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Haiti sun

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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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00223


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text




I


: BERNARD DIEDERICH
EDITOR


SVULULME IV


TH- HAITIAN ENC


Fort-au-Prince


Repul


FT


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RONY CHENET, Jr.
GERANT RESPONSIBLE
{LiSH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
oblique D'HAITI SUNDAY, MAROH 28th, 1954 No.27


rably and totally bti
of hope.

S totally

-Respec
9thaped, one
op a converted
of the ,Nedje Nigh
iexpositiori ground
ieAquarium, b li
omen toil steadily
nal independence,
lemation of their
t. -
.Though they cannot,
ak red and green deco
sunshine lighting th
Flowers around th
these workmen c;
e sea breeze stirring
ending palms, and f
IeooLess on their faces.
After only a week of
Jean Vilaire and Pie
[teachers lent by th
eeon of the Departi


EGLESS BOY B8
,AT BRODEQUI
boy with the physi-
month- old in
health, but lacking legs v
.,to Justin Alexis and An
at Brodequin last Frida
noon. All other ilmbs
Imal and the only abnorn
the child's lack of legs.
stocks are terminated b:
: cences resembling great
SThe child was born
'wedlock.


r.


nd wovr


'rers plaiting sisal


Blind Find Way To

Through Prie lio
roomed National Economy]. the pupils,
dance many of whom had never work-
t Cluh., ed before the opening of the
ds oppo- workshop last Monday, produce
nd men useful works of art by touch -
towards seldom needing guidance. Seat-
and the ed before rectangular looms,
self-res- the 'blind craftsmen chatter and
laugh at their work.
see. the Haire and Lorent watch over
orations, and instruct twelve adults rang-
e grass ing from 17 to 40 years old who
e build- form the nuclear of an institu-
an hear tion that, its founders hope may
in sur- one day include all Haiti's blind.
feel its The non-profit organization pro-
Continued on Page 16
tuition
rre Lo- Fale Takes Sides
ie Trade Against Casino
nent of tLe Jouir cites two cases of
rn.isfortune as the hand of
IRN date punishing the ,bilge of
I vice and exploitationn, the
que of a Casino International.
perfect Monday. a fire threatened it,
vas born tihe second in two weeks. And
tne Joas Tuesday othe hand of destiny
ay after- struck a poor Haitian cashier,,
are nor- who cLe Jourt diagnoses e- is
nality is dead, the poor man, from inter e
Its but- overwork, taxed as he was by
y excre- his ferocious employers.i
toes. tLe Matinv in a front page
out of cesposee* named the mis-used
ma az EberlE Guilau.lne.


..








.rat ad


Racing followed a 2-1 loss to
V:iolette in their 1954 -opener.
with another dismal failure
against Aigle Noir, losing Fri-
day night's ganme 3-0, before a
capacity Stade ?.Ingloire crowl.
After two f:i!-. alarms in the
form of ,off-side goals, Aigle
.N.oir opened the score from a
Phenol run through twenty-five
minutes before the final whistle
and closed off the -bag, at three

HOTEL PRICES DIP
Mr. Charles Lairabee, director
of the Voyages and Tours'sec'
tion of Pan American Airways,
in a Tourist Office t6te-a-tite
Friday, explained to members
of the Hotel Association tha-
the U. S. tourist market had
changed, and many Central and
South American as well as Ca-
ribbean hotels' had been forced
Continued on. Page 16


CAN HAITI'S

TREASURES'
By SELDEN RODMAN

Several of my Haitian friends
have been asking me lately
why, since I have been writing
so much about needed improve-
ments at Jacmel. Jeremie and
La Tortue, I didn't write also
about the desperate needs of the
National Library, the National
Archives and the National Mu-
seum. My first reply was that
I could not possibly pose as an
expert in any of these three
fields; and that even if I could,
it would be presumptious of me
as a foreigner no matter how
long-established as a friend of
Haiti to criticize them. My
friends insisted, however, that I
should concern myself with the
needs of these institutions pre-
cisely because I am a foreigner
who loves Haiti, and therefore
a wholly disinterested critic, one
[as the American phrase puts
it] with no axe to grind., Since


PERSONALITY
OF THE WEEK

Mrs. Rosalie McCahill, whose
paintings will be on show at
the Centre d'Art from Tuesday
March 30 through April 14 is no
-novice. %I've- played- -around
with paints ever since I can re-
member* she says.
From the, first. time shq saw
a paint pallet in Paducah, Ken-
tucky, Mrs. McCahill has been
fascinated by colour, especially
water colour. She uses oil
paints but finds the more lumin-
ous medium of water colour bet-
ter expresses her style.
Her first formal art lessons
were in' the Colorade Spri'ngs
school of Fihe Arts, where she
worked ..y- the '.side of such


with five minutes to spare.
The one-sided score is a false
indication of the course of the
game which was the most keen-
ly contested of the season so far.
Continued-on Page2 ..

THIOTE MURDERER
ARRESTED IN
PORT-AU-PRINCE
Elvoyel Eloi was arrested
early Wednesday morning in
front of the Croix des Bossales
market on a murder charge
when a native of his village
spotted him.
Delince Jn-Baptiste, a tailor
of Thiote. recently reported to
the Criminal Investigatio ,De-
.partmi-i.that E,~oi bad, iled a
resident of Saltrou around
three weeks ago, at a Mapou
marriage, after which he fled
leaving no clue to his where-
Continued on Page 16


HISTORICAL

BE SAVED?
these conversations I have spent
some time talking to Mr. Bis-
sainthe at the Library Mr. St.
Juste at the Archives, and Mr.
Dorsinville at the Museum.
They too, encouraged me to give
my impressions as frankly as
possible.
Let me add, to begin with,
however, that nothing I say
should be interpreted as a cri-
ticism, either directly or indi-
rectly, of these able gentlemen,
Continued on Page 15


Camionaete Runs Down
Ra Ra Group At Mariani;
One Killed
A camionette smashed into a
band of Ha Ra dancers last Sun-
day at Mariani, killing one man
on the spot and injuring five
other persons.
The camionette's driver Fran-
cois Nicisse is wanted for ques-
tioning in connection with the
Continued on Page 16


S .


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RACING DEFEATED AGAIN;

AIGLE NOIR VICTORS 3--0
SCORERS PHENOL, DADADOU, DEROSIER


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Rosalie McCahill A drawing
by a colleague 'always one of
her favourites..
Continued on Page 9
Selden Rodman's Speech
Opens New Avenues For
Allack On Zorli
The dailies this week-end
flamed with epithets disparage-
ing Haiti's only imported Count,
holding him up to their public
as an anti-negro, a slave driver,
and worse, hinting at under-
world connections, and even
lunacy.
Saturday's Le Matin, con-
tains some choice passages; after
rejoicing in the latest recruit to
the anti-Zorli ranks, *Le Na-
tional,, whose debut was a re-
Continued on Page 4


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.HAITI SUN,


Page 2


Brown & Bool Artibonite Expenditure Tops
2,000,000 Dollars


In the first few month- of the Marc daily while machinery ot
Artibonite project ,Brown and every type is employers in the
Root. ha-l already spent more project.
Chan $2,000,000 and employed So Ppecialised is each branch
15,000 full time workers, 84 of of the project that experts in
whom are American experts resi different fields have to direct
dent in Haiti, its balance sheet the work on different sections.
recently submitted to the Gov- The engineering is taken care
ernment discloses, of by .Knappen Tippetts., who
Canals, some in the excavation have provided the 23 series of
stage, others already leading plans. from which the technical
water into the Artibonite, roads staff of Brown- and Root work.
and construction work are being A necessary by product of the
pushed ahead with unremitting work being carried out has been
energy, the construction of buildings to
In the main reservoir, at Peli- house Company workmen, shops
gre, planned for a capacity of offices and workshops.
400,000 cubic metres, 60,000 cu- Accidents have slowed up pro
bic metres of earth have already gress considerably in the area,
been displaced. also causing loss of money, but
150 tons of heavy material the contractors still have made
passes through the town of St. amazing headway.

RACING DEFEATED AGAIN;

AIGLE NOIR VICTORS 3--0
Continued from Page 1 After the half time whistle
the game regained its former
Aigle Noir pushed off to a fast
zip and the players gave their
offensive though a .left-half
all in the finest tradition of
to left-wing combination but
Haitian soccer. From a through
Racing's defender Labens wrest-
pass Aigle Noir's stocky right
ed the ball free and converted
wing Leapt in to stab the ball
the movement into a Racing
into the left hand bottom corn-
thrust.
t th rsther of the net. Even Aigle Noir
Late in the first half, Dada-.
supporters could see this had
dou pounced on a ball rolling
.been scored from an ,off-side,
out to left wing and jostled his
collection and the cheering was
way in to blast away at point
blank ran. His eltaion tentative, dying to a hostile hum
When their fears were real-
and that of 'the.Aigle Noir ele-
ized and the goal disallowed.


men. in the crowd, was cruelly
snuffed out when referee Paul
Malhon pointed to an off-sid.e
kick.
The game then grew rougher
and for several minutes lost its
eager atmosphere, little inci-
dents developing into threaten-
ing situations until the referee
stopped the game, called the
teams together and gave them
an effective lecture.


Their spirits undampened by
two disappointments Aigle Noir
continued to speed in for bar-
rages on the Racing goal but
keeper Bernadotte. stood up- well
under the attack putting to
shame the clumsy performance
of the Aigle Noir goal-keeper.
Dadadou and Phenol were dis-
playing almost superhuman ball
control and the speed of superb-


L


When the crowd stopped mill-
ing around on the field and the
referee's whistle could be heard
above the dying roar of the
multitude, the game continued.
Racing was still on the offensive
taking hefty slams at the poorly
guarded Aigle Noir goal. The
Aigle Noir right back was equal
tc the occasion and cleared ,he
ball as fast as his goal keeper
could fumble it.
The game slowed. down to-
wards the end but thrills were
still frequent, aid the vast
throng were continually stand.
ing, shouting till throats could
give only husky croaks, consume.
ing gallons of lubricating Kola,
and shouting again.
Five minutes were left in the


ly conditioned athlete;, outstand
ing even among players as fine
as the participants in Friday
nightC' match.
Racing centre half Alphonse
kicked an aimless up-field lob
which was trapped by Phenol,
and worked past the Racing
backs, w ho were standing
square, dribbled in to a
a tame distance and driven home
with decisiveness while Berna-
dotte held his hands high over-
head in sign of surrender. Bed-
lam ensued in the stands.
The second came when the
Racing backs, still standing in a
dead straight line, were beaten
by Dadadou (who had just re-
turned from a recuperation spell
on the touchline), the advancing
Racing goal keeper dived heroi-
cally at the advancing forward's
foot, but Dadadou cooly watch-
ed him all the way and moved
both foot and ball inches out of-i
reach, stepped over the prone
and futile Bernadotte and waltz-
ed happily into the net. Turning
around he then stood alone in
the goal and held up his hands,
signifying he had captured the
citadel.


I.




FOR SALE, AT BETTER GROCERIES.
Agent: TVYNNE, KENSCOFF
Distributor: Haiti Seed Store, GrandPRue




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game when DeUroier crjsh-
ed h omn e an unequiluocraI
shot. He was duly hugged
ind slipped by team mates and
scowled at by opponents.
The game ended with long
range bangs that loosened mus-
cles but achieved little else.
Mare Ele turned in a fine
game for Aigle Noir and Roc
Pierre [Yaboute] did his best
for the losers.

The last Racing Aigle Noir
tussle ended 2-0 in Aigle Noir's


SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954


favowu. Authoritative football
opinion ascribes Racing's failure
to 1 getting old..





Haiti v. United Slates
At Stade Magloire

Haiti reportedly will meet the'
U.S. in a football tournament:
over the weekend of April 3rdi
and 4th at Stade Mag!oire."
Games will start at 7:30 p.m.







SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954



Carnival Awards Announced


The five member jury to ,de-
cide Carnival awards for this
year came out of a huddle Tues-
day to announce that after three
meetings, they had given the
.premier' prizes.
The float of the 'Grands Tra-
vaux de Marseilles. 'brain child
of Engineers Hubert Etheart,
Kiki Villard and Albert Man-
gones sedately bore off the


rCooup C.irni .'V 1:i,4 aind thle
laurel .wreath for Comnmerc et
de I'Industrie floats. The first
prize was $100.
The prizes were donated by :
Cie d'Eclairage Electrique $ 600
Hasco and Wharf ............ $1000
Industries Maritimas ...... $ 50?
Casino International ...... $ 500
Commonwealth Oil of Haiti
S.A. ....................... 500


Miss Ivy Rose Bryan taking her certificate from American Am-
Sbass:ador Roy TPsco Davis a;t lth Haitian American Institute Feb-
ruary 26. She was one of 12 Haitian students to pass the Michi-
gan English proficiency exam.


*HAITI SUN,


SAFICO ..................... $ 300
Banque National de la Re-
publique d'Haiti ...... $ 200
.eorge Weiner and Co ...... $ 200
Maison Gilg et Co......... $ 200
Distillerie Prince ............ $ 200
Haytian Tractor and Equip
ment ........ ........... ... $ 100
Maison Denis and Co. ...... $ 100
Georges Deeb ................ $ 100
Maison Roger Boucard and
Co. ........................... $ 100
Boulangerie St. Marc ...... $ 50



TRIAL DRIVE ENDS
IN WALL

Driving is simple when you
know how, but the baffling na-
ture of directing a vehicle in a
straight line was dramatically
illustrated last week when a
passing workman treated him-
self to a free lesson at the wheel
of camnionette MMin Vini Gout6
Saint-Jean Baptiste. on Grand
Rue nead the Mission Cola. He
crossed the traffic island, and
ended up flattened against the
house of a plumber Leon Dor-
meus.
Recovering from his shook
the workman exhibited greater
proficiency at the more familiar
art of running.


.... :_-s :::- r = ::. ;: =. Inter-American Press
j.' Association Vice President
Holidays At Ibo Lele


2DOlean Chorus, Concerts

Every Friday Nite



"TuorkvS DTlnrir arl Tr.nce

to 'o I Ormtrn


9 Mr. Paulo Bittencourt. Vice
SPretident of the Board of Direc-
* tors of Inter-American Press As
sociation, is relaxing at Ibo
, Lele, accompanied by his wife,
after attending the bi-annual Di-
Srectors' meeting of the Associa.
Stion at Ibo Lele last week.
SHe commented on the charm
: of Haiti and said Brazilians
thought of it as a -magic isle.,
His wife, founder and director
of modern art in Rio' hopes t[-
Shave an exhibition of Hiltian
art in Rio soon.
SR'E ROUS GETS A BOOST
SYoung Haitian- are going a"
out to make Rue Roux the nij'.
street for tourism : Claude Roy
Sis constructairng a ir coninition
Sed restaurant next to his store
rand his neighbour is Mrs. Li'-
Siane Jean Louis wife of Ti
SBleu, whose new streanlineci
store sells textiles silkware.
jewelry and souvenirs


SU.O EMPLOYEE HERE

I -NO employee Mis Aurora
S Steiph n 3n ri've, in Port uL
Sprince rlst Thursday on a two-


I"'


SCHOLARSHIP


Bayer, has presented the
government with a scholarship
for one of its employees to
study tanning in Germany. Lo
cal representative is Commerce,
S.A.


i .!.* ;, 0.. VO'K. H Ilt. NEW.YOW K



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SThe most spectacular view in the Caribbean area. Le 9
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luxurious air-liner.,
Nature's magnificent colours by day the jewel-like
lights of the Capital at night both are entrancing i
TERRACE BAR 9:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. DAILY


b LE PERCHOIR SHOP A BRANCH OF
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10:00 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
i MAIN DINING ROOM
4:00 P.M. TO MIDNIGHT
TEA & COCKTAIL HOUR 4.00 7:00
SNACKS AND SUPPERS AFTER 7:00 P.M.
*MUSIC AND DANCING. 9

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A cool 1,50,0 teet elevation. Tropical gardens.
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Delectable cuisine *Creole dishes : specialty..


Reasonable rates; rooms f om $8 single to $15 double ,
SSpecial rates for long stays.
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iHAITI SUN, SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954
I


Page 4


Ones has announced that Mr.
-Dantes Bellegarde has resigned
as Associate Editor of .Hispanic
American Revdew. organ of the
Duke University Press.

-:0:-
Amerigo Montagutelli, famous
Italian sculptor, returned to
Port au Prince last Sunday with
a group of six foreigners. He
is here to set up an iron foun-
dry to make the statue of Pe-
tion commissioned by the Hai-
tian Government as a present to
Venezuela.

-:0:-

Dr. Price IMlars was feted by a
group of young disciples at The
Refuge in honour of his latest
publication.

.0-
--:0:--


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Corn Meal, Coffee, Pepper
Etc.
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Port-au-Prince
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.Gon s
S WLLUIH E ABEAGA


ti Joseph report
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WHAT! NO RUM?


* Bellevue Hotel ran out of m uch-in-demand Haitian rum and
ice Monday night.


THE PARTING OF THE WAYS
* After 73 days of marriage but little bliss, Five and Dime
Store Heiress Barbara Hutton and Dominican Playboy-
Diplomat Porfirio Rubirosa *mutually decided that it is wis-
est for us to separate.. The honeymoon had been a mish-
mash of thrills [Rubi finished second in the Sebring twelve-
hour sports-car endurance race, spills [Babs broke an ankle
in her Manhattan. bathroom], and finally chills [Babs left
Rubirosa in their Palm Beach mansion last week and moved
in with her aunt]. For all of Porfirio's junior standing [he
has racked up four marriages to Barbara's five], the round
was clearly his. Although he renounced all claims to share
Bab's money, he collected a handsome dowry while the get-
ting was good. Reported items : a $200,000 airplane, a string
of blueiblooded polo ponies, $800,000 worth of other knick-
knacks.--Time..

SHORT AND SWEET

* cHaiti's Cimenti at Fond Mombin, first cement fac-
tory in Haiti, will be inaugurated by President Magloire
April 9 ... Surveys being carried out in La Gonave will be
followed by a more equitable distribution of land ... After
several months, ,Le Perohoir. sprang to life again last Sat-
urday afternoon, under the management of retired Colonel
Follansbee. Cocktails for Tourism people marked the oc-
casion ... News is being whispered that Comedie de Paris
players may return to Port au Prince after they have dealt
with Cuba ... -Le Matins denounced as =bad taste* the 'jokes
of *borrowings cars from persons all over the city and leav-
ing them to be discovered later ... The bulletin
for the .Institute Haitien de Credit Agricole et Industriel*
is fresh from the press ... Auditing is being carried out at
the Regie du Tabac ... Sugarmen are forming committees
in Cul de Sac, Leogane, Aux-Cayes, owing'to big crops this
year, thinks -Le Matin ... Joseph Nadal and Co. has just
been given exemption from tax on raw material and machin-
ery for a fabric factory they intend to start here ... Gerard
Phillipeau, head reporter at -Le Nouvelliste', just bought a
speedy little Renault for more competitive news-hunting ...
Marie Therese Colimon recently took out a beginner's licence
to drive her smart jade green Renault job around the Expo-
sition grounds ... Simorie Petrus from the Department of
Finance chalked up another year Tuesday ... Ripert Honorat
will be leaving 'prochainements to afford Monrovians [Li-
beria] the benefit of his dental surgery for three years ...
New appointment in the Department of Finance Aristhomene
Toussaint of Haiti Journal* ... Roland Rouzier returned re-
cently from a medf6al check up in Cuba ... Internal Revenue
Inspector Edouard' Deuizl leaves soon for a Cuba vacation ...
Gaston Rivette from the Shell Oil [ICA] office lost his pants
and all they contained when he returned from swimming in
.,La Mer Frappe, last Sunday ... Mr. Muller is leaving Preetz-
man after a generation of devoted service ... The two
Syrians jailed for accosting an officer of the law at the
Casino have been released ... Merchants of Venice were in
town this week looking over the local market : Jack (Bas-
sanio) Pitt (Bermudan), plugging Grant's Scotch, John
(Gratiano) Macdonald, tall distinguished sales manager of
Pabst Blue Ribbon, and FPabrice (Antonio) Delfieu, Export
Manager Vve Cliquot Champagne and Queen Anne Whiskey.
Good sports all, they sampled each other's brew .:.


SPORTS

SA daily reports the capture of a 2 meir 0 cm. caiman in
the Esther river at Damiens, says it will be exhibited in
the livestock section of the Agricultural Fair on May 1.
VISITORS

Canadian journalist, Marie Antoinette Gregoire-Coupal of
*Our Times. returns to Canada tomorrow.
Dr. Fred Lowe Soper and his wife left for Haxana Tues-
day.

FINANCIAL
S20,000 kilos of rubber have been up to now exported to
Cuba, -La Phalanges reports ... In spite of heavy rains in
the North the cotton harvest has reached laudable propor-
tions 20,000 bales last month alone.
MORE NEWS

There is a new journal in town, *Le Devoir, run by portly
Gerard Martelly.





Selden Rodman's Speech the well organized .Mafia. of
Opens New Avenues Of Sicily..
Attack On Count Zorli Accusing the Count of .negro-
(Continued from page I phobia* the newspaper de-
claims *
production of Seldon Rodman's c
speech Iast Thursday the Slave driver Zori's secret '
daily defends Haitian art as the thought is, quite obviously, only :
best in the world and says that interest in painters with blond'::
the Count is .disdainful of Hai- hair and blue eyes but none in
tians but not their money, when thick lipped painters with orin-
it tinkles on a green cloth wait- kly hair and shadowed complex-:
ing for its sudden fall in a se- ions.
cret trap and its departure for




\ The RIVIERA

\ 'Hotel d'Haiti

4
:IMf

-


i PRESENTING

. MIGUELITO VALDEZ and Orchestra
. M 2 3 ;t
.f March 28th. 30th; April Ist.


..-*^*'M r 28t *. 3.t. st ,..,




SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954

Cruise Ships Bring Yankee

DOUBLOONS TO ((PORT))
Since the beginning of March absorbed 34,030 tourist dollars
eight cruise ships have turned so far this month.
their passengers loose on Port


au Prince.

On the first, the Greek Line's
Olympia. and Swedish Lloyd's
*Patricia. (of girl crew fame)
hove to here; the *Naasdam- of
Holland American Line called
next day; Transatlantic's -Ile de
France' followed on the sixth;
'*Silver Star, (Albert Bernstein)
teamed in two days later; -Stel
la Polaris* (Clipper Line) was
here on the 11th, followed next
day by the 'Flandre of Trans-
atlantic Company; Monday the
tantalizing 'Patricia, dropped in
again and left before dark.
Total of buy happy tourists
launched in the metropolis :
3,403! -
Bureau of Statistics estimate
a minimum of $10 per tourist
- taxi drivers give a less con-
servative estimate so we have

:HOUSE FOR SALE
Large house for sale. Please
contact Mme Elizabeth Roy.
rLeaving Haiti. Tel: 3161, Hotel
Citadelle.


Chicagoans And
Cincinatti Folk Told About
Haiti Over Cocktails
Thursday night in Chicago
brought together press men,
travel agents, and top business-
men in the last of four U. S.
-kick off, parties publicising
Delta-C&S Caribbean cruises.
The party was held in the
Blackstone Hotel and was a re-
petition of thep previous night's
gala American version of the
bamboche. Monday and Tues-
day night there were parties in
the Shearton Gibson Hotel of
Cincinatti.
Robert L. Webb, special re-
presentative of Delta left last
Thursday for the U. S., as Hai-
ti's tourism emissary, and at
these four receptions publicised
our charms. He returned to the
Capital yesterday.

JEHOVA WITNESS
COMING TO LECTURE
SWatch Tower and Bible So-
ciety, representative Milton G.
Henschel will be visiting Haiti


*FAITI SUN.


lectures in English which vill
be translated into Creole.
Mr. Henschel's lectures will
explain the .Jehova Witness.
religion. an order that believes
in immersional baptism, life
:ifter death, and active conver-
sion. Among its taboos are
clerical titles and blood trans-
fusions.
The lecturer, a resident of
Brooklyn, New York, has spok-
en to the peoples of more than
80 lands.

ANOTHER HOME
FOR ORPHANS
According to Le National,
(Tuesday 16) Madame Magloire
has already promised the Pre-
sident of the League for the
Protection of Children, Mrs.
Jacqueline Weiner, a building
on the Exposition grounds for
use as an orphanage.
Mrs. Weiner petitioned an
'asile' because of 'the numer-
ous cases of ill-treatment to or-
phans and abandoned children.'
SLe Matin' (Saturday 13) listed
four institutions already extant
and wanted to know the rea-
son for another such establish-
ment, but in spite of this argu-
ment the 'League' was granted


from April 16-18 to give five its request.


AVOID


CORROS ION



,- YOUW M(QTOR'S

GREATEST




NEMt


USE


SHELL


L TTHE


the republic, the Government
of Haiti last week bestowed on
the Ambassador of Italy, Mr.
Guerrini Maraldi, the 'Grand
Cross, Plaque Argent* of the
Order of Honor and Merit, the
highest dignity accorded' to non
sovereigns.
The Ambassador was decorat-
Guerin Ma'li tern


ed by Minister for Foreign Af-
fairs Mauclair Zephirin at the
Haitian Chancellery Tuesday,
assisted at the ceremony by
members of the Cabinet, Repre-
sentatives of the Constitutional
body, and military, civil ant'
religious personalities.


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i Horrible Scandee! American Fashion Modpl Found
pugglipg XCocinei e itrapless: Bra Secret Unearthed
Whear Tidded By Young Haitianr Customs Agent !
.'Thejlrdenibf ,6fonbr W' it W i'iRe' ;si'edldcl to be given to
Miss Patricia Salpetre,&'American fashion model-.and writer, has
been withheld by the government-of the Dominican Republic
pending an investigation of her part in a cocaine-smuggling ring
operating offshore.
A prominent newspaper has asserted in a series of front
page articles that Miss Salpetre has charged more than the inter-
national rate for cocaine, thereby violating international fair-
trade regulations. Miss Salpetre, admfitttin. that her dope costs
more than other people's dope, defended herself in an interview
given the Haiti Sun: Natch that this stuffcomes high! W\haddya
tink, fella? It's Salpetre coke crispy and crunchy and deli-
cious sprinkled on your breakfast cereal in the morning !,
She went on to explain that she turned to cocaine smuggling
as a career when she discovered that literature could not sup-
port her flock of collie dogs and herself in the style to which
they had become accustomed. Her recent book, &Just a Nice
Girl in the Caribbean*, sold only 36 copies. She blames this
fiasco on the fact that she wrote it under the psyeuda);i,'m of
Dantes Bellegarde.
M. Simon Lando will give a short three-hour introduction to
the life and times of Miss Salpetre before her next conference at
the Institut Francais. She will autograph syringes after her rd-
dress on .Vitamin B-l, Cocaine, and the Rio Christophe in St-
Domingue.,
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SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954
-- -- ---


A Pegler Sightseer In Haiti Gives

Views After ((Doctor's Visitb


Iry Stuchal, assistant to the
publisher of the LIFE News-
papers, recently published the
first in a series of articles smug-
ly entitled -Seeing how the
other half lives, or The U.S.A.
is still best of all..
He prefaced an acetic des-
cription of, his cruise by re-
marking that he asaw some im-
pressive sights, enjoyed wonder-
ful weather, but came back
with one thought uppermost ...
There is no place like the good
old U.S.A. where a man can
sneak his mind without fear of
reprisals..

Dirt Poor Haiti
SAlthough the bay [of Port an
Prince] is enormous, Haiti i- a
very poor republic and there is
only one docl in -all this huge
,bay that \\wi capable of accom-
modating oui ship, and there
was one c'uise ship in already,
the Oslofjord. As a result wet
anchored some two miles from
the dockl anil used our ship's
launches and a few U.S. Navy
assault boats to go ashore..
Mr. Stuchal continued to Peg.
larise: 'About the only modern
thing in Haiti ... is ... Harry
Truman Boulevard., He estim-
ates half of Haiti's 4,0o0,000 are.
beSeggas and reports being be-
seechd on all sides by "beg-
gars ranging from 3 to 80 years
old..
'Although the Republic has
worked hard to improve condi-
tions, it cannot do much with-
c--v- ---" -****

Out 'industry and poverty ap-
pears rampant. the oracle de-
clares, adding: *The shops in
Port au Prince are more on the
type of hazaars.
He 'then tells an anecdote
which he thinks was 'on the
funny side. about cruise pas-
sengers. dissatisfaction. with
ship's toilet tissue and their
difficulty in explaining they
wanted to buy this commodity
in Port au Prince's French and
Spanish speaking. stores.
Not Pleased With Cook's.
Mr. Stuchal admits making
athe mistake of taking a Cook's
Tour of the Island. and found
he could have "made the same
tour for half the money we paid
Coolk's..
Clever Stuchal.
This clever Westbrook Pegler
type critic made these profound
observations on the political
social and economic life of our
republic on the strength of a
few\ hourly speeding along the
Halrry Truman Boulevard.



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Capehart Suppor:

To Latin
In his report on the advisabil-
ity of economic aid to Latin
America U.S. Senator Homer E.
Calpehart favoured the Import-
Export Bank's loan policy. He
was enthusiastic about the vir-
tues of a programmine of develop
meant loans but expressed the
opinion that these should be
made through the Export Im-
Iport rather than the World
Baj~k because Exipont Import
favouns lending to private com-
panies including U.S. in
Latitn America. and insists on
U.S. bought machinery where
\VWold Bank demands machinery
be bought in the cheapest mar-
ket.
This report, though reflecting
the current US. sentiment to-
wards development of Latin
A.me'ica, collide, s with the pol-
icy of Secreterry of the Treasury
George Hullmphrey: \who recent-
Ily limnilted Import Export Loans
owing to eco;.omi pressure.

COMMUNISM, COLONIALISM,
RACIALISM CONDEMNED AT
CARACAS CONFERENCE -
HUMAN RIGHTS UPHELD
Apart from the Anmerican
triurnph of a bill strongl.V oppos-
ing Comnurunist inlfIJLratio,.
greeted with a shrug by miost
delegates .anid resented 3.s a dCe-
:iation from the policy of rion
iriteiference y)v ai fev, Latinr
Ameiica has is head in the Ca
rec:ils Coniferelnc e.
In p)ite of U.S. refu.-al to vote
the meeting yJrriedi an Argen-
tine resolution to put ;iri end to
colonial poi:es.i eioln in Carlb-
bean and Soubh American areas.
The Uni.ted States ccntentio:n
arose from the fact thi.t colorial
powers, Great BriLt.in Holl.ind.
France, \wee not repiesente,:l.
Racial discrimninaticn \vwa con-
demned and l.:s tu fend it de-
imannled.
It \ias decidle.l to Iulill all eco-
noinic aid: ccriuference in Rio ra-
ther than in- W'ahiington next
:'fa II.
Human lights \- ere dliscus;ed
Itogeuher \with a Itvi-io i of the
Bogota pact for oblialtory set-
tlim-.i-rilt of Ilter A mni i,-r i c1 .i]-
putL.--. ai 'll,. ti.e Cl:-ieg te.- .l-glsel
to act on all issue in time to
adjotrn this v eek.
Comiu Relief.
Sntiped pans.I cut awai: coats,
dire;s .;,lhirts and niiore t intimate
garment ts s\ianiped the $40 a
cday Taaincio Hotel laundry un-
til straining to catch up with the
6.000 u'na;?-orted pieces, they dis
carrhcd care in favour of speed


--*


: ,-" .. '.. ^.1.


:a"w :t


ts Econdmc Aid

America
As a result, reports Tirmes,
a HTitie delegate lost his pants
- two pairs of striped ones, to i
'be exact which were taken
to Buenos Aires in error by the
-I
Argentine Foreign Minister to '-
whom they were delivered.
Government Ilen Lose | ..... -
Pensions
Sevenall highly placed Govern-
ment man after many years
of service saw their pensions
liquidated last week. WILLIAM GRANT & SONS
They are: Messrs. A.rnil St.- LIMITED
Rome, Racster Racine, Pierre Distis,
Distillers, Scotlant
Riviere, Andrie Frddrique, Ra- Agents :
tp'hael Broa.ard, Lont-e Borno,
L6oirice Megie, Enmmanuel F. HAITI TRADING CO., S.A.
Louis, Levy Torchon, Henry Chamber of Commerce Bldg.,
Large, Louis Aiime. Exposition Grounds






are,














Opposite PAA on Rue Pavyee



SPARFUMS,



C IR 0 I


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SPORT AU PRINCE HA:TI










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SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954


Chamber Of Commerce Of Americas


Urges Haiti :
Club International de Com-
merce members were shown
why Haiti should re-join the
Chamber of Commerce of the
Americas at the weekly Riviera
luncheon Wednesday.
Guests of honour were three
C.C.A. representatives who ar-
rived in Port au Prince last
Wednesday: Executive Vice Pre-
sident Edward Desmond; First
Vice President James N. McAr-
thur, and Dr. Ralph Boggs, di-
rector of the Hispanic Ameri-
can Institute of Miami Univer-
sity.
PAA Manager Roger Jarman,
himself a native of Miami, in-
troticed the portly First Vice
President who, in his Southern
drawl after thanking everybody
for their hospitality and Rivi-
era fare, suggested Haiti join
the CJC.A.
aIt costs only $15 per month.
he persuaded, -and it pays back
a hundred fold.,
This tour was for the purpose
of reclaiming backsliders from
the C.C.A., he explained, point-
ing out that the Chamber of
Commerce of the Americas is in-
tended to further understanding
and promote trade among the
countries of the Americas.

A Hundred Million Dollar
Center
He mentioned that his or-
ganization'fully supports Dr. W.
H. Walker, President of the


((Rejoin T.S.,
Inter America Cultural and
Trade Center who is hard at
work scheming for a $100,000,00
Center in Miami 'where
plays and drama and what not'
illustrative of the character of
the countries of the CCA may
be produced.
-It is our job. McArthur con-
tinued to show the people of
the US that the Latin Ameri-
can countries have done more
trade with them than any other
countries, and to remind them
of your fine war work..

No Substitute.

Dr. Boggs, introduced by Mr.
Roger Jarman [who, as an old
boy of Miami cU', fell to the
temptation of 'plugging, it], en-
dorsed the previous speaker's
words, adding that there was
no substitute for personal con-
tact, and he was overwhelmed
by the hospitality he. had re-
ceived here.

History Of The .CCA
Young Edward rTesmond, Exe
cutive Vice President of the
CCA then sketched the back-
ground of the movement, men-
tioning that it was four years
old, had had three meetings, in
Miami,, Colombia and Panama,
and a fourth was scheduled for
Miami this year.
Twenty countries and cities
are included, from all parts of
the Americas.


Tomatoes And Avocados
An interesting point, said
Mr. Desmond, is the market
which your avocados and toma-
toes from the Artibonite will
find in the United States when
the project reaches the expor-
tation stage.*
He pointed out that the 20-
member CCA has the strength
that comes with unity, and the
tariffs might thus be consider-
ably altered in our favour.
Travel Tariff
The speaker also mentioned
that the Chamber was working
against the 15% discriminatory
travel tax that had aroused
Senator George Smathers' anger.
'he combined agitation of Sma-
thers and the CCA would force
its abolition, he averred.
$28,000,000 Improvement
Miamri, he reported is plan-
ning a $20,000,000 Port improve-
ment project which will en-
hance its value as an import -
export gateway between the
North and South Americas.
$8,000,000 is to be spent on
improving the airport terminal
[one of the best in U.S.], and
especially dargo facilities, in the
same city.

By The 3:10 Clipper
The. delegates left the lunch-
eon at 2:00 p.m. and rushed to
the airport to catch the 3:10
clipper to San Juan where they
will explain the benefits ac-
cruing to Puerto Rico, should
that country join the CCA.
Among those present were :
Mr. John McDonald, Export


Sales Manager of Pabst Blue
Ribbon beer; Bermudian Jack
Pitt, representative of Grant's
Scotch Whiskey; Mr. Alfredo
Reginbogen, director of the Cu-
racao Trading Co. in Ciudad
Trujillo; Mr. Cornelius H. De-
jong, director of Curacao Trad-
ing Co. in New York. Presi-
dent of Haiti Chamber of Com-
merce, Roger Boucard; Vice
President Raymond Roy; Trea-
surer Alphonse Maguet; 'and
Secretary Georges Sicard.


Company Former For
Development Of Haiti
By Presidential authority last
week a company w as formed for
the eExploitation and 'Economic
and Natura'l Development of
IHaiti [SEDREN].
The Society capital $20,000
- ai~ms at the exploitation o"
mineral deposits and quarries.
Me lbers are: Fortune Bogat,
Georges Baussan fills and Helene
Christian.
K.L.M. Opens Convair
Service
K.L.M. (Royal Dutch Airlines)
represented in Haiti by Mr.
Burgers opens its new, faster
*Convair 340' service with a
Port au Prince Curacao flight
April. 11


INTER-AMERICAN
TRANSLATION BUEAU
(English French Spanish)
Directed by an experienced .
translator (8 years' practice),,
with the assistance of special-'I
ists in the fields of Law, Medl. i
cine, Agronomy, Engineering,
Business.
Accurate and prompt transla-
tJon of technical and non-techni.
cal texts, correspondence, ad-
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Office: 11 Rue des Cesars
Address: P. O. Box 233,
Port au-Prince. Phone 2095

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SUN


. '
t sl^


IDAY, MARCH 28, 195


Personality
(Continued from I


greats as Davey, [a protege of
t--e fabulous Mme. Penrose]
paintingg nudes from models pos-
ed in the Penr6se garden. -It
was a wonderful class- she
sighs.
She has exhibited in the Art
SLeague in New York City, and
many other Art Centers in the
U.S. among them her old school
at Colorado Springs. Her teach-
ers include the master of the
,loan *realists movement in
..American Art, and Henri whose
"Abook on 'American Art, pub-
ilished in 1929 by Harper's is
.still consulted by art students.

New Style
: Mrs, McCahill came to Haiti
four years ago to visit her-
P.daughter Mrs. William Vrooman
!of Thorland International Club.
k traveller who has been twice
around the world, and lived in
almost every State of the
Union,, she ceased her rambling
i after her first breath of Haitian
, atmosphere.
SShe settled down at Ibo Lele
.for awhile. living there off and
..o for two years. Andre Roose-
velt', she recalls, ofteh encourag-
ed her to paint. 'You've got
something Rosalie,, he used to
ftsay, *why don't you go on paint-

SShe acted on Mr. Roosevelt's
"advice and worked with the
G..Centre d'Art where her fellow
'.artists were Maurice Borno and
Pierre Monosiet.
For the past two years cos-
mopolitan Mrs. McCahill has
been content to live in quiet Pe
tionVille where she has her own
home.
Her paintings now show an
Entirely new approach, a new
style developed for Haitian
scenes. Her carefully drawn
pictures of U.S. city scenes con-
trast with her dashing sketches
of Jacmel beaches or mono-
chromes of the Iron Market.
Her faithful adhesion to Sloan's




"Time"


The Leadi


MAGA

-Are Now On

BOOK S'


4 .MArrI SUN. Page

SThe W k Personal Touches. background Saturday 4th, 3:30 P.M.
Of T Mrs. McCahill says casually Some say iRosalie McCahill is
Page 1) that famed anthor Irvin Cobb, heir to a silver dollar mine in e'ilpee de Salomona
also a native of Paducah, is a the State of Nevada. 8h and 10th
maxim: "draw, draw, draw,, ,good friend.: and'she can list and A Coovboy Film
has been replaced by a free- manS' great names in the art Sunday 4th. 6 and S30 P.M.
dom of pencil work that world, as in the social world PAA OMT Cas de Carosciene -.
amounts, almost to anarchy. among her intimate acquaintan- Sunday 28th March 6 and
With the merest introduction of ces, but there is no trace of 8:30 pJm.
pencil line, Mrs. McCahill lays haughtiness in the quietly, La Vallee du Solitai re
on colour, with a -wet. treat- though smartly, dressed lady Monday 29th 6.00 P.M. Iwl pay you ouse
ment that brings out- the lumin- with greying hair and blue ,eat tRue des Saussaiesv AMM -PHOS-O
osity of watel colour to the full- glasses..
est extent. Your Reporter saw her sort- Tuesday 30th, 6 and 8 15 P.M.
ing her paintings for the exhi- ,La Vallee du Solitaire ,
Twenty-two water colours and bition, and smiling like a child Wednesday 31st 6.00 P.M
four oils will he exhibited, but at her birthday party when nu- 'S.O.S. Cargo en Flammes. i.'
a folder of unhung paintings merous. extravagant compli- and at 8:15 P.M.
will be available for art'lovers ments flooded her. She even eThree Daring Daughters, MATHIESON
to browse through, blushed at the praise of her col- Thunsday April 1.,6.00 and M "
Her Hobbies leagues. 8:15 P.M. Complete Fertilizers in your
Mrs. McCahill is reticent cLe Jour ou la Tenre s'arreta fields, orchards and gardens.
about herself. A member of the Of course, she had never done There is no richer fertilizer
fast vanishing school of publicity any form of professional work Friday 2 d, 6 and 8:15 P.M. made anywhere.
haters, she declares'she -hates in her live, save painting, and eLa Vaflee du Solitaire Agebt: Wynne, Kenscoff .
being in the papers.- She never- she will be returning to the Saturday 3rd, 6 and 8:15 P.M.
theless has sacrificed her per- United States for a vacation last 'Epee de Salomonm For Sale at : Haiti Seed Store,
sonal desires to the good of the .ng for an indefinite time after Oth and 10th Grand Rue, Port-au-Prince.
Centre d'Art. The only charac- the exhibition. and A Cowboy Film
ter clue she would vouchsafe.
Swas an admission' to raising '
poodles. .Miniature poodles are
so fascinating, don't you think?,/
she comments on her unusual
hobbyl. WORKER IN TOWN

Travelling is also one of her
favourite hobbies. ,aI went to '
nearly every school and college .
in the States, she says, butThe Caterpillar HT4 Shovel will dig
in the State, she says, but and load heavy earth and rock, bulldoze,
.it's so- uninteresting where I finish grade or load from stockpiles.
ideal for street maintenance- and repair, I
snow removal, garbage disposal and
building site excavation. Because it digs
and loads fast it reduces labor costs and A
pL saves on expenditures of public funds. '
B -Specially designed buckets are avail- \
O able for specific applications. Operators
need not pamper this machine, for it can "'
withstand hard usage and is built to last
a long time. 1 II
Sa Call on us for more information and
C ^ a complete specifications.
CATERPILLAR

William Grant and Sons Ltd. j ^
Dtstilers Scotland. I I ,
Agents:
Haiti Trading Co., Chamber of0)
Commerce Bldg.




& "Life"


ng American


liNEs


HAYTIAN TRACTOR EQUIPMENT 0C., S.A. Roe Pave
Maurice Bonaefil Manaer
'I


Sale At Al

STORES


I







Paee 10


Southerland To Attend
Army Intelligence Camp
Leonidas B. Southerland, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Souther-
land of Southerland Tours, form
early of Petionville, is among
four Bowdoin College cadet of-
ficers who will attend the Re-
serve Officers Training Corps
Military Intelligence Summer


Camp at Fort Riley, Kansas, ac-
cording to a bulletin issued this
rfonth.
Only forty-six men were chos-
en out of a total 3,594 potential
eligibles from 38 institutions in
the First Army area, inclqd-
ing New\ England, New York
and New Jersey.
Southerland 'was selected to


-. ,, "
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Excellent Cuisine Sea Food Specialities
And Orchestra Open \i ghtly till late A.M.


DA


Inner Di


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t Gooo OOD ...COOD PRICeS
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fri


aI-i 4 I' SUN-


study the Russian language. He
prepared for Bowdoin at Christ
School in Arden. North Caro-
lina, where he was year book
editor and participated in soc-
cer, track, tennis and football.

AUX COSAQUES -
Haiti's famous ",homard flam-
me. has been enthusiastically
acclaimed by visiting epicures,
and featured by *Imperial
Linen.'
But foreigners aren't the only
connoisseurs of food. Haitians
know where the meat is done
just right, where wi ne- arie of a
perfect vintage and flvWour to
mellow their mood and form the
perfect foil for each delightful
course.
That's why special occasions
are observed at Aux Cosaques.,


AUL.Y COSAQUES BAR



Le Picardie


'i1ECEK COOKING
;'idkia; -
i. l,. Soupr

SPepper Steak

A Escallkp;- de Voau
Picardie
LOCATED IN COOL. TETE
DE L'EAU,
PETIONVIL.LF
For Reservations Tel 7411,
u.-wneFIHrMsf~rfff~rf^^M


as. -


IN r LIIUnVILLE
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or a M i...arini speciality
S *Ttl.h -.Q0 or 7437
SDining in Sallc a Manger. Terrace
i or beidr.' the Pool.
C''n
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CHATELET DES FLEURS
in the Pines and Poinsettias :
in C )' Kenscoff
On,,y 15 Pleasant Miles
S35 Leisurely Minutes from Port-au-Prince
SYet.almnost 5,000 feet, almost a mile
above sea-level.
Unexcelled Ane-ricani -- trench Germdn Creole "'
Cuisine anwrBeverages


Grahd Hotel

Oloffson


SINGLE WiTIT BATH ., t, '.:
DOUBLE WITH PATH $11 t(
S25

THREE MEALS INCLUDED


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SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954

MURIEL AND ROGER I CAGIOIRE
American Stenotype Reporting"
P.O. BOX 1011 Service: Conferences, Conven
Port-au-Price, ioi.; Technical and Legal
t HAITI Proceedings.
i English and French Transla
lations.
'..-.. -. ..-.. -^.*.**<^.-^.. -... -. .....-:... ..-.. ...........,....,...* ":

World Famous Cuisine

Saat Hotel Choucounne
*u nrmA~ i";.





SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954
*f*. ------ --------- -
"


S SPARE OUR WILD LIFE
SIn our last issue, we publish- 30 dollars a day per person.
ed an article on crocodile hunt- Being in some respects a fron-
ing in Lac SaumAtre, and we tier country, Haiti demands no
.- hope this has not been interpret hunting license and there is no
.. ed as an advertisement for wild bag limit.- (From the St. Peters
game hunting in Haiti such as burg Times.,)
this article by a Mr. Tom Tra- EDITOR'S NOTE:- Haiti is
seller in the aSt Petersburg Flo- a very small country, uni-
rida Times, quoted below :- que in many respects and
with plenty of natural charm,
SUPERB HUNTING AWAITS but hunters should not be lured
SPORTSMEN DOWN here with the promise of a
IN HAITI .bag* of such ferocious wild

U. S. sportsmen are discover- game as the few remaining
ing some of the finest hunting horned or rhinocirous iguana of
1: the Western Hemisphere in La Gonave which make fine
-Port au Prince, Haiti. pets and the caiman in the lakes
Guinea fowl, quail, ducks, '' HFnI. T-'
] 'iTE FINEST
doves, wild boar and wild long- Adding a ies
"horned cattle t compares with Adding Machines
the African buffalo) abound in Ca ing Machites
S-e. j Cash Registers
Haiti. ---
The guinea fowl, introduced
from Africa years ago, occur in CO
flocJs .of hundreds. It's a fine
game bird, -wary and fleet-foot-
Sed or fleet-winged and delicious "
Seat. L
The T'wild boar, a large Euro-
pean species, often carries
around 300 pounds of meat back
ed up by a dangerously antagon-
eti spirit. .262 .. ..
Although sportsmen's camps THE NATIONAL CASH
don't exist yet in Haiti's game REGISTER CO.
regions arrangements for hunts A
Agent in Haiti:
i lasting 10 days or more can be LOUIS DECATREL & SONS
Made. The trips include trans- OUIS
P.O. Box 596
portation, meals, guides, lodg- P
.Ing and guns everything but Tel 2625 and 5177
a u iTel. 2625 and 5164
ammunition'-- for 201) dollars to
.. .-,. .. ,, .. .


to crown that perfect moment of
pleasant companionship. One of many
occasions for drinking Hennessy.


-I


Iosoph Madal and Go., Distributors


sHAITI SUN.


of the Cul de Sac not to mention
the poor razor backed hogs and
the small cattle which are the
property of the peasants on the
western end of the Island of La
Gonnave.
The irreparable damage done
to this beautiful land by soil
erosion is self evident, and it is
obviously caused by uncontroll-
ed deforestation. We must there
fore be alert to the damage
which will follow the rapid wip-
ing out of its animal and bird
life through foreigners and local
people whose sole joy is killing
oftf what little wild life i- left
on the island.


LABOUR DEPARTMENT
TOLD (USE TACT,,
Local Labour Department per-
sonnel were advised to use
.persuasion anil tact. in dealing
with labour problems, when
they interviewed Gertrude L.
Schermer at thn Labourt Office
Monday morning.
Miss Schermer, chief of the
International Cooperation Divi-
sion of the Bureau-of Labour
Standards i n Washington's
Labour Department, described
the systems of labour regulation
in the U.S., the work done by
the Department there, and the
existing relations between err-
ployers and workmen.
After her conference, many
questions were answered by
the expert.
Monday afternoon, Miss Scher
mer ended her week-end in
Port au Prince, flying home to
the U.S.


MADE IN HAITI
FOR HAITI :
(NABACO0 BATTERIES
Haiti's industrial progress re-
ceived another boost recently
when 'National Battery Com-
pany, S.A.* started turning out
its tropio conditioned, fully gua-
ranteed batteries.
In a National Palace cere-
mony last month NABACO's
Managing Director Charles Mc-
Neil and President Dr. Leconte.
presented His Excellency Gen-
eral Magloire with the 'first
born, of his product. Then the
Company officials got back to
the machines at the Rue Ame-
ricain and stocked local stores.
among them George Dreyfus'
ind Scott's Garage.
Company experts declare their
product resistant to tropical
conditions, and the line includes
industrial, truck and car bat-
teries. Canny motorists will
welcome the 15 per cent differ-


ence from the high prices of


improved varieties.
Th? practice of guaranteeing
batteries was unknown in Haiti
before these native industrial-
ists took over.


The success of this project
will demonstrate the wide field
of opportunity Haiti offers for-
eign investment.


i If only FACTS can convince you,
ry ay Nw Cr


Try any New Car,
-


THEN try a Ford 1954.



iThe results will speak for themselves,


You'll decide on the new '54 Ford.

I. -.1.1.1-1- -1-1-1-1********


*. w
Lel the Insurance Com[ any do the worrying.
See immediately : .NORWICH UNTON, Insloraice 'o.
Joseph Nadal and Co. Ag .ts. Tel: 3486


-- m -ad% -


Page 1-...'.


Going To A Reception

Are you going to a .grande
reception?. Do you need a spe-
cial type of dress? MI, d,' c: th
styles you see in Vogue, Hai
per's Bazaar, Glamour etc. ma
be yours 'XCLUSIVELY. Ask
Mrs. Laura Coster at ,Aux Bel-
les Choses about this new .per-
sonal service.,


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Page 12


PRINCELY CHARA
V.
Lejeune Andre Hal Checking


Port au Prince's '-sl rtn-.llll-
ing chr'otllicr. 77-year-old I-'.
jeune Andre ik rapidly beconi-
ing a tradition as he rie.li dolwn
Grjnd'F:u? with ill the grie ,:l
nineteen century beaux., cli
gravely checks hats at the Ni-
tional Palace.
Hi3 leather equipment \wri.!ui
fill the most particular of c.jval
ry officers with enthusiasm :
black boots [not' a cent under
10 dollar-;] shine like ,obsidian;
saddle, bridle and stirrup;
would make D'Artagnan proud
At the horse show recently
he held hi, spirited orange bay
in check with a masterful hand,
and his eyes twinkled approv-
irigly at the competing syoung-
sters* capers.
He was a dashing figure -
the only mounted spectator -
outfitted in full white and boast-
ing the finest red leather in
the country. His steed drew
many admiring glances as it
chaffed at the bit, arched its
neck, snorting with spirit. Bale
d'orange coat gleaming in th-
sunlight, mane and tail trimmed
just right, the pony shoe I1 th-.
care of a true horse lover.
TXTY YEARS OF
PORT AU PRINCE
Andre was born in 1894 fifth
of an Acquin planter's 17 chil-
dren. My mother., he smile's
happily, *was married at 17 andrl
had 17 children., Of these ronlv
ki three remain : a brother in
S Cuba, a sister at Aquin and Le-
S jeune himself.
S When he was 17 the horse
addict left his current love to
languish in a stable and trekked
to the Big City. But he still
i'" pined for their saddle. For a
i;' while he was forced to seek


CTERS


Chevallier
,. -


.. ._-plE--1 -
Lejeune Andre sits his horse -
A princely figure by any
standards !

consolation in riding the waves,
signing up with the Riviere fami
ily as crew member on one of
their three boats, he sailed to
Cuba and Jamaica.
A brother \'as then at Port
au Prince and was later promot-
ed to Chef de Port so Lejeune
had a friend in the Capital.
But manning a three-master
was a poor substitute for the
thrill of a headlong gallop, and
Lejeune Andre noted many good
grass plots going to waste
around the city, so he sent for
his IcayuLie and kept him in
Port au Prince
-In the good oll days I-, ire-
minisces. ,the roasrl. wer? ~ -.iier
on horses' hooves, there were
fewer automobile rLiid ,toutes
les authorities montaient grands
chevaux.
The Aquin chevallier left the
sea and accepted a post at the
German Embassy in order to
support himself and his horse.
He recalls being very friendly
with the five ministers and three


...A PLUSANT .TQP
0[ YaR JW DTO 1 KING
S o I$STqPFIE'S CITADELLE
.When you come to Cap-Haitieh en route to mighty
eCitadelle La Ferriere*, make your stay comfort-
able at the new Hotel MONT-JOLI.
Here awaits you a new and attractive develop-
mI.rt atop Carenage Hill, overlooking a resplendent
harbour.
A fabulous spectacle : Riglt from your window
in ,our spacious and .airy rooms, you may have a pre-
view or the.Citadielle in the fiery setting sun.


C1P-HAMEN OWTI^^


S .HAITI SUN
dear
.,cime,., He became so popu- life!
lar as chamberlain of the Em- ly c
bassy that a minister wi-hidl take
to take him to Gerrrnwii. \~hein fixed
he was withdrawn. Lejeune ac- hand
cepted the invitation stoute father
suite,, sold hiz effects even to sold
his horse, and wrote his par-
ents to address his letters to :i -
Berlin. But the First World
War trapped him here
During the war he male a liv- ::
ing as a bill collector, still
blandly pro German. But he
does not think this combination
affected his popularity. Among
his prized pictures of fine Eu-
ropean horses he has a flatter-
ing portrait of walrus moustach-
ed WilhIelm II. Indicative of
his impartiality is a picture .
showing both the Dominican
President and Borno, carried in
as high a place as that of the
German.
CAREER LEADS TO
NATIONAL PALACE
Next step along the bridle ,.
path of his career was a hat
check job at the National Palace
and the Military Club.
He demonstrated the main
movements in this technical
operation to the enlighten-
ment of Your Reporter, in the
course of an interview last
week.
He was married in the Ca-
thedral in 1908. has four chil-
dren, and has bounced numer-
ous grandchildren on his knee.
FAITHFUL TO THE CAUSE
Andre has stuck to his hat
check post and never mis-e a /
function. He also delivers in. /
vitarions come what may. In
this bewildering age of mechani *
cal transportation, the old man's i
eyebrows are constantly raised,
his bright eyes dance warily
above high cheek bones, but
his smile is as heartening as a
stirrup c',o of Port despite
the *..' d- distribution of teeth.
T ,halt and the tr
have iarced him to 'er -en
ville invitations on foiit for -
some time nowv, but he tac:k!i
out of town assignment o on
horse back, and his spirited b jv
gets a work out in town oct:;-
sionally.
He trotted briskly ip to the
*Sun's. office last week and tc-
thered the horse to an Avenue
Marie Jeanne sidewalk column,
to the delight of a small crowd
of -gentlemen of leisure. that
frequent the neighbourhood.
UNE
THINGS HAVE CHANGED "e H
band,
Progress is not the only bane rode
of the old man's life. Rising drap
tous
prices make life difficult, he
says. His 10dollar shoes were -


SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1951

at a dollar when he started him 4 dollars' he ruefully ad-j
And tradesmen are positive mitted.
criminal, he pointed out, He is adamant about fixing-
for instance the one that the buckle though. He would
d his heirloom spurl not dream of paying $2 more;,
ed down from his Grand- so he ties on the spurs very
r. He wanted 7 dollars to neatly of course with a lea-i
er a snapped rowel. *I paid their strap.

| DAILY SERVICE TO -- ||

DAILY SERVICE TO i

,:.:
i:!: i:..:
.:g:g


S CONVAIR-TYPE CLIPPERS* DEPART 10:10 A.M.

S0 00 IRST CLASS
I U s ROUND TRIP
-. .. r(U .S.)
See your Travel Agent or


|P^Kt A;^`ERC |
Rue Dantis Destouches Port-au-Prince
ST6l6phones: 3451 et 2822





RUSSO FRERES
25, RUE ROUX 25
P. 0. Bx 18
Telephone : 3294
Port-au-Prince, aiti

Jewelry Watches Chinaware
Optical Goods : Repair Broken Spectacles
Sun Glass, Fit Physician Prescription
FRENCH PERFUMES
Christian Dior, Marcel Rochas, Chanel, Carron,
Piguet, D'Orsay, Le Gallion, Nina Ricci,
Lucien Lelong, Carven, Marquay.
HOLWARE & FLATWARE
French, Christoffe
CHINAWARE
Limoges, Royal Copenhagen
WATCHES
Swiss famous cROLEX, .watches, Tudor watches


; o Le r neilleur der pneus g6antsl



h-Miler... RIB

Le pneu qui vous donneTdeg
avantages inespr6es sans de-
Sa pense supplhmentairel
---S-'" Une mirche stable et douce-..
Smson de risques de d6rapage
... une carcasse extra-r6istaite
d'.n.,. cnue inigalee .I'.. en
r- u, r,,e n e i lomUfrage I. plq
dblevY aLl prix le plus bas.


AUTRE ECONOMIC DUE A GOODTEARr
-i-Miler "All Weather" possede Ia fameuse
e de roulement "All Weather" de renom-
mondiale qui assure une resiststnce au
page et.une traction exceptionnelles sur
les sols.
a B 2-51-14 1
mm~mM






SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954 .HAITI SUN.


Talented and beautiful Haitian
singer Andree Lescot is report-
scoring one success after an-
er in Lausanne, Switzerland,
dthe Swiss papers are \'ery
avourably impressed.
-:0:-
1i Mrs. Marcel [Alice] Jeanty
Celebrated her fete Tuesday with
a buffet dinner at home. Among
many friends attending were de-
parting Ambassador and Mris.
MLaraldi. Mrs. Jeanty and daugh
ter Marie Jose leave today for 6
months in. Europe.
-:0:--
Miss Nysbith and Mr. Paul A.
Beauvoir will be married at'6:30
a.m. in St. Gerard Parish Church
April 20.


-:0:-
Cdlonel Henry Fils-Aime high-
ly esteemed in the Haitian
Army, and Officier du Quartier
neral, flew to the States with
his wife last Friday for a brief
aesour.
--:0.--
Mr. and Mrs. Don Wolf of
he American Embassy were at
hime to friends at Gros Morne
east evening. The bamboche
started at 7:30 p.m.
-:0:-

The engagement has just been
announced of pretty Ginette Sen
dral to lucky Lionel D'Adesky.


-:0:--
There was a double celebra-
tion at the Leschorne home yes
terday evening when Head of
the Family's birthday, was also
the date of his charming daugh-
ter's wedding to popular -bon-
homme, Mr. Raymond Moise.
The wedding was at 5:30 in Sa-
cre Coeur. The newly weds are
honeymooning in Kenscoff



r-I I


REG.TRADE MARK
t.tLJI _


Loulou D'Ennery Dejoie re-
turned from the States Thursday
with news of a July 3 wedding
in New York.


-:0:-
Maria Aybar will be 15 next
Tuesday and there will be a gala
coming out party at the Domini-
can Embassy.
-:0:-
Mrs. Alfred De Matteis and son
Reginald are clippering to
Washington today.
-:0:-
The Hans Hackenbrucks had
a cocktail party Wednesday
night.
-:0:--
Mrs. Roland Lataillade ob-
serves her fete on the 31st of
this month,
-:0*-.
Rafael Aybar is preparing to
observe his birthday April 5.
-:0:-
Serge Gaillard and his wife
returned Monday from visiting
Jamaica. The young couple
don't think Montego Bay com-
pares with Haiti as a tourist re-
sort.

-:0:-
Odette Blanchard clippered to
San Juan Monday.,
-:0:-
Mr. Elias Noustas is currently
picking up tourism pointers in
Mexico.
-:0:-
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nadal'
recently returned from Mexico.

-:0:-
The Raymond Flamherts left
Sunday for the States on the
first leg of their three month
Summer tour which will include
nearly all Europe.
-:0:--
Mrs. Jean Desquiron is con.
valescing from a gashed left
knee received when her car col-
lided with an army truck \Wel-
nesday afternoon. She has ten
stitches just below the knee
cap and may convalesce a fort-
night:


Wednesday evening at Ibo
Lele, Mr. G4rard Alen gave a
dinner in honour of the visiting
CCA delegates.
-:0:-
Mr. G. H. Gordon, Manager
of the Royal Bank of Canada
leaves for retirement in Cuba on
May 1. He will be replaced by
Mr. R. J. VerteuiJ who is now
Assistant MIanager of the Royal
Bank in Port of Spain.
-:0:-
Dr. and Mrs. Wilson Joachim
[nee Jean Jacques] were bles-
sed with a daughter, Dominique,
last week.

-:0:-

MIr. and Mrs. Kiki Villard were
given a big send-off at the air-
port as they flew off to Mexico
Wednesday for the second chap-
ter of their honeymoon. Also
aboard was Papa Villard enrou-te
to Miami for 5 days of business
and pleasure.
-:0:-
Mr. Burt Shrewsbury flew to
Miami to be with his daughter
Suzy who has contracted chick-
en pox.
-:0:-
Mr. Willy Widmaier Is off the
danger list at the Hospital but
is still very idl from eating
crabs.
-:0:-
Jeanne Brousse entertained her
compatriots, members of the
,Comedie de Paris troupe Sunday
evening on the eve of their de-
parture for Cuba. The tireless
distributors of culture from the
halls of Madagascar to the high
lands of Colombia enjoyed cock-
tails in the Brousse Bourdon
villa.
-:0:--
Jack Schul.tz, prominent Chi-
cago attorney and proprietor of
*Chez Paris, considered by
conossieurs as the last word in
American entertainment vis-
iting his ex-school mate Jerry
Kovler at Ki Pi, is prolonging
his visit for two weeks and is
missing none of the 'thrills -
outdoor or cultural.
-:0:-
Senator Louis Dejoie clipper-
ed to New York Wednesday with
daughter Mrs. Ady Boucard.
-:0:-
Le Conte Albelto Zorli and
C:omnpeca Bianca flew to the
;li:. ;:ly.;
-.0:-


Gaston Theard
States Saturday
trip.
-:0:-


Page 13

flew to the Mr. and Mrs. Rene G. Kolb-
on a health jornsen are making their home
in Bourdon after a four-day
honeymoon in Kenscoff clouds.


News from Jamaica has just
been received that young Dillia
Wiener, daughter of Mr. Jean
Wiener of Elekbra has just won
her diploma in stenography and
languages.
-:0:-
Friday was Guy Boucard's
birthday.
-:0:-


Last Tuesday the Gerard
Baussans gave a dinner for Mr.
and Mrs. Villamil of the Mexi-
can Embassy, and Mr. and Mrs.
John Black, secretary of the
U.S. Embassy in Port au Prince
feted them Wednesday. The
Villamils will leave Friday.
-:0:-
Mrs. Franz Siegel's new home
overlooking Pacot rings with
,,Happy Birthdayr Wednesday as
she marks off another year.
-:---
After less than three months
with family here, Mrs. Rodo!-
phe Leveaud set off again for
the U.S. last Friday. She will
be away for a longer time this
trip.
-:0--.
Maurice Desulme returned
from studying 5 years abroad
Wednesday 24. Merchant Don
Mohr clippered home on the
same plane.
-:0:-
Franz Siegel is in the States
on a get acquainted, course
with International Harvester
Agency.
Eugene, Irma and Steven
Neymotin fly to Brooklyn to-
day. Also New York bound are
Alfredo. Adeline, Alfredo Jr. and
Jacqces Russo, who sail for Eu-.
rope on the lie de France.
-:0:-
Mrs. Alice Villard, wife of En-
gineer Marcel Villard, celebrat-
ed her birthday Tuesday.
-:0:-
On Saturday's incoming Clip-
per were: Miss L. G. Brower,
New York Fashion Coordinator
on a 10-day visit to Villa Creole;
Mr. Glen Luken, who will spend
three weeks at Excelsior; and
Mr. Philippe Georges Francois
de la Rochefoucauld, French
Engineer.

-:0:-
Mr. Charles Fequiere entertain
ed Mr. Horlan J. Poel of E. T.
Du Pont Et Namours this week.
They travelled through to the
Artibonite dam site.
-:0:-
Eileen De Coppet flies to the
States Tuesday from Plantation
Dauphin.


Rene and Irene [formerly Miss
Bakos] were wed recently in
Sacre Coeur Church.
-:0:-
Carnival judges were enter-
tained by the President of the
Commission Communale at an
Ibo Lele dinner Wednesday
evening,


-:0:-
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kreiling of
Peoria, Illinois met the Harls,
friends, living in their home
town, for the first time.'in 15
years at Kenscoff last week.
Mr. Kreiling, a shingle roofer,
was amazed at the corrugated
varieties in Port au Prince, and
he and his wife profess to being
captivated by the country, and
wish their stay had been longer.
-:0:-
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Case, down
for a 'month's holiday with Mr.
W. C. Smallwood of PetionvilIe,
don't mind being held up for
longer than they expected by
the New York dock workers'
strike.
Mr. Case, a member of the To-
ronto trade board and the Chami
ber of Commerce in his home
town Orangeville, declares Haiti
to be *enchanting., and has tak-
en reams of coloured film to
show the less fortunate Cana-
dians who did not get marooned
on Haiti.

-:0:-


5:


Mr. Alfredo Reginbogin will
take over Curacao Trading while
Dick Leegstra and family are
away in Europe. The Leegstras
leave on 31st. Mr. Reginbogin
has been for the past two years
head of the Curacao Trading Co.
in Ciudad Trujillo.


-:0:-
Spanish Ambassador, Mr. Fer-
nando Cantal flew to Ciudad Tru
jillo Sunday.
-:0:-
Fritz Thebaud flew to the
U.S. on Friday, and shared the
clipper with Ghislaine Audain.
Next day Lt. Charles Lochard
AD/H was also New York
bound.

-:0:-
Miss Naida King has been re-
called- home to the 'TU.., but
threatens to return ... 40 dele-
gates to the Caracas Conference
may break their journey here ...
Mr. and Mrs. Davize [Rhum Tro
pical] are going to reside in
Pa:'s.


i.1




ri

I.r



* A'


-:0:-


A'
-F--


a 66aAA -llc /


T'amous since 48


i


.A.. I


L







"age 14 'HAlI


5th Inter-American
Tourist Conference
To Be Held In Panama

Preparation.m are U Lnderw v y
for the Fifth Conference of Tour
ism scheduled for Panama June
10-20.
The agenda has already been
sent to countries of the A-meri-
cas interested in the develop-
ment of Tourism.


Labours Of Mercy
In Pelionville

The Ouvre de l'Enrfant Jesus*
-led by Mine. Vve. Cyril Walker.
























r
0
;"1 "

























I'


|Iyo.. cou/










,.'
Hailt trading Compa









0i.




-. .

,,'; ,,i' lll


is planning the e-n h l,hnie'nt of :Ir'It other
an Orphanage, a Church, and a ,pected to
Home for the aged overlooking able sum
the s-'a at Montagne.
? 2-.. -Walker will lay the
i .. ~-e April 25.
Scho
Lea'
The Annual May Day Fair Five NM
Will Be Held At Damien ,cia;l er
week on
The annual May 1 Fair will
ships in I
take place at Damlien this year.
Scholarshi
and prizes have -already been
donated. Jn-Jacques
Jules Frax
The Government started the and Mlle
jalckpot. with 10,000 gourdes take speci
- Department of Agriculture at Patzcul


r c(
p





lar
ve


e
eight
Elei
ip \
s,
Icisi
Lor
alis
ro.


7/' / bre k //t on a









my S.A., Chamber sE mmerce. Tel: 2


TI SUN. SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954


onriutors are ex St. Louis Pupils Give Flower Show
provide an appreci- Casernes Concert Laurels Go. To

Under the patronage of Presi- Chalelet des Fleurs
-:0- dent agloire, St. Louis dre Con- Flowerl from Haiti, the pro-
zagut pupils gave a concert of duct of Chatelet des Fleurs, wotj
ship Winners classical choruses nand epic reci- a first prize at the New York
For Mexico stations at Theatre de Casernes International Flower Show just
Friday night. finished, the largest flower show:
nal Education offi-
a uin The proceeds will go to the in the world. The flower ar-
Nlxico bound last
Madame Magloire Foundation. rangement was made by Mrs.:
teen-month -cholar
teenmonth chlar- Sam Lasker of Scarsdale, New
nentary Education
vinnetary Eduction Hollywood Photographers York and won in the class .Mod:
Pierre Dorinon, Due Easter ern Period.. Other flowers from
rre Dr Chatelet des Fleurs not in corn-
que, Rene Gauthier Expecting to be busy discover-
petion, won a citation
ette Autgustin will ing the photographer's para- T H f
These Haitian flowers won in:-
t teaching course- dise in Haiti., Hollywood photo competition with beautiful flow,
grapher anti writer Betty Sche-
Sa ers from many other countries
yer, and her photographer hus- te w .
throughout the world. Chatelet
band Herbert Scheyer are pre- des Fleu isappreiati to
des Fleurs is appreciative to
paring for a Haiti vacation
paring for a Haiti vacation Mrs. Lasker for her efforts and
-some time after Easter.-
some ime aer Easter. exquisite arrangements which
In between clicking shutters, brought another .first. to Haiti
Miss Scheyer may find time to in keen competition.
write a few articles for the She also appeared on. Televi-
*Sun.. She has already contri-on giving appreciation to Hai-
buted articles. tian flowers and Chatelet des
Betty and Herbert Scheyer Fleurs.
both have won prizes in photo-
graphy.'Summer Tfempers
Mrs. Emile Rubin and Ro-
ANSE D'HENAULT
ANS' sita Louis:> repons Le National
GETS A SCHOOL
rin the course of an argument
at Cite Vincent last, week came
The Govern nenit's Socialtolows
to blows.
Programme will include an
ultra modern Primary School T-he first received an injury on
for Anse d'Henault, a Pres, her left arm and Rosita \\as
release stated yesterday. The foundedd in the temporal regioor
15,000 dollar grant has been i.e. her headc. They .- ere ar-
.tretched to include a 10,000 gal- rested last Friday and now await
Ion re-ervoir. trial.



me......










.be. ..
A' e.E .. .,




Seen at Sonaco headquarlter ,. lihe E.rpositzon grounds, some oi
S lht.- finest hlIeay inachitrery iii tie world. L. to R.: Turnatrac-
ff tor: 'Galeon. tandem roller. Galeoi motor grader No. 118;
twro *Rer. cemicnti iniarsF: s/hrep fool rollers; 10 ton *Turnu-
069 crane; *Turnaipull..

I IW


don't say dutch beer" but always:




'Heineken Beer'

( he best beer of all dutch beers )
-CURACAO TRADING COMPANY


1:r
Q

-.., ^ '




SUNDAY, MARCH 28, 1954


.-1 -


-HAITI SUN.


Page 15
------" ____ -, __ .*


o Continued from Page I


^ '-sad'fbr
Mom!


S CCLAPPS
VabqCEREAI
C DOUBLE RICk
IN IRON
Sf\ \iand VITAMINS


where lack
h~l inrrviti


U. U er.LL
Inqof the Haitian Government. ded by te
My only intention and motive in important
writing this article is to throw of various
little light on the needs of here and
these institutions. If I succeed, reach of
and the'proper authorities agree the their
with me that coordination, ad-
comprise t1
ditional funds and technical as- ill-assorted
Ssigtance are needed, I will feel ot o
Fully repayed. I. I am wrong, I o o dern t
t ill P reire from. the discussion weak in
F reinforced 'in my original con- vk n
works, not
eviction that I shouldn't have r ., n
F~renchEng
opened my mouth in the first dcnr
dictionary.
p laoe been gene

.- N -IONAL LIBRARY room for e
-First, the Nhtional Library. It of a new
contAins 12,000 volumes at Port 10,000 mor
Sau Prince; 3,000 in the Cap Hai- are these
iien branch, and about 1,000 in from? The
each of the branches in the ing salaries
principal provincial towns., Of staff, is $E
these 12,000 volumes in the capi- is barely
til, the Haitian dbllection makes minimum
up 4,000:-- a figure that com- ning expert
.pares very unfavourably both left over f
quantitatively and qualitatively single book
with the 7,000 Haitian items in be made o
the-magnificent collection of St. volumes c
Loii ..de Gonzague across the
in demand,
street. Such rare and import-
:. .located to
Sant items as the original Moreau
Sde.St. M6ry treatise on St-Domin is the Lii
gue ar?'not in the National Lib- losing, litti
, rary at all-this particular item now has, t
iing in the National Museum able even


i .. ..l. .b


of care in t
:ed it to beco
mites. Opher
are in the co
ministries, s
there, beyo
the student.
8,000 volume:
he Library
lot, mostly as
om bequests,
exts of the
standard
Containing
glish Englisl
The GovernT
erous in p
expansion in t
wing with st
e books bi
new books
total budget
s of the ve
51.20 a mont
enough to
equipment a
ises. Not a
or the purch
:. Surely a I
F the more in
irrently requ
and a small
their purchase
brary is so a
le by little,
.hat it feels i
to lend book:


On sale at: Bichara Izmery.
Bazar de la Poste, Bazar Na-
tional, Georges Coles, Mme
Joseph Maglio, Bazar Edmond
Phipps.



INDONIE MOOURRA CORP.

Exclusive Distrilbutor for Haiti

Phone : 3513


$2 deposit system in effect in
some of the provincial branch-
es.


CAN HAITI'S HISTORICAL

TlREASURES BE SAVED?


i certificate.
SIf any reader thinks I have
Exaggerated in describing the
/sorry state of the Archives I re-
/commend that he turn to the
Smiles of -Le Nouvellistes [Au-
/gust 26, 19531 and read the de-
/vastating article that appeared
There by M. Jacques Large un-
;der the title 'VIEUX PAPIERS
... INTEREST ACTUEL., I call
Sto your attention also the series


''


THE ARCHIVES
The deplorable state of
he past, the National Archives is
)me rid- emphasized in the eye of the
items as visitor by its location directly
elections in front of the modern, glass -
scattered enclosed College St. Martial. In
nd the contrast, the Archives one of
As for Haiti's most valuable treasures,
s which wi[h its irreplaceable 40,000 vol-
it is an umes of civil registers is
;sembled housed in a building'that resem-
weak in bles a run-down cow-shed, with
classics, a tin roof and wooden louvers
reference through which the rain leaks on
even a documents, many of them un-
h-French bound and most of them unclas-
nent has sified, lying in piles on the
providing floors, held down [when not act-
:he form ually blowing about] by rocks,
,acks for ana gradually being eaten by
ut where termites and paper-bugs. With
to come its present lack of proper faci-
Sexclud- cities, one can hardly blame the
ry small staff.
h. This The Archives, with an annual
pay for budget of $22,740, appears to
nd run- be better off than the Library,
penny is but when this sum is divided
ase of a for salaries among almost fifty
ist could employees, it will be seen how
nportant little remains to -actually care
ired and for its properties. An addition-
fund al- al $80 a month is allocated for
materials but this does not leave
;e? As it
anything for the binding of do-
afraid of
cuments, the storing of loose
what it sheets in fireproof boxes, or the
itself un- classification of records. As one
s on the employee remarked : .The ori-
ginal Act of Independence, sign-
ed by Dessalines himself, might
be somewhere but who could
find ht?. When I was told by
the Director that plans envisag-
ing a new $200,000 building had
been drawn up end submitted
to the Government, my ,first
thought was that this expendi-
ture seemed very great, and
that Haiti is in need of many
things hospitals, schools,
roads etc ahead of Archives.
But I was less certain of this
when the Director pointed to
the terrible danger of fire that
now threatens the entire col
election and remarked to me that
a peasant can lose an entire
inheritance through the loss ol
ln crucial a document as a birth


'*...%.. '-.'.% ._.-_.-._.t. -,% -%_ % .'Nt %-."- W -,.'


r.i;f


of articles by Mr. St-Juste him-
self which appeared 'in the
wHaiti-Journal, in June, 1951,
urging that the Archive be re-
organized before it is too
late to include the following
departments: () Etat Civil: (2)
Administration: (3) Manuscripts;
(4) Microfilms; (5) Bibliotheque
et Imprimes; (6) Cartes; (7)
Iconografie et Disques; and (8)
Mus6e.
It is not too late yet but
the time may be running short-
er than any of us are aware.
Let us pray that no catastrophe
occurs in the meantime.
NATIONAL MUSEUM
The National Museum is
more fortunate than either
the Archives or the Lib-
rary in its physical location, but
its needs, while not quite so es-
sential to the Republic per-
haps, are equally pressing. One's
first impression is that the Mu-
seum contains many treasures
of great value, but that these
treasures lose impact on the
spectator by their juxtaposition
with articles of negligle import-
ance. Thus, for example, Son-
thonax' original proclamation
of independence for the slaves
shares space with such trivia as
President Estime's and Presi-
dent Truman's Parker Fountain
Pens; and a letter from Tous-
saint to Leclerc seems hardly
of the same importance as Gen-
eral Nord-Alexis' meerschaum
pipe and bread-knife! The label-
ling of items seems haphazard,
with some labels in French and
some in English, and one of the
latter [on a superb bronze bell]
stating cryptically: BELL OF
THE SPANISH PEOPLE IN
THAT COUNTRY. Portraits of
great Haitians of the past are
not authenticated, either with
the name of the artist or the
epoch in which they were paint-
ed.

The Museum, apart from the
salary of its Director and his
three assistants, receives a total
of $600 a year out of which all
new acquisitions must be pur-
Schased. This not only rules out
Sthe purchase of any items of
f real value when they appear for
sale in Haiti or abroad, bLJ does
not permit the hiring of compe-
tent expert technicians for the
proper sorting, identifying and
labelling of the small collection
now existent. When I asked
Mr. Dorsinville why the plaster
casts of Greco-Roman sculptures
and certain other items of ques-
tionable value inside the Mus-
eum could be justified as com-
ponents of a Haitian collection,
he replied quite sensibly: *With


what can we replace them?;
His answer, however, brings
up the larger question of un-
necessary competition, duplica-
tion and waste of resources be-
tween the National Museum and
other institutions, such as the
Mus4e du Peuple Haitien, the
Gallerie des Beaux Arts, the
Institute of Ethnology, the Bll.
reau of Ethnology [and now 'tie
projected Musde de "I'Arm.e"
d'Haiti], some of which operate
on budgets larger than that of.
the Museum itself. Is there no
way in which all of these insti-
tutions could be brought under
a single administration and bud-
get? Could they not even be
more effectively, combines, with
separate galleries, under a sin-
gle roof? Not one of them, sep-
erately, can possibly do an ade-
quate Job, either in terms of
effective display from the point
of view of tourism or in terms
of essential acquisition. And
another result of the present
system, it seems to me, is that
it will be extremely unlikely
(without some such unification)
that any of the owners of pri-
vate collections will consider
seriously willing their treasures
to the national domain. Al-
ready the private collections of
Mr. Mangones (manuscripts and
coins), Mr. Laurent (books),
Mr. Fisher (pre-Columbian and
folklore objects) and Monseig-
neur Voegeli (painting), dwarf,
in richness and importance any..-.
of the separate national collect '
tions. Other items of outstand-
ing value to Haiti are scattered
through the Ministries and pri-
vate homes. A magnificent
bronze bell dated 1759 is rust-
Ing away in a provincial village.
Surely an intelligent plan of
unification would not only be
the first step in gaining the con-
fidence of all parties but would
greatly conserve the Govern-
ments precious resources.



TOPS'EM ALL
'. *-~- -r -


FLY KLM TO I


ALL EUROPEJ

4 fights weekly from the Caribbean
by Super Constellation and DC-6B
Low Thrift Season Rates now in effect.
Choice of Deluxe or Air Tourist Service. K
For full infennation se: S.A.E. & G. MARTIJN
IMP. & EP. CO. Tel. 2352; Southerlond Tours, ROYAL DUTCH
W. 351/7378; Heraux Tours, Tel. 3493; Magic
S land Tours. Tel. 2078. AIRLINES
WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE
-1.'- '.'~~ ~ .. .1.*1.- -a--a-a


S. W -.
Distributor:
Joseph Nadal and Co.


...t


I'h~
'1*F


1 .




r "


Page 16


Self Respect Through Production
continued frvon Page 1 ited and sold. Three mats were


vides a means of livelihood for
former drags on society, con-
verting them into assets to the
National Economy.
Men In Charge
.'The 'cMlcrete floored and
thatched roofed Choucounette'
bar was transformed into a
workshop by the 'Societe Hai-
tienne d'aide aux aveugles,,
which was established in 1952 to
help the blind of Haiti.
*Since that Ilate,' Gene, i!
Secretary .Jc., So. ?1 [in charge
of the 3'..- le ra?:d to Youlr
Repo.'rter from :' chenf of 'raille
n'j1ts, -thei Societ: has givcn
monthly financial assistance to
; T.i T: th nii 75 indigent blind. It
has given food, clothing, and
medicines, as well as lessons in
,braille* [. system used by the
blind where \words, are made,
by raised dots on thick paper
and 'read off, by the finger-


made in their first week.
Personal Gpod
Numerous cases where lives
have been salvaged by the ope-
ration of the *Societe d'aide aux
Aveugles' are recorded in its
files. Its greatest triumph was-
the restoration of Murnette
Charles' sight. Muriette wai a
little blind girl. The Society
mare it 'possible for her to go
to the United States and there
undergo an operation. She c.m
-;ee perfectly now.
The thatched workshop near
the Theatre Verdure is gi\i~i
the blind something to livIe Iur
even though it is impossible ltu
return their sight.
*Loulou., for instance, was a
beggar real name Clervil Vig-
neou who lived in a one room
hutch in St. Martin, andI begeed
a living on the Grand'Rue.
*Loulou, speaks Spanish *Cou-
rannement', an acquisition from


THIOTE
ARI
Continued

about.
Jn-Baptiste
Thiote in a tr
Eloi. Quickly
called a police
diately made


HOTEL I
Conitin,-ue

to lower the
tit. too, that
trade had de
CuIa anl .InJa
creasing in H
But to keel
Mr. Lairabee
hiutels ilso hl
rates, and age
edl to reduce
tours' cost.
'Hotel Associa
sent off circular
reduced rates
fir^.- ih ala


-.. -t~i


-r;


I
- -----I


tips]. L i h tels
Public spirited cane cutting days in the Domini-
'Public spirited young minen IAMME
can Republic, a.id related his his
who can see are also learningcan Repu lic a Camionelle Runs Down D'APPAREILS
torv in that tongue. He aw.voke R r
braille so as to be able to trans- Ra Ra Group
Sone morning, he decla-res, and e rRADIO 19 4
late. novels, lessons and arti- Coninued from Page 1 ADIO 19 4 -A..
opened his eyes to 3 (lark wol(. aidn -:;-lr 'i "
cles. Nineteen so far have corn opened his eyes to a ark wo accident. i Dmed u 1 dm rlebn 4 "a
The doctors never told himi the _, C
pleted courses.er told h the A group consisting of Samuel
BSorel, though blind himself, cause of his blindness. Michel, Edith Justin, Leon Vict SEE IT AT THE CURACAO TRAD'ING,,IQ O
Nlow he wins praise for his in-
speaks fluent English with a tor, Gerard Michel Eliason RUE PAVEE SHOWROOM TODAY
dustry as he earnestly strives tot
trace of an Oxford accent Donazar and Marcel Alcena had OR AT DEALER MAX DUVIVIER, RUE PAVWE
panish and French. The only regain a respected plaoe in hu- gathered to dance on the Mari-
man society.= n .
Betrayal of his handicap is his man socani road when the truck charg-
Juncertainty in moving about. Potetion ed them. I let Quaty Cemen t ,
Olbects too low to be detected The society intdud the Michel was killed and the Lwost possible cO
by his groping hands often rap 'white cane system of protec- others, critically injured are ALLEN & MAU
him on the shins. tion for he blind. Carrying being treated in the General 9
The President of the S e white canes they are easily Hospital. o fer their
*\ The President of the cgociete Hospital. oA
identifiable, to motorists and
Hflitienne d'aide aux aveugles. ----
i Baron, who pedestrians who are able to re- ICET GAG -- '
Is 65-year-old Louis Baron, who .MACETTE GANG .
cognize and assist them. The
despite his blindness and the d sst the The SAY G
'taddced handicap of rheumatism, canes help in walking, too. A NORD
Cost of the Workshop .
leads a ceaseless crusade for the Several men hae been held
SJean Sorel is not certain about
Betterment of the lot of his blind for queStioning in connection *
t. the cost of the workshop, but
'countrymen. with the murder of an old man
y S l ao estimates it as under 300 dollars
Secretary Sorel also stressed: and his 12-year-old son Monday
another case cof so few [$1
S Don't forget how grateful we at dusk in the village of Joane : :
doing so much for so many.-
tre for the fhnan tal assistance Acul du Nord.
i:.::. Acu* fdu Nord. '"'...
of the American F\ action for The victims were chopped to
..HATT GETS A WRITE UP g Les. N r.Ti
S the OVerseag blind death by a machette armed gang
SWho Will Buy? .Documemta,, edited by the around 7:30, 'Le National, re-
:" The problem of a market for Minister of Tourism at Madrid, port
the 'mats, -luncheon sets, chair devoted its latest issue to an en- The following have been ar-
e.. at all made from sisal thusiastic description of Haiti's rested for questioning :
t'will be partly solved by SENTA attractions; comments on our esalus Volmar, Alciphat Pe-
[Societe d'Entreprise Agricolel: hotels and other tourist attrac- tit Noel, Leon Nonhommo, Dem- BAGS OF D
and Sorel also promises to build tions. The write-up was in hon- evar Floridant Tavius Termi- STAN A I2 1/2 nPORTLA
a stall on the ample grounds our of our Tri-rent-cinquanten- tus, Verdieu Lamour, Laven- STA D B EX IT
OF,"CIL' MrrC BLDG. EXPOSITION.
S where their wares will be exhib- aire. dieu Nicolas and Camis Timot. Pbrt-au-Princp Tel : 387




FhMOUS TH-ROUGHOUT
SHOES
STHE WORLD
Oi:R I FOR EVERY OCCASION

a. W.o en '-a- a _- n



1T" .. ,-:
.. 7-,
e. :. :. L. .-. .. ...... ,* ... .,. .. ... .,..,. ... .- : ,a .
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...,, .' ? :.; L :,-. .: ., .. ..'. .,.' :"-. ., ..4 ... -:, .,. ,,,a. o, :: .' :.r ,. :,' : : "


AITI SUN' UDAY, MARCH.28, 195.
%. "%,.tt ..w4i -4*. "- .''"

MURDERER '
TESTED ,
Sfro .Page I




ruck when he saw ., ,
disembarking he V '
oeman who imnme-
the arrest.

PRICES DIP
d from Page 1 ; -- .

i" rates, pointing Luncheon Dinner Dancinf
while the tourist
"in' i exico Special Dinner Dance ,
maica itt wJ5 in-
S i- Monday, Wednesday Fri .
) think advantage- Evenings
declared Haitin
e to power their Shows by National folklore
encies were advi- MONDAYS AND I"DAS 8 P.M.
their -package --
The fast-working
tion has already -'*
ars advertising the PHILIPS' 80 6
adopted my Hai- '
MOUVELI-L I V


I
vi;
Si,




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