Haitians are for their know. And we're safe way up
.,'charm and good spirits, here in Petionville. Aren't we??
: By Wednesday when our driver we kept asking each other.
'located gasoline and got us into When Magloire finished his
the capitol again there was noth- noon broadcast on Thursday and
ing open. This -is the. only time promised absolutely to quit and
I've ever had money and no place leave the country, the people were
to spend it. To which my husband happy again but with more of a
is the first to add an Amen. 'wait and see-'reserve.
There were no great crowds of
' people milling back and forth. Tourists crowded hotel terraces
They were just standing on' the watching through binoculars for
sidewalks. There was no fierce Magloire's plane to take off. Those
anger or hatred in their faces, of us who had seen the quiet, gal-
Rather, a stern determination to lant stubborness of the Haitian's
set this thing out indefinitely. were waiting as hopefully as they
Bl; this time' the strike Jiai- to see Magloire finally leave. We
spread to Petionville. The s& knew it wasn't our country. We
of the tourists could have AN.pen had no interest supposedly in this
heard in Cap Haitien. The gt en little country's internal affairs
were weeping for their Ip4" ar- Except we had been the lucky
gains.. The men were AStaing ones wh&jwere at ringside at this
over their late breakfast '. One historic tirst,' when the little
guest insisted he was stiJaiig country of Haiti grew tall n the
eyes of the world by its amazing
passive resistance strike which
overthrew a corrupt regime. We
had seen the dignity, determina-
tion a period which could easily
have become bloody.
I had been boning up on Hai-
tian history for months before I
came down here. I had marveled
at the victories won by Toussaint
L'Ouverture, Dessalines and Hen-
ry Christophe. I knew the little
country still had many problems
but I didn't think I would be
there when the biggest one of all
was solved. Y
I was sitting in the American
Ambassador's home when the mes-
sage came. -The cargo has left.'
The 'cargo. was Magloire. The
revolution was over. And I knew
I would always feel myself a part
of Haiti's history for I had seen
this great little nation come of
Local Group Sponsor
Vic Thall Exhibit:
Victor Thall, the famous Expres
sionist painter exhibited his can-
vasses realized in the solitude of
his studio in Haiti last night at
Institute FranCais d'Haiti. Mr.
Thall's presentation 'Motifs
Haitiedis and 'La Mer d'en des-
sous. was sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Eric Tippenhauer, Mr. and
Mrs. Elias Noustas and Mr and
Mrs Edwin Marshall.
THIS MAN IS
Al Gottlieb, New Yorker, and
Powell Industrial Works executive
over the past five years get or-
chids this week for setting a new
high in foreign residents' humani-
tarian attitude shown th2 servants
they leave behinfid.
Two Police Officers Killed
Dec. 12th Given Large Funeral
Impressive funeral services were in Port au Prince, at 4:00 P.M.,
held on Friday afternoon for the where large numbers of mourning
two young Army officers, Lieute- relatives and friends had followed
nants Lanore Augustin and Alix the funeral cortege from the Ge-
Jean, who lost their lives on De- neral Hospital.
cember 12th, in the line of duty. The officers were laid away in
Military honors were given them the Port au Prince cemetery in
during the rites at the Cathedral their respective family vaults.
HAITI REPRESENTED AT
FIRE CHIEF'S CONFERENCE
At extreme right: Fire Chief of Port-au-Prince Compagnie des Porm.
piers Cap. Georges Elie Fils with other foreign delegates who arten-
ded the International Convention of Fire Chiefs held in 5fiami last
LADIES aVIOLETTE, AWAITS
AU and his wife, the former Ei-
leen Powell, who are pulling ur
their roots here to return 'Stat! r
sides are seeing all their domestic s o
personnel placed in good jobF h
before leaving the country. The3---
have found work for all except &-___ --_.
their faithful and dependable
yardboy, Charleus. Al put off trip The newest aSalon de Bealtd' is ,violette wh;ch lis loc2ted on
another week and visited thc Ttc Cap025s, the road that leads to Hotel Oloffson and to Hotel Castel
'Sun. plunking down the price of haiti. Ladies of the Capital are recail mewled to call c.t this 'WWl
a classified ad offering the boy's iHair Salon to see forr themselves the establishnent and te quality
services,.and hopes to get him of its services. Advert.
placed before leaving. I1
Said A]: 'These servants have
served us well. We had no pro-
blem with them at all, and have
found that they respond to kind-
ness and consideration. Treat
them like the human beings they
are, and they'll prove faithful and
A Gift of Lovely Jewelery Is Sure
To Please The Girl Of Your Dreams
It Is A Gift That She Will Treasure
For Many More Years To Come See
Our New Assortment Of
BRACELETS EARINGS CHAINES
BRACELETS RINGS- NECKLACES
D ,E V. .. ..If T
' DAY'" 'SERV IE .T' -" "* I
.a~^DAILY SERVICE TO .... II
HAITI SUN Sunday, December 1411 0M;
Sunday. December 16th 1956 HAITI SUN PAGES
THE COLD, REVOLUTION ENDS
(Continued from page one)
The Army will regain the con-
fidence of the people by maintain-
ing its discipline and by abstain-
ing at all costs to be mixed up in
politics,. Colonel Cantave admo-
nished, "The Army will guarantee
the same protection to all, without
discrimination of any kind,' he
/ Colonel Cantave further said
that certain insensed' sectors in
theirtifinal desperation, have at-
-tempted to divide us using with-
out pudor, the venom of color'pre-
judice. "Let ui remain united-
around our beautiful bicolor and
-the. Constitutional Government' of
the R6public, and offer our frater-
nity as a model to the entire na-
tion,' he concluded.
PAGES OF HISTORY
Later the same day a communi- Another Government communi-
que announced the formation of que blamed foreign companies
a new cabinet, which without ex- and organs of the American Go
ception, were the same collabora- vernment as fomenters of the stri-
tors who retained the same minis- ke. 'The closing of the foreign
trial portfolios. companies constitutes a serious
foreign intervention in the affairs
Declaration of Supremne Court of the country,, the 'Generall-
Judges sime's' communique blasted out
The course of events were over ,the waves, adding that a Tor-
changed on Saturday morning, mal protest would be filed with
December 8th, 'La Phalange-, the the Government of the United
Catholic daily published a decla- States.
ration signed by Supreme Court
Justices Joseph Nemours Pierre- Haitions Resent Magloire's Com-rn
Louis, Rodoliphe Barau and Lelio unique Against Americans
Vilgrain. The declaration esta- Immediately following the Ge-
blished that the judges had -refus- neralissime's communique a wave
6d to accept the Executive Power a resentment rose up. 'There
because of the conditions under weren't aily Americans on the
which it had been offered them- scene in 1804,. the 'telediol, p-o
As long-career jurists they declin- tested.
-- -- Al- -- t..J flSL... :..--A 1 1ilf
*n_-,;i i. i *. ,e. en because iney were qwuor-
President Magloire took the op- not to side-step the Consti
position's. interpretation that his by agreeing to ,extra legal'
six-year term came to an end De- era proposed by the Army.
member 6th, and stepped from the
presidency to 'Chef du Pouvoir M St n a t
Exc'utif. and Commander-in-Chief Mliestosytudents and the
of the Army with extra legal pow. The inta l Fro prf.
e.rs. The intellectuals, process
This feat was accomplished by and students actually got i
a speech delivered on the same way with the strike on Frida
occasion by the Army Chief of member 7th. It snowballed a
Staff, General Antoine Levelt. He amazing speed and totality.
announced that the Supreme Co written flyers in chain letter
announced thattthe Supreme Coart requesting each recipient to
Judges upon being told thatthe and distribute ten more pro
army could not guarantee order and sp tre-
without 'extra legal. measures an endless supply of ac
had refused to assume the power A Manifesto was circulati
which the Constitution of 1950the students who used their
conferred upon the Chief Justice books to copy Ind pass or
of the Supreme Court,-in the case message.
of the President's resignation. En avant Juges de la Co
Lgvelt stated that the power was Cassation':vous devez prendj
then offered to the Vice-Presi- resionsablites e dma med
dent, and the oldest Judge of the their Manfiesto demanded,
Supreme Court respectively. They the, people are behind yoau,
also refused for the same rea- A aear to tthe pe opya
son. the North was made by a
Level then declared'that h feste Revolutionnaire. to s5
Levet then declared' that he, the movement that would r,
had, in the name of the Army, re- e oe atin
quested General Paul E. Magloire Liberty to the Haitisans.
to keep thq power, and that h The students Manifesto a
ath elated they w6t6ld not attend
had 'once again agreed to sacri-e ti alie en
fice himself for the pati. ses until Mr. Magloire reno
the powers he had assumed.
Arrest of Opposition Candidates 'Telediol. Systemt (Creole e:
Shortly after th3 broadcasting pressing for 'word of mouth
of the declarations of Magloire' General discontent contini
and Levelt, .the news of the ar- descend over the Republic.'
rest, by Army officers, of Sena- atmosphere became charged
tor Louis Dejoie and Dr. Francois doubts and misgivings. Rut
Duvallier, powerful leaders of of acts of intimidation and
the opposition and candidates for al abuses made the rounds
[he Presidency, circulated through the rounds and the oppo
the Cnnifnl T ..... -.- *.. I kent the telerdiinli system
that many of the partisans of the ing overtime, over the week-end.
two leaders were in' jail, igi*d- When Monday morning dawned
ing former Deputy Rossini Pierre- 90% of the shops and stores of
Louis, Senator Marceau Desinor the Capital failed to open their
and former .Minister Jean David. doors for business. Judges were
All were accused by the Govern- idle in their courts as members
meant of being guilty of subversive of the Bar Association, of common
activities, accord, withheld their cases from
the court calendar.
Explosions of Bombs j Confusing reports poured in
Bombs had exposed in various concerning the provincial towns,
sections of the Capital on Decem- and the city of Jacmel was rbport-
ber 5th. A 25,000-gallon reservoir ed to have closed all enterprises.
at Bolosse had been sabotaged; a Told To Open Up
*;. market-women had been wounded Early Monday, in a desperate
'when a time-bomb shattered the move, General Magloire appeared
cement table at which she was personally at the city's largest de-
seated in the Iron Market. A apartment store, accompanied by
man reported to be carrying a policemen armed with rifles and
shoe-shine box was blown to bits inachineguns, and ordered the pro-
*hen the box exploded in the re- 'prietor to keep his store open.
sidential section of Bois Verna. Tuesday night, he summoned
HoGrifiedc spectators who rushed thirty-two leading merchants of
to the scene stood staring at the Port-au-Prince's 300 commercial
Sm'an's entrals hanging from an al. and industrial enterprises to the
mnond tree. Palais National. An off-cial com-
S unique was broadcast later the
Legislaticc Chambers Dissolved same evening -stating that the bu-
SContinuing his reign of 'extra siness men had agreed to re-open
Legal, powers, General Magloire their stores the-next morning. The
Issued a December J.th communi- communique also stated that these
que declaring the 58 member Se- men urged their colleagL.'z- to do
nate and Chamber of Deputies dis likewise
solvedve. He also dissolved the Go Wednesday morning, however,
government Council. all the stores remained' closed.
iJutra CL iJIteJCLCU AjLUluo I
accusation as an insult to nation
al pride by insinuating that the
descendants' of Dessalines and Pe
tion were incapable' of reacting
against his dictatorial tendencies.
They decided to hold fast in tbeir
People Anxious Over Dipleudtic
Recognition of 'Extra Legali,
During the tense moments thai
dominated the -spirit of the na
tion, the opposition was anxious
over the possibility of Magloire's
dew G9vernment bieng -recognized
by the Diplomatic Corps. The
ending departure for Washing-
on by U.S. Ambassador Roy Tas-
co Davis took on great significah-
ce. No country had yet recogniz-
ed the 'extra legal. regime.
December 12th Climaxes Crisis
Magloi'e Withdraws From Power
The broadcasting stations start-
ed at 11:00 A.M. on Wednesday,
urging their listeners to stand by
for an important communique. But
they were to wait until 4:30 P.M.
for the General's voice. He decla-
red that he was actually surroun-
ded by members of the Army, the
Presidents of the Senate 'and the
Chamber of Deputy and the Chief
Justice of the' Supreme Court be.
fore whom he would make his
declaration of again stepping
down from' office.
He reiterated his charges that,
foreign powers were 'attempting
to destroy Haiti's national sove.
reignty and that Americans weCre
at the bottom of this nefarious at-
titudeon the part Qof the people
he had faithfully served.
Mbg-r6rti---also- stressed that ci-
vil war was at bour doors and stir-
red the delicate matter of class
and color prejudice, in a last stab
Again General Levelt stood at
the micro declaring that the Army
which had accepted Magloire's re-
signation and that in conformity
with the Constitution the Chief
of State and his Executive Power
was vested in Chief Justice Jo-
seph Nemours Pierre-Louis-
Judge. Pierre-Louis rose to the
micro, accepted the power and
placed himself at the helm to
steer the country out of its trou-
First Official Act
The new Provisory President's
First official act was to order the
immediate release of all political
Prisoners throughout Haitian ter-
An official communique later
announced the resignation from
Sthe army of General Antoine Le-
Sveil, and his replacement by Colo-
Snel LUon Cantav? who' had been
Placed under arrest several days
t before when Magloire accused
Shim of rebellion against his -,ex-
tra legal' regime.
The public with, great misgiv-
ings and suspicion awaited an-
xiously all evening for the expect-
Sed communique announcing that
Paul Magloire hlad. left the coun-
try. It was not forthcoming.
He Must Leave
S Thursday morning, December
S13th found the face of the CapitW
al unchanged. Storesr remained
Closed. Families issued out the
" last staled bread and opened boxes
Sof soda biscuits to feed their
Schildrea. They continued to sit
it out, until they knew that the
ex-Generalissime had quit the
shores of Haiti. h q
The Last Day
* Behind the passive mask of sit,'
down strikers, the population went
through foir days of anguish and
Turmoil. The tempo of the ru-
Smours increased minute by minu-
i te. It wps learned that top-rank-
Sinlg Army officials who had pro.
I tested against the 'coup d'etat'
Colotiel Cantave's Communique:
*Ex-Generat Magloire and Party
of 19 Have Left Country.-
On Thursday night the tension
dropped when at' abo4t 8:00 P.M.
p communique from Army Chief
Colonel L0on Cantave announced
the departure from lHaitian terri-'
tory at 6:30 P.M. of Ex-General
Paul E. Mlagloire and his family
and closest. associates. An Army
plane had. flown the party'to Ja-
maica. A list of the names was
made' public. Ina addition to Vhis
wife and two children, the volun
tal-y exiles included the former
President's brothers, Ja4cques and
Arsene, with the.latteos wifeq.aid
four children; Cap: Guliaume '
Pean who headed the military ca-
binet and his Wife; bLient. Henri
Perplgnan, ,(he did not travel
with his wife and eleven chil-
dren); the security chief and fbr-
mer Interior Under Secretary, Ro-
land Lataillade,'his wife and. four
children; and Magloire's political
all,, and relative, Maurice Pro-
Colonel ,Marceaisse Prosper
Abandons Post of Police Chief
The public is informed that Co.' ,
lonel -Marcaise F.r'Prosper having
abandoned his residence last night
for refuge in a Joreign' Embassy,
Major "Adrein Valvilie of!' the
Army of Hliti has' been designate '
ed to assume the Co6madimenit
of the Police Department'of Port.
(S) Leon, Canlave .
Colonel; Army of'Haiti, thief f '
the Army Staff.
had sought saety for themselves Upon his. arrival in Kingston,
and their families in the Consu- Jamaica, it was' announced that
late, white their homes Were cir- the ex-Chief'of State had been
oled by the gendarmes armed met at the airport ;by Mrs. 0. J-
with carbines. Brandt, wife of' the indistrial,
Several business men hid their and was driven n m a polie: car
wives in the homes of friends as 'o the home of Mr. and Mrs. Os-
they determined to die before wal(l J. Brandt. The .other exiles
submitting to tyranny. Tracts had were said to have' takeA lodgings
been sent to them'uarning that- at the Myrtle Bank Hotel.
they would be given 12 hours to .On reprentl4a vie normale.x
re-open the doors of their stores' At week's eqd the' country de-
and to those failing to obey they cleared itself .free, from a week.of
weie warned that their wives and 'Cauchemars,. '-and- normal acti-
children were in danger and that cities were resumed.
their homes would be burned to Several incidents were reported
the ground, on Friday while the formation of
Other tracts denounced secret the coalition cabinet Was being
crimes, adding that the public was awaited by the public.'The Admni-
being duped and that Magloire in-- nistrative Service Chiefs of the
tended to remain in Haiti. Custom House, the Bureau des
Contributions, and the Postal Ser-
The Feminists of Haiti vice were reportedly victims ""of
Dressed in deep mourning the the reaction of some of'their su-
women leaders had organized a bordinates who considered 'them
500-strong women's march on the the"'favorises, of the former r'e-
'prison where Senator Louis D6- gime.
joie and his partisans were being .. The Director-Administrator of
held. 'he Lottery, Captain Robeit Bazi-
On Sunday,, December 9th, aft- 1 and the Director of the Immi-
er mass at the Port-au-Prince Ca- g.qion Service, Captain Lucien
thedral, the group circled the p'ri- Sd were said to have resigned
son block 'three. times, rosaries in then posts to enter their respec-
hand, chanting: *J' 'vous salue, tivAl divisions in the Army of Hai-
Marie. fi. i:. '
They again filled the Cathedral :Ii"he'Service d'lnfoimation de laa
with women and children on Presse et la Propagande (SIPP)
Thursday morning for special which served the former Govern.'
prayers for .delivrance., They meant has. been, closed, pending
prayers assumed the rolls of ty- complete reorganization. ..
pists and messengers in support As the atmosphere cleared, the
of opposition to the dictatorial re- Haitian people, proud of this re-
gime. They passed the word on cent ascension into the moral
'Sit pat until Magloire is out of heights to which their national so-
the country., They were an inte- lidarity has borne them, prepared
gral part of the 'cold, revolution, to celebrate.
Every Monday At 9:45 P.M.
THE HOTEL OLOFFSON
Presents The Most
STARTLING: Dances Of Haiti
LAST YEAR'S SHOW WAS PRAISED AS COMPELLING.
BY THE U.S. PRESS
OUR NEW SHOW WOULD BE UNFORGETTABLE
, LIMITED ,CAPACITY
"." T'PAGE 3
. -.11. -G-U- DJOLCUA WULn- I
'Li.. tvpafu. .it was alsoi .jars 'pl~fl
Sunday. December 16th 1956
PAGE 4 I HAITI SUN Sunda~'. December 16th 19S&
JOHN PRATT BRINGS NEWS
OF DUNHAM SHOW SUCCESS
John Pratt, husband of the fa-
ous American, Katherine Dun-
.ham, arrived in Port-au-Prince
last Sunday for a short stay. Mr
.Pratt told the Sun, during a
brief interview this week that
the Dunh'km Show is stlWl playing
to packed houses in Australia aft-
er more than seven months play-
ing the five Capital cities of that
Haitian drummer Laguerre who
is touring,.with the Dunham trou-
pe, Mr. Pratt father stated, has
take unto himself a charming
%The most popular acts in. the
show,, he said, care the Haitian
folklore dances, Which is a decid-
Sed preference of the Australian
Miss Dunham and her husband
who haven't been to:Haiti for quite
a spell, are owners of the 15-acre
estate known as ,Lec ITc where
., 'xtr Pa,e, id her
Napoleof's sister Paulie- nd her
., ladies-ina-waiting batheA .and' bask-
""' edin the Haitian su6shine, in the
days', of the. historic fabulous
French' colbnials. '
-- SIMDOR CHOIR IN SUCCESS-
UL. L:' i CITAL AT FRENCH
The joys, the sorrows and the
S anguish of .0he" -Haitian people
Were agnificenJy interpreted by
the Choeur.'Simidor during a rec-
tel last'Saturday evening. Th6 ar-
:' tisc: imanifestatioa was given be-
oie fieia pcked auditorium of mu-
S". sic' lovers at the French' Institute.
Thealeted group, composed
o .4fastudents from the Universi-'
ty'' ai ti .wHich conquered liste-
n nerat Hotel. Villa. Creol. and at
S th''. .Haitian-American. Institute
Sdtiring, the last tourist season, is
S directed by Mr. Ferfre'Laguerre.
There purpose is the. interpreta-
tion of the folklorique sopgs of
the national repertory in all their
SMrs. Lina Mathon-Blanehet, not,
.,ed pianist and folklore authority
who returned recently from the
U.S. is a devoted collaborator of
,the.. young missionaries of Art.
SDAMIEN GETS NEW $40.000
S The construction of the new La-
S. b'oratory at Damien is nearing
completion.' The Government has
just granted $40.000.00 to the De-
partment, of Agriculture for te
purchase of equipment and ma-
terial' for" this modern scienqfic
The building which wi use
the Chemistry. and Vete rian
Divisions of the Departntft are
presently undergoing th"' finish-
ing touches, and orders for maie-
ral.and installation facilities are
being launched on the foreign as
well as the local market.
NEW COMPANY TO EPLOIT
BEAUXITE AND MARBLE AT
A group of American industrials
were accompanied to Jacmel by
Mr. Arthur Bonhomme, last week,
in view of forming a Company for
the exploitation of the beauxite
and marble mines of the region.
The Capital investment is re-
ported to be fixed at $400.000.00,
and the company will be incorpo-
rated under the name 'Haitian-
American Mining Corporation.,
ON BEING A MATURE PERSON
The richness or poverty of our lives depends upon our maturity.
Evety year, every eveot, offers us the, opportunity for mature or
One sign of growth in maturity i's 'our readiness to lebrn what is
expected of us under conditions of life that are changing every day.
What was suitable in the world as it was last year may not do at
all in the circumstances -of tomorrow.
In the smaller circle of our own personality, too, there are conti
btuing changes. None of us is altogether and always either brilliant
or stupid. The brightest of us have periods wheri we seem feeble-
minded, and the dullest of us are sometimes blessed with sharp wit.
Most of-us wish to be mature, because that seems to be the only
sthte in which we can cope with our problems.
Various authors have laid stress upon separate virtues included
in the maturity of a human being: responsibility, independence, gen-
erosity,, co-operativeness, goodwill, integrity, adaptability, and skill
in separating fact and fancy.
,Whatever. trait is emphasized,' the mature person will show skill
in handling the events and tests 'of life in such.a way as to' produce
the greatest possible amount of happiness with the smallest amount
of stre ss.......... .. .... ....... ....... .. ..
The mature person lives significantly for himself and for mankind.
He rejects tLife temptation to be always neutral or safe, to be a mere
invalid or a mhiicr in a protected corner. He is too busy with grati-
.fying work to engage in trifling things, and too well balanced to pay
attention to miracle workers and jugglers.
That is not a lazy life. The mature person is not passively receiv-
ing but is creatively acting. He has a sense pf relative values and
,a feeling for consequences. He confronts life kwith sohne boldness.
SOne principle that njarks minatuiity in any walk of life in busi-
ness,*in private life or ii national affairs -'is this: the determining
element is not so much what happens to a person but the way he
takes it. The responses to'life of a mature parson are of good qua-
lity and can be counted on.
The contrary state, .immaturity; is marked by adult-infantilism, in
which a person has reached maturity of physical development, but
remains an infant in' his response to the problems and obligations
WHAT ARE MATURE ACTIONS?.
The mIkture person tends not to be clumsy in his association with
other people. He thinks about how the thing he proposes to do will
affect his neighbours' lives. He seeks to give other people& room so
that they, too,' may mature. He has learned the important lesson that'
he who" walks in crowds nirust step aside, keep his elbows in, step
back or sidewise, or 6ven detour from the straight way, according
to what he encounters.
It is all very well to try, onep in a while, to think strictly personal
thoughts, but we quickly come to see that we live in relationships.
'Family' life belps our children to grow from stage'to stage of con-
fidence, skill, responsibility' and understanding. Our homes prepare
people for the larger' and more exacting relationships of a world
where social and political sense have not progressed as far as have
scientific and technical skills.
The mature person has graduated from home and school with some
awareness of the requirements of society. He wants to share in the
human enterprise of getting out of. the jungle frame of mind. of build-
ing a community wherein he may grow. He' develops from'the stage
of thinking: 'Please help me-, through .I can take care of myself.
to 'Pleas leta'me'help you.'
Sharing is a vital part of maturing. Most of the significance we at-
tain grows out of our contribution to the lives of others. The person
in an executive position flom the president of a great company down
to the foreman of a small gang, puts his imprint on history through'
the people under his direction. He,builds their strengths and reduces
their limitations. He gives them opportunities to become their own
most mature selves. This can be, as Stephen Vincent Ben6t remarked
in one of his essays, the mbst conspicuous enterprise of the human
S ............ ......... .L .......
Down through the ages, human life has relied upon an instinctive
sense of obligation on the part of those most generously endowed
This is born of the sternest racial law we know: the perpetuation of
any group demands that all the varied resources within that group
be released to most effective use. It is as the human race grows into
fullest 'aplcatioi of this demand of ,life that it matures. And a
person remains immature, whatever his age, so long as Hie thinks of
himself as an exception to the law.
It is not enough: however, to give .lip service to such a belief. The
title of a book by Harryiand Boniaro Overstreet, just published (W.
W. Norton & Co. Inc., New York) is significant of the meaning of
maturity. It is: The Mind Goes Forth. The mature person is not liv-
ming in a room lined with mirrors but in a sun room with windows.
The peron wfio is completely wrapped up in himself makes only
a small package. I
The, Monthly Bulle'tin of The Royal Bank of Canada published the
interesting and. Timely article 'ON BEING A MATURE PERSON.
in its December issue. which Haiti Sun is pleased to reproduce for
Something New ,
r" *pur^" vi
ASK 'I!ASKt N
YOUR iiYOU .
. STAMPS lUIhDU Il STAMPS
A new system of cooperative discount stamps caRed '
S((Coupon d'Orn is now in existence. The little gold 4
Stamp That saves you money! That wins you
SYou will now receive absolutely free these valuable
' Coupons d'Orn with every purchase you make at the
iate of one *Coupon d'Orn for eveiy 10 cents purchase
Sfor 'cash on paymientior not later than 5 days after due
S These .eCoupons d'Orn can be redeemed as Cash for
Merchandise at any of the business firms who are au-
thorized to distribute tCoupons d'Ofr.
SYou' will also receive ftee, a collection book to paste
S1200 Coupons d'Ors which is worth $2.00, plus a lot-
' tery coupon attached, with which you may win as ma- -
14ny as 180.000 cCoupons d'0s and other prizes such
4 as an automobile, frigidaire, radio, and many nation- V
I ally advertised appliances.
SThe following merchants are now distributing tCou- 4
pons d'Onr. You are entitled to them. Claim them. Sa--,
ving eCdupons d'Or is like 'Saving money in the
.Herard C. L. Roy ed evqry Friday at the Plant)
4 estone (The Only Tire Haiti Motors
Brand Giving Coupons d'Or, Daccarett Frires '
Au Lincoln La Mondaine
Boucherie du Champ de Mars Pharmacie Centrale
'Tueccssion Paiu Gauthier Pierre Soda & Fits .
SDunbrik Duntex d'Haiti Librairie Select A.
Charles Dejean & Co. Maison Claude Jeager
,Raymond Flambert Continental Trading Co.
Denis & Co. 'La Boite d Musiqe
SThe Souvenir Shop 2 stores Club Camaraderie
Usine 6 Glace Nationale gives Brand Giving ,Coupons d'Or'
A I'Coupon d'Or' for 3 caps of Alpha' (The Nylon Tooth
Citadelle. Kola and Canada brunh that. 'Coupons d'Or.
SDry soft drinks. Caps redecm-enclosed in package)
S30.000 eCoupons d'Or, worth ,$50.00 will be award-
ed for the best slogan on 'Coupons d'Or
SNot exceding 50 words. Contest closes Dec. 25, '56
SCie Publicitaire .d'Haiti, S.A. will be the sole judge in select- .
Sing the Winner.
D'HAmT S. A.
FROM SATURDAY 8th TO FRIDAY
DECEMBER 14th 1956
AURORA & VARGAS
A COUPLE OF SPANISH DANCERS
The Folklore Troop Of The Casino
The Orchestre de Port-au-Princee
WITH MAESTRO JOE TROUILLOT
ANIMATOR: ROGER BEBNE=
4*. .. 2..'
'w~' K ~T' '~ Api!~r' .**
'2 *~'* ~
Sunday. December 16th 195S
fl... ..1.. flL~ I OiL 1 O~C
aunuay, ecmbuer lUll!. 1130b EAL_ AU'UUJ a Vill
THIPHAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Publshed Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC
The events in Haiti these days make unhappy reading for
all Americans %who know thta attractive, carefree and unfor-
tunate country. It is a great pity that things snould have come
to such a shameful pass, but nothing is to be gained by gloss-
ing over what is happening. President Paul Magloire and his
handful of supporters should know what the people ot the
United States and, undoubtedly, those of Latin America think
about',what he has done.
The President's term was up on Dec. 6, although he could
constitutionally have stayed in office until the elections due
next April 30. His political opposition was behaving with de-
corum and a' rue sense of their duties as citizens trying to
carry on a legal and popular continuity of government. At
first they were assured by general Magloire that they could
campaign freely. A fev weeks ago he ordered them to stop
and they did so. Then he trumped up the charge that the
opposition was challenging his .night to stay in office until
May 1. On this excuse he staged -what was rotbing 'more or
less than a crude comn Ca!
Unfortunately, Haiti i in an absolutely desperate economic
situation and the people ate in gfeat distress. There has been
a disastrous drought in the north igs' and 'too much .rain in
other parts. Hurricane Hazel caused, such bavoc in October,
1954, that the country wag almost devastated. The coffee
crop-the only good cash crop of Haiti- wds poor this year,
and anyway, France, which normally buys it, now is deprived
of spare dollars by the Suez oil crisis.. Tourism, which has
been a saving grace, is bound t6 suffer this winter from the
disordersnow taking plne.
Some observers blame the high cost of Haiti's Artibonitc
hydroelectric and irrigation scheme, whicy is taking much
longer and costing far more than was anticipated. However.
it is a good scheme that can yet bear rich fruit, but not with
the inefficiency and-according to' reliable accounts-the
corruption that has been taking pjace.
The United. States has helped a great ,deal with grants-in-
aid and Point Four, and the United Nations has also done
much. President Magloire himself started out with real ef-
frts to inprbve the conditions of bfhi peopI.& And noiw he is
ending likef so many military leaders in Latin America. it is,
inded, a gre4t pity. (New Yofk Tfines Thunda),
TO SEE THE REAL HAITI
IN LEISURE ANDI COMFORT
. TO DISCOVER
AND BEAUTY OF
The drive to Cap Haitian and h visit to the Citadel are 'never
to be forgotten experiences.
For the highlight of your vacation you must make the drive
POPT-AU-PRI NCE TO CIUDAD TRUJILLO
via Cap-Haitian and Santiago
Round Trip or One Way No Return Charge
"- TYPICAL OF THE LOW COST
PORT AU PRINCE TO CrUDAD TRIbJILLO (via the South)
ONLY $30.00 NO MATTER HOW MANY RIDE.
:* And! The car is still yours for sightseeing and night clubbing
'.Gatl 10:00 The next Morning of course you may keep it Longer.
S For Road Maps Suggested Itineraries-Information.
;, SCOTT TRADING COMPANY
HERTZ LUCEN S
Telephone 3742 2643
1 Dear Mr. Editor,
1 heartily congratulate you for
the splendid'article you devoted
to tennis list week. I also congra-
tulate this young American coach
Ritzenberg along with those who
brought him to Haiti for their in-
sight and ambition.
My country with four million
people must have talents available
for the Davis Cup and even the
I am following very closely the
Olympics in Melbourne, Australia,
and I am very porose to think
that our country is not participat-
ing at this 'great international
sport events and I salute anybody
who makes an effort in trying to
make Haiti conscious of competi-
Dear Mr Diederich,
I read your. -This is Cancer
Week. article which you headlin-
ed last week and, as an observr
of what is. taking place this week,
I am 'afraid that the committee
organising this cancer week will
find that the week has been ill-
ehosen. As 23 people out of every
W00 did'of cancer every year it
's a growing concern of everybody
to see an anti-cancer center" built
here. Perhaps we could start the
new year with a Cancer Week,
though it is not a too bright to
think about death in days that are
supposed to be consecrated to re-
joicing and hopes.
(S) Thinking Ahead.
why take a
Your article on Gourgue and
the Centre d'Art gave me much to
think about the fate of the ta-
bleaux that are being sold to
collectors and tourists. Who
knows that there are not a pumb-
er of masterpieces among them?
ln this connection, I suggest
that the Art. Center makes photo-
copies of all the canvasses before
they are turned over to buyers.
In all Art Museums aboard, visi-
tors may buy the reproductions
of masterpieces on post cards or
their exact reproductions. I don't
see why the same.could not be
done in Haiti. This would greatly
help the artists whose financial
situation is not always bright and
also foster the. diffusion of art
since' the ar.t exhibits are visited
only by a few- the same small
group of intellectuals and artists.
(S): Art Lover.
'* / ~- -
Haiti Sun '
Gentlemen, ; -
Please c1.ange my address on
my subscription from Brooklyn to
New Yoik'. It beings ybur fine pa--
per to me late each time. Again
I am in New'York, not Brooklyn.
I hope to be in your fair city in
February and Fll drop into your
offices to renew my subscription
and pay yro a visit. I trust all. the
political fusi and feathers will
quiet down. My wife and I hoped
to take our two young sons along
on this trip and frankly the news
may make Us -change our minds.
Whatever happens the best of
luck to you.
RUSS0'' 'FARE* '''
Seymour L. Nash '
,,, ; -----^ ^ r, 1:
.,- -7 ',
'.- .-. -t -j Ac'z= < -5'--------.. -
r% s .-_
'y '^ ^ .,, ,5" .^ s 1 *
when you can be SURE of a crol w |his?
^ ^ ^:-- ,,:-
_/ Much of the risk is eliminated when you power your irrigation pumps
/ with Caterpillar Diesel Engines.
'They ore capable of 24-hour-a-doy operotionr foF extended periods. ,
What's more they run unattended, burn low-cost, non-premium Diesel
fuel and, require only routine maintenance at prescribed intervals.
Many engines of this make have recorded more than 100.000 working
hours... convincing proof that they last a long time.
-Call on us for additional information and specifications before you
*' plant your next crop.
RECISTCRED TRADE MARK
1 _- : :
Vital with one of his tableaux.
* .......". .*.
S When Your Reporter broached -- .'.. .'-- -:: ..; V
Sthe subject of sentimental life, n ... --. At't S-.-, '; ":
the artist 'smiled shyly as he re- '
'. plied that he could'nt think 'of
marriage right now.
f For Byron, it is time for work-
ing, and he knows he must work ,..
Shard.. He believes that he time isSA
not ripe yet for him to consider
exhibiting his paintings, and his .
*vernissage' can wait for some .
date in the future when he feels
that he has at last succeeded in
-properly expressing what he leeelskiso -t_,s
Vital. the flatic7 Li or
primitive realist Uedcoted .
0o forms. and color. ,
I Phulkus Vftal, the other Prefet I
Duford disciple and his half-bro-
; ther-is now one of the most ad.
anced of the new painters at RK--225 S
Centre d'Art and is dedicated to AGENCES OTiS McALLISTER,
forms and colors. He soberly told "
his life story to the -Sun. on
Two Most Promising Artists At Centre, D'art
SThe two most promising personalities amongst the new ar- world that Byron is happy and I Tuesday morning, stating that as June 1956, Vifal's canvas xepre-
tists at Centre d'Art are Jacnielians, Pauleus Vital'and Beau- productive in his art. 'a little boy the strength of color senting 'Simbie, goddess ot he
'mont Byrbn:. They joined up witL the establishment at Rue The Jean-Louis Brothers disco- inluenced him. sea) taking her bath in the blue
de la R6volution early in 1955. vered Byron. They placed him un- When at 14 Ihe entered the In- ocean f6oud its way to the Centre
' Byr6iin is best described as a romantic symbolist of aston- dcr contract to paint and decora- dustrial School' at Jacmcl, Vital d'Art.
fishing finesse and beauty, while Vital is a natural or prinil- to their villa in suburban Jacmel, chose cabinet-making because it Acting Director Pierre Monosiet
lve realist dedicated to formsand colors, and gain he had to deviate from offered a better opportunity for and his secertary, Miss Rita were
The talent and Widely different themes of these two im- his chosen work and think of the drawing schemes and perfecting delighted at the discovery of this
portant new artists was first encouraged by primitive painter practical side of living. When the his skill. He says that .Ebeniste- new talent, and the same dwy Vi-
Prefet Duffaut, the well-known Jacmehlian. Jean-Louis Brothers moved to rie, was more remunerative at tal was introduced to fellow-ar-
S Port-au-Prince they persuaded By- that time, too. twists and put to work at the Con-
.n \ to come along and do the Like his friend afnd fellow-Jac- ter.
Bo is 1 o ame wqrk in their new house. me ian, Byron, Vital is individuat- The Ba' of Port-au-Prince didh
N~. .~ .not stir Vital, nor did the back-
H-n Iomesick for Jacmel, Byron had listic, but he is making a greal r Vital, ri e
2hardly completed his task, before effort to modify this because o he oundeof mountains in the Capi-
Sv e le took polite leave of his bene- s ad t t o tal impress him. Just as every
3 ( i 2% hespk toonter poe aee ^nil l is now engaged to the girl of his,
..a'ctors :n d boarded a camion ,h deinoselnle rtrin Jacmel. rnlm turns to mecca. to say
I I, Un tae having thelbacra c hibs prayers, so did Vital return to
honi swee hoe i Shays V to wor. -tina Jacmel on a romantic pilgrimage
I~-hencverViealelt hetneeded ins-
Preft Duford played p decs- cabidet-makers shop in his native a-benever he a fe lt he needed ins-
ve role in the life of the modes t i His brothe r c .. -c piraion. Rural life in the surroumr n
artist, and pulled him .up and a- ed pitier .. dings of his native city is remar-
way from Jacmel in 1955, con- however, urg- kabfr. for the pastoral scene that
vincing him om the necessity. o ed him to leav.Jac. .l andcome are to be found nowhere else in
vmccl .ingthm fheneesit t to t o Port-au-Prince, and he was -fiMe ontry. is explains "the
enroll inl the Centre, d'Art at'Port-/.
au.Prince. Byron who has'a nally Persuaded to do so in Ja.ta artist's love for flowers and birds,
au-Prince.Byroryna ho.-He did neot apply for en' for he blue p1 the sea meeting
ror of the big city quickly moveord trance in the C tre dAr .atsh t
to Gressier, a hamlet located 30 e, ough. Pauleus is the eldest n- of Lo-
miles south of t e Capia n d .h
mile sout of the Capi'did not feel lreab 6r c submit meus Vital, and with his younger
settled three my Ptableaux.tlh ney were wot brother, Prefet Duford, a conse-
But in June 1956, Byron final- good enough, hp. boid Your Ie- crated painter, is in charge of the
St gv up ly md upisdporter. large family including five boys
ned on another v isit tb the Centre During the following seven and two girls.
wnuithFrncis Niles of Dett Airlines who purchased'this years, Vital dived! in obscurity,IWhen'asked Wh he entered the
paintig for Dallas collector, starHd'Art. This ime he managed to working hard to achieve his goal. I career, Vital- explained: 'a feel it
gives his lifea. meaning. H con- -stay.' h er letowa is piterfecaion. in^ ^" ^'~*f M
staMy.IsC n e te e ti -t esrto small hs Meanwhile he did not abandon his, is the best way of expre-sffig my
a p tin Rue de la Revolution, and hset profession, and was able to p many thoughts. To do so, I must
t1i o, t softispoken painter put them the rent of his Rue dred a i, a anR -se
S an turned his hand to sclp about modifying his ways of wlife.to 0. t his Ie give them shapes and colors, The
...!favoidsttation -calle- with. his;earnigstlented arti's preferred colors
he..p.. ture and decorative art instead. Although he avoids social ga- from decorating mahogany chairs, are yellow an blue. f These colors
ter t viak boh ndsmet, hemoutans f acml ehind. the by he shaese paintedh^B I S a-H e yello *ank bue. -th .
.Thos. da '.ySoon, neighbors were bringing beds, tables, etc... He still lives are symbolic of the sun and the
iight; co- him t heir trays, wated hiscsister is always open to there. sea. stato oes lithe modest primitive
e, s t, i l friends. When he is not oncen- .
S foldig screens t o bepinted and frAt last he decided he -could realist dedicated to forms and
an pin sip .nd bat aiho m iagnaio,,hestte i ng4 ponl likea senr ors deiae to' form and__ ^ __
i .. .n 'ItAr- decorated with allegoric figures rating on rural scenery or sh- risk submitting a painting, and in colors.
.-. eday which he gladly turned out for ws, Byron even goes to the Coq SeDsrbt *. *
Shis d y of la or, 2,I ru hed T he gladlyn e p iturn d scoed oupf r in i l h t o e m s e ri |A V m J l X l r
t i e w. th ehei se o m- f is e-d'Or for 'the distraction of a cock
6 W i n~ e th em -ugw rk a t is w fig h t f o r t h e e t r -
Sh6se of his ends' .who recei- gop
n..-.lr*);bega, .ed, T.ee of charge, the first ef- '
P M g.r C t is" a fr tolittle developed
>Intnsrleisehoufrd we orts.- of -his experiments encoura- ,a ia f r l developed rA m
talent. could be 'retiarnd-. ev e a Byron' tiO are th sml bids ito .understand my ,work, Byrone t Out
ge Byron to. take the small birds, ,- .. n '" "" "
at the Brothers' IS$ool' fn, Sac- figurines and other 'models lash- admits, but I believe firmly in my T'.
inel "where'he was the -top stu- ioned from. clay, cement and power. But unless I have some- --"
dent in drawing classes, chalk' to Port-au-Prince where he Rne to guide me, I think it will "'. -
When he was 14,.'Byron deci- find a more profitable martakena long time to reach the sta-.
ded to give up his ccoln ould
'deable to devote p.hshooling ket. But the time had not e ge of being able to properly paint
'e ale to devote his time entire for B'n to leave his below as I see and feel. I need a tea- -
ly. to art-the 1one thing .hat red, acmel ,cher., He also means to work
-gives his life a- meaning. He cbni- We akd? hard towards perfection.,~SP"- -
"fesses nevertheless thpt his dec i- i he'n asked what made him His pallette is remarkable by
sion to leave.'school was also dlie take so long to decide to come color which is brown. He also
to pressing family needs. Being' to the Capital, the young painter cholor hihs@bromb ereoon
the only child old enough to answered: -It was there that o echooseher a so convsifr
work at the. time, le wanted, to received -Ia lmiire.. It was notaI
help his' father, a modest plan- easy for him to leave the sea and are .colQ.-
,I ,a e- Water-skiing .. .water tuin-a new
ter, to jmake both ends mebt. the mountains of Jaemet behind. Asked if he has ever painted
.Those days w e'r e not tooi The artist said that from time voodoo ceremonies, the artist .W* also sell boats, boat'ladder.,
bright; for .instead. of using' his to time he returns to the couiitry- said: *Such type of painting is water skis, tow ropes, life jackets,
brushes and canvas, the artist side and inspiration of his early otimade for me because it re-in iand marine accessories. ,l,
stI ge. o hr ofehnot,
was obliged to'climb a, ladder struggles.el go there to freshen n- ef
and paint ships ,and boats anicho- my imagination,, he stated sim- quies bright color's'.
red in.the Jacmel Bay. A .hard Py, r-Like solitude and dPeople like me as I pm, Phe
.u dark7 continued,' and the Centre d'Art
Shisllnd g worker, Byron ppt ness.- authorities agree with me on the See Distribute "
ahis dy of labor, and rushed The talented painter disclosed principle' that one must refrain A
'home to commune with his mu- to Your Reporter that Ihe prefers from changing his personality. ANTON KNEER
se fri the evening. !to work at night when everything Bredwinner for the entire fami- I Rue Pavde.
%In his leisure hour when ur- is quicf and sober. it is when ly including several dependent re ._ -
ged by '.conmrqdes to indulge in 'he can isolate himself from the latives,. Byron's paintings are allA-
he can count on to make a lie- -_ ; .....z
Sunday, December 16th 1956
,,BDown ETiTOery Rue
THE ((BANG;, THAT COM ES WITH CHRISTMAS
The tradition of shooting fire-
crackers in the -rues. during the
* Christmas season has survived, al.
though it has lost most of iLs ori-
The drug, stores were formerly
the principal distributors of the
essentials for making chloratee..
Chlorate is prepared with potas-
sium and sulphur. Kiddies would
buy a small screw-bai of 10 gram-
mes for five centimes, and" many
preferred to sacrifice all the lit-
tle cash they had managed to
save on chloratee, at Christmas.
time than to miss the fun of own-
ing a package of chlorate.
Despite the vigilance of the po-
lice who have always forbidden
this dangerous game of fireworks,
"chlorate. blasts out in almost
every neighborhood from Decem-
ber 1st. '
Since the pharmacies are no
longer allowed to sell explosives
of this nature to children, new
imported firecrackers have made
their appearance on the market
The most common is the ,mitrail-
le; which is very dangerous if not
properly handled as it explodes
when it hits the ground or is
thrown against a wall. Another
variety of the "mitraille. has a
small wick. exploding only when
the wick is lit. Since these are
less dangerous, the kids mischie-
vously choose a large gathering
of people for their pranks. Some
more daringly even throw into
the churches at the midnight mass
on Christmas eve. There favorite
targets are the ,marchan' patds.
whom they like to frighten in'or-
der to plunder their barquess. of
Spates, during the confusion.
to the youngsters.
h should be pointed out thai
the revival oft his tradition was
credited to several enterprising
Haitians who manufactured the
toys with a minimum of security,
only to have them disappear from
the market during the world
strife and the post war period.
Also gone with World War II
are the Christmas lanterns that
once were the most popular Xmas
toys in Haiti.
A decade -ago youngsters were
all enthusiasms in collecting ciga-
rette boxes and cardboard 'as the
1 i i
Christmas season approached. But
the most difficult thing was to
find a nail with square-eqd, since
nails were not sold by. the piece
but by the pound. The square-end
nail wa.s transformed into a chis-
el after the end had been flatten-
., I -;f6 uiie 5 lIII. pnIkILinl
imagining subjects to be designed
on the boards, and working out
sketches and .legendes- to bb
drawn and written on them. This
work sometimes revealed many
hidden talents, for the boys would
always compete, in order to sur-
pass each other.
The pictures were drawn on six
or sometimes eight pieces of card
board in a double space system so
that the pictures could be cut and
the thin colored papers glued ov-
erthe holes giving the impression
of,a /stained window glass.
The Christmas lanterns were
built in the shape of a small house
with two froft doors, artistically
decorated. The tops of the lant-
erns had the V-shape form of the
'common Haitian country acaille-,
but remained uncovered to let
the air come in. On one side of
the lantern written in big letters
(some even use gothic letters)
were the words -Vive Noel- (long
live Christmas) and on the other
side Joyeux Noel* (Merry Christ
-nas). The other parts represent
illegoric figures. At night the
internn is lit with a small oil
!amp, made with a bottle cap, oil
and a small cotton wick. A small
cord tied to both ends of the roof
made it easy to carry the -fanala
The boys tied a small cord t
both ends'of thq ,fanal. and car
ried it proudly on their evening
promenades in the streets.
Some characters sometimes lay
in wait a street corners to shoo
at the lanterns with their -fisti
bal. (sling shot). It can be seei
how such tricks would cause thi
lantern to be destroyed, after al
the patience' and engenuity i
took to fashion -them. *
SDirect Passenger and Freight Service
: PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW YORK
*ONLY 3-'p DAYS TO IVEST Y
0Air Conditioned 0
G ~dining room
0 ,)Famous Cuisine
EVE, MONDAY AT 6:S, P. .
*HE DELUXE 200-PASSENGER
CRUISE-SHIPS OF PANAMA. LINE .
DIRECT TO MIDTOWN N My.r CI'y.
SAccuraie information at office of Panama Lin ONLY.
INQUIRE OUR REDUCED RATE ROUND-TRIP
tSEA-AIR TICKETING ARRANGEMENTS
Sd Rue Abraham Lincoln ,
Such 1 .fancy things as bengal ec withn a stone (tnh operation
Sma ne y pi dthingsa, begal could last for hours) and sharp- Down every rue,-at Christmas
matches. pluic dtoiles.. etc.. on a lin. ime, the Increased number of
are sold by the -marchands, of ,marchands de pat6s, find more
the hardware trade. A, Chri.stmas After having gathered enough 'and more sales. 'Pates chauds-
time they fill their stands with all material the poor kids had to buy are delicious and appetizing. In
kinds of cheap toys. At night, the various colors of apapier fin, and some sections, turbulent boys or-
ambulanting -marchandes. ramb- some -ainidon. (glue made from ganize into gangs and attack the
le up and down town offering ,manioc., roots, sic. starch), vendors and literally pillage their
firecrackers and bengal matches Then came the happy' time for entire stock of .pates..
... .......- .. .--.--.- -- -- -. The Port-au-Prince markets of-
I' O r. C o '-cr also an unusual specl'acle as
S Lho co t'un ie mountain folks carry bunches
O"T I L n p ;-pines for. Christmas trees and
_____________--- -------__________ _" 2 a lai-ge variety of nioss known-as
'#f* i'' H J -barbe pangnol., to decorate the
iV manger or crib symbolic -of that
l ^'. .. TO 9 i,t'irst Christmas of long ago.
; THURSDAY night HOUSE FOR RENT
n -Furnished House For Rent. Two
*- d bedrooms, two baths, attractively
i 4 decorated. Beautiful view of the
harbor. Apply Hogarth, Travel
HCJMARD FLAME SP i Bureau, Ruedu Quai.
IT'S THE FILTERTH ATQ,
L & HAS THI BEST!
A A .
C / KINO SIZE T
.L Vl ,
'I '" E S ^
SUGETT > MYERS Toa4C Co. Co !T
THIS IS IT! AMERICA'S
FILTER CIGARETTE -' MUCH MORE
E FLAVOR MUCH LESS NICOTINE,
"mum m f
Jofm9e Walker must be good, to remain' in the
Xak kifcirht of Scorch Whiskies for over 130 years.
ON TE. Itmuat tibe good to jass the scrutiny of 4istillers
EXPOSITIOP (rCPC1'Jn4 VA& over 130 years experience behind them. ,'
W see 4Z~t 50151 182--; TILL GOING STRONG *S
Oi Afctt, ,Try it today-you'll agree it's good
RK oF HfITIRN DISTRIBUTOR: PREETZMAN AGGERHOLM
FT5SMEN AN') ,
RN EXQU!5lT: S H A N G 0
;-ga r PRESENTLY CLOSED
UoRo ..ITI SU While SPECIAL WINTER SEASON
poRr PRcs Program is being Prepared
HOTEL IBO LELE
* inl i [ a.- A A AJ JW Z PUI... .. _'"
.t~u:uR~uut~i::::tt::t~um 1 so1 :n~:l
n unin<4.> T)PLarnhpi- 1 fithl 1Q95R
MONDAY NIGHTS. GRAND FOLKLORE
SHOW DIRECTED BY LAVINIA
THURSDAY EVENING DANCE
LAVINIA AND PRIZE
S. ae c and onlyg
* .. wand his magic drum
A;r iI& TiERUDAYBDUFFET-DASCIJG
"ii KLM offers
2 WAYS TO BIG SAVINGS
I ON YOUR TRIP TO EUROPE!
'i 1. FAMILY TRAVEL PLAN .... in effect November 1
S through March 31. Wives, and children between 12 and
S 25 fly at savings up to $300 each under regular fare.
i Family of four save up to $900.
S 2. SPECIAL KIM 15-DAY FARE. Save $97 even on
S already low,'low Tourist Fare tickets!
Good all year.
For full Infomtailqn, q
e yoa Travel Ase.rt
WORLD'S MST AIRLINE ROYAI DUTCH
A HAPPY MIXED MARRIAGE
The hidden nightmare of the terested in -our people.' What
South ever since Reconstruction became of White's children is not
days is undoubtedly inter-racial told.
marriage. His new wife comments that
In a new book the white wife of "she could not feel the possession
Walter White, executive secreta- Iof an intelligent, gentle and dis-
ry for many years of the National tinguished father would possibly
Association for the Advancement d6 her children any harm.
of Colored People, gives her side I.1 owe them a good life but
of the question and tells of a hap- not necessarily caviars or Cadil-
py marriage that endured until lacs or invitations to the Country
her husband's death. Club,' she says.
The Whites took their honey-
It can hardly claim to be typic- moon trip around the world with
al. Walter White, blond, blue-eyi the Town Meeting Group, visiting
.ed, highly. educated and dedicat- Cairo, Istanbul and New Delhi.
ed to the uplift of his own race, The greatest opposition, says Mrs
lived in a -star studded world., White, came from the Negro pa-
His daily mail included letters pers back home.
from kings, ambassadors and go- When they journeyed into
vernors. He was a friend of Ralph the American South they went
Bunche," knew Jdwaharlal Nehru as Negroes and Mrs White
personally, was consulted by the claims, -I was never made to feel
President, was widely traveled like' an outsider in a group of
and dedicated to the principle colored people: In marrying
that Negroe- should be treated as iy hpsbanud I have married the
Human beings, not as jokes, cooks' problem.,
and caricatures. "'T"is- natural that her book
Poppy Cannon had three should be almost completely oc-
teen-aged children when they cupied with the problem, as such.
were married. As the wife of Thdre Is no doubt that theirs was
a Yale professor she had lived a happy And successful marriage,
in one of Connecticut's most terminated by his death only five
exclusive. suburb's. When she years later. ,
met White be was already mar- Howevet,. since they were both
ried, and the father of two Ne- middle-aged and sdccessfui in
gro children, their own right Mrs. White
How did this mixed family solve was a television star and a writer
the problem? of some prominence and since
The Cannon children were sent it was impossible for- them to
to the Virgin Islands for the wed- have children,. their marriage
ding. When they returned they ap could hardly be said to be typical
parently accepted their new fa- of the dilefima that faces any two
other, were ostracized by their people of mixed races, who fall
friends, became wholeheartedly in- in love.
Poppy Cannon and her late husband Walter White are seen above
in conversation, with former President and Madame Magloire on
one of their frequent trips to Haiti.
T A B 0 U
will be glad to receive your visit on Sunday December
9th from 10 A.M. on for a look at an interesting Exhibi-
Do not buy anything before paying us a visit
Rue Pavee ......... Phone: 3878
Member of Florist Telegraph Delivery (INTERFLORA)
LIII tI~l lllhl~~lFq- r
IF you woht the most
for your money, use
3. F. Goodrich
Thymre made with
for HNqvy 5ovi
WILLIAM NARR ,Port-au-Prince
Bouccrd & Cie, Jacmel Raymond
Laroche, Cap Haitien Afaison Jean
Bourgeois, Awu Cayes Michel Des-
quiron, Stcesseurs, Udrnmie
Sunday, December 16th 1956
Sunday, December 16th 1956 HAITI SUN
fiRT& CURIID HP
Which lias the best imports from all the co rncrs of the world. You can save up to 60c
from UT.S. prices with your duty tree allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 ov(
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free port price
but modest mark-ip. because everything isconcentrated in one large building. Are yoi
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.
Fisher's. the American's favorite shop where
a ll prices are clearly marked on every item.
Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping .problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accep.
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gldly
give youth free information about U.S. custom-'re.
% gulations and shipping costs.
MAIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SHOPPING CENTER
THE BEST NAMES IN
Liqueurs Brandies -
Bing & Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Laliquc and bohemian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atomizers
Guerlain Liberuo ut London Fabrics
Boulton and Perrin Gloves H[ai4ek
Scotland Cashmire Sweaters Lubin
Balmein WeUl Knize Griffe Perfumes
Napoleon Godet Louis De Salignac Cognacs
11arquis De Montesquieu Armagnac -- De Kuyper
Liqueurs Aalbor Aquavit Danish Pore,-
lains and Silver Spalding of England
STHE WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOu
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
Sisal Shoes Bags
THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE HANDICRAFTS FLOOR
Haitian Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
- Cashmire Sweaters Perrin Gloves Liber.
Mahogany quality goods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
Records Books Films Place Mats
Sunday, December 16th 1956
S-OSEPH NADAL -wd Co. Di- -tor
OSEPH NAD)AL and Co DistrihNtor's
Bureau: Stand 29 H A I T I Port-au-P mnce iti
Ave. Marie-Jeanne Phone. 20611
Clt6 de I'Expoaition P r 0. Box- 4.23
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
... ................ ... ......... C O U PO N ........................ ....... ......... .-
EVERY WEEK PLEASE SEND MES HAITI SUNn
FOR A MONTH (.4 issues)............................ .. ....... $0.50
FOR A YEAR (52 issues).............r .............................. (overseas S10)
Please Bill me.
LA BELLE CREOLE
SUGGESTIONS FOR THIS WEEK IN PORT-AU-PRINCE
Champ de Mars
Open daily except Sunday from 8-2
Raising Lowering of Flag, 8 a. m.-5 p. m.
Champ deo a N
Open daily except Sunday
PALAIS DES BEAUX ARTS
Mu Paltulsties. Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 -
MUSEE DU PEUPLEI HAITIEN
Aunx Paimlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open dulry from 9 -5
For further information
see your Travel Agent
FOYER DES ARTS PLASTIQUES
Aux Palmistes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 5
Permanent Art Exhibitloans
Rue de Is
Open datlly except Sunday fronm I 9
Cuft.t Art Shows
Olfn daily from 6S -
Pal Market days on Saturdays
Open dally from 4 6
In Port an Prince
S For visit hours see
Your Tiavel Algent
Rue Patee (Near PAA Office)
Famous for Its beautIful BalUi Mnd
THEATRE DE' VERDURE
Aux Palmisles, Exposition Grounds
Open Tuesdays and Thursdays
Evening for folklore shows
STADIUM PAUL E. MAGLOIRE
Boxing and Track Field evUil.
Football (Soccer) Matches
Thrice a week at night
For further information Plhne: MIS
Aux Palmlstes, Exposition Grounds
Eight Saturdays afternoons
and Sundays morning
Glass bollom Iboa leaves
Daily Casino Pier 9:30 a.m.
La Belle Cr6ole
The Caribbean's Most
Unique Shopp.ng Celater
Open dally from 8 5 Phone: 317T
Citi de I'Exposition, Exposition Grounds
all Wednesday and Sunday nights
from 7 10 p. m.
PLACE DES HEROS
""- **^ -_,~-
Champ de Mars
Sunday Concerts from 7-9 pJn.
For further information
see your Travel Agent
Open dally except Sunday
VIIl I A
CI dle I'Exposlllon
Open from sunset to sanrisLlg
Dancing and Gift Shop"
Cte de I'Expoilmoa
Gambling and Dancing
Open every night
Floorshow on Wednesdays Phone: 3076
I famous Nightelub
Open on Saturday Nights Phose: ms
t 1) Of 0 f R
Air-candiltloned Bar Dancing
Excellent orchestra, folklore floorshows
EL RANCHO HOTEL
Dinlmer dances on Mondays, Thursdays
HOTEL IBO LELE
Dinner dances en
Tuesday and 'rldays Phone: 7886
NAL. RANK OF THE RBPUBUC
Open dally except
Saturday and Sundays from I I
ROYAL BANK OF CANADA.
Open daily except
Saturday and Sundays
from n I Phone: 263
PAA Phone: 341
KiLM- Phone: Z352
DELTA- Phone: 3313
CURANA-. Phone: 32M
COHATS Phone: 263
Coipania JDomlnlcana de Aviadcon...37a
Panama .........................T6elphone: 3451
Colnm ar ...................................... 08N
Trans-Atlantic .................... ............ 2691
W astley ............... ...... ................. 861
Hamburg American................... 2= 3482
Alcoa S S.............. ....... ................ 278
Royal Netherlands Navigation ....... 3455
Lykes Bross. S. S Co......................M3I1
W ard Line ......................................2381
Cathedral: 4, 6, 7:30 and 8:30 a.m.
Saere-Ccanr: 5:30, 7. 8.30 am.
St. Anne: 4, 7 and 8 am.
St G.rard: 4, S:30 and 8:30 a.m
St. Louis dc France: 6 and 9 a.m.
Sixtine Chapel (Cit de I'Expositlonj
SL Pierre (rftlonvllle): 4, 6, 8
and 3:30 a.m.
Ste. Thirbse (PctionvTfle): 6 am
Cathedral: French 6 and Engilish 7 anm.
French 8 a.m.
Baptist Church: e and 10 am.
Presbhyterian: 1 and 10 an.
ST. PAUL A.M-J
4-6 a. m.-3-11 a. m.
11:36 12:30 Eoilh
7-9 p m. Evening
METHODIST C1R11 3 3.
Rue de Is Rvoludon:
7"00 English--9:00 French -
6:30 EvanmgeUistIc se vie ie a .I."
BtREAU DU TOURLSWin
Cite de I-xpositlon
Office hours: 8-1 p.m.
'.wcee s ,
On this beautiful day (the days are always beautiful In
Haiti) we wish to extend to you our heartiest welcome.
We, as well as everyone in Haiti, want you to have a very
pleasant and enjoyable stay in this lovely and hospitable
Haiti Sun (your newspaper) in collaboration with La
Belle Creole (your shopping center) have put out this
section of the newspaper in order to-give you information
that will help. you to make your stay not only pleasant hut
We are always at your Service, for any information you
12 HAITI SUN
it y.uu mually
want to be*c
G8, ninome acquain-
Sed with Hai-
i there are
S a close-up of
H -Haitian life
whici you cannot gain if you
confine your sight-seeing to the
Most of these trips can be
made in conventional automo-
biles, others 'require the more
versatile jeep to navigate the
'rough spots and river crossings.
All of them can be made in sa-
There i a Hertz-Drive-it
Yourself Agency and Heraux
Tours in town where you
can rent a car or a jeep at
reasonable rate; or you can
rent ears, with or without
ehauffers, elsewhere. The Hai-
tian Air Force provides safe
and efficient air transport to
most important points in Haiti
at very reasonable rates. Ask
your hotel manager or your
travel agent for details.,
Each of these trips has its
special attraction. From the
longer trips you will return
with a grand thirst, a hearty
appetite, a delicious fatigue,
quickly banished by a hot bath
TRI VEL SUGGESTIONS
(for which you will have a new
respect). You will have a new
test for the attractions of the
city. You will fell a great pitv
For the jaded characters who
have not strayed from the bar
since you left... And, of course,
you will have a good reserve of
conversational ammunition to
last you for many months.
So, starting with the shortest
trips first, here are a few boiled
down suggestions for travel in
AND LE PERCHOIR
(Ler Pershawh) The Perch)
The most spectacular view in
Haiti: 2,000 square miles of
Haiti spread out before you -
a miracle of color, form, sun-
light end shadow! Port-au-Prin-
ce lies at your feet (3.000 feet
below) like a giant map. To get
to this breath-taking, unbelie-
eable and unforgettable view
3 u ride 10 miles from Port-au-
Prince, through the pretty little
town of Petionville, then up a
winding mountain road, borde-
red by flaming giant pointsetta
plants. You pass the tratched
roof habitations of peasants and
arrive in rural Haiti, where life
goes on as it has for centuries
as if the city below did not
exist. LE PERCHOIR, modern
oasis on the mountain, offers
the facilities of its restaurant
and night club, its Terrace Bar,
and its branch ofJLa Belle Cre-
ole Gift Shop to make the trip
even more enjoyable and profi-
table. After sundown light
wraps advisable, and gentlemen
are asked to wear coats in the
restaurant after 7 p. m. Allow
two hours for this trip plus
time to eat.
AND LA CITADELLE
This trip is an experience in
history and geography. It is an
adventure and a pilgrimage
which you must not miss.
If you have the time, we re-
commend that you take three
days pnd go to Cap-Haitien by
car. Its about 170 miles and a
minimum of 5 or 6 hours, but
you should take about 8 hours
to enjoy it most. So to one of
Cap Ha'itien's comfortable ho-
tels. For the night, go to the
Citadelle the next day, retur-
ning to Port-au-Prince the third
day. Eevry mile and every
hour of this trip will be full of
If you are pressed for time,
you can fly to the Cape min 45
minutes, and can make the en-
-ire pilgrimage in a single day.
If you want another trip off-
the-beaten track go to Jacmel,
on Haiti's south coast. Jacmel,
once a flourishing town, still.
has a considerable export bu-
siness, but is typical of many
Haitian provincial sea-coast
towns waiting for better days
to come. Jacmel has a flavor
of its own. To get there you
can take the easy way by air,
or the adventurous way by
road, about 60 miles, practical-
ly every mile of which has a
river crossing. Near Jacmel is
one of Haiti's most beautiful
beaches, Raymond les Baims.
Two hotels there, clean aad
comfortable. Plan to stay over-
night at least.
FORGET DES PINS
In sos'th-east Haiti, a drive f
some 60 miles from Port-ir
Prince is a beautiful pine forest
at an elevation of about 7,009
feet. To" arrive at this 150,000
acre forest, one drives through
the rich sugar cane lands of
the Cul de Sac plain, then
through and arid region of eat
tus to the edge of Lake Mang
Sumatre, famous salt lake, ia
tested with crocodiles, lying on
the frontier of the Dominica
Republic. There the climb corn.
mences to the cool Pine Forest.
This trip will take all day,
returning to your hotel for
cocktails and dinner. Passing
through a number of small Hai-
tian towns and villages, it af-
fords a variety of impressloNs,
of Haitian life and geography.
Take a wrap for your visit -
its cool up there.
a Id~e 4eb& FREE PORT SHOPS
kiMi Save 210
49 tcfQ (
S \'iSIR1l'.YAiruFD ON EAC
PITN','Frn 'ThJP FU!?NYV-rD
A (3e It Ce&
OWm PMlt'fl POLICY
HAITI SUN 13
MAITMI MATURDAW INT...
"AN UNF*RGETTARL( UXPURIIUNCU
WHAT TO DO, SEE, AND EAT.
Elegance and culture pride and grace conversation in French,
Spanishd German and English and the mystic message of the drums spin
a web of enchantment for visitors and pleasure-seekers in the -Petit Parist
of the Caribbean.
With gaiety as the keynote of night life in Port-au-Prince where the
atmosphere of a metropolis is fused with the artistic primitive, visitors are
in for a precious gem-to enter into their book of souvenirs.
Whether nibbling at canapes and
caviar, or enjoying the best in
French cuisine, by Swiss Cook
ZeUer, guests dine at a 3,000 feet
altitude and admire the emerald bay
from Le Perch6ir, Haiti's smartest
restaurant, air-conditioned by na-
ture. From comfortable places on
the breazeswept terrace, the pano-
rama takes in the stopping of the
car at the Dominican border 20
miles away. Whether it's a thick
state-side steak or an ethereal Rum
Soluffle, the superbly prepared and
elegantly served food at Le Perchoir
leaves diners with a sense of being
well cared for.
The Casino International, a swank
establishment run by a staff im-
ported from Italy is one of the major
attractions of the Capital. It's famed
night club .Smokie Joe's. enlarged
for this season will continue its po-
licy of presenting famous foreign
and local artists. Rhumbas, mambos
and rQromantic Haitian .meringues are
danced to the rythmic beat of a top
local orchestra, while excellent Ita-
lian food is to be had. The gaming
tables at the Casino are run under
the supervision of the Haitian Go-
vernment. The Beau Rivage Hotel
located opposite Is run by the same
management and is famous for its
Italian food and wines.
Near the Palmist Section of the
Exposition Grounds is the Open Air
Theatre de Verdure where visitors
can attend the Wednesday and Sun-
day shows put on by the talented
National Folklore Troupe.
Around the curve of the bay looms
the newly remodeled Hotel Riviera
with its air-conditioned .Bamboche
Room. stage for Michel Desgrottes'
tri-lingual crooning and a nightly
Special dinner dansants once or
twice a week are featured by the
leading hotels during the Season
Visitors should not miss an oppor-
tunity to hear Haiti's internationally
known male Dejean Choir, presented
on Friday evenings by Hotel Ibo
Lele at Petion-Ville. El Rancho Ho-
tel features Ti Roro, Haiti's number
one drummer, and a fine Folklore
Troupe and other special dance
nights on Friday evenings. Dambala
Hotel has a Saturday night barbecue
beside its marble patio. A Haitian
Buffet is served by Hotel Villa
Creole on Thursday evenings beside
the pool in a gala tropical garden
decor with music and dancing to the
rythm of the entertaining Villa
Cabane Choucoune, world famous
thatch-roofed night club, at Petion-
Ville is the mecca of the Capital's
elite and visitors on Saturday nights.
Alternating orchestras throb out th"
-cadence, of the Haitian Meringue,
a dance so simple that visitors need
spend no time on the side lines just
looking on, but are drawn onto the
dance -piste. before they realize ft.
Though Cabane Choucoune has
long been the society gathering
place of the Haitian Capital rum
and sodas are still served for 20c
(U.S.) a glass, and the entrance fees
vary with the type of entertainment
being offered. Leading foreign
entertainers as well as local artists
are Choucoune features. The roof
garden at Hotel Choucoune, famous
for its Thursday night Candle Light
Suppers, is an ace attraction, for
dining and dancing. For late Stayer-
Uppers any night of the week, Dan
Allen's Rendez-vous across from
Casino International goes strong
until all hours. And along about
1:00 a.m. the joint is usually hopping
-though it is at present, temporarily
closed on Saturday nights.
For dinner, minus dancing, the
French-run Pension .Le Picardie.
at Petion-Ville gives you the best
food rarely seen or tasted off the
Midi. Aux Cosaques is famed for its
tasty -Flaming Lobster. specialty
and other typically Haitian food.
Just off the Champ-de-Mars, the
Savoy serves both Haitian and
American dishes, and there's where
you'll find your delicious southern
fried chicken. Tucked away in Boil
Verna, a block or so from the Na-
tional Palace is .Au Chantedair.,
with its outdoor tables and heavenly
food awaiting you 24 hours a day.
At Bourdon perched on the moun-
tain is Hotel Montana, the new
show-place run by the crack Hotel
Choucoune staff where visitors par-
ticipate in all the attractions offered
at the Choucoune. The Tropicana
Guest House is at Petion-Ville and
features the French-American and
Haitian -cuisines, and afterntOR
teas. Hotel Marabout at Petion-Ville
serves American and Haitian foods,
and ,Auberge au Clou d'Or, has
a French chef and rotisserie, at
Saturday nigHt in Port-au-Prince
is also the night to take advantage
of a trip into the nearby hills to
watch the peasant *bamboches. or
non-religious dances under open
tunnels to the pulse-throb of the
voodoo drums. It's an .unfotl-
The folklore dances which no one
could have seen a few years ago
except in thj dark Hills and small
villages, now beguile tourists in elite
night-clubs and hotels. Based on
themes from voodoo ceremonials to
carnival capers, they are matchless
entertainment. Stealing every show
is the dance of Bands, the clowning
agent of Father Death, who pokes
fun at life and sex with blatant
sexual movements that somehow
Aux Calebasses in Carrefour is a
little off the beaten track but there
is a real atmosphere and spicy Hai-
tian food there. It's orchestra is re-
nowned for making even the sick
(Ed. Note: Hotels and Night Clubs
are invited to send in their programs
not later than Wednesday of each
week in order to be published in
this section, entirely free of charge).
At the Hotel Riviera: Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Chambers of the Haitian-
Americae Institute entertain fellow Detroiter Yolanda Tchiblakian. Miss
Tchiblakian who is here on an indefinite stay attended Nigh School with
Sally Chambers. She is in the natural gas business in Michigan.
7 "Xk do& ? ?t6 FACTS:
OMEGA 18 K
MINTON Boe Chia flflCCSTRIL
ROYAflL fee JELLY
GJORG JENSEN PLACE5E111NG -'Gi f-1 52.(
14 HAITI SUN
A ^& ^. @SL ^ t mr a
-** ft"~ il fy ~ c^ p ^ ^ .a @ @ ^ f ^ l ?^E Vf ^
PERFUMES. KISLAV GLOVES. BACCARAT. LIQUORS.
LIMOGES. BEADED BAGS. LALIQUE. JEWELRY.
ORLANE'S ROYAL BEE CREAM.
ULYSSE NARDIN, GIRARD PERREGAUX,
GRUEN GENEVE, VULCAIN CRICKET WATCHES.
Xr"r^^ 151A^^i 4f (IrcL^"b
SPODE. MINTON. ROYAL DOULTON. VIYELLA.
WEDGWOOD. MOYGASHELL ROYAL WORCESTER.
DUNHILLCOALPORT, PRINGLE& PETER SCOTT
CASHMERES. LINENS &t SCOTCH WHISKEYS
MANTILLAS. CERAMICS. GLOVES,
STOLES, PERFUMES, BORSALINO,
CRYSTAL & JEWERLY.
HANDWOVEN RUGS & DRAPERY FABRICS.
MYSTICAL VOODOO JEWELRY, SISAL BAGS.
MAHOGANYWARE & SCULPTURES, SHOES,
NATIVE PAINTINGS & EXOTIC HAITIAN MUSIC. / V% ,
" o-- 'u
.. *..aumsummumuuum u *hh',,u *,,. m
II .. .I I
a: Pto.RICO !r
'I- V." .i-
CURACAO ., -
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16 ______ ____ -
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n.. g..'r '^ L-*j.
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:CATHEDRAL F. 't- [- r' -
'.. I' .- -. -' -- I i)' *'1' T
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: ', .' ,* ,| .__ ..
4- .. r-,- ~ ""-" '"
., -.\ ..... .- .*
I> ',- -' ,
F7:: : -i .
TA M-TA M
CAMERAS & KODAK FILMS
KOSTA CRYSTALS. SILVERWARE
WATCHES WIr Si
FRENCH PERFUMES & BEADED BAGS R
ORIENTAL NOUVELTIES <"I1
STILL AND MOVIE
AK AND GEVAERT FILMS
I WATCHES GERARD PERREGAUX
NCH PERFUMES A CRYSTALS.ST LOUII
WINAL SPANISH TOLEDO JEWELRY
EXCLUSIVE SWISS WATCHES
OMEGA PATEK PHILIPPE- TISBOT.
Haiti's ONE PRICE Stbre
PERFUMES. BEADED BAGS. GLOVES.a tr
BONE CHINA. CASHMERES. SILVER, tc...
MAHOGANY GOODS *T FIGURINES
LIGNUM VITAE SISAL GOODS
VOODOO DRUMS STRAW RUGS *tg.
HAND -EMBROIDERED LINEN
BY TH1 BEST WORKSIMO .
on 6-v*h a
THE SOUVENIR SHOP
PERFUMES ../AI MAHOGANY
LIQUORS V YIA TURTLE SHELL
BEADED BAGS ,-- a SISAL GOODS
A COMPLETE OIFT SERVICE
CAMERAS & GIFTS
GERMAN CAMERAS, SWISS WATCHES
MOVIE |_LIIHPROUTNS RDE OPTICAL
EQUIPMENT l!!! TSINSTRUMcNTE
CERTINA ULYSSE NARDIN
AWGLS Mn rlIRSWr-
(j ) ;ut -I. till !*U E'C.S p.C
0 C '.rn 'irt Jfln .,, LU C-...
Itnvrnuj G..n. EVr. (Sin-U dJi~arIw.ei Pywr
HAitis LAUOU JflKLUt BlURS
1 ^ MAHOGANY. LIQUORS.
OF T0 H MOST BEAUTIFUL
PRODUCTS Or "4mjj
SWIM WATCHES. CAMERAS. FILMS. CAPES.
tn _J__. r ....L I..- 1L' 'IQS.
Sumn ay, uJLeui einuc i tL U iuao .
The newest store on rule Bonne foi (7 tourist Avenue )
Exclusive Articles At Free Port Prices
i s '
S Fiench Hand bags
Madeira Table Linen
the famous conquest and other famous Swiss marks
Crystal ware Daum and St. Lambert
Hand embroidered tablecloths from Madeira and local dresses.
Visit the cool artistic interior of this new store conveniently located on Tourist Avenue
. .. .K"
~Ik~~f ~ ~1
PAGE 12 HAITI SUN ______________ Sunday, December 16th 1956
OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 8 P.M.
Shop Early While Selections Are Complete Only Firestone Gives You
Unlimited Selection At Unbeatably Low Prices i
z wxtra neavy .5ee t eatsiC Lap-. For Young Carnte r Little Darling
| CHRISTMAS TREE MACHINE iiA
STAND 14ah CHRISTMAS TREE o
GIRL LAMP SET
I AT FIRESTONE IT ISN'T NECESSARY TO HAVE ALL THE CASH.
SYOU CAN GROUP ALL YOUR PURCHASES
I .MA'KEA, SMALL DOWN PAYMENT, AND WE WILL KEEP
S. .YOUR SELECTION IN OUR LAY-AWAY FOR THE BALANCE
Views of the Roi'Christophes' tropical garden, attrac-
tive French provincial diningroom. and modern pool.
CTostellerie ldu QIoi (ristopfe
Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Assoriates, Essex House, N.Y. 19, N.Y.
Chambqr of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington St. Chicago, I11.
~Rff W~WSflW NV W narr
Sunday, December 16th 1956
(Translated from the French pu.
blished in Optique Novenmber is-
The word -integration, is on
the lips of everyone in the
new Continent as well "as the old.
It is not, as you might think, a
.question of that scientific intgra-
tion which has already been treat-
ed in this review, but rather of
that palpitating and burning sub-
ject limelighted in North Ameri-
can following a decision of the
Supreme Court ordering that hen-
ceforth all men without distinc-
tion of color have the right to par-
ticipate in intellectual and sporti-
ve activities, and above-all to at-
tend educational centers on all
the American territory.
Herald Tribune and
12 Racial Types
SThis question of integration -has
taken on such proportions that the V
great daily 'The New York I
Herald Tribune, sponsored a mo- %
vement in March of 1956 by which
students from twenty- different o
countries representing more than t
-a dozen racial types to visit the
United States, principally the edu-
cational centers 'to openly discuss s
tenannifnolin,- n#' If hfl.iIo fJ Li I Oi i I IIC
(*Jne queSionU~ oi Jin CLer io dl1 II e
sacred right of everyone to be
These young visitors were sur-
prized to find so much prejudice
in a country where so many peo-
ple' have come and are still com-
ing in search of liberty. On the
other hand, and most fortunately,
they saw that an appreciable part
of the population, white as well
as colored, was waging an unre-
lenting battle against this racial
discrimination which, without pity
separates the Negro from the
It is, however, encouraging to
note that upon their departure
all were agreed that the day
would come when this racial bar-
rier will disappear entirely, inas-
much as it is already beginning to
lose ground. There is nothing
the impossible in this hope, for
everything leads us to believe
that we are born free of all pre-
judice, it is inculcated into us.
We can therefore be taught not
to have it any more.
SBand he even writes in the news- He is not long, however, in be-
o n"- papers. Well, what would you ex- coming interested in our econoni-.
a pect I'm the one who raised cal and other problems, anid nai-
ration by Bogat im.- vely suggests to you the formulas
Ssimplistess which according to
n i t Jack of All Trades him will lift the standard of liv-
Southerners View Point ternize with the Haitians and get ing of the population, as if by
along marvelously. In these South- I am not telling you anything magic.
in the armed forces of the Unit- ernersino sign of prejudice of co- new, and you must have more One of this kind of visitor-'told
ed States, integration is made lor can be noticed. Even if their than once met this type of indi- me recently: -My friend, it -
through a simple order from the conversation is only foi the adu- vidual: 'qus conne faittoute ha- wouldn't take more than a hun-
Executiv,'e. Reports published so ration,, the fact remains that gaulle. (who knows how to do dred and fifty million dollars to
far lead us to believe that the their attitude towards the Negro everything). It would be m6re solve all the problems confront.
equality of all races in the army has totally changed, thanks to this exact to say he thinks he knois ing your adorable country.. This
was accepted without any regret- drawing together which is indis- how to do everything. Unfortuna- is certainly only a .bagatelle, (tri"
table incidents, and that all is go- pensable to apy integration. It is tely, he is the first to have no ble) if you compare this sum with
ing on well. This must not at all doubtless this consideration, which confidence in his own possibili- the loans being made to certain
surprise us, for whenmen group caused the State Departements ties. Only he has got to make a nations these days. However, my
themselves to work, to play, to to install an agency here known as living it isn't easy to find a excellent friend could not give me
suffer and perhaps to die togeth- the -Bureau de Rapprochement job, so the poor guy is defending a practical means of obtaining
er, a sentiment of confraternity and (Bureau of Reconciliation), during himself the best he can. Ask him this insignificant sum whicl is
understanding is born among the last War. whether he speaks English or Spa for us almost fabulous.
them which ends in binding themin But all this is only said in pass- nish, and his answerl"inviariably-is '"'-Onlya&foirei-M er could have
closely together and if it does not ing. For, it is not up to us to amojn- capable d6brouiller moina this illusion on the rapid solution *
reach the point of loving each dwell on a question which for ,( can get by). You will quickly to our pioblems. Numerous are-
other, at least it brings them to months has occupied the front find out ialit he can above al the Hatins. also who-brag that
respect each other. The South of pages of the American dailies, but 's'embrouiller, (get himself all they knonw';hat should.be done
the 'United States is universally rather to speak of certain types of ialUed up). in ordei that'all the citizens .learM'
known for the rigidity with which individuals who need to be inte- The integration of our young to read and write 6veinight,-}io',
the demarcation line that brutally grated into Haitian realities, man should have begun,,first 8f to have first class roads f&rougi- '
separates the colored people from all, in a school suitable to.. his out the country, ahd that lik' in
the white is maintained. However, The Job Applicant needs anh finish up in some vo- fairy tales, one beautiful motoring'
tLhere exists in the South whites national establishment. It id doubt everyone would awake to op'ulen-
who are definitely against this ra- To begin with we shall speak less a little late tq help- him other ce. They enthusiastically 'describe
cial discrimination and who have of the young man whorp Mr. Impor -wise, but good advice on hf& ii- for you that country of 'cocagne,
often'lifted their voices to combat tant highly recommends to you mitations can still be of use to which exists-only in their imagi-
his injustice. for a job. It. is naturally of great him. nation. Once their little.speech is
The South does not want to importance for you to get infor- The foreigner who just debarks terminated, and satisfied at hav--
iear talk of integration in its mation on the person thus recom- in the country at first marvels at ing found& someone to listen to
schools or elsewhere. It opposes it mended. Above all, it is necessa- the natural beauty of our isle their little stories, they go oqn off
iftn wlithv ioJlence. Th3 u..
. .... ...W....................... ui --I u, ryuu ou Knuw ow e occupatinu and is deeply impressed by our af- to vegetable in laziness.
ner denies, the right of the Federal I he is. fitted for. Our man does not fable and hospitable manners. (To be continued next week?
I Government to impose integra-i have to be begged, and will give ___________________ __
tion upon it by force. It pretends you the information with volubi-
.that they must wait tranquilly for lity, that which you need as well WHAT A BEAUTY!!!
Integration to take place by itself, as that which is absolutely of no
I slowly in the distant future. interest to you. Going back for .
three generations he will talk .
Northerners View Point about his ancestors who according .-.;. :' '.. *-., ."'*.
In the North, on the contrary, to him are all heroes. From this ."
it is thought that without the in- moment on, it is impossible to -" '-.'-'-;:"''" ,-; t-' :. ,.,
tervention of the Governments, doubt his competence and his ho- '-'" 4,',"-v, ','-,
complete and entire integration, nesty, without committing the ,- |..,BH:
will never be accomplished. Ex- crime of h Ise-patrie. a high _Ag 4 '- C H
perience has shown the Northern- treason. He has had mul- ..
ers that without the Civil. War',liple occupations during his T
of 1862, slavery would perhaps multiple occupations during his
still exist in the South. They are lifetime. It is upto you to tell him
also of the opinion that all the in what capacity you desire to
measures tending to draw, men employ him, for he knows as
closer regardless of the race to you must have guessed how t
which they belog can only facili- do everything. During this- The longest, lowest Ford convertible ever made is this 1957
tate their integration. I time, the Mr. Important who has Sunlinei which is belag introduced along with 18 othet com-
not ceased, to listen in rapt at- pletely new Ford b6dy styles. 'The new Fords will offer a
aFor the Duration* I tention to the 'verbiage' of his broader range of improved engine performance, with the top
It is in the light of this drawing protege, cries with enthusiasm: power plant being the optional 245 horsepower Thundet-ftd
closer 'together that we see not -Say this little 'N~gue. you Special V8. The Sunliner isa member of Ford's new 4Fairlane
too few American families com- see there known how to do ever'- 500* series, which will offer a band of gold-colored ,an.dizecd
ing from the Souith mix and fra- thing: he is a mechanic, a mason, aluminum side trim with two-tone paint selections.
- in'umrwssevunmmrJntJeIE5Pff~W aEfEhU0WW40~!4 r'rww' -w W ---
r.'.. ......'... .- 7 --.' .T"... -.-. -... ..-.. -
vJibcea .'. fti ,t VU l Gu le .U, Uu L.uj,
the Bomb, which deals with the fir
b)cpb by'a participant' in'the projee
Bnt a miracle' bagaille. created
the U.S. a$dd France on a -bourse-
is displayed in 'Blue Print form in
less readers, he recently complex
A visit to Haiti is notcomple
,L. We specialize in the Citadel
Our Experienced Guides Speak
Sunday, December 16th 1956
. -- .- .. .- .._-. .. ..
I am not sure whether I'm a
beast or what. My boy friend has
been in the States for the past
two years studying and although
we parted very much in Love I
find now that his letters don't
mean too much and that my heart
goes pitter patter like a butter-
fly in mid-flight when a boy I
met last Madi Gras takes me dan-
cing. Ts this normal or am I tne
who wants the cake and eat it
(S) BETWEEN THE DEVIL
AND PLENTY OF BLUE SEA
IUrnm afraid its what you might
call 'an Old Story, Absence
makes the heart grow fonder -
for someone else. Have it out
with your heart and keep a good
rein on yourself old girl
() Mary Doogoode
My boy friend was all enthusiasms
tic to accompany me to the Circo
J leep is /LI LUie L. I l- T ,DJJ[i U l o
'st construction of the first atomic Jeat A-T-B,
t is fine matter for the tired mind. Your question is very hard to
I. answer. Why don't you write to
by a young student' who. went to Arthur Miller? He might have
during the Soulouque government some wise council for you: that
this column for the aid of Sleep-' ;s if you already have the oirves
ted it. aingles Monroe has to follow.
S(S). Mary Doogoode
te without ajtrip to the Citad- .gyv ORLD HEAVYwEIGHT
Excursion. Sightseeing Tours. Local Boxing enthusiasts were
Enlih' dppy to hear last Friday night
.hat Floyd Patterson had become
j !ic heavyweight champion of the
.vorld by knocking out Archie
'-- Moore in Chicago.
/ -,1, S -' The 21-year-old former Olymp-
... i.-"L, ic boxer stopped Ancient Archie
-' in 2 minutes 27 seconds of the.
." fifth round of a scheduled fifteen,
.J round bout.
\ The end came with dramatic i
Suddenness, Patterson setting his i
L man up with ; left hook that was
truly artistic in its delivery. This
Organizer' of Tours In Haiti punch 'was landed about midway
Cahota-Tickets on Sale at P. in the round. It dropped Moore
tionville Oftice. flat on the canvas.
~~. .. -. .. ..
D .. -
Heraux Tours & Travel Service
156. (lue Danles Destouches.
P.O. Bo. M.5 Port-ts-Prince, Haiti (W.I.) Tel: '38Z1
DRIVE YOURSELF RATES
Car Year Seat
FORD 1P56 5
SIMCA 1956 4
1 .-AUll Gasoline and OML
2)-Insurance of $10.000 per person up to 5 persons between
age of 16 and 65; plus $10.000 Public Liability and $5.000
3)-Delivery at airport, Port or Hotel in Port au Prince and
4)-Maps of Haiti and Port-au-Prince.
REQOUIRED. Valid Driver's License.
AGE LIMIT OF DRIVER: from 16.to 61 years Old.
WEEKLY RATES: $50 x .10 and $35 x .08.
Tle Chic Place To Dine & Dance
Every Saturday Night
Spec.ia "Diner Dansanth
Stops Perspiration! Stops Odor!
Kills Germs that cause odor l
IM I1 M Rag. Size
. ...... .. ,,.:... : : ;.:._- ..
SDo you tire yourself when you 'sleep?
Do-you tie yourself ipto 'a knot during your sleep and wake up all
taught and tired?-.Do 3our. sheep turn into Presidential candidates
when you start conning them in-an effort to get sleep' and so keep
sledp at :bay? i'
At jlimes like thes,'when casual conversation has ceased and the
one vital topic is politics it. is only ,natural that sleep'does not come
ieasi' and that slumber- is often troubled by nightmares featuring
grotesque candidates doing grotesque things.
There ;ajfe a number of ways td obtgn peaceful, slumber 'today in
Port-au-Prince. You can go to the movies and tire yourself out gett-
ing.iii and out'pf the .movie-house. if the film ,is a good one. If it's
ro ,then. you'll' be just as t 'redo'uti Almost ready .for. sleep. The
circuit -w ith6 all' its wonderful physical feats, will leaye you exhausted
and hipppy'- you're linithe mood.
To get: your. b'd 6ff,"the., ground you tread on read a book.
This should'be donfie in a chair not in bed where you may restlessly
wepr'-"a ole before'sleep approaches. There, is little trouble select.
ing a good book. One of Graham Qreene's, the author who recently
'.nitd Fa Tli- w- ill A1 ..... ..' tl11 i -1 ,A ir _tL. lT n:..r.L -r
'i.,. .,.- ,.. .1
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Brazil. But when we arrived there
he didn't pay any attention to me
anymore...I discovered that he
was attracted by a shapely blond
and he was watching her every
move. I was trks vexde., and
since, every time he is talking
about the Brazilian girls I be-
come furious. What should I do?
If your boy friend is so crazy
about blond, well you just have
to look out for your own blondd.
I think that's the best way to
settle "once and for all that ques-
(S): Mary Doogoode.
Is Marylin Monroe a model for
girls to follow.
Sunday, December 16th 1956
CHEAPER TO RENT A CAR THAN RITY ONE
iThe following interview with Jack H. Scott, former Presid- turns his license over to us bel-
ent of the "International Club de Commerce" and prominent ore nine in the morning, we can
in local business circles for the past decade, appeared in the -have his temporary license ready
December 1st issue of
I rating satisfactorily in Chracas on-
9A car can now be rented for ident of Fiesta Car Rentals, a Pan Iy, will now open in Maracaibo
less than it'costs to buy one., was amanian company, which has the to coincide with the newly design-
the startling announcement of Hertz" franchise for Latin Ameri- ed -Fly-Drive, plan. Other cities
Jack H. Scott yesterday to the ca. At the present time, he has soon to be included in the Hertz
Daily Journal. Scott explained his operations in Puerto Rico, Haiti, organization will be Barcelona, An.
astounding statement by saying Dominican Republic and Panama. aco, Ciuclad Bolivar, Valencia,
simply that "the car rental busi- Venezuela is his fifth operation puertq .Cabello and Porlamar.
ness is just the same as any other and he is also.planning to open They will later sound out Barqui-
It requires a certain technique up in Costa Rica and Guatemala. eimeto and Andean cities.
and know-how, as well as good Asked how he is able to oper- .Our cars are always new', said
buying, and good selling.' 'ate on a competitive basis with Scott. ,We will not keep a car
In..the four short months since New York prices, he said that longer than 18 months.,. Scott ex
Scott brought the Hertz Rent-a- much has to do with buying. -The pained that on the yearly basis,
Car Stemrn to Venezuela, the idea Hertz system ini the United States a car can be rented cheaper than
has taken definite root, and has ordered 33,000 Chevrolets this it costs to buy one. 'A yearly
grown front a small operation in years,, lie said. Comparing the client may select his own car', ex
Caracas to a nationwide service, potential of a city like Caracas, plained Scott. &He then takes pos-
Esplaining some of the featu- he said it is 'too soon. to predict, session and does not have to wor-
res of the enterprise, Jack Scott Giving examples of the type. of ry about licenses, insurance de-
said tht he is starting here by, service required by certain cities, depreciation, servicing and other
using new Plymouths and Chevro- lie cited Miami, which needs 5,000 headaches of the car owner. Fur..
lets for 'large cars. and Hillman units, and Atlanta (which is about ther-more,, he continued, 'the I
rinx for those who prefer a sinai- the same size) needs only 400. client 'is never without a car.
ler unit. Both large and small cars When his car is called in for ser-
are available in Sedan or Station In line with modernization and vicing, or is undet' repair fdt- any
Wagon models. sales ideas, Scott also announced reason, he is given another car to
'After we have experimented a that a new Fly-Drive program fill the void.. Scott calculated
while, we will determine whether would be inaugurated on Decem- that a new-car owner usually loses
we should cut down on makes or her 6th, simultaneously with h'is about 15 days use of his car dur-
Phould increase', said Scott. service and LAV and Avense. The ing-the year,'due to servicing and
Studying prior attempts at car plan will permit the 'potential us- other layups.
rental i4 Caracas, Scott soon dis- ers to'buy a 24-hour car rental A stronger pusher for the tou-
covered that there were many cus- service at the same time he buys rist business, Scott feels that
tomers for the service, but none his airplane ticket. The ticket will much could be done to improve
for the red tape, high deposits and have an additional coupon which the advertising abroad of the ad-
defective units that were offered will be turned over to the Hertz vantages of visiting Venezuela.
Common. sense and proven nierch- man at destination. The line advi- 'Venezuela has fame abroad., he
andising were seen as a solution ses ahead that a car is needed and said, 'for its high prices. For the
to this evident problem. The first the car will be waiting at the' air- tourists who can afford to travel,
thing he did was to establish a port. This 'special service is all- I dar not think that prices for ac-
norm for accepting client 'risks'. inclusive for Bs. 40 plus air pas- ebmodatiois are higher here than I
A good risk only needs some 'type sage and there is no mileage ex- any other capital,city. We, for our
,of acceptable identification such tra. If the car is- held longer than part are trying to keep din line
as a' diners', card, a credit, card, 24 hours, then the prevailing day by keeping our prices down. to
company recommendation, por sim- rate will be; charged.. those of New York. .
ilar.. Otherwise, the deposit is on- The tourist' business should ibe Scott, who has liVed for the past
ly Bs. 150. enhanced -by this .service, Scott ten years in Haiti, said that the
When a car is turned uver to a pointed cut. I.1 have been in touch prices at Venezuela's top hotels
client, it is guaranteed to be in with the Tourist Bureau and the were no higher than they are in
top running condition and is National Transit Office, and both top hotels -in Haiti, which is sup-
filled with egas..The daily rate is are studying a plan to recognize posed to be much cheaper.
Bs. 36' for a large plus Bs. 0,25 foreign drive's' licenses for.thirty Interested in everything that
per kilometer to cover gas'and days. It was explained that any spells' progress. Scott has decided
service. This rate Scott .pointed foreign driver has the right to use to move' his home from Haiti to
out, is exactly the isamne as the his national driver's license in the Venezuela. .'I will be more centr-
rate being charged in New York United States for. thirty days be- aUy located here., he explained.
City, which is -approximately $10' fore he is obliged to seek a local .Besides this is a growing country
daily plus 11 cents per mile. one. He is seeking a reciprocal and I like what I see here..
'When considering costs in Vene- privilege heer. 0 After getting the ear rental bu-
zuela., said Scott, awd feel that 'At the present time', said siness well tinder way, Scott'said
this is extraordinary.. Scott, we are able to get a lic- that he would then look into the
Scott, who is no newcomer to ense for an out-of-country driver tr i ck rental business.
the car rental business, is the press in less thanone day. If the driver But one thing at a time., he
BE SURE TO READ EMPLOYMENT WANTED FOR
THE FINE PRINT! YARD BOY
;Foreign family leaving country
Haiti is an old word of the Carib I n d i a n s which -means seeks employment for faithful
wooded mountains And Haiti was well named for Its sur- and dependable xard boy who has
face area Is 85 per cent mountainous. been with them for years. Highest
You- have not seen Haiti until you have been in its mount- recommendation available. 'Phone
ains, and what could be more -pleasant than a 15-mile drive up or visit Powell's Garage, Telepho-
a picturesque road lined with flaming Poinsettias, to charming ne 3027.
Chatelet des Fleurs in tall pines in cool Kenscoff,
Almost 5000 feet, almost a mile above sea level, Chateleit .
des Fleurs exports cut-flowers, Carnations, Delphiniums etc.
to other Caribbean countries and the United States, and also I
operates a delightful small restaurant and serves beverages. i
Most Frenchmen get a kick from the operation by an Amer- F >f -
ican of a restaurant with such a Parisian name, but the guy "- .. -'-
just happened to study high-school-French. .
SChatelet des Fleurs also manufactures tropical perfumes, .
a high-quality Haitian product of fine value. /
It's beautiful autumn weather now in Kenscoff. One of your ,. ,,
most delightful experiences can be a leisurely visit'to mile-
high Chatelet des Fleurs. -
Amcric.m French- Ger;ni;n, Haitian Cuisine of
* i.nsturpisped Qauality at Charming ." LONCIiE.T.,
CH.ATELET DES FLEURS 7
Tn CooA KensvofIf. MASON GILG "
~ Distributors Haiti Tradh
I BEING A MATURE PERSON '
PAGE 21 ;:
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PAGE 22 _HAIISUSudayDeceber16th195
AMBASSADOR DESTINE TO SPEND CHRISTMAS
UNDER VOODOO TONNELLES
,I am going to. spend my first
Christmas at home since the 19-
S49 'Biceutenaires said Jean Leon
SDestine, Ambassad9r at Large of
Haitian art, when asked -Wednes-
day hbow long he intended to
spend in his, home and on this re-
turn visitL. g
ing with the people'who have ins-
Spired me in my dancing c areer,,
the, niow world famous dancer ad-
ded, td his decision during a
Courtesy visit to the cSuni., -
'The guest of honor at Moris-
seau' %#oy's .cCabrit Litteraire.
last Shday at the Theatre d'Ha-
i^, Dancer Destin6, has climbed
'to new height since his -last visit
hpme. -" .
Walter Terry in his new book
Dance, in America* has .'this to
Ssi about Destin6: 'On.( of the
Mm g eatgst:-pgro' Dancers that the
", vest.lias- produced is ,Jean Leon
e st Haitia risto scft
1 ando artist. tAlmost alone;, he
is created a Haltian. diioe. at
-~ l forfe 'r Mfli loi~aree ff
S nls .of his mountainous cotintry.
a v.,tft*!: movp.
r o i. C "erepioihies
V tslare voss&'
iran e 1 h
a ,,M., .... hiwttS purt
..". -A` ..
a h '4 6 -oany on their
Of \V..... m oef
,. -_ hav e
great love of pestin" Zor his peo-
ple-, .-'this. daneer-choreographer
hias penetrated the soul. which ani-
mates and gives colour to'his per-
formaneea..., an. editing tiieatre
expenence... ax. perfo-4ance artist ,
tically perfect* "
-T. T'o' VDt6i .Trieste) TRIES-
TE, May 1956.-
-The. colorful Haitian dancers
'have 'eaptifvateb the Piarisidn 'pu-
blic in .their, rich and varied pro-
gramn;-they.'ave kept the audien
ce under their magic spell with
theirr exciting::: rhythes.
t. (*Ceudwe) PAI;Yebruary
Chevrolet's 1957 models went on-r display at SHASA's showrooms lon-
ger, lower, more powerful and with more variety in style and color than
ever before. .
^^^^ ^^^J ^^^^ ,;'. Among, innovations offered this year by the U.S.'s biggest-selling mo-
tor maker are the first U.S. fuel injection system for a passenger-car
US-optional at extra cost- and a new type torque converter automatic
transmission said to eliminate any trace of gear ,jerk.
Overall length of the cars is increased to 200 inches, although wheel-
-This exotic dance. company bases remain at 115. And the appearance of extra length is added by
with a1 keen sense.'of-rhythm. have
presented a program impeccably low lines and flared rear fenders. s
varied 'and enteritaining.z
(Le, Soir) BRUSSELS, March A choice of five basic engines is offered in the 1957 models a
1956., straight six at 140 horsepower and four V8s ranging in power rating
'Tle dancer Jean Leon Destine from 162 horses to a high of 283 in the Corvette V-8.
and his 'sensational Haitian Trou7
pe have conducted the spectators'
through a magnificent trip in the
enchanted island of the Antilles.
Their choreographies of aLes Ca-
vabers., L'Araignde;, La Dance
du Sorcibr. et aLe Baptame dui
Tambour Sacra are masterpieces
of 'presentation and interpreta-
tion. This colorful, graceful and
exciting attraction iA which thek
folklore of Haiti is placed on a
high and an 'artistic level, is an
exei-ience never to be fdrgotten..
Displacement of the. six-cylinder engine and the lowest-cost V-Cs
-emains at 235 and 265 cubic Inches, respectively, but wider bore on
'the bigger V-8s gives an over-square' engine measured at 283, inches.
Exhaust manifolds, .distributors, ignition and clutches are among the
engine and power train items on which Chevrolet engineers claim
The Turboglide automatic transmission, featuring a single forward
driving position, consists of three turbines and two-planetary garsets
combined with a variable pitch stator and the conventional torque con-
A total of 460 model-color combinations -are offered a third -more
than in 1956, and there are 16 solid and 15 two-tone color choices.
Windsshields are. bigger and instruments are concentrated under a dash
Three convenient weekly flights to take
you ifito Ihegay, romantic atmosphere
of the Pearl of the Antilles!
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prince
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA!
For information and reservations see your
Travel, Agent or call Pan Amerkan World
A:... h..D n-ac na.&ta..Ln.. a......5A9.
\ ySeX-O 9
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UAnlf UebIoulfls, riniiw 3Jil
DEPARTURES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE;
Monday, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 p. m.
Sunday, December 16th 1956
Sunday, December 16th 1956
Pens A. Letter
On December 1st, Richard
Long, Morgap U. prof. and an
nual visitor to Haiti and 'propo-
nent of its intellectual movement,
wrote us what he terms a ",sort
of Christmas-New Year's-all
around greetings to be conveyed
to his friends here. Stating that
he'd heard only from, Lavinia
since his return 'o the U.S. in
September, .Dick says he is news
starved from one of the quarter.
whare he most likes to know xWhal
it happening in artistic circles.
The professor declares he is
baqk a' his variety of the grind:
toiling with the minds (?) of the'
young. He also said that there
are tmvo young Haitians in his
classes at Morgan 'ber'in ,Ed.
round autd Miss Edith Renaud,
both of Port-au-Prince.
Dick was happy several weeks
ago.- to attend a' birthday, dinner
for Mrs. Jane Merceron who his
been in Baltimore for a year,
taking treatments at John Hop-
kins and learning English which
she now speaks very well. He
says Mrs Merceron Will be return
ing to her Place Boyer residence
at Petion-Ville in January.
Planning a weekend in New-
Yo&k; Dick will attend a eba.mbo-
chez given by Judy Ross in Book-
lyn which he says will be areu
oibn 'of the ,Choueoune Setr/of
lait September, pnd that he. is'
suce Judy will send in a personal
account of same.
Richard Long is-now consider.
ing the publication of an eim
pressionistic essay, on, Port-au-
Prince as a new Capital the ro-
mantic- imagihati6h;, he revealecI.
N IstalgicnUll" penning ; his "niis-
sive .t"het Stshee lSu diseuru. ,:p
th&; eJidee of ,March' 'of 'Wi^:;-
co1ih' s that .he has" entrtain-
ed 'eturning.i'hore for Chiistiask,"\
butso. word has issued forth from.
Moieau Leroy this or any
othei' .ubject. .iH6las! he sighs,
Hai"tians just do ..not write.'
Dljk auithor ized "us to cite anty-
ing ,newswortly in"hiis. hurried let-
ter,'but said please' do not use
L.t.#;tato, since this is not in my
public epistolary yle..
General Police Headquarters, Port-au-Prince Republic of Haiti
I I* .
DEC. 14, 1956 their lives on December 12, 1956. without any reason at the guards
,l.P On December 12, 1956, at about posted there.
The Police Dcparrnne ot Pord 5:30 PM., at the moment when the n cold blood, he wounded three
au-Prince desires to acquaint the I political prisoners were about to In cold blood, he wounded three
public of the Circumnstances in I leave the National Penitentiary, men, Policeman Telusma Arnold,
which two officers of the Haitian Retired' Colonel Henri Clermorrt Raoul Cha ast Guardsmen. Thenal
Army, 'Lieut. Lanore Augustin standing in front 8f the National his amifunition exhausted, he
and Secound-Liout. Alix Jean lost Penitentiary, fired several shots he left, threateningg to 'return
he left, 'threatening to 'return
with more arms. On the order of
the er-chief of staff of ihe Army,
Gewo. Antoine Level,t, lIaitian Air-
gmy, the. pA lice oelegatdd.. Lieunt.
t ~ i ,'I _tLanore Augustin '-and' Second-
I Lieut. AMix Jean, Haitian. Army,
,t arrest Col. Clermot .They
went to bis houie, accompaniec
-!by three detectives bwom'., they"
asked to stay outside.'".-The"office!
Qrs entered tlie house alonei..Ac",
;Clermont's sony t. th.e $. officers'
cording to the statsrteil.tsi"f.1C.
quietly rcsent'.ad..,.'! tbsmsqli Ze has
*comrades in 'arms,.,i:A .the seit
ered, Lieut...Lanore:.# A Ph ,t
fell, mortal]y'.wounded. byj. Ijure
of fire, coming, according to Ser4
ge 'Clermont fromianb., automatic
hunting rifle, 12 caibre, held by
hisVbrother, Mare Clermont, See-
.. -- ondt later, a second burst struck:,
At 'the ,Clo't..'Or-, .Haiti's newest restaurant, french style inn, a Second-Lieut. Alix Jean in' the
famous Swiss' Cief operraes a e,-otisseura the only one of its. kinI in heart., ,
the local restaurant circuit. CLOUI DOR' is operated by Monsieur
Aija4 Percqu ,who is also a professor at the Hotel School has anm- As soon as the' Polies- received
b"tions plans, his 'auberge, which is already been mentioned by the4 information of the killing, a group
goaurnets as the most promising place in town. .:of officers'from the Police and
i the Dessalines Barracks surround-
'"ed the house. They found' Lieut.
Lanore -Augustin prostrate, bleed-
ing profusely, on a, stairway near
the entrance of the house. He was
taken to the Canape Vert hospit-
al where he .died .a fe minutes
later. The officers then. set outn
to rescue Second.-Lieut. Alix -Jean,
of'whom 1they- kneiw nothixg')set
-."Along with- the a rr min posses-:
sion of' Col. Clermont and'."hiS
four sons, must be added @'ieut.
Lanbre Augustin's automatic pist.-
ol; Second-Lieut.' Ailx Jean's.-.38
calibre?..i-e iolver .as. well -s the
Thompson machineguns L..a te.to-
officers were carrydng.
,..Clu .d'6Or has the drink formula too!
-.... < .. .'.^: '' '^ : ': ., ,
EL TA -.is yewuTr
-'1' ', '(irt% ,.
Lv. PORT-au-PRINCE .(EST) 11:00 am
Ar. HAVANA 2:04 pm
Ar. NEW ORLEANS .(CT) 4:24 pm
Direct connections at New Orleans for
TEXAS, CALIFORNIA and CHICAGO
(via Delia and American Airlmnes interchange service)
30 dby limit, round-trip
excursIn fare good all'year
Jos. Nodal & Co. Bldg.
Jos. Nodal & Co., General Agents
Sor see your Travel Agent
. Taking maximum precautions,
the .police fir-ed into the doors ad' -
windows of the house, to cover
the entry of a squad carrying gas
and grenades. Second-Lieut. Alix I
Jean was found with a wound in
his chest and his skull crushed by
,rut app& let (s dellaa
I ~ ~ i IISn',-
gone to the
after having 1
plosion of th
Marc and -He
at the Canape
other two so
F6lix, are in
cers were c
.C U : U,
.^ .., .
---------- ?", i
ts had escaped and '
Canape Vert hospital .
left their arms at the, .
ibassy. Col. Clerm- .
caught' fire from ex-
e grenades. Firemen ,
and extinguished it. "
ont and his twp sons, '
enri, are being held
e' Vert hospital under -
and protection. The :A
ns, Serge and Max-
jail at the National '
No member of the .:
nily was shot by the .'
also is informed that .:
ces .for-the two offi- "
celebratedd yesterday :
4 o'clock. The fun- ,
went from the. Gene- ;
to the Port-au-Prince '
HAITIAN ARMY -
der of the Depart. AM
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S "Cosques .lei
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S PAGE 24
At the end of -this week, some-
thing-, definitely new is being ad-
ded to the list of Haiti's many at- A
tractons' .for foreign visitors:
Golf, The International Country
Club'- brand-new three-par. course 1
-. opened on the 15th, and visitors
may obtain guest cards fsom their A
hotels or travel agents entitling F
them to tld use of this course,
subject to a nomininal fee'; plus the ]
S Club's tennis -courts, riding hoa- (
ses and other facilities.
.. Bill Vroomarl wanted to be sure
*'.. to'have a 'course which would rank
..' 'with the *finest of this kind;, and
after inspecting many similar
courses this summer in the Unit-
ed States, he engaged the man
who created the best course he
saw, at 'the Key Biscayne Hotel
south of Miami. The architect was
,Mr. Roliert Mahpnnah, of the Ri-
S* iera Country Club of Miami, who
.-, flew flown to.:Haiti to do the de-
sign engineering in early Fall.
S- The results wil) be sure to, please
Sthe most-dseriminating golfers.
In,. additioni to its other. food
I n nd beverage services,, the Club
w*1l" also offer this season'an open-
air .Coffoe Garden, which will spe-
cializq in nothing Aut Haiti's faimn-
Sd: ad product and accompqnying
; cakes. IndividuaUy-brew4d 'coffees
frd, many lboalies may bhe .icup-
tested. datd .man .,-.cffeee. seiali- f
yi ycqoee.peni-Vo sTr
Hot .Jv ., a fe Brot ia -
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Sunday, December 16th 1956 '.
HOCKADAY ADVERTISING USE Minister Of Finar
HAITI FOR FASHION BACK DROP _Here During
Miss Marilyn Ambroise, profes- broise had arrived on Wednesday Bazar and -Charm. Magazines.
sional model with the Hockaday as guests at the Riviera hotel. They are at present covering the
Advertising Company, of New Conjointly .vith La Belle Creole, countries of Latin American and
York and her group left Saturday the Riviera supported the expen- the Caribbean.
after four days of posing for pict- ses of the sojourn of the Hocka-
ures on the local scene. They day Advertising Company mwem- At the request of Miss Frances
are to be spread in leading bers, 41 promotion of the tourist Phinney, Paul Baussan, and Mr.
American fashion, magazines in movement. Elias Noustas, the visitors were
February. This Company recently publish- assisted in their choice of sites
Accompanied by Art Director ed fashion reportage on the prin- for their principal photos by Au-
Mfichae'l-Deleo and Photographer cipal countries of Europe in the belin Jolicoeur of the Tourist Bu-
Gleb Derujinksy, Jr., Miss- Am. "New Yorker,. Vogue, Harper's reau.
Marine, Gafnaye, late of the mecca. of the. "Hagte Couture, pro-
ession is now residing in Pacot on the fringe of Cit6 Wilson in a
nail, cozy-house where she-conducts classes for the "dames, and Look at this. charming and in-
demoiselles, of Port-au-Prince, tellgeat lady whose radiant
Passing on her valuable technique and experience to local enthus- beauty does not betray her.
asts, her classes ard on Tuesdays and Fridays of each week- from age.
:-.:00 to 6:00 P.M :,..... ........ ............... -
fadanme Ganaye who has. worked with Jean 'Pdtw' and Chantel, is, a PLACENTUBEX
pleasant and charming Parisian, feels that the "Haute Couture, is as "
'ital' to the mike-up of a young girl'today as it vwa's-yesterday. -There I .
s no-amodern replacement for quality dressmaking., she declares.
And she should certainly know. Will Do The Sfame
ice Of Gold Coast
TPhe Honourable K.- A. Gbede-
mah, minister of Fiqance in the
Government of the Gold Coast in
Africa flew home Friday by way
of Washington and London. He
said he was invited, to visit Haiti
by thc Government but during his
three-day sejour had little time'to
see the country although he obs-
erved a constitutional crisis. His
country is getting its independ;
ance on the '6th of March the
young Minister proudly informed.
In such a way does the press
refer to PLACENTUBEX
Only Serol DRP permeates
the epidermis with extract of
" iresh placenta.. -4nd only PIA
CENTUBEX contains Serol D
.RP. You will be surprised at
i h e results. PLACENTUBEX
rejuvenates tired' skin, does
,;ay with lines on the chin
nd neck. and restores a young
appearancee to the hands. PLA
t'ENTUBEX is very eaqy to ap
poly. Just spread a thin coat of
PLACENTUBEX on the skin,
& en add a coat of your usual
cream. Each tube of PLACEN-
TUBEX comes' with detailed
instructions. One tube of PLA-
CENTUBEX is sufficient for
FOR HAITI: G.E. ANDERSEN
Grand'Rue. (opposite St Louis"
FOR SALE AT:
Nobbe & Bondel, Bazar du
Chami de Mars, Violette
Beauty Salon. Rue Capuis;
.Mine. Diwhatellier, Turgeau
Mme Jean Elie, Cap-Haitien
Mmne Jean Etienne, Gonaives
A' "" *.'tJi:
Dlanvd and Gra c AnrcalrnA thn
-- <^. were married in New York on De-
member 2nd choose Haiti for their
honeymoon and arrived at the ho-
tel Oloffson last Monday. The
Newlyweds are enjoying the Hai-
i e- tian meringue which they said
as M was recommended to them by fri-
on ends in the big city. They danced
e 2. Jlann at El Rancho Monday evening and
the '. "A ..f" t.e Di)aosed the soiree admiring a La-
yo.ngters ee d vinia Williams Folklore show at
r ad David is of Belgian orgin and
his charming bride is American.
Jean-Claude Ddsinor, son of Le year-older toda.n They have already joined the
Jour's Editor and Mrs Jacques Mrs Edna Cardozo is expected group of enthusiastic friends of
D6sinor, turned ten years old on back home on the 17th. Haiti and declare: -What a place
November 29th. Jean-Claude is Julian Boxlcy, official of [the i !i a perfect honeymoon!
the oain&u of the Dsinor trio of Delta Air Line was in town last
youngsters. week-end Uniteu Airlines hostesses Lou T
Jacqueline Dartiguenave, secore- Mr. Thomas Corney Rawnsdale, Ann Johnson and Nancy Tuttle
tary to the Schweitzer Hospital Bri tish Ambassador LO Ciudad are taking in the attractions of
director, spent the weekend in Trujillo spent brief andjourn in the country, working out from Ho-
town. She returned to her post at Port-au-Prince last week. tel OIoffson. The girls who drop-
Deschapelles on Monday. Mrs Paul Verna, wife of the ped in from Washington 0so1 di- f
Dr and Mrs Chancy of the Mel- First Secretary-of the Haitian Em- sant. for 24 hours admit they t
Ion hospital staff were in town bassy in Havana flew to Cuba to just .lbuldut. call it a day and
Tuesday. With the aid of their join her husband last Tuesday. have decided to make their stay
small son they interviewed several M'essrs. Remain and Debrosse, longer before clippering back e
applicants for the 'job of teacher of the Accounting Section of the to Washington, D.C. .
for the young fry, of the En- Banque Populaire Colombo Haiti- Mrs Elaine Barrymore returns
glish-speaking colony at Descha- enne will leave soon for Bogota, fiere tomorrow morning.
pelles. Columbia, under a scholarship Lo ,
Christian Fils-Aim6, 'cadet' of specialize in banking. Berthe Pausi, Radio Commerce f
the Gerard Fils-Aim6 'inale trio speakrine, and Gerard Baguidy, i
was three years old on December Mr Wilhelm Henri Kruyfl and exchanged matrimonial vows in
3rd. Ti-Christian is a pupil at the Mrs Joane K. Heitz, delegated to the Sacr Coeur on Wednesday a
Jacqueline Turian Kindergarten. Haiti by the Royal Dutch Compa- December 5th. r
Nouche Degener describes her ny visited Port au Prince last
house at St. Gerard as a 'pink week. Mr. Fred Sondern, Editor of
lace house', behind whose cozy Miss Andr6e Lolagne observed the Riders Digest is guest it Hot-
walls she's able to see &tout en her birthday anniversary on Mon- el Montana. He is preparing an
rose'. day the 10th. article on Haiti.
Mr and Mrs Robert Nadal and New Economic Affairs officer at Mme Marini, the wonderful '
their two children will return the U.S. Embassy is Mr Abeille, -Tante Dedd for so many, observ t
home Monday morning by the SS. a lively career man who speaks ed her birthday anniversary last C
-AnconP. both French and Spanish fluent- December 5th. B
Mrs'Raoul S6journ6 is expected ly. He is living with his wife at Max Wildman is clippering off A
back home tomorrow morning, the Sans SoucL ,s: to Australia this week. Max plans e
Mr and Mrs Georges Wiener Steven S. Johnson, U.S. Vice to open a tassot restaurant 'in Mel- t
are returning home by the SS Consul here for 3 years is vpca- bourne-
'Ancon- Monday. tioning in Washington State with Pierre tQualo, at present in Or-
Engineer Raoul Lahens is back his jolly wife prior to taking up ange, New 'Jersey, in a letter jo
from a study trip to Paris. his new post in Mexico. the lSun* said music lovers as he
With Bishop yVoegeli officiating, Peter Jerome aizd George Gal- were shocked with the news of
Deacon Luc.Garnier was ordained limore of Trans Canada Airlines the death of 51 year old Tommy
pastor at'the Episcopal Church on thought Haiti was attractive and Dorsey the -Sentimental Gentle-
Spday" 2nd. interesting enough to warren the man of Swing- at his mansion in
,Mr and Mrs Andre Nau receiv- services of their fine airline. The Greenwich, ConnecticuLt.
ed a new additioJ to their family two TCA men vacationed, here at This years show at the Hotel
fast week, a girl named MTyrim. the Hotel Riviera were squired Oloffson is receiving top billing
Little Miss Luce Frederic is one around town by Lionel D'Adesky. on the local entertainment roster.
... -- Producer Roger Coster and his
wife-assistant Laura are doing ev-
en better than they did last year.
Big cast, big production... when
show finishes, bet you'll -never be-
lieve it. 'Got terrific punch and
The second contest in the Dupli
c-ate Bridge tournament being
Mina Widmaier and Arthur iHendrickson, General Manager of the
Frederick Snare 'Corporation in Haiti recently married at Port-au-
held by the West Side Marchin
Chowd2r and Duplicate Bridj
Club took place on Decembi
4lh, 1936 at the residence of Mm
Ada'Jiminez, founder of the Clu
Mme. Jacqueline Martin an
Mr. Daniel Theard were winner
of the North-South pairs. Th
East-West pair winners were M
\rvjtoie Bervin and Mr. John Cc
'Dr. Frederick Sober of the Pa
American Sanitary Bureau o
Washington left Thursday after
week here r. an official mission
He was lodged at Hotel Clstelha
'he bottle of Grouant Scotch W isky was won by an unidentified nwx
his week. His name was in the -Haiti Trc-ling Company* Lottery
n; turned up as winner and later disappeared withi the bottle.,
tigious New York Times who left
his headquarters in Mexico city to .
cover left field'-only to be given
six-hours t'fly to other climes; ''
Harvy Rosenhouse of 'Time, .i
found good reason for his second-. ;
trip to Haiti in his three year.as', .'
signment in Central America. Jim.
Cunningham, estwhile known .as ,
'beard' left the rebels in .the
mountains of Cuba to -fie on Our'. .
Between Haiti '
Costa Rica Curacao
The triangular football tom-m ,
ament between Cost4 Rica Cure-"
cao and Haifi opened at Pare Ie-' ,
conte F4ltai' night', with.- Hiti
trpucfing Curacab 2-1.- '
,. : "' -' "o'-: -
C6ita tica beat Cuiracao 4-2.-'in
the second match of the series Sa-
b.atwe fe scesu w idsr n rsdn arr 5. .*
td e's enaeeta asn n rmn.Te aeaso aper "|
i Gorgeous Kitty de Carlo with The team gave command per '
Casino on January 15th with his
|dance team -*Horacio and La- Sharing top billing with such .
Sna, Cuba's top dance combina- stars as Frankie Laine, Tony B,.. ;
tion. net, Louis Armstrong and apnia' ."4
Originators of the Mambo, Ho- other big names Horacio and l aii
racio and Lana have appeared in are a famous international team."
very top club and hotel in the When they perform for the ,,.
United States, South American first time in Haiti in the Casino In !J
and Cuba, including New York's international next month, first
famous Latin Quarter, the Wal- class entertainment can be ex-.
d -sorigiaos fthe SaleMan ambH- ohr iAamsHai.ad
dof-Astoria, the Statler. and Ma- pected, and the public is looking :
dison Square Garden, and the Ca- forward to seeing Horaeio and
pitol Theater. Lane in action..
Sunday, December 16th 1956
Agronomists. Jean Roy and Fre-
deric Agenor have been selected
for FAO scholarships. Designated
by the Dep.\rtment of Agri,/alture
here they have outstanding re-
ords of service, they are expect-
ed to leave early next month for
studies in the leading technical
*enters of Paris.
Raymond Beaulieu is home
rom Venezuela after three years.
ie will spend the Christmas holi-
lays with his parents, Geologist
and Mrs. Marc Beaulieu, of Jac-
Ren6 T. Auguste is back from
Foreign correspondents who co-
rered the field during the recent
urn of events were: famous War
Correspondent french-spe a k i n g
lelma Morin special staffer of
Associated Press the world's larg-
est news agency; Paul Kennedy
top LA correspondent for the pres
i -. _
- ~ ~ I --
AGE 26 HAITI SUN Sunday, December 16th 1956
President Joseph N. Pierre-Louis... KENNEDY...
(Continued from page one) (Continued from page ole) J
Grimard, leading intellectuals and Appointed Chief Justice of the d t
poets, Mr. Pierre Louis occupied Comi de Cassationr. by Presiden development ot the strike against
0Pthe Natural Science and Mathem- tial Decree on Octobew 2, 1946, I Magloite, a police officer stoppedi
atiLs professorat at the Lyc(e 11r. Pierre-Louis directed the high- the cnr in which hli was riding.
Philippe Guerrier of Cap-Haitien. est court of the land up to his" A," Kenned: ha.; i i hour,' It
From 1928 to 1937 he was a Ci. advent to the executive power con leave the country.- he said. Again,
vii Court Judge at the Cap. He ferred, in case of resignation by no explanation
held the portfolio of Justice and the President, upon the Chief Jus-
Cultes from 1937 to 1938, and up- tice of the $Supreme Court, on De- I Kennedy's colleague pointed
S on leaving the Cabinet he was ap- cember 12th last. out to government olficiaIs. that
pointed Dean of the Civil Court in President Pierre-Louis holds de- the expulsion would serve only ,
Cap-Haitien until 1946. He esta- corations including the Great to dramatize the situation in Haiti
blished a reputation as an inlde- Cross of the National Order of and point up the intensity of
.pendent and incorruptible jurist. Honor and Merit from the Haitian Magloire's dictatorship.. They gotl
r The North sent him to Congress Government, and the Great Cross nowhere
in the Senatorial Elections in May, of the Libeitador from the Gov-
S1946. He was one of the members lernment of Venezuela. Then a note of pure farce came
of the Constitutional Assembly He was Haiti's Delegate to the into the story.
charged with drafting the Consti- Sixth U.N. General Assembly in S,
tuition of 1946. Paris in 1951, and has headed sev- Two offieeri,. ,-jviou.l misin-
.7 eral delegations to international formed, came to Kennedy',i hotel
2 American Women... conferences, including those held while he was at lunch (the con-,
S(Continued from page one) in Santiago de Chile, Ciudad Tru- denied man ate a hearty last
SThe two women who arrived jillo and Havana. -meal) and accused him of failing '
The Provisory Peleto a
here December 1st as vacation tThe Provisory President of Hai- | make any airplane reservatiolisi
housee guests of Mistress Petion ti, being single, will have his eld- day. Kennedy direc.cd
'Savain, mother of the artist were est sister Miss Lucia Pierre-Lou their attention to his packed .
preparing to a.ave by 'automobile h,' his hostess and First Lady of hags, and showed his airline tick-'
~for(Cotuue frm :a: oe) te eal dlegtion tointe~lt1 bags e:. thowe hien rlned: otelick- I '
for the long trip overland to the the Repub.le. et. Nevertheless, they escorted|
Eitadelle when their car stalled
I~ii ][al l |itaeil whn thir ar talld '' 'him to the airport and waited un."
in the driveway, of the neighbor's h the p ot i u
House. While they were trying to Jules Dubois, Of The., t the 'pn laet.
I r Hours later. *(entucdy .was in
push it a fusillade of shots cafe Interamerican Press Purto R icod,,i ", .a the.ws
lfrom second story window in Association, Said details of the story that had been[
the next door house. I
At least 8 bullets were fired ac- To The ((Sun)): stopped, adding special emphasis
cordiing to the driver. Police have The new Government of Haiti by incalculating the 'faots'of his
arrested Antonio Zamor, his son demonstrates that it means what personal adventures. The Times
Serge and cousin Charles. it says that' the people of this published it on the front page.
Antonio Zamor, former accoun- country will be guaranteed free- Tuesday.
tant in the Department of Inter- dom when in one of its first moves Results? The facts, only alight-.
ior reportedly had been threaten- it abolished censorship and then ly delayed, came out as they ine-
ed since the departure of ex-Pre- welcomed Paul Kennedy of New vitably do, and the censorship,
Ssident Magloire and thought his York Times back into this beay- futile as always, was defeated as
i house was being attacked. tiful Tourist paradise. it inevitably must be.. -
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