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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
LAN GUAGE NE
.............. WSPAE.......... ,- , L- l %J"L -I VVr'I
VOLUME1.H aiti. 2.
o-L L- ,amrrLIL" a
h.,e Mystery of the "La Paloma" The "Haiti.Chante"
ST" -. ~ TWO .... When an article recently
AR-.. - appeared in the magazine
A eviously stateds.that owing to the. ,4gth .4 d -America-, entitled aHaiti
F piotons. and, unforeseen developments yet to.come, if Singst, telling, the story of'
ai..o aimto bring thisstory. o. 'you. a it unfolds. the Haiti. Chaiite, your re-
porter asked the Fo-oe
Readers who are slightly tie ,La Paloma's, long stay porter asked the Folklore
0O dSed4, or wlio are not up in Port there were stories of Groupges General Manager,
to .date on the strange story a large cheque said tobe floas Roger i eavain to comment
'f the ketch .La, Paloma ing around;- and a rumour t He said that the ar-
o. teP a ticde was' partially wrong
.waill fid. a resume of Part spoke of a special typewriter
it onpage:3 .. brought frrih Venezuela on
S ..." th La Paloinan that was
"- Thie little barnacles of to be used to some way mark'
i Port au Prince bay-found the this 'cheque. Grieg was sup-
i. tom of t.he =La Paloma, posed to have taken.the ma-
T 'to be an undisturbed feeding chine ashore with Kim.
ol'ud The two masted It was even rumored that
ailing caft lbecqa a ;mi- the Royal Bank of Canada.
rsightr gt r in had' not" enough cash in its'
he bafn.4 e.were eeinq;u i t .t"s..c ue
our repi6ter a sa mg'ship dence loklbik ce. Our corres-
i~"thisiasti interested in the pondent in yenezuela sent
history L all yachts erte'ing from Caracas, a. cutt. g. _.'an
he'adbour i'happlehed upon article that had'appeatd i
.-a sad' story of a man taking the Caracas newspaper &El '!
aslhipt and its crew for a Universal,, ,Below we'pre-.
l.,tough ride. e' "ent fo the interest, of pur .
During those first days of readers an exact translation C .(jHiti Cha.te- a lead
The Forge Signature m .the Spa .. The Haitian American
..-' .n. .. iInstitute Closes Its Year
owilii Ps l
Me. LNPOWERLn UD u Aranguren ,npas EUeu renai
Action Against Haitian Fi.i
" -Yesterday, Doctor Carlos and against Mr. Aranguren,
.orales in full. power of At- and that -from the first mo-
rney'off Mr.- Antonio Aran-- ment that' his empowered
gun, filed claim to' open had knowledge .of this deed,
...penat'actusation in the First he declared that he has never
.ena f Court of the Federal had transactions with that
district t against the firm firm and never accepted to
'Nobbe and Bondell of Haiti. sign any, letter of credit, let
alone foi that large ainount
Doctor Carlos Morales bas of money.
sosW. his ai-isation on the- in- '
of a lett
saidad to 1
>n rendered him by
rt Ricardo Gordelles
tes .that the signature
feared on the back
In his claim, he also states
that since the firm of Nobbe
and Bondell appears in the
letter of credit as draftee and
At last week's closing ex-
ercises, the growing import-
ance of the Haitian Ameri-
can Institute was seen in
both the number of people
attending and the warmth
and spirit of all concerned.
Mr. Eric Neff, the director,
spoke with warmth and in,-
telligence about his impres-
sions of Haiti after two years
in this country. He then'
(Continued on Page 4)
k ',. .o.
EM. A.MAINVIL I
JNDAY, JULY 8th. __ .
and there was indeed a great OF THE WEA
deal of exaggeration in what
the writer said. For. the in--
tirest of our readers we pre-
sent ,the article that appear-
ed in the uAmerica, and a
short summing up by a. mem-
ber of ,Haiti Chant&,n
(Continued on Page. 2)
ng folklore, troupe.
Symbolic Gesture 0
His Excellency the Pi
of the Republic p
over the ceremony of
auguration ofnew ro
The Chief. Execute
company of Col. St
cer, Military Departr
the. National Palace
other officers of his N
(Continued on Page
*;, -. :1
.h ;. i .;
E .tended :bykr : daij .S
Director Natipn.i.;T .i.
.urec theAn icantia4'5
Richard W. D p ,
In into D.C.,was. atecent
visitor to Haiti for t e1,44r
pens ppse of painting cIwsteo
i sions- of. Haiti;,.
at 6.00. Haiti has seen .f W i
resident so prolific. as, Richrd ,
presided Dempsey,. wrose. cuared
the in- show opened atithea
ad con- d'Art on Junk 29. % Apr6
showing was yIewL
tive in date.by Presidnt; 2,.pu.L.
tephane Magloire and top H .pf- ..
g Offi- ficials. '
ment of The entire show .~:paqan
e, .and extremely well round d re-,
4ilitary action of the artist in .11ai.
e 10) Mr. Dempsey's pImintings .
covered every aspect of Hai- .
tian life which was his sped-
fic intent to do in theliim-
:er of credit which is beneficiary, it is immediately ited time he was here.? His
be that of Mr. Aran- responsible for the falsifica- abstractions showed trempn-
s a forgery and by tion, and especially Mr. *. dous vigour and P '.eem .
claim has been filed Nobbe who appears to be ly mature sense of desirnr.,f-
irst Mercantile Court the signer for the firm Nob- luded in the show also were
e Federal District be and Bondell in the ex- P' -.. ,' several realistic p tg.. .
Mnr. Aranguren for change note. which purveyed tjme t( u .
iof $600.000.00 In presenting his claim, scenes with strong fee '
an a million and a Dr. Morales asks that a for- His artistic mattv as
ivares. mal 'pen'l investigation be, narticulartlyis e trivsse
Morales states in his opened and in case it is .in the small and extremely
at the letter of credit found necessary th extradelicate painting whche
ed in Caracas by the diction of the indicted ac- called.. aVue de ma. c figa-
antioned firm with cording to procedure. brew. The over-a'f cirepe '
ves, as beneficiaries (Continued on Page 3) "La Paloman riding at anchor in Port-au-Prince (Continued''"Page 2) .
k .'rA.: -, . .L ...
)' composition was magnifi-
L A very popular painting
h everyone admired and
aI s great deal about was
.Guaguere, chien mange
'chidens. His idealisms and
concept of the'world and so-
ciety in general are best por-
: .wayed in the dynamic ab-
straqzc 'Passe, Present et
S uturw, and also, as the title
*, purveys, in the other paint-
:: in .ed -Amour, Amitie
out t h e entire
S hois .eaemely imn.
Mr. tein sey's
S, Dempsey returned Fri.
US whee hee will
'-' to better
: Hafidthe United States
's s ere, he ga-
S." 1 W.#otog raphs to
Personality of the Week
be used for research in the
execution of future paint-
ings, lectures, etc.
Mr. Dempsey's works are
displayed in numerous pri-
vate collections and galleries
the world over.
His wdrks are included in the
Hechinger collection (Wash-
ington, D.C.); International
Business Machines collection
(New York); Michael Hart-
man collection (Denmark);
Jean Brierre collection (Hai-
ti); Howard University col-
Jlection (Washington, D. C.);
Adnaia University collec-
tion (Georgia); Barnett
Ad e.n Gallery collection
(Washington, D. C.); Vera
Joopes Bright Gallery collec-'
tion (San Francisco).
SHe has received the fol-
lowing art awards:
Awarded 1lt, award San
Francisco Exposition 1939;
1st Times Herald Award -r-
Washington, D. C. 1942;
Julius Rosenwald Fellow-.
ship 1946; 1st award Con-
coran Art Gallery, \Wash-
ington,,D. C. 1950; 1st popu-
lar award Atlanta University
Born, Ogden, Utah,
9-I14-09, Dempsey was a
resident cf California 1910-
!94?; a Graduate Sacramen-
-o Jr. Co;lege, Califotnia;
attended. Calif. School of
Arts Wid Crafts, Students Art
r-nte7. Calif. Formerly a
.Commercial .Artist, Engin-
"'*'nI -aftsman, Federal
Power Comm. 1942-50. His
.,-,,"nt position is that of a
f'raphic A naylist-Illustrator,
Crneral Services Adm. U'$.
S DYU', 8h
5UTTNfAY_ lTTLY 8th-"' "
T res fone
1 ( Hai wiante' is a local
-pe,, s~rintig to.
i ',ogs of Haiti
t'*. n md es "and Ai.llyghm-
1". 6." il.. e d ums
.;, 'i *r In udiits of
e 'd hjodern
If '. i,. of. this ,group
.^ *ae sheten4ously rich
amd:" ed contains a range
i had dapnes, melo-
v.ia Wyt which take
R. 'I .. ... the primitive to
r. .. ,l. Cnte is coi-
Ii three ...groups, that
'cW -t to :dissociate
as many of the
a iYe b'Ith singers and
..... nmsicians. ad danc-
i-'': "e ~i singers, dancers'
t id..auici.ds. at the same
SThis'group of twen-
-"', 4 -rti ts.' represents a
bele et of the best singers
ta d'ste f ,'Haiti, all un-
S det 'e, ictdon of Haiti's
,., .; ^^,tarSibg- director of
f -"' flupS, Madame
I' I ..I-Blanchet.. An-"
t 'rt iS responsible for
' *anoisation and or-
cdm ion of the, troupe's
Smusic. He is the,corimposer
of the famous meringue
i. .. g ithe folklore danc-
Ses whidi.the group include
t'.q," repertoire are: Yan-
'<.*' Banda, Mahi, Petrtb
nique"or Djouba, these are
all interpreted with spirit
side by side with the numer-
obus fantasies adapted to the
..wbaderful Haitian Meringue
.3ind e, classical works of
ald6na composers who have
abebs inspired 'by folklore.
SeATfZI. SINGSn Bene
(Continued from page 1). chanized age" will allow
dicta Quirixno des Santos these artless tolk customs to
Long b e for e Haitians Twelve epars ago a 'Hai-
heard about Anodefn agricul- iia music rtechier started a
rural cooperatiy.e, t'h e y mp.veiti'c "to ;ipiasetve 'the
,lkew what.it meant to worK richb eitag. .Oe. IWnta
together on 'a farm' To this 1axgn d wwas. re k..' ano,
day, they have,/peser4edthe .hei., -ad, 44g, o 0in
combite, a form of p.tual X'iot-0a. Wo ,pvke
self-help iheghied Tromiheir -t.e .e-ss
'work songs -- .al Ieo ga ca ;raisy ,tis; ipuT l Sly
from slave days, as min .other the stories &6f1B ui (a u-
parts ofthe continent are pid characiet) and Malice (a
tar more dcharning and per- smart one,, who always out-
-haps more effective than the wits Bouqui). She found that
canned inusic that now pur- many of the tales were inter-
ports to inceaseefficiency woven with fascinating folk
in factories or aid digestion dances and rhythms. : Corn-
in restaurants. pletely taken by them, she
Com.bite work (the name organized a ,group of some .
comes from the Spanish twenty youngsters to per-
convite, invitation) is a plea- form 'those traditional songs
sure hnot only 'because of the and dances. Eventually, this
feasting that follows the gave way to an, adult troupe
day's labours, % but 'because and today it is called Haiti
helping a neighbour is fn: Chante (Haiti Sings).
when stimulated by spicy, By 1941 the, Haitian gov -
gossipy verses sung in a live-, ernmient was so impressed
ly tempo.' Yet who .knows with the project that it sent
how much longer our me- (Conitnued on Page 11)
Haiti Chanti perform
*UP TO 32%
-M IL E-AGE
. ,plug for gas economySk
and motor rform- e
r..a.T-.-..u ...a.. vower-buy
Quick and Esy to BtaB n
Painting is a lot easier when you' have smooth- 'fiing.
Central-paints to brush on. Their fine oils give tem grdat
covering ability, and high-grade pigments assure fresh,
clear color even .tnder severe weather and service con-
ditions. Formulas are the product of latest scientific
there are specl. .centralpainer, enamels .
and varnishea for all purp sep ,'
_ _-__ r' -
'. i e AGENT DISTRIBUTORS
rg in a traditional costume. E & G MAR TIJN S. A.
j '. ,.. .
.a"." .. '* r.'-"i".' x. L, .'. S r ' .. : .
,' SUNDAY, JULY 8tb "HAITI SUN-
THE MYSTERY OF THE ,LA PALOMA,, Resua
(Continued from Page 1) in "Part One. we opened au-Princ
Q.'. On the same day, yester- ed the crew at this point that tht strange story or the plained
l-day, the First Judge of the they w6uld receive their Kefch u-a Paloman by des- was tou
First Penal Court of the Fed- money, and mention' that cribing now Erhard Eber- typed a
I eral District, Dr. J. E. Munoz the authorities had given wein naa tied me Kussian Fort Caj
SRueda, referred the claim to permission for the vessel to -one or tiermany witn his, '-at th
Sthe' First Court of Instruc- stay in.Port until everything wire and son, bought an old search
tons of .the Federal District. was O.K. s I. s5 n riamDurg, named it grounds,
Th:" oUNQUOTE Owner Ebeein en the e La -'a.toma" and sailed gal proc
The firm of Nobbe and ...... f ,g the to Venezuela. in La Guaira, Port.. A
: Bondel from the very first "Bill of Exchange plus the Venezuela, January 15t, J. gas ad
days of the vessel's arrival dress of the man who had L. Villegas, calling himesi 'that in
'supplied the ship with food, ouit of wrk ineet to hCca secretary too the, richest oil known .
- tuel and credit.- and it is man in Venezuela, off eredto nc acco
I said that they also paid the Two days later Grieg said he. man in Venezuela, f or him Vil
P iOQ dollars for Greg's jov- had" received a letter from buy the ,La Paloma- for him Vii
2 tdolas for Grieg's our- t Pointlet in New Y6rk ad- 10,000 dollars--stating that
ey,tothe South in the Coast himtha would ar the ship must be saken to Grieg
detrPship. '- T.e Montevideo and the prepara- Hans H
ofa"ruO d Bondel cou th, to p for everyth- tion for the trip to that city just mat
e gt.sive credit -up tl O th 6th Senor oin must be done in Port-a- ;ezuela 8
,ir;" dg y. of April" "t the l6thn -or Pomn
tat 'date the celeand othe 22nd ias Prince, Haiti. authority
:otinued t hO ari .-an d reported that.Grieg tol a On Sunday 4th February he was
tinb aie" t or it wa2 a friend ihat he had signed the Villegas arrived .on board America
.stwho paIdfo itiwas.a Bill t at ge him -s the ship with the excuse that without
.mystery to.al,, as it was a Bill of Exchange himself. reosed and as ics). Fr
|.e11 .known fkct that Jean Poincelet was then. his third the Banks were closed and as tics). Fr
: .ieg hadn't the,'price of a ae (In next week's s- he 10,000 unaBolivars advance endeavby
/ .postage stamp. It was only sue we.hope to. disclose the tised ouldivcrease the stories aby
f Grieg ha married Miss gentleman fourth name). amount hewould pa for the After
r.ancs Lee' .here, ,c.May .On the 18th of June Grieg iamounto 000 dolplarsy fle ut of
'thhlit.the crew.found out was seen to. enter a K.L.M. ship to ,0 doars out of L
sthaMis Lee' had been oPrO Airways Of fice andon in- handed the owner a letter of ed the S
:I..M.. Ltheads po quiring, the person shi dow credit for this amount signed and on
dag.4ti e fd. Th crewpwere ing Grieg found he ohd Poincelet,. to be paid in Port- blew a
remely grateful to Miss made -reservations for him- less and
r ad wre--he ir-t--speak 'self and his wife to fly ith- lesand
t of 'be, tin i .rtimes. in the next few. days to Am-
"':iii' oerdez petd.- circumstances urrbunditg'.
.t ie ...lT .ha I ul. -the p ot.c oa riegos pro- men
t s.- efand 'st i4 i.bof, pos ed iure without t pay, "
..a -ei"t"dedi the creww .have 'ment. of evt d hs p. od..
S. piti res .taken. He was The, police 'acting siftly *
j& e tehf. the pictiureA o fiabbed Grieg, id. b1roight
4 .1 Bo"!,,., a friend'wlio, it -.hjim dimmiawtel t poie
74n, oured, worked ,in the headquarters. si. e D
afi office as Grieg in Cara- ter, d the poli nation the e
abxoly .- d uofni ;,the m -Ti uulas
of 'agoo4o-ofhT th re 4 ha
I. a ,". > th. tPaloman carried crew memnbei~ ieral' times ds
carriedrc dpl t
Stt P a Prince' a su on wether or nq.t they 'had iro,. filaud"a* sinw at "ahe
p aro a effects i mentioned his ther name ethTe4 Cb e'of Coe
oging to M. The police In d e owqer z an pp ce. results
-- '. ""bt the "oarse
:hp aqd crpws sta Eberwein, Ciptitin Conradi trot the em ot the a
tp.. and to 8 and G centra quill leaving only
:qdedq to Jute 8th and Gteg put everything in 't-barbs to shqe the hat.
',:ontin'ged to make legil form an immediate i--,.....
'wig :gi.... contract was signed in which
it i promised 'to py a check of 15,90(0C dollatS _to
r ,g exc i ee fok not 000.00 dollars, which include' be clashed onthe 21st of ul
'ig -those da's-all was ed the' wages for the crew to insuree payment Red
/ & l elt 'co n f u s i n g a n d t h e c- o s t o f t h e s h i p T h e D r e y fi u s s 't ~ o o d' gu a r a n t e e f o r P
on" On .e 2.6th May :Gon- police. insisted that this docu, the check, that is, ifany- a
t A ab allied -by' a No- Lthing should be wrong with
1rpm 'Caracas" Gieg_'sa~id. 'he tary, and as it was. late Dreyfus
41,o.ol dollars for day and no Notaty was avail mus py Mrs. Gs ieg'S
ment of the vessel and. able they waited until.,the money w'as sad to be in
a-rtound town. It was r following day. That evening bonds inNew york it wi i
that Nobbe B.i...i' Tune 19th Grieg, Ren6 Drey- only after his surne
:tht tim '*ere piidil' fus, Captain Conradi and p0Ynent did h tr q"'-Ipoli ial-
.t rserVices, and the c're owner Ebewien met and re- low v r. Jean GCeA5to leave
of the ,La Paloman, were arranged the payment of the the country.- r
It 14000.dollars. Mrs. Grieg, B(ext S e
l" "rillegasI assur- ,'s former Francis- Lee, gave jhase af the msterV J'
flkAVEL"DIREC TOMAIB ,- .
. .- **. .
it w I
me of Part One
e. Poinceler he ex- drifted in calm -waters N1
\\as his rich boss. It the coast. On the 17th -
nd that Villegas had February they hailed and
letter to La (tuaira's, ceived food supplies F
ptain advising him the British steamer Keni
e ship was off in on the next day aPanama
of new fishing 9an ship supplied them ywi
, by, no. means -the le- water. On the 19th bt Feb. : .
:edure .for leaving ruary at'6 p.m. they arrived '
It sea on the 6th Vil- at a small village- -o
vised the entire crew S. W. coast. Grie and sea"
future he must be man Hans Hoecker rode by
as Jean Grieg and on horse to a sifiall town flier 0 .
unt must they, call, Jeremie and returie .with a; i
legas., , generator.' Their .eort
to start the engine .tilifail-
told crew member 'Wd and' on the 22nd Grieg
[oecker. -that he had went t6 .Jereniue wh t: he
aged to escape Ven- took a plane to P e-au .
8 hours ahiad of the Prihce. The crew
ies, explaining that ~ito depir' the engine.
mised .up in Central rredhin PpAit fi- 'P L
a's largest industry the 25th .rieg 'wr A"'b
smoke stacks. (10oli- awaie t'f tdie :fat ttlie
om that period on he La Palo6a 'had ar
iured to spilt up the Poit .au Ptiice'
spreading various Coist Gu ard Cu
md rumours. .he 26th to' we
four and h half days- left the ship. '.- i.. .
.a.Gbaira, they sight- 'Grieg 'said Se:Q A ,
i. W. coast' ofHaiti and friends, wpIt&J & ;n
starting the engines awaiting his t"f4''ibrt
head gasket, without, au Prince l.efi.,.ksel: ve4
the engine was use- from Jermiie.: I1's' t '
'for ten'days they kettle "' ..."
-. ... .','1 '.. 'I f,-'.
4BRE e la M '! ARI.'
e-t- e votr0j
Eit toutes Pharmacies .
Iqu e par les Imperial Chemidl (Pharmhcutlciu
presents 'par TRANS-WOR1V TRADING- COC.,.. .
'lye -MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW! .S, 5 Nuevo' miia
] 'NEXT SAILING JULY' 17D isft i'
a L age Prblem I .--~'-- Exposition stand No. 7 P.O. I ox 228 Tel. 2167. .
.' r .. ,.
." ; J-\ .. "".'' ', ". '. I ." '.' ,i .
'J; ,.. L :,>;, .:,:..: .- .. ''. . i. ",'..,:',,. T:'--'I., .,, -,... *'' :: :' "':-. :' .. ", ... ? :, ,. ,-: ... .'..<;: ...4 +, :,;. .". <.-Or.
.i.d...,.% '-X''." +7- ', ,'_,;:.:,.. ),.-' ,::" % i ;.' -,=: " ,J' "-= =.'' i' t, ,, ., --= "",;J,=:,.''N'O Z: .O.# % . :
Spge 4 HAITI SUNS SUNDAY, JULY 8th IN
tijo7seph repOrt The Haitian American Anstitute Closes Its Yer
(Continue$ from Page 1)
- '., presented to the president of your country and who has come a. flower, blooded,
;the Institute's Student Acti- grown to love it. fierce and beautiful. Haiti
cities Club, Maitre 'elio Jo- was born in the crucible of
-seph, a letter of appreciation Haiti is a way of being. the jungle and fired in op-
b. from the Charge d'Affaires This was the first lesson I pression. Your early history
1., of the American Embassy. learned. It is not enough to is a chronicle of enslave-i.1
MODERN STADIUM World Airways final sales Mr. Joseph, in turn, spoke come here and 'admire, it is ment, of martyred villages, |
Monday next the work of contest result by Station and with great feeling for all the, not enou gh to see la an incredible example '.of ,
rafMonday next the worko per cent of quota stop First; members, aid named the Citadelle, bathe in Jacmel, man's inhumanity to man- I
Transforming Parc Leconte Curacao 205.9 second Port- auditorium in honour of Mr. undertake critical articles on Nothing was not dond to
into a modern stadium will ai-Prince 186.9 third King- Neff, "Salle Eric Neff. Ex- Marbial, frequent she scores you, and nothing was done -
"-tart. It is through the en ston 176.7 fourth Ciudad cellent speeches, expressing of receptions it is not for you. But from all this
couragemenrt of His Excel- Trujillo 138.5 fifth Port-of- 'the gratitude- of the stu- even enough to- hear the sprang a faith in yourselves '
lency President Magloire Spain 102.2 stop win- dents to the Birector and cocks and dogs clamouring and in your I destiny which 'A
S 'F A. will undertake this ning Agent Martins Tropical staff of the Institute,. were at impossible hours. To do was to transform a colony of -
SA. wll undertake Tours total* 196.3 second made by Mr. Henri Ville- all this is to. learn a great slaves into a nation of free
.i. great .work. Chinyee 47.0 thiJi Alston duoin and Mr. Paul Najac, deal, it is to enjoy Haiti and i"en and women. / And like
34.5 fourth Dacosta 1.36.and 'who also -presented Mr and it is good, but. it is not the scarlet.tree which *ints
:.. DOMINICAN REPUBLIC Alcoa and Enii --stop -,' Mrs. Neff with a painting by enough to -know Haiti. Can your island, you as a, pele
Total all stations 377 thou- Castera- Bazile, in the name I say that I really know it? w have 'moved from the inci-
A Dominican-Puerto Rican .sand 807 'dollars-. giving df-allthe -members. Of' course not, but. I know pience of your .pote'ntiJalide "
club has sprung up in Ciu- 150.4 percentage of quota. I something and that some- to the full flood of' realita- :
K., dad Trujilloi with the ob- -:0:--- Readings of poems and thing is, I repeat, a way of tion. Flamboyant, marvel- 4
: jct of stretching the cultur- musical recitals followed, being. lously. vivid and gallant and
al and scientific links be. TO WHOM IT MAY Great talent .was displayed gay. .
/ teen these two countries CONCERN: by all of the members taking For me, mostly, it is move- These are of'ourse my per I
ind exchanging student-pro- part, Mr. Homer Gayne, meant flesh and blood mov sonal impressions, some, of -i
fesso*,. business men, and Parents call it a dirty trick Public Affairs Officer of ing in the vivid air, a rhythm which you may think are
-. .more: extensive relations. ... and for sure someone is warded prizes to the best stu- idling gait of the women, in place on this occasion. I can
I"' The' Society of Engineer. of going to get hurt! This sums d nts at the InstituTe. Also the invocation. of expressive only answer you that they-
S' Puerto Itico has awarded a up the attitude of the inhabi- present among the700 at- hands giving a visual vitalr- ire honest and that'I have i
.:scholarship of 2,500 dollars tants of Wilson city in re- tending were Mr. J o h n- it to conversation, it is the thought about them. It is j
to a Doinican student chos- guard to the planting of isa Burns and the Minister of extraordinary variety of fa- never easy to say goodbye '
L' en by the Society of Engin- on the grass bordering the Education, Mr. Felix Diam- cial moqds or the way the and tonight is n6exception.
ees 6fthe.boinihicah'kepub road,, the spot where each beis. wide smooth ear of the ban- The only way in which I r
.-. ,]c for the study of civil en- afternoon the children who ana leaves is' shredded into could do it was to have you
gineering at the Argentine live in the Wilson city play Abundant food and refresh green tongues by the 4ind, share what Haiti has meant
College of" Methahicat Arts, harmless games. Maybe it is ments and dancing went on and of course the drums, to me and is I have tried to.-:.
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico. the person's right who .ever until midnight. The whole vaccines and all those things tell you, it has meant a'great
.' :0:- did it, but it certainly is not atmosphere .wa s aone of with which you match the deal. Finally I should like
LOTERIE DE L'ETAT going to encourage .families warmth. atid'gaifetyp'bnttwith pulse of living. to thanks all of yo"for yuur
-' HAITIEN to 4ivq in this area whtre tihe' a touch.,of sadness caused by And then there is your kindness,, generosity and
. little playing ground av4- e knowledge. of the depar- suffering. This I have felt never failing 'hospitality to
i 1' The ,Direction of th'e able has been planned in si- ture of,:Mr. and Mrs. Neff in strongly. And by suffering I myself and my wife. I hope I
Loerie de l'Eta Haitien sal,, a plant which can "in- September, 'ter their two mean not only poverty or the you will continue to support
:takes pleasure in announcing flict serious injury if fallen years of excellent work at despair of neglected disease 'he instituted as you have in
Sto its clientele that the draw- upon And the kids are sure the Institute. but rather that deeper tor- the past. I think'it is worth
a. ing. of the 113th. drawing -to fall on it. We take pleasure in pre- ment.of malaise born -in the supporting- I think' we"
will take place on, Tuesday -:0:- senting to you the address of frustrations abd oppressions have something here which ;
Jujly 10th at 7.00 a.m. in its Mr. Neff: of your race. You. are tor- is' strong and durable and .
office Rue Bonne-Foi. The INFO ON VINCENT Speech delivered by- the Di- mented by hat.you cannot which must never be 'lost.
-.,'ptBli is-cordially invited. It PRICE rector, Mr. Eric Neff, at the have, and. part of your trag- Let us f'iever stand toge-
i Ava&ilt itself qn this occasion closing Exercises of the Hai- itdy is thatr sometimes you their.
tQinform the Public that the "-We have had few such in- tian American Institute on want the wrong things. You '(The remainder of this :
', itue of- tickets of the 115th teresting and congenial visi- have never'been secure speech, consisted of exte.n-
Sdrawing will take place on tors-as movie and stage actor June 29, 1951. enough. to believe in your poraneous expressions of
..Thurs.r.. ,July 12th from Vincent Price and his charm I cannot help thinking ,o- illusions and yet your illu- thanks by the Director to the"
S'8.00 a. tsid that the sale -% i~g Wife. They arrived in night qf another night two sions are what have made 'teachers-and all the members ;.
u'dail tickets after t0' town last Thursday morning years ago when on a similar you great. But this suffering, :of the staff ofthe institute
usal dli. will take place aind lodged at the Ibo L616 occasion I first stood on this terrible as it is, is iii my opin- And now, my dears, this is
Satliday,, July 14th.. Hotel. Saturday evening stage as the. new director of ion the condition for matur- the end. I wish you all God-c
'' :0:_.-' ,' they enjoyed dancing at Cu- .the Institute. Much has hap- ity and by maturity I mean speed. .
.. AT CARR EFOUR b an e Choucoune. Sunday opened to all of us these past that state of grace where (This speech was given inr
T tsday evening at 5.00 they niotored to the Cape two years, I much has hap- passion and perception are French).
u:he cif.uffeurs of the Capital and returned, Tuesday ii opened all over the world. I one, in other words compass
4 and ePNdonville organized a time-to attend.the 4th of July am not going to say very sion.
grM, ass meeting in hon- party. The trip was ex- mdch partly because good MORE CEMENT
Sour fis Excellency Presi- tremely interesting to actor Anglo-Saxon that I am, I If Haiti has a-symbol it is Baussan and Allen will
S' gloire in front of Price as his main hobby is have the fear of showing my the flamboyant. And let me receive 60,000 bags ofce
S.de $"education at archeology. This man who heart too openly, but mostly tell you what I mean and ment on the 15th of this
Th is meeting a c,t ed in ,Dragonwycks, because there is never very why. Remember the early month froni Ponce, Puerto.
-.; l f itiualled th of. Pe- Lauran",' cThe'Three Mus- much anyone can say in tree; remember first its im- Rico-
:Jleast Saturday, is or- keteerj" and 100.other mo- words when an experience is. poverished structure, a bleak
Son the occasion of vies found Haiti to.his liking too close and too precious- uiescent darkness hanging On the 5th of July the an--
r ,the being of the- asphalt- and was sorry to leave Wed- What I am going to do is tell 4n the winter sun. Remem- nouncement of the engage-
S<' Ing of roads Port-au-Prince- nesday morning, and return- you 'very briefly how I have ber too the long brown pou- ment of Jean Buteau to Miss
SCap and Port-aiu-Prince '. ed to California. While in felt and how I feel about ches. sealed as though wait- Maiise Occeaad was made-
.Cay . Haiti he started to grow a "Haiti and my life here. And ing for that touch of divin- public. .
s^: .. AA -:0:- beard for his next movie. His I hope that when I tell you ity which is the promised sea -:0:- .'
: A.CONTEST> wife is a former well you will think of me not as son. And yet within this Photographer Edo uar 1
known costume designer: a foreigner on official busi- first ugliness, the obscurity Guilbaud leaves today for
W lay. received i cable They are making plans to re- ness, but as a man who pass- nf those withered casings, Paris via New York where
egadfng the Pan-American turn here soon. ed two enchanting years in lie the seeds from which will he is to remain-indefinitely,.
' : .: ( '' .. : ..'."
' ; ""'..' ,.. .'--.-.% -" '".'*
SUNDAY, JULY 8th
S eishops in thism s
Shee checked by
r, and to.
S of our,: "o61
GET ALL'YOU CAN
in our grand
S FIRST BIiRTHDAY SALE
_Today see our 1st Birthday Sale ...? while our store.
is open today BIG 'BARGAINS are still here for you.
Rush in to 'the HUGE BIRTHDAY SALE take ad-
vantage of this good thing before it is over.
FOR LADIES FOR KIDDIES
Beautiful Dress POLO SHIRTS
Material 60c. and up :
i.' 0iaanbup UNDERWEAR
HOUSECOATS 80 a
SSatin Chenille COWBOY BELTS
$5.95 and up,' 60' c. and uip
DEPARTMENT OF SOUVENIRS
Haiti's leading department store
Art and Curio Shop
Rue du Quai Tel: 3145
HAITIAN HANDCARVED MAHOGANY
Our niew department which has just opened on. the
first floor, has a wide variety of gifts come in and
See for your self--..
114 Rue Dantis Des'touches
Women Past 40 Can Veil Their Age.
Ti. BY EDNA MILES
ANY women, when they reach the far side of forty, decide they
are past the age for such fripperies as veils. Actually, they
have just achieved the point at which veils are most necessary-
' and usually-most becoming.
I, tcow's feet, frown creases or lines have begun to mar the
Sbeauty- of your face, now's the time to learn about the flattery of '.
Tells. In the same way -that a sotly-snaaed light pays down
!facial imperfections, a bit of betting across your face will veil the
Stll-tale, marks of age. .. '
. Experiment a little, until you've found the vei. that does most
- for you. The shape of yor fate, your hair-do and your hat are all
Actors to be considered.
s Remember, an observer's eye will see the lower edge of the
VmfWh as a line.across the face. Rarely Is it attractive to see a flat,
nta line sweeping across a woman's face. This tends to
.'SIake the cheeks look broad.
.toun4 the bottom of the veil upward a bit, following the-contour j
t&u cheekbones, or, i it's a long vel, the jaw In -
~1'$ .. .
'.3'.-, -- I-s
as .h1.S4[ '.TJAZJ.0rJa WjflW2~.'~aU,~ --
.. i-., -". ;. .. : '. : *, .
.w .. .
(ve TnOW .'
1 *-" -"p ," i I
MUsE and d Si. conta
uh ue isdu Psuw, p
STel 2242 ,
-~ .~.* r
~< i -
SUNDAY, JULY 8th
rli Britian Today
An industrial team from
h .,he American cotton indus-
S.y is touring Britain. The
am, which consists of exe-
cutives and workers, will
S ;ppend two weeks in Lanca-
phire visiting cotton mills.
No armaments or muni-
tions of war.have eVen been
sold to the ChieseCom-
munists from any British
territory, declae- Britain's
Ambassador U,S., Sir
Oliver Franks, recently. No
gasoline .no d"esel oilS or
lubricanis, he said, had gone
i to China from, ;.Hbng Kong
for\12 months, i.e. since July
1950.. Rubber exports, al-
lowed until' recently, had
now been. completely em-
A new coalfield capable of
l l .producing a million tons a
year for at least 50 years has
been ouid- in South Wales.
It consists of the finest qual-
ity of anti cite coal.
Five nations :are represent-
; ed in die. British Comnson-
Swe-l'. b'ivision in AKrea.
;". 'They'i -are Australia, Canada,
Ne* .Zealand, the United
Kingdoni, 'and an Indian
T., he. Britishi. Government
ls tryL igeitaTstvido000'
'.. 'more .women to w6rk in
; arms factories. The women
are nededE for light engin-
.eering work and for explo-
sives imand ammunition filling
British miners exceeded the
target .set them to produce
.'an extra 3 million tons be-
1'. fore the end of April. They
passed the target with 78,000
'ons to: spare. This result
was ac.eved with 6,500 few
--^'' ----- --^B ^^ 1 ^s
fM APPRIS LA
PONSE A CECI -
APRIS AVOIR FIIME
HNDANT 30 JOlSJS.
M CAMELS SONT
PA. A. Helps Miami get latin visitors
er men in the pits than a
year ago, and in spite of- the
heavy incidence ot influenza
Britain has put 23,000
men into the fighting in
To ensure that the needs
of rearmament industries are
fully met, a 35 per cent cut;
in deliveries 'of machine
tools for 'ome civilian in-
dustries have been ordered
by the British Government.
A team, formed under the.
auspices of the Anglo-Ameri-
can Productivity Council, is
now in the U.S.A. studying
die casting. Die 'casting is
more widely used in America
than in Britain.
Effect of the rearmament
programme on British in-
dustry is shown by the fact
that during the last 12
months the number of unem
played workers in the main
skilled sections of the i en-
gineering industry dropped
from 6,800 to 3,400, while
i0 the same period the num-
ber of vacancies doubled,
F The steel scrap position is
acute in Britain, mainly be-
cause of the. fall iii supplies
from Germany. 'A drive is
being launched to' recover"
,!very possible ton.
The introduction of me-
ithods of increasing produc-
tivity has obtained excellent
results in a British sleel foun
dry. Between 194q and 1950
the output of castings rose
by 50 per cent., and the
quality improved, while the
average earnings, of the men
All-expense air tours to
Miami something new in.
Latin America are ex--
pected to induce a larger
number of Latins to visit the
Florida resort this summer
.han ever before.
Pan American World Air-
ways, 2(. viiami Beach hot-
ets and one Miami hotel are
joining forces to offer a bar-
gain travel package to va-
caioning Latins. i ,
'1he plan was inaugurat-
ed on a small scale last Au-
gust, wnen the summer sea
son was almost over. Even
so, approximately 600 ,Latins
.LooK aavantage of the oppor-
tunity to get a change of
scene, do some shopping and
signtseeing or just relax on
There is a
larger list of
. participating hotels this year.
They range from luxury es-
tablishments on the beach
front to less pretentious hot-
els accommodations to
fit every 'pocketbook.
Rates run from 22 dollars,
to 49.50 "dollars. a week.
This includes a hotel room,
a bus tour through Greater
Miami, af boat trip around
Biscayne Bay and transport-
ation to anrd from Miami In-
A i r transportation, of
course, is extra, the price de-
pending on point of origin.
But the Clipper fare from
most points will be 25 per
cent less than normal as a'
,result of PAA's special tour-
,The tours will be sold only
through travel agents in
Pan American is planning
a widespread promotional
and advertising campaign -
including full-page ads in
SC OURtSt 5
"FUME LES CAMELS
ANNEES. JE SAIS
DOUCES ... ET
JE CONNAIS LEUP
Aprt&s n ezamen hebdomedaire de cenraines de personnel ne fuman' que des CamUl
pendant 30 jours, de grands specialistes pour la gorge onut dclar6 n'svoir rouv
' AUCUN .CAS DlIRRITATION DE LA GORGE
. cause par les CAMELS ,
CURACAO TRADING CO.
(Exclusive Agents in SH t;)i
ve. H. Bermingham Sccrs. Rue du:Quai
BRASSERIE DE LA COUBONNE
SUNDAY, JULY 8th
IHAfITI SUNa _
Along the western s
of the mountains of S
S tra, pepper grew wild ii
quantities, free for th
: hearing. The natives s
to 'the fierce, indepe
: aja.s who *lived in
Sfotified towns on the i
ern coast. In 1788
"year-old. mariner front
Slem, Mass, Jonathan C
apparently visited thes
ters in the little brig C
-. Eight years later he
another Eastern voyang'
the Rajah, with an ine
S sive cargo brandy,
!I iron, tobacco,' and sa
He returfied to New
(so Salem merchants
not find out where h
t gone) with 100,000 to
>- 000 pounds of pepper
fits on the voyage wer
ed the rig of the Raja
y" ted her for a two-year
:' y, and sailed with a
worth a few thousand
Slars. This time he ret
'to Salem. Duties on his
per came to 9,522 do
The great Salem mer
0, the Crowninshields,
'Derbys, Simon Fort
Stephen Phillips no
AR%- tered the spice trade.
remained a Salem morn
SECRET EARFUL P
Shard, 21-year-old Holly
television newscaster, use
.i script, offstage blackboard
mirrors for her delivery. A
hearing aid speaker concea
Usher hair permits Palma to
the words she records befo
time (above). By looking
fans straight in the eye, P
_._' Complished ad-libber
.ii i |
1,-, ,: :'-.,
Young Actors tour Unite(States
almost a; Salem secret. James
Duncan Phillips, descendant
)f the merchant, has told its
;tory in aPepper and Pi-
rates,, a brief and scholarly
little work that is at times
almost a boys' story of ad-
venture and at times a busi-
nessman's report of a highly
WASHINGTON, D. C.-
Sixteen young actors recent-
ly completed an 8-month
tour during which they
brought.. aliven theatre to
communities in 29 States of
the United States and to sev-
eral provinces of Canada.
These actors are members of
P 1 a y.e r s, Incorporated, a
group founded in 1949 by
the Drama Department of
the Catholic University here.
Author of a many-volume This nonprf
history of Salem, Phillips This nonprait, coopera-
was for 25 years measure of tive group was organized by
Houghton Mifflin. He says: the University for two pur-
lfHoughtcoun Miffn. d ever have gotposes: to bring fine dramatic
more than two hours to presentations to communities
work in any library, I could that ordinarily do not have
o -r =r them. and to Rive t he
in addition to "Much Ad6
About Nothing. DD'uring the
.,.our the troupe traveled
18,500 miles (29,600 kilo-
meters), appearing before
approximately 177,000 per-
All of the members of
Players, Incorporated, not
only take parts in the pro-
ductions, but also join in
building the scenery, caring
for the costumes, handling
publicity and business de-
tails, and- driving the cars
and -trucks which transpot
'The company, offers it
presentations to local organic
zations in the communities
it visits for a small fee. This
pays the actors' expenses and '
for such items as costui" i ]
and scenery. The balancoQ, p1
the profits goes tb the bI al
sponsors of hei erforman-
ces, usually school, church
groups, societies, libraries
business cl*ibs, and similar .
organiatiadhs. .... .
Y ork have done more special re- 5 "- --L ..
Yeone more special re- school's drama students va-lu
woldsearch on some topics. One sho' rm tdnsv~
would sear-h on some topics. One able acting experience. Each
.e had cannot, however expect to of the players' group was
150- rn fiancs o a ub-of the players' group was
150,- run e finances of a pub- selected from graduates of
r-lishing house, a chain of
Pro- fishing house, a chain of the University for outstand-
e 700. bookstores, and half a dozen ingidramatic ability.
schools, historical societies
and libraries and still have They made their fist tour
alter- time for .much antiquarian durTng the 1949-50 winter
h, fit- research ,,Candidly partisan, duing the 1wnter
.seasonwhen they presented .,
jour- he sometimes interrupts his William Shakespeare's, com-
c a r g o s c h o l a r l y a c u t :. . . .. .
cao.scholarly accou .. w.ith edy -Much Ado Abou' NNo-
d dol- fierce -tirades against Jeffer- thing in 15 States. The su
dol- thingn in 15 States. T6l suc- r
urned son biit isnevertheless scrup- cess of that project and the
.' cessco tinthirojftacts.th
s;pep- ulously exact in his facts. enthusiastic reception accord
olats BIG MONEY: In five ed the company enabled it to
cG extend this year's tour and
the voyages of the America and also to add two new plays to
rester the Belisarius the Crownin- as ..to'addt ne pasto C
resterits repertoire. In the past :
w en- shields brought back 2,500,- winter season the group pre-
~~winter season the'group pre-..
But it 000 pounds of pepper. The scented Shakespeare's Mac-
opoly, Derbys' John ,brougfit insetdSaepresM -, '"" i
opoly, Derbs' John brouetphtn beth, and George Bernard Members of Players, Incorporated, in a scene fro
Phillip's Uniod 465,000, Shaw's ,Arms and the Man-, George Bernard Shaw's -Arms and the Man.-
Phillip's Union, 465,000,
Sand Richard Wheatland's ; i
Eliza, 1,012,148. The players are now r- iI
Ea U'-hearsing two more produc-
There were 179 pepper tions that will be included
voyages from Salem, as many in their repertoire nexI win.
as ten a year; the pepper was ter-Shakespeare s Twelfth-
reshipped all over the world. Night-,, and Mo I ie r& .
The total duties paid on pep- ,School for Wives., '
per alone came to 5,000,000
dollars. (In those days the The group plans to takt a'..
Salem customhouse paid a European. tour next yearI.
fifth of the; annual cost of tThey have been urged f6r.' "
running the United States range this tour by the .I ite-
Government). Pepper national Theatre. Exchange,..
brought into Salem at least 'an organization whi ..'
25,000,000 dollars. Most'f brought an English.
it went to 20 or 30 mer- theatre group fros
chants and 40 to 60 captains. University to this: ,
SBut since-profit sharing was last year.
general and crews were .
small-- 15 to 25 men- -
Palma everybody participated, and
eswood pepper supplied a staple on
ds or w h i c h Salem's far-flung G, .
Stiny maritime trade with the rest "HOTO. EGRAVN
repeat of the world could be built
hrer up,t (PEPPER AND PI- OFFST PRINTING C1R01046
ig her PD*
Palma RATES. By James Duncan "-.
tac phillips. 131 pages. Hough- Members of Players, Incorporated, in a scene from 'Wil- RUE AMERICAINE..1348
S ton Miff lin. $2.50).. liam Shakespeare's comedy aMach Ado About Nothing,,. TELEPHONE 2278
ton Mifflin. $2.50).. .4; :i.
%, ;" i MR
-..~a :. s ~ ~. ..: ..,< .:. . ** 'n "..". 'J. ..". T;.., ,..
-.thiL "'..a-,,,'-'Ja .;4J.'. "."...% :.* : : o, :,', .: ~ .2:* '..-. : . .,i "i." '3 "
eHAITI SUN* SU AY, JULY Mjf
TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS FROM.
D' asu FACING
PLACES TO UAT VOR ANY FURTJE- INFORMATION 'CA .,
PLACES FOB FUN T B .EOVL
5.000 FEET... AMOSTA 'MIL A)0E SEA LEVEL Is -OU( SY"~a
YET ONLY' 35 LIP~SURE LY NUft4ES FROM TOWN
THE. DISTINCTIVE PLACE DNAND LODGE
V iacE t V>2iohed
SUPRBPA DIIG .dD.l N L
EXCELLEN10T 1C)RC0 CENTRE
F n ,4 >2; Ki4r4 t/PI4 NY2YC ;
RE URA4 4T:
1v HAl TIAN, TRAlrEI
In coot Petionvillke offers
a delightful hiomelike atv -HOSE COOLING,
INI .Poit-a -Pri m~osphere, comfortable
'DM 141 >24;A
rooms French, Haitian, anti DELICIOUS DRINKS
AYNIHTAmerican Cuisine ,at verve
Moderate pieces. Special fa- MALTS and ICE CREAM
LE RENEZ-VOUS. vorablc terms miay be arran-
DU MODE Cged for person wishing to
AU- RINC'S Tl.: 676stay as permenant guests.:
I'm wma w.eTlbuATw75rc-- milER PLMIH&is
AURANT ouraoRZY ASO~s 14"
5bMETHIN6A:0R ALRE-ADY vONET.5IE'rr! WnD
A- t~~~TH "V~;,WAMED DOWN THE KITCHEN AN P &,M .WK A A CATCH RE-A$ON54,5H90 1THMe
PO'miE TH -A.!.AN -H .EM WN IT LBA P I No CI N VEXELLA` AT
POI$9PT1CAR! .. ANPU -%=ItTINA~yiw TmE Rr=P EARN; NEA M' Ef
14A AsoT it! REP9WI 61RP AND 5i4E'5 6ET7TI 6 INTO
H- SUNDAY. JULY 8th "HAITI SUN,
Mr. Simon Lando,
rector ot rme trenI
.. tute wul leave on J
o join his wife a
the summer at his
. .... a ran e.' ,
.. '" Mr. Arce, Cuban
i Ia ip Haiti, and Mrs.
Sl Thursday foi HavaH
i they will spend sc
Mr. Roger Jarman, PAA's rived in port two months ago among relatives an
District 'Manager left Thurs- from France sailed with the -:0:-
1. accompanied by Ti tide early Tuesday morning Phillips radio
orges L6ger to visit his continuing her voyage a- Fred Kubbinga arr
o. stamping ground Cay- round the wdrld. Next port week from Holland
Senne, French Guiana (,a'few is, Miami, Florida. of the-Tulip, wind[
,li;inutes swim from Devil's -:0:- Square Gin, to bE
'Island). The trip is entirely Marine Sergeant P e t e years work here M
business and the gentlemen Pears6n married Micheline Curacao Trading C
pwill return to town tomor- Defay last evening at 6.30 at -:0:-
ITot. the Sacr6 Coeur Church, Today is Mrs. H
ii' -:0:- Turgeau. The Civil .wed- son's birthday.
.The July 4th.party it the ding was held at 5.00 p.m., -:0:-
A-erican Am-assador's r si- at the Caraibe Hotel where Claude Fabius wi
.i ience in Bo-don. was an the reception was also held beautiful Miss Mi
'even bigger affair than last following the church wed- guerre on Octobe
year. aClose-to a thousand ding. the SacrS Coeur CI
e persons attended this recep. -:0:- '-:0:-
,tio lionourings America s in- Tourist Betty Greenwold's Congratulations.
dep6ndehce 176. years ago. week stay here at the Thor- wisher to Dan A]
In the absence of anAmbas- 'Ind Club does end next Linda Thomas w
iisador, the Charge d'A fairs Tue'isday. married iq Miami
l Mr John Burns received the -:0:- 'evening. Mr. and
guest'. He was assisted by Mr. and 'Mrs. Antoine Tals, Allen were treaty
Officers of the Embassy staff, amas and son Robert leave Champagne panty
'#taitheir iwives- -All 4 vbo Monday to commence vaca- surprisda'y f r i'e n
tended, showed no, end of tioning in Miami, Florida. thought Da6 was
gaiy'for 4the ayit was or. -:0:- Haitien) Tuesday e,
g sized the car pqrk Maitre Gqorges 'Tger flew the, Saoy..
iig problem was taken care to j-oin his wife yesterday tin ,
of New York. Mr. L6ger will M" ;an4 Mrs..
: The food -which. included leave New York Auu G Isw
0 i caesonve fiently;', laid, return. ito Pbrt- au- Prince Capital Thursday
t-- *as without a doubt some time in September. from their three
excellenti, by the standards of -::0- 'cation abroad. On
r most discriminating par- Robert and Bianca Nadal day they viCiied th
tv goer. Congratulations sto leave for Paris on the' 12th. Holland,' France
Sa 'who hld nart in making --:0:- many. Saturday
le' 4th "f Tulv party a first Dumond Bellande left last the entire family re
s suzrets. A '6.t 9 to rtv Saturday on a business trip the ,Capo vnhere
I- rai erd at 9.15 therefore to the United States and Eu- ning is manager of
not a few guests had to wait rope.. On his busy tour he cao Trading Compa
till :the rain stopped.', will visit Miami. New York, -:0:-
,, -. Boston, Antwerp, Brussels, Al F. Seitz for
Mrs. Bob Wagner's expert. Amsterdam. Paris, Milan, Capital for a tvo
td~ch" could be detected in Rome,. etc. He expects to re- around the Islands
W food making-i.anct sev' turn towards 'the end of Au- today. IM.. Seitz
ihrgeIt is a. pity the i-s but, gust. visit San Juan P. R
o4 July 4th'a year.Y ., -:;0:- Virgin Islands on h
S-.: The ,Girls Teachers ,Co1- ing.
4 )-Next Wednesday Canada legend at Iartissant closed -:0:
wi welcome one of its -an- for the summer vacation It's true' that Ca
ua vacationers from Haiti, Thursday. Their breaking up is the proud, ow
Father fBipiste Georges. exercises included a play at Willy's Overland.'
-0:--' six in the evening followed
A e remarkable twin -hull by a reception. --:0:-
t'acht 'the "Copulan that ar- -:0:- Miss Andr&e Bar
The Amicale Committee Mr'-'- Ren6 Hyppol
in order to allow all its mem married,. yesterday
1 bers so see the grand perform a.m. at the SaC
At i ance of I$athlierine Dunham, Church at Turgeat
'4'.'changed the annual banquet -:0:
date to -Wednesday,. July Bob Kegyon wh
18th at 7100 p.m. ing for Colombia
G.TRAEMARK Tcnous since 4862
, the Di-, said
r 28th at
ed 'to a
e folks in
t. and the
to 'have mistakingly
found a new cocktail mix ...
Worcester Sauce (in place
cf bitters). It met with
great response at Eke Lem-
ke's surprise birthday party
last Saturday evening.
Miss .Faheme Goldenberg
pind Hertha Goldenberg left
Friday for New York via
PAA. Miss Faheme Golden-
bergais to marry .Dr. Sidney
Maxs on the 15th of this
month. The wedding recep-
:ion will be held at the Wal-
dorf Astoria in New York
and the couple will fly via'
the "Presidente, on the 18th
to honeymoon in Paris.
Mrs. Albert, Silvera flew
to New York Friday to 'at-
tend Miss Goldenberg's wed
ding and then coptinuie to
Paris for two month, rvaca-
tion. Hotel owrier Silvera
will.join his wife next month.
Monday night Vert Gal-
ant's celebration of its first
birthday 'anniversary was a
terrific success. From 7.00
p.m. to 2.00 a-m. everything
was on the house, the service
-was excellent 'and ode and
all had a jolly good time-
Mr. and. Mrs. Gaston Woel,
the proprietors, were perfect
zest io J
h. A dd
Lrl Maiin :
ner of aA
o is head-
BRASSERIE DE LA .COUROmE :,
.. .. A- ,B
Page 9 -
Mr. and M'rs. John Beatk,.
of Plantation Dauphin re-'-
turned to their home in Or-'
lando, Florida, today. :
Franck Martineau is off ti. .
.. Leaving on a special mis-,
yion to th',United Naiions in:'
Lake Success today is Alex
Friday Mr. and Mrs. Jule
Phipps flew to New York oa' ,
a two months vacation. "' '
Arthur Bonhomme isoffi
to study at Episcopalian
Seminary at Indiatiapolis.
.Artist Luce Tiunier .ia .
leaving at,the .end, of this
month, for- -ew York an4; "'
Paris. In Pa!ris jMiss T
nier will study on, a:scholu
ship from -the F &ach Instis+,
tute for-one yeat a AA'I
'd&mie des.:. Beafx-' -an::
.ihe Andr6 Lbote iPhvate :,,
:0:- .' ...... ,::,
-Anithohy Drouii flew ti.&.
New Yoi:k on-B business Sat-
." 0-:?:- -',
The Casino's,. new goodLi
looking bar 'is 'to be .kniowni 2i
as .the Monte Carlo. r..
ae10 @,HAITI SUNSUD, JUfLY 8th
ews.,,~ e o-r :
;:TOMIC: jN A SBSEANDi Y-Model It at '- en't' pinI I
FirstAid coui'se in New York, '18pot,! the pup ahid Tger, hekt
4MAKE 'COMMIES RN In ee vdicd th, 'ten,- find themselves agreeing whleatdy with General Sher-'
p~'eabove,ea dramatic tply otepwe aedb Uncle man s views on: arif Th resos to aCvl1eels~ann that
gmswarblidse.:te above- shootu4i. gallery-on-wheels -Is a 13-26 ytrelaiaswudolttaea rv ulcmnc uiga ,
er Is aeno. n, i 1sd~o atomic attackth I ss'ociationi for the Prevention. of Cruelty' to [0 N U A L ---w
R fbvrdfirngthchne un ad to hret0.(ie Te Aina eai a. hist-aicou'rse desi-,ed-to teach students how tenisisdAs i ygur bloodt it tak_
f~v;,JAusn-aasad -creet Ltar Thelmr nc
-Col..phe Joseph aesr (laft), 01,
U.S.p yousptt ofof the cirs a
S ciAtnol. T ei Sg l
stursefi M Ove was ATc as~ awitn shplIveohi oe a'i alWuejh' in h in' wepbc
sandL dosi te do bh for
fop e rinit ho ~ spa pr is ath ani Mac n lec n, pe ok Cti ar
traihdiesibiteU.S. KerseRal e of~ag tsheewYrthsweked
PC ~ bf oug ioed workie~f. Haiti, ivrar fth ndp
d he ing-,wate theit
an po e rcin hss tiee d tidcdto ode Tr ersna misdradSdrlD
1 e eoM ea f O d e N to d a i e r d r a t ,i ac n B ie o of
ty ci of Gove rit ri i ataGv aki ok hstmlc rn eeto dzsa
M0pre, n ces Pr Intfohigodorcoanebyh rmnevrgat6 tterhozen
ofte- qomne er thave Cae vr dm eesuyfrae
Veet e;edisa rGvnwl ii a a oa~ bvYr cie h re o
can ~ a ..singtoi reud hopes Jase tod e!Nw pex a~ .'ru otdhd o,-tre r m aainn
9P_4ft 's e ret Ii wisteedine s inteeryst e 1,00peul Bi lX5 Haa a f. ish 6''.; keda.
Cuaad 1 2dy told,,g at taa hat,; frm the :Frtakleoff. t14h e rise Ad the ig--h Gr po i' Ga a dpjusiet Fi la a r.Fn
to their three-weou.ekspo r,. a'thd insaie tor h'orw. inte:07- irh a. si i ts
racation. ~~~~~~ ~ostin Mr.t Gaig U.S Atda Edw.t ae Dess Aisr F or ed fail ot ehe.ndc
nident Washin 40on M.,O and Mrs. Andr Tala-in -::nsa t ra ecLn rae nWdiedyw
ad a edtor f wll ad ee tokc~ Cosoiyestr- Erin Leine w o puts Isla tobpi'~ enjoiy' t ont iiprya herhm n
Washinwas Afo ay waitin sett i eoe theen tome hoiday.gsu
SUNDAY,.JULY 8th aHAITI .SUN* p t"
H aiti Sings
(Continued from Page 2) To portray- a coinbite at .
work, a quartet of athletic
*- the group up to Washington, the Cuban style in the coun- young men in Mme. Blan. r
D.C., t6 dance at the Cherry cry. chet's troupe simulates the
- i' Blossom Festival. This year The group dances the motion4of cutting bunches
i. they were invited again by Congo both the African of bananas with their ma-
the organizers of Cherry and Creole" versions-- in chetes, hanging the fruit .a
'Blossom Time, a pageant which there is more pairing around their necks. They
that iqeluded representatives' off than in the other dances, wear the workers' apparel,p Final Today PNG-PONG .
fro:'all the American coun- but 'the-couples never touch which includes a w i d e- V i T .. .
tries. Every year ,in between one another. The Pitro, brimmed straw hat to protect Today's game, the final of Colonel Prosper wishi
aside from other shows, they which stresses nimble foot- them from the sun, and the Vincent Cup, between to help the Sport Bureau
have daned .ancld, sung." in work, is associated with the a big straw "pouch to carry Peiponville and : .5 to 1 fav- its, efforts -of dev olpin
-Hlaiti on April 14, Pan Aim- P&rpo '-family*. of loa or water cups and other'items ourites Excelsior s h ould sportt in Haiti.has this'
erican Day, wMhhb in their deities. P6tro (also called 'they may need ,in the draw the largest crowd of." offered a.beautifuo l cup fo4'
country- is a national holi- Dom Pedro or Don Pedro) field,,. Theirs is a fast dance, the season and. without a the men's double Ping-Pon
day. On Pan American Day is said to have been a slave mostly of arm movements, doubt it should be a thriller. championship. This.ch
1950, they took part in a spe- of Spanish origin who be- for they are .supposed -to be Kick off time is 3.30 p:m. .'ship,1 openat
cial ceremony in one of the came a loa after death. They helping a neighbour and one The Priesident and all the Vince.t ong e.tIri : Suind
vi li9ns, of the bicentennial .also do thg Yavalouo, con- doesn't loiter in the comrn- city's football fans will "be in Juj. ThereI' .4Ubei
expositions of PoC-L au Prince. sisting largely of gentle bite. there series of matches f h-si
.,Th.ghshe doesn't dance. shoulder -movements and' : "' 'gle chpip.nshjio.me
: heisf iiMme.. Blanchet di- 'knee-bending; the lo, -a All the dancers respond of painting, music, and th e. single chaiOi
rects rehearsals and perform- cheerful dance 'of fast steps, automatically to the thud of dance called cHaiti Week in women 6he p he |
S ances, harmonizes- the songs pirouettes, and swayi ng the native. drums, in impel- New York.* Most of e.e .vonshp Po:men &ti .e
(a the present t ,members, movements; and the Quit, ling and cofitagous rhyhm. resent twenty-three mem Tiiw;ell kno
ing), and designs the cos- in honour of the Cymbi fam- .' is music's affinity ith, bears of Haitj Chite ar( eh The we bt-no.
: mes. .Some are authentic ily of loa, patrons of spring macumba iotual ,.ryd of 'oung men a pd'- n of chant ,frths dty .,
country folk dress, others and rainfall. i a r ev .'w sof Po uri cS 4 e sti prior ha~ al"s.a .e,.
are stylized and decorated The carabiner, another the .GCubin muic .is adly in s-cholR e stold go f -oa c r., Tw i
S't-h o hand-painted ritual dance performed by the. *uprisi, .for large cntin- eriment jobs. The group .us giera'
sy bols of the same type group i said to have been ets of he avslo went manage;, M 'Oswald Dou- s gver'
v ..th edi,. the design traced invested by Dessalines. Atg those the 'countries were pon, is a Pan American Air- .
S,-ncornmeal and ashes on the the timeof their war of i- f common brigin such as ways official in' the Haitia ,XC S
round at voodoo ceremo- dependence in the late eiglt- 'he: danese and Bantu cul- capital. Buc the importantt LSI
eenth century, the Haitians tu.es-,and many of the tra thing is that. they share. a Sunay .eVeiong last
,iN.riy of the Haitian folk had invaded the' Spani4h .dAgonsi stll.. observed were spopntaneous feeling for the match b ee' Ct*pi
rhythms require the use of. portion of the island they 'b.r ht over by the .. dance arid, spngs of their Bopquets-i Excelsior.-.
.:", native drums, and.. Mme.: shared, and Dessaline s was- & ..' county. Now badk ai.., pl.ace- ini .'the .presence, '
Blandhet's group uses the laying siege ..o Santo Doa- Since it 'was ~itrm orgaio- they are preparingg p take e. thusias ic.-public';E:.
'. hollow og hountor a n d ingo. During a. long intt-, q .h grp h's a -on- tar a Caribbean folk.f-'- ivn .3-1. The :Cioi.'
I.. boqula types with'a piece of val between battles,'the sol-,- d turnover.' Som.e. alto be, iM u gust. :6Boiae prtt u
S.. goatskistla tciiaci-ss the diers were.,getting restless,,so -met 'se' ~ou an J P- tuert o .e (ared. pretty t
.'- n generic, ,. "" 4.. ..e.'" Rc of t m tch ..ha C'oim".
t p. "But -thee also fall back the Haitian general, taking ei C ard O e o"dse sponsors 'egeerl.bhe.at ,-
on conventional instruments: a carbine, "Jed' tdem inmo a p Y e' to t -on i-on vstty of- P.e of the .match t.at
bass viol, accordionon, saxo- dance of, very rapid stepp, W t4& the ,Tparcation if .oloucqets would
phones, corets; a n d, of which soon spread ameoig-- mm: affchet tel oise- ua, Jamaica, Tminidmd,' ners. iu2tibe playlr t
: course,' maracas, which in the civilians. ',Nor has the cure a schlarship in the Martinique, a nd Gubde- tlsior ,showed nwte'
.6. Haitian Crrole are descrip- group neglected -the popular United' States) has s i-nc e.oupe.. ance. .
ively, kinwn.' as: chatchas. amtirige of whicr there made a nfiine for himself as -. .
,.These, however, are played are two types, the fpst and an independent choreogra- ," r .i 'QUaaury-i.. -,
: .ingly agd not.i one i ch .4e slow and the, .jhba or pher aid voodoo dancer. He Fin-eg F a- r.-r'A
*'" d as, in Cub a i ot. rnirtinique, a colonial dance is Jean L. Destin& who has '
eL Haiah 'wois re- also known in other West also danced with' Katherine ask r f.
n p o'h orn c-b g.r Indies islands and even in, Dunham and was.. seen this -. A A tA
p.anitlions .have it ddtuced New Oleans.: spring- 'ip a special festiVal IA I
u" 3 '-.u u 'a"L.most deli "cio'. flavors in slhe
oat Uo1- world wry the p ua Dry-
S tnpg sent transjiorld-s V 4 fl Bt ad sparkle that have made
,E .' :- mda Dr' "~a me oiir, ,'p.s
Ro p 1 tolnom.,Por u re" inf sa S
;Ls. n dnentsobservs- -depuis -
des ann&s prourent que lea
pneua-poid lourds Goodtear sont
d'ue qua lit incomparable pour- I
d"onomie. 'Pour un maximum d'd"rag pneus S
,"',." .'USINE A GLACE NATIONAL, S. A. -A9-"'
NEAR PARC LE'CONTE TEL 27o ff
Y.' fu.L- ,. ,. ;e t .L .
,...:.'--.-... ,., . .7* 1.tu:"..:2.4 Q.4^c:. .,
Page 12 aHAITI SUN, SUNDAY, JULY 8dth
Buy Classified Advertisements Sell
IHelp Wanted For Rent -For Sale Lost and Found S
S'Trading Corporation, Build- IDEAL HOUSE
ing of Robert Bbnhomme, A beautiful house on Ave.
150 Grand'Rue. Phone 2780. 0 for ;rent, well furnished.
On. enquiring about any of 4 large bedrooms. Rent 125
the cReal Estate, bargains at dollars a month.
the Rodor Trading Corpora-
tion Office ask to see their Castera's Naternity
fine modern handy ,sewing
machines, they sell them at Clinic
SFOR RENT an astoundingly low price. Dr. Georges Castera's corn
ie s portable, and completely mo- --
urished house withb dern 12 room Maternity cli-
On storey house furnished itic is at your service. This
(beau ene) 3 bed- FOR SALE up-todate clinic is located Tremendous Assortment Face TOWELS, Ba
(b f ALLeonse12 dollars o ein the same building as the,
oms, dollars: 1949 Ford 8 cylinders. Pharmacy Castera, opposite OWELS, sizes and combination f
A u 2ished house Ption- Very good condition. Gray. the Telegraph and Tele-1
vile,4 bedrooms 225 do door Sedan. phone building. Call 2131.
S ars. At Bargain Pric'es!!
Unfurnished house, 4 bed-
."rooms in city, 90 dollars. at .
HOses at. St. Antoine 35'to
Furnished house, reit for
vacation in peti6nville,
S' House (basement) in Petion-
virille 50, dollars.
House (basement) in Petion-
villel 50 dollars.
$ew house at Bois Verna
S 6,000 dollars.
W5 ll house in city 4,500 dol THE StORE FOR
SProperties at aTrgegu. I
S45' x 4. and 50' x 5 THE THRIFTY
'600,dollars and 8,00
6. Iars. M 8 0 iERCY" R THE FOE -A: Cbfnese s6idlek, oiistaiving and'- THR
:o exhausted, rides toward food, medical care and rest on the hood of
Concerning the above see a jeep. Captured by U. -. 7th DlvisIoin soldiers above Uwachon, -
Real Estate. Agency Rodohe' hea o.POW camp.
PONCE .CEMENT Whoat's Behind It?
ALLEN& BAUSSAN: offer their
S ,,STANDARD HYDRAULIC PORTLAND CEMENT .
IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 Kgs NET 6 PLY _,,.
"The t Qaality CEEN at I
A the Lowest possible cost." V
CALL -- AGENTS
ALLEN & BAUSSAN '
SYRIAN PAVILION EXPOSITION
-Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387