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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
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:
AA00015023:00331


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text














SCOTCH WHISKY


THE HAITIAN


ENGLISH


Port au Prince Republique d'Haiti


LANGUAGE


NEWSPAPER


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th. 1955 Telephone 2061


MEDICAL HISTORY 4ADE. l


IN ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.


Unemployed Father
Of Six Lives

After Hammering
Machete Through
Body

Hours after an emergency ope-
ration to remove a machete from
his throat and chest, a thirty-fi-
ve year old labourer front Sar-
the, told doctors why he had
tried to kill himself.
Georges Nerette, father of six
said he was despondent be-


,BIG T U.S. Aircraft Carrier ,.
Calls Here On Shakedown Cruise
The U.S.S. TICONDEROGA, in the New york Naval Shipya&!
one of the United States famous where she was equipped wittiei-'
fighting ships of World War II, latest advances' in carrier ,,t.. :.
arrived on a two-day visit to traction. '- ..,-.. i
Rort-au-Prince yesterday. Some years. ago, the--.BigT w.s-2 .,
It %vill be 'the recommissioned aflame in the South Pacific ari-l
warship's first visit to the capi-i a pair of Kamikazes.(Suicide,.#4iiij
tal of Haiti. nesh of the Japanese 'Ai.Fme tr
Commanded by Captain Wil- bad slipped through her.- anti.,
liam A. Schbech,-USN, the newly aircraft defenses and Plutgedr
intoheflgtdL
modernized carrier is currently o her fught dec... ,,
engaged in a tivo-month shake-' The TICONDER()GA is trinio'w
down training cruise at Guanta- graced with a'oew island.s.peri.
namo Bay Naval Bate, Cuba. .tn.,ure, sareaaian ed. W"z' .;h
A shakedown cruise is a. se. newest 'eq.uidx e l _
ries of intensive dfllsAind' e*?er-. ic, i; e "onaol ..aia""WE
cises a e.w or rembinssied, airor.L-fent.t..-..
s..p undergoes '.ton"C o r'"' l1.:. '.",'
.attle readiness. ."
... .... "-*-. : ..'-_:..^*_s- b .. "a ..*, '.*-^-. j~,, '. .. i.,., ,,:;=.; ,a
Tie 33,000. tn, an tf w. r,,-- .. .: ,'
.nickn aniedt e l;thiewek t 4
lpggod abk i-b.e "" 1 '
ted airraftl nif- ..... .
ficiafiy joined the Atlantic Fleet The crew qf the visiting at-
in January. top, aircraft darriet ,:TidondrO.-:'_
Her air group, Carrier Air gab were presented with. a. dowu-..
Group Six, commanded by Comdr ble-biil entertainment prograkfi.
John E. Laconture, USN, flies me lat evening. -
the 'Navy's newest and' ,fastest Aboard shipthe Dejeah 'Cho- -
? oad ship, the Dejean 0o-.
jet planes, in addition to propel- r-us staged a concert from 7,0
ler driven attack aircraft and he p.m while, at the same time; a.
iicopters. National All-Slar basketbaaI.s
The TICONDEROGA has com- election met a team from the s
pleted a.21-imonth modernisation at St:dium Stdnio Vincent '










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F 7 U-3 Jet, with after burne-s lit being catapulted from Big T,'




,I,,, ,,.















The Giant Flat Top that won fame in World WVar I i
+.,..,.o .+_::. ,.. : ':.. .. 'LA ..f


cause he had lost his thirty-dol-
Sr Clar-a-montith job at Damiens in
Be T eJanuary and could. not support
is-family.
i e Nerette said he. attempted suan
..... FA, Acide. Wednesday afternoon hby
Cpq fourteen-and-three-
quar.ers-ineliiaehdfe' intb"oIE
hollow of- his throat
-. Whehtib e fiit blocked the wea
A ne! tO -at" t .... "i.; eo-e e-t pon's'.passage, he harnered it
Af;ei':OpL-.at 'to Renove K-Atif e"front. Geoges Nerette Reininto the wound with a heavy sto
ude" Care .of. Surgeon Dr. Ddnizg who performed Operation ne, until the knife was comple-
.X~s 1 Undr! are Ie ly th~red knhifews b ody.
Beew--The weapon is shown beside a Tape Measuqe--lt was 14. tely' ,bried in his body.
inches. long. rgeons state that the 'man's
escape- was miraculous.
,uIT'S FATE", ,SAYS KILLER TeInie ete.n"he ta


.BUX BOAT,, Ma

In La Saline Mat
A fight in a Trou Cochon (Pig
hole) La Saline, mahogany
workshop Mlonday ,noon led tc
the death of a *loe'al manz and the arrest of another
on a charge of murder.
Franvois Cator will appear in
court to answer charges of slay
ing Daguerre Aricy with a clisel.
Aricy and his murderer ca-
me to blows when a friend ask
cd to borrow Cator's Coralii
boat, to sell mahogany ware to
the Navy Cargo ship -Achernaro
Cator refused because ,Aricy
would'go too. and hlie is my great
enemy-0.
Daguerre Aricy, standing ne-
ar-by, became offended and
hard words led to blows.
Aricy The Stronger
Aricy ,heavier and stronger
of the two, overpowered 'his op-
ponent but by-standers rushed in
and tore the fighters apart.
Cator and Aricy continued
their quarrel, finally breaking
away from the men holding them
and springing on each other.
Pushed by Aricy, Cator fell.
He scrambled to his feet hold-
ing a-ehisel. '
SThe crowd screamed a warning
to Daguerre Aricy that his op-
ponent had a weapon.
Aricy tried to run but a lame
.leg hindered him, so he stopped
,and siezed two dambi> (conk)
.sShells and turned to face his pur-
,j5ter
k


in Slain with Chisel

hogany Shop Fight
9' As he stooped, Cator stabbed
Y him in-the left side, between the
0 third and fourth ribs.
t faken to the Hospital
r Realizing what he had done,
Cator turned and fled and-Aricy,
Sin spite'of the 2-centimeter-deep
wound gave chase, hurling the
two shells.
(Continued on page 14)

Piper Aircraft Heads
Call in Haiti On
Flight To Africa

William and Howard Piper
left Port-au-Prince 10:00 a.m.
VWednesd.ay after an overnight
stop-over to refuel the twin-eng-
ined <-Piper Apaches which they
are delivering to Pretoria South
A.frica.
The brothers, who head the Pi
per Aircraft Corporation of Lock
haven Pa., stopped once before
landing here at Fort Lauder-
dale Florida. But they estimate
another sixteen stops on their
fiteen-days journey between
Haiti and Pretoria.
The flight plan is charted down
Lhrought the lesser Antilles,
St: Thomas, Virgin Islands, and
Trinidad, then across the Atlantic
to Natal. Though quite equal to
the long flight, the apache's
twin 150 h.p.
(Continued on page 14)


chiaa, passed down the thoracic
cavity and under the aortic arch,
pushed the tip of the heart aside
and ended touching the diaph-
ragm, .
Dr. Auguste Deniz& performed the
,3l-h ou r operation to remo-
ve the weapon with assistance
from Drs. Julien Supplice, Serge
Roc and Mktellus.'
The doctors steadied the khife

(Continued .on page .16)


Oil in Haiti

C. I. C. Told
Exploration of the mineral pos
sibilities of Haitian sub-soil has
revealed the existence of petrol
or gas deposits. Ca .adian Engi-
neer Randy Howe told Club In-
ternational du Commerce mem-
bers at their weekly Riviera lun
cheon Wednesday.
The Technical Advisor for the
6anadian Government praised
'highly the work done by Engi-
neer Gentil Tippenhauer in geo-
logical research here.
The data furnished by Tippen
hauel proved of invaluable assis
tance in preliminary studies lead
ing to the conclusion that oil pro
bably exists in this country.
At present the group represent
ed by Mr. Howe is interested in
exploitation of copper at Terre
Neuve and of lignite at Maissade.
The speaker was accompanied
to the luncheon by the Director
of the Royal Bank of Canada,
Mr. de Verteuil and Canadian
Charge d'Affaires Belmar.


Fr


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.44:

... ". :
.. *. ,, l, .,-ll


VOL. V


A N .1
o.- 2,


i


I


I




AGE2

JtioAvile Women Open Canteen

prUndernourished School Children

"-When Mrs. Denyse Etheart Mbas Mrs. Rudolphe Russo '
aik';became the only feminine mem Miss Esther Jean-Louis
ber.of the'Petion-Ville City Coun- Miss Clarisse Rameau.
in. January, she made the
allowing statement: .I shall leave ((BUM BOAT))
qti'e administration of the -e.dilite. MA A
ot. imy gentlemen colleagues. IMAN SLAIN
intehd to consecrate myself to tne (Continued from page I)
social, service work that is so
%I-.. .. Ariey fell 25 meters from the
Needed to relieve the misery of Ary fe 25 meters from the
.tthe'people of our region.) spot where he was stabbed.
.:Less..than two months later on The crowd that had gathered
M?.arch 2nd she stood before 42 to watch the fight immediately
presentives of the city's most rushed to his assistance. Suim-
q. eresentatives of the city's most
.portant families who had re- morning a taxi they took him to
id' to her invitation to a meet- the hospital where he died two
i, id o her invitation to a meet-
g at'Ption-Vifle's City Hall, and minutes after arrival
hsked them to do something about Dr. Mode, who examined the
t'blike hundreds of children of the victim, states there was a very
Spoor, who traVel great distances faint -heart beat and little pulse
E-rom the nearby hills to school in when he arrived.
iie town. It's Fate
""rhe' active Magistrate described Arrested, Cator told police-
itBe; rsults of her personnel in- men: Its fate and I'am a man.
ques and observations during T knoW I have to go tp prison
e t:e lunch hour, and stated that but it's a pity it had to be just
i*iethunfortunate little ones often for that.-
.lunch "on a biscuit some have
3N. e tin cans overxuni by ants con
t ining a piecebof stale plantain FLYING
1and.a mouthful of petit mil the
''only nourishment their parents Sunday at 10 a.m. where"the mi
can afford. Artibonite River, a camionette nan
Upon checking with the Sister players aad fans 6f famous Aigle
gSuperior of-the girls' school, and little green Morris, driven by Naji
e:e Dir'.tctor of the school for nervous friends... The leaning cami
E:ys: loth located on the Place to make an accident -inevitable ....
It.. -"re, she'learned .that these to his wings and leaped from his r
:chfidedn :gave a very poor showing mionette ate up one side of the litt
A el' their school' work. r Apart from a bruised Marc Elie an
F..dLaie,. there is your problem,, among the passengers of the Morris
Ms..MaSsa appealed: .A Cantine ed... The Morris was severely dama,
bit, y sblutioq*. Aigle Noir was headed for a pro
"'i ..... ... Morris occupants were out on a pin
J:^Electing an Executive Commit- or the apintades. tougher foes...
e.' the' ladies set to work, and in.
t.lthe. second meeting held ,on Thurs
Tdai'the 1Treaurer- reported contri
Ku' iions up, to $60.00 .some-odd
odlar, a.set :of dishes apd a table.
-The first" to cantines will be 1
rperjted through the two schools /
it ai:the,.aid.of the Sisters and i
."Brotlers.i: who unhesitatingly
agreed: operate. This arran-
S ..ement-' vill continue until funds
irw'e-increased to rent a building.
I-The Committeee is composed as
(sQllOW: -
f onorary President: Madame
*Paul E. Magloire; 1w,
NHoorary Vice-President:
:. .Rfrs.' Preetzman Aggerholm -The WoVId-Faamotts ]
Mrs, Edmond Mangones, President On7S
,Mrs. Leon Laleau, Vice-President
'Krs, Gertrude Bonnaire and
:. Mrs Jane Rameau Etienne, C a lnap
SSecretaries
*.Mrs.,/H. Cerulli, Treasurer. p
Counselors: 0 Pe )
Z>:Mrs, Yvonne M. Salgado
__-..__......___ -:,u t m

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Local Distributor:


HAITI SUN SUNDAY, MARCH 1~t~ 1955


Fire Destroys
Basement
Changes Traveller's
Plans
A fire, which broke out Thurs
day 11:50 a.m. caused great da-
mage to the basement of Dr Chris
tian Valme's house on Avc. Chris
tophe.
'Firemon were '4aer ed, when
neighbours noticed smoke issu-
ing from the basement of the
hotise, occupied by Mrs. Marc
KilWick.
Dr Valme's daughter Rolande
whs was leaving that day for the
United States, was just boarding
the plane when the report came
through to Lieut. George Elie
(Fils), at the airport to see her
off.
Miss Valmd immediately can
celled her trip. Damages are es
tijnated at $1.000.
VISITORS DEPART
Arthur and Donita 'Borden lea
ve today after a fortnight in port
They spent the past week jeep-
ing around Jeremie and through
the scenic South.

EAGLE
ain road narrows and borders tie
ned Foane Foune, carrying thirty
Noir turned a corner and met a
m Hallotmi and occupied by three
ionetie and sloping road combined
Marc Elie a true Eagle took
oof perch into the dust... The ca-
le Morris...
ind a little shock distributed evenly
and the tap-tap nobody was injur-
ged...
ovincial match... They won... The
tade, hunt... They were less lucky,


3ea.utu Products Are
te at

i t,&'t

F.T.


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Generating
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etc.
ro 35 HP
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Tel. 2245-3084-3270
SALE SERVICE


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IN 1955


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I r !UJ T l 1*


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Or cricks in your morning legI. This mattress relaxes,
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You've never known such heavenly sleeping!
Come in today ... the whole Spring Air line is new and
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j


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955 '-


1


HAITI SUN






SUDY ARH1t 195HITISU


REYNOLDS ENGAGED IN WELL-DRILLING


PLATEAU ST. CROIX PEASANTS GIVEN
FRESH WATER SUPPLY.


Ever since. the War of Inde-
pendence with its scorched-earth
policy, the ,paysans- of Plateau
St. Croix have fought their grim
amest struggle against an acute
water shortage.
Last Saturday keynolds Mines
officials flipped a switch and pu-
re, fresh water -gushed out of the
earth at 100 gallons per minute.
The.y.habitanlsb of the 2,000 ft.
plateau who had devoted most
of each day scrambling into ra-
vines to catch a feeble trickle
of water for their household use,
flocked to the Paillant mining
camp carrying various types of
containers, animals, and even


children, to profit from the sud-
den bounty.
One enterprising ccultivateur
frantically chanelled the over-
flow to his crops.
The wonder-causing jspringV'
was produced by a giant pump
connected to ten tons of. metal
suspended 775 feet into the bo-
wels of the earth.
Will be Processed
Two large storage tanks are
almost completed. One, capable
of holding 100.000 gallons will sto
re raw, hard, water, fresh from
the well, with high mineral cont-
ent.
The water will pass through


...Gives you bigger mileage, cheaper motoring.

Do you know what weakens your car's power
and wastes fuel more than anything? It's the de-
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getting red-hot, ignite the dir/fuel mixture too
early. That's pre-ignition and it's robbing you
of both power and money. The same deposits foul


Ends major causes of power loss
d fuel waste pre-ignition and
irk plug fouling.

spark plugs, causing misfiring and further loss
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a treatment tank into a 50.000
gallon storage tank which will
supply water to the mining camp.
A public fountain will also be
made near the school.
Behind the Bounty
The latest addition to the com-
forts of the all-modern mining
camp, with ten luxury houses,
hospital and swimming pool over
looking one of the most breath-
taking views in the country, the
new W'ell is the second of three
sources of water supply planned
by the Bauxite Mining Company.
The first was drilled near the
sea when after three attempts
sweeotb water was tapped at
449 feet, two kilometers inland.
This provides water for the fore
men's homes near the shore plant
and also comes in handy for
shipping. Already, a yacht has
taken advantage of the good wa
ter and promises to spread the
information to increase yachting
to Miragoane.
For The People
'A third well to serve the in-
habitants of the area will be
dailled at a near-by village where
many of the farmers who sold land
to Reynolds' have been resettled.
This may go down to 1,000
feet, iMr. Jack Ryan, manager
of the Mining Company here,
told the eSunv. But, he addel,
the water can be pumped to -the
surface by a windmill as the pre
ailing winds are strong and
steady.
Lieut. Max Chicoye, Officer in
Charge of the District, Company
Lawyer Ti-Georges Leger, Engi-


I HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955


neer Georges Leelerc and ama-
teur archeologist Albert
D'Amour blazed the trail through
to the Colonial ruins there
Wednesday forewarning farmers
of the passage of drilling appa-
ratus to be pulled through by a
massive tractor the following day.
They told the farmers the pur-
(Continued on page 14)

CATTLE FROM
JAMAICAN GVT.
FOR HURRICANE
VICTIMS

Over one hundred head of bar
dy Jamaican cattle will be distri
buted to farmers who lost lives-
tock in the October 12 hurricane.
The animals which arrived he-
re last-week were donated by the
Government of Jamaica to the
rehabilitation work in progress
in stricken areas.
Eight died on the voyage when
they fell into the hold.
On arrival aboard the M/V
Adier, consigned to Bonnefils
Frbres, the cattle were received
last Sunday by the Undersecre-
tary of State for Agriculture, Mi
nister Andre Dumesle, Mr. Olau-
de Preval, head of the Agricul-
bural Department, and Damiens
agronomists.
They were sent by truck to
Damiens for a quarantine period
before being transferred to Je.re-
mie for distribution.
Agronomist Jean Verna ins-
pected the consigned cattle oh a
recent visit to Jamaica, and
found them in excellent cond-
tion, ____

NO HUNTING
IN HAZEL HIT
REGIONS .

Honting in the South-West and
Northwest areas of the republic
was srictly -forbidden by an offi-
cial communique issued by the
Departments of the Interior," Na
tional Defense and Agriculture
this week.
aThe cyclone whith devastated
the South and Northwest regions
of our country, the communique
began ehas destroyed much of
the birdlife, and-their feeding
places in many instances are also
gone.a
In order to all.w the birds
to recover's it continued hunt-
ing of all kinds of birds with any
weapon whatever has been bann-
ed completely for the period of
one year. .
This law will be enforced by
the Haitian Army and Agricultu
ral Department employs, it was
announced.

Representatives
Won't Run
A three member delegation has
been sent to represent Haiti at
the Olympic Games which start-
ed in Mexico March 12.
But they won't even line up
at the starting line.
The only H4aitians at the two-
week contest are Olympic Com-
mittee members; -because our
athletes couldn't make the re-
quired times and distances to 6e
worthy of a try.
Just three of the hundreds of
competitors in Haiti made the
marks set by the Olympic Com-
mittee, and they weren't enough
to form a team. /
So the Committee decided to
go along themselves as they
would get'as many points as they
expected .fronV our. sportsmen,
anyway. .Besides they will )look
around for a coach and pick up
pointers from the pros flocking
to the Olympics, and pass them
on to our boys.
The delegation, consisting of
Clovis Bonhomme, Andre Inno-
cent and Lt. Max Deetjen, left
Haiti Thursday. They are expect-
ed back March 28.






rwnr AnC fIflrUV irruNVvT f? AT V C-hrif


.;PROVINCIAL TEA*IS, .unhonoured and unsung among our football
2. ats, proved more than equal to the First Division mequipes, of the
UCapital when they met last Sunday... Playing on Home Ground under
Athe .approving eyes of their homeowners the lads from the country
"tAok 4 of 6 contests... Le Cap vanquished Bacardi by a 2-1 margin,
.oGnaives, did the same for Victory, St-Marc proved superior to Racing
:(4-0), Pt. Goave met and overcame the erstwhile invincible. Violet-
1.f1e-3, goals to 2... Aigle Noir and Excelsior were the only face-savers
among the top teams: Aigle.Noir routed Pete-Riviere 4-1 and Excel-
ot.edg Cayes 3-2... Freak results, considering that our NATIONAL
, rarely include a player from a 'country. team...
SSi WALKS NAKED)) LE NOUVELLISTE CRIES...
A*44n1S-POOR GIRL,, said the ,NOUVELLISTE, Monday afternoon,
.coming a celebrity,... She mixed in the crowd at Mardi Gras to
|lj reat joy of Rex Care customers... The habitues of the Excelsior
|iddW every detail -of her anatomy... At the -Rendez-vous Saturday
?kght the- vagabonds were happy to applaud her impromptu perform-
Aze.e:. When the horrible musicians of the diye attacked (Ciseau rallez
2 tomin, the American woman decided to let loose. She raised he'
dress, displaying veined and spiqdly thighs... Beauty lovers veiled
their faces... But the exhibitionist was not alone. Her gallant rather
,rudishly pulled down the frivolous skirt then embraced the old wo-
imlan. 'She mu-.murred then -That's my man. That's my man*... The
abhorrentt couple th6n proceeded to execute steps that made profes-
moibnal rhumiba dancers pale with shame.... The newspaper ended it's
sraphic, and colourful, account with a parting word of pity for icette
i avre.fille, and, of course, a lecture for Dan Allen... Haiti Journal'
$so'declaimed the'visitor's behaviour...
'i, *


r'- *


WHERE THEY STAYED
A POST-SCRIPT TO OUR HASCO DIRECTORS ARTICLE (Ma ch
6) was added this week by Ibo Lele Manager Andre Roosevelt... Our
article forgot .to mention that during their stay in Haiti as guests of
local Hasco heads the visiting Sugarmen were cared and fed by Ibo
Lele... 'The Hasco directors have used this hotel every year since it
has been in existence*, Mr. Roosevelt said with unconcealed pride...
TOURISM ATTACHE HOME
GEORGES RICHARDSON, of the Haitian Tourist Bureau in Miami,
ended a week here Monday-morning as guest of Senate Pdt. Fombrun
and family in Laboule... Haitian-born Georges speaks Creole with dis-
tinction, in spite of a protracted absence in the U. S....

Nixon, Milkmaid and Democratic Donkey.
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..GIFTS
U. S. Vice President Richard Nixon showed howe truly democratic T le Home
a Republican can be on the way back from a tour of Damien and the T
Fish'Farming Center during his three-day visit last week (March With You
3-5). i',,.
In the five-mile journey, he stopped at least six times to accost Pierre-Louis
passing peasants -to cross examine them on the daily events and Shop on Rue Roux
vital statistics of their life.
On one occasion, Mr. Nixon stopped the official car, breezily way- (beside Maison
ed the secret servicemen back out of the way of bedraggled and Orientale)
worn-looking cameramen, then halting a couple of mparchandes 'We stock:
tried to launch a conversation. e soc
The younger, more attractive vendor, who was driving a patient SISAL GOODS:
cbourriquen laden with two milk containers, attracted the larger HAITIAN HANDI-
share of questions. Finally, the Vice President asked, through an
interpreter, her marital status. CRAFT:
In disinterested Creole, the girl said she was unmarried, afid MAHOGANY
added that shehad. nevertheless, given birth to three offspring.
The interpreter was brought up short, but managed shyly to WARE: GIFTS:
admit she was afianc6e). I SOUVENIRS.
W4at's the donkey's name?b asked Mr. Nixon placing an unsure
hand on its rump. The interpreter relayed the question. *.
(Fou?)? countered the milkmaid aLi rellM bourrieue Oh! Oh! )- ~.
(Are you crazy he is called bourrique.) I-
This had the interpreter in a tight spot and the Haitians accom- I Wit1l111-1,,
paying the visiting statesman leapt into the breach urging the -
woman to call him aMalice, Jean, Jacques, even Richard)), as they
had to meet their schedule.
With an expressive little toss of her head, she demanded: r2- =
(Qa blanc besoin, m'besoin fai route moiun,,
(What does thb American want, I've got to go.) I
aWhat does she say?: asked Mr. Nixon with lively interest. I 4
Oh, it appears she hasn't got around to naming her donkey yet, '.
and it's getting late so she must ask to be excused.)), the interpreter
obliged.


hoteVILLA CREOLE c-


U>v C^ ^


LES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES
HAITIENNES

SHEWAoqli
PLACE GEFFRAR)
Agent Genral: TIPCO
Place Geffrard
Telephone 3216


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955


HAITI SUN





SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955 HAITI SUN .PAGE 5


HAITI SUN

STHE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER H
S Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
S:41
SGERANT RESPONSIBLE BERNARD DIEDERICH
EDITOR-PUBLISHER RONY CHENET FILS

Founded 1950

NO SIGN OF WEARINESS ON THE LAST LEG
Newsmen covering the Nixon goodwill voyage who predict-
ed the Vice President and his equally indefatigable wife
would run out of steam towards the end of their 7.500-mile
Latin American tour were proven false prophets when the
U. S. goodwill emissaries ended their tour in a blaze or ener-
gy that left Port au Prince hand-shaken and cheering.
The n e w s m e n, photographers, Secret Service men,
and., assorted members of the stateman's entourage looked,
and no doubt felt, bone-weary and dazed; but Itichard the
Lion Hearted showed unflagged zest for meeting each memb-
.er of the crowd that thronged'to see and hear him. His jokes
were just as hearty, his goodwill as exuberant and his hand-
shake as husky as when he started out on the trip a month
before.
Nixon's month in the Latin Americas covered everything
but enough sleep for his followers that is, he seemed -per.
fectly rested on his five hour nights (often less) even if he
did cat-nap during the Ibo Lele luncheon last Friday -. After
dusty rides over precipitous mountain roads and risky plane
hops over volcanic mountains into pasture-land run-ways du-
ring his travels on the mainland, the Vice President found
the motor tours and the plane trip over the Artibonite and
the Citadel tame.
To liven things up, he sprang from the touring car to des-
cend upon the peasant population with a volley of questions
that gave testimony to a thorough 'grounding in Law at Duke
University, Durham.
He was hardly safely grounded at Bowen Field when hd
had chalked up an impressive number of handshakes.
9I want to meet as many of you as time,wll allow* said the
visitor. He made good his -boast.
On the way in from the airport he stopped at least three
times, shook a few hundred hands, autographed a St. Vincent
polio patient's plaster cast and waved merrily at the crowd's
greeting.
SInto a packed, protocol-dictated schedule that demanded
ceremonies, speeches, champagne toasts, the wooden recept-
ions and expressions of amity in which often 6nly the couni-
tries name was changed, Mr. Nixon .and 'his wife managed to
inject a Vitamin shot of humanity and warmth.
Ignoring such normal human frailties as aching f40 and
the need for a good night's sleep, the couple met people from
every walk of Haitian life, and took the time to make a ge-
nuine effort at understanding them.
At an Ibo Lele luncheon given by the Senate, the visiting
Vice President found time in a serious-toned discourse on the
responsibility of the Senators ajnd the possibilities for Haitian;
development to comment that the fare and'service were su-
perior to the dinner he gave President Magloire when m
Washington. He proposed a toast for the chef, his assistants
and the waiters, even going into the kitchen after the meal to
convey his appreciation in person.-
And, confessing that his College French had deteriorat-
ed in the twenty years since his school days, he nevertheless
remembered enough to wish everyone he met a robust chance!>> in a sincere California accent.

HAITI-JAMAICA TRADE DESERVES TRIAL
We have received reports on all sides that tell of the great impress-
ion -that President Magloire made on the Jamaican people on his recent
State visit to that country. Everywhere he went, the handsome sold-
ier-statesman was enthusiastically received by people of all stations;
and his public speeches have stressed the common ties that bind the
people of both countries together.
We are glad to know that such a big step has been taken to bring
the two countries closer together in mutual respect and understand-
ing. Now it is up to private individuals to build further upon the solid
basis laid by the President.
We are sanguine that commercial relations between Haiti and Ja-
maica can be considerably increased. We have here, fortunately, a
free market; and we know that Jamaica produces many lines of goods
of the highest and best standards that could readily find a place
within the Haitian economy, with mutual advantage to both countries.
These prospects should be seriously considered by our merchants
and businessmen generally; and we look forward to the early fruition
of their efforts. Both Haiti and Jamaica have much in common and
a great deal to learn from each other in their separate ways.
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PAGE

[ew OrleaRp Business Conference

^een interameriean Trade 'Booster

7 'e Tnteg. Amrican Investment A' phrase used by Mayor De
.,flfprence held in New Orleans Lesieps Morrisbn ,in welcoming
Ot :lebr* ..2,to March 3was 'the delegates Was suggestive of
'tstofieaHly unique experiment what the new relationship may
IjnwhiXh &.enss of Latin Ame come to be. Mayor Morrison re-
.,a. add the'Unifed States sought erred to the hemisphere as a
jo;tomak, deals free. of government tcommonwealthv of interdepend
ti. blessing. ent interests.
A:, flaitiap delegation took Many. delegates were surprised
Daft ln the Trade Talks which at the-impact of certain common-
4n 6iugjht together a record num- place statistics not often brought
:'%.r of 'Latin Ainer'Jican business together: For instance:
ple (800) in the UAited Sta- .For five years Latin America
Ats returning early this week has had a greater population
*.-'{The delegation, cons i s.tin.g than the United States. At pres-
.r Marcel Du'puy, head of the erit it is 171,000,000, against 165,
U titut de Credit Agoricoie et 000,000. Latin-American popula-
'tdstriel and Industrialists Lion is growing at 3 per cent a
bunont Bellande and A6'jiot year. If such a pace is maintain-
3ephirln, was led by, Mr. Chr-i .ed. Latin America will have about
Ns. Fequi&re Chamber ,of Comt 600.0,000,000 people by 'the end of
,peree President. 'th.e century.
-Ih'US P s'.. .' "
ihe' U.S. Press, in' reporting Of the six largest cities in the
2ie conference saW.benefits acru hemisphere. four. are izv Latin
from the meeting df business America: Buenos Aires is larger
'in of the Americas that' were than Berlin or Paris, and Rio de
psychological as well as (material. Janeiro and Mexico City are big
-.'tA. new set of perspectives.,. ger'than Rome.
emerged from the four 'day' .meet Mlost ImportanftMarkets
Sre-oriehtingb the peoples 9f The flow of goods to and from
iWetesn -emisphe:e regard- the Americas is now running at
gonee another,* the New York about $3,500,000,000 a year, mak-
me quoted'eonfrence partici ing Latin America a more import
itS.. '." ant maijet for the United States
commonwealth) of Interests than any other geographical area.
WId
I V'. onA 'V.enew&u 4' Md-! ti.'al.st. Last. year, 40 per cent of all
lse .SB.. .asociated'-wf'..'pa...-- prvate capital sent abroad by
wxortt0rooteri.nter-Americai'6so- Uhlted States investors was put
Qgdaritys 'sunidid it up this way, to work in Latin.. -America, aid
o'For dthei first .time I feel that 40 per cent of all income from
ei rt'oliabgeCfronlihe past ,.United. -:,States t'reiga: invest-
mz' enttn "mets. stemnind frbiri' Lalin Ame-

.A .. 2IF I! i:
".. iiilii a... a... ai Eu -
-06. ,- It 'ILL.
it. : ;' r.


Ij,; ,' : .* .
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|F.. '-PAUL AUXILA .
I---AUX CHOSES D'HAITI
it'. -CANAPE VERT

|;-CITADELLE SHOP
V'
J .. r. O T E I

i


S -' '


















.'1 -MADAME CELESTIN
S|k-FISHER
i-FRESCO BAR




^ : 3 ,
JEAN FOSY LAHAM

': ; i'. ; '
THESE STORES

P4IH ite
" .. :* ** *.


: Haiti's Oldest Perfume Store
: Haiti's Best Sisal Bug Factory
SHaiti's Newest Department Store
SCap-Haifien Souvenirs
: Haitian Handicraft


HAITI SUN


On the average over the last
eight years, Latin America has
sent to the United States $182,-
500,000 a year more-in divid-
enda, debt service', eto.-than
they have received from the Uni
ted States in new capital.
Outside of informal discus-
sions related to more than 350'
specific business pro-j'ects
brought to the meeting, the con
ference was 'largely devoted to
the difficulties attending Latin-
American development 'and to
possible solutions.
The fundamental difficulty
was perhaps best summed up by
Alberto Lleras Camargo, former
Pndgident of Colombia. Here's
the way he put it:
cMillions and millions of hu-
man beings, who as late as the
.beginning of this century hardly
counted as producers or as con-
sumers and were classified by
economists as inactive popula-
tion,;, now wish to be consumers
and to struggle to acquire a ca-
pacity for consumption against
very serious odds of education
which do not allot, them to in-
crease their productivity in the
same measure as their awakened
ambitions.
These masses stand in need
.it an uLndustrial -evolution to
break the closed circle of a mi-
nimum consumption imposed by
a minimumproductivity. So long
as about 60''per cent of the popu-
lation of Latin America is bound
exclusively to agricultural labor,
there will be 'little hope of eco-
nomic development for that part
of the world.*
ment, relating the problem. of
productivity with tifat of Latin
cunenies, was made by Herbert
Levy, president of the Banco de
(Continued. on page 14)


r lY Vl lIWAMAXj
p-' 1 l l'ta11


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955


CHATELET DES FLEURS
In the Pines and Poinsettas
Of Cool Kenseoff
Unexcelled cuisine
Winter weather and Blazing Fireplaces
?IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNTS1
L & M HAS THE BEST!

m
IG
HEl
S

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& A
T .TL ,'


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ii UGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO T1
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MAKE THIS YOUR CIGARETTE


-'I


-FRITZ MEVS
-BOUTIQUE D. DOMAIN

-SANCHEZ TRAVEL
SERVICE
-SOHADAC (KENOL
BROTH)


: Haiti s Leading EmbroideryS workshop -STORE CL UB


: Haiti's Largest Art & Curio Shop
: Bar and GrillrQom Airconditioned
: Haiti's Largest Jewerlv Store


-TABOU
-LOUIS TOUSSAINT


I


: Haiti's Largest Mahogany .
Factory
: Paris Port-au-Prince
Haute Couture

: Cap-Haitian Mahogany
Ceramics
SHaitian Handicraft
: Haiti's Only Air-Conditioned
Shop


Flowers and Perfumes
Haiti's Largest Mahogany
Furniture Factory


SARE DISTRIBUTORS OR DIRECT IMPORTERS OR MANUFACTURERS
RE TO A ONE PRICE POLICY AND CARRY SE ELECTED ITEMS WITH PRICES MARKED
-- -- --- -- -- 0 -- -


Iit- tttET-
'no llaltl'll


m ii. u Jtinninnnai ur


1.0O

FlASSOCIATION
H OF


You In Your Own Interest To Visit


------------------------------------
- - O-P i - - - -


^


'.


I






QITUTAV MI MARCH 1.1Lra1000 HII U


-. VdPiIIIDIPEDI


'OUT OF THE BLUE

Seemingly from nowhere, a
wild .pintade appeared on a"
Rue du Quai telephone wire over
looking the Croix ides Bossales
market on one of the busiest days
last week.
For an hour and a half, he
swayed back and forth, while lo-
call shaorphooters- including
such redouibtables as Fred Smith,
Roger Larreur, Georges Rizk,
Dodof Kansky and Tao Golkn-
berg gathered beneath. Tlhe
Smarksmen stood by licking their
lips and cursing their fate, stale
.mated by a law that forbids shoo
ting in the capital.
An enterprising cgarcon., na-
med Julus, of the Jean-Jean Bous
geois stare, from which the res,
ting guinea hen could be seen
plainly, substituted action for
longing.
Attaching a short piece of elec
trickc wire to 2 lenghts of rope
he approached the cpintade'.
Then, .while the cynical n-mar-
chandsv sneered eC'est ca, Pa-
pao, Julus wielded hYs home-ma-
de bolo and 'made several at,
tempts to snare the swaying bird.
,Tbbugh this showed to advan
tage his physical fitness, little
effect on his target was recorded,
ahd'. finally, the. rope-wire missile
became entangled in the electric
il, -ausliig -..a ,hort circuit
,which n. rtuir-ignited .the ropes.
iTbe.,blitidg rope-ends fel into
their' "midst of, a' group of mer-
chants; vending- home-made. eche
mises and cpantalonsz. The .sel
lers.'lost no time in abandoning
their wares to the flames, and
Julus was equally speedy in bea-
"ting a retreat.

xxx


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These are a few of the rea-
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'C:-rgan there. GENERAL AGENT
A0E.


LNTO THE RED
Prominent merchant Jean-Jean
.Bourgeois placated the Julus-hun
Ling crowd by putting his acco-
unts in the red to the extent of
20 Gdes a little less than their
nemann.
The ,pintadea disturbed at
last flew off over the store
and the scent of the hunt beca-
me too much for Maurice Bour-
geois who defied death and took
to the roof-tops via a rickety lad-
er, a slingshot (which is not out-
lawed) clutched tightly in his
grasp.


I


A dozen roofs later, he mana. ... ..
ged to knock his quarry off ba- hospital for medical treatment.
lance with a chunk of wood, then Negro Champion
supplied the ccoup de grace .
with his trusty fisti-balo Here From, U. S.
Being noon, and a Saturday, MauI
rice disappeared on his motorcy- Mr. Burghardt du Bois and his
cle in the direction of Petionvil wife arrived in Port-au-Prince
le, accompanied by the hapless from Jaomel'this weekfor a se-
pintadeo. / jourv at Hotel Excelsior. Mr. du
Julus, who had changed'from Bois, the greatest coloured Ame-
his flashy sports shirt into more rican leader of twenty year' ago
,sober gard', to confuse '.the mob visited Haiti once before in'1944.
seeking him to ecraser tWte lis, His schedule for this trip inclu-
returned 'to his 'duties at the des -the Citadel and Cap Haitien.


Bourgeois cmaison> after a crest-
fallen apology.
Jean-Jean, four dollars poorer,
denied sulkily having eaten gui-
nea hen for his Sunday dinner.
Maurice refused to make a sta-
Lement to the press.
The fate of the pintade's corp-
se is still a mystery almost as
great as that of its origin. The
people of the area still sigh in-
credulously: ,He came out of
nowhere.

2 Hurt As House

Collapses
A rickety house collapsed sub
denly Monday afternoon on rue
Mgr. GuilUoux, injuring two oc-
cupants.
The house was occupied by
The lady -and one of her relati-
ves were withdrawn from the rub-
hltl Ibv firemen. afnd Tvshe tor theTn


NAEMMMWM"


HAITI SUN


SUNTMAv .MARCH O.lrd 195.5.


S '* 1


to crown that perfect moment whe' u'
friends get together. One of many >
ocasions (r drinking Henmessy. ,

































*' 1"Wk.
IIIIOAEEJ]
ETA(3' :.:.V
















E~juTA8LE RF_
32'
"i" I'











&4 P~


I.4









41




W




I 0CANE Z
DISTRIBUTI=UR
SA*NTA M"LEON STR- oui .






k~AGE8 ,1 HAITI SUN SUNDAY, MARCH lSrd 1955


I E NTE-8


RASTEI kN JERUSAL.EMo. ,
,e7pistes,,it .,:Jated n.'fil. hin:s ef central Pactin2 within the
'.Xl n ."i.iJ; d.anis at its prettiest in thboSpringthne between
"adJue,.The coubtry-side. blossoms ou into a symphony
?mbola.;-.mr.bs, herbs, esh young ,rass and a profusion of
-,i-owewrs deck the a .d: blazing red poppies, scarlet .anemones,
.4arguer.te, : qberc.ps,' deep. pink byclamen, daisies, irises and
?i ft u l s ,. i .-"* i
Watfier .too'is att&A. best. Te sunm..warm's' 'body and spirit;
nflfragra .t-.breeze-daneces across hill and vale. It is a gay,
pg'I y-aasoa-Land and. 'people',smile at the visitor and bid
Un welcomefm, .
"it';agtU.'aaais.t.:ths background that 'the soemn services and glo-
.I.qUsP- pge.iantory Wf.. e .. .e.ek!.ta.e place- '.the City of Christ.
.t.tmrig on Si.t 'arid c'.ding .on' aste" 'Monday, these
m'eaonis cTn onheii6rate and enact ;lesus'. last week on earth.
weko:1.'6 wih the, Latini,, .Prcession of Palm Sunday,
..t by, .theiL'ati."n-4at'riarch 'labg, ,throng of clergy, nuns,
L fotiboys.-he6or' chldren, .bo y: Bolts,. pilgrims and tourists retra-
ii'el ir rdi roufe o;h'Fls,. lhM Vntry. into erusaLem. Car-
'the traditinapalm branches dnd waivmng lbinners, he pro-
sppwalks,,otj thphagb,-',4ajhe .Mouanti of d1ives,,:and.Geth-'
j ... ,. ,. St. 'Axiue's. 'Chu.ii( tlini th"e ancient ,wa4 .City of
.id. glg.joyoily- cs '.it Highest.
,n MauftdyRTUE uonA raised pILatform in the, court-yard
a thek;...Cth' tf'the -oly S lU. ane;-aid- sin eit.t.of 'th-usands
Jdhsi.st.ian r fnram'"fa aid near,-tle O'thodox' Patriarch 'ti an

.Ithe& .e'. of'. the- ias-.S.er, ..reminding us once again
ted.seivast-s'- n -.troatr-*-a.n .his lord; -neither he tha
js ea-&ter'than he that sent him'. St. John, Ch.XIIi
od Eridi, the' Dr of Crucifixion-a tremendous procession
% t nak se, sad oufe -*:i at esus trod r'carying His ,Cross, from
j s'Prltoiwn where hbe was condemmed to death, to Calva-
4 n 4 .. .l... oruc'ed:-At' each6,'-tld stationis along- the -.ia
........ prayerr ore,-sa T .. d.cose-
:0L 4,.j


,IVEVES VODOU-
ARTISTIC ALBUMS
Series. I and II,
By Philippe Sterlin


For Sale at
HAITI SUN
SANTA MARIA LIBRARY
LA CARAVELLE
LIBRAIRIE NOUVELLE


,., .


q.-


'&i4K4ppy vong, the:lat t.;-i.ls, iif ii. .i an atmos
4 s 'e pervades. A'!c" hg t egend,'Jim.rp is han-
l .hek en .o the" rthodox.,atriarpi' secluded i',
jp hen emerges with a lighted: torch. Thesceremo-
;.teihe. Res.urection, w beh jjesus,.4. the, light of 'the.
S from. -the Tomb. ,The scene-::that follows the- appea-
Patriarch is u.ndescritable. 'A-e*iiliant crowd surges
rwar i'arb udITomb and Patriarch to.',light its candles 'fronir
eHBg\i r and the Church is instantly alight with 'candles,
r ,i^e;dctaterns; which are reverently carried away to 'bless
tp^^^^ed ne. **'*"S *
tirt$4^g.. %.joPe l's.dpe6ony.. Al-Maseeh QaIn-Chtist', Has
t'e.e'?t4ee'r tad itiohAl words of, greeting on Ho-
r ly d..'yEndEster Snfday. Al Maseeh Qanfrirgs. out from
rerane d aWley., A-Maseeh. Qan dcho the' hills b 'Jerusalem.
,hrist:Has Arise. '_ ;' '

7 e7Pce reident:Visits cTLCaille-> II
t .. I ., ,


:- :LOOX0ING' OVER &A' LITUTIE Ino relation) of Los Angeles and
SiALET, Vice President Nixon Joe O'Donell of the USIS.
oin : his trip here last week dis- Newsmen accompanying the
,M engaged himself 'from watchful sfsittng -Statesman said Haltitls
,.. Seciet Servqemp ed photo- welcome was the most enthusiasm
i- graphers, into'- thel welcoming tic of the toiir;' mid \after the
n;.: interior of a ucaille paille.' In Press Conference preceding Ni-
,' the picture with the Vice Pre- xon's departure Saturday, Paul
sident (thi,.from left) are Uni- Kennedy of the New York Times
ted: Press cameramian Ed Alley WaS emphatic in his praise of the
(left) _of Washington, veteran spirit of the conference. fThese
PMGM movie mnan Norman Alley boys came loaded!) he exclaimed.
-' ,..


- Ii. -


.JsI


,, ,-7 **. ; ^
". "! i : ',* ,. "
r., ..L

L. .


LRS4AY YEVIA PAA
"'. r-- No city in the world is
Si'm .more' vibrant, more exhilaratihg
tbhani.Nrw Yor*_Ad right now is'the best.
:, time- of -all to enjoy a vacation in
": "the city.that never sleeps."
M. ', h Fe smart shops, the excitement of
.Brdadvay the gy pight life-world famous
S'resiau.rats, and hotels, the superb theaters-
nd: '.'-edncerts--all combine to make your
I "'.- New York. holiday the best ever.
..7 '! rSee your Travel Agent 'or


' R ..nte Dstuc. -"o"t-au-Pric Telephone 3451
? ~ ~ ~ ~ e R 'P 'd eS-ort'=u'Prioce--e on


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1FWN"


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Phone: 3313
'For reservations and information
Ticket Office: Jos. Nodal & Co. Bldg.
JosdNadal & Co., General Agents
or see your Travel Agent .


PQRT-AU-PRINCE (En.lish-A


6-


D Eo -


- -


SUNDAY, MARCH 13rd 1955


' HAITI SUN


Haiti Islasd

Of Dreams

Says Journal
Racenthy released statistics
show that Haiti's charms as a tou
rist resort are attracting iricrea-
sing attention -, from a mere
8.604 visitors in 1949, the tourist
total has climbed to 48.000 for
1954. '
According to Prdnce Ameri-
que,. January 30, it's not hard
to see why.
In an article titled: cHaiti, Is
land of dreams, Paradise of Tou
rism; the U.S. .published French
l-nguagci magazine asks. cwhat
is -the reason for the -increasing
attraction of this country? Is it
because Haiti is ly, a country of conttasts where
the primitive, is set off by the,
most. 'modern and where 2000
m&tre mountains .are mirrored1
in a 'sea 'more blue than the Me-
diterranean?'
Thih panegyric continues to
cover the'various phases-of our
coun-tryis attractions, I nenti)'o-
nng-the even temperature (4per
petual-spring), that never clkUbs
-highe- than 75 F- even in the' hot
test months and lierer drops be
low 70' in- the hetglit of winter.
The journal cohftinue ,the.-prai
se of Haiti's ideal weather condi.
.tions N.. stated -that .t-wa-MWnct
-vkAL- .,*, '--!.^' ..1. li h.. ,S-. 4n .A.


S Fastest freight and passen-
Iigers service between New
i *, York Port au Prince and Cris-
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a ; cargo to and from Europe via
.. New York and via 'Cristobal;
Central/South America, and
the Far East via Cristobal CZ.also from the West Coast of
SSailings from New York every Thursday; arrivals ,at Port
au Prine' every Mhonday, except when a holiday falls on Thurs-
day in New York, sailing then will be on Friday, arrival Port
au Prince Tuesda. j

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, SUNDAY, MARCH' 13rd, 1955


IS STAGE DANCING SACRED?


by Maya Deren


Lavinia William's article, Stage
Dancing i-s Sacredv, published in
the February 13 issue of the eHai
ti SUn, was as I understand
it, written to take issue with my
own: 4i-aitian Dance: Sacred or
Stage*, which" concenned itself
w'th the basic distinctionss -in
functiin and form' between dan-
.ces which are part of a religious
context and those jhich are se.
cular or theatrical.
*'he primary purpose of Thea
ter-is to convince 'the audience;
wbt.hlear the performer. accom-
plishes this by- a.Stanislaviskian
identification with, and belief in,
.his iole o(r by a completely deta-
ched control of stage skills' is
altogether secondary.
But the primary .purpose &f a
religious, art io to influence the
sacred spirit to which it it addred
sed; and here, belief on the part
of the participant is of[ the essep
ce while-the interest this act may
hold for the on-looker t-2 or au-
dience is completely seconda-
ry, or irrelevant, '*
Changes anii Substitutions
S! pointed out"that Vodoun' sa-
cted4. '. daees, being .a meditative
discipline and exercise,, are 'intur
ei;, ;repititivi and Jack a..projec
tion.towards a human'auoience;
, ancd:tirt such intensity and -traps
' cende'beauty derives,firmo a re
ligios and devotional inspira-
tion. '. : ,
. n
Any transposition. of sackedd
danpes to., the stage" p-ul; 1.
neccBariy involve bpth ohalb-
ges a"d..substitutions: the diver-
sipj-. of v"r iety amust replce tibhe
copceo~ttftion of repetitions, and
the'[ecstcy aiid 9latioiv of- the
religious devotee must be repla-
odo by the somewhat differe&
ir iq.ation of theatrical motive
Stix.s apd techniques. -
S.Miss Williams' article goes tc
considerable length to trace the
-historical development from reli
gio7s ritual to theater and pro
vies examples of some of the
fo' al changes which occurred
SI seems therefore to 'be -a lear
-ied compliment to my nidre 'the
oretical statement.


HAITI SUN


-MISS DEREN REPLIES


vitatble ,that


secular spec-


The Argument
I could not understand why it
was presented as. a rebuttal nn-
CAl L LeaiJed h-at ite argument
was n6t so much about what hap
pens historically, as whether -his
tory, 'by merely being real is
therefore good.
: Since I was not present at the
Greek rituals out of which our
MAYA DEREN,. author .of
.clDvlne Horsemen one of
hUie most talk&l about book
on Haiti replies, in this ar-
ticle to a challenge from Dan-
ce Pro. Lavinia-Williams who
rote February 13 a contra%
diction of Miss eren's state-
ment (February .6) .'that Vob-
doo ritual dance IseS some-'
thin in. being transplanted to
the stage.

modern theater developed, I.
'nigh; have been inclided, some


years ago. to believe that. this gress; which is difficult.
latter -naturally constituted an In, the case ol that system 'of
imlproemenm. When I came 'to belLfIs aijd practices which is
Haiti, however, I siw, in Vodoun, Vodoun and which I consider
the religious ritual in'its grand to be a. rdmarkable human accom
.ad classic tradition,' and no* plishment change, if one is
I am dot at all so sure. not very .careful, may represent
Evolution and RevolUtion dclin rather' than imprpove-
Although it may ,be necessry ent. As- 'i said; It -is very diffi.
in .the present Haitian ..ircu4s- tt to find 'a 'substitute' for the
Stances, to accomplish rajidy1"tt .sacrK. ; '
same transition,'mhic, listrl ea' '
ly iourred over.a 4 al.Span. of Thanks Fpr the Tij, .
tie, .it is- qually iecessary t I want to tae this.- opportu.ni-
rqn ,9 atnbrdtIt wie' i d ntfy).nortitude.tho
Point' ., a. ." b 'd brate ty to express my' gr ttude to D:
L. ra idina.'( i n .evolruti t 1, -, y
*. ur~ap yvoe,(a5 an9 r n ]Bart for .hiss(or'her- the
* And .t.."'- .'t hediter.did'not say) Lioteore:,the
I1 fiv ble ie"a, tbe er," tites'-of -A1r.,UI fdlms
th i~n' ',:'. v fijc 'di. ..t ;" "a
Sthingswm .en. oe "ot. '. Nb one could hav.' come up
L. the gradual and almostt. .-P. ;.Z i. 'uh: .,cutelyt pprriate
eptible,. h,01 ,i19, bes wrihut ai n -th;e
SWYilliams cites. (People .A a gre-: welt and-- skhd `perepti-
^ acAur-soeies;*e4'.A-;^ in' at^a- all -Ael
.row but the, baby with the.-tafh-j ^s ''s for in' an auiiienc
p oreoVer, the b'arrowingb-'fr '. .... ..
Sthe theater"of 'cent ,inrmai' el .'
i i ments'd f the religiops 'dances do- iO1 R'EP "
! es not'neccssarilv indicate a' de-i: '. "
a .ire to preserve -their oal 'funi Smell, 'fomiortable, f u-nished
. tionand.yvalues, but indicates me hosee in 'Bouidon: 2 bedrooms,
* rp!y a very'Phrewil eye fozr theaJ oppodite-the reservoir. Very r asb
* trical efficacy. ,'h nabe., Apply'HAITI SUN.',Phone
-, Finally, ,it is. perhaps' ine-' =2 ,"1. -" ', -
,- ,. V :., ,. .. ". ,.


tackle will altogether 'and
everywhere replace the re-
11giops ritual, but I am not obli-
ged to share the now out-mpded
romantic optimism! of the nine-
teenth century which held the
highly mystical view that any
and all change is neccessarily for
the better; as if, in the landsca-
pe of eternity, all roads' were one
way highways 'leading ,to the per-
fection which man woul-4 ahieve
merely if; he kept on walking.

Face The Facts-
This is the crux of the matter'
One must not 'only be realistic
enough 'to accept the inevitabi-
lity 'of .change, but 'also~to face
the fact.that change of itself .is
not necessarily a guarantee of
improvement.
. I cannot be either for or ag-.
inst change which is inevitable;I
but I can' definitely be far pro.;


.". 9 :'.
*_________P&GE 9S.

DENTIST 65, Bois Verna-Phone 5234
Dr, G6rard Bastien Hours: 5-12 a.m. "
Professor at the Dental Fa- ,3:30-7:00. p.m. .".', '
culty Post Graduate The clinic is air-eonditionhcd .
University of Michigan.. X -' ray examinations.', "




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.2 "


((Invincible))
Violette Bows
To Bacardi

Before a capacity crowd, at
Stade MagloiLre last Friday night,
leagwue-leading Viorete bowed
to lowly Baccardi 1-0 after
wasting several scoring opportu-
nities.
The match, which was kicked-
off by visiting U.S. Vice Presi-
dent Richard Nixon, got off 'to
a fast, skillful start and kept the
15,000 spectators -at fever pitch
throughout.
After Mr. Nixon's heartily
cheered kick-off, the teams spar:
red for half aln hour -before a
worthy shot was produced-
But this was due rather to the
ability of the defense of both
teams than to any lack of skill
in -the forward line. Viodette's
Haig and Jacques were well mar
ked and the Bacardi's left win-
ger had proof of Lallemnand's
agility.
Haig, 'profiting from a' fault
by Bacardi's young goal-keeper,
drove hard at an empty goal in
the thirtieth minute, but the
shot rebounded into play. from
the left up-right
Mid-time score was 0-0.
The Gb6l
After 70 minutes of frustrated
effort on both sides, Bacardi's Ba
rosi shot from 'a melee to put his
team one ahead.
Then the Red Devils, having
nosed'into the lead, immediately
switched to the cbetonp forma-
tion using all but three men to
defend their goal.
Violette fortards assailed the-
ir opponents' area with redou-
bled vigour htd -Cadet -and Jac-
ques almost succeeded in so-

AUX COSAQUES
Haiti's famous ahomard flam-
me* has been enthusiasticallW
acclaimed by visiting ep'icures,
and featured by aImperial 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 -flavout to
mellow, their mood and form the
perfect foil for each delightfl
Millse.

That's why special occiions
are observed at uAnx Cosaques.a


.-AUX COSAQUES BAR


TOPS "EM ALL"


Distributor:
Joseph Nadal & Co.


The Bacardi-Violette tussle gets going with, a hefty Kick-ofj by U.S.
Vice President. ,


ring. Though constantly pressing
the V.A.C. sharpshooters could
riot supply the spark needed for
a goal and the contest ended with
Bacardi still in front.
Disproved
A rumour circulating in the
crowd that Vice President Nixon
had puAtt-up a thousand-dollar putr
se for the victors was later, found
to be unfounded.

Impossible...
The following telegram was re'
portedly received Saturday by
Muu.Stn r Roland Lataillade and
was reproduced. by cLe.Ttionab.


TAIJPEH (Formosa)
55.4 amn.
Minister Lataillade,
Port-au-Prince.


March 4,


S i nc e yesterday ,ridiculous
nenS cirmulating re d1eat In-
vincible Violette Team One zero,
STOP knowing origin 'evil propo
ganda we refuse attach any
importance STOP Violette un
vanquished.
SBAH KARDY


NEW LYCEE

INAUGURATED

AT PT. GOAVE
/
Speeches, poems and a sump-
tuous buffet marked the imanag-
ration Sunday at Petit Goave of
the -Lyede Faustin Souluoque,
latest addition to the schools of"
the republic.
The inauguration ceremony,
commencing withkthe benedietdn
of the Rev. Father Cassagnol,
followed by the raising of the
Haitian flag and the singing of'
the National' Anthem by a choir
of pitpils, included speeches by
Engineer Maurice Latortue, who?
'Built the school, Inspect4: Gene-
ral Camile Large, the Prefect
of the town, Mr. Guiran, the
Mayor and the Principal of the-
school.
The programnme ended with a
students' concert, featuring sewve-
ral' well sendered recitations; and-
a much-enjoyed buffet.


DINNER DANCING

ON TUESDAYS With THE IBO LELE Folklore Daneeff
ON FRIDAY The Supers DEJEAN CHORUJb.


=1


SUNDAY, MARCH 13rd 1955


HAITI SUN


*





SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955


.;. I


HAITI SUN


4BMG T. FAMOUS U.S. WARSHIP
HERE ON, SHAKEDOWN CRUISE
(Continued fropi page 1)


Perhaps the single most ir-
*portant change .is the installation
Sof a pair of steam-driven cata-
pults that enable her to handle
the Navy's largest and heaviest
jet 'aircraft.
Future plans call for a canted
,de&e
The present TICONDEROGA
'is the fourth United States Ship
to .bear that name. The carrier
-was namedd after the Battle of
"Fot .Ticonderoga (1775) during
which Ethan Allen and his Qreen
Mountain Boys made a surprise
seizure of a British garrison.
OrigiLna-lly commissioned on
May 3, 1944, the TICONDEROGA
.saw action in the Pacific' during
the 'latter stages of the war.
Actual construction of the TI
CONDEROGA began Feb. 1, 19
43 by the Newport News Ship-
buhilding and Drydock Co.
Sixteen months later, she was
commissionedd by Rear Admiral
F. Gygax, USN, at -the Nor-
'folk Navy Yard, Portsmouth.
The latK, Capt. Dixie Kiefer,
USN, accept ed command at the
ceremonies as the TICONDERO-
'GA's first skipper.
First crew'
The carrier's1 first air rouup
(Air, Group 80) reported afroard
in June of 1944 and four months
later, she joined the late Admiral
Forest C. Sherman's.fpmous Task
Force 38 in the Pacific.
From October of 1944 through
August 1945, the TICONDERO-
GA rolled up an impressive corn
bat record.
.Her strikes accounted for tihe


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sinking of 11 Japanese naval yes
sells (including the battleship
Kyugai and 30 merchant vessels.
I!l, pU3zni" and guns damaged
12 naval ves-sels and 87 merchant
ships, and her pilots and gun
crews shot down or damaged 358
enemy planes. /
But the Big T; herself did
not 'eseapd the war unscathed.


* On Jan. 21, 1945, five kamikaze
planes of Japan's Special Attack
Corps swooped in on her while
she was steaming in the Philip-
pine Sea off Formosa.
The cari'er's anti-aircraft guns
blasted three planes out of the
sky but two dived into the flight
deck and island superstructure..
Killed
Three hundred and forty-five
men were killed, injured or mis-
sing in action.
Capt. Kiefer was so severely
injured (he incurred over 60
shrapnel wounds), he had to re-
linquish comimnand to Commander


4 1

~ 4's'
at2'- xv*~


SBig T's, Skipper, Capt IV. A. Schoech inspecting crew


-- --- ------- ---- ---- --79 99-9---- -- --- ---


4 '.


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


MASON ORIJ

OUNGA DOI
OUVROIR NA
MAXTM'S
MEINBERG I

SAMBA
BHUM BARB
SI LA SHOP
SI-JOU-LA
TAM TAM
THE SOUVE


1. ONE PRICE POLICY

2. Prices Plainly Marked On

3. FULLY ITEMIZED SALES SLIP GIVE


l!l --------


H. V. Briner, the Engineering
Officer. The executive officer
was also badly wounded.
Skipper Leaves.
The TICONDEROGA's crew
wis extremely i devoted to her
skipper. Many of the Big T,st
men wept unashamedly when he
was taken off the ship and Capt.
Kiefer went himself.


bing raids on the Marshall, Is-
lands, Okinawa, Southern Kyus-
hu and Tokyo. ,
In Mareh bf 1946, after thb.war,
she steamed back to Puget Sound
and joined the inactive. reserve
fleet until her reconmmisslionmng
in September bf 1954.
The carrier covered 97,000 mi-
les during World War'II.'
The Giant


T


PAGE. 11


The. TICONDEROGA was-re- The present TICONDROGA .
paired at Puget Sound, Washing is 888 feet long anid has a beam -,
ton and then, und.r Capt. Wil- of '93-feet. .
liamn Sinton, USN, returned to Her speed is rated. in exes "
the battle zone to launch bomr- (Continued on page 15) '



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"^PAGE 12
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hfi


A, cgrandiose Hotel Choucou-
ne' reception marked the wedding
yesterday of Daniel Roy and Ro-
lande Audibert.
xxx
X X X .
\ Fifi Joseph, ex-Etoile goal-
,.. -keeper who now stands guard
over Ba~cardi's home base, flew
to New York Thursday.
-: X X X
S Mrs. Lionel Honorat (wife of
: the Lieutenant) is Mlialmi
bound today to pick up her husi
k band who has been, away on an
i.Armee d'Haiti scholarship.
.':. X X X
Mr. and Mis. Rudy Tippen-
hauer (Mine nte Rhonda Merftt),
.- are making .Mexico the site of
:' their clune de mieb..
XXX
Mrs. Walter White Poppy
*!.. Cannon to her .readers ended
Abruptly a Haitian holiday on re-
ceipt of news of the death of her
mother in New York early this
Past week. The NAACP Presi-
: dent and his wife had decided
2, to prolongng their visit, and bad
just returned from a trip to Cap
." Iaiftien and the Citadel when
-:: tl tragic, cable arrived.
^ .' i xxx'
.... X XX"
S Fred J. Frish Jr, artist-photo-
C' grapher of the Lakeside Press,
Chicag, arrived in Port-aU-Prin
S" ce last Friday. Lakeside does the
r hintingg for Time,, eIIfe, .For
tieu add cSports I.lustratfd,
: as well as putting out a Telepho
=e fjreotory of the World. the
l.' largest catalo.ue. ver pointed.
M', r. Frisi came hexei:, on there
c, omnmeidation. of'ith ,.Van.Sick-
.le Ford, president of the Chicago
.Beaux Arts Academy, who par-
ticipated in *an exhibition here
;. five years ago.







!-.. .


Jacmel coffee merchant Mau-
rice Vital and his wife returned
Tuesday from a State side plea-
sure trip.
/ x x.x
Mrs. Roberit DPuraud (wife of
the mtariaifactureiIs ia-epiresenta-
tive) is looking fine again after
a recent!- bidspital confinement.
Mrs. Durand's family of, 9 (in
as many years) remains unaug-
mented. ;

Mrs. Madge ',ryant, New York
high school teacher, is arriving
here on the -Cristobal March 14
for a month-long vacation.
xxx
Dr. Margaret Butcher, of Was-
hington DC, ended a Haiti se-
jour* Tuesday flying to Miami
by P.A.A.
xxx

Mr. and Mrs. Ed (Cite Magloi
re II),Marhoefer 'and,'friends the
Frank Noseks ended' their stay
at Hotel Simbie Tuesday. The
Chicagoans were on a two-day
business-cum-pleasure mission.
xxx
Bostoni fiamnoqs Dr. Norton
pand his wife were aEl Rancho-
guests last week. '
XXX
Gerard Manuel, recently back
from the U.S. with a skullfull
of ideas is planning to open up
a big business on Rue Pavee, ac-
cording to friends.
.1 XXX.
Ti-Charles Barranqo is looking
like an Olympic'star since his re
turn from a U,S health trip..
xxx
Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Pena de
Valentine nndtored over from
D.R. this week, and leaving their


XXX
Dental School Dean Dartigae-
navie is reportedly A(ed-Iocked
sivce Wednesday.

XXX

Contributions chief Georges
Roy, due to tour the schools of
France and get a close up view
of post war educational problems
in that country, was farewelled
a an Aux Cosaques dinner last
Saturday evening by his staff.
Mr. Ro, will visit North African
as well as french educational cen-
ters and will discuss Haitian ins-
tructional problems.

SXXX


Banque Nationale DirectiOr
Christian Aime steamed to WIs-
hington Tuesday aboard the Pa-
namna.
xxx

Re.j Cafe Proprietor Andre
Blanchard treated his numeri'ous
friends to drinks last Thursday.
Occasion was his birthday.

xx
Mr. Luc D. Hector, prefect of
Jacmel, took as his bride Miss U-
na Brun, daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs.
Robespierre Brun, Saturday
March 5 at 6:30 p.m.
xxx
.aJergen's and Woodbury, repre
sentative Richard L. Gaudin is
looking over the local sales situa-
tion. T7e visitor was feted by local
representative H a r r y TIPCO)
Tippenhauer and Mrs. Tippen-
hauer in their Pacot home Tucs-
day evening.
XXX

Masillon Coicou. (son of the
late 'poet) is doing the rounds on
a. Government missionn that will
take iri'Panama, Miami, Caracas,
Buenos Aires, Santiago ide Chi-
le, Montevideo pnd Rio. Travel-.
ler Cfoicou left Tuesday.


Cap Haitien's -la Mon'te3, (the
No. 1 journal :of the .North) ob-
'served the anniversary oft its
foundation last week..

WONDERFUL OPPOR- '
TUNITY FOR SALE
Studebaker CHAMEPION., i9-
53 Model-in good condition leat-.
tier .upholstery-6. cylinders -The
car can be seen at HOTEL MA-
JESTIC Petionviile, from 11: a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. Monday and Tuesday
GOOD DISCOUNT FOR CASH.
Tedl. 7785


X X X
Nicaraguan Ambassador Jesus
Aguilar Cortes arrived in the ca
pital from across the border ear
ly this week.
Miss Irma Henrm-i and Mr. Char
les Burtcher said 4I do* in Sa-
cre Coeur last evening.

xxx
Serge Roy, of Photo Chatton,
is back in port with several weeks
of' Havana training in colour
work. Serge studied in Havana
with noted artist Voguen, an-
nounces that he will be develop-
ing colour, film cbient6tv.
xxx
The Rossini Pierre Louis are ap
parently decided on a name for
the Hotel Bellevue which they
are reportedly taking over: Ho-
tel Plaza.

Gerard Charles and his wife
(the former Paulette' Berthole)
are -parents of a gross garconr>
born this week at St Francois
de Salles. Name: Patrick.
X "X X

Mr. Wesner Apollon, Haitian
Consul in Bogota, flew to Kings
ton.by P.A.A. Tuesday to pick up
the Bank of Colombia's delega-
tes'plane, that failed to meet
him here.
AX xX


IN EMBROIDERY,

AND

HAUT COUTURE

INIMITABLE

,HAITIAN MADE

Articles From

Doilies To Dresses

Ouvroir National
.a


*- -'** T -

FOR EXCLUSIVE MAHOGANY WARE


BUY DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY


FRITZ MEVS


-HAITI'S MAHOGANY PIONEERS-

Former Bellevue Club, Sacre-Cceur
Phone 5448, P. 0. Box 1204


Our motto is: From the factory to your hands
I


car, flew to Jamaica for a brief The Mine. Magloire Founda- I
stay. They'll be back for the auto- lion has been saiffering the loss
mobile. of the services of one of its prin
x x x cipal workers, since the unfortu
Mrs. Fortuna Guery left Wed- nate illness of Mrs. Marcaiss4 \
* --n esday on an official mission to Prosper, wife of the Chief of Po- X
ILthe U.N. lice. K


"6.- If^


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955'


I


HAITI SUN


I


THE BEST


I* ".






.Mr


HAITI SUN AE


. 'Miss Andrea Anglade and Mr.
. Camo_ Jacques were iwved last
Saturday at St. Trinity Cathe-
dral.'Msne. L'Ingdnieur St. Pier-
re and Deputy Gdrald Roumain
Were cmarrain and parrain.
xxx
Tao Goldengerg flew to New
York this past week on a busi-
ness-Cetan-pleasure trip.
xxx

Mrs. Geonges Leclerc has gi'-
ven the stork her address at Pail
plant.
XXX
Auto-man Franck Martin flew
'to Miami via Kingston Tuesday.
X X X

Hank Perea, esympathiqu'es lo
cal head of Delta C & S who al-
so controls the C.T. office, will
wed Senorita Lourdes Matinez
in the D.R. next monh. They will
make their honie in Port-au-Prin
ce. t
xxx
Minister Clement Junielle and
wife Paulette flew to New York
yesterday.
xxx
Industrialist Mr. 0. J. Brandt
is on a'brief business trip to
MontreaL
XXX X
Dr. Lucien Leconte, one of the
Most prnemising of our young den
tal surgeons, has returned to his
modern Chemin des Dalles clinic -
after an apendectomy.
xxx X


The announcement of this new
Ping Pong Club is causing great
joy among the younger men who
see it as a return to old times
when healthy club life absorbed
the youth of the community.
xxx
Medical examination has
shown there is no cause for an-
xiety concerning' the two army
officers that we-re injured in a
motor accident on the Cap-Qua-
naniminthe road last Sunday.
Both o ifficers,. sub-Lieutenant
Jose Borges and Philippe Ger-
des, were severely bruised and
Gerdes received a broken jaw.
They are undergoing medical care
in the Cap Haitien hospital.
They were riding i a car dri
v'en by Cap Haitien Contribu,
tlions. AdciuiiLbtrator Frantz Pro-
phete when the accident occur-
red.
Sx x
Mrs. Jean Desquiron is leaving
to learn the latest in chicken rais-
ing from US. experts Tlmrsday.
xxx
Mir. Boerumnal B. Dadlani, ma-
nager of Maison Orientale, return
ed Monday_.from the funeral of
his eldest brother in Kingston.


Mrs. Martha Paulin, wife of
phlegmatic Maurice Paulin of the
U.S. Air Force Mission is plan-
ning on spending her Summer
vacation in her hometown of Ot
tawa.
xxx
,Firestone's- Vic Lampson has
installed an intercom system
in the Rue Pavde sky-scraper
this week. Says Vic: sIt's an of-
fice necessity.
Guy Horelle, back from busi
ness studies in New York, with
a fine command of English, was
given a welcoming abambocheo
by friends Thursday
xxx
Ambassador Me. Albert
Etheart is over from Ciudad Tru-
jillo resting a week in his home
at Pacot.
xxx
Young Miss Yolande Solange,
daughter of the Bazaar Royal
Proprietor, is making fine pro-
gri-ess at St. Franqois de Salles
after an appendectomy.
XXX

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ryan and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schisller re-
ceived SONACO Manager Jac-
ques Martin and Port-au-Prince
business associates to cocktails
in their luxurious Paillant homes
Wednesday. The Reynolds' Exe-
cutives are carving a name for
themselves in the hospitable
So-uth of Haiti.-,
xxx
Simone Petrus was New York
bound yesterday.
xxx
Andre de Coppet, Robert Pet-
tigrew and William Fox descended
on Plantation Dauphin Thursday.
XXX
Claude Barnett, head of ,the
Associated Negro Press is in town
visiting old friends.


ichele Reiher Bride of Raymond Villard


Lolita Baboun iflew PAA to p 's
Mih'mi Thursday.

Mr. Luc ?mouch6 has been replay
ced by Dir. Jean Price Mars, not-
-ed historian and author, as- Hai-
tian Ambassador to the United ,
Nations. Dr. Ptice Mars flies to '
.his new rost Monday. r -
xxx
On Wednesday evening, Ricar-
do Widmaier was host to a lar
ge group of friends, at his vill'
at Petion-Ville. Pd.ans for a neb
'Ping Pong Club were discussed.
Mr. Widmaier who took up the
scientificc study of'the game on
his recent trip abroad, showed the
large court which he has organize.
ed and placed at the disposal of Among the newly-weds up in Edouard Denis. Her veil llau-
6club members. tlhe clouds of a Kenscoff -honey sionm' was long, and she carried
.The Club will become active t.con, are Mr. and M irs. Raymond bouquet of white carnations.
:-."medately, and champion- Villord The large number of ademoi-
ships tournaments will be held !.L? popdla,- young Port-au- Ttrles dhonneuro. lovely misses
after each six months, sponsor- Pir-cicins were united .last Satur in harmonious pastel shades, and
ed by Radio Haiti. Ricardo and d: evening at Sa6re Coeur de their escorts completed the ta-
his group have included interna- i1Lg'Ju. following a civil cere b.eau. The cqueteusestv were as
. tional competition from foreign mun:y and brilliant reception at follows: Miss Mona __Reiher, ac-
untries in their program. the bri-e's parents. compapied by Claude Reiher;
-.,e President of the Repu- Miss .Jocelyn Reiher, accompa-
Sbl:t. General Paul E.- Magloire nied by Guy Villard; Miss Marie-
%%as among the host of distin, Helene Stecker, accompanied by
--fu!:.hed wedding guests. Max Villard, and Miss Mireille
Matron-of-Honor was Mrs. Mar Borno, accompanied by D. Scott.
eel Villard. accompanied by Mr. The bride, the former Michele
Kdouard Denis. Best Man. Reiher, is the daughter of Mr and
The bride wore a white lace Mrs. Albert Reiher. The groom
go'. -over satin with a magnifi- is the son of Engineer and Mrs.
cent long train, made by Mrs. Marcel Villard.







BEG.TRADE MARK Tamous since -86z
V 4


((Mita Naud6, John Vince Wed "


tA
,. __ .. ._,i. '. .. : _












.'," .* 4 '* ...
A.

















.,
















In one of the season's "most bride, who served as fashionable weddingss' gracious and eParrain.D' 'j...
Marie Henriette Naude became The groom's sister, "Miss'H-;vi
the bride of John Jerome V~ince len Vince sang Schubert's, :oAVe '*
-of Donora, Pennsylvania, at. 7 Maria%,: a-ccompanied by' mhe o-
o'clock Monday evening in St. gan. -The -bridesmaids -were., K-Afl'^
~ ~r-z;4.
r ,.j":'. t
































Pierre's Cathedral in Petibyl."Vil- dressed in pink, with a pink -pl-i-;'
-- .1,4,",






















e. me, coiffre. ,"
The church ceremony waspre- The witnesses'for the bride"





ceded by the celebration of the s ere:. BrigadderGwhoral Asevoda'saaine
Civil Marriage at 5:30 P.M. in Levelt, Chief-of -the Etat-*Majo-'^
the luxurious villa, 'of Mr. and de Arm jd'Hati. Mr. Roger
Mari,. Georges Naude, (Consul-Ge Bercegol de Lile, French,





neral of Belgium). parents of the sador, Mr. Christian Aime" ,NS'.
bride, at Nerettes, in the presen poieon Dupuy, Paul bBasan,
ce of Da diPtinguished gat-ering. Miss Carole Madsen, 'Mrs. byd
A sum oduoys reception followed. Fog brun, Miss Marguerite Nas
.de; Miss Marie-Jose Ge,. .'..
The bride wore a creation .i- drsed i pik. ..*Mbr
le,. met.: coiffure,,+ ........


















LTe over white organza, trshio- Witnesses s for the grobmr'ie.'
nede by Mrs. Edgar Buteau. Her Mada. e Roger de r. Bercegol:de





Singer tip veil of tulle5 was worn Lile, Mrs OHelen Vince: EttMajeo 1
under a ucapichu-l of white 1- dlerique Naude, Mr. RFioeri d# '|





lies-of the valley, and she car- Naude, M' Edouard Lalemus, M 4rs.,*^
ried a bouquet of white ctsrofte Maurice Naude, Mr. Myron- B 4
tions and tuberses from -Dalu Lawrence, Vice ConsulBof th,'
cFlorists. United States en "ll
The couple was accompani ed. The din, issi Maruhed re N
to the altar by Mrs. 'John J. Vin pe. after a kescoff honeymo, ''





ce, Sr., mother of the .groom, and will travel to the UgS where .tfy-c.0;
Mr. Georges Naude, father of the l make their home B 'd







Mlarie Josie Gentil gave visit- Famous Foyer des'Arts .painter>:
ing student, nurses, Arlene Sm it h Lucner Laz :ard walked the






and Judy Clogg a sevyn-do-mid- Aisle vitNa Miss E olande Denysa.u Mrs
niedht buffet-amboche Wednes- of Jacmel last evening. They aron B.
tions an d t uba enuaoyng a Furcy h oneymsl n o h .: ,
dayoriPasts.D United States -
T xuXe x the Gerard Bastiions' young co"u-
t a b M "chalet. h :
Roberto Lopez Hernandez, who tv x X ,
has spent three y ears here as il e hserhe a,*-.,





Cfashoablewdin Laboratories and THE SPECar L TALENT OFn. .. :.
Public Health (for the WHO) is SID-ENT NIXON. |
returning to his home in Meico'
at tarie end of this month. Two Extract from Times Magas ine).






of Mr. Hernandez' three chil- ...VSugar-rich Haiti has Rling vi
dren were born in Hi, Ati. smarted because Li Presidedt Pwd ul
t Magloire prefers whi.y toe. ';.
nighc buoe t-MonaybceWde-o amlls evening nSg.. They, demdSw re.. ',:






















xdxx Duraing a formal reception last.d ;'
xe.x the, Gera'rd atens' -eoquett'- : ".'






















week, Dick Nixon aved the ph
Chamber of Comm ernace Presi- tographers away, took Presi det..',
dent Charles Fequiere went on Magloire aside and showed hi''"





to New York after the conclu- how a jigger of Haitian rRom;.r :a
sion of the New Orleans Inter- hacf tea-spoonful of sugar, soda {
american Investmaent Confren- water and plenty of squeezed :i. :
Pblei Hr Nereth (efor the WHOeis SIDen jupiX Pauan rum .,".^
retunan dsgtisn botrhe i M e ic s a d.-
AX supuu Xe.pto Xolwd omrMis ageitNz -.,;















latrte end man of this ont.To Eratfm &m Magazine)
ofMr Inc. Hernadez three ch. -de. MGarriae Haeiti s 'elon 'j
dren werde born in Hreiti. n.i sMartd b uen, P ":.idei Paul. t+:
















over white Durrinzisvacatio-i tnegsa form the ceptiones ^T,'.
Chamber tpvi of Commere Presi tognaphers awayn tooknPe sident
udent Care Feqpichn ref wente on- Magoie Naside,~n show. .Frgm.
tis.o N hew Yokafter, tnhe cncl- howaudM jiggerdo Haitian um,' ax.




ridat btouqulet Hofhtel Marestic- May.ic Nade Mr Myron B...










sions ofd thberrNsew Oro ,,Dans Inter-L tea-spoonfui.ofsugar, o tsodaj
FlmericanInesten Uofr n-wterad plentye o squeezed I
cT.Mr Fquiple head copned thTal he juiceinmakseawndyeofvl -' ru "'
tia dhelealtion to tr.Jhe J. trad poie, afe esofhn~m 4
talks.o,. ,,,.I
.Glarges Packma, *fathenyon &h wilmk terhm. P. +

EiMarnt Inc.e-GanParkgAve adsi- Gamroeu an FmerndsAt~aind e r Levelt.:
ertisig fidtnrmses, vacatineSing reurned fazrom altheStates -Thea : :.-.

aigt P ufetio anilesbothel Majestic dfJce ay. venng The 4f .
day t Fcet I e~jong Fury hney~n i.'.-.,
"' x~ te Grar Bstins -o et


. "', 1
.'PAGE'13 ... ^




"'.ii "

_PAGE 14


PLATEAU 'ST. C

(Continue
Spouse of the machinery, explai-
.. ning that if any slight damage
were. caused to their properties,
..iit was only in their own inte-
rests.
!: Dissenters among the peasants
., were quickly cut short by girls
aid women who reminded -them
That it took a day to. fetch water
5 fromthe ravine.
Revolutionary I
..' Well.-digging is unprecedented
':.. on the Plateau near the sea-port
Town of Miragoane.
:: The French got around the wa-
".ter 'shortage by building cis-
: terns (which were vital. in the


: HOTEL BEA

II For The Best

SAnd Unriva



IN THE

HEART OF

g EXPOSITION
S..AREA

OPPOSITE





CASINO
INTCRNATION4
S:::': Now Featuring
Series of Tea
Tile BEAU-Rn
The Only Hob
"f Choice of BOTH EUROPEA
------ om------' ------ -


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 15
SUNDAY, MARCH 13tho 1355?


HAITI SUN


IOIX PEASANTS...
d from page 3)

manufacture of indigo in this
area) and there stiUll are a num-
ber of these Colonial cpysz sur-
viving among the trees and
weeds.
The Reynolds Miners are rapidly
converting the sleepy provincial
area into a bustling mining cen-
ter since they were given the
green light by Reynolds Metal
Vice President Walter' L. Rice,
who heads Reynolds Mines, in
December.
The well-digging project is on
ly a small apart of an over-all
plan that calls-for the expendi-
ture of millions> in road bull-


AU RIVAGE

Food in Town' A
lWed Service
j 0f


AIR-CON DIII


TIONNEDI

MARBLE TILEDI

FAVOURITE OFI

HAITIANS ANDI


TOURISTS[


4AL
g A Sensational
a-D dances by
VAGE POOL
tel Offering a
LN and AMERIC


AN PLANS


ding and other construction.
What is more, the wells are here
to stay: <,If they dry up, we will
just have to drill others,> Mr.
Ryan told the *Suns.


PIPERS...
(Continued front page 1)

Lockhaven engines need fre-
quent refuelling and the Piper
brothers had to chart as much
of their journey as possible over
lapd.
The plane manufacturers are
ferrying the aircraft down for
their distributor in South Afri-
ca, Peter Van der Woude of Pre
toria Light Aircraftb.
They spent their night-in-Hai-
ti at the Oloffson, and recorded
a veryy pleasant timee.%


SANCOVE COMMERCIAL
SCHOOL
Milly Saunderp,' Director
English, and Complete Com-
mercial Courses
Details and rates furnished
upon request.
Haitian Students make good
progress.
'write to No. 17 Waterloo Roac
Windward Road
-P. 0. Jamaica B.W.I.


i '


Seen Interamerican sors of the New Orleans cnfe-i
rence agreed to keep intact the.
Trade Bobster conference machinery. New Or-
leans International House and Ti-
(Contiouted fromn page 6) mes Life International the joint:,
underwriters of the meeting, ha.vei:
nAmerica. of Sao Paulo, Brazil. pledged themselves to a cdnti-.
AIt is impossible to speak of nuing interest.
terms of currency sabtiiity for International House's Bureau.
Latin America," he -aid .,so long of Inter-American Investment
as it is dependent upon the pro Service witl continue to function,,
ceeds of" raw materials salable screening specific ,proposals and',
in the world market at unpredic- arranging for their dissemihniaion:
r table prices..> among investment interest most
Among proposals aired for ex- likely to be recruited as paftners...
pending United States private
investment in Latin America were.
That the laws of New York *"' '
State be changed ;o permit life Max DuviVler
insurance companies lo invest Rue Pae (opposite SHAtI)
substantially in foreign enterpri-.,..
ses.
That an inter-American in- is now Distributor of
v estment company of the diver-
Fified tvpe be formed to make it 7/I A R (I X
possible for American small in- A
vestors to plt money to work in .
Latin America on a spread-the- ELECTRICAL GAS
risk basis and with a view to
achieving capital gains rather KEROSENE APPLIANCES
than a high current investment
return. Refrigerators
Having succeeded in their ef- Stoves
fort to bring a new approach to Water Heaters
the problems of the Western Duvivier is a Treasure House
Hemisphere community, the spon of Household Appliances


I- I 1I11I1 I


- v





rC
sUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1955


- *.


PAGE 13


HAITI SUN


!i lDutch
German Charge d'Affaires Entertains Ii AM

Dear Sirs,
Some month
advertisemer
ding that I
respondence
Haiti. Well,
ved one lettc
MTiss D. K
Oostraantr
Am sterd an
However tf
The axact ac
Mr. D. Kal
Oostzaanst
Amsterdar
The writer
Wanted to co
in Holland a:
I donotyet


German Charge d'Affaires Fritz
Wussow was host at a gay embas
sy reception Friday. The occasion
was the raising of the Legation
to an Independent Diplomatic
lYission
Cabinet members, the Chief of


Foreign Minister Mauclair Z6-
phirin and MIr-WVussow made spec
ches.


HERE ON SHAKEDOWN CRUISE
Continued from page lii


of 32 knots and her, peacetime
operating complement:' consists
of about 2100 officers and'men.
The TICONDEROGA carries
enough gasoline to drive a family
car for 250 years, enough fuel
- tanks to supply fuel for ,a home
for 400 centuries, and sufficient
. electrcity for a community, of o-
ver 2800 homes.
She has 2,892 telephones ins-
talled on board, 11,642 electric
lights and 1,644 doors.
Capt. William A. Schoech, the
TICONDEROGA's skipper, is a
naval aviator, a holder of the Le
gion of MVerit, and a veteran of
more than 25.years of Naval'ser
vice.
Commander Valdlemar G. Lam
bert, 'Executive Officer of the
Big T..) commanded Composite
'Squadron 5W and Torpedo Squa-
dron 15 on the aircraft carriers
HORNET, ESSEX, and BUNKER
HILL, during the war.
He was awarded the Navy
Cress, the Navy's highest war-ti.-
me award, the Silver Star, the
Legion of Merit with combat
"Va, the Distinguished. Flying
Cross with two gold stars, the
Air Medal, and other ribbons.
The TICONDEROGA's depart
ment heads are as foDlows:
0 officers ,'I

CDR Valdemar G. Lambert,
Executive Officer; CDR Charles
H. Crabill, Jr; Operitions Offi-
cer: CDR Thomas Seabrook. Na-
vigator. CDR Neal N. Morris, Se
nior Medical Officer; CDR Ed-
'ward L. Escoffier, Supply Offi-
cer: CDR Raymond J. Graves

PHYSIOTHERAPIST
& MASSEUR
Treatments at home by appoint-
Clinic at No 179,

AVE MAGLOIRE AMBROISE
(Chez Dr Maurice Lafleur)
7:00 a.mn to 2:00 p.m

PHONE 2981

JACQUES LAFLEUR
(Graduate: College of Swedish
Massage Chicago Ill.
Post Grad:-Kcllberg Health Ins-
titute Chicago.
Grad.: Podiatrist Kerberg
also studied in Canada.-


Dental Officer; CDR James V.
Rowney, Air Officer;' CDR Jo-
seph E. Denon, Engineering Offi
cer: CDR Francis W. Kelly, Se-
nior Chaplain: Lt. Victor N: Haw
kins, Gunnery Officer arid Lt,
(jg) Charles F. Knapp, Adminis-
trative Officer,


Pen Pal Seeker Says:
NOT A GIRL...),
letters to the editor (continued)


Lhs ago there was an
it in your paper, rea
wanted to have cor-
with someone at
by mistake, I receli-
er addressed to:
after
, No. 3
n.
his address is wrong.
dress is:
ter
traat No 70 III
m
r of that only letter
respondd with a girl
nd since I am a man,
correspond with any-


WANTED!
Secretary MUST KNOW EN-
JGLISH-
Full time job with young organic
zation. I
Write to P.O. BOX 603.
FOR BENT
VERY COMFORTABLE OFFICE
Spacious office on 2nd floor,
located in the heart of commer-
cial Port-au-Prince Rue Pav6e-op
posite Curacao Trading, office
measuring 19, 16, 15, Smts.
Suitable for AGENCY, EIM-
BASSY, or any FIRM needing
large space.
-Can be easily air conditioned
E I e c t r-i c and Telephone ins
tallation \
With all modern conveniences
APPLY: -
CHRYSOSTOME BEAUBRIN
lmprimarie C. Beaubrun
Rue Magasii, de 'Etat
Phone: 2444


ASK FOR RHEINGOLD EXTRA DRY

In Bottles Or In Cans Everywhere


GENERAL DISTRIBUTORS

Mrs. NADIM AL-KHfL

Rue des Cesars Tel: 3400


17
_ ,* ....... .__,_ _._ ._ _, ..._._ ..__ ..... .- ,,0. o -r:.
.g : .,. :. .&.. *. ; &,:
.- ,. l. "--



li.
rt..:" .' ,..
7".% '";" :" .' i
..i C ,


Let the Insurance Company do the worrying.
See Immediately: NORWICH UNION Insurance Co.
Joseph NADAL and Co. Agents. Tel: 3486


one at Haiti.
Maybe, you can give me the
address of some boy or girl of
about 18-25 years old, who wants
correspondence with mel. I should
be very grateful tb you.
Thanking you in advance fok
your help and hoping to hear
from you -soon, I am,
Sincerely yours,
D. Kater.


a





Come' and see
* your pleasure.


DON'T WORRY!

LAST MINUTE SHOPPERS

The Arport Shop

At Boiven Field

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


. /-


N 0 W!

Flower pots df, many forms &
shapes are always at your disposal.


the 200 models we manufact


MANUFACTURE DE BRIQUES
(LA BAUDBRY, S. 4

Sales Office'
WILLIAM NABRR
7, Rue des FWonts-Forts


ure for -








.
'I


/* \ '-, ,

THE RIVIERA '.

Hotel d'Haiti w i -























GUY DEROSIER AND HIS ORCHESTRA ".
Tat .H

Haiti' by c ( eo.i



colr ondtiakndo mwsite) acigeey ie^:


Ve Esveru y Philippe knight Series0 and peI (eRsonhly
DINNER TIME 7-9: P.M. ,'.,3



FISHER The Art & Curio S)iop

The American's Favorite Shop in Haiti o
Offers this week from his Bookcornter ,g,,
Haiti ChMri by Isy Schwartz (hundreds of photos of Haiti in ''^
color and black and white)

Divine Horsemen (The Living Gods of'Haiti) by Maya Deere t
Haiti The Black Renublic by Selden Rodman (Complete Story
and Guide of Haiti)' ,
Black Dawn by Mia Steiner (Historical Novel of Haiti's Fjght .: H
Sfor Freedom) E I. :P
Veves Vodou by Philippe Sterlin Series I and II (Richly lllus- ":

Litterature Populaire Haitienne by Miehelson P. Hyppolite
Toussaint Louverture, General Haitien by Lue Dorsinville .t
Blue Guide of Haiti F
And.Many Other Books About Haiti, Records, Posfalcaris "
Kddaeromes by Corroneos etc. et Str 3

VISIT FISHER HAITI'S PERFUME '|

ART CURIO CENTER I
.5
and3Guide5o Haiti' d a..
traed n Clor


DO YOUR EARLY SPRING
PLANTING


I 7 -


,. .1 5"..., .',
PAGE '15 '.






PAGE 16


.MEDICAL HISTORY MADE
S(Cdntinued from page 1)
with,'.their hands a$ they gently Able to Speak
S pushed'it out, after opening the Thursday morning a little
', ribbox down the middle of the more than twelve hours after
.:: patient's chest.. the operation and eighteen.hburs


I' -* ,

'.A The labourer's. family of -six children and a madamn'
S'. home.- On is an outside, child.





f. t.,'fl


SUNDAY, MARCH 13th 1D5 '


after the suicide attempt-Geor
ges was able to speak.
In a voice made husky by a da-
maged larynx, he told of his des-
pair at not being able to find
enough food for his six chil-
dren. They are between eleven
years and a few months old. he
added.
I
The Family Wdndered
Nerette's placee, Odette Point
cy, questioned by the cSun'> on
Thursday, said she could think of
no reason for the suicide attempt.
The young-looking woman, who
gave her age as thirty-five, still
wore a blood soaked gmouchoir
around her head, when Your Re-
portter approached her. She was
sitting in front of the family home
in the tiny settlement of Sarthe,
on the Port-au-Prince Damiens
road, not far from Radio Commer-
ce.
The two-roomed, thatched .cti.
cailleD was one of' a cluster of
half-a-dozen huts, unfloored and
poor looking. /
But the woman, nursing a nine-
month old son, said she could not
figure out the reasons underlying
the tragic attempt. Georges had
lost his job nearly th.'ree months
ago, and since then there had
been-no food to spare, Odette sta-
ted. She added that with the ap-
proach of the planting season,
things had become worse, but
their plight was no different from
most of the people in the area.
La Fievre
On Saturday, Georges had fall-
en ill of .la Fibvre,,. the woman
recalled, but by Wednesday he
was sufficiently recovered to be
left alone ,and she had gone into'
the sugar cane plot behind the.
home to work.


youngest brother heard sounds
of a person in pain coming' from
the room.
She went in and saw her uncle
lying, on the floor his head tilt-
ed to one side. Rushing to his side
the girl knelt beside him and tried
t turn his head.
There was a pool of blood on
the hard-packed earth.
Struck Her
Georges struck his niece a back-
hand blow to ward her off and she
screamed for help.
SWhen relatives rushed in and
sa' the man, they thought he had
slit his throat with a razor blade,


as he marle- frequent' signs towards
his throat.
They tried to force him into,
a sitting position, but he ,cAkoi
and fought, so a parent rashieai
out to the road and, 'seemg hno
taxi, stopped a private car. 4
Georges Neret'e was taken toz
the General Hospital at 2:00 p...,-
and from therd transferred to the:
Tuberculosis ., Sanitorium where
thoracic cases are treated. ,
Two hours and a half later after
blood transfusion, the doctor bent
over him and removed the.ma"-,
chetic. .
Nerctte_ is expected to r'cebveril


-.. .- -
a'* ""


Quiet Fellow
The inhabitants of the area we-. .
re dumbfounded by Nerette's ac- )
tion. They described him as a
quiet, dependable family man who
would flee an argument to take .:.
refuge in his work. "
The Nerette children and their
mother were very glum but cheer
ed up considerably when Your .,
- Reporter broke 'the news that
Georges was expected to recover. .
They had not .iad any news of
the victim.since they had rushed '.
him to the hospital .the afternoon l
before as the medical authorities
had refused the family permission
to see him.
Hdw They Found Hnm MONDAY
Georges' eldest daughter Solan- O L SO
ge, was in the room with him, at (LFOLKLORE SHO
around noon Wednesday. _____ Ln_
Suddenly, she said, her father
ordered her to leave, and shut the ---
door.
A few minutes later, the 22- '
year-old daughter of Nerette's
)~ --""--- -


NITE Dinner Dance
V-Under Direction LAVINIA WILLIAMS
eon and dinner' dancing daily),


-----------.-- PH =:---- = = U

FAMOUS THROUGHOUT' SHOES


U THE WORLD FOR EVERY OCCASION

--- -----------.--- :


HAITI SUN i




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