Hold elections that will remove the troublesome Aristide from the National Palace.
The U.S. under Bill Clinton (“He is my twin,” Aristide told me in 1993) put Aristide back in power.
By then Aristide had become considerably less popular and less democratically elected.
Aristide returned to power, and left peacefully when his term expired two years later.
There was, of course, much pressure exerted on them by France, which had found Aristide's demand politically disconcerting.
He drew a crumpled sheet from his pocket and handed it to Aristide.
In 1854 his niece Clotilde, daughter of his brother Aristide, went to live with him.
On the twenty-eighth, a loud knocking on the door of the house brings Aristide Dauvray to the door.
Aristide called his adversary "brother Judas," or "slave of Saint-Anthony."
Aristide replaced the baby, and with a complicated arrangement of string fastened it securely to the seat.