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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
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00055

Full Text




I


BERNARD .DIEDERICH
EDITOR ,
THI- HIAITIAN IENGII .-I I ANGIAI IAi IrtrArr


GRANT MESPON. E
EM. A. MAINVLE


SVOLUME II Port-au-Prince Haiti SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7th 1951


I foreign Minister Leger Replies to

estions on Japanese Peace Treaty


SOn Foreign Minister Le- near future by the conclu-
i'er's return from the Sah' sion of treaties between, the
Wrancisco Japanese Peace United States and Japan, be-
-reaty Conference recently, tween Japan and the Pa-
ie was interviewed at, Bow- cific States. Elsewhere it is
In Field by a reporter of the on the occasion of'the San
etuJournal of Commercen. The Francisco Conference that
ifbllowing are the important ,
statements of .the Chief of 1 ::'" ',-
he Haitian Chancelry in
..answer to the questions put ,
Fo hbim by our confrere. '
Can Ybur Excellency tell
-us what are the" principal
S.changes brought to the East-
,;ern situation' by the .Peace
.Treaty with Japan?
The Eastern situation is
Evidently modified by1 ih
S'"act that first of all Japan is .
"luly reintegrated irf the en- Minister Jacques Leger,
Sjoyment of its rights as an
independent and sovereign the United States has just
nation. concluded a Tfeaty of mu-
This Treaty of Peace con- tual Defense with the Phi-
-stituteu in itsePf a powerful in lippines and signed a simi-
strument which is somehow lar pact with Australia and
Sthe lever of a system of se- New Zealand.
en' 1rity, ;n the Easr and in the
| Snuth Pacific This system Other important changes
. oC eca~r--t, ', believe, will have taken place as a conse-
Sbe consolidated within the (Continued on Page 2)

'Col. Follansbee Leaves After Three Years
I ere As Senior U.S. Military Attache


At precisely ten o'clock
last Friday morning Under
Secretary of Public Works
Engineer Emmanuel Mi -
chaud, Deputy Fignole and
members of the Press set off
on a -five-hour thorough
tour of inspection of the nu-
merous public works in pro-
gress in the Port-au-Prince
area, including a visit to the
asphalting of the main roads
to Cap Haitien and Cayes.
In an effort to give our
readers a complete reportage
on each of. the various pu-
blic works'tow going on in
the community, we will fea-
ture, one each week indivi-
dually.
'jhi wiv ek the ite Ot~' ri

On .high. ground a mile
from the airport bordering
the new road to Petionville
qs the workers' city of St.
Martin, the Republic's uni-
aue. housing project, which
:; in the last stages of com-
pletion.
I The homes, (there are 3
different types) -.which are
definitely in the low cost
bracket, are built of cement
blocks and roofed with va-


ried coloured tiles that give
each home an individual
look. There are 210 units
and each will have at least
Two bedrooms in addition to
P bathroom, kitchen and
balconies, front and rear.
Apartments for large fami-
lies will have three bed-
rooms a luxury the aver-
- ge worker has never known.
The. homes will have run-
ning water and the streets
are dwell paved and lighted.
The cCite Ouvriere,, will
be self contained, that is, it
will have its own stores,
(Continued on Page 3)

WATCHFUL SERVANTS

Friday, September 28, ex-
citemeni ran high in the dor-
mitory of the Bible School
at Balosse. Twenty four
young .local women had
completed t h e i r summer
course and were anticipating
holidays. The term official-
lv closed that evening when
the students put on a fine
programme. One gave a flan
nelgraph lesson. (If you are
not acquainted with that me-
(Continued on Page 6)


PERSONAL
OF THE WEEH


The Casing Internation
is rapidly becoming one.i
the show places of Haiti and.
..here is ample reason why.
Louis Ceresol, the distingul-
sed grey-haired gentleman.
,n charge of its game tables,
formerly-held the same posi-
tion in the world's rm t
famous Casino...the gl.pgo-
rous Monte Carlo. Ina f ,ac
Mr. Ceresol is a true gasque,....one of the 3,590
native-born citizens of the
tiny principality of MonaQo
where his family tce took
roots some 300 years ago.
He first left his M.ditei-
ranean birthplace to get tL
Electrical engineering 4egift
ina Paris,..:-buz ,4t.swas L
ledge he never put to riuSf
use.. World War I- sca e
along and. he joined. thO
ranks of the French ate .
Afterwards he la'nanc
a brilliant operatic career.
For the next two decade
the young baritone was hil-
ed by music lovers in all
parts of the globe. His
ringing voice was heard
on the stage of the Opdra
Monte Carlo... the Opera.
(Continued on Page 4')'


On the 22nd of this month
Haiti will -bid adieu to an
old soldier friend Colo-
nel Conrad Gordon Follans-


cMost agreeable post in 30
years of service ...


bee who completes his ex-
tended assignment here as
Senior Military Attache at
the American Embassy.
Col. Follansbee of the Gen-
eral Staff Corps of the.U. S.
Army came to Haiti in De-
cember 1948 with a wide
knowledge of Haiti and her
problems.
SA youthful looking 50,
the Colonel has a pleasant
informal manned and speaks
matter-of-factly about his
military record which is
distinguished.
The Colonel said that his
post here has been one of
the most agreeable in his
over 30 years of military
(Continued on Page 11)


Under Secretary of State, Emmanuel AMichaid, gives explanations of the plan of the
Cite Ourriere to the Directcr of the Journal aConstruction", Deputy Fign.ol.


A Unique Housing Project


A'S


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quence of the conclusion ol
the treaty. It is a question
of the surrender of certain
territories which were form-
erly occupied by Japan- The
latter, in fact, renounces all
rights, titles and revendica.
tions over Korea whose inde-
pendence it recognizes; tc
all pretensions over Formho-
sa, the Fish Islands, the
Kouril Isles, the Angartic
zone, the Sprarly and Para-
cels Isles. It renounces all
rights, titles and revendica-
tions deriving from the man-
date regime 'of the Society
of Nations and accepts tc
abide to the measures taken
by the Council of Security
on April 2, 1947 extending
the trusteeship regime to the
Pacific Islands previously
under Japanese mandate.
Noting a unique fact at
first sight : the.Treaty has
Omitted to' indicate which
State or States the territories
taken from Japan will be
given to. Evidently it is not
a question of independent
Korea, neither of the Nansei,
Shoto, Riou Kiou 'Isles, Dai-
to, Nampo Shoto, Bonin
'Isles, etc. placed, under the
Trusteeship regime of the
.UNO with the United States
as administrator. But the
Somission is notorious for all
the other territories detach-
.ed from Japan. The reason
is (at least it mu.t be pre-
stuied) that the authors
of the Treaty will have
thought they had tacitly re-
ferred to- the United Na-
tions Chart ...
SCan Your Excellency tell
us whether he considers that
the San 'Francisco Confer-
nce has contributed and will
contribute in lowering inter-
;' national tension, or on the
contrary render more pre-
ci Ois' the threats of violent
nr '- ra e between the Demo-
cracses -on one side, and the
USSR. and its satellites, on
the other side?

,'g ,
This question might have
been discussed bfy borrowing
S divergent arguments of e-
qual value. Our personal
opinion is nevertheless that,
far from making- more pre-
cise that threats of violent
rupture between the Demo-
cracies, on one side, and the
: URSS and' its satellites, on
the-;'.oer side, the San Fran-
cisid:. Conference has contri-
buted in lowering the inter-
national tension (strain). By
calling together the demo-
cracies of all parts of the
wo*ld, the Conference -has
allowed them to be conscious
of theicommon task against
S coamm~nist aggression in the
S.' t.. The San Francisco as-
.IBy marks the starting


., ,'-. .
.i L ,.,i i '-i .......


: point of a new era in the
SPacific : that of a regional
Union which may be as
* strong as that of the Organi-
Szation of American States
I and capable of imposing re-
- spect on any aggressor. The
- union once realized will al-
low the discarding of any
danger of violent rupturebe-
tween the free world, on one
Side, the Soviets and their
.satellites, on the other side.
l What will be the conse-
Squences of the conclusion of
a treary of peace with Japan
for world commerce? What,
i are, in concrete form, the
principal modifications
brought to the status of that
country. notably from the
Point of view of internation-
al trade?
As for world commerce
the consequences of the con-
clusion of a Peace Treaty
with Japan can be beneficial
to the international commu-
nity. Surely, the entrance of
that country into the com-
mercial world cannot take
pl ace without interfering
with certain acquired inter-
ests. We have, for instance,
listened to the observations
of the delegate of Norway
at the Conference. In mea-
sured but firm terms the
Norwegian representative
has remarked that the treaty
imposes no restriction to
Japan as to its rights of prac-
ticing whale hunting. The
International Convention on
whale hunting limits to
16,000 units the yearly catch,
that in view of protecting
this industry whosq situation
is considered precarious due
to its already' strong de-
crease.
It is true that by the
terms of the Treaty Japan de
clares itself ready to enter
into negotiations, in view of
making with each of the Al-
lied Powers agreements with
the object of placing their
commercial and marine rela-
tions upon a stable and
friendly basis. The principal
chances brought to the Sta-
rus of Japan. notably in con-
nection with international
trade are as follows:
Awaiting the drafting of
the agreements as aforemen-
tioned. tapan shall, during
a period of four years from
the date of nurting in force
the present Treaty (cf. art,
12 parag. b):
1) grant to each of the
Allied Powers, to its sub-
jects, to its products apd its
ships:
(1) the treatment of the
most favoured nation with
respect to customs duties,
restrictions and other regu-
lations in connection with
import and export of goods,


"HAITI SUN,,


FOREIGN MINISTER LEGER REPLIES TO
QUESTION ON JAPANESE-PEACE TREATY
(Continued from Page 1)


Awaiting the drafting of
such an agreement or agree-
ments, Japan shall, during
a period of four years from
'the putting into force of the
present Treaty, grant tothat
Power a treatment not less
favourable with respect tq
rights and privileges in mat-
ters of air transportation,
than that exercised by that
Powers at 'the date of .the
aforesaid putting into execu-


ti
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cc
v
n
C(


Pagee 2


(2) the national treat-
ment with respect to ships,
navigation and imported pro
duce, and with respect to
physical and juridical per-
sons and their interests ,,.
this treatment shall com-
prise all questions regarding
the levying and collection of
taxes, the access into courts,
the passing and execution of
contracts, the property rights
(personal and real estate),
(the participation as legal
entities constituted in con-
formity with the Japanese le-
gislation and, in general, the
pursuit of any kind of com-
mercial business or activity.

II) Gua'rantee that the
sales and purchases made a-
broad by Japanese commer-
cial concerns be based'exclu-
sively upon considerations of
commercial order.
However may be the
sphere taken into considera-
tion. Japan will not be ob-
liged to grant to an Allied
Power the national treat-
ment or the treatment of the
most favoured nation within
':he limit that the interested
Allied Power grants to Ja-
pan the national. treatment .
of the treatment of the most
favoured 'nation,, according-
ly, within the same-sphere.,
SIII. No preferential mea-
sure will be 'cosidered .as'
constituting .a derogation
to the granting' of national
treatment of treatment'or
the most favoured nation,
according to the case, if said
measure is based upon an
exception customarily- pro-
vided for in the commercial
treaties of the party applying
the, dispositighs order upon
the need'of maintaining its
essential interests. of securi-
ty, and under the condition
that such a measure may be
appropriated to circums-
tances and may not be app-
lied arbitrarily and unreaso-'
nably.
Article GIII provides at
last that Japan enter prdm-
ptly into negotiations with
any or all-AlliedPowers ip-
on the request of said.Power
or Powers in view of making
bilateral or multilateral
agreements in connection
with internationall civil air
transportation.


- .


Quick and Easy to Brush On

Painting is a lot easier when you have smooth-flowing
Central paints to brush on. Their fine oilagive them grea .
covering ability, and high-grade pigments assure fresh,
clear color even under severe weather and service con-
, editions. Formulas are the product of latest, scientific
research..
SThere are speolal Central paints, enamels
and varnishes for 'all purpose.


LJI


AGENT DISTRIBUTORS

E & G MAR TIJN S. A.


JL "E


':- .FINEST QUALITY ON HE' MARKET ..
.. AVAILABLE AT ALLGROCERY STORES
JOSEPH INADAL and .A. Agents

------------ -- ------- .......----------- ----- ..... ------..


SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951'


on, and it will respect to of the clauses of this Con-
he exploitation and develop- vention which are applied
lent of air services, to international navigation
of airships, and will assure-
Awaiting Japan to be- the application of practicaL
ome a party to the Con- norms and methods adopted'
mention relative to Inter- as annexes to the Conven--
ational Civil Aviation, it tion.
%ill assure the enforcement

,ARMOUR, Is Proud To Present Their Pure Lard
In The New Green And While Three Pound Tin

SI


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"


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C TrTAVv (lT 7th 1Q01


PLIJ*q..9LA A s ~ s/r A- -- --


tHAITI SUNs


Page 3


ST. MARTIN'S -. PF'


WORKERS; CITY |


.,


Shacks of this sort are now being replaced by modern dwellings


TO EVERY BUYER OF A



Westinghouse


7 BEFORE OCTOBER 28th 1951
A Chance To Win.... FREE
1. A WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC MIXER
2. AN ADJUST'O MATIC ELECTRIC IRON
For Full Details
See BOUCARD & CO.... IMMEDIATELY


A comter 'of the workers' city of St. Martin


FIN RAT


Have. you a rat control problem? If so, please con- .
muicate with MASSIH & WYNNE, Manufacturers'
Agents, P.QP .Box 694, Port-au-Prince. They will be
glad to furnish all details about this most effective new
raticide.
* ,' I


A UNIQUE HOU SING PROJECT
(Continued from Page 1).


One of the 3 types of homes of St. Martin's workers' city


churches, community centers
and other services required
by a modern integrated com-
munity. A large school for,
boys and one for girls is near
ing completion. In addition
there will be a medical dis-
,pensary and clinic, a baby
.clinic and recreation fields.'
During the Friday morning
visit one was immediately
impressed by the cleanliness
and neatness of the new lit-
tle city. There was none of
%the usual signs of ,,buildings
under construction, or the


usual "left overs, from con-.
istruction work; lawns, flow,.
er gardens and tree planting.
'the brighter side of any cona.,;
munity has hot been forgoSf
ten, indeed it has kept ij
breast with the building 6
this little city and adds to1.
its unique individuality a
neatness.
The construction progrJ
has been eagerly followed -IY
members of the working
class who feel it is materWi
proof that the government
has their welfare at heart. i


Taiwel Direct to Miami by Seer S
/ 0^i Bi -J I r 9


LeIJuretP Luxurioudly


For Information See AgentROBERT E. BOY, Exposition Stand No. 7 P.O. Box 228. TeL 2167


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Page 4
-,*-


iUosepl report


PILGRIM THE II
TOWED AWAY FROM
EXPOSITION DOCK

r One of the exposition's in
teresting land marks was re
moved this week by the mo
Itor yacht belonging to Captn
Ace. This land mark the
motor yacht Pilgrim II whicl
has given our harbour
swanky Miami Beach lool
for the past six and one hal
months, nearly as long as ou
drab and 'forelorn looking
mystery ship aLa Paloma.,
The ,Pilgrim IIn a little
older and a little feebler a
ten thirty Wednesday morn
ing was towed away to;
: uiet and secluded anchor
age at Bizoton.

O1TERIE DE L'ETAT
HAITIEN
The Direction of 'the
Lottery is happy to announcE
that the 50,000 Gourdes ol
the 1st prize of the 1-18tl
drawing September 21st was
: paid, to IMessrs. Gedeor
S'1illiaims, Emmanuel Ro
S mairand Delinois Delite.
S The 5,000 Gourdes of thi
2i- f prize was paid to Mes
S das Vve Leon Liautauc
and Lafrance Bellevue, anc
itokessrs. Loubert Raymond
SRodolphe Lafontant, Sylvic
SCelestin and Joseph Pre
; m .sme.

S He finally left ... well
overdue, aTao,, Carl Golden.
berg flew to Canada Friday
to complete his studies at Sir
;. William College in Mon-
treal.
:-=0-
', Mr and Mrs Danny Male-
S;.rajnche returned from vaca-
:tning in Manhattan Mqp.
ay*






i .




i. .


SALARY FOR CONSUL
IN .KINGSTON
The Legislative Corps has
enacted a law appropriating
for the fiscal year 1951-1952
the following salary and ex-
penses for the Consul and
- Haitian Consulate in King-
L. ston: 2,500 gourdes and
e 1,000 gourdes monthly. The
h function of this Consulate
a will be assured by a Consul
k of first class.
f -:0:-
r FOR THE DEPARTMENT
S OF FOREIGN RELATIONS
An extraordinarily appro-
Spriation of 87;522 gourdes
t is allowed the Department
of Foreign Relations for the
a purchase of automobiles for
Sthe Embassies of Haiti in
the United States of Ameri-
ca, Venezuela, Mexico, Chi-
li, Legation in Cuba and
Consulates in Miami and
Bahamas.


SN


Personality j the Week
(Continued)


Comique in Paris. The Scala
in Milan. He Sang in Brus-
sels, Lyons, Bordeau, Naples
Bologna, Verona, ,Madrid
and Barcelona. Then after
conquering the audiences
of Europe he went on to
operatic and concert tours of
Australia, Egypt, the Uni-
ted States and South Ameri-
can capitals... His favorite
role, aFigaron in the Barber
of Seville.

It was in 1935 that Mr Ce-
resol gave up the arduous
life 'of the touring singer to j
take up his post as gaming
director at Monte Carlo.
Eight years later he mar-
ried a .petite, black.haired *
French beauty ...Marcelle
Guerin. *

Both Mr. and Mrs. Ceresol *
fell in.love with Haiti when *
they arrived last Spring and *
they a re enthusiastically *
setting up housekeeping in
Petionville where they mo- *
ved into a petite mason, *
this month.


Savane


RENAULT has created speci ally for r6ugh
pical climates the COLORALE series


roads asd tro-


25,000 cars have been exported since their presenta-
tion in October at the Salon de L'Automobile in Paris
Height of Cblassis: 3 inches more than the current
models
Wheels: 750x16 ... Truck type
Motors: 4 cylinders
Five speeds
Carry a loid of: 800 Kg: with a trailer up to 1,000
Kg: Seven to ten persons according to fittings.
Top tropicalized for constant coolness
Suspension gregoire: 8 coil springs reinforced blocks
of leaf springs


-:0:- as consumption: 20 miles t
ACCIDENTS They are equally enthu. road
Thursday a 2.25 P.M. at siastic about the plans now
Rue des Casernes car No. underway to make. the Port- THE RIGHT CAR FOR T
3257 driven by Serge Gor- au-Prince Casino o of theFAST RELIABLE
donne, injured young Brantz glamor s of the Carib-
Louis who was immediately ben. Mr Ceresol disclaims
Louis' who was immediately e'it S -
Scredit for ,tbhe e-pansion I'AREILLE S.
/transported to the Hospital. fr te pa
-:- 0, program. He says the young Distributor for
That same day a44.15 people of Port-au-Prince can
P.M.. car No. 1680 driven hank Casino president Bru-
by Leslie Cohen on the road no De Pol for the new dance
to Turgeau injured a chp patio which has recently
to Turgeau inured a chap become popular Rendez-
by the name of Rameau. The become popular Rendez-
vous. The Casino clients will
victim suffered bruises and ousee theasno clients wof Mr. L'OMBRE la
was sent to the Hospital Gen alsosee the results of Mr.
eral f medial attention De Pol's aste and enterprise
era or e a when the new private salon menace-t e
-:0:- CERCLE DES ETRAN-
NEW CONSULATE GERS, opens later this ma on
IN HAMBURG morith...complete with im-
ported Italian furnishings.
A new first class Consul- Around December the Casi-
ate has been created in Ham- nd Restaurant will open its
burg. The salary and ex- doors for.the enjoyment of
penses of the Consulate will gourmets who love Italian
be as follows: 2,500 gourdes and French specialties. The -
monthly and expenses of chef.-also imported from ita-
1.,000 gourdes. Iv. is said to be a master.
About the same time the
Casino's new Yacht Club
will be completed. Later on,
Mr De Pol is planning to
install a salt-water swimming
pool ...all in all could we
kL for ???? Solid gold LA
Vwizzle sticks? LA


..Jepanese Prime MlMsWiter Sh igeru Yoshkda signs the
Seaty of Peace'i ih 48 nations at the final session of
S. b"?.'at.ese Peace Conference at San Francisco, Califor-
.'.i,- 4 other members of the Japanese delegation watch.


.' .-. .
. .. '

[.?'F : ... .... ._) :,:::


MORE WATER

A decree of the President
of the Republic has modi-
fied the perimeter of the
zone reserved to water sup-
ply of Sources Plaisance and
Cerisier.
-:0:-
Mr Alix Large left on a
mission to the U.S. on the
2nd.


o the gallon on rough


IE PROVINCES
-- COMFORTABLE

A.
SHaiti


VOUS PROTEGERAI


En toutes Pharmacies
9 O.PIL2
Fabriquee par les Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.
Represents par TRANS-WORLD TRADING CO., S.A.
*


a-HAITI StJNo


SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951


i.



,







SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951 -*


Page 5


S(OP S
,.The shops in this section
**ave been checked by this
newspaper, and. to the
best of our- knowledge
dsbeir merchandise is .of
good quality and good
walue.





.....



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COTTON POPLIN

PYJAMAS

Just the very Pyjama Value you've been looking
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ly priced! ,Your Favourite MAISON ORIENTALE has
them in a full assortment of smart striped patterns and
,breakneck style.
Better buy today while you may!


YOUR FAVORITE STORE

II








-. -. --- -- -- --- --- -- --- -- -- .....-. -;-........ .... . . . ... .. ... ... ... ....- ---- ...... ... ..---



SAV RY

BUTCHER DELICATESSEN
34, AVENUE JOHN BROWN


Y VOUR DOLLAR GOES FARTHER





A D. PAnTAAE./1T STOR




FRENCH PERFUMES


FISHER
Art and Curio Shop
Rue du Quai Tel: 3145
HAITIAN HANDCARVED MAHOGANY


Our new department which has just
first floor, has a wide variety of gifts
See for your self-


I
opened on the
- come in and


GUY BARREYRE
114 Rue Dantes Destouches
Phone 3394
U- - _ _ _


QUICKLY
NOW...


Haiti's
finest
MAHOGANY
WARE

is to be foun
at

GEORGES

DESLANI
FACTORY
Rue du Peupl
Tel. 2242


ad


DE

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alHAITI SUN,
! =.-_- ,


'"
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2:
sllh\ I
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CAR

HIRE


HAYTIAN TRAVEL

SERVICE


BEEF
Filer, Filet Mignon 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 ............
Soup bones ............
Chopped meat ......
Liver ...................
Shank .............
Tongue (each) ......
Kidney (each) ......
Brains (each) .......
Feet (each) ...........
PORK
Pork chops ............


Boned Roast .........
$0.64; Boneless pork roast
0.60' VEAL'
0.60
0-45 Veal Cutlet ............
0.35 Veal Chops ............
0.35' Veal Roast .............
0.50 Veal Pork Roast ......
0.30 T-Bone Steak .........
0.30 Veal Ragout .........
0.30 Liver ..................
0.30 Breast ..................
0.281 Foot (each) ............
0.28 Tongue (each) ...... C
0.28' Kidney (each) ......... C
0.061 Brains (each) ........... C
0-28: DELICATESSEN
0.28; Head cheese ......... 0
0.16' Ham .................. 1
0.60 Salami ................. 0
0.12 Pork sausage .......... 0
0.40 Smoked pig's knuckle 0
0.20
S Other variety meats
0.50: ALSO FRESH FISH


0-50
0.60


Castera's Maternity

Clinic


0.56 Dr. Georges Castera's con-
0.45 portable and completely mo.
0.50 dern 12 room Maternity cli-
0.50 nic is at your service. This
0.50 up-to-date clinic is located
0.30 in the same building as thc
).28 Pharmacy Castera, opposite
).25 the Telegraph and Tele
).20 phone Building. kalu 2131.
).60 ... ........
).12j
)-40 -
NEW-YOK. HAITI, NEW-YORK
D.50


.60i
1'50 Sei'Mu H HAVIGATION (nIs1Jw e a
ALLEVI 8u.5.l.J rr er vl2387 e.I .4


REPAYING A. DEBT-One of the first New Yorkers to answer
ia Red Cross appeal for blood donors :'.' 21-year-old Sgt. Martine
,of Brooklyn. Wounded in the Kornn fighting last September,
: Martinez told nurse Madge D'A!-r '- ro, as she accepted his blood
tl'got-blood at the front and I rn-.- ho'. blood saved the lives of boys
j in Korea. I thin' I -"-'- '-' n'e -,re b3rk '"


(Save Time and Ex#pe
Buy Direct from Fiaci


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'I


SUNDAY, -OCT. 7th 1951


aHAITI SUNn


WATCHFUL SERVANTS

(Continued from Page 1)

thod of teaching, drop in to
the Pavilion of the Press
Evangelique on Harry Tru
man Blvd. and ask for a de
monstration). Among other
interesting features, a group
presented the Parable of thl
Ten Bridesmaids, as told i
Matthew, Chapter 25. I
was very realistic when th
five who were unprepared
were refused admission ti
the wedding banquet.
i
These girls had come to
gether to study the Bible
They didn't. learn how ti
S*manke a living", but the
did leave with a better unde
standing of how to inves
their lives in the service o
the Master.. As the hour o
separation approached, th
last-day-of-school joy gav
place to sorrow, as the girl
realized their days of work
ing and studying, praying
ind playing together were
ended; lasting friendship
had been formed. Even i
dheir teachers were not en
relyy satisfied with all th
examination results, the
must have experienced a get
uine satisfaction in the way
these students responded t(
the teaching received.
The Bible School is a ma
jor part of the project of the
lUnevangelized Fields Mis.
sion. Their aim is to teach
young men and women the
.Word of God, that they ma)
be prepared to share its mes
.sage with their own people.
Next week the young men
will return to continue their
studies through the winter
months.
Another branch of this or-
ganization, the Gospel Press


with its Book Store in the
Exposition, aims to help
supply the demand for Bi-
bles, hymn-books and Chris-
o tian literature.
e At La Pointe, near Port de
- Paix are concentrated other
activities with the same aim
r of reaching people with
P God's Good News. A Girls'
e Orphanage has been operat-
t ing for 6 years; the Boys'
Orphanage was opened last,
e month. The Hospital and
Dispensary are under the su-
Spervision of a young Haitian
doctor who is also an or-
. dained pastor. His duties in
. either capacity could keep
o him as busy as most people
y care to be, especially in this
r climate. He spends many
t hours weekly on horse or
.f mule going over the moun-
if. tains or in a sail-boat going
e to the island of La Tortue.
e Why does he do it? That he
s may minister to those who
- need relief for their diseased
g bodies, and healing for their
e sick souls.
s The doctor's wife is 'di-
f reciress of one of their 30
- Elementary Day Schools for
e children. In addition, they
y encourage as much as possi-
n 'ble the Adult (Creole) Liter-
y acy Campaign. ,Vacation Bi-
o ble Schools for children (fre-
quently well attended by
- adults) keep some of their
, 37 workers busy all sum-
Smer.

S Editor's Note: This is the
'result of an interview,' by
Sour reporter Linda Allen
. with Miss Charlotte Dancy,
i registered nurs9 and mis-
Ssionary with the above men-
Stioned religious group. These
. missionaries receive no sal-
Sary but work only for their
, keep' As one can readily see,


100 COWS CONSIGNED
TO LOVELESS LIFE


A hundred soft-eyed milk
cows are munching and moo-
ing contentedly on the rool-
ing pastures of Jamaica, un-
aware of the loveless life to
which they have been con-
signed.
They're moving to a new
home in Agua Dulce (Sweet-
water), Panama, a pretty
little village 80 miles south-
west of the Panamanian cap-
ital.
At first glance, it doesn't
look like a bad deal at all.
The dairy plantation to
which they are going is one
of the finest in Latin Ame-
rica, and they're making the
trip in style aboard four
big Pan American World
airways cargo Clippers.
There's just one catch.
The Bossy population of the
farm runs into the thousands
but there isn't a single Fer-
diiand on the whole planta-
tion.
Owner Roberto Chiari,
son of a former president, of
Panama, employs artificial
insemination exclusively to
keep his all-girl herd in a
milk-producing mood. Con-
tainers of the stork aid are
flown to Panama from the
United States three times
each week by PAA Clip-
pers.
,Skippers of the four Clip-


they are creating great bene-
fits to the Haitian people
through their orphanages,
hospitals and dispensaries.
Even though Haiti is pre-
dominately Catholic, free-
dom of worship exists here.

This is the first of a se-
ries of articles on religious
groups established in Haiti.


pers flying the hundred cows
anway from their co-educati-
onal way of life in Jamaica
- one flight is set for Mon-
day, two for Tuesday and
one for Wednesday aren't
coo happy about the assign-
ment.
Only once before have
they been cast in such a love
,life louser-upper role. That
was several years ago when
one of their number flew 20
beavers from the Canadian
north woods to Argentina to
form the nucleus of a fur-
bearing colony in singularly
beaver-less South America.
Beavers, it seems, ordin-
arily mate in the winter and
bear their young in the
spring. Up around the pas-
sengers' MooseLake home in
Canada, summer had just
ended and the romantic sea-


son was just around the-
corner. But down in lower
Argentina, summer was just
beginning and winter and
the mating season were-
a long time off.

The pilot on that flight
was able to even the score a-
few months later, however,
when he flew five pairs of
mated minks over the same
route. This time winter was
just beginning in Argentina,
giving the lucky minks two
honeymoons in a single year.

Small as is may be, the
luckless Jamaican cows have
one consolation- They're mak
ing aircargo history by con-,
stituting the largest cow
shipment ever flown by Panw
American Airways in its 24.
years of operations.


BRASSERIE DE LA COURONNE
.S-A.


Ilme most delicious flavors in the
world carry the Canada Dry
label Name your favorite-
ir Cahada Dry makes it, and puts
p into it all the quality, purity
and sparkle that have made
Canada Dry the ist name in
S .beverages Enjoy a bottle today.

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Near Pare Leco nte Tel: 2079


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--Q


. I





: .SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951




.- ,


L I



PORTRAIT

The Birth of a World (43
\ pp.) Waldo Franck-
Hougton Mifflin ($5).

If Nature is against u
we shall fight Nature, an
make it obey." The speaker
is Simon Bolivar, the Sout
American liberator; the tim
1812; the occasion, an earth
: quake which by some terr
Sble stroke of malice, ha
: shattered the cities controlled
by Venezuela's rebellious tr
-'publicans but left untou
ched the "cities loyal t
the Spanish king. A roys
list monk shouts to the da
zed people of Caracas tha
': 'the. cause of their thisfoi
Stune stands before then
Bolivar, The crowd begin
Sto seethe menacingly. With
out a word, Bolivar stride
up to the monk and strike
him down with' the flat c
r' his sword. The crow
Smelts away.

Such was Simon Boliva
Sas Waldo Frantk writes, an
frequently overwrrites, abo
i him. The Biribth rf'i rl
e'. is in the grand, Franck-incen
ced style: dramatic account
'of battles, perceptive essay
Son Latin-American land
cape and character linge
ring portraits of Boliva
and his aides, pretentiot
speculations on the "whole
ness" of Bolivar's person
lity.

GENTEEL REVOLT.
The book begins as biog
Sphies are supposed to, wit
S Bolivar's background. H
land-owning family was ric
and fashionably enlightened
Simon, born in Caracas
1783, grew up in a agente
S atmosphere of revolt, an









I



.









'1


a.HAITI SUN*


CORRESPONDENCE


2



s,
4d
Lr
th
me
1-
i-
Is
d-
e-
to
a-'


OF A HERO .

got an education based on
Rousseau. He spent much
of his boyhood in the coun-
try, leading a life of cam-
ping and hunting. A, visit
to Europe helped to make
him a patriot :a Spanish
officer sneered at the colonies
and young Bolivar flared
up in such a hot retort that
he was "advised" to leave'
Madrid. Back home, he joi-
ned the radicals, and when
fighting broke out, threw
himself into the cause of the
republic.


a- At this point, The Birth
it of a 'WVrld becomes a pell-
r- mell yarn. Time & agaiu,
:' Revolutionist Bolivar's army
is was reduced to .a handful
-.. of men. With despairing
es patience he wrote articles
es and' letters urging military
of discipline, an end to jealou-
d sy and anarchy among the
patriot leaders. "Our army,,
he wrote, "is a sack with
r, a hole at the bottom"-
d words that might h a v'e
t, come .from Valley Forge.
Z Through s h e e r necessity,
n- he became a brilliant
ts guerrilla campaigner, mak-
ysing up in 'mobility and
s- surprise/ what he lacked
r- in numbers. Before he was
ar through, he and his follow-
Is ers had,routed the Spaniards
e- from Panama to Peru, laid
a- the foundation of other
free republics in Colombia
Venezuela, Bolivia and Ecua-
" dor.


ra
th
is
ch
d.
i.
el
Id


"IT 'WILL BE SAID ...
In the end, he won only
a partial victory. The Spa-
niards were gone, but Vene-
zuela remained riven by
petty local interests and
provincial narrowness. Boli-
var's dream of a Latin-Ame-


rican federation cam
thing.
Though he had b
led as the Libera
found himself deep
abused by his comn
branded by his c
Congress s can en
Venezuela.,
He kied feeling,
was a failure. Writes
Frank: aBolivar strove
Moses, Madison and
son to a people not ye
re enough to produce
:this was his great
his ltagedy.w Part
greatness was his c
ded realization of
had failed. Wrote.
:aIt will be said that
the New World, bui
not be said that Ira
the stablity of we'
any of the nations."
TTIMEnA, Sept


c


(




e to no-

en 'hai-
tor, he


Mrs. Linda Allen
:/o HAITI SUN.
Dear Madam:
Since you say you wel-'
:ome suggestions, may I
kindly point out that the fa-
mous last words you gave in
your. recent article on TOUS
SAINT I ~LOUVER'URE
were not his last, .but the
NEXT to the last ones he
pronounced.


in debt, Toussaint's very last words
patriots, (just before he had surren-
ountry's dered to Napoleon's troops.
lenly of who had come to Haiti to
re-establish slavery) were
.that he addressed to the aChef de Di
Author vision, Savary, Command-
ant of the vpsccpl a Lp THerosn


re to De
SJeffer-
et matu-
ce -them
iess and
of this
learhea-
how he
Bolivar
: I freed
t it will,
achieved
Ifare of

S30th.:
Si


FRENCH JOURNALIST
ON STUDY TOUR '
OF AMERICAS
French Journalist Tibor
Mende of PParis Presses,
and aRealites" arrived here
Tuesday from Mexico on
another leg of his voyaging
throughout the Americas.
Mr. Monde was assigned to
visit activities sponsored by
Unesco in, these countries, by
Dr. 'Torres Bodet, the direc-
tor general of Unesco.
Journalist Mende spent Fri
day at the Marbial Valley ex
amining closely the Unesco
pilot project there. Tomor-
row he leaves for Cuba and
from there he returns to Eu-
rope to report his findings.

MADAME IAGLOIRE
'AT ,ECOLE IMMACU-
LEE CONCEPTION"


S .Thursday at 11.45, at
Canape Vert the School -Im-
maculee Conceptions direct-
lam ed by Mme Carmen Lila-
vois, received the visit of the
First Lady of the Republic,
Mme Paul E. Mfagloire, ac-
S* i companies by Mr. and Mme
Prophete and Mme Prosper.

CONGRESS OF PROVINCE
LABOR INSPECTORS

.1 It was announced this
week that a Congress of Pro-
vince Labor Inspectors would
be organized under the pre-
sidency of honour of Minis-
rer Jumelle of the Labor De-
a apartment in Port-au-Prince.


the ship that was banishing The Service of Cultural ,
him to a prison in France Affairs of the U. S. Embassy, i
where he died in 1803., takes pleasure in annbuni- d.
:En mle renversant, on n'a ing to interested parties &tat -I
abattu A Saint-Dominigue the selection committee spe.' .,
que le trone le l'arbre de la cially instituted' has desig-.:A
,libert: des nois; il poussera nated the three candiidatep:
parles racines, parce qu'elles 'tbat are likely to be chosen
sont profondes et nombreu- finally for the .travel giant 'i
ses.," ,I taking me away, offered by the aInternational: i-
from Haiti (Saint-Domingue) Arts Program." This pro.'. .;
you have felled the tree of: grammd whose object is, t .
black freedom but that tree encourage and assist young.
will flourish again, for, its artists is patronized by tie
roots 'are deep and strong., National Institute bf Ediwca:
This is exactly what the black .tion in co-operation with .to.i 'A
genius had foreseen the Rockefeller Foundation and .,"
abolition of slavery, and the theFord Foundation. '
expulsion of foreign troops 5
from his country. CORRESPONWENCE',.
Kindly permit me as a -Lida Allen .
Haitian to thank you as an Haiti Sun -
American for your interest Dear Madam: '' '
in the history of, my cou'n- In your ree !ery rter- '
tr esting article onr TOUS-.'
SRespectfully, SAINT LOUVERTUREIyou .
WillyGuerc. SAIT LOU.VER. R-.U. -A'
Willy Guercy. mention the fact tdat he was~i
Swell/past 40 years old beforte,: i
Dear Mr., Guercy: Thank he learned to read, and writ- S .
you very much -for'taking "In Dr. Ruix Leon'is.. dal
the trouble to inform me of, column of historical bri
this very important fact. I which appear; in LE MA'TIN
think you will find that under title ,FIGURES' DSE9
practically every' foreigner NOTRE PASSE-,' jr. 'Lo'.\4
who comes to Haiti is veh gives us the age "aS eiactl ..
much interested in the col- 40..In the new-PAN AMI. '-
ourful history of your coun- RICAN UNION: book on;.,.
try Haiti (compiled by Dr. 'Mer-
Sincerely. cer Cook), the age is' given
Lnda Allen. as 50 before Toussaint learn-.., '?
ed to read or.writ&. I thinlds '
Editor's Note: This is in we should-take Haiti's forei ,;1.
answc' to the first of a se--most historiati's word for id .
ries of articles on FAMOUS don't you? .I.
LAST WORDS by famous Respectfully, '..
people connected with Hai- G.B. ,
rian hisotry. They do not Dear G.B. '
have to be the very last The Pan American 'Union ':
words, but any words utter- book gives the ase as 50 on-
ed which have made the per- Iv on Page 19, however, in .
son FAMOUS in Haitian the final 'chapter on Page :
hirory, literature, etc. Sug- 123, this publication states
gestions, contributions, and that Toussaint, wAs over 30
constructive criticism will be before he learned to read or .
n-kadlv accepted, whether in w,';re. \
English, French or Spanish. I agree with you that Dr..
Fo- the most interesting con- Ruix Leon's figure should b '
tribution during any one considered as the correct one,
month, a free subscription to and thank you for bringing
the HAITI SUN will be don this matter to my attention
ated by the Editor for that Sincerely, .
particular month. L. A .


age



r--


TI RORO GOES
TO PARIS
: Local artist Ti Roro (vir- ,
tuose -of .. the conical drum) :
set off this week 'to join- ,
'Katherine Dunham in New. .,
York and then, accomrpanyq,:
her and her' troupe on :
grand tour of Europe. TI:
Roro and his drug will re- i;
ceive the. weekly salary-of '
75 dollars for his troubles.
Ti Marcel formerly with thd
troupewill return to Port.
au-Prince shortly.
THREE SCHOOL GRANTS
FOR THE U. S; .


=


.







P HAa1Te 8 " ,,HAITI SU ,. SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951
Page .......................------------------------------------................... --................-------- ------------ ---------
ATTENTION !!! I ..o.. ,foc ,. ri./.au ce ,,


4 .O- EASE THE TASK OF
JT'HE TAX PAYERS

The General Administra-
.. tioin of Contribution (Inter-
aI,,l' Revenue Office) has
just published a brochure
i f the hi hest interest .on
he revenue tax, whose
u, summary is a follows:
.1 r 'Opinion .of the Press. -
SI- Guide for questions and
A aswers so to facilitate the
interpretation;
S. III- Text of the Law on Re-
vepue Tax.
T;he brochure contains a
m',.. odel of "t6ck book and
;'. ..i another model of cost price
b'. ook. The front page shows
..a. hoto of, the, Chief of Sta.
- :re,and is 'worded as follows
S'-: i:. the President of the
Rpubliie Paul E. Magloire
ho,.thfrough a financial,
".cienqfiti acid moder. poli-

,., . '' -
a.e' ,us n the ,..path of
q ::... -r


The telephone number of the

HOTEL IBO LELE
Has been changed to

7886
Pleasezal tp reserve tables for our
Tuesday and Friday Din#qr lances
On THURSDAYS aid SUNDAYS beginning
September 16th, from 6 to 8
COCKTAIL HOUR
,with Ernest Lamy at the Piano
SUNDAY evenings, BUFFET SUPPER.



-- 5,000 Feet --


Almost A Mile Above Sea-Level
Yet Only 35 Leisurely Minutes from Town

a CHATELET DES FLEURS ,
The Distinctive Place To Dine and Lodge

/ Remember
.COCKTAILS IN COOL KENSCOFFn

S . ,


MOST

LUXURIOUS

RESTAURANT


-Casino
International
Port-au-Prince


LE RENDEZ-VOUS
DU MONDE CHIC
Tel.: 2616


,Sanl Michele,
Pension


In cool Petionville, offers
a delightful homelike at-
mosphere, comfortable
rooms French, Haitian, and
American Cuisine at very
moderate prices. Special fa-
vorable terms,m, y be arran-
ged for person wishing to
stay as permenant guests.
Tel : 7175


/ "R BrTtt CEOItE'S
IREto-fRL wI


MaNU

SOFT DRnetKS
MILK j 5UNDAL5
AMALTED I SIAKES
FRUIT JUICES
ICL CRLIAM
YOGURT
BLLE.R
B"Cil oA HAM A.,O EGG5

5A. 'i ICMGA
COFFEE
C. C... C 6


A


. Q",^'





NDAY, OCT. 7th 1951 HAII S
NDAY, OCT. 7th 1951 HAITI SUN.


W .


:I "


S-Dr. Shu Yen Lin, interna-
rtionally known fish culturist
S ichthyologist of Hong
~long, China, returned to his
L.,eeding, rearing and fatten-
3ig of fish here Monday. Dr.
kLin has been away in the
LIU.S. procuring more little
:fish- In time it is hoped
.fhat artificial fish rearing
1ll solve this country's food
Problems.


'Mr. Robert Gerdy of aThe
RZeporter Magazine, accom-
3panied by his charming wife
Vicki, arrived in Port Thurs-
iday afternoon on a ten-day
.:vacation. They are stop,
jping at the Hotel Oloffson.
-:0:--
SMr. Henri Sendral return-
e'd from a visit to New York
yand Virginia last Sunday af-
iiernoon.
ii --:0:-

A familiar figure in these
i.parts for the past year Harry
IBentley of London, England,
,and Kingston, Jamaica, left
Monday afternoon to join
jKatherine Dunham and her
S.,group in New York. Harry
Swas accompanied by Adrien
ICiceron a well known local
dancer who Miss Dunham
i.as invited to join her in
B New York.


SA coincidence, the aOri-
r entaleL, from New Englanc
Arrived back in town ... the
SCasino International defrost.
'ed its crap table and it once
# more adorns, the gaming
Rooms of this classy suicide
Establishment.
-:0:--
S'
From Belgium come.
-~ "word of the marriage of Mr.
,; Joseph Broos to Miss Jeanni
Meyvis on October 18th.
% --:0:--
Newly wedded Mr. ant









SI.






REG.TRADE MARK



L:..... .


Mrs. Louis Wankum return
ed to Plantation Dauphin
Tuesday from their State
side honeymoon.

SThe news from Cap Hai
tien this week is of the mar
riage this month of Miss Lu
cienne Etienne of SHADA ti
Lieutenant Jea n Baptist
A.D'H at present stationer
in that faircity of the north
-:0:-
His Excellency Presiden
Magloire invited the Pres
to the movies Friday even
ing. The movies which were
shown at the Casernes Dessa
lines theater comprised two
films made by the local filn
Company "Citadelle Films,,
and the American movi
"Malay,,. T he aCitadell
Films" director Mr. Ricard'
Wiamaier personally arran
ed the screening of his film
ing of the "Labour Day Pa
rade,, and a beautiful co
oured one of -Carnivv
1950.,,
-;0:-
The Nuevo Dominicano
due in Port Tuesday with
Full cargo of tourists.
-:0:-
It's Mrs. Eianie Voigi
birthday this Tuesday.
S'--10-
Karl Muletrz of Plant
tion Dauphin is workir
off his State-side vacatic
this week.
-:0:-
Our San Francisco corre
Spondent sends news of tl
Birthday celebrations of A
e dre Rouzier in that city. I
ends with' word that And
and his charming wife E
zabeth will return to Poi
au-Prince.for Xmas.
-:0:-
s Married last evening
Ssirx at the Sacre Coeur Chur
e Turgeau, were Miss Yolai
Lebrun and Frantz Lautu
-:0:-
Eric Tippenhauer and S
ator Rene Roy left on a bu
ness trip to the U.S. Thu
day.
-:0:--

Paul Verna completed
vacation Friday and return
to studying Diplomacy


Caracas University in Vene-
zuela. Paul is anxious to
return in .December ... he
has a date ... he will wed
pretty Miss Jacqueline Rei-
her in December.
PAA aMarquesn left for
Miami Thursday to join his
family ... hope it's a boy.
-:0:-
It is understood that Mr.
- Robert Wall, head of the
n travel section of the Depart-
- ment of Com&erce, and Mrs.
Wall enjoyed their week va-
cation here at the St. Fran-
- cis Hotel immensely.' They
- stopped over here on their
- return from the Caribbean
o Tourist Congress in Cuidad
e Trujillo.
d -:0:-
Plantation Dauphin man-
ager Don Lungwitz is flying
t to San Juan on the 11th.
s Business trip.
- -:0:-
e Mr..Edward Hurlston re-
- returned to Honduras Mon-
o day.
-:0:-
S John Pratt flew to New
e York Monday to join his
e wife, Katherine Dunham, af-
o ter spending several months
g here at Chez Pauline.
a- -:0:-
a- This week Mrs. Louis Roy
1- the former Micky Leget ac-
al companies her daughter Ra-
phael to the U.S- where she
will undergo medical treat-
is ment.
a -:0:-,-
Thursday Miami; Florida
opened 'her vacation doors
t's to (Mrs. Milo Majval, the
former Mercedes Theard.

a- One of the Capital's mos
ig frequent visitors Mrs. Evelyi
)n Eisen, daughter of Nat Felh
.the aOne Oak Dairyn man
arrived in Port Friday af
ternoon on a month vaca
e Tion.
e -:0:-
n-
ej Nana Siegel returned ti
e Jamaica Wednesday to fur
r- other her studies at the aim
maculate Conception), ii
Kingston.
:0:-
at Returning home to their
ch native land for good ... ar
nd Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Hilair
re. who have been away in Art
ba these past years.
-:0:-
;en
1si- Mr .alter Meinberg fli(
rs- to,Miami Florida today.

Back at his job as Chiefe
his the Information Section c
led the National Tourist Offic
,, is Felix Racster who hb


' I8





Tcimous since 8G62
I P.8


spent the last 13 months in
Paris studying tourism at
Centre d'Enseignement Tour
,istique.
Felix took the opportunity
to see as much of Europe .as
possible.. He visited Spain,
Germany, Belgium and Eng-
land.
Incidentally Felix is now
quite a linguist, he speaks-
English, Spanish, German,
Portuguiese and. naturally
French and Creole.
-:0:-
Mr Saliba Issa Marzouka
arrived in town Monday.
-:0:-
Jean Baussan is back
after a pleasant 15 day busi-
ness vacation trip to New
York. He was duly impres-
sed with the Manhattan set
up.

R-C.A. Roger Lanoix
came back from his trip to
the States Tuesday.
-:0:- '
Friday David Borges cele-
brated' the anniversary of
his birth close to a half
a century ago.
-:0:-
In town for a day this
week were old-time visitors
to Haiti H. E. Miller of the
New York Herald Tribune
and Arthur Vigeland of the
New York Times.
S Raoul Martineau, head of
Adults Education and Co-
operatives at Unesco's Mar-
biaL Valley project, left
SThursday to spend a month


in Jamaica studying
work. Mr. Martinea
sponsible for the o
tion of small adult
to spread fundamen
cation in the valley.
schools are the tenta
the Unesco project,
run by local peop]
have been trained-by
fect in the techn
methods of fundame
cation ... In addition
various other tasks I
itneau is responsible
setting up of a .a
operative among t
sants of the Valley.
Bunny Evans, Hai
sul in Kingston at
town Saturday after
-i0:-
The new U.S. Am
Howard Travers noi
was confirmed by tl
Senate on Monday. I
vers is expected t
here October 17th.




Mrs. Lucien Mon
former Huguette M;
che, wife of the I
chief of the Nouvell
vice-president of tl
nalist Club, gave b
bouncing baby b
week.
f a -:0:-
SMr. and Mrs. Ge
Slen welcomed a n
t tion into the far
i week-end.


1 Refresh... Add


'[LZest To The Hour
..q, 1


Page 9

welfare
Lu is re-
rganiza-
dchools
tal edu-
,These
cules of
they sa
le --flo
the to .
ics' and
htil edur
n to his
it. Mar-
for the
redft co-
he pe-

ti's Con-
*rived in
noon.

bassadocr I
mination
he U. S.
Mr. Tra-
:o arrive





itas, the
alle ran-
Editor I
liste, apd -
be Jour-
irth to a
3oy this


ieard Al-
lew addi-.
mily fs,

Qa
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..







Page 10


CARIBBEAN ISLANDS HAVE MOUNTAINS TOO !


Americans find it hard to
believe, that the West In
dies offer pleasant mountain
esorts with summer wea.
other every bit as cool as thai
of North Carolina.
In the minds of most U.S
travelers, the trademarks of
the Caribbean islands have
been .soft, warm breezes,
Spowder-fine beaches and
lush tropical vegetation. But
at least three of the islands
Jamaica, Puerto Rico and
Hispaniola (which is made
up of the Dominican Repub-
lic and Haiti) have rug-
ged mountain scenery and
weather that is invogorating
by day and almost chilly by
night.. All of these islands
are within a few hours of
the United States by Pan
American World Airways.

The Dominican Republic
is crossed by four almost-
parallel mountain ranges.
The central cordillera is the
highest, not only in the coun-
try, but in all the Antilles.
SIt has summits like Pico Tru
jillo, which towers 10,300
feet.

More than two-thirds of
the total area of Haiti is
mountainous. Morne la Selle
"the highest peak, rises 8,790
feet above sea level.

In Jamaica jand Puerto
SIUdo' there are more mount
tain than level land. The
tallest peak in Jamaica, part
of the Blue Moutain range,
is 7,402 feet high. Puerto
S Rico's largest range is sev-
eral thousand 'feet lower.

S Travellers will find also
that if doesn't cost a lot of
money to enjoy a summer
vacation in tW Caribbean's
mountain playgrounds. Ho-


S'tel rates range from 6 dollars
- to 15 dollars per person a
Sday but the average rate for
- a single with bath is be-
t tween 7 dollars and 10 dol-
lars a day- That rate in-
* cludes meals and in many
: cases also' includes the use
Sof swimming, tennis and
golf facilities.
S In .the Dbminican Repub-
lic, the picturesque moun-
tain town of Jarabacon has
.ah ultra-modern, 100-room
hotel called La Montana. Lo-
cated at 2,400 feet above sea
level and overlooking the
.magnificent fertile Veg a
Real (Royal Plain), La Mon-
tana has spacious grounds
and a spring-fed pbol.
Throughout the year the
days are like spring, while
the nights are cool enough
for a- light blanket.

This mountain retreat is
onty a 2/2 hour drive from
Ciudad Trujillo, the Domin-
ican capital.

One of the first things
U.S. tourists will notice
when they arrive at Port-
au-Prince, Haiti's capital,
are the mountains. They
form a magnificent back-
drop for the glistening white
city which sprawls from a
wide cobalt harbour up into
the lower slopes.

Many of Port-au-Prince's
hotels are located on the
mountain slopes or in subur-
ban Petionville, which is
1,500 feet above sea level.

Americans, wishing to be
near the shops, restaurants
and historic points of inter- e
est of the city, while enjoy- (
ing a col climate and out- s
dor sports, 'will find these (
hotels the perfect answer. g


1 \ Great-riding, COMPLETE,
MOTORBIKE'- amazing low cost!

Vant the best for the Least? Then here's your answer-
IIE.S.A. Bantam a British built complete motorcycle, with
* feptares galore and riding qualities which make it a real
0aaid out. It's sturdy dependable handsome.
ARRANGE TO BUY ONE TODAY
Contact
S ,...VALLES and BAJEUX
Graiid Rue opposite Haiti Motors


aHAITI SUNs


Most of them have swim-
ming pools and horseback
riding facilities.
Fifteen miles from Port-
au-Prince is Kenscoff, a po-
pular mountain resort. Kens-
coff is situated at 4,200
feet above sea level. Here
visitors may stay at the Cha-
,telec des Fleurs. This char-
ming hotel is situated in the
center of fields which pro-
duce cut flowers for the
winter market in the United
States. Horses are available
for mountain rides and the
scenery is superlative. A
country club is only 30 mi-
nutes from the Chatelet so
tennis, golf aqd swimming
are accessible.
Legend has it that when
Christopher Columbus,wan-
Ted to describe Jamaica to
Queen Isabella of Spain, he
took a piece of paper, crum
pled it in his hand, and
threw it on a table before
her. If the indefatigable
discoverer did do this, he
gave the queen a perfect
idea of this British colony's
topography.

Kingston, the capital, ex-
tends from the harbor up
into the foothills of a range
of misty blue' mountains.
Near the capital are a num-
ber of hotels where the air
is unbelievably refreshing.
Bamboor Lodge, for exam-
ple, is situated in the Blue
Mountains at an altitude of
2,400 feet, but it is only 12-
1/2 miles from Kingston.
Riding, hiking, swimming
and other sports are avail-
able-

Manor House, a 40-acre
estate on the lower slopes
of the Blue Mountains, is
six miles from Kingston.
On its beautiful kept
grounds, tourists will find
a restful atmosphere and
nany facilities for sports.
Courtleigh Manor Hotel,
although only 3/2 miles
rom Kingston, also offers
pleasant weather in sum-
ner due to its elevation.
)nce the mansion of a
vealrhy Jamaican, it has
our acres of green lawns
ad formal gardens. Riding
horses can be -obtained.
Adjoining the *property is
he Liguanea .Club where
uests may swim, play golf
nd tennis at 'no cost.

Puerto-Rico, which is
ow coming into its own as
Caribbean playground, has
rveral mountain resorts.

Less than two hours by
ar from San Juan, the ca-
ital, is EL Yunque, a 3.400
feet peak in the oldest'U. S
forest preserve.
Atop El Yungue are ca- -


bins which rent for as little
as '$ 6 a day, a fine restau-
rant and two modern
,swimming pools. The orchid
-filled forest, dotted with
waterfalls, offers pleasant
hiking.
At Aguas Buenas, a moun-
tain town 40 miles from
San Juan is the Hotel
Jagueyes. It has bungalows
with privatebaths, an excel-
lent cuisine, a swimming
pool, horseback riding and
dancing.

NEW BUDGET
The new Budget is in
force as of October 1st. In
order to prepare in time the
edition of tLe Moniteurn
the workers of the Imprime-
rie de l'Etat were obliged to
work day and night last
week.



"More En

-that's how l
Experiences
Describe ti


(uakPAdVA
j he vi h thoughtful, I
-' i Ivery i of your flight r
a -i.uy off experience i
*r Ihe world over.
lex 11


Y


NEW YORK
S Daily, no-stopservie from San Juan bydeluxe Con
stellation-type Clippers*. Reduced, 15-Day Round,
S rnp Excursion Fares now in efft.. -also new, low'
Tourist rates. Convenient coneeetlms from New York .
to Paris, Rome-leading European cities.

Miami
,I Daily flights by swift, Convair'type CBlppers, Vtr b
Kingston, Montego Bay, Camaguey. Also regular non-
stop service. Connecting airlines serve all U.S. citie.

Ciudad Trujillo-SnS Juman
Daily Convair flights -convenient departure times.
SAlso regular services to principal Caribbean cities.

Near East
Regular fights from New York by double-decke&
"Strato" Clippers to Beirut. Also Constellation services
to Istanbul, Basra-and completely around the workL d
You can now "fly PAA" almost any-
where... in fact, to'83 countries and
colonies on all six continent.
For reervatonm, e your Travel Agent w


I .


5*' 'A I
.: .. .& 'i. s ... -
' 'i" ',, ..
c = r; .
Lbn\t ''i


WORLD'S
S. MOST EXPERIENCE
AIRLINE


f PAN A trnrar'

S* **br Dmts.d. Pem.-rm. .
S_ TelmphM-: a 2451 1 ad R-
'T- Na-, ^IIjI g


SUNDAY, .OCT. 7th 1951

IMPORTANT

Pan American World Air-'
ways is pleased to inforna.
Commerce and the Public i~
General that all, receiving,
and shipping operations c 'U
Clipper Cargo will be haa
died at Bowen Field effect -
tive October 1st 1951.

Clipper Cargo Clients are:i
advised that these new faciL.
cities al Bowen Field have,,
been provided to facilitate."
he expeditious handling ofE
incoming and outgoing ship-:
ments. J


PAN AMERICAN WORID
AIRWAYS

Port-au-Prince,
September 25th, 1951.




-V
loyable" |

ieusumon e
id travelers,
heir fllgbts






...... . .





the hopbg7 ly genaluine.
.fleate 1rly auquens
n serving dis S


I






SUNDAY, O


Ti ^**Wp-' . . . . .. ... .


CT. 7th 1951


uHAITI~-~ S1NPm' I


The Casino International
opened the crap table to all-
comers this week ... but old
. ime players say it's not the
Oame ... a little cBagaye,,
that spins the dice and gives
you a pair of new ones after
each throw ... cSa terrible,
... this, does not give you a
chance to monopolize the
table with your own dice or
does it allow the dice to get
/ hot. It's treason chorused
the habitual gamblers.
-:0:-
There was no fanfare of
publicity but nevertheless
it's to;be -marked up as an
event of historic importance
in agricultural circles of this
nation ... the handing over
of the entire agricultural ex-
perimental station at Da-
*mien by SCIPA.

Dadou Sendral returned
today from a business trip to
the ,Cap.,.
-:0:--
The Fleets Mi Pb itagain...
busipess.will be'brisk in cer-,
tain sector of 'the city for
the next twelve days. Tour-
ist shops-and hight-spots are
Prepared.
:0:-
In combing the beach this
week I stumbled on a terri.
ble cold ..: it's a fact that
more colds were registered
this month than any other
\months of the year.-
--:0:--


Minister of
sene Magloire
section tour
e this week.


. Interior Ar-
is on an in-
of the south


Not a pleasant month Oc-
tober return to the city
from summer in the glorious
mountains have your dri-
vers' licenses, auto registra-
tion, permits de sejour, iden-
tity card etc. renewed and
you are sure to catch a cold.
-:0:-
Alberto F. Aguerro, the
new Advisor to the Argen-
tina Embassy here arrived
last Sunday.
Mr. Aguerro has had a
very interesting Diplomatic
past. Among the numerous
posts posts he has occupied
are: Consul in Copenhagen,
Advisor to he Embassy in
Brussels, Deputy Director of
the Cultural Affairs Depart-
ment of the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs in Buenos Aires.
'A new Secretary has also
been appointed to the Argen-
-tine Embassy here. He is Mr.
George Sorondo who was
previously Secretary of the
Embassy in Cairo.
Mr. Sorondo has left Egypt
anU should' arrive h e r e
shortly.

The Cuban artists, sculp-
tor Theodore Ramos y Blan-
co and art critic Juan Siere
y Velez returned to Havana
last Sunday after a fortnight.
visit to our Capital.
-:0:-
Deputy of Port-de-Paix,
Mr. Franck Lanoix, left last
week for Havana.
-:0:-
A splendid fete to honour
Secretary of State Jules Do-
mond was offered at Coq


d'Or, Saturday evening. This
reception, which is an evi-
dent sign of the popularity
enjoyed by Minister Domond
in all spheres and particu-
larly among his collabora-
tors, was offered due to the
initiative of Messrs. Fritz
Basquiat and Ludovic Lafon-
tant and employees of the
Departments of Commerce
and National Economy.
Mr. Basquiat made a
speech in which he expressed
that the Secretary of State
Domond, in a few months,
has added deeds to words
within the lines:of the policy
of the Governement of Pre-
sident Magloire. He conclu-
ded with a toast in honor
of the President of the Re-
public.

More than 200 employees
attended this grand recep-
tion which jwas followed
by a ball. i


LS11


MAUREEN CONNOLLY,
at 16, became the United
States National womenW's
., i


HAITIANS AND cer Elias Pina. The Haitian
POMINICANS FETE Delegation was headed by
IN BELLADERE :Minister of Interior and
National Defense, H.E.M.
SArsene Magloire, in compa-
ny of Under Secretary of
Last weekend a delega- Agricullure,, Jean Ker-
rion of Haitians and Domini- nizan, Colonel Cantave,
cans met at the border towns Commander Central Depar-
of Belladere and Elias Pina tement, Captain Pierre Ver-
in the interest of strengthe- tus, Commiander Be'lladere
ning the. ties between their District, Lieutenants Pean
respective countries. The Do- and Perpignant, and M. Ro-.
minican Delegation 'which land Montas, Information
was received on the border Service Press and Propagan-
comprised 1?0 members and da, Prefect Boiverrt Depu-
was headed by the Civil ties Meresse Woolley' ppq
Governor of the Province of Salomon Alexis and other
San Rafael, Sr Emilio Ra- civil and military authori-
mon de Luna, and high rank ties of Belladere.


Officers, Major Juan Toma
Diaz, Departement Inspectoi
of the South, Majr, Rene
Valdez, Chief -National Po
lice for the South, Captain
Melcher Mejia Dalleman
Military Commander of
Elias Pina, Captain Horacic
Frias, Commander of Pedro
Santana, First Lieutenant Dr
Ricgrdo Garcia, Medical Off


cest pourqoi -daSns le monde enter,

\ de plus forts tonnages sont transports

sur pneus poids lourds Goodyear que sur

pneus de toute autre marque


I'-


Lesentrepreneura de camionnage te de services
d'autobus savent" que les pneir~ poids lourds
S Goodyear font prenve d'un mauximinum de
lonrgiit6 et d'un maximum de rendeoment


kilometriuue tout en assurant le meilleur
service qc'on puiise altendre de pneus poids
lourds. Pour un maximum d'avantages--
achetez des pneus poids lourds Goodyear!


S The high lights of the
meeting was a concert offered
Sby the Municipal orchestra
of Elias Pina, a new merin-
, gue which has been dedica-
f red to the Presidents of both
) IhFiii and the Dominican
) Republic. A ball in Bella-
. dere climaxed the day's cele-
i bration. Within the near
future 'a' meeting similar to
this one is to be held in one
of the Dominican' border
Towns.
rurspca

One of our most impres-
'sive citizens, well known
Ernest G. Chauver, Haitian
Delegate to the United Na-
tions,- returned from the
U.S. Thursday. Mr. Chauvet
will spend a short time in
the Capital before proceed-
,ing to Paris to attend the
6th session of the United
Nations.

-:0-
George Rigaud. went ,to
New York Monday by
P.A.A.
-:0:-


singles tennis champion re-
cently at Forest Hills, New
York State.
Born September 17, 1934*
Miss Connolly won the
title 12 days before she be-
came 17. "
The triumph of the blonde
tennis ace from San Diego .
California, brings to mind.
a former U. S. national wo-
men's singles tennis chari-
tion, Helen Wills, who wo?
the title in 1923 at the age
of 17.
At Forest Hills, Miss Coti-
nolly holds .the champiorff
ship cup she won. '

.COL. FOLLANSBEE ,
(Continued from Page 1L

life. He found his job ab-
sorbingly interesting and sa-
tisfying. Like others who
have lived in Haiti he hbs
found the tempo of life heei
most pleasant, the people
hospitable, cheerful, coura-
geous and courteous; die
scenery and climate beyodcn
compare. Add to that the
unique culture and tradition
of Haiti and you have the
secret of its charm, he claims
Keenly interested in the
development of Haiti's nlE
rural resources, and in the
advancement of her people
in education, health, gen-
eral prosperity and well
Being, he hopes that Haiti
will not lose its old time
charm in the process.
Besides his job, his major
interests lie in the family. HOi
likes good music, dancing,
driving a jeep over Haitian
mountains, sea bathing, Hai-
tian rum, Haitian coffee and
opportunities for just plain
loafin'. His known dislikes
include: formality, stand-upi
receptions, duty in Washing.
ton, and exercise (which hei
claims shorten the life.) Hae
says he would.like to beconma
a general so that his boyi
can say that he made their.
grade, but if that is not pos.
sible he would like to be
turned out to pasture in some
quiet corner of the world.
He promises to return her
at every available opportun-
'"t ...


Saturday September 29th
the marriage of Engineer
Guillaume Celestin to Mile
Jeanne Petrus was..e.ebratz
ed at St. Gerard Chd&rch
-:0:-
Mr and Mrs Jean i
Elie returned from a visit t%
Miami Tuesday afternoon I


_


uHAITI SUNY, ,


PaPi 11


-





SUNDAY, OCT. 7th 1951


S----12 -HAITI SUN-,
- - - - - - - - - -


Classified advertisements
are accepted for things want-
ed or unwanted; articles for
sale; personal, service; mis-
cellaneous items, such as
jobs wanted; houses for
-rent; tutoring; travelling
companions; ideas for sale;
w ot accepted, I advertise-
mnents of a political nature.
'Rate 25c per insertion, maxi-
wsum of 10 words.

HUDSON
SA beautifully kept 1946
Hudson is up for sale this
. week. The owner is willing
to sacrifice it at 900 dollars.

FOR SALE
1949 Ford Sedan in good
operating condition. Will be
sold to highest bidder over
700 dollars. Bids will be
opened October 19th, 1951-
Contact P.A.A. at Airport.

TO RENT
Large house fully furnish-t
ed for rent in t1ie cool Belle-
vue section of the city. If
person so desires this house
ftay be rented unfurnished.'
Contact Haiti Sun for parti-
culars.


FOR RENT


iFrnishid house at Tur-.
geau for rent 3 bedrooms;
'iasonable rental: Contact
: Haiti Sun.,"


ODOR TRADING CO.
If you wish to sell your
home, rent it, or maybe sell
some of your furniture -
then for the fastest -and best
results, contact immediately

RODOR TRADING CO.

Address: Grand Rue, next
1:o the Pharmacie Telemaque.

SIn regard to Real Estate
in Haiti always contact
Haiti's first Real Estate
Agents,
RODOR TRADING CO.


FOR RENT
A brand new housein Pe-
tonville fully furnished with
all conveniences is now
available. Contact the -Hai-
ti Sun, or Telephone 3469,
2970.


JEEP
An exceptional opportu-
nity ... a jeep in good con-
dition 'selling at 500-dollars.
See cHaiti Sun.,
(,


ANNOUNCEMENT


- I

Classified Advertisements
Help Wanted For Rent -For Sale Lost and Found


DERNIERE HEURE: Ti
Ro Ro famed local drummer
-erurned tb Port late Satur-
day afternoon aboard a PAA
clipper.
--:0:-


"hbe j or.'a!i.:: are 'rece.iv! a A/ ,?.v Cosaques, by the
servicee of Press I formation and Propaganda af:"r h,'-.
ing visited the public works of the Capital.
' \ ~ ~ -t'k'


ff~ffU.'


Labels of
by UNITEi MILLS
-- 5


Haiti Sun takes pleasure
in -nnouncing that it is now
taking subscription for the
Magazine AMERICAS pub-
lished by the Pan American
Union in English, Spanish
and Portuguese.
The AMERICAS, a beau-
tifully printed and illustrat-
ed magazine of some fifty
odd pages contains feature
articles on the 21 Latip Ame-
rica nations, including Haiti.
Subscription rates of AME
RICAS: 3 dollars a year for
the English, Spanish and
Portuguese editions. From
Monday on Subscriptions
will be accepted at the Haiti
Sun office, Avenue, Marie-
leanne Stand No. 29 Expo-
cition. The magazine will
3e delivered monthly to
"our door.

FOR SALE
EXCEPTtONATL OPPOR-
TUNITY
Complete household furni
'ure av,'lable for 500 dol-
'a's. Refrigerator, radio, 2
hedl. table'. chairs. etc. Also
~S1 rO)DGE. like new,
.'qO0 dollars.' Contact MR.
MrCK SPEYER, P.O. Box
792, phone 7775. Lease on =
fine new house granted buy-
er of furniture.
-:0:-


((The Best Quality Cement at


the Lowest possible costs '

ALLEN & BAUSSAN: offer their


IN BAGS OF 42 1/-2 PORTLAND CEMENT
STANDARD HYDRAULICKgs NET 6 PLY-


OFFICE: MTTC BLDG. EXPOSITION
Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387


SHOES

FOR EVERY OCCASION


q

.,,
I 3IL


nbtrt s o" UnTMD MILLS COfPORAt "
ma. oGitoe Nprt COrolio S how RJ sop lg DMdioas AwdA a, N.ewli


I


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