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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
YALE GLEE CLUB TO GIVE CONCERT AT PALAIS NATIONAL
Next Sunday morning
the Yale Glee Club is to ar-
tive in Port-au-PrincL, and
Sunday evening at ejgih are
to offer a concert at the Na-
The appearance of the,'
Glee Club at the National
Palace is being handled by
the Department of Interior:.
Student singing at Yale
has had a continuous and or
ganized existence since 1815.
Inaugurated by members of
the Junior Class of that year"
it was first called the Yale
Musical Society and its mem
bership was limited to twel-
ve men. The first collection
of Yale songs was publis-
bhed in 1853, and the first
- glee club of any considera-
ble size at Yale began in
1860, organized by mem-
bers of the class of 1863.
This glee club gave concerts
in New Haven and nearby
town, and even undertook
-a concert tour in the White
Mountains of New Hamps- Interview with Marsha
Since 1921 the club has ,,Music is indeed the un-
been under the direction ot ,iversal language of friend-
Marshall Bartholomew and ship,, said Marshall Bare
during this period has esra- holomew. Director of the
blished an outstanding repu Yale Glee Club which is
station for excellence in per- giving-a concert at the Na
formance, having on two oc tional Palace on April Ist
casions. 1924 and 1925, won in a recent interview.
the National Championship His experiences during
in the Intercollegiate Glee ,the first World War as a re
Club Contests, participated Fief. worker in the war pri-
in by student choruses from son camps of Siberia and la-
all parts of the United Sta ier with the American Expe-
tes. Yale Glee Clubs have al ditionary Forces in France
so taken first place in num- have proven that a long ti-
.erous regional competitions. me ago. Men reach a better
The club has appeared not understanding with each ot-
only in every principal city her through singing than
in the United States but on talking, he pointed out.
five European tours-1928. tainger the pointed out.
1932, 1936, 1939 and 1949 After the United States
has been enthusiastically entered the war in 1917,
c eien end P ari, rMr. Bartholomew became
received in London, Paris, Director of the Music Divi-v
Brussels, Vienna, Budapest,.
Brussels, Vienna, Budapest, .rsion of the National War
Amsterdam and S pndina Work Council and under his
pal cities of Scandinavia
In 1941 the Yale Glee
Club did its share in promo e
ting friendly relations in thee i
Western Hemisphere with
*a trip to South America, the
(Continued on page)
.II D..LLI..... ..... -- .- .L- /'--. .I i
i1 DarnuiutOmew uirector 01 the liee uIUD
Leadership more than 30.000 rent concert tours: in Euro-
tong leaders were trained in pe singing before every
the army and navy. It was kind of audience. ,We had
essentially a singing arm) kings and dictators listening'
and a singing navy,'and ve- to us,, he said, ,as well as
terans of that war can tesi- fellow students. What is mo
fy to its effect upon their re, difference in .language
morale under the most dis- does not make a differences
c uraging conditions. In in music; and programs sung
19I1, Mr. Bartholomew be- entirelyy in English were
came Director of the Yale just as much applauded in
Glee Club and since 1931 and appreciated in Finland,
he has been President of the Holland or France as they
International Student Mu- would have been in New
sic Council,created to promo- York or Chicago."
te friendly relations between Mr. Bartholomew, howe-
the singing students of Euro' ver, has not neglected his
pe and the United States. At' own native music. For years
the outbreak of the second he has been instrumental in
World War the University keeping alive an interest in
singers of eleven -European! American folk songs. Hi)
countries were members' of collections -nd arrange-
this Council, and the Yale mentsof American sea chan
Glee Club has traveled over teys. mountain songs of the
40.000 miles on five diffe- Continued on page)
WHe s Risech 1stoi s
- -~ .~Y - -~ --.~ -'- -
OF THE WEEK
Amongst current sho-
wing of serigraphs, water
colours, drawings and oils,
by G I veterans who have
been studying at the Centre
d'Art, are the works of Ar-
Mary Coles in her review
of the show had this to say
about ,the work of Arthur
Smith, uSmith seems to be
still in an experimental sta
ge, he works in various
moods. His w4tercolours a-
re nor quite -convincing
as his oils which are good in
'design .and paint quality.
- Nui er' 6' has a special ia.
chness of colour His set-
graph ,,Tambourn is excel-
Born in New, York Ar-
thur Smith led a norma life
(Continued on page 3)
*' .. .- . _.- i: ,, i,
Tell ye his disciples that
ie is risen: and behold he
will go before you .into
SUNDAY MARCH '25TH
S' aboard fast, comfortable
WITH A GUARANTEE :!!.
vous pouvei avoir confiance.
si c'est Westinghouse
'r? '*- Plus Tax
35 4 00
--lso available to Miami are
S ,'bfiar services via Kingston,
- a AC6Mdtg ayyad.C' i
One Way 64.00
Round Trip $115.20
One Way $ 82.00
T Plus Tax
i *i d Trip $147.60
*:!Bflipper CV-240 non-stop
,cndays, Thursdays, and
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undays, Tuesdays, Wed-
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okhomfort, dependability and
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. ..1"rvdtions or phone
MAIL CUIER CARGO
Rue Dantis Destouches
Telephones: 3451 and-2822
'rai, r. ,r r. rrd ,Y
The game of the season | ge- crowd is expected to at-'
is to be played this after-! tend the game so fans) DEPENDABLE SERVICE
noon at 'Parc.' LecOnte. Teams should allow themselves ;
Racing and Excelsior the two' plenty of tim to secure a de Be safe with a
leaders of the championship' cent position During half
willkick off at 3:45 p. m. time the Renault car raffel FIRESTONE
fin a game that should pro- w i be drawn. BATTERY
ve t 'be-, a'thrillr.' A iar- '
Here, is a battery
with a guarantee
that means something
LOOK OUT, GUSSIE-South America has come up with an
answer to Gussie Moran, the U. S. tennis ace with the startling I
costumes. Marie Goran Weiss, of Buenos Aires, Argentina, above, I
is not only one of the top female tennis players in the world, but I
is also known for both shocking and delighting her fans with her
racket attire. The Argentine beauty, shown in an outfit of white
embroidered lace nylon, recently won the women's singles at te
k .,. --- -
I w-untto thank*you for
'the ad you put in your pa-
per for avrBriseurn. Beleive
it or"not, l found one. lIHe
cts ak lFren ch E prlhd lit .
a large American car. He is
not bearded, yet. Of course
he does not look like Grego
ry Peck of Tyrone Power,
but I simply adore him.
. Thanks a million, and I
do hope that you will find
yourself a (Briseuse- ????
Gn (a reader)
!The edi-opr of Jamaica's lea-
rd;n- newspaper the ccDaily
c,'-ner,, who is at present
with Central Paint
Use a paint that lasts and lasts-that gives years of
wear and doesn't have to be repainted every season or
so. And. there are Central paints for all purposes. Com-
pounded of finest materials and sold at prices you can
afford to pay.
fM T.M. isg. IAA, Inc. 0,*^-" "-d.E^ : tjrM E ulzoLSLI, a L.L" vi'siting..our sU oreUs, was o u- | i
,- tle Spanish, aria Gemian r---d luncheon orie o'clock E & T11ARTIJN S A
S. (How nice). He's got a car. yesterday at the Aux Cosa- I S
not a brand new one, but. ques by the local press. Agent Distributors
V Ag ". t ".1
& ".'. :^<,t^ ; ^^."^^ ....... -:"- . -" .- ,. ..
AND LONGER LIFE
51 OVERSIZE PLATES'
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
WHAT, NO MEATBALLS?-Knowing thoroughbreds are tem-
jperamental, owners of speedy Solero, recently imported to Miami,
Fla., from Italy, prepared a side order of spaghetti for the horse.
Solero, however, appears to be holding out for some of that Amer-
S" ican hay 1I-:' s heai about.
FOOD FOR THOUGHT-While the defeated Germans of World War II can get any kind of meat
they want, and as much of it as they can afford, their conquerors, the British, are now undergoing;
the severest meat rationing they have ever faced. As the inset shows, one person's weekly rational .
of meat in Great Britain can fit into a match box. In contrast, the butcher, above, in a West Berlin<
meat shop has all the meat his customers desire and more.
%nn-rh- l -
WAR'S PRICE In a grim
demonstration of the tragedy of
war, this orean father brought
his blood-splattered child to a
UN first aid station The girl
had two bullet holes in her face
as a result of enemy machine
(continued from page 1)
until early in World WaL
Two he enlisted in the Uni-
ted States Navy. After ,boot
camp, he was sent to a Ma
rine Base to specialize in
With all the fine points
Sof Radar under his cap, he }onvW I -- ny points on the 1949 Euro-
then went overseas. From interview w pean Concert Tour of the
New Caledonia they wor- (continued from pagel) Yale Glee Club. ,Music.can
ked their way up through Southern Appalachians, ne- not be destroyed It is as
the Solomon Islands, Bis- gro spirituals and planta- deep in the huinan race as
marck Archipelago, and Pa- '.ion songs, are 'to be found the need for food, clothing
lau Islands, it was then time in most of the libraries of and shelter.,,
for a rest. and Smith, was; male chorus music in Amer ---_ -
sent back to Hawai where' ica.
he spent ten glorious days Mr. Bartholomew said Yale GleeClub ...
at the Royal Hawaian Ho- that the war's destruction (continued from page 1)
tel. The pleasant sejour o- has caused a lapse in stud- first student chorus from a
ver he was assigned to a ent singing in some of the North American University
Destroyer and went to the European countries. Howe- to sing south of the equator.
Phillipines and Okinawa, ver, a revival has already This tour covered 13,000
and finally rode into Tokio begun, as was noted at ma- miles and included twenty I
with the surrender fleet., five concerts in Brazil, Ulru
Back in the U. S. after the guay. Chile, Argentina, Pe-
mwar he entered Florida Soutr 1949, in Haiti. Arthur a ru, and Panama'.
hern College for two years,, firm believer in the fact After the conclusion of
Then Syracuse University hat alcohol keeps tropical the Second World War. the
for a summer session. At ailment at bay, will finish Yale Glee Club renewed its
this point Smith marries and his GI school time at the extended tours in the Urn-
goes off with his wife to La Centre d'Art in July and Ied States and in the spring
Escuela de Bellas Artes in say he is not sure where of 1948 toured the Pacific
San Miguel Allchde, Mexi- they will go, but they will Coast, appearing in nine of
co. From Mexico the artistic continue working at art, the major cities of that area.
couple arrived in the fall ol this he is sure of. During the 1948-1949 sea-
AH, NO HAW FEELING ,
POR.. HEY, LOOK!JTHERE
PE66Y MAROONED IN
THAT DOORWAY! A
Lun m.,<.juu saarg concerts
in Symphony Hall, Boston;
in Carnegie Hall, New
York, and on the Bell Tele-
phone Hour over a .coast-to-
coast N. B. C. hookup.
I --- --...--.-.,.- *.
CHOWDER HEAD-This seia-
going sole is actually a newly
Easter bonnet out of the collec-
tion of LeMonnier in Paris. Made
:of natural Bali straw, its realistic
eye is a diamond earring with a\ J
ruby center. .- I
TO MIAMI BY
Leisurely Next Sailing date: March 271
Without a Luggage Problem.
SS Nuevo Dominicano
Information see Agent
Robert E. Roy
position stand No. 7 P. OBox 228 Tel. 2167.
Page 4 .
'.^ -. "*
to resume operations 'at a
future-date, using jet pas-
Twenty five prominent
United 'States physicians a-
te making a 10-day swing
around the, Caribbean to at-
tend, the Latin American
Congress- of Physic l Mede-
citie and confer with doc-
tora min the countries they
HAITi SUN* _SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
d at Zepini in Haiti. Rig in His Lap
nineral is very rich in \ Right i His Lap
r. Analysis made in the
d States and at Da-
reveals that .this nii-.
contains, riot only cop-
San equal proportion
e richest copper mine
4 the world, but also
le cquantity of silver
,alena, the latter being
in the radio industry.r
extraction pla'it which "
be established in Haiti
e aIstenia company,
great the copper at a low"
e; the exploitation of
r in modern high ore
ces will be made' in
any by a .group of A-
ans owning extraction .1
Saturday horning at 8 a h group left New- Th Comm-nder .of the
Sy-one gun salu- Pan American U.S. Naval Operations Ba-
Mn ..a. rvtn1y-oe- gun salu- lWorld Airw
te announced the. arrival ('M 2. Arways Tuesday se at Guantanamo, Cuba. R
of the Escort Aircraft Catr (March 20) for San Jrutam Adm. M.. E. Murphy, U. S.
:x. river U. S. S. Siboney. The ueo co en route to Ci N., paid a day-long visit to
flat-top ,commanded. by udad Trujillo, Dominican Port-au-Pr hce. After .visit-
Captain S M Picering Republic where the mldi- ing various Haitian ahd 'A-
:. S N., carries, approximately cal meeting opened 'Wed- merican civilian and niilita
000 men. It will sail from esday (March 21). y officials, he entertained
S ort a .1800 hours today.. They were entertained by at lunch, at the lbo L616, at-
P a xx '' ". the Dominican IMdical As. tended by the following per
.: 'les 'Plinton, who lost sociation and were. 'guests sons:.-M.ArsineMagloire, Mi
l_ t 1e.rather oh 220. '. stolen of health nisterAfor Defense and Inte-
:', 'rshotel .rom .dast Today they are 'flying by irior; Mr. John Burns, Char '
Sid .is otel bill *PAA to Port-au-Prirce, whe g6 d'Affaires a. i. of the Em,
S, isn ppaently. si' in, re a reception s being g- bpssy of the United States;
-i'\ tn"' :m'ry. : emi,"no y ven for them by President Col. Corad G. Follansbee,
1' f Wh ," p ti ,o16dy C q. G. F ,, .
istp o., ,*" Cp Paul Maglotre. Senior Military Attache of
S . : f .The are Clipperig m to ,heU. S. Army; Capitaiue
i.'Fhe inasa office ias- K.ig'ston, Jamaica Monday de Vaisseau; Comdr. 'Geor-
p j'-' ned this 'Wdk-to pdreaie (March 26) to spend a day, ges IBayard, Cbmmindaqt
f' p the 1.iqmdati.doof the .before flying to Havana of the Garde-Cote d'Haiti;
siness.' .. Tuesday (March 27). -, Mr. Ed Dudly, Chief of the
Sxxx . The group is Clippering American Sanitary Mission;
As,.from today 'BWIA to Miami Friday March 30 Mr. Vance Rogers, Chief of
Will suspend their flights to compete, the tour. the American Food Mission,
to Haiti. Reason given. short xxx and others.
ex- Admiral Iurphy, accom
bagef, planes. They intent A Copper mine is 'being ex- Admiral urphy, accom
B "'' -l- panidd by the Senior Milita
i EIT A NAME' CONTEST 'y Attache and the Chief of
:-...-I, .' 'A. CONTES the Naval Mission, paid of-
T'H .F... E H E ..L ficial calls on the Ciarge
T : H MANAGEMENT OF THE HOTEL d'Affaires of the United Sta
.AOOSEVELT "FtrER,' PRIZE OF $-20.00 (100 gdes tes Embassy and General
Y',FOR A SUITABLE NEW NAME FOR THE HOTEL Aitoine Levelt at Military
Headquarters. He also ins-
pected rh Coast Guard Ba
se anrd the Na4al. Mission at
- .A ... :. He completed his visit
.-with a tour of the city, going
S: as far as Petionville and Bou
t- d killers and expressed his de-
light with everyone, and ev-
erything he saw. ."
S' He plans to return to
Haiti on the 24th of next
,... month, coincidentally with
R. Ar n. M. E. Miles, U.S.
'. N. of the Nanv Department.
"Washington, D. C., who
.r_ "; nill be passing through at
Address suggestions the same time.
Hotel .Roosevelt TA TV SATURDAY
Pt Office Box 234 NrGHT DISPATCH:
Contest ejid Ap il 2nd
sgget y, c .a.. i --.. erherp will definitely arri-
I call it in Port~au-Prink-e April
suggest you ca.l ...... .m v over night at
-------------------------1---------" g~ ,,,4 a oy'Tr night at
Hotel .................... ............................ ..... ...... Rbr-evelt. Thev
"M y nam e ............ ........................ i .................
Add ss ................... .................. .... a to give two per-
fnr nancec nnr at Cabane
Plu rmrint playt ; Classified col.)
i: ", ..$, ;. :'. . :. '/ : .. -. ,: ; , . .
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Opposite Ford ...Tel : 3181
Chief of" the taxi drivers
union, Emmanuel Sylvestre,
out driving a new grey ford
No. 3011 on 'Good Friday
was presented a ticket by the
only person who 'happened
to be on the Champ de' Mars
at 12.:14, a Police Lieute-
nant 'in plain clothes. Mr.
Sylvestre took ,a short cut,
.passed the Dessalines .statue
on the -wrong side.
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH ~'HAiTI SUNn
The shops in this section
AfJe been checked by this
newspaper, and( to the
bhst of our knowledge
their merchandise- is of
good quality and good
'HOUt ^Are from 8 a. m. till 5 b. m. sone shops
close bett/ee-t the hours of 12 and 2. p. m.
Sat, is noon closing, but a number of
shops especially Souvenir shops stay open
till five in the evening. /
Banks open at 8 a. m. and close at 1 p.
Sm. Saturday closing noon.
Post' Office opens at 8 a. m. and close at
5:30 p. m.
"LA PERLE OF THE ANTILLES"
"SHOP WITH THE FINEST...
--- PRICES !
......IN LOCAL HANDICRAFT WOP'K
"Cosmetics," by Dr Payot of Paris.
(Located on the corner of Rues du Magasin de l'Etat
and Fronts Forts.) Tel. 2724
^ THE FINEST
IN MAHOGANY *
AND STRAW '
YOU WILL FIND
DORISMOND & MEINBERG
SALAD BOWLS, TRAYS.
AND STRAW RUGS
GRAND RUE TEL : 2 6 8 4
A DEPARTMENT OF SOUVENIRS
'Haiti's leading de apartment store
Art and Curio Shop
Rue du Quai Tel: 3145
HAITIAN, HANDCARV,,D MAHOGANY
Address :. (Shop) Rue 41
Quai opposite Custom
Factory : Ave. du Traaud
Important Announcement !.
......A GRAND SELECTIONTIV
of INDIAN CARPETS NATIAV
HAVE ARRIVED AT YO UR (They are...an inch thick ,.MAHOGANY
MASON ORIENTAL WARE
. ,. ;WA'.
...in floral, design
See them now at
Save Time and
Buy Direct from
Rue du Peupie
t . . :: ,' : k;:^ !i .f !-' 2 ., .* : ', ; : ^ : / ," ^ ^ 3 .... . .. . ,' ..-|f ,
PREPARING FOR THE EASTER PARADE-Cheeta,.one of
Hollywobod's most fashion conscious females, is having difficulty,
selecting her bonnet for the Easter Parade. She was thoughtful,
at left, as she tried on the Junior Deb creation. But the little miss.
seems to favor the babushka, at right, which allows the ears to
protrude. Cheeta says this one is tastefully patterned after a_
barber pole. _
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
LETTER FROM NEW YORK
I. Irwin Levine, script wri- member accusing the humor turned
ter for the well-known .ra- less adoctorn 'of using a window
dio program aThe Fat Man" knitting needle. Not content veline
spent several days in Port- with his reaction to that ina Boutil
au-Prince during the month nity, I insisted upon addres- shiny
'of October while collecting, sing him as ,Hungan.. city, I
material for a Fat Man in aBut that's not my na- I Iad
11Y Haiti Series. Irwin kept us me,)) he repeated over and into t
.in the aisles with his great over... 'Which my soggy plated
^ "repertoire of jokes and his brain thought was the best the w
priceless mental stock of joke of the century. No'
-i" party songs during his stay. As you can see, I am the and n
We ire still being entertai- most disliked man ever to my ba
ned by Win having received come through Miami Cust- ver w
a letter from him which oms. I didn't help the situa alive.
i 'e 'thought might be of in- tion -one little bit when a bness
^' terest to everyone. The main graceless, three star rum sta uwhai
7 texti of the letter follows : gger caused Kathy's attract little.
t,... Editor. ve basket to disgorge thirty ting s
Dear D and S dollars worth of mahogany cheer
The trip, back to the Sta- and sundries on thelcustom friend
"'' tes was as pleasant as possi- tooin floor. But every' thing hesive
Sble. I' made gregarious all was funny to me then- e- grey
over the plane and ended up ven the. ridiculous people pruck
as enebriated as the distin- *who avoided me like a ha- thegl
Sguisihed official who sat next Xed Haitian disease as- I diffici
tomWe. It was a real party-- crawled around the.floor at- memb
t he sucqossful kind where tempting to refill the bo- Autu
you run out of ice and soda wels of the" cursed basket, for yc
: but: no- one 'cares'. Periodi- It took hours it is -
caly on .the. flight, I. stood Then on to New-York yes. E
at:the'ck of 'the plane with a father sizeable hau- The d
i hd .the strange- gover. I hereby claim that ty'nev
"unkd:t did en "crowed it was. the- ost magnificent mouri
t'd"fthtg.-&-a tunnel-like in the history of, All man- grey.
,cq tt ten. thousaind kind, really a beaut. Form: Yoi
e* nt. t;.nma nately'the plkne was decora kind t
.ices i"";a e.e '' led in fashidfnaile gree- I can
2.'"'- :and: it.. wn't- l.en. beforee depreA
:.^ ... Ie.. ,4ni to'. I blended perf.t.t th no '
tmWy-eIded f decor and was able :t make ried o
Stlf Cust6ms Depart- most of the.,trip -unnoticed. as my
i.d -.their jobs As we approached New-
: to;d, aid by 'God, neither York the city welcomed me
a 'scbch' .ior rum filled. bo- with its ostentatious dcis-
dy woud sto6p them. play of jewel-like lights.
uVaccinate me' ? You're But somehow they all loo-
;'. not man enough to do. it,, ked dimmer and duller to
SIgurgled as they carted. me me than ever before. I felt OFFSE
Soff to. the medical torture none of the usual excite, s-
I.: chamber. It was really quite ment in my body. None of RU
', paiwless, but I vaguely re- the tingling expectation. I
J'A| APPRIS LA [ IKf!
pPONS CEC CI
APRES AVOIR FUME
DES CAMELS .
PENDANT 30 JOURS. "
LES CAMELS SONTT
d my head from the
>w and recalled the lo
ess of the Wjew from
ler. And as the big
bus took me into the
I knew I wasn't home.
allowed myself to fall
the greatest chromium
d garbage disposal unit
vorld his ever seen.
w I am back at work,
moving everything but
rain. The casual obser-
ould think that I were
Yes the familiar num
has returned. It's all
t the hell, try to live a
And as I sit here wan
;o much .to write a
ful note to my good
is I 'see that the cold, ad
e dampness of the
New York dusk has
its soggy greyness to
lass of my window. It s
"lt to be cheerful. I re
ier you telling me that
mn was a happy 'time
ou. I guess it is when
dramatized by the lea-
hit they are living.
lead concrete of. the cl
rer changes its robes of
ling 'always grey,
u were all ,so very
to me. There's no way
repay you. Even the
ssing fall wind can-,
&rry away my memo-
)f Haiti. They remain
tanned skin fades...'
I PRINTING COLOR' WORK'
; AMERICAINE 1348
j U"U' GAS unnu mmvIIIN UK LA GORGEn
' causal par leas CAMELS
CURACAO TRADING CO
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR HAITI
GEMINI, the Twins
May 20 -- June 21
Ruled by Mercury
Vivacious, witty, clever,
farsighted. Ofteni extremists
and apt to have dual perso-
nality. Many deeply relig-
ious. See both sides' of a
question at once. Clever in
the uise of their hands. Not
,likely to salve money until
middle life. Great imagina-
tions. Should be successful
with their many natural
gifts. Mate with Libra, A-
.quarius or Leo. .
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
Across from the National
Tel : 3134
BRASSERIE DE LA COURONNE
WHY BE SATISFIED
WITH ANY BUT
when you can ALWAYS get it
NEXT TO PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS OFFICE
.T.- 7. .*.* ,, -..- .1*-.... .,i1
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
Crime Under Cover
Review by Marge Fee
Another Mug for the bier lie, it appears he intends to
'by Richard Starnes. (Lippi- keep that reputation.
ncott A 2.50). "
Richard Starnesis second Vengeance Is Mine"
-whodunit effort proves that by Mickey Spillane. (Dut-
he can sustain that rare com ton, $'2.50)
bination of humor and fict- This guy. Chester Whee.
ionally justifiable homicide ler, went on -A business bin.
which marked his first top- ge with Mike Hammer. It
notch murder mystery. was a lucky thing he did,
The inimitable sleuth, Dr because if he had gotten
St. Georges Peachy takes a drunk with anybody else,
back seat. for my money, in that anybody else would ha
this one, and lets Barney ve been stabbed for his un-
Forge, Washington reporter timely demise. As it was, Mi
take the wheel through ke could extricate himself
most of thp entertainment, from the mess.
The good doc turns up With something ak, to
with the solution, but it see unfriendliness, Chester had
med by-the-way when we
.med by-the-way when we gotten himself killed with
:got to it. The real treat is Mike's gun. Bu't, the D. A.
in some hilarious dialog said, it was just another
and descriptive comment. suicide, so Mike Hauner,
Besides Senators, the Ca- detective could go
pitol Building has daily in- e t e -without hgs
habitants called correspon- gun and his little ticket that
dents, of which Barney For- a c that
,dents, of which Barney For- proved he was a private de-
ge is one. So -is Courtney rc he D. A. had been-
Mandrel buswo-,as long .-- i o -
I..-er 'Mike for many a
a one. Courtney croaks of
what seems to, be sock in moon.
-the jaw by Barney.. Mike didn't- really belie-
Somehow .Senatore, friends, that his booze
der (no kidding !) Chance's cmpanion could commit
.daughter, Sidney, is mixed suicide. So he investigated.
daughtin the murder. Sidney, is soiaxed His sleuthing sojourn led
in the 'murder. So 1is sociali-; him to a Bowery drinking
e party-giver, Henrietta hm toa Bowe drinking
e party-giver, Herierta hall, where he met clyde.the
Wren. slick crook; Junio, the scint
There's some none-too- illariig Jane, and Rainey,
gentle satire threaded the pugnacious rogue. And
,through the volume which lots of pretty girls who died
-should tickle your over-ta- one by one.
xed fancy, And the yarn it Mickey Spillane has wri
self moves steadily to its tten two fast-track wlo-
surprising conclusion. dunits as meaty las mother's
Mr. Starnes, undoubtedly, fried chicken. It is with re-
is the best 'whodunit writer gret that your reviewer re-
to bask in the glow of that ports that the present opus
-crowded horizon :in many a is as tasty as overstuffed bo-
year. He has built a -repu- Aled capon.
station on two books. And, The itwo above books are
Once the second beats the obtainable 'by writing the
first by an entertaining mi- ,Haiti Sun.,,
9"THE MEANING OF CULTURE"
(,What matters is that in phy. None can call himself
the depths of a person's cul a philosopher whose own
rture there should be some days are not made more in
sort of grim, stark, bed-rock tense and dramatic by his
philosophizing, It is this ba philosophizing. A phiios')-
sic grimness and starkness phy of one's own, grown
that gives to any worthy cul tough and flexible amid the
ture the iron it needs. To be shocks of the world, is a far
-a cultured person is to be a more important achieve-
person with some kind of o- ment than the ability to Lx-
riginal philosophy. To phi-, pond the precise differcna-
losophize is not to read phi ces between the great philo
losophy; it is to feel philoso sophic schools of thought."
American War Veterans Show Work at Art Cei
The exhibition of pain-
tings by American veterans
of world War II is now in
its second week at the Cen-
-tre d'Art An innovation has
been introduced in that vi-
sitors have been invited to
vote for their favorite pain-
kings. At the close of the ex
hibition prizes will be present
ted. to the winners by the
Public Affairs Officer of
ihe American Embassy.
This exhibition of the
work of young American ar
rists is interesting both
from the point of view -,f
the content and of the back
ground of the participants.
-Most people are -familiar
with the action'of the Ame-
rican Government in- ma-.
king educational training a-
vailable to all former servi
ce men whether their educa
tion was interrupted by
their war time service or
whether they found that
,added education would gi-
ve them a better chance to
improve themselves. '
For several years .hou-
sands of, veterans in the'Uni
red States have been thron-
ging the vocational schools
and colleges. IMany prefer-
red to go abroad and Paris'
and Mexico particularly we
re hosts to hundreds of the
Haiti has never had ma-
ny veteran students study-
ing under the G. I. Bill of
Rights but there are four at
present represented in the ex
hibition at the art center
young men whose back-
ground was much different
from their present chosen da
Raymond D. Young, one
of the participants, a Califor
nian born in 1918, had ho-
pes of becoming a professi-
onal ice skater, and had al-
In cool Petionville, offers
a delightful homelike at
rooms French, Haitian, and
American Cuisine at ven
moderate prices. Special fa-
vorable terms may be arran-
ged for person wishing to
stay as permenant guests.
Tel : 7175
ready appeared in several Louis Missouri, he woq
shows when he entered the place in an intersch<
army. Five years of service art competition. He w
in the army changed as 'an advertising man,
h is mind He home state and some
was a member of General paintings have been '
Pattons Third Army, was y d at 'the JCarnegie
wounded and received sere. tute in Washington D
After deciding to bec
a professional artist, he stu-
died in Paris and 1Mexico
and then came to the Centre
d'Art. He expects shortly to
leave for New York to work
with a large advertising con-
Davidson, another of the
American artists, was born
in Illinois in 1925. In St-
The war interrupted
studies and work an
spent three years ih th
my air corps as an elect
on B-29 bombers. He h
tended a number of ar
tutes, and has taken
at several colleges, al
med at enabling him
ke his place again, in
rising and as an ,exhi
UNVEILING "SHAW'S CORNER"-The late George Be
Shaw's 12-room home. set in two scenic acres of Hertford
England, was recently opened to the public for the first,
Shown above is the great dramatist's study. It is just as
left a. with lull desks and bookcases. The Irishman gam
name "Shaw's Corner" to his home.
The Poets' Corner
Love Is Blind
He wasn't handsome, wasn't so young,
Shy and awkward was he and slow of the tongue;
She wasn't so glamorous, wasn't so fair,
Her clothes weren't so stylish and plain was her hair'
But he had a good job and' was- liked y the men,
And for noisy carousing he had no yen. *
Their courtship was mild and not out of place,
Each day the schoolroom she had to face.
The fellows all ribbed him and gave him .a shove,
He wasn't aware he had fallen in love,
Till his heart gave a leap-at the sound of her voice.
Or to hear the nam& of the maid of his choice. -
Then toward his attire he gave special care, -
Kept his nails clean, put oil on his hair ;
And she, in turn, had developed a taste
For feminine frills and streamlined her waist.
Though some viewed their romance with startled sur
They were handsome and lovely in each other's eyes'
And so they were married, and he had a wife,
And she had a man for the rest of her life.
Ti Joe p
O first -
to ta. .
,1 ai- ,15
SUNDAY MARCH 25THI
It comme to putting Iae
S stable garden, a man
should know his onional
A.CIelmiand woman was grVal
ad a divorce on grounds that
while her husband often failed
*el le, bought 3IS am
S "f *
I t's almost time to put up- wns.
14dow screens to keep out the f1
g away faom young 0u
In t * *
L -ot of people who want to
give p moking put it off wita
of is and butts.
SNote: Max Baer is con-
S a return to the ring.
suGiies -bdxing fans will have t
TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS FROM
S7:30 To 11 P.M.
DINNER AND DANCING
FOR ANY -FURTHER INFORMATION CALL -HOTEL IBO LELE-
PLACES TO EAT
PLACES FOR FUN'
, PORT- AU- PRINCE'S
CHATELET DES FLEURS
5.000o FEET... ALMOST A MILE ABOVE SEA LEVELS
YE4 ONLY 35 LEISURELY MINUTES FROM TOWN
THEE DISTINCTIVE PLACE TO DINE AND LODGE
REMEMBER aCOCKTAILSIN COOL KENSCOFF.
MALTS and ICE CREAM
** --- _._" ---'T "' -- 1
P.TION- VILLE '_ te I nlitpe d television in th, joint.
-" ""' that ar, .dillje3"
, ( I, f
Boy, wC. h
C. ~ -
On Saturday at 5:00 p.
m. the celebration of the
marriage of Mile Jacqueline
Thomas and Mr. Riswick
Jean took place at the Sa-
cred Heart Church of Tur
children drove up to Kens-
ccff Wednesday afternoon,
to- enjoy five days of much
needed rest. Our 4roadsiden
correspondent reports that
a string of fibe looking ho-
rses trotted up. to Kenscoff
xxx Friday, which means His
Haitian-Brazilian Agrce- Excellency is going to 'inclu-
ment -- Notes dated March de horse-back riding in his
19th exchanged between the short Easter vacation, in the
Secretary of State of Fore- mountains.
'ign Affairs of -laiti and the xxx
' Minister of Brazil in Port- Franck Wilson at present
au-Prince, the Governments in the States on Business
, of Haiti and Brazil have en- will return Tuesday.
'tered ihto an agreement for xxx
the transportation of their di The Tallest man in the
plomatic correspondence by world -accompanied by the
sea. largest' woman in the world
xxx graced Haitian soil ,this
A release of the General Ad week as they stepped down
ministration of Post Offices for a few minutes at Bowen
: In view of comemqo- field, while passing through
-rating the visit to' Haiti on a PAA clipper.
of LADY BADEN POWELL xxx
Chief Guide (girl Scout) of James 0. Plinton of Dry
the World, the General Ad Cleaning 'fame returned
ministration of Post Offices .from a ten day visit to Mia-
brings to the knowledge of mi this week.
-the public that a special seal
bearing the date of arrival xxx.
of the distinguished visitor The Deemings were seen
will appear on all mail mat- at Thorland Thursday.
ter posted that day. xxx
ter posted thatJohn and Mrs Walker and
Cabane Choucoune. will friends:and Pinky and Mi-
be open Sunday night. Eric chael, celebrated the, aAssas-
Deans Jamaican band pro- sins day Wednesday.
miss to be in the grove... xx
xxx Daniel Theard Chief of
Xavier Cugat and 29 Potocole Arrived in town lai.
members of his orchestra Monday from Santiago Chi-
will arrive in Port-au-Prin le.
ce around the beginning of xxx
April. Ambassador of Haiti in
xxx the Dominican Republic,
Thousands trekked up to Theophile Richard arrived
,,Calvaire, the crucifix on Tuesday from Ciudad Tru
the Bel Air hill Friday after jillo.
Captain Jacques Etienne
xxx head of the Criminal Inves-
A large number of peo tigation Office is back at
pie motored out to Carre- work after his three month
four Dufobrt Friday and Sa- vacation in Mexico.
turday to ,witness something xxx
of the three day Rara (La- The Haitian Delegation
louaidit) that eruptes there to the conference of Forei-
each Easter. gn Ministers of the 21 A-
xxx merican Republics left at 6
Today at Parc Leconte so p. m. Thursday for Washing
me one will be burdened ton D. C. The group hea-
with a small renault. The ded by Foreign Minister
winning ticket of the Raf- Jacques Leger. is Mr. Mau
fel organized by the Haitian rice Clermont Georges Salo
Football Federation in an mon, Frederick Magny and
.effort to raise money to im Major Edwig (Mercier.
prove the Pare Leconte. will xxx
be drawn, and for a 1 gour Jean de Lespinasse and
de ticket the winner will be Marcelle Vital are to be mar
presented with a renault car ried next Saturday at church
xxx St. Philippe and St. Jacques
President Maigloire in Jacmel.
Madame. Magloire and the To marry April the 14th
he Sacre Coeur church Suzanne Rigaud and Ni-
geau are Miss Gilda E- non Tesserot left IMondayi
nd Lt Willie Laaique. for studies in Jamaica.
om the most distant vil
in the Republic we ha-j
re vTed thea a Al-mnkA i
cry... what happened to'
Franck Roy ? Port-au-Prin-
ce witnessed his car cliinb a '
wall in Lalue Saturday
David Bigio flew off to a
Easter weekend in Ciudad
Mr. and Mrs Bunny E-
vans, and Johana ( Nana
Siegel arrived from' Kings-
ten Jamaica Thursday..
Katherine Durham retur-
ned to Jamaica Tuesday,,
with (ae promise that she
would return in two weeks'
with her 30 member troup.
Enopying the mountains,
International club, spearfish
ing. and the sights are Capt
and Mrs Judeth Stein of
New York. West Point gra-
daate Richard Stein's wife
Judeth is the sister of Mrs E-
ric Neff wife of the director
of the Haitian American Ins-
titute. Get it.
The fortnightly passen-
ger ship Nuevo Dominica-
no will arrive- in Port this
After a year and .eight
months in Haiti as Director
of Courses at the Haitian A-
merican Institute Mr. Dua-
ne Adams and wife shirely
flew home to Wallace Ne-
braska yesterday to spend a
three week vacatiori before
moving to their new post in
Brazil. in recognition of his
good. work Mr. Adams re-
ceived a promotion to Direc
tor of the Cultural Institu-
te if Salvador Bahia Bazil
a city of 350.000 popula-
tion. After their three weeks
vacation in Nebraska the A-
dams will go to Washing-
ton D. C. for a brief oriental
)3on, and then proceed to
Bahia. At plane time yes-
terday loaded down with a
shipment of Haitian drums,
paintings, lamps etc which
they intent to take to Brazil,
Mr Adams managed to say
a few word..." where ever
my wife and I go we shall
always carry a part of Hai-
ti in our hearts.
'Wednesday was the anni-
versary date of the symp?-
thic Chief of the Military
House of H. E. the Presi-
dent of the Republic, Major
Good Friday evening Mr.
and Mrs Eric Neff offered a
quiet farewell dinner to the
* . .~
Oliver Heath, Tr.
I I. I
UNION SCHOOL Atc least 20 aBriseursa
HONOR ROLL crossed the, frontier for
This is ,the honour roll of Easter.
the'Union School in position
of their scholastic rating o- -
ter the past 6 week period :
GRADES 4-8 0
Paul Wehrle -
Michael Deeming I
Melissa Walker Cathlic-
Susan Goodwillie Hospital Chapel '
David Follansbee unday Mass at 8:30 a..m. )
David Follansbee sermon in English a. -"
Mary Ann'Mongeau sermon eurng. Sway
Monique Zenny ..' Sacr-Coeur. Sunday I
Monique Zenn .. Masses at 4-6-8 a. m. '
Mary Heler Fisher Cathedl Sunda Mss
Donald Tkicher at 4-5:30 80:00 a.m. "
Janic MevsDolan St Gerard (near Oloffso)
,Carol. MevsSunday Masses 5:30-7-8:30 ,
EvAlen Saevian St Jean Bosco Sunday i "
Joseph NousLas Mass at 9 a.,m.
Jos3rd GRADEs Chapel on the Exposition 'i
Alexandra Mitchell grounds, Mass at 9: a. m.
Anita Meiberg Episcopal -
Anita Meiberg Holy Tri-ity Cathedral
Barbara Sager Sunday Massat 4. a. m. 6. .
Charles evitan m. and 8 a. m. in French
2nd GRADE 9 : 30 a. m. in English
Susan Brett Daily Mass 6 a. m. French .
Roger Hicks lEphany Chael .
Roger Hicks SundayM Mass at 6 a"m.'In.
Stephan Goetschius Suay Mass gt 6 a. m. -^
Stephan Goetschus 8 a: m. in French : .
Michael Nemoytin METHODIST
Marie Aubrv ., ..
1st GRADE Rue de la Rvolut.on A L
Libbv Shaw Service : at 7 a m.
Glen .Deeming In.glish ..
1* ; -- : *
M Zuest To s The Hur i
*. : . .. ,. .. ..I .. . :-. -. I. = ; ,, o... , :. ..' ,
Page ui HAITI SUN '
P.ere Is the Way
La Prensa has now buen
closed 45 days.
It had been under harass
ment since President Peron
took office five years age.
Until Jan. 26, this year, it
had survived seere govern
meant restrictions clearly ai-
med to bleed or to badger it
It had been the target of
severe government restric-
tions on newsprint.
Court orders were framed
to make it pay for ,back"
customs duties on paper
SI -t-- L -d' n tr.ad-
stocks wnhichn au UhAI -...
:i Unreasonable health an
safety orders were inventeC
and the plant closed unt
they were enforced. (The.
editor of The News has bee
in this plant, and it is a in
del of cleanliness, safety
;.r and modernity).
Another government or
Sder prevented installation o
a new press. '
THE AX FELL
Then, last Jan, 26: mem
tt:,'..Mbers of the ndwsvendors' u
S-'.' on- (none of whomr-are- e
S' yed by La Prensa) anno
;', -aced a' "strike" and pic
1keted the plant. Its' em
S loyes were threatened wi.-
^ violence, and the newspa
J.; per. shut down.
Early in February, L
Pre, a filed- a report wit
Serial police in which :
S-ly substantiated its con
4 'Stithat its drivers an
RT graphical union emplc
3s, were threatened.
: On Feb. 1, Peron had ac
esed the Paper and Past
Sord Workers' Union .
frr of his governAine
: josored and controlled
Central Labor Committee
which he didn't mention
a Prens specifically, bu
S' which lie did say that o
position press was trying t
destroy, him and asked h
S jsteneis to repeat his 'wor
S' their comrad so th
: we can defend ou
S ves ,-:. '
SBy. thite, the papa
Miin a week..
sbti n lto the
*lfor 20 P
-er. Immzndiately, the
S1iE demands increase.
.TO W0R .
pl.. -e yes -.of the
Editor GAINZA PAZ
per decided to rave the
id threats of the pickets, and
d, go back to work.
il About a thousand of them
me near the plant, aud
n then, breaking up into small
D- orderly groups, started wal
y king toward the paper.
They were Iset upon by
r- armed men.
f One printer was shot' to
Two other men were hurt
- By the next day,: it was
i counted that fourteen had
u been injured. one way or ai-
a- THE POLICE
But about 400 of the
.a workers got thru t6 the buil
h ding, and were 'busy writ-
it ing stories and setting type
a- when the police came. The
d police took them all away
o- in groups, for questioning"
All were released later 'by
the police, but "provision-
te ally,), which means they
.a could be recalled at any
nt moment. It -ended that at-
' tempt to get odt the paper.
) 'Anyway, a judge issued
)n ai. order saying only police
ut could enter the building .
'P The body of the slain prin
o: ter was taken to La Pren-
is sa's offices. .tho. where it lay
s in state.
at ALL THEIR-
r- OWN FAULT
Next day, all the Peronist
er newspapers unanimously bla
med La Prensa's workers
as for the violence, but failed
jg ot explain why the govern-
.u- N t newsvendors would,be
er h giig around La Presa
'- itthe' middle of the after
jy noon, long before publica-
i tiion of an edition. The Pe-
u- ronistas even clainied the
dead man as a mfMtyr on
dieir side an4 didn't bot-
ther to explain why, if he
a (Contin.ed ont page 11)
pers in Soi
PERON PRESS GAG
MAY DRAW ,F
AT MEE'TINC HFR
The Argentine goveru-
ment's suppression of La
Prensa, the country's leading
newspaper, may figure im-
portantly in the .conference
of North and South Ameri-
can foreign, ministers which
begins here in Washington
The conference will be
devoted to the defense roles
of the 21 American republics
Freedom of the press is noz
on the agenda and cannot be
put there except by unani-
mous consent. But there a-
re growing indications that
the Peron dictatorship will
be drastically condemned in
What They Think "
are various com- Catholic La Religion, of Ca
several 'newspa acas, Venezuela :
uth America and The Perori government is
acting against 'its own best
These comments are a ti-
ny sample, and by no means
adequately represent the bit
ter comment which has ap-
peared generally in the press
all over the entire continent
We print this short review
merely to indicate that ou
tragedy reportorial 'and editor
rial eyes over the world a-
re focused on this most re-
cent adventure of South A-
Imerica's adventurer in iota
litarianism. It is perhaps sign
ificant that we were unable
to find any Argentine Com-
munist' paper which denoun
ced the closing of La Pren-
Possibly, the Communist
handbook of political tac-
tics has not been changed
since the days of Hitlder. At
that time, Communist doc-
trine was ; "from decadent
liberal democracy to fascism
from fasci sm
to communism.." So the Com-
munists helped Hider to po-
wer, planning to capture
the state after he had set up
its totalitarian structure. It
may be--- we have, no way
of really knowing that is
the way they again see the
game, this time in Argenti-
na. -We merely know that,
only the Peronist press and
Ithe .Communist press failed'
to cry out in protest at the
throttling \of La Prensa,the
greatest liberal democratic
editorial voice in South A-
Here are a few comments
from other countries :
Msgr. Jesus Maria Pelling
editori-of ultra- fservatlwe
interests... thpt .the vendors'
strike (which closed La Prer.s
sa> was staged deliberately
by the government to elimi
anate ,its, most vocal press op
,position. Msgr. Pelling adds.
-that it would have been mo
re to Peron's ultimate ad-
vantage had he respected the
Argentine newspaper's -inde
Practically the entire press
of this country has denounced
La Accion, of Alontevideo
Uruguay, official spokes-
man for Louis Batille Berres
whose term as president just
The closing of La Prensa
has 'served to highlight the
sympathy which exists thru-
out the continent for the em
battled democratic press of
The Uruguayan Press
Club has approved a resolu
tion condemning Peron's ac
.ion as a purely political ma-
neuver by which "an un-
disguised despotism" uses la-
bor to silence and perma-
nently injure this great
newspaper, which does ho
nor to American journalism
with its civic spirit."
El Dia (founded by Jose
Battle y Ordonez) :
-Now it is Peronista poli
ce who keep La Prensa's em
ployes from working."
The Press Federation of
Issues a manifesto expres-
sing solidarity with La Prensa
(Continued on. page 11)
speeches from the floor, it
not by formal resolution.
Most other American re-
publics are known to be dis
turned by the growing to
talitarianism' of the Argenti-
ne ruler. He is.seen as an in-
creasing menace to friend-
ship and solidarity among
the nations of this henms-
are based on the Chapulte-'
pec Agreenment-of 1945. By
signing this agreement. Ax-'
gentina--despite her autho-
ritarian government -- as
restored to the good grdces
of the other American repu
blics and enabled to enter
the United Nations. There
was even some hope Arget
tina would improve.
Part of the Chapultepec A
agreement was a stipulation
that the American republics
would recognize and guaran
tee freedom of the press
and other means'of informs
Washington officially has
been staying aloof from the
Prensa *- situation on the
ground that it is an internal"
issue. But there 'are signs of
a reaction. Edward G. Mil-
ler Jr., Assistant Secretary
of State for .atin-American
Affairs, has just paid 'a brief
visit to Buenos Aires.
He was obviously gloomy
as he left, .and observers
said U. S. Argentine rela-
tions had reached their lo-
west point in the last four
years,. Mr. Miller talked on
ly for a few minutes with
President Juan Peron.
The unfavorable impres-
sion Mr. Miller is reported
to have taken away most li-
kely will be communicated
to other Latin-American for
eign ministers he talks with
on his way home for the
March 26 meeting.
Meanwhile the United
States press has been increa
singly outspoken in 'its ab-
horrence of Peron's highhan
dedness against La Prensa.
The inter-American Press
Association, covering 400 pu
bilications including 260 in
Latin-Ameiidca, (has unani-
mously pledged its support
and -solid sympathy" to Dr
Gainza Paz. the Prensa edi-
tor and publisher.
And La Nation, another
(Continued on page 11)
" .. " " . ... : .. . ...... ."6.' . -. ... ,. .,: .. ,; .J
I'. 4i ,. :.-". .... . . - . ., .a.4'. : ,. .. . .a . : *., :,-. . . . ..*a,-t .. ",is .-', ..
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
Other Nations Don't Like It
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
(Continued from page 10)
was a Peronist newsvendor
he was lying in- state in La
La Nacion (independent)
and the small English-lan-
guage Herald carried iac-
tual (accounts, the only ones
in Buenos Aires. When the
names of the injured came
out, all fourteen were La
Prensa employes, as was the
* man who died.
The police kept ordering
the time of the dead prin-.
ter's funeral changed, and
finally sent it to the burial
ground by side streets, ins
tead of the route that had
been planned by the mour-
An American correspon-
dent and a British photogra
try^)2 an inaep'ndent newspa -
* It lined up its member u- BOGOTA
nions so that the paper could El Tiempo, of Bogota :
not cash a check, get oil, get The latest episodes in Pe-
fuel, and so on, even if it ron's feud with La Prensa
tried. It also voted that if confirm the obvious fact
the confederation of unions that La Prensa's difficulties
be permitted to seize the pro do not arise from a legiti-
perry, the union whicl mate labor dispute, but from
"struck), the paper would the determination of the Pe
be allowed to join the un- rod government to harass
ions which would run the and end the existence of one
paper, and would then beco of the most vigorous oppo-
me employes. nents 'of Pgron's authorita-
The Confederation h1as bac- rian regime.
ked off a bit from this posi-
rion, and over this past week JUST A LABOR
end %simply announced it JUST A LABOR
had decided to retain its boy -DISPUTE-
Suntil the paper cait On last Friday, President
cot P. 'Peron rejected a request
lated to the newsvendors
union's demands including fro the paper's emplo
20 per cent of all classified chat he intervene in the dis-
adverising. pute ; he said it was pure-
ly a controversy betwecu
Dr. Alberto Gainza Paz,!
the editor, was charged aj
week ago by Federal police,,.
that he had ,violated the sc
curity of the state. .
He hasn't yet been furris-
hed with a bill of particu-I
lars, so far as is known he
Is..- '=: ....
C'est pourquoi /
dans le monde enter, .de plus forts
tonnages sont transports sur pneus
poids lourds Goodyear que sur
des pneus de toute autre marque.
EES rendements observes depuis
.t L des annees prouivent que lea
pneus poida lourds Goodyear sont
d'une quality incomparable pour
SI'endurance et le rendement
kilom4trique d'une remarquable
economic. Pour un maximum
d'avantages achetez des pnena
poids lourds Goodyear!
ds loaurds extra-robustes: Hard Rock
- Road Lug Studded Sure-Grip
Hi-Miler Xtra Tred -AAU Service.
management and labor !
The London Econonisk
-Any lingering doubts.
...about Peron and his go-
"vernment... ,must be dis-
pelled by the mixture of chi
canery and violence he has
used to suppress the leading
independent paper of Latin
America., It concluded that
Peron's ais the- technique of
(Continued from 'page 10) O
big independent paper hid
Buenos -Aires, has urged the
press of three continents
to refuse to print news
from (Argentine until La
Prensa is permitted to resu
(Washington Daily Newsy
Monday. March 12th 1951).
Porgil nest ?QuaOMy. 4
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SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
GINGER ALE -CHERRY SODA
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,,HAITI SUN Page 1|
WHAT THEY THINK
pher were thrown into jail (Continued from page 10) FRANCE
for taking pictures of the BRAZIL Committee of the Natio-
fighting. They were charged Diario Carioca, of Rio de nal Federation of the French
with ,causing a disturban- Janeiro says : Press adopted a resolution:
ce, found guilty, then cpar That when the Peron go- ,We protest the intolerao
doned, in the custody of vernment encountered diffi- ble measures of which LU
their consuls after their pic culties in taking legal action Prensa of Buenos Aires has
tures had been destroyed, against La Prensa and La been the victim.: The fede
Another photographer Nacion, it resorted to sur- ration sent a message of sym
who had worked for La .reptitious measures to perse pathy to directors and per-
Prensa cook a picture, and cute La Prensa. Peron's a- sonnel of La Prensa afod
got the same (police treat- gents, observed Diario Ca- their fight in defense of presi
ment except he was. not par rioca, assumed roles of labor freedom.,
done. He was an Argenati- agitators to impose labor U. S.- A.
nian. He is still in jail. ?en- provisions on La Prensa In Syracuse, N. Y.i the Sy
tence, 30 days. s which represent a shocking racuse University's School
NOW THEY WANT'1 IT form of intervention unpa- cf Journalism passed a reso
Then Peron's Generial ralleled in the history of A- lution urging that newspa-
Confederation of Labor met merican journalism. It calls pers, publishers, advertisers
and voted to expropriate La the boycott against La Pren and journalism schopis co-b-
Prensa, and run it ,as an or sa ,athe last underploc of this. operate in trying to aid La .
gan of service to the coun- shameful campaign against Prensa in opening -- in exiled
gan o sen~ce t the oun-I n,-cnnnr.e
G 0 0 D;- IE A
',;L., C l
S Buy Cla
; are accepted for things 'wan-
S ted or unwanted ; articles
S for sale; personal, services ,
miscellaneous items, such
as, jobs wanted; houses for
rent; tutoring; traveling
companions; ideas for sale,
ot accepted, advertisements
of of political nature. Rate :
2 5 per insertion, maximl, m
.of 10 words.
Please if anyone can
; recommend a Cook who is
adequately honest a4d rela-
l\. tively sober and has a reper
Story extending beyorid cold
K' cabbage and hot bananas,
K. who, in fact .has a certain
I iminagination and talent, plea
e conta& Mr Chavis mor-
ning 9-'12, Tel. Centre d'
Continued from page 4'
-' 'Choucoune ,and one at eit-
her the Theatre de Verdure
or Rex Movie Hall.'
s,. Manager of' the fainous,
SBand .Peter Goldbaum was
.in4uc" nto bringing, the
...orcheslt, _aIttrby an old
friendn -'vier .of the
'IV Jmer' ZR-4 Hevy Duty
'It "* .o.ins, modern comforts,. ga
oe .engine 40 HIP with
'4. 'I -
d For Rent -For Sale -
reverse gear and magneto
igintion. slow speed, suita-
ble for heavy boat or tug,
excellent condition, inclu-
ding $ 500 worth spare
parts at cost $ 1.000.00 cash
Schooner VANORA, steel
hull, teak wood deck, Hait
ian registry. 96 tons, length
73'. breadth 18'draft 9'6-,
complete with sails, no mo-
tor but has shafts and wa-
ter cooling valves installed,
good conditibon.... $4.000.00
La Plantation Dauphin
HOUSE FOR SALE
a) Wall house, Place .Bo-
b) House, 9 rooms, 'com-
forts, Place Boyer, "Perion-
c) Wall house in block, 3
rooms, road of Freres le.a-
,diAg,,tp PSine. du.u de
d) House, 8 rooms : 3 bed
rage, Rue Rebecca, Petion-
SUNDAY MARCH 25TH
Lost and Found .....You have Long awaited
House for an opportunity as this.....
e) House for rent unfurr-
nished with 2 bedrooms,
hall, dining room with corn
forts- Price $ 70.00 Petion-
f) House for rent at Pe-
tionville, modern comforts SALE* *
Price $ 125.00
g) House for rent, furnis
hed, at Petionville Price b f
$ 150.00 and unfurnshed he buy( t your e Life
h) Apartment 4 indepen-
dent rooms with kitchen,St
Louis Roi de France. Price
$ 30.00.. (Believe it) '* *r .e
i) Rooms at $ 20.00 furni
shed, modern and comforta- KCIN *
ble in Petionville.
On' enquiring about any
of the' above .(a to i) baiga-
ins at the ,,Rodor Trading at
Corporation office .- 150
Grand'Rue (Bulding of Ro .
bert Bonhomme Phone : -..-
2790.) ask to see their line
of modern handy sewing
machines" they sell them
for a astoundingly low pri- .' .-... ...
ce. THE BEACHCOMBER Continued
'Mr Arthur Vintent of VI York after spending a rat-
CENT Savoy,.fle. to Miqami therquiet vacapon here this
on what .)s whispered...... Iyeard The acap, somehow
a big business trip." got out of the "-bag" and
Mrs Antoine Dufort died xxx mentioned that Bill had.ae-
Monday morning. Thp funeV. Well once more we bid gotiated for a very impor-
ral service was held yest er farewell to annual visitor .tant "p'ee of -Redl-Esfa p'
lay morning at the Sacre-1 Bill Divver who takes off here.:.At any rate Bill promi-
Coeur church. I tomorrow for Miarii, Was- ses;to be heard from before
Our condoletence to the .hington, and home in New next winter.
family and friend of the de- ,
ceased. 5 '
CE M EN T
'ALLEN & BAUSSAN ; offer their
STANDARD HYDRAULIC -PORTLAND CEMENT
IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 Kjgs NET 6 PLY
" The Best Quality CEMENT at
the Lowest ,possible cost. "
CALL -- AGENTS
ALLEN & BAUSSAN.
SYRIAN IPAVILLON .EXPOSITION-
PORT-AU-PRINCE TEL :,2387. "
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