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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 Material Information
Title: Haiti sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication: Port-au-Prince, Haiti
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Haiti -- Port-au-Prince
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Sept. 1950.
General Note: "The Haitian English language newspaper."
 Record Information
Source Institution: Duke University Libraries
Holding Location: Duke University Libraries
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00146

Full Text





rr


BERNARD DLEDERICH
EDITOR


TLJI I IA II- A K I r- lK i I i I A i. i A -


I


RONY CHEN~T, Jr.
GRANT RESPONS4BLB


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
VOLUME II Port-au-Prnyce Rs publique D'HAITI FRIDAY,. AUGUST 8th, 1952 No. 46


new u Omnlcanfl Imassaoor PERSONALITY

Franco y Franco Presents Credentials OF THE WEEK


Dominican Ambassador Fra nco y Franco presenting his
credentials to His Excellency President Paul Magloire


"Point Four" Cbef CoinuMits .on

four Day Visit To Haiti


Recent visitors to Haiti
were Kenneth R. Iverson,
President of the Institute of
Inter American Affairs, and
Mrs. Iverson who departed
on August 3.
Mr. Iverson expressed -his
pleasure at the progress of
the cooperative technical as-
tsistance programme in Hai-
ti. The Institute of Inter
American Affairs is the
agency of the United States
government which adminis-
ters the Point Four techni-
cal assistance.programme in
': .-Latin America in coopera-
Sion with 19 Latin Americlan
nations.
In Haiti this programme
:, consists of the American
inside of the SCIPA and the
I: SCISP organizations, the
. Rubber project in Marfranc
and the scholarship training
programme for most of the
Haitian technicians who re-
ceive training in the United
States under the auspices of
: the American Government.
Mr. Iverson based his ob-
Sservations on a comparison
Sof the progress cf the co-
I. operative technical assist-
ance activities which he wit-
Snessed oi his last visit to
H- aiti in 1950, and his cur
Sent impressions of the pro-
..gramme.
Despite a busy schedule
.. .


and a limited period of time
to visit in Haiti, 'he found
the opportunity to visit the
SCISP clinic at Cabaret to
observe the health control
activities. He was accom-
panied on his visit by Mr.
Vance' Rogers, Director of
Technical Cooperation in
Haiti and Mr. James Cald-
well, Director of the SCISP.
(Continued on Page 15)

Dr. Wilhem Lemke
Passes Away

A noted figure has left
the ranks of the men who
have made Haiti their adop-
ted homeland. Dr. Wilhem
Lemke, the German doctor
who came to this country to
join his elder brother Ernst
28 years,ago, stayed in Our
Republic until called by the
Angel of Death. He pass-
led away Sunday night at the
age of 64 after suffering for
two years from a spinal in-
jury.
His funeral on Tuesday
was attended by many of
the leading figures of Port
au Prince who braved the
torrential rains to accom-
pany the kindly Doctor to
his last resting place. The
German physician was
(Continued on Page 2)


Dominican Ambassador
Franco y Franco presented
his credentials to President
Magloire Thursday morn-
ing in a traditional cere-
mony at the National Pal-
ace.

Military troops and the
palace band saluted the di-
plomat upon his arrival at
1-0 a.m. A champagne toast
drunk after the presentation
after which the President
chatted with the Dominican
envoy who is serving his
second stint as Ambassador
to Haiti. He previously held
.e sami post in 1944.


A Theft, Fight, Curse,

And A Drowning

ft looked like another
simple tragedy.of the sea-...
the first accounts the drown
ing of 17-year-old Marcel
Nelson while swimming at
Arcachon last Sunday. But
soon a strange tale reached
Your Reporter ... A tale
that we will pass along to
the reader without com-
ment.
The story is set in the fac-,
tory of Andre.Saieh. where
Marcel was one of 40 work-
ers helping to. turti out
men's tropical clothing for
Ithe Port au Prince trade.
July 28, according to our in-
formants, a spindle of
thread disappeared in the
workshop and the boss de-
manded to know its where-
(Contitned on Page 15
UU-------y-----
The readers of the ,Hai-
ti Sun, will receive their
issue one day early this
week to clear the way for
an overhauling of the
presses. It is all part of
the slonsistent campaign
of Your Editor to im
prove the make up and
readability of Haiti's only
English-Language News-
tpaper.


Your Reporter later ask-
ed M. Franco what changes
he had noticed in Haiti
since his return to our Capi-'
:tal. He replied that the
progress brought about by
the administration of Pre-
sideit Magloire is apparent
everywheree. He added that
he had noticed considerable
changes in the urbanization
of Port au Prince, even
:though he has not yet had
time to make a thorough
tour of the metropolitan
area or the provinces. He
hopes to do so'as soon as
Spossible- .: - -.: '
In speaking of the closet
ties that now exist between
'the two neighboring re-
publics, His Excellency said:
,1l feel extremely happy
.to begin my mission under
the egis of the vivid senti-
ment of cordiality and con-
fidence which is the imme-
diate effect of the spirit of
comprehension and the wide
vision of the two actual em-
minent leaders of our re-
,ipective countries, to whom
it would be just to render
ardent homage of sincere
'recognition for their great
work in strengthening the
bonds of friendship that
(Continued on Page 16)


The men who take the
sleek pictures glamorizing
America's top fashions and
top manufactured products
are the Princes of the world
of photography. But you
can count on the fingers, of


one hand the number of
them who ever were able to.
iset their fee at 1,000 dol-
liars a colour picture -and-
GET it. One of these pho-
tographic geniuses is a man
by the name of Arthur
O'Neill.
But you needn't bother
looking for him in some
chic New York studio sur-
rounded by floodlights and
Cover Girls. He's right
here in Haiti surrounded by
a giant mastiff named Robe-
(Continued on Page 14)


Novelist Impressed By Achievements

In Field Of Art and -ulture Here


Cuban Novelist Enriqtue
Labrador Ruiz, one of the
leading intellectuals of our
neighboring Republic, paid
a visit to our shores last
week and returned home
with a glowing respect for
Haiti's ever-growing achieve
ments, in the field of art and
culture.

He told his friend F.- Mo-
risseau-Leroy: ,I have rare-
ly been more deeply "moved
than by the masterpieces of
the popular Haitian paint-
fers. I thirrk that in the
centuries to come men like


myself will come. from all
parts of the world to medi-
tate in the nave of the St.
Trinity Cathedral and will -
seek to find the words to ex-
press the grandeur, dignity
and poetry of the murals
which are unique in the
world today. -
The celebrated author,
who has earned a number
of national and internation-
al awards in literature,
spoke long of the treasure
" f popular art. and the fu-
ture of the men of tie An-
tilles. Labrador is an au-
(Continued on Page 3)


.~b


. M


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C. 'Cr: '-*N ff .f 5 W


,HAITI SUN"


FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


.Recent additions to the
'SCIPA family are James
S. Akina UTrando, his wife Ma-
bel and four-year-old son,
Jimmy, Jr. Mr. Urando is
an expert in Horticulture, a
field in which his Japanese
ancestors have been leaders
for countless generations.
His parents came to the
Unites States from Japan at
the dawn of the century and
'Mr. Urando grew up in the
{shadow of the Colorado
Rockies. On the family farm
of 320 acres, vegetables,
S:: grain. and practically every-
-thing else growable flour-
ished. When it came time
f*o pick a school of higher'
learning, James naturally
chose Colorado's Famous
Agricultural College, where
he got his B.S. and M.S. as.
'iwell as put in a stint as a
i part-time teacher.

For the past three years,
he worked -as Pathologist
and. Entomologist in Colo-
rado's Weld County, one of
the most productive, farm-
ing areas in the United
States. When Mr. Urando
-was asked to put his technii-
cal knowledge .at the dispo-.
: sa. of the Government in
-4e.Point Four Programme.
thing could have pleaszdc'
n4 .more. Aiding Good
Neighbour nations in boost-
ing their agricultural oue-,
put is a job wright down his
i- .. aley" as far as Mr. Urando
'-:is concerned. And he was
doubly pleased at the assign
ment to come to tropical
: Iaiti.
Oiur balmy climate is
quite a change for a fellow
who has spent a lifetime in
the Rocky Mountain area
where the mercury ranges
from 40 below zero (brrrrr)
to a sultry 90 degrees above
in. the summer.
Mr. Urando will have two
,years of pleasant trade
breezes anyway. We hope
he enjoys them. His only


JAMES URANDO


other trip to the Caribbean
area occurred during the
war when he served as a
volunteer Test Jumper for
the U.S. Army Paratroop
Ccrps. Since this was one of
the most hazardous mili-
,'ary duties anyone could
ask for, Mr. Urando was
hardly in the position to en-
joy the balmy tropical cli-
mate. Now he can make up
for lost time.

MLLE LROCFRE
RETURNS FROM
18 .MONTHS IN CHILI

Miss Fernande Laroche
-stepped off the P.A.A. plane
from Santiago, Chile, last
Saturday with a brand new
diploma from the Normal
Training College in that
South American Capital.
The Haitian girl spent the
past 18 months studying un
a scholarship from the Chi-
lean Government. She spe-
cialized in the training of
School Inspectors.
-:0:-
Doctor, George. Hudicouri
celebrated his fete Monday
night at home with the fam-
ily.


Monday evening the Elias
Noustas home on the Ave-
nue de Chili was the scene
of a gay buffet dinner and
dance to celebrate a double
Anniversary ... the 40th
birthday of the owner of
Haiti's first Modern De-
partment Store and the 25th
Anniversary ,of his entrance
into the field of commerce.

In that quarter century
Mr. Noustas has proven
time and again that his
choice of career was not only
beneficial to himself and
his family, but to Haiti at
large. Not only did he
build up ,(La Belle Creolen
to the counterpart of mod-
ern shopping centers in Ame
-ican cities but he also had
the courage and foresight
'to construct a de luxe res-
taurant overlooking one of
the world's most incompara-
ble views. Le Perchoir turn-
led out to be a major attrac-
tion for the tourist trade
and one of the major de-
lights of the residents of the
discriminating class.

If our leading merchant
has accomplished all this in
his first 40 years, we can't
help wondering what is
forthcoming in the next 40?



Dr. Wilhem Lemke
Passes Away
(Continued from Page I)

known throughout the Hai-
tian capital as a highly cul-
'tured man with a keen ap-'
preciation of art, poetry and
above all, the beauties of
na-ture.

He especially loved the
mountains of Furcy that
must have reminded him so
much of his home near the
Elbe in Eastern Germany.
And in the days before the
modernization of Haiti's
roads, Dr. Lemke tried in
vain to realize one of his
favourite dreams. He open-
d a lovely mountain Hotel
.in Furcy called ,The Ob-
teone, and planted on its
spacious grounds some 20,-
000 trees. He hoped some
day that the hotel would
Serve as ia convalescent
center for the people in the
Capital area ... with its na-
tural beauty and its fresh
climate, it would be a great
impetus to health. But the
road to the hotel could only
be negotiated by jeep and
finally Dr. Lemke sadly
closed its doors. He was
also among the first Port au
Prince residents to take ad-


vantage of the gorgeous
vista on Boutillier and built
a home overlooking the
city.

Our condolences to the
Doctor's relatives and many
friends.
-:0:-


President Of Nicaragua
To Visit Haiti

General Anastasio Somo-
za, President of Nicaragua
for the past twenty years is
to visit Haiti August 20th
on his way home from at-
tending the Inauguration of
President Hector Trujillo.


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Page 2


JAPANESE HORTICULTUlRST TO ASSIST SCIPA 40TH BIRTHDAY, 25TH
YEAR IN COMMERCE


This sovereign Wisky
possesses that distinction
Sof flavour which will claim
your allegiance from the first sip.


HIGHLAND

QUEEN
SCOTCH WHISKY


MACDONALD & MUIR LTD
DDistillers Leith Sctland
Distributors: General Trading Co., S.A.
-I ',.""m k~


h 10 mmmmmoor




'ii-"


'2"


EL CARIBE REPORTER VISIT
PORT ON NUEVO DOMINICANO


One of the interesting
personalities aboard the
cruise ship Nuevo Domiut-
cano last Tuesday was a
youthful looking reporter
from one of the Domini
can Republic's largest dail-
ies, El Caribe. Rafael Mo-
lina Morillo is making the
rodnd trip trek on the pas-
senger cruiser of the East-
ern Shipping Corporation
and is sending a series of
&Aridle i'on his impressions
back to his piper each day
by ship's radio.
Speaking English .fluent-
ly, Rafael told Your Re-
porter that he-was certainly
enjoying his assignment. He
especially was outspoken in
his admiration of Haiti's
mountain scenery (there are
no mornes circling h i i
home city of Ciudad Trujil-
lo). And he added, after a
visit to the City Magloire
and up the new road to the
Refige, ,I had no idea your
6 zi


_, Page 3


POI'


REPORTER MORILLO

country was making so
much progress.,,
Shipping Agents Bob
Roy's assistant, Robert Bru-
tus, escorted the visiting
journalist on his sight see-
'ing and shopping cour. Be-
sides being correspondent
for El Caribe. he also writes
for VISION, the Spanish-
language news magazine
published in New York.


Sunday last 4.15 p.m. -
Aigle Noir vs Arsenal. One
of the best games of the
,Coupe Vincent, Tourna-
ment.
Attended by a very lim-
ited public, due to the fact
Jhiat night games provide
more comfort,
Aigle Noir showed more
endurance and experience
while Arsenal was making
a display of well planned
attacks which were fruitless
on account of the strong de-
dense offered by Ajgle Nuir
full backs who were spec-
tacular.
The first half period end-
'ed by an even score 0-0. In
the second half, Aigle Noir
forwards taking advantage
of the tiredness of their op-
ponent's defense line, scored
three goals in the space of


20 minutes., The score 3-0
remained until the end of
the game, in spite of many
spectacular attempts from
the boys of Arsenal.

Sunday the game Armeo
d'Haiti vs Violette, promi-
,es to add more interest to
the ,Coupe Vincent,, in
view of the fact that both
teams are of equal strength
and are determined to win.
So the rendezvous is at
Stade Paul Magloire at 4.15
p.m. Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Germain are celebrating the
arrival of a young man in
their household whom they
promptly named Eddy. The-
mother is the former Andree
Olivier Nanette.
-:0:-


J. B. Vital and Co.,
50 Years Agents
Of R.N.S.S. Co.


Tuesday was a red letter$.
day for J. B. Viral Compa. .
of Jacmel. It marked their~:.
50th anniversary as agentsi-,
of the Royal Netherlh'ds:?
Steamship Co.

Tony Burger, the Nether-
lands Consul, dubbed 72-
year-old Louis Vital- a
"Knight of the Order of
Orange Nassau, on behalf
of Queen Juliana in appre-
ciation of the services ren-
dered by the Ship Agent
over the past half-century.

The event was celebrate
at the Picardie Restaurant
in Petionville with there .
generations of Vitals enjoy-
ing the festivities. Louis,*
who joined the firm whei'
he was 22-years-old remit-n
isced about the days when.
the RNSS Co. was known as
the cRoyal West Indian
Mail." i "Jh


CUBAN NOVELIST IMPRESSED BY
ACHIEVEMENTS IN FIELD OF ART AND CULTURE


(Continued from Page I)

thentic lover of beauty ...
in the arts as Well as in na-
ture. He viewed the, pic-
turesque expanse of the


I


the vista of Boutilliers with'
the simple intensity of a
child. He made only one
comment: ,Ca c'est beau.,
But it came from the heart.


'ort au Prince harbour and During his











i' LT :,
r-; A


Novelist Labrador Ruiz, con versihg witb
dence in Lalue.


visit, Labra-


dor was entertained by Min-
ister Mauclair Zephirin at
his residence in Paco t.
There the Cuban writer
spent a number of delight-
ful hours charting with
the Haitian poets Roussan
Camille and Jean Brierre ...
with Government Council-
lor M. Frederic Magny.


Morisseau-Ler'oy at the Jean Brierre resi-


.1


NOW!-- :

PRECO S m'fAp;eV



Preco Back-Rippers, which have proven n
= effective on straight blade bulldozers in breaking
up the ground for easier, quicker dozing, now are
available for angling blade bulldozers.
. As the photo above shows, the four Back-
RIPPING Ripper housings are welded to the "C" fame on
Tb. & shan.s, copped ritll
lock.on eeh, rip The ro' d Caterpillar Diesel tractors, making theRippers univer-
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the teeth fl". on top of the ground. They ae com-.
: pletely automatic in operation-there are no contralS
and. when desired, they can be locked up,out otheway.
Preco Back-Rippers have been in use for the
BULLDOZING past three years by many well-known contracting
When ,rrcprao Irone rad. Arms. They save time ard have replaced other equip-
t..drdraga on lap egroupd&
Nho ccnrol are required. ment in building pioneer roads, clearing land and I
rights-of-way, in gravel pit operations, slate breaking
in coal strip'mines, mounted on pusher tractors o e .
Sv faster scrape loading, for logging operations an4 t,.
many other uses. Quickly Installed on most trqtifhi
3A o and anglng blade bulldazez "-
RETRACTID
each toorh om be indepew .
dentll p;nned Ip ol ol ra.
This nermiln mas -ide Ol,
aenchue, crM iemsl a
HAYTIAN TRACTOR and EQUIPMENT CO. S.A.
MAURICE BONNEFIL, MANAGER
RUE PAVEE, BABOUM BUILDING I


Very tJo wJeens
1 t.


Le tureL9 Lu I luri oul


Leitcurely Lu)Curioujty


For Information see Agent ROBERT E. OY, Exposition Stand No. 7 P.. Bo 228. Tel. 2167


. 1* ,


FRIDAY. AUGUST 8th


Jido


---


r --- L-- -- C- --C--- ZI


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.0- a a A


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uHAITI SUN,





FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


Page 4


ment.,, Among those who
enjoyed Maurice's last even-
;nnr aI a harchlor were" LT.


The amateur night at the ." L.
The amateur night at the Fritz Leon, Lt. Jacques La-
..Casino this past week drew, roche, Carl Siegel, Frantz
a record crowd ... the first Siegel, Gerard Millet (soon
finger on the programme, to follow Ti Maurice),
contestant for the White Fritz Bertoni, Eddy Casrera,
Rock soda prize and Hart- Gerard Perry (George is ab-
ford Battery Prize, obvious- sent in Jamaica), Robert
Sy .blew the cheap mem- Castera, Lt. Max Alexis.
branes of the microphone to Shibly Talamas, Sonson
pieces. For the entire even- Alexandre, Paul Baussan
;ing the audience and the (who is graduating into the
singers suffered from an in- circle of grand.taffiators),
'ferior microphone, too few Guy Horelle, Adrien La-
chairs ... a ring around the 'roche and so forth.
moon ... not so hot music _:0:-
... freezing intervals be- TAX MAN .1WINS
tween dances and contes- GRANT'S SCOTCH
tants ... free White 'Rock WHISKEY AWARD
Ssoda (had to buy the rhum This week the bottle of
to go with it) ... a concours Scotch whiskey that is giv-
de dance that featured only by Agents Haiti
:two couples that danced too Trading Co. to a person ce-
..fast with no spectacular lebrating his fete. during
Style or knowledge of more the week, was won by Bob
Than a. couple of dances ... Duvivier, Inspector at the
the orchestra didn't help Income Tax Department
matters ... Languichatte as Bb may celebrate his fete
Always collected the laughs tomorrow in syle with a
- .. .most enjoyed themselves tomorrow in style with a
... mos enjoyed themselves bottle of Grant's Scotch
'thoroughly and stayed away Whiskey.
Sfiom Jack Pots and gaming -:
'tables .., but others men-
ables but others men- Celebrating her 17th birth
tioned needs of the Casino day tom w at the ir
'... 'better organization and Scout ca mp at aRiviere
two orchestras and most cer- c
tainly another microphone. Froide" is charming Miss
I.' tainly another microphone. Michele Reiher ... Graton
Michele Reiher ... Graton
A bo dr r s purchased a Parker 51 in
A bouevarder reors beautiful birthday wrapping
; the Luclsi girls are now pro- r
: ficierft motorcyclists. pape

On the moonlit ver- ClaudyMillet is reported
f:ida of the sea side as having interest in the
:liome of Lieutenatit and Brandt Co. office
-Mrs. Fritz Leon Thursday.
Lucienne Real and her 3r
e evening, the traditional rites
.-of the -burial of bachelor- dozen roses are reported to
' hood were observed. One be a success at the Rex.
h.`undred per cent stag affair -:0:-
Sthe "enterrement de vie de The cinema public is rav-
,garconn-of Ti Maurice La-. ing about the French film
!:roche had all the frills ... aUn Beau Voyage, that
i.-whiskey and rhum and bla- played at the Rex last week-
1,;ques galore. The Arournee enl.
~dfds grands Ducs, with the -:0:-
oinon declining early Friday Marie Denise returned
minorning ended the enterre- from Kingston Monday.
P 7


Do you know..
S- that next to water-tea isate world's -cheapest drink-- "
and of course LIPTON'S is the best tea
You can enjoy
r(51 CUPS EVERY DAY
for
WHOLE MONTHS
from
POUND OF DELICIOUS



LIPTON'S TEA

--', -

Agents :
:Haiti Trading Co., S.A.




^ *


ti Joseph report


Finance Minister Domi-
nique has been bedded
with ala grippe.) We hope
he is up and about again
.soon.
-:0:-
Robert Baussan, Andre
Roosevelt and Engineer Au-
gust Magloire went on an
exploration trip to the
North Thurday morning.
-:0:-


The following evening
Miss Susie Shewsbury enter-
tained at her home in Pe-
tionville.
-:0:-
lean Lespinasse arrived
from San Juan Wednesday.


Well it's happened to
Tec. Sgt. Bob Willett of the
U.S. Air Mission ... the
news broke when he pur-
chased a half dozen bottles
of Champagne on August
Ist. The lucky girl is Miss
Gloria Clong, late of Jama-
ica and presently living in
.New York ... the wedding
date has been set for Sept.
1953. Gloria met Bob while
vacationing here.
-:0:--


WEDNESDAY NIGHT
AT THE CASINO


Teacher Seminar At Hail lan American Inst. Ends


Engineer Lou Auguste is
back from managing the
water works at Macuto out-
side of Caracas, Venezuela.
-:0:-
Lt. A. Toussaint of the
Coast Guards is not accept-
ing the Scholarship granted
him by the Navigation In-
stitute of Scripps College La
Jolla, California. His rea-
sons are personal ones.
-:0:-
When the S.S. Nuevo Do-
minicano sailed for Miami
Tuesday evening after only
eight hours in Port, she had
twenty additional persons
and a dog on her passenger
list. Among those ocean
travellers were Robert Fat-
ton, his wife and son Ber-
nard going to New York on
vacation; Fernand Crepsac
going up to New York; Jo-
seph Caprio, Capt. St. Leger
the Port Captain going to
New York to meet his wife
and daughter and return by
way of the Nuevo Domini-
cano. Also Loulou Iunarre
the agrimand with the fine
abegote- who is Agent Bob
,Roy's first secretary general,
off to see the U. S.; War-
rant Officer Jr. Grade Clyde
L. Rampsy, his wife and
daughter Sandy Sue and a
lovely Collie' dog going
home after service here with
the Air Mission.
-:0:-
Wednesday's full moon
was the occasion for a Beach
party out at Arcachon at the
Ashton's place ... it was al-
so a send off for Geodetic
Ray Shaw who finally has
-set the date of his depar-
ture, tomorrow. Besides the
younger Smiths, MacDon-
aids, Gentils, Dejoies. Mad"
sens, De Matteis and Ash-
tcns etc. there were the 3
former campus pals of Hil-
da Canez, Mimi, Lynn and
Anne.
-:0:-


rent, an ex-U.S. teacher now
at Union School and Miss.
Jane Eddy from the Ameri-
can Embassy.
At 11 a.m. each day they
wound up the morning with
a film or speaker on sub-
jects of importance to Hai-
.tian English teachers. Mr.
George Marc spoke on aEng
lish Teaching Problems in:
Haiti,, Mr. Ernest Moore
spoke on (The United Na-
tions in Haiti,, Dr. Paul
Perigord-gave his impres-
;ions on uAmerican Educa-
tion as seen by a Former
Frenchman,,, Mr. Rollo Sto-
.vail, Mr. Vincent McKenna,.
and Mr. David Post, all of
the U. S. Embassy, talked on
,Business, Industry and La-
bour in the U.S.), and final-
ly Mr. James Caldwell and
Mr. Vance Rogers talked on
"Point Four in Haiti."
In addition to the morn-
ing seminar the Institute
held a -programme each
evening. This was not only
for the student teachers
themselves but fot' the Port
au Prince public as well..
Keynote lectures were made
by Dr. Dantes Bellegarde,
Mr. Pierre Monosiet, and
Mr. James Echols. Dr. Belle-
garde spoke on the United
Nations sessions in New
York, Mr. Monosiet gave a
resume on his recent art trip
to the U. S., and Mr. Echols
sooke on the coming Ame-
rican elections.
Friday night, August the
8th at 5 p.m. at the home of
Director James H. Cassedy,
who rose to the occasion af-
ter being confined to his
home with malaria, the
teachers had a final fare-
well session at which many
Haitian and American nota-
bles joined the Institute
,staff in presenting Certifi-
cates of Completion plus
heartiest congratulations for
a job well done.


In torrential rains Thurs-
day noon with a few feet of
visibility a small motor
powered trolley was travel-
ling down the famous St.
Marc railway line when at
:he Sr. Marc cross roads it
ran headlong into the Dyna--
flow of Mr. Raymond La-
roche which was enroute to
Port au Prince from Cap
Haitien for tomorrow's wed
ding. The Laroche family
car was being driven by a
chauffeur with the only other
occupant of the car, Guy
Horelle. The Dynaflow lim-
ped into Port Thursday
evening in rough shape ...
there was only one com-
ment the trolley had' no-
horn.
-:0:-


-


lHAITI SUN-


The tables were turned
during the past two weeks
for 34 Haitian English teach
ers, who found themselves
,sitting in the pupils' seats.
Most of them made the,
change quite gracefully and
they dutifully raised hands,
answered questions, and lis-
,tened intently. But there
was still much of the teach-
ter left in them on the
F.lightest pretext a student-
teacher would jump to his
feet to grasp the chalk and
illustrate a point on the
blackboard. And occasion-
ally one had the feeling that
one of the students was de-
livering a short lecture to
the Instructor of the class or
to one of his fellow stu-
dents.

Be that as it may, these
teachers got a lot done. Ar-
riving at the Haitian-Ame-
rican Institute at 8 a.m.
each day they spent one
hour in a class on the teach-
ing of Grammar and Voca-
bulary with Mrs. James
Cassedy, one of the Insti-
tute's JU. S. teachers. An-
other hour was spent with
Mr. James Echols on Me-
thods and Techniques of
English teaching. Fresh from
being student teachers them
selves last summer at the
U.S. Dept. of Stare's For-
eign Service Institute and
from teaching English at
the Haitian American In-
-ritute during the past year,
Mrs. Cassedy and Mr. Echols
well know the problems
facing these Haitian teach-'
?rs.
There was plenty of time
for discussion of thp local
reaching situation, tex L-
books, and classroom prac-
tices. At 10 a.m. each day
the student teachers met in
small groups with the In-
stitute staff and special
teachers Mrs. Garvey Lau-






FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


,,HAITI SUN,,


U-N WAKEFIELD GOING ON LEAVE
REPLACED BY MR. RAO UL AGLION


We were most happy to re
ceive a visit from Mr. Raoul
Aglion, the French U-N of-
ficial who has arrived in
Haiti to take charge of the
Technical Assistance Pro-
Framme during the absence
pf Mr. Wlakefield, whose
leave begins August 15th.
Mr. Aglion is an experi-
enced administrator, occu-
Spying a number of high po-,
isitions in the French Gpv
lernment. He has served as
the principal assistant to the
iMinisters of Commerce, Fin
ance and Foreign Affairs. In
addition the French Gov-
ernment has sent him on a
number of economic mis-
sions in the Near East. Be-
fore the last war he served
in the French Legation at
Cairo but left his diploma-
tic post to join the French
Resistance. In 1941 he serv-
ed' as chief of the Free
French Mission to the Uni-
ted States. In 1943, he was
: named legal adviser to the


French Embassy in Washing
ton. He was the right arm
of Mr. Monnet, the noted
author of the Monnet Plan,
and played a large role in
its recreation.

Mr.Aglion also sat in on
most of the sessions which
gave birth to the United
Nations and its various of-
fices. He was, among the
delegates who attended the
World Monetary Confer-
ence at Bretton Woods, the
San Francisco Charter ses-
Ision, and the first U-N Gen-
j)ral Assembly meeting in
London.

In 1946, he was called to
the United Nations as Di-'
rector of the Division of
Economic Studies and in
September of that same.year
he headed the Commission
studying t he devastated
regions of war-torn Europe.
Since 1947. he was head-
quartered in Greece with


ithe Mission to reestablish
peace and prosperity in
:that small nation divided
by civil war.
Mr. Aglion's many acti-
vities have not prevented
him from putting his vital
findings on world econo-
mics into writing. He is the
author of a number of im-
portant works, including
,"The Suez Canal,, "Ex-
change Controln, ,rTrade
and the Letter of Exchange,.
The U-N expert is exhib-
iting a lively and sympathe-
tic interest in the problems
,of Haiti as well as a high
regard for the achievements
o f Haitian intellectuals.
He recalled being extreme-
Iy impressed with Dr. Clo-
vis Kernisan, the noted Hai-
Itian jurist, whom he met in
Washington in 1945 at an
*international Jurist gather;
;ing ... one in which Dr.
'Kernisan- became known for
his precision and elegance
.of oratory.


Page. 5


The May Salon and Winter
Salon in Paris, the Penns)l-
vania Academy of Fine
Arts and the Dubin Gal-
leries in P-hiladelphia. He is
a member of the Arrist
Equity Association.
Persons interested in fur-


their information concerning
Mr. Keene's teaching sche-
dule should apply at the, :.
Centre d'Art where Assist-. ;-
ant Director Pierre Mono-..
siet will be happy to discuss:
the matter.
---- *- '


DUNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES 3


Don't Buy a Car-
; Don'f Buy a Carr !


Don't change
First look at what


The CHRYSLER rp.
HAS TO OFFER ...


New Art Instructor
At Centre D'Art


A newly andd highly
qualified art instructor has
joined the staff at the Cen-
tre d'Art. Mr. Paul Keene
has just arrived on the Port
au Prince scene thanks to a


r IyIIUULII Fellowship granted him by
SNew York's John Hay
Desoto Whitney Foundation.
ChrVsler A holder of degrees in
Fine Arts and Education
The most familiar from Pennsylvania's Tcm-
pie University, Mr. Keene
Car. on the Haitian roads. began his teaching career at
his Alma Mater in the Tyler
School des Beaux Arts. Lat-
--- -- ------- er he studied two years at
the Julien Academy in Pa-
I/ ili) ;ris'


EN6RAVING6 yf

ow WUI PIRSONd dITms
At
TT
E 5


R 3
v. f ./

Li-^^--


His works have been ex-
hibited on both sides of the
Atlantic and he walked off
with the Purchase Prize of
the 1952 Alumni Art-Show
at Temple University. Other
Keene canvases 'have hung
at the First Bi-annual Ex-
hibit of Genoa, the Salon of
Young Painters. in Paris,


Agents: TRANS-WORLD TRADING CO., S, A.
Rue du Quai


VCPH ERSOIV





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USINE A GLACE NATIONAL
Djstrib 'tors -


.'?i


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Mtaml


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. '".__ _ .-
The 1B. B Gun And Sling
l s~.,


- .


Shot Curse Dr Paul Chenet
uoing Post-Graduate
Work In England


National Exposition To Be
Held .In Dominican
Republic, Aug. 16-23.
To Televise Events To 200
Communities


The -first national agricul- w
tural,' industrial and civic
exposition under Dominican
Republic government auspi-
ces will take place in the
new- Fair Grounds of-the
Perla Antillana Hippo-
drome in 'Ciudad Trujillo,
capital city,' August 16-23,
the Dominican Republic In-
formation Center, 507 Fifth
Avenue, "announces,
The exposition will offi7
dcially .be opened by Presi-
dent-elec 'General Hector
B.' Trtjillo immediately fol-
lowing his inauguration as
President. .The exposition
project, to beheld annually,
was initiated by incumbent
President Rafael L. Trujil-
lo as an educational and
economic development in-
centive.

, More than 1,500 exhibits
will be in competition for
cash and .other acairds in
many classifications, with
emphasis, on cattle raising,
dairy and poultry farming;
tobacco, cacao, sugar, cof-
fee, rice, bananas. and other
drops; 'aso -vegetable oils
and other agricultural by-
products. There will also
be displays covering the cul
tural public welfare' and
tourism programmes of the
country.
The main events will be
televised daily by VOZ
Dominicana, the new Domr-
nican TV station, to 200
cities tand villages where
community TV centers have
been set up to regularly in-
struct and inform farmers
on methods of improving
crops and production.


is considerable danger that
the victims of such sport
will not be confined to the
bird population..
One worried Petionville
mother wrote the -Haiti
Sunn a beseeching note sev-
,eral weeks ago asking,
,What can be done about
boys coming into your owh
yard to shoot BB guns a-
round dogs and children?*
She explained that one of
the family pets had already
been wounded in the shoul-
der by a stray shot and add-
led, cit could have beed one
of the youngsters just as
well.n
Perhaps the answer lies
in establishing certain areas
where the small hunters can
go, to stalk their prey ...
'labelling heavily populated
areas Out of Bounds.


red.


fi:.- A ,


.1 C
r '.~L
A'


'!*4J
iDrr-


C


The ccHaiti Sunn is proud
to announce that one of the'
new doctors that received
their diplomas at the fam-
ous medical college at the
Swiss University of' Lucerne
last month was 26-year-old
Paul Chenet, son of Haiti's
well-known manager of the
Sun-Life Assurance Co.
Paul received an average
of 4.58 out of 6 inhis sub-
jects during his four years
of study abroad, a fine re--
cord for the graduate of
PoA-au-Prince College and
St. Louis de Gongazue. Dur-
ing 1951-52 Paul'was presi-
dent, of the Medical Stu-
dents Association -at Lu-
cerne.
The young iHaitian physi-
ci4n is now going to London
to begin his post-graduate ,
work in cardiology. Accom-
panying him will be his
new wife whom he recently
married in Switzerland.
Paul is the brother of the
"Haiti Sun's, Gerant Res-
ponsable, Rony Chenet, Jr.,
the family's other newly-


-neust. -.




S.IICHELIN

s wwtvavzlaen
S.... -" .


.1


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-N
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.,* .


G ra-ce.a leur,-
sculpture
ZIG-ZAG
/ es Pneus
MIICHELIN
vous assurent
un freinage superieur ,


Distributor PREETZMANN AGGERHOLUM :
.. a..


S . "- . '. ,' l '
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IN
!.9 5 1 :1


aHAITfIbSUN*


FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


s -

I


- I


v


DR. PAUL CHENET






FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


SHOP S '
The shops in this section
6ave been checked by this
Newspaper, and to the
.est of our knowledge
theirr merchandise is oi
good quality and good
vluse.


You'll PROFIT

On These BUYS

In Soft ... Serve iceable . C





BATH TOWEI


At Budget-Cutting Low Prices
Smart housewives, scoop up these
values at your favourite MAISO
ENTALE today. Worthwhile sa
fine quality Bath Towels you shc
pass up.
In White and lovely colours. Si
your linen closer NOW!


E TIE LOWEST PRICE, IS


"HAITI SUN) Pe 7
--------- ---- ----_Page 7

Ask For '
YOUR DOLLAR GOES FARTHER I





OLrPAPr1AET srCoRE. Still Produced by
? ...........,--....-' ....... the family -


HIGH CLASS
STANDARD QUALITY- .:











SSAVE TIME ,
S VE.


CATHOLIC
pa/it dn? /e Hospital Chapel Sunday Mass at:930;;C",
a.,m. Sermon in Englikh.
EM I Sacr-Ccur Sunday Masses at 4-6-;
8-10 a.m. :-
S' PAiylS Cathedral Sunday Masses at 4-5:30..;
I__ __ ^8:00 ,
ns u DesIlandes Gerard (near Oloffson') Smday
FSHERDeslane Masses 5:30-7-8:30 "U a
d Cur aFAo Shop TORY st. Jean Bosco Sunday Masse..at 9
wonder Rue du Quali a. m.
)N ORI For 'ee T Chapel on the Exposition grounds. .:
vingsin FRENCH PERFUMES irMa at 9 a. .
ould not L local H andicraf ts I' 21 s S.-Pierre, ,P6tion-V I ,,e, 8, 9:30 am .g
would no Local Handicrafts EPISCOPAL
Splendid Mahogany Holy Trinity Cathedral
ock up W are 4:00 a. m. Mass French
...C.. i 6:C0 m. Mass French
S7:00 a.m. Mass English
8:00 a. m. Mass French
9:30 a.m. Mass English ..V
___Ephany chapel Sunday Mass at
L !a plu a.m. 8 a.m. in French
IPRICE d Methodast Rue de la Revolution Ser-
vice : at 7. a.m.
t(IFV-I


a *
The delicious Chocolate
Laxative
BBOOLAX
brings relief overnight. So
take
BROOKLAX
to-night and to-morrow
you'll be all right.

TO RENT I
Charming cottage, furn-
ished, tennis court to
rent. G. Reinbold, Bour-
don, or opposite Mill, Air-
port.

HELP
Persons wishing house-
hold help, experienced or
inexperienced, apply the
aHaiti Sun.m


', 3
.4' 'rm-, -ff
7c/. 2 144.3n-i~r


Castera's Materna :-y
Clinic
Dr. .-Georges Castera's, ,
comfortable and completely i|
modern 12 room Maternity.i
clinic is at your service.
This up-to-date clinic is to-'
cated in the same buildings
as the Pharmacy Casterax
opposite the Telegraph and -
Telephone Building. C L
2131.


SlNEW-YOK(, HAIT, NE j -
SFlmmhuHT C E*i






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a .3
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Avail yourself of :
WOODBUBY:
the sweetest sap
WOODBURY: ,
the soap 'with akt qisit
f r ance. ':ag
thebWOt s -
the beat soap. ^^it


* *. ;.*'a


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'I
: ~------,


I .





Page 8 ________HAITI SUN,,


'ATCLINC
: The Jamkican football
team has returned home
glowing with enthusiasm
for Haiti. They lost the
:rubber. But they haven r
! been giving off any hair-
spilitting explanations. Team
Manager. Paul Chevannes
i, pu it-bluncly: ,us because they played ber-
Skeer football than we did.n
'-`rWhich is just about the best
f spirit in which you can pro-
.Jifitably engage in competi-
*. tive sport.
But it 'isn't only the Hai-
tians' football skill that 'has
.--- . -


enthused the Jamaicans.
For your recent visitors
(most of them, at any rate)
are getting conscious of the
fact that international sport
is only a means to an end:
the end being to promote
deep and enduring friend-
ship between peoples and
nations.
Several members of the
homecoming team told me
of the new friends they
had made and of the open,
lavish hospitality wit h
.which they had been receiv-
ed everywhere. They spoke
I
IS


i P.O. Box 985 ,,. Tel. 3494



VEL
r:. .


Champ- de-Mars
S LATA PASSENGER .SALES AGENT
SAIR TICKETS TO MIAMI, NEW'YORK, PARIS
or any other place in the world on :
T


too of the youthful zest of
Haiti:'of the fresh spirit of
hope with which Haitians
*regard the future of their
own country.
One of them, said: ,It is
the same spirit that you find
in Jamaica, only it's more
widespread over there.),
One thing is certain:
more Jamaicans are con-
scious of Haiti as a place to
go to: a vacation resort
where they can enjoy them-
selves in the company of
people like themselves and
with the same ambitions,
aspirations and handi-
caps.

REAL BROTHERS

(Meantime, from this end,
Tourist Commissioner Guy
Douyon was making good-
will between the two coun-
tries reciprocal. Last week
Saturday night, Guy sat
down with Jamaica's news-
papermen at the Press Club
to exchange thoughts on
cultural relations. It was a
delightfully informal affair,
with the bottle making fre-
quent circuits of the taste-
fully furnished club room.
Guy sounded the same note
that was brought back by
the Jamaican footballers.
As he put it in his clipped
articulate fashion: ,So Haiti
beat Jamaica this time and
,the time before that Jama-
ica beat Haiti. So what? It's
not very important who
won. What's important is
that at the.end of it the Ja-
maican and the Haitian
realize that they're real bro-
thers.


uoru. LupLLLIerU- .steai L LU lIt on f/JL
K.L.M. ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES eal continental flavour
S PAN IAMERICAN WORLD AIR WAYS was given to the function
EASTERN AIRLINES when Hector Bernard, a
AIR FRANCE NATIONAL AIRLINES Gleaner Staffman, moved a
S CHICAGO & SOUTHERN AIRLINES vote of thanks to Guy in
or any other airline French; 'and a girl Staffer on
the same paper added her
hi See Us today For All Your Travel Arrangements support in the same langu-
age. Guy replied in French,
ree.. e e 0000then repeated -his- thanks in
S English.
: i 9i Among those 'at the func-
S / tion, which was presided
S over by Press Association
S President T. E. Sealy, 'were
FM' .. the sl 9.. ,1Evon Blake, Wylie Evans,
AS . the sl ~ an George Bowen.
SOver the week-etd Guy
S. G Issa's at Tower Isle Hotel.
exemplified in So .you can let him tell yoLf
&- JJhis own impression of this
I fthe unvar ing north shore resort.
t e unvarying

excellence ONE HUNDRED
t 1 "..../ 9 THOUSAND
of the whisky.
O the whiSy *- X Jamaica is well on the
Sway to 100,000 tourists per
Year. The 1951 figure was
9 a record high of 93,626. But
S IW.,lUA GRANT SONS LTD DISTILLLaS SCOTLAIV for the first 5 months of
SHAITI TRADING CO. S.A. ths year we've had 45,11
*"**' M k -,according to information re-


!
.I . .s. 'S
. : -- :,2-4


leased by the
Development
week.


Tourist Trade
Board this


How big a stride forward
this is can be gleaned from
the fact that the highest
pre-war total of tourists was


A med-al commemorating
the opening of the Paul Ala-
gloire Stadium is awarded
G.M. at the close of the
Hairt-Jamnaica soccer series.

Granville Monty daCosta,

President of the J. F. Asso-
ciation, is the Grand Old
Man .of Jamaican Sports.
G-M. infused new life into
Jamaican football, and is in
great part responsible for
its present high standard
and excellent organisation.
A chipper 67, G.M. wears
only bow-ties, smokes ci-
gars and has a passion for
fine art, and fine objects.
Toured Haiti with the 1949


FRIDAY, AUGUST 8tir

60,000 in 1937.
It is now estimated that.
the Tourist Trade. has be-
come Jamaica's largest ex-
port, bringing in 'an annual
revenue of more than 12.
million dollars. And we're-
still expanding.


ream and was a friend of
the late, great Sylvio Cator-
Is a General Merchant and'
Exporter.



Naval Cadet Returns
To Venezuela

Jean Claude Laporte, who-
recently enjoyed a Port-au-
Prince vacation with his
family, has returned to the
United States of Venezu-
ela. Jean Claude is about
to launch his final year of
study at the Naval Acade-
mie.


r'IN ALL THE WORLD.,
NO PLACE LIKE



ower sle -
A- 7t* "- *v r% /. v^ ^ ~ -


,-
Let your cares float 'away at TOWER ISLE, where Busi-
ness, World Crises, and even the'day of the Week are
soon forgotten and you ,Count the World well lost.-

For A Perfect Holiday At Any Time Consult Y r
Travel Agent Today!
JAMAICA
British West Indies






FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


THE SUMMER COURSE TOR RURAL
SCHOOL TEACHERS UNDERWAY


The Summer Course for
Rural School Teachers got
underway last Monday at
Martissant. Present for the:
inauguration cere monies
were the Minister of Na-
tional Education, Joseph
Charles, Deputies D. Fig-
nole, L. Jean and numerous
other dignitaries.
For one month the bat-
-talion of rural instructors
will receive training in their
: difficult job of educating
rural children and aiding
the Haitian peasant to mod-
Sernize his work technique,
, learn a manual trade and
Sthe simple methods of hy-
, giene. that will enable him
. to take better care of him-
Sself and his family.
S The teachers will receive
practical instruction in, the
Teaching of weaving, bas-
Sket-making, needle work
Setc. as well as farm'cultiva-
t: ion land child care. It is in
preparation for the opening
of little industry centers,
Sand child rare stations in
the rural areas in October.
The Rural Education Sec-
Stion of the Government, un-
Sder the directorship of An-
toine Darius, recognizes the
importance of-organization
in carrying out such a wide-
spread project. It also re-
cognizes the necessity to
create a team spirit by
which the instructors take


4


on missionary zeal in bring-
ing the light of .learning to
the isolated :areas of Haiti.
In order for such a.crusade
co be effective, the ipstruc-
tors must not only be zeal-
ous but also competent ...
with enough technical. and
professional knowledge to
carry out his difficult task..
For this reason the Summer
School is held. And Minister
Joseph Charles, in his open-
ing address to the students,
appealed to their patriotism
in making the most of their
opportunity to aid the rural
masses. The President, M.
Charles added, is so concern
,ed with the rural education
problem that he wishes to
make the rural teachers ca-
reer the most lucrative to
match its responsibilities.

NOTICE

,The Embassy of the
United States of America
solicits bids on two safes
which it desires to sell. The
safes may be seen at the
office of the Public Affairs,
American Pavilion, Exhibi-
tion Grounds. All bids must
be sealed and received prior
to August 15, 1952. The
Embassy reserves the right
to reject any or all bids. For
full bidding terms, ask for
instruction sheet at Chan-
cery or Pavilion."


-HAITI SUN"


TAXIS TO FLY
VISIBLE RED FLAG

The Traffic Department
has ordered taxi drivers to
save wear and tear on the
eyesight of their customers
by attaching a red flag to
the front of their vehicles
that is large enough to be
spotted by people who want
a public conveyance. Too
many chauffeurs have ne-
glected to put a red flag on
the frint of their cars at all
... and others fly a red rib-
hon so small it would take
a 20-20 vision to spot it.
The business of identify-
ing taxis by watching for a
P on the License plates can
be futile indeed for the
large majority of the public
not blessed with far sighted-
ness. By the time they have
identified the letter it is
usually too late to call the
cab.

Congratulations to the
Traffic Department for con-
sidering the plight of the
citizen who doesn't go a-
round equipped with a teles
cope.


BEACHCOMBERSP

T wo promising young
Haitians have been awarded
four month scholarships in
Rio de Janeiro by the Ge-
tulio Vrgas Foundation.
Raymond. Carducci, transla-
tor in the office of the Sec-
retary of State of the Presi-
,dency, and Marc Pierre-
Louis of the Department of
Foreign Relations will take
a course in Public Admin-
istration.


-:0:-


Renold Bonnefil, son of
Maurice celebrated his fete
fete July 31st.
-:0:-
Also celebrating his fete
Thursday July 31st was
Harry Cardozo.
-:0:-
Mr. and Mrs. Gauthier
left for Kingston August
3rd.
-:0:-
Nedy 'Kovler flew
home to Chicago Wednes-
day ending a month vaca-
tion at the Riviera with the
family.

Adrien Bonnefil of Jere-
mie celebrated his fete on
the' 29th July.
-:0:-


Page 9.

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B.
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G I
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lrr
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tell
Cer
Cor
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GLOBE-WERNICKE... ..--)
the name for quality steel desks
Look at the List Bel ow -
Community Leaders who insist on-the BEST
Aggerholm & Co. Gendral, Trading'Co. S.A. (Milo
en & Baussan Hakime)
& R. Armand Emile A. Hakime (Cap-Haitien).
card & Co. Antoine Hage
N. R. H. Hotel Choucoune
quLe Agricole Hotel Splendid
D. BeLlande Departement Immigration
boun & Co. Imprimerie *Theodore
re Ed. Baker IAu Lincoln) Edouard J. Khawly
npagnie Haitienne de l Mo 'Luciani & Behrman (Ford)
rs S.A. IChrysleri Legation d'Italie
itrale Sucriere Nord d'Haiti A. de Matteis filS
nmerce & Industry (0. J. Ministire del'Interieur
ndt i Ministere du Comihmerce
arles Dejean & Co Ministere de la Sante Publique
nri Deschamps G. & A Martino
rbouco S.A. Mahoganny Mfg. Co.
orges Duchatelier Fouad A. Mourra
F. G. Naudd
Desquiron Succrs. iJer6mie) G. Painson
nis & Co. Herard C. L. Roy
el A Etheart Russo Fr6res
icosa (O.J. Brandt) Rdgie du Tabac
brique Haitienne de Mosal Dr Pierre Salgado
?s Scott & Hackenbruck
brique de Mosaiques Emile Otto Schutt & Co. (Cap)
rdere Saint Remy & Co,, Claude Roy
cques Faubert fexaco
rt Fisher Usine a Glace Nationale (Milo
arles FequiJre &. Co. Hakime)
ul Gardere & Co. Usine a Mantegue (O.J. Brafidt)
reel Gardere Franck W Wilson.
All have purchased cGlobe-Wermickei Office Equipment
Agents :
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 8t


Tales Fr

SC

iL y Franfois Marcel-Tur,
des Pres.

Everyone is suppose
I;.know that a long time
i.;there were no people in
.world. The forest was
,:.: pulated with beasts;
amongg them were Bo
., and Malice.
It must have been at
Time that God had begun
"'change animals into
..that He called the ani
j-.;and told them to bui
.,great house to keep out
'land storms and to live
lone big happy family.
.The animals were
.eager for the change.
once they set out to
Sp'jsome wood for poles
split some into shingle
-the walls and roof. But
lice, who was lazy
S-theh, refused to-help.
jthe animals talked it
"and the wisest one sug
4P.ed that they should gc
S.fore God -and report
il';ratter to Him.
No sooner said ti
, done.
.Welly, said'God, ,i'
refuses' to help, when
house is finished, do no
him in it, in.rain, in st
or in.sunshine.,
..-, i-They got to work
quickly, with so
---. hands, got the house b
::Malice, seeing the
Achievement, became
Svious, and curious to
S'inside of it.'He tried to
S'in but was barred out.
even threatened to beat
'with cocomacaque, w
contains some sort of ch
k.that kills anyone who
Sceives ha blow from it.
SMalice, who never
in to anyone, made up
", mind to get in the hou
.' it was the 'lrast thing he
So he made himself a t]
j et with woods from
.tree by that name. W
'night-time came, he slil
W. into the house and lay
!rder Bouqui's bed. At


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very :, .
At ,
cut : ' _."
and night, when all was quiet,
s fo he blew on the instrument
Ma- too, too! The noise sound
even ed like the blowing of a
All ferry-boat whistle.
over, Then he said, in a disguis-
gest- ed voice, "I'm from God's
be- house. He sent me to tell
the
you all to leave this house
at once, or it will fall upon
han
you.")
'The animals were scared
if he sick. All but Bouqui, who
,thi:
r let was enjoying his bed, ran
Sltpell-mell, pushing one an-
O'l' ,other out of the way, to get
out.
aud Bouqui turned over and
nan- continued to snore.
,uiit. "Too, too!" Malice blew
great' again. cI say I'm from
en- God's house- He sent me to
see tell you, too, to get out, .r
o go you'll be killed.' You lazy
They scoundrel, get out!"
him Bouqui gruiibled at be-
'hich ing disturbed from his sleep
larm but he got out to join his
re- comrades in the' jungle.
Since the animals were
gave very democratic then, the
p his first thing they did in the
se if morning was to call a meet
did. ing to decide what to do
rum- about their house. The meet
the ing resulted in sending a
Then pair of cats back to see what
pped had happened.
un-' The cats went along' and
mid- from a distance saw Malice


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walking to and fro on the
verandah of the house,
whistling. Malice saw them
too, and had to think quick
ly how to handle the cou-
ple. At that moment lie
saw the pieces of a broken
bottle on the ground. An
idea came to him. He pick-
ed them up, and waited for
the newcomers.
,Compere Cat, Commnre
Cat, how is your courage to--
day? I hope you are feeling-
well,.
"Not bad, not bad at all,
Compare Malice,, replied
the cats.
dl came to see Bouqui and
I found the doors of the
house open, so I walked in
and found not even a fly
'around. But since you're
here, will you, Compere Cat
do me a little favour?,,
"State the nature of the
favour. I don't think I'll
mind,, said Compere Cat.
"I would like for you to
have me,, he said, handing
the pieces of the broken
bottle to the cat.
"Of course he won't
mind,, Commere Cat put
in.
Compare Cat shaved Ma-
lice in the shake of a lamb's
tail.

Then the latter stuck out
his tongue and asked the
cat to scrape it for him. "I'm
going to a rara dance to-
night and I want to be spick
and span.,,
Compare Cat did Malice's
bidding. as Commere Cat
looked on; and when he had
finished, Malice said, cI'd
like to take you two along
to the dance as my gratitude
for your kindness to me.
You are so kind. In fact,
my host asked me to bring
two friends along.),
"Yes, indeed,, cried Com
mere Cat. ,We'd love to
go.))
aBut your face, Compere
Cat, must be shaved clean
and your tongue and Com-
mere Cat's must be clean to
look as red as a cherry.,
Shbwing the two cats his
tongue, he said, "Like mine,
you see.",
"Oh-oh!,, 'said Commere
Cat, you'll shave him'and
scrape our tongues, won't
you, Compere Malice?,,
"Sure indeed, I will do
that.,
Compare Cat agreed and
Malice shaved h i s face
clean, and he said, aStick
your tongue out."
Compare Cat stuck out
his tongue and in one stroke
Malice sliced half of it off,
together with part of his
throat, and then with an-
other stroke reached over
for Commere Cat's throat,
but he missed her. The two
cats leaped, backwards and
went through the door like


a gale. Compare cat ran to
his comrades who were
waiting for him in the jun-
gle. On arriving, he tried
to tell them what had hap-
pened but nothing came out
but the rattle of a piece of
a tongue, and he soon died..
As for Commere Cat, she
was so scared that she
never tried to find the
others. She went further
and further in the woods.
To this day her descendants
are still in the woods com-


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TELEPHONES 3451 -2832
*T


Page 11

ing out at night to steal
people's chickens.
All the animals became
more scared and never re-
turned again to the great
house.
If the men in the Haitian
hills knew what happened
to Compere Cat's throat,
.maybe they wouldn't be.
still shaving with pieces of
broken bottles.
From -Children of Yar
youte- folk tales of Haiti,
on sale at Henri Deschamfis


a I


KjCZZA^^^H


I


I


I


"'
;







FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th

;*.** --**---*-^- .- *^*^*^*^,,^ .,.., ^..^ ^- ^. ^^ --,> .. .


Page 12


BacK From

Study Trip To U. S.


The Citadel "Inspire"


A merry clan who went to
the (,Cap,, the week-end
of July 26th to vie w
King Christophe's handi-
work said on return, Icit
brings the Poet out in you.,"
Members of the clan who


motored up and flew back
included Jane Eddy, Mrs.
Coucoute Duthiers, Roland
Wiener, Mrs. Albert Sil-
vera, Francoise Silvena and
Kenneth Caron. Below the
Poet flows out of Caron.


by Kenneth Caron
I.
(CITADELLE TRAIL)


The dynamic manager of
ithe Haytian Tractor and
Equipment Company is back
in Port-au-Prince after two
months of intensive train-
ing and inspection visits in
'the United States.
&Most of the time Maurice
"lonnefil spert, in .Peoria.
Illinois, the home of the Ca-
terpillar Tractor (Company.
He attended a month-long
meeting of tractor dealers
from all parts of the world
who were given informa-
tion and training on the
Latest devdlopmenv-s in the
world of machinery. lHe
told Your Reporter it would
take one week alone to in-
spect ever)' section of the
Caterpillar Factory which
employs 5.000 people.
He spent a week as a vi-
Iitor to the Hyster and Com-
pany Plant which turns out
cranes, lift trucksand winch
builders. Then he went on
with a group of dealers to
Scall at the famous John
Dear Farm Equipment fac-
toiies in Moline, Illinois,
and Waterloo, Iowa. He
profited by his stay in this
prosperous Midwestern farm
State to also pay'a call on
the world's largest manufac-
Iturers of Rock Crushing
!equipment in Cedar Rapids.
Iowa. In the motor city of
Detroit, he made an inspec
ition" visit of the Harry Fer-
guson Company whi ch
turns out small tractors.

Needless to. say Maurice
had no time left for other
items of interest that usu-
ally make up a leisurely va-
cation. But he returned to
Haiti full of ideas and his
clients can be certain that
they will be getting the lat-
est information on the build
jing and repair of heavy
machinery.

LAND FOR SALE
A beautiful piece of land
in Bourdon, high overlook-
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sonable price. Apply ,Haiti
Sun].


I
.i


Cape Haitiap,
26 July 1952.


OT THIS ...


erT mTHrT BNfflf t OOK


.,g. :.. .:.::--- .. ... .......... ...




I,


ifDER_ LQUffDRr
SlaIfnchassene )im9nI
A. AcM5S --Pme rm firAA
Ae-*-- - r- r-* eer7 bn I


Up this grinding trail the thousands faltered,
Beneath the burden of an overwhelming task;
How many cried for water never given,
Or died before their lips but touched the flask?
Here blood was never measured by the cut-full,
While piercing stone slashed deep into the sole,
And now. the travelers stand in their amazement,
But knowing balf the price for such a goal.
They come and scratch their names on timeless walls,
But each mark fades and passes as a tear;
Still pointing up from Mili's spoiling chapel,
The trail throws challenge at the coming years !
Figure thousands chastened beneath the laughing lash;'
What cost to pay, a fortress built, and Henri's head a-
gash!

xxxx



(FIRST VISIT)

Bone and blood were mixed to make the mortar, D
Whereby adheres each block on bleeding block;
And muscles tore and sinews pained in testing,
For every brick and ton-weight granite rock.
As books are read and put aside forgotten,
As Man goes forward leaving past in death,
How many feel the workmanship still living,
Or building such would give just half a breath?
How many wonder now beside this massive tomb of
Christophe's dream,
Unfinished yet and crumbling with our time;
How many give a fig for 'its example,
Or know the feel of conquest now sublime?
Comparison is none; the pyramids seem nought;
Herein a soul remembered; a country wrought!


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FRIDAY,


AUGUST 8th


__HAITI SUN-


-, .. ,qbi


SPresident Magloire heads
:. the list of distinguished
.:guests attending the Pelou--
Laroche wedding which
will take place Saturday
i-..Pvening ,at Sr. Pierre's
-.'Church in Petionville. Two
:'*prominent families of the
- :Capital and Cap Haitian
: will be united when lovely
`7&Maud, the third daughter of
|.:the Edouard Peloux house-
,'.,hold, exchange vows with
M-:iMaurice Laroche, a Capois.
:A 'wedding reception will
,tbe held at the Peloux resi-
,-dence in Tete de l'eau, its
:third of the season.

Incidentally, the bride-
g..room is not the last boy in
';the Raymond Laroche fam-
giy as Your Reporter erron-
ously announced last week.
SWe overlooked Adrien, bet-
ter known as Doudou, a six-
'foot college man just back
: from his second year at
Bryant College in Provi-
dence, Rhode Island. He is
now staying at the Pacot
home of his Uncle Frantz
Siegel that is bulging at the
seams with all the relatives
'arriving for Ti Maurice's
wedding.
Doudou refuses to commit
. himself on his future plans
regarding matrimony. But
Your Reporter noted a far
Saway look in his eyes and a
Wallet bulging with snap-
i:.hots of a certain Bryant Col
i9lege co-ed by the name of
.Anna.

Monseigneur Achile Lupi
S.'in charge of the Apostolic
iK:Nonciature in Port au
I Prince, arrived in Port au
Prince lasr Monday from
'iCiudad Trujillo.

:Mlle Jacqueline Louis-
at -became Madame Paul
iAchile last Saturday when
-te couple exchanged vows
i-at St. Gerard Church.













REG.TRADE MARK

REG.TRADE MARK


Arriving home
European holiday
are -Dr. (Papa)
Roy and Engineer
Jean Vorbe.


from a
Sunday
Edouard
and Mrs.


-:0:--
U. N. Specialist Vinton
Burns and Johames Baars.
are off to Cuba, Tuesday, on
paper pulp survey trip.
--~0:-
Elie Richard is home for
a month vacation from
Bryant College in* Provi-
dence, Rhode Island.

Charming Mile Monique
Dreyfuss observed her fete
on Wednesday night with
the family circle.
-:0:-
The mountain jazz of the
Derek in Kenscoff Sunday
night was super especially
the ,Tambourineur.,

-:0:-
Silvestre Jn Bapkiste, Bizo
ton Industrialist, is leaving
on a Stateside vacation this
weekend with Mrs. Jn. Bap-
tiste and sons 'Silvestre Jr.
and Michel.
-:0:-
Serge and Alix Rigaud
are New York bound this
week-end.
.:0:-_
Mr. Jules Taylor who has
the Commercial School in
Turgeau, is flying to New
York this week-end with
Mrs. Taylor and daughters
Elsie and Addy )or a change
of scenery and rest.

.:0:-_
Pierre Rouzier attached
*to the Cultural section of
the I United Nations is re-
turning to New York Mon-
day after a'month long va-
cation here with the family
and friends.
-:0:-
Painter Lenore Petit ar-
rived in town Wednesday
for a month of painting.
-:0:-
Mr. Ernest Chauvet, Di-
rector of the Nouvelliste
and Haiti's permanent dele-
gate to the United Nations,
returned to Port Monday to
visit his ailing mother.
-:0:-


Vacationing and improv-
ing their knowledge of
the Queen's English in
Kingston, Jamaica, are Mrs.
Camille Lherisson and
daughter Ann Marie and
their cousin Lelia Lherisson
and daughter Roland Mi-
chele. Flying today to join
the Lherissons is Claudette
Casrera, daughter of Dr.
George Castera.
-:0:-
Wednesday there w a s
,cbamboching, at the Denis
home in Petionville till 10
p.m. ... T'was Olga Denis's
fete.
-:O:-
Loulou Dejoie is back in
town for a spell. He shrunk
twenty pounds working
down South.
-:0:-
George Coupet left Tues-
day on a business trip to
New York and Chicago.

-:0:-
Marie Carmel Nau of
Lalue returned yesterday
from spending one year in
Jam(aica studying ;business.
-:0:-
The radio played ,Je vous
aime malgre toutu Tuesday
for the birthday anniver-
sary of Rosemary Berier.
-:0:-
Jean Marie Carrie is off
to Jamaica next week for
six months of English les-
sons.
-:0:-
Preparing for a change of
climate is Max Bissainthe
well known writer and Di-
rector of the National Lib-
raries. Max is off to Paris
to work in the French Capi-
tal's Library. and Archives
of the Ministries. On his re-
turn he will stop off at Pisa,
Italy, where he hopes to
find thousands of manu-
scripts. relating to King
Christophe.
-:0:-
Mrs. O. E. Najac is leav-
ing by clipper Sunday to
visit daughter Jacqueline
at Riviere College in N1a-
.shua, Boston.
-:0:-
Ti Dan Perou will tell
you why there is not a more
interesting city in the Repub
lic at present than Gonaives.
-:0:-
A popular town for ,,Va-
cances, this season is Port
de Paix. Ti Marie Gomez
who celebrated her birthday
in the Capital Tuesday is
said to be inviting a bunch
of friends up this week to
enjoy the old buccaneer
town.


Tcimous since 4862
j p.m


The Cabane Choucoune
was the scene of a merry
Fete Thursday when the
President of the Chamber


Page 13
of Deputies, M. Adelphin
Telson, offered a 11-to-l
cocktail party in honour of
his colleagues.


During the reception left to right: Deputy Wool-
.!eey, Deputy Telson, His Excellency the President, Sena-
tor Fombrun and Deputy Luc Jean.


Mr. Sydney Anstey, First
Secretary of Her Britannic
Majesty's Legation here for
the past year, returned with
his family to England for
leave -an d .reassignment
Tuesday, following a week
of gay farewell parties. Mr.
and Mrs. Anstey, daughter
Suzan and sons Michael and
kichard looking forward to
Merry Old England again
were saddened by the manj
"farewells" and prospect. of
not seeing the ,Magic Islen
again ... they always re-
turn.
---:0:-
Mr. Francisco Oliver, is
accompanying his mother,
Emilia on a European tour
which includes a thorough
tour of Spain and the Med-
di.

Roger Lescot, son of the
former President, returned
to Haiti Tuesday with his
wife after a long sejour in
France.
--:0:-


Garage boss Fito Braun
had a pleasant surprise this
past week when his. former
boss from Coney Island
Ave, Brooklyn, New York,
popped up as he was grind-
ing a set of valves, and of-
fered his old advice. Louis
Massi looked younger than
ever and no wonder, he is
on a Caribbean honeymoon
following the advice Fito
dished out about the beau-
;ies of this area, when an
apprentice at Massi's garage
several years ago.
-:0:-
Raymond Etienne is put-
ting his Consul in storage
and flying off tomorrow to
Washington where he will
study for the next 12
months Pharmaceology. Fol
lowing his Washington stu-
dies Raymond will proceed
to Park Davis in Detroit to
gain practical experience.


The Beachcomber admits
to being somewhat prema-
ture in announcing the de-
parture of Raymonde Claud
tette and Yolande Solange...
they are due to fly to school
in Miami Sept. 3rd.
-:0:- ,
Today is the fete of Mrs;
Antoine Talamas, the for-
mer Laila Sada. ... Next
week Mrs. Talamas and her
husband and son Robert
are off to Brooklyn on va-
cation. When they return
in October they expect to
have an addition to the
family.


Going
Brutus
Guffy.


steady are Fritz
and Gladys Mac"


Mr. and Mrs. Roger Flor-
ville of Ruelle Riviere were
the target of the stork on
Saturday, Aug. 2nd. The
new baby seven pound Mi"
reille is their second child,
son Frantz is a year old.
-:0:-
Around the corner in
Bois Verna the stork deliv-
pred Lt. and Mrs. Gerard
Dufanal their second daugh
ter.


JUST HAD A DRINK-
Whenever you've had' a
drink or two, chew 1 or 2
Clorets. Your breath will
tell no tales.



". .^r


p-







FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


Page 14 ,HAITI SUN,,
Page 14 -


Personality Of The Week
(Continued from Page 1)


spierre and a coy-eyed poo
die named Florence. ... and
he's wearing the slightly
pixyish expression of a man
who has found the life to
which he is exactly suited
by nature and metabolism.
For the fact of the matter
.is, Arthur O'Neill got bor-
l.d stiff taking-1,000 dollar
pictures of blank-faced fa-
shion models. He'd much ra
their take the kind of pho-
tograph he wants to take ...
at the time and place he
wants to take it. And there
is no spot like Haiti for de-
veloping art for art's sake
as well as enioving the po-


was certainly O'Neill ... the
soft black walls that blot-
ted out the glare-of the tro-
pics ... the cleverly devise
lighting that threw in re-
lief the gems of O'Neill's
photographic collection. On
.one wall were scenes from
the Haytian paysage ... all
breathtc!ing. On the other
were equally breathtaking
pictures of some very beau-
tiful young ladies. They
were, Mr. O'Neill informed
us, his former wives. We
decided to switch to othei
portions of 'his biography
and received the following
data :


tentialities of unlimited lei- Born: 1898 in Pitts-
sure. burgh, Pa., the son of Flor-
ence O'Neill, owner of the
Your Reporter found Mr. Pittsburgh Dispatch and
O'Neill well engrossed in Mrs. Elizabeth McKay O'-
.the latter enterprise in his Neill, the daughter of the
apartment at Chez'Aubrey man who helped make the
in Bourdon. Pennsylvania city one of
This member of. the Van- the biggest steel centers in
derbilt clan was perched on the world.
a stool in front of his curv- Education: Early school-
ed oak bar in his habitual ing in France and England.
costume of a pair of tan Later attended St. Paul's in
swimming trunks. In one Concord, New Hampshire.
band was a long cigarette It was here that the world
holder. In the .other was a at large first heard of Ar-
.ling glass of rum and some- thur O'Neill.
thing-or-otber. The diffused It seems he was a lad
strains of his favourite sym- with an inventive turn of
* pony floated 'softly in the mind and at the tender age
air. At a wave of his hand, pf 15 made a revolutionary
a young lad with a red design for an airplane and
moorish fez on his head decided, to build it on the
sprang behind the bar and ,sport The spot turned out
qefrJy mixed another drink. to be the inside of the
A second young lad sporting school workshop and when
a loud Scotch Tam o'Shanter it was time to take the air-
and-answering to the name plane out, it was necessary
of Pom Pom .appeared from ito tear down the walls of
nowhere carrying a vacuum the building to do it. But
pail of fresh ice cubes, the story of the sensational
.:Your Reporter sank down flying waterboat, with. the
on a roomy divan, took a first all-metal hull in the
long cool sip of his rum, hist ,-y of aviation, soon got
and experienced a growing around. Newsreel camera-
feeling of unreality. This men flocked to the spot to
couldn't be Haiti. But it take pictures of the great
r---- -- *O****


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unveiling. And young O'-
Neill's cousin Corpelius Van
derbilt Jr., agreed to become
Vice President of an Aero-
nautical Association to manu
facture the ships. Since Pa-
pa Vanderbilt put his name
down as treasurer of the
new outfit, it wasn't just a
youthful pipedream. But
the plant went out the win-
dow when the young inven-
tor contracted tuberculosis
and had to go out West to re
cover his health. Much lat-
er, O'Neill recalls, a Ger-
man firm manufactured
planes along the same de--
.sign and they) turned out to
be exceptionally stable ...
even an .amateur couldn't
make them fly any way but
right side up.
When he returned East
during the days of World
War I, the young inventor
worked for a time in the
Research Department of the
Curtis Airplane Company
and then went into training
with America's budding Air
Force. He didn't have
time to get overseas before
ithe Armistice, but he did
have time to perfect a num-
Sber of little gadgets that
made flying "Jennies, of
those days a bit more use-
ful in conflict.

After the war, O'Neill
turned his attention to au-
tomobiles and after grumb-
ling about his hand-operat-
ed windshield wiper, he
rigged up and patented one
run by electricity.
Along about the time he
acquired a wife, he also ac-
quired a job as efficiency en
gineer for the National Cas-
ket Company. That didn't
pan out too well since he
couldn't resist bringing
home little bronze signs
with such lugubrious messa-
ges as aRest' in Peace, and
.sticking them up all over
The house. Frightened his
bride half to death. Other
jobs that didn't fit the
O'Neill temperament were:
1) working on his father's
paper at 8 dollars a week
and 2) working in his
grandfather's steel firm for
a slightly 'higher -income.
He Bit on his lifetime
career purely by accident.
The photographs he took
lof his pretty young wife
were so well done, that he
was asked to be the official
photographer for the Carne-
gie Institute of Technology,
a College he had previously
attended in his attempt to
map out his own course in
aeronautical engineering ...
an item yet unheard of on
the educational curriculum.
O'Neill's pictures were
soon winning blue ribbons
at leading photographic ex-
hibits. And he decided to
open his own Portrait Stu-


dio in Pittsburgh. He re-
ports that the enterprise
was turning into a dismal
failure untiL he suddenly
caught on why. People, says
O'Neill, are impressed by
high prices. He learned,
upon inquiry, that the
world's most expensive pho-
tographer was the Baron de
Neyer who charged 200 dol-
lars a dozen for portraits.
O'Neill cagily set his price
at 250 dollars a dozen and
suddenly became the most
fashionable photographer in
the middle eastern States.
One Society woman plunked
down her 250 dollars with-
out a qualm for three pass-
port snaps. Said she, (,But
Mr. O'Neill I couldn't have
ANYONE take my pic-
ture but you.,,

Later the young photo-
grapher went to Paris on a
special assignment and stay-,
ed for six years, taking all
the fashion shots for Vogue
and hobnobbing with such
ex-patriates as Hemingway,
Millay and other future
lights of, the literary and
artistic world. Paris brought
out O'Neill's own creative-
ness in the field of.music.
He composed a number of
popular songs that wqre
played by Paul W bieman
and other early band leaders
One, called ,After all, She's
Only a Child, was the fa-
vourite tune of the Prince
of Wales who used to re-
quest it at Balls he attend-
;ed.

Upon his return to the
United States O'Neill wrote
!two or three musical come-
dies, but .they only succeed-
ed in gathering dust on pro-
ducer's shelves. However,
his fashion and advertising
pictures soon became the
talk of New York's Ptioto-
graphic World. Among his
accounts were such plums as
Bergdorf Goodman (t h e
snootiest of- Fifth Avenue
stores), General Motors and
'Chesterfield Cigarettes. His
pictures were featured regu-
larly in all top magazines,
including Life and Fortune.
He commuted back and
forth to his studio from his
fabulous home on an island
in a private -lake in West-


chester County. With the
estate went 100 acres of
woods, all wired to echo the
strains of O'Neill's record-
ings, another hobby that
turned out. to be an ex-
tremely valuable one.
O'Neill originally used
his recording machine to
take down his own compo-
sitions, but he later turned
it on to have a permanent
record of famous concerts
and events that made radio
and, for that matter, Ameri-
can history. As a result he
has the only collection of
records of the last two years
of Toscanini's broadcasts
with the N. Y. Philharmo-
nic orchestra. He has Rogse-
velt fireside chats, champion
ship matches, not to speak
of the gay parties at Chez
O'Neill, all filed away on
impressive platters.
When O'Neill inherited
an income and decided to
'leave the hectic pace of the
Big Town for the leisure of
a tropical existence, he
brought his records along.
One of them was playing
softly in the background as
he. told' Your Reporter a-
bout his fondness for Haiti
and his plans to do a pic-
torial'book on Our Island
Republic that will be a true
reflection of its beauty.
From the photographs we
saw, the book is certain to
be an outstanding success.

EXPLORERS TO
VISIT HAITI
Tomorrow four members
of the Massachusetts -Ex-
plorers Club are expected to
arrive at the Hotel Olofson.
From their base at the Olof-
son they will forge off to
the interior for a crocodile,
hunt, search ancient cita-
dels, record the rituals of
the peasants and photo-
graph everything. (Details
to follow).
-:0:-
Celebrating his fete today
is popular Prefer of Port-
au-Prince Mr. Marc Na-
houn.
-:0:-
Dr. Raymond Labossiere
of Cayes, arrived in town
Thursday and will leave
this Sunday on a study trip
to New York.


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.(POINT FOUR, CHIEF
COMMENTS ON FOUR
DAY VISIT TO HAITI
(Continued from Page 1)

'Mr. Iverson then visited
Croix des Bouquets where
he witnessed a project inter-'
national cooperation and
community p ar ticipation
point of view. The Mayor
of Croix des Bouquets as
host, explained how the co-
operative water supply sys-
tem was built and how it is
functioning to supply ade-
qulate and safe water for the
market place and town of
Croix des Bouquets.
The town itself furnished
2,060 dollars for this pro-
ject and SCISP contribuetd
2,900 dollars, installing a
.tank, pump, fountains and
the rest of the system. SCI
PA cooperated by digging a
well and furnishing the
pump 'and an engine. The
project has been successful
and might serve as a pilot
project for other localities.
Mr. Iverson commented
on the cooperative training
programme under Point
Four to the effect that he
was pleased at the careful
.selection being made of
trainees by the Haitian Gov-
ernment to represent Haiti
in the technical assistance
programme in the United
States and expressed the,
view that after the comple-
tion of their training in the
United States these trainees
would be able to contribute
substantially to the econo-
mic and technical progress
of Haiti.

During Mr. Iverson's visit
in Haiti he conferred with
the United States Embassy
and technical assistance of-
ficials, and with Haitian
Government authorities con
cerned with the cooperative
technical assistance p r o-
gramme.
Mr. Iverson pointed out
that the Congress of the


I-'
,,. eI trepr.,eneur, de camionn
d'arutbu- -av~nt que les pn
GoI.1!.:-: font priuve d'u
o '';.-:''t 'l d'un maximnu


At Bowen Field upon arrival Mr. atnd Mrs. Kenneth Iver
son airr Mr. Lee Ross are met by Mr. Vance Rogers


and Mr. James Calduell.

United States has been fa-
vourably inclined to the co-
operative programme in La-
tin America and for the com
ing fiscal year increased the
U.S. participation financial-
ly from 18,000,000 dollars
to 20,239,000 dollars.

Mr. Iverson said that ,,On
March 31. 1952 the Institute
of Inter American Affairs
completed 10 years of Point
Four technical assistance ac-
tivities in cooperation with
Latin America. As a result
of ten years of pioneering
,effort on the part of the La-
tin American nations, their
(experience is now being
drawn upon as a guide and
pattern in .developing co-
operative technical assist-
ancejactivities in other parts
of the world. Much of the
credit for this development
belongs to the Latin Ameri-
can nations for their pro-
gressive foresight in embark
ing on this programme in
collaboration with the Uni-
ted States.,,
Mr. Iverson said, ,I am
always impressed with the
beauty and colour of Haiti
from the moment the plane
approaches Port au Prince, I.
am also impressed with the


wonderful efforts and pro-
gress its people are making
in developing their econo-
mic and human resources
for the betterment of the na-
tion.,,

MAD1AME AIAGLOIRE
RETURNS


The First Lady of the Re-
public is reported on her re-
turn trip, crossing the At-
lantic aboard the S.S. Li-
berty. Also aboard the
trans-Atlantic liner are Ma-
dame Prosper and the Jo-
,seph Nadals.


SBUTA REALITY!
o4~c/ar~uaAmrt'e:.


10. .0 .-' TILES

J,4OgsAiquls
EMELl &A0rDIR
TEL: 5/20 I .......-


Pane 15


A THEFT, FIGHT, CURSE,
AND A DROWNING
(Continued from Page 1)

about. Marcel allegedly
pointed to quiet 22-year-old
Oreste Iafontant and said,
aHe took it., Oreste nmme-
diately threw himself on
his fellow worker, but com-
panions broke up the fight
before damage was done.
Then, eye witnesses say,
Oreste screamed a curse at
Marcel, "You won't live
through the month of Au-
gust., The accused thief
was taken to jail and releas-
,ed for two days. On the
Fifth, the day after Marcel's
body was found by the
Coast Guard floating on the
surface of the sea at Aca-
chon, Oreste was imprison-
'ed again for the same case
of theft. There is no re-
port available whether the
dead boy might have been
thi object of foul play.
His father, Charles Mar-
cel Nelson, an inspector,
gave his story to Police
Sunday night when he went
to report his son's disappear
ance. He said Marcel had
gone to the beach to swimn
with friends Auguste
Destin and Yves Chanoine.
Later the twp youths return-
ed with .the missing lad's
clothing and said he had dis
appeared while in the wa-
ter. Other Sunday bathers
on the well-populated beach


saw no trace of the missing
boy.
The Coast Guard recover-
ed Marcel's body the next
day and he was buried that
afternoon with the, Andre
Saieh Company providing "I
the funeral.

Of the 40 employes of the
clothing firm, all except-
six -have been suspended
from duty. Mr. Saieh said
they will be reinstated.later
this month at a time when
they will be more able to
work in peace.,
Oreste, the boy who re-
portedly pronounced the
curse, has had one previ-
ous arrest for theft.


CLOVIS CHARLOT TO .,
TRAVEL EXTENSIVELY,

Clovis Chariot, Assistant
Director General of Techni "
cal and Professional Educa-'
cion left Wednesday as head
of the Haitian delegation to
the Baltimore Conference
on Vocal Education. Mem-
bers of the Haitian delega-
tion are George Henriquez,
Reny Lemoine and Lucy Du-
vivier. At the close of the
Conference Mr. Chariot will
proceed to Eur6pe where he
will examine the Vocational
Education systems of.France,
Belgium, Switzerland, Swe- *
den, Denmark and Norway -,:
in connection with Unesco.


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

12 sole and rubber heel ........................
Full sole and -rubber heel ...................
Taps, Ladies' shoes rubber or leather .......
Children's !2 sole and heel (up to seven
years) .......................................
Children's full rubber soles ..................
ELECTRIC SHOE- REPAIR CO.
Rue du Centre nevt to National Lottery.


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


__


P;l~araa~Prrx~aeeaara~Pu~.arr~~.~4~[r~,


aHAITI SUN,,


1




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Page 16 uHAITI SUN.


i W EW DOMINICAN AMBAS
FRANCO Y FRANCO PRES
N EW S(Continued frotn Page 1)


"Curacao

Trading" Co.

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


should unite cordially the
t wo people that divide
amongst themselves the sov-
.ereignity of the island that
God and Columbus chose
for the highest destinies of
the new world.

"I am unutterably thank-
ful to His Excellency Presi-
dent Trujillo for having
honoured in choosing mei as
Ambassador to the Govern-
ment of His Excellency Pre-
sident Magloire.,,


4"PHLIPS When asked for a state-
IElllINu ment on the new head of his
TABLE MODEL Government, the Domini-
s -' can Ambassaor said :
A visit to the Showroom aBefore the firm resolution
of The expressed and invariably
Maintained by the recon-
structor of our nationality,
Curacao Dr. Rafael Leonidas Trujil-
C.urcao lo Molina, of not accept-
.ing, in spite of the fervous
Tr ing f P acclamations of his coun-
1 lTradingl try-men, his postulation for
the Presidency of the Re-
public for the Constitution-
ilconvince you of the al term 1952-1957, the Do-
Sminican people, in the most
Beauty.and Finish of this proper and just manner,
N ew Set have seen in General Hector
SBienvenido Trujillo Molina,
| The.Selectivity and Tone- excellent citizen and bril-
::1value the Precision in 'iant military man, the
S the Movements of the statesman to whom should
correspond the high honour


SADOR
ENTS CREDENTIALS
cessant execution of the ad-
mirable programme of gov-
*ernment, that since 1930,
conceives and fulfills our
glorious mandatary, who
has always found in him,
for many 'a long year, his
most ,ifficiert collaborator.
Our people have given a
new proof of their patriot-
ism, their prudence and
their spirit .of justice and
gratitude in taking General
Trujillo, by an extraordin-
ary numerous vote, to the
Presidency of the Repub-
!lic.n

The envoy from the Do-
minican Republic has had
an exceptional diplomatic
career. He has previously
served his country in France,
Switzerland and Italy, as
well as serving as delegate
to the U-N Charter meeting
in San Francisco, to the
Mexican International Con-
ference on Problems of
Peace and War and to the
U-N General Assembly, the
latter for two sessions.


A 50 ROOM BEACH
HOTEL HERE


Finance Minister Alexan-
dre Dominique, has submit-,


FRIDAY, AUGUST 8th


ties calling for the construc-
tion of a bathing beach and
50-room hotel near the
Capital to boost Haiti's tour
ist resources. A special comn
mittee has been formed to


study the contract, which
calls for part of the treasm
receipts from the Casino I
ternational to be used to au
meant the beach constructic
fund.


:;
: - !I ;`


fleec ee ease a


Autoat 3 Seed and the patriotic responsi- ted the outline of a contract aThe Bet Quality Cement al
Automatic 3pee ability of carrying on the in- xo the Chamber of Depu-( Lowes osh
..' ecordchanger ,rthe Lowest possible cost
.Rer chag er.l g ALLEN & BAUSSAN
'The Price for this Unique
Set is Surprisingly Low. m 0 offer their


:.Phone 2040- 2130 ----------
2729 3384


S Also see ..






The American Ambassador to Cuba, "ird L.e"
lac, recently gave a reception at the Embassy residence T
for a number of members of the diplomatic corps accre-
dited to Cuba. Prominent among the guests were Hai-
; tia. n AmA"atador to Cuba, Marcel Fombrun, and Mrs.
SOdette Roy Fombrun. In the photograph are shown .
from left to right Commander Paul B. Ryan. Naval At-
Sachd,c American Embassy; 'iMrs. W.illiam F. Pits, swifco IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 PORTLAND CEMENT
of the Assistant Air Attache; Mrs. Beaulac; Ambassador TANDARDHYDRAULICKgs NET 6 PLY
S arcel Fombrn; Mrs. Virgpnia Zelaya de Bermudez, OFFICE: MTTC BLDG. EXPOSITION
ri .. I the bHodura l lnister to Cuba; rs. Fombrun; Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387
an . and Ambassador Beaulac. Cliche SIPP.


FAMOUS THROUGHOUT S

THE WORLD SIIOES i
SFOR EVERY OCCASION
S.


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