UFDC Home  |  Search all Groups  |  Digital Library of the Caribbean  |  dLOC  |  Caribbean Newspaper Digital Library  

Haiti sun


Material Information

Haiti sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Creation Date:
October 29, 1950


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



BEAUTIES Sunda- February 2-9. 198 Volu

-, ,.. C

4.6 OiT Tfl, lT lrUATTT'O

me X- No. 5- Port-au- Prince, Haiti

i. ((SPUTNIK))
EARTH ." .

!. j AUGUSTA. iGeorgza, tFeb I- '"
ke i President Eiscuih"wer today an-
nid .iInrunnccd he SatelJhtr th[e United
States iockcted into space shortly
before Midnight on Friday i" now
.. .,prbiting the earth The statement
by the Presidbnt follows:
Dr. J. Wallace, h?ad ci the In-
!'".; ... I BEternational Geophysical year, Of-
,fice of the National Science Foun.
fdalion, has just informed rhe that
SSthe United States has successfully
Placed a scientific earth Satellite
in orbit around the earth. The
Satellite was orbited by a modified
Hr. and Mrs Beroen flanked byr Haitian beauties. Misses Colette Rouzier Jupiter-C rocket.
SGisele Armand in the gardenT of Hotel El Ranchospa
This launching is part of our
Country's participation in the In-.
B ERGENS WILL BE international Geophysical Year. All
information received from this
BACK IN ORDER. Satellite promptly will be. made
TO MAK -T I available to the Scientific commu-
TO MAKE -TV FILMS Inity of the World.'.
Mr. Edar Bergen famous American Artist, c of The President is spending the
Mr. H gar tt fac os Ape. cn At it, creator kl Congressman Samiuel Otoo (right).
hoe p t Chiarle M rith saiod this week that th lweekend here. of Ghana's Bureat of Vernacular L:
In Washington, the National tor of Adult Education, Mr. Ldlio Fm
Mterest about voodoo in Haiti must not be played down. Academy of Sciences and the Na- The distinguished visitors spent a
'oodoo is an interesting subject and Haiti must stress that tional Science Foundation said the and Productiou of educational maste
it to attract tourists, because of its appeal; that is the Satellite was put into orbit at 0355 their- three mouths tour of The .U
eoJanuary 31. were givcui every couirtesu by the
rue Haiti t at'attract- p e. The American Earth Satellite- tionael Conmmzssitn of UNESCO. iri
T h A m ri a E art S a el it "_ A ccr a, G hana. to p repare a special
ust let totu'istsl lnow'4. h_ aitit has many beautifulI known as the Explorer- 'l o au.tpe pae a A
.. ~-- -; ,- .. --
otes and the eiia rlor a would like to hae. placed in orbit by the upiter-C
b a s rocket was devo ped by MILLIONS V
M1. Berg en id these mous couple Dick Powell and June rocket, fired late on Friay night
the course Allyson (stars of Hollywood)' and tram Cape Canaveral. Florida. ABOUT HAriT
osMrxrancis irn, the A wo e This rochet was developed by
oatad interview art the El I are godparents of the Paowells' sn. Ithise P N AB U Pi-a
0 the United' States Army in' coope- PAN AorI PRi
f ancho %'itE AttbelXr 10 Ai- ration with American Private In- The guess, list of the fifty vi
,t' u Public Relations Ofi- dustry and Scientists The Expl- to Port-au-Prince op the Pan At
ger fer the Tourist Depart- Frances has just made a film in t
Yoir,. HGermany with June Allyson and krert was placed in an orbit from four'is a blue book,, of Am
lmenbzano Brazzi called -nterlude- West to East around the middle whose news and feature stories
Iof the earth. Two radios aboard 'the .', I
Mrs Francis Bergen, anltbu'm A.k- fo- P wifely view of her arrive tomorrow and will spend
toted artist, former model for famous husb-nd, Frances answver- T Cotinued oh page 2) Represented are the op news-ig
; .. .. .. ... ........ .. : _t, od -C n t e oh p- pa er .of Ne Y rk ic go
BiMd now a star attraction as a sense o humnour and as tar as ta-
singer &L the St-Regis Hotel, New hL.n: is concerned well, you NATION-WIDE CARNIVAL
'York, Ritz Hotel, Montreal, has ac- know the word is -genius,-. That N T O I E C R VA
coimpanied her husband. js a word often used loosely and 'W LTB YET-
her.uhan o.or, ato ,icddoe, WILL BE *HAITI'S BIGGE T YE
Mrs Bergen whose albumn of po- not correctly but I consider that B G E
pular ,ngs recorded for Columbia on- husband's talent really borders The (Biggest Ever)) Mardi weekly o b s e rN a n c e right
bave ;roved a hit became Mrs on 'genius It takes tremendous Gras celebrations are being through Lent Easter Sunday.
Rerg,.. thirteen years ago (next concentration to achieve the ef- planned for the week-end The stage after Matrdi Gras is
June) ,.nd is the mother of a love- liects he creates Feb. 15-18. called Rah Rah. Why, nobody'
Y gui CANDICE who will be Mrs Bergen %M;Ih her bewitch- The spirit of Mardi Gras in know except perhaps .tliat the
twelvec next May. Edgar and Fran- Haiti wldich neither poverty name. like so many in the Cre.
Ces a:., the best friend? of the L- I iConiitiiiied o page 21 nor politics can quench, was 'lte dialect which is the lingua
_- once more abroad this week,, franca of this exotic .ropical
island. conveys the meaning iii
i GALVESTON PORT OFFICIAL especially along the country '
O AT TRA V T roads flaming with poinsietta' ound
SON AI I AD and bougainvillea blooms. "Traditionally, while the big
event of Mardi Gras is the three
GAL.'ESTON, Texas. Feb 2nd freight vessels of -Lykes Brothers The honk of the ,vaccine- day revelry in the cities and
The te SaooGalveston Texas'Ma Steamship Company.. bamboo trumpet- and the throb h ia o a we
The ; of of Galesto Teas .a towns, the climax of Rah Rah is
.J.ord&cpwater Seaport, inconjunc Mr Cavis will confer at length of the. tambours drums i the illages on Easter week-
0tion w;h a sweeping facilities im- in Port-au-Prince with Edouard Ja- kept dancing time for the gaily end. The villages go to the
SProve--cnt program now Under- boul Kkawly, well-know merchant costumed revel I e r s winding towns for Mardi Gras, and the
way, embarking on an overseas and Steamship Executive, who is through the streets of country towns go to the villages for Rah
.argc -olicilation program, also. Lykes Bros. manager for Haiti. towns and villages throughout Rah. Thus the fun loving
Al an Cavis, General Agent of the Republic. Haitns have it coming and go-
IGalveston wharves jn New York Mr. Cavis, a graduate ot the Mardi Gras. or Carnival as it i ing.
..City, i.- in Port-au-Prince for a University of Michigan, took his is known in some of the other whinever way the visitor tn
shortt stay. during which time he master's Degree in Foreign Trade Latin American countries, is a Haiti wants it. therefore. or
I will confer with trade executives Business Administration at New long holiday in Haiti. It begins whatever the time visits Haiti
in the Important Port-au-Prince York University, is imaltilingual with weekly shows from Twelfth between Christmas and Easter
metropolitann area. and has been in the steamship Night, Jan. 6th., reaches its cli- he can see or participate in
L T owLne' L&h U1iLULipald n hi0C pce UU r I nUL L odU e 3dID ULlh a eAe oi patLpt luay _r __D-6--

;. xas'LUn, l hf2Li st orLUical gate- Dutt ns" trl uaiuy yeais, U.UALU a
L way to the Ocean trade lanes of portion of which he managed the
'the world, is regularly served to Bogota, Colombia, Offices of a ma-
'.vaitian destination by the modern jor ocean carrier.

mIaxI in turee., uays eo non-stop
cBacchanaleo ending at mid-
night on Shrove Tuesday (this
year Feb. 18), and resumes its

eight weeks or so of colorful re-
velry that combines the tradi-
(Continued on page 10)

and Mr. Felix Konu (left), Attach,
literature. shown with Haiti's Direc-
week here inspecting the facilities
trial for the illiterate, as a part of
S.. Puerto Rico and Jamaica. They
Haitian Government and the Na-
, their task. They will return to
book for use in adult edueatlion.

siting newspapermen coming
Lmerican World Airways press
erican journalism writers
' reach millions daily. They
I three days.

Miatii, Boston, Washington, Phi-
ladelphia and New Orleans. Ma-
ny other publications are sending
their travel editors and feature
columnists to report on Haili's
advantages as a tourist resort.
After interviewing President
Francois Duvalier at the National
Palace they will- write the story
of the president's efforts to re-
build the Republic's economic im
portance and increase the living:
standards ot the population.
Through representatives of thd
Associated Press, United Press
and International News service ,
the story ofl' Haiti will be carried
to almost every newspaper in the
United States and many foreign
lands. In addition to the writers
and editors of newspaper travel
sections, a number of special
writers, editors and executives
are coming to develop news and
feature stories. They include:
John O'Rourke, Editor, Washing-
ton Daily News; Saville Davis,
Managing Editor, Christian Scien
cc Monitor;-Jack Gore, Co-pub-
lisher. Fort Lauderdale News;
Jack Bell, Columnist, Miami He-
rald; Hal Hendrix, Latin Ameri-
can Affairs Editor, Miami Daily
News; William Mueller, Chicago
Sun-Times; Ejner Johnson, Bos-
ton American and Ted Peck, Det-
roit Times. (Covtfnued on page 2

J1UU./I 11M1111 0


i I

Bergen to NIake TV Film...
CC,' i .;C(( froam pcg- I

Page 2

I PORS ing hi2rrg a ldi o.r reporter. Most .
Sof myi h. o ha'e hr11: th: ml-nst v:ii
A atrndo:roh.. Frans-? tal psaL' p e w2 a!t- si".i
Ss f w more than a:i i oth2r coU, p J *It I.
e tis evt.n mc:' exciting thal I ea 'Ih
pectedo She was reading 'Hait i eo [
High Road to 4dventurca by !enet
LIBERIAN PROGRESS was on review by a select audien- Hugh C-,ave and our reporter asked C'g
ce at the Embassy in Turgeau on Friday evening, when Libe- her what atiractel her-,o mi-et- "i
rian Ambassador John Francis Marshall presented a preview ito Haiti an] she said..-because it disor
of several films which will be shown to the Haitian public always sounds exotic, primitive, Cily.
later this month... the niu~i-, and nrt. N r' t time I v'ill
tn to know the people who look.As;

FRENCH INSTITUTE'S .Cycle des Mardis, will feature
a lecture by Mr. Roger Mortel, D. Lit, Sub-Director of the
Economic Section of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, this
week. His subject: KLa Notion d'Integration en Sociologie.>.
The lecture will be followed by a documentary film entitled
SLes Impressionnistes...

FREDERIC MARTIN., French histitute's Director at Port-
au-Prince announces a Press Conference, given in honor of
Mr. Pierre Viala, of the Comedies Francais, who will give a
series of recitals of poetry in Haiti. The .Press Conference
will be held at the Institute in the Cite de l'Exposition, Tues-

so happy and are so courteous.
(Mr an'i Mrs. Bergen will relurn
here next spring or fall l'ji make
a TV film on Haiti. They promise*
ed our repori&r to help Hai i to


listedd by his colleagues, of

tie City Cnmmisinn, Doctors
Ca, hl Mi .'S5 and Israel Sylvain, the
Cormunm'.i Magistrate niso ,reveal-
ed that Les Palmist2,>. a section
it thn E :nnoiiinn City which has

promote its tourism i .. I. .. ..
1 been allowed to run dowh would
Mr. Bergen whose hobbies are
b! transformed into an Amusement
aeroplanes, cameras, steamboats rn
Park ior residents and visitors,
was greatly impressed by the dane-Pak r eiens an or
ing of Julita de Lara, a talented icld a den's playground
flamingo dancer at El Rancho Ho- dwi s-imniming pool.
tel and lie gave her the following Thec Port-au-Prince Slaughter
letter of recommendation for 'the House is actually under repairs

aay, rearuary, thn at noon..., night clubs in New York: .I saw
Miss Julita de tLara at El Rancho
MAJOR ANDRE FAREAU, Executive Officer at Army Hotel, Haiti. I was so impressed
Headquarters, and former Minister of Justice and Labor, ob- with her dancing, beauty and per-
serves his birthday today, Feb. 2nd. Major Fareau is a noted sonality that she should not return
lawyer and sportsman, and is actually Chairman of the Olym-I to Spain without being seen by the
pig Association of Haiti... ,American .audiences. She has a
Long list of credits in TV and films
MONSEIGNEUR DOMINICO ENRICI. was recently named in Spain Listen to her.
by the Pope to the post of Papal Nuncio to Haiti ,

.i... u a,, 1, ,.um i nLJ,,I, iiCeau uot me IaNdlild DCi l ii PAN AM PRIEJSS PAlRY
Economic Statistics Section, returned last Sunday from a (Continued from page 1)
special mission to the U.S ...
The press services, which dis-
DR. MAURICE ARMAND, veteran physician at Port-au- seminate news and feature mate-
Prince returned from a Go~vernment mission to Washington rial to newspapers, television and
this week... radio stations, will be represent
MR. MAURICE TELEMAQUE, Director of Banque Natio- ed in Port'au Prince by: Robert
nale is back from his mission to Havana... Frey, executive assistant to the
HAITI'S MILITARY DELEGATION composed of Major Rpresident, United Press; Doro-
Max Laurenceau and Captains Antonio Doublette and Mores thy Roe (Mrs. John Lewis) Wo-
Gracia returned this week from Caracas after attending the men's Editor, Associated P'ress;
inaLuguration ceremonies of the new Venezuela Military orand Ontelga rnaurtisonal Newomens ervice.t-
Training School.. or Intrnational News Servce
TWO DOCUMENTARY FILMS ON HAITI were presented Probably the most potent
at Casernes Dessalines by the Caqadian Charge d'Affaires group i selling a resortarea to
Mr. Fulgencia Charpentier this week. Heading the list of dis- the U.S. telling public are
tinguished guests to view the film in the Auditorium at the travel writers and editors of the
barracks were President and Madame Francois Duvalier, ac- American newspapers. They are
companies by Cabinet members, members of parliament the widely read, particularly by
Diplomatic Corps and numerous visitors of the Capital... thcse who plan- to get the best
A copy of the two films presenting the attractions and charms from their holidays. Among trav-
of Haiti, made to show the development of economical and el editors and writers coming
cultural relations between the people of Canada and those of to Port au Prince are: Paul
Haiti... Friedlander, New York Times;
BARBARA FIELDING continues to be the attraction at John Hughes, New York Daily
cBacoulou, a night club operated by Gerard and Odette News: Maury Norton, New York
Wiener in Petion-Ville. After modeling creations from the Post; Ed Leamy, New York
artists of Port-au-Prince'A Haute Couture, on Sunday even- .Voorld-Telegrgnam & Sun, Robert
wings, the lovely American Miss is presented regularly in her Sibley. Boston Traveler, John
own dancing program with a hot Cuban Band in attendance... Brooks, Boston Record-Ameri.
CERCLE PORT-AU-PRINCIEN elected a new Committee can-Adver t i s e r; Jack Jonas,
this week, with Engineer Charles Fequiere as President, Em- Washington Evening Star; John
manuel Etheart, Vice-President, Harry Tippenhauer, Treasu- McLeod, Wash i n g t o n Daily
rer, Fritz Pailliere,. Secretary. Counselors are : Fernand Crep- News; Robert Barry, Philadel-
sac, Georges Mathoh, Jules Andrd, Louis Romain, Maurice phia Inquirer: Dorothy tAgnew,
E. Elie and Max Gedeon... Providence Journal; Don Sider,
St. Petersburg Times: Tescott
roode, Miami Beach Sun; Vir-
SPUTNIK... ginia Burguieres. New Orleans
(Continued from page 1) Item: and William Mahoney,
.Iontgcmery Advertiser.
Satellite are continuously trans- Dr. Richard W. Porter, Chairman Tv-wo telecasters are in the vi-
mitting reports to earth on eight of the Technical Pane? of the siting group. They are Ralph
different channels. These are being Earth Satellite Program of the U Renick of WTVJ, Miami, an affi
monitored by American and scien- S. National Committee for the Igy, late of the Columbia Broadcast
tific observatories around the said: *In accordance with the In- in- System, and Anne Mar of
World. The Academy said that, ternationA Understandings, the WMAR-TV. Baltimore. who is
following International Astrono- Academy's Igy committee is dis- also a writer for the Baltimore
mical usage, the official Scientific patching this information to the Sun.
designation of the Satellite is 1958 World Committee for Igy in Brus- More than 10,000.000 families
- Alpha. sels'.. tContinued on p:,-e "

1 an.. ziygieic operations nave bee i
placed murder the personal super
1'i.ion of his college, Dr. Sylvain.
thz Mayor lu.-ther informed iihe
Aiming for a cleaner and better
city, he stated t:iat the Capital
streets wo-ild be regularly washed,
.inl t-iat ihe Exposition City
strc-'.:ts would be washed at least
three times a week, at 2:00 AM.
to avoid disturbing traffic.
-We -desire to obtain the com-
plete autonomy of the City of
Port-au-Prince,, declared Mayor
Lafue-riere, .,and that of all the
other cities and communities of
the country.. He said that he in-
tends to show accomplishments
and results so that public opinion
would demand of the Legislature
the return of the City to its for-
mer autonomic status.


The new programme further
plans the establishment of a
school in each rural community
of. the Capital.
Adequate water supply for sec-
tions such as Bel Air were also
promised by the Mayor who fur-
ther announced that by April,
this populous section would have
its swimming pool. '
Major Laferriere also stated
that he hoped to establish a corps
of -Police de Moeurs, (Municipal
Constables). I

Among the important innova-
tions of the new Cihy Commission
is the project of a Municipal Pawn
Shop where workers may borrow
when in need of cash

Also with the assistance of the
Department of Health,' the City
plans Municipal Health Centers
in thlie various districts of the Ca-
pital where local nurses and doe.

tContinued on page ?...)

^W I^'.00001k -SAYS

'Se Dr. Goldenberg
Petion Vile
for your small child
Vaccination of other children
doesn't protect your child
Every member of your family
up to 40 years old should be
vaccinated against paralytic
polio I
American Medicc.l Assocation
American Academy Of Pediatrics
American Academy
Of General Practice
The Salk Vaccine 'is safe
301 East 42nd Street, New York,
17, N. Y.




Has the Most Talked-Of Show in Town

A Unique Cast A Thrilling Specta -le





ti Joseph report


Sunday- February 2-9. 1958

ins ir a great City improvement program and a nation.
Aeijrztion of the 1958 Carnival and Mardi-Gras season
outlined during a Press Conference held by Mayor
"'-.rr K. Laferrlere at Port-au-Prince's City Hall. on Tues.
iroin IU:00 to 12:30 P.M.
le Press Conference was attended by Police Chief, Colo'
iiiauiv:r. Captain Florville, Lt..Jean Beanvoir, and Lieu-.
it Art:..
lonel Beauvo'r stated that the Police Department would
ilh special guard service during the Carnival so as to avoid
der when the merry-making bands circulate through the

'DR JOSEP H I CMATI I,4 -Ik"IN Pondi nL, F f lho Nlkl 9 nnn

RnnVz : wT % ff w- v v in a vs ra-,& r


Sunday- February 2-,9, 1958


Robert J ALEXANDER luable contribution not only as 3a the population than among ele-
study of international communism ments of the urban middle class,

Coiinwuism in Latai America
Rutgers University Press, N.J. 1957
Reviewed by Victor ALBA
.1ir. Alba, a Spanish journalist
now residing in the United
States, is author of Le mouve-
ment ouvri6re en Am&rique
Slatine (Paris: Les Editioins Ot-
i'rires). 1953.
Latin America was a com-
parativelv little known and
neglected part nf the world,
politically and otherwise.
Even Moscow, embroiled in
its old world conflicts, paid
little atteCition to the area.
The post-war era, ho' eve'er,
has brought about a visible
intensification of CuinnUi-
nist interest in the Latin

as it works in one area of the
globe, but as a comprehensive sur-
vey of Latin America's complex
modern history, much of which has
been only sketchily recorded here.
The author's incisive analysis
helps to dispel sbme widely-held
misconceptions about Latin Amer-
ica. One is that popular discontent
is due primarily in Latin America
:. it is elsewhere to economic
back.'ardness, poverty, and an un-
economic system of land holdings.
While economic actors are impor-
tant, they are only part of the
story In Professor Alexander's
view. discontent stems also from
such factors as Ii a basic need for
changes in the social structure
a.hich cculd make possible a 'nor-

American countries. Discon- mal and stable democratic life,
tent and social antagonlisms and 2) a traditional suspicion of
make all too man' of these all economic cooperation programs
a vulnerable target for Corn- for their possible crlonialist moti-
mnkist penetration. ''ation.
The grave implications of this -
fact emerge in a newly published A SECOND and closely-relaied
analytical history of communism inisconiception is that po\c-rty is
in Latin America by Robert J. the prime factor %i which makes La-
Alexauder, a professor of econo- tin America susceptible to Comrn
mics at Ruthers University, New 1 munist influence. Professor Alex
Jersey, who has devoted years of ander points out that communism'
study to the problems and atfairs appeal has been much lI-ss effect
of the area. His volume is a va- ,ive among the poorer groups ol

the intellectuals and the students.
Hi-s analysis implies that among
these groups it is no; economic
conditions but the repeated frus
tration of any attempts at social or
political reform which has di\vcn
some to support of .he communists
The material progress brought

II hiii

about by the beginnings of indus-
trialization has not substantially l .
affected the economic status 'of
these roLIps, v .hereai it ,as led
to som, improvement in the lot
of the farm workers and cityn Ia-
boiers in moist of the Latin Amer-
can countries As Ia result, comrinu-
nism has had relatively little e suc-
l'ees among the waterr elements.

'for~ ~~ ,rviln aic a .rbz s ,t ,}'^ *^ _
Because of their concern over *P' ...',
st tal ills as well as their natur- I" .. ,'
,Ai pro-OCCUPatirtn with ideas. intel-
lctuals and students are apt to
2-ek aii1d to faor overafl remedies .
tot pre\',iling national problems. "
Their mater concern N' Lo rid their "
.duntricsof the remnants uf feud.
:lisnim and to establish greater free .
doms and social justice. W hen pro- _,, .. .. -'
gress along these lines has been
frustrated, the Communists have n ." D ys 3 To' New York
found fertile soil for agitation: con- ,c''.t'e information at of
- tersely, v.ih the achievement of AINQUtE ORiRt DUCo
s any step toward reform, the Com. INQ iRE OUR REDUC
* ii"nisis h:cve been deprived of op. SLA-.-UR TICKETIN
f poitunity to extend their influence. te A.\i)raihaini Lincoln


,- '"- '. .' ..-; .'I
*....,. .h .,- .. .

& r -.... :K $ ",' .* ..

Ffie oft Panama Line ON IYA'
Telephone 3062

Se nam stads oHaitiut
one name stands. out



* e &








* STEEL. 73BEflDE/J73 Bfl-5



SWe sincerely hope that you will have a nice time in Port-au-Prince and we are looking forward to being
of service to you in'-our store and factory, where we can offer you an immense array of figurines.

bowls, trays, carvings and sculptures.

David and Wally TALAMAS.





rail-ir than mny sudden overthrow'
Mr Alexander cites the examples of the existing order. and a system
Sof Guatemala and Chile to demons- of land ownership appropriate to
rate his belief that local social present-day concepts of equitable
revolution is the best means of distribution. Briefly, it means t&e
preventing the development of eradication of feudal practices in-
I communism. Because neither coun- herited from an earlier colonial
try has had such a revolution, the period and strenghdhened in the
Communists were able to attain nineteenth century, when indepen-
positions of considerable influence dclence from Spain gave landowners
in them. In the Latin American powers formerly reserved to the
context, it is to be noted, the term state. Among these feudal relics
,social revolution, implies a gra-
dual improvement of conditions I Continued on page 121
,o- i- -

o III III u 1 i s iI

page 3


Page 4

Spend your evenings
Dining and Dancing
To the rythmn
o01 popular jazz Louis Lahens
Big show at mid-night
.Louis Lahens sings

At the
Swiss Chalet
In Bourdon. (formerly
Auberge Au Clotu d'Or)
Opec Daily
Luncheon Cocktails Dinner
Continental Cuisine
Swiss Chef
George Salvator, Manager


Ti Air From


j- Radio 4VEH Thle Evanglis.
tli Voice ot the West Indies is a
'., -familiar call to man) radio lis-
I \L> IT sf!x ^'''-ITOV'ii'
tenets around the world For mo-e
/II ---'_~,_' than seven years this missionary
IES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES' radio slttion has been proclaim-
PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES ing Gods Holy Wcrd to reach
those in spiritual need and those
i bS IIF .OU]I liif: who do not know our Savior,
^n~aiw^- tt110 ; -ho
Jesus Christ.
T.Gda., there is a great battle of
I .vords and ideas between thle for.
ces oi freedom and truth and
C ef4 1S these of Communism which seek
to enslave the world. You can see
)hit the Cold War. is \'ery real
by listening to your radio .ud
reading newspapers and book's.
The side of truth and freedom
ahas a mighty weapon in the Holy
CBible and. a great strength in ourt
Christian Faith As Jesus said, -if
H 1RDImii C f AX-I^ *Ve continue in my word, then are
.2 8 -^ shall8ye m.n disciples indeed and ye
shall know bhe truth, 'and the


' QualvitJ A.e &. SoMis m 'o&L
- RAND RUE i ft t Rxuw" 6tlmreAt6 u.

truth shall make you free.. John Burggroof of Santa Ana. C.ilifor
8 31 32 nia, UL.S.A '

Thus Radio 4VEH adds its voice
to radio waves to help listen-
rs know the truth anrl right. I
Compared to the super-power
traii.mitters of the Communist
Radio Moscow, The Evangelistic
Voice of the West Indies is,, not
very strong, but 'from letters re-
ceived regularly from listeners
throughout the West Indies, nor-
thern South America, the 'Unitt-d
States. Canada, Europe, Austral;a
and New Zealand we know our
signals reach far and wide

Here are some cum.Liiens t irom
listeners' 'letters received at Ra-
dio 4VEH. Grc?tings from Caer..
arvon tNorth Wales). I was glad
to hear the Gospel coming through
so well... I was great to have
fellowship with you.. IJ. A. \Pri-

-I am very pleased to tune in
your station because it is one of
die best heard Central American,
here in' Sweden.,(Sven Elfving at

*I think so very highl.\ of .our
fine station and the very fine re-
ligious programs you broadcast
over it.. CR Sharp, of Campbell-
ton. New Brunsvick. Canada)
.I heard today your special pro
gram on 15360 kilocycles front
0100 to 0130 hours GMT. Recep-
tion on this channel was e.cel-
lent-. (W. P. Griffith, Lor.don,
.I am a new listener. Hae lis-
tened at different times buit never
v.rote. I Jove Christian programs.
Our church helps support : mis-
sionary down in Haiti i.'.i s. C.
Payfer, Port Huron, Michi jin).
-I hope you will like to hear
that I was pleased to hear your
station again. I hope I uill be
able to hear your station often in
the future-. (MLiss A. G. Frjdese:i
of Hedenstad, Norway).
-This is to let you Kinow \;c aie
still listening to your broadcasts
every morning. Your services- have
been a real blessing to our Q.ouls-,.
(G. Gaymes of San Nichoias, Art-

Ornskolds%,ik ba)
i Ra.!io. 4VrEH is located ncar Cap
.It is with pleasure I report re-! Haitien ar.d is one of seventeen
ception of your station 4VE...... I missionary radio stations around
Signal strength :.. Mode r a t e I y t the world. Each week Ic.,'e ariie
strong. tW S. Milne, Wingatui. more than 50 hours ol bh-oadcast
New Zealand) ing in ['rench, Creole, English,
SSpanish, and Russian on iOur four
.1 picked up your program transmitters: 4VEH 4VEC --
-Mailbag.... the reception was 4VWI '4VE. The times and fre
fine. Compared to Radio Moscow quencies for the-e programLns ar?
(which 1 was listening to before as follows (daily except Wednes-
tuning in to your program) it was day, evenings and Thursdays when
just as good or even betting. (P. there are no regular broadcasts'
(Times are jn Eastern Standard Time)
Weekdays (except Thurs.j)

French, Creole 6:00 7:00

English -

Spanish -

Russian -

5:15 6:30
(except Wed
4:30 6:00
8:00 9:15

8:00 10:30
(Mon. & Sat.)
7:00 8:00
7:00 8:00
iMon. & Sat )
10:45 11.30


& Thurs.)



.f:30 7:00 a.m
1:00 3:00 p.m.
5:15 7:00 p.m

5:15 6:30 a.m.,
- 7:30 8:45 a.m.
3:00 5:15 p.m.
8:00 10:30 p.m.
7:00 7:30 a.m.
7:00 8:00 p.m.

10:30 11-.15 p.m.
(Continued on page 14) -


$105.00 ROUND TRIP
AIm oea L 4tE [CA9%1
Rue Dantes Destouches-Port au Prince-Tel: 3451

-."ill, '.,--- -- :f-t --__
. ^ A. L

., %H ,.- .




iHAI]' SL\->

Sunday- Febru .ry %2-9, 1958

.... I

Page' 5


Sunday- February 2-9, 1958



I os IA."





yr a1,SSS Desr 1


gal to. '


o or ,et Le" '


1Tece). 1.


Sunday- February 2-9). 1958



iemrnemb'r when stainless steel -l.c' Lvk- le.,uirfes ;i 1 3
liatv.are was something you scor- .-.duciioii oer New York
ned with a shrug of the shoulder in.ugine finding a national
and a phrase flung out But .iie ad .r G.eorg .Jenscn .1t
it's stainless steel!. Well these -tI priced aj, S20 25 tI
arc Juckily days when te can ting ut -TinaIqcl.i t]t'I
change our tune, for some of the ,ayirng here a happ. 1 3 ul
lines! craftsmen in the uorld arc .ininently successful blend
designing' stainless steel liatware .y and function comes to yc
into elegant, practical beauty ,ne added joy of a special
Just as the uses of stainless steel
have become more appreciated, s.) You have several patte
too have the designs and! hc choose from, each a beaut
methods of working this impurtfnt elf For ;he more classic
material changed For the first her,, i a modified licldd
lime stainless steel is now being lesign called Copanc, and
'torg-rl in one piece froni m solid contemporaryy taste there a
ingot, rather than the older stamp "quallh teil suited to moc
ing process This insucls [jwIAless ing Obei,,l: with it's Il
bcau1. and design inno\'.,,jns to row, square look: PItUo
pleas, everyone. The spple, con ,fully curved pattern, and 7

LI 11 21 INJ iL

erns to
y in it- ,
ic taste
Ho back
for the ."
re three "
dern liv-
ong nar-
a grace- .

trast,. ofl the glossy and sain sur- the contemporary design with the
faces uof the cylindrical shalts'and I interesting knit? shape Inciden-
flat nieces result in a percent ba- tally. these patterns have available
lance of weight and design So you ny number of special! serving

;, pj ICe
;i pljec-
In. and
i This
of beau-
)ou v.i ttil
I price




Consul,5tions, L'c r. ro Li lii.iiili Luil t \]sa, L_'LL.cIL'iij ci-

Addres.s Rue Dantes Destouches
P. 0. Box 354
Phones: 2345, 3591

-~ p--
Ii .'



' 1

Now added to

KLM'S Convair

see, there's no reason why -every pieces, as well as I
day silver. needn't be beautiful '"
stainless steel. You'll appreciate The next time yo
the easy cleaning quality ;ic fact ,Cr6ole ask to see
that being stainless insures against tires. choose thep
a7o:- froin salt or other properties, ..n'd spcially orde
and that with all this, .ou ha've prtce( Delivery t"
something truly lovely and gr.ice- months so now is
[ul i look at each day. It doesn't place your order.
take a special occasion to bring-
onut the good silver to have an .at-
tractivre table nowadays... just useI
stainless steel flatware. At MUSSEA.
td. l house, two
Thi. new method of worl.:,ng room'. living'oo" .
stainless steel was originated by. kitchen, garage,
I easona;ble rent
Erik Heilow, ,i Danish craftsman s bl et
.Dtpo.ux. Hotel El
who designs for the tamous Georg ""38 o
7R88 or 7228
Jen-en people He began the one
piece forging which brings you
such unusally functional flatware.
As j, expected, you experience all
the quality of the Georg Jensen
name. but you have a regular ho-
liday with the price tag. For La

baby sizes

u're in La Belle
the pattern pic-
pattern for'you.
r it at a special
ikes about two
a good time to

Modern, furnish-
aedrooms. bath-
dinin g r oo m.
large garden

Apply .\n;oinc
Riancho. Phlione

- I


Make This

Your New Year



with comfort and select the

gift you have been after at


where you will find thousands

of gift articles and

a courteous Service



.Throughout the Caribbean. and

to_qentral and South America

To the good-service ott have been enjoying,
'KLM adds the utmost in comfort with the
S superb interior design of the Giant 4-Engine
SFlying Dut.hman.

Now, more than 'e-.ver. KLM provides you with
Sthe warm Dutch hopitlilty., i.superi,)r service
and personal attention enjoyed by experienced
'travelers the world ov.er.

For full information see your travel agony



_ Chemy c/es D)a//es-
v ______-__

Giant, 4-Engune\



(,A!TI S UN%

. I


,Sunda.- February 2-9. 1958


T'he Ln.ih Language Section
of iliu CentLr'2 d'Entrainement of
the GarJdeCoute gradataed a class
of 12 stludOil-s on S.It urday

Thrce' p rus t li he a.i ,rded t'.
studentIs "IllC' nipleled the cow -
;e witli outstandlnr; records Tlhe
wi'l lWe utfeied h) Ma. i Max Lai;.
rennea. t. Gwrde.-C tl-t. Cmm2nilcr,
the United Stt:?s Na', r.i-pre.
sentec] by the US. Naval MiLlionl
to Haiti, and by thle Gaide-Cite
canteen Thle Canite'n prize %ill be
presented h-: Director M. C 'lar
tin .4 the CpntrL" d'Erkrainememn

Al-o on Stiirla a 20-me:ter!
swimnii i" 'pool an.1 s p a c i o u
shoiier rooms mill be dedica-ted
The concrete -pool, of standard
Olympic dimensions, \%as built
through the cooperJtiie efforts o0
the Garde-C6te. the U.S. Navai
Mission and the USOM (Point IV\i

Science has at last found p use
for the cockroach the Venezuelan
Foundation for the Advancement
of Science reports.
The Foundation says that for
the first time cockroaches will
servc a usuisul function. They are
being studied to help scientists
develop insecticides to eliminate
somint ol the plagtie lhat attack
amini:.:s. vegetables and me:i
Th, cockroaches are kept in
special cuLiltures, and eintop,:log:.
cal .:.'dies are made of their in
sideF The scientists hope these
studj-- will enable. them to reach
defir..-e conclusions about the ef-
ficac: of the insecticides use! i,:
the mein and the countryside.
awa. .rom all his life.


HAI'Arll SI. N,

Page 7


Haiti is an old iior: of the Carib Indians which means woode-
mountainsa. And Haiti was well named for its surface area is 85
plc rtcnl mountAinous,.
You have not seen Haiti eultil you hat been in its mountains.
and what could be more pleasant than a 15-mile 1trive up a pictu-
resque ruad lined with flaming Poinsettias, to charming Chatelet
des fcsurs in tall pines and lyrical nigh tingales, in cool Kenscoff.
.a : Almost 500 feet almost a mile above sea-level. Chatelet des
i:.... Fleurs exports cut-flowf:s. Carnations, Delphiniums .tc. to other
C ribbean countries and the Cinited States. and also operates a
delightful small restaurant and serves bc.verages.
Most Fren~hnmen get a kick from the operation by an American
(if a rcstau:ant with such a Parisian name. but the guy just hap-
Lpened to' study high-school French.
Chato'et des Fleurs also manufactures tropical p erfumes., a high
quality Haitian product of fine value.
Many of the ohabitants)) of Kenscoff reach the age of 100 years
or more. Appa:ently, Ponce de Lc.an missed a bet when he touch-
ed Haiti, if he had only preceded inland a few miles he would have
found th. big" spring at Kenscoff, and its salubrious clinate.
Its beautiful spring weather now in Kenscoff. One of your most
I.:. delightful experiences can be a Ic]surely visit to mile-high Cha-
A iierican Screcii Sti'tr W'l.a,, I:',o, t 'i i o t iurilie 'Le. tel:t des Fleurs. You have not seen Haiti well until you have vlsi-
feluire and Director Clioa. K Flchaioa f rti:cd ii I-iwm durn'i tlOe tcd Chiatelet des Flenrs.
iee[l:. Cap' 111.2 who iwa.x one of Fin'r ,'c ii most not.,d nodlels us iioiv a
American. French. Haftion Cuisine an( Beverages of Unsurpased
inovie actress i tHollitatioo, jiI[. F el' ,m is hi. D..retto,e o4 the -Ft,.i
ini.ous Artisti Aneiu q ,aitd ; n rI" '', I"Io 10 e t Of thu') )LO : .' i.:i, Ltolrs Quality at Charming
in Hollywoc.I. zichiidniiBI ;1Hohlden iid Grt cgO r-Ptc:. CHATELET DES FLEURS
The zhiee.soic .Doeilt t0o do. L it C'ie Io.Llohc The'it" were deliglited In Cool Kenscoff, i~n Haiti, L'ile dc-s Fleurs
with the Oloff.ovi Hotel,a hore tlc's! hi'i diJ',t," iO Ti'rirs.hi. nvihi,-Jh da._.......
iiiapiJ 23. Thiey lhope to corn c bich: lie;-(, coii

Death Finds ((The Last Bucaneer, i -
(JSiu. Sp. c:., IConrespondcut) LONDON. .
,(. ..it 1.-p .1

Black-bearded George ,Dod-
Grimsb, trawler Girl Pat 5000
miles to British Guiana Miii a
scfidh61 alias i:i 1936 died inyv c i-
ously in Frainc: I.it e ek
The Jaunty Itjagrja.iLuak SliiIo;-
w li o we i i p-ru.ri ig' a \1 ent ire!
thrilled nijllions wtJ 'afouiiid in ihJ
hotel rcoin at lBelie I:e. Eriit i:,
Oso. 1, i'l (i.k .afnid L Ia 0 o.
.th, buc-caineers,, and the 20th
cenwtily D.r:]|:',. \\,'% II.v'g ''I'
the small yJ-icht SL.i L-ss t ira'.a-
the Fre ichl canals trcm Cannries to
England. Police at li-st thought
he had been attacked by water.
front thugs, but later his deatI'i
waS Ifolund to he from a stroke
Besides hi, fJnmo.is trip acr'oc-
the Atlantic i which 'earned hi1m
18 months' goal lie 'las caught
in the Saragasso Sea cathlit run-
ning guns in Trinidad. and r' 7
cued as a living skeleton when lie

I tried to iCpe.,i .uis Atiandic .,'r"-. ;-
ing in a 28t yawl. For 15 da..'s he '
!:e it al. .L, u.i barniiacles.
Tnen, ,,ith hi-, lpettl secieta"-y.
ie miide a 15,000-mi'e tour up
Alric-in liver,' into places where ,-.. -
no \nitiL' man had been before.
Hie s.iw, cannih.il ri;eF, walv'iiel -
leapar: tien. uon .1 killing. .prpc.
InI Venezueja he was thrown .
into a primitive prison On his '
return ihe said. ,They beat m This is Th<
with swords, hung me front the
ceiling in chains, starved me
.Not tor me llthe crushing rou-
tine of the city's asphalt jungle. YOUR GUA
but the steaming luxury of the
tropics, the glittering treacherous At Pktion-Ville:
seas. thle parched deserts where
death keeps in step with those At Port-au-Prince:
whlo make' a business out of dan-
No% he is to be buried ashore. |
The plaice lie has been running
away from.'

h. ,--tI,-I-h-l,,p-h-.-P. r ,,h h ,-I-'~ --',F-'-'-,--^-^,' t- -S, At St-MIarc:


j WE

,g Authorized Capital s 2,000,000 W
C ,* Service
S ,Port-au-Prince, Haiti Do
S Autoir
-7 On the
(, West Indies ,

i Planters and Manufacturers





e Finest and Fastest Service in
'4 -


-Mrs Paul
-Joe Gaetjens Rue Pave,
-Jean Reitheij Boiv, Verna
-Excelsior Sacre'-Caiur
-Louis Garoute Grand'Rue
-L'Eclair Are. Chrisopheu
-Sabine Rue des Casernes
-Atomique Ave Magloire Amnhroise
'Nettovage-$eCz Principale


es all inmkes of Cars and Trucks
oes all typcs of repair work
iatic Transmissions Specialists
Rue du Centre next to SHASA
.4 t Your Service
i.slih, Spanish and French Spoken

(-Societe Industrielle de Matt-
riaux de Construction
P 0. Box 1273 Rue du Magasin
de l'Etat
Portail dd Leogane Zone
( behind Union School
Balusters of varied designs
Locals materials
Ciment Blocks :
30 x 20 x 40
20 x 20 x 40
15 x 20 x 40
10 x 20 x 40

:Page iS ccRAITI SUNa Sunday- February 2-s'. 195S

HAl-Ti SUN One-Legged Docto
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning to The Haiti Sun)

A United States Satellite is circling the earth this week-end.
Inevitably, says the .New-York Times, the Explorer satellite will
become an element in the political and propaganda war which is so
central a feature of our time. The Soviet Union assured this conse-
quence when it chose to exploit its own previous two sputniks as
symbols of its military power, threatening bluntly that the same ro-
ckets that sent the sputniks into space could deliver hydrogen bombs
anywhere on the earth's surface.
-Yet it was not for purposes of w'ar that the Explorer was shot into
space last Friday night. President Eisenhower has already made clear
that it is the purpose of U.S. foreign policy to make the cosmos an
area of peace rather than an arena for the combat of nations.
*Space has now been internationalized in the sense that man-made
satellites of two nations are now,traveling through it at enormous

try's Flying Doctor, Dr. Gerry

Meehan, covers the world's lar-
gest medical practice more
than 330,000 hot, dusty, fly-infes-
ted square miles of jungle,
scrub, swamp, sea, sand and' dib
bcr desert stretching from the
tid of Cape York-to the South,
Australian border.
'* "
That is not ai. Dr. Mee6han
covers this huge chunk ..of'"Aus-
tralia with '.only one'leg: '.
Dr. Meaban, -at 41; is a con.-
parative-jiPewcomer. to the Out-
backMed16el Service, but he is
well *on tie way to becoming a
legend' from Mornington Island

to the Birdsville track.
speed. As we have urged before, we feel it is urgent that the ques- to the Brdsvlle track
tlon of the control of space be taken up by the United Nations so as Any one day in this sun-par-
to assure that the rapid strides being made toward man's conquest ched, forgotten quarter of Aus-
:Of space bd strides of peace and riot of war. All humanity has a stake tr'alia is likely to find the fami-
in the issue. The United Nations is the proper agency to assure that liar figure hobbling from his
all humanity's interests 'are safeguarded in the incredible new era dust-streaked aircraft to repair
man is now jerrinermas'he' bea ls (he bnds .'thwhichgyi .as a bullet-shattered hand in Nor-
always hitherto bound us and our artifacts t19 Js simal plane[ manton, deliver a baby at Do-
/ I," ^( I f' )x i' V. llx I "nor's Hill, or- pull a tooth at.Ta-
-The contrast between Friday night's proud achievement and the "iulbrini -.Places: that,.are so-
preceding rivalries; postponements and alternations of secrecy with metflrneg a lifetime apat.i
expansive publicity, is in itself dramatic. Some 'of our national weak. His companion" nurse, and the
nian who performs incredible fe-
nesses revealed themselves even as we were about-to make this spec. eorms incredible fe-
.1 ats of flying to get the doctor
laclIar demonstration of our national strength. ats oh hying to ge te doctor
:--... ,t" .. 'where e wants t go, 28-year-
.eIV o :'thes5 minor episodes will not be repeated. We arc now he to
"old T.A A. pilot, Graham At-
on e threshold of mankind's supreme adventure.' old TA A p Graham Ar-
nold, reckons the doctor keeps
4 et us keep our 4iguity. Let us not make this moment the occd.' oi, g sofs beca he i p
moving so fast because he is af-
.Otlifor a faster, more maddening competition Let us have harmon
Let.u. ':. harmony raid that if he stops white ants
Oaong ourselvtsn.Let us hope. that when oour satellites !sweep with the will eat his wooden leg.
.-I n .. .' P twiolgeatthis wooden Oeg
ustsian satellits' through the alsses of space it will be the thought xThis is not true:, says Dr
o peace and not of war that will b uppermtost and outermost. Meehan. '," : "' i, .,' = ralumin., 0


Dr. Meehan and His pilot are
probably more than typical of
*the teams operating the Flying,

Comfortable rooms for single persons Doctor Service in Queensland, now too weak even to sit up. Today at 41 there are some ex
jn r Couples an1 children. Excellent American the Territory, and $outh Austra Dr.. Meehan and his pilot grab tra lines in au otherwise youth-
an&.-E... ... Arliai bed bottles of blood serum and ful face, and his har is heavily
ann Eurgpean;elcine, Exotic. Hatiha, 'dishes ,a specialty They not only fight disease scrambled into their three-engi- greying.
Agreeable surroundings Reasonable rates and pain in outlying stations ned Drover aircraft to race to the But his eyes have the clear
SWelcomne to Mrs. Nam'Ainn .Newly Opened 2' and.'missions; they must also bat resrue-of the stricken man. brilliance that usually comes to
PENSION ETV FA IXAITTL tie with summer temperatures When they arrived the qpat- people who live in the sun or
MIIL .. I ti"... I' / well over 100 degrees, sudden ient, strolled nonchalantly on on the sea.
Located in beautiful Turgeau. (B.ehind tile Church sweltering downpours in the to tie air-strip with a slightly They are the eyes of a uniql4
,(St. Louis Roi de France-). wvet,', the mechanical vagaries cut lip. He had injured it in a character in ,a iart of A 1stral)
fillgtjiyif~t!^ brawl and wanted sympathy mo where everyone is different. 'J]
S' .uA~ T YLIre than medical attention. .
THE LEADER IN PROGRESS AND QUAIt cost us more than $300 to
HEL DERmake thetrip,, said Dr. Mee- MAYOR ,CHARTS.-'
b--_ an. (Coutinued from page 2)
Th We asked the man whether a a sedic tin
th he wanted to pay there and te awel an al su
S. thenn.> would be asked to donate at least
SThe doctor shrugged hopeless. one hour a da' to the (are of the
ly. dispensary patients.
When asked b a newrman if
SDecided To Die such would be a lasLi g program.

4- ihteS~tee cnm fErpa mtr.^. ed su a roudtine clni herit to etherqu TiaCommuner CWisera lrplu'.e;
Together me, Mr. Laferriere replied : -Tant.

7. nroqu mriancalcainngelgammaduned es e tatwemsh a wll ai tc 'Toias nCrm CoresRei
On a routine clinic visit to tDhe que la ( c Gmune e.istery, e d woeuvre
Channel Country-also in this existera,..
area-the Flying Doctor warn- MARDI GRAS
ed two inveterate old drinking Returning to the plans for 0
companicns that they must give successful Carnival. the Mayof
up alcohol-or risk an early said Oit would be a fete of the
death. greal family of Port.au-Prinec,
The interior workmanship of the 1957 STUDEBAKER is )_ When he visited the towns- and announced ihe forination of.
the talented work of Master-Craftsmen who have faithfully '-- hip a month later the two men the Municipal Carnival Commit"
adapted the automobile to the ideal of modern life. were to ether at the Iocal ho tee
ra wereetoHeaded bat the localaho-ntee
STUDEBAKER has developed the conception of automo-- -- tel. He addedd by the Jamaican indus
w t t e c t ia o r a e a .. Well, Doe. said the p.hiloso-1Lriqlis4- Oswald J. Brandt, thP
/ ~bile eonmfort im keeping with the criteria of real elegance. ,M_ i ,4,., ,. .,1 ..7
nffactors will make -'ou apreciate te )- pher of the two, Awe thought ab- members are: Fouad A. Mourrar
additonal.-advantages offered you by STUDEBAKER, the car )z out,what you.said, but we'me .had J yictor sali,. Pitto Madsen. Harrf
with the~supreme economy of European motors. ) such'a good lie out here together Tippenhauer. WIbur Ntune
SThe only, meflean car combining elegance and sturd:nessa,, tt we ighta%%ellrie toget- asDme.Gorges Rei
Z-. 'hat rehlh, -different for 1957. -66.r,, of ; Nle s- .. .o
Tistributor.iq Ha.ffi:. Tlpco (Place Gef-r ..,' ...........,,..-,
,-. t-etr kn -. t(Continued 3n page 15)


Sunday- February 2-i-,', 19'58-



r With Vast Area To Cover by Plane
that develop in aircraft operat- When I met Dr. .'eehan this
ing under extreme conditions, week he was between flighis'at
and strips that would make a the Flying Doctor base on the
bird think twice before landing, outskirts of Cloncurry.
A typical recent race was an He was sitting in 'front ot
urgent call to a station where a what he calls his smoke signal
woman had accidentally slashed machine-- the two-way jadia
a major artery. which connects him with pat.:
Landing On Side ients 400 miles away in three
Of Hill directions.
When we.got to the. landing He had just diagnosed a case
Strij it turned out to be a short, of morning sickness and a case
*sandy mark ,on the side olF a of tonsilitis, and checked on the
$hill, ) said Mr. Meeban. condition of a baby he had
.At the top end there was a flown 300 miles to deliver a few:
range of hills, at the lower end days earlier.
a telegraph line. Even in a service which relies
It looked to be just wide for its very existence on indivi-
enough for a medium-sized car. dualists. Dr. Meehan must rank
[ was worried, but Graham asunusual.
put the aircraft down all right. A former Sydney taxi driver,
TI was just giving a sigh of bus drh'er, newspaper reported
relief when he turned to me and and radio announcer, he did not
said: down; it's getting UR again that till he was 30.
worries me., The story of his own fortitu...
woman and then put her aboard up here where lives are built
to take her to hospital. from it..
QAs we roared up the hill to- In his childhood Gerry Me-
ward more hills, th6-p'dtiefft-`be- III 1: :.1
ward more hills, thpatiet e- han first had to conquer a seve-
gan to say, ,NQ thank youth if Ire attack bfioAo o'vhich leh i;
you'l l just let me bUt *I'll take him walking j rin' irs.i'l, )
my chances, right here.'-) [ Then, as a young man, he lost
t.Bu't it was. too late then, of his right leg in a car smash.
course The wing-tips were a!-t l think it was my constant.
ready l)brushin along the tops %visits to hospitals that finally
olf the scrub beside the track, made me take up medicine,, he
and Graham was juggighng Ath said.
the throttles.. First he had to settle down
Npt all of Dr. Meehan's flights and pass his Leaving Certifica-
are packed with high drama, te, as he had left High School
though most of them began without matriculating.
that way. When that was out of the way,'
Last week 'ie received a fran- he enrolled as a medical student
tic call from a station which at Brisbane University, and he
said a man had been bleeding-graduated in .1955.
steadily for two days, and was

-Sunday- February 2-9,1958 "lJAiTtI S! N) Page 9

.. ... ;..; "..c~tA AND HIGH GOVT. OFFICIALS
HAITI'S FLOUR MILL which is expected to Play a big
part in improving the economy of the country was ideluded
last week in the round of visits which President Dr. Duvalier
has been paying to the industrial centers of the Republic.
Th? President was accompa- 'dent pointed out that the opera-
nied by Madame Duvalier, Chief tion of the Mill may also lead to
cf Staff of the Army Brigadier the cultivation of weat in the
Gen. Antonio Th. Kebreau, Col. higlands, thus giving the country
Maurice Flamber, Lt. Col. Beau- a wider based agriculture.
voir, Col. Roumain, Major Merce-
39ron. Undersecretary of State Figa- IIn the course of their visi the
r ne cti President and Madame Duvalier,
ro and Sanator Nevers Constant I
With the'o~h~r visitors, were giveut
among others.
They were received and shown. (Coatimed on page 18)
-around the* Mill by Mr. Arthur
Haas. President of the Societe Hai-
titnne de Minoterie, Mr. George
Ldger, Jnr., Legal Adviser to the
".. .. .. Company, and other o0icials.
An imposing seven-storey strue-
..- "'lure, the Mill is stated to be one
,. :r :iff 2, .v r, of the most modern in the world.
-12 In addition to its huge wQrehouse,
it has several elevators capable of
storing 500.000 bushels. or 13,000 12g
.....ilI'*-' .tons of %%eat-sufficient for a forty : A-
d'ay supply of flWur for all Haiti on
tna present estimate of consump V
li2it; spends annually $5 to $6 jl.
million on flour imports. The. c6n- t
tract n,.i, before th: Assembly for --
..... approval provides Ih3, there will -
be no revenue loss to the country .
'", ,,' ".. through the importation of wheat -
instead of flour, since an equiva- '4
lent sales tax will. be levied in
V place of the present import duty
., ~on louri
Important by-products such as
";":., ,bran for ca,tle-feed will also be .
available through the manufacture 011 11 SECOND
/ of hlour h re- apart from the fact
that the protein content of freshly
milled flour is higher.
In his recent Message to Con-
k gress outlining the Government's
development program, the Presi- RUSSO FRERES

.3V. .

43 .OTEL


,,F 'n F"COmp a Vew s

... '..iI ,)3 .. .- ,- et e n vo Cj

] O04 a eden Akkukw/s from-, o Pri. w

Page 10 aiATl'f SUN

(Continued from page 1I)

Sunday- February 2-9, 1958

tions of many countries spiced.
With the explosive emotionalism
and overtones of primitive Afri-

This year, because election.
squabbling put a damper on the
previous year's revelry. Haitians
are packing two years of xBanim-
boche- into one, and the bril-
liant hued bands dancing ccntu
ries old measures to age-pid
rythms, are more numerous and
more ebullient than ever, presag
ing such capers on the climactic
week-end Feb. 16-18, as this reputi
lie has not known for many a
year. A


The background to Mardi
Gras in Haiti is much the same
"as in olier Latin countries, But
Rah Rah is something special,
.going back to'the French 'Colo-

neal days when the slaves. lor-
-idden tc, attend church, and
with Sundays their only day f
rest,- in Lent their masters nI
rallyy had fewer social commit
-nents- found their own ways
-t observing this period and
with more opportunity for relax

eHaiti is a country of songs
and dances, a country of dances
and songs, sings one of Haiti's
Best known poets. There is no
Better description of this rythm
ric'i country, where religion as
well as relaxation are expres-
sed in songs and dances Whet-
her it is in sophisticated night-
club or primitive voodoo tem-
ples, the same pulsestirring
rythms call for expression and
find the same basic response.
And di-ing Mardi Gras and
Rah Rah these rythrhms spill over



. The

cf the sugar rich Plame tie Le-
Sogane converge on vendircdi de
Saint-. iGood Friday. Some


into the streets and country pat
always and cannot be denied.
Rai Rah is the traditional pea
sant Lenten Carnival. No soo-
ner have the last notes of the
Marai Gras trumpets died away
and the cities and the towns tur
ned towards the muted church
bells summoning them to the
Lenten period of penance, than
the vaccines and tambours beg-
in sending their messages ov'r
'the countryside.

Celebration Back in. the old Colonial days
.'.-Ce t tile slaves were granted a day
.. .,Scotchthslvs%
Sc~tch"of f to dance and enjoy themsel
,,,L ..y.. yes in their own way wvhile-mas
I ters and vc''recrs were attend-
in g Lenten service. It is belie-
] ved that the ,negress bossales%
3 \ newcomers,.. those w\ho were
i'no baptized) were not allowed
', -- ,Ii TIUWIi to go to church.

i These public merry-makings
n.....****eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee*see'" took place on the outskirts of
W i (he' plantations. There were se-.
For Pubhlic and Private C(onstruction \ ork '
*.,veral hands or groups each with
their o;vn barthers and flags.
s*CC The musical instruments- used
0-are the came as today. The or
S Caribbean Construction Co. SA. chest is comprised of drums,
S.n t i vaccines, flutes etc..

Ruilclers 1o the Military City,
S On these special days the sla.
Gtn. ManagR'r. Geralrd TIHEARD v es 'erei allowed drinks, ihe
Phone: 3955. P 0. BOX 284 Clairin. (white run)j and more
S Lhble: THEC3OMERCE food. Today the <.Clairinb re-
*eO OOe**.O**O OO 00 OOOO OOOOOO00 nmains the common beverage il
Rah Rah bands and vendors of

PAN AM. PRESS PARTY ; (continue(' fromni page. 2) beans, corn and beans etc fol-
low the groups with large bas.
in all pn i of the United States Also the Eroup 1ar* ,i ninu.mbIkets of food on their heads.

will read the stories of Ralph
Schoenstein of the American
Weekly, the Sunday magazine
of 33 large newspapers. Others
whose syndicated columns are
read in many newspapers are
Edyth Thornton McLeod of the
MeNaught Syndicate and Esther
Van Wagoner Tufty of Dear Pu-
Special material is written for
the usel of radio stations by the
major press services, but one
important radio news executive
- is coming to see at first hand.
He is Henry Milo of the Ame-
rican Broadcasting Company.
nationwide chain of radio and
television stations.

er Cf writers for special indus
try publications. They are: Wal- In Haiti today, the towns of
ter Voegele, Editor., Hotel Man. Leogane iCarrefour Dufort and
agement Magazine: John Lewis. Areahaie in the South are fam.
i New York, business managem- ous throug'iout the Republic for
ent writer. Sidney Lewis, Tray- ,the way they celebrate Rah Rah
cl Trade Magazine. Lucy Fogar- Indeed the Rah Rahi tradition js
ty Huntington. Hotel Wcrld 1Re- strongly rooted in these areas
view; Fred Baum. Travel Agent because of the presence of a
Interline Reporter: and Irwin number of important 4houn-
Robinson. Travel Courier Maga- forts, (voodoo temples). When.
Szine. how and why Rah Rah is now
associated with "hounfortsD are
While in Port au Prince the1 like so many questions that ha-
nroup will be entertained by the [y not yet found an answer.
I\'e not y'et fund an answer.
Ministry of Tourism, the Haiti The rythm of Rah Rah drums,
Hotel Association and others in- though more staccato is not dif
terested in the promotion of ferent fromrn that of the Mardi
tourism to Haiti. Gras drums. By the way, it

must be pointed out that the ac
tual Mardi Gras rhythm is bor
rowed from the Rah- Rah, for
in the past carnival bands play-
ed cxclusivelv t'ic mer'ingues
called -meringues carnava I e s-
ques ori- carnival meringues.
The vaccines are of. different
sizes. They are blown with two
beats for each breath wile the
pla3jer strikes the pipe ,\ith a
small stick to make another'
sound. The flutes are eitlir f'in
or bamboo mode.


In 'receiTt years Rah Rah has
TIMIE FOR WIT become a popular attraction for
t pec-pie from Port-au-Prince who
While in M'ar'di.Gras, 'the 'fpl- flock b- cars and camionettes
lowers of the band dance ejus- to Carrefour Dufort, some as
qu'en corps Ii fait'l mal (till simple spectators, others as sym
their bodies are sore- a Congoo pathisers',, or prospective mem-
songj, in the Rah Rah bands hers. As a result of their pre-
they sing with the choir while 'sence tin the bands mainly in the
dancing. It is the time that the wit Artiborlite region are using' lo-
-and the imagination of the pea- c'ally nide trumpets, guitars, cha-
sants are given full play. The chas and even saxophones.

songs are composed during the
march and most of the time .cri
ticize some one d'r' mock a rival
group. For example: a girl was
seen flirting with her nmin-na-
ge., (sweetheart) near thle bank
of the river or a ,houngan* (Voo
doo priest) who-did not offer
enough food and drink at the
recent ,Ahuunfcrt.,. In creole
such songs are called pointss
arrows) and it these arrows hap

SThe Rah Rah season also brings
'an appreciable increase in the
texile trade. The peasants re-
new their garde-robes during
that period..' Most of' the pave-
ment pedlars in the Capital fold
their tents and .to go back to their
-pays- (region or village) to ce-
lebrate the Lenten carnival and
sell gaily coloured cloths to the

pen to reach a rival group or
one cf its members a fight mi- i Thus trom Twelfth Night iJa-
ght result and many'happy Ra;i i nuaty 61 to Easter there is an
Rah enthusiaSts may end the additional touth of gaiety in
Lenten period in jail HaI-mat which i lends an extra bit
S of spice to tle year-round at-
Cairefofr Dufort, about 40 mc insphere of joic de vivre which
miles west of Port-au-Prince is makes this little republic so [as
the centtre where all the bands cinating to visitors

Your guests are an important part of Haiti's social Life.

The "HAITI SUN,, welcomes news of their arrival and

also of your social engagements.

Telephone or call in person 'the social editor, Mime.

Christian LAPORTE 2061. She will be delighted to

hear from or see von.

bands from far away localities
as Jacmel and Arc'vhaie have
made it a duty to go to the Ca-
pital L!" Rah Rah for Iraternal
greetings on this great day

The Rah Rah main attraction
is the ifRoi:- KMing. Usually this
role is performed by a tall slim
young man. The tRoi& wears a
colourful regalia and holds the
*jonec (a stick with to in cans
stuck at both gnds containing
small rocks and grain).

The King's most noble title is
,major Jeonc. In fact he is a ta
lented juggler whose skill is-at-
tributed to some magic powers.
Before the band goes out, th6
members bow before the 'King-
who kisses them and passes the
,.jonce> thrice around their soul
ders in a religious manner Spec
'tators or an occasional travel-
ler met on the road receive tie
same honour but must leave a
coin in the red silk purse which
is handed to him by another
dignitary of the band. Unlike
Mlardi fGras, there is practical-
ly, no disguise in the Rah .Rah,
nevertheless, the members of
the band tie red jiandkerchiefs
around their necks.




F- htiuLry 2-'4i' !'53

'Page 11


iiue d Qua, -_

Which has the best imports from all the corners of the uorld. You can save up to 60?o
Irom U.S. prices \%ith your (duly free allowancee of $200. over 4S hours and $500 over
12 days oulsidc U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everything iseoncentrated in one large building. Are your i
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.

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


Guierlain Liberty of London Fabrics
Boulton and Prrin Gloves llawick
Scotland Cashimire Sweaters Lubin
Balmnicin Weil Knizc Grifle Perfumes
'apoleon (odct Louis l)e Salignac Cognacs
%larquis l)c Montesquieu Armagnac -- De Kuypek
Liqueurs Aalbor Aquavjit Danish Pore,-
lains and Silver Spalding of England
liqueurs Brandies-
Champagnes -r
Art Porcelains
Itoal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Limioges R-
Lalique and bohemian Crys-
Marcel Frank Atomizers
Swiss Watches
I French Pipes

Native jewelryy
Sisal Shoes. Bags
Tortoise-Shell Jewelry

!)IS'l'nRIHVrl" T< 1,,


Hlaitian Embroidered Dresses Blouses skirts
- men'\ shirts Cuibin Guayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scares Swiss Handkerchiefs -
"able Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
Cashmire Sweaters Pterrin Ginves Liber-
rv (toods.

Manogany quality goods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods -- Vodoo Drums Dolls Hata
records Books Filmr Place Mats


Sunday- February 2-9, 1958

(Continued from page 3j

are the system of agrarian proper-
ty' in the form of extensive land-
holdings by a few individuals, and
the system of serfdom which gives
landowners complete control over
their peon labor. To cite an ex-
treme case of these systems in ope-
ration, landowners in the Andes
.have been known to exercise their
right to absolute control over their
peons by sending them off to work
in the mines and retaining the in-
come of such labor for their own
Throughout South America, the
Communists have not hesitated in
past years to hlep perpetuate these
feudal elements by cooperating
with established dictatorships ort
with governments having totalita-
rian or demagogic tendencies,
whenever such cooperation suited
their own ends. A case in point
was their support of the dictator
Leguila in Peru some twenty years
ago. Other instances are afforded
by Communist action in Chile,
Guatemala, Venezuela, and the Do-

proportionate to their numbers.

TWO FACTS of special interest
pmorp frnm Professor Alexan-

I '

.1 *.******' *', I,'


I,. ***'**




* if

HERE'S HOW! Own a CatI' Diesel Tractdr
and you'll accompli.Lh so ichli more for so
much less that you won't believe it at first.
-But as the years go by, and your Cat
Diesel Tractor keeps right 5n paying" its
way, you'll take it for granted. Here's
what one will do for you:

* Save 60,% to 30% on your fuel bill
over gcs wheel tractors.

* Pull uo t' twice the load and ac-
complish 50% more than a wheel tractor
of eqLual "rated" horsepower.

* Fewer repair bi!Is...Cat Diesel Tractors

between overhauls; last longer. We'll
prove every word we say ... we'll dem-
onstrate a Cat Diesel Tractor on your
farm; we'll show you a neighbor nearby
who owns one ... you be the judge!

cost less to own and operate; go longer

NI PNi this coupon to us today for your free copy of
S Caterpillar's cartoon booklet. "Poter Farming."
I farm --- acres. ih _____i acres of crop
land and -- acres to clear.
0 1 ant a demonatranlup-no obligation.
HAITIAN TRACTOR I 0 Send itaerature.e
HAITIAN TRACTOR 13 ~C Check1.here i 3ou aeia d
(Tel.:'2631) ,I,,ae_________-
MAURICE BONNEFIL, Address ------
Manager Chancerelles ,.I City -Sac____ir
S--__-----__- -
\-- ..,-your-CATERPILLAR dealer
-* .-

Party in Peru and became proba-
bly the outstanding exponent of
Marxism in Latin America were
members of the Communist Party.
The other point evident from
this study is that communism-
despite its general failure to stir
the working masses-has gained
some strength when, and ONLY
when, it has managed to get con-
trol of labor unions. Thus, at the
present time Communists are par-
ticularly wellentrenched in Chile,
where they managed to seize con-

Continued on page 12)




( IN THE.,,"


*Bamboche Room

It Starring Haitian Songstress .

-~ (METSOU ))

-- Every Night except Monday
.i luiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i li ^ jiittl ii ^ ^ ^^iillldlli~llll|

Page 12


mminican Republic. In recent years, more bureaucratic in character der's study. One is the lack of out-
however, the Communists have than Communist movements which standing personalities in the-Latin
been taking certain precautionary have established a wide base American Communist movement,
measures to cover themselves in among the masses. Even such either political leaders or Corn-
the event of failure by the powers events as the Hungarian revolu- munist theorists of any stature, es-
with whom they have been coo- tion of 1956, which caused deep pecially since the deaths of Argen-
perating. Thus, with the establish- rifts in Communist ranks else- tinian educator Anibal Ponce and
ment of any government, they where in the world, failed to have Peruvian journalist J. C. Maria-
divide themselves into two seem- much impact on the Latin Amer- tegui. And neither Ponce, who
ingly opposed camps. One group ican parties. To the professionals wrote on social problems from a
cooperates with the existing gov- who man the party bureaucracies, Marxist point of view, nor Maria-
ernment, the other with the oppo- obedience to Moscow is implicit tegui, who formed the Socialist
sition. This technique was follow- in their jobs. -
ed during the Peron regime in Ar- The absence of mass move-
gentina and, later during dictate- ments should not be construed to
rial regimes in Peru and Vene- mean, however, that communism ,.' ,W
zuela. has failed to exert an influence. *
.in Latin America. Above all else .
LATIN AMERICAN communism public opinion in Latin America is.,"1
has followed all world commu- urban; it is shaped by the afore- .:
nism's changes in line, including mentioned groups, the u r b a n ?'" .
social fascism, the united front, the middle class, the intellectuals, and -..,.
popular front. Whenever Moscow the students-precisely t h o s e ';" '
has ordered an about-face or issued groups among which communism :--Z .. OF H F
new. rules of conduct, the party has won sympathizers. More-than Z
organizations have docilely compli- in other countries, then', fellow Z 'Z
*ed. Because the parties are small, travelers in Latin America are in Phone:2390
they are tightly-knit and much a position to exert influence dis- ____ ____





N.,c righlit rom the roar 1 e 'Victor heralds a nc.v
:-'iieration o| cars... low,> sw er. more efficient. The
1w,, roofline ot thle Victor nh\ 8 inches high! Tho-grli
built so low to thie road, hea. oon g eneerous ;ind ground
clearance ample. This ciy mIo...'rn ldesi.n pays big
dividends in easy driving. WeVghit is kept loW' and there
is ai ieV Hflat-ride suspension sv tmni. So thle \'ictor showss
remarkable reluctance to roll on ljorl'is. Sure-footed
safety is designed right into the Victor.

Powered by a ne\v, deep-skirt "square, engine, the Victor.
is very much a top gear car-wvith swift, smooth top gear
-acceleration from walking pace into the middle seventies.
This top gear flexibility cuts petrol consumption, too.
Because the Victor's ,square,, engine performs so efficient
\\ throughout its whole speed range, it puts the Victor far
ahead of its class for all-round fuel economy.
Once again it's Vauxhall for value with en exciting new
cr at ,i ex\citinggly low price!
S, \' ,"-s \; ile il ever, aspect of the Victor's very advanc-
'Id d".,m1: ill its ,ew.low-swept good looks and'panoramic
\'vision. in its neli iHat-ride suspension, and its new petrol-
saving squaree, engine.
You mutst see -and try- this new \'Vamhall. It's in ourll
show-room,now a,.vaiting votir personal inspection.
There are tw.o ver..aon, ofl the Vicior joi om hichi to chioose the Victor
anid the more liuxauriouslu appointed Victor -Super.. This de luxe
model, the 'Super. is distinguished by extra chromi.ework. a wider
Choice of colours and such refinements as armrest door puills..






-, 1~~~~~
'~ -

.~ *~~*
TPF lam ~.
'~ *11 I



* 1~1


-4 4



Showroom Rue-des-Miracles
Claude GENTIL, Agent-Distributor


Page 13

.NL,6'y-- Fthruanr I-9, 195S

M.v, *' -.',ai if
'lst,= e.., .l

Page 14



(Continued from page

These broadcasts are heard on
the following frequencies and
wave lengths.

4VEC 1195 kilocycles, 251 me-
ters for all broadcasts.

4VE 6.100 megacycles, 49.18
meters for all broadcasts.

- 9.602
5:15 to

megacycles, 31.24
(o r broadcasts
10:30 p.m.

9.630 megacycles, 31.13
meters for all oit h e r

4VWI -

L 4)

- 11.800 megacycles, 23 42
meters f o r broadcast
4:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
21.525 megacycles, 13.96
meters f o r broadcasts

3:00 to 6:45 p.m.
15,360 megacycles, 19.53
meters f o r broadcasts
6:45 to 11:30 p.m.
Radio 4VEH, Box 1. Cap-Hai-
tien, Haiti. is the address to vrit.
to if you would like one of our
program schedules, and of course
we will be most happy to have
ou join regularly with the world
- wide listening audience fur an%
of our programs that you like to


to the.((HAITI SUN,)

..................... Sim ply C lip H ere .....................
and fill out Blank

- Please send on the ",HAITI SLUN, for onrie vear to

NAMNTE ..................... ............
ADDRESS ..................... ....... .....
CITY. ................ STATE .................
C O U N T R Y .........................................

I enclose ....................................... ...
(If your subscription is in Haiti, send $5.00
If in the dollar area $10 (including postage)
It it is outside the dollar area send postage stamps
of voutir country to the value


trol of many labor unions Similar-
ly, their greatest strength in Mexi-
co coincided wi~h their control of
Mexican trade unions some ten
years ago

Unlike these instances of success,
many of the-events and struggles
recounted by Professor Alexander
reveal the i-surirising extent to
which Moscow has underrated and
misunderstood Latin American
problems in years past. Errors in
tactics and perspective have in ma-
ny instances resulted in the mis-

Sunday- February 2-9, 1958

siderable attention to relations to communism in Latin America
between the Communists and mili- are the democratic radical groups
tary groups, important because of who are working to bring about

the crucial and too often perni-
cious role of military pressures in
Latin American politics. As he
points out, some of these groups,
while not necessarily dangerous as
a direct threat to national security,
act as a wedge through which the
Communists can work. In their
persistent efforts to gain power.
the military groups are apt to
come into conflict with political
groups in situations tailor-made

direction of the efforts of its dis- for Communist activity. With pres-
ciplined teams of Latin American sure. as was exerted in Guatemala,
leaders and cadres. For example, the situations can become grave
the Communist Party ui Mexico enough to require a military solu-

was ordered to switch its opposi-
tion from Calles to Cardenas and
then back again, as each.president
in turn was considered too pro-
gre.sive to sustain the Communist
cause In Chile, Peru and Venc-
zuela, the Communists made simi-
lar turnabouts in. their political
alliances, attempting to move with
the popular cause but. in the end,
supporting the side which no
longer 'was popular In recent
years. indications are that Moscow
is beginning to evaluate Latin
Amerita more closely, relying on"
area experts to determine the fine
distinctions between' Latin Ame-
ican problems and those in other
underdeveloped areas This is a
decided innovation since the 'days
,i Lenin and Stalin.
Professor Alexader devotes con-


Professor .\le\andcrr c('oiclurIes
Ins book \ijth four basic remind-

1 i Latin American ComiluiinIis
arc not .agrarian reformers, .ra-
dicals,' or -indigenous revolutio-
nists.' but disciplined party stal-

21 The Ciommunnist danger in
Latin America is primarily politi-
cal rather than nilitar.* in n tl:Ic-.
3)' Latin American Communists
ire working under es eniially the
same conditions which prev.iil in
d11 undE-rde eloped countries as
ihe. face'. changes precipitated by
thr- -.dJvcnt of iidulstrialization.
4-i The primary forces opposed

social revolution by democratic
and peaceful means

In addition to the author's ex-
plicit conclusions, the reviewer
would stress a fifth point, which
is implicit in Professor Alexander's
book: South America offers deci-
sive evidence that communism is
bred not by poverty but by the
frustration of those ,who seek to
combat poverty- without sacrific-
ing either justice or freedom.

It is Professor Alexarider's final
judgment that dictatorships are
r:-aiii -orv and constitute inad-e.
quatc-' d l.iks for holding back the
*'., r _-i ilt irg" Only those who
can present an imnginative and at
the same :line constructive pro-
gramn of'social ref'crni to the peWi
piecs ut Latin America are capable
'ot triumphing nv,'r the Commu-
nilsts CG1ii1,0110h11 iMn Latin Amier.
ica helps toward an understand-
ing oif thii esFc-ntial truth.

''Ot.,!(>;!.s ,'f Co "! [in ;^.it
pbhlsbcd by i hie U. S
lhifrriif i '(u AUtIC,'



,a IAe &i& .... B/ ERNEST BOREL


at-Free Port Prices

-4 --, )


(Continued from page 121



Sundy- Fbruay 2-, 198 Pae 1

-r e' ^*


The 21st anniversary of the Cadet, Josette Rmny and Ann:e
death of the great Haitian compo- Dor were honored by the Caina-
ser, Occide Jeanty, was observed dian Pre5 recently where ;hey
this week, with a concert at jhe 'are studying. The beauty and
kiosque which bears his name. charm of the young Haitian stu-
o 0 dents and their application to their
U. N. Expert Jean-Jacques Bro- specialized studies gained great ad-
chet, Engineer-Agronomist attach- miration for them during their se-
ed to'the Agricultural CBooerative journ in 'Canada. i

program in Haiti returned lasL
week from a vacation in his nati-

Miss Yvonne Blain observed her

Col. and Mrs. S. W Forgy
Mr Z. Frechette
Mrs. Edna Harbrecht
Miss Indiana Hyppolite
Mr. and Mrs. James Kish and
son, 10 years
Miss Anna Leconte
Mr. Gerard Mart ino
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mon
treuil. and daughter 2.
Lue G. Olivier
Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Picker
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave J. Rosen
Ambassador Alberto-Perez Saez
Mr. and 'Irs. Walter Smith
Mrs. Marc Souvenir
M. Thibault
Mr. and Mrs. Siegfried J. Ullman
i. !:-

Lieutenant Franck Remain, of
the President's Military Squad,
o'scrv'cd his birthday anniver-
cSl'. Januar-., 29th.

E. Edward J. Michelson, Was- ii;stcir to Havana, suffered a bro
nin"gton Editor of 7Forbes .Ma- 'Len leg Thursday afternoon,
gazine, is here to report on Hai when the Ford station wagon in
ti and its commercial movement. 'which sic was riding struck a
;-!e is accompanied by his wife, tree 'on the Petion-Vrlle high-
Dorothea, and their 10-year-old way. Her daughter, Miss Claudi
daughter, Emily. nctte Fouchard who was at the
wheel of the station wagon, suf-
Raymond Hogarth, Travel A- fered serious contusions. The
gency specialist here, returned victims were rushed to the Ge-
on Monday afternoon from Aux neral Hospital.
Cayes where he went to attend
the funeral of his uncle, Mr. 1The Ford curved into the tree bor
Charles- Dennery, Jr. The decca- during the ravine at Bourdon,
sed, one of the largest planters opposite the Official Residence
of the region, was 70 years of of the American Ambassador,
age. and was seriously damaged.
I .1 I
MRS. FOUCHARD AND Mrs. Fouchard is the former
DAUGHTER IN ACCIDENT Claudette Vieux, daughter of
ON PETION-VILLE HIGHWAY Mrs. and the late Alfred Vieux,
Mrs. John Fouchard, wife of owners of the Prince Distille-
the industrialist and former Mi- -ries.

ve Switzerland. Mr. Brochet for birthday anniversary on January' Mr. Roger Savain, Minister-A R
the past two years has been post- 31st. Counselor of the Haitian EmbasCHARTS..
ed in Haiti 'and has collaborated onselo f t a Embas (Continued froin page 8) I
.with the Department of Agricult n Pa-is, arrived this week, Joseph, Kalim Hage, Paul E. Auxi- ques St Lot, Mrs. 'Raymond RQY.
with the Department of Agricultu- accompanied by 'Mrs. Savain.
re on several projects 'including Mr. and Mrs Serge Kojo Ahene- opa M savai, Ftlix Mathieu, Mrs.. Lavinia Mrs. St. Helene Benjamin, Mrs.
the region of Grand-Anse. King are spending two weeks in T r. Pi^re i- noted Williams Yarborough, jerbcrt Max Guerrier, Mrs. Raymond Moi-
-&- Haii. Mr. Kingh, Director of Arts, J. Morrison and Cidoine Brjce, se, Mrs.- Yvon Moreau, Mrs. Char-
and Research at the Rotary Club, .rench poet, arrived this week M Ca
and Research at the Rotary Club, New-Yk. Knqwn 'as the and several bandleaders among les St. Cyr, Mrs. Andre Mangones,
I j > ^.fron \ewv*Yoik. IKnqwn as the .,, n,,o~;

owner of the General Store of New nal Association of Youth in New ,mbasd the populace, including bTi-Tato, the MMisss Yolanden "Du
Nisi a making a cultural and JDiaboloa. Musiic by 'the Pa- Cleore Magnan, Anna Adam, Con-
Hampton, N. J. is spending two !York City. The distinguished visi- t Caibean and will lace i Bad wl also be cti Blemur, Mrs. Fritz Alvarez
weeks here at Hotel Oloffson. He : tor spoke at the Institute of Eth -tur in the Carribean, and w'illc tr and Mrs. Georges Laforest.
w as ac o m n ed by is si te M s ol g h er hi w ek nd an be gu est speaker-'at tbis F reni 'h featu red an d M rs. G eorges L aforest.
was accompanied by his sister, Mrs nology here this week and ai- institute during his stay in HaM- The Mayor told newsmen that He announced that the choice
Elizabeth Draper. and Elliot Be- nouneed his intention of establish-' t a place of honor would be ac- of King Carnival would be an-
thanlmy, his partner, in the Bazar ing commercial and cultural rela- corded the Press dur ing the Car- nounced shortly-I
Emporium and General Store. tions between members of the Ro-
Two yearm ago Mr. Culver and taryClub and Haitian intellectuals. TV Producer, Ted Yates, Jr, nival days, as weli as the photo- Taking part in the Press Con-
Two years .ago Mr. Culver and ryClub andHaianof the American. Broadcasting graphers, and that the City in- ference were the following publi-
his associates remodelled the esta- 0o Company is spending' 15 days tended to have the Press work cations : La Phalange, represented
blishmient .auflt in 1890 and trans- Back in Haiti to do a series of in H a i t i, Hie was acecom- side by side *ith them. by Sales, and Lemaire, Le Nou-
.formed into a hotel in Hampton, nnlitiwni nnA_, %nnnnm;n 1,- r-.,. -,,,,..I ',n., ,.,'. _r ., .. .... '_-.. -a .I;14,c .....nrnn,, ii, annial

e-U>i*it u its vrgvunuul]tpt ar lUUJ| JLuJju IuJcluUI t/, n u ,, Jy tllis "'wlie, JilCary OIJ
restorjig it to its original appear- Peter Khiss, New York Times spe- their sons Eames, 2, and Ted-
ance with an inauguration ceremo- cialist in this field arrived from dy, I
ny featuring the costumes of the Puerto Rico Friday.,He was last i l Mr. Yatcs is an-associate of
19W's. It 16 the largest generall Haiti to cover the September Pre- Mike Wallace in the News Ma-
store in New Hampton. residential and Congressional Eleb- kers Prod-uction Company, and
Stions. is soon exported to release'a
I Like most of the foreign corres- Hollywood film from the drama-
Dr. Ulysses Grant DaUley, Haiti's pondents who visit Haiti from time tic TV Field series on Crime and
Honorary Consul in Chicago, ac- to time, Peter is operating out of Punishment.
compazied by his charming wife Hotel Oloffson. i The Tales are living at the
and daughter spent several days Grs orne home of rs. Lo-
,-o-- :Cros .Mare hoine of Mrs. Lo-
vacation here ast wek. '"The ,em-
cion s ergeon ist ammber em i A[raine Dora Wallace, in Petion-
inent siargeon Js a member of the Among the passengers who will Ville.
American Comm'ission -of Human disembark at Port-au-Prince from ,*
Relations and Consahting Surgeon [he Panama Liner S.S. Aneon. Mr. and Mrs. Riehard Joseph
at the Provident Hospital in Chi- on Tuesday, February 4th, arriv- arrived here from New-York
eaga.. ig from New York hre the follow last Tuesday for a sojourn dur-
-0 ing: ing which Mr. Joseph will gat-
Mr. Clovis CharIot, former Di-
re Corio hariao, ore DI Robert A. Barton her material for a series of ar
rector of the Haiian Tourist Bu Miss Jackie Bisset titles on HaitL Ills former re-
reau at Portau.Prnce,r f:el...toch- Mr. and Mrs. Homner Calver portage on Haiti for his mnga-
cago last Sunda to take p his Miss Helen Casciani' zinc .'Esquire- furn,!hedj 1!'tI?-
new post as Tourist Director at the Mr and Mlrs. George Coker resting details to the Americ-sn
Chicago office. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dclnay reading.public on the attractions
0 o Gaston Duverglas of the country as a vacation
Misses Evy Papillon, Rolande Mrs. Helen Fischer sot.


NEW 01

You're in the best of'

hands when you...

' Phone: 3313 Ticket Office: Jo. Nodal & Co.
dg. ,Jot. Nodal & Co., General Agents
or see your Trawvel Agent

rermnanent rress Carus anu
'laisser passer' are to be sent to
the various newspapers for the
use of the staff.
The Mayor then announced the
committee of personalities char-
ged with the recruiting of the
Carnival Queens from the various
sectors of the City. Headed by
Mrs. Jean Henri Elie, the mem-
bers are : Mrs. Fritz Thebaud,
Mrs. Colbert Bonhomme, Mrs. Jac-

VCLUaiC, I MrJjLroirraep.enuj U
Gay, Haiti MAirror, represented by
Director Albert Occenad, and An-
dre Juste, Le Souverain, repre-
sented by Jacques St. Lot and Ro-
drigue G. Numa, Cohesion, repre-
sented by G. Noel, Le Jour, re-
presented by Charles, and Haiti
Sun. Others poled at the Confe-
rence were Me. Alphonse Salgado,
Xavier Fontaine, Cidoine Brice
and Alex Dominique.

and Featuring
Flamenco Dancer and Spanish Singer
direct from Madrid, Spain
Monday and Thursday
Creole Buffet and Dancing
Wednesday A Night of Loveliness
Presenting Fashions of the Day
Lovelv Models and Beautiful Gowns
designed by
Leading Haitian Couturieres
and dancing interludes

Page 15

Page 15

Sunday- February 2-9, 1958


.k,. I


Page. 16


The Haitian-American Institute
announces with pleasure the ap-
pointment of Dr. Louis Mars as a
member of its Board of Directors.
to replace Dr Jean Price-Mars,
who was recently named as Hai-
htan Ambassador Plenipotentiary
lo France. Dr. Louis Mars is known
and esteemed internationally as an
ethnologist and psychiatrist,' and
was recently appointed Rector of
the University of Haiti. The Board
of Directors of the Institute con-
sists of three Haitian and three
American members


(Cobtiihue'I from page 151

a demonstration f the actual mill-
ing of flour from grain to bagg-

'As part of his industrial tour the .
President has visited more than
a dozen industries, including Sa-
fico, -Haiti Metals, Dunbrik. the
Brandt and Madsen factories (ma-
nifaciuring textiles and soap res-
pectii-ly) and the sisal factories
of Nadal and Neptune.

PICTURES were taken during the
course of. the President's visit to
the Flour Mill.

Confer With Local

The following item was printed
in the January 18th 1958 edition
of the .DAILY NEWS.'o.f Char-
lotte Amalie Virgin ]-lands-

Officials of the Panama Line and
businessmen of the Virgin Islands
met in conference yesterday after-
noon in Government House to dis-
cuss ways and means of improv-
ing surface transportation service
to the Virgin Islands. Governor
of the Panama Canal Company W.
E. Pdtter, President ot th' Line,
Assistar.l S(erci'ary oil the Army
George H. RLdciick. and Mr. Mer-
rill Whitman. Secretary. repren-
sented the Company.


The Panama Canal Com pany
operate- ;wo .ships between New-
York. Poirt-auL-Prince and Cristo-
bal C Z Officials ot the Compa-
ny believe that they could o[fe-r
convenient, but limited passenger
service, to these islands.- and pro-
vide adequate cargo space on tlie
northbound trip, thus solving the
surface transportation problem
No decisions 'were reached at
the conference which was explor-
ing the subject and getting the
opinions of the businessmen pre-
seitz. .1

Sunday- Febru,.ry 2-9. 1958

Noted Argentine Exile
S %rrives In Haiti
From Caracas

S ..'. -"^.. *' r Guillermo Patricia Kelly
:'. President of the Alliance Liberia-
-. I .,' dora Nacionalista of the Argenti-
:.' ne and Mr. Carlos Carbonell, Vice-
^ .?"' ~President of the same organza-
S tion, arrived in Haiti last Friday
S. The two had been exiles from
*their country in Caracas and had
taken asylum in 'the Haitian Em-
S bassy there during the recent re-
volution which ousted General Je-
min-ez.Perez as President

'Messrs. Kelly and Carbonella
had fled the Argentine a year ago
When President Juan Peron and
his government were overthrown.
In afi interview at the Riviera
Hotel where they are guests, Mr.,
Keily said that naturally, in the
circumstances, he could make no
statement that could be interpret-
ed is political.

Asked whetherS he expected to
join Mr. Perontin Ciudad Trujillo,
Mr. Kelly said: .My one desire is
to return to my country and see
my wife and children again. I have
no intention therefore of going to
Ciudad Trujillo..
Asked about his relations with
Cie Peron Government, Mr. Kell)
said- I was never intimate with
General Peron but my party and
myself shared his ideals of social
..ustice. I still think thoqe ideals
are right whatever may have been
the human frailities of the man
who v'as charged with carrying
them out

((Top): At the ent'rancee to
the San Carlos Palace of Bo-
gota: Haitian Ambassador to
Colombia, Mr Hubert CarreI
(center) shown receiving ho-
nors rendered by the Presiden
tial Guard. At the Ambassa-
dor's left. a Captain of the
President's Military Guard,
at his right, Senor Jose Fran
co Ortega. Chief of Protocol
of Colombia.

x x x

(Center): At the San Carlos
Palace : Ambassador Cari-'
showil (left) presenting- his
letters of credence to the Co-
lombian ilin'ster of Foreign
Affairs, Senor Sanz de Santa
I xxx

"[ (Bottom) : Ambassador Hu-
bert Carr6 greeting Coloin-
bia's Military Junta Chief. Ma-
jor-General Gabriel Paris. He
presented his credentials the
same (lay.






Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EHS7VSI0O_9O7YVE INGEST_TIME 2014-05-01T01:15:46Z PACKAGE AA00015023_00430

  Home | About dLOC | Collections | Governance | Digitization | Outreach | FAQ | Contact  
  Powered by SobekCM
Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement  
© All rights reserved   |   Citing dLOC