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Haiti sun


Material Information

Haiti sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti


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


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

Record Information

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


High"'" W. Dp 4

Thea Honoriable Mr~ Haydn Wil- Amrvitg b liams, Deputy Under-Secretary Tuesda~y froni Guantaiaamo Bay
'For~ M~ilitarfy Assistance Pi'pgr thea visitors m~eft soeially withi
am of the U.S. D)efence Depart; Defengee and Interior Minister
mxent and a. member of the n~ew- >Dr Aure1e Joseph, F'oreign Mi-
ly, appointed Pr~esidential Comn- nister Joseph Bhguidy, Brig. Ge-
mpittee ost Latin America/spent neral Pierre Merceroli and
twenity-fou1r hours in -Pqrt -au members of his staff at a luxich-
~Princae this~ week on. al unoffi- eon given~ by United States Am-
cial visit. bassador Roberta Newbegin at;
lisBourdon residence.
sy 3 Vfr Williams was accomplanied The DeputY Uod~je~rtAry
entyeigi th Seondary 0coo tea3bbers line-up before Ai ~France cljippertat~ flew them by Brigadier General F. 0. Har- for 1AP is a ;veteran in his jobf
Departent. committee known as "taskforce
*~Belfe" by President, John F.

e ryAmca is headed by former

impthin ThrdCarbbanon Ealatin f-IneligeceAiivys eployees were hand s4affwatimed own for eco- 15 E S O
Rn-Ue-rende Ment HAITI tovand Prsoaitest ith ]PIa p thir disIissa phonotes 2061. -.nolc raSond ayhis ary ACH RURAL 96 LINICS
b hed i Jaaic frm Ariltla chldrn. '. wee aspar ofdraticrede- ording to PAA Sales Maniager,
6 atheUniersty olegeof r. 4 R ResDircto oftio bfpesonl trduhou teDik Abbott was defbided by the Fifteen~ Je pa wRI abe druL-
theord Fdeatin or en LainAmercica division of that ati Amcan Divisio'n mana- ed< to ale c~ai

egineers wldcat hea pn bit annOunc
Gourai e Re ~ s,- 'z Assistan tiedh onMapo(otiedrn ae The J ps wilb sd b a
as abolished adMaurice Du- JAMos nd in rural clices
-6h atoi a vetIneran 0o1 1ifen 4. Hsiti

_ears fith thea company receiv- up the tourisc possbilties ofs e
ehi~s d ischrgeotice. JaHmeghd its neifborin bean Dr Harold Wood, execS e di-'i
ftheten employ- appear MtHeynet Wi- r itor gf the InterarAymericraf
;Frs fror su Miitary ASun.he artce tooperatve soblie HealltySeth

thor > ist< a Of~~~ H fitiang Liteatu PAA' manageen on Meiam a euto avstt tepe vice, (SCISP), a Point IV Agen-
wer i te roem of ben e t her U..oefnc Despart-c, Dfnote. tand Itero Ministere
,~~~~~~n an Ia memberin neriw rreie beous the new- Dre week.e Cotineph Foreign M

titio iteraturAm / haa Pierr Monand
twnt-fu hours iuston Port au memer ofhihiaftaunh

'.E '".'cial,. vieriI spit. d bysao Robnertdys ena
ghis Bourdo rewsbooence.
Adswed ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~M W pn vrtre''egnrl ximn u-d n illas wife JackthatA TherDept a fundtmer-e to'wrk
to~~~~~~~y Pai od h frtsaeo hirtripg to wiork ofHin ond the CogiSe tr npaugeuraton.S Amy of the beDieneesnocehbi alnd wf alos .asppoitedltter newr

a a Prrsidtth* tan Joile F
ue o tae dhseus a ib ea be" ofesst month.nThis ohe4
Whatandcalyou o uder infdte Pal Abert:.wo r- hug i th Splndi Hoel ate Kenedw c ainitt(belor Latin
t lyhitit- marc'hadture tob felo specalindstsd if,,PA C ut de itigt i ogths S ta f donericahis hoead ted by forme
Haltian ~ ~~ 1 EMPLOYEESe HER LOS imOBS'i li(oCobis I'e ountainue ron photgeapz
chlgA rnro oy n swter t Caib an countries toh e st %fti neto sahl rnh a alAbridr pern i mrcnpbi
Drben bfhiialainvGrited to ar-seod day ofs y the cofeoorelite,- T dozen~l Pan Amrsicant KWnrld ivng hiurer oMiam station tin
bornt in ftionvThlle Cnapribba 18n Ealuatio of Iteigenc Co-d 15JEPS FO
191Aiwas- employconwere hchool staf wasor trime downhou foresth~
,ifes he fowent to Canada whoreahd eeonetablit Tshe wtHarndi-.Thsatoac
01held in Jamaica frs om ApdyFri talng chiden weee asd patobrsien odigt A alsMngr
e baat eee-e.tauhe World Feeationl fotratuen ains mrcndvso fta ai mrcnDiiinmn-e orrlciistruhu

Frog expenses prio to, tereift~h en- ters ofo State foorg Huealr-
.ieer wildca strke. Itar he eplto hars hadbnounetneetomi
Haiti Bowi ni doctor thee positionem

5D ouramg ofs Asisan Sttin-ange (Cn1nedo pag 2)gna The Jepswllb uedbde
st~~~~~~~tr and nurse indpndtc rua clinitcsdies Orjol a
itt1wa abolshe andrnc. Mauic Du- givAbcktoouLcubrTt
cha haf fifee Ad og operattud by Haii' th1 regionalou
year Wiitha the company thaiit up theae torsi 'osbliiso
ed. isdichrg noic. acela d ts. eihbrngbe- r arldWod eectie i
71-re o te hiten mpoy ceswil~ppar n henet s-M~orOfth Ite-Aerca
InteviewWit Dr.GhisainGoualge I
ees ismsse byordrs romsue-f HitiSun Theartcle'is oopratve ubli HelthSer


week, by adtiqi~~
N,47 How lng didIt tak to Alerti I spied y Kennudys W
write this, w book?_
"w'er:I pent over hree The eneral' exitment sur time wor
y ad hs wfe ack tht A-' erehasfoud t
Y~rswrtig yHitoy f a- oudig h inagrto f h'briited oehbi ln f aloisa otlesex
tia lieraur
yonet rsieti h Uie ihto.dznohr avsa ihemn n n gl ecn
qusinToSats n i eatflwfhi is n-a ehbtt eprfso.Tepanig f'h
Whtidue'yu oudr-ifcedPu Abri. h e hn:inteSleddHteltr end fml Wo)wr
take sue a proound stdy O cetly ddedpaitingto hs lng tis:mont. doe a hishomein he L Bo
Haitan iteatue? lis -o hobie,?T~e l mo itans rom. poto'ph
Anxev-t ws ecesar t, rsul o ths ifetio a-eaingin mei= ublpa

ontIn blonlle o: pri, '. W.timhsandco

ies he -vvengtQ Canada where had been established around It.
icience, es-let- aught, thi Haitan -literature i

a projectiop ofthe French, an

ctor.', es-e

s OK gin Qf cer-
boo 6; tiln entetp ses? ur ;g o w
Anp, --Independahcb, al -as
a c V~i
iC4!*nkQk 4ruu.'bit g~ebajo0'r.`ou r.
;oivalge wdo~ed n hi litiatre',hac d, t theH~finsw
v bk h'9 qz' `of,:t~-e'- aitia the art tat, i

'!' i 6 -, A-Y:, e

o an Executive im iew xorK
y. They are both very good
*nds of aHiti. David has been
aing in Haiti for many years.
is called brother by well
wn architect Robert Baussan,
the Ibo Lele and the Cacique
Beach and also by Elias A.
istas, Owner of La Belle
ole Department Store, Le
choir Restaurant and Foun-
of La Belle Creole Interna-

tinguisnea win
4 day respite'a
Mr Zeckendorf
hotels in the I
hattan Hotel, A
York and many
buildings throu


here for the fourth
Lee Carrick, a noted der-his wie : axime.
logist from Grosse Pointe, geusts at the Hotel S
igan and his charming wifeJoe has written many
are baek to their second icles about the Cont
e. They visit Haiti every Saturday Evening Po
er. They have countless nw witg n article
ds here young Haitian busi- about the Schweitzer
nan Andy Khawly, a "sym- b t t Deschapelles
que" member of the HPBA. Larry es ee
CPrriks are s taving a weekly

a Cty is on her a
in twenty six mc
e text book Edit
origin, Ursel car
st long look alor
Swill get. married
en lans to brinM

esman .Victor
Frimet of Ne
hall Matorin, 6
ess in Brooklir
rabhnara on

qav;t Rex March 111

'7. 4 -' -o..
A yo ee con- Ge- .M*b ", .e ..' "
side .the finest plano dfi t".'. i
thei,.r' omelandr' and i-.i Europe'
has tiluding: Haiti in their first
tour ~ the ,aeria's ... .
In org Reimerc-KUqch-
ler paythe wotks for two
Pian f Ba rfi, rt.r&bhms,
ChoR8: add "Milhaud. and' their,
ownn composition "Scaramouche
to- South. American rhythm to
the .classical" music loving.Haiti-
anppublidcat the'Rex Theatre Sa,- i
turdaej :. aih flth at 8pm. The
recital. i nder-the high-patron-
age of the Haitinh-German So-
ciety,,- .
The .youn~' couple,. on a tour
of. e K i and' -c t'A neica,
, ekpree ed thrAi desire to pldy
for lovers of; classical music in
Haiti and., the Federal' German
Re.p iic's *.ogatfi6 here encou-
ragedi them. to. come and pres-
oe 'their art' the- plaj ng of two
pianos-, so, rarely executed in
Ing'bdrg. ,'Keehler was born
in' 1926,in -Hsamburg where she
received. her pianistic formation
from t'e finest Germain pedago-
gues onedof whom was professor
Ferry GCbkifdf of the Natonal
Codser atory .of the- City a
HIaburg In 195M .she passed '
her. Stte exam brilliantly iaid
began bher piano career. The
young lady married fellow pian-
ist "Reimer Kuechler who was
born te.same .year and in the pianos. But, since then, since
same city as her and was-also the yeat 1955, the reputation of
an. honor student of PiEfessor the Kuechler .Duet has soared
Ferry Gebhardt. In 27 countries of Europ and

In 1947, Reimer Kuechlir was the Near East they have given
laureat of the International Con- recitals, often with Orchestras.
test, of oung sblists of Radio- They have .played over some. 37
diffusion Franclkorf Sur Ie different radio stations and re-
Ma,.. a most. difficult'contest corded for wellknown' record-
with; ehe names' of their orls ing houses, Today with the Kou-
-best pianists 'appearing .V ',he .
juY One was Waltet Gie eking. -. .
Ar h teo ydung solist.was cho-f Ca in Runs O f
se l':aureat oft)lie' rman Cho- Kenscdii Road Driver.
pin conteit-, i' Berlin. i .From And Pa'ssengers-
then oi he de 'grhnd concert Escpe njury
tour-or "most of, Germarny and A, passenger carrying Camion
Europe',where.be Was-applayd- left the road in front of Chater
ed w.hi'great success. 'In 1951 let. des Flers turned over com-
after..their .marriage, -Igeborg pletely tirte tiimes aint lost Far't
and Reimer founded the -Hm- of its super-Structure Thursday.
bourgeois "Dbet: For four years The- two passengers,. the .river
;lhey .worked; non-stop and. with and a small'boy beside him wal-
zeal to .th~i ,etr; st' appearX lied away from the! wreck, the
.anc~.oea 'a~ie a lman pd in. bqjy completelyy unharmed and
terniat&ial pubuc thliatf' hailed: th. driver with a small'briise,
i heir playing four .hands on tw0i on shi forehead .
Si rJ: -: ':.. -.

.'.; .i/ P t S W -e S.

S'ts :Poslage Stanmps
.. ::.^t. "'. .? .- '. :' .. '.

S.' m r tin in Haiti

tfarg% writti to
A4i i. ..... A fl I"no -t
AN :.. : ,-'' ,. : "
A t 's" "" "= ; '* ;: ?: .# ." '' "

,F. -.-'

tarsky brothers the, Kuechler
couple is considered in Europe
the finest, piano duet of Germa-
Tickets for the March 11th
contest are on sale at Aux Onl
des Sonores (Chez Duplessis) A
La Boite a Musique, Librairle
Caravelle and at the Rex Thea-


SThe united Kingdom Board of
Trade has established. quota of
25,000,pounds c.i.f. for'imports
-of' run from dolar area coun-
tries, .except Cuba, to end of
the current calendar year. Ex-
cepting Culi, dollar"area inclu-
des Bolifia; .Canada, Colombia,
Costa I.ica, *Dominiman iRepub:
lie, Ecuador. El Salvador, Gua-
temala, Raitii Republic of Hon-'
duras, Liberiae and several otier
nations. ';
I. -

TheLSS.-"Cristqbal".. of the-'.Pa-,
;nama' Line 4ai ved .fprf New,
York'.at' T 00am hacih5Sth, 1i61.
Tie. 'foliblyng pagess dis
emB rltte t f,Port.M:u dr.nc'e: ,,."
- Mrs.,Ttapl B ;iV:iir. Jacgques

tier; .M~ Wiihiozxi~atsfl h&.
.;' .. -2 mon. i^& Mn

' ;Mis',^cy. f-sy -" ; Mr ,.p b. !"' i% .l ; i

A L L ,,"
6 ..4
Monday Festive Barbecue And'
Retvue Initime
TUESDAY A Special Floor. `
Show ,'
WEDNESDAY Feature Entert-: .,
THURSDAY "Night Of Love-
liness" Fashion Show
FRIDAY "Eva & Ernst's" Spe--'
cial Dance Party With "La
Petite Jo"
-SATURDAY "La Ronde" Nigbt ,
Club With Gala Floor Show
'SUNDAY Orchestre Coumbite
And Game Night

your exciting

vacation at sea
on famous sisterships ANCON CRISTOBAL

cruise to


Leave Port-au-Prince 6 PM
usually.on a Monday or.
Friday, arrive 8'AM in.
midtown'Manhattan, :.
West 24th St.,. New Yorki

Modem. American-Flagship Setv-
EDUCED ice aa Comfort. All cabis ar6":
REDUCED ouitdqe with private bath. Amid'':
AjT- R AR ES 'hip airconditioned Dining alon..
~ .W accomirimodaes aklpassengersat.i
0% rductid from o'he-way one sitting; Open airtiled Swi-
, tari terfaeilr hei'used with ing Pdol Spaciisi:roimenade
ir ransportqtibn n opposite ftodf
direction. Steeime biggaggale d'or' sior.ts 'tk, 'Beadtifi
allowanhce-O Ibsv. ;s. :" locingZ;3pocl hiWBar,,ri o 'e s
..'- _?-,, o "r. ,..awe,*' /. ,? ., ,

,* ,' ** :.- *: ; ,** ,'*' w ^ ,- : "f ": 'T i K' : &:"

',i ,,.r ,:
g' ..;."z'',
"..( % ;; '. ." "', :J a .. 5 '..e; : .Ef"...m


- I



The first contingent of Haitian
secondary school teachers for
the Congo was welcomed to Pa-
ris this week for a briefing at
Unesco headquarters prior to
proceeding to their respective
jobs in that new and turbulent
African State.

The twenty-eight teachers,
man. of whom have distinguish-
ed themselves in the field of
education in their homeland de-
parted Monday on. a special Air
France clipper via Martinique.
Mr Guy Bretones. official re-
presentative of the United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization made the

following declaration to the
press as the teachers embarked
for the Congo: "I thank the Go-
vernment of the Republic for its
favorable answer to Unesco's
call for a selection of secondary
school teachers from Haiti. I
have been in charge of selecting
the applicants. I have actually
received more than 400 visits,
and about 100 definite applica-
tions. The Government has
agreed on 45. I then transmitted
the applicants to Paris and Un-
esco according to the needs of
the Congo Republic. A choice
was made resulting in the de-
parture today of 28 teachers.
The fact of finding Haitian tea-

Also the only and best CUBED ICE available in Haiti.
Constantly tested and approved by two leading
U.S. Firms



SEVEN UP EXPORT CORPORATION, ISyivestre GilleK, Fritzner Alex-
NEW Y K is, Jacques Desinor, Ernest Den-
NEW YORK nerve, Pierre 'Adrien, Jules
Francisque, Isnard Mathieu, Ca-
buy your pure treated water at mle Merius, Rene Roman,

,-'- i =.'-N"', A i-H.L


(See departure photograph on the front page.)


rotel SANS S11UJC




oATwrtr -

V V, VV .-


S -. .

; Haiti's "Gingerbread Palace" _and famed hosic lery th Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place Iol
ttaign architecture, exquisite cuisine and contented living. et amongst a myrad of trpal traee ,
-'gand garden the Oloffson, compete with mnila ure pool, Is the having for the unhlibited and the
m'secae for the Caribbean tourist.
..' .- '
'" .'" -" --'. a.'." "" '.
: -:. ,. ,:. .. 1. .._ .. .._ .

nboehe Creole


Time: 10:30 p. i. :,
V .\ .. : : ,

$2.0oU ,Dancing wit h. Yi1
.. I' ,1./ .:



S'Is At Th Grand iiotel Oldfson -s. .. |

chers, Mr Bretone concluded
to: contribute. to Unesco's ".wrk
Constitutes a symbol."

Some of the- teachers, before1
boarding the Air France plane
according to Haiti Journal, wer
interviewed and simply answer
ed: "We have no statement fo
make, but we count on our good-
will and our experience to bring
to a successful issue the great
task awaiting us in our mother-

Among the teachers were two
former director of National Edu-
cation and several former em-
ployees of the Department &I
Commerce and the Foreign Of-

The twenty-eight teachers who
have signed six months con-
tracts with the Congolese Gov-
ernment with right of renewal

Rene Victor, Marceau Louis,
Georges Bayardelle, Raymond
Barjon, Yvon Perrier, Marcel
Sylvain, Jean Roland Ldcien,
Michel Etienne, Urbain Lanier,
Jean .Vital, Edwine Gautier,
Smith Albert, Robespierre Char-
les. Marcel Nelson, Jean Claude
Cadet. Gerard Grandchamin, Le-
onard Adonis, Diderot Belizaire,


Modern iatin .

On Show Now'At '-
..' '106, BOIS VERNA -
Just before you reach the "PONT. MORIN"- buiJdg
This is an ARWE GALLERY, no.t a picture shop,:ex--
hibiting over 10W 'of; the most attractive FRAMED
PAINTINGS madq both in Port an Prince and Paris by.
now in France.
AND ABROAD for the past 15 years, comes back to
Haiti every five years and for 15 to 18 months renews
the contact with his people anl his source of inspira-
tion. -
In the GALLERY PHINCHINATi are dropped
some paintings of the':5 ye~rs of work b'y MAX PIN-
CHINAT, from 1945 to 1960. Prices have not been ar-
bitrar'y based on beauty'of the painting, but on its
size, just. like Paris Fashion, for MAX PINCHINAT
consult the paintings price list if they wish to.
All the tixi drivers know GALLERY PINCHINAT
AND don't let anybody tell you that the GALLERY Is
closed It is.,not, -
The GALLERY PINCHINAV sole represn-9
tative and sales agent of PINCHINAT's'paintings, has
exhibited a few samples obily at "Foyer des Arts.Plas-
tiques", "Galerie Brochette" and Galerie Suisse"'_
Open from 10 AM o 5 PM, and on appointment ini
the.evening. ADMISSION FREE.


$peeice 7Fit*Je

__ "1 AALL
4 0| es JNCLUDeoD
SP.o.Box 312 Phone: 7761f

. .:

_ -- --- -- ;-----

;i ,





cornmeld This oer wlle. W i
I~~~~ raesm huhs ota SvnUS et agarives o rt work int e scho ls in whre road
''., OTeb1, ---61 the -!oo .o Iec Pim (fv pon.. i- trns -PAR Eio sureihat chilra en sils t he

aosimilaram ounot ad the a
eekl xpess 1W the columrWs of a, m aliny oudied mroa t ar. setos and even ubi c. the t

il ital,~g~
rqi a*popoaltoex adva IED ItagesC to te UeS how 'on year aseee neraec o.aetive' mi rlk ta chd r a sod
er i prosiabl custos-ta saenwls oto h af oie eidPe e ct o oI f a galup oll could be tachl o ed iucaedon ah p seo -le
eeMB the Unte StHE fa etriUbipie c ihs' cting strai on anud 'existing o r, permaneinsth aeinrd
repplics? ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ reh boil oidfr a cnrlcbo;detsnsfc-idigtaswudeed, manoe woktand bebsut cudmaA h rl
vergence,'the Wetts eii eaiey lwJ rf-m utsh h ud icu s w a n eo e hen majori sety f hiy

Adollowing' yever face such aeninnin of lack th neeoar -4 x mnte cue fh ne

6T trf-r ba oun harvest tt ptuteins
Cuba~~~~~~~~~ ad hate thbe oloern, srne t an aA H
'Mrviags sThh Edior for reen lack of. trnsoraton tion
,,oifprtta e 'the Wi asl meto of-1ii: in ourfil Ths mrsises ht-:N~ud -ugetJ hi-
lowmg" other tr bi icat 1 e mrcentr repu lcs hapee inthhena
winter? hiegetasues dipf ga F6 .ag 4 6m En, Vill Hrhw of foo be gie ou O
beartge Sir, Hait where corrie sol thie yasir emreonfi te ae
e0 T mildlyF o Fo Peacette rnd qu t (fivopoundo)." if trnsoutto spca subisorageve silvelihood'
ofersidnt John Ytblie causin coulshd be foume ut our ona and woull helpolin that-aii ar e
ofk A u'i pE dtitsP R taxM MUeIsY last marke hisoal oI prould ton th ctiheoraote
kese twhich wdna aeothdpr ssm e ad' o ud like gr ve nast Aro nd ocdJa-be an
totiiv express. iniphr -the-ic col mn ofs yntrcar may deefoorv etos ofte Reuli.-A.h
er,. sunLta.posatin o Am eria carri es it h e itre iprca and.van s to.sm tm ua tahr hoid,
Fr eeod' cnbewspandedr.u
tn'te recinstan ce, atrs-t haves nwhc lost motr can the hal anHii o h ethnrdS XIIGYDFEET -FU OD
Th eit es dent avllup Polla ccuor (mer than heptadct tepol 6
(tariff ; prvie es, whchm hn ave Iafbillio n dollar s) ian m rkeduci.g enar a s the- wht' they shtil eat Tine
edtries the taWeis 7 ,it i ha. ndedy odd, For Pe ae are einer-
ntdb t s p"Aer oUnit sterold no such a Wstern. He- c or dir need I ase I b&-onyu o ensta. inrd frte"
prhiiiv txfo mshee cnoicCmmi It Iro faile nodoute caprices cetioifwul r
an h colotir. to icu the WesrerniHmifsph~tedj ofadia the oefatr coffeelFMOS AOUO
anal veloe republicf&s, i ancl 2 he Unte ooIrIm B t eiv:a' h e rs-nnffv rcent ote
eipmpher trep biff-ad antPerh Sa tes, bloc wol disesso s tot work than bea bicut couldv mhe thehurchii.
to~l 1h J.S 1. 1u Cdntr senrpen Eo c r d Serv c ,ingi ing- ute som
e ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ot ofb the ofteCmuiyrn h ue e-xmlinpudsr -of, podrd u VOOODNE

00'arld.-hl forillionene th West- sit ed l -relative l ye low trif-els-bcm -7ve e -Irsetul
odsng~ mouthsly The tsboilh markets ios w$ on
dete ina thhe team -qualifie sc Eco automobileso 4elceiepin emi
a grr te- t Cub, trbal.gods Mets. -oiterabld
Ibie it 'eipo plrout. mar et Abt .w 0 lv lostgqfod

pronomists. andtily gistsne whe M. E.i
-The t arif adatages'.ient be- r eto beinin oflf-sufficieftJy
ouncane mother thn causesTOf hunge
a. fo usual fly thodu h ~ r mic Princoe s onwcaiti..'ei. o asit'
I ,d -1, ined Ie-b.rsse
4ongrey-ae rnot too disrupt and
Cuaer hdothers could eirect.g strwspaer in a-
ad withgreat, nd At'oa theflreentctre' our *in-DES
:is v e I t'. ."
s- u Ur. m~A es n ial ehd fhlig uss
cirsfu* ohrtapicltrA eicnrpblcsA-s h

--_ '.. ,. -
-- ,.PA G 61 .. *... \ a U 3 9 "...
: :, v'" -, '.

Capotage Cmes Under New. Rul|e r .. abr:. he interior B epab .i
And Regs -. *E.. *igron
SArt- t 8-To Iepart.withou- the .Se
.' s' ailing :pqrmnit or the sqaety ce- ; '
Newspapers have consistently stressed the necessi- and should .cluade. copy, of the tificat is a minoz offncpun- Art 0.-Ta sailing permit'
ca." ,.s. a.* offi'ncepun. Ar. 40.7-The.'t.-
Sty of rganizing the coasting-trade between Haitian atinality.or natural tiacer- isliable by a fine:and by empri- be d eredly t.stp of-
ports. This activity, left to hazard, has caused the loss ii soheni6it according'to uthe law: a.receipt agast tTwenty-fivj
of many lives and has dragged great volumes of car- 5Art.' 9. All coastal-trade ves Gode fee, *and the sa'fety cer.
goes into the depth of the seas. lyt 5n e ~els dwiring 't k- a ner- Fiv e
goes into the depth of the seas. built in Hait or newlynatual- tional trip .will .-be submitted? to .
The development of trade to the provinces- and the zed, before any departure, muPt formalities consisting of.,clear -.. t,.ea
ever increasing volume of merchandizes transported be inspected for tonnage and ances and passports. .' At ',These fees. wll 'e
by the coastal-trade have called for the beneficent condition in order to determine C races ,ill. furnished deposited e BNH ina spe
intervention of the constituted authorities to protect its class. free of charges by thei.'Martime cial d hnni.e cint -titled n'I
free of charge by the Maritimelal C ncDhh l ac qcpkunt titled
lives and properties against the sea. 6.-At the beginning of Comiission according to Article CSDI acdl ngoei ced or-'
Art. 6.-At the .begsifining of 7 modalities, of the.present De- -mula.
every year all vessels -sailing .
Here is the decree that consti- Art. 3.-The' Commerce abdi under'the Haitian flag will be -, ,
tutes a step toward the Coun- Industry Department. will furn- inspected by a.vMaritime Comn- -
try's organization and at the ish nationality or naturalization mission composed of the Harb- .
same time stimulated progress certificates on a stamped paper or's Captain assisted by a re- '
in this branch of transport. worth 25 Gourdes, mentioning presentative of BNRH Fiscal De- 4.
Art. 1. Coastal-trades bet- the owner (s)' name, state and apartment nd sbme technicians,
'ween Haitian ports and fishing residence, the vessel's name, so as to obtain a sailing permit,
within teri'itorial waters are .re- home port, place and dtte -of testifying that said vessel is in.
served to Haitian vessels. construction selling ot .auction proper. condition to sail and is
Art. 2.-Are considered Haiti-I date, tonnage, condition and apt to perform, in the best Sfe-
on i- I.. ht. I.,It i ll l"

an \ess.els, those buuilt uin uu at cass. -
or those naturalized according to ArT. 4.--Vesser sales slouJd be
law. Made in'front of a public officer
'. '

r* A
.,\. _
{- ^-s =-

-4.,4 I,. .. -

ty condiion, its usual trip. .
Art. 7.-Previous to any depar-
ture fromma Haitian port, the
competent authorities will. con-
trol the vessel's sailing condi-

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GE 8,.

Hex Marks The S
tch Doctors are not the ones who cast their' pel on te
It's the warm, scenic and exciting nature of-th
lb.. f.t IP fl IMrEU I t ,- T_.-.-._

The .ision of a blue-faced ske- few gourdes." George ascsircd Republic, is
leton of a man who was holding us. unusual inati
a seven-foot-tasi sunflower did group. It di
not blend too iw .i with the mor- This happen at the Montana boring island
ning orange j;;i.'. l:o.icing our Hotel, high ;n the hills abouqe tht no ,trij
discomfort Cr.,,e Gcnzales. tur Port au Prince. Haiti, where my can be comic
breakfast companion, laughed wife Phyllis and I spent ;a re. over at this
politely, cent vacation trip. What George, land.
manager of the hotel, -lid not
"I know whi' you are tiink- know was that we needed. no Many of
ing," he said. "You think he is bizarre visitor to hex us. The charming ai
a witch doctor who is here to warm, excitir.p and beuid.rful are not so h
hex the tourir's." country of Haiti had cast its ce sheet we
spell only moments after we total in favor
He unitedd for our sheeprsh stepped out of our Pan Amc-ri- Haiti is act
nod. can World Airwnys'plane frequent flig
"He has onl. come to have t.s Haiti, which shares the land rican provide
picture taken .: he can earn a of Hispanola witn the Dominican and Miami.
1 *


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. "

HA 1. T ..,. s ....N. ..
'"HAITI SUN'u h ."S

offered. "'laily, with: v:ar.I a.u accessible vac W:~. landsi 4- .
,"' thqt travel direct to b I'oit '.auing servations e bi^'s le'
au Prince on '.offr island-hop- suc areass as Puert i 'ti -.
S'ping priilegesd'en route. Di:ect 'aicd:'an the V::rgin -Iali. Is be
flying tirte is 2 ind a halihhours. come-cro*dci with tooiists: eii-..',
S Tound-trip fares are $1,5..20 first ry winter,-Hit;ti has..amrle rood,, ii
)Urists I Haiti, class or $11 tourist class. in its hotels.. ,
ke land ls,;.
Sland From New York, three w '?e rekso tbii s
: ly jet flights a-e' avaifableili stayingwa r vageDF il
stop in Ciudad Trujillo, Doni- 1ips, undersandable, Ther s ,..
Perhaps the most can Republ[c, before t'anserr- betp political unrest in i e..
on n- the Caribbean ing to'Haiti.. ries ar. $S8:Sd cri: oldest r public inhe Nw .
ffes = it nVorld, i(Haltiiih :independence-.i:
fers from its' neigh- firs( class. and $20-.I, to.itist -Wold. (atii idepedec.
fronh.Fr.ane c2amle only avfew,.
ds in so many ways class, rofind-fr.p. There Is -4!so m rtFrnce a lately as.few
p to the Cairibt n a a$20- jet..surcnarge, rcrmnd-.ip. -yars water the unitedd Stes
p!ple without.:r p There is also available out of rom Egland, l thi. wrtiig;
F-ench-spoaking.is. New York a 3)day, first-class and.for the last severr.l vars.
e nHaiti has had a relatly' y Ien
excursion fare of $220.50 round-
trip. It permits stops at many ceful time.
the differences are l.ribbean isl-u.os. Haitr- i;s .: oor co6tii;r'
nd delightful Scn-;rt Schedules and rates- are sub- terms 6f national .inccr'I. Tlic '
apply, but the balan- ject to frequent change. .There- average Haitian earns. les in a.
)u!tl show a heavy fore it is important. to consult 'year than th average Michigan-
r of Haiti. Auto Club's .nalernatiorial .Tra- ian dcesiri a week. Yet to is
c.ssible by fast and vel Departm-nt for current n- only relatively poo-e' ".han suni-
hts that Pan Arr.!- formation befnre plannmn a trip of his-Caribb i? neigahb~r. '
es fiom New York to Haiti. What Haiti Incks .inohtin J
\Ilami service is- Haiti is-tod':y one of the most (Continued, 'n page 9).
'" "- '
: "'- -.


SUNDAY MARCH 5thi. 1961

.'HAJT I's






Henri Pierre, who writes poems and stories about
the people of Haiti -he is, of course, Haitian himself-
used to say to me. "We should change jobs, Max, my
friend. You have a talent for story-telling and I, if
I were to run your hotel for a month or two, would
have enough characters to last me the rest of my life."

It was only a joke be.veen us,
you understand --although rit-
ing, I think, must be a thousand
times easier than managing a
hotel for tourists in a pl;Jce like
Port au Prince. I am no writer.
heaven knows- just a middle-
aged optimist with a great hump
of curiosity. This is my unly
attempt to set down on paper.
what Henri calls "ine face of
man under the Mardi Gras nmsk
which all of us wear all the

It is about a man of great im-
portance, whose name you would
certainly recognize were I to use
it. So I shall call him John Bur-

I should begin, perhaps, with
the moment he walked into my
Pension Etoile while I was fil-
ling the ice-bucket at our little
self-service bar. It is not the
start of the story, but one should

begin with a surprise, i!enri tells
me. I was certainly uiprisPd.
I had never met I im. you un-
derstand, although this was by
no means his first visit to Haiti.
I had read his books, had sen
motion pictures made froi i his
plays, had even seeing i-,r, on the
street, but I had ne-ver met 1rnm.
.-"I am told you run q:uiLt pla-
ce here. Mr Haun,"' he said, in-
troducing himself. "CnI y3u put
me up for a couple- iI[ weeks?"
He was tall, fair .,nd s'ipn-
singly young for a mdn so fam-
ous, but there was i great "ear-
iness in his voice. lie had lost
his wife the year :-efor.. It had
been in the New York raupers,
which we receive i'eg.iiaiiy. And
I recalled something else I had
read in the papers more re.ent-
ly. Since the death a, his nife,
John Burton bad done no writ-
ing None at all.
I frowned. "My flont room is
vacant, a very nice room. But

Itiwce taiaE he FWPiu&e

what will people think the
newspapers, the p:oole who
handle the tourist publicity -
if the great Joh' Burton stays
at the Pension Etoile?"
"Let them think what. Ihey

He had come to Hai'i to write
a new play, he told me, but he
could not work at lhe big botel
in Petionville where he had al-
ways stayed before where, a
year ago, he had written "'lhe
Magic Tree." So. if I nad a va-
cant room...

I showed him tUe room. iHe
walked to a wind-iv .nd stood
for a moment with nis back to
me, gazing at the mountains be-
yond the city. "Guod," he said.
"I'll go up to Petionville and
get my things."
Except at meiltimes we saw
very little of him. M11 day long
his door stayed shut, and the
maids heard the ciiekety-clack
of his typewriter as they went
about their duties. In the even-
ings he went out, always alone
and on foot. He sometirries stay-
ed out very late. I know be-
cause we lock the door at mid-
night and, if any of our half-
dozen guests are still our, I stay
up to let them in.

A strange man, To'n Burton.
A lonely man. He never smiled.
He sometimes did not hear when
spoken to. Yet we liked him.
My wife, the help, I we all
liked him. He never complained
about the food, even when the
meat was impossible and the
Marchandes brought only wither-
ed vegetables. And when he- re-
u.rned from his walk one eve-
ling and fourid my friend Henri
Pierre waiting for him whom
he did not know at all he sat

:PAGE 10

new play, he told me, but it is
not going well."

"He has done noth'ulg since
his wife died, the piper said."
"He worshiped her.'
I had never seen Jphn Bur-
ton's wife, you understand --
only pictures of her in the ma-
gazines and newspapers. But I
could understand. She had been
an actress and Lbeautihfl, ind
had starred in several of his
plays. He wrote Ill his plays for
her, it was said. Perhaps that
was the reason he had written
nothing of consequence since her

"He goes out every evening"
I said to Henri. Wnere, I won.
"Not to visit friends. They've
stopped asking him. Of course,
even when he was here before,
he seldom went anywhere."
"How do you mean?"

"He worked. His wife was the
popular one, not hie. it took an
invitation from the President to
get him away frim his type-
writer last time." A little frown



* .. '.. r i O8SiEPH AD L.& "nrti
** ,-''-t. ^
,I: li l

down indtalked for two hours touched. Henri's face, which ,i'l .
about a manuscript FHenri had have always thought a niost in-
brought in the faint hope that -telligent. ace for .meso younlg.v ik.:r-
the great man might condescend "You have a great tragedy fiere:.!,
just to look at it. under your roof, Max, my fri-
end. That' man needs. help,' yet
I tarkeW to Henri afterward. would refuse it were it Dffeied,
"A fine man," he said. "A truly and in the bargain would, pro-~
humble man, in spite, of his bably hate the one who offered ,.
greatness. He is working on a it." .

Lunch Dine Have Cocktails


Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski

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i < ;

'P m

'- i

"Whqre. does ne go at night?".
I asked.
"In search of her, perhaps.
Who knows?"
Two weeJs after his" coming
to the Pension Etoile, John Bur-
ton stepped into my pitting room
one afternoon -the' door was
open and he coula see me there
at my desk- to ask if I had
a typewriter ribbon. 'My vife
and Kathy Clark were doing the
accounts. He. had not met Ka-
thy before. I offered introduc-

"A secretary?" John said with
a sigh. "What I'd give for one
right now!" \
Had he known)Kathy Clark
better, he might not have made
such a remark. There are peo-
ple in this world who cannot see
a need without wanting at once
to fill it. She worked at the em-
bassy, this girl, and spent her
spare time at a sclooi for crip-
pled children, helping without
pay. She helped us with our ac-
counts and correspondence.
So without even thinking. I
am sure she smiled tt JToh'n


Bur an emae his, be n i ci, i. ees le 1r te byeg ,inmi Nil tense ,ad yet 8o 1 naiveIupst.:

Tt see dnkllUy th'ldi wee" Fro the,: ~~r Pe
tain 1"ourto ,t i fh hia tha, It do something to help M's!ele ur

eai iue .i a's 1~ e.~ tP e, d'wWeaai. ly<~b~i~abu ~t
,not omp alning,. yo r mut. haV ha ened gradsially eh insisted. It Fi-1er-
Supiie so, g dualy. at she re, whom the sorld outside

et~l wa eo~e~ aSvk a, small-e girL eS anyutne~ ~e
ess he wa4ke I @, ml ptlaves it more" f, 'Theiir ust 'have. a rea wo- wa's ,not aware of it. ': Port au. Prince, has never heard
boh h dldpyMnd "o hdro.win q.oe a& for is play, Mided saiil L ar'silly, ,youh say, .to think, of I must assist the. great
en..Thitfis Tcefet.''it dwn for lunch." che would, do, l-te ih a htagirl's face can. betray he ,Jh utn"H hcld.
no :-0,Woulld have to do. it 'B01ut he seldom 'stops even to thy.'! *' -being in love? Pprhaps.s,i with -little, but in wonder and, sad-
liere. I' have only the one' copy- I",' smifled a little sadly ':m e ost- ,rlg. But not wtKah nswitit hk of his head.
a ffiess, fidl of'-corrections ." -'' doesn't. know Kathty exiiits She I knew ',her as a- father knows "We are Very fond of John,"
Truetm.dwhr Ilrok There were days .whenis ten: fingers on artpewriter, his daughter, almost. And re. I saidl "If there is any wyt
sh'e salid, hsTpwie hkd gel omr. member -I am an innkeeper help hihn-"

She came.,,that evening, sind;bn: from daw to .dark ,rhen 19i Wife,,sighed. "There is~s who meets -all kinds of peotle
tewoednmy sitn on*m wife carried food to him, much more if he would onil see Shil loved ,him'. She, suffered "Do you kow, whereheos
Mildred and. I offered to leave set it on the table int his room it.", orhim. Sitting there at the type- in the. evenings?"
hu e: -Would hat have'it;, awe and found it untouchedd when she S6, zuch more? I wondered writer, Wraiting for his ,words, N.WligIsuoe.Pr
were not inthe way, he insisted. returned -hours later. Thenif what she meant. That eveninig, she ,longed to say something, haps he hopes-"
So. we !sat and -listened Whitle he Kathy w4as not "coming, he. went when Kathy arnd John were at do :something that would "Sometimes he walks, yes,"
walked' the filoo, 'reading' the out, to'walk the streets or what. work 14 ~the sitting room, I help him-' Henri said. "Through the streets
lines aldud- to, her as she typed. ever it 'Was her did, until mill caught riygyelf watching them One morning a wee'I or so ,of the city, alone. People have
They .worked until, glalicing at night. And if Kathy 'did come; instead of stdning- to the play. later I encountered Henzii Pierre seen him. He is looking far local
the cloi, -he saw -it was almost he etotatrad o r-,n'Iudrto.at the post office and, with a color,, they say. He is planning
3midnigiti'. turning until- two, three, four. -It was in the way K~athy look- frown, he drew me aside. a play or a book about Haiti.
I had given him ,a key. Let ild up, during the pauses, her '.Your friend, *Kathy Clark, Let them think so if they. like.
.'Good Lord," he said. `,'Y aIu'll me h Iave one, Max," he had. gaze following. him about the came to ,see me last evening," Who am I to tell themn other-
be wanting to ,get home and beggd. "I can't have ,you wait- room while her hands hovered he said. wise?"
Max and Mildred have" to 9o Ing up to let me in." over the malchle How long "Oh?"
to bed.", had'she felt, this'wayl, I wonder- ."Such a strange girl. 'So in (Continued- Pm page 12)
"It's been fun," she told him.. I wondered what he found to'
She was like that -never com- do at that hour in Port au Irin.
p~lahning, always quick to smile. cee. Nothing respectable 'Us open W&
She had -not had an easy life, then except'a restaurant or tw I WA W
t his girl. ,Her parents in the But it, was. not my place to TRACTO R
States had separated' 'and she question' him, no matter how
hiad accepted the embassy job mull I wished to help. him -SBRE `0gg '
ii Port au Prince to escape un- and Iby Ie I w -he it with W2
pleasantness at home Shq, came all my heart, for pity mix-ed
to the- Etoile often because she with admiration. is a piowierful
had stayed with us when she force. ga
first arrived, bu among s

ers she was ifeserved and 'by "If only we. knew what is
except When .wanting to help so- wrong with this play of his arid
imeone. could let fall a hint," I gaid-one
evening to myowifo,
Yes, shy. Even a bit fright- Mildred looked 'at me in sun-

ened, I think. And certainly lone- prise. You think the wife ()f an
ly. But she could always smile, innkee must- be a simple soul,
and her smile was a touch of eh? People are- seldom so easily
magic that instantly transformliaed classified, believe rhe7 I met my
her rather plain fac6 into a thing wife in Epigland. She was, the

of warmnith and. bea ut y. I daughters of -an English army of-
thought With a mental shrug, ficer and even then, at twenty.
that John Burton probably did had travelled half the world and HL
not appreciate such, elusive beau. spoke 4 languages. I am amiu- I EL
ty -h b had been married to a sed sometimes when a guest R
liomnaii quite different but it talks to her as thouh hwe ** ATR
did not matter. He at least ap- scarcely able 'to read -and writer. RCO
preciatdd.her help., "Don't -you know what is
SBut evba -with Kat $Illping Wrong,: Ma;'?
himin -n once the Ice was -'Only- that it-lhas. no life, no -
broken, oh da e' f the spark."
I work dtit go we)l. frustra-
tion shil ji, the twist di .his "He is Writli..6f her again.
mouth, in!every word-and gest-, Of his, wife., But there, is a dif-
r~~K; ~


.f ^ 2; 4 ireithe. Wthen.she Itied he saw 1
Say this ,for hih); the -worse It the whole woman the little hu-
ent, the more desperately' he man faults balancing the virtues
sught vI,,.nWr. "How to make her come alive in h~is
0 t0

"' capa ity for
~~$ I.MI.

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4; apa
QW4= I CA. 'fl"'"l II t sl":oii I trae rai' o is devlo -45
a' rs have 12% rhi r. LA
ESTJIC"~LP.... ANDII OU ai~ld-the.D
'LOW WL tog ,XM -An
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pus ni":~ !'':.~i. rii ::lL
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N 'YOjk,

A PAY jT-8pEM.', TR M 4:Ota


i,. PAGE 12


(Continued from page U)
'Sometimes he walks,' you
say. What else does he Jo?'
"He takes a cab to Boutilier."
Henri turned as though to look
through the post office walls at
that road high on the mountain-
side, above the city. "He stands
there by the hour on the edge
of the road, the edge of space,
gazing down on the lights. A
cab driver who has twice driv-
en him there -and waited, of
course, to drive him back again
told me this."
"He wants to forget," I svid.
"and Boutilier is a good place
for it. The world's trr*ubles are
small up there."
"At any rate, now you nlow."'
"How did Kathy suggest you
help him?"
He laughed, again witn a iJOle
of sadness. "She had some fan-
tastic idea that I might talk to
him, one writer to another. 1 -
talk to John Burton!"
"Not so fantastic," I said. "He
hasn't a grain of conceit in him.
If we could find some \%ay to
get such a co.nersati'-a slort-

into the Etoile and asked for a
room. It is seven o'clock in the
evening. He has had no supper
-says he cannot eat any sup-
per- and is waiting in the bar
Sfor Kathy, pacing up and down
with a drink in his hand, even
,more restless than usual. It is
most unusual for hirm to drink
at thi. hour. I ari uneasy, wat-
ching him. What is urong?
Kathy comes in. lie finishes
his drink at a gulp, bangs the
empty glass down and seives her
hands. "It is done! he says.
"I finished it at noon and made
a clean copy myself, this after-
noon. I want you to read it."
He hurries her into the sitting
room and rushes upstairs for his
manuscript. I have never seen
him like this before. On idJge,
yes -stumbling with exhaustion,
often- but now, thrusting the
pages into Kath. 's hands, he
seems in torment.
"From the bpgining, he
says. "Aloud, ple'ise -rdl of it.
Just let me listen.' And while
she reads, he stays on his feet,
clutching the bac. of a chair,
gazing at her as though nis who.
le future, his very life. depend

"But if you .vere to come on the sound of her voice

around some evening when he
and Kathy were working-"
"No!" Henri's abruptness sur-
prised me. "I cannot."
"But why?"
"Because I cannot lell him
what he should be told. Tiere
are some things a man must
find out for himself." His hand
-gripped my wrist for an instant.
"She -your Kathy- will have
to learn that, too. Otherwise-"
Hie stepped back, vigorously
shaking his head. "No, no," lie
muttered, walking away from
me. "It is impossible."
Another week. It is now six
weeks, going on seven, since
the morning John Burton walked

All this agony for .1 play? I
ask myself. But ihis 's mnre
than a play; it is n turning
point. He is beating his lists
against a stone wall, this man.
At the height of his career he
is thwarted. lJnless he is ahle
to batter the wall Jonwn, he is
So we listen. My wife, f, the
great John Burton -:or 'n hour,
two hours, we listen. A *'wlir
creaks. The pages rustle. I hear
the footsteps of n:'-r guests on
the stairs and the nrirffled clink
of ice and glass,,s at the bar.
A fragment of laughter. In the
streets a dog hark.s. A radio
somewhere is play;ng "Caroline


made an order.
'4 Touvs .
'.ies i

man In The Shrine

SUNDAY MARCH 5th, 1.96. ..

Acao." And the voice of Kathy
Clark goes on and on, on and
on... 1,1'
He stopped her before it was
done. All this time he had been
standing, clutching his chair;
now with a slow, heavy shake
of his head he silenced her and
sat down. No one moved; no
one spoke. The room tilled with
stillness while he stared at the
floor, his hands clutching his
At last he raised his head.
"Tear it up."
S"No!" Kathy said, shocked.
"It's worthieE. His smile
was twisted, b',t still it was a
smile -as thougn, alter all the
weeks of agony, he had fond
a kind of peace within himself.
As though by admitting/defeat
he dulled the pain. "I never
should have come back to IHai-

Tears formed in Kathy's eyes.
"It's my fault. l read it badly,
"You gave it twenty times the
life it deserves." He stood- up,
shaking his head. "I thought by
coming back here where Evelyn
was so happy, I'd be straighten-
ed out. It was a mistake."
I hesitated. "John," I said,
Mildred has a theory-"
"Max, please!" my wife pro-
"About your heroine, I went
on, determined to say it. And
when he turned to me, I told
He frowned, nodded. "She's
right. Of course she is." He wal-
ked the length of the room tup
ned, came back and sat down.
"I've tried to get it back, the
way she was," he said at last, in-
cluding us all in his gaze. "Don't
you think I've tried- walking
the streetsnight after dight, go-
ing up to Boutilier to look at
the lights, all the rest of it?
When we were heie last year I
had a deadline to meet and wor-
ked day and njgh. I left the
hotel only three jr four times.
3ut. she would tell me where
she'd been, and she had photo-
graphs taken by that French
'hotograp;er who was here at
he time -Martino.ij. pictures
if her standing by the road's
dge at Boutilier with the ind
i her hair, buying flowers froin
peasant in Kenseoff, sitting be-
ide a hospital bed, talking to
big-eyed tyke with braces on
is legs at the school for crip-
led lads.

Burton until long aftr midnight
-and talking to him. of -.norse-
I was convinced nothing could
help him much.
"He's to be pitied," I said.
"He is one of those men who
lose themselves in woman, or
think they do, which is eq:ially
fatal. She was a remaikanle wo-
man, no doubt -bceautiful, gen-
erous, talented- but a man
should keep a little of himself in
the bank, to meet emerger.ies.
Its out'of fashion to bury ;he
living with the iieaa." I expect-
ed an argument, but got .mnly,a
silent nod, so put my hands on
Mildred's shoulders and kissed
her. "Is the. pley. so hopeless,
"Not if he can reduce the saint
to a woman."
"The one thing, I thy can t
help him with," I said, sighing.
"If he could be helped on that
score, she would have worked
the cure already ;u.-:t by being
with him, being herself."

John Burton slept until noon
the next day -the first morning
his typewriter had been silent
since his arrival. In the after-
noon he moped about the hotel,
When Kathy cama at four, r.e
was in the little back-yard gar-
den, watching me plant some
flowers one of the guests had
brought back from J:,cmel.
She came in the school station

Fastened 'herself to his leg.
John Burton frowned (ver

their heads at Kathy, recovered
slowly from his astonishment,
hunkered d6wn and faced the
two. "You-you knewu my wife?.''
he asked eagerly. "You knew.
Mrs Burton?"
"You'll have to speak French,"-
Kathy said quietly.
"But I don't know French!".
"Shall we sit 'own, Jonn?"
She helped me bring chairs, sat
the children in them, sat down
herself and waited while John
seated himself beside her. Then
shq spoke to the children in
French, repeating John's iques-,
tions, and they chatteted at him,
both talking at once
I watched the face of Jolm
Burton as she translated, telling
him these were ris wife's favo-J
'rite children, that Evelyn had
spent nearly all her time at the
school with them. Midred should
see this, I thought and hurried
to get her. When I returned, only
a few minutes later, the mira-
cle was almost complete.
He had the little girl on his
knee, an arm around her, and
wyas leanind toward 'the boy,
straining to un lerstand !he
French -just a sentence,'..Just!'
a word of it. In the midst of tihei
babble he groaned. "1 speak
Spanish, I understand German,"
he muttered. "Why, oh why,
(Continued on page 14)

Caribbean Construction Co. SA.
Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD

Phone: 3955. P. O. BO.. 284

k A k FSHE LI --7R MEl .
-; ':

...And I go to those places
now and remember what she ..
told me, some of her exact
words, but it's like remember- : '
ing a poem you learned as a
child. It isn't real."
Kathy frowned at him. 'Did'
you say the sch l for crippled
''Yes. She did a lot of that 1
sort of thing, everywhere we
went. She volunteered her ser-
vices, gave hours of her tinle."
"You haven't been there.
John." .

I haven't been there. That and L WOY iO
the hospital -I rcn't I 'md i AL:L "WODWo
in the "ay ,.
y, out f He OSPH NAAL. AGENTS:;'

thrust himself to his feet, "Max, wagon.driving-it straight ihto
I'm going to have a drink." the yard. Puzzled I stbppqd
"I'll join you," I said. work to watch, her .get i ut 't it
He had told Kathy' to lear up and blinked when she lifted two
the manuscript. She didn't, of youngsters out aftfr her.
course. She left the play with She waved to us. With a child
Mildred and said she would on each side,. clinging to. her.
come around the following day- hands, she camr :ow.!:d us.
in the afternoon, whnii John ."John," she said, 'I brought.
would be feeling better. some friends. I thou g 'i t.you
"She thinks she hai found a might like to talk to them. '.
way to help him Mildrcri told The little boy, his spindle legs .
me, puzzled. "She wo: Idn't say caged in metal braces, turned.
how." up a dusky, beam'in, face and
We wondered, what the girl said, "IBon-jour. Msieu Burton!."
was up to, but I was not opti- The girl, sightless felt for him.:
mistic. After drink"'rl; with John with small, questing hands and .



' 3



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o", ''., '' "' __ ." ;; I .:,,. ,May- ib h -LM ` ,p6lntd !
', '' grlw,,, ,,, .. ." ; ,,;I I I .."'', 'o -season pM p mi&
I I I I I I ''
_% .: : ;, ,,,, "', -' .'.' _. .. -, I ; ; 1 L
,; .,-.,, ,,'. -':,,":nz, T Qoo ,- :, 1_ im t; j J '-cern, .., I 'I. I __ I "I
,, I t 1 :, -- han .:,% : % : ,.%, "i I Nds 6, ,.tave.,..', been ,'fl Aeu mber. fine h;.)fels, the, ,
;. .I I ., ,- I 11 ,. '', I., ; I e- 11 .. _. 1
: i X. I .:, zil -1 1
_' _4;, 1 .11 -. : -_411 _.The Hotel",Cu,ooune,, heLj. I I I 1- 11 _,
.1 X, 4D "S ; 11, q alace of.. Louis, XV ti
I _;t' ,_', ., I 11 1, ., an P. p4sure :, P:. "ar- Beau : .., I "I
I., I ,- I 1. 1,
11 .', _- b_ "".- -I- I I ',
_`, ";-,_ "J "'. .' I i I kivage ,and Casteitiai 'are tL --
I .., '.' 7 -. .11. _., "...- I ,,-,.., ,, Ora `,Iub t "t
11, I 1, tecft&e. Still ,ta' be ,-seeri. I a re in Port au Prfficc--proper ""L ,
..: j _. __ "". .; -1 -1.1- 111., 1. Ili Op nat, ehi, L''', -;,":; -, I "1; v ,; I.,<., ",
'. _. I Yiz "I '.' ', e1A ,,`4e-M'b V t I I
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,', ,, ., ,, :,Z. "'i _1' -, 2 .,, % '',
'. i .._,_ ,'.,;,, "."'.-i'', ':'. ,.-,-,,-,,_" 1 -, ues the thic s:, variowi: arches : -_ -
.1 1?m ,page i, Uve, sjpq rs a d d G ts k all
16014 & & ,,, -vooq6o' ceremo.hbs -, arep t. .... n ancqrs. ,w If we were to..chw sE a cerwi n: ,'-L,
-1V I d. -_.' ,.,,,,. -,e .YJ I. ,; A a, I" I L' -1
I I er 11 -_ _',, -111 I -
.i '. _. i., i -_ 11; _. f 1. est r a ha- time
,, ,___ I I I -.1 7 ,_: ,, I I 11 t I t I 'i
.,4, 11 ,Y, -,,, rom -otlier hbtej.-;chn enjoy ,t Ic Eind pi4ars an a r o e c visit". Haiti,,' it,-Woul,,be
-ffrA: y ,_ 'to ',Ithe, NeiV ones cup o ,. ea.- ,:- -- : '- I ,. I I I I 11 : "I
bu'sli oM I .. ,.,;,, Z ,, ,- J:, dp6ihg-4ere-,as pe ,. :: in, the i -A
\, '' '' ,N L" I".. t., ', 1, I I 1. % ., I I onthof February, when ;,,, ,T-,
WOA61` T1116 &-.j, (& 61'," stopped ';dt, Te thum,4 9Af I drums -P qr,0 6w, an I :. I ? I I I 1, I I I L,
.1 ., I I I I I I pre- nten carniva is -. in ,, -_,,,-2
".., ., ` .. ; .JVPg q I ... well, as ose ,who- are- syi Le I ,,,'
"., r._ n I '__', '-- ':: '_ I the-, 4
wailing ,,,. of.,,creole e -ants, ,, a I --: 1- 1 I Driost-:. ft Mar land. I I ,, I I .11. I I : : ,. ",-_,.
CoLt4l,iti&ii'i,-r6%,,,,ii"ig,,.,,d6tI fi I I In. I I '
I .. 1, 11 I ,, ne, ,'' ,' L ,HaltiS, 9 in '

1. ni4 1, 6 p4 -af ,the -Choucou I -1 I progress. T
I .1 I / I here is dancin the
e ';q' .at '_ : I I I I I I 0 ". -
wj1d L, I I., .. I I I 1.'-
a so 11? aaackig I ar n, pro I I k- th -', Cita& lle is, an )our ii. _
6iiy'.-e6'"hrkj I i A 'b I -11
,Haiti -is stre tsj:,
.'' 'dst ft qyed by tf3de mar ", Q '-' : -1
7, ,'. 1 :,-: 6 &i-. 'k oupandish costunlery I 111
I h `"-: t I I I I ,
from, the lea .e, Of,:-HAitia.j Iide2 u0mg., a yonn.1q: r4ncp,. -, o I L.A d-,haifaw'.%-v by ,horseback. I ,:,
,.." .. '. .. I I h ose to I I I '.
I T __wlio q o" '- 4 4 at'leat-`.L I 1. and, a spirit7 of all-en' '' in I _
-_- 1. 4., 1 I ..,:' L, I -', '. "I 1:, co, passing ,, _
Pend T6,L, `- I I I -,
dn6 (ssai.ni ,L'ouv'Autd sop e; the, eriect is -r,itrahdlng, It was bUiittp defend the ,jslaDCL I
,. ., _. 1, .11 Week in theT,6biin '. n e ects even the, most' ,4- _H
pl -.1 i; ; iris from 'viAuM7 TO.'. bother. it -_ s,_ h d-, 1. __,iii __ '. try The there I gai ty that ,inf I
ana ` ,ite I A ea I l wh I., .
4 1 I 'by, thqusan s ') I __114,1- 1
,erso W _is I t measure ,o`, labornrs ,- ., ,I,
"' I 1 pr?,Re, e o- ev;py ,the., pl I I I phlegmatic visitor 7 '..:
ly': _1, I I I --, I "" .- I I limb the steep bluff t ,. -
Qf,,,',_Kditi s,'.. leader and ac Tfie ,. kdL;.,,-, arTJ-`buini*ng 0-f Porti au- Pr; had to c, 0 Th I o.se .1 who- are J I ."
I I 1. _, '. 1, ". ., I I .,nce, ih,-:1eisure]y
hero6s.:. The .Ethnology Museurn of ,!a, livo i2hicken, atthe ceremQ. 11 ,L.. 11 I I b terials,'. Walls are 30 opresse-ol ljy ,-, j;
1. 1. I I ,.1.'_71;,11__, 1; .Plus a ring ma. ,. I 1. r., '
I I I I I I 1-
.1 ..,. I I I I 'iyle, ,, `bonus, of`.relaxed ,, -, con am from I I I I WS 11, I
t s flia' Hait!s rfy's climax. isn i .,, Tor, the' -.veak- C. f- ,, .1 I Poverty may' aot cowit ar J. -19 -Hai i `
,,,q .1 I I 1. I I lenjoymen ; o ._ -InE I Ort llot- ,feet thick, "I and' ascent to them, -, I I ,,v -,,
4rlie't day' ,,, both I their favorl vacation spot ` ,
I ,
-pre-Coldm- .stoma- 6 ed_- -.-,: ,. I I is possib ij w I only: by I ponies. ite' ;, I
.. I I _7 I .:. I I .. ; "
.,' ", ,_ _. th, 0, f le, er, parts of ,e c un ry, too,
an.,; i ', -.(z ". .: 1. 61 1. 1;1. ',' I, _: 0 1 t,
ian,,a d fl -an; 4.clf prefeure -A ie hative -f I I I ,- Bat ,thoe who cwn see
bi .1 Ind I ,z I f I -Even undor ... ti-(:, untlikely cir7 I beyond 1, I
., 11 I- I -_ p oin ,, / I I I 1,
W A I -10 ', ,;.'.; -, r -ts -6f,;interest: tattered clothing andl Jito eyes ,.,:'---
jf, li,_e'qs': -be dre .1be -at -the outI45r 1, I _, z; I I ''I -
.. t er taue f I olk: I ,. g I I I I I I Vi s i't O r '. I I
,,, I I -1 __- 11 I I .1 .1 .. 1_ I -1 curnstande that the 11
s,,., p, de.p ; a .trip t tb -IL 1. I I- en'tlioo e to leave kth., ,e ,:. ". ,
I 0 Thet e-A-0 _%T'erduve. v- ifie P I doesn't ev
I 1 4 1. ... I WNIL .. a ,:. Haitieft is a onus % for
of Petionville I- I lac I mbroid, fitiol I so W, I and of ,their bealitifll country ; '-,'
is rewardingz Le- I __the I I ho traV6f-there b -, I -his', ho' el, he'd enjoy I .11 nauon cfz
'. ,,, I I I 11,11. ,,, y car grounds.of .- I :.
_h vood- :_a a re
': I itself slices roug -1 a 11 I I I I I
.eOauraut serves, ne the these ; 4n 'p''-' th will enjoy Haiti. I I ": 11
es,' 1 I I his. Haitian vacation. ;" 1,
P486ii,` I o6 6' tri
__, _k ,-, 11. I 1, 11, I I --
foods'.-and bever,ges.: I Ith charming and -cnjurful, ome- lush mountai LIUS, aiE!a which is The Petionvilli e area, where, 1. I I : .,
.''r I ., ,L. 1. I 1. 1, ; I _', :... ,.
., -,. 1. I .1 _. -
t view of 11 us-il -1 TENNIS LESSONS9 -
1110S excl ,-I au- tirq urnorous- an .., .: !,
tin .- C"i es :, h I 4,, alOays, unrivaled. for --sc mic beauty, el'se- the elevation makes it coolcr I ."
1 1 I I I .1 I I I'l l
s. harbor je:' I aribboan. I Once than Port au P ,e's hot cliw.- .1 I ,.11, 1.,
Prince and 1t unigina- c6firipelfirig.., M :i i. y of.- .1 ti, pstw wh '. th' C '' JO E 'ET IEN N E %- .''
I __ \ I --'. ,, I "
dan d in", the' Haitien '_ experienced, patient and li
orld- like arrive is, th 11 ,'
h'a`l-houn know- n c'ei;s hi thk, w ate '.
ble Jt!s, ess A ari ; 1, Cn.p ared, e -resort -
1. I ._1 1-1. I ,, ,. en I I I 'Destit I it; were I p ro- 't, .,., i I h t I r" I I meticulous .. I ,:
by ta)d frm Am- ,c ter ,6 town jean-Leon.. ere ds muc ft.% be serm in he -excellent hotels are perched' ip I -1
I I I I 1-1 I I f q I I ,;-.,
ah -,W64id be -v,,94 evpn a wal- ducts.of the ggrwr! will'Ch, kages 60untry's mo-It historic, area.., the ,hills- of Pe vapakle of, making a chkrupion ,
,Q ", _- L'. -,.- ,. I -1 ,_ 1, i t6nC L ., I I I I
,, I I ; hl"itag of IR iti is '.the I player of YOU! I I _."
19 1. 1, I ,
tr, 11 I these pr6grams -,,: the -
,_ I I ,- I :, I _, I .u -.Choucoune, El,.Rancho, D o Inscription Fox I Lessons at: I -,. `
Th6,,' free 11 more in eviden-a here than in I-ele, and Montai-i All haVe ex- 1: e,
who have a night : I I L. -
_. 1, I I I -
.- r I'll
jq-!O`rf all..Piltl6a, especiafly'Sa7' More conventiobaf'' entertain- -Port au Piirice. -Many of the cellent airreoiiditioned rooms, Carlst oeiiSt. N.o..1377 I '
I .1 I., ,- I -1 I :o-_
tqrdy 'J al, ui d ort u Ha -1
.a i,,,ioan i!t"atjiielnlv6s to mbnt1s,centerel ,-,the csortl,__ s reta;7,. the: Frefich co- swimming poo15, .fine food an -P a .Prince -it! .1 .1.
". I '', a I I I I
seN?to Tara (,-\ ii I I s 9YOUrl lonial- style of bafqnied. hou s entertainment facilities. Avera i I I I I I I-
,PerjLncC1s.,-T e hate s : and -night dl# d I se _L' I
.1 ; I ,
I I -, pily por,aii'p 1- j 1. I I I ,.
rar;est, is. the, vom ot ceremc ., ., rince. ft e-IlInlernatiom aiiii narrow strects.' 1,; ge in-seaso'n ra tes begin at $30 1 AUTO I FOR I SAI I
ch' I. in t lie '-- put, 4, I .., I Most impressw structure a including sunipt;jous na- A 1957 Ford Sedan in extel- ;
.ie_ ,er!`_ j Al,, Ca J 1i: s are I
hi I 1. -11 v. the ,Jc I .- e
I e 'club iW-ere- an' ev6iing the ruins of Sans SOuc1,_,_whic1i tive or Fr6nch-stle meals. Pat- lent condition for sale.
e wawred q ,: but ,15orat I I I 11 I I ,, 1. I 11 I I I 11 I
lna, b t, is, I ,.' '' '. I I i I I
fas6iimiatlidg. I He Cluistopli-, thp self- I apprecialAy bower in the, Contact Haiti Sum I I
A I q1, ;,,., ., ,of_ entertainment arid dancing 1111 ap- es ,are
1 !] .11 I I I I .1 .. I I I .1 -1
,- : L;,.. ;; 11 ,I If 1, I ., I 11 I I .- 1.
r." ._, ,V_: I I ,- 1 I I IV I I I '. I 1 1 I I I I I ",
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,, I I I ., -_
., I ,..-: I -1
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school-- athy to-d us about
them -and of the I;mes he fill-
ed a rented car %itlt youngsters
and took them swimming at
Mont Rouis, of the special per-
formance of the folklore troupe
he arranged for their benefit,
and of so many, many other
things. The days flew by on

In the mornings he worked on
Shis play. The rest of his time
was devoted to the kids t. the
school -not just the two who
had been his wife's favorites,
.- hut all nf thpm And alwanva of


They were. married the follow-
ing week. It was not a sniall
wedding. She wished a small
one -so did he- but Jolhn Bur-
ton was too impoilanr. rle had
been allowed to li',e in seclusion
at the Pesnion Etoile white- writ-
ing a play, but a weddmg was
something else again. The chur-
ch would not hold all who wish-
ed to .e there. The reception
was an event of the season.
But mine was the last h-nd
John Bu-ton pressed before bo-
.nrd .n thpk nla-me wilh l'ii hrilht-

U .- U, L ---I -'-j UL aru.ng 11 e pie wa l 111
course, Kathy was with him. lie faced bride, and MildLre and I
personally persuaded the people were the last 'jnes he 'spoke to.
S'at the embassy to grant her a "God bless you 1bo)h' lhe sail.
Leave of absence. / "We'll never fcrget."
We' returned to the Pension
Sometimes in the evenings she Etoile. VbH -*.at, saying nothing,
hlielped him, as before at the just feeling th. wonder of what
table in our sitting room. But had happened Henri Pierre
--he did not need help now. More came in, made himself a drink
'i ,often they went out together at.,the bar ard sat and frowned
'.. walking at first, later to some at us.
i.of the evening affairs at the
..bigger hotels, -and then, at Icst.. He shook' his head. "I. %as
S.'He had been waiting for 'her, wrong," he s'-i3
kingg with Mildred and me "How were' you wrong?" I as-
iabout the school, the things he ked. Not ear'.n rifuch you un-
i banned' to do there. 1'hey 'had derstand.' Too happy. tdo tired
I special plan lor the evening to care much I1ul.one.must say
stroll .downto the Exp6sitioii something when a friend speaks,
ds, perhaps,. where they He sipped his drink. "I thought,
ald -watch the open-air movie he would forlrtl hit Woman on-
a while. But 'when-iis' cahe ly if told the ,ftuth abbui. jer
;n hdrose- and took hraids. -and, bf'ou i'u.L t:','otl d'hate the-
I'.nwe go.dancing?" s perSon who tpld hlnm: Butlihe is
looked at bim.in pu'rprise- truly" i'.: love. il. athy' You
baid come' expecting '.lotling codtld:.- ee it. I. wart'li Jtd is. face
wre a-mple .whie cntlon dmint the. vi wth'
t live. enough .athe hbnl tti, e t.ftp .doubt
Se .... Y, a,....,;4 hhe bJ-
.6e.-, i4i5'.js, Y2. j

forthnightly ailing of the
Miami- Port an Prince -Miami
Telephone: Highland 51767
Franklin 1-728


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W om an In The Shrine notm,.tt.' er. ai'. H" el ise s E-.t' Piere.,, wo .e'e
to ,the light .and: gaed at It, the. photoaph e''e only uc t .tli m .
!as intd a cr!t.al ball "He will excuse, recall. 'inl case.: leI?'day* Jolh Burtb -il l ind. out;':
soon forget why' befell in love husband beqarme 1.suspicidis.. Shde.. I said, having trouble' Ath' imy.
With her. Only t.' being ii love -was having an affair 'ith him, voice, "He iU sure tol Ad thi
(Continued from page 12) y a thing to go dancing in. She will matter.". : d whenishe-t.rd of hi., there -t I .
didn't I leain French?" But he was about to tell. him -I was I slid; frwing, '"What aie were other Mattinqib.u in ." th:the.. will, kro he
vas smiling. The dead face had sure of it- that she' would have yo ng a rice fo t s try marr sait t
you talking about! i amn an in- Port au Princ. w, if1 yoiu wnit 'is truly marncdl'to a saint this /
ome alive. "Yes, yes!" he said, to go home first and change, keeper, not a plhilosopher-." proof.. time,' Ifhri said. 'and :wiU"
stenmg to them. .She walked But suddenly, instead, sha sr)il- She visited te chol. only I'did not walt proo o, n i love his KaTy'ai l the 'ore. ''
'uu"eSh.e o 5 eavisitedthe e .pdid notwa 4' .",- ',his ,a.ll th moe "
-marche-- she walkib. with you ed. once and staver ten minutes .
i the school g a rd n. She C "I'd like that, John." she "aid. eni eied stay t. minutes", *.
crn wr Henri replied v'itlha shr4g. "Oh, '. r .
brought you cade\Ax -presenL "I'm !he world's worst. dupe- she gave mpney -shq was'gen-,
" And suddenly a sourd of er," he said. "Bi! I"l like it, erous enough iith his money-
lughter came gushing out of too." but she went to ti. school with
im, free, on wings of joy. "I'm Martineau, to ',vk her picture' 7*
coming to visit you, loo." he Where they went we were ne- taken there."
Ald them. "Therd'll be nicre ver told.. It is nc.t important. "What?" U'
ifts, more going for walks!"' When they return-d at. two in "And to the hospi(tl once l. -" .i.:i
The children staked for sup- the morning, Milaced and I we're for the same reason '" .siti E h "
er. We set a table for four in both still up, waiiirg. We had ed, shaking his hcati. 'That'is
re garden under'the big mango been a part of this fjom ine what I mehiht that- day when -I : '
ee, and heard the bright bab- beginning and we felt. both of told you lih needed help, but .r ..
e of French all through the us, that tonight was a climax. would hate the one Who helped '
ieal, and Kathy interpreting. And so it was. Fior they came him. She was a liar, that wife
nd John's quick voice gusting in with their arms auit each of his. A cheat. She did irone'6 .
answer. We heard them laugh other, .ike children -young as the noble tliinge she told .im '.
g, the four of them. A wonder- children, glowing like enildren- about." w'
i sound -a sound like a spFish and shook my hand and embrac- "Are you insane?" i said "Tl-
sunlight in a place too long ed my w ife. And-- children themselves told him--" .
irk. "We are going to be m.ri ed, "Kathy coached them."
"It's the link he has been look- Kathy said, all breathless "The school oople would ne- -
g for," my wife said. "It's Ty wife wept with happiness er have permitted sh- de
e way back to her. What a pity John and I had a drink.."Wenc" caption:'
athy didn't think of it before." I asked him. "Where?" For Katl:v t!,pv would do'any- tI .:
"What a miracle she thought "H-ere in Port au Prince, as thing. Besides it hurt, no une
it at all." I retorted. soon as possible. k\ith yju and It helped mariy.
Now I must summarize, Hemni Mildred standing tip for us. Then Henri ".Ia rea
"Henri," I -a;d reacningblin-
erre says. An artist painting we'll take a trip throughh Ire dy for my w r,'s hand b "eri. '
tree -he does not do e\ery islands before going In New s i po be--"
this is d mpor s h ae--" A [ B S .Rw *~u-
af; he picks up a bruvhful of York." A' :"
lor. makes a large, bold stro- "You decided all this tonight, -
, and there is your tree. I while dancing?" I said, wide- ,
would like to dr it ot'irwise. eyed. STEPHEN BROS ::
would be pleasant to write of He chuckled.' "I'm a tenrible M.V. HAITI TRADER C n Ac A ME LA: AT ; ',w- 444;.,i
hn Burton's vis:ls to the dancer. B., I warned her, d:dr.'t M. V. HAITI MERCHANT.r *..


, '

.. .-. ; .. .. *..
itetrr Doss Co.nde mns
W. -
." ,.. .
.Ckm a"lmnAfRaff les

n .theSecretary General ., commerelal enterprises in tle received yet. Which probably
I .'i instittion, Mr Pierre- Furthermore, -adds Salo, 'provinces, to. suggest (hfter list- means a refusal. Spealng to the
o.s Sajlomon, in a 'Speech, mon, this dishonest practice ing the. Lottery's benefit's) that journalists, Mr Pierre-Louis Sa-
early explained to the' journ- tends, by association of ideas, they should provide means o lomon, asked that they second
lists- nA i 'the ticket vendors, to discredit the National Lotter.; their employees to regularly such a request and 'suggested
be hnew-pp.robleins. the Lottery is As a matter of- fact, hie ctis- own prie or two lottery tickets, that they back up the Haltian
facing and the: olidtions' already tomers of those so called "pai' .Here is the letter's excerpt: State Lottery, if it should re-
talken or 'eirig cdnsidered. v'ate. lotteries", once abused, '.Your factory workers, Mr Di- quest the same from the Capi-
'* .. swear. by all the gods that they reclor, will 'be infinitely grate- tal businessmen.
The Pretecture's Interdiction will never :dbe cheated again, ful to you, if by. means to be -
e o therefrom are- no longer inter- soon defined, you give.them the
.At his re.ortl, "Mr Pierre Louis ested- in our National. ,Lottery oppprtuiity, every' fortnight, to .____
firt ipdr se -the mall prate whose 'bhnestye is universally own one or two coupons of the
otter, iAs it is well known, known. Haitia-e State Lottery, On one
aV e four fellow citizens or- This is the -reason why the hand they will win money, and
ean. some. 'srt of "raffle" Port au. Prince Poefecture has on, the other hand they will be. Sss***********
here the prize. is given to the forbidden these' small lotteries. useful to the Cdmmunity.' '
e ,pe. son. who .owns a ticket unless the- promoters receive .
vhos:e 3 i.rrbets pEincide with special, authorization from the 0 -
he'- e g nrumbeis btf .the ifeor D apartment. 'o N W .T .
iatlohbiLottery'wirihink' ticket.. ACIOUE, ISLAND
Ac'coiring to. Pierre-uis, Ai Appl To merO IBO BEACH"
SaomrQn` ftIjsA somewhat dis-, _______i
lIoriet deal, ibecausa tnist, of the. Furti ore, there1 is only
tanm eth inner never receives one way of increasing the Lot- ONLY 30 tEINUTES
his. pne, either .-he Sin6tfiqd tery's charity institutions* .by FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE
theri aniviual wh'G s dic'6fiee tic- selling more tickets. This is ivhy,

S, ,..j .. at FREE F
6r116fal e according t6 EPrivate Dressing lBooa msIG
VP" e or in Eline ere tr and thnack Dar W..O
ATR N example, if you

IlUe -. SJ eai -i s 1 .te hfe#ment.- :- ..SNORKELIN- .
..wu su;....o .at FREEC

raCmpletely Eqipped delivered at our bro

*'..lt n.lOfert rleitude .ye only 7?muren e Beach Cottages
from the heart- dof Popr-Au- RNdE. or OveR ght a. -
.1 ,e t sstlran -and Snack Barhi
er oFor example, if you I

..Oft TA. .iSNOREM I

.oo... t :- --de -- only 7 1es, Beach Cottages.I
-"" bm the --.ar. cf -. T-U-P .For overnight. F
:'H ""~~~~~ -nll "A. : Freopl, fyo

STheto e*qluisite iev35s .oerlobking le dity
8 0 explain he mountaina :

*. eli'ious 'dontinenTal duisne and superb
1 Seride ,

: Rr nc zec dtt*:-n, *, i
0er-Tohd1ze e A 4. 07 ?ery guets

);imrninrdJ 1o i Ltuneeon Lounge.
ai4B'iarnrama Terrod
i;. Air dondieei leue rooms .
rL.xr."m- ...


o Tdn7:3iH ) l?'6 'iinl i, q'
S..' ,- 'o .3oCaual' dress', admYhiid o iet e ','
A C..:. ':.. -e',
_,_____._e t_ (i4 U 9't"-'togethib fnch D l'A
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tRIiAI f'-ca4i~nnrV6nde f7;6m o:i4.4toj
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ur Iee s vsuuJ TS
Special Summer Rate
'In Effect:
.$6 Single $10 Double

mo iaLE MAAmERS:
', a *,. '
.* _. '- a ..,'

'.-. -' T *Tr
;, 3 delivered
.If you live in New Ji
Massachusetts, Idc
S .. : Virginia, or the
S fbr NO 3.40 d

' N .O G1 .
au .n-

r .
The W\inning Numbers Inerease :
Another. point of Mf Pierre- -,''
Louis Saloon's report. caught
our attention. He declared that :
since the new AdministratiOn ,of..
the Lottery, the proportion. of '.
winners is one out of seven ins-
tead of one out df eleven, vhich '
is at the customers -advantage.
After 'the meeting, the guests
were invited to a .buffet during
which they could freely discuss
with the orator,' the Director of
the Lottery, Mr Breton Nazaire,
and the President of the Vendors
Association, Mr Albert Meneski,
who has been for 30 years in
this business. (Le Matin Feb.
36, 27.)

9. .S ..'

(ou can take

ntage of

je shopping

FORT prices
'i i t' "l
' re in Haiti t

live in "New York, you can

-2.90 :
kers New York warehouse. 9

d in your home "
jersey, Illinois, Connecticut, .
iho, North Dakota, West v
District of Columbia,
delivered in your home '

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.7 .
:... NOBOTHER_. ,.
S. W .: .
.' While you're in HaJti cdme to La BeL 1
inquire abo s nv ieiit sevi -
', *''. ,; When' you .gi.t:: a oik l & y
,,*'. '. .
." -...forMoptiQn frem- o L, : r
:* ,* : ,., .: ,".. a t,-. ; -" o-- .
* '.e"-'",f .f ",..-.. LaB8rB Cr.. ;
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"" N A --I


Eisenhower Order Issue
At Hearing


Washington, Feb. 28.

A Congressional committee
was told today that President
Eisenhower had ordered the Go-
vernment's Panama Steamship
Line stripped of commercial bu-
siness, although Pentagon offi-
cials had said the line's opera-
tion was necessary for proper
maintenance of the Panama Ca-

Representative Leonor K. Sul-
livan. presiding over a House
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
subcommittee inquiring into the
situation, warned that the Eisen-
hower order, if allowed to stand,
would be expensive to the Gpv-
The Missouri Democrat said:
"Let us all acknowledge at the
:tart that the private shipping
lines want this Government line
killed in order to pick up parts
-r all its passenger and cargo
President Kennedy suspended
thie order, issued last Dec. 24.
Iu il April 1, and ordered his bud-

get director to study the situa-

Tells of Disagreement
L. K. Gerhardt of the General
Accounting Office said the Bud-
get Bureau, an agency of the
White House, hired a private
concern in 1958 to study the
line's operations. He said it had
recommended that disposing of
the line would save the Govern-
rnent more than $1,000,000 year-

His office, he said, disagree
with the conclusions, and also
with the figures on which they
had been based. Mrs Sullivan
said the White House had kept
the report secret; even from
Congress, for more than a year.
Mr Gerhardt added that the
Secretary, of the A r m y then
Wilber M Brucker, and the As-
sistant Secretary, then George]
H. Roderick, had said that "con-
tnued operabon of the Panama
Line is in accord with the poli-
cy of the Government of The
United States."

S1Fo mMEu ar
wIeasa lsr



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.. i...'- l l ;X.^^

Le profit amfior, do I band do .:
roulement done mn traction Ofe MIN D3''
secukit supplementaires Un ing en .. 9
disposiff do silence. r dut. Y| 0 CaN' t Beat It
rents bruits d4sagr6erble-d pNOW N SLE AT: ":
fand quoe l construction l6gk d BO|LANGERIE DE LA POWI I~E
Super-Cushion- Sans Chambrreb IE HmcaA -JEm ,
a I t 'm a"cos .. '
permet d'absorber les cahote 4I6 1A... Ta GI0. "'
Srout. Vous aurez moins d p S ALPHON'E S :R;
plat t moists de dalais pmarc quo I Bu
Constructio. Grip-Seal exclusnw d*e Ci. ,B, n,- ,
Soodyear 6lmine prati~tI" .... oe OGE sc i..nc '
i. c .., .- ". '- :,- ':. ,: *....,'".':'..t..",,;'... .. .:',, "
O G, JL,.6
ET:s ,M) mDI ToB ,- .: "
sonX mmha Sm 7ituH IE"IH TIGAU Pe=ondle.

A. 1 R Hi span Ame ca ra :Co.
i. ..- '~. .i I .. : -
:: .. ., ,

.. .. r. ..,




General Eisenhower ,had said
that the carrying of commieroial
cargopoand passengers by the
line was opposed to the private
enterprise system. *
Meanwhile, Perry M. Shoe-
maker of the Chamber of Com-
merce testified that the Govqrn-
ment. should close the line be-
cause its two ships were 70 per
cent in commercial -business. He
called this "the most flagrant
example of GoverAment compe-
tition with business that we
In opening the hearing, Mrs.
Sulhvan noted that--experts on
each side "disagree bitterly on
all of the main points; that is
on whether. the line is or is not
important or necessary to the
'operation of the canal, whether
it is economic or not, whether
it should be abandoned or not."
She said it could not be denied
that private shipping lines want-


ed to kill thel irme:'thar miI'any .
'private shippoierg.j ''Lteerreil '.to.:''se..'-^ .'.f^ .H:fnsj
the.'line, and that it provided- earMt
"unusual travel and.-transporta- I am nineteen' yeas i.a
tion advantages for the canal and, a a result of recedfnt l ar
company'-and banal Zone em- events, I find myself attradi
ployees." to a rl of. 'fifteen gt
extreinely tWell. Not 'y are
Mr Gerhardt said that direc- niany7interes~tsg similar-.,B
tors of the.Panama Canal- Com- temperaments' are, o.'She
pany, a Government Corporation .always willing to. dis&u il
that supervises the canal and its sensibly,, and, in :fa~ci':
related enterprises, wanted the higher level than on~, .
line to keep operating. pect-from a girl mucI 'otier
"My. problem is thatall
Three Sailings Scheduled friends seem t9 consider
this girlIs to. yoiun i;fo: :
.he two passenger liners of of my.age, anzd,. of ac'eqe,. t
the Panama Line are the Ancon has- crossed my mind tii~
and Cristobal, 9,978-grbss ton. seems that.they-mi. y1th g
sister ships. They make four- who are not mucb youigier th
teen-day cruises to .Haiti and themselves.- 'I ',.
Panama. ."Du you think .that I .an'doi
Three sailings are scheduled the wrong .thing in s.eifki ,
in March, the company said yes- girl frequently,' and .Uhis p
terday. haps drawing her froxin' :ier
age-group too soon?-'D.B'."
If you were 23_and ..the;'gi. i
you wouldn't give this
another thought, but'at this:'
ge. of your*lives th. gap. Is pr
ty substantial, and iro more -
than embtiohally. At. 15 then
is very young and ~you atL.19
97, pleavingyqur- teens behirid .. u

sa: shbiildn't be, sensible-
S-none ,at all;,ethe'r. w, Ay
T saboLERY shouldn't get- onr weIl-'iuit
o01.a? du Q u i on't thi.it,;old
either of yo.ou.or: wis
each other frequently, *,Th
,es by PAINTINqS by is much% too y oung for tat:
< edo suggeits: the beginnhi a
OIS endship:of a Jdndln: ttisldi
Z E," 0"ourgue_
RRiER J.M "o.uu be any part i 1..
V.Denis Keep f-ei acqua. 4' -
RRLER L. Lazard- sual one. In a:yea; '
kNCHE ~'. Tabriel could be anotaerit.; it i
N;. r n. arL.. by then the lasa
S very different
'Your si Mis l

7, 7

LARCH" 11', 0

_C 1JY
J thi, 'I hi 60,
day n, one, o all Publ'ic:
YC se r: 1()Mlng,,. our, sm squae. s pro-
npoilteks-'had a., talk with ]tn- :j' d icominu
cc is to provi ejast
ay Ila rucati
g1pe Vilmen of )ub on ho expanding are of.
0-`ks, iiown. Plailnin rvice.. the, Capital
gavq,.t e jouoy rig
,I A' third project- consists in im-
n orrha on ccrinceirning Jhe-,,,-,kt- proving-:the. connection between,
4%.,jmprqvemen s?' of, the,,Capl- the' _Bi-Cent
Aq I enaire Rue' Pavee
ta 's, traffic' sys em. an ue des -Miracles. I is1sto-_
firsf'project' ,alls'for.'t lue provide i 'di
Qh6: mme iate'dccess to 'the
lue,:,--connection. exposi 0 -area
CaPbis .,and', La W- h is` now:
R-oe'Capols,,, will be projected.in practicaIV -'isolated duo- t6.gdr-
a,,straight-Ime''into', L'alue.` ou-, age ar 4
-0 way,-, vill' ink sections.
sei,, -presentlY in, th The, sidewalks for,
eo6xpibpriattd and 'taken down. e c es wi so e_ u
A64iici 'Fl4uali.t will no ..longer be. A 'fourth PvOj6dt-:Wlll- -connect
use or. tkaffic, but a square Jit J. 'Dessalines, Boulevard -to
,rilf_beJbuilt' in its place. This UWine. -The plans.. Are: reay,
prpjpt Is,, to, "decongest tiaffic but- tM -pstimate' remains to, be
At par.ft cornpl*pd.,
ficular, zone of the
A li At project will"be' the ereci:
d ect Ruel-;
d projept.. consists, of don of a: biii ge-to '.conn
-Jn-J, Sessalines Av(' le Duncombe and Turgeau. The,
qe-,Up 10" vdrk has already started under
&pmeif -will:-be i76ctlhed ichitebt: Hubert 1fheart's suii
drder'to-,6e. the Avenue in 'pervisiqn. -ThW bridg I e will' have'
straight liri.e,,u to the, top' of a' 25 ion load. capacft.
Dr Schertenbibi, World farned:Econwhist who: gave a conf 0, att
hei2hill .'where -a. square,,,*W be.. These projects willstart. in 4M erence at the National Valac 011-
b, Oed by Pres
A idelht Dr Francoi r is seen a bove An conversation with Fern
%.monument honoring tfw coming. we6ks. ,(U r4atin, Fe D. Bagaidy, IEn-
lstervCounselor of Rai L a tne rga
rnperbr,.Wffl,be erected in this.114, im) t 0 nizatiou Oi th e American States in Washington, D.C.

-ilr"s L ES, UX,, 7 'ER.

T:'T T-N, TZ_, 1 0 N,, 1: T 1
TJ 0 N :1,1

Yot_7*11:11111 'VM SUPER104 AI"Y,:




t'JdbJY6t, Gd&,-A $0.50. x:&50- ,Gdes
859 "Dr. 42.5
Blao,:Bm bdeo:
_6'k'29.00 _Qdes.
Oi'jz iAbi
iiiad thr'34*7
PU refilisa, 0 ei
EAMSAAi alle
i4el i6Wy ewt you i Ww yi*kU 11
iu v.h1,M.b&1iitr fS Z
,D1s6od0V',bX A`perce hases of t 91o i'
4 :on, par p'near,
ore oi, can flY.KLM nofi-stob&aca6 to, 4.1 o.,then the D( le
td C oice of'oCC6
-,non-s op 'k6rope. emem
'Irnodations, fteesfo'poves, and conneqVo npto'.4 WiDit V 0#11(
To' ;tm .bj AICE '4S_ TO B
'tndthe-NeAr Ea!4.And best of ll-m the ln'dstj fr endlies. rV
gentOr,,NL to ay
rA-N:- OD I
U s'

'01 'T Y


Creation Of A Farmer,


In view of creating a Haitian thus contributing .a great d@al
rural elite to meet the need and to his impoverishment and his
present demand of the farming land withering.
profession, and to contribute to The school's operating condi-
the social and economic deve- tion, hereinafter Bublished, will
lopment of our rural life, the allow the young Haitian peasant
Government has just inaugurat- to be initiated to farming se-
ed a farmers training school. crets and will contribute,
This school will be annexed to through enlightened and morp
the National School of Agricul- cooperative farmers, to create

ture and will ha\e the task of
dispensing average theoretical
arLd practic.il teaching to train
agrIcullural agents and able far-
miers' or our rural communities.
This very important move was
urgently needed. The Haitian
farmer had lacked assistance,

a rural elite.
Before studying the happy in-
cidences of this government
move. we publish the school's
operating conditions as stipula-
ted in the decree.
Art. 1.-A farmers training
school, annexed to the National



'-, .-
I "-

^ *

.U N ,, ..'.

J'- -. -, -~i9" :ii
N jA1
i/ I I


School of Agriculture,
in view of dispensin
theoretical and moitl:
teaching for, the for
agricultural agents a
tent,- farmers 'fbr Rura

Art. 2.-It will be
course. Following the
an agricultural tech
tificate wil bS given
the student's specialty
veterinary medicine;
economy, forestry,
etc.). Candidates,, mi
ale, possessing their
or having completed
class in a secondary
be recruited by mean
petitions held at the i
districts. iOther" admit
editions willi be detle
the school gehbral ru

Art. 3.-The following
will be opened to the
A,\gicultural Agent,
.-gent. Domestic Eo
rnt, Chief farmer 'i
arming enterprises, I
Srintendant, .Chicken
Zoortcchnician Assistan
ing or Industrial
Farnl InSpertnlr, Fore
or Forest ,Conoperatie-
Art. 4.-TIhe folFow
schooll program: .

FIRST YEAR:-French," Eng-
lish. Spanish. Hygiene, .Haiti's
Economic Geography, Generil
Botany, General Cliemistry and
Ph.\sics Mathematics, Zoology.
General Farming, Zootechnic,
Phi-s.cal 'Education, Work Shop,
Practical Farming, Use of Farm

SECOND YEAR:- Surveying
and Rural Engineering, Practi-
cal Horticulture, Pedology and,
Soils Analysis, Microbiology,
Economic and Practical Ento-
inology, Rural Right, Veterina-
ry Clinics, Agricultural Techno-
logy, Aviculture, Agficultural-
Trade, Driving, Farm Machine-
ry Handling, Work Shop, Agrli
cultural Accounting.

sides -the program mentioned
above, the students reaching
the second year, who wish .to-
specialize will be transfe4ed to
the following Technical Sections
so as to become- familiar with
practical., and, laboratory worki

"Sopanmg" dulls ir
Halo glorifies it :



orot a soap,-noa "
& l_, :leawv dullikg, 4inrt.
.. .cchirtgsoa :fil!
.'* 1^-- rfi-- ^ M/BMW W^ ^... --

. :.. nifes enbar'rassiga
d' 4d if frorntftsh lwir, .
and scalp! ..
7711 "I_

-= ; ---

A. (E .1
... 'AOE 1
+. "


b. .
%~. .

9 TEM ....NS7.., .R Y -I't' -0 :
.,I -IVa.,C,
rig .^. "T U.

is created Several hypthesises were of- flat (depresise~) body, fitted for'
ig average lfered this wdl to help nail thA life onl th&h sea bottom co4ld-..
y practical' identity of Ihe C'6te Plage Mons- have beenr"nistaken tof* a tions-
rmation of ter.. ne is that. Sea 'authority ter i bdt'.etca t ble, hedl'!-b id-epon
nd compe- and enthusiast Henri Borno 'who sible foi: bitin the'&rim' off' the ',.
il .Commu- re ideS close to "the water this Law student several months ago-
SMonster is now suppose to ,in- rot. uttering .lugubrious' cries "
habit lost a harpoon in the-back .;Secodd .: theory comes .'from. ,
a 2 year of a giant ray;with a'/reported Haitlore- s ecialjst orac h- ..
S2 years, six-foot .wing. span last weeik' ton who ,believes the ~nrni(er .
lician cer- rhis elasmobranch fish with its could be. a,.giant turtle like the.'
mentioning one hbd'sighted iri Goitaye .bay
(farming, being currently-performed Ihere: soDe six. years agb.hTht ftrlI:t1
domestic A. Avicultural Station in question' had a big. heda and-i
aviculture, B. Veterinary Medicine tail like' a ahQrse ,yhich .the 'Gdte.'...
de or fem- C. Domestic Economy puIge moriter 'is, credited., with'.
"brevet" Zootechnic (Dairy) and it' was also dar'k.in color,
the "4th" E. Piggery with a heavy armoured ..shell..
school wit F: Horticulture But again, the tortue, hasi :q
ns of corm- teeth according to the once pb-.'
agricultural C. Forestry and Soils Pre- pulr_ Haitiahn meringue -and l
mission con- servation -. could not'be heldjespinsibl~for -
rmined by Jour, Feb. 8. bittng the studentss arm.-. ,
les. .

ig positions
inomy Ag-
Farm Sup-
nt, Farm-
?st Ranger
ing is' the


Ao th191"-I IT I SUN PAGE 19

Mr Spiro of the later- Amerl Daomey and the., Ivory C 'oa o Dihomney... 'Harold N. Under.
ean Bank returned. to -Washin- with r~esldenit- III bdai6 bl eature-writdr and his wife
,ton urdy hd. rm 1guier N urni will be, chag lrv o week at the galip-
-ers of the mission who have d'Affair lIn Porto Novo Capital squeya, today...
been studying loan applications,
leave this weekend Their- deci- WHEN IN' HAITI

sions ma. be e ted bt maill
in 15-day... Noelre smitti- Point Don't Miss
Four Finanial contac-with the
A fifty-seater pale blue "Douanel aut -bus enroute to the garage Hatan.G retunenda this weekt T T e Ciae
have its brakes fixed, cleared the Avenue -1YMarie Jeanne of Honolulu within his %vife...,- Jean
irked cars Wednesdak mornin~g. The'driver froabthibak-Fosy Lahamn recent Rue'du Cen- o ul
5s state and cam to a halt by beefiiig a lovely sea-genPn tre graduate, departed for the
c. .(property, of Betty Hlayward of Point Four shopping, at- Store U.S., With his wife and daughter T E G A LIE OU S O HAlT
-b 6t h sidewalk as its buffer. The ponitiae was damaiged- Nora on an extended New-York Operated By
OperiI Byto t

svacation... Cho Matin chief
tuneof undedsof dllas ad So eowne Mao Fmbrn'*the accounting Dept of Esso flew
icient ford was nosed down the road iolpntly. The customs Off- toamnhrfeh rsbte n MI IS A DT0 IR

too mont refehedo im G IY CU I~ SLAN S T O UR
is46' foot the, bil of repairs... Deana road gave birth, to a Meiami this week... The.- absence
he ihestaurarit "Chez Geto" under the 'Olazano" sign'.. James of Maurice Dclateler from the the

1 7 I Rue du Centre
yce ]l[ Asisistant' circulation Director' of Time-Lfe, International -Assistarit-Manager position at > OTAU PREINGE
in ownth i wek lokng ntot he16cl arce.. Te Jt ar-Bowen Field, wil be a great loss PR

ihto the sky-ridersa... mayor Rob.
construction workwill get underway within sixty days with ert Wagner of New York in a p a e i
withe~ -foreigii capital... Viqtqn Burns left this week to take thank you I-te Spcalzn Ino Citade Trp
r- cei*. for the forests of Africa. :With FAO for ..a decade Deeb foor reception ofd the NewB S B A RB
on of d n ~aliIndq nd enmiea nd il no b hed-here promised to visit Haiti at -> Special arrangements can be made to fly in onle
terd n 9kaa.Wif Seeagl wll oi hr hsbndin frcathe first opportunity... Veteran -,direction and delve -the other Way.
rrenov ating the family villa at Diquini... Bob S. Omuits of the consul Lamy Camnle 'relified -
York Times received, a thawdjob at Kyona, Bacoulou, and -to hi Satiago qp 0tb _ost ,R T S A E M D R T

ucoun his: week ,after a Dough, M9anhattan Island winter. Frida weekr iPort... Also Available:
oHers of the late Joe Wohkittel
esman Osin, old friend of thWe Arawak Indians, is thp guest
en je5ep .... st tonwgn... Cot de. Morton., eto ",,"" ., are adie Gray Line'Drive Yourself
n jep tiiio-waons..When Colonel Baucicaut flew> to by the Foreign Office to com-
0 RICO, last week he had as travelling Companion "Tachito municate with Haiti's Washing.$70.prdypls1csprml
oza,"' Gen-eral.,chief of Staff of I the Nicaraguasyan, army.. Mr. t .on IEmbassy.. R aymn atta- $ 7.00- per deay plus I10cts, per mile
theauo-rlisp~ rha hvete hs on ranig arche in the Graindes Antilles is RATSEVLM GAI, OI, MSURANC
sehere... "Taatears" be warned
lie S nethe Hspital Fund man -is wod& towards suc- Francis A. Soper representative
of -h .National in. England an& Hai#1... Mickey Leger' Of the International 'Commisson'
nd with- her son and house-guest -Denise Deblois agans 7Aof 7:heeeo s
b=11Yi~aTetetablish a branch office... Le ma-
he fitdl t Ttede 1'.Eau... Mficky Foachard tin Publisher Francik Magloire
Sher mother Mrs Daniel Foucharnext week... and his twife Peggy (MB.
M rfs'Dick. Fisher and junior leave San Francisco, this week C mor ing uic aser are
a Paktan. Fisher formerly with the International En-ba U cos

to ie Artibonite Valley married areen B ger
ea T ni hv altteboy... Ife Photograph~r BradlY D e is reoering fro fati
ab d-iis flew' down from Por't de Paix Monday and gue'at Caa eVert... The May- ETA&[
e ay. for New York after- shooting the diggings for or''s office icornsidering th for-d
first traftn post in the New World, the Macy', of the Column- mation of -a m -unicipaly police
era ithaed at -the mouth -of broadwayadTosIvee**o8 w
an Ms osphNadal. dep~a this weekend on a fact-rinding Instruqtion...' Mr Robert Nadal
ofEuop A te ArEat...Mary H, Keyseriling visited is hosting a c' od k taEl party
on te 8 Suen Frlelerica B Nal B'RITH- cruise. She is -badteSanta Paula tonight...
South, Carolina -,and -New' Iork and 'President of the N.Y. Cooe Paul Laraque (retired)
Welfare chapter and '.6ted fortmertolu il wrhy a Asitn to the MChief of
fiste 'ii ta hat prmitt.6 by a cruise-ship.... Atomic trip to Europe today. Madrid is
atJon ablmn vcaining hm. his.-brain absorbing his destination... Ambassador
t the Hotel SalvAdor in Petionville with his- wife aX Jean Coradin departed: to open
ters this week.'. itw Haiti's diplomatic mi-ssion to

Hospital Azid

E'ductive, Fund


Th Pblc s advised hat the !LOQCAL SALE"o TERPB

S &4il be extended till the 1-7th of March 196-1. It slsad
Pth:t b al 'ikt to *be valid, must be accompanied by -an official
1 aie he Seal. Of -the "LO TERIE D98 LIETAT, ,HAT 11N1

Port-a'u-Prince March'. 1 st, s,
thwd; wwmws dsha lk

,, AGE 20


, UNDAY MARCH 5th, 1961

(Continued from page 1)
the National writings.
We decided,, on the other
hand, that it was urgent to show
an order in the muddle and
abundance of Haitian literary
production. It seemed to us that
the apparent disorder abused
:ome of our predecessors and
inspired them to establish too
large compartments where they
piled up contradictory works and
manners that conflicted.
A history of Literature (not to
be confused with Literary his-
tory, which is a statistical sche-
dule of published works) de-
-nands three necessary and com-
Splementary elements: orde r,
choice, judgenfent.
Is it not natural to have tried
to underhne similitudes, to stu-
dy again certain general truths
to obtain a logical classifica-
tion.? Nobody can deny that
our book makes easier the stu-
dy of Haitian literature, and al-
lows to see, at a glance, details
that become suddenly void of
their complexity.
It has been said that there are
no literary schools in Haiti: and
are there many that console
themselves to abandon that er-
ror so long professed in our
literature? A literary school
supposes a code, an initiator,
and works. It is that which we
have signalled at every step of
our literature, with the purpose
of not isolating the authors who,
in fact, have followed an orien-
tation imposed by historical, po-
litical or other circumstances.
It is not true, for example that
all Haitian poets are patriotic
poets. Since 1901, which is the
date of publication of Frederic
Marcelin's first novel, the pa-
trotic vein was practically ex-
hausted in Haiti.
There have been many critics
of your book. Would you like to
comment on them?
(a) What do you think of the
critics upbraiding you for hav-
ing omitted in your book the
essayists and the orators?
(b) Do you propose, as has
been suggested in the editorial
of Haiti Sun, to devote a second
book to breach that gap?
(c) Another critic is that you
do not describe for your read-
ers, after the method of "Be-
dier et Hazard," the respective
style of the authors studied in
your book. What do you think
of that?
Answer:-Who says choice
. means uncomprisingness and,
sometimes, sacrifice. We must
..wst of all be resigned to forget
stubborn prejudices and to stu-
the works without precon-



ceived ideas. Those who critici-
,e my book'defend with passion
ideas that we shared recently
and that we have abandoned not
without sorrow. They remind us
of illusions that were dear to
us and which we encounter
again not without sympathy.
In the first draft of our book
we had conceived a chapter for
the essayists and orators and
political writers but after veri-
fications we had to accept the
narrow limits imposed upon us
by our subject.
In Haiti politics, we repeat.
is not confrontation of doctrines,
and with the exception of Delor-
me, the politicians who have
written give the impression of
exploiting particular circums-
tances to better their perform-
ance. And often their writings
have benefitted afterwards of
their own individual aura.
Since names have been put
forward let us avail ourselves
of the opportunity to elucidate.
We have been surprised to note
that Chelkh Anta Diop, in his
remarkable book entitled "Ne-
gro Nations and Culture", has
abundantly cited the authors
that Firmin has compiled with-
out referring himself to "The
Equality of Human Races" (by
Firmin). Marcelin himself has
about the author of "Equality"
tart \iews ,vhich politics has
maybe inspired. We have never-1
theless signalled Firmin becau-
se his work (himself admits it
is hasty.) seems, to us, to con-
trast that of Louis-Joseph Jan-
vier published two years before.
What is there that remains to
merit for Firmin a place in lit-
erature? His "Roosevelt?" His
"Letters from Saint-Thomas?"
His polemic pamphlet "Diplom-
ats and Diplomacy?" Is it real-
ly necessary, after fifty years
to observe Firmin with the eyes
of Massillon Coicou"
Firmin was a great diplomat,
a great Statesman. It is always
with emotion that one is remind-
ed of the role he played in the
Affair of Mole St Nicolas. One
will remember his miseries, his
exiles, and his great figure en-
nobled by his failures and perse-
cutions. But doesn't he decided-
ly belong to History? And is it
not necessary, before speaking
of him in text-books, to under-
line that he has written a few
*books, just like we learned that
Richelieu had written plays,
Louis XIV verses, Frederick II
philosophical essays, and Napo-
leon a novel?
Let us put things -in their pro-
per place. Let us accept for ex-
ample .that ,Luxembourg Cauvin

'.. .
I "* .


', -.. -
..:, .. ,. '; .. ,,.*
M^ S-^ m.," ;-:

was solely jurist and that the
reproach of having neglected
him would go also for Semexan
Rouzier, Francois Mathon, etc.
Are there really orators that
have left valuable works? A
friend was using about them a
ready made sentence "it is the
only domain," said he "where
Haitians are not mediocre".
Again an error that I would hke
to agree with. But where are
those well built, well conceived
speeches that have a sense, and
are not a compilation of resound-
ing words, or that are not elec-
torate programs?
About Mr Felix Courtois, whom
I respect, certain remarks in-
crease my quandary. I will how-
ever state for the newcomers
at "Le Matin" that, for twenty
years a man of letters had eve-
ryday discussed the events in
that newspaper. His name was
Marcel Gouraige. His chronicles
too were read and commented
by everyone. If I had consulted
my heart when writing my book
it would be, before Felix Cour-
tois, with him that I would have
As for Dantes Bellegarde, Pri-
ce-Mars, and Louis-Joseph Jan-
vier one has but to read my
book to discover the privileged
place granted to them. So in
those domains there are many
writings but precious few works.
A work supposes unity of
thought, substance, the research
everytime more pronounced to-
wards perfection. The historian
of literature can be interested
only where the work expresses
an emotion, an aspiration, a r6-
fusal, and in the measure where
it beings to light a collective

I think, with your collabora-
tor, that there is maybe a book
to write on politicians who have.
written, but, let us not delude
ourselves on the value of such

Gouraige Replies...

Efforts have been made to go
back' to. the "primitive" source
of language (Moreas) and the
"French school" has been a
wished-for reaction. Fr a n c i s
Jammes, Henri de Regnier, Mo-
reas in his "Stanzas" and,. in
prose, Anatole France, Pierre
Louys, have rehabilitated the
charm of seducing "gratuities'.
And the formula by which a
book is worth only what its
style is worth'was again in fash-

Then came the surrealist, the
second 'world war, the "anti-sty-
le" theory of Sartre. Came also
a generation of historians of li-

terature, such
Gaetan Picon,
Clouard, who, m
ly neglecting st:
cent on the

as Boisdeffre,
Aiberes, Henri
without absolute-
yle, put the ac-
meaning of the

works. Ever since,- indeed, the
literary work has a sense and
The writers are pledged eith-
er to the right or the left and,
in spite of the attempts of Ju-
les Romains or Leon Bopp, the
free verse has won its place. .
Fourth Question
We are happy to note that
your book seems to contribute
to the increased public interest,
Haitian- as well as foreign, in

a work. Especially if the author Haitian literature. Could. you tell

is cultured and is striving for
objectivity, which is a manda-
tory requisite of literary judge-
ment. One can doubt indeed that
political writings offers the pos-
sibilities to undertake a book
such as those of Dominiqtne
Bagge or JJ Chevalier.
Will literary judgement bear
on the style or on the content?
The old quarrel of style is again
raised about my book. I do 'rot
like easy reproaches. It- is sim-
ple enough for us however to
signal that our critics have not
read what we have written about
Amedee Brun, Arsene, Chevry:
Fernand Hibbert, Jean-Baptiste
Cineas, Jacques Alexis, Antoine
Innocent, 'etc, etc.

keeb the accounts. He .is at the
same time writer, proof-reader,
overseer of typography, distribu-
tor, collector, accountant and
what not..
And to what end? Is he really
read? And by whom? There is
no literary critic? There is no
literary magazines, constituted
literary circles.
Consequently no emulation, no
exchange. .
-How could it be, then, that
such nice purposes not be lost?
There, again, is something to
-be done, and -I still have, about
that, certain illusions.
Fifth Question
What are your projects?
Ansiver:-I have a lot of pro-
jects. First of all an anthology
of Haitian writers to comple-
ment my History of Literature.
I am thinking also of very de-
tailed critic studies about cer-
tain "classical" authors of our
literature, destined to schoolboys
and students. But as for diffi-
culties I refer you to the above.
I am giving myself time, as
of now, to overcome those that
I am meeting with my "History
of Haitian Literature."

Jeeps For- Rural-Clinics
(Continued from page ])
provided from'SCISP funds. He

us bow this interest can he said that both he and Dr Ban-
mntntnined? fon un ie any os.- l'-, e idn 4.,,,
----r r- ivo ,AJaa~, a~ ruac V.,hZZ',,iUA,- L


-----up A yu a- a os cons r eia i ve cues Im-
sibillty of re-editing our best portant in improving the .-inin- -
author? Do you think that with try of Health's rural services.
the increased interest in Haitian "One of our greatest rural
literature there is a chance for health problems is transpoptiing
the success of a publishing house the rural doctors arid nurses on
here? their calls," he observed. SCISP
AAswevr- MJ book has been is actively at work in the Pote,
received with 'a kindness, and Cole- and Artibonite V4t
enthusiasim'xw'ich surprised even areas, and has takeh.otherft'psi
idyself. : Apart from home perfi- toward developing more sanil-
didusness ingpjied bya. spirit of tary rural markets and water
delabot -(~jreign to literary Cri. supplies., -
tic) my book has been welcomed
by the cultured public.: -. I. This program is another &,-
As you say it yo- Ursta4it"-'i"d ample of HFiltlan-Americab Co-
den interest provoked; by the operation administered .by Plnt.
book, for Haitian, Literature IV tnd various ministries of l-te.
should be sustained, by first re-Haitian- government. -, (

HOES ,i'
; .... ,. ,K .----------".-.

.. .. .-:" S H O ES.. .,'
." : i .,


..m -15 -4a 1k ,A

Worse yet. Nobody intends to publishing ,the out-of-print works,
doubt the quality'of Bedier et The mine; is there to be exploi-
Hazard's text-6ook. But Bedier ted by. ay businessman. The
et Hatard were masters. whi readers are not wanting. What
educated men, vho in turn be- is lacking is the necessary stim-
came masters. There has been, ulus Nobody has ever thought
since their text-bbok, iarS, and of ';i. :. ook market which is
revolutions and trem niiil- .gi i Hti. pubi.ilcity is do"-
cial and economic upheavals. cerned wi t lhariniaceuticals,
Literary schools that came to m o vie s, soup-ingredients, but
life are dead today. Principles, igriores 'the Bdok. It cannot be
then' in the making, are now said that the public is'pot will-
adopted. ing: nobody has ever tried.
Can we truly insist especially
on the structure of the verse As for the living writers their'
since the symbolists such as destiny of solitude is tragic. One
G u s t a v e Kahn, Viele-Griffir. needs courage and generosity 'to
made free verse fashionable, af- publish a book in.Haiti. The wri-
ter the -poem in prbse of Rim- ter rhust write his' work, proof-
baud and 'the liberated verse read it, pay for it in part dr
of Stuart Merrill, not forgetting in whole, -take delivery, distri-
the works of. Lautreamont? bute to the libraries, collect and


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