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Haiti sun

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
October 29, 1950

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00015023:00330


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

Trr


SeOTCR WHISKY


. 7THt HAITIAN ENGLISH


V ... ,,


S Port alu Prince Republique d'Haiti


INI


asco L)rectors Jacmel Mother
ave After Feftive Superior
'eek inljaiti peio T
ieekn iln oan m May Lose Legs
H4aitian American Sugar Cr-Jll OC J~ S *
Directors left Haiti yester. Mre Marguerite, Mother Su-
Safter, eight .festive days as petr o the St. Joseph de :Cu-
,ests of local Hasco heads. f. thet Jo iseindan
,The party, compbsed of ''Mr. ny cnvdnt in Jacmel is 'in' dan
eric p1asl, Mrboged B ret of losing both legs as a re-
rederick Hasler, Mr. Roger Ben-
n, Mr. and Mrs. Bradelep suit of astruck accident near La
ark, Mr. ohit Clark, Mr. and ]alle last Sunday evening in
s. William Benjamin, Mr. and wich one nun was killed andred
rs. John Ohi, were feted at five nine [njuIed.
-tes during their visit I The nuns were returning from
Mr. Caleb D. Elliotti President a promenadee, to La Valle
Hascohwhen the axle of thp truck ,n
wH'asco here, and his wife, led which they were riding snapped
fwith a Bal Deguisd, last Sa-
ay evening in their Pein- on a steep iciie and the .vehi-
home~ inthei Peton-cle left, t~he road.
le home, that won acclaim as I 't t rd "
l'une diespliks granites bam Ner ois e bo-ln -~i
us jamae des vus. grades bamo-was killed instantaneously and
a-a other passengers were inju-
.9 i i,=s wnd- Americans resi-, red.
ent.in Haiti wore peasant cts -
.and the oth~r guests cme~e.u:". '.
""TJ^ ^ ^.'16 -^' ls11 One Nu Xs'pe: ,-.
-'ed '!s't'ttuni-ii Mrs. Eliott. r. ;: *
corated her-patio to look like '
market forming a perfect back- nly one member of the Comr
d for the ntarty-gers ; Rpiained in Jacmel when.
Dr. Lfthis Roy Rto was one the. nrus set oat for La'Vall!e-
PI rpCtinuA ion* pc *ne Young M.ere Jeanne gave up IeR. -
S Cntriined ,o'p e at in the.truck tq a visiting
nun, Mere F6liieieui, who had'
t ="n 'never seen:the village.- : '
_vahen:.eigw.s of the disaster was
rUn es brought to Jcmel, Mere .ainei-
fEliamnne SL. R.ome) andt 1he- re-
AZMMOFier, Freefflw sident Jacreliphysiciajn,'.'r.bpBer
Leave: middle, nardin Rosaelon hurried to the
s -pot and gave first aid to the in.
okes Arrive -jurd -nuns blefooe rushing them
T.p*.cirel changes were car- to the Jacmel hospital.
id dt'ip the Air Force Mission Help From Port-au-Prince
ai'.H tti .hi..wehk' :hen. ims- : Dr. Antenor Miot, noted Port-
lo.Chieiy.t Colonel Wiley MAe au-Prince surgeon, was summo-
pder a 'his deputy Lt. Col. ned immediately and left for Jac
yd AFreeman ended their mel Monday morning. He was ac
signed t ,..."e, er.e. ..: compazted by the Mother .Supe-
The o'ffic4'' `nrve ta'.rior of the Order in Haiti who
ree-year !term in the mis- broke off a provincial inspection
in 'will take on, new posts in Gonaives on receipt of news
.thie United States. Thev of the accident, and set out 'for
.e succeeded here by Col. Sa- Port-au-Prince 4:00 a.m.
IS. Riddle, former Penta,.- L .The 'Mother Superior returned
: (Cdntinued' on 'pagi ;!,'!- (Continued on paffe 3.


Nixon and Magloire clink glasses, while Holland looks on.


U. S. Must Buy I


From


Neighbour Republics ...:,;* ... :,
Buy. Latin, Nixon .,
Advises, U. S.
Assurance of a stable m market, .
in the United States : for ltin
%A'eric~n poducts,.. eve thoUOi-, ,6
at' times this.: meaws" enibt."
corlpieoijofl wiW -h e~ pi ilk. '
ducers in. a limit.,d number :i."t.
in dustrles3,' is the'aim of-tJ :' ,
senhower, d ni.WW n,. ,:. Aiu-.,
ding to.-a' statement' .n'ade,%p.r e- 1T
-yesterday. b United' States Vice-


TOUlJNG, FETES ANDCO ..,p '.
i _-^ -- W ':4,. -*' ','/ 3 i' 'i *"


NIXON ENDS, :WHIR 0 i", .0U.

OF LATI. AMERICAN RERL. C

U.S. Vice-President Richard Ni. ning, covered-ten.,countr^es3'1T
xon left Port au Prince 9:15 A. nPnth oF 18-hdulnr ..
Upa~1y, unaffected by. !
M. yesterday end..n- athre-.'ay Apparenty, unaffctd by p l
stay in Haiti mon th,: last le? ,f hand-shakfng, parl -.*
his 17000 mile Latin American a ndiore ous aeti
goodwill tour. the Vice-Presidenbti'obght1an'.old
.goodwill tour., .. p iL a p! -;,n;n u."f2. '
Nixon who arrived 'here wi c a oach toathp '.4'.ni-
his Wife, Patricia, to 'a 19-cannoin ap0-o-ht Ts.u-,
red-carpet .welcome Thursday mor ., Ithat a li ;,
*' r obiu.'- h,1- n.o ficiail in
.~~~~~~ .",-. .;..:. ;. zz.e...- .
d.'troaueho10 Io 'ealn' 'V:lnet'
I'".memnets and wives by Ambassad-
or Roy Tasco Davis, Ninon review
.e'd al" Armee d'Haitilbgita]Hon,
': ;:r CoQ4tinuedy- on pdge k5)


15 YEAR OLD
BEHEADIPD.'


BY HASCO TRAIN
A teen-aged schoolboy was de-
capitated' by a Hasco train ncar
Palomnia Blanca Bar, Bizoton Wed
nesday evening.
The lad Marcel Marceus follow-
ing the example of the other chii-
dren of the quarter, boarded tie
train to snatch cane stalks. -1.
slipped while jumping off and fell
between the carriages. N
The wheels severed his lead
from his lody killing him on the
spot.
The boy was between fourteen
and sixteen years old.


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Heuthen po wn d






nof sta 't the ,e ..*,t,.







of such a policy ui r the h.emisph9 1 ."?
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e .o l be en ous, because'' u .
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M( es of





and lre at ".vestors would be en- o os.b.a
couraked b assuranee of a stb- ."=
ble market' ..'
Capital Increase *.;
The volume 'of U.S. private e' o.m
pitau' lowing into L.tin America
would be substantially increased
[and the present tenenncy of La- :


tin American investors to place
their capital in non-productive',
industries would be considerably
diminished., then Vice President'
added: .As the people and Con
gress must, the 'President has
squarely faced this ,issue. His
-answer spelled out in messages
to Congress is that if we would
have prosperity, security and 'sta
bility in the U.S., we must work
for prosperity, security and sta-
bility in all of the Americas..
(Continued on page z;


I.


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t. AMERICAN. T.E
: I




LANGUAGEE NEWSPAPER' -, .r,
SUN DAY, MA, RCH 6th, 1955 Telephone 2061 .. ,.No. 2....4 .

OY URcES OPEN DOORSi

JATIZ A7VIERICAN,,TRA'DE,:' *: .~ ;


I -


II





SUNDAY. MARCM 4Ih o.


HAiti SUN


NIXON URGES UNITED STATES ADOPT
OPEN DOOR POLICY FOR LATIN TRADE
-.. -,';-- (Continued from page 1)
He ftrthe" r showed that every ?ound to be more for American riers hindering
Sdplar;y which the U.S. reduces -trade than grants, loans or tech trade.* the VI
piniss In Latin America ,e :ical aid. .': '-,:". led.
a*&.doUar by which U.S. ;, Trade with the .;.a the&'Aidtt 'eAftEr, ya
pdti t. the area are redtied.2'inmportant single fag-.in th '.b dy and"'*per
$3.500.000.000 are bought bS the nomnc developmentfif tatin Arlt. even gtidter
SU.S. from Latifn America annual rica, he declared,.-, .' policy i hise fc
ly, but 3',billidn dollars, of Ame- Stating that a'-y6.yctbi Iicy -iit'o C
.ybrianuexports are s9ld to. Latin .fluencing U.S. trade'4olicy 0 h ry 10, t o5,
-,."Amerioa, the Vice President sta- Latin America is the desire to Nixon discic
oted. see strong self-reliant economies to the Centra
S eThe difference represents exist in the other American re- tries has affor
.dollars that they remit to the publics, Mr. Nixon explained of the import.
U.S. in the.forms of dividends that it is as vital to the U.S. that dent's policy
apd'profits, payment for freight, Latin Am erican economy be of the Americ
insurance and services,, he con- Strong, as it is to Latin America In Cuba, foi
Stinued. that U.S. economy stay stable, gar produced
Trade with Latin America de- vLafin, American republics by the United
serves primary consideration, Ni simply cannot develop and pre- qAny substa
xon stressed, because Latin Ame serve strong economies unless the volume of
rican countries,- biggest buyers their products have access to U. can sell to us
S of U.S. manufactures cannot af- S. marketsii he said. Nixon said xw
ford to buy-U.S. products unless And, if the U.S. has for years ting effect on
Sa market is'found for their own been the main market of ma- nqmy and on h
Exports. jor Latin American products, the ty.'
Self we agree that the U.S. Vice President pdintecL.d-out that This would
must export to maintain its pre- the U.S. is also the principal sup porters in *mo
. sent level of industry, then tra- pier of 6d1ripm6nt" machinery, states where
de with Latin America desenres capital.goods which Latin Ame- ses.
primary consideration.* he said, rica. must import to sustain and cIt must be
4 1in volume it exceeds our trade expand -their,economies. President con
with: Europe. It exceeds our corn .4These imports,s he said ecan gar presenIs
bined trade with Asia and Ocea be purchased 6nly tuirough corn- because the ci
Snia, Latinr America includes our pensatory: export to us., reign produce
Third, fifth and sixth best custo With an awarenesss of all the export to the
nler for U.S. export, i.e, Mexico, factors stated abot'e,, Pr1iesident led by the Sig
Venezuela and Cuba. Each can Eisenhower in -his, message to res at the eud
Shold that position ohly' as long Congresson March 30, 1954,, on *Before itha
'aijt makes comparable exports economic policy" stressed the musi be ado
'to tothe U.S. impopibanoe 'of gradual select quotas for the
S-Latin America's desire, Nixon ve'. reduction of artificial bar- M'u 1, i95
... .. .e for that lIeg
:.i .. '. .* ..... .....'.. "d d e i


1 ... "- 'Boane Chance, young mane '


pf this date so
ors,at home a
just their prom
as 'under whi
. .ue.. Hd ,evei
interntion4'. tr,
reign telatidn-
producing sug.
quire that the
bed. in the exis
.ted4' for the bah
. Concluding
Nixon declare
strength cannc
:leps there is
pahding inter
a png Amerie
' *U.ixless pro
viIa to Latin
mnes have rea
thit their acce
wi ...dot be, re
riffs or quota
talk of vigoro
trade or of sti
fniess the Vie

Dealing Witi
-lfore he Ie
bd&inican Re
re, Nixol lejM
geationp %r Li
tins tnatttif


g the free flow 0f.
ce President recal
r Of -adfitional stu
ienf&;.. he placed
emphasis on this
relih economic po
congress on Janua-
he continued.
osed that his visit
a American coun-
ded physical proof
ance of the Presi-
to these members
an family.
r instance, the su-
is largely bought
States.
ntial reduction in
sugar which Cuba
s,* Vice President
ill have a devasta
her internal eco-
her political stabili
prejudice U.S. ex-
re than forty U.S.
Cuba now purcha-
realiseds, the Vice
atinued., that su-
a unique problem
trantities which fo-
rs are alffowed to
U.S. are cotrol-
gar Act whici expi
of next year.
t time legislation
pted" estabfleingi
e peridd" beginning
7. It would be wi-
rislatibori o be. draf
i! well in- advance
o that sugar prodfi-
and abroad cad'ad
ductibn to' the q
ich they will' pp-
.,, stability hr Adir
7d.a and our- 4o-
k9, WTth" count#14s
ir under quota re-
e quotas establis-
sting law be respect
lance of. its term.)
his statement Mr.
d thar econumni-
it be achieved un-
a vigorous and ex,
national t r a d'e
an states.
ducers of exports
American econo-
asonable assurance
ss to U.S. markets
duced through. ta-
s, it is useless to
us inter Ameriean
wrongg Latin econo'-
e President said'..

SCoffee
eft ClimitzaTrujImo
public, to come he
S~a 0n eWect I 33S
it1M -MtSSA
I .it t AMtO fnlfl
11Wftft^ NO&ge


nn~nnmnine
N


HEAVY DUTY. AIR '

COOLED POWER UNITS

For Pumps, Compressors, Condete
and Mortar Mixers, Electric Genedai fling
Sets, Vibrators, Hoisting
SEquipments, Sprayers etc.

OVER 12 MODELS FROM 2 TO 35 HP,
WISCONSIN MOTOR CORP., MILWAUKEE, Wfis.
Local Distributor:

CHAALES FEQUIERE & Cie /
44 Rue Roux & 77 Rue du Quai
Tel. 2245-3084-3270

SALE SERVICE
4


wises accept a voluntary itfnerea-
se In coffee prices to help out
coffee producers.
Wtthott mentioning this sag-
?Anff6I, oi others that the Unit-
.e States government should
adopt sonib form of price gua-
rdahtes to dh11p producing nations,
kiIoh said he believed athe only
rtat anid lasting solution to the
basit coffee problem lies in the
hands of the producers.))
ite Miggested ca well-planned
program by the producers to con
trOI the flow of coffee into the
market, aimed at stabilizing pri-
ces, coupled with an aenepgeticn


advertising campaign to increase,
coffee consumption in the United
States and elsewhere.
Nixon noted there ar nid" ta-
riffs On cOffee &h the United,.Sta
teas ard added that 'ai6 e'6
producer o. a produt od
abroad depending for itl t,
On the tolted. States wN e
dellgyed ,to enjoy the ,akia
advantages of tile coffee indus.
try.
ie -said, however, that des.
pilte these favorable conditions,
we cannot lose o r eyes to the'
difficulties which from .time to
time arise in, the Industry.*


,---rrrnn -BUILDERS
INOitIEl! CONTRACTORS.
BU .HOME OWNERS
1 BUY-HAITI'S 1955 LEADING,
ALL ALUMINUM. WEATHERSTRIPPED

I JALOUSIE
T J A L 0 U S I E .i

AT MASS- -Curved. dripcap
;PRODUCTION ,.. extruded in, all
J. PRICES. headers
--Tightest cc g Heavy extruded ,
:; jalousie- ever aluminum fra-
1* developedmes
ft~-Buy dirt twn -Worm gear .
-- B uy d ir' et fxo m pera tor for fr ft
inventory pe-ator
stock or opening and.
---Bring your.closing
I. blue-prints and. -Choice oa clear i
if dimensions i, W or obscure glass
our office list-
g ed below o -Alprninum re- i
Sphone- t cessed screen.

1F7 .ST ATE NO OLIGA
f.* ALLi STANDARD,'SIZES CARRIED MN STOCK .

ROYAL

IPHONE. 3229-2=5
-. .. ( ..
------ -----


Til SM N1SLEEP DiA

Ill I I I -"1 4 '1
Z1


I
if
g
p
II


The 1edilth Center Mattref is a fine, firm
mattress.. that's firmer in the CENTER where your
weight lies. No iagiig btIck. BIut no nagging neck, either.
Or-tricks in your morning legs. This mattress relaxes,
just enough, where your head and feet come lo restal.
You've never kno'vn such heavenly sleeping!
Come in today ... the whole Spring Air line is new and
fresh and very much worth seeing. Spring Air mattresses
... a aooso. .3.S.


flpnm=flnmuuuuum.fl~flflfl.4..4M4..4tufltuttm man .. --vmguunu~ .-..anmmmw


PAGE 2


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:gat:i^ta~~Bpi icimplematIII





F
'SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955

SKILLED

ONE INJURED

IN CAMIONKNETTE
ACCIDENT
s-
-- Two persons were killed and
another injured when a comio-
,. nette belonging to former Public
Works foreman Charles Denis
overturned at Durand, near En-
Snery, Thursday afternoon.
The camionette, loaded with
salt, was on its way to Ennery
from Gonaives when the accident
occurred.
Two laborers were buried be
neath tlie salt and were suffoca-
ted, and the chauffeur was sligh-
tly injured. The owner and his wi
fe escaped unharmed.


r lf ritfI
FOR YOUR CAR,




DISTRIBUTORS:


_ HAITI SUN


U. S. AIR MISSIC

Alexander, Freem
Riddle, Stokes AM
(Continued f
gon official and flying instructor,
and Major Louis S. Stokes, much
-decorated World War II campaip
gner.
Lt." Col. Alexander, who flew
to the U.S. Wednesday has been
transferred to the Operations
and Plans division, Headquarters
Air University. Maxwell, Air
Force Base, Alabama. The World
War IT Pacific veteran was ac-
companied by his wife, son Wi-
ley Jr, and daughter Cynthia (Ce
Ce).
Ex Deputy Chief Freeman has
been handed new duties at Lock
bourne Air Force Base, Columbus

9o *


Lieuttenant-Colonel Freeman and


Major Stokes

Ohio, and left Tuesday with his
family. The Texas-born officer
was a member of the famous
Alaskan Tenth Rescue Squadron
during the second World War,
and designed the first outside
litter for a helicopter. He was sta
going officer for Korea-bound air-
craft before coming on here,
The New -Men
Taking over in the 6-year-old
mission, founded to give teohni-
cal assistance as requested by
the Haitian Government and con
duct "training courses for Haitian
Air Force enlisted men in flying
and aircraft mechanics, Col. Rid-
dle and Major Stokes both have
had wide experience in flight
instruction.
Pol. Riddle, before his appoint
ment as Director of Operations
in the USAF Pentagon headquar
ters,, taught Air Force pilots in
various Training camps and, af
ter his return from Pacific duty
(194548) instructed Air Tactical
School classes. /
His deputy, -Major Stokes, an
advanced studenft'of French and
a hunting ethuisiast, won the;Dis

TRAGIC 'LA VALLEY
ACCIDENT KILLS ONE
NUN, INJURES NINE
(Continiued from- page I)
M,.:lay evening from Jacmel
'11it 'ncouraging news of the in-
jured nuns' progress.
Bati Mere Marguerite is fa-
ced with the possible loss of both
Hpr legs, in spite of the efforts 'of
doctors to save them.
Funeral Services
Funeral services were held for
Mere Louise. sister of the Hai-
tian Ambassador to Paris, Dr Re
ne Jeanfv. in the St. Rose de Li-
ma Chapel at Lalue Tuesday
morning. A large crowd of mour
i'.'s atten-ded.
Injured
Most gravely injured of Lhe
-camion's:> passengers were:
Mj&re Marguerite, M&re Vero-
nique, whose neck and left leg
are fractured, and Mere Trene,
suffering from a fractured should
der.
The chauffeur Amelius Mode,
his wife and two children esca-
ped serious injury.


N CHANGES an CO and admb
) CHANGES staff) is Master Sergew
E. Machen, also a Worl(
n Leave veteran, who arrived I
ive 13 with his wife Aldretlh
From page 1) "
tinguished Flying Cross, Air Me
dal with six clusters, Unit Cita-
tion and numerous campaign me % 34p.
dals during his light-bomber cam ? cge.f$B1-
paiging in Italy, North Africa ) 'st
and Corsica.
An experimental test pilot at
Eglin Base Florida for five years, s
he set the light bomber world
speed record doing 675 miles per
hour in a B 45 jet.


rhe good-humoured new colo-
nel arrived February 14, accom-
panied 'by his wife and Major
Stokes
Another addition to the mis-
sion (consisting of. five officers


At left, Colonel Riddle new Air.4
Mission Chief and Col. Alexdande.
",'- .' I ,.


powerful
d *. '!<

-you ca]
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.j..HiELLAVI1
*^vXVIH ED

Eni'
andf
spark
...Gives you bigger mileage, cheaper motoring. sp
of
Do you know what weakens your car's power le
and wastes fuel more than anything? It's the de- re
posits from combustion.that form in cylinders and, m
getting red-hot, ignite the air/fuel mixture too di
early. That's pre-iftnition and it's robbing you pc
of both power and money. The same deposits foul in


Give YOUR car this top-pi
Always fill up at a Shell Stati
I. C. A,

FEEL the difference


Master Sgt. Bruce E.


DO YO


idels we manufacture


BRIQUES
S. A.


Sales Office
WILLIAM NARR'-
7, Rue des Fronts-Forts


he, ni.. o st. .... ,.,..
f '





Sgasl i e .M


n buy












ds major causes'of power 1668fJ
-uel waste pre-ignito an-d; ',-, :!;.:A
.plug fouling :. ,1
park plugs, causing misfiring an.d- ratherr 10'. ....
f power. SHELL has now coqeed these prb- .
s. Shell gasoline has ICA, incorporating Wie- .
.syl phosphate, an exclusive Sell additive which .
iakes these deposits harmless. Youll, notice the '^
fference almost at once such an upsurge of il
power; such smooth running; such zip an hills and ''
..traffic., .:.t




gerformanc gasoline .
ark.pugs,.ausin mifrn wd. farther loss ,




















ion for only Shell has C
>~
ake tesedeosis armes Yo .i ntic the"





















e, with I. C. A.
H ...


Come and sep the 200 m<
your pleasure.

MANUFACTURE DE
,,LA BAUDRYD
f


. ,;-;,, 1
.'^ia-'
''-..


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PAGE 3-

nistrative ... "
ont Bruce
A WarlH
February "















Machen .


,VR EARLY SPRING I
PLANTING I
.4








N 0 W!
"" Ai '
\ .*;







Flower pots of many forms & ^
shapes are always at your disposal. :|





SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955


Ir

'" N ""'"' ".-*:O
d,
,, ;d
ar
1AI TIMJ. FOR TRIPOTEURS L
X .
; ^ ; ;....' ,! : '
,.Thii.ha.qge in 'plaques, has tied up the telejol lines of the capital J
1i4s 4k.. This has' always been an awkward time of year for theM
ipdteurs as the change' in numbers of the licence plates makes it f
.ffiedtt' to decide which -car was parked at noon, and who
#as enjoying the mzoon... This year it was more confusing than ever, q
flt'i five-digit new* numbers were added to keep up with the rise in
he. automobile pppulation... So for the next few days there will be x
'bot of neck-craning to match numbers with cars. to know when to
rave 'and "wh9 to tnalign...

MtULE DUNCAN'S beauty salon is now staging" an exhibition of East
2diaan aoaxves, and accessories .

-Chilea. Yacht Gadioka, anchored in port for two days this week
>,She was manned by a, crew of 27, and carried 6 guest passagers...
pming from Port-AntoAio, Jamaica, to Haiti, the Gadioka, sailed:
Wednesday for Ciudad Trujillo The yacht is ovned by Arturo Lo-
ez Wiluihaw....
7A kind-hearted tourist, Mrs. Florence Taylor of New York dona-
id '$200.00 to the center for undernourished children (Place de la
.thedrale).. rs Taylor was a guest at the Beau Rivage Hotel.........



ho~fi yi 2'-- r
.ItLALREDLE0
l.^ n '~ .. IS fc .C^ ]



AlP '; ,'I "
q ,''":"" ''.""'! ,^
: _______


*"j :' -* Fastest freight and .passen-
B- gers, series .bbtweetvn New
York Port a P rirnce and.Cris-
$ tobal, and. vle-veesaay, apeept-
'^ ti ing cargo both.ways il g .
.... ^ Ir cargo to.and from.Eiuropeila..
,"-j a ___ ^ New York .and via Cristobal;, "i
., Central/South America, and '
e-Far East viaCristobal CZ.also front the West Coast of
Sailings from New, York every Thursday; arrivals at Port
I .Prince every whn a hQd on Thurs-
iy'ln New York, saflng th wlbe n Frida.y,;arrival Port i
-Prince Tuesday.


A
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4 A


JEEP ACCIDENT
ON NIXON'S ROUTE


An accident, in which an Army
instructor almost lost his life,
occurred along the route by whi
h Vice President Nixon and his
rife entered Port-au-Prince Thurs
Lay, a few minutes before their
.rrival.
Lieut. Adrien Blanchet escaped
injury only by his great agility
vhen a camionette rammed his
eep from behind. The Academie
lilitair#" Instructor was thrown
rom the jeep by the shock.
The wrecked jeep bad to be
quickly cleared away to make
.'ay for the procession led by Ni
on's Cadillac.


HASCO DIRECTORS SPEND

FESTIVE WEEK IN HAITI


(Continued
of the most realistic tourists.
Mr. and Mrs. Georges N. Leger
organised v c journ6e a Furcy:,
Sunday for the visitors, and Mr.
and Mrs. Georges Leger (fits)
were, hosts at a beach picnic
Tuesday. I
Tuesday evening, Mr. Albert
Hill, vice president of Hasco, ga-
ve a gay party in honour of the
visiting officials, while the fol-
lowing evening local company
heads put on a Hotel Choucoune
dinner, highlighted by a Lavinia
Williams floor show.
Attending the dinner were:


from page 1)
Hasco President and Mrs. Ca-
leb Elliott,
Vice President, Mr. A. Hill,
Vice President and Mrs. Geor-
ges Leger,
Wharf Company President and "
Airs. Edmond Celeis,
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Dupuy,
Mr. Ed. Baker,
Mr. W. Martijn.
Mr. and Mrs Byron Coroneos-,'
Mr. and Mrs. L.P. Mongeau,
Mr. and Mrs. Georges Leger
(Mls),
Mr. and Mrs. Jean-Claude Le-
ger.


utnmospherlquel
. . ..... ........... '.. .. '".

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m111tillI


AGENTS:
CHARLES DEJEAN & Co.

Rue 'Magasin de i'Etat


Votre Distributeur ESSO
en a a voptre. disposition.


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soii 1 ^B^yaSf'B^p^~te^
BPrBKixorB5Prix, vusobtHBBez davantag


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: P'AGE 4


HAITI SUN


I





ml'-UNDAY M



SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 71955
'-."


HAITI SUN


American Visitor- Housewife Here in '22-
Finds Country Changed But Still Charming


Mrs. Gile in 1922

The small, fiftyish America
woman that quietly made h
way into the National Palace
welcome the President on his:
turn from the U.S., Canada an
Jamaica, knew no-one in the a
crowd of Haitians that packed th
csala01.

Yet Mrs. Lucy Gile, now ei
played to the Veterans' Admir
btation Mlinneapols, -:Min., ha
more first-hand knowledge of 0
country's development than mo
of the people who had come
congratulate President Magloir
Mrs. Gile knew Haiti thirty-
ree years ago. She saw the fix
'tramline built and' the first e
,cursion by rail to Lac Etang S
''matre. As the young bride of
,countant of the P.C.S. railro
=-Haiti's first- Mrs. Gile had
dclose-up view of the antiquated
. chemin de fer# system with ti
*pot-bellied locomotives that ri
presented the most advance
form of transportation.
Ditorcedi three years ago, si
'returned to Haiti this month an
found a country much differe
'from the one she had known
'1921 and 22 when she had land


I' I t


he
ist
to
re.
th
rst
lu-
an
ad
a
ed
he
re-
ed

he
nd
nt
in
ed


HAITI'S FIRST TRAMLINE was inaugurated in 1922 by a trip to Lac
Sunm atzre, accompanied by a swin and picnic. A crowd of editors went
along on the excursion. "


' in Port-au-Prince to join her re- tian children for American chil-
cently-married husband. dren.
Buggies and Drays To prepare for her Haitian vi-
(Owning an automobile in tho sit, Mrs. Gile sent for a copy of
se days was almost unheard of, Mc Connell's ,You Can Learn
she says. Creole: and also bought a study
For about-town transport 'the- published by the University of
re were buggies and drays, but Pennsylvania's Folklore Section
the driving road petered out at dealing largely with the ethno-
Petion-VilUe and Kenscoff had to logical and phonetic side of the
be tackled on foot language.
*I never could get farther'than Nearly Missed It
Petion-Ville because of my little Since leaving Haiti in 1922, the
babyD explained the mother of former Avenue N resident has tra
* two now-grown-up children. oI veiled with her husband to many
came back to .see ttie beautiful parts of the world, including Chi
Spots; m missed.; na. Manilla, Japan and Singapore
SWants t' Paint. but she always has longed to re-
;. 'Abother thing that 'drew Mrs. turn.
Gile back to Haiti was the desire She nearly failed to get here,
to paint the *wonderful sceriery. Mrs. Gile recalls. Last year, she
I started painting as a hobby thought she hbad cancer but the
after 'I left Haiti, 'Mrs. Gile said doctors reassured her she was not
sand I always wanted to come going t6 die.
'back and sketch the beautiful cEven then, I still wanted to
an countryside. So far, I've got lit- spend my last days here, v she
er tIe dofte, but the photographs I've says.
to taken will be a source of inspi- Fare Low
re ration to last me the rest of my One day, some months ago, Mrs
nd life. Gile went to a Minneapolis tra-
st Writing a Book vel agent to ask the cost of a tic-
he She also disclosed she is gathe ket to California. Then, 'just
ring material' f6t a book on Hai-, out of curiosity), she asked the

uis
ad


Famous Beaaty Prbcdu
OnVS&e at

oapod t/tr


z Tart i&JuStia


fare to Haiti, and found it was
only a few dollars more.
*So I decided to save and rea-
lize the dream of my life, she
said..
The Old Neighbourhood
The visitor found the entire
town changed.
In her day, she recalls, the
Champs de Mars was overgrown
with weeds and a lone Venus was
the only companion for Dessali-
nes.
There were no paved roads,
more beggars (put fewer Chil-
dren asking for 4fi-cents., and no-
ne of the houses beginning to cro
wd the suburbs.
In her old neighbourhood, Ho-
tel Splendid has replaced the
former family home, and houses
have mushroomed around it.
The only former acquaintance
that she met this trip was Mrs.
W. E. Bleo an 82-year-old widow
that still lives on Avenue N.
Songs of the Marebainds
The songs of the street Mar-
chands are disappearing,b Mrs.
Gile remarked tIn the twenties
you could hear them singing as
they came down the street and
the egareon would run and open
the gate for those you wished to
patronize. The honking of auto
horns has taken over- not half
i so pleasant as the songs.a


PHILIPS


Super Technique








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CURACAO TRADING COMPANY et ses Agents.


PAG ...5>, : -
- PAGE 5


''4

p


Chests Gile,. then an accountant


-*




I:"'


tn the rP
Jacmel Visit. -

Mrs. Gile ,who .pl
Thursday, will visi
morrow.
It will be the first
visited a provincial
se poor roads and
transport made visit
vinces impossible di
vious visit.
While here, .she
tel Excelsior, on th
Mars, because alt
the old -atmosphere


=, ., .
4-


aIdns to leave ,
t 'Jacmel to-
I "1 \ .'
time she has .
town, becau-
I lack of air
ts to the pro-
Lring herpre-.

stayed at Ho
e Champs de
has some of
















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HAITI SUN


SU Y M. N .o-.
SUNDAY, MARCH 6th,, 1955'.-


- ONE MAN TRIBUTE TO HUI
4'..'tt. '"
&I ; ^'IHeir To Mellon 0
SFollows. Doctor Sec
An heir to Mellon oil millions
:. Vwho began studying medicine at
., the age of 38 to get out of a erutv
is building his own million-dollar
hospital for Haiti's needy as* a
hst o Hii ne ya '. '{ -one-man tribute to humanitarian
(h Pq! f Dr. Albert Schweitzer.
Dr. William Larmier Mellon,
-"^ Jr; grand-nephew of the late
;* Treasury Secretary Andrew Mel-
AZ ~ j Ion and son of the late founder
LES Pll BELLES fi .... and board chairman of the Gulf
.,LES POS BELLES AS. Oil Co., has forsaken an Arizona
HAITI.NNES ranch and a comfortable home
"yl.' CfluT T to carry out his belatedly found
llo I1mission: in life.
.Mel. "leon, now-45, and his wife
t, PLACE GEFFRAIRD were raising white.faced Here-
f!: ord steers when fie got the idea,
1,' Agent General: TIPCO that changed th, course of 'his
life. Both he and Mrs. Mellon
'1' Place Geffrard went back to school in 1948 to
prepare.for their chosen future
T:, .elephpne 3216 -helping those who need help
---' ,. with hard work as well as wealth.

STHE WORLD'S AT YOUR FEET!

WHEN YOU SIP A TROPICAL



VlVEON THETER''- OF _.
1901





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"'* -AUX CHOSES DVHAITL Haiti's Best Sisal Rul
S,-CANAPE VERT Haiti's Newest Depm
.,t:: ;,: j ,u f





























.'-CITADELLE SHOP Cap-.aitien Souv.
-Mrs. MON Haitian Handicraft.















a; -MADAME CELESTIN Haiti's Leading Emb
'C v ,... ., .x :.;l : I, ., .

























9''
AU LA : Haiti's ldest Pert
, -. H DAnT Hal R' u
CIT ADELLESHOP : Ca-,.ie ov
H .4fr* MNTRUI Haia Hanicaf
'it,.. .. : '." '" -
-MADAME .. CELE.... Hiti'.LedinEm
,,'



-FRESCO 'R :, : a n rlo








/ -JAUX FOSYS LAHAMTI Haiti's Latest Jewl R

-ANTHESERT STRE HaRt ews DIeTpBa



WFRE C H ADHERE TOr ad ONGriCEroP
-JEA4*~l.;4tNtFOSttmHMur nflt:mtatv' LrgeswfltmmJew


s


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SOCIATION
OF ,,


.9


j1
9%


our Own Interest To Visit


ne Store
g Factory
rtmnent Store


-FRITZ MEVS

-BOUTIOUE D. REMAIN


-SANCHEZ TRAVEL
enirs SERVICE
-SOHADAC (KENOL'
BROTH)
)roidery Workshop _sTORE CLUB


Sc Curio Shop
Airconditioned
erly Store


p.
r


-TABOU
-LOUIS TOUSSAINT


: Haiti's Largest Mahoghn
Factory
SParis Port-au-Prince
Haute Couture

: Cap-Haitian Mahogai
-Ceramics
: Hlaitian Handicraft
: Haiti's Only Air-Gondit
Shop
: Flowers and Perfumes
: Haiti's Largest Mahoga
Furniture Factory


rORS OR DIRECT IMPORTED ES OR MANUFACTURERS
OLICY AND CARRY SFKLECTED ITEMS. WITH PRICES MARKED
- - I _. .. ..


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ay


aoned '


my :
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if:
if


mwunu:w::utrnnrnuw4tu:umUw4mmUpuut3uUuflUflm:rnuuu:;;~iauflum::; mrnUnuuUuumwwrafl:


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$*.,.


MANITARIAN The two men met when Seh- pical medicine there in three
weitzer was in the United States months than from any amount
in 1949. Mellon flew from New. of study at a university.
il ll Orleans to New York just to sha- Mellon decided oi Haiti ins-
1 M ions ke the old doctor's hqnd. tead.
tSchweltzer invited me to co- TIis United Prts release alp- ,
,hweitzer me to Africa,, he said, me I could learn more about tro, Miami Mleraid. .. ;
elt was the most practical way '
I could find of serving mankind, .. ......... *. ..... -.,
he said IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNT
In June, Dr. Mellon and his L ,& M HAS TH BEST
newly-trained laboratory techni- .
cian wife will take up permanent ,
residence in Haiti, but not in a ,, ".T"N"::. '
big dity home. They will live ne- 1. '
ar the gleaming-one-story glass AlR 2 .
and stone 500-bed Hospital AI- 1" ," I'.
bert Schweitzer, built with Mel- 4 -.
Ion money in the remote rice and K I .. '..
banana country of the Artibonite A S,< im i
Valley, whose 100.000 natjyes ne-. ,,V'"
ed good medical care.
/ How did ,this seven-yenr pro- ING SIZE '
ject come about? MeUlon gives L (a$|' 34
all the credit to Dr. 5chweltzer f ', ;. ._
He has met the medical misfio- E 1 '
nary only once but has visited i (1i1A 0
his' African hospital and read
much abput him. II \WI LI
My wife and I were going -
a!ong in a pretty complacent rut j ,I'71,'I-
in' 1948,' Mellon said. (Then I f IIJ
begin reading of Dr. Albert Sch- FILTERS
weitzer, Schweitzer's reverence
of life and philosophy fascinated ETTME TOBACCO co. 1
me. Here was a man who gave V
up everything and went into the i.If y
.ngli to work because of his lo S IS, IT!' AMERICA'S
1e for life, :. S I" A "
.Schweitzer, Who' recently.t HiT QUALITY AND BEST
IVed 80,Adecided at 30 to-devute K fI '*fm ; QU LT B II
%s Ulife' to.makind and has ope- FJTIrJ4RaCIGARETTE MUCH MOREI
ated his Erench,:Eqiatorial Af ... f .
d.n hdipitalince.. if LA- LESS- NICOTINE,
'.lf chweitzer, had.been an en.- ;
'Ieer. would' have become, H MAKE THIS YOUR CIGARETTE .
engineer Mellon a.id.'4Hs ohan -.....--
ig ed th.ic.ursPI.Of ,mI.life.ai :'. _'.-"


..,," --.- --


* (














Selden Rodman's tHAITI: The Black Republic) reached
'the zenith of literary acclaim last week when uSaturday Re-
views devoted a 'full page to a highly favourable verdict.
The review (reproduced below), was written by talented
(New Ybrk Times) reporter Bernard Kalb who writes The
Author .columns for the c(Review)). Accompanying the article
were four of Rodman's fine illustrations showing a Vaudou
p-tiipuint in possession, the artist Wilson Bigaud before one
of his paintings, a group of poets, including Morrissean Le-
roy, and a Port an Prince ehateau.





: J, ... ,
PAGE 8 -







1: BEIRJVT- This pcket-sized nation huddled between ,the Medi-
terranean .and the peaks of the Anti-Lebanon, is making a giantsizcd
bid fqr tourists. Long popular as a crossroads of the Near East, and
Sone. of the gateways to the Bi- .
b'h.le' Lands,' Lebanon is building
agli, ttering international va
.ctionlknd.
*"A 'bhind-new 'terminal has ope-
,rpd at Khalde Airport near Bei-
rut, .according to Pan American
WrId sAiUrways. Pastel cabanas
gand.motels dot thesandy bea-
,: c'bes near the capital, and seaf-
roliat, .b edging in large hotels is
gro.vuig. A repaved highway we-
. i aves up from the coast through I
', snowy ridges to the fabled Ce- *e
dars of Lebanon. This ij* o hour s e
",drive, 4ncidentaiily, now makes
i. it possible to swim and skion the,- h '
..san .4ay six months of the year. t
a ,ebwoese Hoeir coing l o
;. ltinr vements tie in with the hc c
:' aLmbitrics development' program
", launch-d "by Comamissioner 6f
'ourisrt. M.ichel Tourna, who CEDARS. OF LEBANONi
'groomed -his country to play l
'host Lc-over 150,000 visitors this The Cedars of Lebanon are
year, I'..z.:be: is expected to among the mort famous trees in
..., double in 1955. Lebainon's eNatio -thc world and-are gyntbolic of the
.nal Homecoming Ylear..> tiny republic in 'the eastern 'Me-
aFor each one of the 'million diterranean. Skiing on the slopes
and a half people in Lebanon,* of .he historic! Lebanese. moun-
explain; Mr. Touma, vat least tails is the popular WiAter sport.
..two ef their kin live overseas, Duaing dhe Biblical vears the Ce.
".particularly in North and South dars which covered the qoun-
Afnierica. Ve're inviting them and tains brought fame to these high.
thear -friends tn day us a visit snow-covered peaks for King
a od me're, ready to offer the best. Solomon came here for the tim-
Pin conort usement 'be to build his temple.


t-7 .. The scenery in this Biblical
&IxLand of Milk and Honey, pro-
'.k -3 vides a natural setting for out-
door drarma md' music festivals.
Tentative sites where Lebanese
history and legend will be enact-
'..ed include? the Bay of Beirut, repu
-lted to be where St. George 'slew
the dragon': the classic- temples
-4:.of Baalbek, known to the Gre-
leks as the Sacred City of the
Sun; Tyre, the ancient port whi-
nWie defied, the srmn- nV tNph...


PI... 4 ; ,
jS"1 FISIl G IMPORTANT IN
SLEBANON
', Lebanon since the days of
Noah, has been a great mariti-
Sme nation.. This fisherman is
K .mending his nets as his forefa-
if tiers'-did. The fishing boats in
|;..the -harbor differ only slightly
:'from then that the ancient Phoe
S iciaj'i.ir-ed to explore the Me-
,. ditenranein to become the Wor-
l: d's rst tourists. Both fishing
Sand 'tling are major attractions
,- alo.ljg the 120 mile, coastline of
-L.ebani n.





WE






















K icuda<
SA






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AI'


en* ue*^eUt, in1C Ca.nJ1Jes oL neouLI
chadnezzar; Bshrrreh, the legen
dr.y source for the cedar wood
with its layers of history, hidden
in the ruins of Phoenician tombs,
Roman aqueducts and Crusader
castles.
Summer resorts such as Aley
Bhamdbun and Sofar in the hills
?bove Beirut offer a galaxy ot
entertainment. Events ranging
from turtle races to international
tennis tournaments are sandwi-
ched into the.long, sunny days
between July and November.
Beneath the multi-colored lights
of the open-air night clubs, Eu-
ropean dancers, South American
singers and American jazz bands
oe'-form alongside Arab artists.


uAITri aTitf


Cosmopolitan Capital
Beirut. the capital in the he-
art of Lebanon has a gaiety imo
re typical of Western Europe
than Western Asia. Big, brassy
cabarets and smart supper clubs
do a booming business, and char
ge, no minimum. Prices per drink
are roughly the same as in Hai-
ti.

The cuisine is both European
and Arabic. A full menu of Fre-
nch cooking averages about $5
per person at the fashionable Le
Grillon. An Arabic luncheon
i runs $4 at the famous Ghalaini
Cafe, where clients choose in ad
vance the'fish they want cooked.
Arab bread is a big, flat panca-
ke-type biscuit, which is torn in
pieces and used to scoop up the
meal.

All year long, Boirut offers
a variety of outdoor sports. A
riding club and golf-links are lo-
cated at the edge of town. Beach
cabins rent for 30 cents a day,
and there's plenty of water-ski-
ing andsailing on the sea near
the St. George Hotel. On Sunday
afternoons Arabian horses run
-t the popular Natibnal Raqe
Course on fouad ler Avenue.
There are tennis court<, too, at
the Clubhouse of the Alumni
Associates- and oni the campus
of the American -University.
Shnps in -E'irut are crammed
'-Vit gonrd f:om all ove" t'il
Middle East Persian 'ugs,
tDamaseus brain Egyptian lea-
ther Arabian silver and Jordane
se ivory inlay work. Lebanese
embroideries, laces and' brocades
are top local buys.

Toir To Baalbek Ruins
The best tour in this tiny na-
tion is the drive two hours from
the capital, to the classic ruins
at Baalbek. The Jaunt can now
be made by tcommunitv taxi,'.
which acco-modates four or five
\people and costs $10 each.
Leaving Beirut, the route to-
Baalbeck follows the Damascus
road east up into mountains and
down into the fertile valley of
Biqua. All across the plain re
fragments of almost every type
r,f civilization since time bdgan.
"'aalIbek, itsi'f. was known to,
'olomon and the Phoenicians,
the Greeks. and .the Romans, the
Nrabs and the Crusaders. Wi-
thin its temples, pagan gods we-
re worshipped, Christian crosses
.-... raised and candles lit, and
robed men knelt facing Mecca.
Tndqv. it is a rrurbh'ing labv-
rinth of by-gone solendor.
The ancient land is almost over
night from Port-au-lPrince via
Panr American World Airways.
Round-trip fare dfh-season is
$1059.90 tourist or-$1288.50 first-
plass. Tourists can stop off at
Jerusalem gr Cairo at rno extra
j o.n t. I


4------ MN SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955


LEBANESE IN HAITI
There are some fifty Lebanese families of about ten members each,
and about 150 smaller families in the Republic. 25% are of mixed
Haitian and Lebanese descent. Most Lebanese here are from Northern
Lebanon end Mount Lebanon (Meite, Mellato and Baino).


[.


... .. .. ... ^ ^ -* .
.. >. .


TRIPOLI, LEBANON IS HISTORIC CITY
With its historic buildings and ruins, Tripoli, Lebanon, is one of
the hundreds of places in the Biblical land of milk and honey whi,'I
annually is visited ,by thousands. An ambitiffous program is being con-
ducted by the Lebanese government to make travelers comfortable
and welconrm.e. Lebanon is linked to the principal nations of the world
by the global Clipper fleet of Pan American World Azrways.

VEVES VODOU For Sale at
HAITI SUN
ARTISTIC ALBUMS SANTA MARIA LIBRARY
Series I and II LA CARAVELLE
By'Philippe Sterlin LIBRAIBjLE NOUVELLE


"_, _____ _-


4~


7.9





SUNDAY, MARCH 6th. 1955


STie Nunce Apostotiqne Blessing th., Presidcnt's New Villa









Disinterring long-buried hiistoaii:l incidents often has un-
forseen consequences, but in the case of La Tortue this co-
lumn has bee, blamed quite unjustly.
One of the major dailies of thie capital reported last week
that a good part of the island of Ia Torune had disappeared
into the sea. following an earth-qirakc.
Press service corrcsponi'ands sped !.c news of the catas-
trophe to foreign countries and great consternation was a-
rouse4 by the reports of loss of life and livestock on the
island.
When the facts emerged' hf-om the journalistic clouds. -re-
tractiois were hastily put on-'the wire: La Tortue bad been
severely punished by cloudbursts that had resulted in heavy
property damage and great erosion, but there had been no
human deaths though about twelve goats had been washed
out to Sea.
There were many newspaper readers who saw the first
reports and missed the corrected version, both liere and abio-
ad.
And people were inclined to think that the Haiti Sun, was
to blame for stirring up-an old history, best forgotten, whici
had made- part of the former pitate- island disappear in sa,
me a theory borne out by the fact that the stricken portoin
- of La Tortue was the site of old Colonial rins.
r


HAIRTI -sUN'


NIXONS TO BE DENTIST
IDQT Dr. Gerard Bastlen
FIRST IN. Professor at the
PRESIDENT'S NEW culty Post Gra
TURGEAU VILLA University of Mi
U. S. Vice President and Mrs.
Richard Nixon were the first occu
pants of President Magloire's re
cently-completed home, Villa de ,
Turge.u.
The elegant, dignified looking
villa, set in suburban Port-au
Prince, which was the residence 1 &C
of the Nixons during their three-
day visit to Haiti last .
week,, was blessed by the Papal
Nuncids Mgr. Luigi Raimondi
Tuesday afternoon. Mgr. Raimon
di was assisted by the Rev.. Fa-
ther Nantin, C&r4 of Sacre Coeur.
Among the guests at the, for
mal and impressive ceremony we
re His Excellency the President
nd Mme. Magloiie, the Foreign
Minister and Mirs. Mauclair Ze- '
Thitin, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic
Hasler, Mr. and Mrs Caleb El-
hot, former owners of the site,
Mr. and Mrs. Franck Wilson, Ar-.
chitect Ren6 Villejoint, who de.
signed the palatial residence, and
Engineer Augustin.u -r h o h
General Electric 'n
Officials Received at
National Palace ood-
Over 600 tourists, off the *New
Amsterdams, visited the "Tatio- IOMC[LAINfR At
nal Palace Monday morning and BINb & EROENDAHI
were welcomed by S.I.P.P.
At 10:30 a.m. 235 General Elec
trick officials were received in the
Yellow Salo6n by His Excellency
the President. They were accom
panied by Tourism Director Pier
re Chauvet and G.E representati
ve Valerio Canez. f7


BACK FROM
BATISTA'S
INAUGURATION
On Monday's 2:00 p.m. clipper
from Havana were the members
of the delegation representing
Haiti at the inauguration of Ge-
neral Fulgencio Batista as Presi
dent of Cuba: Supreme Court
President Judge Nemours Pierre-
Louis, Senate President Charles
Fomnbrun, President of the Depu-
'ties Adelphin Telson, police Chi-
ef tCol) Marcaisse Prosper, Capt.-
Victor Blanchet and Lt. Christophe
MlErvilug.


Dental
iduate
chigan


A ..



p


ii- IflA6u

'f RPgYAL[
d~*flWLJ


iAT RUmSmni


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Everybody's Favourd

AVAILABLE AT ALL WOk '


mr- ..1
-U


















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AGENTS HAIITI TRADING Co. S. A.


- u ..;


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PAGKDflr

65, Bois Verna-Phone -5234.
Hours: 5-12 a.m. .
a- i3:30-7:06 p.m. I
The clinic is alr-ceonditionncd U
X --ray exam aiu' ., : Z"









.. .
















0Uf&,e jeote 1c 011 .6- .1

ADPNHA5N., ROYAL VIE-NNA .. si"
I~ft~f EMBROIDER]^ ']:


'The Wall Clock wid, *^
. .

















Westminister Chies *

Quarter H'o u'"r y^')|

R e 1ia. b' e aild.^|
e c or t i v e,

STER '' .i
III
























F ''.
"SO FREREdowt '"j .
W~esimin iste r Cbimes ,..." ,

Quarter Hoaullr ly
i.4""-..



.... D e c or a-t i v e:.,,""

TER


SOFRERES "


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DAfl V 10H, .,. a..,
i '" "


THE RIVIERA
Hotel d'Haiti


GUYT DEROSIER AND bIS OR-CHESTRA
. Continuous -music and dancing every nite
from 6:30 p m to'1:00 a m


Every Saturday night $1:50 minimtnm- per person
Sunday 8:00 p m in Dining room
CHOIR MICHEL DESGROTTES
-35-member choral group-


LiE IPICA IIII it

FAMOUS FOR ITA FRENCH COOKING

,. Specialities

NON SOUP '. -FILET MIGNON
-PEPPER STEAK -SNAILS
. '--ESCALLOPPE DE VEAU -PICARDIE
: '* '' .' .; .
-'QCATi.IN COOl TETE-DE-L'EAU,' PETION-VILILE
S '-' "FOR RESERVATIONS Tel: 7416
i' ,,' ~ ~.: ,. .


HOTEL SAN MICHELE
1 ;"
,- ,.- .


IN PETION-VILLE
PHONE: 7894


Minister PROPHET
Entertains
Pdt. MAGLOIRE
Minister Luc Prophete and
Mrs Phophbte were hosts to His
Excellency the President and
Mine. Paul Magloire at a recep-
ion last Saturday 6:00 8:00 p.m.
in the St. Louis de Turgeau ho-
me of the Secretary of State for
the Interior.
The reception honouring the
President and First Lady. who
recently returned from a good-
will tour of the U.S., Canada and
Jamaica, was attended by lea-
ding personalities of the Social
and diplomatic world.
The Palace orchestra charmed
guests with a selection of classi-
cal pieces. \
Laboratories
To Be Built
In Provinces
L'Institut Heaiten de Serolo-
gie plans to open a bacterioldgi-
ca course for provincial students
early this month.
Three laboratories are to be
built in Les Cayes, Cap Haitien
and Gonaives for practical trai-
ning of these students if the pro
ject is approved by Public He-
alth officials.
COFFEE MEN
HOLD TALKS
The alarming fall in the price
of coffee on foreign markets was
discussed Monday afternoon at
the Department of Commerce'by
coffee exporters, of the capital,
Minister of Commerce, Marcel
Fombrun, Finance Minister Cle-
ment Jumeile. Under Minister of
Finance Ernest Bonhomme and
Coffee Office Head Franck Bon-
cy.

AUX COSAQUES
Haiti's famous ahomard flam-
men has been enthusiastically
acclaimed by' visiting epicures,
and featured bry (Imperial Li-
nen.
But foreigners aren't the only
connoisseurs of food. Haitians
know where the meat is done
just right, where wines are of a
perfect vintage and flavour to
mellow their mood and form the
perfect foil for each delightful
course.
That's why special occasions
are observed at (Aux Cosaques.*
I1t


AUX COSAQUES BAR

TOPS "EM ALL"


CiuacAttC


Distributor:
Joseph Nadal &


Co.


Special rates for long stays.
'HONE 7291
Situation 4 blocks East of St. Pierre's Church


DINNER DANCING

Tuesday & Friday Night
To the Ibo Leile Orchestra


is.
.1.


QdiART. 86 PROOF
S BOUU.E' U B OUQUET.



~' ---- '-",_-"TRAD-> ," :i.t-4."A-R-
,LA PLUS ANCIENNE FAMILLE DE DISTILLATEURS O'H4AITI
" *




f' r I iW^ /i^
S.' H AT W 'I E



"-, PORT-AU-PRINCE HAITI WEST INDIES


.ratxm lu


-1


SUNDAY, MARCH 6ti ]L955


HAITI SUN


mr ZIkU JLV


m





SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, .1955


Medical Squads Toil In Mapou
To Relieve Suffering, Hunger
DISPENSARY TO BE FINISHED THIS MONTH
Success is beginning to 're- people between February 20 and
ward the determined efforts of 27. Sact.ificing their Mardi Gras
.Public Health and Red Cross ".c doctors and nurses endured
.squads, who have been battling the mi!sery of the mosqulto-infes
the fewer and 'suffering in Nan ted area to relieve the suffering
._Mapou, for the pest month, ot .the inhabitants who hjre beea
The first teams to tdielue the livinng 'in hastily built lean-to
situation in the marsh,, malaria- shacks since the cyclone flooded
',breeding slough left- by-,huprica-t4he once-prosperous, farming vii-
ne Hazel, became infected with lage October 12.
-the fLever ald:b'h system had to be Spray.ing the Lake
.devised of .rotating rrmedicall The lake that Hazel left on the
.squads'.. "- I site of Mapou has been sprayed
Bu.twith/.the aid of- General vith DDT. creolide and 'gas-oil to
Hospi-qAto0rs completing' os kil the mosquito larvae breeding'
grad Bxp whrw o volunteered in the stagnant water.
*10o vist e ach we~e The Red Cross is supplying
land & tf&i."A.bsle-4d-fiuse food to the region as the popula-
;amp"b is hnow tion is so ravaged, by malaria
I s'me tht many. %formerly 'energetic
A 'i^nta1i n headed I cuIIltivators are lefl weak hand lis
Q Wig' 'V iftsi^i9z1^ipfi -.!e-s w!eilc others have to stay
'and- arqfls i&d6., home to nurse sick families.
Z-'., -


flunger and disease have taken a heaerj toll
F040SU:UUM


HAITI SUN


A votlna a4titatns t- wasted
S+. .... .. .. ,
A build .g4.;te'a. sent down to
construct a 24-36 bed.'.dispensa-
ry has been at work 4n the area
since February 19 w.th cement
and aluminium roofing donated
to Hurricape Relief work- by Rey
njolds. Mines.
It.wes hoped that the building
would be completed'by March 8,
but .due to the late arrival of ma-
terial,, work has been retarded
and the dispensary is not expec
ted to be ready before March 20.
AGRONOMIST DIES FROM'
AUTO CRASH INJURIES
. Agrqnoinst Max Bernler died
in. hospital last Friday evening
after. undergoing treatment for
injuries received in an automo-
bile accident at Belladere.
Funeral services were held Sa
turday at St. Anne's.


For Complete S,


Bt-Ty.F.ROM .


; .' .'
1


THE TOURIST AND


AUX CENT MILLE ARTICLES
CARLOS

CARIBCRAFT
CHALMPAGNA'S
GEO DESLANDES
UAITI GIFT SHOP
JACQUELLtNE

JEANNE'S-
LLA PERLE DES ANTILLES
LA BELLE' CREOLE
LE- PERCH.OI:


Gifts of all kinds
Haitian handicraft. French
Perfumes
Mahogany Sisal
Perfumes Mahogany
Jlahogany Factory
NiMahogany Handicraft
: Embroidered dresses -
Souvenirs
: Dresses Souvenirs
: Perfumes -- Sisal, Shoes, bags
: Tourist shopping center
:Shop in the Mountains


MASON ORI

OUNGA DOL
OUVROIR NA
MAXIM'S
MEINBERG B

SAMBA
RHUM BARBA
SI LA SHOP
SI-JOU-LA
TAM TAM
THE SOUVED


WRONG RBUE LA GbNAVE FIRE.
DESTROYS SIX, RTS i
Clement IMoise's camion eras- .", ,
lied into a tree on rue Moise, Pe. Six huts beldnging to Palera".,
tion-Ville, returning from Kens- Joseph were razed 'by a La Gona- '
coft last week. ye ire .:last week. r '. 't

CHATELET DES:FLEUIRS,...
In the. Pinep andPo i-ttta
Of;CobIj.sco.f '. :X;
Unexcelled Cuisine ,.
Winter weather and Blazing replaces .....
*. .'. 3


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Ddk fadgue comes quickly, fficie.cy an.d morale ; :
I" -are pjnn





to old, outmoded desks.' d .
DUI givethem a real treat! Increase '. "".
.1"". |I 4i!




office efficiency and employee morale, enhance ,-,
office appearance invest .now in the new, im. u
proved Globe-Wernicke Streamliner Metal Desk. :*
The G/W Desk is designed to insure wrker corn- .',
fort and, gke added years of satisfactqory service. .
S Whatever your needs, we have a Streamliner Desk ,4'.
for yob. Visit our showroom today and see the com-rn
plete line of high quality Globe-Wemicke office '
equipment. NO obligations! ,, -
l" \' 1:-
HAITI TRADING Co. S. A. Chamber of Commerce Bldg. -
1 .% ...* **;* ;' j .
........... :: ...... '""""","_dr. i '-
: r ~ --:------- 4 c -----------------------.



ittsfaetion F



R KO .










/ GIFT SHOP:VAS"A"CATm. 10N
S. ". ; 1













ENTALE French Perfuims Orientd
S'Novelties ,'






L Dresses -"Souvenirs '.:: [ '-f,
LTIONAL Embroidery Handicxaft :1}
Handicraft Tortoise shell ..j*
,ROS. Mahogany Sisal _
& Straw I
"Embroidr *a







ANCOUBT : Haitifs Finest Bu.' /It;
:Sisal & Mahogany Goods | ^i .
GSEmbroideryPSh 'ATi "
NT E SHec Perfumes Orenh.- 1 ..'








Novelties I
L T., DREssES -Soveir a
GI0FT Mhogay A SiDCAl I +.
Ernbro.d'r," 4r"sses'

: QLJ.....
Pmrlel)utnes'up :
LMahogany -- -Souvenirs !~
RSHP Erfmbriesy -- Jenwicy."





WITHOUT T REQUatisiEST!Bh _


1. ONE PRICE POLICY

2. Prices Plainly Marked On I

3. FULLY ITEMIZED SALES SLIP GIVEN


....fle. ____ .-fl....
aumm=:rnu====mfl=uutnxununuuwunw4uwsAflnw40~~~.~11 **.fl flUflflflflflI.tfltUW..ao.ss.asawAs.--~~-.--..


-----------


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jF











i Miss Marie Henrietta (Mita)
aud4, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Georges Naudd, will wed New
York T. V. man John Vince to-
.mzorrow.i b ...P6tii-Prince. John
?:.."arrived A Haiti to meet his pretty
iance .,Thursday.
:": ., r" ? ^




C Amerisan GoHieIftma kMita)
;way Lawrence and his wife will
l- eave April 4 on theCrist6ibatr.
SNaples .where Mr. Lawirenice will
.' take up his new '.post
x.. xX
f Rolande Audibert wiil beco-
- me the bride of Daniel Roy 6:30
lijn. 'pMarch12 at Sacre Coeur.
*' The reception will be held at
j.Choucoune, 4:30 p.m.
}:.,~ .xx x
"i "
I; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marhoefer ar
ilrived in Port Sunday on a busi-'
;iiness-cum-pleasure trip. They we
..'Te accompanied by prominent
:..-Chicago avocat, and Mrs. Frank
Nosek They were guests of Ho-
Sel Stbie during their week-
:?iong stay.
f^.: i X x X.
.-. Insurance Agent Richard T.
.Bueschel and his wife Ruth ar-
S"rivad Monday for a Haitian holi-
..dao. The New Jersey couple spent
:.their three-day visit at the Oloff

i- x x x
:,. Gerard Rigaud, son of the well-
:-known Rue des Casernes iron-
Sworker, flew to the'US'last Sun.
':. day to study mechanical electro-
1:^ plating. The former Racing foot-
., baUer will spend five years abr-
|;oad. ,
S', x xx
Corporal Gordon (Ti-Bob) King
observedd his birthday in Fort
i.;Benning, Georgia, Friday. -


















N0
-C










: .1'


$1, I







f.'


HAITI SUN SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1fl5 -


Frederique Naudd celebrated
6 her birthday last Thursday with
e^ ^ ~ friends and family.
~X XX
J Petit Seminaire College' de
+K $ t. Martial will hold its annual
Ts ~ fair today, the Ppres'de St Esprit
announced this week. Funds will
_* be used for improvement of the
school building.
jXXX



Georges Edouard Leger feted
his birthday in Petion-Ville Sa-
turday.


XXX
Mr. and-Mrs Del-Coma clip-
pered into Port for an Ibo Lele
holidayU;Q week.. Mr:Set. Coma
runs one of the world's largest
hotels s-3.,hiic o's Palmer Hou-
se.
1:' ,. x..x ,-.".
..Guy Durosier; talented young
.hand-leader, singer qnd. composer
(Riviera eartistev) celebrated his
brithday Monday.'
XXX,
Monique Menos will return to-
morrow from New York after
four months of study.
XXX
Well-known City lawyer Joe
Baussan returned Monday from
a three-month U.S csejourn.
XXX .
Back in Port-au-Prince for his
second visit within the month
was Jamaica Journalist :Frank
Hill, who flew in Sunday on a
five-day mission. Frank is just
completing a Souvenir Pictorial
Album on the President's histo-
ric visit to Jamaica. He told the
*Haiti Sun: ,*Your great Presi-
dent made a tremendous ippres-
sion oh the people of Jamaica.
I truly believe that the social
impact of his visit will last for ma
ny a long day to come.) Frank
returned home on Friday.
XXX
-Helena Rubinstein beauty con
sultant Kay Zegri arrived Februa
ry 28 to put in ten days helping
Haitian beauties look more allu-
ring. The Puerto Rican cosmetics
specialist till the 10 th. She is lodged at
the Simbie Palace. i


Ending a month-long Central
American honey moon Mr and
Mrs Carlos PeIreira returned
Monday by the Panama Line
from the Canal. The couple, who
were married February 3 at St
Pierre's took in Nicaragua, Me-
xico and other Latin countries,
as well as visiting thie grooms
mother in New Orleans.
Mrs. Periera, n6e JacquelUne
Epailly, is ithe'daughter of Mr
and Mrs Marcel Epailly of Pe-
tion-ViUle.

XXX
St. Louis Jeanty, former Presi
dent of the Administrative Coun
cil at the Coffee Office, has been
appointed Administrator of the
newly-opened Banque Populaire.
" Mr. Jeanty, who has ,earned
an enviable reputation for admi-
nistrative competence, has held
important'posts in the Depart-
mqnt of Agriculture and the Fis-
cal Department where he rose to
Director General of Contribu-
tions.


Mrs. Charles (Isabelle) Leg-
gett was warmly welcomed home
this week from visiting her nbti-
ve Caracas.
xxx
Gus Laris, son-in-law of Uni-
versal Trade President beorge
Laris, ended a three-day Beau
RWvage stop-over Wednesday.
XXX
Henry Shectman returned to
Brooklyn Wednesday after a
month and a half with in-laws
the Fosy Lahams. Mr. Shectman
became sufficiently interested
in the Republic to take prelimi-
nary steps for future investment.
Wife Goldie and daughter are stay
ing on with relations for- a while
longer.
X X X
Shell Chief Engineer (of L.A.D)
H.G. Thurstom arrived in Port-
au-Prince recently to supervise
construction of a larger wharf
at Bizoton'. The enlarged wharf
will be able to receive ships of
up to 18.000 tons, he reports.
XXX
Celebrating Violette's 2-0 de-
feat of Victory, Minister Roland
LataillUade gave a Rex Cafe party
after the football match last Fri
day night.
Guests of the Undersecretary
of State fqr the Interior inclu-
ded Excelsior Club's President
Charles Fequire, SIPP Assi.-
tant Manager Rolan'
Violette players (nom ,. 1
-leaguers) and mahy o '- diauL
guished personalities.
.X X X


Miss Yolande Salomn
studying Social Organi
Chile on a U.N. 'scholar
XXX
Former C i t y cot
and Mrs. Joseph Edmono
are parents of a ,jolie p
le who arrived Monday.
yen-pounder and her Mani
Lobeck) are fine.
XXX


DON'T WORRY!

LAST MINUTE SHOPPERS

The Afrport Shop
4t Bowen Field

offers you, at the same prices
as in the city, a fine selection
of souvenirs and gifts ma-
hogany masks, sisal products,
handicraft etc. and the un-
surpassable Haitian rum


-' AJW

-' I
I I



i(e 1fi
ra &-e-
1


The Maurice Josephs to( ,-
livery on a agros garcon et
their rue Montalais home 8
min. Thursday. Their second, the
youngster weighed in at 7 lb.


LiA ,"e NOutY2-
-t + eirTorial *famille. was 1-.
ted by co-workers on his birth-
day Tuesday.


,4


":'#<.:-'^ ,, ..': .- ,
/^.. ,'',*


FOR EXCESSIVE MAHOGANY WARE


BUY DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY


FRITZ MEVS

-HAITI'S MAHOGANY PIONEERS-
I
Former Bellevue Club, Sacr&-Cceur
Phone 5448, P. 6. Box 1204


Our motto is: From the factory to your hands


. HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, I1 "


L, ,






JUNMDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955


SMiss Marguerite Marthold,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Antoi-
ne Marthold, and Dr. Ernest I1e
veil[, son of Mr. and Mrs Her-
mnah Leveillt, will exchange wed
iing voo-.Saturday March 5 in'.
Notre Db":ieCathedral, Cap Hai-


A n-ong..the. distinguished visi-
tors from' the U.S this wegk was
the noted woman legislator, Mrs.
William .' Jackson of the New
lampshire 'State Senatet She
left on March 4th tor Washing-
Ion to join her son-in-law, Con
gressman PNrkin Bass (New Hamp
shire member oi the House of
Repre'4ntatives), before retur-
xning to her home. She was lodged
at Hotel Villa Creole.
XXX
; After a Jamaican vacation, du
ring which he met Princess Mar-
garet Rose, U.S Democratic Party
leader Adlai Stevenson passed Ih
rough Part-au-Prince Wednesday.
day.
Frenoh speaking ex-Presiden-
itial Candidate Stevenson promi-
ed to top off', in Haiti on his
way ,ck from San Juan and ma
'ke a pigrimage to the Citoel.
i" X X -X,
New York Textie ,-ycoon
Arthmr Bbori.n and his 'wife Do-'
.ta arrived.n Haiti February 22
Aboard their-acht.
The couple, who visited Hai-
ti last yearichecked in at the
'loffson for a two-week' vacation.
Mrs. Bordfi, a'-ndted U.S no-
velist who_..produced. ,Fua with
Flowers'-(Harper's) and tChlld-
bii'th, also writes for the leading
Stateside magazines.
i XxX
Haitian Ambassaddr' to Was-
-hinton, Mr. Jacques LMger arri-
ved, here Wednesday to confer
1W'b the Foreign Minister and
ot0r efficials,on U.S. Vice Pre-
sid.nt Nixon's visit.
:X x X

Arlene Smith, daughter of
SCiP's Harland Smith is down
on v.a3ation from Nursing school
in 1timore, with fellow-student
.Judy Clogg and Mrs. B. Loane.
he girls were guests of honour
ait a Pefion-Ville Club party gi-
venaf by Arlene's parents Monday
light. More than 150 guests atten-
dedk
SArlene, in her last year and a
11 4 of a nursing school, and her
Sfrijis are gay spirits around
S.towvi showing expert skill at the
i.fle".ngue. They end their Place
'Bofer esejours on the eighteenth.





&I#726


R TRADEMARK

BEG.TPADE MARK


z~L


. ___.______ I HAITI SUN ,I


Judge Francis Ferriss and his
ife Janet, of New Milford bonn.,
*e house guests of C.I. (Batte-
y) Mac Neil at Thte de 1'eau, Pe
on-Ville.
xxx
Leopold Bodowski, Jr., son of
ie world famous pianist, arri-
ed on Thursday from the U.S.
is wife is a younger sister of
ie immortal George Gershwin,
id had made plans to aecompa-
y her husband. However she was
irced to forego the trip becau
Sof a last minute ccontrarie-
e-. Mr. Bodowski. a Chemist, is
ie inventor of Kodachrome co-
our for film.
XXX
Miss Edwidge Fouchard retur-
ed td Port' Thursday from stu-
ies in San Juai, Puerto Rico.
xxx
MIrs. Oswald J. Brandt, wife of
he leading industrialisZ, left for
two-months sejourz in France.
XXx
Dr. Maurice Greene and wife
i.ny appeared on tbe Hkitiah
scene for a visit with -UN's Raoul
kglion this week. The likeable
oc is one of the leading psychia
rists of the Youger 'groui' of
few York:.: '
,- -. -,.
.i
.. "X X ,X .;.'-,. .- '*
Smiley Jim- Khdin .flew to"Midi
ni on March 2nd after an agree-
ble sojourn at the "Simbie Pala-
e Hotel.
xXX
Miss Elsie B.'Laroie anitmBai
iet Indu.triapist Alix PierrTe
Louis announced their engage
nent recently.
I x x x
New Yorker Cartoonist Barne3
robpy and his brother William
publicc Relations Agent of a big
NT.Y. Firm are ending a 10-days vi
it this week. The New Yorkers
were recommended.'to' Hiti 1i
Cartoonist Charles Addams (of
Zombie and ski-track fame).
XXX

The- committee of the Journa
ists' Club met Tuesday after
noon to plan celebrations honou
ring Me Joseph C. Jeremy, Dear
)f Haitian journalists, taking pl:
ce March 21 at the Lycee du Cen
Cinquantenaire.

xxx
A Hotel Riviera reception
%as given last Saturda:
-ight by members of t h
Geodetic Mission for thi
Map making branch of the U,
\rmy that visited Haiti last week
Captain (Hurricane I Harry Bur
uhett, Chief of the mission, lei
off the speech making with a we
coming address and Mr. 'Musse
ter. head of the delegation re
plied. Attending the fRte wet
Lt. R. Oriol, Eng. Hyppolite 0
the Travaux Publiques, Eng. Ha
pH. Major L. Roumain. Eng. Am
car Cauvin, Eng. Remy Lemoli
and Enug. Max Pierre-Noel


Yachtsman Fred Tallender and
wife garie-Therhse sailed to Cap
Haitien last week for a visit with
friends and relatives there. The
sea winds became rough, and the
heavy rains eontraried the plans
for the return trip and cMada-
me Fred.' was p a c k e d in-
Io an plane for th'e
return trip. Seaman Tallender,
a favourite of Neptune, brought
the sailboat safely into Port at
their cottage-by-the sea.
xxx
Walter White, President ofPhe
,.A.A.C.P., and his wife,-Poppy'
Cannon, are staying dver another
week on their, vacation. They tno
tored 'to' Le Cap Friday accompa
nied by Historian Dantes Belle-
garde.
xxx
Mr. and Mrs. A. Rothstein,
anti Mrs. E. Freiberg of Raleigh,
North Carolina sperlt a week ta-
king in all the highlights of the
country, leaving their suites at
Beau Rivage Hotel op Thursday
Mr. Rothstein is a radio, and
television supplies dealer. Mr.
Freidberg is a Raleigh Tax Attor
ney. The visitors stated that they
had found that of 'all the places
they had been to during their
Latin-American cruise, they had
fallen in love with Haiti, and,
plan a return visit in the future.
XXX
Mrs. Georg'e T. -Brewer wife of
the -Liberian Ambassador, cele-
brated her birthday with an Em-
bassy party Monday.
XXX
Shakuxntafla Devi, Indian
girl calculating wizard,
leaves us on Sunday. She
Save her last, Port-au-Prince per
formance at the French Institu-
te on Friday evening. Her' globe-
trotting schedule will take her
to Jamaica, Caracas, Mexico, New
York, Japan, China, Australia,
New Zealand,. Ceylon and then
back home to India.
j. "1i \' *'
.,X X ,..X
Textile- Engineet'lean Viard
flew to New York on the 3rd.. i
xxx
1' ", Charles:' and"Mld-. d :Lowie
? arp soendlnu a vacation here. Thb
handsome couple from Teaneck,
New Jersay, are stopping at Ho-
tel Splendid.
y x'x x
i Paul Comly Frpnch, Exeeu-
g .tive Director of Care clippered
I into town on Wednesday qrr:a
s two-daylbull session with hi1. lo-
r. dal missionn Chief; .Sam-tZisld,
F and Government officials, cpneej
ning, new progtaam0'ip Hait3 khe
distinguished visitor was lodged
at' Hotel Choucoune.
I- X X X
Two eminent medical persona
- cities arrived, here from New
i York Friday.,.The doctbo's;Mou.nt
a Sinai -o.pitWITechnical.Directo
t Martin steilergt and ehownq
physician ;Harman Schldlrehit
are accomrpanie.d by (heir wives;
Here to meet local doctors, ,they
n are lodged at Hotel Simbie.
.y xT4X.
e cL'Art d'Utre heureux dans Is
* Litt6rature frangaisea' was :the
S subject chosen by the R6v. Father
k, Guichmerre for his lecture at the
r- French Institute Tuesday. Father
di Guichmerre, who was introduced
?l by Institute Head Simon Lando
e- showed his great learning giving
e.- a brilliant cross section of Frenci
*e Literature from the Middle
)f Ages. The lecture which wae
is accompanied by a film show wea
il attended by the Papal Nuncic
n. and other high Church and State
officials.


MJiss Eva Pouliot is down from
Quqbec staying .at the San Mich& .
le. The charmir4g. Bell Telepho-
ne Service Representative- is be- I
ing shown the town by Max Wil
son on the recommendation of
his brother Roberto, a former
Centre d'Art painter who is fa-
ring well 'in Canada. Her itine-
rary includes a trip to the Cita
del and dives in the sea.
Miss Pouliot's brother, Dr Adri
en Pouliot, visited Haiti in 1946
when he represented Laval Uni
versity at a medical conference
here.
x xx
Haitian representatives have
been invited to attend the Fifth'i'
Congress of the International
Catholic Bureau of Children to
take place in Venice May, 2-8.
xxx
Mr an.d Mrs. Rossini Pierre-
Louis are reported to be entering
into the hotel industry, and hove
chosen."the Champ-de-Mars edi-
fice of Hotel Bellevue for their
operations. After several weeks
consecrated to repairs and reno
nations, the couple will be ready
with another modern hotel for
the pleasure of tourists and voya
gers 'Plaza Hotel'.
',x x x
Di,. Fleming Norris and his
wife, n' i e c e of Dr. Ulyses
Grant Dailey, consul.of Hait in
Chicago, checked in at Hotel Splen
did this week.
,Xray specialist Dr. Georges
Cannon and his wife,' of New-
York City, arrived in Haiti this
week for a va'eation. Friends of
Dr. ,Binga Desmond, they canme
here on his recommandation.
Cayes comiuervant JIse.h 'Sa-
liba and his wife, tfrid, former 0-
dette Lhger, christeed ..their.*son
Joseph last Sunday thei ho-
town. (Ti) .Joseph,("i'a ,And t
(nMee:Lger) and4 Msyictoir Asakr
Ui. ; .
6, -:-" ,.i-i;.. /

Robert A. Wils .
from Dowagiac, Michlglin who is
spending .di -moryth/visiting. the
Republic, left us a copy of his
recent book cWhere Courtesy
Rdigns..'.HAITIv covering .Me-
mories of the Author as a Uni-
ted States Marine Landing with
the American Occupation in 19-
15 compared with the present
day of 1955dEaiti.. The richly il
lustratedlbook contains pictures
of Presided tMagloire, and the
principal sites of the country.
XXX

P astor Reuben Marc left last
Thursday for New,. York, accom-
Jpahied by daughter Claire-Edith.
He will attend the Baptist Con-
ventions to be held in Detroit
t and Chicago. His daughter will
Visit friends in Washington while
awaiting her father. They are ex-
'petted back in three months:
XXX
-Mss Gltsiaine iCantave left
for New York on the 4th.
XXX


Max Ehrlich, arrived on Febru
Sary 21st for a week's visit in con Mr. and Mrs. Jean Baussan (of
nection with local documenta- Alien and Bausan) are proud
tion for American Television. He parents of a 7%l1b son born last
was accompanied by his char- Tuesday. ,
ming wife, Doris. Mr Eh'trlich is x x x
a noted novelist, and, author of
.The Big Eyes, published, in Dr. and Mrs Maurice Brutus
.French by Hachette und&r the ti (n6e Binie Sambour) of Petion-
tie eLe Geant Oeil. His book Ville are proud parents of their
ISpin The Glass Webb was a first a girl. A name is still be-.
best-seller and the Hollywooders ing sought.
made it into a movie, starring x x x
Edward J. Robinson. This Spring
Harper's ivil] publish Mr. Ehr- ,The Berthaud Duneans (Mada
lich's latest book aFirst Trpin to me nee Lucienne Angelucci) ce
Babylon., lcbrsted the arrival of their
He also handles the television first rnn on February 21rd.
production sponsored by Pall Mall Grandfather lawyer Victor Dun
Cigarettes aThe Big Story) can s-ys the 7 pounder has his
(about newspaper reporter's). future profession all traced. Mrs.
The couple are friends of Michel Luvie Angelucci and Louis Noi-
Auguste Brissot whom they met sy were *Marnalne and ePar-
wh-ile in Europe They reside at rain) of the future eavocat,,
Oceanside. Long Island.


Tcumous since 486f
I


PAGE 13 '

Mrm.. MOBIos Toma, of. Miami .
Beach Fla., is spending threi -
eks with, her soni" aid daughter-. ;'
In-law in Petlon'ville. '
XXX ,.,

Talented painter Rose *Clir-,." .
chill, of Farmingtod, Conn., we- ,
xed enthusiastic over our .. Art- ;'
when she visited Haiti this week.-'
Miss 'Churohill, whose works have .''.-
be.nn' exhibited thrice in NIew-.
York, has travelled in many
countries. She said she has al-
ways wanted to visit Haiti where, ;
the 'art. is' .influenced onbly-y. b :y
the beauties of the country. .'
x~xx "'i. *,y;

Mr a.nd Mrs' Herbert E. Phil-.'
lipson of Dowagiac, Michigan ,".
spent two weeks vacation in Hal '
ti. Mr. Phillipson is the owner ,
of Dowagiac's -largest clothing' .:
store which he operates with the ';
.aid of his ton. '",
X X X .. "* '"'***:
.4
Robert Scott is travelling to i.
Dee Cee 'to join his parents' bifen- -
t6 :. .* ... .,
X X'X -
The Raymond Moise's are just-. ;.'
settling down to normal after -,
playing hosts to their numerous...:--%.'
friends and house guests 'f rain
Jamaica. :. '
,, X,, -, ': .""V
xxx,.. .
Gerard Angrand .Was, off; ,. ':.to
New, Y6rk on Feb'ruary 3rd.' :'.
X'X X- "
I;!.

Dr. Andre Phelps, son of' Vlr i:',,
and Mrs Henri Phelps o Eetf qi.-
VUile has jist chalked -up, t Ao,',.
years with tlieAlbertEiil$iti'i
Medical Center'of Pliiiadeliipb'm ;
P,. He is. n the -..P
al Section (Nopthen. 3IYISWt. ir. L'N,
This.. imidnri"t..MeCic.Oenr Oi-.
T hAn u ,, e i. ". V .. I I U. I- .
.r was: eh ."4d: by, thi!kcqb '
d: "t.a "a NonfbE .5,'19'.e, e', ',- ].:
i4. 5% o.-3 ., 1.'. .. .. N ,be-de- a ..

--6
Asso< aon .Man .HB^',-K. '
Dr` Is enjoys tihe este&n
and oonsidratilon: of the large., i
technical staff of leading Ame- '
rican physicians. Dr. E.B. Ide .
..Wirin, -:.Chlef- bf. the .Interna. .,,'.
Medical Division during ..4'
his recent visit to. -Haiti .i
praised the young Haitian ,
doctor in the highest terms sta- ,,
ting: eDr.-.Phelps is a conscien- :
tons M.D., and is distinguish.ing "'t'
himself by his fine manners,'and .
competence.) ,
lxxx

Harlem Hospital Consultant ,
Surgeon. Dr. Wilson visited Em-:..
manuel Racine (Red Crpss Se- :'
cretary General) Tuesday when '..
he passed through on the cruise
ship eItalla. .
x x x .
4 ,,. .... .
Mr. and Mrs Gerard Fombruin
are proud parents of a daughter, :'
Mirellle, born February 19. Mom,
the former Nicole Mallebranche,
and her first-born are fine."
xx -


Affk ) L


I
I





I- .. '" -' -" I ..
'PAGE'14


MINING COMPANY HAS
TO MENACE OF SOIL E]
: A mining project that will help Laboratory
to reduce erosion caused by de- Pa., proved th
:.. forestation has been. started gnite is high
p- in Haiti by a group of foreign its exploitation
and local businessmen. Sixteen met
The Soci&t d'Exploitation et dian firm re
de Developpemenmt Economique DREN, cCons
et 14aturel has submitted to the Ltd. visited
S Government a contract covering ago and were
Y exploitation of lignite at "Maissa- dent Magloire
de. Lignite, a soft brown coal, to Canada last
; is expected to replace much of dent attended
.the 300.000 tons of charcoal used in his honour
each year in this country, of Consolidate
This reduces greatly the felling ard President
of trees that denudes the land ming address, F
:. and causes erosion. President assa
S The concern founded in March count on the i
1953 by Gustav Geiger, Edwin Government.
:Rachsbaum, Milton E. Polakoff, Another gro
SFortune L. Bogat and Georges dian firm, hea
t ,aussan (fils), was' from the advisor Colone
First interested in the Maissade the aQueen's I
.. lignite bed, and exploration was of the Canadi
conducted by Mr. Frederick Foo- now in Haiti in
Ste, French geologist Andrd Man- the erection o
ehaux and Engineer Edouard La for the manufa
: roche of the T.P. Mining dii- Briquettes.
,:,. sion. Costing ove


*A,,



147


HAITI SUN


ANSWER
EROSION
tests in Plttsburg
e quality of the li-
enough to justify
i.
ubers of the Cana
presented by SE-
alidated Halliwell
Haiti some time
received by Presi-
. During his visit
. month, the Presi-
a banquet given
Sby the directors
d. In answer to Bo
Plexman's welco-
His Excellency the
red them they can
cooperation of his

up from the Cana
ided by the locil
.1 John Hunter of
Rangers, member
an Parliament, is
n connection with
f a mining plant
acture of -Lignite

r $2.500.000, the


plant will include a railroad,
wharf and power plant.
SEDREN, a subsidiary of the
cHaitian American Delaware Cor
portion (HAMCO), is also inte
rested in other mineral deposits
found in Haiti, and investigation
will soon be started of the copper
mines at Terre Neuve.
Fortune Bogat, president of
SEDREN, explained in an inter-
view with the Sun this week
that mineral exploitation will be
of the greatest benefit to Haiti.
cUndoubtedly, the economy of
the country will benefit by the
improvement of its AgricultureD,
Mr. Bogat said, & but only the de
veloppement of Haiti's natural
resources will raise the low stan
dard of living of its people.*
He added that a great deal of
interest has been aroused in the'
country and he hopes and be-
lieves that the contract for which
SEDREN has been negotiating
for quite some time with the Go-
vernment will soon be signed.s


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SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955


Mr. Fortune .Bogat, 2nd from left, President of Sedren oth his
Canadian Associates




StNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955 ItAI tRUN -PAGRJ
NIXON ENDS W HIRLW IND TOUR "8Pa^t than the diplomats who Nixon efteied, the visiting di- ce Prsident Me. Geoge
XOt ENDS h1IN T U draw up the treaties, mat remarked that lie had noticed .drew laughs *hfn Ihi4 code
-3-DAYS OF TOURING, FETES AND CONFERENCES Praises Building a picture of President EisenhoWer that all the istigar wasay..abId
S(Continued from page 1) At the beginning, of his address, in Magloire's office, and added the American maret. .. i
stpod, to attention during Palace the Haitian people always op- the speaker noted that, although that the U.S. Chief of State had Nixon at the end of the 3' 'g
Orchestra renditions of the Ame- en to visitors', he said. he had spoken in similar lnstitu- given him a picture of himself processing line showed great iit
ican and Haitian 'National An- He then stated he would 'accept tes throughout his ten-country La and Mamie on their wedding an- rest, and a worker quite spat
thems and, in a brief speech re- the key only if he was right in tin American tour, this was the niversary. neously scooped up some tei
called the recent visit of President presuming that cxtizenshiu entails first 'outdoor' type he had seen. 'Fine, Wonderful!. Madame Ma sugar end presented it to hi`."
Paul E. Magloire and his wife to the right to stay in t'i city inde- -BVt-, he said, looking out of gloire exclaimed in warm English. a box. Mr. Nixon later gave tn
Washington, saying also that he finitely.. the auditorium, which has a roof Sympathetic Before box to 'Secretary ofhState for.r
brought: the Heitian people greet- "I hope", he, said, "to return, but no walls, to the brilliant sun- Nixon, reputed to be synthetic ter American Affairs, Henry.Hia
ings from President Eisenhower. and take advantage of my rights", shine beyond, '*ith the magnifi- towards the Republic even before land. ,-
After saying in French how hap ed sympathy to the Hazel victimss' cent climate it should be open., his visit, said he found iL imgera- h
py he was to be in Haiti. He re- and sincerely expressed the wish Coming from a native of Cali- tive to open up trad c*ith the Talks With Passing aPai
ported that his good friends Sena- that the only Hazels we see in the fornia, that was high praise, he u.S. '. )*,'-
tor and Mrs. Ives had talked of future will be pretty girls, added. Friday morning, ac'ompaied on his journey to and frqn
nothing but Haiti since returning International Good Will by his wife, he oured the Danden giltral Centet Vice .
from their vacation here. In a speech at the Haitian Am.? Walter White Agricultural Center, and the U.N Npon stopped frequently le
EHaitian hospitality has.won ma rican Institute later that evening started (now Gdve'rifnent contrll-;' ge passing'imirchands. ati
ny friends in the U. S., he said. Nixon declared that such Institu- Seeing Wallter White,in .the au- ed),' fish farming project where boutrers m conversatioii.' Wi4i(
Nixon leapt into an open Cadillac. tes do more for thp establishment dience, Mr. Nixon recalled that he Project Chief Emmadiel. Ganier aid of an' interpreter, .he .-it
and followed by Foreign Minister of International peace, goodwill had spoken before the National caught a 10 pound Israel carp foi their. names, married' statug,i'
Sand Mrs. Mauclair Zephirin, he and understanding than diploqna- Association for the Advancement his inspection. ber of .hidre., and 'shIde&...
hiinjinton erestf phie d aiy -9.1_'
drove through crowd-lined streets tic treaties. of Coloured People just before The morning's pro-rammie also interest' in their daily kie sVg.
to President Magloire's new Tur- "'Many 'believe that understahd- setting, out on his tour., included a tour at the Artibonite Most 'paysans, were coni$'
geau Villa, stopping frequently to ing between nations can only he NAACP Presidetit White was and Peigr, and a flight uver the cative 'and returned his friedfl
clasp bands, and display a genuine attained through treaties", the then ill and unable to attend, the Citadel for the Vk.e president, ness, even though a'-gr6u'p'6i4
spirit of friendship for the man Vice President said. 'But, as my Vice President said, and added he while Mrs. Nixon visited the Cen- others with babies fled at''his'":
in the street, professor in Law Schlool used to was 'glad to see him here enjoy- tre.d'Art, Foyer des Arts Plasti- p'roach. :'
Palace Meeting say. a contract-is only as good as ing the best of health which ques, Musc du Peupl and took The Vice Piesident visited a.:.ti
After a noon-tide visit ',o the the will behind it. It is worthless speaks well for him and for the time out for a call at Carlos' whe- caille', and learned toatbits .ie '
Foreign Minister's Pacot home, unless based on fundamental good- country., re she caught up on tier gift shop bitants ate one big .meall per '..S
America's dashing second-in-com- will'" After a Villa Turgeau bavouet ing. h an evening spread of' 'p.ffi "
and, was poted b his host o He added that the establishment given by President and Mme. Ma- n y uid Hasco, with (unea cor. He also en.y
Palais National where a Paloe- of goodwill and mutual cultural gloire Thursday evening, Nixon Conpany headss, the Vice Presid- brisk chat with' a milk .e i'
Guard S salute prceeded a welco- respect is the purpose of "this and Magloire retired to the Presid- though a stoehuse c d riding a doke !
Guard 'Salute proceeded a welco-r Y
me f r, om dignified Protocole kind ofe institute". ent's luxuriQus private office who- en passed though a statehouse ding a d 'i
f a r ,mommeriiai1 treaty wa sign piled high _with sugar. Hase Vi-__(Cnimted ';On!, A.. .,
Chief, Daniel Theard, and Maison Presents Diplomas re a om mercial treaty was signed.
Militaire Commander, Major Fran- Mr. Nixon who was introduced The only persons present were t .:
cis Etienne. \' to a large audience, including 201 Ministers Marcel Fombrun, and T AN-E POPIU iAIRE ,.
SFive minutes later, Mrs. Nixon students by Institute Director Mauclair Z6phirin, Ambassador L0 MBO-tAlTIENNE .
and the-Foreign Secretary's wife Ralph Brown presented diplomas Davis who added their signa- i LMB ,AII E '
arrived and were received by Ma- to four institutee of Inter-American ture to the Treaty and foreign ... '.,.
dame Paul Magloire. Affairs scholarship winners. Con- newsmex who covered the signing. 1 The Banque Populalie Colonibo-Haitfir .te. b
After a. full protocole reception gratulating Emmanuel Bros, who h. t t signed and flms pfe e 6f tii gt b thb gtt fiFi of' the i'ublict.ifi
by President Magloire, and a te- has just completed a Customs our 'taken, the .s. Vice Pre'sdnt re-
te-A-t~te, in his private cabinet, se in Washington, D.C.; Maurice sealed this was his first trety, services ute 'open td them oft the folw ig JyC& hourL
Nixon accompanied him into the Louis, Girara MontSs and Henry and declared he was happy to be From Monday to Fnda -900 A.M. to 1:00PM
ellw oom of the Palace to MacCharles, Audio-Visual gradua- 'in Haiti aongd friends. I -- 'NoO n. :
join the ladies. 'tes from the University of Puerto' When Mine.- Magloire .itt hIrs. Eaturda frt *t A oo
Dressed in a \ smarf-looking, Rico,t. the Vice-President said he .l .. "" :' ''
lightweight, summer suit, 'the de- was happy to meet those who had / .. ... f." i.', .:
bonair guest-of-honor went on to participated in student exchange ,W ," .... "' ,
the platial Bourdon residence of which. 'lays ,the foundation' for ...X!A..- -- -' -' A':'; ,
the 'United States Ambassador, true international understanding-... ,ii -- l '.
for lunch while Mra Nixon attend Learning Languages '
ed a Hotel Choucoune luncheon Speaking of the language, epur- 7. -' .....,:,.
given in her honor by Mrs. Zfphi- sos given byUle Halian-Antf.ican '" I /'- \ / :- ''^
rin. Institute, the visiting Statesman a-.._ l*'i \I ././- :>.
Durinhj the afteribbd, Nixon declared that (he study of iangua- .t -74r ,-/jfr.~..:
laid ,fath'l on' the Pdtion-Dessa- ges breaks down a major barrier ...i sr\-f
lines 'Mausoleuni, and the Henri between nations making it easier .
Christbfie statue, then went on to 'for one people to respect and un- tA
the City Hall for a 4:30 reception derstand the culture of another. *,, .kc
'by Mayor Nelaton Camille and the .There is too much talk,. Nixon >- -.-- '-' '-..
City Council. said 'that one culture should su- o O .'^
Signing the visitor's book, Mr. persede another. Good relations "-" a ""' "-- :..
Nixon wrote: 'With deep appre- depend on mutual respect for eacli -
4iation for a wonderful i-eceptiqn other's culture. Nobody has all the" "i
in this beautiful city., answers, and in the U.S. or Haiti For centuries men have cleared jungles with, fire. But this method-also-. ,.
After the Mayor's weleouing [we &an leaih a lot from each other destroys the humus in the soil and the area*soon beccqnes'o ba.rren waste--'.-
address, Mr. Laraque. translated 'beyonid art and literature., nd. What's more, mny commerciay-valuable trees styed. i'
a degree proclaiming Vice-Presid- 'Toug5 the Institutes reach only lmdWasormn commercial trees ,a ,.ir.. .s t ,y
today, however, fertile crop-producing areas canb lerd ,rt ,..;
ent Nixon an Honorary Citizen of' a small proportion of the popula- 3 to day', r r a ; i
Port au Prince "Dr. Camille repeat tion the people he had MM1 at thi / Caterpillar track-type Tractors..
ed the decree in French, and pie- Haitian American Institute were ,'' One proved method is to drag a haevy ship-ncho,."- .
sented the symbolic Key to the Gdvelmment employes aAd prtoles- /' n lo etwe twr 'et o .T *
City to his distinguished visitor. sional men who exercised great i chain in a' loop between two or mre t.actors.T T.he.
Nixon, speaking without dotes, flurice in the community, the Vi- density of growth and diameter of the'trees indicate .
declared in a clear and pleasant ce President pointed out. the number of machines and size of .clhain required i..:
voice, that the key symbolizes mo- Thanking those responsible for Whea sufficient tractive effort is applied trees- wd '. i
re than the freedom of the city. making the Institute a success., underbrush come crashing to enrth, with roots dis- .:.
It also symbolizes the hearts of he declared they were even more lodged and exposed. '
S After, commercially valuable timber is, 'recovered, .
fl Ibulldozer or root.rake-equipped. tractors pile the.."'A
Sj .- debris in windrows'fcr burning. "
The root rake clears debris but allows fertile top-soil N1
r --"to pass through the rake teeth and remain in place ,!
S. Finally, heavy tillage disks, drawn by track-type--:,.
IdlhYWt@ pnm ttasvt af \ tractors, chop and mix cry remaining small roots ..
sk_~ with the topsoil.
t"'2,i, -c2--..- Thus, with the proper-sized Caterpillar track-type
-~"- into fertile fields for crops ,or grazing.. ..-
----------.. ..... We'll be pleased to supply you with mare detailed'
GpN!RUE I" N II4 I information on Caterpillar. land clearing equipment. '



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SUNDAY, MARCH 6th, 1955


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OsoB


NIXON INDS WHIRLWIND TOUR
(Continued front page 15)
Reminds Senators Of


Responsibility
While Mrs. Nixon attended a
luncheon at aLe Perchoir', her
husband was guest of President
Magloire at Ibo L61I Hotel.
In an after-dinner speech, Vice-
President Nixon. reminded the
Senators of their duty to .the ma
gnificent people of this country'.
-Given opportunity and, govern
meant, these people can embark on
a great new epocque', he said.
Reporting, that President Ma-
gloire had 'created an excellent
impression in the United Statse,
the visiting Vice President stated:
-We want, to work in Partnership
with you towards a better life.*
Though the natural resources of
the country are not great, dNixon
said, he was deeply impressed
with* the dignity, willingness-to
work and pride in themselves and
their country of every Haitian he
had met.
A tour of the schools and indus-
tries of the capital, including the
J. B. Damier Technical School, a
Garden Party at the Palace (when
Vice-Presideft Nixon mixed a rum
cocktail for President Magloire)
and a Simbie Hotel reception
wound up the day.

Purpose Of Trip

At a 7:00 a.m. press conference
Nixon, ,still fresh-looking, told
newsmen he could not disclose his
conversation with the Chief of Sta
te but that they has discussed in
general terms loans for roiad-build-
ing, and, as in other countries, the
possibility of changes in the sugar
quota. '
Henry F. Holland, Secretiry of
State for Inter-American Affairs,
also had '"discussions with the'Pre-
sideit, -Mr. Nixon -said.
'.Commenting on the CitM Magloi-
re tid other housing, projects, he
praised the forthrightness of the
Government in showing other less
attractive phases of the country.
He was impressed by these pro-
jects, Nixon said, and Governm-
enfA'sometimes have an unders-
tandable tendency to show only
the best; but here he saw the be-
fore and after.
'The difference was fantastic',
he reports.
The great understanding of the
Government officials was impres-
sive, the visiting statesman said.



lanco


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They presented their problems
briefly and objectively.
He also commented on their de-
dication to and adoption of pro-
grammes that will uplift their
people.
Sidelight
An explosive sideshow opened
the question period when disgrun-
tled ex-Senator Alphonse Henri-
quez, publisher of vLe Justicierp,
told Mr. Nixon there was no liber-
ty in Haiti because he was having
trouble over his Senatorial pen-
sion.
'The members of the U.S. Press
were enthusiastic over the spirit
came loaded', said Paul Kennedy
of the New York Times.
the Conference ".These boys
Answering questions from news-
pdper men, .the Vice President
said:- "Haiti has a grave economic
problem. and it is essential to find
a way to national productivity
which would raise the standard of
living.
In two days, it is not possible to
find an answer, he.said, but three
factors'are encouraging: the poli-
cy of agricultural improvement
by the Artibonite Irrigation Pro-
ject; Government development of
human resources such as the J.B.
Damier School; and the fostering


of foreign investment.


I.

U. S. Embassy First Secretar4
Milton Barall did a fihe job as in-
terpreter.


Michile Reiher
Bride Of
Raymond Villaid

Charming Michele Reiher beca-
me the bride of Raymond Viltard
last night at 6:30 at l'Eglise du
Sacr&-Ceur de Turgeau. Hundreds.
of wedding guests whre present at
the civil marriage and sumptuous
reception which proceeded the re-
ligious ceremony, at the bone of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reiher, par-
ents of the bride.
The "Marraine" was Mrs. Mar-
cel Villard, mother of the groom,
accompanied by Mr. Edoliard De-
nis, "Parrain".
The marriage of the popular
young couple united two oh Hai--
ti's leading 'socialite .f a mi lies.
Wedding invitations also carried,
the names of Mine. Vve. Charlet.
Reiher, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Di.
nis grand parents of the bride,.
and Mr. Suirad Villard, giand La-
ther of the groom, who is tile SJL
of Engineer and Mrs. Mau el Vil1


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.




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