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: AA00015023:00058

Full Text

S* ,: .EM. A. MAINVL, ,
VOLUME II Port-au-Prince Haiti SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28th, 1951 6

Piesidgent TrujieIO Receives Brig. British Guianese Singer to give PERSONALIY

Gen. Level in Dominican Palace Concert hereWedn y j oiuEw Snc

Members of the music soul and expression, in every
Ciuad Trujilo, Tuesday Commander Military Departi loving public who attended department of his pro- One true test of humg
October 23.-- The Honor- ment of the South, Lieut- the opening night of the lit he couage is the way a person
able President of the Repub- enant Colonel B. Augustin, tle publicized deut of fam- gramme accepts a handicap. And.o
lic,- Generalisimo Doctor Inspector Military Depart- ous Bricish Gdanese tenor prov to our money Jeyan Sore
a Lna ui enDo Bo "e a master ed that test with flying TCet.
iafael Leonidas Trujillo meant National Palace, Cap- at the Theatre de Verdire eof medtechni- hat test 2 ith flig !-.
Mbila, received at 11.45 ytain Eding. Mercier, 4Atil. last Sunday evening were of, of ter ors. The 23-eear-old Jacfl
y morning, in solemn eryCap. Victor Blanche feared a very special musical que of Be boy has beea blind f ,pa
audience at the Salon de Em- Infantry, and Lieut. Marcel treat. A unique concert of g H birth .. but to h"m such' a
-bl- *ores, National Place, Colon, Instuctor. Military songs by the Romantic Gol- is fate is a challenge ... a chal-
aei Dctr Inspe ctorMiftry Depart-8t a g.eleng, he has taken Uit p
G6Liral Antoine Lee I yelt, Academy. den-toned tenor of the tro- sg lenge he.as taken up.
(fief.of Staff Haitianzi Army, As General Levelt entered pics- John Tull now on a deportment was truly exqui-i such determination that he
ad menabers of his Military the National Palace the Pre- goodwill tour of the Carib- site I would be verydiffi is how one of the most ac-'
si Colonel 1. Xavier, (Continued on Page 2) bean. (Cotue on Page ) complished young me .
-------------, -.( --;------o the entire Caribbean, if ot
S- The c cert commenced at in e A bericas.
,i ,o tsreatt iu8.30 p.m. M. Ch'atles de New Director Of And he's certainly one of
i Zore Stdies Investmae, Possibilitiesere Catalogne, b irecteur Admin Nai onal Ofice Tourism the busiest, Besides instruct-
'r'il A e v istrateur introduced .the ar- ing .clasess for the lid
The -Italian aount Alber- bed by the wdLr clouds han- tiste Mr' John Tull and his Th 20 hours a wec '
cm Zpd1. ci-ewner pof, the- ii^ c^r Eteoe *hti6^ R^t1P
Casino IiternaokiWale- has 'kim iesemakents in quieter Quail in glowing ters. The Excllency' Predideit Ma- his sighless pupils, Tean
bheen most favoralIy impres- atmosphere of. the Sovth programme which was. uni- 4loie ti tho e po;i6io of Di- trends law school, mak-s a
sed during his first visit to American nations. And que featured songs'of six rector of the Natioea. Offi- weekly radio o peech1 a-d .
Haiti. And he has been spen- Count Zorli sees no reason groups, classics, Romanzas, ce of oiikin.' 1r.1ouyon Istidies three foreign aigj a-
ding a great deal of'his time why Haiti should not be Operas, Sacred, Spirituals races Mr. Jean Brierre ges. After three- years. n
looking into the possfbili- assisted in opening ne fields -and Romantic Melodies. Mr. who is now a member of the the States he is able to sp .k
\ties of transplanting or crea- to provide jobs for her army Ibhn Tull's rich and melo- toiseil' du Gouvernement. English without a trace of.a
ting new industries-- in-our of workers. He was pleased .diou' voice has a rare qual- Public-' reaction to this foreign accent and is rapid-
Caribbean Republic. Many to learn that Haiti already ity with beauty of tone; all appointment has been most 'ly developing the same acutely
Italian industrialists, distur- (Contiqued on Page 3) his renditions were full of avrabl. 1M. Douyon a ear for Italian and Spanisi.
(Continued on Page 4) Jean can thank his pareot
for launching him. on'. the
road to higher education.. e'
Mr. Herschel Brickell was lucky indeed to be -bon
To Lecture At Haitian -the son of Mr. and Mrs.. Mau :
American Institute rice Sorel for when they dis
T IThe iian Am ei covered their baby was blind
Institute announces the first
'to the general fate shared
in its program of lectures

eNext hrsy evenin ily is poor and a well-cated
N oveere ,o at.0 p.Mn for but useless existence i
Hesaschel Brickell noted Ame .he famidly is wealthy.

dhw",ls ,r esk orn Be sb et. AfThe Sorels dedd ars their
(Continued on a. ')o boy would see if_' ste. '

Dominican Ambassador Dr. Jose Enrique Aybar is seen bidding abon voyage 9 to
Brigadier General Levelt leaving on a courtesy visit to the Dominican Republic.

if not ... he would' liave a
Roland Manias New thorough educatiotf anyway.
Assistant Director SIPP Their hopes of a medical
miracle were extinguished
In the long list of Gov- when Dr. Elie Villaid exam-
ernment appointments made ined the boy infanit and sid-
public this week we noted ly announced thiht nothlag
with pleasure that His Excel- could be done at present.
lency President Magloire However, the note occulTst
had chosen Roland Montas predicted that the child
to take over the important would suffer acute head
post of "director-adjoint du tains some time in the
Service d'Information, de future and then an opera-
Presse et de Propagande-.
(Continued on Page 11) (Continued on Page If) I1


wNvith their wives occupied.,a
speciall table. ,',"
A show" was given at
1000 p.m. in the Salon de
las Cariatides with the fol-
k6wing actors: Chelo la Rue
and ballet, el Indio Salvaje
(tlie Savage Indian), the

French malabaristan Jac-
ques Gordon and orchestra
San Jose, led by Papa Moli-
na. All these artists belong
exclusively to 4La Voz Do-
minicanan Broadcasting Sta-
tion- It was a grand af-


-- ---- I- - --. - -

,ARMOUIRn is Proud To Prerent Their Pure Lard
In The New Green And White Three Pound Tin

". S. ,

*, .. .
.... -. ... .L... .

General and Madame Levelt and the Haitian Military Dqlegation returned from a
courtesy visit to .the Dominican Republic Friday morni ng. The Delegation from
left to right: Captain Victor Blanchet, Colonel Linne Xavier, Madame Antoine Le-
velt, Brigadier General Antoine Levelt, Lieutenant Colonel Bernadin Augustin, Cap-
tain Mercier and Lieutenant (olon. (Cliche SIPP).

President Trujillo
Receives Gen. Level In
Dominican Palace
(Continued from Page 1)
sidential Guard commanded
by Major Luis Ney luberes,
E. N., played in his honour,
the .ominican national an-
them due to theiigitank of
the eminentt military visitor.
hGeneral Levelt and his staff,.
"5' long with the Dominican.
stqf members, Colonel Sal-
.vador Cobrian Parra, Cap-
,ai Arturo Espaillat and
.ieuteoant. Victoi Elby Vi-
ns Roman, E. N.,..were re-
ceived on the steps of the
Capitol Iy His Ebcellency
Ped4 Purcell Pens, EE. and
., Director of Protocole,
and Ambassador Theophile

General Levelt was intro-

duced into the Salon de Em- played the Haitian national
bajodores by the Director of anthem.
Protocole Pedro Purcell Pe-'
na, and at his arrival was \
greeted by Excelentisimo Pre
sident Trujillo accompanied I =
by members of his Cabinet.,
During a few minutes the il- general and Madame
lustrious Chief, of State and .
General Levett had a .co iaLevell.Gunea .PaesideU
conversation, after which Trujillo Birhday Ball.
the- Secretary of State of For-.
eign Relations and Cults, Ciudad Trujillo, Wednes.
Lic. Virgilio Diaz Ordonez day, Octobe'r.24.-
presented to the eminent vis-
itor all the State Secretaies. More -than 1,000 officers
and offiFials of same rink of the Army, Navy and Air
who were preient...' Force of the, entire country

After this solemn audience
General Levelt was again the
object of high honours cor-
responding to his rank by
the aGuardia Presidencial
President Trujillos which

* /*** .

* . . .

PANTS in 3 hours cost......................... $6.00
SPORS IJACKETS-in 4 hours cost ................ $7.00
SUITS in 24 hours cost ...................... ,$15.00 up
SHIRTS in 2 hours cost ........................... $2.00

"-Or select from the large stock of the finest variety of


Rue Magasin de I'Etat
Two shops from La Beller Crtole"

attended this Palace reep.'
tion dedicated to President
Trujillo. The First Magis-
trate entered the Palace ac-
companied by Brigadier Gen
eral A. Paulino Alvarez, Sec
retary,of State without port-
folio, and his son Leonidas
Rhadames, and was received
at the principal stair by
General Hector B.: Trujillo
Molina, Secretary of War,
Navy and Aviation.

The President of the Re-
public wearing a Generalis.
imo uniform passed though
various salons and receiving
the enthusiastic cheers from
the officials and their wives..

Guests of honor at Presi.
dent Trujillo birthday ball
were Brigadier.General An-
toine Levelt, Chief of Staff
of the Haitian Army, Ma- .
dame Levelt and five mili-.
tary aides-de-camps of tie-
Haitian Army.
I .. '

General Levelt
wife accompanied
ran k Dominican

and his I
by high

JOSEPH NADAL and CO., Agents

MI. -

Quick and Easy to Brush On
Painting is a lot easier when you have amooth-fowlag
Central paints to br'uah on. Their fine ell give them great
covering ability, and high-grade pigmeetM aumau fresh,
Clear color even under severe weather and ervioe wcon
editions. Formula are the product of latest ascentolif
ST arehe qpsW tCar tonetal ph eanamoa
and namlusen teor In purposes I

.i I

ra j

?-As*> I,


Page 2




- '

Il M



(Continued from Page 1)
has its budding Ceramics
Industry, an indication that
there are skilled artisans de-
veloping in our labor force.
Italy can thank its age-old
handcrafts for a major sha-
re of its postwar economic
recovery. And some day Hai
tian artisans may be playing
a large .role in boosting the
standard of living in this

* Count Zorli is greeted by Cas
cetti as -h: arrives here froit J

country. *
The Count says it is un-
fortunate that Italy and Hai-
jti are so far apart as it makes
the trade exchange difficult.
He reports th at Italian
gourmets consider Haitian
coffee among the finest in
-the world and expressed re-
grets that it was not expor-
ted to Italy in greater
Of course the Casino is the
key point df interest to the,
Italian nobleman during his
one or two-month stay here
And. ,he is busily planning
-ways to use the popular esta-
blishment as a means of
boosting the flow of tourists
kto Haiti. He hopes, with so-
me assistance from the Go-
vernemen.t, to use it as a
drawing point to attract
'travellers from the United
.States, Venezuela and later
other Sduth American points
through a unique package
tour. The plans now at the

drafting stage-offer the tou-
rist a week-end in a Haitian'
de luxe hotel, a scenic tour
of the island and last but
not least, the fulf facilities
of the rapidly growing Casi-
Floor Shows with local
and foreign talent would
provide new highlights to an
Evening at the open-air


sino Manager Renato Van-
Rome, '

dance patio which already
has become one of the most
popular spots of the chaut-
.monde, of Port-au-Prince.
Then there will be the Sa-
lon Priv6 a chic gaming
room unique in this part of
the world. With its luxu-
rious imported antiques, it's
really a bit of old Europe
transplanted on Haitian soil.
Then there will be the
Yacht basin, the salt water
swimming pool, the restau-
rant offering French and I-
talian' specialties and the
gift shop. All these facili-
ties are adequate proof that
a Casino is not just a place
to play games of chance.
Rather it is a place for so-
ciety to gather for enjoyment
...whether it be dining
with friends, or dancing
under the stars. The Casino
TnternationAle is a place that
Port-au-Prince cian point to
with pride
Count Zorli was most fa-

Count Zorli Studies Invest ment Possibilities Here


vorably impressed by the
progress being made. its de-
velopment, Ithoiugh 'it is a
a baby Casino in comparison
with the Count's Alpine esta-
blishment at St. Vincent,
where the gaming rooms can
accommodate one thousand
patrons at once.
In addition to his Casino in
terestsi the .Count is the own-
er of a large group of textile
factories in Northern Italy.
But bis wealth and position
do not deprive him of the
geniality that seems to be
the heritage `6f the Italian
people. This reporter, at
first taken aback by the
Count's imposing stature
and serious mien, was soon
put at his ease by the natu-
ral friendliness of the noble-
* Among 'the subjects of.
conversation was the su.nerb
view offered to guests.of the
Tbo-Lele, where the Count'
is staying with the other co-
owner of the Casino; Gr. Uff|
Goliardo de Poi. As the!
Count nuts it, "When veni
rp in the AlDs all you. see
are more Alps. Rit here
'ou see the bay, the ola'n.
:he lakes and the distant
mountains. It's wonderful.,,


A Chance To Win .. FREE
N '
For Full Details

AFTER THREE YEARS A DECORATION Colonel Fils Aime is seen decorating
Colonel Conrad ,FoilInsbee ex-United States Senior Mlditary Attache with tha. Na-
tional Order aHonneur et M Aeriten. The impressive ceremony took place on the evie of
Col. Follansbee's departure for the United States after serving here for the past
, three years. (Cliche SIPP) . *


f/Wai b.y

For-Information See AgenlROBERT E. ROT, Exposili on Stand No. 7 P.O. Box 228. TeL 2167



'age 3

I' I

Page 4

ti Joseph report

i At 'he Regie du Tabac
Tuesday morning at 10.30
Ithe new Director of the Re-
gie du Tabac, Mr. Fernand
Magloire, was installed in
his new. functions by the
Minister of Finances Fran-
ois Georges. Speeches were
delivered by the Secretary of
State of Finances, former di-
rector Mr. Dalencour and
Mr. Fernand Magloire. Fol-
lowing the installation cere-
mony a reception was held
at the Cafeteria Boulangerie
St. Marc.

...At 8 a-m. October the 10th
in Miami, Florida, a 6. lb.
31/ ounce 20 inch long,
sa teeth and d'rn little hair
m baby boy was born to Mr.
'arid Mrs. William Marquis
... of Pan American Airways.
'" Marquis back at Bbwen
Field with his sound sense
'of humour reports, mother
.isi'in fine "shape, too,

SIlbis cable -from. %Shirley
d Duane IAdms Jate of
ie American Ipsitute here
in Port-avPrin&eu.and now
king in Barg. Brazil,
: as somehow delayed it
S'reds: ..t. aArrived onze-Oc-
Stobre -- La Ma-Mam bien-
1P1am fatigue net- Marc
[Adams. (Translated -it reads:
tmel-am here (Junior) at last.
- ,weight 11 lbs arrived in
October mother is OK but
S the old man is relaxing. He
itgns off with his new name.

mind, to whom education
means something, a will and
the foresight to do a good
job: 0

It was decreed a holiday
,throughout the Republic.
His Excellency President Ma
gloire, at poon, delivered a
message to the Haitian peo-
ple by. radio. The Chief of
State stressed the import-
ance of the Unittd Nations
and the reasons for which
it is necessary 'that small
countries, such a s ours,
should work for the realiza-
tion of ideals of justice and
liberty as mentioned 'in the
Chart of 0 the Organization.
The Secretaly of Foreign
Relations, His Excellency M.
Jacques LIger, cabled a mes-
sage of the people of this
country to the Secretary Ge
eral of the United Nations
Organization, Mat Trygve

New Director Of
National Office Tourism
(Continued from Page 1)
Lawyer whose specialty is
International Law speak
English and Spanish fluently
His post graduate studiesin.
dude several years iit the
, .S. and Univerdidad HRba
na. On his return home he
taught at the law faculty
Before he became actively
engaged in, the publicity and
Public relations field he
held the. position of Chef ol
the Service of Economic
and Consular Affairs at the
Department of Foreign Ar.

Mr. Douyon's, reputation
includes, no disliking foi
hard work alwnavw well

SUnated Nations day in Hai groomed, time to help a fri
Awas' marked by various' end with a problem, a nation
S-approp'lrate manifestations. nalist with a broad and open


:: *

-'Tiursday evening the de-
legates-of football clubs affi-
liated with the Football
Federation met tat Stadium
Vincent and, arranged the
football schedule,fiwthe.icom
ing season. The nine clubs
Participating drew from a
hat to decide in what order
khe games are to be played '
'The following is '. sche.'
dule of the first five games
ko be played on the Champ
. de Mars for the next six
14cTr. 1st: Stade, vs Petion-

Nov. 4th: Excelsior vs
Nov. )lth:, Etoile vs Ai-
gle .Noir.
Nov. 18th: Cr6ix des Bou.
qi:ets vs-Army. .
Nov. 25th: Arsenal "vs
All games will be broad.
cast over Station, 4V2S.
' Today at 2.30 p.m. a mini.
nature championship .will be
plave4 by nine teams partici.
Dating in the coming season.
Eight games of fifteen -min-
utes each will be played dur-
ing the afternoon.






Mr. Herschel Brickell
To Lecture At Haitian .
American Institute
(Continued from Page 1)


Sa vane,

of "Contemporary Ameri-
can Literature.n
Mr. Brickell was born in
Mississippi in 1889 and stu-
died at the University of'Mis- t
sissippi. He hbs had "a con- -CF,4
siderable career in Journal- ,
ism as reporter,. staff writer'
and editor, being connected
with the New York "Even- RENAULT has created speci ally for rough roads asd tro-
ing Post" for many years. pical climates the COLORALE series,
During World War II from
1941 to 1944 he was Clture- 25,000 cars have been exported since their presenta-
al Affairs Officer of the Ae ion in October at the Salon de L'Automobile in Paris
rican Embassy in Colombia.* Height of Chassis: 3 inches more than the current ,
His literary career is qujtj models
varied. Among his publish- Wheels: 750x16 ... Truck type
ed books 'Our Living Nov.* Motors: 4 cylinders
lists, "What South Ame- ..Five speeds
ica ThZnks of Us'and Carry a load. of: 800 Kg: with a trailer up to 1,000
-Cosecha Colombian.. He is Kg: Seven'to ten persons according to fittings.
alsd editor of the 0. Henry Top tropicalized for constant coolness
Memorial Volume of Ameri- Suspension gregoire: 8 coil springs reinforced blocks
caq Short Stories.* He is of lef springs
thus eminently qualified in Gas consumption: 20 miles to the gallon on rough
his own right to discuss road
American Literature.
Mr- Brickell is on a lec- .
ture tour of Central and
South America, and it s THE BIT CAR FOR THE PROVINCES
only at the last minute that FAST -- ELIABLE CONFORTABLE
he found he' would'be able
to visit Hdit. The Insti- EILI.E .E
tute wiIjcmes eftryone to Ditribut Sor f Haiti
attend.. wvat it Yeels will be Dishinulor for Naii
a profitable evening with an
outstanding writer and cri-__

c New MSattk Club
The -new building of the
- Military Club -will be con.
structed within the grounds
of the Exposition. The plan;
of the new headquarters are
ready and, according" to well
l informed, persons the new
center of eftertaimnent for
- the military *will be simply
The, actual headquarters
of the Military Club at the
dhamp de Mars was pur-
chased by the State. Various
sections of the Departments
of Commerce and National
Economy will be installed
th e. It was sold for- 40,000
s dollars instead of 50,000
dollars as stated previously.

Ti Hubert Etheart's birth-
day party offered by his par- ',
ents at ,their home' m Paeot '
was reported .a rip roaring
success. Hubqrt traded his
Ford, cashed in on his birth-
day gifts now has a fancy-
!loolking Henry J.

Mr. and Mrs. George He-
teinx accompanied by -om Ro;
berc took the plane to New
York yesterday.


-- En toutes Pharmacies
6 O.PhLa
Fabrlque .par les Imperial Chemical (Pharmaciuticais; Ltd.
Reprisenties par TRANS-WORLD TRADING CO., SA .





The shops in this sectowt
bave been checked by this
newspaper, and to the
best of our knowledge
their merchandise is of
good quality and good



Perfect grooming-necessitates 'high grade materials.
These we have and at astounding low prices.
Good quality $6.00 Aune 14-00 Costume
in Brown, Navy Blue, Beige $15.00 -Aune, 0
S- b 37.50 Costume
KASHMERE best quality, $7.50 Aune
I- -18.75 Costume

' -T Shirts Round Neck. $.80c and up
Socks -Special $.80c each Handkerchiefs white or,
colours $.40c each i "




Filet, Filet Mignon lb. $0.64
Sirloin steak .........- 0.60
Porterhouse steak ... 0.60
Sirloiq roast ......... 0.45
- Rolled rib roast ..._.. 0.35
Standing rib roast ... 0.35
. Round steak ......... 0.50
( Chuck steak ....... 030
SPot roas-------t ...--...........--0.30
Rump roast ............ 0.30
S'Short ribs ............. 0.30
' Stew beef ............ 0.28
: Brisket ................. 0.28
Soup bones ............ 0.06
Chopped meat ....... 0.28
- Liver ................... 0.28
Tongue (each) ........ 0.60
Kidney (each) ......... 0.12
I' Brains (each) .......... 0.40
Pork chops ............ 0.50

Boned Roast ......... 0
Boneless pork roast (
Veal Cutlet ............
Veal Chops............ 1.
Veal Roast .............
T-Bone Sieak .........
Liver ................... .
Breast .................
Tongue (each) ......
Kidney (each) .........
Brains (each) .........

Head Cheese .........
H am ....................
Salam i .................
Pork sausage ..........
Smoked pig's knuckle
Other variety meats








Ait and 'Curio Shdp
Rue du Quai Tel: ,3145



is to be found



Rue du Peuple
Tel. 2242

(Save Tihe -and E
Buy Direct from Fa

_______________________________________________________________ ml ______________________

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

114 Rue Danrts Destouches, /
Ph9ne 3394

Castera's Maternity

Dr. Georges Castera'srcom
fortable and completely me
dern 12 room Maternity cli-
nic is at your service. This
up-to-date clinic is located
in the same building as the
Pharmacy Castera, opposite
the Telegraph and Tele
phone Building. Call 2131.

United Nation's Day
1951 .
( (Continued from Page 5)
the peace or armed aggres-
uTo bring about by peace-
ful means and in conformity
with the principles"of jus-
tice and international law,
adjusimept or settlement of
international disputes and
situations which might lead
Ito a breach, of the peace,, -
'is' the other part of the Uni-
ted Nations mandate to pre-
tserve peace.
In Palestine, United Na-
tions mediation and concili-
ation stopped a war, and
Israel, the new nation that
was born, is npw a Member
of the United Nations.
Two years of conciliation
and mediation triumphed in
Indonesia with the peaceful
settlement of disputes be-
tween that country and the
Netherlands. Today, an in-




dependent Republic of Indo-
nesia, linked by friendly
ties with the. Netherlands, iN
a Member of the United Na-
tions. /
In Kashmir, United Na-
tions conciliation and media,'
don stopped fighting and
brought agreement between
India and Pakistan on thq
holding of a plebiscite to de-
termine Kashmir's future sti
tus. However, proposed de.
mi~irarizaxion of the State
prior to the plebiscite caused.
further dispute, and the Se-
curity Council in 1951 send
out. a second Representative
to try to achieve such demi-
litarization. 'i
Other political problem
which have come before thd
United Nations-such aa
Iran (1946), Syria and LI.
banon (1946), and Berf_
(1948-49)-were settled wN
hout armed conflict. '
(Continued next week) 1



9 I


.I -".1.* ,



'* -I


" .. ":' 'r

- Page6 ,

Wew Appointment In The Institute
01' Inter'Ameroca Affairs

Appointment of Irvin
Lechliter, as Assistaur Gen-
eral Counsel of Thet Insti-
tute of Latin-American Af-
faires, was amtounced last
week by Kenneth R. Iverson,
President of The Institute of
Inter-Amnrican Affairs, a
U.S. Government Agency.'
Mr. Lechliter brings' to
his post a broad knowledge
of government legal work
and a background of experi-
ence in inter-American Af-
fairs. He was formerly Re-

gional Counsef for The Insti
tut of Inter-American Af-
fairs, operating from Lima,
Peru since 1949, and is well"
known throughout L a t ii
America. Mr. Lechiliter be,
gan his career in the United
States Government as Execu-
tive Secretary of the Law Di-
vision of the Lib;ary of Con-
gress in 1930. In 1932 he
was appointed Chief Admin-
istrative Attornry for the
Marketing Laws Survey1 a
nosr he held until 19R 1 He


then joined the legal staff of
the United States Federal
Trade Commission where he
was employed until 1942.
From 1942 o 1944 he served
as Project Attorney for the
United States War Reloca-
tion Authority at the Heart
Mountain, Wyoming, Mini-
doka, Idaho and Tule Lake,
California, Relocation Cen-
ters. From 1944 to 1945 he
served in the United States
Army. After leaving the
Army in 1945, he became Re
gional Attorney for the War
RelocatioQ Authority in Seat
tie, Washington. In 1946 he

was appointed Area Attor-
ney for the U. I S. public
H o u s i n g Administration,
operating f r o m Seattle,
Washington; and later San
Francisco and Los Angeles,
California, and served in
this post until 1949.
Mr. Lechliter, who was
born in Auburn, Nebraska,
is 42 years old, married, and
:holds a Bachelor of Arts de-
gree from the University of
'Nebraska, and a Jdris Doc-
tor's degree from the George
Washington University Law.
The Institute of Inter-
American Affairs has been
operating for more than nine
years in the field of Point 4
cooperative technical assist-
ance in the, other American
Republics. Its basic econo-
my- work currently includes
Health and Sanitation pio-'
grams in 17 countries, Edu-
canon programs in-10 coun-
tries, add Food Supply pro-
grams in 7 countries.


I Recollected Revolutionist
(Continued from Page 7)
class instinct, and most %ia after dle revolution, his
important of confusing 'house was ransacked by Red
the dictatorship of the prole- NGuards. His friends appeal-
taria with a dictatorship ed to Lenin, who issued a
over the proletariat, contemptuous order &pro-
Still under 50, -and at the testingg" !him. Though he
height of his prestige, Plek. had tuberculosis in an ad-
hanov's health began to fail vanced s t a g e Plekhanov
at the time of his conflict wrote a postscript to an early
with L4nin. During the first w o r k predicting fearful
world War he opposed JLen. harm from Lenin's attempt
in's policy of working for to telescope the bourgeoisie
the defeat of one's own and proletarian revolutions.
country. Returning to Rus- Hg died in Finland in 1918.
Plekhanov was a ,West-
erner, whose socialism like
blique and Service Coopera- that of Marx, embodied the
tif Inter-Americain de .Pro- great ideals of Western civi-
duction' Agricole), which lizatibn. His quarrel with
deal with health and. food democracy was that it was
supply, respectively. T h e incomplete, and his vision of
U.S. Government pays the 'a new world was one in
'salaries of' the six U.S. tech- which men, forever freed
nical -experts on duty with from the oppression of capi-
each mission and foots 40' talism and the state, would
per cent of the bill f6r the, learn to govern themselves
projects carried ,out. The and to organize the means of
more numerous Haitian pe-. production and distribution
isonnel attached to the mis- for the common good. (STU-
sions are o'6 the payroll of DIES IN REVOLUTION, by
the Haitian .Government,' E. H. Carr, may be pur-
which also pays the remain- chased by contacting -uHaiit
ing 60 per cent "of the cost Sun Offic e, Exposition
of the projects. tand 29.

Y .


Por ?Trne ru/TiQ nyT.' -
Finest Flavor...
ask for*



mast delicious. Savors in the
wedd carry the Cnadua Dry
"hLd. Name your favorite-
Camda Dry makes it and puts
m i amg the quality, purity
Md sparkle that hae made
Canada Dry the first name la
e 8.age. Ejoy a bottle mday.

AN favorsn-
Pfpwlr Prme

Near Pare Leco nte Tel: 2079
Usihw A Glace National, S. A.


.-; r, ', **

*? ;'.. ..:' *
. %.


3 L.





-- I




Ge o r gei Valen novich
Plekhanov was the grdat Rus
sian philosopher who tied
all his life to keep the 'Rds-
ian revolutionary move-
ment allied to Western, de-
imocratic and progressive for
'ces. He is.the subject of only
one of. the fourteen essays
in Edward Hallett Carr's
SStcdies in'Revolutiotin (the
others 6kre of such revolu-
tionists as Sord4, Saint-Si.
mnon, Ptoudhon, Stalin.,)but
because he is so little known
and so often misrepresented
- -he is by all odds the most in-
'eresting and the dne whose
-work is most timely.

1881 he fled abroad' living
in Switzerland until the out-
break of the revolution in

There he became the most
,distinguished Russian soci-
alist and a world figure.
When Lenin emerged (rom
his exile in Siberia he asso-
ciated himself with Plek-
hanov remained with him
for a decade. Plekhanov
wroth -works of philoso-
-phy and esthetics, trans-
lated the Communist Mani-
festo from German into Rus-
sian, and introduced to Eu-
rope the Russian novelist
d,, lkvtIitJranna CLrhpui-

j ,, L an revoLIu tiionary, Lrn1T"1.-
Plekhanov was born of an ,hevsky. whose book, -What
.'old noble family in the pro- is To Be Done?" inspired
vince of Tambo,. in 1857, Lenin.
studied at the Petrograd
'School of Mines, joined the In ;1900, Lenin organized
-populist movement, and at t w.o revolutionary' maga-
19 led the first great popular zines and put Plqkhanov on
demonstration in St. Peters- thie spot b9 inviting him to
'urg. When. the. populist -the board of editors. Plek-
adopted terrorism he left. hanox accepted, though ie
them, and after the assas- differed with Lenin on some
sination of 'Alexander IL in,. paxjars- In 1902, Lenin


The Statue of Liberty,
xworld-famous symbol and
landmark, will have its 65th
anniversary today, Octoberr
28. .' .
To mark the birthday an-
nitersary, the "committee of
French-speaking societies in
New York and the Ladiet
.Auxiliary of the Veterans of
.Foreign Wars, both organi-
-zations of private citizens,
.plan to hold speciall cere-
.Standing in New York
babiour at the very portal of
the Jnited States, the 305-
foot-high copper and granite
monument is as strong and.
sturdy today as in, 1886 when
President Cleveland dedicat-
ed it as a gift from the peo-
ple of France.
., Over .the years, Miss Li-
'erty 'has taken on signifi-
cance over and above com-
"meniorating Franco Ameri-
-cam friendship. She is re-

launched a more serious at- 01
tack on his mentor's position. d'
His book, also called cWhat T
Is To Be Done?n advocated io
that the party be limited to te
trained and disciplined revo- a1
lutionary conspirators. Plek-
hanov believed that this po- R,
sition stemmed .from Blan- ,
qui and Bakunin rather than
Trom Marx, But at the party
congress of 1903 he unex-
pectedly supported Lenin,
and Lenin won the leader-
ship of the Rpssian party.
Lenin immediately began
a purge. of Plekhanov's
friends and associates, and
Plekhanov wro.e cW7 h t
-Not To Domn iq answer to
,What Is To Be Done?,,
Lenin's book is available
everywhere.. Plekhanov's is-
not. Professor Carr's ac-"
count of it makes it seem
that Plekhanov won the ar- "
gument. He accused Lenin of
a sectarian spirit of exclu-
sion, of claiming to act in
obedience to an infallible
(Contfined -back on Page 6)

5 65th AINIVEIRSASY usual for 7,00o r. 8,00ooo visi-
D TODAY tors tGc6me..
guarded as the symbol of.the "The y 1'olisz ... "the'
freedom a n d opportunity statue attracts .mOst,
which, have ~trracted count- pepfe, espeAall-% the for'
'leWs thousands of immigrants eTign b6r ; Chief.. Guid
to these shores. Louis J. Hafier told-. au- in-
Sach year larger -numbers terviewer. As he spoke, a
of visitors make the boat trp party of Frech-Canadians
rom Manhattan to. Bedloe's stepped out of the elevator t
Islad in the Upper By. which n had carried them to
lslatd' in the Upper B~ay.
where the monument is lt the pedestal and proceeded
where the monument is IMG..- ... t" I
ed. Once a fort guarding to .imb on foot up the cir-
the harbor, the site has been cular staircase inside the f
a national shrine since 1924. statue proper to an observa- r
During the 1950-51 travel tion platform min the head...- c
year /which ended Septem- (The spirit of freedom is
ber 30, visitors from all embodied here and there's a c
over the United States and feeling of peace,, Hafner
from untold foreign coun- continued. ,-You have only
-tries totaled 591,587 an to look at the fakes of the b
all-time record. visitors to know that the ma-
The total number.of visit- jority regard the Statue of t
ors has been running well Liberty with something that V
over a half-million annual- only can be described as re- v
,ly ever since World War II, verence- s
say spokesmen for the Na- During the summer sea- t
tional-Park Service, which is son, boats bring visitors to c
in charge of the. monument, the island every half hour. o
On a good day it is nor un- The rest of. the year the fer- ri

LaTObs X4A'ti
theatre dd Veidtire
Monday 29th will, be the
opening of the new season
f' the aSociete Nationale
Art Dramatiquew at the
theatre de Verdure -Massrl-
n Coicoun with the mas-'
rpidce of Victorien Sardou
La Tosca.-
The drama tikes place in
ome during the period of
"" '



f a

Napoleonian wars and arise
the passions that devour the -
human heart: Love Jea- .
Jbusy -- Hatred Anibi-
tion. The action with its :'
multiple ,.vicissitudes .brings
about anxiety to the ,audi-.'.*
kenci-from the first to ide !
last scene. Do not 'miss tflis'
oppoituiity of seeing Jac- .
queline' .Wiener Robert.
W4son Charles de Cat .
logne Nicolas Vincent -.J
Paul Savain Ghislaiei .e
Wilson-Craan Jacques
Cassagnol, -NAD's finest c4
players.' '
Costumes of the First Emr.-'
pire. ,

The Statu' of Liberty, on ^edloe's. Island; If N^ ". '
York Hdrboro. Ceremon es rar, ig th- 65t .tB :
versary of fh"- dedication of the statue are bela ':''.
held on the Aland today. " i r '''T'
n n m " n-', ,-Aim
,VI AiP i,

Hafner estimated that 90 Liberty's torch is 35 fee
cent of those who jour- arid one inch. t ,.".
verao thofnuW dedication p'of:!h'sttue are

held the monument come Reward for those who as- .
m outside of New York, cend to the observundation plate

less than 70 percent' form in the head is an in.\ -.
nb all the way 168 comparable view of the $lew
hiding steps.-- t the top York skyline, the metropolis
the statue,'he said. .tan area of New Jeriey, and "i
The" entire structure is the approaches to the .r-
de up of three parts: The bour.
e, in the shape of an 1"1- Over the 65 .years it has
nt star, originally part of faced southeastwgdrti I tohe
stone walls of old Fort sea, the statue has acquired '*
aod; the granite pedestal .a gray-green, patina of cop-
ich is astall as a ten- per rust., This serves as ai
ry building; and the sta- protective coating, Hafaer
itself which is a shell of said, and also wnakes, mor '
per three thi'rty-seconds effective the i floodL'lighting
an inch thick and 12 sto. system-which illuminates the. I
high. Overall height modiument at ijight. 1



A AZINES ow On Sale at All

r-g e
. ......................

'Time "" Life"

The Leading American

. m m am n m M n m

.r .


_ I--P--l

oP I .*4r.
. '. -.
1II ,"

St; L



Page 4

S .

!>^a *eat^J*'^*^ <*i^^-i^








1. 51 '

October 24' marked the
day six years ago when the
Charter of the United Na-
tions came into force- On
this day we reaffirm 'the
aims of the organization, re-
called its achievements and"
pledge to, COMBINE OUR
EFFORTS to realizeits pur-
Where does U.N. Stand
,' Today?.
Now, as on Ocotber 24,
1945, the United Nations ob-
Sjectives are the greatest good
,' of all'mankind: to maintain
peace and security taking ef-
fective. collective action n
when necessary and using
.every means to settle inter-
national differences peace-
S fully; to'develop friendly re-
lations between nAtions bas-
ed on their equality and self-
determination; to, co-operate
in economic, social, cultural
and humanitarian progress;
and to serve as the world
centre for, harmonizing the
Sections of nations to achieve
these ends.

What aEffecti've
SMeasures Has the
Nations Taken?


To maintain international
peace and security the
(United Nations is to take
effective collective measures
A&.'for the suppression of acts

of aggression or other breach
es of the peace..
So far permanent mem-
bers have not 'been able to
*agree on the United Nations
armed forces contemplated
in the Charter. .
Nevertheless co11ective
armed action by an interna-
tional orgimization was tak-
en for the first time when,
in June 1950, the Security
Council branded the attack
by North Korean forces as a
breach of the peace, and
called" upon Member states
to help repel the attack. The
United Stafes immediately
ordered its forces into action.
Other Members gave their
support with military forces
or other assistance. Fifty-
three nations supported the
action in principle. By the
first anniversary of the
North Korean attack, the
forces of sixteen Members,
together with those of the
Republic of 'Korea itself,
were fighting' under the
United Nations Unified Corn
In November, 1950, Chin-
ese military 'units were re-
ported to be fighting the
forces of the Unified Com-
mand. T h e U-S.S.R. -
which had been absent from
thq Council during the earli-
er decisions vetoed a pro-
posal to call for the with-
drawal of Chinese forces,
but the question was taken



The telephone number of the

Has been changed to

Please call to reserve tables for our
Tuesday and Friday Dinner Dances
On THURSDAYS and SUNDAYS beginning
September 16th, from 6 to 8
with Ernest Lamy at the Piano

' I

-- 5,000 Feel -t

Almost A Mile
Yet Only 35 Leisurely

Above Sea-Level
Minutes from Town


The Distinctive Place To Dine and Lodge

Remember -

up by the General Assem-
bly.. With. the. support of
44 of the 60 Meddber states,
the Assembly declared that
the Central Chinese Peo-
ple's Government*,_was en-
gaging in aggression and call
ed upon that country to cease
hostilities and withdraw its
forces. Simultaneously, the
Assembly established t wo
committees, one to consider
additional measures to meet
-the aggression, the other to
use its good offices for end-
ing the hostilities and achieve
ing the United Nations ob-
jectives by peaceful means.'
As further support and
supplement to the military
action, the Assembly on May
18, 1951 recommended an
embargo on the shipment of
war materials to areas under
the control of the ,Chinese
People's Government and of
the North Koreans.
The United Nations has
three objectives in Korea.
The military objective is to
repel the armed aggression
which began at the 38th par-
allel and ,to restore peace
and security in the area. The
political objective which was
declared& and reaffirmed in
General Assembly resolu-
tions in 1947,- 1948, 1949
and 1950, is the establish-
ment of a unified, indepen-
dent, and democratic Gov-
ernment of Korea. this. ob-
jective the United Nations
has sought and continues to
seek by such .peaceful means

as negotiation, mediation
and conciliation, not by the
use of force. The third ob-
'jective is, to help the Korean
people to restoie their ter-
ribly devastated country.
Because o f continuing
Great Pbyrer differences,
the Security Council might
be prevented froin acting
effectively -iiin e event of a
future breach of peace. To
lotestall such difficulties the
Assembly set up a new ma-
chinery for collective secur-
ity in a' resolution -entitled
"Uniting for Peace.n The
U.S.S.R. and four eastern
European states .opposed
this action as unconstiution-
al under the Charter. By this
decision,.if the Security Coun
cil, because of lack of una-
nimityof its permanent mem
bers, fails. to exercise its
primary responsibility for
maintaining peace, the As-
sembly itself may take up
the matter immediately -
in emergency special session
called on 24 hours' notice if
necessary with a view to
recommending collective mea.
sures, including the use of
armed force. A Peace Ob-
servation Commission and a
Collective Measures Com-
mittee were established. All
Member states were recom-
mended to maintain within
their armed forces .elements
that could promptly be made
available for United Nations
action against breaches of
(Continued on Page 5)

J- ------ -___ ________-


Tel: 67

aSan i



In cool Perionville, offers.
a delightful homelike.' at. ,
mosphere, comfortable
rooms French, Haitian,- andl
American Cuisine',at vezy':;
moderate prices. Special f-..
vorable terms m, y be arrao.
ged for person wishing to
stay as permenant guests.
Tel : 7175



^^"m r-w-pawct.nirn

to.. ?-,.-/ f e, , fo r/ yto .t

5AlnD ICrIL5
c a. e.'. C

1tj neo&i




- -

p~a fa~^^c *x~a^im

*^ ^.- --.^ .,., " * ... ._. ,- -- .- __ ^
S B Y 2A S_ .P -

A sUK .... .A.,

- C -L

Aye! The people ut Bizo- Suirard Villard, grandfa-
-ton "'way will be talking Jther of Raymond, and Kiki
-about it in years to come ... tVillard observed his 87th
-the manner in which the birthday on Thursday. 5'
-champagrie flowed the.night a Mrs. Bunny Evans is ex-
before the. Deeming clan pected in port this -week-
flew off to reurnr to the Uni- end to act as God-mother to
ted Statqs of America after one of the Ldon twins. Other
gracing these shores for' God-parents have been nam-
what seems i life time. Al, ed as follows: Deny Bel-
Mary, Glen, Michael and Ti lande- and Roger Armand-
Shable looking fit, well iest- The wins and mother Gise- -"
ed (Al slightly overweight) laine are in .the 'best .of
and none the worse for life health. .
in the tropic left Hotel.Rivi- -:0:-
rera d'Haiti yesterday after Ludovic CWlestin -is head-'
. noon and flew northward to ing for Rio de Janeiro tomor
their old home in New row on a Government mis-
York. Good Chouc6une ta- ;ion.

tons she Deemtngs hel
-build the Exposition.

If-- SiUM.v
ped -:0:---.
On 'Monday Patrick An-,, tic
dre celebrated th.e anniver- an

0 :0:- sary of his birth a year' ago.
At the Basilique Notre-Da
_ae last night Olga Sada and -:0:-
IAobert Lger wer joined' 'A, bunch of abriseursn are
.in holy we&lok. 'The .bride 'heading for Jimani n.xt
-eqsorted to the-altar by Mr. week-end. "
Srard, Brother-in-law to -:0:- '
the groom, wore.a wedding Bishop, Voegell is leaving
gown bf crepe3r s3zirfl3on for Pan-l"I tomorrow.
which was : covered. wi$h .,: ,;0: '
.embroidered organdi, a tfu- This. is .'interesting....
Ify: beautiful dress ..'made by Sunday 'night while the en-
Mrs. Edouasrd Denis. The tire Syrian Collbny, wa, ob-
.lnde groom was accompa-' sorbing a little old Syrian
gied to the altar by Mme Culture poured on i.by a
4ntoine -Talamas, sister of Syrian. dance troupe and
the bride. The civil cerepno- band-.at .Cabiane. Choucoune
iy" and reception wdre held. ... somebody stole Aza Cha-
-it the home of Mr and Mrs. lom's precious Ford licenced
A.toine Talamas. The hand 1984...it was distressing to
-some couple no* honey- behold friend Aza when, af-,
mooning in Kenscoff. ter searching high and Jow,
0. hq pronounced his Jallopy
'Mr. and Mrs. Bill Vroo- stolen!
-man leave for a* State side -
tion tomorrow. Mrs. Charles Fequiere re-
!. -vacation tomorrow.
turned Thursday from her
-:0:- three month visit to New
Htrard Roy leaves tomor York. Mrs. Fequipre's daugh
-ow to attend the 6th session ter Jacqueline is a student
,of the United Natioris Gen- at Colombia University in
.eral Assembly to be-' held New York City.
next month in Pards. 0' :--
-:0,- Gisele Sada, Juliette Sada
and little Miss Viviane Sada
arrived from New York
.* Thupsday, to attend Olga
S Sada's wedding.

Mr. and Mrs. Zeki Mour-
S- Ira and daughter Margaret ar
rived on Thursday too.








President Trujillo's birthday is celebrated in style. at the Daominian:Amb s'si. ;'
sidence ,in Petionville. (Insert (H. E. President Tijillo' of the Doti'n-icak. R
See story below. T

After a prolonged vaca- Mr. Delan Metayer, son of Wednesday .was festrvat -
on in Haiti with Pop Feld Mr. and Mrs. Edouard Meta- time in the neighbouring-,Re
id old friends, Evelyn Eisen yer wedded Mile Denise LOu publicc, President Rafael.Tr.'f
king very chic dressed in hisdon, daughter of Mine jillo celebrated his 60thbitt 2
pin check aviolinen shirt Vve Benoit Louhisdon, on day- anniversary. -
hite blouse and a matching October 6th at St. Joseph' .Here in Haiti, Dominicn "1
violinen hat tilted to one Church in New York. The Ambassador Dr Jbse En1.thze ,*
de, accompanied by vaca- couple were conducted to Aybar'henouredIhis chief'of.
on companion Julia Sagas- the altar by Mile Fernande State with. a fitting. re: p.
took Thursday's PAA Louhisdon,' sister of the tion-from IIam' to.Ip Ipti a.
clipper 'for Manhattan Is- bride, and Mr. A. Coby, a his -residence in P.ptiJl :.
and -'the cold north! friend of the bridegroom. 'tCet de Proc4 *M. Oa.
-:0:- After 'the religious ceremony niel Theard. arrived, as the
Madame Marini of Ca- a grand reception was offer- personal repiesentativer .bof
ane Choucxcune left for San d] "the guests at the head- His Excellency' PresidetIta"
uan yesterday it might quarters of Alliance Haiti- gloir'e in the "Presideadtial '
e, that she is searching for en.ne in New York. .car accompanied.by. -an i"e- -
top notch band to play at de-camp. M. Theard'jpren-
houcoune through "the '0:"- ed President Magloire's
mas period. Bishop Voegeli married birthday greetings to Amba-
-:0:- Friday morning at the St. ssador Aybar to be conveyed -
Lt. Joseph Janbt of the Trinity Cathedral, Sheelagh to President Trujillo.
:aitian Air Force celebrated. O'Malley, late of New York
ie anniversary of his birth and- Vinton Burns, -late of The reception ws ,a large
saturday night with a bunch Kingston, Jamaica.. The wed one, the entire Diplomatic
f buddies. ding was a family affair and and consular corps,.High Go
-:0:_ the newly weds are reported verneme'nt Officials. and
Nicole Revest celebrated honeymooning at. the -Cap.~n members of commerce. ad4 .
er f6te Tuesday. -:0:- press attended. There were "
-:0:- Tuesday evening at Hotel numerous champagne toasts -
Ralph Decatrel was ie- Choucoune Bob Roy offered to Presdents Magloire; and
ponsible for the bamboch- a dinner party in Mireille La Trujillo -and to Haitian.
n, voe hear ;n Pacot Wed- guerre and Claude Fabius' Dominican relations..

nesday night, 'twas his birth-

Dadbu Sendral and Lou-
lou D6joie are reported to
-be preparing to breeze over
to Ciudad Trujillo this com-
ing week.

The. Spanish
leaves to return
this coming week.

to Spain

I na- ,


famous since 4862

honour. Other guests at the
dinner were Mr. and Mrs. The evening receptiqns
Laguerre, Jean Blaise and offered by Ambassador Ay-
Mrs. Jean Joseph. bar in the past were among
---:0:- the modt enjoyable offered
It. waS Claude Manuel's 'in the Capital. Wednesday's
birthday anniversary Friday reception' although a men's
aboutt the Party ask affair was considered'tops,
*Claude and proof of this-is it lasted
-:0:.- way into the late afternooni-,
..:Miss Chantal Buteau cele-' (4 p.m.) -

brated her fourth birthday at
Grandma Bertoni's home in
Babiole. WWednesday after-
noon. Chantal is the daugli-
er of Mr. and#Mrs. aToy,
Buteau Commandant of
the Penitencier National
(Hotel de la Rue du Centre).

During Brigadier General
Antoine Levelt's courtesy Vi.
sit to the Dominican Repub.
lic' he was d6ci .'ed wth
Order of Cristoa' t
and Pablo Duiw .~4.. "
(Continued o Pd'11pa1
'11,12) 1,) "






(Continued from Page 1)

cult to give any particular
group higher praise than the
other, but, nevertheless, men
tion must be made to the
Opera -Pagliacci, recitative
and aria; (Vesti La Guibba,
by R. Leon Cavallo, a fine
rendition, the same can be
said about ,The Lord's Pray-
er- by Malotte, so. touching
and. perfect that' the audi-
ence called for repeat. Mr.
'Tull responded with Be-
cause,, another beautiful
song. The spiritual group
was full of soul and rhythm
and in the final group of
romantic melodies it was
clear to observe that the
name given Mr. Tull has
been correctly bestowed. He
raised the audience to their
feet when he sang ,aMy heart
and hF by Tauber; -Tr.ees-,
iy Rasbach; -ToE You A-
lone, Geehl, in the most
'romantic manner and the
clear resonance of the gol-
den tones of his voice thrill-
ing and filling every heart
with ioy as he gracefully re-
- sponded to repeated encores,
he sang-. Until- and '-If I
cotdd tell you.,
Mr. Ignatius Quail, his
.talented accompanist was
veirv sympathetic and dis-.
plaved fine artistry at the
piano. *
M. Charles de Catalogne
n4mvst be congratulated for
/ i h i s unique presentation.
"-"iveryone seemed fully satis
-fied with Mr. John Tull's
?performance, a number of
-the audience wended their
'Way back stage to express
:"their appreciation to the
artistes, among them were
Mr. and Mrs. Jean F. Brierre
and scores of requests were
made for another concert.
Mr. John Tull and his ac-
companist are both from Bri-
tish Guiana, the land of the
-*Mighty Kaieteur Fallso,
ithe only English speaking
country on the continent of
South America, Mr. Tull
has a colorful career as a
tenor singer, and he has vis-
ited and performed with
overwhelming successes in
such countries as Dutch Gui-
ana, Aruba, Curacao, and
presently is requested to sing
In Haiti, Curacao, Trinidad,
-Barbidos and other places
on his -way batk to British
.Guiana. Mr. John Tull is
also booked for Canada via
London and New York, and
14s famous voice which is
rated the sweetst and best*
ti.e C.aribbean, will not
!* dit.ant, place him among
Skhe pp:ranking tenors.
3sca~use of "numerous re-

quests to offer a second per-
f o r m a n c e, arrangements
have ben made for Mr. John
Tull to present a concert
Wednesday evening at 8.30
at the Theatre de Verdure.

"Young Serge W. Graham
- lad with a fine announc-
ing voice celebrated his
birthday at Casino Interna-

tional Saturday night with
a group of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Martin
offered an especially fine 7
Ito 10 party Tuesday evening
to honour friend and fellow
manager Al Seitz. The guests
were entertained by Ti Ro
Ro who presented several
famous d r u m concertos.
tAmong those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Douyon,
Mr. Langenschwartz, Mr.
rod Mrs. Jim Meyers, Mr.

and Mrs. Kurt Nef, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Lemke, Rene Kens-
vil, Vic Lanpson, Evelyn
Eisen, Julia Sagasta and Mr.
The marriage of PAA's
Chief Mechanic, Lester Hall,
ro Kathryn Ann Tooley,
daughter of Lawrence Tool-
.ey of Wilson Cite and the
Compania Industras Mariti-
mas, S.A. took place Friday'
at ten at the Holy Trinity Ca

thedral. The couple are-
honeymooning at Cape Hai-
tien, and will make their
home in Babiole.

S Al Seitz

-:0 of No. :-
, Chef of No. 1

Store of La Belle Creole ser
off for Ciudad Trujillo Fri
day carrying Haitian rugs
and fabrics. In C. T. he will
further his promotional canm-
paign to find a market
abroad for Haitian Materi-
als. %

You'll find that Service is
^the PAA watchword for ground-
Sstaff and aircrew alike.

Ther's a graciousness about the service an ability
.o anticipate your needs and particular preferetices which
bring the veteran traveler back to Pan American time after
time. You always feel welcome aboard a PAA Clipper*^
because you always are welcome.
4 You can fly PAA to all six continents.
With its farflung network of rowues extending .to allN
six continents, Pan American is not only the largest inter-[ ,
national airline system, it is also recognized as the pioneerr
in overseas air transport. For PAA was first to link the
Americas by air, first to span the vast Pacific, first to fly
completely around the world. But Pan American takes:
greatest,pride however, in being first choice of those who'
know travel best.
You can "fly PAA" almost anywhere- to any of 43.
countries and colonies. You will be amazed at the wide
choice of routes, destinations and costs....LaiEAA beI.Rwx
plan the trip you want to rake


For details, see yout Travel Agent or

I'/ov /U mgqc ,

t I


Rue Dan D.. ou.ch.l Perl-g.riPV Te-lphena 3481 and 2822

Let 'W help you plan your trip

to almost




(Continued from Front Page)

tion would be necessary. Ten
years later the predicted
symptoms developed and lit-
tie-Jean wept under the sur-
geon's knife. The pains were
*stopped but thl operation
could not restore his sight.
By this time, however, the
.* blind boy was well on the-
way to winning the battle
over. his -. handicap through
education. He started learn-
ing to read and write by
laying with- wooden letters
his parents had made. But'
is was an awkward method
at best and the family pounc-
ed with delight- on the op-
portunity for little Jean to
learn Braille. Dr. Justin
Castera, Sr., who had gone
blind in his jate fifties, came
in contact writ the famous
touch system in. Europe. And
upon his return to Haiti, the
aging Doctor and the five-
yeai-old blind boy began
learning Braille together.
For years they poured over
Braille bo9ks they received
from France and the:United
States. Little Jean learned
Haitian history arid geogra-
phy through school texts
read- aloud. In this way he
gained his education until
Dr. Castera died in 1938.

man Pinscher who is
his greatest friend and
est companion.

Jean named the Dc
man after his benefacto
Jean and the beau
brown dog met this sun
at the Pathfinder Guide
School in Detroit, Mich
where they went through

distinguishes by the sharp can't say sTake me to the instruction classes set up'for
descentof the curbing. You barber shop.n You must adults. Jean hope) to train
can imagine the dog's dile- have an idea of the topogra- sighted persons to help in
now mnai as he walks his master phy of the place and give the job of educating -the
clos- through the business district him concrete instructions on blind.'He explains-a person
... with abrupt fisges or des- how to .reach your destina- with vision can learn thoe
cents of the cement every dion. Braille ;system in some half-
ober- few feet. It's probably just But Jean's not complain- dozen .lessons ... while ii
rs. as well that "Chief Sertomaw 'ing .. there are about six usually takes a blind person
itiful doesn't know that he had thousand blind people in three months. If there are
amer most of .his tail cut off un- Haiti WITHOUT Seeing any readers of this article
Dog necessarily. The operation is Eye Dogs and his -main ob- with two or three hours free
igan, made on Guide Dogs in the jective is to make their going each week who are interest-
h the United States'to enable them easier ... through education. led in Jean's project, their'
He recently set,. up an in- services would be welcome.
f istuction class for the blind Further information can bei
in his home town of Jacmel rdceivedby telephoning 3735
and put it under the direct Monday through Fridays ...
tion of Abel Gousse. Then or by paying a visit to thq
he established a similar class Talent Shop.. 1.
at Cap Haitien with Mrs. Jean gives a talk on The
Montreuil in charge. Here in Dieelopinent of Work foi
Port-au-Prince the St. Vin- !the- Blind Through thea
vent' School for the Blind Agesn every i Friday ove.
and Handicapped Person4 ,Station 4 VM at 1.30 p.m.
has been. in A existence in a on the 49 nieter band.
rudimfientary state for the After spending an hour or
past two years. But- it so with Jean at Bois Verna,
wasn't until Jeain's return the. home of his brother-i6-
that it 'got under.wqy on' a law. Gerard Gaetjens, this
sound teaching bahis. reporter came to some rather'
For the. past three weeks definite conclusions. First, it
it has. been i offering classes was impossible to feel sorry.
from 8 a.m. to 12 (at the for this talented .and hand-
Talent Shop, 119 Rue des some young man whose con-
Casernes), for more than a versation was filled within
half-dozgen pupils -who are .jokes and laughter.. Second;
studying the Braille, system it was definitely possible-to.
Sand.classical, subjects under feel ashamed .of yourself-foiz
Jean's tutelage. The. school not making more out of yotJ
accepts'pupils .up to the age own. unhandicapped exist.
of,twenty and thee are other ence. '. i

Launcnha on nis own, lie
k: enrolled for a course in the JEAN SOREL AND CHIEF SERTOMA f
Hadley CoFi~jFuindiiii "" ..
School for the blind. Then, o '
in 1948, he went to the Uni- course together. Among oth- t6 go through, revolving
ted 'States for a teachers' er things the Doberman was doors w it h o u t getting
S'trainingr course" at Harvard taiight to always guide- his caught. But as far as we
> University in collalioration blind master along'the.side- know there isti't a revolving
with the Perkins Institute. walk ... and the puzzled door in Haiti.
canine guide is still looking
I It wasn't until this sum- for non-existent ,trottoirsa It's the arevQlving traf-
mer however, that Jean got in Port-au-Prince. "Chief f-ic,, of Port-au-Prince that
Shis heart's desire ... a See- Sertoman, as the dog is call-: has Jean a.little worried. He
ing-Eye Dog. A Club of Chi- ed, is having quite a time .nist give his Guide Dog the
^ cago Businessmen appropri. adjusting himself to the er- order to go left or right and
ately named .Service to ratic ups and downs -of the 'sometimes he finds it a lit-
Mann is responsible for pro- sidewalks that do exist. He te risky. He explains no
viding Jean.with the 500 dol- has-been taught to stop ac m a t t e r how intelligent
lars highly trained DoLter- every street corner which he ,Chief Sertoman is, you just

r "--"" o6 \.C'est pourquoi- dans le mnonde enter,

S, \ do(le plus forts tolinages' sont transports

c9$ sur pneus poids lourds Goodyear que sur

,I \uu pneus de toute atre. marque

Les entrepreneurs de camionnage et de services
, d'autobus:savent que les pneus poids lords
Goodyear font prenve d'un maximum de
longdvitd et d'un maximum de rendemient

kilomdtriqne tout en assurant le meilleur
service qu'on puisse attendre de pheus poids
* lourds. Pour un maximum d'avantages-
achetez des pneus poids lourds Goodyear!

- I

.Rolmnd Moai -s New
Assistant -Director -SIPP'

(Continued from Page 1)

Mr. Montas who in the
past held the position of
"Chef du Service de la Pro-
pogande Intekieuren is well
known and appreciated in
newspaper circles for his
spirited cooperation and as-


distance. It is encouraging
to s& a young mnah of thia
calibre-in a position wbhofe
he may utilize his talents a.d
do the most good. Mr. Moa*
tas is thoroughly versed n.
the purpose, aims and work*.
ings of this'Department. 4
Jean Riboul of the Offi4
of Contributions left for S
Juan yesterday. '

Great-ridingi COMPLETE
MOTORBIKE amazing low cost!

Want the best for the Least? Then here's your answer--
B.S.A. Bantam a British built complete motorcycle, witE
features galore and riding qualities which make it a r
stand out. It's sturdy dependable handsome. s



. -i

* *

Grand Rue opposite Haiti Motors

S J. Pt

e 1 .1



ir _-r -~' t

* r


. -




Page 12 uHAITI SUN"


The Sacr6 Coeur Church
in Turgeau was the scene
Sast evening of the marriage
of Mireille Laguere and
Claude Fabius.
Miss Mireille Laguerre
was a picture to behold as
she passed elegantly up the
aisle to the altar on the arm
of her father. She was
dressed in the most gorgeous
white embroidered organdi
wedding gown which has a
Medicis collar that gave her
tthe appearance of a beautiful
young queen of the XVII
century. The bride's mother
made the dress.- Little Elsie
'.ataillade dressed in taffeta
-and tulle walked in front of
*the bride carrying a satin
cushion on which rested the
Claude made a very hand-
some bridegroom, he was ac
companies to the altar by
Mme Colonel Henri Fils-
WAim&. Bridemaids Nicole
Mallebranche and Marie He'-
kene Brun looked very pretty
Sn gowns of the palest shade
of mauve. Father Nantin
jierformed the niiptial bene-
S The civil wedding and re
ception were held at the
home of the bride's father,
Mr. Deslandes Laguerre on
!Avenue du Travail. More
:khan 300 persons attended
he wedding and 40'rela-
gives and friends were wit-

A -magnificent looking
wedding cake, 'the work of
Mrs. Fernande Roy and Mnme
Colonel Linn6 Xavier made
in the form of a grand piano
with a miniature bride and
bridegroom on top of it,
caused quite a sensation.
The couple are now happily
honeymooning in cool La-
boule at the residence of Ro
ger Denis.

Thursday evening the Sa-
cre Coeur 'wedding bells an-
nounced the marriage of
Miss Jacqueline Ackmed to
Mr. Pierre Baussan. The
bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Abdallad Ackmed was
dressed in a vaporous white
tulle wedding gown with a
small, flower acalottes and a
short vejl, she looked ex-
tremely pretty. The groom,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Geor-
ges Baussan looked proud
and happy standing at the
altar in company with the
bride's sister Mrs. Pierre
Bertomieux dressed in pale
mauve, awaiting the bride,
who was accompanied up
-the aisle by Mr. Robert
Baussan, brother of the
groom. A large crowd of
friends and relatives congra-
Itulated them as they left the
vestry and set off on their
Ibo LUI honeymoon.
-1 *

.. r-


Esso Standard Oil Co. (Caribbean) S. A.
takes pleasure in announcing a major
PRICE REDUCTION in its popular
models of the aServela Essogas refrigera-
*- tor.
A visit to our srowroom will convince you,
of the SAVINGS now possible on tahi
most efficient rof the modern, present-day


f- Esso Standard Oil Co. (Caribbean) S.A.
iK Esso Gas Deparitmeni

Corner Rue Ferou and Rue du Centre
1! --- *

Thie iplomalic Circle
The Diplomatic Corps
gave a dinner at the Ibo
.616 Monday night to hon-
our Argentine Charg6 d'Af-
faires and Mrs. Peluffo, and
Mr. Vidal y Saura, Spanish
Charge d'Affaires who are
leaving this country shortly.


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

Address: GrsnA Rue, next
to the Pharmacie Telema-
In regard to Real Estate
in Haiti always contact
Haiti's first Real Estate


Person wishes to borrow
old pictxhrs, snapshots of the
.city taken more than 15
years ago. Contact the
aHaiti Sun.*

A two-storey brick, house
at Deprez-Bellevue' with 4
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, spa.
cious living room, galleries,
hot water; all modern on-
veniences, lovely garden,
swimming pool and a beau-
tiful view. Please phone
Charles Pic 4let 5654.

A house with two bed-
rooms in cool section of the
city or in Petioville, with
reasonable rental. Contact
-Haiti Sun.n
A solid transportable
house with, three bedrooms
for rent in P6tionville. Ap-
ply to George Peters, 26 Rue
Rigaud or phone 2740 or


Labels of (':. .

N. wak
-lMNf^wdM.Swl lP;Mw!MtJawISl,.

' he Best Quality Cement at

be Lowest possible- oti.

& BAUSSAN: offer their
. ,i" ,

Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387


Fp~B~D""UlI-Y---I '4 III


THE aa









I -

I----- -

MO M r. :1


Page 12