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O-. f ., SUNDAY OCT. 8
fiI SIT HAITI.
Honor b'CierIs W.
etr Unia States Sece
-A Cik, wile n
.ve i. Port- .,,
I. ., t.
'* ', . . .
'MA. A.M A'
SGERANT. R' .ONSB
.THE GENERA,. *i
A J '1 " ;
sob Sere teaiEfS Osr wilt' I
"'pend ,ohe night in the. city tobeP 8, Gener Electns
.as. guEst of American A bts :.. will be held here in 'Haiti
.sador William ,E. DeCourcy. to' choose by direct popularr'
.-Ar. Sawyer will be accomia :4vote the President of
nied by Mr AI4ert J. Pow- .R3 .7..."s. 21
.. ers, Chief of the Caribbeai Sernators .and 17 Constit- .
-Ca,;:"-i ors .... 17; C', .... ". ,
Sectionof the Office of In- ents. The latter to9 write. a
:. neuw Constitution. Voting
started thas morning at six
and will doitinte t sll *c
t.ass.'albllt .tday, 4is, :i.
cthis evening. -As each voter
Vcasts 'his, 'ballot today, 4iisr
little finger ill be dipped
into colored ink, to. pre'1'.
".. ,,' l. .1 ,,.. .[- ent doubl votin .,- The-,P,oT ; 'i
..K.. ''. Flag Wa g r wav f s tog s oro, esonp
t-,."',r-"- $'l',e"a.i"- .... ""u",-ly,4,-".,,;,,
.... ,.. .day. tlat all firearm o ,.
.,ers must turn in their wea-.:
i. pons at' Poolhce ,Headquart
'."''ers befb'e section' Day for
The emendous popular.
acclaim that has greeted
the candidacy of' Colbiel.,
Paid Magloire assures ..Ais.
election beyond any sh&-
dou' of doubt., Colonel Mja-,
international Trade; 1'Jr. Mason dow of dot. Colonel Ma
Barr,, Chief of the Carib- gloire is supported, by eve-
bean Branch of the Division Hry class .'in Haitan life.
of Territories and Island Pos Cand te eneo A-
Candidarte Fe 'elotnj Al-
sessions of the Department : .o.
of the Interior; Mir. Delbert phone, who was co lte-
y unknown, s.e ve ,r
M. Little, Assistant Chief of ly unknown, .
th .. Jn4ted States Weather- months agd, is. claimng .-
"Br ; .W. No- ;4- considerable support1 from, .
Bureau; M,r. Dionald W. No-
S' -members of profes(odat .
Top. Deputy Administrator gropsfarmers and tradts-
-of the Civil Aerofiautics Ad- m ..... ... ..-gop, a and tres
ministration; and Command- ." men. Political igh
er Karl B. Juffers,-Assistant .. .. arts, report that- Libse
C to the Director of the United ... Democrat Pha6. '
well organized throghout
.States Coast and Geodetic TROUBLE IN BEBLIUM -- Strikers continue to prot- we oa d.o o
Survey. est against.King Leopold :throw chairs and bottlesthe country.
IVMr. Sawyer, as Secretary -throu4ght. their during a cla sh with mounted Brussels po-
of Comrmerce, has jurisdie- tlice in the city's Place. Rog er last week. A tour of this, cty ths
tion over nine United States morning did not reveal ;a
Bureaus: Patents, Census Fo Mrs. William '0 Tyson single incident, people we- .
reign and Domestic Conner (center) kisses her husband re going about vote casting .
ce, Coast and Ge&detic Sur- '_r as their daughter, Mrs. Mel-' in a conscientious and ord- .
vi y,, Weather, Civil Aeronau lisa Carter, ldoks on in Los erly manner. '
tics, Public Roads, Standards s, after they learned
and Inland Waterways. Law- hat an act of kindAess 30 Last night many groups
yer and businessman of Cin year ago had brought them in ,Petionville and Port-au I
cinnati, Ohio, Charles Saw- a1 fortune. They gave an old. Prince held meetings wh
yer has "been active in public Tman a ride to the beach in a view to supporting Cl-.
Slife since he was 24. He gra 1920. A will, written on nel Magloire. It .is pre SUt
duated from Oberlin Coll-, wrapping paper by the old I ed. that, the electoral oPe. .ir.*
.. Obrln Ohio To .,. .,.a_ :
te, Oberlin, Ohio. To pay his man, an eccentric milliona-itions will go along so
way through the University re, left the Tysons 1.t 100. ly. And by 12 midnig m
ontinued on page 2 000 and Mrs Carter ,z3.000 results should be known.
p .e A .. .. . vim
,, k 2. ,. _
:_ . 4/"..: .i -" . ". ,. . I "*~ I.- *' :A "'-
I.,..-....-.:,. . .. . : ,.i _.;,4 '': :;,:. ., .'.. .-.. ,' -i ... ".... : "':. "' "' : '. : "
'^M *! ) I -S
SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.j.
(Continued from page 1) 'HAITI SUFFRAGE E AM. QUAKE General of. the Army DP'
of Cincinnati Law School, he ; :1.lp~A TAL las MacArthur's headquat
taught at night. He fimsh PICNIC CAMPAIGN Thirty years' ago last w1.'.Q"-OSTA4RICA 'placed security restrictA
first in a class of nearly 400 Festooned wit,, colot.4 Amzricaap womae won the PANA4 O CITY, Panama on any disclosure of the s
students. In world war I, he lights and filled, w.'. 1 1i right tq 'I s.f.1f; efahquake shook cific location in Korea ofi
served as Infantry Captain tables and chairs., t or.d)i And 30 y eas dep$l ,asa JA .- G6sta Rica, Thurs- merican military units.
in the Armny overseas, rily bare parade gpundl i ( has b-:e. pagi., qver 'j day boring, crumbling serve Gen. RVacArthur is engage
After discharge, he practi- Port- au- Prince'st;r ro 0 .4 well ph. y t it to ral il/.pi- andinjuring an ed in alarge-scale regroup,
ced law in. Gincinnati, serv- Champs-. de Mlar,g wope t4. They .4 a t1'hand ifp .un tqi i in:mtber of per- of all United Nations grod
ed on the City Council, on air of a f&te champetre. having reached some of the 's .- forces in Korea, and app
tiw NAtiqnal Committee of Whi4e ,bands blared merin- country's highest public offi- Early rewqor-.were sketky, rently wants to keep t-"
the Democratic Party, and gues through the soft tropi- ces. but it.,appeared most casual- North Koreans guessinig, ,e
as. Lieutenant Governor of cal night, 15.00 happy Hali- But they are criticized by ties resulted from the panic I ou where he is placing.
Ohio It. 1944 and 1945, he tians downed free rice, many political leaders becau of crowds who jammed down seven American divisions
was United States Ambassa- beans, griots (fried pork),and -se they have not been active town streets. .what he intends to dop- .ift
dor to Belgium and Luxem- heady island rum.. Nearby in far. greater n s.n and l E aen t teg li-e 1- cau-- thei. -
bourg.' Secretary Sawyer, cinqmasa azadr bars ofqWred. haie'naotaaie t0eir influen- # dIirU!dJin iD i0a3.nicq-, Meapwhile the South
now 61, owns a newspaper free movisa. and. more free ce flet with' greater, force, I t!qns Aimat~eur, r4di.: operq- rean 8. th. Division, the
and .two radio stations. in drinks. Erom. time to. time -since they now. outnum4 r or.. fl.a ..e4 the f stB nws U:.N. division to penetrate, .
hio. His wife is a bio-chem- loudspeakers broadcast poli- rnen voters by, 1.5..000. of' t.he disapte., t th r- ove the dividing line b b
st, a. graduate aE the Sor--, tespeeches bypolitieans su.t- Sinea the. Nineteenth A4., ports .could not be. confirr- ween the two sections of'KW
bonne in-Patris getting that, the. Ricni49IS end=ment' giving- women the' d immediately; rea, crossed the parallel yes.
Secretary Sawyer and the might do worse than vote vote. became effective Au-! The quake was recpded on tIoday in central.Korea. AfM
other officials accompany- for Colonel Paul Magloie" gust 26,. 192p, about 20 thou- seismographs throughoi j ter capturing Chichon, the :
in 'linm will leave Port- au- for President. cVive Magloi- sand women have been elect.' the hemisphere., th. Division last night waqi
rinmeon october 10, ,to ret- re!> chorused the appreciati- ed or appointed'to affioe in Marion H. Gilmore, in cha- driving on Hwachon, one -i
urz to. the United- States. ve nango, merchants and. Federal, State, County and' ge of the Navy's micno-seis,- the intended strongpoihts o6i
, yard boys at the tables. .,City. Governments. mograph af tihe Miami wear a defense line across. theo-
BRmtAIN PROVIDES $1.700 For ndre than a month Ebrty- seven have served their central, said the. quals rean peninsula Which the't
000 FOR I-GH R EDUCA- Haitians have been reeling %' submerged; the tremors North Korean Comintmist
TION IN WEST AFRICA one such outpouring in Congress. and an estimat- 'which"
TI N under one such outpouring C an estimat-e being recorded were reported by aerial r-.
Snder the Colonial Deel- after another of Candidate Pd 2,8QB in state legislatures. at the time. connaisane to atte
opment and WelfareAct,'Abo
opBritaint and Welfare Act, Magloire's official 'hospitality About one thousand wo- In Boston, the Rev. Daniel ing. t o:o mize.
Britain will provide another In addition to buying movies men have help top positions Linehan of Boston College's Briti liaison of0 cpr:
sum of $4.770.'000 toward drinks and. penic suppers in edral service, one hu seismograph station termed oun last night th
the coast of setting up new for everybody, the tall, handdred have held elective state the temblor a very strong tish ltigade, composed qf.
Colonial. Colleges of Arts, some, colonel has also woo- positions, three thousand ha- .rthquake that probably did Battions from. the U
Science and Technology in d the upper crust with balls ve had appointive state posi- a lot of damage Kingdqo nd one from ,
- Nigeria and the Gold Coast, an brunches in th best h tions, three thou.and. were Seismographs in Bogota, tralia, was-flown two 4tq
Of constructing the Gniversi- te!s, the masses with sand-n municipal service and Colombia, registered an ear- ago to i Kimpo Air*
ty college in wishes tossed from army eight thousand in county gov thquake of < extraordinary northwest qf- Seoul. front
and of extending Fourah trus. ernment violence. Songj a north
Bay Collge in Sierra Leon. Colonel Magloire is the Today there are nine wo -C As nearly as could be. de- Taegu. ar then. was, s.tya
Nieria will get -half a mil- strong, man of the Haitian men in the House of Repre- termined, the quake was cen- undisclose.dpositio' .t
ioi pounds $ 1.400.000 for army. It was Magloire who sentatives and one in the Se tered on volcanic Mt. Poaz, 38 th. Paralle. .
capital expenditure on its put Dumarsais Estimn in the nate. which lies in the Alajuela- .....
new College of Arts, Spience' presidency four years ago, Two hundred eighteen ser 'San Ramon area about 10 AR l4DTING
an4' Technology, as well as -and. it was Magloire whove in staid legislatures miles northwest of San Jose. IN 6' t: 1
the amounts already, allocat- sent Estim&' on his travels About.1 hundred hold Several coffee plantations PRE-W ELEG
ed fyp the University at Iba- last Mlay for trying to Bypass. top p1i*s in Federal ser- in the region were reported RIO W EROQ, (Il.
dan. One. of the. rpst urgent the constitution, and get him yiv&e and about 180. are in damaged, and radio reports -' Supporters of former dic-.
-needq .in West A,'ca, is the self re-elected. The Estimer appointive posts in -diploma said some persons ji tator Getulio Vargas btgan.
detelopmnt of .ira Y r educa experience convinced the co-,.tic service. from. tottering buildings, to mapping planss 'fqr victory- ce
tiori tlh. key. .(, economic lonel that he-had. better stop avoid being buried in debris. lebrations -today, althotghg~
and social iprogreas and to fooling and run the country RU_ G -E'_. only a fraction of the votes,'
the qopndatipn of sound cons himself R- os AG TPOPS GAIN- in Teaday's' residential el-
.titutq development. c ho Moscow. The Soviet U- MAC A"THUR KEPS action had been counted.
S:AtB TUP si ok kIn a shrewd move to ma- union now has 250 thousand MOVEMENT OF UN The sixy-seven. year -g..
oYIG A P SOON ke the most of his power agitprops as against only 112 UNITS SECRET party candidate' who rulrl
Lo A et-engined and prestige, he arranged thousand in 1938 and that TOKIYO. Saturday, Oct the nation for fifteen yarp "
flying laboratory, to study that, the new President has nothing to do with min- 7. Three South Korean di until deposed by the Army~
high- speed flight nine miles wou.:: be chosen not by ing lumber. It's parlance for visions drove toward strate- in 1945, hawd ,pled up more
up,' will make its .aiden Conr ss, but .by direct po- qn agitation and propaganda gic objectives above the. 38 than 500.000 votps and had
flight- soon. pular vote. Tue. move was man, a missionary of the th. Parallel early' today, as CponAed on Page 12 .A>
TR.ALE O.N EQUATOR ahlmosA t too successful; for a MIarxist creed. -'- .,
RAN., I LNTEEATQIONATL DA while. he had no opposition ----- --- ..:,
tN.INE - 1 At l.Fnlya bcr r
S E -LINE at all. Finally an obscure ar-
The onl territory in the chitect named Fenelon J.Al-
phonse came forward to
world to straddle both the phonse came porwar to SU
, Equator and "the Internatio- stand against the popular co S
n- nal Date" Line is the Pacific lonel. At first no one would
Ocean Gilbert and Ellice Is- believe IVagloire was not Gra
P. lands- Clony of Great Bri paying his expenses. But- af- Pharr
ifairil ter thugs shot up his house, i
Alphonse cut loose with au-
SPIRITS th.entic cries of rage and plans but unn
Sp.: dep-ropted is the ave- tered the capital with hand- thd vote
rage. IioQean's belief in spi- bills proclaiming: cDown the polls,
'4:rits, that the first free Kor- with dictator-ship! Long li- that th.e
,e: an.elwtion ever held was ve the rights of man!D Map woi
Post3.l.o -one day from May In the prevailing atmos- Presideni
~9.: ,.l .',Becauise of an eclipse phere of rum, lights and mu-
. of tan. sic, such protests went all cTimen.
id Rue, Next to
noticed. This week, as
rs prepared to go to
there was no doubt
uld be Haiti's next
EL "-ANGrL DE LA PAZ":-Solo te pI t
do quo firroe tu afloimn.No cree
q. yn Oa boo. do trmLar c. a I tra./j
..a, la eolailtod y aobyuactoa d j
to. publo. ?
*anal*ij TOPA2. Umtm., C.&1
SUNDAY -OCT. 8
HAITI' THIS WEEK...
DEATH OF REV.
Sunday evening, the Rev.
Father Louis Beranger, died
-at the Hospital of St. Fran-
gois de Sales. His funeral
S'was held tuesday morning.
Father Louis Beranger was
b' orn on October 24, 1894, in
the diocese of Nantes, oh the
Marne, canton of Machecoul
He studied philosophy and
theology at the Apostolical
School of Poitiers, and at
the Grand Seminary of St.
James. Ordained on July 16,
1916, he, reached Haiti on
March 4 thle following year
i at the age of 23 years. On
July 8 th of the same year
be was appointed deputy
deacon St.A. Am's Church of
Port- au- IPrihce. The Dea-
conship was conferred on
him at tthe Sacred Heart
Church Turgeau on July f5
th. and on the 29 th. of the
same ninth he received the
priesthood at the cathedral
of Port- au -Prinee. Appoint-
ed Priest at the Cathedral
on August 4 :th. he remain-
ed in that position until A-
pril 12, 1925, at which date
he was appointed Adminis-
trator of Saut d'Eau Church
On January 21st he became
Cure at Grand Bois and re-
mained there up to April 5
th. On october 29th. he was
appointed Pastor of Bellefon-
taine. Father Beiranger who
.spoke the Creole language
fluently won the friend ship
and respect of his parishion-
ers. After 20 years the peo-
ple of Belle fontaine speak
of him as ((Reverend Father
Berangar, our father). On
November 12, 1932 he was
appointed Cur6 of Ganthier,
the position which he occu-
pied until his retirement on
April 22 nd. His latter days
were sperit in Petionville at
the Nunner., of the Sisters
of Wisdom. I
On this occasion we beg
the Archbishop and the Cleir
gy of the Archidiocese tQ re-
ceive our sincere condolean-'
-DIRECTOR OF LE MATIN
IN NEW YORK
On Friday 6 th. the Direc
tor of ,Le Matin, MIr.Franck
C. Magloire accompanied by
his wife left for New York
to attend the 6 th Interame-
rican P r e s s Conference
which'will be held at the
Wialdorf Astoria from Octob-
er 9 to .15 th.
During, the absence of'the.
Director of cLe Matinv, its
S.Management is entrusted to
M\ Messrs. Serge Corvington
and F. Morisseau Leroy.
TO NATIONAL OFFICE'
By commission of the
Junta Government the fol-
lowing appointments have
been made to the National
Office of Tourism:
Mr. Jean Brierre, Direc-
M. Jules Noisy, as Com-
L Mme Roland Najac, as
M. Edouard Benjamin, as
Chief of the Service of Sup
plies, Dispatch of Corres-
pondence and Files.
M. Lucius Franck, as Em
ployee Service of Supplies.
M. Eric F. Etienne, as Di-
rector of tie Bureau of
Tourism of Cap-Haitien.
M. Leopold Sanchek, 'as
Secretary of the Bureau of
Tourism of Cap- Haitien.
M. Alain Mercier, as Of-
ificial Guide attached tp the
Bureau of Tourism of Cap-
M. Didier Jarbath, as -A-
gent in charge of the Bu-
reau of Tourism of Jacmel
M. Gerard de Catalogne,
as Director, of the .jHaitian
Bureau of Tourist Informa-
tion in New York.
Mile, Madeleine Cassa
gnol as Secretary and Ty-
pist of the Haitian Bureau
of Tourist Information.
Mme. Felix Bayard, Di-
rector of Hotel Club of
M. Charles de Catalogue
as Director Administrator
of the Theatre de Verdure
M. Joseph Fequiere as
Manager of the Theatre de
M. Roger Cole, as Elec-
trical Operator at the The-
atre de Verdire.
M. Musset PNan, Official'
Guide attached to the Bu-
meau of Tourism of Cap-Hai-
M. Guy Laraque, as Chief
of Service of. General Corres
pondance at the National Of
fice of .Tourism..
Mile Caridad Appollo, as
,'Mil' Paulette Guichard as
Secretary Typist, .-
MI. Felix Racster, as Chief
of Service Information 'of
Statistics and Redeptionist.
M. Ernest Adam, as Elec-
trical' Helper at the Theatre
de Verdure VcMassillon Coi-
Controler at the
Controler at the
October 7, 19
A WOMAN IS HEARD .practice medicine in various
countries, notably in Sierra
SLeone and Venezuela, from
The treating of haitian wo the latter country he has co-
mvn like slaves and children me to this city with the ob-
is coming to an end said Ma- ject aforementioned.
dame MVadeleine Sylvain Bou When we think of the
chereau, at a mass meeting number of women tha' die
on the champ de Mars,in ho iin confinement and the num
nour of Colonel Paul Magloi- ber' of mortal accidents re-
re, tuesday evening septemb gistered just because no hos
er 20 th. pital, no private or public
(A new era is I beginnmng1 clinic is to come rapidly to
continued Madame Bouche- the rescue of those whose ca-
reau, in which more than Ise clainim an immediate need
half of. the Haitian people1 of blood plasma,. we are not
will Nolonger be put aside at a loss to wish full success
when decisions about the fa- to the initiative of- Dr Mit-
te of the nation are being ma chel. ,
The Haitan woman asked An outfit costing nearly
for emancipation not becau- $ 15.000 will soon be instal-
se for ha political not becau- led. A part of this has alrea-
tions, but because, the right dy arrived here Mitchel,who
to vote is for bher the only s studied n the great me-
..- I di1 all centers abroadn is con-
way to obtain a better legal
status and' the social applica-
tion of : social refers neces
sary for the development of
Raising her c;y for justi-
ce, and .equality, Madame
Bouchereau, demanded that
action be taken for the revi-
sion of the civil and penal
code in order to establish e-
quality of rights between
man and woman.-
der to obtain social reforms.
We want to ,help our country
in its (fight fight against ig-
norance poverty and sickn-
,ess. We' ask for better., orga-
nization of educatiorijs nfta
tion, labour, and so 4e;cu-
rity. We askfor schools for
all the Haitian young and
old in the towns and the vil-b
lages. Hospitals, nurseries
night-shelters orphanages, ju
venile courts, homes for the
mentally and physically' de-
Madame Madeleine 'Syl-
vain Bouchereau conclued
hor speech by declaring that
Colonel Magloire's program
upheld many of these social
reforms and that because of
his liberal platform for justi-
ce and eH gity, the women
of Haiti are in full support
of hiA election.
IN PORT- AU-'PRINCE .
Dr. Francis Mitchel, from
'Liberia arrived in Port- au-
Prince with the object of es-
tablishirng a blood bank.
Dr. Mitchel was born in
Cauvin as Galveston, Texas,. of British
e Theatre de parents from Trinidad who
S emigrated to the U.S. He left
Rameau, as the U.S. in 1931'for Liheria
e Theatre de where in less than 2 years,
he became a naturalized citi-
50. zen. He/ left Liberia to
; ".. ... .-, .. ,
THE WINDING UP OF
An appropriation of 145.
500 gourdes has been award
ed the Finance Department
to be used for the winding
up of certain debts contract-
ed for the Exposition.
JIMMY TUCK IN
PORT- AU- PRINCE
The well known American
Journalist, James Tuck, ar-
rived in Poit-au- Prince
thursday october 5th. He is
here to cover the elections
which are to take place on
Sunday the 8 th. Mr. Tuck
well known as a friend of
Haiti will report on the
events of the elections or
"News Wegpk and will take
same pictures for
the (National Broadcasting
sidered one of the finest spe MAX CHAUVET ATTENDS
coialists in medical matters. INTERAMERICAN PRESS
GENERAL ADMINISTRA ,1VCMr. Max Chauvet, Diiwe-.
TION OF POST OFFICES' tor of Le Nouvellistes left
TO ISSUE COMMEMO- on Tuesday 3rd. 'for New
RATIVE POSTAGE York to attend the 6th Inter
SSTAVIPS OF THE UNIVER- american Press Confe'ece."
SSAL POS'TAL UNION to be held at the Waldorf As .
toria Hotel from October 9
i The General Administra- to 15 .
tion of Post Offices advises *. -*
that Commiemorative .Stamps YOUNG WOMAN ANfDl ,-.4
of the 75 th. Anniversary LIVE WIRE '
of the Universal' Postal U- .
nion will be placed on sale Al yig'woman came
at the Post Office, Grand- se" to being electrocuted last'
Rue, starting wednesday o eek while 'Walkig ..
tober 4 th. The Post Qffice the 'Rp.Eelu.s I "ow :
seal will appear on these st ..ion lI'
stamps 'th'e first day. was o i found.
Port- au- Prince, September' the" ,g: was taken t 1'
30, 1950. Genferall w ere
', case..ii4 t d. .gri .i .
REFORM STARTED AT dr"cia i .:l'"
THE TELEGRAPIf AND the live .wie Ejunan edo
TELEPHONE OFFICE' the .ver d'4 aa.t' e-ren.
.A Reform was started -last, '"" r ',-de).
Friday 'at thle. Teleho6ine aind; ,ARRj...- .
Telegraph office, in an ..... .. US j tL '- ...'..
,to dlear the .ground.for. oper- ,. The 31.S & Sa' "t" ar-
ational modernization, reor- riveddi nh bay t'i8 a.m.
ganizatton, expansion, 'and to Saiay 'po.,i' Guntanamo
provide telephones .that work Bay uba.. :
In the mopping up opera-' The sub 'ith a.'c ple-
tionst more than 25 asinecu-, ment of 70mnidn, 7 '-officers
res, have been. discharged is uilder die command of
The position of' Administra- CDR Charles F. Leigh.
tive Director occupied by En aSea Cat" is to leave today
gineer Gresset Herard Has at 5 p.m. destination unk-
been done away with. nown.
We compliment Mlr. Luc
Fouche,. secretary of State SHIP ON*
for Public works who is di- HARBOUR REEF
rgctly responsible for this A.P.C U.S Ves
and other reforms of services Class
that are supervi- sel were aground in Poz*t-au
sion.:t.h u day morning in Port-au-
,., . :. Prince harbour..
It was robt cessary to
.abandon ship, although an '
An operator protests the attempt failed,. o take her -
unfairness of calling >im' a off at 4 p.m. yesterday. A
war profiteer, as thretis oseond .attempt will be tri,..
'time, he says, when he is noted at high tide today. The
after a- fast buck., going will be rough as this
- .-, .,'. .'
PAGE 4 I "HAITI SUN UNDAY OCT. th ...
POETS' CO RNER
S HAITI lILL- TOP PROEM
By A (,inda THOMAS
Peace hovers over- this beau' Man grows up ,
[tiful isle I quietness; Shake off blues or dou
Osf calling rain, As hd g6ows older, ., CAJIQIjG N for toi for. a good chance to
" Wh.ose cadTences were born He' talks less. se born December 23 ]a- I position is presents e
S[of fury Wen ie is old nuatiy 19 o Cpric,orn rs- THR Ma a
-, Massacre and pain. He sits admrong ng. effbri tb settle accounts, cl
S Instead of dark drops of vio- Grey grandtfathers LSUN~ Chge se sales, came to. propertyj,
i p [elrnce An'f hIolds his tongue. si"I plans as c'rcut6mtances may' greeme.ets; -have .pertirieit
MIn spattering fall,. I'd rather sit R di,e.e. Ds'ard social activi- formation at finger fis -.:
M VIurmur, .as of a ; running By a, Rmi-shelf ties that stra in'the budget. i YO can
- tr. s e [stream,. .Ad' tell people MOI --- Know the th ek wf old bales
Turns seYene. backgroundd situation the bet i t d.. o a
.As thowuh it loved this me- The
[lody, so calm .-fi________'' nancial deals, or play for SAT. ~ There is astil g
THe isle replies, '. : personal advancement. r urret of hard. felI
And 'black and brown clasp 'ha t one lamp 'by n, T E -o ersh o' par n
[hands with white T ';cts are ejsietto deal with b one
[hadse with white hiph iny' feet are guided, .cts ate ~aier'to 'deal own. t h Doh't ifne-.:dra wn I.j
SBefre our eyes. hat is the m wheri.hey're'-out in the open D il
and that is the lap of epe Diplomacy. gets you a better PISCESs hos
______ _. riepce. I know of no wayof lon run Febuary 19 f rchhe -6ng run.
Shun idleness. It is-a rust iudgihg of the future bu t by .* r : *- The going's PiLes ts :..
that, attach*.s itself'i to the th6 past. n "' a '0 W t ,W con fu'sed SUN th Ma. -M r d"on
most. brilliant etals. B in Franklin .(1706- fprsan be turnd
Froncois VOLTAIRE I Patrick HENRY 1790), United States lublis- partners unpredictable -yet fpros can b o ur 't
_ ,' -" i her,. philosopher, Statesman,. it all mayilad'to ne. pa s ou, as you pro, '
and to the entire ation, sur can weather the br h C
1 wr man y scientist, wasborn and varied n He ,eor'of.ind op market ups gresch into the worls. .0
SpBoston, e auadchustts, onAin a --" Perspective sf a good- min er,' 'buit
S.+A .. ,"Busin. ....-
Philosplland good judgment pay off. ut t.
January 7, 1 MON ""urna t-
0 .m-.. Benjamin Frapkli n's con- There'sno stirt hospital for ex- -rable 20. -a- Feitarua tit a
Sbutions t the cultural ad eened or a party Lea o know-how..
:'D y 1anc e. FRiTs Postpone ydur' profit. M dK e e: i;
C v a n c e m e n t a n g c iv ic' np ro -i bI g: a ---ru'-V
f E E Eyement, of Philadelphia, whe nanial m6ves nless y ure ,rLpn gtu atner ,hre .-e
Sre he lived most. of his life surr *ou able weat ge secur ys concered Con
rand to th entire atiPoon, sure you want, have fthe desouTrT. long-ter
'".,,- atontagbrasbnr throdvw 'a mionl
eCarI were manrd'y and varied. He cori-petition or market ups rehhinto
blished^Hi anually 1.7-32 to arrafge.ent h -i.nt- Don't say.
helped found the Americ1and db-n
,_ f' '- 'Philosophical Society.;a pubracical- Old ansinies c on- u or your ri when butl
hwis.dem.into thatsands of ho ofttuorn qpiionb fld-a-- touchy and .those. p
auioruf "im.vawnai ,ft .& c i academy* whk" later beca'a ditions arel ipaistable ; dOverex-i.nS' ae. "l the brass knuls
.. .. tu. el gaif aod tan iriterfere th youseia' ip a-ef rd
uuiruuw w teix: metheU! franklin's d Pistinguisn-ed tetion i esri alr sae wit og intn.ni
isylvania; t public 11- or.' forg es e rg- m nolved oes. Primdn.
,bra.. in Nortla America.; and. .th Lactlius cn pr ve e."
SagI.i Ba terieo the, eoi'ntrys e first hospital. born Ja e , oa- yFebr ous cia-no, more, no le
He initiated a postal service, rqars risi ng., .
fire- fight ing copenmanie d arnin i allgobs.
aA e aompa. ite bit frieide or a party THi -- Lean on he .
dN'r axpeerfclpqrtiierh weie. en :4n
the -s GEaen .t, tehtee ap1I. lig.w. zette
., lea. ng 'l el, ew y tte r h o,, able o secity's conerhed.
FIT ,ter of the; pe -r od. His aPoor'ywou Vt h f = desoulla, l ."g-ten-4 r
MOT MO. Rti ars Almaacpi l ifreelly. Mae's. Heravel dr' sd io'6 m ,
-r'e is Baysa the Ol d. agothing ai: -nORMATIO R i'.. when f: elin.
gain. d an intr ere with woudi toe nothing, toe
grow up on, the wrongui sde __ pacal ises, leai or te i-ri n '-1
._.. cae hd vpro..t.jconside~t~ots. Ev S Rash pp is
.1 with twe Pennsylvdnia. As-: emizg .eases. may.. involve you. in... .
sembly, and, the, Continential HMealbh or- yor rentst 'difficult to fu'f.,
Congp.e.s He helped, frhme pinr% tbe b;low oar, yn)ur job -no, more, no- le
4J the United States Declara-- .-. ..t
vss,,m ; tioe of, Indgpendanrce; ad: "'
was a, melb.qr. of- th Fedq-. Fe'
ral CQnven.ton. afci1-t$.7 8 7 .'
.. .. which drew: up the Consfith.
A tion of' the Vnitetd-!Stat .
Franklin experimented wi- ..
dely with a kite in a thun in
'. R S I.y4 A 52 proved bran ape- x
.. ,. -. *t derstormn.. that liifgini k .".
SMO OT""I fRlFORU *Lf. l ielectricity. are ideontical. u'b '
sequently, he invented a 1igh9
toning. rod and a he'afhgsto-
-~r-~ ~ V ~ 4~2V
I 'SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.'
Grand ]Rue, Nixt to
3 Tablespoons butter
V pound beqtom round
3 Tablespoons fiosir salt
2 Cup1 milk
2 beef 'b..lkA n cubess
dash -worespersre sauce.
Melt the 6Mter ins p 'fry-
ing pan and saute tke
ground meat in it until se-1
pirated and brown. Stir in
flour, salt and pepper. Add
the piik and dissolved beef
bosillon cubes slowly let
boil I minute and then. sea
son with worcestershire sau
ce and additional salt and
pepper if necessary. A half
teaspoon of minced onion
may be gasateed OWh the.
beef f desired.
QUI MOUN ?
IT MAY CONCERN -
September 0 th.
10 O'clock. AWhat apla-
ce to find one's divinity in.
11 O'clock? Some, people
will believe .anything, if it
is whispered to them. '
12 O'clock: all angels
were .dressed in white and
I O'clock: When she is
in a very smart gown, she
looks like an ,,Edition de
luxe-of a bad french novel
(Dorian Gray) -
Later: It was nice seeing
you again, even for such a
Still Later: It was a
swell party. I'm sick as a
Early: Don't measure
your importance by your
A DEPARTMENT "OF SOUVtMRS
LA BELLE CREOLE
' Haiti's leading dep-rtment store.
Art and Curio Shop
Rpe' du -Quai Tel: 3145
HAITIAN HANDCAR-VED MAHOGANY
Mahogany, Sisa1 Shoes & Bags
Silver &_ French Perfumes
Rue du Magasi.n de ,IEtat *
8 Cu. Ft. REFRIGERATOR
.Hours are from 8 a..m. till
4 ps?. .orme ops coes be-
'tweewt the Jwurs of 12 avd
Sat. is- noon closing, bfa
u number of shops especial-
l Wouvengir shops stay open
through t'he day.
Banks open at "
close at 1'p.m. Sai
out Offfice of ,,W 8a
.m al'd close at 5.'.30'.p .
LIAT OF ARRIVALS
MENS t-A Shoes
NURSES White Shoes
CoJton Strapless -Dresses.
Opposite KLMI Airways
Rue des Miracles
Rue du Peuple
morning shadow. I types of foods at peak -
(Albanian proverb) Savor. Thee's a big "
locker for frozen ,
The Radio: We keep the foods and o e ubso 'l
radio going all the time to pea o"Ss 2AS l "AME I PERFU
distract our empty heads. W e; i t oheM .. .- --
(Ann Bridge) SI foez a'darl
Centre d'Art: If there is@ oa m 4 6s me
no meaning in it, said the m we t a
king, that saves a world of
trouble you know, as weP .. .A
*eedu't try so find any. A 8B]IE CRELE
(Alice n wonderland) --C
JNG ALL G
Britain Puts' its
to work Earning
ft on fas inal ed
n put its historic
ghosts to work tO help earn
70 million tourist dollars
this,- summer, cashing in on
Americans' love of ghost
From the .haunted Tower
of London to William Shva-
kespeare's 'sleepy hometown
Stratford- on Avoh, anxi-
ous to- please guides. .and
innkeepers are boning up
on .the fascinating national
legends tourist like to hear
: --- the more horrific or. ro-
. mantic the better. .
The tourist industry, cur-
rently greeting the .first big
rush of 1950's expected 600
thousand foreign visitors,
170 thousand of them Ame
ricans is finding British
ghosts almost as val'able,a
stock- in- trade as .the fa-
mous White Cliffs of Do:
ver or the stately Canterbu
ry Cathedral. ,
Altogether the country
', hopes to.. make 164. million
S dollars fiom 'toriists of' all
nationalirtis before Novem'
ber's yellow fogs and -wet
weather strangle, the traffic
Anne Boleyn, Col Blood
The gloomy, nine-hundr-
Sed- year- old To*er of Lon
don oldest active service.
fortress, in-Europe packs
the biggest, entertainment
wallop. It has 40 colorful-
ly-garbed cbeefeater, gui-
'des with every detail of the
Tower's bloody history at
their fingertips. The first
'beefeaters' were Six teenth
Centuryroyal waiters and
'Says Tower constable Col.
Edward H. Carkeet James:
"Americans enjoy hearing
our ghost stories as much
as seeing the crown fewels.
even though we advise a
large grain of salt. This
place is full of legends.
The specters of many
longdead tower victims, in
cluding 'two beheaded wiv-
es of King Henry VIII -
Anne Boleyn and Kathari-
ne Howard are .suppos-
ed to haunt its ramparts.At
night the creams of tortur-
ed men reputedly echo in
S the dungeons. Visitors eat
Built by William. the
Conqueror to command
the lower reaches of the bu
sy Thames River, the fam-
ous graystone tower has
served a,9; fortress, prison,
royal residence, mint, arm-
ory and private execution
SIts main job now is' to
display and guard Bri-
SI r.e", K ,, .
tain's ma icnt 5 -mIL.-- H4H1allace, Kent,
lion dollar' crown jewels, tle.ite'iclId ghost of LI-
Crack armed troops, steel dy Atte-Hall reportedly of-
i bars and plate ,glass sur- ten jumps from the tower
round the ioyal gems when -roof. The heartbroken nob-
they're on show at sixpence lewoman threw herself
(7 cents) a look. Swift-fal- from it five hundred years
ling steel curtains wofild 'ago after seeing her hus-
snap off the arms of any band gored to death by a
one smashing the glass and stag.
'reaching in. -. ,:. /At Bruce Castle,v Totten-
Last attempt at the"- was ham," tradition says the mo-
made 279 years ago, before. ahing 'specter of Constantia,
the jewels were placed in wife of cruel Lord Colerai-
their steel and glass cage. ne, haunts ,the rqof of the
As Irish adventurer nam-i clocktoegt "rpfm whiG she'
ed Colonel Blood grabbed jumped ,toydeath. i i -6842. ,
some and ran. Guards Then there's the bald-
caught him., As might be:I head spook of Gibbet Cros-
'expected, Blood's resentful sroads ax Lutterworth, Leic-
ghost is one of those, said ester. The story goes that
to be still chasing around the footpad J who murdered
the tower. baldheaded man three hun
dred years ago liter was
Will Shakespeare hanged. at the crossroads.
S oeBaldy, they say comes
S.;Another celebrated Bri- now and then for a revenge
tish spo6k lives one hundr- ful look.
ed miles away in rustic
Warwickshire, on the
banks of, the silvery Avon' ELEPHANT CUTLET
River where 18 year-old
William Shakespeare .woo- Once upon a 'tiue .there:
ed and won pretty Anne were two men in; Vienna
Hathaiay, in 1582.1 Natu- who wanted to. open a'restau
rally, it's the Bard himself, rant.
Local legend says Shake- One was a dentist who
speate's restless spirit still was tired of filing teeth and
wanders along the Avon on always wanted to own a res-
clear, moonlit nights, parti- taarant, and the other a fa-
cularly when one 'of his mous cook by the name of.
plays is being performed at Souphans.
the Riverside Memorial The Dentist was however,
Theater. a little afraid.
If true, he's strolling ,,There area, hesaid, ,alrea
there now because 1950's se dy tocminany restaurants in
ven- month Shakespeare w- Vienna, restaurants of every
pertory season --- longest in kind, Viennese', 'rench, Ita-
Stratford's history is in lian, Chinese, American, Ame
swing. It ends in octo-
Ghost- H1-nters agree
Britain's premier spook -
a woman haunts a hill
top Elizabdthan mansion in
Essex called Hill Hall. She'
s known as the Gray Lady
kind is 350 year old.
> Her story is a lulu: the
sevtn sons of Sir Thomas
Smith, Queen Elizabeth's
Secretary of State, are said
to have fought a crazy du-
el. among themselves with
razor sharp daggers for her
love, stabbing each other to
death. They gasped out
their lives in a gory heap.
'. For centuries shocked,
Hill Hall visitors have re-
ported seeing a wraith- like
figure in white pacipg ar-
ound a circle of blood-
stains on the floor. .
In little Burstead, Essex, '
a spook is said to ring a;
.bell promptly at 1 a.m. at.
the Sixteenth Century. Tow-
er House ma.ision.
rican Chinese, Portuguese,1 -, r"~. w --
Arkpnilan, Dietary, Vegeta-
ran, wish, Wie and Bee Make work a
Restaurants, in short a1l sorts a ,'
of restaurants>. Evs, even working can be enjoyable when'your business it con- '
But the Chef had an Idea. Uducted in the cool and comfortable atmosphere created by a
There is one' kind of res- Carrier Boorh Air Conditioner. A mere flip of a switch will trans-
taurant that Vienna has form your office to the climate of an airy hill top. '
ott, heakid? said t With the Carrier Room Air Conditioner you can enjoy. Invigorat-
haDentist ki siding coolness with all the benefits of controlled ventilation, and
freedom from' dust and noise.
(.A restaurant such as has ne
ver existed before-a restau- Quickly .installed-without interruption to your normal, offl' ,.:
rapt for cutlets'from every routine..Begin to enjoy these benefits now-and for many years '
animall' in the world%'. to come. '
The 'Dentist was afraid, ,
bit finally he agreed, and l May we invite you to a demonstration at our show-room? ? -,"
the famous Chef went out to
the famous Chef went out WHATTHE CARRIER ROOM AIR CONDITIONER DOES:.
chairs, and engaged help, COOLS ROOMS to a comfortable temperature
pots and pans and .had a regardless of outside heat.
sign painted with 'big red REMOVES EXCESS MOISTURE... from stHicky .
letters teri feet high saying: i humid air.
COutlets from Every INTRODUCES FILTERED PRESH AIR...Oand
Animal -in the World.D A Model for gently circulates it throughout the room..
The first customer that en Every Room Size SHUTS OUT NOISE, insects, dust, wind and r
tered the door was a distin- I rain...windows and doors may be closed.
guished' 'lady, a CounessC. (CarT FIRST NAME IN AIR CONDITIONING
She sat down and asked
for an Elephant -Cutlet. .
Continued on Page 11
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTOR .f SAITI
"SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.
THE SUN LIBRARY
SIMON BOLIVAR about?... This boe
By ry'af what the
Gerhard MASUR what their singi:
The Book is. a thought- them. It is the s
J Jul study of ithe life and ti, which'is the
character of the South Ame ho .ey in Africa
rican Liberator, and the The words of
best ever published on Bo- tely one hundred
livar. Dr. Alasur, inter- fo. songs are h(
prets Bolivar's life as a tra- in the original
gedy in terms of .his duali- translated into I
ty and illustrate it by. well:. dies-for one hux
chose and- sigificat pas i -of them are
sages fromtn the Liberators ve introductory
own writings. Dr. Masur, a cuss the backgr
refugee from Hitler who cial traditions ii
settled in Columbia spgnt cial and cultu
three or more years digging what.yodoun an
-materials for the"book,soe to the
could be able to present Bo gious rituals, w(
livar as he was, an author- and other: secult
dtive in the History of the he cutiur..us
Americas H-aitiri; music
ok is the sto
y sing, and
ng means to
tory of Hai-
child of Da-
ere set down
round of so-
n Haiti:. ra-
nd the deities
ar aspects of
d .^- .4
(INTERVIEW WITH you prefer to paint most?
SA. I like to paint farm
CURACAO OPENS HAITIAN ARTISTlandscapes and peasant- sce-
MtJSEUM OF COLONIAL IE nes. I paint, them mostly
FURNITURE Gabriel Leveque lives from memory.
in Croix des Bouquets, a lit
A museum of colonial fur- tle village about' 30 miles. When you are
r iture and household arti- from Port-au -Prince. Despi painting, do you want to
les has been opened in te his 26 years 'of age, he iv be realistic? .
Willenistad, Curacao. A fi- still supported by his par- A.- I always try-to re-
ve-minute taxi ride from ent but hopes I day to have present the elements of my
the center of town, the mu his own studio in Port-au. painting as they are in real-
seum's gayly colored .'roof Prince. The establishment ity. That is why I want
houses a growing collection of this studioo hde. ,become now to paint directly from
of colonial antiques', notable an ideal Leveqha.e since Nature. ,
for their historical interest, it represevs a new indepen Q. Are you .alw s sa-
according to the Grace Line detlife f'or him. tisfied with your paintings?
Among, the objects that. .. -
)r. Chris EngplsI the foun- .Although distance prev- A. ---Some- paintiigs I
der of the museum has ga- ents him ftom coming to like very much after'-I fin-
thered together are beds the big city often, from ti- ish them; others I do over
with gilded edges, and cur- me to time he makes the again adding more detail
ains, large glass chande- trip bringing 3 or 4 pictu- until they look complete to
liers, and bells which once res that he has painted in me. Sometime, they cannot
were used to summon sla- his lonesome village. Al- be completed because of cer
ves to work on the planta-' ways these painting repre- tain colors don't; h. a v .e
tions. In the garden, repre-,sent agricultural scenes or ve at the time. Then"JI leave)
sentative plants can be seen folk stories that he was told them until I buy those c6-
This book can be found of all the elements of t he "fL
aThi book can be found everyday lif of the people Curacao will be on display
at the Hatian- American labr, rumor, religion, and as soon as construction of
Institute Library. . .the Aviary is completed..
I' Boloivar old ill di- the dance. The author believ-
h' d .- s that the songs are a .omn-
sappointed, grieved, calum- l thate stores are a .old us- ,
niated,-and badly paid. Be- storbusof old cus-
leive me I have never look toms' and -beliefs. There is a '
ed upon uprisings with fri-lperpernatural. There is a vi- /
ends eyes, and during these Africane deities of Africa andthe l
last days I have even repen A d the rei- .
..... ... gion -called Vodoun. and in 'dw
tea or thos
. against the
h'ape of sa'
an J This f
is lost fore
only a case
-piness, or n
change a w
ce I am in
-bling the E
country, I r
have nO coi
In the hills
sings and d
and Petro v
There will I
when a boy. ors because the colors I
Q. D6 you know any- put must exactly corres-
hina about Vodop? pond with those in Nature.
hig about Vodou?
A. If I tell you that
never in my life 'have I as-
sisted a Vodou ceremony, I
am sure that you wouldn't
believe ate.. My.. parents are
Catholics and they are not
interested in. Vodou.
Q. -- Are you interested
in reading books on; Art?
A. -- I do like to read
books on Art and look at
the pictures in them. I like
Raphael and Delacroix but
I. like Raphael better. One
e h o.un ertoK .os e Q. What about some of his paintings that I like
Spaniards. All the songs he Haitians sin. / of your paintings that repre very much is ,Transfigura-
qg comes to theh use. This book is a d ii sent gods of the forest or of tion', a painting finished
fusion; I have no us f th the water-are they Vodou after Raphael's death by.
ving the fatherl-cusion of these survival 'Gods? one of his pupils.
feeling, or rather and an appreciation of "the 0-Al .rNt D AT Q.--- Do your parents li-
ctjon, strangles mus, A. No. The are cha- ke your paintings?
and surrenders \VIth all folk music doom- racters in French stories A. Yes they do- and
ration. I am of. 'd to a more or less rapid ex THE HAIIAN that I heard or- read about
nserat.on.wI am of THE HATIANs hang them all over the hou
that everything termination rough the pho AMERICAN INSTITUTE metime to paint Vod u so- se. They feel that I definit-
ver... If it were nograph and radio,. it ano- iEDECORATES metme to pa b t efore I dou sub ely chose this career and sin
of making a sa- er generatonjes b before I do so I ce they like me, so -they li-
Swere it hap-f the sort recorded here -The Haitian American llhave.to study so that I ke what I'am .oing. -.
y life or m e disa THO Institute has redecorated its on'ussignificaner te relig- ean CHENET
Buive me, ou Mr. A NOTE ON THE AUTHOR library and music room. Q- Whic .subject do (Copyright 1950)
. But I am con- ourlander is the au- The .interior of the library
such a' sacrifice thor of ra plays, arti- has been repainted, and
useless, for thees on aiti and the Dmi- new pictures' hung. A study _ _"_ _
worldd is beyond a nican Republic, poetry, and corner has been arranged at
power, and -sin has done reviewing for the one end o the room using "
capable of eta- New York Sun and the Sa- no overhead lighting, but
happiness of my turday Review of Literatu- rather soft lighs held .in f
refuse to rule it. re. A novel with a West In baskets and Bamboo lamps.
the tyrants of d i a n background a s Permanent picture racks ha u
have expelled published in the spring of 'e been built into the tops U o
wed me; thus I 1940. He has made six of the bookshelves. These
untry to which I trips to Haiti, and his obser contain biweekly exhibits AND
or sacrifices,. nations in HAITI SING- of pictorial records of Ame
-S IGI ING are, scholarly, un pre- rican life. They are lighted MAGAZINES
SINGING udiced, and truly' revealing by calabash shaded lights. MAGAZINES
SCByourlader of the way of life of the These lights also flood the
of Haiti evderyo people who inhabit the Hal booksheves in this area of IN
of Haiti everyone tian hills. th rm
lances. Babies of the roos. ENGLISH
s dance. Vodoun ThemusF r1oom":bas 'eenE
vith their elders. Lobster ompletely revisedto prov- Sole distributor of the
ay night, some- Super Fresh de more space. New York Herald Tribute ..
e will be a dance Specialties Indirect calabash lamps (Deliver daily to your door)
,e drummers, and Grand Rue iliminatethe records. BarA LA CARAVELLERo
g. -Next to Pharmq eC boo lamps on the' opposite A .ARL .49 r
iat do they sing Telemaque Cotixiied o% Psgp 12r- ,' .-.. 2
-, -" i
.-.. AiM I ,A
lih h l bi d of
- .- t.
SUNDAY OCT. B th.
...It 45oes o h.ur Fhe Fy
'.BATURES TI RO RO
and his drums
TR.UJE. HAYTIAN MUSIC
RUE DU QUAl
A iuique colqlctioa of re-
ics are to be found, at the
NATIONAL MUSEUM of
Port au Prince on the
Champ de Mars.
Visiting Hours: Monday
through Saturday 9 A.M -
.... COCKTAIL HOUR ...
AT COOL KENSCOFF
5.000 Ft. above Sea- Level
and Wine Cellar
CHATELET DES FLEURS
Enjoy an Exceptional
*- EL RANCHO-..
-Enjoy all Club Facilities
amid pleasant Surroindiags
Ope for Menw.qi
*Ply: A";* e Dupo"t. Mgr. TEL: 713-
GCarolina cao- danced congo
.owiique corps'm fai'm mal
Carolina cao- dance congo
youque corpsfm fai'm con-
Dancd congo- rahi congo
Dance congo- rahi congo
Carolina Cao neg noiai
ti zoreille enrage.
Carolina Cao neg nouai
ti zoreille enraged.
Recordings of Haitian
songs by El Saieh are ob-
tainable, at the ,La Belle
Beach 4Vnir:: afies, wil!
yu give mre 20 cents'for a
cup* d- cQffee?
SGi-: But coffee is only 10
Beachcomber:I kpow, Miss
But wron'tyou join me?
AME RI~ As
ROULETTE, DICE a21
VA RM WEATHER fS
O SODA FOUNTAIN
THOSE COOLING, DELICIOUS DRINKS, MALTS
AND ICE CREAM -
LA BELLE CREOLE
is 'oar specialty
SODA POP /
This whistling boy, returning from a successful
fishing trip. accompanied by his dog, portrays the hap
py, carefree spirit of the summer vacation.
DINE BY TI)
*. -i .4
,,NOBBE -- BONDELSi'
.(American Style Grocery)
Rue Pavee 2 blocks
From the Grand Rue
"* ... ."
p '. .. ., U .
SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.- HAITI SUN PAG
LETTER FROM AMERICA --
By Miary WIILA;RD that they are willing to ac- der, apple butter, and pectin. pi.nk cloud, aiid in the fallU ..ctum that apple -tees
----oo-- eept the slogan- almost lite- Pectin is used to solidify when the ripe fruit is gathe- should besaluted on Chtist-
October is apple- picking raoly. Fdr generations- Aimnsri- frtiit jellies. Apple butter and' red and stored in cellars or -mnas Eve.
time in many parts of the can children have carried ap- cider' are- usually made from stacked in bright pyramids -
United States. The red, rus- ples- to school in their lunch apple that are too small or on shop counters.The, fdsi.v In Arnqrica, one of the Na-
set, or .golden fruit, with, palls. It is an old cstom am distcrt-:d' to'sell as eating an- are usually sponsored by ci-' tion's favorite folk heroes is
its: faintly pungent odor, is ong children to shine an ap- p'e.'Cider fermente-' apple vic groups in communities associated with the 'fruit,.Ac
*.aW Lharacteristic of the' pie and place it on the teach-, juice retains its sweet, sligh whEre apples are an import- carding to legend, all the ap-
mldnth as the brilliant folia- er's dsk as a .present. This' r-y iangy taste for several ant source of income. Para- ple trees in the American
g6 and crisp, sunriy days custom has given rise to the w:eks before it turns sour. dea, pageants;, and. the gelec-. Midwest 'were planted by
that mark the autumn Sea- expression, sPolishing the ap After that it can be used as tion of a.pretty young wo- John Chapman, a gatnt prea-
son iii most' of the country. ple, used to mean toadying. vnigar. iman to be r.Apple Queens chwr who was supposed to pr
In the largest apple-qprodu- to any person.in a.' position' Apples are a pleasant ex- are customary events, have sown them in the early
cing Statesi where a commer to grant a favor. cuse for festivals in many National. Apple Week .will nineteenth century. fte has'
.cialfgrower may have as ma- A fourth of the American parts of the country, both in be observe-d this year from come dowri in history as
ny as 300- acres (120' hecta- apple crop goes into such! the spring, when the apple 'october 28 to November 4. Johnny Appleseed. A 250-,
res) of orchards, farmers processed by -products as ci-I blossoms rEsemble a 'delicate It is promoted by the apple mile stretch of highway in'
send out a calt' for- pickers industry to dramatize the the State of Ohio is lfamted.,
from neighboring States. i- health value of -the fruit, em- with flowering crab apple
"a"'nt wstablsho l the '-m,' .. ohasize its imkport'ance in tie trees as a memorial to John-
harvnest e establish themselves I- .' '' Nation's economy, and to' sti- ny Appleseed.
.nae omtorhe jettliceofals'to do mulate interest in the var- In addition to the Ocitoberl
the -sele6ttve-, -earfdul job ofI ous apple festivals. The ap- apple festi als, the apple als
-coll~bting'the perishable fruit led's ample vitamin and mi. fi ures prominently lthe
fSnilt crpauntie-- psrihose far neral content almost justifies celebration of Halloween .o
mers have art unexpledtedly the saying, <,AAi apple a day, the last diy of 'October.. At
largt vield sometimes short-' keeps thedoctor away)d. The Halloween .parties bdbbing'
ez- the 1 hool' Idayto allo* ol- ruit Pro-vides starch, sugars for apple,:is a traditional "
ider children- to 'help* With the a 'ron, phosphorus and pectin, game. Chiden -kneel aiurid .
crop. College students and ci- 'nd vitaminsA, B, C, and G. a large tib of wa'er in
cult-al .i .s H e o"
ty wdrloers often spend a The apple 'has -played a pro whih h apples are floating..
week end in se country p r- 'mitr. nt role in world follho- With hands clased behind.
king -apples to edrn extra mo- re. 'In Greek mythology, the. theii backs, they tr to pj .k
ney and etjpyi the pleasant. A pple of Discord, awarded up an. apple with their teeth" :
autumn veaEider. S on by Paris son of King Priam and hold it there until tih ,
trucks loaded high,.w, ith baskI of Troy, to Aphrodite, preci- Iget up. Prizes .are'. w.git
the of appeways ti a4 r down l pittedd thle. Toj an war when for those who can manage
the highways :ri th wato 0'Aphrodite showed her grati- the feat. In still another Hal-
promoted the isale of their tude by helping Paris steal lowein game, apples are hung
glass jugs of cider, the 'f 'eautfffi G;eaw i-elen. froiti on sfrihgrs fror-a the celltifr
tawny-colored drink that is her husband ekt mytholo- The contest is to see who'
made from the jtice of apple] tells t 0. Ata oan eat ore of the ,twirli
Apples are one of the most. A favorite poemt American chidi'en'o bdgli i aWhh f lahta, who lost the race to apples with his hamds tied be -
valuable items in Amnrica's the frost is on .the pumpkin and the fodder 's in itl,*' shibdl Whihh she had' 4ilen dJi*n' hit bhck% The' apple is
fruit crop, and the principal 'It describes the countryside thrbugkhut rfistf odfthe rift. them dropp itltd' .egol.abi l.o a' fbrtune;- tel-~nt'device
source of income for faibners al areas, of ite United- States To tfi ar i Wm o must apples an0.she pa.sed to pick at Halloween, parties. If d
in many sections. The entire 'gather the tcn icm, brown* rtpes .d talks' gstndb i g iii Thet Ii3,' ndar boy ov girl can peel an apple'
fruit crop is valued at 7/or 8. shocks an car .y in the pur-pkins in the ni'ohtli Swi .... h"-e so that theskinis ill in one
'percent Nation's total agnri- r October; it is season of long bit plbisant wokm g rwa r an aple piece, he will throw the peel-
cultural production. days. Heie a' horse-dril4wn. vagori il' aladd' with eara of frok lis 's.r en' d The g d"vei hi .... ft shbulddr and
Apple growers have I dripdened corn. The two farmers wr'omkig alongside' the wa Sca dinavian' godless Idna decipher a' fetter If r the
promoted the sale of" their gons, rip the ears of corn from thie sta'ks and' toss hem was'in charge of dples with. 'alhabet in the pateja't .
productt with the English- prd into .the wagon. In, the background frotnmi ped trel's the rmi '4culous' prorty of peeling assumnis N:
verb, 4cAn apple a day k eps I shed their ,red 'nd gold leaves. Autumn is a ,time of copiferring .1iihqrtaiit~' ..po The letter, adii e.
the doctor away.. Many. A- minellow satisfaction to the farmer. H6"sees- his crop. thok who a.e ,,~e tis. ,td. *ill belD 4
ynericans -like apples so mich laid by' and views the harv '-st .of hi 'year's work. 'folkl' e still ]bon .t 61 pe rscr.' h' s"' b .rry.
-gent needs of somne 56'7d00'Qt.tal .crice bowl'. 'na to approve a six year and availahle, tr re,. Ai a o rl
wealth coe ce on. aid,. to conferences are ,a, Pakis- nal ,rgany
southeast AsiA, currently tak tan, Ceylon, M'alaya, Singa- The problem has been put .
people form mor t MMONWian i' t iet, Na, Cambodia com M1Dmnald, BritiSh:T rea aOe f i.
-quarter of the' worldpopi And Ia Becausv economic Comm"ission:r Gdneral. for and clo '', "..'.,
-,".lation. resources, are still largely dn South. .East" Asia: c4. hugeIi" '
retchin for mb thn derdeveloped, living stad- far- iao and at he sa- well a a
4.000 mians a from eitgis? t- yards are low in many of olf-me time realistic fris thde dqceitr. o. d "list May,
Sat ., B00itsh fri e countries. requird... starting, as. soon facilities. WrI, t-
north th, sorth;-, h a : ,of n., as posintie and. lasting as techregao n
wesoualth and southeast o tiA is Afterences p miary discus- on as ssile. for letaalne!'ng ,
sou the greatest ia, currently tak tan, the Commonwealth, Singa Thie- problem ha is bas iti an care of m gethe withsmUbr',
.'world. In addition tri listing of representatives aid3 will' kpp strictly h . -he United St", 's b a
.'ner deposits at aoldpo 14&. oIn Because economic Au oma. in t-efimir-, o G.nehral. ad L n on for .. "
the 'foodes rod c. /tr .N&' Zes, ae l Idia; ticn ilu rib g .Eas six year, p -hwill, therefore, d.lso l w l.lk wofA-d -iA
SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.
____ ^~~~~~~~ ..,:,,: __ __ *-- ''t'
Miss Kathy Hancock, re-
turned to town sunday, af-
ter spending a months vaca
tion in the States.
Mrs. Ge/ge Leger JN. ce-
lebrated her birthday, sept
1 30 th with a group of fri-
ends, at her home in Petion
bille and at the popular
James Plinton Jn. and
Bomb'erdier and Camera-
man John Adams Jn.. com-
pleted a yhission over the
South province, Monday
last. The mission... bomb
Jacmel in honor of the Co-
Ionel. Leaflets were later
found as far north as Pe-
Vacationing in Haiti and
staying at the Mon Reve
are Miss Katherine Evelyn
Browning, Miss Jane Ann.
Howard, and Miss Alma
Horton of New York City.
r' I. Kenton Rockwell, -ar
W ived Tuesday from Miami
*and is staying at the hotel
Mrs. R. McKinney, arriv-
ed Tuesday .to join her son
who has been in Haiti for
the past three months. They
are at present staying at the
Mr. William Alan Laflin
returned from Ciudad Tru-
Mr. Werne; Wild of Swit
zerland, arrived Tuesday
and is saying at the Oloff-
Jane Nelson and Pauly
Fisherman arrived from San
Juan, and are staying at
the Sans Souci.
Arrived from Ciudad
Trujillo, and stavins at the
Hotel El Rancho are Mr
and Mrs Pete Uznanski.
Miss Joan Rattner of
((This Week-, returned to
the States :last Sunddy, af-
ter spending three weeks
Mr. Erick Tippenhauer,
arrived back in town after
a month of business is the home in Bourdon Saturdqy
U. S. night., for a large circle of
Dr. Paiellero .of the U.N. friends.
I.C.F. left Sunday to attend John Sheldon of Texaco
a Convention in the Domi-. is back in town. .
nican Republic. Denise Aloraille returned.
Raymonde Deschamps re- last week from her vaca-
turned to Port- au- Prince tion in the U.S.
Tuesday. I Yolande Neptune, return
Daniel Brun returned ed from the States where
from a business trip to the she had been receiving me-
States. dical attention.
Back home after an absen Gerard and Aptoine Jo.
de 'of one year, is Frantz seph are back in town af-
Casseus. ter a Business trip to the
Air Casseus is a very. ta- era Busness trip to the
lented guitar player who is Mr. George Baussan re-
well known here and .in turned 'from the States Sun
the U. S. da '
Pauline Boigris returned dy. .
from the U.S last Tuesday Mr George Buteau, ac-
Mr Nazir Daccarett return- companies by his son Cap-
ed from a business trip to tain Edgar Buteau, arrivedI
the States -last Wednesday. back in town last wednes-
Jacqueline Boucard, wife day. Mr George Buteau was
of Victor Boucard, return- fin Baltimore Maryland re-
I ed Wednesday from a vaca- ceiving n medical attention.
tion i4 the States. Ramond Emmons return-
Br/other Jean Vianney, ed to Port, after visiting
Brother of Christian Educa- his wife ad children in
tion, who is the former Boston.
Lloyd Cardoza, returned to Guest of Mr. Frank. Wil-
Haiti Wednesday after spen
ding 4 years in Plermell ,
France. Brother Vianney
who left Friday to take up 5
his duties at- Cap-Haitien, is .
the brother in-law, of Lt. 4,4) CA SHM EF
George Elie. .M.
At the Bingo game at .
Thorland Whdnesday .night -
the 50 dollar prize was not-
won and will stand as first .
prize, next.. Bingo night,
Wednesday 18 th. "
Mr Duane Adams ton .
the consulaiton prize, a bot
tie of conac.
Among, the other prize
winners of the evening we- /
re Senora Lopes Rojas,
and Mrs James.
The Gentlemen from Cu-
ba staying at the El Rancho
are Senor .Acevedo Mestre,
Mestre Marcoleta, Calvet .
Echemendia, and Senor Cal- -
Bill Shepherd arrived at
the beginning of the week
and is staying at the El Ran 4
cho. fer the wonderful ev<
Roger Coster arrived back a wil the fragrant me
in town thursday, after an haunt his every dream?
absence of several months. i2 Of course it will, if you
Mr Coster who is a well Cashmere Bouquet Soap
known. 'photographer, was Bouquet gently caresses y
greeted by wife and son on 7 ing it with the fragrance
,arrival. tantalizing bouquet comes
Air and Mrs Maringes of weddingof twenty-one ra
far more costly than you
olland,are at present vaca than
tioning in Haiti, and stay- find in any soap.
ing at the Citadelle Hotel ( Be forever sweet and dae
Also staying at the Citadel- Cashmere Bouquet Soap .
le are Rita Thompson .and I ever alluring with Cash
Marulyn Dewitt, who arrive Bouquet toiletries!
ed from Cuidad Trujillo,on
on the 30 th.
Joe Noustas celebrated 6admee
his u9a birthday, with a ,-
Sgrand party at Thorland qot
thursday afternoon. The
party was well attended by
classmates and friends. *... .
Mariam H[uneycutt gave 5-
a cocktail party at her ""-:" .... ..*-*......-
Fson, is Mr Gar,.
Walizer 4onmpany .
cla is on a Carribbesi 'S
His Excellency Sr. Riven
Travieso, Ministor of' UrnI
guay, and his wife, Sra, MI
tha Penot de Travieso, arii
.ed in Port-au -Prince a
sistant Chief-' Protoc
le,. Mr. SoreL' 1 iad,
sisted by an er of t
Military HIouse of the Natio
nal Parace. A motor ,bo~d1
.was placed at the disposal bQ
the Protocole by the Harboi
Bureau to meet them...
,~ ~ ^2
On September 9th. laf
the marriage of Fred Sie
and Camnita Gernm. tai
place at the Church of'
Vincent of Paul in New YoXt
Witnesses of the couple -wt
Mir.Luc Grimard. Consul :G
neral. of Haiti ifn'New Yorl
and Mrs: Kasakowski. A ri
,Tception was given at the.cI.
me of Mr and Mrs. Gtiman
S' ,' -A
ening is over,
emory of you
our skin leav-
men love. This
from a secret
I'd expect to
s K- "
Refresh... Add C
Zest To The'Hour'
flAb eldr w.m te.s 6
b#m e u*mstIII 11111 1111g.
iBralssm e Ieo la COUI0 CW S.A.
Brasserie d a Couroiie S.A.'
., 'r -'~.'*
SUNDAY OCT. 8 th.
rcVadame expects no one
'And ,Eadame wants on-
ly ore. cu.tlet?) .f.
,cYes,> said the Lady, abut .
why .all these question?)
we cannot cut up our Ele- Yvonne De Carlo, who wds last seen in sikHen, sultry garb such a
-P I l i s i n S o n g o f S h a b nY & z. k d e,. r e t i r n i s t o t h e h a r e m s i n T h e D e s e r t j
pan P t ahk," new Teonicb'oc. action-romance starring her withk-R. iad ,i
By Ludwig BEMELMANS nu It'saeaer.aMternatipnal production
Make it a habit to call...
HAITIAN AMERICAN "
. "';a rst i ^ ^ """'' "'"" .. "::" -":''
TALES FROM THE HAITIAN COUNTRYSIDE
Paul E. NAJAC the Anglo-Saxon may gesti- usual answer from the listen,.
SV If, by any chance, a pleas- cualte for emphasis, the Hai- ers is %Cracv>.
HAIMI V~YSWS,. c Mesrs Vic.tor Sada, and ure trip led you to one of tian uses gestures- as an es- The puzzle tale is a king
JAM LCA Franck Wilson are xpeted the many thousand thatched sential part of his narrative, of story which reflects admi.
Sevening.h to accompany the team. -roof ckays,> that dot our, Everyone in these groups rably the intelligent perspi-
Friday eveningn th.e Foot- The following. players Haitian country- side, you young and old, tell tales (as cacity of the Haitian anc4
ball Federation heki a, meet wi! represent Haiti if their would see how Haitian pea- they say (tire corte, mean- his high. sense of humor.
i.g to select the playerslI medical -.xamination prov- sants, for the, most part, ing ,shoot tales,,. So the tel- Thy are sometimes., drawn.z
aad officials that will gol es satisfactory: A. Joseph, spend their evenings with ling begins and everybody in from humorous pieces o
tq Kjagston, friday october. F. Mevs, P. Bonaventure, their families. Nearby the lit his turn will shoot tales. Haitian folklore and other
19. thb. 1950.1 A.' MIcthnrin, C. Joseph, A. tle house, in the large yard; The stories are divided in- times the ,fruit of very mmina.
The. names of of e' offic-1 Nau, P. Thevenin, G. Clau or sometimes on the porch to two categories:a) The puz- te observation. "
iaJ4 are as fpll.o~w 1s: Antoi-de Y.Dr-as L.E-tgisa)Tepz oevton
iA s are as follows: Anti- de, Y. Dorceans, L. Ed- of the house, all the family zle, called in Creole
zqau, Felix Baker, Fritz Bar 1. Savain, A. Tassy,i R. in the vicinity would be tale called <
rovep, and Lt. Antoine Coir :iPerce, E. Leger, Y. Martin seated in. a large circle tel- In conte divinor the narrat- ,Narrator. RondL con bogle
cop E, L. Sainte, A. Alexardie. ling stories. There you would or always starts with a spe- et tongue con grand che-
S"s .....e. s, if your spirit were not cil. formula which varies ac- oin-
paralyzed with fear of the si cording to the section. In (round as a ball anl. lons
lent night in our tropical fo- some pjapes, in the North as a rqad)
rests (because story- time for example they say: Answer: a. ball of thread.-
must be at night in Haiti)- Narrator.- Cric Amother ope:
Whoever tells tales before Audience Crac NaJarrator Cric
Ssundown will draw death on Narrator Tim Tim Audien Crac
!his n-othper -as t ysay mzinc uine~ Ca
Smother as they say in Audience Bois zaboca Narrator. Dlo cainpe (stam
i(Creolte: Ouap voye man- (avocad4p, tree) ding water)
manou alley Literally trans- Narrator Comrbien li Answer: sugar cane.
you would see a mnan mak- Th th. audience wisAd nntagnes (little coak
ing gest.esg i, the middle Th the audience will say de ntagnes (little cok
of thq ircle. He would be a chosen number, like 3 for sings between, two mani-.
ewinmple. Te. prwwator will tains).
Describing: an experience or e T. rratr wll ains).
S i then have to tell three puz- Please figure this one out
imitating an adnima He has
S'to an aisu a Hpesios zles beginning each of them yourselves, dear readers.."
to-,ue visual expressions
'..'with his halspbecause hei by the usugl <
Ft.R 1,",iy01N .is a real Haitian and while
.~ "....... ,
CI-optinr od frcm page 6 SHE'S PREY T "THE DESERT HAWK
Sun.PngIs& --V. l manager, E'ddie Saygr f.,) of rb, 1 ed?,, said the waiter.
]adelphia Phi su..r.i.q qJli. expaxts and. fam- whej Oh Milanaise saut6 in
he named Jim Konstanty WrigihtI to pitch t ij e, wth a little spaghet-
,.. .... ........ --' --'- butter, w.'t~h a. little spaghet-
me of- the world series. Konstanty, the Phil's ace reliever i over h on that a filet of
didn't start a garte all season a an olive on
anbovery, and an olive on
....,..___ top,v she.said
--rThat is very nice*, said
the waiter, and went out to
PERSPIRATION SOIL ) ,Jessas Maria and Joseph!
said the Dentist when he
heard the order .and he turn
SUMMERGARMENTS Wat did I-teI1: ypu? Now
WlILLR GAIi)ERT e oI "dhfa
what are we gping. to do24
WILL HINDER ,T psi igh
The. Chf said n~h-ngl he
put p ._a clean apron- and
walked intAo the dining room
YOUR to -the. tabe of the Lady. The
re he. bowed, bent down, to .
her ap.4d said: lV(adame, has t.
POPULARITYordere, an Elephant cutlet)..
POPULARITYxYes,) said the Countess-
Slet of anchovy and an oli-X
MOVE FELLOW THIS -rxvih.spagitt etc ?
MEANS YOU r .,(Yes.)
<,Madamne is all alone?)>
are accepted for things
wanted or unwanted arti-
r cles foV sale; personal servi-
'. es;. misllaneous items,
iuc as jobs wanted;eouses
for rent; tutoring; traveling
S not accepted, advertise-
ments of political nature.
ScsRare; 2Yc per insertion, ma
bsum oof 5 words.
S s;miscantedlaneous items,
,eep' asin good condition
with good tyres.
Apply c Haiti Sunn.
bor se for Rent in traveBizo-
to en'tsBed rooms Beautiful
view of. thebay and large-
Apply ,,Haiti Sun,.
Wanted: 1913 Ameriean
5 cent Piece -Liberty head
Noa ..... Buffalos. Re-
APPLY AITI S- N
raisedd House or apart-
wenti- in or around Petion.
-i. & 2 Bed rooms. Beaut
Apply (Haiti Sun,.
Excellent officerty head
Just off Grand R'ue
S OR, ALE
righted Hone usprice $300
.. refrigent in r argood c Ptiondi-
I' tc Ectave -n with ieen
Small .rental. "
.s- s, ,o, .. .R A
0. refigerotor-s good cone-
o,, .Pro ,essoi
boa. jele-tic^Stve,- with o'en
r '.Carles E. Steph e .
r,'" parents Interested in Pri-
Hous English at speastking
.N" "School for 4Vnd 5 years
Po "-:-- l. 'l.
S' TENQ UIRE HAITI SUN,
Lessons of P. ench, 4an:'.Sf
i sb. to .EglE h speaking
p persons Couldersational Met-
.o. Apply a to Proafessoenger
Ch .harles.E. Stepbe,", iO-'Edi
Ao l .4cHaitS Sui. Su
Sedrooms and swi ng-
.rMaximum rent $ 100
SENQUIRE HAITI SUN
lor a four wheel'drive jeep
p'" station wagon.
,..'.: Apply dHaiti Suns
V'" Orders 'wanted
In dresses for special
'Corntact aHaiti Suns.
Mass 4.00 a.m' French
Mass 7.30 a.m. English
Mass -9.00 a. m Fre'nch
Daily Mass 6.00 a.m French
Mass 6.00 a.m French
Mass 8.00 a.m French
MYSTERY OF THE
Botanists in Britain are
faced with a problem- the
mystery of how more than
twenty plants alien to the
United Kingdom come to be
g owing in a bomb-crater on
Oe- edge of a wood in Su -
my. One theory is that some
one deliberately brought, the
seeds from Europe, perhaps
after a holiday, and mischie-
votfsly' soivpdd. them in .the
crater to confound 'the bota-.
nists '3ut the crater is diffi-
cult to .get at, is known..to
few people, and, the piatical
fjoket ,,would found it diffi-
cult to0 get all the seeds, for
it is questionable whether a-
fny botanical collection in Eu-'
rope has them all.
Another is thai a mifat-
ing bird might have brought
them,' but there are no simi-
la'r plants growing in other
craters near by, and no 'han
.ce., raigrat Would be likely
,o bring .such a variety of
seed. If contained in the ex-
plosive .mixture of the bomb
which caused the cater, the
explosion would almost cer-
'tainly have destroyed the
se-:ds. So far the botanists
confess themselves baffled.
In the meantime, the myste-
ry grows- for more plants
are being discovered in the
------ -- --, -
Dining Room Set.
Table (seats 8)
5 straight chairs
I host chair
(Made of Oak)
(Made in the U.S)
PRICE: $ 125.
Continued from page 2
a better than two- to- one
edge over his three I oppon-
ents for the 'Presidency. Hee
was leading even in states
considered anti- Vargas terri
His supporters, confident'
of victory, ordered a, gold
plate to present to him. They
also laid plans for a book as
a gift which will be inscrib-
ed .with signatures of thous-
S-A school of Administra-
tion will soon be inaugurat-
L'd in TPort- au- Prince. Tui-
tion 'will 'be given at the Law
Faculty. Sociology, econo -
mics, history of economic
doctrines, financial sciences
and administrative' law. will
Continued frqm page 7
ve picture art gallery of A-
merican folk heroes. An au
,omatic record changer and
:full toned amplifier makes
music listening easy.
The' institute invites. ev-
pry one to visit this comfor-
table setting to enjoy the.
best in books and music.
LOTERIE DE L'ETAT
October 6 'th. 1950.
Ticket No. Gdes
Oct. 12 th. The
.and carry pasesngers, to
Jacksotville Florida Sailing
via Cap-Haitien, and Fort
Liberte. Agents, Robert &
On the beautiful reefs of
the bay of Port-au-Prince.
'For information Telepho-
ne : 3217
- SUNDAY OC
Church Service HAITI HAS A 1950 FILM
urcl DrVICe For the first time in. the his-
CA-~THOLIC SERVICES I tory ,of the movie Theatre in
HOSPITAL CHAPEL, Port-au- Prince people have
Mass at 8.30 a.m sermon'by lined up night after night to
Father Smith in English -gain entrance to see a film.
___ -The film no ordinary film is
SACRE-COEUR. 'a 1950 first prize winner at
Masses are at 4,6,8,10' a.m. the last international Bien-
CATHEDRAL nale de Venise>.
CATH EDRAL 'his ex amlien film M a-
Masses are at 4, 5.30, 7, This excellent film Ma-
Masses are at 4, 5.30, non LescautD produced by
8.30 a.m __Clouzot Starres, Cecile Au-
ST GERARD bry. and Michel Auclair. *
(Near the Oloffson Hotel) The movie is being shown
Masses are at 5.30, 7,8.30 at the
Mass is at 9 a.m; Wednesday, and Friday
HOlY TkINITY nights.
- #' :,~
- ..~4 .4
Piety actress Maria Montez plays a Preheh countess oppoi
Fairbanks, Jr. In "'The Exile," the actor's first independent
for Universal-International release. The swashbuckling film; e,
the \Hopland exille of England's Kingi Charles II, Imtrohqcaj
Fairbanks' first screen discovery. Paule Croset (pronounced Pa
zay). Maria sailed for Paris following completion of her roe6ki
Jxdle," to join her actor-huslpnd, Jean Pierre Aumont, in a ,'
fm .productPn, The actress wW return to Hollywo id early .r .
YOU MAY HIRE
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MONTH with or without a
TEL: 3209 OFFICE
P.O. Box 304.
H HAITI 'UN.
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Gerant ResoQ'nsible Emmanuel Mainvdie''
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