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: AA00015023:00141

Full Text







'~ii1%iTViV IITT~J f.L ..~. --

.*F'j--- .ULI wln. i)5_

No. 41

Sonora Matancera, And "Celia Cruz"

Score TremenJous Success OF THE WEEK

The -World's Champion Sp earfisherman, Prenchbmat
p Marcel Isy-Schbart, shown above with his record catl
July 1951 in Rio de Janeiro. The fish is known as ,,m
*oun, or aJewfish, is believed to be 100 years old an
lipped the scales at 178 kilos (See Story below).

The W
tropical fis
.week for
French S
with his
,i.wife from
had been
'exciting b
w the co'ourl
. Rio's Suga
But the
I.French Sp
;'looking f
Even more
p the waters
'ray. He
alle o
tan of the
!o start sh
after mot
ataeir d
eating s


Famous French Couple

Here To Make Movie

world'ss Champion The Isv-Schwarts will
rman came to our leave for Brazil again in
hing paradise last September their destina-
a 2-months stay. -tion the dense Matto Grosso
portsman Marcel juigle, hnown to native as
r arrived.Monday ".The Green Hell., There
blonde athletic they will track down the
Brazil where he treacherous Brazilian tiger.
indulging in some (Continued on Page I1)
ig game hunts in
Ful waters just off "Bibby" Kills
irloaf Hill. Biby Kills
founder of the Pnmuntit r
earfishing Club is Compeirtrs
forward to some
exciting action in This week the popular
of Port au Prince and dynamic agent for
and Gustav Della BIBBY Soap in Haiti ,-
aur favourite Tar- Mr. Henry L. Bermingham
Deep-are about made two trips to Aux
g qing an under- Cayes. Accompanied by his
ion picture short representative in that city,
dangerous and fas- Mr. Edouard Hall, Mr. Bir-
port. (Continued on Page 15)

It was truly the week.
Cuban Rhythm in Port-:
Prince, thanks to the p
sence of the "Sonora Mat:
cera, orchestra and its.
namic wsnger. Celia Cruz.
The airport terminal v
jammed %with admirers
the popular Latin Americ
Band. when its metmb
stepped off their Pan An
'rican plane 'Monday aft
noon. They seemed tak
aback bs the tumulruc
welcome which included
sound truck playing thi
records vying with the br;
.iastrumencvs-dat ,a four-pie

Madamie Magloire

In Paris

The First Lad) of-the F
public is enjoying ,her
journ in Paris. with Pre
dent Vincent Auriol a
Madame Auriol extend
their gracious hospitality
make her visit a please
The French Chief of St.
and his charming wife ha
received Madame Maglo
at the Elys&e and held
dinner in her honour. Ju
29th she sat at the righr
the French President in I
official box at the fame
Longchamps race court
Monday, June 30th, M
(Continued on Page 15)

The popularity king and
queen of the younger set in
Nassau County' Long Is-
I an d. arrived Thursday
night at 1the Hotel Sans
Souci complete with entour-
age to enpoy true Haitian
hospitality. "
Teen-aged Bunny Frees.,
and Hugh Mahony were ac-
companied by Joan Burke,
the columnist on the Nas-

of When the Orchestra open
au- ed at the Cabane Choucoune
rc TuesdaN night, it had even
in- greater proof of its large
dy- Haitian following. The
place was jammed, even
' %as ith the 3-dollar entry fee...
of and a thousand or more lis-
an teners gathered outside to
:\. hear such popular runes as
3e- (Continued on Page 161

2u" American Colony
;, Celebrates 4th July
ce It was a' dRAND AND
GLORIOUS Fourth of July
in Haiti, as. the American
Colony celebrated ite tradi-
Stional FEre of Independence
with many traditional ges-
t ures fireworks, hot dogs
nd some 21-gun salutes
te- from a quartet of sturdy
so- ships of the U.S. Navy.
si- The American Embassy
nd entertained diplomatic, gov-
ng ernment and. usiness offi-
to cials at a champagne reoep-
int rion from 11-ro-I Friday.
And members of the Amern-
ate can colony gathered at 5.30
ve to enjoy cocktails, hot dogs,
ire sky rockets, and for the
a kiddies a puppet show.
ne Also attending the party
of were officers of the four
ais flag-decked warships that
ius lay in the harbour. Captain
se. Lucius Chappell. the com-
[a- mander of the U.S.S. Quin-
(Confinued on Page 15)1

sau, N. V. newspaper -
The Review Star which
offered a free trip to the
Caribbean as the prize for a
popularity contest, held a-
mong the Younger Set of
the Long Island suburban
area. Photographer Pat de
Bellow was present to take
pictures of the festivities
and Pilot Randy Moon ex-
(Continued on Page 14)

They call him "Harry the
Flying Dutchman" and for
the past five cars he has
certainly lived up to his .
title. 'Twenty-four-year-old
Haiko de Poet has winged
his-way to 4-7 countries since
19 47, when he started out
from his native HolLand
w ith 2 dollars in his pocket,
.a sense of adventure and a
determination to make a
R,,und the 'World Tour.
Armed with a personal
miter from Prince Bernhard
of The Netherlands and a
v-orking Jnoawledge --oi- .: .;
I- nguages. the blonde young
Hollander -has largely maw-
aged to achieve his goal. Fe
earn money to continue his
travels, he lectures, gives
radio talks and writes travel
ognes on the various places
ne has visited. Five of his
travel articles (we reproduce
one on page 8) have already
been published. And Hai-
tian audiences may have the
opportunity to hear a first-
(Continued on Page 3)

At Th's WeeK's

Press Conufrence

At his weekly press tps-
ference Friday, Minister.
Mauclair Zephirin confira- ,
ed reports that important
deposits of manganese, cop-
per and, in all probability,
uranium, has been located
in the Aquin mountain re-

He also announced that
the Government is now er-
gaged in plans to build a
new and imposing home for
the University of Haiti. The '
first buildings to be con-
structed will house the
School of Engineering, the
School of Agriculture, the-
Institute of Administrative
and Financial Sciences.
Fisk University, the lea4-
ing Negro Institution hi
higher learning in the
(Coistinued on Page IS-
} ?

a-I, a-

Teen-Age Pop. King,

Queen Spend Day Here

Page 2 HAITI SUN",
Page 2_.-- -


One of the biggest pieces
of news this week is the re-
port that LU. S. film makers
have just bought the right
-of one of Haiti's most monv-
ing pieces of literature,
Jacque Roumain's stirring'
novel ,Masters of the Dew",.
Broadway pla) right and
producer Marc Connelly and
film director Fred Press-
burger came to Haiti ex-
pressly for the transaction
which was rumored con-
cluded with Mrs. Jacques
Roumain, the widow of the
noted Porr-au-Prince 'author.
Connelly. who stopped at
'the Ibo Lele, left Thursday
-with plans to return to Hai-
ti shortly. It is" hoped that
the motion picture will be
made on Haitian soil. which
would add much to its au-
thenticity. The Hollywood
iets that attempted to re-
reproduce the Haitian Tro-
pics in the motion picture
"Lydia Baileyn came in for
.. quite a bit of panning b5
the critics who prefer an at-'

mosphere that is a bit more

Vampire Team

The Coupe d'Haitt was
won by the Vampire Foot-
ball team last Tuesday af-
ternoon when it vanquished
the Juvenruds by a score of
two to nothing on the
Champ de Mars. The Champ
Ionship game drew a re-
primand from La Democra-
rie which complained that
the FHFA had disappointed
the public by lining up the
teams. Said the newspaper,
"The public was lead to be-
Iie\e that the two teams
were composed of the young
hopefuls of Haitian foot-
ball. But when the public
searched for the youngg hope
fuls, they were not to be

1'- -] .l's Wednesday rbe list of toreig
. edirin .-carriedquotes from police were exp
an indignant letter of pro- their membership
Festt written by Painter Max Communist Party
PiRichinat who is now stu- .es of ftene Dep
dying in Paris. Gaillard are sti
Said the Haitian artist. cI Artist Pinchinar
iiwas dumbfounded to read Correspondent of
"ii Le No'urelliste that Hlai- cdlliste if he be
-tian students and scholar- self to be a berte
ship holders in the French ror than the Fr<
Capital have allowed them- by attetnpting to
selves to be tainted aith label ea the Haii
certain subversie ideolo- in Paris.
gy.n The artist charges that
th'e Nourellisle correspon- 'Pinchinac point
dent cited three_cases t of other that hbc mai
students with' Red learning Hi.itiian student
to back up his stort .. and French Capital a
remarks that lodging a of the Prisile
thousand persons on tht ac- wxth cultural r
tons of three can only be revolutionary in
"can absurdity. s-id they are fa
Upon his own investiga- with their serious
rion. Pinchinat said he learn sit at the tables
ed that only one Haitian cafes whe:. sub%
Franck Lizaire was on Inoies are bruitec

ners French
selling for
p in the
. The cas-
lestrc and
11 pending.
- asks the
Le Non-
lieves him-
r investiga-
ench Police
put a Red
rian Colon;

its Out fut-
ority of the
s in the
re members
ged Class.
father than
terest-. He
ir too busy
s studies to
of sideN alk
'ersise ideo
d about.

_-. This sovereign Whisky
poeteseis thE, diEdnction
A.f tlavour 'vhch vill claim
your allegno ce I'rom the first ;p.



,S triu Dt sr-l: ers T Letih Scotl.nd t
Distributors: General Trading Co., S.A.

,,Cosmopolitan" Mag. da
Doing Review of Tourist Na
Attractions Here
A writer photographer lo
team has been busy in' Haiti ca
the past two weeks collect- or
ing colourful photographs in
and material on the tourist thb
attractions in Our Republic ot
for a Caribbean Travel Arti
cle to be published next
winter in Cosmopolitan ma-

Writer BEan \ ylie and
Cameraman George Burns
brought their -wves along
on the trip to share in the
enioyment of Haiti's year-
round vacation atmosphere.
Tuesday night the got
some beautiful shots of th-
dancers at the Cabane Chou:
coune and hoped to get 'a
number of pictures of the
picturesque Casino. But the
management barred shots
of people at the gaming
tables, except for one pic-
rure posed by the wives of
the journalistic team. It ex-
plained that the Casino cli-
ents might object to the
widespread publicity.

Wednesday the two cou-
ples made a trip to the Cita-
delle and Frida. 'they took
a junket with Gusav to Sand
Ca es.


Our confrere Le 3fatin
Wednesday published a
strange report from Jamaica
- the story told by a Get-
man Doctor and his ((assist-
ant, who are being held by
Jamaican authorities for de-

The physicians, Drs. Al--
fans Stanhacke and Walde-
mar Budick were taken be-
fore the Sunon Street Court
after the5 were found to b-
in Jamaica without any le-
gal permit to enter the coun
trN. They allegedly) told
[he judge that they found
it impossible to earn a li\-
ing in present-day German\
practicing medicine and sui
gers, because the professions
"as overcrowded. There-
fore, the; said, the% left
their homeland to come t,
Haiti ,n here they were to
set up their practice with a
local doctor. But the Ger-
mans claimed that when
the.\ arrived in Port au
Prince'they learned that the
Doctor the; had come to
iin T Ts a Doctor of I'an-
di'. So, the\ returned to
their boat and continued on
to Jamaica. where they
landed last Monday. The;
were arrested while waiting
for someone on the veran-


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s t "



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You Can Depend on

^al B^-e S.j '


Fan Belts

Spark Plugs

Brake Lining

Radiator Hose


The Firestone name Is world- "
fa.nous for the highest qual icy 0
tirei. In these other automotive
needs for car, cruck or tractor, you can depend on Pirestone
for the s4me high quality.

Ti reston4



Sof a Doctor's home in country. We are convinced
tint Andre%. that the ston of the -Vau-
Le Martin's comment on dou Doctor" is an exagger-
e strange tale is as fol- ared fable, because if a Doc-
s: ,It is a very curious ror who n ishes to come to
se, to say the least, and 'Haiti to practice medicine is
ie which merits further nor acquainted with the me-
vestigation. since s u c h dc-|l science development in
ings do not provide far- our country he could only
durable propaganda for our b- classed as a charlaton...n


Y..JULY......HAITI S -.N

Personality Of The Week
(Continued fr om Page 1)

hand account of some of his
oinre interesting adventures
Crom the lecture platform.
ie arrived in Port au
prince from San Juan. Puer-
loRico. last Wednesday af-
ter a very brief stop ia Ciu-
cad Trujillo. Hartr) says the
Dominican Republic is the
first -cduntry, that refused
him admittance in all his
Rtavels. He didn't have a
isa. But be has one for
.iti and is now happily in-
Ltalled at the Hotel Oloff-.
son where fellow guests are
ioring over .his scrapbook
lf clippings which provide
some amusing accounts of
rhe, young Hollander's ad-

He started out on his tra-
ls when still in his teens
with a hike around Great
Britain in 1946. The follow-
j year e'set out on his
idathon junkeL, making a
ih6rongh 'otui of Western
Europe and keeping clear of
Me nIron Curtaini" cougarr
ries. He crossed Italy to
icily and then hopped to
Nprth Africa where he join
ied a caravan crossing the
sahara desert.. He uhitch-
liked, by camel for several
months and later started
Ldow'n the twisting Congo
liver in his own canoe. The
'oyage was not without its
uora -of thrills.

';.Once the young Dutch-
& w as forced to cool his
hels '(or several months as
a suspected spy.n And an-
other time he was tapped
y an African Princess of
ihe Neam-Neam tribe as her
choice for a lifetime con-
sort. He escape from that
romantic invplvement his
gespaprT accounts say, on-
y to Prfi himself in a worse
iPedica.ment ... Being cap-
edby cannibals in Frenchl
ICntral Africa. Harry says
ie got out of THAT when
Eo- mad elephants broke
:&to the village and scatter-
d all the inhabitants.
In South America Harry
,.rved as an interpreter for
erican Rear Admiral Mil
.E. Miles on a trip to the
"des village of "Cuzcon,,
I"ich stands 3,314 meters
Pve sea level and holds
e distinction of being the
dest city in the Western

Harry told 1Vur Report-
er that he didn't think he'd
find a big City like Port au
Prince in our small Repub-
lic. Shown about town by
Dutch Consul Burgers, he
open) admired the Exposi-
tion. the Palace and other
signs of Haiti's march to-
ward progress.
Thursday the Dutch writ-
er met Guy Douyon of the
Office of Tourism and said
he would use Haiti as one
of the interesting subjects in
his future travelogues. De
Poel is intrigued with our
folklore and hopes to com-
pare:it with the traditions
he came across in his trip
through Africa and other
West Indian Islands.
After leaving Haiti (in
about ten days) he plans to
continue on to Jamaica.
Mexico, the United States,
Canada -and finally,, the
Pacific ... -working on the
theory that you learn more
by travel than you do by
studying.at home. So far,
-Harry's5 studies have been
aimed at fulfilling his am-
bition to join the Dutch
Diplomatic Service when he
returns to his country next

'HRobert Baussan Home
From Month In U.S.

.Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baus
san returned- to Port au
Prince last week-end from a
month's business pleasure
trip to the Slates and Ja'ma-
The Ibo LeIt designer and
proprietor attended the con-
vention of the American In
stitute of Architects held at
New York's Waldorf Asto-
ria and brought back ideas
for use here in Haiti. He
was etre-mely impressed'by
one piece of architectural
triumph he viewed on his
visit the fabulous Long-
wood Park home of the
Dupont family in Wilming-
ton. Delaware.
In case you haven't heard,
the Ibo L&el is going
through an expansion pro-
gramme. its swimming pool
is growing by leaps and

The Coadjutewr of Cap i
Haitian, His Excellency Mon l
seignor Cousineau. recently
received an Honorary Doc- i
corate of Law Degree at the
University of Notre Dame.
one of the United States
Jeading Catholic Institutions
0f higher learning. We of-
fer our congratulations to
the Monseignor. wlo is now
on leave from his duties.



sCww &


** *. ? ,"


Le Alaiin .has published
.reports that the Chief of the
UNESCO Technical Assist-
ance Mission, M. Paul
Jaume, is on the point Qo
abandoning his duties in
Haiti.' and returning th
Fiance. '

Le Alatin says, ,We don't
know what has pushed M.
Jaume to such a decision.
The' distinguished expert
who has not yet been in
Haiti a year has always
been greatly appreciated by
the various sections of the
Haitian milieu. The Depart-
menT of National Education
has been very satisfied with
M. Jaume's collaboration.
And he is much admired in
intellectual centers as a lec-
turer, Professor and Man of

,The news of the forth-
coming departure of M.
jaume comes as a surprise
to those who have followed
his efforts at Marbial.

"Before coming here, he
had studied our country,
talked lengthily withJ Hai-
tians he had met in Paris
and as a result did not have
difficulty in adapting him-
self to his post. He was able
to begin his work at once.
rapidly conduct preliminary'
surveys and give sage ad-
vice to the Department of
National Education.

S1. r Ia. -.


kehn daQ a. pd ai.

casll. ai *Iqdqa
t11. pi'd aa i

4a 1



:.' *^ ?
z 1


Preco Bak-Rippr, which have p dov I
effective on strigl4t blade bulldozers in" .rhh::
up the ground (r 'w' p, qqidw k ozlqg. uW -'
available fir angling b a bulldozea. .
An the potlio *above ahosi, the tow. -
Ripper housings ire weled to the "C" franaf
OltrpillarDle, fle k, BaIdngtheflipeiz.-t "
sally. ffectve. irrespeotl qf t e a
Tljq Ripper dg-in and ri the
while Usen t.r ba bKadhmq t* Oizi enoiondu:
the teeth eU. n top of twEiround.'i
plltely anu hi and.znddredntheyiniec= aButo(tb9iHe.(:1
Proco Bech-Rippers hav been ha I it
pst teh year by many wellvnown conitrcti j
un. The aeve tme lind have replaced oat re.Ulj
aimt n building pioneer road. emlet liiZa :
rl -ri-mdw lan grael pit operationlate blihbt "
In coal strip mine, mounted = piud bmtrat feW,-.
faster scraper leading, fr logging operatum A4
many other uan Quickly Inetisd = man sestnt *
and anhe blade buldsn .

Le Alatin concluded its atr HAYTIAN /1 ACTOR AND
tide by commenting, ,The. SA.
departure of Ni. Jaume, if i utam a e *.
does occur, will be greatly MAURICE BOINFIL MALNAGEB

-raceul Direct

.y ((Uo

For Informalien see Agent ROBERT E. BOl, EupV si'tla SRad NH. 7 P . BDx 228. Tel. 2167


: ..-

'**'*. -.. r: "..

-% ". .. -_-".,-.

.:*. .-. ..' *
; ,* ip *



Y. JULY 6th


r"Ppge 4

Atfr s. George Laroche First
SWoman 'to Wi,, Grant .
WIPiskey Birthday Award

; ,'

4his, week the bottle ot
rant's Scotch Whiskey was
t0:n by Mrs. George La
t'wtche,. a mother with four
itgrowan children and one
%, pdbhi'td. Mrs. Laroche
t-ias'.ie first woman to win
,iran( WhiskeV -Award
1'.-4'6.started last' Jtine.
. 'bottle is simply won
'person whose birthday
..ttiduring the week and
thosese name is .placed i the
1i50nce drawing ar the "Sun"
oLffice on, the Exposition. No
4gs4dpgs.:artached, everyone is
'. 4ked'to hand in their birth
1-to the -Sun" P.O.. Box
or Stani No. 27 Ave-
pf*1 arie Jeanne on the Ex-

:: fe 'epartme6i of Labour
'a reception Wednesday
hg toC welcome the re-
of Minister Clement
le. M. Camille La"-
I tade the main ad-
the evening.

rge lor-is for sale in
STel. 2539.

f" '-.

Wishes for a swift recov-
ery to Mile Nancy Carol
Frisch who fell victim to the
current epidemic this week.
Amongst the Shriners vis-
iting Port thi, past week
and staying at the Thorland
Club were Grandpa John
Claus rbig wealthy meat
packers, and Grandma. 'Be-
lieve it. they were on
their honeymoon, having
recently married back home
in Sacramento, California.
--:0:- -
Fritz Mevs ... one of the
Mevi Brothers, observed his
Sfete Wednesday with a
Group of friends at the Bar
11 Italia.

Saturday night a week
ago. W. W. Walker, Assist-
ant U. S. Military Attache
and Madame entertained at
their' home on Avenue 3.
-:0:- -
Wednesday past the grand
singer Charles Karaha took
Ist prize in the singing con-
test ar the Casino. Mine Bes--
hara Izmery gave a bottle
of perfume to the best danc-
ers of the "meringue.",,
"Cyranon late reporter of
,Zouing" is planning to
'sing at the Casino next
'Wednesday, the "Handal

Follon ing the marriage
of Genevieve"Peloux to Ro-
bert Castera, Monday Ti
'Maurice Laroche returned to
the Cap,, to work and
speed the building of his
nest. Mr. and Mrs. John
Laroche and Madame Ray-
mond stopped over till
Wednesday ... enjoyed ,Ce-
lia Cruz" and Sonora Matan
cera Tuesday night at Chou-

- :o:- -:0:-

.. -

Do you know
S" hat next,to water tea i the world', cheapest d
and o course LIPTON'S is the best tea
You can ?njoyi


Agents :
Haiti Trading Co., S.A.

000 0000~0o 0000


Ricardo Widmaier re-
turned last Sunday from a
19-da) business trip' that
took him to Havana, Miami
and New York. During his
stop over in Cuba Movie-
maker Ricardo worked in
an up-to-date mo ie labora-
tory experimenting and get-
ting acquainted with the
latest developments in the
film field. In Miami Ri-
cardo put son Herbert into
Television training 'at Sta-
rion W.T.V.J. His training
will last seven months. Up
in New York Ricardo got
back into the Lab. and work
ed with 35 millemeter movie
film. Home after brushing
up on the streamline movie
pictures making business,
and with a lor more new
alaterial for. his Radio and
film making here, Ricardo
didn't disclose what future
son Herbet's television train
ing has.
Franck Wilson returned
from his latest business trip
Young Joe Wubbold, son
of the Director of the Esso
Company here. returned to
the States early this week
after a fortnight visit with
the family.

-:0 r--
Daniel and Jacques Brun
returned from the State;
Roger Prdphete, Secre-
tary of our Legation in Bo-
gota. Colombia, arrived in
toun by PAA clipper Wed-

Jack, Webster, Virginia
and Armanrina of La Plans.
ration Dauphin went to
a 0. Florida Tuesday.
rink.- -:0:-
Marie Therese Archer is
S flying to the States today .
DAY -:0:-
Roger Coster flies off
-HS again, today. Destination,
New York.

Mrs. Louis Moraviah and
l) daughter Michaelfe are fly-
ling to the States tomorrow.

Vacationing here till La-
.----- hour Day are ABrs. Joseph
George and her four lovely%
daughters, Tamine, Carme-
,la. Victoria and Josetce.
They arrived here June 15th
from Pennsylvania.
e000e.,., --:'0:--

t TFoday the Cercle Port-au-
Princien is the scene of a .
large Charity Bazaar for the.
benefit of the' needy fami-
lies of La Saline.
The All-Day Fete will
open at 9 a.m. and 'last until
midnight. With the musi-
In Port de Paix Monday cians of la Centrale provid-
evening Emile Hilaire cele- ing music during the day
brated his birthday anniver- and evening, when dancing
sary. xill be held.
-:0:- Th Committee of Mat-
Born years ago last Mon- rtons in charge of the affair
day were ... Sorel Jean Bap- have spared no trouble to
tiste J. Desir. Mme Felix set up interesting amuie-
Baker. Arthur A. Goul- ments for the entire family,
bourne, Jean Marie Emilieu games, surprises, refresh -
Sendral and Frantz Gabriel. meats etc. The public is
cordially invited to attend.

Mr. and Mrs. Jamil As-
sali flew to Europe on va-
cation Thursday.
Clarence ilood9y Honor-
ar) President 'of the Pirate
Basket Ball .... seasoned
Champs ... met the 'team At
an informal gathering at
Capt'n Aces Thursday even-
ing, and presented- them
with brand new uniforins.
The team impatiently await
the- opening of the summer
season to take the field in
their new skull and cross
bone, uniform.
Memose Dejean over here
on vacation frdm the Domi-
nican Republic where her
father is Haiti's Ambassa-
dor, celebrates her birthday
next Friday.
Marcelle Therlonge, who
has a school in Bois- Verna
for -children up to the 7th
grade, celebrated her birth-'
day. on Thursday.
July 10th is the birthday
anniversary : of -Marcienne
Belia-t of Ruelle Dunkombe
Bois Vetna. Miss Beliart
works with the. Public
Works Department.
-:0:- -
The 14th of- July is the
fete of- the falling of the
William Talamas flew to
Monrego Bay Tuesday on
receiving news of the dep,#h
of his Grandmother.
Mrs Max Guery's birtf-
day was Saturday.

Sne entrance tee. one
gourde for adults, one-half
gourde for children.

The Minister of Public
Health. Clement Jumelle,
returned to .Port-au-Prince
la'r Sunday, the day that .
Hdiri's newest modern cli-
nic was inaugurated by the
President in Petionille.
',Minisrer Jumelle who
is also'bead of' the Depart-
ment of Labour had been
serving' as head of the Hai-
riori Delegation to the In-
tgrn.ational Labour Confer-
ence in Geneva. Switzer- .

Also back in Hairi is
Standard Fruit Director G. .
Rode, who had been-visit-
ing in the United States.
His company's great banana
pldantadons in tdie Artiboni-ce
have been buffeted danger-
ously by the high winds of
the past' month. But it is
riot h et known the extent of
the damage suffered- by the

"Skippern Moody is back .
in Haiti after a three-week
sojourn Stateside where he'.,
held business conferences to
expedite the success of the
new projects his Company
has just contracted with the
Haitian Government. The J
Director of the Companja ':
de Industrias Maritimas
held conferences in all the
cities where C. I. M. had af-
filiations Miami, New-
York. Boston and Havana.
He returns Stateside today.
^ * 2' *

D. a..S.


a 2 V-- C. inT5. 2I.. 7 .




Hlaiti's principal export is
not. as popularly supposed,
26onbies. It is coffee.
To correct the myth, and
to boom the export trade as
well, the government of
Haiti is exhibiting a wide
range of domestic products
at the Canadian Internaton-
'al Trade Fair.

There are mahogany salad
bowls and sen-ing dishes,
hats and mats of straw, vege
table oils and foods, and two
personable young attend-
ants. Claude Devieux and
Claude Paquin.

There are no zombies, hi
man liquid..or otherwise.
The two Claudes, as un
20mbelike a pair as ever lei
Port-au-Prince, don't lik
all this vood6oopropagand
about the rum-rum-rum o
-'te jungle drums, the little
'fffigies with the pins i
them, and, of course, -ti

Port-au-Prince, they pro-
claim, is a city of 200.000.
'Haiti exports coffee, sugar.
bananas, sisal, rice, cocoa
and corn. esie of these'days
she will export rum: there's
only enough now for 11e na-

contains several articles of
lars; for 1951 the figurE interest to HaitL

was 2.580,000 dollars.

Messieurs Devieux and
Paquin 'had statistics to
burn. The winter tempera-
ture in Haiti for instance,
ranges between "0 and '"5
degrees. In the summer it
runs between 80 and 85.

U. S. currency is used in
Haiti. The country also has
its own measure of ex-
change. k now n as the
gourde. Five-gourdes make
one American dollar.

Now, the Haitians were
t- asked, how about the zom-
- "Zombies!, Mr. DevieutN
ft exploded. Qb., for good-
e ness sake. We keep them for
" the -tourists."

The above article appear-
ed, .in the Globe & Hall,
Cainadian daily newspaper,
June 10. It is the first time
Haiti has been represented
in the InternaJtional Trade
Fair. The Canadian Inter-
national Trade Fair includ-
.ed some 46 ati6iis ana'[ihe
Haitian ex irtion pro ed
'o be one b1 1he most ori-
ginal. 'The credit '?r ie
presentation of the Haitian
exhibit goes to .Iinister
Philippe. Ch pave arTd his
two young assistants. Claudt
Paquin and Claude De-
vieux. Claude Paquin i
expected home in Septem-
ber from two years studying
Business Administraiion in

In a stpry called ,M) Big-
gest Olympic Battles,, Ave-
ry Brundage. head of the
U.S. Olympic Associatiou
gives his impression of bhe
greatest figures in the Ama-
reur Sports World. And
one of the figures in his
Hall of Fame is Haiti's Sil-
vio Cator, whom he praises
as ,One of the greatest
broad jumpers in Olympic
Loui's Berg, This flreek's
movie columnist chose Anne
Francis and the fabulous
Haitian premiere of "Lydia
Bailey, as the subject of in-
rerest. duly decorated %, ith
a photograph of Anne beat-
ing a duet with Ti Ro-Ro
on his drum.
The text of the column
follow s :

Anne Francis has hair like a
poniy's mane and the c~on-
stit',ilio of a horse ...
becausee of the supposed
resemblance ot hei 'flaxen
hair to the mane oft palo-
mino pony, the studio has
4ubbe 'Anne .Francis the
"*alodiind Blonde.i One
might"adQd that she has an.
equine construction.

with pictures, c
Anne had injured he
; ; M_:. .

American Press Mention

Zombies Kept at Home, of Sylvio Cator, Ann Francis
. - The June 29th issue of storm.
H th Tis 1ek oMagaine. Then more parties, re
H 1 Ii which is read by millions of nrTns at the Presidential.
Americans as. a supplement ace and the U..S Embi
-.. - 1to their Sunday Newspaper. .smear-fihino and shnnn

Most of the press party'
broke down under the
strain but Miss Francis re-
mained smiling and spright-

But the pay-off was on
the Pan American flight
back to New York due
in at 3.30 a.m. "What an
awful hour to end on,n she
piped up. "Couldn't we
go somewhere and dance?"


cent phony. She dlvbr
off her horse). ,-." -.
She was due that :'.
same night to take .ai
from New York 'q
wood, and scdieduoi.
married next e'. 'e

But why should aytl
fa.e an old o tlfd
Miss Francis, wo-an
at 21', ihat she'-
2,800 theatrical p. r
ces? A radio star a
at 12 she hlad"h be-
hbow --- the'very..
video almost. i, P .
. stock and Br
quire a filly,-aAI
(Haiti Siun oa

(News reports, complete comment).
r- ^

Don't Buy i Car !
on't change'
Firstlook at what


HAS TO OFFEfI ..., -.

Plymoutji -

Desoto ;

Chrysler ......

The most familiar

Car on the Haitian roads.

for Tils ... ... OUTr.7^t:,

,I -. .'
.. *. .. ,. .- .^ i ""

.' ,-: .-7",-.2 P,.'T.




Pan American

SImproving H

:Daily nonstop service be-
tween Port-au-Prince and
iaami and through flights
t-.iand from Havana ate
ising brought to Haiti Sat-
'.rday (July 5) by Pan Ame-
Sican.World Airways.
4 .The new flight part of
aiydespread improvementt
4ad .schedules through the
iCaribbean supplements
ihbe existing daily inter-is-
Sliand service through Haiti
betweenn .Miami and San
,ti."n 'and gives Porr-au-
C'pice two daily round-
3rips to the mainland.
V'PAA has operated non-
stop Clippers between Port-
i-. iTnce and the Florida
Steway three days a week
C .":a'i. additional service
gurig the winter tourist
ason, but never before has
:!i aly' round-trip flight
been available.

kikewire precedent ser-
'g gis the through, one-
plaixe service between Haiti
aAai'.the Cuban calptal. The
w'flight nill operate be-
iwen f'avana and Caracas.
EVenezuela, with Miami and
$omrBu-Prince as intermi-
?ite points. Foursdays week
'fi@'flights also will- serve
'iudad .TrujiUo and Cara-

uCConnPecrions are made at
Garacas with PAA flights to
ArPazil and at Port of Spain
ctc:Straton Clippers to
pitiLls of-Brazil, Uru-
tu-q.cd Argentina.
'ei: .t new northbound
Jie.ves Caracas daily
a;0 Q:am. On Sundays,
ys"Wednesdayvs and
"sthe 'fast Convairs
d e Curacao at 10.21
reaching Ciudad Tru-
;tn'oon and Port-au-
r['t 1.10 p.m. Con-
g at 1.30 p.m., they
Miami at 4.17 p.m.
'terminate in Havana at

On the other three days,
the&Clippers from Caracas
4ae.e. in Port-au-Prince non
iaat 11.35 a.m. and. MNia-
'at2.41 p.m. en route to
.Southbound flights de-
pat,-Havana daily at 8 a.m.
Miami- at 10 a.m.. ar-
'fivig in Port-au-Prince at
1t2:55 p.m. On Sundays,
.u.esdays, Wednesdays and
d.idays, the flight continue,
&ouhi-- Ciudad Trujillc
ao to Caracas. ar-
i g,- at 6.13 p.m. On
lif days, the Convairs con
.e.t&Caracas nonstop, ar-
pt 4.41 p.m.
-', .new trip between
l au-Prince and Havana
Ater and more cooveni-

World Airways

aiti Service

ent than the alternate flight
through Camaguey, Cuba.
There is no change of plane
and no" U.S. travel docu-
ments are needed.
Stopo'ers- in Miami are
permitted provided the pas-
senger has the customary
papers to enter the United
Pan American has asked
the United States Civil
Aeronautics Board to ap-
prove a reduction in the ex-
isting fare. making the
price of a ticket from Port-
au-Prince to Havana on the
through flight the same a,
the "5 dollars fare from
Port-au-Prince to Miami.
Thus, when the fare is
equalized. Haitians can visit
both Miami and Havana for
.the same price as the former
ticket to Miami alone.
Because of higher wages.
taxes, gasoline prices and
other expenses. Pan Ameri-
can and other airlines are
being forced to eliminate
excursions. At the end of
August, for example. the 30
dollar round-trip excursions
between Miami and Havana'
and Miami and Nassau -'
in effect the year around for'
many years are being
dropped by all airlines serv-
ing those cities. The new
fare of 36 dollars represents
a 20 per cent increase.

The normal fare today,
however, is a bargain price,
as most travelers realize.
Although. the circle excur-
sion between New York,
Miami and the West Indles(
has been increased from
198 dollars to 210 dollars,I
the. same trip can still be
made for only 180.80 dol-I
lars by traveling air coach
between New York and
Miami; through Jamaica,
Haiti and the Dominican ReJ
public first class, and byi
tourist-type Clippers on' the
-San Juan-New York leg.
The cost of. transportation
like other services and pro-
ducts, depends upon volume
mass production brings
down unit costs. Thus, when'
thousands of passengers re-,
gularly travel a certain
route, the carrier can afford
to bring the price down.
because the volume assures
sufficient revenue to oper-
ate without a loss.
That explains why the
fare between Miami and
Port-au-Prince is more than
the nonstop fare between
Miami and San Jose. a great
er distance. Passengers and
iargo between Miami and
San Juan fill a daily Clip-i
per in each direction with a
resuming lower cost per pas-

The new flights be
Haiti and the Florida
way to the United
point up the progre
transportation since
pioneered the air tr
Port-au-Prince 23 year
Those first Clippers
tried only nine passe
and operated only mt
week. It was almost a
trip to Miami or San
from Haiti at an 85
an-hour speed. Yet thE
was higher than it is t
In 1940. for instance
one-way Clipper fare
Port-au-Prince to I
was 85 dollars. The
trip today by PAA i
er. more comfortable
craft costs 10 d
Yet in that same I
.pan, while Pan Am
was able to reduce th
of air transportation,
of oth.r services and
in Haiti and almost
where else have do
or trebled.

What else can be b
in Haiti or any where
- for a lower price t
dozen years ago?
Tourists. for ins


f who are contributing more spread ad
rween and more dollars to Haiti's motional
gate- economy every yeai, are ing added
Scates paying a minimum average similar ef
ss in of "5 per cent more for ho- (Contin
PAA tel accommodations, meals
ail to and souvenirs in Port-au-
s ago. Prince than they did before
car- World War 11.
ngers Because of the bargain
,vice a Clipper fares, however. the.\ I
day's are traveling to Haiti in in- -I
Juan creasing numbers and are
-mile- spending more per capital.
e fare PAA's traffic statistics cAcHOLic
oday. prove the travel gains. For i:-:pi..I Cha
e. the the first three months this r, S
from year. Clippers carried II,- c.xur
liami 56" persons to and from .-I, a n-.
same Port-au-Prince 3- per ,
n fast cent more than during the i,, G.ir.1d
e air- first quarter of 1951. i%.;- .53,1
dollars Mere low cost of transpor- S, ic., BE
ration, however, is not the
2-)ear sole reason that people tra- r,'-jp or,
erican Lel. Travelers must firs? I,'a.t 4
e cost get the urge they must s -'.rre
prices learn something about a
goods country and why a trip --
every there nould be interesting. Pton t
ubled Pan American itself is 1O- a i
making substantial contri- "'' 5
butions to the campaign to 00 a
ought build up Haiti as a tourist .5o a
e else resort and the campaign E >r.r,,, Chu
han a is bringing results. Clipper re ,
traffic figures at Port-au- A UMet,,,d,- Ru
tance. Prince prove. PAA's.wide- ", aB 7

Iverising and pro-
activities are giv-
d momentum to
forts by the gov-
ned on Page 11)

pel 5ur.,Jdi Ikla-j at 8s-"
,rmon an Enli hh.
Surd% Mna..c-. at 4-t-

an.Ja, MaNles at 4-5.3a'

,.r.qar Ol:,ff.Rni Sunday
)-;-8 30
>e.- Sunday Ma-~es at 9

the Ep.:,.-rn.,n grounds.
a. m
-'t.on-V IE- 8. 930 am..

Tr.r,,:., Cairh dral
SMass French
r BIU. French
SR Ma-i English
[ s Ms French
rm MAs English
.f Sundri, Mass at G.
* in Fr-nch
ae Reolutron Ser-
a. nm.

Des pneus

v -a 4. :t

...4. .. m ., ',_ Ajj_

.1 -,
A 4,
~ A.
~ ~

* -'1' -


Grace 6 leur'
sculpture ,

les Pneus
vous assurent
un freinage superieur


A, -

..* Y., .. .'. iR f


The shops in this sec ;ou
h Lave been checked by this
m-'eunspaper, and to the
-best of our knowledge
their merchandise is ol
good quality a.d. gopd

7 .

'5' I
S :1





The Greatest Saving Opportunity In
Years ... Don't Wait Until It's Too Late!
Only MASON ORIENTALE can buing 1
)ou-r co: of living down. So hurry ..
join the thrifty throngs while tuis SAV-
ING EVENT lasts.
Save On Ever)thing As You H-ai e Net'-'r
Sarcd Before. rThonsauds Of Smart Folks
Hare Already Saved-Dollars and-Dollars -
In This 2nd Anuihersary Sale. ,

, Believe it or qot Price Cuts on
Men's Wear : Ladies Wear : Fabrics,
Household Linens : Watches : Clocks
Diamond Rings Etc.

Follow the Crowds ... Compare The F
Price Tags and Save At MAISON ORI-
j'st Received
A limited slo c& of Indian Prints. also on "
Sale Price.
. .U


A l 1

English, French. G e r -
couniting. Ship'ping. Secre.
trial work. 25 yeats ex-
perience. Apply -Haiti
Sun.. ..f

Lman Correspon AND
coutgE. ShiE piNEW- Scr-


SThbe delicious Chocolate
brings relief overnight. SL-
to-night and to-morrow
you'll be all right.
.-Avail yourself of :
i the sweetest soap
the soap with an exqusitei
the best soap.


' 9 -



,- 5

- 5 - -j

S rnj om loe -SAVE TIME

4 2 BUY .UliTY
pari/t, ./ i _.__ I

[ i n r



curio Sl'op -
Rite dn QOuai
Loca Handicralis
Splendid Mahken y

Geore fDeslandes

,La 2378
V 1? ? ? *;' ^

Rue nnnA'e Foi

A beautiful outboard mo- Beautifully f u r n i shei
ror hardly been usec:, for house for rent in PeCion
sale. Good price. ville. Suitable for Dipit



Still Produced by. '
the family -


SINCE 1862

'Jane Barbancou


Couple- bish to ..ret ti.W-
'furnishqd home in'r6si:i',
tial section of the 'dctt..i
Please contycE the, .S-iin 3
Ifice on- the Exposit.in.


_. " .''-*.

I '.

Y' THE" . .bT'. -,..



"Sirpe, Sirpe Monsieur ....'

(.By Haika De Poet)

A little Arab shoeshine
boy woke me up. I had
been sleeping on a bench in
o Trine of Algiers parks.
Monsieur est Americaint
Qu .monsieur Allez?' he
i asked. The little native
f rom Northern Africa was a
nice person. He started talk-
.ig and gave me a lot of in-
'. formation about the Saha-
T: ra and how ro cross a de-
.*;sert. with. "peu de Erancs.,
r and how to be friends with
the' people in the Sahara.
Shining my shoes, he
-'I'.told -me. hir the Sahara
w''as a vety dangerous spot
a.-r'nd thatlife there was very
,'hard. His uncle P-ied once
F.ro. rayel through thie Si-
k,,ibara but he did not get

6 '- -



Box 985 -

Ob Yes Sir much too hot
in the Sahara ... you die ..,.
The little Arab shoe shin-
er was not the first fellow
whom I asked about the
world's biggest desert and
he told me the same thing
even bod) told me. Lots of
people ot Algiers and Tunis
onl) go to El Golea and
then they turn back, be-
cause they are afraid of the'
sand storms and the thirst .
However I wanted to go
through that desert and I
wanted to see how the-peo-
ple lived in the sand.

Two days later I was sit-
ting in a train with lots cf
Arabs going over the Alias
mountain.. We passed a
great many villages and the
rrain climbed o\'er r h

Tel. 3494

:. Cfi'mp-de-Mars

,~ or-any other place in. the world on :
Luxuribus Super-Constellations Of .
or any other' airline '

-,oday For All Your .Tratel Arrangements !

S.., the slogs

;qf the Grants is

e-"Xemplified in

the unvarying


[ the whisky

S. .' lA'M GRANT a SONS LTD ,r L., 7 -r r_ v,

0 0 0 0 e c c 0

rocky Arias mountains. The
forests were very thick and
many animals were among
the trees. We passed Blida
and Media two little
Arab villages where only
two Frenchmen lived a-
mongst the narives. Then
the train went down the
Adtlas Mountains. The heat
from the big sand-sea waa
within a few hour, travel-
ling and the train went
through the grape fields,
where hundreds of boys and
nomen nere picking grapes.
Soon we left them behind.
The only thing ne saw.
was sand and some irees.
Then the train stopped.
DJELFA was written on
the wall of the white sra-
tion. It was a little Arab
place and called the end of
the world. This was the
last outpost of ci ilisarion,
In front of me was the Sa-
hara: The burning san and
2.5110.000 sq. miles c.f sand'
.. 3.000 miles of sand.
tra-ks where nobody could
gie ,ou a lift or insire nou
to have a drink...
All the Arabs were cu-
,rious where I had come'
ir'om and where I was go-
ing. -Nigeria? Monsieur
beaucoup de soif . Ah c'est
si loin....

Donkers And Camels
And it was a long way. It
took me four months to
come through that sea of
sand. Four months of tra-
velling without any accom-
modation or any good food.
Four months of travelling
on the back of donkeys and
camels. Four months n-ith-
out sleeping in- a proper
bed. And four .monthi- of
*thirst and hunger. .
The first 200 miles I tra-
velled on the back.of an old
Jdonkey. The Arabs were
Snor unfriendly but life wa,
very hard. Then, when we.
reached El Golea 'he don-
9ke\s were left behind and
IThe trip was continued with
the Camels. e had a cara
%va3n of 30 camels. lhe ani-
mals did not walk quickly
9- not more than 2-3 miles
lan hour.
( During the days the hcart
%was enormous. So hot that
$we boiled our tea in the
burning sand. Once. for 15
davs we did not see hall an
inch of shadow. Not a leaf.'
la tree or anything. Jut
,3nd and the sky...
9 The nights were cold. So
mrcid th-it many times the
'v -er was frozen. Evern-
boudy dug beds in the sand
land covered themselves with
it. Thai was the blanket.
lren- mn'rnine, when we
were near Tamanrasset some

body did not wake up. He
buried himself the night be-
fore, because the scorpions
slept with him in the sand
and gave him the' final in-
jection. The food was bad.
Everyday we had meals. but
the meals were all the same.
Dried camel meat andtflour
porridge. The water Vas
not sufficient and rations
had to be cut down. Once
we did not wash ourselves
.for 18 days. The big men
from the Sahara, the Toua-
regs were ver) nice for me.
When the) had something
to eat. they always used to
gike me some 10too. The%
were friends in this I-and of
And then came the day
that the trees of Central
Africa were in front of uW.
The first banana I ha.d was
better than a cheque of
1.000 dollars. And the first
river bath was a thrilling
experience after four months
of burning sand and hot
ni d.
The missionaries wer e
iery kind. They saw that I
had lost 20_pounds weight
in the Sahara' and I was
dsheir guest for several days.
Then I started the trip
through Central Africa, and
after visiting West Africa,
I went back to the belt of
the Sahara TCHAD.

Tcbhd Colony
The TCHAD colon) is
one of the most .interesting
parts of French-Ahrca'. It
is the richest pait of Cen-
tral Africa., A great va#iery
of'animals can be hunted in
the Tchad colony especially
around Lake Tchad, where
lots of Tubbu and Hausp
tribes have settled down. It
is a nice and clean pprt of
Africa. No mosquitoes or
Tse-Tse flies -trouble youb
there. The climate is good
and the meals of fresh game
are excellent. If you want
to have to fish in Tchad. all
you have to do is get a light
in your canoe and dating
the evening all the fish will
iump in.
The Tchad Colony was
discovered by the English
b) Denham and ClippertotA
in 1800. The first. French-,
man who came ro theTchad
was in 189"'. He made
peace with the Hausa's but'
was killed by the warrior'
a few months later.
Even today, in the Tchad -.
colony there are still a lot
of natives who have never
:een a ,white man before.
The nj;l'ole live far away in
the bush, frequently so far
from the little town Fort
Lamv that nobody has visit-
ed dten. Forr Lams is a



sand city. In the sandy
streets are a few motor
vehicles. Mostly lorries.'
Exery'wNhere camels and don
keys lie in front of the
houses. Ar night everybody
collects in the centrum.
There Hausa dnusicians play
rheir instruments made from.
calabashes and horns, and in
the cuol breeze the people
enjoy the spiritual dances.
The chiefs sir on their fan-,
ous Arab horses, proud like
a girl who's wearing a new
dress. And while everybody
is dancing the lions can be
heard roaring not far away-
Big Lips
The track went down
.south. I travelled as a
chief for some Srians down
to Fofr- Arcbambault. The
jungle -was very thick. We
saw all sorts of animals andc
man- types of natives F
never had seen or heard of
in mA life. Especially the
Sara women with their big
lips. Exactly 9 months af-
ter I had left Northern
Africa. I reached the Congo
river. There I got a "piro-
que,, (canoe) and went
"down the Congo river. AP
tr twenty days I had reach-
ed Leopoldville and wvas
taken straight from the
caboq into the hospital with
40 degrees fever Malaria.
The hear was insupport-
able. and when I left the
Belgian Congo again I had
a chance to visit Arigola, the
Portuguese Co!ony. Very
few strangers are allowed
into rhis Colony. but I got
*' Dnecial permit from the
GCrovernor and I was flown
hI special planes to differ-
enr parts of the jungle.
From- thar moment I
was iust 20 years I be-
c.'m- an explorer and was
(Continued on Page 9)


7' ', A : : .. "" ,






Fll known in the whole of r
gola. I gave radio talks I
Fd Wrote in many news- t
pers and was the guest t
.,,the government. Even- I
illy I was flown back to a
W. Belgian Congo. E
TThere I did the same and t
Ws lucky since the people
sed me and helped me in s
.ery thing. -
IThen for 18 months I liv- c
Itin the jungle, sometimes
ithour any more accom-
ko4tion than just a dirty
ut, lent by the chief of one |
j the wild tribes in Central
nfrica. I got as far as Rho-
Iesia and was given a clift, .
orom the border to South
gfrica. We travelled (or 6
lays right, through the bush
d savannabs 'of Northern
ndl Southern Rhodesia.
; For 2 years I did not .see
i- decent town. For two
dears I did not see an auto-
6us and for tr-o years I did
Sot see the worst of all
- a nice and pretty girl.
Sure a Princess wanted to.
marry me. but I was glad to
&scape. Sometimes it is nice
aO be a Prince, but not al-
.ays ....1 remembered that.
South- Africa nas a Para-
Rise for me. I could recov-
'r from the jungle ex-peri-
ances"and write my books.
fhe newspapers in .South
rtfrica were glad to have
ome of my articles and I
Fyas glad to have some
rImney. Then jusr after a
|ionth in South Afiica I
.'ent again on the road.
Fthitch-biking dowd to Lou-






enzo Marques, the eastern
3ortuguese Colony.. There
be Government did every-
hing they could do for me.
got first class train tickets
nd free flights. I travelled
through the jungle and
hick forest for another 401
]das. Then I reached Nya-
aaland and went up to Tan-
gan)ika and Kenya and
:ame dow n by the coast and
went to the famous island
By then I wanted to have
fresh air again and waited
for rwo days on an airfield
before getting a lift,, on 3
plane. Eight hours later I
stepped again on South Afii
can ground. Then I started
to enjoy life.
I remember that for the
first 2 weeks I was afraid
wheh I walked along ,the
busy streets of Johiannes-
burg. When I looked up to
thbe-sk-scrapers I got scared.
I wanted to go hack to the
silence of the jungle and to
talk again with my native
friends. But a, last I got
again accustomed to the new
world and expelling all the
jungle air from my lungs, I
revelled in the fresh South
African air.

- House, reasonable rental.
semi-furnished 'your own.
linen, silver, China and kit-
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to Petionville beyond Beau
Site driveway. Apply Box
1004-or phone Ge6rge Le-
ger Fils.


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Phone: 2793

Page 9

Haitian American Institute Ends

Academic Year

Brilliant ceremonies mark
ing the end of a highly suc-
cessful academic year at the.
Haitian American Instirute
took place Friday evening,
June 2"th. Nearly 600 meat
btrs. students. and friends
overflowed the auditorium
of the Insitute for' the first
or academic part of the pro-
gramme. Guests of honour
included Charge d'Allaires
of tlihe U. S. and Mrs. Robert
S. Folsom, Rector of the Uni
versity, Mr. Luc Grimard.
Members of thy Board of
Directors, and others.

The programme opened
with the plain ing of the Na-' T
tional Anthems of Haiti and
the United States. The Di-
rector of the. Institute. Mr.
James H. Cassed), acted as
master of ceremonies and
discussed the dynamic ideal
of the Institute, Remarks
were then made by the Pre-
sident of the ,nident Acti-
vities Club 'of the Institute.
Mr. Roger Coriolan, follow-
ed by the Director of Cour-
ses. Mr. James R. Echol'
Mr. Franck Conde. Direc-
teur General de l'Enseigne--
client Secondaire. in the ab-
sence of the Secretary of
, Education, was invited to
make the presentation of
prizes. -Prizes were won
by: MIle Anna Jean-Bap-
risie, Mr. Mora Moreau, and
Mme Cirmen Fequiere for
the best examinations: b:
Mile Marie Ther&se Bancc,
Mr. Andre St. Louis, Mr.
Lucien Tassy, Mile Alice
Etienne, and Mr. Fritz Breg-
hart for the best composi-
rions: and by Mr. Serge Le-
bun, Mr. Gerard Bailley. Mr.
Jean Guery. Mr.- Franklin
Sykes. and Mr. Richard de 1
Laleu for the best photo- Q
graphs entered in the photo .
contest. The authors of the
winning compositions then :
read their prize winning
works. The programme con-
cluded with remarks b, the
Public Affairs Officer of
the U. S. Embassy, Mr. Ho-
mer Gayne.
Following the academic
programme, the Director in-
vited everyone into the lib-
rarn to view an ousranding
exhibition of the photo- K
graphs submitted by the
members of the Photogra-
phy Club for the contest. .,

Dancing was then enjoy-
ed for several hours.
The Institute, including
the Library, will now be
closed for most of the rest
of the summer, with the ex-
ception of a rvo-week ,es-
sion to be held July 28-A.u-
gust 8.


Ancienne Maison CANEZ
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tdtiiueid from Page 1)
Jaguar. Not content
gening on close terms
this killer, they are
6 planning on getting a
record of one of the
st dreaded killers of the
t- he infamous little
fania fish that can attack
Plkving man and turn his
o into a fleshless skile-
in just three minutes.
.--The spear-fishing champ-
bubbled over with en-
9,usLasm at the prospects of
fishing and photographing
Ldersea life in Haitian
Pters. In an article pub-
[shed last December in the
aaris 0Match,,, Iss-Schwart
:To a spearfisherman used
p' the scarcity of game in
t'e [Mediterranean ravaged
iy the Germans and Iraltans
vbo fishedn with the aid

(Conliinue.d from Page 6)
ktrnmenr and private agen-
cies in Haiti.
PALA rells Hairi's story in
any ways the year round.
lAdverrisemenms in news-
rpapers and magazines in-
iclude Haiti as one of the
M!musts" on a Latin Ameri-
rn tour. Posters, window%
displays. booklets, time-
ables nd colour travel mo-
'vies deliver the same mes-
7sage to millions.
t Coordinated w it h this
:/campaign are the efforts of
VPAA's Public Relations De-
partment. whose press re-
aleases, travel stories and
photographss from a file
of many hundreds of Hai-
tian scenes -- are distribut-
*,ed to newspapers, news syn-
,icatds, magazines and tra-
wel editors all over the Ame-
Haiti's share in PAA's
promotion, advertising and
public relations budget for
p_951 was 480.000 dollars.
IThis vear it will total 515,-
P)00 dollars.
1: The airline obviously
does not spend such large
|sums solely for Hairi's bene
!'fit. The company profits
fromm tourist travel, too. bui
"it nets on'v about 10 pea
rent of the rourisr dollar
.The remainder goes to
Nivotels, merchants and other
businesses in the c6untriec
'. isired.
The average of 1,935 nas-
lsengers monthly that PAA
brought to Haiti in the first
quarterr of 1952 spent an
averagee minimum of 150
dollars each in the republic
t:a total of more than
'S0,000 dollars added to

the income of the country.
of hand grenades, the tropi-
cal sea wirth its prodigious
fauna is a miraculous spot
that surpasses one's maddest
dreams and even night-

The man who fished near I
\l all the waters of the g
French, Spanish and Tuni .
sian coasts and explored the f
under-sea" caves of the Can-
ary. Islands. made his t
world's record: catch in Rio
de Janeiro's Bay June 30,
1951. It was a giant "Jew-
fish" believed to be at least
100 years old. When
brought to the surface i
tipped the scales at 1"8 kilos
('approximately 390 pounds)
Its head alone weighed 42
kilos and from rip-to tail,
the monster measured 2m.
20. (aproximately feet.)
When-isy-Schwart came
across the denizon of the
deep. he was secure in his
uhderwarer lair. but the
Frenchman's spear crashed
into the monster's head, the
only vulnerable parroto the
giant fish. Then he return-
ed ,top-side, to shout the
nens of his kill to his thiee
companions. They laughed
at such a Paul Bunya9 fish
f.tory and told 1Marcel they'd
believe him when he pulled
in his catch. The Frenchman
tugged at his nylon line to
prove his story, and found
to his dismay there was no
longer anything on the'
other end but a broken
spear. But he wasn't giv-
ing up such a prize catch
char easily. He made some
twenty to thirty trips back
to the bay floor in search of
his wounded quarry and
finally found -it half-shelter-
E-d in a grotto. A second
spear struck the giant head
and held. The fish
made one more desperate

run to seek refuge in a tun-
nel. but with the help of
three comrades, Marcet de-
livered repeated stabs till
the Jewfish la5 inert. It
was the largest catch in
world spearfishing history.
And it is likely to remain so
for some time to come.

T h e stocky. energetic
Frenchmen has other records
o his credit. He is the on-
y person to have photo-
graplied a leopard ray, di
peckled monster with a 13-
oot ning-spread. Mllatch,"
also ,hons a photograph of
he 11 -kilo shark he killed
with a harpoon. -
Perhaps Marcel's mos:
amusing fish story is the
one about t he octopus
that joined the French re-
sistance during the last
war. Marcel was fishing
for his dinner one day .off
the beach at Nice during
the time of the charred Ger-
man Occupation. While un-
derwater he spotted a fine
looking octopus just over
the boundary of the area
marked off for the use of
the Occupation forces and
decided to "poach" on for-
bidden territory. He nab-
bed the beast after a short
.struggle.and headed back--
underwater with it rolled
around his arm. But un-
fortunately a chubby Ger-
man was floating lazily
overhead sitting on a red
rubber rube ... and red hap-.
pens to be a colour that an
octopus can't resist. With-
.out warning the captured-
beasts tentacles shot our for
the bulging (,derriere" of
the German. The terrified
,Super-mann upset in the
wuter and was hauled out
by his companion half-
drowned. While they ap-
plied artificial respiration,
they shouted threat; at the
crcst-fallen Marcel who was
iinmediately placed under
arrest for "A criminal at-
'acrk on a member of the
\N i.hrmac'it., But in the


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general mielee caused by
trying to revive the victim HOUSE FOR RENT i
and pry off the octopus
that was still clinging dog- In Pacot, unfurnished ',
gedly to his inert form, bedrooms. Full view over
Marcel managed to escape bay. Enquire Curacao. T1'
to safety. It was a fish ing Co.
. story that managed to bright ------. ,.
ten the darkest war years.
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, f Jew j,.

--Presentation Of Jimmy Plinton
Football Trophy

(Ertglish translation of
the address delivered in
French by MAir. Jamnes 0.
Plinton Jr., on Sunday after
mno, June 29, 1952 at the
Champ de Mars Stadium on
the occasion of his presinta-
tic of the Jimmy Plinton
Football Trophy to Champ-
o W Guillaume Faustin, who
v.is top scorer ii the Federa-
Stko of Football this year).
Ladies and gentlemen! In
;; .September of the yea. 1872.
.a tired, dirty, ragged little
boy presented himself to the
-IHead Teacher at Hampton
'Institute in Virginia and
asked -to edroll.'The Head
i;" ..feacher "looked at him for
SaFew moments, then con-
.. iinued with her work. ad-
6miting other srudenLs. Fin-
. ally, she looked up again
t- and said to the anxious but
b.a.'::blve little boy, "The'ad-
: joining recitation room
n*-'feeds sweeping; take a
#*.* boom and sweep it!n The
t boy swept and duted
the room three times before
--he returned to the stern
": HeaTeacher to request in-
S t:: : -of-~is work. When
-'thie. "ifispection had 'been
.-iide,' with the alid of a
'-.- i, whiie handkerchief
; i otr a speck of dirt, was
o.Add, the Head Teacher
turned to' the anxious little
"Negro boy and said, Iel
13%- guess you can enter this in-
- tulutio&,J

one of the greatest 'epoch
in its magnificent history
The great benefactor, whbbr
God has blessed with th(
wisdom, foresight and court

church in the town of Tuske
gee. Alabama. Twent) years
from the pitifully humble
inauguration of this little
one room school house,
known as Tuskegee Insti-
tute. it had grown to be the
greatest institute 'of 1irs
kind in the United States of
America, and the little Ne--
gro boy who founded it,
Booker T. Washington. had
become the foremost Negro
.educator in the world.
In the chaotic war year of
1944. when a frightened but
determined Allied world.
was being literally stung r
death b) .the relentless
swarm of the Nazi LufE-
* waffe. my colleagues of the
first all-Negro 99th Pursuit
Squadron, born 'ind raised
at Tuskegee Institute. roar-.
ed into rthe skie, over Eu-
rope. and helped to blow
away this horrible threat to
'.the freedom of mankind.
Thus. ladies and gentle-
men, when the w ise Head
Teacher at Hamp;on had
granted the ragged little
Booker T. Washington, the
opportunity of enrolling in
her school, she gave to the
world, not onli- one of its
foremom educators, but alst
a man whose dream and
hard-earned realizations God
bad woven into an impreg-
nable barrier of flying ma-
chines and men. which sav-
Pd rhe armies of freedom.
three decades after Educaror
Washington had died.
Today. a.similar episode
in hitor) is being enacted
in this great Reppblic of
Haiti. This time, honweer.
it is not one. but thousands
of young people aho are
being blessed with the op-
portunities wh ich will
mould our great leaders of
tomorrow. This is the Re-
naissance of Youth in Haiti.

age to have inaugurated this
Renaissance, is His Excellen
cy, the President of the Re-
public of Haiti, Paul E. Ma-

An important phase in
the evolution of the great
plan has been the Presi-
dent's magnificent -develop-
ment of a grand, large-scale
sports programme as evi-
denced in the amazing ac-
complishments of the Bu-
reau of Sports under Direc-
qtor Baker and the Federa-
tion of Football under Lt.
Alix Pasquet and William
Macintosh. His Excellency
knows that the sportsman,
performs commendably for
his team-mares on the foot-
ball field today, will be
likely[ to perform nobly for
his fellow-cirizens in the
government of tomorrow.
Champion Guillaume Fau
srn. bjo 'have performed
nobly on the football field
this season and are now an
'inspiration to footballers
throughout the Republic.
God grant that in the near
future you will perform as
nobl\ in your service to
sour fellow-citizens of this
shining bastion of free na-
tions of the world. the Re-
public of Haiti.
Jermc" 0. P/inio,. Jr.

Castera's Maternity

Dr. Georges Castira's
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This up-to-date clinic is ilo
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''"2CC 0A5 tOO


.,immy Plintot- presenting the Football Trophy to /to/I
co'rere of the year, Guailalne Fauslin.

-,.umuJI. JULY oMrn -. HAITI SUN"
." '- l ----------- - -

*ri~ '
Ar -. ";<

:., -That big bamboche on
ros. MNone Tuesday night
-was a welcome fere for
,Adrien Roy, the Dunbrick
Dunrex director who just re
. :turned from a business trip

The National Fe&e of
Venezuela was observed Sat
urday with a 11-to-I p.m. re
ception offered at the Em-

Sto the States. They'say traf -:0:-
fic was blocked on the 'Pe- Mile Eva Biaca of Los An-
Sionville road for a half- geles. California, enroute to
'hour. New York from South Ame
--:0:- 'rica spent the two early dafs
The Petit Seminaire Col- of the week here at the El
S.ege St. Martial observed Rancho.' Petionville. Mile
,the Fete of its Patron Mon- Baca who inspired the art-
.sl'..iday.-with a Solemn High ful cunning Dior (the man
'Mass in the Cbollege Chapel who made the ladies pinch
t .ended by.French Ambas- in their waists until it hurt)
S-ador Ludovic Chancel and t o score '. a considerable
F- ;. rench-' Institute Director triumph by feminising the
Simon lando.. A reception dropped waist, drew com-
-. was offered following the ,pliments. from local, "Bri-
;Mass in the College Hall. seurs" of all ages. Mlle Baca,
S-:0:- Miss California '52 besides
Next Tuesday, Colonel assisting PAA is studying
`-'-Robert Nelson Smith, Chief anthropology with the in-
'of the American Air Mis- tensionn of digging up Eu
:C sion to Haitri, will depart for rope next year. The Beach-
Ciudad Trujillo to take aI comber is an old anrbropolo
'.b6ot for New'York. The gist.
m. military official,. who w' -:0:-
-.tecently promoted to the The Max -Bolre family
.'-'irank of Full Colonel will ha-e returned to Feihate to
.* spend some time in Wash- finish off their two month
ngton. A farewell FAte iaca-tion. which ends ...
was renderedd .for Colinel July 30th.
Smith at the Cabane Chou-
coune by the French Insti- -:0:-
tute Director, M. Simon A oew Engineer with
Lando: 'Knannen. Tinnit Abbet and

Charming Mlle'de Fantini
of the ,Cap, left Wednes-
day morning by PAA clip-
per for school in Long Is-
land. Mile De Famini who
has four years bf school to
look forward to ... enjoyed
Tuesday evening 'at Chou-
coune with the Laroches.
S -:0:-
Home from hectic. Man-
hattan and a month -of ill-
ness is charming Eileen Her
rick of Petionville.
-thl .:0:-
Athlete Pierre Casseus is
going to the U. S. shortly .


McCarthy, planning the Ar-
tibonite -Valley project, is
young Robert Mior of Gon-
aives, who recently graduat-
ed with a civil engineering
degree from Renseelaer Po-
lvrechnic Institute in Troy,
New York.
Jaco Sassine left Monday
on a business-cum-pleasure
trip that will take her to
Jamaica and the States.
The Director of KI[M
Airline and Mrs. Koster
will visit Haiti July 20th
through 25th. The distin-
guished couple will stop ac
Le Refuge and there is a
high possibility of a fashion
able cocktail party being
held in their honour. Also
the KLM film on travelling
in Europe today is finally
to be shown this month

Tomorrow Miss Margo
Laguerre celebrates h e r
birthday anniversary.
The new assistant man-
ager of the "Librarie Nou-
%ellen is Gerard Auguste,
who recently returned from
two years studying "Book
Store" management at the
famous French publishing
douse "Hacherten of Paris
The. owner-manager is Ge-
rard's Pa.
Lt. Henry Wiener return-
ed from his New York va-
cation Wednesday.
S -:0:--
'Miss Lucienne Audain,
who has been with Scipa
these past years leases today
for Washington, where she
plans to' stay six-months.
Saturday a group of friends
offered her .a farewell lunch-
eon at Nobbe and Bondel's
Beer Garden. *

Misses Sandra a
Mitciell honoured
ing -playmates Te
Bobbie Smith, dauj
Col. and Mrs. Robe
with a stylish lun
their Petionville
Najeeb Indonie
trom a short visit
Deputy Thomas
went to New York
The Rosenfeld

in St. Louis de Turgeau
the scene yesterday af
noon of a whopping bir
day party. The whopee
in honour of Elizabeth N
ras, who celebrated her 0

nd 'Mary
rry and

Back from Paris, where
he has been studying as a
Pharmacist these past four
years is Jean Pereira. Jean
arrived Thursday.
Thursday Mrs. Slato r
"Blackiston gave a luncheon
at her Perionville residence
for, denarrin" -Mrs Rnoerr

Celebrating their -b"
days July 1st were,. p". a
ave. Degraff .and i*B4
bert Andre. .

Jurgen "Andyv Adsc
is back at aBris.eotng
ter three weeks itt .E
V",-I .*

- Last night Mile Paula Pe-
trus. of the Rural Section of
the Education Deparment,
celebrated with friends her
f&te that fell on Thursday.
The parry brought Avenue
Christophe to life.
Madame Vincent Siano
and son ,Ti Cosn returned
Wednesday from their New
York. trip.'
Enjoying three months
vacation in Pori, after five
years studying in Quebec is
big handsome Jean Viard.
Jean expects to graduate a
full fledged Textile engi-
neer next year from St. Hya

ghter of past month. During-his stay
rt Smith, in Chicago Jerry received
cheon at widespreadd publicity for his
residence Hotel and Haiti, appearing
on several television and
radio shows.
returned -:0:-
to Miami Mile Yanick Bonnefil
celebrated her 5th birthday
yesterday .
Desulme -:0:-
Wednes- In France accompanying.
Madame Paul Magloire,
Captain Guillaume Pean,
celebrated his birthday an-
Mansion niversary Monday.

ter- -:0:-
rth- Goidg to New York to-
was day is Eric Tippenhauer.
ous -:0:-
0th Mile Mireille Silvera and
Mile Helen Weil are leav-
ing tomorrow for France.
The two young ladies will
enter school in Paris.
Mr. and Mrs. Clement.
Delve and Henri and Marie
Claude are off to New York
tomorrow. .

Blessed with their f`.s
child, a baby girl-'I
day evening at 6 p.m5-.w
Mr: and Mrs Rob9 tBl
tus. Robert wol-kingat
Luciani'and Behrain 6& I
the-cloudg'-... baby ;aid 1-
ther are doiag-fin, *.ir;.
-- O: !'./
*.."," ,]."*

joy garlic .nions iad- oith
f lavourful foods wid i
broadcasting the i L.m"d
Simply chew one or op
Maison George NAUDi0

* : . " . -7..-'
-t -W:
., .:,. ,+ .. % ,i,:, r :, ,,;.% ..: d :. . "- i, --: ...' ....:; .

SEG.TRADE MARK TFamou since-4862
".1. an)E

Smith and -Mrs. lNewton -:0:-
Cox. Going back to: Can'i
-:0:- today after a t'wo mont
Back from the States is cation here, i. s.: .
Jaboul Edward Khawly. Brancidt. Becoming.al..m
tized with the .suni
-:0:- roundings after five t
Tuesday Mrs. Barbara Canada,. Reginald 4', "1
Sikes offered breakfast to his early de
departing Mrs. Newton Cox. hopes to return:
Bridge and Canasta follow- future. Accompany Jg
.ed breakfast. son to Canada are
-:0:..-- Mrs. Leslie Brandt...
Off to two years "book .:,
learning, at Albany College. 0e-- "'h s it6
New York State. flew Celebrating his fte.';::
Wednesday Frantz Scuct of dyv eveniingar CabanCe;.C
Aux Caves. oune with his ch uf
-:0:-- wife and friends.
Ti Rouge ISarah Rosen- Guirdsman It. Gastotaj.
fed) celebrated her birthday gones. Celia'Crez $''Lnd
Monday afternoon with a ed the singing. :.A
grand f6te at her St. Louis .
de 'Turgeau residence. -:0:-
Friday Albert Silvera
-:0:- flew his Beachcrafxt,(5.seat-"
The newest arrival qn the er -plane) .o Ci;u .
American Embassy staff 'is jillo.. Aboard thes.,a.
Walter D. Murphy of Bos- Guy )Douyon, Dtrk e
ton. who is here to take Tourism.
Vice Consul Hall's place, .. .;..
Mr. Murphy joined the For- .
eign Service in 194". and Two old Port au- tlnicei
has served four years in families were unite ..'i]Vsa;
Rome and one year in. Pa- evening when Nicoje. Se
ris.R* e journey wed young A
-cO:- Pierre Claude. Ethearit.aii't the
Back from a business trip Cathedral Notre, Damle. X
to Equador is Maurice Sager detailed description o'f t-6
of Babiole. wedding will appear in Jiej
-:0:- Sunday's edition. .
lerry Kolver arrived back ,
to the management of'the. '
Hotel Riviera Monday with, B R Tn
Resort Airlines, after vaca-
rioning in -Chicago for the

LIN -.;


;.:' -A -Years long sporting by the rainy season.
leuad between Haiti and Haitians came back th
'Jampca is .about to be re- lowing year and agai
n6wed. J'maica is sending Jamaicans triumphed:
over her best football isoc- ning two of the match
-ee. ftream this moqth to try the' series and the v
5;b.cl ~Tons' "&ith the best dne.
V' lirT cari "pu on the So Jamaica know'
X. H.'. her' hosts are going a
o!',Y.Th'e ofFicil .invitation to even up matters. T
,.caine here from the Haitian maica Fodtbafl Assoc
Foitbill Federation Secre- have already started
ai' Willie McIntosh lasr 4rous training schedule
eek ad was eagerly snap- the likely players to
P ,up;' But.r t .his iune the them in their finest fei
going to be 'triasngu- The team will leavi
Vd Oi''enezus;ela is also to on July 1-. and pl
1A.&'t tournament. first match two days
.'The .tournament wil I xxx
:iaithbe, opening of the DOibar's .tusic Schen
iR lic's new and magnifi
t-.radllium ar Park Le- Music conductor Ru
S' Dunbar told a press c
.bg: etwien this Brit- ence here of his scheme
_slOriy and the-.Reiublic i n President Mag
rp-verS'_ keen in re- hands. to put Haiti
:n"s. The lasr time musical map of the-
ti Jicawent over to Haiti The scheme includes
9 9-4j'.the visitors weut ing a concert hall. a c
":'d .t a 2-I-defeat in the vatory of music, an
ie played air theatre and the f
9 .thpn the Haitians re- tion of a 60-piece sym
the visii the follow- orchestra in Port anu
'.yar, the -Jamaicans Forty-of the orchestra
Le score in 'the soli- ers would be visiting
,.nip that was allowed cians fr6m abroad.

b uyou livelundgr


A+ gw. ;



:"'.t O tiale from all chemists

J actured by It*periai ChenAicl (Ptarmaceticalhs

^ii:- .1 .- -A

e fol-
n the
hes in

s that
I1 out
he Ja-
a rig-
e for
e here
[ay its


e, now
)n the

Dunbar revealed that he
was offered the post of con-
ductor of the orchestra at
6,000 dollars a year, if the
scheme took practical shape.
Bur this wouldn't prevent
his visiting other countries
and guest-conducting other
Jamaicans learnt at first-
hand last week how for-
tunate Haiti_ may be in' get-
ting Dunbar's services. The
British Guiana-born conduct
ror led the Surrey Philhar-
monic Orchestra in a two-
hour concert that drew over
1,000 applauding enthusi-
asts and won him escratic
reviews in the press for his
inspired leadership.
Dunbar is now working
on a plan for a national
symphony orchestra for Ja-
maica, but is looking for-
ward to. his big moment in
the autumn of 1953 when
he conducts at La Scala, Mr-

Boost for Biganud

Vera Moody. who was a
house-guest of the Wake-
fields last month at Pie-
tionville, has come back
with a rave for 'Wilson Bi-
gaud's remarkable picture
of ,Paradisen (incidentally,
I've been doing ,a spot of
boosting myself). This,' plus
the exhibition of Haitian
paintings here last month,
ha; spurred interest by art
circles here in the Repub-
lic's art movement. One or
two -artists are even. talking
of exhibiting their work in
Port -au Prince:
New Wedding Trend

Wo Last Saturday Amedee
J. ean-Louis and Simone lec-
tor started a. new trend 'in
weddings that, they hope,
will soon' 'become fashion-
able. The), flew here to be.
married .by Ha.itian Consul
General Reynold St. Cyr.
4' Amedee is a lawyer anI
.iccountant watched to the
I Labour Hosiing Depart-
men (OACO). while Simone
is secretary to her brother,
Raoul, who heads the same
The bride wore a pink
S .uit with white blouse,
black bonnet with pink fea-
thers. was presented with a
sheaf of white carnation's
and gladioli by the Consul
E 9 Witnesses at the knot-ty-
ing ceremony were t I e
bride's sister. Odette twho
is secretary of the Govern-
dient Council). Evon Blake.
N Randolph Fitz-Henley. Ray-
mond D. Lavelanet, Alfred
Eysalenne, Emile Gqrescher,
o.,b- Deputy Collector of Cus-
) Ltd. toms in Port au Prince;
O., SLA while at the reception held
at Mrs. Reid Wynter's' Hal-



(Continued from Page 1)
pertly flew the party on its
tropical juniet in a Gru-
mman amphibian.
Mile. Susie Shrewsbury,
daughter- of the Sans Souci
owner, made a charming
hostess for the party which
was given in honour of the
Cocktails and hors d'oeu-
vres were served by the new
pool in the beautiful gar-
dens behind hotel to .a
group of Port au Prince
erBriseurs and 'Briseuses, ga-
thered to meet the -young
New Yorkers. The) includ-
ed Reginald de Marrets and
Jbsianne de Marteis. Marie
lose Gentil. Carol Madsen,
Myrtha Naude, Frederique
Naude, Phillip and Roger
Brun, Jr.. Reynold and
Yvon Roy, Marie Clare,'
Frantz Heraux and Fred
Kroll.. Jr.
I aer dinner was served
in the Sans Souci topped by

hPFrf $1 ~* 0[1 oNi(

TLF PrIOuK >75.

a Champagne toast. The
inimitable 'Mr. Shields' -of .
PAA worked off any post-
banquet torpor by calling a
square dance that kept the
boys and girls hopping
n i m b 1, y. They ajourn-
ed to the Casino for some
Haitian (Meringues and gy
special Folklorique show.
Mr and Mrs. George He-
raux accompanied the patty.
A (-leraux tour of the
city was taken Friday morn-
ing. with time off for shorp
pitng. Then the visitors re-
turned to the Sans Souci for-
a dip in the pool and lunch-
eon before resuming their
Garibbtan "oyage.. They
chorused ,in leaving, '-lte'
the best time we've had so-
far., And one can be-sure
the store of 'their briei buti
glorious Hditian stay will
miake excellent touristic pro
p.aganda in .the populous-
long Island area upon their
rr rurn,

-- -

dene Castle guest house,- ... M +[
they were 'joined by Ru-
dolph Dunbar,-E. C. L. Park
inson, Angus KJennedy, Rev.
Rudqlph Cross, Mrs. Hope -
Pantotq and 4Peter 4ysalennie.
The happy newly eds.. ---
spent a few days 'thi '-week A
op a- sightseeing honeymoon "
touar 5'.lae islandd before
trying ba, homer.

I This prodsi .s as gewial purpose M4or int
Srior and M4thra.use. It combWies duied'k ahid pler-
Smanency with econeny. The fa.t4 is" fromn dwr.
Sable pigmeifs a"d oils thbbiougiy ground by modern
machines. ..


I . ..*.' \ '


;- SUNDAY, JULY 6tbh



(Continued from Page 1)
cy, is a fine chap whom
Your Sea-happy Reporter
found to be an authority on
submarines. Your Reporter
also learned that the big
cruiser had played a vital
role in world history dur:
ing the days of World War
II. Less than- six months
after her commissioning in
1943. the Quincy took part
in the D-Day Invasion and
-was reported to be the first
*Allied ship to open fire on
shore batteries at Utah
Beach. She later-took part
in tlhe invasion of southern
Trance and rhen returned to
the United States where she
picked up Presidenr Roose-
rvelt in January of 1945 for
his famous trip to Malta and
"his historic conference with
.Prime Minister Churchill.
Later the USS Quincy
sailed for the'Pacific to join
the fabulous Task Force 58
and took part in the first
bombardment of the home
islands of Japan.
2,1100-ton destroyer of the
Fletcher class commanded
by CDR F. M. Higgins. an-
other visitor to Haiti on a
holiday week end cruise
from Guantanamo Bay.

Named in honour of the
late Commander Franck C.
McCord, USN. who was
commanding officer of the
ill-fated dirigible Akron had
an illustrious career in the
Pacific theatre during
Word War II, earning ten
battle stars for engagfnnents
during 1944-45.
The ship now is engaged
in refresher training under
Fleet Training Group, Guan
tanamo Bay. prior to return-
ina to her home port of Not
folk. Virginia.
The USS Lewis Hancock
another visittmg, also is a
veteran of Task Force 5S
and took part in the famous

.I .. I ,, ,- .' ,in il, ,'': < "'. -., .
'. i,....,,, ,no t ,, .


Battle of the Philippines (Continued from Page 1)

The Submarine. USS
-Odax. commissioned in f945
has taken part in many
phases of- the Nanv's post-
.war training programme
and won the distinction.of
being the fastest underwater"
craft in Uncle Sam's fleet
She is stationed at Ke
"The USS Sullivans -
named after the five bro-
thers who lost their lives in
a Pacific Isea battle in the
last war, is one of five vis-
iting ships of war.

dame Magloire was the
guest of honour at a formal
dinner rendered by M. Em-
manuel Leconte, inspector
of Haitian diplomatic and
consular missions in Eu-
rope. And last Wednesday
Dominican A m b assador
Franco R. Franco, gave a
brilliant reception at L'Ame
rique Lathie for Our First
Lady. In the evening, she
was guest of honour at a
sinner given by Haitian
Ambassador and Madame
Franck Lavaud attended b5


(Continued from Page 1I

mingham made a general
tour of the rural markets in-
cluding Maniche. Chantal
and Cavaillon. From their
sound truck they distribut-
ed free bars of. laundry and
toilet soap to the peasants'
and speculators. You can
imagine the enthusiasm of
she people when the tree
soap rained down upon themni
like a deluge, the most priz-
ed soap in Haiti. The result
vas sensational. Thousand-
of people followed the
Sound Truck as Mr. Henry
Birmingham and Edouard
Hall made their tour of the
Aux Caves district.
A bstander who was pre-
,ent at one of the rural mar-
kets Tuesda could not re-
frain from commenting.
,That little Henry knovns
bc.w -to advertise!" be-
cause since early in the
morning a company which
represented another brand
of onap which had not gain-
ed an% popularity and which
was being sold unfairly at a
retail-. price cheaper than
the wholesale cost. also had
a sound truck which played

muilc in the rural market
and tried to get rid of Itus
soap at bargain rates when
Ti Henry made his appear-
ance raining l 0 s of bars ot
sn ap on the gathered crond.
The fellow in the other
Sound Truck was forced to
pack up and klave without
delay, finding it impossible
to sell his brand of soap at
10 of 11 cents a'bar when
the BIBBY soap was being
ixsen awash I'ree. And that's
not all. After distributing
tour or five cases of laun-
dr. .soap and as manx of
BIBBY'S toilet soap. Ti
Henry began tossing out
coins to the crowd ... That
"as the final touch that
cooked the goose of his coam
peritor. EveryNhere t he
BIBBY truck vent. coins
were tossed to the crowd.
And the crowd heartily
enio ed this battle betLeer
the two snap agents which
ended in a triumph fot
BIBBY to the satisfactij-n ol
ae present our sincere
compliments t.J Ti Henri
and offer him our besi
wishes for a successful fu
Su re.

the creme of the Haitian
Colony in the French Capi-

Friday Madame Niagloire
visited the -Louvre and
Sainte Chapelle. Today shfe
will journey to the magni-
ficent palace of Versailles
for la journee des Grander

Her schedule for the com-
ing weeks is as follows :
Tuesday and Wednesday.
july 8. and 9, visits to
Lisiein and .1font St. Mi-
chel. -*

Friday and Saturday, July
11 and 12. visit to the ChAt
leau de la Loire.
Monday. July 14th, the
First Lady of Haiti will re-
i.Jew the parade observing
the French National Fete
w.and later attended a cocktail
party at the Palais L'Elysee
as a special guest of Presi-
dent Auriol.

Tuesday July 15th. she
will depart for Switzerland
where she will sthAy until
the l8th, when she will pro
ceed to Milan. ItalJ. On
Juli 2"th. Madame Ma-
aloire will fl) to Spain re-
turning to Paris the Alst of

,. '.., t,-.t -'n U :,'rl tl re mn-dil.rr
S .. .i *, -..:,: 0tr o.re o Jr [.e ncu, poid.t
,l.t I ..,ir ulA 1 Xji r.jtum r ll I :neItr- -
.-t..'r., ri.: pr si ,.po.d- lI.I"ad' Goodyear!

At This Week's
Press Conference
(Continued from Page 1)

led States has, promised to
aid Haiti in the construction
of a beautiful University
and the training of its teach-
ing staff. January 1, 15'4,
Fisk University plans to
hold a great University Con-
gress in Port au Prince.

A car belonging to Dr.
Rene Salomon, Government
Councillor, went out of con-
trol while leaving the Pal-
ace grounds Wednesday
morning and crashed into
the iron gate. The gate as
well as the auto was dam-


We use only the best American
leather and rubber heels
Our prices are cheaper !

S sole and rubber heel .. ................
Full sole" and rubber heel ...................
Taps. Ladies' shoes rubber or leather ...
Children's 1. sole and heel. (up to seven
Nears) ..................
Children's full rubber soles ..................
Rue du Centre next to National Lottery.

Here is BEAUTIFUL News !
That lovely Shop I

- has just received a new stock :

DRESSES. Prints, Solids, Bamberg Sheets, Shn".
lungs, etc.
COTTON DRESSES, Sunback with Bolero

.-1 Mlagnuijicnt Collection of Sample Cocktail Dresses
Specially Purchased from A Private Showing
And the prices are LOW, LOW

Rue Pavee, near Kneer& Garage .'


,, a \\ .C'est pourquoi dans le m0onde ntier,

) \ de plus forts tonnages soot transportis

\4 t-'1'!x sur pices poids lourds Goodyear que sur
l.. peOUS do touts autre marque
Li88 l ilt 018HSElS

Page 15









Page16 HAITI SUN,,
Page 16



Trading" Co.

Just Received A New Star
in. the Serie Philips 1952
The Most Luxurious
ltadiogramophone -


A.visit to the Showroom
of The


Trading" Co.

will convince you of the
Beauty and Finish of this
S Newv Set

'the Selectivity and Tone-
Svalue- the Precision in
the Movements of the

,'Automatic 3 Speed
S Recordchanger

-The Price lfo this Unique
i591 J Suxprisingly Low.

SPhone 2040 2130 -,
2729 3384

-- Also see ..
. .. .


1'Cout/inled from Page 1)
Senora, .4 I Orilla del -Mar.
Color de Altli and Sun Sun
W'ednesda.i ceningl, Your
Reporter counted more than
500 cars outside of the Thea
ire de Verdure where the
Cuban musicians nere hold-
ing an open-air concert.
They played Thursday and
Saturday nights at the Chou
coune and are now taking a
much-deserxed breather be-
fore returning to their home
land tomorrow.

1 Haiti seemed as anxious
to entertain the visitors, as
they were to entertain our
music lovers. The Haiti
Chante troupe gave a per-
formance and cocktail parrN
in their honour Monda% everf
ing in the gardens of Cap-
ziin D. Baguidy's home in
Thor .. -with Le Jazz des
Jeunes providing one of it;
best peL formances.
\Vednesdav evenin Min-

Bienvenido Granda and
Carlos Manuel Diaz join
Martinez in a male trio. Pa-
blo Go ia, called Babu, and
his ;IS-year-oldison. Apidiio
Vazguez mrang the banjos.
.lose Charez.- far and jolly.
presides oxer the little con-
nected drums called the Bon
go. Angel Alouso Furia is
the tumbadora. And the
trumpets are handled bh
C:;lixto Leicea and Pedro
Knight. Louis Frips is ith

The headliner of the our
fit is vivacious Celia Crui.
who aas born 25 sears ago
in Sjnton Suarez. a suburb
of Havana, with rh thm in
her bones. ,She told Your
Reporter that she began to
sing before she could walk
and has been singing ever
since. Her professional de-
but came aterbe precocious
age of 14 and she joined
the Sonora Matancera seven
sears later.

isier Mauclair Zephirin re- Her ambition, as well a-
ceived members of the Cu- rh-a of other band mem- T nu,l/iious welcome for Cuba'u ban Orchestra at a magnifi- bers. is to tour the Capitals Orchestra and its dg.narnc'singer Celia Cruz. In upper
cent reception at his home of the World. The popular pilctre Roland .lonuas. Assistant Director of SIPP. es-
in Pacor. orchestra whose recordings corti Celia Crn: from the plane. The lower picture
hase become internationally) is of the Orchestra. Celia Crm: and local welcome corn-
Your Reporter nas only famous has received -many nimtee taken a fewu minutes after arrival.
one of a multitude of Matan requests for foreign appear-
cera fans highly gratified to ances. But the% are almost
come face to face with the impossible. to fill because o ee ale y C n a
people who have produced of the band's'heavy engage-j The -esl Qualily Cement at
'so many rhythmic platters meats in Havana. where iti the Lowest possible cost.
of dancing pleasure. We has radio and television pro ALLEN & BAUSSAN
learned that the band was grammes as well as a hectic ALL
formed 28 years ago in the schedule of night dubs and ofer their
Cuban Province of Matan- special dance dates.
sas, from which it took its Last June, however, the
name. The Orchestra lead- band did get away long en- ,
er who founded it, Valenrin ough to play in Tampa.1
Canc, retired six years ago Florida. Before coming to
and Guitarist- and vocalist Haiti, they filled engage-1
Rogelier Martinez took ments at Santiago and Camal
over. His son. Rogelier Jr.. guey, where 9.000 people?
came along with the band as attended their concert.
Secretary. 9.

4 ,LA MODERNE,, Something For The Ladies

Miss Madelaine Mattelin lin, who gained fame ini S Tss
came by a week or so ago New York as an Interior I
to tell us of her plans to Decorator, is making a trip
open a smart dress shop in ro the States to purchase
Partnau-Prirce, 'providing stunning items for her 3
chic clothes at a price the Grand 'Opening.? 'e wish -
Haitian women can afford, her the best of success and9
We hear that a location for will keep the public inform-I IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 PORTLAND CEMEN' -k
the new store has been found 'ed on the date of the Inau- STANDARD HYDRAULICKgs NET 6 PLY
on Avenue Marie Jeanne gural Style Show. (Inciden- OFFICE: MTTC BLDG. EXPOSITION
and that it will be named tally, the store will be air-1 Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387
"La Moderne.- Miss Matte- conditioned.)



000- 0000 00 0 C Oe 0 o o