PRIVATE ITEM Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 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
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
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
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00050

Full Text



VOLUME 1. Pdrt-au-Prince Haiti 1SU9NDAY SEPTEMBER .2nd, 1951 No..)

: "VOLUME 1. .- "_Pd-au,,Prmnce. -, Haiti ___ ______SUNDAY'. SEPTEM*ER. .2nd,:1.951 No. AD.. t \'.

Ille SteIy t Of the "La Paloma" Concerning the 'Incident deplorable' PERSONAJ
..PAKT NINE -- at the Chatelet des Fleurs : OF THE

S.There are, no new develop- rumoured.that, 1e had in his. Your Roving Reporter publitily to these matters. DORSINVILLE, CR .'IO
iiendts ih ithe case of.ihe yacht' possession at the time of his.,this week approached Mr. Here is Mr. Lee's direct re- OF THE NATIONAL '..
UaLa Paloman. At this writ- departure, a great deal more Atherton Lee, managing di- ply: MUSEUM OF HAITI I
T'ink Mr. Rene Dreyfuss is still money that he was supposed rector of the Haitian corn- You ask about the cInci-
Sat large and thewarrant for to:possess. The ship, owner pany that operates the cCha- dent Deplorable at Chatelet Prdf. Dorinsille is a-
his committal ii outstanding. Eberwein, and the three crew ielet des Fleurs,. and asked des Fleurs" publicized in tive son,, bobrn fort-a ..
"The money sent by Mrs. members are still in 'Haiti, 4m to explain .the incident Not"iflS fq. c t 4ete. P,1nce:i-;i 91;$dite gradu-..
-il;Griegfor the purchase of the the ownership of the vessel th't .took placein theflower The stsy says 'th, a g- aihg'froi t~ versitydf
,eseT rests. in the National being the object of a, bitter gardtis of :his pT'operty in. fant ,5 years old, was seiz- Haiti he made his debut nto
t!, Judge Gedeon. still .egalBatwe n .Ownertgberwio n. Jensc0ff on -Sanday after- ed by our iratkhimit wh:i.l~ Pl4 ie as Dire6or A'
Sedes ver tlie case. There who. wa fid bhere shortly .noon, August 19thi she wac picking stwo.iflow- Forest y :,t the ig~'i ',.
S iseen: no .ecsion codcetin itftr. hi .' aby ,his son, He made. no objection, to dis, whicj she. thqogh ,pgina ve. after thte~ej
the imp et ect- 'his as been 'for; these -the contrary he said it was were wild flowers in our'gar at this;work, he entered poi!
uh heard -r n a to. their 'advantage to give dens tics n eld the llo
',`: ". ",.'$ sh:pi w t ie thown "'* t"" ':
wel-- .onc _i.n''. ". fea,!-t-yo,, s, Ivi..Af. e
.- .: el son, H co-t s ti'-,Ss
SIpi e..-. .. A . re bfwrid~.~~ior inei.h, gd a bL,..s 1 1a4hi

1 : ,- .ort),; o. t s h vad itornj. so w ro., e 't

?,Vto know a lot more about which included u5 school usPKy7. on -the, the city of (Ananacona) Leo- o the NatonalMse'm l
Charles Thompso, wel- dnss from all pa of the hathrewthe ons in honoe feast to at post since ptem

own globe trotter aid di- U. S. assembled i Chicago hotel into an upheaval. The y of the town's pato 1
:. Fr ....yo ,,..

SAssoation of the United bean. The group first vis- soon discoveredonsi that the re- welcomeri ad on arrival by .Irm t. the. resent it
States r eeg of ied San Jua ero io port h o ro terS ad ,and, oj cro fo e ic, :
Peopliein'the States ne$dtater a group of 24 persons s.j (scs). At sidvenriM tia ,fivduin .an P ; 4lpes C
to know a lot m ore about whichincluded on5 school p3) of the strge little visitor city of (Ananactrona) Leo- .Lof the NLEationai ~'. iat
S.the. Caribbean,. said Dr. teachers;, a physician and 18 id.Monsieur Robert hardouin. e, to assist inWthe celdbra- Hataise, having been apire.
known globe trotter and di- U. S. assembled i Chicago hotelinto ans upheaval.The day of- the ton's pat n 196

t" sector of the'Public Inter Re- and set off to finance their naement se pff imdi- saint St. Rose of Lima.T .T e -te'fiel, onf a'
-lations of the National DDen- own way rouid the 'Carib-. ately on a scurrier search and President and his party were
i al Associationof the United bean. The group first vis- soon discovered, that the re- welcomed on' arrival y lfrom 1914tthetsapern : .i'
t States at a recent aiieeting of ited San Juan, Puerto Rico port had come from the room Leaders of the community Luite L'Essor .'iustratio t. ..'
its members. A short while (Contiued on Page 3) of the strange lile visitor, and Col Montrosier o-
,.Monsieur Robert Hardouin. matder of the West'Denart- and L'Heure...

From left to right: Guy Delva (President), Richard Go-
din, Pierre Moise, Roger Esper, Paul Etienne, Fouad
Sada. Front row: left to right: Farid Sada, Edouard Es-
per .(Captain) Edouard Nau. (See Stoty Page 4)


Upon entering the chamber, (Continued on Page 6) Dorsinville is:a mem
they found Hardouin lying h-er ofmany societies, holds '
on the floor in a doubled-up The New United States several honorary uniers iy. -
position grasping a small Ambassador To Haiti degrees, and has written.
caliber Belgium revolver and U.. President Aug 24th many novels, and b6 os coin.
obviously in great pain. He sent to the Senate the nom- (Continued on f
had shot himself in the nation of Howard K. Tra- -
mouth at very close range, vers of Central Valley, New DEDICATED'TO TO
and was apparently in a very York, a veteran career diplo- -Trohles .
critical condition. ,o !.
critical condmat, to be the United States
The police arrived on the Ambassador to Haiti. He Troubles are the fire.
scene a few moments later will succeed William E. De- which temper the met al of .
(Conttinued on Page 2) C
(Continu Courcy, who retired on June which .human beings are ma-. '
Special Prizes For 28, 1951, after more than 29 de. Some people, fortunatly,
Westinghouse Customers years in the Foreign Service. are the better for it;a few, are
Mr. Travers was born at warped in rhind and.- ody
We have learned that one Central Valley, New York, The troubles f youti "
of the most progressive busi- on. February 19, 1893. He worse than those of ol :
ness houses in the city Bou- graduated from Central Val- because age can look ',Il '
card and Co., distributors of ley High School following down the years and' r ..
Westinghouse products are which he attended business the worst troubles ineer h-
launching a special pro- school, studied accounting opened. "
gramme which will have -as and later attended the U- S. All of us know that trouti
its main feature the drawing School of Military Aeronau- blues usually put-up -a fas
(Continued on Page 12) (Continued on Page 6) (.Coa ied ,jage .10).
-! a
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Page 2 c aHAITl SUN"

S (Continued from Page 1)
S accompanied by Dr.'Colimon land- He arrived in Cuba a caused some costernation to
who administered morphine short time ago and then made those who came in contact
in an endeavour to ease the an application to come to with him during the few
pain and release the revolver Haiti. He was granted a one days he was here.
from his iron grasp. One month visa and on applying Among his personal ef-
S hour later, despite the efforts for a permanent residence fects which were discovered
of Dr. Colimon the little papers at the immigration after his death was a last
stranger passed away. he was told by the director,- will and testament and four
SThe police investigation Denys Bellande, to return' hundred dollars.
whih immediately followed within fifteen days during The one last wish M. Har-
M. Hardouin's death has which time his case would douin had expressed on arri- h
disclosed the following facts.be given due consideration. val here has been fulfilled.
S Robert Hardouin was born At that time he had in his He had expressed the desire
with hat name in Marseilles, possession a deposit slip to spend the remainder of i
France, in 1906. There is lit- showing that he had on de- his days here in Haiti. He i
tie known of his life until posit with the "Credit Suisse now rests at the "Cimetiere o
during this past year. In fear a Gepeve, ten thousand dol- Exterieur, in Port-au-Prince. S
of an imminent war, he sold lars and he also told offici- "FETE AT JEREMIE, t
his properties and deposited als that he had five times t
the funds at the "Credit that amount on deposit. T
Suisse a Geneve, in Switzer- His vagueness and dress The city of ,Poets, and i,
beautiful women (Jeremie)' A
celebrated the feast, day of t
her patron saint Ste Louis in a
great style last week-end. st
::' '- ---- --- People journeyed from far b
*....f and near to participate in the
annual fete. From Cayes
I.,.*.More Enjoyable" .
mE nr "-E-E@ -.came Mr. and Mrs. Celestin,
1 Msr. Blanchet and Mr. Joseph
that's how thousands of"
SSalibat, and among the pil-
S. xperenced traelers grims from Port-au-Prince
S" describe their fights' were Prefer Mr. Justin Sam,
Captain Mangones,. Capt.
Vick Blanchet, Capt. Jean
SBaptiste, Lt. and Mrs. Me- .
ceron, Mr. Guy Laforest, Dr.,
:Nicolas, Ti Da Ades, Mr.
.Alain Laraqdie, Mr. Gerard
Allen, Mr. Henrj Reiher, Ben
A Higio, --Luc Degraff,. Bob
Duvivier, Pierre and Jean
Foucault The r Cafenoln
A .boys Raymond Boucherau,
i: 4 R Iauof and BebeBailly and
: se rvice is thoughtful, t ea i Raymond Morraye; Lucien
Sry detail of your flight rl ei l Balmir, Mr. and Mrs. Chaton
e' :'./ ver of your flight sn meClpA u Roy (w oin A ve
0,. a century of experience in msrving Roy (who incidentally gave
Imitelers the world over. some- very fine exhibition
dancing at the Excelsior.
SYiO Club). The town's Nirvana
-Eu W YORK Club, Printania and Excelsior
SDaily, r-stop service from San Ju b delie Co. Clubs report a wonderfull
stellation-type Clippers*. Reduced, 1Day Round. fete.
STrip Excursion Fares now in A ..also 3iew, low e t
Tourist rates. Convenient connects from New York
4. : ..'[to Paris, Rome-leading European cities. TALTER W'HTE
. ',R I.-
S.' agMiami
7 y fliRghts by swift, Convair-type Clippers vtf W-ell known American
S. Kingston, MontegorBay, Camague)y. Also regular non- ricer and President of the
Stop service. Connecting airlines serve all U.S. cities.
Association for the Advance-
Cud d T .ruillo San Juan ment of Coloured People,
Iudad Tr Walter White and his charm
SDaily Convair flights -convenient departure times.
':; .. Also regular services to principal Canbbean cities. ing wife arrived from the
;..' freom e Y ou ec States last week-end. Mr. and
: Near East Mrs. White, by no means
Resuar Rights from New York by double-decked strangers to these shores,
"Strato" Clippers to Beirut. Also Constellation serves were welcomed on arrival by
to stanbul, Basra-and completely around the o the chief of Protocole M.
You can now "fly PAA" almost any- Daniel Theard. Friday morn-
where.. in fact, to 83 countries and ing Mr. and Mrs. White
colonies on all six continent. were received by the Secre-
,:. we're received by the Secre-
For reservations, see your Travel Agent o' tarys of State to the" President
Sand Secretary of State of For-
WORLD.s, eign Affairs and this week
MOST EXPERIENCED His Excellency granted the
.: : IRLINE ,Whites a special audience.

flJ5. h series of articles on the
1jprogramme of the Govern-
n P o. ft'j g qAy jI ment and the tourist indus-
Dei a.r. DteuchM Portcu-Prn.c try here for publication on
Th-.ph...345. enda2 .5-. .--n his return to the United'
r., -h 45An ,..A a... IN, States.

S1 yj i. ,' .. : ., .i ..- ,. : .. .. :. -



history and geography, some
of which are being used to-
lay in the schools of Haiti.
As Curator of the National
Museum, he is very proud
of the tiny but picturesque
building which boasts of a
number of articles of great
historical value, such as a
130-year old hand-made
presss belonging to the Lady-
n-W'aiting to the wife of
King Henry Christophe; one
)f the first bells which the
Spaniards introduced to Hai-
i around the 16th century;
he pen used by President
rruian at the White House
n August 1949, to sign the
,ct of Participation of the.
J.S. to the Haiti Exposition;
nd the greatest of all trea-
ures, the anchor off Colum-
'us' ship the "Santa Maria."



Next October there wilL,
take place in Mexico, a Con-.
ference of the Red Cross As-
sociation of the Red Cross;
Organizations of the Ameri-
cas. Dr. Joseph Buteau, Pre.
sident of the Red Cross of
Haiti will represent this count


Quick and Easy to Brush On

Painting is a lot easier when you have smooth-flowing
Central paints to brush on. Their fine oils give them great
covering ability, and high-grade pigments assure fresh,
clear color even under severe weather and service con-
ditions. Formulas are the product of latest scientific
There are special Central paints, enamels
and varnishes for all purpose ,


i - .. "

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..;. ;-.3 ~ '71E

The anchor, the only souve-I
nir left of Christopher's dis-
cover of America, insured:
by the Haitian Governmenti
for 50,000 dollars has beeil
temporarily loaned out to"|
the City of Genoa, the birth-'
place of Columbus, so that."
the Genovans may better--:
celebrate this year the con-
siderable part played by this,
intrepid Marine in the his-:
tory of exploration.
Prof. Dorvinville extends.-
a cordial welcome to all visi- '
tors to his Museum. .

- 9.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 2nd 1 --'HAITI SUND Page 3.
NPage 3.
style exclaimed one very -
impressed member of the -
AT CHATELET DES FLEU RS group. Sunday they went to
Sthe Capn in a special army ', our
(Continued from Page 1) .. plane The following morn-
men, both of them about the to Haiti and the business is plane. The following morn- 0
,sa meheight as himself; he growing rapidly. We do not, ing they showed their com-
is 25 years old. need to take any of our earn- plete enjoyment of the trip
These incidents are not ngs out of Haiti and they by devoting their iane to
uncommon so our staff is ac- are re-invested here. Our praising Christophe and hisof
customer to immediately get payroll in Kenscoff alone is Citadele. Oe felow of
the facts in. writing. One of now about ten thousand coursed that e e-much,
the tourists at the hbtel at gourdes a month. We em- joyed the trip very much, but e- 1
the time ind who saw the ploy nearly 100 families inhe still h t horse b
incident tok Kenscoff, These families in tween his legs. It should be i
incidenttook time to pre-, called the '8th wonder of the '
:pare a deposition for us. She turn buy from merchants in od is no doub
stated: "The watchinan ap- Port-au-Prince. wt in there n o dout.of
prehended a young lady steal Assistapt Secretary Miller Thompson. '
ing flowers. The young lady' of the U. S. State Depart- Charle Thompson.
had her arms full of Gladio- ment has stated that he con-
las. Nice wild flowers eh? siders Chatelet des Fleurs, as. Monday t'h e Americans
S. The watchman also says that e. onef the first pioneers un- and local dentists met at the
the young 'woman who es- der the great point 4 Pro- Medical Schol and discussed
Escaped had as many flowers. gramme bf'the President and ',4e ;4 tal surgery cases, at
Chatelet des Fleurs ha Congress of the United .d rbsent at the General Bos- '
About 25 acres of commer- States. -If incidents based oni ta'. Di'. .Wilam D.Giles .. *.. *. A
cial gardens; it is a problem misinformation are publici- head of: the, Oral surgery at
:to prevent iever.' from zed concernijg isuch enter- Pfbvident Hospital in Chi- :ti. :
to prevent thievery from ... h sd etr W
S-them., It is o i policy when praises it will be a factor in cago,, and r.-Mevs hnd a W Inr
S twe apprehend a person ille- discoutaging further invest- symposium, exchange of ,in-
S 'gally harvesting o. pro- ment inmatai noto o fo tion.o Oral surgery. efor i 30 1951. -.
S"ddcts toc'rack d wrn on''thent my 'oipa.i y 'but by other " V.Ore t win 3, i a
t the fu xet bf h -lw. possible American, investors. The visitors in return for And you stand a chance d win,3 Valuable
', th .p ed' .'hi; W hot come dowi to -ie mhn kindnesses shown ".
SLa 'Itiin, a' -,, "I ' .I
iii -.' "' s Aff
wa. p'::irents -00 thers :Mahtiee ith nie. M Corn .theliit g their stgy.. .fer- r A ROASTER-OVE .
Som tte g t do ie pany. oght4 acres of ed.a'banquet on the eveof' 2.. The new Westingjouse FOO
e T.. h w dol eland there for th.ei departure at the Hotel 3. An Adjusto-niaid iRON '
.....sate.ro ., 3. AnAdjust-b-tiiii, ARON O',
S ab'utthis ihd,..cessful." the ptodu ribn and exporvtof Riveiia.. The i light of the ': :. .
S'Nouvel iste- id u.se r- ipic' f ers It is a evening .was a spectacuitI See BOUC ARD'& CO.... IMM .ED
: vice. b uli g tbea.rifi pla, another olkloric performancee by thel
'' aP e ....:. 7'* e... .... L IP Ri ERV E- i eil "'i. i "
S people i-year w w obab e em- Haiti Chante. 'CLIPPER SERVICE
es n .. ; ...k.h *i e iM.PR O.MNTOPF.-.%"'
Y, h i~ tg fm. oq.. ue ft gratifying to he AIMPR iv#E er ' -i
S ardens': re~ '-- : .." sraise given Hai- PanAnii rod' gis .ever i
tOf tie. en e. wt o:i.;;a.g jm .i. dilenstists by this gio*p of- ways is taking stp ui'-' pear' m Haiti, was borna
Sparenty g te so VISI qrlifiedAmerican sp~ial-. other improve its Clipper car. wreek-end. It is calld Tl
P. "I -frien ^ ds,;' i.i ouvi(lis ((t 11 s Th&y are" well prepared go service inHait. Journal of Commec~a.
.te deposition o'the ,tonris\:adjti i ieedays d at~ be compared wth To speed ahd: .fa-citate birth is due o th.t
visitor at tfheh saystye.Te fef y 'on to'hidW, the fiine-t of any.country said movement of cargo at Port- of at -progresslyer
young man ed uji prc fw dy e- Dr. Charles Thbmpson, on au-Prince a project has been businessman Gerard
ito roy A.d' "nothe m Jan jour. Tb ya"tived in. Portx departing to continue the launched to movre:carg faci. of the- 'Alle and B
and made a nuisance of hii.: auoPirice Friday the' 24th of .iour-of the Caribbean. lities now situated, in the Company. The journal de
,Co pq y...... e -, jo :r d
Sself'trying tobget, his ten dol August'and:were greeted by ___ city to Bowen Field,; where strictly with .comerce
Slars returned" I as one Dean .of 'the Haitian Den- ,. warehouse a n d banking. will pr0v'eto be of great :
S of the maiiy. Sunday after- tist Association, Mr. Diti- THE MYSTERY OF space is being provided, ssfnc t usinessme
noon guests"heworT was one of theLFAOMi-
: noon guests, was one of ,the guenave, Dr. Carl .P. Mevs, e .w. THE LA PAL The work,' of Evder the di-i mercha of this cduny.
witnesses to, an'da disturbed head .of. the QOral Sirgery rectio of Everett C. Voh
Sby, the offensive insulting' Dept. of the Getieral Hospi- land, construction superinten Ask At Your Store For -s
belligereice, of tlie young tal and Mr. Jean,-Brierre, dir' (Continued .from Page 1) dent for PAA's Ltin Ameri-.
S man and his friends which rector of the Nauioill Office ownership of the 'vessel 'and can Division, will require
Swas prolonged fot-hours. of Tourtqm. Ti H group an-amount of more than fif- approximately'30 days.
The reason is plain,.therefork .stayed in. the Hotel: Riviera teen'thdosand dollars, has no The move is designed' to*
as to why these young men (Roosevelt) 'and were given bearing on thep real mystery consolidate all cargo hand-
were finally invited to leave the.-keys'to the city by May- of.-t3c' ,La Paloman whatso- ling at the field. Additional
Chatelet des Fleurs.- ', or Camille during -an in-" ever. The answer to the storage space'and 'a baik *GUARANTEED "Tb'A
Of course, this is all dis- formal ceremorid held at the real mystery of the aLa Pa- teller's cage are being pro- .st BODY a r .'
Tasteful to us. My family and City Hall Friday noon. Sat- loman. lies in Venezuela. Un- vided so that all phases pf BREIH odors
Sfriepds have made an invest- urday afternoon the visitors til..t we have the complete cargo handling customs,
ment in the gardens in Ken-, met His Excellency the Presi- facts of the mysery:- why storage and banking, etc. both at once! .' ."
.scoff the loss of whici4 if we. deqt at his mountain resi- the vessel came to Port-au- will be available. The ,on-, *or m.or .. t.a h
should leave would not cripi- dedce in Laboule. That even- .Prince, and exactly what the solidation will eliminate the -- --- I
ple any of us-. However, we ing they' were guests at a .motives of the persons con- need for Clipper cargo to be Exdlusive Distributor"4 :
now have a successful busi- dinner at tie Aux Cosaque ncted withththe story were, transported from the airport in Haiti: -
ness that is currently bring- given in their honour by Dr. then this space'will be taken to the customs warehouse in EMLE DOMOND
ing in from foreign sources Sam, Minister of Public up by a far more interesting Port-au-Prince, thus saving (55 Rue Capois)
about 50,000 dollars a year Health..a Five wines French history. "me and money. ^.^,. ^...^,


TrjaVeltDirect to ^Mia

For Information See AgentROBER

T E. ROY, Expositi on Stand No. 7 P.O. Box 228. Tel. 2167
= *

-1, .

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-a -

t report

their home in -the States.
, ring Mr. Nbitchel's ab
sence Mr. Don Schneidau,
the Caribbean area manager
whose headquarters are in
Ciudad Trujillo, will be in

S The Boy Scouts of Haiti
have set up an ccAidto Jama-
Sican committee *whose .pur-
Spose is to raise funds to as-
lsist the hurricane stricken
populace of Jamaica. The
committee is as follows:
,Chief Scout Raoul Pierre
".oLoui, Boy Scout District
SCommissioner Raymond Al-
S:.hQnse, 'Boy Scout Interna-
S.tional Commissioner Kurt
i.isher, Dr. Gerard Pierre
I o-uis, Mr. C. A. Powell, and
Ki fr. B. Dadlani; Contribu-
Stions are being accepted at
IMaison Orientale Shop.


; Former Chief of the Chi-
4glean ArnW .and now Vice-
SFresides of the Institute
J'VPdiamericanp de Historia.y
Geographie, General Canas
x; ontalva made a -two day
- is:it to Haiti this week. Tues
. i Gay General Montalva met
it.ih t~e'members of thie So-
te a *Historia et de ,Geo-
Xi iphie of Haiti at the hope
f1tUr. U- Duvivier. Wednes-
yJ5' evening the eve of the
C'eperal's departure Hig Ex-
I? 4cIhcy hbe Minister of Chile
I^E;red a dinner party in his
"" t ;"" 1 -0:

V, :First Secretary of the Hai-
.. Embassy in Mexico
;: Mr. Andr (Toto) Do-
n: ique, leaves Monday for
i.. ifbur-day stay in- New
%i 'Ytk' before returning to
'* paot Mr. Dominiqiue


will be followed at the end
of the week by Mrs. Domi-
nique (Ti Mama) and
daughters Roselyn and Flo-
rence and sons Michel and
Mr. and Mrs, Max
Canez: (brother of Valerio
Canez, the General Electric
Compahy's distributor for
Haiti) returned to their
home in New York this
week-end after a two-
months vacation here with
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Bunny Evans arriv-
ed -from Jamaida Thursday'
and reports that things in
that country are by no
means pretty.

The Casino International
w,1l 4 ).uncoultedly break
open the deep freeze and re-
lease -the crap, table from
storage now that thd famed
SOriental' fi-om New Eng-
lafid, has returned to Wash-

Mrs. Ernest Ewald, mo-
ther of famous Arch. Max
Ewald returned with daugh
ter Simone from a-5-months
vacation in the U.S., aboard
the cruise ship cNuevo Do-
minicanon iSunday.
.The manager of the Tex-
aco Company, Caribbean).
Mrs. Mitchel and daughter
Elizabeth, left this weekend
for two months vacation at


(See Page 1)
SDuring this past summer
season Basketball has staged
a successful come-back. The
game classed as one of the
fastest in their world was po-
pular with sport fans here
several years back, but ow-
ing to technical difficulties
faded out of the picture.
The bi-weekly evening
games towards the end of
this season were drawing ca-
pacity crowds to the Vincent
Stadium. Next season, is to
commence in November and
Sit is predicted that the sport
will eventually take its place
alongside soccer.
To look back on the.games
played this summer it is cer-
tainly not difficult to visu-
alize the. strength of the
famous Piraten team:
PORPOISE-POWERED As 8th June Pirates beat
dOit of an experiment con-,; Eagles 21-17.
dueed Ial Marineland, Flu., to 12th June Pirats beat
.duerna. the. IQ or ,marine' i 12thJune Pirates beat
ammlsni a porpoise named Army 42-9.
"PUFIJpPy" obligingly learned ta
t w a srtboard. in addition tO
aete M eu-e. Flippy ad as
Wfadtba SvwcS D Pat Dal~
She r pet po och A

15th June Speed beat Pi-
rates 21-19.
19th June Pirates beat
Eclair 31-9.
26th June Pirates beat Pan
their 43-I1.
6th July Pirates beat
Eagles 38-22.
10th July Pirates beat
Army 35-29.
13th July Speed beat Pi-
rates 40-31.
24th July Pirates beat,Pan
their 46-20.
31st July Pirates beat
Eclair 47-13.

At half-time during the
final of the championship
Colonel Fils Aime delivered
a short speech praising the
winning team and outlining
the benefit one obtains from
.indulging in such a clean
healthy sport as basketball.
At the end of the speech mak
jng he 'presented Edouard.
Esper, captain of the Pirates
with a beautiful trQphy (see

,; .. -]...,t
,-% i ; ,. .. .


owner Bfn Veeck, who lost a lkg
wbth the Marines at. GuadPa-I
-6 caal, strolls along the edges o
a pool In St Loui& Despite h s
heandcap, Veec* has gone rg L A
a swimming and m2Ia-..

r wight car (it weighs 1,000 Ibs) is that it may be trans- n tute Famacs

| ported anywhere conveniently and inexpensively by [ tm
ither ir Or se. For good listening tune to Fabriquee pr.r is Irrpcr-al Chemical (Pharmaceuticals)
S aily M.B.C. bo Representus par TRANS-WORLD TRADING CO., S

br..t,:.. for the additional s.. success :. INC.
M.B.C. Repr.sent:.. par TRA"..S-WORLD TRADING Co" ., ,;..
B.s;.: ,''..4
,4&_ ?ALI

% ..PhIa7





Paz 4e




The 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





Snapping Up The

Terrific Bargains in





CHILDREN'S GIFTS of all kind

You'will find the loveliest of thed all priced lower at
Pt Inventory Sale. Dirop.in again ... save more and
morelwhile this grand event exists. Yesterday was an-
other great day of bargains .. today again, we have
BIG surprises for you ... Come and see !...

---.--- -------------------- --- -_

Art and Curio Shop
Rue du Quai Tel: 3145 ""


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

114 Rue Dantes Destoucles
Phone 3394

P es '

F-ga .


IoUlT &Mo HU[ DU QuA

.i : o r. 0 ^I rlICE -_, J .WAJ T.. RL ri F r.


A special type of equi ps
meant included a 21-gallUo:
batch freezer, a 30-gallo~i
hardening section, and a 20.,
gallon dispensing section. I
the hardening section .t
temiperattre, was maintiinl::,
at 15 degrees below me"i
while in the dispensing sec-
tion it was 5 degrees ab.o,,
zero. Refrigeration gwas, pRi
vided by a 2-lI.ep9iW,
General Electric- Comni
air-cooled marine condensi'
unit. This had a-two-s
motor that permitted. pean K
tion'of the unit'at half speed
'when the freezer was noi
Jcreamn making
ly ieafn many ap l
f air-conditioning fdt".a
rgeratio. equipment $i 4
vessels of the Navy a
chant Marine. :Artific'A
was srquired top
blood plasma and othi.
cal supplies, maintain pro;
per atmosphere ondditionam
ammunition storage space,
sick bays, food-storage coQ ,
partinents, radar rooms, ic .c
trol rooms, and areas whir~a
might-be completely closed
off during combat.
Failure of a ship's rerii.',
geration system meant rapid
spoilage of the vessel's food
(Continued on Page 8) '


Filet, Filet Mignion lb.
Sirloin steak ...........
Porterhouse steak ...
Sirloin roast .........
Rolled rib roast ......
Standing ribroast ....
Round steak .........
Chuck steak ..........
Pot roast ...............
Rump roast ............
Short ribs ............
Stew beef ..............
Brisket ...............
Soup meat ..............


34, Avenue John Brown

Soup bones ...........
$0.60 Chopped meat ........
0.60 Liver ...................
0-60 Shank ..............
0,45 Tongue (each) ........
0.35 Kidney (each) .........
0.35 Brains (each) .........
0.50 Feet (each) .........
0.30 PORK
0.30 Pork chops ............
0.30 Boned Roast ..........
0.30 Boneless pork roast
0.28 VEAL
0.28 Veal Cutlet lb. .....
0.28 Veal Chops .........
Veal Roast ............


0.06 Veal Pot Roast ....... 0.50
0.28 T-Bone Steak ........ 0.50
0.28 Veal Ragout .......... 0-30
0.16 Liver ................ 0.28
0.60. Breast .................. 0.25
0.12 Foot (each) ............ 0.20
0-40 Tongue (each) ....... 0.60
0.20 Kidney (each) ........ 0.12
Brains (each) .......... 0.40
0.50 Head cheese lb. ...... 0.50
0.60- Ham .................. 00
Salami .................. 0.40
0.50 Pork sausage ......... 0.60
0.40 Smoked pigs knuckle 0.50
0.50 Other variety meats

NOW ...

Haii's j

Sis to be lounld.


Bue du Peuple,
Tel. 2242.

(Save Time
Buy Direct from Fao" :

.... -. .



On shipboard, electric re.
frigeration established nei'
dietary and health standards.-'
Sailori on the larger vessels'
of the United States Nav
had for years before the w "'q
been able to enjoy a ',froet".'5
ed chocolate- or a dish of:
ice cream wherever the ship
might happen to be. ThieJ
,home town drugstore.' .
touch in fighting ships provw.
ed so popular that the Navy..
undertook to provide Ice,
cream making equipment foi|
practically all its combat ves
sels. .'3


- ---

~y 4i C

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_ .f . 'w

. ; I -i .:J, ..- .-.~.j.
;?~-~-LL~';C~:- ";




*-B- s- __ . ___ ___ __ ___ __ ___ __ ___ __ __-------------_ _-------_r- -- v--

,j By Linda T. Allen

Most of us take water for
Sgranted, but actually the suf-
; firing caused by thirst or
contaminated water is much
i orse than that caused by
'* hunger or tainted food. Al-
:thugh individual methods
4 o water purification were
p .iractised as early as 150
S B.C. through filters of
'iunglazed earthenware and
a sndstone, membranes made
S:of Skins, or just plain cloth
'filters, these were burden-
' some and often unsatisfac-
,:'tory, causing as a result vari-
IOus complicated Ills due to
.the imputities in the water
Sipeople drank.
t During the Coca-Cola Con
v-.enton in Kingston last
Y ji, I met the.charming Dr.
|;C. A; Shillinglaw, brilliant
i;cuemist and Vice-President
:'if the, Coca-Cola Export Cor-
fIttation, who explained the
ad vl;elopment of water treat-

ing improvements, and por-
trayed the product his com-
pany sold by means of a
chain reaction.
The first link, for example
is ingredients, which come to
the Coca-Cola factories in
the U.S. from 9 different
parts of the world. They are
carefully blended and mixed
together in exacting propor-.
tions, under the most rigid
of sanitary conditions into
that never-changing i t e m
known as Co'ncentrate.,
The second link in our
chain reaction is the distri-
bution and sale of Concen-
trate to Coca-Cola bottlers
all over the world, who pre-
pare the Concentrate into a
finished syrup by adding -
again under the most rigid
of sanitary conditions the
proper amounts of pure cane
sugar and pure water.
The last length in our
chain is forged when the
bottlers put into clean, spark

, .- *



1*.. - ,S
Henry L. Bermingham
. EO

'.., _. ^ M."i

Rue du Quai


,* S.A.


ling, sterilized bottles, an ex-
acting and proper syrup
throw, add an exact measur-
ed amount of pure, whole-
some carbonated water, and
seal in the intrinsic goodness
with a clean, sterilized
crown. The result a pure,
wholesome, refreshing pro-
duct attractively packaged.
Water, properly treated, is
one of the priceless ingredi-
ents of "Coca-Colan. If wat-
er is not properly treated, it
will impart an off-taste to
any carbonated beverage.
Pouring warm "Coca-Cola"
over ice wilt often change
the taste too, so for best re-
sults, aCoca-Cola" should
be placed on ice first and
then served cold right out of
the bottle- uOne would
never think of pouring warm
beer over ice, so why do it
with Coca-Cola or any other
carbonated beverage", Dr.
Shallinglaw explained.
The new Coca-Cola plant
iq Port-au-Prince has special
equipment designed to de-
alkalize and remove organic
matter, taste and odor from
various types of raw water.
The pure treated water'from
this purifier is not only used
in preparing Coca-Cola and
all other beverages, but used
also in the ice made at this
plant, the drinking water,-
and in.the washing and steri-
lization of bottles.
Ordinary water spuitable
for use: bout the home may
be free of' pathogenic bac-\
teria Aiad meet the:'standards
of a Pdblic Water Supply,
yet it is not good enough for
the manufacture of Coca-
Cola, as water. not properly
treated. first has a tendency
to impart an off-taste to any
carbonated beverage.

We have come a long way
from goatskin or canvas wa-
ter bags of old to the reali-
zation that a plentiful sup-
ply of water available at a
turn of a faucet is one of the
greatest blessings: bestowed
on mankind.
You have all heard it said
that the sun never sets on
the British Empire well,
neither does the sun set on
-Coca-C6la,, our citizen
of the world!

Thp New United States
Ambassador To Haiti
(Continued from Page 1)
tics at Princeton University.
During the First World War
he served in the U. S. Army
Air Force as a Second Lieu-
He, entered the Foreign
Service as a Vice Consul in
1919 and was assigned to
Hull, England. He became
a Foreign Service Officer in
1921. From 1920 to 1927, he
was stationed at Naples as
Consul and he served from
1927 to 1933 as Consul at
Palermo. He returned to Eng
land in 1933 as Consul of
Southampton *heie he re-
mained until 1937. By 1937
he had reached ;th rank of
First Secretary and was as-
signed to Bqudpest. He re-
mained at Budapest .i.til.
1942 when he return tlto
the United States when diplo
magic relations Were sev-eec
with Hungary. During his
toir of.iiity a'Budapest, Mr.
Ttavers served as 'Consul
General in additionn to his
duties as Firt Secretary and
also was Charge .d'Affaires.
Upon m reflqning So the
Uniftediates in 1942, She
was made 1(ie4f of .th Visa

President Attends Feast
Of St.R ose Of Lima
At Leopane
(,Continued from Page I)


me'nt and his staff. After re-
viewing the troops in front
of a~i ik of triumph His Ex-
cellency has breakfast at the
Barracks and then attended
high mass atSt.',ose of Lima '"
Church. After ihurih there
was speech making at"the
d~'t;bn ll a'ldi : ecepi~ont:'
6the town's a~i~racks and to
win d -up the day's festivties
a lunbceon was offered by
the Cure of the Parish Father
Bouillaguet. The Presiden-
tial party, return p e.
capital in the afternoonQ. as a
.tSqpical downIpur ht the
*.i.y, . **..


dA iu
I plus renomme ,

S d Amiriqu


'...-.4- A.

Division and in 1946 went
to Vancouver as Consul Gen-
He again returned to the
Department in 1948 to as-
sume the position of Direc-
tor of the Foreign Service
Inspection Corps. In Octo-
ber of the same year, he was
promoted to the rank of
Career Minister.
As Chief of the Visa Divi-
sion and as Director of the
Foreign Service Inspection
Corps, he has visited many
parts of Latin America in-
cluding Port-au-Prince.
He is married to the form-
er Helen Margaret Wildern
of London, Ontario. -They
have three children, a daugh
ter, Mrs. E. Allen Mahannah
of Emporium, Pennsylvania,
and two sons, John Howard,
a diplomatic courier, and
William Robert,-a Junio t-at
Cornell University.




-- I

-C~~IC "




i" `s



SOf James Fenimore Cooper,
Honor Balzac, the greatest
French novelist of his time
Sand one of the greatest of
-any time, wrote: Iaf Cooper
had succeeded in the paint-
ing of character to the same
extent that he did in the
-painting of nature, he would
have uttered the last word
ii in our art.n As the comment
-of a contemporary colleague,
This has its.value but the fact
; remains that Cooper was,
Sand still is, the most widely
S-read English-speaking novel-'
Sist throughout Europe and
Indeed throughout theworld
SCopper was born in Burl-
Sington, ,New Jersey in 1789
Sbut early moved to the ceti-
; tral lake district in New
VYork State, where, on the
| faS.Iy, estate at Coopers-
-tow*n, e 'spent w4. "'oy-
Shod h enjoyed. For at 14.
She hitricdiatip4 at Yale Col-
lege, a tough-b died, tough-
mii;ded b.yay.sy sjhp' s
-the iaraceristcs y i.c
were .qma6. ke ~ioste.m
W|in dai gai111dbl6
He did not survive his' j.ip
-year it New tgHave. garily
and. ten be criticized the
Sfacul~i, aqnstituid himself'a
Sone-bty o and wa, sum-
-maril suspended fo'insub-
'ordintiot n.
This was i i 1806. That
-same year he shipped before
the mast and for two years
lived thelife of a forecastle
hand, no. bed of roses even
-today. In 1808 he entered
-the United States Navy as a
midshipman and sedved not
without distinction until
1811 when he resigned. He
-was now fully fitted for the
life of storms which lay a-
-head of him.
He married at this time
and retired to Cooperstown
where he seems to have liv-
ed the life of country gen-
tleman until 1820 when pure
Chance placed in his hands a
Novel of the period so sin-
Sgularly bad that he told his
-wife that he believed that he
could do better himself. The
S-result was .5Precautionn, un-
n questionably one of the
worst books ever published
'in America or anywhere
-'else- It was a crushing fail-
-,ure as it deserved to be. Had
i'it been a success it is not im-
*:probable that Cooper would
j never have written another
line. Failure inspired .him
s success ever .could do.





quarrels with editors who
hated him in reviews. A ty-
pical example of his corres-
pondence is the following,
taken from a letter in reply
to a magazine publisher who
wrote to Cooper proposing
his pages an an outlet:

aI never asked or took a
dollar in my life for any per-
sonal service, except as an
officer in the navy or for

In 1821.John Jay told him full-grown books. Do you
an anecdote of the Revolu- think size as important in a
tionary War and the result journal as quality., We have
was "The Spy'?. Perhaps no. so much mediocrity in the
work was ever written with. country t h a t distinction
puch contemptuous careless- ,might better now be sought
ness.. Cooper,'learning that in excellence.,
-his publisher was becoming JULIEI sEP
concerned over the lengt.of The greamerit of Coop- U LhencSe
the manuscript, desired him pfr's work lies in the skill of h Verona and st
'to tell him precisely how the st.ory-telling. o es e
much -more inaeriai he could he s hi l
han4te. He then tritmme a hier wp. .. icular-
pathfinder kn4 pMfiCuiar-
his narrative much as a tail- y jissea-stores, proie
or cuis cloths, without the ait
least artistic concern. 'Per- followed by ?grn an Me.j P
haps to his own surprise vll rk 1wse4 Steven-
,4The Spy- was as great a son, Copra4. HA e cod This past
success as Precautions -had never ava n:ovl. foremost ib
been.a.- never hve x novel f. I ...1oremost 4ilb
been -a f ,r .. w b4 h s elty. as su, ter-ie- Heoif

He was nowp~-ioi add pa, 4#1? it^pg hP.ed yet another
in 1w23 -ta h-e Pi'- A to its ori
neersn auw4,thsE PiFo- ; n W On.ear of a parer.di "
1825, a]4 piel ~ tle loa in -.a h--,; i 1 paper cilp m;
1826, ,,TIh~e 4sie. , the.. Mo- k_ ~-V f 4 ..araranzfr was recently ,
hicansd, ysrt later .dthe m n, pin e ?G, $ e. ermany b,
.rairier, ap-in -.1-02 p P ,W a re s ra chia mps is'ala"
Prairie. u, 4 i'n a.8 atsany charactc .waqr 4qraw.. duction and .i
Rqver-. dsb was a best uI ov. ,aPtV
seller on a .s aeehheard of bt k t of I arv ag-i o"t a
today. In a Jfew short years the drawi g-rofn.
he had become the .most
.widely read story-teller in Tales purely of adventure,
the world. without attempt at analysis,

These astounding yarns,
plus (cThe Pathfinder" and
aThe Deerslayer", constitute
the ,Leatherstocking Tales,,,
which Samuel Morse, inven-
tor of the telegraph, saw sell-
ing and being read in Tur-
key, Persia, Egypt, Palestine,
Russia apd Poland as well
as the western European na-
tions. By 1830 Cooper had
no.less than.34 foreign pub-
lishers issuing his volumes

Enormously prolific, he
wrote 30 novels as well as
hundreds of thousands of
wprds of polemics and more
thousands in letters attack-
ing or answering attacks of
newspapers both in the Uni-
ted States and England. That
he should have wasted so
much valuable time in these
useless controversies was ty-
pical of the man. Fundamen-
tally pugnaciQus, JIe invited

they admirably portray Colo-
nial America, the historic
struggles which marked a
period of radical transition
and a type of frontiersman
which still lingered and in
fast still lingers, in the val-
leys of New York State.
Cooper, it must be remem-
bered, was born within time-
reach of the Conspiracy of
Pontiac, of the founding of
Fort Orange on the Hudson,
and Fort Duquesne on the
Ohio and when -Daniel
Boone was still a living and
famous personality. He was
writing historical novels of
the most graphic type but
the history still lived in 9ihe
memories of living men.

When he died in 1851 he
had achieved immortality,
not only as the first essential-
ly American writer, but as a
world figure in imperish-
able letters.


I .:-'..-

a i


T HERE-Boys ill.-be boys but tempers flared'
udents in Vicenza, Italy, enti ed thieniqttown
Lole the bed Julie$ is' believed to haxe septpt in.he
their,feud with tie above pageant, in which, let's
a tender kies from one of the eringcegiK
-, -- 4 i
'*"L*1'*1"- 1.. I ^ -L.. ^ ^ .,11.'I f *

isaclamnp add- .clip 7 Iill sell in quai
wpetit indris- ar cheaper' than the foa
p in theform proadu Much. may be
Smaker.-.IEhe for this firm in the g
aphipe which strides it is taking it, rep
T.S9 ed in ing the 1aN rtnpo
r Hdnri Des- from'...: WihWI thG r
dyM pro- Made i iHat*;7. ".'
yes a .fished
- r--- 1 ra-g

A fdie Tape Rco# r pa brilliaa
dlcoiibined in 01t Ui Play i4
Sividallyort ogellNr ak eurOw
xe ia family voices, patie.
ecoferenc ad otherevent
t record i_. ogra, ddiect f. a
bmia ll-dioiy ton uafafit nid
aW econonical Mto ,um. C .6e
dfor fK'adim onstadaom -
S Exclusive Distributor -

.A. ;. o y :.
(Around the come fr on n. iK A
49 Rye laasin de 2 '50 4W

Tel: '250

t. '
"' t ;" '

: '.' "

. *


'. i

.W '' ; ,.

! | :... .

.- .. ..-: ... . ...,
*. '" .
.. .. ..... .,. ,.. t :,: ..
- . ~ - '14' - - . . '..,,.,t-r' n ...sf:..tu...'


t -e 8 --.--. ........ -------------.--------------------- --------- ---.- -----
.- I-_ -.... . . ,_ _-- -





, I I Superb Dining aid Dancing
Only a limited number of [memberships
available to the 'Riviera Country Club,
,. Featuring: Swinming, Tennis, Golf
Sand Cabanas FOR RENT.
i r -







STl6.: 2676


Does a beautiful woman have to boast about her




Dinner Dances on Tuesdays and Fridays, 8 P.M.

3.00 dollars

Buffet Supper on Sundays, 7.30 P.M. 2.00 dollars

--i 5,000 Feel ---

Almost A Mile Above Sea-Level
Yet Only 35 Leisurely Minutes from Town
The Distinctive Place To Dine and Lodge.
Remember .


(Continued from Page 5)
h supply and of other perish-
able materials, particularly if
the ship was in tropical wa-
ters. Great care was there-
fore taken to ensure adequate
are now protection against brea k-
down. Usually the refrigera-
tion system was designed to-
include duplicate, oversized
I compressors and condensers
so* arranged that either set
i could be used in emergen-
ci des at full capacity, or both
sets could be used at reduced
capacity for normal condi-
tions. Extremely rigid sped-
fications controlled the manu
facture throughout.
Two new types of ships
proved to be vital to success
in the Pacific, the aattack
troop transport,, and the "at-
tack cargo ship." These two
types operated together as
part of a task force. The at-
)na tack transport carried what
ce, was known as a combat team
-a complete unit of Marines
or other troops equipped for
battle. It was designed to
provide living accommoda-
VOUS tions for the troops, and at the
CHIC same time was equipped
with landing craft and tank
lighters to carry the troops
-. and tanks to the beachhead.
2 The attack cargo ship cair-

~ ~ Nr


B~ :' I


ried the ammunition, tvehi-
cles, food, and medical sup-
plies in other words, all
the equipment and material
necessary to keep the coni-
bat units going until they
gained a toe hold on enemy,
territory, These ships were
combat loaded" so- hat the
equipment needed first could
be unloaded first,
For an amphibious opera-
tion the task force was made
up of battleships, aircraft
carries, cruisers, and destroy
ers along with the transports
and cargo ships. The war-
ships stood offshore and
softened up the enemy by a
heavy bombardment with
their big guns: Then the at-
tacking force landed from
small craft. Finally, the
.transports and cargo ships
moved close in toward the
beach to disembark more
men, supplies, and equip-
On each of these trans-
ports and cargo ship were
five large refrigerated spaces
- dairy room, vegetable
room, fruit room, meat room
and an ice maker capable of
turning out 250 pounds of
ice every 3 hours. Two com
pressor units were used on

each ship. These were built
at the Winter Street Plant.
in Fort Wayne, control appa-
tus being furnished by the
Bloomfield Works. T his.
equipment permitted the
men of the task forces to-
have fresh food however far
away they might be from a-
home base.
Refrigeration also went
to sea i;n =Victory" ships.
When. the U. S. Maritime'
Commission undertook to>"
build its big fleet, speed was-
of first importance, so .Gen-
eral Electric engineers colla-
borated in the design of pre-
fabricated unit refrigeration
.equipment. Each ship bad
two low-temperature rooms
cooled by pipe coils, three
moderate-temperature rooms
kept at about 40 degrees by
unit coolers, and an ice'
Installation was normally
a time-conserving job. How-
ever, by prefabricating all
the elements of the system,
such as the duplex condens-
ing units, pipe coils, and con
trol cabins, installation could
be made in the vessel in a
fraction of the time required?
to install the usual ship re-
frigeration system.


S ^
-"t- -..- - .. .. .
.; ... -. :. .,, ,, B .aa. ..,, o t,:, JAS .ls-




.1 ..

.9lBelKlC .CRCOI'5
R1fR.5f)IN *

BAC1, o, HA,'A A-,ND CGG5
5S ADWICrir 5
c, oC' e /
t t... /

San Michelen
In cool Petionville, offers
a delightful homelike at-
mosphere, comfortable
rooms French, Haitian, and.
American Cuisine .at very
moderate prices. Special fa-
' vorable terms may be arran-
ged for person wishing to
stay aspermenant guests.
Tel : 7175
i ,



"' ~- :c:~;'- "


'-- A

4.' jflj^
IF ^^





Dr. Auguste Denize leaves a super diamond ring to hi
shortly for Stockholm, Swe,. beautiful Mam'selle. We a
den, to attend a medical con- sworn to secrecy until tl
ference. usual 15 century custom
-:0:- are complied with. We
Tourist Anasta Hadjido- kell you this much thoup
here at the Splendid Hotel pie..
left for Miami Saturday. -:0:-
-. -:0:--
iJulien, Andersen of Sou- Mrs. Mardelle Dykes, he,
therland Tours leaves tomor of the Dykes .ron Works
.row on a Jamaican holiday. Miami, Florida, has been
Included in his week long visitor at the aChateletd
vaiition are visits to all of Fleursn for the past sv
Jamaica's tourist attractions.' weeks. Mrs. Dykes left Fr
-:0:-* day enamored with the' mou
It is with pleasure we note rains of 'Haiti.
the marriage of' charming -:0:-
Miss Simone Tremant, secre- Homer G nes w
I li4Mrs, Homer Gaynes wi
cary at the Dauphin. Planta-
io, .to Lon Wankum Fi eld accompany daughter Nd
.'Supervisor at the Plantation. Monday-to school in Was
The wedding took place Sat- igtOdn, D.C. D.rng.
urday, September 1st at Cap M.aye's absence (Grandm
-aitien. Our very best wish- ,rs..oe
-eto Mr, and Mrs. Lon Wan-Gaynes household in Ptio
Icum; we- understand, that y le.,n
-the newly) weds .will leave at -
the beginning of-. the week Df. Harr B d reur
on a State-side HoneymmoOn. toBalinore.ths.week.
: r ter a 15-d5iy action' be
Yesterday-, young David w'i4his ut ily. :.Jr, Bor
colas, Talamas set off .ia has been stdyig medici
BAA o conatriue hs ituidies in the UiS. fr h ese pas
at the University of Rich- ys..s.
tmond, in Richmond, ,Vir-
gi r 1 f Gerard AlIen, manager
rfuA ftteM'UioeUj pt home, i
Dav$ i kig forward vana, on a ttee o abe
his future two years of .tS-. ness trip Moad
dying ,.husiess adm~nistra- -:
-tian and yes psychology.. Today there is a big ce
Strictly a college man he bration going on in the Gr
says he loves it. Neck, Long Island home
'-:0:_ the Rouzier family. The
Saturday evening Miss casion is daughter G
Ghislaine Wilson of "La lame's birthday.
c_-l ..... --:0:-

ouau" was married to Louise Desro
Jacques Craan, at the Sacre
Coeur Church. The couple celebrated the anniversary
today-are off on their moun- her birth last riday.
tainn honeymoon.. :0:
y -:0:o ,Piggy,, Schifflin of tl
Writing of marriage there "Guide, sailed away aboa
the S.S. Nuevo Dominicau
yis a certain young acabale- te Nuevo D
.ro, who presented this week Monday night returning
his more familiar field
operations in Key West
Miami Beach, Florida. Sc
Sflin spent a week here ...
Will not be forgotten.
Mr. Everrert Shrewsbr
.Chief Engineer of the E.





aHAITI SUN' Page 9

trick Light Company, accom- Pierre on'his award:' A one Richard and Diana Goditt'
panied by Mrs. Shrewsburry week all expense trip around returned to school in Cainaa '
anf daughter Suzy leave for the Caribbean with an addi- this wedk-end after spending
New York today. tional person, the summer holicdys here
-:0:- -:0:-with their fa" ly and .:
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Vil- The Regie du tabac is .friends.
lidrouin are accompanying soon to become part of the -:0:-
daughtr Micheline to school Departement of Finance. Leon J. Bickham, 4 health
in the U.S. today. -:0:- E.*uton *_ onsultt'oathe
S-:0:- A report from New York U.nitcT Nations f d
Gerird Sansaricq leaves to States that Marie Jose Roy- Health Organization" F iu ..
day'to take up his studies in and.Mrs. Jean Rigaud are fa- ed to the US. this week-d
s the U.S. vourably impressed with the after 14 month i
re -:0:- big city. working with Dr. Xpck
he Pierre Sylvain returns to Lefort of ,thr e N oiia ,:- '
as work in Guatemala this Hea Service, on a n-
'11 week. sive health- educate,.' prp,'
gh -:0:- gramme. Qr. Bickmap will
u- There were two gentlemen e spend two weeks lida at !
from -down under. in town The Talamas clan make his home in New' Orleas be
this week on business. The the headlines this Week, with fqke proceeding to Wahh g -
two New Zealanders, Mr. the announcement of the ton forreassignment.
id Finlev and son Alan are from birth of a bonnj baby boy in -:0:;-'
of Auckland and wereF here in the Moussa Talamas' -family At. Keis-cof;" Wednesay :
connection with the export- at Havana, Cuba. Both mo- snesian ese B-anidt
Ies ing of New Zealand Dair, other Moussa an,. the brand celebrated' his birthday ith
'o products to Haiti. Incidental- new son andheir are report- the. family circle :, ..
ri- ly, Mr. Joseph Nadal is al- ed doing well. -:
n ready importing trained but- ,, .. The friends bf M .and
ter from that country which Also reported this-week is ,Ms. ReneT Placide (M ce
is reputed to produce t the birthof Rene Talamas' Coradin were very .0 "py to
world's best. .more .than thirty incubator see them once again afer an .
ill .L:0:_- chicks. The wll be ready absence of nearlyT f eas ''
l Micheline oel left Thurs- for the table around about The Placides ..re pal
h- day morning for Mandeville, mas time Rene hopes ... or spend two tionths cation
rs. Jamaica, on a stud trip. maye he'll set the chicks to here before returning.to their
a) -:0:- laying eggs, a fine industry. residence in New York. -
he Here is an interesting trip. 0:-, --
-A beautiful bajpy damed r '
n- Mrs. Nicolas Talamas' daugh bete as bon to Ah. yes TFouad Mpurra ;
Steer, Yolanda (Yoyo) and sont Mrs y perr on is engaged tomarry4eautiful;
SFouad returned'-Sunday .af- Friday last. Madame Pierre- Jsette Telemaq ,
'ternoon from tripping . .
aS n ./LOUlis'the torme R
through the U.S. along the Lonus s the former ta- .. (Coili d
ire <-a.- . ., , monde Haspil. rl B
e Chis'u Trail, to: Texas, nde Haspi :
es through the streets of Lar-
Sed6,-across the Rio Grande .
:3 to Mexico,,where they lived ,., l .1 Ad I',
Sfor two months the life of j' .
ccTouristas*, then back to o --
O Te"a .eross7 ,h.e Wet-backup .1 5 114 2 e:
STra il a nd before ho ppiag f i
si- hoirge sppat two -wee.s weii.g b
to the school dJys to come
for Jeanaertte and Alice TM- '
le- amas at the Academy of the
eat Assuimption.
of -:0:-
oc- George and 'Marie Clare V
1is- Bouchereau set off on a New
York. vacation Saturdaayvia
ies :0:"
of Off to learn all there is to
know about the mechanics-
of typewriters and adding
he. machines in New York, is
rd Gerard Chancy.
no -:0:-.
to Rene Scott left on a busi-
of ness trip to the U.S. Saturday
and by PAA.
hif- -:0:-
he Eneck Jean Bart who re-
cently won first prize in a
Pati American World Air-
ury, ways contest left Saturday ac
lec- companies by Germain Jean

since --- L .......... .


Page 10


S. report of the %Haitian
American Association Inc.,

Replying to inquiry by De-
Fi pity Rossini Pierre-Louis,
the Secretary of State for
Commerce, Hon. Jules Do-
mond, made it known that
the Government of the Re-
piblic has under coisidera-
tion plans for the develop-
ment of Tourism to Haiti on
.a large scale. These plans
include a number of impor-
tn' t points, as for instance:-
1)-The development of a
modern beach near Port
S:au Prince;
: 2)-Direct connection by air
:; or steamer between Mi-
S ami, Florida, and Cap-
i : .Haitien; -
",3' -3) -Spefcial facilities for tour
ist. transportation. In
.: tils, connection, propor
S sals'made by the Pana-
ma Railroad Steamship
Line are being studied;
:4)-Fixed a n d regulated
scales of hotel prices
and taxicab fares.
':. .. ening of Tourist Bu-
':. '':'5 reaus at Miami, Florida,
S::: an::"d other cities in the
"S. t s
':,i-. a ,)C reful study or Tourist
t. '!..,Progtamnme by Govern-
-' niment [Agencies in con-
.. ijunction with private
S interests.
S'The annual Conference of
t I-. the Caribbean Inter"m Tour-
ist Cimmittee will be held
i at Ciila i Trujillo, D.R., in
~ p' pitemberb f this year. M.
SJ ih.P. Bijerge, Directeur
SGneral. of the Office'Natiofn-
4!, *"" if i j .sdia ifi .* *,'',, :"-


.al du Tourisme, will repre-
sent the Republic of Haiti at
the Conference.
aCap-Haitien Travel Ser-
vice", a new tourist, bureau,
has been opened by Mr. Leo-
pold-Sanchez, on the Rue du
'Quai, Cap-Haitien. An in-
formation desk will serve
visitors to the ,Citadelle Roi

Legislature approved an ap-
propriation of 1,960,000
gourdes, equivalent to 392,-
000 dollars, to finance the
construction of paved high-
ways from Port-au-Prince to
Cap-Haitien and From Port-
au-Prince to Aux Cayes. On
July 2nd, 1951, President
Magloire drove the first pick
signalizing the initiation of
this important project. It is


king broad knowledge of the
world, frightened by the un-
know as it were, suffer grief
more intensely than older

SIt has always been the un-
known of which man has
been most afraid. First of all
the hereafter has been most
dreaded because man to this '
uay has never, throughout.

.j. J

of his- ability to work him-
sel out of debt, and be strong
and able to do so. If a man
worries about his health fail
ing, or other misfortune,
overtaking him, he is cook-
ing up trouble before it is
hatched. Needless trouble at
Worry also comes to those
who look backward too-

It has. been announced estimated that t e n kilo- the centuries, learned a sin- mucn upon te mistakes or
that the luxury passenger meetrs of the highway may gle thing, about it. And so, misfortunes of the past. Ne-
ships of the Fusness Lines be mecadamized, monthly, long ago, dreading the here- ver cry over spilt milk is an
ivill visit Haiti this year as and that the entire pro- after, fearing for his own sa- apt adage. The thing to
follows:- gramme may be completed fety and comfort, he devised spend energy on is devising
aOcean Moparchn with ac- by the end of 1952. a means of comforting him- means to.keep the milk from -
commodation for more than self. spilling again;
400 passengers, will touch
400 passenger, wl touch DEDICATED TO YOU He prepared a creed to live We have found time after-
at Port-au-Prince on Decem-pa
ber 11th, 1951. ee Troublesn by, and to teach. The sqm of time that trouble, fancied or
ee a Continued from 'Page 1) it is love thy fellowman, and real, never proved as bad'as
",Queen of Bermuda with by following the Golden Ru- we feared. We know by corn- r
accommodations for more le, many people depart this li parisoh ,,that. we have so
than 760 passengers, Wrill front. Tily present a fright-. fe without regrets; and .enter much to be thankful. for-.
touch Pdirt-au-Princeon 'De- ful aspect when viewed from the unknown without fear. when .'we *compare our lot.-
Cembdr.25th, 1951. : 'before. But when we analyze Those who have so firmly' with those more unfortunate, :|
The firm of E. and'G. Mar- them and strip them down believed id this creed, and li- that we should have no time-
tijn have been appointed as to the core, we find there is ved' most'siaunchly by it ha-i to waste;in useless fears. We
Port-au-Prince, and shore ar not much to mot of the thin- ve. liyd most happily and' kn6w thkt. to be men, we-.
rangemetsr .for the tourist ,gs we first view' astroubles. most peacefully died. mus' fate our troubles man-".
passengers will be- handled 'Troubles are' s 'false as'the fully, fight them out, and ne !
through. the Haitian Travel props in .a show. They make. So it is with troubles of all ver fear them. No army ever
Service, local agents of the a.great showing, but on look-'. kinds, the young and the old won against odds ifit was a-
American Express'.Company; ing around behind them, we. fear what they do not under-' afraid of the enemy 'and Jrat
find there isn'tmuch found. stand. The young- suffer away. .
Of the -7,83 tourists who tion. .,, worse when loved ones die,' i
visited Haiti during the first while the real old'people, re- Troubles are never.so bad '
three months of the'calendar A great many people do lit signed to the ways of life, re- as they, look when they first
year 1951, 7,466 or 94.7'perxtie hut sit idle and think how flect that death is only a re- showup. Tear emin dow,4 c
cent were United States citi- ,bad 6ff they.are going to be lief from toil and sorrow and and see bow false,.they.are,
zens,. and 417 or 5.3 per cent .if this or that should happen. pain, ard find 'comfort; in and:how foolish'itis' to' wor-.
nationil of'. various ,other. They brood over the possibili such meditation. ry about them. 'If 'e.: oirry
countries .:. ties until they reach a stage Small debts of a few dollars over' them openly, :younger .
ROADS. of Aervous exhaustion. Some give more concern to some, peopLe will oBserve and fol-..
.It is recognized thatgood people resort to, drink to :peoJEle than ', large : dbts low 'the e a ppleCNejer ad-,1
roads are among the imoit drown' their troubles, hicit .f many thousands give to mit. there re.troubles,% and
urgent needs of the Republic usually are not troubles at all, others. The one 'mad 'may- there won't"-be so'-i.any,-an&'d
:of Haiti. Under date of June and .makethe? matter all the far 'he can never-pay off. thosee who follo; after ..onr't
14th, 1951, the National worse Young people,, lac- 'The other man may feel sure see so iany either ;
' .

2. N. e e .' r.

M :I. ,* -..
i'" ,'* .." ," r" t . "
; /. ,,' ." .' .f ':v .'. r ,,' .".

]TASTE OF TOMORROW-Well-dressed men of the far future
S' will wear radar rings- matching their ensembles arid their dates
Swill be expected to carry interplanetary telephones on their belts
Th- is was the prediction pf a recent New York City television pro-
:. 'ductiori featuring the "Man of Tomorrow" and the "Woman of
To' morrow, who is about to make short work of a-you guessed
i..p.... ,t--- Dog_ _Tnmorrow. ....

, '" '. :.

0GOING UP-Korean laborers struggle up a mountainside with a
-t of table that will scom be a part of an aerial tramway
d dIto mBm te problem of trasporting applies to rnountaI
bpag.- a & A aw aineers (foreground) balleve t will had
. bao e ach Ir-frwn trip n Ina than .r minu

RED '"WAC"-A member ot
the North Korean woman's
army, 18-year-old Sgt. Pak In-
suk listens attentively to UN and
Communist newsmen talking
about world problems at Kae-
song, thecn


rw: :~


i ~:



Back to the problems of
the city's Traffic circulation
after two months of fami-
liarizing themselves with the
problems and solutions of
Washington, New-York, and
San Juan are Captain Fritz
Brierre and Lieutenant Rene
Florvil .who arrived from
San Juan 9:a-m. Thursday.
There was a large crowd of
brother- officers, relatives,
and friends on hand to
welcome the popular heads
of the Traffic Dept.

Florida, Tuesday.
uWill, hopped over
occasion via PAA.

Pap a,
for the

Back in Port with a story
to tell of Jow destructive
the wind can be, are Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Felix H'yppolite.
They arrived in Kingston a
day before the hurricane and
what a vacation they had.
Jean Claude Telemaque,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Ple-
sance Telemaque left Thurs-

-.,:0:- day for Calada where he
Don Lungwitz is expected will attend Medical school.
back this week-end from visi- -:0:-
his mother in Ioww who ,s re-
; ported as being very ill. Mrs. Jacques Valbrune ar-
-:0: rived home Sunday from
A distinguished .visitor to Venezuela to,. spend a few
Haiti this week was Mr. Ru- weeks with her family and
dolf Kriiseman, managing friends. Husband Jacques is
director of .the Curacao Trad in- the' engineering business
ing Company of Amsterdam, in Venezuela.
*. Hdland. This is Mr. Kruse- :0:-
mhn's fi'ist visit to Port-au- *
.Prince' in -18 years, and na-- Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Bou-
tuirally hF was overwhelmed heree t 'left aboard the
Sby the changes that have tak-, cruise ship aNuevo Domini-
en place here .since his last cainoi for ,avacance, in the
visit.' The Company's Di--: U.S.
.rector in Haiti, MrA Dick -:0:- /
Leegstra and his- harming After summer holidays,
-wife Peggy saw to it that which included the gather-
his visit was not all-business,, ing of practical experience in
and personally showed him his father's ,firm, Jean-
th'e town. Claude Nadal -leaves Haiti

Gary Marquis celebrated,
his 5th birthday in Miami,'

Tuesday to resume his stu-
dies id Canada.

* ----

C'est pourquoi -

,dans le monde entier, de plus forts

tonnages sont transports sur pneus

Spoids lourds Goodyear que sur

des pneus de toute autre marque.

Es rendements observes depuis
Si des ffrnes prouvent que lea
pneus poids lourds Goodyear soot
d'une quality incomparable pour
I'endurance et le rendement
kilometrique d'une- remarquable
dcoiomie. Pour un maximum
d'avantages achetez des pneus
poids lourds Goodyeail1

kn ^

Vacationing here at pre-
sent is Dr. Alexander Efron,
father of Mrs. Fortune Bo-
gart. Dr. Efron who is up
to date on atomic bomb war-
fare and how to guard a-
gainst it. is the professor at
the head of the Stuyvesant
High School of New York
City, department of physical
sciences. Friday evening Dr.
Efron lectured at the Haitian
American Institute on aL'En-
ergie Atomique dans le
Monde Moderne. .
.-:0:- ,
Off on two weeks vaca-
tion to. Jamaica shortly will
be. Collins Marcius- of the
Oil Company.
Taxi driver Ren6 Abra-
hamleaies'thbs ticomting week
.to enjoy his vacation in New
York City.

Major Pierre HaspiL, as-
sistant, Military: Attach6 in
Washington, vJll return to
duty' in the S. Tuesday.
The Major / will be accom-
panied by'Mrs. Haspil and
': son Frantz.
* -:0:--
Adjudant Acelus Toussaint
of the Traffic Dept. leaves



odieaor off,
lutres pneus
ds lourds extra.robusees. Hard Rock
I-Road Lug- Studded Sure-Grip
Hi-Afiter Xtra Tred--All Service.



rOr tramesr tuorify;^
i Finesf Fi'vor:..
ask for



The most delicious flavors in the
world carry the Canada Dry
labe. Name your favorite-.
Canada Dry makes it, and puts
into it all the quality, urity '
and sparkle that have made
Canada Dry the first name. in
beverages. Enjoy a bottle today.

All flavors-
Popular Prices


Sparkling Water Ginger Ale Cbe"Sy S
Bottled By
Usine A Glace Nationil, S.. A.

Fruit. Kola -
Near Pa

S** oda
oda .* "

Cream Soda. Grape
rc Leconte Tel: 2079., -


Hubert Etheart is reported
this week as having a but-
terfly in his ear. He is rest-
ing his bones at -Cote-
Director of the ,Le Matin
and Mrs Franck 'Magloire
flew to the U.S. Friday after-
noon. Franck Magloire is a
member of the Haitian dele-
gation which will take part
in the Japanese peace treaty
conference which opens in
San FranFisco September
3rd. The Magloires are
crossing to Europe on a two
mo th vacation after the


*Paje 11






..,.- - :I ;:. ..

*.. -.
tomorrow on a two (month(Cours Fisher) on BroadwikAz;
pleasure'trip to the States,and profited from this by)
Canada and Mexico. Duringteaching Haitian History itk
his travels he has promisedthe United States.
to keep an eye out for any of In Paris, she studied Deco;.
those new catchy trafficrative Art and worked in thfa:-
deals. House of Moreuil.
-:0:-- Wherever 'hehas travel
led, this very interesting com~;
Returning home from patriot has worked to make
broad, after five years, sHaiti better known .
citizen Raymonde Germain. .
Raymonde Germain has -:0: -
been working in New York Former owner of the Tabi'i'
and Paris. In New York, sheclub in Petionville, Mrs.
worked in the information Jacques Perreira returned
section of the Haiti Pavillionfrom Caracas Tuesday.
(Rockefeller Center), and -:0:-
studied Social Sciences and '
foreign languages at N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bon-v |
City College and at Brooklyn homme intend -to leave tdo3
College. morrow for holidays in thl
She taught French at the U.S.
M U d.i.ae. ...

q e AITI SUmIN ,
. . ......... .... .. .... .-------..... ............. ............

Buy Classifj Advertiseme
SHelp Wanted For Rent -r For Sale Lo

e Classified advertisements
are accepted for things want-
med or unwanted; articles for
i' sale; personal service; mis-
e 'r llaneous items, such as
jobs wanted; houses for
.. ren t; tutoring travelling
Companions; ideas for sale,
0 o t ( accepted, advertise-
.ments of a political nature.
I: lRate 25c per insertion, maxi-
. mum of 10 words.

S'Hotoe at Bois Verna with
i court 8,00 dollars.,
S ,use aat .Baig de Turgeau
l O ditoUlars -
SSioe at Haut de Lalue
|i ..ittop,61 rs. .' ....
A.4 f 6ti.Ift.Boi5 Verna:7,000
ropety aitt Bussy 80x120
,.Boirdon 100x

i 5oP0,0 .00 dollars.
pper at Bizoton 1/4
Anl3t ; o as.

.al- Prrizs For
fingoe gstosokIers
(cotiandufrqmr Page 1)

i three valuable' prize
'o 'tle customers wh
chase theidrWestinghouse
S frigerator duringn g the,
SLurse of .the. next four
seeks. The prices are:, first
.,Westinghouse roaster-oven,
S en,:a complete fool-mixer
'jEd' last :., lUti not -least an
: j Tiusft-o atic Electric Iron
qt uiiipped with the supersen-
:;' ~'itive Uniterm Thermostat.
f 'The. aim of Boucard and
.:: ,to whom we refer our
leaderss for more ample in-
,;..l rmation is to fully acquaint
d'$fhe public and familiarize
- '%aem with the new addition-
l improvements in the latest
T Westinghouse Refrigerators:
speciall meat keeper which
' j protects the quality and fla-
S'i ~ui r 'of meat, fish or poul-
,i-. 1^ '-


100 carreaux of land in
e suburbs .of Port-au-
ince suitable for the culti-1
tion of sisal (pite) 80 dol-
:s per carreau.

Concerning the above see
Real Estate Agency Rodor
Trading Corporation,.Build-
ing of 'Robert Bonhomme,
150 Grand'Rue. Phone 2789.
On enquiring about any of
the "Real Estaten bargains at
the ,Rodor Trading Corpor-
ation Office ask to see their
fine modern handy' sewing
machines" they sell them at
an astoundirfgly'low price.


Furnished house wanted in
Petiopville, or the cool sec-
tipn of the city. Two-be4d-
roms. Phone: ;:'5599. Be-
tween 8 a.m. and 12 noon.



n-- f l --rrr~n~llr~a~

try in moist cold,.large humi
drawer for storage of fruits
and vegetables,. special, me-
chanism to insure faster.
freezing of ice a`d food,.egg-
keepers and door shelves for
extra storage space, economi-
zer mechanism to insure con-
sunption of a minimum of
electric current, and the new
Free Frost system which
spares the user even the bo-
ther and danger of defrost-
ing. The first drawing an-
noincement will take place
at the end of this month at
)the Westinghouse Stand on
the Exposition grounds.
Haiti recently occupied the
top place on the U.S. Federal
Reserve Bank's list of -Na-
tions in the western hemis-
phere that are good credit
risks. The listing was based
on money payments made
over the past three months

mts S.ll
3st raod Found

(Le Refuge closed)
Visitors, clients, and friends
you are hereby notified that
Le Refugen is closed for the
present time (this mountain
Hotel is undergoing exten-
sive reconditioning work).
Rest assured the manage-
ment will advise you in due
time of the re-opening date.
...... .............. .....
Wanted a good condi-
tioned second hand Jeep -
person will pay cash. Con-
tact "Haiti 'Sun" Office -
'Stand No. 39 Exposition.
.............................. -
House to rent. At least 4 ,-,r
bedrooms, furnished. Some- 4 i
thing big and' something
good. Will sign lease fr year
at a time. Diplomatic 'fam-
ily. Call at Haiti Sun Office.

Caslera's :'afernity
7 iM. c


. a'

Sport Shirts

Arrow Shirts, White and Coloured

L Lng or Short Sleeves

Sport Jackets, Shorts and Slacks

Denims, Basque Shirts

as o


SDr. eorges Castebrair'ds c- dmn
fortafble .d con6 lo- ;i .
derAI42 rorn:,.'att ni.: .cliA
nic is at y oteirsnre, c l.,is : '
po-d; te c.i is located -,--.
in the sam e budiing as the ",
Pharma-cy Cistera, opposite ..

C, h .. " i
.the Telegra and Tele- "" -

Comforabl 'houte fIor T
rent -in Boudlna, 90 dl611,s *' ,. s. P
'ta month., b lt

r must b fi st si d by O E M T B D -X POSI TIO N
The person who wrote a' LBS.ET,
letter to the Editor of the ,
"Haiti Sun, this past week
concerning the; service of J
Pan American Airways must
first sign the letter if he or ...
she wishes it to be published.
We wish to hereby notify our
readers that no letter will be o e t
published in the ,Haiti Sun- ALLEN & BAUSSAN : offer their
unsigned. The person may
specify whether' they wish STANDARD HYDRAULIC PORTLAND CEMENT.
their name published along IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 Kgs'NET 6 PLY 7
with the letter, but all let-
ters must be first signed by OICE: MTTC BLDG. EXPOSITION
the writer. OF E: ort-au-Prince Tel 2387XPOSITION
Port-au-Prince Tel 2387





t\ -


i ~
Z:i d ..
.-'''. :' L
: l~ls:'~ni~.' I,-.

~DrA;J~, ~PPl~c~jWaR ~a~p~
I---~~---,,~-----~I---I~ ___----~-~----~


* fge 12


I -




* i