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 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00038

Full Text


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S. ,EM. A.MAINVIW M .
IE AITIAN E . LSHLANGUAGE

SPort-auance Haiti JNAY, JUNE 3rd No.3r '

SJ LOCAL AGRICULTURAL EXPERT so

Epstt Polit r 1ON STUDY-TOUR OF U9 S. -.OF TaE M
Max. Vieux,.Director General of the'Department of
S V N KORA, CHIN Agriculure -of, Haiti, Port-au-Prince his arrived in en eH i
S." .... .. ..-WM
ND HNs KON Wassiogton to begin a study of cattle-brbeding ad tie' ion to the U o
.`1 Ahe Far Et was, outlined by the use of grazing ds J a.in. the United SiSti oe se t. fofi is
to 'he United- States, the -t. After two weeks of cp.n- Mr. Vieux established and .'. undy n 10
1 F.., ii a broad- sultaori in Washington superintended .from. 1947 includee a bie#w -
Atie'w- BF& ugH tero orv thl 'ith officials of the Federal until'la cattle-develop- de''t se od g
.. ; '.ay, '.y 1. 'Gove t, M ie ill met experimental station n d seem o.
qainithtesf -Q:But is t it true that s 5 a viniedo oh i. t? h m
8.. G o s6iCmai .



g..-. is aceare. Orlver, that tions,, researchh iQps, PAINT WHA -SiE.t' put hi
&a$^^'i&Wa5hi&-- British jhc for, .Korea farm q fcs, fid$ cat- 4*e. L pintaWliSWIO.
jr- .'' t this .ed General M';thur's te ra'ci . n various areas Washington May 31st: However books telling M .
...a.y haynd What s. your pcy f the country. A Washington ...o tire miodi thg
t ds to-e. ith e?-., me ST"dhD-G-eraleR holds a job ip ner a' _a"l" to" e"'
or te A&~h be aswer.,to it ha1iss6 ,
tsa d Krg, C9 hfr tat 4"Aiia d 4gt o


flWJMi -A-r& be'.At.tha titih itA Ucd
icprss. :Natiohs- forces- a
n: iM"" 1p'gs d
b y bn isp aers in Great Bri- black. The Prime Minister,
'tin. '' said: ,You.may be certaini
This has led many Ameri- that, in oair or foul weather,
: cans to charge angrily that where s the t.'s', and
li idiimtiklit &##8 1 AY,'"+6 : i,' %,xea e ,is A
I.trersial action W-.d... will fly. : beide them.
'.i intensified..th'e cigcim -sta.d, by ou- f'ends.' I
;frn many. Ama ericaniqtiart-' other Words, like you, we
eri of dur An lo-Am.ican are determined "to' resist agi
S{'ti .'.ership.' ' .. gression.. W -want- a free
e criticism. lia',-other and united Krea. We give
ds '- e British ,whole-heated:.. supportt
i ion.of .Id Chia;-B ie.stand of die United Na-
is, po0i to l adscibrmosa; tions. piit the .people of
fl anr n a''very toucy point, Britain are greatly concerned
continued British trade with .(Continued on Page 3)
'Red'eChina '. 'i -.. ---
SM Ambassdor. these Famous Male Chorms
.; are :all questions thar repre-
Ssedmristgivings he mind. Visit P-au-P. June 23
Sof Americans. I'd lik 'to ask.
you first the one that springs The most important con-
Sfirop the heated controversy cert- attraction to spring
,- .the moment here. in from World Wiar II, de
i ashington. Paur's Infantry Chorus, will
i:,' Q: How much truth is be-heard here on June 23rd
There in the story that Gen- under the auspices of Hotel
K eral -MacArthur was remov- Riviera. The tuneful veter-
ed at the request of the Bri- ans, whosang for American
,tish Government? troops from Iwo. Jima -to
A: Not one word of truth Bad Naudeim, remained to-
in it. The decision about gether as a unit under Capt.
Geheril MacArthur wa s Leonard de Paur's direction
.purely a domestic one of the and are now making their
United States of America, fourth civilian concert tour
and one the British Govern- of more than 160 concerts
S ment sought in no way to under the auspices of F. C.
influence. (Continued on Page 2)
A


a is Richa .Dem ness .man bec....o.
a.iIhes'4'tzdy. sey, ta Crcor '' Sed eknow for4 *A i 'N
s.te e '
es ie. han, .d l- s. tnda i d
j first vt to leries. is Iyd s .Unitqd atio* s cald up
tg-t.S ,i t i.. beig an tll taneg, when ..y, t sad:i
made, under the department and di jbutiona ,b .nch. of -aup*h their battle sagaitl. '5
. rf's. ogrue for-the GSA. 'illiteray in 194.' .;
ex n.ge sof, prso.. . Mr. Dempsey's visit to Mr. Ga$r1r el took a lO,pjU
Prtorto .his appointrment Haiti will ~ :an ex. at S extre
m 19.4. to the. post of Direc- .pense .basis. JfeL said 'ie"'w anemi buaI.and the ai 1
itr General of ;the aitian invited just tto paint.my im- 'mostopelessA.ist: of areass '
Department. of Agriculture, (Continued on Page 2) (Continued .on.Page 10)
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President Magloire visits Croix. des-Bossales to view the transf ormation i


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1-61









Page 2

LOC


uHAITI SUN"


(Continued from Page 1)

the Central Plateau of Haiti. aln order to develop a
Ialt is necessary for Haiti sturdier line of beef and
to become self-sufficient in dairy cows, we are. breeding
-mneat-production,, Mr. Vie- Brahma cattle with native
ux, said. ,Therefore, the stock descended from the
Haitian Government is spon cattle brought to Haiti from
scoring this project for the Brittany and Normandy by
i.. movement. of the beef the French,, Mr. Vieux con-
S and daily stock aid. feed fa- tinued. aWe expect to breed
;; ciiies in the 420,000-acre Jerseys into the strain even-
Iland grazing lands of tually.
h e Central Plateau. cAmong our chief. prob-
*c-The. station includes a lems in the area are the feed
S ainfaerm at Papaye;fop9ex- shortages brought about by
rim . tU ork, a i the the. ahnual 6-6onth drought
iOOacre demonstration and the erosion which ,has
/;? : n.seach 4 ithe latter resulted from many years of
f e. bjeng'te 'headquarters for a qncontrollc Lgrazing. After
ii, .am oos' perative, We four years experimentation
.~o~o i a .r'6posed with, grasses and. leguminous
5M credit'j fstei, to be forage plants, we have.made
.:le iotadd i d' ify coopera- progress in sustaining the
I'''i the sliem; cattle th-righ the drought



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i "**;*' AK ERCAN
F/&V/WWW/It


Ae Domtes Destauches Port.au-Prince
Telephones: 3451 and 2622


"kn 30.t.. 'A .


AL AGRICULTURAL...


period. By means of con-
trolled grazing and crop ro-
tation, we are trying to com-,-
bat the erosion problem."
Born in St. Thomas, V. I.,
in 1907, .r. Vieux was tak-
eq to Haiti as, a hild. He
received his e44cation at
St. Louis de Goniague .-Col-
lege 2an"a various jtechmcni
schools :"in Pozt-au-Prince,
and at the School of Agricul-
ture at Damien.
After three years as ian
agricultural- teacher, Mr.
Vieux worked for a time as
an agricultural agent and '
district agronomist. From
1939 tintil 1941 ie -as. as-
istart, director of the Agri-
ciitral Division of the J. G.
White Company. In the lat-
teir ye.tl&e was detailed to
tlh Hai ian-Aimerican So-
ciety fbE.lie: Deelopment of
Agl4ciltiure to superintend
hpe. aFerme .de, Mercin, .. a
ibe r-producing center in
,the Cayes district. He re-.
signed from this post 1in,
1944; to .engage in private
bfsjess for ,three years, at
die'eqd.dof which time he
joined the Central Plateau
project.
ARTrST TO HAITI...
(Continued from Page 1),

'pressions of what I see." Mr.
Dempsey is 41 and 'main-
tains his studio at his, home
at 5032'Justr spent N At'
OSA, which heejoind lft
August, "ils work 'induldes
akingl layouts and design-
ing charts, gra"lis and, other
visual presentations of statis-
tics. He shid his work in the
fide a.ts helps bring balance
and simplicity to his present.
work.
H He entered Government
service iii'1942 and before
joining GSA was an engin-
eering draftsman for the
Federal Power Commission.

(Continued from Page 1)

Coppicus and F. C. Schang
of Columbia Artists' Man-
agement. '
The de Paur Chorus, or-
ganized within the 372nd
Infantry Regiment at Fort
Dix, N. J., in 1942, gave
more than 2,000 concerts for
American armed forces
while in the service, visiting
every theatre of war during
the course of their three year
travels. No island was too
small, no outpost too remote
for the singing infantry men.
Sometimes they gave six
performances a day in
hospital wards, on the decks
of battleships, at hidden
bomber bases, at drab sup-
ply stations other groups
had passed by.
To the men of the armed
forces this chorus of.singing
soldiers was a memorable at-
(Continued on Page 11)


. .~tt..4. ~.~2I~4,'S ISA '~~WC'~& .J.: -.4: -


SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd


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SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd


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aT-TA TI QcTTN.


British Ambassador Spells...
(Continued from Page 1)

by'any possibility of an ex- ,Presidential citation from
tension of the conflict in General Van-.Fleet, whp told.
Asia and it is the:policy of chem their action was one of
the.' British Government to the most valiant of modern
see this does not happen and times. As I recall it,*he said
localize, t h e fighting in "These men were in the
Korea. path of a Chinese power
Q: You say your policy is drive' into the ,to resist aggression- btt of our front: Their gallant
m any Americans wonder 'staRd delayed his deadly
why you have sent so few thrust. It saved our lives.,
troops' to Korea. A' That was a very great
A: We have put 23,000 fight tribute by vhe Conimander
ing men on the land, in the in Korea.tWe are very proud-
air akd on the sea in the. of those brave men.
Korean struggle -ont 5 000 J: But hat o
as som,? people think. There Q But I hat al-oht Hong
is a total of 220 British Kog an Maaya. You've
.ris a tooaps 220.:. British mentioned the Britigh tro6ps
ground troops ..overseas in there bt some Americans
nineteen countries on guard, -,ube.-talk- in that.
,agamsr Communist aggres- s c .
sion. Four divisions are al- A: I am not quite sure
ready in Germany, 'large wlan you. mean.
forces are- fighting the Corn- Q: Would you say that
'.munists i- Malaya, a big Hong Kong is to Chi'na what
i -'arison is deeid .-ein. W aSer. Berlihais to the Iron
S Kong. Wehayve only one- Curtain?
-third 'of t e pt p a"on of A Y=., that is an admit-
S the~49 SaWs of Amer- able'description. Hong Kong
a an d to keep. these forces is the s.owcase, the shop
S' abroad Britain, ha had uqi- window -of our democratic
S versal' military tral~~iat ever yay of life. Hp.'Commun-
S.' pSince the last war con- ist Asia cn. see in practice
: scrption for boys of 18,. now te, beliefs. and, intea sn. of
\ for, a two-year period. These the fr..e wdfkld. When you
are ithe reasons why the Bri- think of the isolation of peo-
ti6 s0pe04 e get,-annoyed pifr.behincj the Iron. Cnrtain,
4". r. con-ntrib4tn of. it i of geat ,alue that large
ftighng men' to numbers .of ies come


-A: A reason, perhaps, but A: That seems an odd tion when there is a general
not a major reason. question to put to an Eng- iar-E gpter, Settlement, there'
lishman. Wq consider that are the promises made at*
Q: Many Americans find .-
we m England are among Cairo, that Formosa should,
stand this British recognition the leaders in he struggle to go to the Republic of China
th B resist Communist'aggression.' t is a fact tnat.we' did sq4.-'
what were those major We know -that the imperial- gest that the JN2anese pea.i
ist expansion of Communism. treaty should formally re.
A: We started with a sim- is the threat to peace. It is cognize China's claim to For-;
pie fact. The Communoist to defend the way of life we mosa. But it is a misreprc.-
Government had gained ef- all share with you against sentaion of our position to'
fective control. of the main- this sinister and hostile' pres- suggest that we are wanting'
land of'China and we recog- sure that we have helped to to give Forminoa now t.l%
nized that fact. Recognition form the North Atlantfc Chinese Communist ruler;4
hby Britain does not confer Pact. However, there are We7do not t4ink it rqtqp4 K
approval. But there is more Communists in the world te to try to decided the i%
to. our recognition than this. who are .not expansionist or ture of lornosa while '*4
We had to decide was it .aggise. As an example, 'Communi a&gr4est
wise or sensible to hope to ct us. taee,' Tito. He is a Korea cona .
unseat the Communist Gov- COfatapIist but he has brok- Mr.] bWIieve yAtl.
ernment of China, or.shpuld ea away from Russia, and, .psweredj 911 yy qggqionSt
our policy be to try to get r fromi threatening the NM, "A) sacj. ., wian
China, to work with the free qrg .. world, he seeks our if y.ou e ,. ay. or
tpg;pps? We chose the sec- .i, .. .. U
oad, as-the better. Aind this takes us into direct I9$s.p isoeiIe .
Q And yet the Chir Eah ope. I believe Mr. The A6bas.ador:. :,
esp have become aggressors Cthrchill said recently, ~lt You kp ,. -ix t *is
condemned b.f the United is, ip Europe the mortal dan- tin ti str s tg
Nations. goe lis.i I would hesitate to iqgg .t q ys dt.s!.j
Q: Quite true, but we ask anyone to interpret Mr.. wyJ11 Mr. ojig _0p .rt'
have been trying to take a Ehurchill, but I think it qjght i .< h b/bee k dijn
Jong view about me "great wvi &ld&help, to pit Eastern mne&a. t eqiwe-t.ionriga
changes abw in process in pohilems in. perspective if the di.fergces qf British
Asia. flritain's actidide has 'yon could explain what Mr. Amprica policy, erle -
eaen profoundly atiected by ChurchiW meant. very accucatey, the.
developments wic have A: PerhapsMrc. Churchill 'tis,.and doubts at.at q
led to India, Pakistan, and wgs tkjaiipg -of Europe as- h.y, but I caq't help thi4i)
Leyioa becoming tree and the cradle of c,,gr Western ing ihg. e.xt& Iy q i -e-4
independent nations, yet re- .ivilizatip.p here 2:0 mil- .ing this woul,. .1 sound to
making members of the WliI pgqpeP, with faiths, ts. 4 viskopr H
Commonwealth ot their own di.ons and: J4ws, ike Q -." d^p^,! ^ .0 Id t
tret win .Similar forces of .ae ,the
ikonaXism-) e. .beep fo.streg r..
- s ting"


."oa. issued as -a tok- ana. go across m.ne p.ouo.aries long at work in umhna. The Knows, too, that',m W strn e aingd t U
i. eniftreS '.. .. of, Hong Kong in their trad- .Chinese Communist, leaders Europe lies the greatest in- ted State whereas the most
Q: I must say, too, ll : and daily contacts. A have caught the- tide of ra- dustrial potential otitside-the extraordinary thing aboi
Sfai~rness, 'Mr.' Ambassador, visit by a'Chinese to Hong utnalism which has ebbed North A.erfl tioAtinent pr pplipcii~s #ce the waet,.
that Americans aie aware of Kong is the best. iaiawer to away from Chiang-Kai-shek. and Britain. T.s. great' mass has been ow* i uch they':j
the quality of those Writish all The aAti-British and anti- If Russia is going to get -of'factories, to0s, xpe rieg- have moved in, ommon
fighting 'men. The Glouces- American propaganda put what she wants out ot China, ced managerient and skilled Every now 'and then, a
ters, fpr example, the Brii'sh out- by Mocow or Peking. she may attempt to reduce workmen must be kept in 'my job qs Ambassador, deal.-"
regimene that held its'giind Qi May I ask, Mr. ArAbas- Chiia, fike the 'countries of the free world. It is a night- ing with' all the troubles am'
for threee days- i' the' r pnt sacdr, if the 'importance of. Eastern Europe, to the status marelthpyght that a Western they arise, I have t9 stop aid 9
'Chinese of fensjvr. Only laog on -is the reason for ot 'a saellite.. If they ever hea4 night, be attached to remind myself of thissim
handful' of those gallant 600' Brith's recognition of Red try, .the Chinese will resist the huge Eurasian body of pie fac., whi4c we.can forget.
returned. They received a Ching? the foreigners' efforts to Russia that would create alf too easily, that our two
*-, . _coeaqpol China as they, have a nmonster which could be peoples have cast their loteiS
always in the past; Provided the destruction of us all. s together, that they have seen'.-".
the door has not been final- Q: May I ask you now, not only how much they
ly closed frbm our side, Mr. Ambassador, about. For- need each other, but al g
fAraE., .145A j..'.. Chin a, 'like Yugoslavia, mosa? Is it true as has how much they think anh4
twi d-t .light well 'be ready to enter been Widely reported feel alike on 'the deep.p qu~ .
It will doubtless pay y o. to investigate the use of this into relatids with the West- that the British want to see tions. Don't forget that ..1
'n. ble concentrated fertilizer on your -fields and gar- em World.' Formosa handed over to ev henyou .ink
S *de~ns. ,' .iieci ~amount is 6 hand for conducting tri'is. Formosa handed over to e thkii
Produced by R4Vathieson at Pas adena, Texas. For informa- Q: Perhaps the' basic sus- Communist rue as soon' as. about these difficulties and i
tion kindly write to V. A. Wynne, P.O. Box -'94, Port- picion, Mr. Ambassador, the the Japanese peace treaty is differences we, have talkedl
au-rmce basic question of m an y signed? aboyt tonight. .Before dos-
or your hme owerbeds, you can obtainAmmophos Americans is are you or' A: That is not ou poli to suggest to' allervew I ou
and aitmuonium sulphate in 2-pound' packages, .at Haiti some ai I
Seed Store, corner Grand'Rae &.-Rte Macajoux. Sprinkle are you not with us in the and never 1as been. It is a suggest to all of you
on' solid surface and, water in. Your plants will pr6ompt- struggle against Commun- fact, that if the problem of some advice I gave to d fel-
ly show their gratitude. '- ism?, Formosa- comes up for solu- (Continued on Page 11)




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t! a e 4' -'",HAITI SUN,*

BEACHCOMBER
f ti Joseph report (Continued)

: Michael Anstey, son of the
-, ---- -- British Consul, celebrated
'his birthday with a stag
: party last Friday at his home
in Bo0don. It was reported
:,., BELLS persons rallied to applaud to-be a,grand success-there
- '-'` The Sacre Coeur Church the President of the Repub- were only boys except for
,iurgeau -received this week, lic for his good works in cre- little sister Suzanne.
three brand new French acing a new horizon for the -:0:-
b: ,tells. They will take their working class. Thursday evening from
place in the belfry along- six to eight Mr. Kurt Fisher
i ,ide the old French bells and, GRADUATION offered a cocktail party to
-assist them in calling the Friday at 9.30 a.m. the honour writer Mrs.' Virginim
l"i"ood folks-to mass.. Union school graduation ex- Creed, an old country friend.
-:0:'' ercises took place at the Hai- The party was well attend-
Vi CHI IREN GALORE tia n American Embassy. ed by,the Diplomatic Corp,
.^ :Tlhire were more births Amtong those who attended Intellectuals,' Artists a n d
Vtgistered last month- than *he graduation were: Lt. business men.
..any other ixonth of the year Antoine Telson representing -:0:-
a"idAio. 'hi month promises, the President of the Repub- T h e fortnightly cruise-
t,:b yieldi&. bumper ;crop. lic, Mr. John Burns Charg6 ship S.S. N&evo Dominicano
., .-::0:-- d'Affairs of the American arrives in Port this evening
S6BEST'BEFORE JET Embassy, the school includ- -it will. sail with the tide
Lt Col. Hick and Major ing .the teaching staff;. par- tom irrow evening direct
6oy f"ew "-two P 51 -fighter ents and relatives of thepu-, to Miami. '
aneslas-t week) At. least p. The Rt. Reverend C. A. ;--:0:-
S .ore are expected to Voegili S.T.D. delivered a Fito Braun. and Hughette
,fl tie ianks of the Haitian very fine speech stressing Jeager .were married, in a
,.'irforce ii the -nar future. three main factors that are quipt ceremony at the Wes-
i y 'no, means a slow necessary in 'life 'Know leyan .Cathedral i lasc even-
aircft., was i'the limelight yourself be yourself ng. They are' honeymoon-
'!ithe opening" f the Korean 'and give yourself. n g in Kenscoff:
War.~r' 'it:.:one.of the fastest ,Col. C. G. Follansbee pre, -:0:-
{ ?rbpeller driven planes.' seated the diplomas to the A large crowd of friends
- pae .graduating Class of 1951. and relatives crbwded the
MASS MEETING' Elaine Brignac, 'h 1 to a airport .Friday afternoon 'to
''Saturday'- eving. a mass Keener, Bryant RogIgf-ad b.id.happy. holiday to Yanne
ee k of Donald Taicher. A rec ti -Voigt, Gjslamine Rouzier and
he..N itCaita v as held. 15,000monies. -' off to -'end their' annual
ytr. ... Cppta;a holiday in New York.
Sa -:0:
T M-nrv "r r r Ar A T 'Capt. Robert 'BaUile flew
. 'S "r } r fa T B"T Nt '


tui- ',, "i. "U L J-tin' i Jl '"' Friday to the U.S. -to attend
PROJECT DE TABLE DE LOTS a Census Conference in
OUR LE TIRAGE INTERMEDIAIRE Washngto D
"fl,.--Washington D.C.,
. DE 12.00 BILLETS .Katherine Dunham .gave'
er t .. G 0 a party at Chez .Pauline last(
2' e .r os L.. .. .."............... ...... Q. 50.00.00 night to honour members of
i:. Gtro Lot ...:.. ....... ... ............. . .Embassy
S!-i 3e. Gros Lot ............................... 3.00000 Amerian Embasy:
T' Lots de ........... .........G. 1.000.00 ... 3.000.00 :0:-
i, s d 0 Miss Lee of the American
p-^ 4 Lots de .................. 500.00 ... 2.000.00 Ebassy staff was married

64 Lots de .............. 100.00 .:. 6.400.00 last week-end to Jan Griegg
100- Lots de ............... 80.00 ... 8.000.00 -a Frenchmad who was
'326 Lots de ............... 60.00 ... 19.560.00' educated in Germany and
59 Centai du le. Gros lot. a 40.00 ... 3.960.00 who now lives i- Venezuela.
'99 Ceritai.' du 2e. Gros, lot a 40.00 ... 3.960.00 Mr. Griegg is super.targo of
,'99 Centai. du 3e. Gros' lot & 40.00 ... 3.960.00 the German Venezuelan
2 Approx. du le Gros lot a 300.00 ... 600.00 owned yacht La Paloma.
f.19 T'Ierm. dut2e. gros lot A 40.00 ... 4.760.00o -:0:-
'.,19 Term. du-3e. gros lot a 40.00 ... 4.760.00 Osment Moody son of
1.9 Term.du le lots de 1.000 40.00 .... 4.760.00 well-known American con-
4-119 Term.du 2e.lQts de 1.000 40.00 ... 4.760.00 tractor Clarence B. Moody
J119 Term. du ler gros lot i 40.00 ... 4.760.00 sent last week-end in Haiti.
119 Term.du 3e.lots de 1.000 40.00 ... 4.760.00 His stay included a visit to,
:: .___ the ",Cap,, where he viewed
---- ,. G. 138.000.00 the progress his father's
i',.513 Lots Company is making on the
12.000 Billets de 20 Coupons "Cap, project.
TAUX DE GAIN = 1 billet sur 8 8 -:0:-
N.ENTES NETTES ...................... G. 192.000.00 Alix Fombrun, offered a
Brutes ; ........ .........G. 240.000.00 farewell mid-morning cock-
Commissions ............. 48.000.00 tail nartv for Mr. J. Ford
Coit des Billets ............ 1.979.25 last Sunday at his father's
L. OTS GAGNANTS .........G. 138.000.00 ,home in La Boule. Mr. Ford
o %:5 3 paem:lots 2.900.00G. 135.100.00 G. 137079.25 who was employed as a su-.
SBENEFICE BRUT ........................... G. 54.920.75 nervisor of Brandt's Textile
Mill ax St. Martin's (Fila-
En vigueur partir du, Tirage de Juin 1951 ture) returned to his home
E u 21 Juin in the Staies this week.
,$ *. 1 .


SUNDAY -- .. :



SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd


VISIT


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SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd uHAITI SUNa PaEa


SHOPPING


T-fe shops in this section
have been checked by this
newspaper, and to the
best of our knowledge
their merchandise is of
good quality and good
value.


Are from 8 a. m. till 4 p. in. some shops.
close between the hours of 12 and 2. p. m.
Open all day Saturday.
Banks-open at 8'a. m. and close at Ip. m.
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...
--QUALITY!
PRICES !
SELECTION !


...IN LOCAL HANDICRAFT WORK-
ALSO
Cosmetics, by Or Payot of Paris.
.(Located on the corner of Rues du Magasin de l'Etat
and Fronts Forts.) Tel. 2724


There are No Bett r
Products in
Mahogany
stjaw

SSisal

Than tiose sold
SAT

DORISMOND & MEINBERG
YOUR THERE, if ITS RE ALLY QUALITY
YOU WANT
PANT.AL BUILDING
GRAND. RUE TEL: 2 6 8 4 '


A DEPARTMENT 0 F SOUVENIRS


AT


Haiti's leading department store,


FRENCH PERFUMES


I.


.-..


Art and Cu'rid Shop-
Rue duiQwi Tei: 3-45
HAITIAN HPAiDCA1WEkb MAHOGA


GRAND


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with amazing durability! Yes ... Carpets are your happy
answer to colourful bedroom charm, at an economical
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come in now!
Size 27D x 60 .......... 14:50 up. ,


Our new department which has just opened on the
first floor, has a wide variety of gifts come in and
See for your self-
GUY BARREYRE


114 Rue Dantes Destouches
Phone 3394


MAHOGANY
WARE







Save Time andI -


Expense
Buy Direct from
Factory


DE
R fe du PWpe
.,,TEt.: 2242




New Yok
...A NEW SHIPMENt
DRESS MATERIAL
DRESSES FOR EVYJti'}
. .. .
OCCASION .
* MEN'S SHOES
*LADIE'S SHOES
* CHILDREN'S SHOES
* SPORT. SHIRTS
* MEN'S PANTS .
* LOCALLY MADE.
EMBROIDERED
SKIRTS. '*

ATT. .
LAURA'S -GIFT |

Opposite K. L.


-I.


------------


LiJ iA A A A


Pag.


7.;


SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd


.aHAITI SUN


,!
i
h
a


. I L .. : *











U. S. GENERAL SAYS AMERICAS'


UNITY IS HOPE OF FREE WORLD


Lt.. General Charles L.
Bolte, Secretary General of.
' the Inter-American 'Defence
I Board, believes that' (the
unity of ideals and purpose
0.tevidenced by the American
States sustains a significant
hope for the Democratic
countries of the world."
'Ilm


*., .. .' 3 .. .

Mia jor General Charles L.
Bolte .
SFollowing; is the text of
p-4Gcneral Bolte's broadcast
.v er" the P a n American
1. Union. .pgramme May 5
r. carried ;,y the American
Br .zoad a g. Cp pai 's ..net
Swore. 'fihe .United: States

~~.n time' .oisis it s..s
-dAnly. natutrai .to count one's
;,. assets, as well as to take note -
1 of. the factors which favour
sh-se. who would assail .the'-`
ll preservationn of world peace.
S, addition to our friends
i1 in t"iYNb-th Atlantic Treaty.
Qrganizatip.n, a n d u r



J.A APPRIS LA -'
R0BPONSE A CECl !
APRES AVOIR FUMe
bES CAMELS
EXCLUSIVEMENT
PENDANT 30 JOURS.
LES CAMELS SONT
VRAIMENT DOUCES. '









S Ap

NI


friends in the Far East, we
in this country are .fortun-
ate to have in .this hemis-
phere strong friends and
good neighbours [who" stand
shoulder to shoulder with
us in the current crisis.
"The Latin American na-
tions have much to contri-
bute to the common effort.
Latin America is a great pro-
ducer of some 6f, the strate-


Guianas, cordage fiber from
Costa R ca; wool from Ar-
gentina:

"In any future global con-
flict the protection of the
production centres, and the'
means of transporting these
strategic materials to the
United States industrial cen-
tres, will be matters of grave
importance.


gic materials which the ,In the last war the Unit-
United States, as a great cen- ed States deployed nearly
ter of industry, lacks. 130,000 men of our armed
During World War II. forces for these purposes.
During 'World War, 4-: Several of our 'goold neigh-
that area supplied over half .bSoeverul i i .good negh-
of the materials that #e had' bou have dated thate,
to import: Petroleum' and wth aderufie eq ipment,
iron ore from hezuela they ,can 'perform a large
iron ore from Venezuela; ..
quartz crystal,. innganeseportion of .this task in any
antalite, and ffee from future emergency. Ip this
tantaljte,, and .,. offee from
Brazil, platinum metals manner they will also pro-
F ro C o bia -" f '. vide 'incidental 'protection to
from Colombia; copper from -,. I' t .
,,Chile. .p. t.- tis country and the deploy-.
Chile; tin frpm Bolivia; van- meomoe troops to thea-
adium from Peru; chrontum, tres of operate. '
and. sugar from Cuba; lead, ,
mercury, antimony, g r ar- "Aso,. in any future glob-
phite, pepper, and zinc from al conflict. there will be an
Mexico; bauxite from the urgent need for additional


DEPUIS DES
ANN:S. JE SAIS
QU'ELLES SON?
SDOUCES...ET
JE CONNAIS. LEUP
GRANDE SAVEUL.









nrs un examen hebdomadaire de centaines de persoanes ne fumant quo des Caeli
idant 30 jours, de grands spdcialistes pour la gorge ont d6clar6 a'avoir crouav
AUCUN CAS D'HRRITATION DE LA GORGE.,
cause par les CAMELS


BRASSERIE DE LA COURONNE

S.A.


CURACAO TRADING CO
DISTRIBUTEURS EXCLUS9IFS POUR HAITI



. a . :


-S



I
-a


SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd.


,HA1TI SUN,)


manpower for all sorts of
military purposes, Some of
our Latin Ameiican neigh-
bours are now studying their
capabilities to contribute
forces in the current emer-
gency, in7 addition to provid-
ing their share *for the se-
curity of the :Western Hem-
isphere.
"I ami most: hapy to re-
:cognize the .fact. that two of
our southern neighbours,
Colombia and Cuba, are al-
ready training troop units
for service in Korea. Having
served side ,by side with
Brazilian troops in Italy in
World War II, I know well,
and appreciate, the fighting
qualities of the Latin Amer-
ican soldier. ;

"As- Chairman of the In-
ter-Americalna Defence Bdard
I am continuously impressed
by the. high: quality of. the
delegates representing tlhe
military forces of opr. neigh,
bours and ,colleagues of the
Western H1emisphere on tihe
", :


-Board. The staff, the techni-
cal working body of the
board, is making substantial
progress in the formulation
of measures for the security
of this half of the'. world.
"The importance of such
collaboration is clear to all
of us who participate there-
in.
"The recent fourth meet-
, ing of consultationn -of. the
Ministers of Foreign Affairs
of American States, held.
here in Washington, has as-
sigqed increased respoinsibil-
ities to .the Inter-American,
Defence Board, and, has pro-
duced an agreement on the
part of the nations of this
hemisphere to work together,
for their own .security and
for the great purpose of
hemisphere defence.
,The unity -of ideals and
purpose evidenced by the
American States sustains 'a
significant hope for' the
Democratic countries of the
world.,







SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd












Coming of Ag'e in Italy

There are two short nov- before their affair comes
: ls in .Alberto Moravia's anything, f e e I s obscu
"',,Two, Adolescents', both that he must die also.
Dealing with the sexual 'disobeys in school and st
Sawakening 'of intelligent ally set, abbut destroying
Sand perceptive bo y s of parents' affection for him
'well-to-do.p families. First genuine illness, that',ne
1 published 1in It4ly several kills him. and a 16ve af
-years ago (and translated with a 'middle-aged an
into polished and:cadenced bbreak his fearful and obs
b -English), they seem fdr more ate will, which seenis all
S-studied andseriois. works of mo-e', terrifying because
Start ...than .M:9via's" (The objects are so trivial.
Woijan of 'iRomel"' though The sorieq h.hve an
.."far ,less sen ationa:. .5. most classic sinplicfty, c
) 'bined with .the languo
firs te -s~~~Agos- '
i th. I erptlcismb Mpotayiaspi
-a ha~ndsome yotlg wo, s u' :tt-t'h l
,. a ndsome yod wi 4 ra n-out daydreams,
.,;' his jealousy of hiA mother's ite t seuality, and
Sadmirers; his i.eboutid to a foolish behavi6ur are li
lgahg of young toughs and to remind masculine rea
:gttheir rough handling of him, painfulyg f their own
h -is ,sexual curiosity, and his hood musings, and mise
; painful attempt to visit a But the iron.obf "Two A
:1,,"birothel, from which he is ,scedts" is that both'ch
'ejected as.being too little. te,, o sens
,T'-I'he other stbry s subtler: guilt, are singularly p
'. 't5a is 1 ,.,talJ and, self-pos- minded youngsters. (
essessd. IFEr ham adolescence Adolescen- :! lberto
.is a. ltid of prQgressive ai- 'ravia. 2168 es. Fa,
V 'qajibn4nd .tjectiphn af.t Strau^ ~
.' fec' oi'" '" H" i e gives a 'itsk . .*e .
stamfdlleci and .sells .
Sibooks, and toys (tearing -sqp.J. .' P
t .. money aid burying. it) "'
in a somber and inexpli- PHo.TNG ING.
cable ritual symbolizing the .
-approaching end of his.boy- OFFSET'PRINTING --COLOR WI
3hood.-'.He makes ,advances MIMN
-. o thedgove ness of hisyoung 6. E E .,QE 22'78
- cousins, and. at her death,. .


: o Well Remembered
,- : ... ., ,. .~ .


- .1W: .,~ Xc.2;,--j.-~ ~ -. -4.


cHAITI SUN' Page 7

I DEMOCRACY AS DEFINED IN WALT WHTMAN'S PROSE -

Walt Whitman, widely Examined after roughly
regarded as the foremost three-quaiters of a century, *
U.S. poet, expressed his .. Whitman's. essays retaiain ;
democratic faith in prose as their significance to. d ay. .
eloquent as his poetry. While his writings must beS '. "
The first of Whitman's considered against the back-' "
three most important essays g rbund of his times, they..0 ...
was the aPreface to the 18515 In 1871 Whitman pub- veal prophetic wisdoni. 'I.'
Edition of Leaves of Grass, listed his second major cri- serve to redefine principle.
first edition of the" great tical essay which he called The following is ah-'at.-, '
book 6OF poems. which he "Democratic Vistas.,, John: cerptfrom the essay Demo
s to lIboured throughout his life* Valente; Whitman- scholar crafic Vistas:
rely to produce. The essay has and editor of an edition of "The purpose of demo-
He been described by present- this essay printed in 1949, cracy supplanting old- be-$ w '
toic- d a y Whitman authority said that "Democratic Vis- lief in the necessary abso .
his tas is Whitman's political lutess of establisheddy
a." A 1 gospel., Valente describes: nsc r les ,..teiipoI '
arly the essay as a ,combined ecdlastiasc aa.d school
fair, '.' ... religious- catechism and as fnishing.he only se ".
urse practical manual of instruc- ity against. Oa6s, crungim,
stin- dtion for the rapidly expand- ainortc. c asci
the g democracyy of the New. mny trainsm; rations
its World. amid endles ridicles as .
SThe last of. the three es-. nents, 'and ostensible fal-'1
al:" says, A .Backward" Glance ures, to illustrate, at, all h
om- O'er Travel'd Roads', is theo,-aris, this doctrhe or theor
rouse result of a combination ofhat. man .rer.
rose. four articles Whtman wrote in sariest,. irt..6I
ong- *.,,'. between' 184 and 188$8. t "i.may; aid jstjidtom
the appzar'ed in'" final foim as! -and series.f1 ,46s '
the the preface 'to uNovember self, surro didng and pr '
kely. Boughs,, a volume of poems yiding forg hlyhis o .."
' der;s '. and prose published in Nov- personal contl, butall4* -.-
boy- Walt Whitman, American ember, 1888. Whitman, re- 'relations to other inadividu ,
ries. Poet garded this essay as an indis- als, and to 'the -State .- and, i"
dol- pensable guide, to the mean- that, while other theories, a '
arac- Sculley Bradley as a stir- iiig of his lifework and re-. thn, past histories of 'na-
se of ring and beautiful .preface quested" that it, be- included tiiod have proved .:Wise .
,ure- which remains one of the at the end of- al itions. of u A -.,A4dd .indi pesble
Two few great statementss of lit- .Lev 't con- perhdpsi fc eii.cobdons 1 fil
Mo- erary fai h yet produced-by taims an aays e. this, as matters pows4l. in .
rrar, Arnericaftl't M fr- 'gih of cnLeaveq'. ofW esaour .civWsede..ida,- h ,
soiiundingiaectratidn of. the tich hw. ,he' | o ,aonly scheit o'tn wii'a g.'..:'iF
.. ei ritinr,1o. d e dem0 ,.ati& phi s y goi.rom, as3 .rratnting jesft
The- priinaiples o democracy r clu ng esudi like thog .Na.ire's ltu sws,- .f
as Whitman .saw. them are uilin i d id.- reliab.le,.,th:- nce estab-
S made clear in his presenta- rituality demanding qw ex- listed, to'c;rry; orn'them-'
tion in .this essay ofd te role pression. -selves :: ..
of the poet in interpreting '
ORK ,for the people the meaning ,.
S.of freedomand the import- WEEKLY SSW RD .PUZZLE
S dance, of .t-- Ar iidi ual in' a : 4(**.. _.- ',, r _...:...-'. ; .. _1 '
democratic ,naton., ,. , .. .., -,, ., nereo.the Answer
.. Baseball Czar

..HOIZONTA. 'VERTICAL S
S1 Piitured'czar 1 Vulgar fq lbo A
Sof .basebll...- 2 Hour (.ab.)
" } -Albert B,;i- 3 Entrance T :
V i r ,.er' 4 Trdnsactlon g R . ...
'(slan .5 Narrow road L .I..7l
j -6 And (Latin)
S9 Diner / "7Pteep flax
Sl icattep 8 Apostle 22 English 40 Road dg e '
Persiaox 10 otor part novelist 41Exempli .
14 Fox 11 hinese 24 Hindu .queen gratia (ab.
S16 Light touch dynasty .30 Circle 42 Genus of *'
17 Less frey 13.Sun god 31 Russian , fr-ogs "
S19 Point 15 Flat plate laborers' 45.L ght kno' .
21 Sluggish, 168Piano player association:- 47RpWte (ab.)
23 Irregular 127 Outcriep 33 Follow after,. 49mbo
25 Accede 18 Recitals .e34 Cast a ballot. t Ill :tii
26 Recreation 20 Irritates 39 Affirm 51 Oek ti .
'. ,n ymb ol I i ,Io i


ig l selected o n- .
I his post-
A the death o l IS R
Kenesaw -
L andis I .
so Sultanic -
32 Female ruff
8 5 Sweet singer.
6Slnging 'voice 9 30 l'
--. 7 t; Poierfl,
BELLS ON HER TOES-' explosive
Three-year-old Monica Leslie of 3wors '
New York tries on her fire en- j 4sr Cbtab.
gines, which are in fact the lat- 44 Obtain t- -"a'
est In children's.slippers. Those .I47t Regrest -
of the "Swieback Set' have their 48 Tardier
choice of racing cars, locomoj !Memorandum \3 !r i"




....Z&s.- ad.
.. .;' ": ,.: ". -. L .. : .. . :, # ,,,:,:..o t ,*'






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I: '...






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I-,

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i-"'.

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:i,1. ,.








..o .*
b.'


!."'
i(
_ .
r.o -J


TRICTLY FRESH
I'f PNITION of a buccaneer:
S"one who sells corn at that

Th Ne Ntional Production Aq-.
J)osity order banning spare tires
in new ears was probably the
mahZstorm of one of the govern-
jpit's idle fifth wheels!
S- S*
"A painter dangling from a 60-
foot flagpole in Baltimore toldfper-
,;..d ,police and firemen w vSe






frynga relt Probiably just
e Iiang-of-it!
he you consider. $he nuMpber
W' urfll acts coiPrnfskig a 'cicus,
,i. ahraist, who plummet 500
, M, into a tank of water are just
^ -p' in the-buckefl


4,HAITI SUN-


t I e
Is (


SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd..


'PLACES TO EAT



PLACES FOR FUN


n OPI
11L1,1,1,1"ff E a ooo


itEl


-y --- ------


TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS FROM
7 : 30 To ll P.M.
DINNER AND DANCING
FOR ANY FURTHER INFORMATION CALL ,(HOTEL IBO
PETIONVILLE 7156


0OODI FOOW

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LELEn


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!RS







,. SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd .HAITI SUN Pag6 9
S' - J U. eats of a bonny boy Sunday. Rumours crawl under the An 18 year old dream -'
Tuesday Mrs. Auguste the carpet this week-end fulfilled when 'Jean i.:Ma
former Rene Borno, annouqc' Lieut. Lanore Augustin will. gron arrived 'in the i oI'P.4'
ed- their new son's name as leave Hospital St. Franqois' is forefathers, Friday er- ..'
: Jean Claude:, de Sales in-Alcondition. Lt. noon. Jean's 1parent'i .'- .
.-:0:- Augustin hid his appendix Haiti some twenty years" 7"'!
I Lt. and Mrs. Rene Dalle. removed last week. met in New York, maripd
mand have nAtoas yet decid- -:0:- and settled down. Weigt "
ed On a name for their new Boys "Fruity Bar) got 215 lb.- Jean is a ho .
S. dauglter-:whc9 was born last hittbed. guest of Deputy and M; .:
| Saturday. -" .:0:-- Rossini Pierre Louis. He.;'-
-:0:- pects to spend at least:'; ,. .. '. M
. Shirl'y.Adams late of Port-. Deicelebra -weeks vacation .here bh
_":-On 31st. May. the British in store for daughter-may- au-Priice now residing wit ted birthday with a 23 returning to study in Ne
itn ister delivered to Mr. be it's. that flew Renault ... husband Duane in Bahia candle 'cak-party "at h SYork., ':' '. .
A dtmuhdD. atr the Badge :,.- :-.0 .; celebrated her birthday Fri- bomre in pacot .Monda- ...'
Sfierof the Civil Divi- Helga tippenhauqr da.igh ;day,. , It was 4 W 0 t-
of Ahe" Most Excelletit rer of ,well known business. .i.- -:- .: 1i3 affair.
..O o _dUi.ie British Empire magnet Eric Tippen.aser-, UenmbnW Sdhool .pupils .. ,-.,0: ,- .j
ferrilupbin ,him lia ;n e-. is coming hQiae.,fromsc4o6l had a wonderful tpi-icn i Tuesday -Ma ie here
Scogntio6- of his services f6r- this week day. 'Thisiyer as' last r Bo invited a gr of
S.ty*eg-s -a Briti sCisul .. -:- .,- their annual,; school' p s .to hdelp hr ursday
...rt. auPrince. .r Watt, .Y,6e Gardere son.of (Mos- was held at T'orland. T celebrafe. er bitda 8ani- Sacre:- e co
ao: retire: last. Feb.av, aique. Enife Gardere-'is cdie raiq .stayed. a ,. I bii va ".... ^idgb:
:i : 6 homifdr.be' Summer vca.- enough for:all thedkid- . ..- .Se&Heat ,i
F^ ''MaffalieS.^^ ^ ton, *from'McGifl-Uiiven. ea;"thei'r fill --swjm:splash I teau. da-i .*e a r F
0-- : --^.Fsity, Montieal, Carind. Yves -vihase 'each.4 ber ither Haiti' Ambassadr tr ki-kneh t
-..e', Fdichx', and ,his has just finished second year andtthitheFe- nicasualtifs Venezutela and Mt:s *B. La-..,i ari,^t,
,0evf-iimiy~flThursda. facultyy of Conmmerce.. were' reportd pt .: .dys roche -returned tb dCaracas
i,. p..' "ft ev New .0.- end. auray. .. -. rated at 5 i.,
'ork t-where ,heywll .1. Jean -Bolte Jacmel coffee ,,.. .-- .. . be, ediction:wdofe
'....oi..nite.fy.. .',0- tradr .cameto town last .- Dyha H. .Weir leew p.m. A Bazat wa
-;. :0.. :-- week-end _After3 ,months in'. New dork today on a.a1lt .Without a doubt-- tout Wday6 loig- in.ie
O eo His the "est cbt'in: coffee trip. "a Brisurs have voted flarP' This nimorAij
S hes orge. VI beans ahd'money' Jea. cer-' -:0: "n red .headed .. Miss. Gilda.. Mass.wil' o sungp -l '
rt-~d ~-J. et the.it ai nly.enjoyr Cbane hou- C- lande. abius celebrated Golderos the.gir, of the voace Sacred Heart
- ish- Minister, to Haiti and' cone S night.: the annrsary of .his. birth week the e zargirl theywuld acon
iada-.-e Mills-'.Irrvging wll F.. -._ ,. ,. uesday.- lo.e ptO kriow. Mis BGila'HS ,
,off er a t'to 8 cocktail party ..Michine 'nAudain ai d -i:--- . down from the US. on vu-- ed ,-.nit
Sther rei4en ce in Pact brother. Ray d leve to- YesterdayI Mrs. Gnette cation--t ... ,' .".r- .
'-:- *.. "- '- '. 'day by P.A-A. for an extend- Mlangones celebated he.r -... ...-," :. :
.s la Bojale la t Spndi.yw edt happy holiday in: Jama- -irhday ,hu'band -.... ., .. .. ..". ':.-- ,i
n.: sc en ofm a classical ica.- New York and Can- Uaskon d .Wi.u. a .t. !
; RE h.. and M t. f ad t t ad i cin- C



-iy e. The pp tow iMroa
oAngn t -i F t A i a b ,te l ef
I ie a y Mbs. pars tye nss' ee gneN dc yoan d Rbl 7Me
theonMr 'ond os lnge j tirsd eehw to Nw Yk T
to le Dornon. A m and, g ae et niighta fw the) U rs- .oa htos join husban Lok-
theMr.-I ic $ the i wduledRnde : : ter JU
HBth oeld eo-C an ded t ihe fidus a a ,. a ,, ., .atr, HahansoCe l oki6 :,
~tedoo tughl y enjoya fkWe chl'hs ya i r ft- 3 in o BeY rkS'ou

Majo rande Mr ColinS ragton, -le irl. sa Mr A nle -"Fa st left '. I
... :r, Mi .. a d ers inPcRey r raeo p h y .. p o. d ,Ri ( %l bo r. .:,- ..h
%aiaa d iM is ron is o. -" .h e i owec fe. . H e t ,
ri v ., ..e .- i e k ,-. %b.e r i, .o th e w nr d h ei r t rd B e 7.ud a w. o. .A




e.f Commer e a.vs andt Mo -'-rs. -.Do--on .u.,4h[thw aCcanied bt F ,
Sond, Mr and D ,. ..--.'- ditonoe Jeo., eds A Pi upe. he.




Shuby PA.foanrltend-'re Mandl ices L era
o ono Mr Tu a o b g led wna- -:0:- -.





Sahe :Modeteine Lhgay born ohMr. .dMr -. dteib,.,hle Monday.,.... .. igs Sads's
10s b..-- -e 0:a roate om Rn.on a -:0:- Kl. ;X ...
Hji C "rz-h "gradu- CTer 'ha'n ye .habt hand ..seloig ,.. ...
U]E vel ainiratten ie th a lr- tha.esr Gagnenawelcoed the name) Hotel .. e. ,.
th fr- mer Simone Jg- Sur th. Ameica d the




















f- MA jtin u londhaS ende W0
h enjoyable fte r sko thi s-eastw gear. in......- b .raedhis b td Mo
"Mrand Mr NiMrl, .. Claue A- b a pt. Q i. f
-. or:tand bcmrs. Corvtpgton,,e.'op-. .0 .

















-0:







'j"" 'p-









P-eATSNDAYS


w' s o,,f e ord 1in
f gagarr" .-t"', -r nyt --v ;. ^- r '^" r ~ Ur'-' -'r rw*~ ^ '^ m r*.^t ^^ *: rr^,


IpT CorP
-


B NILE JET GENIUS5-At the age of 13 most boys pipe dream
building rockets and other high-speed conveyances, bi
eba.btet, 13-year-old high school student of Ilio,. N. Y.
so thing practical on the subject. He recently proposed
htion of .a third combbstiqn chamber to the ordinary dual
S'Jet ,unit wieh--,w;uld Idatly increase the speed of jet
4 Tet experts were amazed by Honald'r "remarkable .think.-[
the subject, and they invited him to G. E.'s jet center ',a
^- .! a: .O wq hre someday, his proposal may 16 put to us"a
,,t .


C ,-,R O . ' -. ; '
CRADLE'ROBI-Ar blase New Yorker ignored, h construct
compargy's deadlines and built her nest right-smack hi the middle
scaffolding for an apartment house. Before anyone ,~ig cl' ay Ja
Robin-son, Mrs. Robin had laid four eggs. Fumi.nIFarN.l wait
24 hours, then moved the nest with its two baby obins and tF
eggs to,a sifet place.- Mampa Robin followed along, idhteirined'
Jet nothing interfere, with tar materna;4.ut es.


on.
of
edt-
wo
to.
to.


* HOR IN The. "BE
'erthe'd bt the hprn wprld, this
W4Aprn9 wahs .puth rouph
nIi'B' Lcuak Atrha nitrealn


.n. ,. Parade ..
o* thern Germany.--;Tl occa-
S on was the annu.a Whitsuntided
Siatst-a. MoF itthuii io-persons
onG'~aftrt ~Switzer-i
t nlb l^wanncei, wearing na
.. *,ton*.ande egi a cos.tu es
i. g *:$'f$ ^ a in-

...-
YERSWALfl;..
(Conitinuied from Page 1)


I


,I"'.TH. QEASS-HOUSR, ie.-t.anaen. p dast oor-i
.e...Th, vhi-e- r stle.doors
'irlthe scar, above,'may iot .pIease those desiring privacy,
ian prodicer~s of, the-auto can I4e sure they. have something
*, nothing else. .The vehicle wias ni'dip'laty't ah- i4ter-
exhibition In Turin, jtaly; o Sbven.'ounitr.es Jartlopiafed,
eMutIg Germany for the f thAe-sd*e -World War 11


LUNPH"COUTSR -. Thins pure-hrPd nampshlre. Reed"y Pork.
oQupen'..stretched, uilt re in Grt+i-st lis, li north ('arolma, to serve
.up a rmeal frfr her 16 little 'iprk.er ifi,-ri. .,,f the piglets.bear the
sow's pedigree rnllas of whilf arn ,- ., .'11*11. to b registered
.Ten -tk fiiik i*un ." '. *..- ,,rlh $400'
. --- . ', .'-


acutely ,in teed of the new
campaignn. for fundamental
ed qation.v Then he made i
Suggestion ... t;o, the effect
.that the UNESCO could no
:hop@ to get anywhere' biti'j
off any mote than it coudc
.chg*. ,Why not,n. said.Mr
.Ghel, 4.start o~ut on an ez
periiMental basis -... estab
lish pilot projects in a fei
-eieede ._needy .areas ato te*
ow. 'methods anid find oud
just hcw ar ...w can go iU
. im Uroing living condition.
by helping tdi people learn
how to help themselves. ,
That suggestion was eagei
ly, adopted, and the result I
the UNESCO 'project a:
Marbial. After nearly threi
years of hard work andi
multitude of headaches, Ms


abriel is staunchly -opt
istic. aA pro.gramme of t
Sort is very slow,n he
plained. iiYou cannot e xp
i..:.. to change a people's way
*. life overnight. But in
FISURE- PLYING-The Navy's new helicopter tthfainng program opinion we have already
,at Pensacola Air Station, Fla., includes this figure eight flying NOT FOR ART'S SAKE-Sgt. Melvin Bowley, of SeatUd, Wash., complished a great deal.
mzrele. At a height of 10 feet, the craft is maneuvered over the is shown as he "decorated" the turret of his 1M-4 tank with a string Marbial farmers now h
:. rll pained' on the runway. The new helicopter instruction of fragmentation hand grenades in. Korea. Tank Commander confidence in themsel,
- w ,lli rteZd ii response to 'the ,growing proof of the value of the Bowley wasn't thinking of appearances, but was using the fore- ee n s
,. planes in Korea. sight of a battle-wise tank fighter.Tey feel ey can do so
---"-- "--_....... -(Continued on Page 1


?, "Z. V'F "" ; ..' o / "/ '
: L- :,.'" ..x.., .. " ". .2 % "": u: ':: .. "T. ." '. '._." , ,'. .' .!"V


I,
Lim
:hi
ea
;ec
'

ac
Th
av
ve|
mi
2)4


aHAITI SUN-


Pqge 10 -


SUNDAY.


JUNE 3rd








SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd,
















Its,
U ',. Ii .

















.




S', -. l A"


-- .;
.' -


and you should have one













See VALERIO tNEZ "

..IST.IBUTOR -FOR PITI


OPPOSITE FORD .-.. TEL : 3185
.. ,"


.." . .
.1' . '.
.!; ..'..-'l 2* )."* "
.;.:. *. .


i .o .. n


- ' ," .- _. . i *. i* S
-n Ul n ,. I
u a..- .
~ L ~ flI I C ~ b 1in


C'est pourquoi -

dans Ie monde enter do plus forts 'r
tonpages sont transports sur pneus
poids lourds Goodyear que sur
des pneus de toute autre marque;.


sES rendements observes depuis
des annies p.ouvent 'que les
pneus poid lour Goodyear sont


I'enduran
kilomwtriq
coniomie
d'avAntage
poidelouri
f


Pac 1.1


- .~fl- *4.*


BRITISH AMBASSADOR... take off. Wednesday M1.' singers' decision to stay to
(Continued from Page 3) Cave told man-abovt-tpwn gether as a conceptt unit af.
I oiu fro Paswee: hotel and country dub own- ter the-war. -
lowI think both sides of the At- er Jerry Kolver that he hopes Part of the repeoire. to be
I think botho de obhea A i to return to Haiti in the fu- heard here. isma.de.2upc F
fantic should bearing mind ture, but a seven ear con music of the" many -it th
the wisdom and self-interest tract recently offered him by ex-soldiers visited. 'Seric
of this saying: 'Don't sell Paramount Motion Pictures men who heard them .uring
your partner short.. (to write original scripts and thb war told the s iners 'they
Mr. Bourgholtzeu : Thank screen adaptions) may would- like the folkk ba*'
you very much, Mr. Ambas. change his plans. home to hedr th pto.
sador. Our guest this wpek hng ( 1---. grammes, which al hrci1
on Pro and Con has been Sir ARTIST TO HAITI.., service songs of tld .Wi
OQliver Franks, British Am- (Continued from Page 2). as. well' ps conti
Tiassador to the' U ni t ed traction and it was their en- classics, "spi,' .. d .
'States. The'Ambassador has thusiasm that inspired the of.different .
-given us his very frank ,'"
answers to the pointed ques- LOMBRE e I ." A M''
tons which troubled? many' 7 7, '4s
Americans. about- our part- menace-t
S ners, olverseai. 'Thd British .
Ambassador .has ikde .it
clear .most of all -hat .e,.
British people are going to
stand shoulder to shoiilder : .r
with' us. i.The struggle in
hi e- : re engaged., ..

*BEACHCOMfBRW
S '(Cntined)-
Miss Denise Da i neaud's .. '
birthday- iuvenair fell on
SFriday-- she .Alel ted it
Vi Miends'. ad lafiipds
.a ....even ;i her




~d Mrs FiHugh B.





e .and M Im S. A.
.enoyns and Mr ..r


semos.t kiter for 'Sat-



fur.n tbs..h. re...in.a rent- .
.td- ho e :-Pe. toer p tw ith r O
hi wife tand two sons, Ken- ,.,..:.

few.-M.oments before ..


HI-MILER
RIB'




nI.mostdelcious flav6crsinatefitl,
, i "d carry thi Canada Dry
.:abe&. Name yopr fa orie- -s..
n t .
.... ..... .to""" aft ...... aU tv- our",',


mR._.


-I


and sparkle t have made,
-Canadai.Dy the first name in ,
beverages. Enjoy a bottle d ,..,

Popular Prs-
Popular PriMS


'*j



'I



'-A^r


l.


ice et le rendemento" "ay or' *","'
ue d'une remarquable e SPARKING WATER" '
.. our un maximum oidslordsextra.robuiites:#d dRecd GINGER ALE -CHERRY SODA
es-achete. des p'-Road Lug-. Studded Sure-Grip
hs Goodyear! --.jirler XIra Tred-AU Service. BOTTLED BY
S .. -USINE A GLACE NATIONAL, S. A.
S31-49-6F FRUIT KOLA -C--REAM SODA GRAPE
NEAR PARC LECONTE TEL : 2079.-
/ -" 't .4. ..,. . ,
'-:-:.-,Z., :'?i~ % -,:,' "..
...., ,. ." . ..' . .- -.. .. ,, ." ./ i ~ f.. .. .. ,'d .. :.-


I.


.1

t
"I
I:
F"



.4


I-




'7..
!I


. P--IRM


p pppp"P- n-iFv-F-a
1ri- i n a I r ,& 7


"HAITI SUN.


i








Paie 12


Buy Classified Advertiseme
Help Wanted For Rent For Sale Lo


S Sed advertisements
qre accepede for things want-
or u#wrated; articles for
,lde; personal. service; Mtis-
e,/laeos*' items, such as
jbs wanted;-, houses for r
S n; t..toring; travelling
r sVpanious; ideas "for sale,
'eja.p accepted, advertise-
es of political nature.
-'.,Rat 25c per insertion, maxi-
sum of 4. ,,qords.

*.I 'i WY AIWYOW I.
S RFI!hareviai


Price $45.00 to $110.00.
(f) Land for sale in Petion-
ville (60' x 110')
(g) Land for sale in Petion"
ville (60' x 100')
(h) Land for sale at Bois
Verna (17' x 40')
Price: $850.00 to $3,000.00.
Concerning the above see
Real Estate Agency Rodor
Ti'ading Corporatiofi, Build-
ing of Robert. Bonhomme,

1V COMING .
"It .


/.


:"'(: Cdntwinued from' Page 10) *': -.

OWhg.,to iniproe' dir' con- '^t'sabi. m :sl'chools in
...tions of living.n And Mr. the rural '.as 'that not only
riel feels that.,by. instill- gaye.. ti students b oo k
ich confidence the Mar- learning bxut practical course
:jeihas. established es in agriculture .and trade
e" kr.icdwork for future crafts as' well.,
cess.
S- Young Gabrielwas 'chos-
hi- or .' 'd.re.qhe .n to be, in charg' e'the
S itian ecator has been in practice; sdhdol n
the launching'of quite a where 'tihe.-" '. b'
I projects ..* school 'te't.he ". -
5s >rFto -first experience n thework-
t. ever .s.ncehe 'shops ,,and classroom. By
Sthe.new Agri- 1931 he. was naied one of
o -at Damiien the: eight district supervis-
'r to, register for its o-s who took on" the -not-
eir& ,iaecher's training easy job of organizing A
-trsy'lhie has shown a con- country-wide rural educa-
Mjtenit4'determination ,....no-'tional. system based on the
itmg a.'goi6ng to stand in farm school method. For the
e of, f providing the .first time in the history of
I aitit people :with the Haiti teachers were required
6id df edatdi6n they, need-' to pass qualifying examin-
ed. And 'to 1Mr. Gabriel's arion. Rural school posts
'ad that meant more than ceased to-be political plums
4brief.. excursion into read- and became positions Field
"'-iz. 'ritg and 'rithmetic. by pobfle trained for the'


' was anardent supporter purpose. "'Those in charge
df, the Damien: programme of the/' educational reforms,


'FAMOUS THROUGHOUT -

'A.


nts Sell BUY NOUW .
ist and Found -
SAND SAVE up-ito40 Gb
. 150 Grand'Rue, Phone 2780. AND SAV40 Olo
* .Op.enquiring about any of .
the ,Real Estaten bargains at
* the "Rodor Trading Cprpor-
ation Office ask to see their '
* fine modern handy "sewing
machines" they sell them at ._. L
an astoundingly low price. --- PT S
WXANTED Office fix-
tures and furniture; serious PR -INVENTORY SALE a
minded buyer. 'Coptact the .
,"Haiti Sun, P.O. Box 488. IS NOW Ow ""
JUNE -. AND WILL RUNI FOR ONLY 12 DAYS '
JUNE 23RD FROM MAY :5 IO ,JU 9 .. 9


ACT .NOW,

AND BE THE FIRST TO CHOOSE FROM THE TRE- .
MENDOUS VALUES.. ?OW OFFERED AT BARGAIN






._

D-PARTME T STORE -
-.4.--41) 1 Z . ' I -. . ... :
i-' *''. I ,______________ ):
were not contempt to'.r-st on to use .the same organizing ing.technical education-.. as -11
their "laurels. 'I dite snuhmier techfieid .'4P ..:s dLI 4-
of 1933, youngGabriel an.d imp1omg 'ur.VU tr- nn .w ir i Lonaon,. 'ariel.
16 other Haitian School ad- to overhaul the urba, schb .sat' 4,s .auditor at thb|first
-01itristradors -enrole l,.: th.e systeaa Ip,. et ',;;'_ :. the
*suibmer -school 4t -ItNew 7Cfi l a fl oa i illotwgr pfyne aa 1 s"
Vbtk's' Colt iibi aeadher's L'Enseignament Primaire et_ ,tapped to join its secretariat. ..
fohlegeto leiah more about Normal UrbaIn a la Direc-'" -.
.he "latest' stTpervisory me- tion Generale de l'Enseigne- You might think t h a t
thods. Gbriel returned to ment Urbainm; .... a rather With, spch a career, the Hai-
-the classroom in subsequent, top-heavy tile'he carrieddan, tian -educational'.leader has 'T;
isuners. arid in 1938: he re- his shoulders for three years little time left over fof de- ::-I
ceived his- B.S.' degree.; On and at the same .time, man- veloping other, accomplish- 1
'his remtri to 'Haiti' ",e 'was aged to serve as chairman of ments. But after. ,watching .k
picked for the number 2, a committee to fight illiter- his agile footwoA on the :
post in rural' education ..., acy. But Gabriel still was dance floor of Cubane Chou- "'g
"Supervisor- General 'at Dam. anxious to learn, how the conee, you sood change H
ien: It was an ideal' spot for rest-of the world was -solv- youth milad o' that sore. In
a young man with both prac- ing its educational problems fact Mr. Gabriel's popular- :
tical ideas and enthusiastic and in September, 1945, set ity as a rhumba partner at
ideals. He launched a pro- out. for 'he Utiiersity of UNESCO parties in Paris S
grammee of short training Londofi to studyat .its Edu- n c e caused officials to
courses for r u r a I schoolhreaten
courses for rural school national Institute on a schol- threaten to open a special
teachers. And soon special- rship offered by theBritish division of Choreography
ists from Damien were the. with the Haitian educator at
bouncing over the mountain Consul. He used the.trip to its head.
roads "to provincial -areas to great advantage, popping I
stand before agathering of for numerous visits to Eng- Besides 'dancing, Mr. Ga- -
40' to 50 rural school mast- lish schools, adult education briel admits a fondness for
ers to give them a briefing classes and school canteens p ics, amateur photogra- .
on up-to-date teaching me- He 'was, especially interested phy, good literature the s
thods. in the way the English used theatre ... and pretty wo-
In 1941, Gabriel was. the schools for social servi, men. Good sodnd hobbies, ,
tapped by the government- ces and the means of promot- all of them. -



SHOES

FOR EVERY OCCASION


a..
,. '~* q ~a'' A '*.%'' '~t'VrA ~ S~. ~ 4' S
~1 "~ -'4
'Al. "SAg"'-' .k
.5 ";~s&iA.:-tt~'F.~iS'swtf ~Zj~~A Sr' r


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I



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1k ~1


X 4LEO X. ....-.-- ,--.dr. .T1...o-k.


-..it
.... .... w ............


aHAITI STN".


SUNDAY, UNE 3rd


i