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oHaiti Sun) Enters Eighth
THE REAL HAITI
VOL. VII Port-au-Prince, Hatti
Crew Aid Pass
Escape As Boc
Goes Down 12 'j
Sunday September 15th 1957 No. 48
ve One Week Left
To Grow Finger Nail
NATION GETS MANICURE
You have exactly one week left
engeis in which to grow your finger on
it the small finger of your left hand.
ffiles The manicurist is the member
of the Polling booth who couper
l'ongle du petit doight de la main
I dwoite of the voter 'before he ims
: v A 420-ton Jamaican vessel merses same in indelible ink Sep
fat wr fre to Ibno droie oftiatn the voter befren theli-
Bl y :*>,Jsank, 12 miles off the coast Of member 22.
C s Port-de-Paix, Wednesday whea it Thus shall it be says Article 36
sprang a leak and the pumps fail [of the August 28, 1957 Electoral
ed to cope with ihe onrush of the Decree.
waves. lit was reorted to the Sun Historians "tell us this is the me
in Port-au-Prince 'Thursday. thod used by the Chinese centu-
The twenty-two persons aboard ries ago.
the sbip which was coming from Numerous voters and workers
Peigre Dam (Above) kcs greet potential as a future Tourist atuaction. Jamaica on its way to Turks Is- should be extremely careful about
Iland were forced to abandon the cultivating the nails during the
submerging ntip. next seven days left before they
Port.de-Paix Commercant, Go- are due at the Polls.
4 me;, 'brought the 11members of
1 the 'crew, and the 11 pw;sengers BIG G.E. GROUP
iin with him to the Capital on
Thursday morning. The infor--IHERE ON TOUR
*'J. -mmlteould not supply the name
of the ship. Mr. Gomez was not A General Electric group of
available or comment. 139 memberss arrived here by
Pan American Airways, Friday.
They are lodged at Hotel Rlvie-
r~ister 'Of Lalue in. .
Mr. Pierre Chauvet. of the Ci-
tnaserved Golden tadelle Tours. was on hand to
Anniversary greet the visitors and escort
them on an initial tour of the
109 ,e.. anniversary eot. Ve- Capital.
nerable Sister Marie -des Victoires The 'National orwO e of fTO
was observed with jubilee man4fes rism organized a special pro-
'tation at 'St. Rose de Lima this gramme in their honor, inclu-
...,wek. The ceremonies were inau- ding.a ccCabane Choucoune, Sa-
...... ... 4 ..;. gurated last Sunday to cbrmmemo turday night featuring a show
.. rate the 50 years of religious ser 'by the National Folkloric Troup.
Bill Vrooman, President of the Internat~onal Oountrvvices by one of their colleagues by [Among the members of the
Club, shows their Raynionde-les-Bains beach, near Jaciel. jthe Dames Bleues4 and the sis- General Electric tour are I
Jiaitt to Grace Conley of Ridgefield. Connecticut. This re-;tr of St. Joseph de Cluny. continuedd on page 161
cently aponed Beach Club, neart he charming southeoast cof-'
fee-port, is virgin territory for tourists; behind then are 0 I ] ITU Ii 5
other members of the inaugural party arranged by i Coata,
the Haitian Air Line; and the Club.A" I
AJ iS WHERE YOU FIND IT A EWORK of,',r,.lra cor7 g i v e n the proper leadership
KImunities hbazed uvpon*the deve- and technical direction. It "j
'nprpent of the natural resour, also a nio-t revealing indication
"cHaiti is where you find it -
and the real haiti is outsid-'
Port-an-Princc is the headline
of an interesting "tha-pter in the
International Countrv lUb's
fascinating booklet on the "Repu-
Bill and Bobby Vrooman, ma-
nagers of the International Ciub,
who have done much to simnu
late tourist, interest in Haiti,
have put out this intimate guide-'
book rich in facts and gaily illus
tr.nted with cartoons by a Pro-
vidnce. Rhode Island artist.,
eNo doubt hout itr, the book
let says -You haven't seen Haiti
hotel or the paved roads around
insert if you stay tethered to your
its capital city. The real fascina-.
tion, color and Vild grandeur
lies ... over rugged mountains,
in remote valleys, along shores
and beaches of breath-taking
Mr. Jules Wairright was
Customs Director. a.i. this
Mr. Wainright who has a
career in the Port-au-Prince Cus-
toms Service was promoted
from his former post of 'Sous.
As Haitians all over the coun-
try. from Port de Paix to Anse
D'Hainanlt, go to the polls next
Sunday, privileged for the first
time in their history with uni-
versal suffrage, they might' re-
flect on what organized govern-
ment and the right of the citi-
zen to elect it means to them.
As far back as recorded his-
tory reaches, we know that as
soon as a group of people desi-
red to live together, they needed
a government. Iwost frequently,
in the beginning, such a govern-
ment took the form of a monar-
chy, the king, or leader, attain-
ing his leadership by heredity.
Plato was one^ of the first to
describe an organized govern-
ment. His was to be one ruled
by the aristocracy, because,
through education and acquired
wisdom, they were best able to
guide the destinies of the mas-
As the pages of history began
to unroll, endless kinds of go-
vernments appeared all over the
civilized world, some existing
purely because-, of tradition,
others changed radically or
slowly in accord with an exis-
ting situation. Religious trends,
the appearance of particularly
strong personalities and wars.
affected various governments-
Monarchies seem to have predo-
minated the annals, of history..
Most important, though, it has
only been in the last few hun--
dred years, that the itasses ha~e.
been given midch choice i their
government. It is this factwhich
in so many parts of the world
has given 'new meaning to 6rga-
Certainly one reason in many
places was that tie existing ru-
lers never wanted the vote to be
left to the decision of the mas-
ses. But, as a worldwide genera-
lization the lack of communica-
ticn2 throughout countries pro-
hibited the masses from know-
(Continued on .-page 2)
and Economic Development, ii
that being carried out in the
Cap Haitien area under that
There is te '.,FABULOUS CI- re- of the eounur- i- i e'qruull, of the national rewards to be, brilliant technician and commu-
TADELLE-. the beaches taking shape through the joint ained l-y plrip,' planning and nity leader. Mr. Marcel The-
MONT'ROUIS and DESCHAP. efforts of .Haitian and United irtifsive effort, i bault:
PELLES. Seeing the new Hop Stales experts working g undnr The programmes include irri-! This project, udder ECA and
tal ALBERT SCHWEITZER lor the? aegis of the Ui:',ed State; gation, road building. forestry, 'TCA, involves the building of
the- first time is an experience 1-" tinn; Ilis.irin. and the establishment of nur- practically a new road and the
(Continued on page h In one particul-r r''a im the cery plantations in such long- digging out and improving of
-.-- Ncrth. a commiumnitv',. bitt'redl 'rm crops as cocoa, rubber and the old French colonial irriga-
S"rd starvihg from the effects ot b3nanc' There is also some tion system.
U.N. AMBASSADOR',roni-ht l-: pull.d itco,'lf tn t- q itee A ncw divcrsidnary canal ii
ST. LOT BACK 'nr and not only survived but TYPICAL EXAMPLE also beinr built and, -indeed -
L BK "ratcd new ahd improved con- whole c-.n'.iunity is coining t
FROM NEiW YORK i'.;ons. By this joint US Hai- Perhaps the most typical ex- lif?, w.., .ing b,,ethei, plainn,;
'ian effort a whole community .mnle of a Combined Operation rogethc--. lea-rning together, an-i
Mr. Emile St. Lot, Haitian Am- 'ias been reborn and is looking in community effort, involving together looking forward to
bassaor to the United Nations, -'..-r.i to a butler life. all the techniques of Health t.
and President of its Permanent Actually, the schemes in which Educetion. Commtinity Wo r k (Continued on page 2)
Delegation, returned here by air laricultural development natu-
on Monday. morning. rally plays the biggest part.-in-
Forme President of the Natio- elude Health and Econom1cs Frenchman From Haiti Involved In
nal Assembly, ex-Senator St. Lot since without these the eommu-
had opened his campaign for re- nities being developed could not P '"1nn Ti Cuba
election to the Upper House. His function at maximum efficiency. Plot To low Up Cuban WVarship
nomination to the post at United Two main channels of deve-
Nations followed. 'rpinmont are ECA which consists HAVANA,'Cuba (AP) Po- to pay him $1,500 to plant bobnid
_____ of United States financial grants lice announced the arrest Wednes upon a warship.
for new projects. and TCA day of four men accused of plott- He said he refused to carry out
CASTOR O which is a joint effort, jointly ing to blow up a Cuban warship the plot after the rebels paid him
CASTOR OIL financed and jointly operated, in Havana. only $35 and handed him a 35-
FOR HOLLAND 'CA's tack ik mainly that of They identified the ringleader pound bomb. He said he exploded
maintenance and improvement, as. Henri Fuertes, 36, a French ci- it under water in Havana Bay.
EXPORTS of Castor oil conti- It i; in the jointly operated tizen. j
nue steady with demand fairly .and financed schemes t h a t. Fuertes, a merchant ship cap- Three mnen seized with Fuertes
firm. Last week 1860 sacks were there has been the greatest de- Will. told police he Came to Ha- are dockyard employes.
shipped to Rotterdam (Holland) jmonsiration of what can be vana from Haiti three months ago,! The French embassy said it had
by the Maison Reimbold. Done by the people themselves I i'd tliat rebel leaTers here agt&ed no record of Fuertes's citizenship.
PAGE 2 hAITI SUN Sunday September 15th 1957
ing and understanding the pro-
blems of the country and who
could accomplish what.
But with the appearance of
newspapers, radio and- transpor-
tation fo" candidates to travel
to ameet the people of their
country, not only do the poten-
tial rulers have a better under-
standing of the real problems of
writing requirement can be jus-"
tified as legitimate, but a poll
tax can not. Some states in 4me-
rica still .require a poll tax and
thus prohibit many from exer-
cisnag their right. In addition.
though it is difficult to prove in
many instances/ the color of a
mnn's skin sometimes prohibits
him from voting. It is hoped
NEXT SUNDAY THE BALLOT
(Continued- from page 1)
Here For Minutes
Blows In And Out
On Delta Airlines
Tennessee Williams, one of
America's most famous contempo-
rary playwrights, stopped in Haiti
this week 6nly long enough to
check through customs on his way
from San Juan to Havana.
their country but the people tiat the newly-passed piece of Delta Airlines had made a re- derdevelopped countries of the under the Adviser on Handi-
learn to know the candidates civil rights legislation which reservation for him at the Ibo Le world, crafts, began forming coopera-
and what they stand for. And says that voting injustices re- le, but Mr. Williams was in a great The USOM is agent for the tives, building and repairing
so it has been possible to give quire court trials will amend hurry and left on the same Delta distribution of millions of dol- roads to their market centers,'
the manes the vote. most of the existinli hindrances plane he flew in on. He was tra- lars worth of food donated by and, in general reorganizing and
In numerous monarchies to universal suffrage in the veling with Mr. Frank D. Krause. t.e United States Goverament improving an entire farming and
throughout the world, there has American south. Mr. Williams has scored unu- for the relief of the drought urban area.
been a real'transfer of power sual success in American theater, stricken areas of the North. In fact a community that bad
from the hereditary king to an The privilege exsts, then. for In less than ten years he has The people in the area re- been battered and almost beaten
elected prime minister or pre- every Haitian over the age of written more than half a dozen ceiling this relief were invited by drought the farmer's gre-
mier. For example, in England twenty-one, to go to the polls to Broadway hits and several plays to participate in a community atest enemy has discovered
the Queen has today only notni- vote for a president and a legis- which have been made into top- effort to improve conditions in new resources, new reserves of
hal power. She is a symbol to lature. In a country devoid of ranking movie hits, theirarea and to rehabilitate morale, and methods of conser
her people. The real power io a stable government for nine The young American has emerg the district' ving and developing their na-
lieshwithsthecPrime monthsnprivilege of lifeiinnth
make laws-lies with the Prime months, this privilege carries ed as a stern critic of life in the NO STRINGS tural resources so that they Are
Minister and the House of Corn- with it a ti-emendous responsibi- southern part of the United Sta- 'No strings were attached to better equipped to fight tile
mono elected by the people, lity. tes. One of his most recent Broad the distribution of the food and battles of the future.
Even the House of Lords, con. way successes, -Cat on a Hot Tin no one was retired to help in The work continues.
n ovo n e w aser qH orestoohheLw okdc o n in u es
listing of some 800 piers there Providing evrrv candidate for Roof., portray d a once fabulous- the project who did not want to. The USOM's Field Projebts
ly wealthy, I nd-o%%;ning familY l he response, however. Was t i- re mainly at Sain Raphael, Attar-
tlhrough. a hereditary right, has erei-y office does ,n effective y itTlnon a l h r R
n we topsslegislation oewho l not only their wealth and eolny ier hoevh was re- are minl t des aalr -
no-. power to pass legislation job of advertising, the political osi oen, h na pdous when the plan wasFond e Teres e
without 'the approval of the philosophy for which he standswodost e vFond Paisiend There is close
House of Commons. and the speiflec plans he has 'and self*respect. The severe psy Committees Idecided what pt-o- liaison with the Haitian Depart-
f om r o .v- e t in t e c h o l o g i c a l0 'pro b l eo fs r i s i n gu rfr oI
or improvements in the oun-the inability of the various mre- jects would be most useful and ment of Agriculture. In fact in
I.n contrast to countries privi- try if elected, the voters then bersl of the family to adjust to were most urgently needed iln .ll fields in which it operates
Ileged with universal suffrage, must decide which man they the area. Work plans were evol- the effort is a joint one VWith
ared ci e w ic a the Con I their new status was the theme ofh
are the Communist-controlled feel will do the most for the fu.- la US technicians paid by the US
countries. There no one will ture good of Haiti in the most Another play, The Rose Tatoo Government and Haittan techni-
admit that such .suffrage, is not honest and efficient Way. giving for which the Italian movie ac- BANANAS cians paid by joint US Hai-
cost-I tiafunds. -
a reality, and, in fact, on paper, the people a reasonable consti- tress, Anna Magnani, woo an Aca FOR MIAMI tan s ,
it exists. But because there is tution and way of life. demy ,Award portrayed the umiser In Public Works there is also
only one party and one candi- Having decided,, the voter able squalor and frequent barbaric a joint fund arrangement -and
date in each election, the privi- must, regardless of how far he manners of the South's -poor whi- l .V 'Sotia cleared from Port- the projects include, irrigation
lege means nothing. The people is from the polls, how inclement tes,... dIt at Tuesday evnng and roadbuildng, especially
have no choice and are. in many thle weather is or whatever else In this story Williams showed with 8702 bunches of Bananas for farm to market tsoads.
cases, forced to vote. Then the he would like to do that day go the tensions rising from the very i. The road projects are all in
the t s n i nPreviously the 'Sonia had call 'the Southl Peninsula' and the ir-
government .boasts to the world to the polls and vote on the poor being tempted with a taste ed at sthern ports at which she rigaton projects are mainly at
that 90% or so have voted. Life bas i s of his own rationally of the powers and lures of money e te 5 h ch e an e ae alwt
is diffiepilt for those who refuse thought-out decision. and education. Specifically, he des she collected 519 bunches. Cayes and the' Cul de Sac, with
to vote. Only then will the privilege cribed a poverty-stricken young smaller systems at Gonaives, St.
'of universaF-sdffrage be a 'fact girl going to school, falling in love T'aic, and Qartier Mon.
Even in 'some ,places where in Haiti and onlv then can Haiti with an educated, boy from out Coffee Exports With the Industrial and Agri-
universal suffrage is claimed to proudly add herself to the of her .class., desiring pretty E pr dtrania n
exist, there are restrictions clan of nations where every clothes and freedom. Pass 17 M. Kilos cultural Credit organs a t i o n
which bar large groups from'man has a hand in choosing his His most recent movie, .Baby there s a Forestry Adviser at-
voting. Certainly, a reading or government. Doll-, the story of the near-savage 'COFFEE EXPORTS for the tached to SHADA in the Pine
love of a young man for a teen- period Oct. 1st., 1956, to Aug. Forests, advising on timber uti-
,-- -- age girl who continued to sleep in 31-t., 1957, parsed the 17 million lization and forest conservation.
a crib, caused the most serious kilo mark, according to official .ECA technicians are also
NYLON breach between the Hollywood figures issued this week. working on cocoa and: rubber
movie world and the Catholic The actual quantity shipped projects,' mostly at Bayeux and
-Church in several years, was 285, 438 sacks of 60 kilos at Salchau. There is also an
STOCKINGS Constantly conscious and wary each or 17,1266,280 kilos. No- ECA project out at Anse-h-Veau,
of the movies, their members are member 1956 was the best month involving the clearing and plan-
S seeing, the Church forbid Catho- when' 49,688 sacks were shipped. ting of a sizable area, in bana-
AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES! lies to see .Baby Dol. on the ba-, During the month of August. nasT with some cofee.
AL LO P I CE sis of its immorality and rawness, on' the 1957,'58 crop, 2,350 sacks There are other programmes
SCardinal Francis Spellman, in an w"erc delivered for export. involving Rural Education and
YOU WANT SHEER HOSIERY TO unprecedented appearance in the -- a Field Party is working through
pulpit for such an utterance, the Haitian Department of Edu-
COMPLIMENT YOUR LOVEL.Y "* issued the statement from St Pa- Unfurnished House cation. Thy also have a Joint
COMP-LIMEN T YOUR LO EL Xtrick's Cathedral, New York City.j UH us Fund programme by the. two go-
trick'sathedra_, Ner ,iy.Wanted Ivernmnents working with rural
CLOTHES. I schools.
News In Brief Living room Dining room' The programme in Public
OIR FIMY NN OM Three Bed rooms Health is worked through -the
OUR FILMY NYLONS COME. Francois i Theard, Assistant Chief Two bath rooms Haitian Department of Health,
IN A RA T O FASO NA : iof the Section of Finances at the and SCISP is a Joint Fund pro
Iject on the same basis as the-
IN A RANGE OF FASHIONABLE \ Haitian Institute of Statistics, lea Itf possible hot-cold water et on the s ame basis as the.
ves today for six months of tech- ,P 10 ocld atr others.I
ve today* for six months of tech- Location Petionville with lI the sphere of' National Fi-
NEW SHADES. nieal studies in the U.S. He wasnie vw
NEW SHA S. granted a U.S.O.M. scholarship. nice view Bourdon any- nance, too, there is a TCA tech-
vherc it is cool. nical adviser workinQ with the
HA VE PENCIL THIN SEAMS X X' X ,Haitian M'nistry of Finance:
"Apply 3451 3200 and in National Economy; a Han-
AND LEG CONFORMING FIT, Roger Ade is back from 3 dicraft Specialist is helping in
months studies in audio-visual ".... te development of Cottage In-,
VY REIINF RCE perfection, where he served an FAO's Regional Bureau Chief duIn the Agricultural program-s
FIRMLY REINvFORCED TO apprenticeship in the La t i n for Latin America, Mr. Bruno mes the problem Of increasing
N ,American regional Center. He Leschner, visited the Peasant Coo fooed supplies is regarded as ong
WEAR AND WEAR will resume his post with the operative at Fermathe, Monday. He of urgency s and while the long.
National Education Depart- was accompanied by UN resident term projects of rubber, cocoa.
PRICED FROM $ 1.25 Pr. Up ment's Audio-Visuel Service delegate Georges Mouton. and coffee arets of rubberceiving consicoa. -
SPxxFOM r 1.25 Pr. Up Leschner also contacted and coeble attention, emphasisis isceiving on-
Agricultural authorities here in put oni e land io
Guy Jean-Louis, a Hotel School view of the F'AO programme and potential for the pleasing the lant d p
%b budget for the year 1957-58.
of Haiti graduate, has been en- bud for the year 1957-58. mental or the peasant.
aged as rcuisinier-decorator,, ~ r the u Sp is
rt New York's Hotel Plaza. UN Credit P'he Roral mmeS thSpervise are
expert Robert Angelvin was ins- Sseveral projects in truck garde-
Irwnental in obtaining the posi, ning, vegetables and poultry
O N N ORion for Guy with this establish-, farming, with the development
ment, a member of the Hilton f .... ..
I hotel chain.
ti co-operatives as. a feature of
A COMMUNITY IS REBORN
(Continued from page 1)
full life as a result of their' ved with the assistance of the .
joint efforts. I technical advisers on the spot -
The money for the diversio- both of the TCA and local peo-
nary canal was provided by ECA 'pie who knew local conditions.
and the policy is to do as much Then the teams went to work. ,
of the work by hand as possible. They built roads, cleared up
The other projects, however, towns, repaired schools and corn-
are being carried out on iwha'h, munity buildings, set up rural
is perhaps a novel basis in Haiti education centers for the deve-
but is well known in many un- lopment of Cottage Industrics
Sunday September 15th 1957
M IS.r'". ..
Sunday September 15th 1957
SAIL UP TO HAITI
CARIBBEAN SCHOONER CRUISE COST AS LITTLE
AS $ 29 DAILY
Like sailing ? Sunny. tropical
isles just a few smart people
have discovered ? Living in ba-
thing suit or beachcomber cos-.
tume ? Swimming in sandy coves
where only seagulls break the
silence? Exploring picturebook
villages, copra and citrus fruit
plantations? Meeting easy-going,
hospitable people ?
Then call a meeting of your
wife and one or two of the most
companionable co u p I e s you
know, and tell them this
For $29 to $38 a day per pe'-
son, depending on the sailing
yacht chartered, accommoda
tLionE chosen (cabin or state,
room) and number of people in
the party, you Lan spend 12 days
sailing among the Carnibbean's
You'll start from British Anti-
gua, which lies 200 statute miles
south of Uncle Sam's Virgin Is-
land of St. Croix and 600 miles
Snuth nf UHiai Flirst ctnn s I
Headquarters of a charter fleet of diesel-equipped schooners for"
Caribbean cruising is historic Nelson's Dockyard at English Harbor
on the tiny British island of Antigua. In this onetime British naval
base, which still retains its 18th century aspect, vacationist may sail
to the lesser-nown Caribbean islands up to Haiti for as little as .$29
rl.ihi n.r.-.-,lina tn to nn Anmeri-an nrlrl Airwav Thp airline' *schp.
French Guadeloupe and t h e dtUles put Antigua 8-1? flying hours from New York, six flying hours
close by cluster of islets called from Miami
lies des Saints, then Dominica,
where the British Union Jack sells, and ample fresh foods are tnaigs are the Admiral's House.
flies. You'll touch at the towns obtained at each island, and behind it, the old kitchen
of Portsmouth and Roseau, and Contrary to general belief, with its huge ovens still used by
finally, Fort de France. languid the best sailing months in the nearby villagers to bake wed-
capital of Martinique where, as; Caribbean are June, July, Octo- i ding cakes.
everybody now knows, the (be- her November and December The ground floor of the old
guinea began. when the trade winds are light Masthouse and Joiners' Loft is 6
and constant and the seas even- still used for storing and rigging j
That $29 to $38 per person tempered. \ masts and spars. The Pay Offi-
rate'covers charter fee, fuel,, e, facing the circular, hill-rim-
food and laundry. Shore expeu- in winter-- when everybody med harbor, hidden from th -
ses and liquor are extra. Witli wants to escape to the sunny open roadstead, is the home of
rum a dollar or two a bottle, and W 'est Indies a yacht must be Commander Nicholson.
chauffeur-driven cars ranging chartered months in advance Old cannon, huge caldrons for
from about $2 to $4 per hour and there's often a stiff breeze. boiling pitch, and a giant anchor
whether one or four people go In terms of time and money, alongside the dock are some ol
along, budgets take the strain Antigua is easy to reach. From the elements that make the vi-
fine. New York, it's a matter of 8-1/2 sitor feel hlie has stepped back
hours of flying and $ 101 for a into time. This feeling is not
The luxurious vessels schoo- Gne-way Pan American World even dispelled by the private
ners and ketches, are equip- Airways tourist ticket. From yachts flying the colors of En-
ped with diesel motors and ra- Miami, over the Clipper route gland. South Africa or the Uni-
dio telephone for daily contact via Puerto Rico the one-way tou- ted States to mention a few
with Antigua. They range in rist fare is $21 less. which haved tied up to refit
size from 54 to 86 feet and carry Returning from Fort de Fran- or enjoy this lovely anchorage, i
from four to six people. Some ce to New York or Miami via From English Harbor, the
can carry one or two extra peo- PAA tourist flights cosi S 114 cruises Lake you to rustic fishing
pie, thus cutting the per person and $ 93. respectively, villages, and sheltered bays -
cost. deserted, wildly beautiful and
The island cruises begin in scalloped by chalk-white beaches
You -sail in the lee of many Antigua's famed English Har- that shelve gradually in crystal-_
island&, open sea passages are bor. international gathering-pin- ,clear waters. In Guadeloupe,
short and anchorage may al- cc for world-traveling yachts- you'lll see a typical French colo-
ways be reached by nightfall, men, and site of Nelson's Dock- nial town Basse Terre. In Do-
Former Royal Navy Commander yard. Here in 1786-87 a young minica, you may explore Indian
V. E. B. Nicholson, *his two sea officer named Horatio Nelson, River by dinghy, drive through I
faring sons, and other seasoned who later became Britain's best mountains and lush rain forest.
Captains of European or Ame- known naval hero, was in char- visit plantations and count on S
rican nationatwT skipper the ge. being invited for cocktails to
vessels. the h, me of estate owners.
In appearance, the dockyard I In Fort de France you'll eat
There's full catering service, Is still an 18th Century British gourmet cookery, buy perfumes
hot aiud cold baths on the yes- naval base. Best preserved buil- for toilet water prices. In the
town of St. Pierre, an hour's
drive from Fort de France is an |
unforgettable sightseeing expe-
rience the grim and someti-1
,nes strange results when a vol-
cano erupts and destroys an en-
Built on ruins left by Mt Pc-
lee's fury in 1902, St. Pierre is
no4 a crazy quilt coastal town.
Its scars still show, despite new
structures, but its grisly, awe
some story is told graphically in
a small museum
A Zmall-pox vaccination certi-
ficate to re-enter the United Sta-
tes and some identification, such
as a birth or naturalization cer-
tificate, are the only require-
merits for U.S. citizens visiting
Arrangements for such char-
ter cruises may be made
through any ASTA travel agent
or through V.E.B. Nicholson
and Sons, Box 103, Antigua.
British West Indies.
P PLACE GEFFRARD P
RIVIERA HOTEL D'HAITI
ATURDAY, SUNDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND
FRIDAY OF EACH WEEK THE BAMBOOCHE ROOM
PRESENTS A CHOICE SHOW WITH
THE GREAT PIANIST
CHA CHA CHITOS
DANCING EACH NIGHT TO THE RYTHM OF
THE SUPER-ORCHESTRA OF THE RIVIERA,
THE BEST IN TOWN
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF--
DURING THE WEEK FROM 9:00 P.M. TO 2:00 A.M.
SATURDAYS UNTIL 3:00 A.M.
1Phone: 3313 Ticket Office: Jos. Nadal & Co.
PAGE 3 -
1i urTI ISNa
Sunday September 15th 1957
-~ ..- .. -.
ltAIT SU ]THE MOVIES OR TIRED FEET i or borrowers are on the prowl
HAITI SUN ARE INFLUENCING SOME is undeniable.
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER IMPRUDENT MEMBERS Although we do not knou the
CommuniTy eekly Published Sunday Morning OF THE COMMUNITY. circumstances under which caa-s
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning /. g ^ FTEc eedinonbv rca-r
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BERNARD DIEDERICH "-were driven off by a rascal' or
GERgANT-RESPONSABLE. PAUL E. NAJAC 5 0 Dear Editor rascals a word of caution
The dailies have carried small about leaving the ignition switch
-Lnotices over the past few weeks on Stops instead of ((Lock
HAITI SUN) GOES INTO STONE PLATFORM that a car was stolen in Kens- may save the car from being
MA I coff. Another disappeared on driven away by some person
EIGHTH YEAR Dear Haiti Sun Ruelle Cameau etc., etc Itempted by the fact that (it's all
This doesn't sound like Haiti.' so simple).
THIS WEEK the Haiti Sun goes into its eighth year. I have not heard all about the But the fact that car thieves S) Motorist
Founded for the purpose of interpreting Haiti to English- platforms of the three leading
speaking people at home and abroad, the ((Sun> is especially candidates for the presidency.
proud that through its influence Haitians have been able lo i"
learn more of the attitudes of people abroad towards their But since the Haitian presi-
achievements and problems, and at the same time many new dent is only allowed six years -"
friends have been won for Haiti because they have been able of residence in the National Pa- ..
to see and understand more of the country and the people lace why don't they tell exactly ..V 1
who make it the intriguing and charming land it is.; what they are going to do in ,,: "', l ,iitll lr 'l ..
cTHE (SUN has adhered strongly through the years to that time. WVe need facts and vfffft' ^-a^/ii &
its foundation principle that fts news columns are not for sale details. t"
and that they are also free to all in the expression of their' .R
opinions within the bounds of decency, fairplay and loyalty For example. are they going AI
to the Nation. to build a road to Jacmel to $A 1vOI55 k
These of course are the normal standards of newspapers, give that town a pier or port? V 0
but they are also standards which in many parts of the world, A road to Aux Cayes? An inter-
and %with our society becoming almost daily more complicat national airport at Cap Haitian'? ,-* s ,
ed, many newspapers' have found it extremely difficult to flow many new schools? ][A
meet. Pledged to no party, we have always endeavoured to
be objective in our opinions and have never denied the right WUill their birthday be an of- RUE DE LA PAJX
of anyone who may genuinely disagree with us to state his ficial holiday ? How many coffee FRENCH BOUTIQUE
case through our columns, with no restrictions save those al- trees and banana plants are they TOURISTS SPECIALS "
ready stated above. going to put into the good earth
Needless to say the Suns has never accepted a Govern- and where? CHAUJS .URE5.s -t
meant subsidy either specific or implied.
SREALISING that there could be no better way of promote Are they going to entertain CHAPEAUX 4 .
ing understanding than by personal contact, the ((Sun)) has lavishly at the National Palace
devoted much of its energy to the building of Tourist traffic or will they cut the (house- Blff H
and the advertisement of the charms of this country as a Ho- hold. budget? How will they G' ant*' s
liday Land. pay off the national debt. Are I iNfJJjVJeV.
In doing this it has bespoken the attractions of all the cen- they going to encourage foreign 1"5 A C A.,5- A /AI 7S /S 5
ters that may be of interest to the visitor. Not only is it dis- investment and then shake downI"-., -/-A//- /" -
tributed to all the cities and towns in the provinces but it now the investor for a juicy cut. i
carries a page on the second city in the Republic. Overseas. I T c...o.. ///it
where the (Sun) circulates widely in the United States, it The country can't exist on
has now enrolled its thousandth subscriber, literature for another six years !
WHEN the ((Sun)) was born the number of visitors to Haiti (s) Pogo.
was around 7.000 a year. Today the figure has grown to ____________________________
70.000 and the aSun, is proud of the part it has played in
spreading the word and helping to bring about this increase.
And We believe that the task of bringing more and more visi-
tors to Haiti bhs only just begun.
NON POLITICAL and non partisan. the (Sun neverthe-
less recognises that there are certain times when politics is S O
news and a$ such must be recorded by any newspaper which
has service tothe country and ts people at heart.
In these terms we regard our function as endeavouring at
all times to bW constructive and where we give advice it is
with the sole object of helping Haiti on the road to progress
THE COMING YEAR will. we hope, bring to fruition mau pi
f the plans we have drafted foi r the improvement of this :
newspaper so that 'e might gpr e still more efficient service t
,to phe aicdas and the country we hold so dear. -
We cani only carry out these pans with the help of those
who have supported us in the past -our advertisers and subs-
,cribers. In making these plans for the future therefore we re- J C. \
guard them as an expression of ourfaith in Haiti, and of gra JOSEPH NADAL and Co. DISTRIBUTEURS
ttude to those whose help in tl:e past has made possible our
continued existence and growth. .4lf l l, l.tll ,tl!ll! |-l
WECONOMICDI CONERE E REYTIAN AMERICAN SUGAR COMPAL Y,
The Inter-American finance ministers conference in Bue- CHA T
nos Aires cannot be written off as a failure because a propon T( S. A .
ed economic treaty was not signed. SA
The very fact of the conference itself means nations are .,e
working toward aims of mutual-economic benefit in the he- Authorized Capital $2000000
misphere; the personal exchange of ideas and problems at a
high level will contribute greatly to present and future pro-i- .-
gress. But a treaty of any considerable nature requires trem v. Port-au-Prilce Haiti
endous preparation, and it became clear at the Buenos Aires (l P H t
conference that this preparation had not.yet reached the](, '
..point at which an effective treaty could be signed. Too many Wetn
nations had too many objection:; to a number of the points of West Indies
the treaty. -
Nonetheless, general agreement was reached on a number
of important principles. From this common ground, econo-
mic leaders can chart the path- of steady, albeit slow, pro Planters and Manufacturers
press. (Caracas Journal).
iUSINE IHASCO >,-
At Your Service "
1 HAITI'S OLDEST MOST RELIABLE 2
GARAGE REFINED SUGAR- HASCO CRYSTALS
WEST INDICES GARAGE N
Services all makes of Cars and Trucks SEI-RFNDSGR-PPJAR
Does all types of repair work =-
,Automatic Transmissions Specialists [tSUGAR... an ENERGY BUILDER
,English, Sv'a:'ish an~d French Spoken I l,.,..dS,. .I,.d.,,.,.,., ,.i ,.d,..,,...l.. b
Sda Spemr15 1___ATIS_ PAGE 5
Creole is the most widely used method of personal comniuni
guage or a dialect'! That is a point of endless discussion amo
tian it is a most intrigui-ng subject and in order to give son
Haiti Sun publishes today an extract from Leyburn's wel
People) in which he delas with the question:
Just as Haiti is a country of i tradc- of Europe with her rich
two distinct social strata, so it Mexican and South American
possesses two distinct languages.' colonies began, in the early
French and Creole. Only the years of the new century, to
elite speak French. but every- crumble before the ingenious,
cne in the country from the speedy. and daring assaults of
president to the humblest dul. non-Spanish raiders. French,
lard, speaks Creole. Aristocrats Dutch, and English sailors were.?
call the latter language dispara- all ready to try their hand at
gingly a epatciss But is it? capturing laden Spanish ships.
When does a patois or a dialect The rich cargoes of gold, silver,
become a true language ? When and merchandise were alluring
it has definite rules of gram- enough to make the risk seem
mar, declenision, rhetoric? Creo- worth taking. And indeed the
fe has them all, even though the risk was not too great, foi-
users are unaware of the rules. Spain's stately galleons were an-
When it acquires the dignity of tiquated and cumbersome, gene-
a literature? Increasingly the rally not match for the flyboats
most original Haitian authors which has speed and much
write their novels and poems in greater manageability. More and
Creole or with large passages in more Spanish control over the
that tongue and did English Caribbean. -the Spanish Main,
suddenly cease to be a patois declined as the freebooters in-
and become a language only creased.
w hen Chaucer's ((Canterbury
Tales appeared ? When it is French sailors were among the
the language of passion, of sor most numerous and reckless of
row, of delicate nuance? Here the gadflies who made life mi-
more than anywhere Creole Fserable for the Spanish traders.
meet the requirements, as any Drawn from the northern and
honest Haitian would confess by northwestern provinces of Fran-
his lapse into Creole at mo, ce, these men had been'seafarers
ments of emotion. When it gains all their lives. Harrying Spanish
wide concurrence? No Haitian shipping was .the most lucrative
i. *_.... ar -^ i career for French sailnrs, and as'
ication in Haiti. But is it a lan Creole, giving it an sAfricanna i needed no buildings or organi-
ong Haitians. For the non-Hai- character. nation, did not interfere with
1 r l. --A- A -
ne of the pros and cons the nThe answer, surprising at first, work, and could be entirely per-
1 known book xThe Haitiai7 is that the Negro influence was sonal and private, was not sup-
almost negligible, pressed. As has been pointed
In the first place, Creole was out, the Dahomean form bf reli-
U AE now already a language with a gion prevailed over all others
rich vocabulary, all the gram- and, modified, gained wide ad-
matical equipment, and the ne- herence among the slaves. It is
U A f^ ^ce:sary regularities. The slaves; precisely in Vodun that Creole
cpme to the colony from all has taken over its only impor-
l fl parts of Africa, and so with tant African words, such as Vo-
widely differing languages. Lin- dun, zombi, houngan, mnarassa,
:T guistic maps of Africa indicate loa, houmfort, bocor, ouanga.
n d the presence of hundreds of dia- It would be erroneous to im-
lects up and down the west ply that the Negros had no ef-
coast; tribes living fifteen mile.s feet upon the language of which
tence do tlIc work of indic apart poke languages which, they soon became the predomi-
past. present, or future, conti- although belonging to the same nant users. Their operations
nuouF or completed action, and stock, were as different as were of a subtle sort, however.
the like. Spanish and Italian from each As with the Negroes of the Uni-
Engaged in buccaneering with other. Owing to the habit df dis- ted States, the letter'rs proved
the Feinich were hundreds of persing the slaves, the average difficult, and often disappeared
English privateers. Often En- Negro had no common basis of altogether, leaving many words
glish and French raided in part- understanding with his fellow softly slurred. Marcheri, for
nerrhip: for many years both slaves on the same plantation example, generally sounds as if
groups shared La Tortue. This Practically all white foremen it were ma'che. Likewise in
contact left a heavy mark upon and overseers gave orders in the course of years'they gave
Creole a congenial one, in- Creole: this within one genera- the language their own accent,
deed, for Norman French has tion became the dlingua franca their own modulation and tone,
been for more than four centu- of the plantations, an economic which make Creole sound diffe-
ries the official language of En- necessity, and socially indispen- rent on'their lips from a white
gland. Now. in the seventeenth sable, man's way of speaking it. Some
century English was giving back scholars attribute this to a era-
to Norman many words in ex- NEW TECHNIQUES cial1 influence ... that is, to the
change for the ones it had ta- morphology of the Negro throat
ken. More important than its in the second place, there was and tongue. It might be pointed
verbal gift, however, was the in- in Saint.Domingue no equivalent out to the contrary that Ame'i-
fluence it exerted toward a sim- to the familiar objects of life in cans, white like the English,
ple syntax. As compared with Africa Trees, houses, earth have given the mother tongue
French forms, Norman ones there were. of course, but dif- their own accent, modulation,
were less complicated; English, ferent kinds of trees, houses. and tone. It has certainly not
simplerstill, reenforced the Nor- and soil. Economic tasks were yet been proved that race has
man tendency, performed in a different manner anything to do with speech.
From the Spaniards of the Ca- with new technique- and orga-
rilbean region Creole borrowed nization. Every outward forms'of
not only nouns (generally the life was foreign to the African
most assimilable of words), but background. Even assuming that Mf
a large number of adjectives, there had been a common Negro
pronouns, auxiliary verbs, and speech, it would have found COCIAS.DE GAS
certain subtler characteristics of little to attach itself to in the _-
cnoe h ...._ .1 -. 3 c...
is iguuirant or u i-u--- ---._s--V--t------------- --- ------...-..-.. --.-.... "New world it should be noted -
Tw..o centu.es i d'the e nte, b-..century. wore This amalgam, then. three that Negros likewise made few -
the birth of this new tongue, their numbers in the Carib-quarters Norman French. was contributions to the English lan.
the birth of this ne tongue, bean increased. By 1660 they the Creole language as of 1697 e in the southern United
butbecuseit as eenthehadestbliheda ridig bsee 'iein the southeo~-n United
but because it has been the had established a raiding base when France acquired Saint-Do- States, where they were slaves. -
speech of the lower orders this on La Tdrtue, an island off the ming-ue when buccaneering be- for seventy years longer than in
has not been accounted a note- northern coast of Haiti. where came unprofitable, and many of Haiti.
worthy phenomenon, has not the;,, developed a characteristic the filibusterssettled down to Common Arican economic
been praised as a philological way of life .. economic, politi- begin a respectable life as plan- .ams yielded to the plantation
achievement, has only recently cal, and social between raids. station owners in the new colony system and slavery: the Negroes
been studied by linguists. Most The.. presence near Haiti gave African slaves were soon impor- had no opportunity to gove n
people have been contpent to re-' Frce a claim, in the Treat of ted to satisfy the demand for themselves or settle their own
guard it as a debaselhent of Ryo'i'ck (1697), to the western labor. First a few, then thou- disputes; they mated rather than .- -B LJ
French ... and poor French at part of t heisland. Fro the next sands a year and increasing married; their families might be
that. Yet were not Italian and hundred years this region was thousands. w e r-e brought to broken up if'-the master wished NAX DUVIVIER
French likewise debasements of to be known as Saint-Domingue. hies.ofiv whic language is one. l The o e p
Latin by the common folk, and to sell a slave. The one part of
Latin by the common folk, andebs Bslave ,must'yield up their old life in whichli they were permit- 76 Rue Pave. Tel. : 3557
English even more of a debase- BORN OF BUCCANEERING ways and take on new. The ques-. ted to follow unhindered their Has Larges Assortment
ment :and a hodgepodge? In tioll of iiitgrgst here is to what" Afi ican wrays was the intinmate of Lamprs AssoElet
1700 Creole existed only in Creole was born of buccanee- extent theNegroes influenced one of religion whih, since it-1 Lamps plan Elctricales
germ; by 1800 it was already for- ring. In the seventeenth century Appiances
ined ... a kind of social cement the French of Ile-de-France had '
which held together all that dif- not yet supplanted the dialects I- 113
fuse humanity which was shortly cf the French districts; the buc- PROGRESS QUALITY
to become an independent ni- cancers consequently s p o k e
ion. their native speech. and since THE LEADER IN PROGRESS AND QUALITY
Norman sailors far outnumbered '!"', ... -*. j .*.. ^
NOT DIEGENERATE FRENCH tihe others Norman French be- :" '.,
came the dominant tongue of .:. .-, : :' :"
Creole is not. as most people the French buccaneers. Words ." _".'''' ..'. :.'
'ni th '' '
(even cultured Haitians) assurnle. we-e naturally added from the th .
the degeneration of F r e n c h iatois of the neighboring French
which ccurred whenof benighted provinces ofPicardy, Brittan.
A-frian,,taves tried to learn and Fad Anjou. but Norman remain-
speak a new language. On the ed the matrix. With La Tortue Ir
contrary, it was already aian. as their home base, the bucca- o ai
guage when the slaves were neers roamed the Carribean, w" : a ,
brought into Saint-Domingue. coming into constant contact I.t
They learned it quickly, apd in with other people contact e .
the course of two hundred which left its mark, as meetings (
years they and their descen- generally do, upon the .speech
drnts. who have known no other of the travelers. .h.
tongue, have modified it only as- A,
any people slowly transform a There were still Indians left .
language into their daily speech. in some of the islands, and In-
What the Americans have done dians outnumbered Spaniards oil The interior workmanship of the 1957 STUDEBAKER is
ts. the talented work of Master-Craftsmen who have faithfully
neral have done to Creole. it is gines Creole borrowed many in- adapted the automobile to the ideal of modern life.
pertinent briefly to review the diRidual words, these being ge-
early history, of Creole in order nerally the names of things ...- STUDcmfot kei thled rtei cofnrealo o
to comprehend the distinctive flora and fauna, food, objects of le comfort keeping with the criteria of real elegance.
Haitian contributions to the lan- daily life more or less common CQttite a number of factors will make you appreciate the C
guage. throughout the Caribbean world, (Vadditional advantages offered you by STUDEBAKER, the car I
Through most of the seven- The grammatical contributions 0 that is really different for 1957. 0
teenth century Caribbean waters of the Indians were apparently IThe only American car combining elegance and sturdiness 0
were full of pirates and bucca- only an emphasis upon tenden. with t(ee supreme economy of European motors.
.neers preying upon Spanish cier already present in Norman .e
shipping. The effective mono- French. such as that of kEcDpinis -- Ditributor in Haiti: Tipco (Place Geffrard)
poly which lordly Spain held .I the verb form constant while
the preceding century over thI making other words in the sen- -di|Ii
Sunday September 15th 1957
PAGE 6 11 AITI- SIN Sunday September 15th 19.
bamnishing, or at any rate con- re let us not criticize the GQ
TOURISM THE BIG PICTURE V coaling or disguising, ugliness government in our conversation,
lU_____ iIas It present, itself to our with tourists on these subjects
Sguest This is very bad tactics wlthP
SAmericans Most of the thing
he dislikes about Jaiti could be7
SConclusion corrected through the united
forts of a strong Hotel Associud
In conclusion. let us be open. tion, one strong Shop Associatoi o
minded and receptive to criti- Iand a strong Tourist Bureau, woi
The second category of -dis- "cologicatly very bad. Inevitably, to get themselves all dressed up cism further, let us seek it out ming together smmothly as !
likes,, also common to all of us, the visitor is taken up the hill for Saturday night, have an extra by asking visitors frankly how team. The v i.s it o r' s nex.
centers around our aversion to to Petionville, and inevitably he is aversion to getting themselves dir- we may improve the way in and natural question, even if itt'
ugliness, the opposite to tour at- struck with the contrast between ty. Actually, they rarely do; but which Haiti presents itself to is an unspoken one, would be^
traction to beauty. Because we. its beautiful homes, well-tended the effect is a psychcologicar one. them,, and thus let them know why these bodies do not act'
live and work in and around Port, gardens and quiet tree-shaded Again, this -Keeping Up Appea- that if things are somewhat less And he would not understand-
au-Prince, and are normal, pre-' roads and streets, and la Saline ranches, is artificial only in the than perfect, we are all of us the answer.
occupied human beings, we do not'in all its ugliness. We must be sense that dressing up for Satur- eager to bring about changes _______ ________ _______
see the city as our visitors see it. honest enough with ourselves to day night is an artificiality, or and improvements. They will ac- ".
If we notice dirt in the streets at admit that we cannot prevent the selling them merchandise in a cept things they don't like about ,'
all, it is with irritation because it visitor from drawing an unfavora- 'beautiful store instead of a bouti- Haiti with good grace if they AT
slows up our driving. Beggars ble set of conclusions from his ex que is an artificiality. Ugliness re- know that we are aware of them iRH jg jg
do not accost us because they perieice. pels; beauty attracts, and are honestly trying to do / .
know they would get nothing. We something about them. And
drive through la Saline without Moreover, the sight of la Saline Rest-Room Facilities there is one parting note : plea-
seeing it, really; the boulevard is is only too likely to arouse, in the
a way to get from one place to average American, vague feelings It is not possible to enumerate----------------- --
another. We accept men and wo- of guilt because of his own relati- all the ugliness, dislikes that tou -
men defecating and urinating in ve status as a millionaire. Now, rists express; but if there is one; .,
the streets because that is the way Americans, like everyone' else, go which is more personally resented I
the country is. We are used to dir- on vacation to escape problems, by ladies particularly, it is ugly' I I
ty and ill-kempt restroom facili- not to find them. Their everyday and dirty restrooms. There is no FD TO
ties in shops and restaurants as lives are filled with problems, need to expand upon this subject: I .fl l^~*
inevitable. personal, local, national and inter- but one lady voiced her irritation
May I ask all my readers to national. It is most unfortunate by saying, about the proprietor, SCOTCH WHISKY
that upon arrival in Haiti, our own SCOTCHw WHIStK... ...
spend the next week looking at that p aval n Hat ou I'd be willing to bet a million
all these things as if they themsel wo problems are immediately dollars his bathrooms at home i 5 Z
vts were oi vacation in a strange brought to a focus.for them n the aren't that way: they're probably ye /
Cap i tal City of a strange Repu- sights and sounds and smells of la tiled, clean and beautiful. You ne "
bile? Saline. And, since his emotions 'v saw such a mess!-\
6 ?tvt" -saw suchr a mYess!. =
are invariably toce irs
Since starting this series of ar- ireion is ly touched, this fi Our feminine readers could cer ,
ticles, I have questioned quite a mpres ikely to give a er- n here by making iThe
fewi visitors quite closely; and, tain slant to the way in which he: y help us and ins t
quite frankly, their comments looks at everything during his vi- a point t.visit and inspect the Celebration
qu te fra~ mnly thei I*met ladies' rooms of every tourist shop W 1 S cth"
sit. And he is not in Haiti to make ladies' rooms of every tourist shop SCeleraio
were not complimentary, to say ologicalhere n town and make appropriate Scotch
the least, once I had convinced comments to the owners. o
them that I wanted their absolu- have a good time.
them that wanted their absolu- While we are on the subject, I Further there is apparently a se
tely honest opinions.ish there were some w o vere shortage of restroom facili-
-A S* TT avoid presenting the visitor with ties in the downtown area, to hear
LA SALNE the same set of contrasts within tourists complain. There' isn't
an hour of each other on that much sense in this situation, and
Single mostisliked sight dratted Voodoo Tour; from the ordinary competition will undoub "
in Port-ad-Prince Ls La S a- Hounfort to Choucoune is the tedly force all shops to provide ,.B --
line area, there is no question jump from la Saline to Petionville proper facilities sooner or later. -,, m, .
about it. One man recently told all over again. It isn't terribly in- If we can by this means bring it @M.n m,=tolw--
me that if he had not been here telligent of us. to their attention, so much the
on business, the sight of it would At the very least, we should be better. On Sale at All Better Grocery Stores
have been enough to make him able to advance our friend the
turn around and go right-back to al oavneorfin h
turn around rt.and go right houngoun enough money to re- Ugliness Not Necessary
considering all Haiti as a store build his temple and clean it up, I
agaConsidering, for all moment, bringing the and to buy really attractive costu- -\We demonstrate, in our public
again, for a moment, bringing the ^ -
umes for'his -cast.; I think the au park:, in our private houses and
nehwly-arrived visi tor through at diences would accept one more gardens. nd in our hotels and The Biggest and Most Luxurious
Saline on the way to the Capital artificiality, with pleasure. Ladies shops, that we know how to
is likie making a prospective store ^^^ ,, 1 ~
is like making a prospective store who have spent a good deal of create beauty. Let us hope that Of Small Cars
customer pick his way through a ^ ^^^^ ^ p tS alC r
customer pick his way through te dis-. me and effort, not to say money, we can give thought and care to O
pig-pen before arriving at the dis-. i
play and sales area. The old ______________________t,
Grand Rue route was bad enough; |
the new approach is frankly a real 1 H
shock to most Americans. .
We need not get into any argu- ; C
ments that there are worse slums
in American cities and in the capi m'ah Fred AW flLLE S
tel cities of our competitor-neigh-
bors. This is granted. But the nor-
mal route to the center of the j
average World capital does not"sR
run through the middle of its
worst slum; and it need not do so
here. Port-au-Prince in spots is a Necv!9 ea .
but there is nothing interesting o'wseS l i '
about squalor, filth, poverty and l eOC&, Co'V-
disease, and if we want visitors to M1' o'-. '+ *i9
like Haiti, we simply must route 0[134 I "CItUa nJ & 4 ras Kleine founder !
them around that area until it ,.' / ,
can be cleared up or relocated. r__\ \_ 4- -
There-i s nothing wrongs with mplyaO 90u t rhe DKW 3: 6 is the car for the motorist who looks for out
matter of putting our best footaA1 d6L w eL ioeYL$. standing engineering, performance and design.
forwardF attracting our visitors rontwheel drive, floating axle, automatic freewheel, aerodynamic '
eye to whardattr is beautiful and shield | e i body, tubeless tires and the famous valveless 3 cylinder high perfor-
eye to what is beautiful and shield
ing him from what is not. For ob y Coti4,e 4 xtas. mance DKW 3 : 6 engine: that's why driving a DKW gives you the
viously we cannot rebuild the en- ... impression of driving a real sports car!
tire city in three months. I/- ./. <
There is another aspect of this SetA-vntr.tuyu I Drive the DKW 3-6 once and \ton will experience a ''
la Saline situation which is psych c.Krna&.f4.. expeitenceril n nti-np
Imprimerie s' CARIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY -
LE NATIONAl. IMWc--| RUelleC3ERNE&LALUE -
llV~HOQ NYI right across the street from Banque Colombo Rue Pavein
Avenue Marie Jeanne ARR'ICLE5. PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Please contact Mr. W.P. Graesel |
Cite de 1rExposition. PO.3ox.0462 for ntore information, also about financing possibilities. ..
Port au Prince, (Haiti) ___________ Complete stock of genuine DKW spare parts and efficient'
'____ service by a German mechanic at your disposal.-"
THE STREETS ARE AN
ATTRACTION IN AU CAP
After vou have recovered from your trip to The Citadelle,
and you again feel l'ke walking, the streets of Cap Haitian
are sorth exploring, for this is the kind of subtle town that
can only be really discovered on foot.
Along the neatly laid out. amused-imitation of the preten-
dreamlike streets are fascinat- tions of more grandiose porti-
ing, pastel. houses, many with cos. Trees and flowers have
fragile looking grillwork balco, somehow found space between
nies and half-hidden patios, none the house and the wall. Even in
quite alike, the bright morning sun, this
Each builder seems to have 'house seems too unbelievable
been blessed with a discret fan- for the unconcerned footsteps
tasy of imagination. E ve r y of human beings.
step brings a delighted finding
of an Alice in Wonderland qua-
-Darkness deepens the unreali.
ty. Few homes have electricity
and those that do keep the
lights very dim People appear
in the shadows and in front of
the poorer places. the women
sit facing their humble inte-
riots. Neighbors call quietly to
one another and regard the I'0-
reigner with a gentle mixture
of courtesy and curiosity.
Certainly the most enchantin4
The grandest of the man.i
squares to which the narrow
evEnly paved streets lead is
nearly empty of people as the
town stirs only slightly in its
nighttime sleep. The noiseless.
dry fountain marks the tradition-
al center. In spite of the great-
er light and space and the large.
dignified buildings, the mood of
the quiet streets is not disturb.
S'[lie wars of Haiti earthquakes;.
and inaction caused by family
Sans Souci FOR SALE
Night Club 7-Passenger PACKARD Sedan.
Excellent car for Tourist Tra-
The next tourist season will see PRICE $1200.00.
Cap Haiti's Sans Souci Night Club Can be seen at MAISON AN.
entirely roofed and with an out- TON KNFR
standing orchestra furnishing the
musical entertainment. Between
$3.000 and $4.000 will be spent in
improving this attractive night
The majestic club will serve to
start pumping the weary blood,
faster and faster, through the
veins of the gradually relaxing
vacationist. After a -Jay at Sans
Souci Palace and the Citadelle, a
delicious rum punch, a snappy
m'?ringue and a pulse tingling
folklore show will put the trave-
ler back on his feet
In season on Wednesday and Sa
turday nights, except on special
occasions, will be wide open with
folklore dancers from Le Cap dan
cing trom 9.00 p.m. until 2:00 a.m.
in the morning or until day-
light when the party is going
house is one many angled mi- quarrels have left piles-of rub-
niature fitted with great care b!e that add a gothic quality to Albert Maingones,
into its closely sui.:ounding wall. the night scene. There are no is designer of the
The roof and upper part are an hrrsh or unpleasant odor-i or will enable the
exquisite maze of wooden parts 2hiupt sands to remind you schedule'its shov
placed together in unexpected that. people live in this i the weather. The
patterns. Before the front door, little city that was once the Vi- Club. adjacent to
two slender columns stand in| lal ,Pari. of the Antilles) tophe, took place
Best in Cap Haitien- Hostellerie du
A French Quarter in the Caribbean
The Hostellerie with a colonial architecture and historic background offers a mag-
nificent holiday of sun and entertainment. The only hotel in Cap Haitien with swim-
-ming pool, tennis, tropical park, night club, souvenir shop and French cuisine.
Fascinating excursions to Sans Souci Palace and the Citadelle of King Christophe.
Easy to reach from Port-au-Prince,40 min. by air, 5
hrs. bycar. Writeorcableforinformation, reservations. .-f
new roof which
ws regardless of
building of this
the Hotel Chri.;-
CAR FOR SALE
Packard four door sedan. Good
Condition. May be seen at Hotel
San Souci, daily from '5 to 7 P.M.
Ask for Mr. Onofrio.
Joseph Nodal & Co.
SIMIfostellerie du R~oil eristopke
Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac- Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
-tive French provincial dining room. and modem pool. Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Assoeiotes, Essex House, N.Y. 19, N.Y.
Chamber, of Commerce Bldg. Miaonmi, Flo.,55 E. Woashington ST. Chicago, Ill.
Se Dr. Goldenberg
'W14AT THE OCT'ft IM ASOUT.:
for your small child
Vaccination of other children
doesn't protect your child
Every member of your family
tip to 40 years old should be
vaccinated against paralytic
Americait Mcdicc-l Assocation :
American Academy Of Pediatrics
Of General Practice
THE NATIONAL FOUNDATION
The Salk Vaccine is safe
FOR INFANTILE PARALYSIS
301 East 42nd Street, New York,
17, N. Y.
SIMCA $ 30.00
Cash-with old battery
NATIONAL BATTERY Co
CHARLES I. MacNEIL,
in front of
Garmage Service d'Hygikne
,ciAlITi SUNi\ Sunday September 15th 1957
flRT& CRIJD HDP
Which has the best imports from all the co rners of the world. You can save up to 60C7
from U.S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not 'only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
Biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.
Fisliher's, tLhe American's lavirite shop where'.
311l prices arc clearly marked on every item.
Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign banknotes are accep
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gladly
give you free information about U.S. customs re
gulations and shipping costs.
MAIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SHOPPING CENTER
Guerlain Liberty of London Fabrics
Boulton and Pprrin Gloves Hawick
Scotland Cashmire Sweaters Lubin
Balmein Weil Wnize Griffe Perfumes
Napoleon Godet Louis De Salignac Cognacs
Warquis De Montesquieu Armagnac De Kuyper
Liqueurs Aalbor Aquavjt Danish Pore"-
lains and Silver Spalding of England
TIlE WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOi%
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
Haitian Emblroiderpd Dresses Blouses skirts
- men's shirts ('Cmban (iuavabera Shirts---
Italian Silk Scairvc Swiss Handkerchiefs -
".'able Linens Beaded Bags --" Petit-point Bags
- Cashmire Sweaters Perrin Gl,,es Liber.
THE BEST NAMES IN
Liqueurs Brandies --
- Royal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahl
Reyal Vienna Augartcn
Lalique and bohemian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atoinizers
-v "*--",*. V,, -
Sisal Shoes Bags
Tortoise-Shel Je elri
TIlE MAHOGANY AND) NATIVE IIANDIC.AF:FS FLOOR
Mlanogany quality goods Irom oui 0 o:i workshops
Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
records Books Filmn 'lac Mlats
Sunday September 15th 19S7
EVEN IN HAITI THE SWEATER
GIRL HAS PLENTY OF
The student .body USA has long
prince put their famous stamp of
approval on the sweater as a basic
element of the school campus ward
robe. For general all-round wear
and practicability you just can't
beat the sweater. No one ever
Eeems to have too many, or colors
skits, the p--ennial go -. ithc'very
thing choice, beige; and a blue
that tricks you into thinking it's
gray at times it's such a wonder-
ful slate tone. Add a h3ndsomn
dull mustard goliJ, foIret green,
and top it off with black, and you
have the entire picture .. two
enough to go with everything, so sou;;Litafter cashm'.re sweaters
it's no wonder sweater counters for the happy sum of only S24.95
are always being carefully eyed. the set.
What the' sweater is to the ward'J Thb school girls who are anxious
robe requirement, thie yarn is to to pick up a few things before
the luxury minded. And that's trotting back to school will wel-
"where cashmere comes in. The come khis price-wise news, and so
highlight of your sweater warirj- will their practical sided pa-
be. It's the softest, coziest addi- rents For Mocther isn't about to
lion you can make, and it comes be left out of a special selling, no
in such luscious shades. Admitted sir, she too can take advantage of
ly the price tag frequently plays this offer and pick up a cashmere
havoc with a shopper's budget, set right now for wear on cool
but not when cashmere's available evenings to come. She won't need
at the amazing price of $24.95 the two together, so she really
a set! Yes, a set.., a smart short has a bargain twist toq her pur-
sleeved sweater with matching chase she has one sweater for
cardigan abid all on the same evening wear. with a swinging
wonderful price tag. This is-some dance skirt, and the cardigan for
thing to get excited about. throwing over her shoulders dur-
ing the winter months here when
The short sleeved cashmere is the temperature drops just enough
smartly styled with a ribbed turn to permit a cashmere sweater's
back cuff like many of the higher warmth. Incidentally, these famous
styles, and the cardigan is the ..Drumlanrig' sweaters are moth
classic favorite of young and older proofed for life with Mitin, and
alike. You'll find too that you they're available at La Belle
can't go wrong with such color Creole in sizes ranging from 3440,
stoppers as light avacado; a gray but hasten to find just the set for
just set to go with Black Watch you as not all colors are available
lartans or banker's gray flannel in all sizes.
S .flH Se BNB a-
a m aernu lMe.
Johnnie Walker must be good, to remanuin 11 :
S freftont of-Scotch Whiskies for over 130 y:airs
It m iust be good to pass the scrutiny of distill rs jr
with over 130 years experience behind them. A
SJOHNNIE WALKER Y
MORN 182* 0 -S 2 TL GOING STRONtU .,' '* --
,Try it today-you'll agree it's good "a
DISTRIBUTOR: PREETZMAN AGGEJtHOLM
.,IHERE? Right on your farm!
How many extra acres would you
have if-you could smooth off that2
gully clear out the fence row...'.
move those rocks 'doze offbrush -
and trees? VWhat about ditch to
drain the land a pond for irri-
gation or stock watering? Figure
how much more money you'd make
each year .. how much more satis-
fying your farm would be. .. how
much better you'd farm... howj
much more valuable your farm
would be if you could do allt
these things .-'U
It's as good as done when you own
a Cat"' Diesel Farm Tractor! i 5
At low cost. using your own farm
power, your own help, and your spare C
+L;__ -- II4 .11 t .c a ;^h Ia k 1.
Yes, sir, that same Cat Diesel
Tractor that will help you plow,
, disk, harrow, or pick up to 60% .
more than a wheel tractor of similar
horsepower ... that same Cat Die-
sel TractoFthat works through the
slick, low spots where wheels bog
dovw... that same Cat Diesel Trac-
tor will do all these extra jobs for ... ..M"
you! We'll gladly prove every word
with a'demonstration on your farm. '"
tlime you can dr l jt hes lou ne m i,-', ,",--- ------ ----- -
ai.e uForfreeuteuturz.c"ClearingforCro ps,."tm om coup ontto'Us.
Haitian Tractor Equipmern j.rlo :-
lllh .wih acesofcrp ,d; --a Ie
| clear. I' have the following tractr
Co. S. A. Maurice Bonnefi tfc.I teow in
arrangeManager Chancerelsfor a stration-no oigation.
MI Check here if you are a student. -
(Tel. 26. i.Na -.
.... .. .LI A ti)a,/ Oiy!__________--Sae......-
. -: ,:, i .. ..... _- *.... .. ... .
Sl ST choice in gas and oil...
.'F... '.... '- -. ,'
-,,., -t -, .. .. .. ../< .;
iL AST,1 word
in dealer service...
1 --" ;: .
S- .your-bes buy!.
,r*t apptdcieAt les deli/iaux a t 5
d 1. &n sSo4 6usac
YOUR BEST BU'
LAST AND ALWAYS,.:,.* .
y is UMER THE-ESS% SIN'i.
4.,-'. '.". ...,i
'' '. ,;"
,. /,, .,;'/1 ^
.4 ... .4
A> Tn' SI "sI
Sunday September 15th 1957
- .GE 10
.. ( -L i .
I CLO~r-' --C /
~ ~ L T
,"-, *' ,' S I-,
L I^ '. -?J" "; "y. -", '" o I i,
-' ...... ,1 !I I
+~~, + I
S NUMBER 8ZWNS------- ,-- W t-WIN-
THE TELEVISION y I WIN-"
SE E T IN THE I WI -
-- .. q I I. E _
R.QITTERS. ._ BLONDE W ON
'ICKETI .3- TO-RODUCETHE A TELEVISION -
I>AT G-4CJ MP iw '^ .---^ TICKET OR WE'LL i WHERE ARE MY )
\ .,V OTHER H iA___- HAVE ANOTHEf .OLD PANTS ?,<
*f' .. -^^ < ^ ._ --___^ ^ .SS ^ !
.. _.? *;. .. _._,__ +
WAy D. IDON'T KNO,.'/ IF HE WENT PARDON ME
THATWAY 2 O1 A TO
.- 1956, Kingi -ealurt? Syrdi .iel, Inc., \. 'oz1J rieliis i'srfIvd. : S ,lli
MY W R TS 1 RECOGN1ZEHE L -; PQ F ..i
0J' TrE POoC- s,--
I'LLli GIV llHli4'OF~l --'fBL0NiE1WO
-I.- L.-5 ,
K6,1E f. 5 T PODCEiHEvi
ST NOW LISTEN BuDDY' V AvHAT" CAN 11
iON GET SO .S E INSISTED ON I
EXCiTE.REL A'- HALF-OWNER
THAT W -iA.,
"HE .' ): 7' V
_Cr 056, : Kig"mrsSrdcw nc,%ol ~gt LO d
,, 11 %ITI SUN))
Sunday September 15th 1957
HAITIAN STAMP CLUB OBSERVES FIRST
CARIBBEAN WAY OF LIFE FASHION
ETrlu J1FL- 7' rTltV I Q TirrT'l nnTI "
ANNIVERSARY BY BULLETIN No. 1 n-"TI'" 11. .fi iitn
The'Club Philatelique d'Hai- Laraque, Jr.. 125) Dr. Miguel A. the Avenue John Brown. Mrs. By Lee Karwick
tbi which was founded at Port- Macau iCuba.. i'27) William Narr, Brutus cutertained the la dies
an-Prince on September 5, 1956. t.27, Mrs. Max Questel, (28) Prof. and my sons, while the men he Caribbean isof one of the largest promoes- ing enteraramsment and travel pro-well.
marked its first year's anniver- Angel N Rocca (Argentine i;l Otto talked stamps. Mr. Brutus. a o one of the r est promo- grams as well.
sary with the publishing of its Hibbert, t30p Dr Rafael Caprio. writer and historian showed the tons in its history. But it won't stop at just fashion
saBulletin No. 1 this week writer his fine collection, which Within the next few months the you'll see a Caribbean theme
Bulletin No. 1 this week. writer his fine collection. which Caribbean -way of life' will start in textile, furniture, luggage, por-
In the bulletin's 'Avant Pro. PHILATELY is strong in mint blocks. He pre- throughout the entire United Sta- table radios, television who
pos,, homage is paid to the chain IN HAITI sented me with autographed co- tes. And the men, the precious knows, we may even be eatingda-
pion of Haitian philatelistes, Leon By Samuel Dalsimer pies of his biographies of the dears, will start the trend. k ribbean cereal.
Montes, affirming that no one is EXTR-JULY 6. 1957 STAMPS Haitian heroes. Toussaint Lou. The men's sportswear industry And all of this is planned to
better versed in the history and )Some time in. 1955 H. L. Lind- 'verture and Dessalines. plans their ,big push, with cruise carry through the spring and sum
value of the stamps of Haiti, as es qnist visited thi. country, and )l am delighted to report that and sportswear fashions, using the; mer of 1958.
tablished by Mr. Montes' book. while there I found evidence my rather quick dip into Haitian Caribbean as the theme in both So all Caribbean countries, trans
The 'Club Philatelique. was that his visit had borne philate- philately, gave me a distinct color and design. portation companies andt travel
formed by four enthusiastic stamp tic fruit. feeling of real vitality. Coming right along with them agents, get behind this and push
collectors who were anxious to ).s the new Club grown and will be some beautiful collections for thanks to this promotion
group lovers 'of the same hbbby His jesting remark to Domini continues to function, it is hoped of women's cruise fashions. I've there will be money in them thar
together. Durin the ist year the qlue Hippolyte to the effect that that its influence will be felt seen some of the textile designs, Caribbean hills and sand dunes.
membership has risen to 40"includ philately was asleep led direct- more and more strongly in the colors and clothes, and wow! they To my CTA friend in the Ca-
ing all ages of both sexes. ly: I understand, to the forma- Po3t Office and the other go- are right out of this world. Lucky rTbbean: the fastest with the
The members meet ever Sun- tion of the Club Philatelic vernment agencies responsible girls. mostest. in promotion will get the
day for conferences, consultations, d'Haiti. The club members bet- fror Haiti's postal-affairs. It Top flight magazines and news biggest slice of the tourist dollar
and research. They communicate ween twenty and thirty meem- would bea healthy and good in. papers are supporting this great so give and remember, these
their albums, demands for exchan' bers. and meets every others fluence. push with special editions and edi wonderful department stores are
ge and cession, coming infrom Sunday at 10 A. M. at the home torial stories, all about the glo- going to need display material -
foreign countries extending of Mr. Hippolyte is president: JACMEL SHIPS rious Caribbean. first .class material ivhich is color
throughout Europe, Asia and Afriand the other officers are T. C. COFFEE ful and imaginative.
SBrutus, treasurer; and Dr. Jh. MO EUlil C The 'public will find their favo- A suggestion to the travel
S Perrier and Raymond Celestin, More than 255 sacs of coffee to rite department store using the agents; Why not tfe in with
The Constitution and By-Laws of counselors. Membership is open i European ports were shipped 1 Caribbean theme in their windows your department stores with Ca-
the Club are published in the Bul to all collector's over 16 years from Jacmel this week. The sea- and throughout the entire store. I ribbean window displays and sales
letin, and its editorial requests of age, and dues are $ 2.00 a port, of the southwest of Port-au- Many department stores are plann pitches You just can't miss!
the aid of the Press in the cam
teaid of thePrs in or c year. The former Postmaster Ge- Prince, also shipped more than _________________
pain of Stamps in favcoectors wofch Tou neral is honorary director. (His 5,750 kilos of sisal to speculators
rism and stamp collectors, which post is currently vacant due to in the Capital. THE GREAT MIXING
they saw are sources de joies et the recent change in Govern- The North-West district also THE GREAT MIXING
de richesses nationals, and *, .. "l"ini iuA*T IV'TAr^ lA
which projects the world. name of Haiti coltee, cocoa, castor-oil beans,
a At the home of Mr. Hip- sheepskins and beeswax, it was *- j'" ,.j-
polyte I also met Timoleon C. reported. '.. .' '
The names and addresses of their Brutus, Walter Hirsch and Ma- --- _' '' "''', i
ty of the members of 'Club Phila- rio Gorfi, who is reputed to -, '
telique d'Haiti,* as follows: (1) have an excellent collection of AU i:' ."
Me. Donminique Hippolyte, (2) Ti- Italy. Mr. Hippolite was a most A x .. .
moleon C. Brutus, (3) Raymond cordial host Cos _ques
Celestin, (4) Dr. Joseph Perrier, a- h s t flowdfee ly:
(5) Walter Hirsch, (6) Mario Gor- and the writer's pour command freel:. '
ii, (7) Ernest Simon, (8) Mario of French Flam'4"
Sismondi, (9) Mrs. Andree Perry, Despite the fact that many E.
(1)Jh .Symonds (USA), ept
(10) John C. Simnsad (12) F. B members collect a variety of
(11) Marcel L. Sicard, (12.Burcountries, the talk c-en-t'ered
Ion Sellers (USA), (13) Mrs.
Odett Denize, (14) Rev. Pere L. around the stamps of Haiti, out
Bohnen, (15) Remy Bastien, (16) of their courteous deference to
Miss Lise Cheriez, (17) Walter my major interest. Of course.
Dubber, (18) Samuel Dalsimer ~ai collect Haiti in addition t,)
DUbber, (18) Sr Mamurel Datmear, their othur philatelic interests. ;'ij- j---
(USA), (19) Dr. Maurice Etheart] Of intdy.-i cmpn
(20) Sr. Candido Rodriguez Fal- The next day in company t Home Olivetti Haiti
que (Spain), (21) G. Henry Fa-'with Mr. and Mrs. Celestin. the _Cheoy#/ j/,GesERARD CHAv in
bius, (22) Colonel Alexandre Jo- 'writer and his family visited Mr I pf GERARD CHANCY
seph, Rene F. Kens-il. (24) Alain Brutus in his lovely house on Rue Paye
spRnF.tKetflhflbaf(24)ItMfain Rite -
4s .,, I. ,C E,"- m c Ig'".
FREE PORT PRICES
LA BELLE CREOLE'S
SAVE YOU 33-1/3 0/0 60 0/0
Records & BookF
Royal Crown Derby
Hand-beaded & Petit
Orlanec's Celec Reoyalt;
Complete Selections of FRENCH PARFUMS
c HAITI SUNg
Sunday September 15th i 4
a HAITI SUN))
THIS CHURCH IS
Limonade's Church Where King
Christophe Had A Stroke
The answer to the question under the picture appearing in o
September 8th issue Do you know this Chui-ch? is fodnd below"
The church is located at Limonade, a village in I:e Noi-rh of Hai
with a population of 1500 inhabitants, about 17 ki'omct.is from Ca
Two events of uncontestable historic value are connected with this
village. Christopher Columbus chose it.to build Fort Nativity in Ja
unary 1493, making it America's first outpost.
Three hundred" twenty seven years later King Henry Christophe
was attending mass at its church when he fell, smitten with apoplexy.
An inscription mounted by a cross in the choir stand there is testi-
mony of the eyent.
The story of Limonade and Fort Nativity is covered in Gerard de
Catalogue's latest publication -A Guide to Cap-Haitien and The Cita-
del of King Christophe.. This book which is richly illustrated was
published under the sponsorship of the Department of Commerce
Mr. De Catalogne mentions that the discovery of 25 cadavers on
the Montholent plantation in limonade in 1784 removed all doubt
that these were the remaining Spaniards of the Christopher Colum-
bus expedition. Copper dated for the year 1472 later found in this
same spot by Moreiu de Saint Mery further contributed !o the facts
of the Spanish origin of the discovery.
Limonade and its church will gain still further glory, Mr. De Ca-
talogne said it is to be hoped when a suitable monument is erected
to record for posterity the events that took place there and which
are so worth of remembrance.
On and off-the-road work?
Buy new B.F.Goodrich
All-Purpose Truck Tires
-Longer wear on the pavement.-
thanks to a tread that's up to 6796
Greater traction on unimproved
roads or no roads at all- -thanks
to curved cleats with "buttons"
that defy slippage!
It's the great new B. F. Goodrich
I AU-Purpoie tire, designed to do a
double job on your truck.
Most tires are builr with breakers
only abo~e the plics, under iia
tread (I--BFG nylon shock
iihild. A ll-Piirpn~e 1rp have ad.
zom plies (2). Result: increased
blnie resistance, lornget ire lifel
SEE OUR DISTRIBUTIONS
William NARR Port-au-Prince
BOUCARD & CO. Jacmel
Jean BOURGEOIS Aux Cayes
M DESQUIRON SCCR J.rniie
A. ARTEAGA Gonaive,
Andre VTLCAIN Lcu-anIL,
..,, ~- *
Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the goy, romantic atmosphere
of Ihe Pearl of the Antilles!
Only 90 mnules from Port.ou-Prince
to Sonliogo de Cuba by CUBANA'!
for information and reservations see your
Travel Agent or call Pan American World
Airways, Rue Danles Destouthes, P-hone 3451
_ ONLY -
AMBASSADOR LEGER EXPLAINS ylum, but rather in terms
AMBASSADOR LEGER EXPLAINS courtesy, of hospitality. In iltl
-,:. national practices, a delay extend.
New York, September 1, 1957. for the future? Will you return ing over several months, acsteN
Mr. Director: [to Haiti? uing to the circumstances, .May
Friends in Port-au-Prince, hay (Ans.) For the present, no. granted a diplomatic represent
ing good faith, have called my at- I ant counting on being able to ve before he morally held to ]eai
tention to the interviews which I eventually benefit from the Ame-'the territory where he has be
am supposed to have granted to rican hospitality, at least until exercising his mission.
the newspapers -New York He- the coming elections are held. The; Such was the conversation
raid Tribune,' and 'Miami He- present political climate, not coin changed between Mr. Oatis ani
raid,, on the occasion of my being ciding with my temperament, and myself This representative of tbe
recalled from my former post. I again less with my ileas, I prefer Associated Press is placed at tie
hasten to declare that I have ne- t' wait until it is cleared up. Rea- United Nations. He is accessible
ver been approached either direct sons of a family nature would, at to those interested ihn addressingI
ly, or.indirectly by representatives any rate, retard my return, him for confirmation or invalid.g
of either of these newspapers. i (Ques) Could I quote you on tion.:
The facts are entirely different; that? I would appreciate your kindhl
I want to making the following (Ans.) It is not necessary. I publishing the present. .
precisions: am an enemy of personal publi- :'
On the. afternoon of August 7th, city. Yours sincerely,:
I received a telephone call from l (s) Jacques N. LegJe
the United Nations Press Section. (Ques.) Do you plan to soli- :
At the other end of the wire, the cit asylum from the American Go To the Director of the newspaper
caller introduced himself: government? / -Haiti Sun-
S- Oatis, of the Associated (Ans.) I is not a matter of Port-au-Prince ,
Press. Ambassador Leger, can you I114 1, 'J
tell me how long it has been since --
you were notified of the cessing :
of your function?'
(Ans.) 41 was notified about
.hree weeks ago., "
(Quest.) -Do you know the
,ason you were recalled?
(Ans.) -I do not at all Lt r e
(Ques.) 'Are there political L 'lAr.( .
motives at the basis of your being i 4
ec-led?' Oift edI
C(Ans.) I can affirm nothing. i. "
S politics, I am an independent. .
1 have remained so through a ca ..
2er of 23 years, in spite of my
.rsonal friendships. According
to the optic of the moment, ano- K T
er can appear and prove himself Now Known As The-Finest
.ore useful than myself at this a i P c I ii
,st in the accomplishment of cer Eain ac In i
ain tasks: Located I Cool Boudo
(Quo What are your plans Located In Cool Bourdon
Sunday September 15th 1952 aI-IATTI SUNa PAGE 13
Unknown La Gonave Can
Beaches. Fishing. Orchids And IJano On The Island
REAL HAITI IS OUTSIDE CITY
Continued from page 1)
I e Por -au rPic hng Grand Central Station -a
In View Of Port-au-Prince Ithevillage of DOGPATCH,,. sav
Do you want white sand beaches, orchid fringed shores, Ithe Vrooman's -A beautifully
superb fishing, and a chance to see a descendant of a prehis-' designed modern hospital, it re-
torc monster? Then, visit La Gonave fleets the Japanese-influenced
simplicity for which the West
Since the time during the oc- island, find a -monster. expand Coast architects are noted.)
cupation when a U.S. marine I on this, I don't know anything From the hospital, the book-
styled himself as ,King of La 'about it) and gather the \\ild let suggests driving up the AR-
Gonave, the only news that has orchids. TIBONITE RIVER VALLEY,
rippled the waters around this Eventually. La Gonave miihti through lovely country> to MI-
large, thinly populated island, ;even become a weekend retreat HEBALAIS and thle PELIGRE
has been caused by Texas oil for the longterm tourist (or Hai DAM. .'In owr opinion,, say the
drillers and the occasional fis tiani who tires of the rounds of \Vonoman's. -.this Peligre area
herman who has lost his boat in I Port-au-Prince nightspots. But will become one of Haiti's lead-
a tempest crossing from the first, simple but good facilities ing attractions, with the beauti-
mainland. La Gonave's possibili- tfo the .day tripper) and. above ful new lake impounded behind
ties for enjoyment remain to be all, boats must be put into ser- the danm. its waters stocked with
explored and exploited. vice. tish. The Club hopes to operate
...... -.. ... a hunting lodge on this lake in
A half a decade ago, attempts 47 To Disembark time. The valley below is consi-
in this direction were made bydered one of the world's best
Captain Ace Corben. Because of From Ancon TuesdayI duck-hunting areas ..
him, many spear fishermen and
pleasure seekers discovered La Among the 178 passen
Gonave when he carried parties the Panama Liner S. S
to the lovely beach at the sou- con> arriving from Ne
them end nearest Port-au-Prin- on Tuesday morning wi]
ce. The approach to the cove *expected to disembark a
used by Captain Ace gave his au-Prince, including the
voyagers a glimpse of Ti Gonave ing :
with its little fishing village and Mlrs. Euphemis Adam
abundance of igano. Near the Mrs. Paul H. Allen
large reef, skirting the southern Miss Denise Alphonse
end of La Gonave, where the Mrs. Lydia Baron
spear fishermen were put down. ,Mrs. Lucienne Beauvoir
are located two of the most po- Mrs. Amos Belizaire
pulous islands in the world. rUss Rolande Bercy
Every inch of these tiny islands, Pierre Blanche
crudely named aChicken Mlanu- irs. Cecile Boisvert
re because they were formed Serge A. Celestin
by bird droppings as well as Eustache A. Celestin
waste conch shells brought Eustache A. Deshommes
home by the fishermen, is cove- Mrs. Agnes Dessources
red by the living quarters of the children
men who fish the surrounding Mrs. Marie Duchatelier
waters. The beauty of these is- Courtney E. Dunkel
lands and the great reef and MNercier Guignard
the excellent fishing delighted Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L
the-'clients of Captain Ace. But Reverend Sister St. Leon
no one else has done much Mrs. Claudia Mazarin
about the area since. Alfred Neiman
Miss Jacqueline Oriol
T h e s e islands are fertile Mr. and Mrs. Rene Pla
.. .. snn
ground for new Haitian tourist
development within easy reach
of Port-au-Prince. First of all,
although one would think it an
obvious choice for a Caribbean
island, most members of the
tourist industry have not
thought to give the vacationer
the chance to take a pleasant
-boat ride for a day. Naturally,
every boat trip is improved by
having an interesting destina
tion. La Gonave is the perfect
Vaguely seen from the city. it
is already a temptation to the
Tourist who is always asking
. and what is that island out
there?b Becauee this island is
close Iby, the roundtrip can be
a one day affair. For the placid
Swimmer and sunbather, there
.are wonderful beaches. The ad-
venturesome swimmer and fis-
herman can explore the magnifi-
ieent reef. Those who like the
feelingg of exploration on foot,
can wander about the edeserted-.
' 1 "
Mr and Mrs. Phanor Prez
Mr. and Mrs Abner Ridd
Rev. Sister Anne Rollet
Dr. and Mrs. Charles S
and 4 children
Mr and Mrs Jules Toma
Mrs. Nicolas Vitiello
Mrs. G. A. Vocelle
Mr. and Mrs. Wilhelm W
Cite de I'Exposit
Ave. Marie Jea
Stand No. 11
8:00 A.M. to 12:
2:00 P.M. to 5:
gers on ilBy coming down through the
S An'- mountains into the valley of the
v York CUL-DE-SAC, the traveler is
Sbe 47 ,,seeing Haiti (yet ninety-nin.e
Port- out of one hundred visitors
tollow- never doi ) He has watched un-
roll before his eyes -quite an
assortment of contrasts the
-eashore and mountains .. the I
most modern hospital in the
WEST INDIES ... and some of
its oldest provincial architecture
at ST. MARC the arid salt
plains of the coast and a fer-
tile river valley with the West
Indies' newest irrigation pro-
In the SOUTH, ,off that well-
beaten path,, is JACMEL, 25 mi-
and" les from the International Club-,
as the crow flies and crows
would have an easier time get-
ting there than we bipeds do.,.
The Vroomans advise tourists
roce to take the 12-minute plane
Legrand flight from Port-au-Prince, ra-
ther than the
ide and the rainy season is not even pos-
sible. Even with a new road the
trip will take two hours.
le J.AC'MIEL, ?ays the booklet, is.
made t lor photographers.
down the steep hillsides, and
r, and 2 t' re's a native market more
colorful iiand cleaner) than the
,ine in PORT-AU-PRINCE
At the Vrooman's own beach
Valz which any tourist can use, '20
-.--- minutes east from Jacliel by
good road, there is body-surfing.
reel ana ueepsea tisning and
sechnorkeling. 'If you know the
beach atthe foot of HAWAII'S
DIAMOND HEAD, this place
u'ill remind you of it;.
The BASSIN BLEU, near Jac-
mel. they describe as the piece?
ers of a local river, an hour and
a half up into the foothills by
S<'To penetrate the grotto it-
self, you have to swim the up-
permost of three lovely basins
... wn,cn the waters of the
Ottoto descend to the river be-
nw. Once across it, you clamber
wver giant boulders and strug-
gle through the rushing waters
- but, once inside, the sight i3
somethingg you'll never forget
'.he rest of your life!
,Someday before long, this
'acmel area will be 'discovered'
2nd blossom into a major resort
region,, predict the Vroomans.
-Potentially, it has everything*.
Then, as they plan in-the Peli-
gre area. .,The Club expects to
open a branch,,.'.
But not willing to stop at
JACMEL or the Bassin Bleu,
the adventurous Vroomans 'shall
have- been exploring further
we-siwad along this beautiful
southern peninsula of Haiti,
seeking new spots that will in-
trigue 'bur Club guests.
Too much civilization super-
imposed on natural beauty ma-
kes us restless, and there are
many, many more promising
things to see in this remarkable '
little country .. superb beaches.
unspoiled mountain lakes, vistas
of the inner Haiti we like to
share with friends who appre-
IT'S TIlE FILTER THAT COUNTS
L & M HAS THE BEST!
A- I 1&14 H
KKING SIZE T -
IGGETT MYERS TOBACCO CO. T
THIS IS IT! AMERICA'S
FILTER CIGARETTE MUCH -MORE
FLAVOR -- MUCH LESS NICOTINE,
THREE FLIGHTS WEEKLY TO
ON GIANT RADAR-EQUIPPED SUPER-6 CLIPPERS*
$212.40 ROUND TRIP
(30 DAY EXCURSION FARE)
YOU MAY ALSO RETURN VIA MIAMI FOR THE SAME PRICE
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR
VWCRLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Rue Dantes Deslouches-Port iu PI
^- : "...... -
a. -, -- MN.4 .- .
Sunday September 15th 19571
a HAITI SUN) ),.
P 1HAlTI SUN Sunday September 15thi 1957
Mrs. Isnardin I iJoeph report
Vieux Dies At 781
Funeral services for Mrs. Isnar .
din Vieux (nee Clormelie Tous- ___- ____
Ssant) were held at the Sacred
Heart Church in Turgeau. on
IThursday afternoon, in the present
INTERNATIONAL LABOR OFFICE experts Jean Kupitz aid Gerard
Heberard arrived by air on Monday, on a assignment to the J.B. Da-
mier Vocational School.
ICA OFFICIAL ROLLIN ATWOOD arrived Tuesday on a special
mission from Trinidad..
DR. FRANK LAFONTANT. Lab technician is back fruiom a month
in the U.S...
TI-I. REVEREND FATHERS Alphonse Vaals, and Petrus Lommnel,
arrived this week on the S.S. -Triestein,. They arc of Belgian natio
LA BELLE CREOLE'S Manager Kurt Nef, his wife and children
Eric, Carol and Isabelle returned to Haiti on Tuesdn.: from a va'ica-
tion in Europe and the U.S ..
SA Bullet For CLHARLEMNIAGNE
ce oI ad laItrg-a 5diiI ing ul fuiiun,
ing relatives and frien'ls She was SAMMY FERBER who spent some time here years ago in the ci
78 years of age. garette-making business called in Port for a %eek amongst old friends.
Sammy is now in the shrimp business in Dutch Guiana
Mrs. Vieux had been ailing THE RIDDLE'S ,Itch' survived several weeks of Loneliness caused
at her home on Avenue du Tra- by his family's absence in the States.
vail in Bois Verna, for quite some LESLIE C.\NEZ, X-ray engineer is going tou ioin his wile 1i Miami
time and when her condition be.-at the end of this month
came worse her doctors had her NURSE IRMA JEANTY, Directress ot the Nursing School dnoun-
enter the Hopital General. It was ed the entry exams for student nurses this week and saw nLim-roi.s
there that the end came quietly future ..Florence Nightingales. on hand in the auditorium of the Fa-
on Wednesday afternoon. aele le Medecine early, Thursday morning
She leaves to mourn her lose
large family including: Mr. and NECKER DESSABLES member of the Haitian delegatkou to the
Mrs. Antonio Vieux, Mr. and Mrs. I JOC, actually in France, has just been chosen to represent the Central
Berthony Vieux, Mr. and Mrs. Is- Americ-in JOC's at the International Executive Committee meeting.
nard Vieux, Jr., Mr. and Mrs Abe I Mr. Dessables was invited to spend several days in Vienna by the Aus
lard Desenelos, Mr. and Mrs. Ge- trian organization of Catholic Youth Workers. The JOC World Council
rard Mlonasse, Misses Gilberte and drew 30.000 young Catholics to Rome from August 29th to Septem.
M4arie-Ange Vieux, Mr. and Mrs her 4th, with 84 countries and territories sending delegates .
Serge Vieux. Mrs. Leon Vieux.
Hlaiti Sun takes this occasion A HAITIA.N rFREFATHER is attributed to famous colored Calipso
of expressing its deepest sympa- king. Harr% Be'nfonte. Paris Match reported recently. Harry who co-
thy to the bereaved family. starred-r tlhi Ho'lywool's Joan Fontaine in the film -Island In The
----- Sun.. ithe first lime an idyll between black and white actors was
Tourist Director shown on the screeniii his a le.itimale claim to his -aieule haititenneS..
Chariot Leaves On His grandfather %%as wed to a Haitian belle
Promotion Tour 'EX-PRESIDENT JOSEPH NEMOLIRS PIERRE-LOUIS who was cata-
pulled by Article 81 from his post as Supreme Court Chief Justice
Abroad last December 13th to a Provisional Presidency from which he wa,
Tourist Boss Clovis Chariot left forced to resign on February 5th last, was granted a pension of 1500
Monday afternoon, for a tour of gourdes by decision of the Military Government Council on August
the Caribbean, the United States 27th...
and Canada, in the interest of the MEXICAJN AMBASSADOR CESAR GARIZURIETA left via Delta
tourist movement here. Airlines, for Mexico City Tuesday. accompanied by Senora Garizurieta
Mr. Chariot had been invited and their son Cesar. Jr. The diplomat and his family will vacation tor
by several travel agencies, shipp- six weeks abroad...
ing and air lines to visit them in
view or organizing the coming 'HE EXTRAORDINARY SESSION OF BACCALAURE.\T EXAMS
touristic season.. seated 1235 candidates in 32 class rooms for the September 2nd lhol
He will visit San Juan. Kings- ding of the Ist and 2nd parts of the exam. The School of the Republic
Ion, Montego Bay, Nassaul, Virgin of Venezuela and.the Lycee de Jeunes Filles were used by the Educa-
Island, before going on to the tion Department for the exams
United States and Canada.
The National Tourist Office is KLM AIR LINES has returned Haiti to its regular itinerary. The
busily working for the increase in Commerce Department was advised that the service which will Ifurnish
busily working for the inea'eate in
the number of tourists, and for e:gb': flihts weeklv link:n IItili with Aruba, Curacao. Ciudad-Tru-
the prolonging of their sojourn in jillo, Kingston, Havana and Miaimi. is to be inaiugn'atr-ted early in
Haiti, by furnishing additional fa October...
cilities and attractions for visi- "TO HA-ITIL is the name of the Tourist Guide booklet just published
tors. by the Haiti Government Tourist Bureau in New York. Tourists and
Mr. Chariot's tour will extend visitor instructed as to the geographical position of Haiti, its ter
over the "_next three weeks, and he ritorial dimensions, population, climate, language, and other perki-
is expected back by the end of nent data relative to the country's imports and export.;, ports and in-
the month. dustries
and the charming girls of his new ballet
in an entirely new show-
Every night, Mondays excepted,
The talented GUY DUROSIER will be hard in his la-
test compositions? ,
Saturday, if the weather permits, there will be
Open Air Dancing
Minimum Charge during the week $1.00
Admission on Saturdays 2.00
(_ no m u c
(and no minimum charge):
SERPIAN'S Dr. Raymond and a group of technicians are making a
tour of the South-West inquiring into epidemic diseases... I
FRANTZ KAUTSKY, crew member of the Hamburg Amerika Linec
that docked here this week was rushed to Hopital nii Conape Vert
whIn he was overcome by sharp addominal pains where hr- i recciv
i ing, the attention of the hospital's specialists
SDESPITE THE FACT that the Dominican Republic'b Pago Pali wd "e"d
has been discredited in the United States, billboards in Cuidadl Tru L
jillo still trumpet it as the miracle that gives old men young ideas. -
Privately, though, many Domninicanos admit thai stories '.f aed nien'
hetLoming fathers are hearsay (Miami Herald i
Rue Ronne Foi
The World-Famoius1Beauty Products Are
UNUSUAL METHOD TO ADVERTISE
SALE OF U.S. SAVING BONDS
Thle thickset Caco general got Star for Guadalcanal, a Legion'
slowly to his feet. Behind him. of Merit for Peleliu. a Bronze
in the da'frkne:s. stood an ugly' Star for Cape Gloucester, a Gold
backdrop of a hundred Haitian Star and r Navy Cross. And,
outlaws. At his feet, a woman for his incredible expedition
stirred a small fire. against' Charlemagne. Noveniher
Confronting him the tattered 1. 1919, the Medal of Hono'r.
yovng man in blackface disguis'
sa.w the fire gleam on his white The Herman Hannekens -are
silk shirt and pearl handJed pis- a rare breed. it is true. Yet in
tol and knew this was the mur all Americans there is much of
de:ou-s chieftain Charlemagne the courage and character which
Ma'ena Peralte. The man Hie'd they possess in such unusual
come for. through a jungle and abundance Richer than gold,
a 1200-man encampment. past greater, even, than our material
six hostile outposts, risking de- i sources. it is the livingD
tetion and certain death. wealth behind one of the world's
Charlemagne s-qulnted across soundest investments United
the fire. ((Who i3 it ? li he chal. States Savings Bonds. It backs
lenged in Creole our country's guarantee : safety
There was no alternative; Mu- of principal up to any amount,
rine Sergeant Herman Hanne- 'and an assured rate of return.,
ken dropped his disguise. drew For 'real security, buy Bonds.!
an automatic and fired. u(Now Savings Bonds are bet-
The night exploded into gun- ter than ever'! Every Series E
[flame. most of it from Hanne- Bond purchased since February
ken's .second-in-command, Mari- .1, 1957. pays 3'L4% interest when
ne Corporal Button,' and his held to maturity. It earns higher,
handful of disguised Haitian interest in the early years than
gendarmes. But the shot that ever before, and matures in only
killed Charlemagne was the one 8 years and 11 months. Hold
which would finally end Canco your old E Bonds, too. They
terror and bring peace to Haiti. earn more as they get older.
Sergeant Hanneken is retired SAFE AS AMERICA ... U. S.
now as Brigadier General SAVINGS BONDS.
Hanneken. USMC with a Silver (The New Yorker)
CASINO INTERNATIONAL D'HAITI
THE NEW NIGHT CLUB PROGRAM
Beginning Wedniesday, August 21, 1957:
Every Wednesday-GREAT CHA-ClHA CHA CONTEST
with awarding of rich prizes to the winners and partici
pants of thlie Cotillion.
Tuesday, Saturdays and Sundays each week /
Sunday September 15th 19fl a HAITI SUNs PAGE 15
Two United Airline staffers re-i Mr. and Mrs David Bigio arc
turned to Washington Friday at- settling down to married life
ter a week here. Lovely Valerine They were wed in Panama.
Joan Klebe.and Beverly Jane x x x
Barrett, Stewardesses, c r ea t e d Mrs Marcel Gentil is in Brook
much excitement around town lyn visiting daughter Marie Josie
with their expert dancing of the who is recovering from an opera
Haitian meringue. Vat is a native tion on her foot.
of Idaho and Jane hails from: x x x
West Virginia. Johnny O'Malley Burns flew of
nest Barbot, represented the De-
partment of National Education
and presided over the ceremo-I
At the same tme the new Cen-
seur of the College, Mr. Andre Ep.
Laroche was installed.
Dr. Jean M. Verly was recently
granted a scholarship for studies
at the University of Barcelona.
The scholarship was offered by
the Government of Spain through
the Director of Cultural Affairs
of the .Spanish Ministry of Foreign
Dr. Very is expected to specia-
Slize in Urology, during a year's
study under the direction of the
noted Spanish Professor Puigvert.
X x x
Me. Colbert Bonhomme former
Minister of Justice, and recently
appointed Vice-President of the
Supreme Court here, has just pu
blished his j'test work: -Revolu-
New York Thursday to-continue
Helene Stecher flew to New
York and school Thursday.
Yvonne Sassine clippered Thurs
day to New YorlJ
Joseph and Eward Hage -flew
off to Manhattan Thursday.
Manager of the Casino Georgi
Cesari and his wife went to Miami
yesterday. They are expecting a
new Cesari tres bientot.
Rolande Beliard' flew to New
York yesterday where she will
take up residence.
Callie Valme went to New York
by PAA Thursday.
Flying to New York today are
David and Margaret Talamas.
xx to school in New York Thursday. tion and Counter-Revolution,. At- Jacques Baussan returns to
Lynn Grossberg, blond journa- x x x torney Bonhomme, outstanding school in the States today.
list from Chicago is. in town at The Barringce girls have flown journalist, formerly edited the x x x
the Oloffson to cover elections for back to the North to continue i ,Gazette du Palais. Guy Scott, the talented pianist,
a number of the Windy City's pu- their studies, x x x is off to New York this weekend.
blications. x x x The second Exposition of theI X x xxx
xxx Lovely blonde Mai Mai Verly who paintings of artist Jacques Gabriel Mrs. Sam Riddle (Anita) receive
Herbert Morrisson, Van dyke -recently worked with Southerland will be presented at Galerie Rem- ed a telephone call Thursday mak.
bearded New Yorker, is back on Tour has gone back to Germany for poneau on Rue des Miracles, Tues ing her a grandmother for the se-
the local scene and reports he has good. Mai Mai was accompanied by day September 17th, a 6:00 P.M. cond time. So excited was Grand-
been appointed INS (International her mother who is expected back In inviting the public to visit ma that she forgot to ask her new
News Service) and Hearst news- shortly. The Verly family now live his exhibition, Mr. Gabriel ex- grandson's name.
papers correspondent for this at Diquini. plains: aI forced myself to break
area.. He says he is having dog x x x away from a certain ,academisme x x x
(a great Dane) and baggage sent Christian Germain's daughters paysan' by trying to see peasants,
to Haiti bientot. He is presently Ghisele, and Maggie are back and the men of the city, with my Mrs. Gerard Weiner, of Petion
lodged at the International Club. from a delightful holiday in eyes, and not with formulas'. ville's Majestic Hotel, leaves this
x x x ,Weekapoug, Rhode Island. Their week for a business-pleasure trip
Leila Saba of Petionville flew Papa picked them up and brought x x x to New York, before attending
Friday to Peru where she will i- them home after a months vaca- the ASTA conference in Madrid
sit her two sisters, tion. The Claude Robinsons of Kings in October.
x x x x x x ,ton, Jamaica were honored with x x x
T.J. Grant, the eminent British Peter Kihss of the New York two tea parties this week. Mrs.
writer who for a period penned Times is expected in town this May. St-Cyr hosted the first at her Mr. Arthur Haas, representative
the Column in the Sun entitled week to cover the elections. Paul Canape Vert home on Tuesday af- of Clint Murchison of the Minote
-Wise and Otherwise,, is report :Kennedy the wellknown Times ternoon, with Mrs. Reynold St. rie, is lodged at Hotel Choucou-
ed. doing well in Victoria Hospital writer who has covered many pha Cyr, wife of the former Consul to ne.
ib Miami where he was rushed ses of Haitian polities is on vaca: jsimaica, as co-hostess. Miss Thelma Bryan resumes her
two weeks ago T.J. is at the nurse t ion and will be dearly missed On Wednesday afternoon, Mr. duties at the Ecole St. Vincent for
pinching stage of recovery. He has: from this finale, and Mrs. Emile Sepe received handicapped children tomorrow,
.two more operations slated. Daugh X x x them at their home in Martissant, after a month's vacation. Thelma
tler Fatty Stecher is in Coral Ga- The two little islands off la Go with Mrs. Sepe graciously presid- attended he" brother Leo's wedd
les stopping with a cousin nave called bird manure island ing over the tea table,. ing in Jamaica on September 7th.
looking after T.J. '. ., .,
in. creole have really fancy x x x
names: Fregate de Croissant and Monique Zenni returned to x x
x x x Ilet a Sable. Kingston this week after school Miss MAarie-Ange Laroche leaves
A t hor Harold Courlander .x x holidays with grandparents, the soon to study -nursing at the
Suthr Harold orlandr: Larry Allen the sharp Associat C.A. Powells. Nursing School in Quebec.
*.(HiiSinging'), left with his xx xxx^ ^ ^,
t ,Iaiti Singing-), left with his ed Press writer who covered the x x X x x x
family after what they described
as a delighful holiday at Hotel May troubles now in Havana and The Jenning clan has returned Mr. Gedeon W. Boissevain ar-
O offson. Mr. Courlandeay- at Hotel it is possible that he will be corn from the States. rived Thursday to take up his
new set of drums Courland some Indian Ing to town for the elections. x x x post as Minister of Her Majesty.
new set of drums and some Indian x x x I Valero Canez (General Electric the
was carrying home St. Peter's Church in Petion-Ville, 'Wednesday. x xx
Commercant Nasser Halloun left yesterday morning, Miss Lucia La x x x The Argentine Embassy Secre-
Commercan Nasser Haounlt mothe became the bride of Mr. tary and Mrs. Ruben A. Rey-
the Canape Vert Hospital, this Lucien Daumec. Melle. Marie-Florence Roy flew noso. and their daughter arrived
week. His face and arm burns The distinguished young couple I back to school in the U.S. this in Port-au-Prince, Thursday.
ave mended, were accompanied to the altar by past week after holidays with the
Lx r x w Madame Franqois Duvalier, as family in Petion-Ville and Kens-
Luc Brierre, whose native city ,Marrainev and Mr. Andre Theard, coff. Mrs. Marie-Therese Kebreau,
aid Peael onthe Southern coast,, Parrain de Noces.,- x x x wife of the Haitian Vice-Consul
paid a ourtsy visit to the Sun Engineer Emile Villedrouin at New 'ork returned to Port-
on Thursday morning to announce flew back from New York. Wed
x x x an-Prince this wee4.
that he is campaigning for a Sena nes x day.
te seat for the Department of the Miss Kay Lawrence, of the AP x S xxx
sL ^ r^^ h0^ Miss Kay Lawrence, of the A.P x XxxxX
South. Mr. Brierre said e was New York radio desk, arrived this It has been reported that former
being encouraged by the eldc- week-end for a 10-day vacation in President Paul E. Magloire is mov Q c
teurs. with whom he established OAS officials Mrs. Elisabeth
relation while he was an Agri- Haiti. Kay will operate out from ing from Paris to New York. Rea- McKinley and Mr. Mario Guttie-
cultu:-al Agent, a SHADA inspec- .her sutile at the Sans Souci Hotel, sou cost of living too high in z Jimenez, are visiting Haiti.
tr an drng h r in th and expects to fraternize with her Paris'
toreanun instry an ah colleagues of the Fourth Estate. X x x
'Figue-fBanane industry and a Back in Gotham she is reputedly Leonard Doc. Taicher was in x
.meinber of the Public 'Works Pro
I Administratiorn a nice gal and a good newspaper Port this past week. Byron Griggs, U.S. Govern-
jects Adnilnistration. din.x x x BrnGigUS oen
Je and Michel Abraham clip- ment employee left 'Port-au-'Prin-
v v v ~Joe and Michel Abraham cup- **,
i x x x Edward Hedgmann, American percd to ,iami. Thuirsda ce Thursday afternoon.
.. Ma e Threse Duvivier. who chomme d'affaires' is here on a x X X
AMa--ie Therese Duvivier, who 'u cmpesr'rr e i! The Jacq~ues1 JoLccu,- fa;-nilv
Shas been working on the front Ibusiness-cum-pleasutre trip. He is The Jacques Jolicocur family
has been working on the frot being piloted about town by Rene fle"w to the Statc. on Th.irsday.
Desk of I-oiel Riviera for the "lgPO w y |xxxSenor Portiirio Basora. Domi-I
SPast two years flew to a new job Eugene Roy, and Hughes Bour- x x x Senor Porfio Amb assadora. to Port-au-
in .M'ami Thursday afterranoonl .jolly, local business tycoons. Air. and Mrs. Anton Kneer have nicaa Ambassador to Port-au-
in Mami Thursday afternoon.x x x gone fishing. The Rue P-iee Prince flew to the neighboring
x x x i The new First Secretary of the sports good store owner and his republic this week
Mr. and Airs. Roy Kelly flew Brazilian Embassy, Mr. Arnaldo wife will fish off the coast of Flo
off to Washington with Junior de Oliveira Ferreira, arrived here rida. x x X
Thursday. Young Kelly will re- Monday to take up his post. He x x x
turn to his studies. was accompanied by Mrs Oliveira Mile Nicole Gardere was given Mr and Mrs. Reynold Roy ar?
X x x Ferreira 'a big sendoff Thursday when she the proud parents of a new baby
The Ma. Neils'sn left Friday to x x x flew to New York. She wvill conti- daughter. Little ,Chantalb and
I.begin his fh-c vt-ar at Princeton Mr. Antoine Guerer was ins,' nue her studies in the states. her mom, the former Medeleine
university, Princeton, New Jer- 'tailed as Director of Lycee Louver x x x ,rcher. are reported to be in
y this week. ture on Tuesday morning Mr Er Jn. Robert Neptune r. turnedd to fine form.
Leo Bryan Back
With Jamaican Bride
A Haitian-born technician of Ja
maican parentage, flew to his pa-
rents' island of birth, a fortnight
ago, and returned last weekend
with his bride another Jamai-
can who has chosen Haiti as her
The wedding of Miss Inez Pi-
cart, of Kingston, Jamaica and
Mr. Leo Bryan of Port-au-Prince,
took place on September 7th in
a double-ring -ceremony at St.
Lukes Church, Crossroads, Ja-
maica, at 5:00 PlM.
The religious rites were per-
formed by the Venerable Arch-
deacon E.L. Maxwell.
A 26-member party consisting
of the groom's family and close
friends here flew to Kingston in
a chartered plane, on August
24th, to attend the wedding.
The bride who was given.away
by her uncle, Mr. Noel Bryan, and
whose gown was fashioned by the
famous Flossie Thomas Jamai-
can leader of -La Haute Couture'
who used 65 yards of lace in the-
creation wore an H-line dress
of lace and pleated tulle. The
skirt was flared with rows upon
rows of lace ruffles, ending in. a
train, with a bodice featuring a
wide neck-line and elbow-length
sleeves. She wore lace mittens.
Her only jewels were earrings
of Mother-of-Pearl, and she earri
ed a bridal bouquet of orchids.
The finger-tip illusion veil wag
worn under a coronet of pearls
and sequins, arranged by Mrs. Lo-
They' were accompanied to' the
altar by Mr. Cleveland Bryan, broth
her of the groom, as Best Man,
and by Miss Thelma Bryan, Maid-
of-Honor who wore. a gown 'of
aqua acetate, and matching pic-
The bridal party included brides
niands, Miss Rose Bryan, wearing
.light green acetate and matching
picture hat, and Miss Esmie Rose
in yellow acetate with picture hat.
Their escorts were Mlr. Tyron
AlMien, and Mr. Winston Rose.
Little Cecile Bryan, and Cecile
Maye, dressed in white organza,
Were the flower girls.
A sumptuous wedding reception
followed, at the St Andrew home
of Mr. and Mrs. Noel Bryan. Mr.
Dudley K. Winter of the Jamaica
Customs Office was Master of Ce-
remonies for the occasion.
The plane, returning to Port-au-
Prince, left Kingston the next
Morning for Haiti, with the newly
They were honored at a second
reception in Port-au-Prince, last
Sunday evening, ins4he Martissant
home of Engineer and Mrs. Allan
'Bryan, parents of the groom,
where a large gathering of friends
were on hand to drink their
health and happiness in champa-
Father Patrick of the Saint Tri-
nity Church here pronounced the
blessing, at the opening of the
The traditional speech of coun-
sel to the newlyweds was made by
Engineer Edner Pauyo.
At 10:00 P.M. the couple slipped
away from their guests leaving
the celebrations in full swing,
and drove to a honeymoon in
The bride, before her marriage
was Secretary in the Office of the
Commissioner of Customs.
The groom is Foreman at the
Electric Company's Machine Shop
The bride's mother, Mrs. G.M.
IPicart. came over on Pan Amer-
'ican plane the same day to attend
the reception. A teacher in a Go-
vernment school at Kingston. she
returns to her post today, after
spending a delightful week with
her newly acquired Haitian relati-
Sunday September 15th 1957
a HAITI SUN*
Sunday September 15th 1957
Do You Know The Story Of
Hobart A. Hunter
Bernice J. Hyde
Connie W. Hyde
Montie E. Lum
William H. McCoy Jr.
Flred L. McPherson
Mary Alice McPherson
A. Doyle Monaghan
William M' Nelms
Charles C. Powell
Nancy Lou Powell
Edwin L. Schultz
Does anyone know the origin of this modest looking church? If yoU Euell Swift'
can tell its story. send in. yourr note to the Haiti Sun, P.O. Box 433, Lydia Swift
.Port-a.Prince. Gerald Van *Hoosier
Louise Van Hoosier
Dan W. Wall
Direct Passenger and Freight Service Jur S. Wiley
Albert E. Wolpo
PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW YORK Barbara Wolpo
Charlie X. Wobd
Ameriean Flag Ernestine Wright
Only 3% Days To New York
Accurate information at office of Panama Line ONLY
.INQUIRE OUR REDUCED RATE ROUND-TRIP
SEA-AIR TICKETING ARRANGEMENTS
Rue Abraham Lincoln
rUUeIL L. i UUiYog
John V. Sweeney
Elmer V. MeNeese
. Roy I. Pate
. Melba Pate
* William L. Bain
Pope B. Ballinger
R. B. Oampbell
Mariun F. Coerver
.'Ich' cd Cocrvcr
\ll1'in J CoouTr
T. Mlilton Dunu
:Joseph L. Gracey
i Marjorie Lee Grace
Edward T. j-amilton
' Wilmer N. Hines
OF EXQUiSTE OF SEiECTED
AND SUPERBAND FAMOUS
I. Q'alitq o 'o "s <& Sisal I
GRAND RUE jifit OOf t CtLt Stn 'ta- ..S. PHONE :2.68&
Dr. Jean-Claude Desmangles lea
yes tomorrow, on a year's scholar-
Sship granted by the Federal Repu
blic of Germany. He will specia-
lize in Opthalmology at the Uni-
versity of Fribourg.
|. MA1t &cZLA oca |
off Tooup r VAuj
~~* Oooki^ the Rayhe ed~oe Q4',
te Va11ey 4 CanapVeotand the6
0nk f edn 5 7N S IAf1nues / Po#/u-PRNCE
U|nE8~iE5AME MANAGEMENT As HOTEL CwOucouMI
-* *-d -->titiii~mt~maRsa
^ C/7y/"el kz'p- condlitioned
X /4psonacx cfer~tet.oC
*A^At Ct1Z.(r^ffi/A fOUCOVMe
FOR EVERY OCCASION
House For Rent ]
NEWLY BUILT HOUSE, a-
Canape Vert. Three bedrooms,
bath, living room, garage, etc!,
All modern comforts and con-
veniences, very reasonable ren,.
tal. Apply 148 Rue Cheriez (be
hind church St. Louis in TurJ
geau. or offices Haiti Sun .
All rooms with IaUi.
Air Conditionpd dining r
250 Pounds Bago.age
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