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THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Port au Prince Republiqutie d 'Haiti
Telephone 2061 SUNDAY, APRIL
29th, 1956 No. 32
T11 *A .7 A' 1' A
Snain iet r or n
ONLY ONE CASE IN HITIUn
'.FAKE PASSPORT RING FOUND
f OPERATING IN THIS AREA
: At least one case involving a reaching lehtacles stretching
"vicious ring, specializing is fake from the United States to Haiti,
: passports, is known to have popp- Cuba, Mexico, Santo Domingo,
,ed up in Haiti. The fake passport Venezuela and Peru.
Spring was bared this'week in news- The only case in Haiti, known
papers throughout the Americas. to the *Sun,, which can be con-
A special Federal grand jury was nected with the gang was an af-
sworn in in New York this week fidavit of support, which came
..to look into the $500,000 a year from a member of the organized
.; ring's operations which has far ring in New York, for a citizen of
a GOVERNOR LEADER
I TOWN BRIEFLY
SPort au Prince was host to
S.Pennsylvania's -Governor, the' Ho-
n6able George M. Leader and his
.atty -for a day's visit on Thurs-
l"day. Travelling by military. air-
c raft, the group included Rear Ad
Smiral"E. H. Von 'Heini.urg, Cpm-
niandahit of the Fdilrth N'avail Dis-
brigadierr General J. Harry La-
brium, president of the Philadel-
,phia Chamber ofCommeree.
Thd distinguished visitors paid
-:their respects, to Foreign Minister
SJoseph D. Chiarles, and left later
in the day.
this country who wished to enter
Some deluded citizens believe
an affidavit must be bought and
will pay for one without realizing
the consequences. John Keeffe, as-
sistqnt United States attorney,
said the rig, with headquarters
in New York and Havana,.charg-
ed from $250 to $1.200 for frau-
United States Attorney Paul
W. Williams stressed that there
t*ignff 4uota systeni ifi"tMF't
tern Hemisphere and that the
persons brought here by the
ring, could never, under any cir-
cumstances, successfully apply
for a legitimn'ate visa.
(Continued on Page 20)
ENOUGHII BAUXITE 1OR 50 YEARS
REYNOLDS HAITIAN MINES INC.
BEGINS SJIPMENT NEXT MARCH
With the cooperation of the was needed for -mining. Some
: Haitian government and a great moved right away,-"took their mo-
.: :deal of- public relations work, Rey- ney and went to Port-au-Prince
fi"olds Haitian Mines Inc., of Mira- and got jobs. Others 'stayed on
; goane, bought out 2,000 small land and> took temporary employment
'-owners and were set up for busi- with Reynolds' construction gangs.
|.ness, with enough Bauxite ore to CONS'RUCTION WORK
k keep them mining for the next The major portion of the bau-
"'50 years. xite is on the St. Croix Plateau.
Resident Manager Jack. Ran, o The entire bauxite rich area was
Resident Manager Jack ',Ryan, of mpe u rvosyb rib
SMexico City, Mexico, reported .that mapped out previously by trained
: the bauxite was discovered in geologists who drilled thousands
h1942 but the discovery of larger of holes, about 50 feet apart, in
Deposits in Jamaica held up the the form of a giant grid or squa-
development of Haiti's ore until r ..
t...he Company could get the Jiamai. The first work will begin in
the Crescent area -- around the'
.can Bauxite mines in operation. the Crescent area arund the
The go ahead has been given and contours of a small hill. The mi-
the target date tor the shipment g s doe surface wih
S e i l ap- the usc crf huge diesel shovels.
q.Ol.re, whichl will eventulally ap-i
of e h i.'enta. flhe shovels, are expected to arri-
oprximate a half million tons per ...te.fis. il
year has been set lor Mlarcli 1, *e t frst Ju nd nrk w111
;: 1i.i b.: oon aftcer'ards on building
1957.. 'Canhint.-I on Page 17)
Reynolds Mining managed to to- iConlm on Page 1__7
Jeate a small amount of resettle- Pulic Interested In
I. .ment area for a few. of 'he land.
!Iowners bought ort but rhlre just Puiblisliher's Freeing
".wasn't enough land. Many of the An exchange of letters in the
.:-peasant landowv.ners, Irequently local pre;s between the SecretaryI
two or more :,wn'ld the same ;mall Irncril of the As;ociation of Hait
piece of land. %kere reluctant to I 'l.n .Tniir'.'in.li,ts -nd the Secretary
sell their homes h.it Reynolds of- i'f StLie fo- [lie Interior, and the
feared to let many of the"i st. ,- -' "'_"ni relf-,e nof Mr. Jean
on the land for 20 to 40 years Magltire, publisher of -Oedipe
.'until they were given a two to held the interest of the public
r4hree years notice that the land this week.
Tourist Director Pierre Chai et, back from the Tourist confab, in
Costa Rica is a harassed mnan as he busily puts the finishing touches
to the ASTA reception. Chauvet ,s seen ,showig off a poster used for
tourist promotionm in the U. S..
TASCO .A&I LIES TO U. S&
Mr. Roy Taco Davis, popular
American Ambassador, walked
aboard the U.S. Air Mission plane
Friday -at six p.. and flew to
Washington to receive special
treatment at the Naval Hospital
for an injured backl
Ambassador Davis, with a lar-
ge plaster cast around his
middle, joked about his condi-
tion and told Roger Savain tW
offer his excuses for the hurried
departure to the Minister of Fo-
reign Affairs. Mrs. Davis tucked
her husband in his bed aboard
During an interview, while vi-
siting with Haiti's First Lady, at
Palais National on Tuesday morn-
ing, two Cuban puns of the Order
of the Oblats of Providence whose
principal establishment and novi-
elate are located in Baltimore,
Maryland, revealed that the first
Congregation of the religious ord-
er was founded in 1829 by a Hai-
tian. Sister Marie-Elisabeth Lange,
native of Jer6mie, with the aid of
a French 'priest, Father Hector
Marie James Joubert. as Spiritual
The Convent and school in San-
tiago de Cuba bears the name of
the woman who founded the Order
187 years ago.. "Mother Lange's
school,. The Congregation is ex-
panding throughout the world, and
the sisters stated that plans for a
branch' in Haiti will be taken up
with .Government and Ecclesiast-
ic authorities. Although founded
by a Haitian. the congregation
does not count any Haitian sisters
among its members.
(Continued on Page 2)
the prane and joined the large
throng that gathered to bid the
Ambassador a hurried farewell.
While carrying one of his
grandchildren down the hillside
at the Embassy residence last
Sunday, Ambassador Davis slip-
ped and injured himself. He was
examlnied by Dr. E. H. Pape and
later by Doctors. Rindall Assad
and Pierre Clermpnt. Subse-
quent X-rays showed that there
are light cracks on both lumbar
The grandchildren, Todd and
Roger, are down from Silver
Springs, Maryland, on a vacation
with their mother.
NATIONAL DAY OF
LABOR. MAY 1st.
The traditional May Day cele-
brations this year prepared by .the
Departments of Labor and Agri-
cluture will include a Te Deum
to be chanted at the Cathedral
manifestations to follow, at .the
Plrce des H16ros de I'Inde'pendan-
ce, and at Damien on Tuesday,
May 1st, under the high patronage
of His Excellency, the President
of the Republic.
A mammoth parade by workers
will take place on the Champ de
MArs-,'and floats mounted by the
uniformed' workers of the various
industrial and commercial en'ter-
prises of the country will-parti-
In th "'Afternoon
The scene of the fiesta will
move to Damiens and the seat of
the Agricultural Department for
thb exposition of fruit and flowers
including the awarding of prizes in
the Horticultural Contest for the
Capital's prettiest garden, in which
a large number of amateurs of
flower growing are competing.
Planning for the' 2nd ASTA
invasion of this island will cli- .
max Thursday, when 250 dele-
gates of the Southeast chapter of
the American Society of Travel.
Agents establish a beachhead in.:
Port-au-Prince and roll ashor-.'.
fronj planes and ships by sea and:
The 4STA delegates,, who will ,
hold their Spring meeting here from
,.fay 3-7, will I'hrive 'Thursday
morning by special .planes and
the SS Evangeline.'They will be-,
met upon arrival by, a fleet of.
special cars which Will be at theif.
disposal throughout the week: :
Immigration, Customs '. and.
transportation details have beet.
prearrianged by the Committee, :
and a slickly' co.ordipated "plh..
has been evolved which -.wil.'jel pf.'
sure maxmur- speed .j
An elaborate program of sight- .
seeing trips receptions,' l c1i.'-':
eons, dinners and night club v-'-
sits has :been arranged. forth:
group of men. who sell travel to"
the great American public ie "thk
Southeastern States. .
The ASTA delegates hbave'p
fairly wide choice of ctiviuty and
the program includes trips to Cap'
Haitian with -optional -horse-back.
excursions t8 the Citadel;
Thursday, May 3: 9:30 a.m.-..
Sea excursion for 25 persons. '.*
Noon -Lunch at "the hotels
3-5 p.m. Meeting at the CbiaW -
ber of Commerce. ..-
6-8 P. M Cocktail party at Ca-':
bane Choucoune offered by the.:.
National Tourist Qffiee '.
8:30 p.m. -- Dinner at the hot'els-
or in restaurants- followed by vin-
sits to the local night clubs.
Friday, May 4
9:00 a.m. Official inauguration-
of the convention in the eSalle- .
des Busies; in the National Pa-
Speech by State Secretary of
Commerce Franek Devieux.
The following people will give
a 'Coup d'oeilh on the touristic
attractions of Haiti: Director' Ge-
neral of the Tourist Office Pierrr
Chauvet; Travel Agency repre-
sentative Georges Heraux; Pre-
cident of 1l;e Hotel Association "
Rindall Assad: President of the
Association of Souvenir Shops
Kurt Fisher and Representativq of
the Cap' Haitian Tourist .Agen-
cies. Leopold S.anchez.
10-12 a.m. 'Plenary reunion of
the Southeastern )Chapter .of
Noon ,President Paul E Ma-
gloire and Madame hold an in-
formal audience for the delega-
tes and their wives.
1:00 p.m. Lunch at hotels and
(Continued 'on Page 2) 1
P A".i.f :,, .::. .*.: .. ',, ..E .
HAITI SET FOR 2nd ASTA VfSIT
(Continued from page 1)
restaurants. Lunch at the Hotel 8:.00 p.m. Dinner at hotels and
Choucoune lor the members of restaurants, Visit the night clubs.
the Skal Club. Afternoon Ex-' Sunday, May- 6
cursions to Boutilliers, Kenscoff Optional '
and la DecotUverte or visits to. AN. 7:00 n.m. 50 people leave
the hotels or souvenir shops. for Le Cap. Reception at Hotel
5:30 p.m. Inauguration of the Beck. Visit to Sans Souci and the
Association of Souvenir Shops at Citadelle. Visit to Cap Haitian
the City Hall. Cocktail party of- and the hotels. Return to Port-au-
fered by the Souvenir Shops As- Prince in the afternoon.
sociation. B. 9:30 n.m Sea excursion
8:00 p.m. Dinner at the ho- for 25 people, or a visit to the
tels or restaurants. tourist shops which will be
9:00 p.m. Reception offered by opened especially for the dele-
the Cuban delegation at the Ho-gates from 10-12 am.
Y tel Castelhaiti. Afternoon Free
Saturday, May 5
A). 8:00 atm. 50 people will
leave for Cap Haitian for visit to
: Sans Souci and the Citadelle. Vi-
- sit to the city and the Hotels.
sP.M. Receqjtion at the Christo-
phe Hotel. "Return to Port-au-
Prince by plane Sunday morning.
B.) 9:30 d.m. -- Sea excursion
fbi 25 people, or excursion to
BoutilUers, Kenscoff and la De-
couverte, or sightseeing through
the city, the hotels and the sou-
* 12:30 Lunch at Hotels br res-
S5:00 p.m. Madame Magloire
-. receives the ladies at her private
'8:00 p.m. Farewell banquet
at the Hotel Ibo Lele offered by
the'.Minister of Commerce and
Monday, May 7
700 a.m. Leave for Cuidad
-(Continued from page 1)
Sister Malthilde Mon-
cada, -daughter of the great Cuban
hero, Guillermo Moncada is
Director and Mother Superior of
the 'Mother Lange' School', She
received. as a gift-souvenir, a ma-
gnificent photo of the ruins of the
,'Sans-Souci Palace at Milot, from
Dr. Mars back from Anthropology Congres
*"., .H P-^' ; -S *
*'% '-'-L S s "'.
SLa Position de la langue francaise dans les Caraibes', was the su
ject of the brilliant address made by Dr. Jean Price-Mars before t
delegates of the Inter-American Congress of Anthropology, held in PU
to-Rico this week. Dr. Mars, Rector,of the University of Haiti, flew
San Juan last Sunday to represent Haiti at the convention attend
by outstanding authorities on the subject of anthropology. He return
ed to Port au Prince Friday.
The long career of public service of the eminent scholar and diplo
at will be crowned by a two-week Jublilee commemoration being pla
ned by a special committee for the month of October on the occasi
of Dr. Mars' 80th birthday anniversary. The 2nd edition of his bo
,Formation Ethnique,., Folklore et Culture du Peuple Haitien, appe
ed on the newstands last week.
THE SOUNDEST SLEEP IDEA in HISTORY'!
TELkS TEE TALE!
Spring Air's exclusive cover designs
point out the firmer midsection the
rensilient end sections ... of every Health
Center Mattress. Now ,ou can m this
secret or healthful sleep!
The Health Center Mattress is a fine, firm mattress ... that's firmer in the
CENTEA where your weight lies. No sagging back. But no nagiug neck,.either. Or .
cricks in your morning legs. This mattress relaxes, just enough, where your head and feet
pend the night. Such blissful support! You'll sleep more restfully, and awaken more
ttpeno etra ioht. .uc p (e
tatfully, if yours is a Spring Air Health Center Mattress.
Spring Air'a Matching Box Spring, too, features this new Health Center construction,
4s no extra cost.
Comm In tods a... our whole Spring Air line is new and fresh ... and very
much worth seeing. Spring Air Mattresses priced from /-
HAITI TRADING COMPANY
Chamber Of Commerce Bldg.
I^ Tbhe Meadowlis
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 19569
3S Guy Martin Discovers -
More Tourist Dollars
Guy Martin of Maison Charles 1
Dejean who was in Panama, as "I
delegate to the Pan Amereia n
Conference of Dupont de Ne.
mours Mfg. Company, did
some excellent reporter coverage
down in the Isthmus. From' Guy
who handles his pen like. &
master, we were told that
there is to be found an un..
tapped source of tourist reve-.'
nue, with the 30,000 high-salari.
ed Americans who work in. the
Canal Zone. They are entitled to
free transportation to the United
States, via the Panama Line. A
lot of them have already' inquir-
ed as to the possibility of stopp-
ing off for a week 'in Haiti on
their way ap, and catching the
next week's boat.
Guy thinks -it's a natural .-
they have the money to spend,
and they can buy boat loads of .
ib- Haitian handicraft to take home
hed to relatives in theU.S. All that is
er needed is some propaganda in :
to that direction The only catch i
ed is that the Tourist Office is, not :.
rn- supplying the Haitian Embassy
with propaganda, and he points
im- out that one can hardly expect
an- Ambassador Decatrel to visit "
on everybody and start a word-by-
ok mouth campaign.
ar- An'item of interest in full sup-
port of duy's practical theory is
the case of the wife of the Go-
vernor of the Zone. She did some
shopping in Haiti once and was
crazy about her hand-embroidered
dresses, finding them so 'chic,'
that she wore one of them to an
official reception in honor of a
member of the British Royal
family. The Governor's lady
Is so proud of her Hai-
tian-made dresses that she usual-
ly appears at the Embassy when-
ever she is wearing onze to tell
Ambassador Decatrel what func-
tion she is attending.
Delegate Guy learned all this
the first 24 hours he was in Pa-
nama, setting a pew record on
delegate reporting. He also dis-
covered that Ambessadpr Deca-
trel is a radio chamn, always on
the look-out for other Haitian
amateurs. He has a good set, up,.
and talks "regularly with Henri
Bermingham and 4rFatty Malle-
In our next issue, Guy Martin
discovers that at the Tropicana',
in Havana eNoches Antilla-
Snas., featuring three Haitian
songs, is out of this woridand that
a $3:00 minimum charge at the
door gets you free drinks of yoftr
AN AMERICAN LEAVING THE-'
COUNTRY WISHES TO SELL.
1) One living room suit -cbmorn'
praising sofa, straight chair; roc-'
king chair, coffee table. 2) Natur-
al oak china cabinet. 3) High fi-
delity" combination three speed
record changer with speaker
mounted and radio. 4) Tappan
gas range, four burner and grill,
oven broiler, and electric clock
(purchased in Haiti new one year
ago..5) Gas automatic hot water
heater (purchased in Haiti one
year ago.) 6) White utility cabi-
net. 7) Frigidaire electric refri-
gerator. 10.2 cubic feet, double
door with frozen food compart-
ment at top, all porcelain, finest
Fritidaire made for home use.
8) Frigidaire automatic washing
machine. 9) Two bedroom suite.
complete, one blond oak with
twin beds, the other birch with
double bed complete. 10) Set of
glasses (Pettern Salem) compris7
ing 12 cocktail glasses, 12 wine,
12 champagne, 11 water goblets,'
and 11 pilseners.
GARNER 37 Rue Borno -
First street on right after pass-
ing Le Picardie (pink house) -
Can be seen anytime.
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
TURNER STUDIES LE CAP TOIJ
State Secretary of Commerce Alain Turnier visited Cap Haitian re-
cently, at the request of President Paul E. Magloire and the Central
Headquarters of the Haitian Army, to investigate reports the 'Haiti
Suns and other Port-au-Prince newspapers have published dealing
with the sad touristic situation a
During his investigation, Mi
nister Turnier, accompanied by
Mr. Guy Laraque, assistant di
rector of the National Tourisr
Office, toured the various hotels
tourist agencies, Milot the Sans
Souci Palace, beaches and stu
died their hooks and records.
Prezen' ,t a meeting of im
portant C:.p Haitian businessrner
and tour '-i representativess witt
Minister rurnier and Mr. Guy
Laraque \'cr: Prefect Maurice
Guillaume Sam, Mrs. Yvette Bus
sbnius of the Mont Joli Hotel
Mr. Kuno and Mr. Kurt Beck o
the Beck Hotel, Mr.and Mrs; Ge
rard de Cat.nalpgne of the Chris
tophe Hotel, where Minister Tur
nier and Mr. Laraque were stay
ing, Mr. Leopold Sanchez, direc
tor of the Cap Haitian Travel Sei
vice, Mr! Charles Robinson, di
rector of Hispagnola Tours, Mr
Eric Etienne, director o the Tou
rist Bureau, Mr. Orelio Farano o.
Christophe Citadelle Tours.
Speaking ,in the name of the
Cap Haitiens present at the meet
ing, Mr. Gerard de Catalogne ad
vocated the following points fo:
the Commerce Minister :
1) The necessity of air .traffic
between Cap Haitian and othe
The fact that the hotels only
receive tourists up to 50%7 of ea
pacity shows that the tourist bu
-siness hasrot yet begun.
((This situation is due to the
fact the city lacks,communica
'tion h ith foreign marketsI an
that we deDend entirely on wha
Port-au-Prince wishes to send us
If the government wants Cal
Haitian to become an important'
resort cen'.er it just start think
ing about arranging the airpdr
according tL' the rules of the
Civil Aeronautic Board of Was
hinglt on. It must start discussion
directly with the heads o'f fo
reign airlin.s, such as Pan Ame
rican Airwqys, -the Ctribair, Cu
bana, Delta, etc.
cOur ministers and represent
tativ'es in Washington and Miam.
could do the job well, for there
is no reason whatever that fo
reign airlines are working i'
Fort de France. Pointeia Pitre
Montegp Bay and not doing the
,.Tie first problem is direct,
connection between Cap Haitian
and neighboring countries.
(2) WHAT THE HAITIAN\AIR
LINE. COULD DO ,TO BRING
MORE VISITORS-.TQO .LE CAP:
,A. Become a member of the
International Air Transport As-
sociation. Ti-at would contribute
much to win the basking of the
' American Travel Agents.
dn a personal letter, Mr. Thad-
deus Hyatt. director of the Air
and Marine Travel Service, ope
of the most important agencies
in the United States, wrote re-
cently to a hotel proprietor in Le
Cap. I have asked more than
once that the Haitian Airline be-
come a mr-nber of the Interna-
tional Air Fransport Association.
I have written many letters about
this necessity without 'obtaining
any result, and as long as they
will not take action, no American
travel agency or tour will include
Cap Haitian in its travels. This
is neat and clear, and absolute-
ly conforms to the truth.
(,B. Maintain an organization
in the United States.-which would
permit the American Travel A-
gencies to sell tickets directly to
customers for round trips from
Port-au-Prince to Cap Haitian
C. Finance a program of pu-
,blicity (folders, posters, news-
paper advertising) to make
at Le Cap.
- known ,the existence of our air-
y line. The beads of our airline
- have failed to consider our de-
n mands and at last they declare
that the projects were being stu-
Sdied. What is certain is that up
to now nothing has been done.
,D. Thle visit of special planes
Lo Cap Haitian should be an ex-
n ception ragier than the rule. Ac.
h :-rdingly. it should be expedient
y to limit thrir flights to two trips
e a week.
3) BETTER ORGANIZATION OF
TRIPS TO THE ,CITADELLE.
tered accidents the government
should start to.
A Repa*- the road and
Build some -roadside shelters.
r B. Build and organize a spe-
cial stable of 25 to 50 horses und-
-. er the ,care of the Army.
'C. Buy new saddles and brid-
D. Impose an admission
e charge to the -Citadelle to cover
- these expenses.
- 4) SPECIAL ADVERTIZING IN
r THE UNITED STATES FOIl
c The Hotel proprietors are gra-
r teful for the publicity given the
Cap .in the past end hope it will
Y continue. They will soon send
- to ,the government the details of
- a new program they would like
put into a'ctiont
e It is certain the printing of
. 2.000 posters and 10,000 guide
d books will help our city. We are
t also planning to edit an illustrate.
'. ed quarterly review News of
SCap Haitian.. We shall submit
t it soon to the government for ap-
t 5) SPECIAL PUBLICITY ON
SCAP HAITIAN IN PORT-AU.
j To halt the hostile campaign
- Port au-Priire is doing against
- our city we propose:
- A. Distribution of Cap'Hai-
tian folders'to all tourists who
-. land in Port.
i B. Posting of several views of
D. Le Cap on, the walls and inside
. Public buildings of the Capital.
' C. Distribution of 3.000 adver-
, tizing badge$ with the slogan eVi-
Ssit Cap Haitian and the Citadel-
le- (Proprietors of Cap Haitian
Hotels have agreed to partly fi-
nance the printing of these bad-
D. Permanent publication -of
a page on Cap Haitian in the
*Haiti Sun. The public rela-
tions service of the Haitian go-
vernment in the US. could send
appropriate press communiques
to the travel agencies arid to the
6) FOUNDATION OF THE COLR-
MIER BEACH CLUB I
a We heard of a society which
plans to repair the beach of Cor-,
mier. It will be a pleasure for us
to propose a detailed plan which,
we, hope, will bring through the
foundation of the Cormier Beach
These wore the principal sug-
gestions given to the Secretary
of Commerce and the General
Director of the Tourist Office for
the improvement of Cap Haitian
((OLIVER TWISTa APPLAUDED
The Institution St. Louis d.
Gonzague presentation of A Cry
in the Fog*, from Charles Dic-
on Friday evening. Adding to
the pleasure of the ,'Soire6 ar-
tistique was 'the harmonious
voices of the school choir in its
rr'ndition of the ,'Beau Danube
VILLARD LEAVES FOR -
Minister of Public Health und
Agriculture Dr. Elie Villard left
Friday to represent Haiti at the
World Health Congress in Gene-
va. Members of his delegation
are: Dr. Lucien Pierre Noel,
Dean of the School of Medicine,
now in Mexico on an official mis-
sion, and Miss Martha Chandler,
director of the Nursing School.
AlJEl UI -tme a.a ,nc .." Y t 'r"M
11:00. Our conjunto plays as.ldnjg
wisTi in hlie air-conditioned 1ardigr
only one of its kind in Bati.
flinncr d a n c e is held Wednesday.
with R a: o u I Cuillaume. Highly t
staff gives you Transatlantic Liner
Since with Continental cuisine. '
AT YOUR SERVICE
CASTELLHAITI HOTEL -
'. ,, :*- ..
'. *C *
PAGE 3 '
RIST PROBLEM PAA FLYING MORE GEAR'
Would Like Miami TO HAITI COPIER MINE
SMayor's GrouP Cargo Clippers are hustling derway at the 50-square-mile dril-
STo Visit Haiti another shipment of mining tools ling site, 19 miles from Gonagfes,i.
OUR NEIGHBQR republics and gear to 'Haiti for final sampl- north of Port-auiPrince. The ors;i
are watching with interest the ing of two rich copper veins in to bIejconceyrated there, will be-
Sforthcoming tour of South Ame- the Terre Neuve area. shipped by ship tb o'Canada for"
rica by a 17-man trade-commis- Exploration, started Jast year refining. .
sion committee which will be with three' technicians and a dia-
Sheaded by Mayor Randall Christ- mond drill rig, now employs 100 Drill corings show rich deto-'
mas. The members have now Haitians. By late 1957, the ener- sits almost on the surface of the':.
been selected. They leave next prise hopes to be producing 2,000 site, Plexmnan reports, with, anotr;
month. tofu's of high concentrate ore dai- her ore boiy 290 feet down. Pan
The group will include busti ly. American Clippers carry out 101-&
ne'nmen and industrialists. Their pound ore samples from Bait..
Primary objective willbe to in- The 30,000 pounds of 'equip- every week. -,
duce Latin American business ment enroute there fromMiami Haiti's minerals copper,
firms to handle all their business on two Pan American World Air- iron and some gold-have been
with this country through Miami. ways Clippers, together with the mined sporadically since the;;
This itinerary does not include '22,000 pounds of gear flown in 16th Century. The Toronto con-:
Haiti or the Caribbean countries, by PAA last August. will have cern, first Canadian enterprise-
Indicative, however, of the inter- seven heavy-duty drills spinning in Haiti, is venturing out of ,the.
- est the tour has created was the there within a fortnight, Wil- Dominion for the first time ..iAt.
appeal made to Haitian leaders liam Plexman, president of Con- 20 years-of general mining actie
by Editor Bernard Diederich of solidated Hnlliwell, Ltd, of To- vities.. From $400,000 to $800Jpw00
Sthe .Haiti Sun" of Port-au-Prin- ronto reports. are being spent setting up what
ce, urging them to invite the corn- Preparttinns for both 'open- might become a venture i vol)v'.N
" mittee to make Haiti one of its face and Shaft mining are un- ing millions, Plexmain said.' : "
" stopping points. X,
Editor Diederich's -interest in- ,E, : AV
" cites the ;dea that the Mayor's
visit to our neighbors be made
an annual and fixed part of mu- .
Snicipal business. Eventually the BY. EMILE;ROUMER JEREMIE .
message oF Miami can be brought
sto all ofur neighboring Repu-r Leonard Mades, ce oun amricain', nin en lampie conutean;t
Sto 'all o o 'yeux vifs a oun regard atteitffqui bepmbl al lan nannan.
t blic. .. isaeonreadja.i
Mw~iAI EA ,T sd rtolite bagaille. Enthousiasme pasimanqui'l tout ac ca Shakes-'/
MIAMI HERALD, Thursday peare nonmin late tendresse humane.
(Sevnte Mi Apiibsie n. Comnie secrtaire general organisation cpummunautairkpgs
and Industrialists will joinMa- Grand'Anse et Tiburon, m' trouv6 moin en premiere place ponts
* yor Randall N. Chqistmas in a 24 juger devouement LUonard Mades pou populations rurales'.q4
day Miami trade mission tour que cyclone Hazel t decostombr .- "
*of South America beginning on Leonard Mades, ce representant mission CARE en iaiti.,
May 12. Ti? tourt ignoring the Moti cause avec li. et ]odi-a ce devoi'm pou faire habitants yo.
f Caribbean, Includes: Caracas, Ve- connin .a CARE represented comme cooperative pou secours...
nezuela; Rio de.Janeiro and Sao americains partout, Ian monde entier;. ,.
- Paulo, Brazil; Buenos Aires, Ar- Agronome Cahtave ac Dr., Bouehette fait en pile- pour buh.
gentina; Montevideo. Uruguay; reaux communaitaires. Yo ride nons srieniX. Min sanis Leo-
Santiago, Chil.; Lima, Peru Qui- nard Mades ac CARE ip'croui nous ta oblige plier lagage.i A'
t to, Ecuador; Bogota, Colombia, M'connuin c rtains chefs se-vice, certains representahts o6f,
and Panama 'City, Panama, The Fice qui bon San demonstration settlement Yo bal1 devaiit$'
todr is being made to familiarize jiorte, nin en dedans c6 vice, e malpropret6. Gain d6 mesm.
Latin America with the rapid de- sieurs que Madame Sauveur HoWac, presidette bureau eomjS
velopment of Miami's commerce munautaire Moron 'rWl adjectifs demonstratifs. M
and industry. Mayor Christmas Manger nou pra'l recevoi apr& demnain par -motor boat, .e"j
said he hoped the group would grace ; Leonard Mlades qui fait CARE voyv'l ban house. Conm:T
Sbe able to sell South American munautes Gatineau ae Latiboliere recevol chaque oun mathei
businessmen on the idea, that ne i cobdre de 380 dollars. Machine yo iellement.perfectiow-]
they can handle all their U.S. bu- ne, yo tellement bon bagaille que' Madan Car'Cav6 obligi
siness through' Miami, rather creer oun service imm&diatement pou paysannes yo vine ap"
than making periodic trips to prende coument pour realiser toute sorte travail ac zouti .ia'
New York Cfty.) yo, ce6 Madan Elie Lestage qnue'prend ca sous compete li.' ,
En grand majority, c6 Americains qui voye plus secourl
AMERICAN EX.RESS OFFI- a CARE pour distribution. Min au commencement m6pie Ca
CL436 SEES BArn CHANGED --
-Mr Pal SE Br n, adAN a aadiens te baille coute main. Cou nou v6. namricains dir Su4
Mr. Paul J. Bqrns, administra- ae Angls suivent expmple-la. MWme enEprope, .eitoyens jo*.
tLveassistt to the -vice yresi- de movement g6n6rosit6 ca-a commne directedr French.'a
dent and general manager of the cotin dt d ctni
Travel Departmeht of te Amle- continue etende actiiites CARE. .
rican expass Co., left o iti Sa- D'abord CARE commie dit Henry Le Cpssit te restreg d
rican 'Expi-ess Co., leftt1iati Sa- c
turday. after three days in Port cadeaux i pays Europe contineatale seulement.'Jodi-a, li eten
Mr. Burn, on an inspection tr de a l'Asie quelquis parties Ainmrique du Sud. Y*e gain-1ide
Mr.Burn, onan ispecion. trip. oe eor nAriu o. .. ,'
of the West Indies, Visited Haiti vor secours en Afrique to l -...'" "' .
f6r the first time in 1953 and re- a q uplus remaiquable, cet que. dctivitCECARE rAW 6
marked about the great chang seulement ac ti raises 10 dollars quoiuane.gain"bun fdnds g6h6
that have taken place in the last. ral cote vo reeevoi toutes sortes contributions depuis q4a.e
thred years. He stayed at the El eS centimies jusqu'A timbre posts. Dirfcteur Fre eh aj0i
Rancho Hotel.: ter oun 1'aute qualite aide qai ouni placement pn meftie temip1
Gain onn filiale qui occp de ca. Yo invite donateurs 'po.r.:yi.
WOMAN -LAWYERS COMING athliter actions lan -ARE Development Corporation'.Laja.1
Port-au-Prince will be host to va-a va constituer oun capital pour aider projets.lanbays rr-
the international Federa2on of rieres. I ,
Women Lawyers from ivay 10- Gain oun projet-pilote Gatineau finance pour CARE ,u 31$
12. prend d'leau olin cascade de telle sorte que pop'ilationa-y1
The Federation was founded gai un0 o pntaie pUbline ac lecttrimeitE." "..
in Mexico in August 1944, at the Comme Secrtaire gd&nsral bureaux commuiutairea ruh.
Third Conference of the- Inter- Anse et Tiburon, m'pri6 Leonard Mades' pou'l di Organisat
American Bar Association, to CARE reconnaissance toute 'citoyens Xaragua pou seElO rs;ai
promote the advancement of wo port.nous tan malheur nap subi. '.
men in a.l fields and to give its -* ""''=
memb .s the opportunity to dis- .' "
cuss all questions relative to the ---- -
status of the woman and that of .' .. "
the child int the word today. n; ...J 4-'. .
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
Kast week was "accident week. for the Paul Rouzier family. Son
Mime' of the Coasl Guard got a cut upper lip in his second auto
ldah-up within two months-Pa who is a Brown & Rooter suffered
.ietshed -petit ddigts, thep following day, while commuting to PNtiop-
ib in a camionette..- Cercle Bellevue featured the Chou-Boum
itgsters during the 2nd cultural -soir6ee Thursday evening, after
t!iant lecture by French Insti-tute Director Adrien Martin... Mo-
Sseau-Leroy is having premature mid-summer night's dreams about
renting a Shakesperjian tragedy at his Theatre d'Haiti during July..
feau Postal's Anne-Marie Orlando takes her secretarial duties in
S''stride and knocks off stunning peasant skirls in her leisure that
'.drawing 'I've just got to have one like it..,from local and visiting
iuie admirers of elegance....
c Never Trust Men)
A young Canadian woman, who
saw $4,000 disappear along with
a dream of living on a.tropi-
cal isle with, her three small
children, far ,waylfrom the cold,
ciuel north-retrins home this
week to Toronto saying c never
trust a man.-
'Petit Lorraine Gill, 28 year old
widow who could pass for a Hai-
tian, finally got her money back
when-she went to the police -
after the British Embassy had
sent.her to the Canadian Embas-
sy which turned"her over to a
slow noving la\wer ,with the
tale of woe. The police arrested
LIhe',oung man 'and released him
after his mother repaid Mrs. Gill
the money she had invested in
her dream house.
Lorraine. ,Gill had met the
,orr.gible'Ti-Roro Leaves Boss Cold young man when he, his Wife P
Ienxngtuichatftem est mien nom de Chance,. explained Theatre de and two 9ear old daughter had i
Q4tre Director Beaubrun when he dropped in on us'Tuesday to lived in her boarding house in t
am&- te Ti-lorp situation. The comedian stated that he had bad to Toronto. She told your reporter t
S:the-nimble-fingered 'tambourineur, twice in one yearffpr the that the young man had always A
he offense 'insulting the Director in public. Complaining of Ti- been short of money in Canada A
..s incorrigible lack of discipline which seems to be the rule rather and that The had put out $350 e
n tbe' exception; h.e explained that the popular little rebAl hld for-the return of he and his fa- z
used c'arrement to play at severe.' .performances at the Theatre mily to Haiti. Fed up with the r
t.e Exposition where ie considered the ,crowd too sfnal tfrr his boarding -house she had gone r
Talents. When he was.replacei .by other drummers, Mr. Beaubrun with them. a
;-.Ti-Roro got his gn o te'andsh"
ed,-Ti-Roro got hs gang together and shattered the last perform- After.-a couple of weeks here t'
|';by 'chahu'tern in a Cehorus outside 'the theater. Besides Ti-Roro at his nibther's house the young a
htted the unpardonable sin,- thatlof injuriesr, Mrs. Beaubrun, widow had returned to'Canada t
k:.Pirector's mother),'his teacher who bad devoted herself-to'teach- after picking, out a house she
;^the talented fingers to trace the only letters' they cn write: *T-i- wanted tO buy in Port-au-Prince. e
... .. From Canada she sent a check i
"ks Study Snail Breeding for $5,810, on the Guarantee
rd and Lady TuIck left: Bort after a jolly visit on .the yacht Te- Trust company, made out to the t
.- the spasking distinguished. personhages antjcipa'te the impor- young .man's mother, who was *t
Oit-.of Haitian snails into Jamaica (which is not ealtogetfer snai- watching her children,' with
Sto suitable breeding grounds, .condition and possible mating which to buy the house.
,.gement with the Japaican (English garden) variety and the In a return letter the young
man (Prenchl Descent-) variety the learne-"d Lord, and Lady. spent man handling, the transaction
i'6ur in at Summit talks with Pier'side acquaintances -apparently. told Mrs. Gill the house was no
1luided Lord Tuck who warns, -don't shake 'our tongue at the good'but he would build one for
hsb variety- Haitians with the exception/of the Picardie her,. She returned to Haiti in
uirant hre -Pt interested.in the snail trAde or culture. Jolly bad June of last'year, the house was
iW- -What! .. ., I to have ieqn finished in July,
Ni' April 24th issue of. ,Le Jour" carried, a picture, of President and then sliesaid, problem after
6nhower and his flamil:' The caption (french legend) read "problem came up. The man's t
F6Uo ws: 'Rocky Marcinno took part .in a boxing exhibition during Cousin refused to finish the r
;vacation in Brazil with hs. wi.and daughter? Here Ihe -World house for, lack of funds, E
Inpioin Is shown withjie'tworfuture. b.t4ng hopefuls after&-eferee- -:.. ,nAu.ut,,when the yo.oz
,their match.. I m'an suggested renting thed house
h people identified- iif'he picture were : ikell Mamie, son John and .tUpol is completion thoroughly b
-, and two of-. the.'Esehowyer grandchildren. -' disgusted she told him to sell it. ,
T&fessor Max Wilson was appointed to the Chair of Philosophy at He did, claiming he received only t
Ecole Normale Su.erieure last webk... Cafeteria No. 1 of the Ma- $3,000. r
ient Magloire Foundation which suspended business: while under- Completely disheartened i by t
g repairs is, scheduled to re-open Wednesday, May 3rd... Pharmna- now she decided to scratch' off c
VaUieres'onr the Grand'Rue is undergoing important 'travaux d'em- the $2,000 to education and told I
'":,'"" *$t "' -- U '"'
Best in Cap Haitien Hostellerie du
Fri! ^hltoph e
CA French Quarter in the Caribbean
". V Q.
' '.' ,,: .; .. ^~ fii^
:.he Hostllerie with a dblonial architecture and historic background Offers a mag-
u jifet bqhliday of gun and entertainment. The only hotel in Cap Haitien with swim-
"ing pool, .tennis, tropical park, night club, souvenir shop and French cuisine. .
Fascinatingexcursions to Sans Souci Palace and the CitadeUlle of.King Christophe.
S' Easy to reach from Port-au-Prince,40 min. by air, 5 ..,:.
i hrs. by car. Write or cable for information, reservations;
, f iI"
)ellissement>.... In its April 2Ist issue Le Jour, declared: oIn the
Exposition zone, the telephones are all *b6be no communication
)ossible with the rest' of the city... The Arm6e d'Haiti will asphalt
he yard of the Magatins de l'Etat so that the numerous visitors to
he warehouse can have" better facilities... Hospital General's new
operating "sallev which will be completed shortly will be especially
equippel with a $30,000.00 installation... Ricardo Q.ortez, famous Hol-
ywvood actor and his wife are ,acationing at I-Hotel Ibo Lele... Ouan-
a-, Haitian Opera"by Cameron White will'be presented at the Metro
on WMay 27th, under the auspices of the National Negro 'Opera Compa-
ny. The opera will have a 52-piece philharmonic, orchestra, a 100-voice
'hair, 40 dancers and .10 first-class voice artists... Ernst WuLff and
his Caribtours are the local agency for the North American Airlines...
hLiss Solange Woolley was appointed lSteno-Dactylographe- in the
Foreign Offict, after winning the content organized by the Foreign
Relations Department on April 13th... Eric Neff and wife MAike former
directors of the Institute hope to pass by Haiti in June after three
'ears studying Oriental civilization at/Oxford and travelling through-
out' the Orient and Europe.
liotgun Thrqws Ekkie In With Croc ',
Ekkie Lemkie escaped from 'D'leau Gaye. with his life and an-.
I-foot -caiman. (crocodile) last week to continue selling Frigidaire
ce-boxes and air conditioners.
It happened that Ekkie'wvho weighs'ia healthy pound, was ip a canoe
pursuing wild ducks when two bleary eyes beaconed from the muddy
ake. Elkie stood up and the boatman, sat down'. Ekkie took aim and
allied twotriggers. The impact of the two-barreller sent Ekkie's foot
through the boat bottom. The croc was hit it thrashed the waters
.nd the 'boatman. making the sign of the cross yelled: 'Amrwayl .,
Am-way! I can't swinm. Ekkie with gun and ammo held high stepp-
ed into the forbidding waters with .the wounded croc to his ama-
eement the water didn't cover his head -.it came only up to his
neck. The boatman pierced the air with shrieks protesting that lhe did
niqj want to join his ancestors as he floundered around with the rem-
ains of the canoe. Ekklie reloaded took aim and plontp!L he was
bo close to the water: the shot recrocheted away so did the second
and the third until along came a lawyer Ti-Georges L6ger and did
he wounded crde in with a well-aimed bullet in the eye.
Moving stealthily through the water, Ekkie using his. toes pa-feel-
ers, located the 'corpus delicti' which shocked him no end. The croc,
t proved, had been no baby -, but an 8-foot male.
Today the head can be .seen--at thb Lemkie residence at Thor, and
he local people wii. tell interested persons, how one night last week
hey feasted bu delicious imported fUeti. ,
VILLA 'i TROPICANA
MORNE CALVAIRE (Close to Place) PETION-VILLE
Offers the solution for those who prefer the personalized
comforts ef a modern guest-house.
.Proprietor Mrs. Margareth -Cameren Phonte 7414
morning is featuring the young
laitian poet and- artist Georges
'Frerot) Cast&ra. Jr- Hd will be
bim.okay. When he paid her $800,
with. the excuse he had to- pay
axes, 'politicians,. real estate
nen and $500 to his mother for
he upkeep of her children, she
decided to take action and final-
y ended up going to the police.
introduced by the poet-actor play-
wright Morisseau-Leroy, who
built and manages tle. amphithe-
atre at Petion-Ville.
The Fathers of the Petit Semi-
naire St. Martial. are organizing
ai all-day 'Grande Keimesse, at
the college on Sunday May 6th.
the proceeds of wnich will be
used for the construction project
cof the establishmrht.
Excursion to Ciudad' Tr'uj ilo.
SLeaving Friday morning, May
4th. to visit Fair and other attrac-
tions. Experienced English-speak
ing driver, well acquainted with
the Dominican Republic.. Refrefs-
/ ments enroute $30.00 Round
Trip. For reservation call rt Fi h
Store, opp Sacre-Coeur CTuich,
or phone 5771.
Attractive one-storey hiMse, re-
sidential section4. partly furnish-
ed, or' unfurnished. Constant hot
and cold'water, all modern appli-
ance's. Washing machine, etc. Can
be arranged Into two independent
apartments, with separate entran-
ces Interesting terrace. Apply
Canape Vert, No. 49.
S, Views of the'Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac,
.'' tive French provincial dining room. and modern pool.
- ,'.' ,:
I ; "-- ... /
if i .',,.'" '. :"
'I .' .. -
I ltostellerie dufo;i ecrislopfe
Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Assoclate, Essex House, N.Y. 19, N.Y.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washington St. Chicago, III.
. .: ;
SUNDAY. APRIL 29th, 1956
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUBLISHER BEDNARD DIEDEIRICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC
Knnhba 4 nd Gadndts
Are The Killers
KILEWW a--E-CI, --A --- --- -A A
Safety Devices May Decrease Accidents
The husband had been drinking. He headed down the hilt in a beery
daze. Later the skid marks showed clearly that he was on the wrong
side of the road when it happened... but is this why that young man
and wife died that night in the rain on the side of the highway?
Were hundreds of Haitians killed, injured or otherwise maimed
last year because Haiti's drivers are accident-prone and lacking ir
road courtesy? Because Haitian road's arc too narrow, winding? Or
because people like Rhum and attempt to drive home afterwards?
No. The final cause of our traffic deaths is neither the admixture
of alcohol an.d petrol by foolish homo sapiens, nor that familiar sent-
ence in the dreary statistical tables of road accidents in this country...
uFailure to yield the right of way at ir.tcrsection.'
Everybody must know the old saying, aIt's not the fall that hurts
Sit's the sadden stop., But it took a California physicist and 18
years of research into vehicular wrecks and their hopelessly mangled
occupants to apply this in a scientific way tp road accidents. Though
we may reduce' the intake of alcohol among drivers, improve road
codes, teach traffic courtesy and, perhaps, even build better highways
--. says the physicist --there will always be accidents just as there
will alva's be fires.
,There is generally one basic reason why a car occupant is injured
in a collision', the research specialist went on. -That is because a
difference' in velocity develops between the occupant and' the car 'in
which he rides. The greater the difference in velocity; the greater the
'That's elementary', you may say. Quite so. But from this simple
principle a lot of things follow-most, if not all of, them, being exceed-
ingly lethal little matters that motorcar makers and owners alike
should have considered years ago.
There are the sundry knobs, fittings and fancy chrome gadgets that
surround their proud drivers on all sides. Even more serious -are the
doors that fly open at. the moment of impact... the dashboards and
windscreens against which we hurtle... the steering wheels which im-
pale their drivers in a solidderash... the seats that give way and con-
tribute greatly to sudden death and peuainent injury.
After thorough research, the American"'athority, Harper, comnment-
ed: 'The evidence ihdieates that'seat failure problems have been lar-
gely ignored by automobile manufacturers, and yet they are intimately
related to injuries and deaths in crashes., Unlike aeroplanes, motocar
seats are not built to crash $tandauds but for comfort only. ;.
In the United States where 75 per cent of road deaths take place
inside the car, experts have demonstrated that at least two-thirds
could be avoided by relatively rpinor changes in automobile design.
By now everybody kiows -or should know- that the" 'suicide seat'
next to the driver is the most deadly one in any motorcar, that drivers
are in the next, most dangerous spot, and that rear seats are three
times safer than those in front. Is it not high time we used these basic
factsAo save our own lives? '
American car manufacturers are making a beginning. Instead of
packing more and more horsepower beneath chromium-trimmed bon-
nets, car makers in the'United States are s'witbhing to safety features
as selling points. There are growing signs ir various quarters that
ordinary common sense as well as breakneck speed may be incorpor.
ated into the deadly modern weapon, with which no household likes
to do without. In fact, a revolution may ever %be'under way. i .
Ford engineers have developed a saucer-shaped steering wheel struct
ure, which is rigid enough for normal use but which, yields slowly
under stiff pressure so that it absorbs much of the force of a crash.
Soon, 40 per cent of injuries to drivers will not be caused by car
steering wheels transformed into pitchforks. a
Another feature on one make in the future 'Will be a new-type
safety door lock a simple, life-giving device. For studies at Cornell
and the University of California (where cars were deliberately crash-
ed to observe the effects upon dtzmmy occupants) have revealed that
in 72 per cent of all fatal accidents and in 44 per cent-of all 'injuries
the motorcar doors have whipped open and the passenger ejected.'
Ford and Chrysler are also introducing dashboards cushioned with
foam rubber to protect a passenger's head and' shoulders as he bounces
around during a crash. Thought is even being giWen to windscreens
which would eject upon impact. Another development is toughened
glass which shatters into larger particles than the present type, over-
coming the milky opaqueness that now occurs on impact.
Some.of these innovations were displayed at Britain's big motor
show at Earl's Court last year. Ford was there. And Renault, the Gov-
ernment owned firm turning out cheap' cars in France, had a -safety-
first" model, too. British car manufacturers are becoming safety-cons-
cious more slowly.
Certain new ideas like blow-out-proof tires, glare-proof mirrors and
flush interior fittings are already in use and .gaining in popularity.
Other ways Kf *passenger.pi-ckaging' as the Americans call it -
are still in the experimental stage. None of them will prevent a single
crash. But, together, they will do a grnat deal to soften the blow.
'Very fine,, you map say. 'But what can we do here in Haiti about
car design? We're at the whim of the manufacturers overseas.*
As consumers, they have a potent voice. Though they ban raise a
mask of bland indifference, car dealers and manufacturers will listen
carefully to comments and complaints safet'-conscious owners-to-be-
may make. At the same t!iMe. there is a more direct means of action.
A New Zc;,lainder has invented, or at leasi adapted, one of the most
Important and cheapest of iife-s:ving levices now being discussed in
a number of colhntrics the safely belt. Months ago, Mr. C. Bland,
superintendent of traffic In Airckland dcemon,.'.-:ted hi's version of a
simple, effective belt to members ol Auckland's City Council.
Actually, Mr. Bland first designed his belt not in the line of duty
as a traffic-expert but as an ordinary New Zealand motorist. ie made
Chain reaction following Taxi's sudden stop. Safety belts would have
prevented the nose dives performed by following drivers.
it for his wife to use on weekend trips as she sat beside him in the
-suicide seat'. -My wife and I have been together for a long time -
we'd like to continue that way., he said succinctly.
By installing a 'safety belt in their car the Blands are following one
of the fundamental principles set forth by a California.n investigator.
-Safety belts must be used in" cars if injuries and deaths are to be
radically reduced', he once said. -It is much more vital that safety
belts be used in cars than in modern aircraft.' -
Several American manufacturers have tested belts which they hope
to offer as optional equipment at a reported price of about $20 a
belt. Another firm has experimented with an over-the-shoulder type
hitched to the back of the seat. Still another kind passes across the
driver's abdomen and fastens like the familiar airline item. The Blands
version begins behind the front seat and passes diagonally down across
the wearer's chest, leaving a free end that merely tucks in under the
thigh at seat level.
WHY NO SAFETY BELTS ,HERE?
Any of these could be installed on every car in Haiti in six months
- as happened recently with reflector tape. The Bland type (which
is not patented) has been exhaustively tested on New Zealand traffic
patrol cars; meanwhile, stories about it have appeared in various parts
of the world.
When asked, Mr. Bland has supplied belts at a cost price of $2.40
a piece. Interestingly, he has had inquiries and requests form Canada,
Germany, South Africa and Malaya but only one, so far; from his
Haitians are individualists. As one said the other day: 'Nobody is
going to Qmake me wear a safety belt. I resent the introduction of
compulsory crash helmets for motorcyclists although I think a mot-
orcyclist is a fool not to wear one.'
One answer to this might be to persuade insurance companies to
offer higher premiums for cars without belts than for cars so
equipped. Such is the mentally of most of us that a few cents saving
oh our car insurance will do far more than the whole fleet of traffic
patrol cars, complete with patrol-men, pads and pencils.
If safety belts were turned out in bulk on a government contract,
they could be very cheap indeed. They might even 83e supplied with
every registration of a motorcar as antihydatid pills and a new
collar are passed out to dog owners. Individualists or pot, Haitians
would probably fit and' wear safety belts if they could get them on
the Government .i *'
1 1 ._ .... .
A .":,toT ;:
Agents: Haiti Trading Co., S.J
Chamber d ". ,C .m ,.: .
..""~~ ~ ~~~ -__ *^ ;" ^
Take these facts Alonge
," .. ".' ,
when you're"'shopping" for spares
There's only one reliable source '-
I : / Genuine Caterpillar Spares your ,
i Caterpillar Dealer.
Caterpillar alone has the experience in
research, metallurgy, manufacturing tech-
niques and performance.
You can't "look under the hide" w*hen
you buy spares. Two parts:which look .
alike on theiurface may be 'vastly
different ir quality dnl fit. .
To be sure of performance, don't go "shopping" for bargains in spares.
Buy only Genuine Caterpillar Spares ..reasonably priced and ex-
pertly made... from your authorized Caterpillar Dealer.
ftSGISTmREO TRADE MARK
SIKA -HAITI M
PERENNIT lDU BATIMENT'
ETANC,""EMNT ABSOL ''D
Concrete .Densifier give:, "..'
Resistance water-tightueds :
,r 'n -s s', ,"
** ** ia
ELtNBROD MAU, AUTHOR ,HAITI BLACK REPUBLIC, WRITES FROM U. S.
I dro' ve-ottoCa i
I drove out to alifornia with get In; only in Los Angelis'Wth
Oriana in tfecembtr. Our.i fitt its desperate. search u f iuc.la
long sthp was' Nashifie, tennes- values. would this have been pos-
see. We-stayed with-an old-friend -sible. In St.attle I. wAsi inspired'
of mine,. Fleming 1afcLiesh, the by a somewhat different pheno-
poet and novelist, who is ptesent- menohn: 'a small c6'mrnunity of
.Ay administrative assistant to Dr. poets and painter. living outside
.West, the .President of Meharry the academic and commercial
Medical. College, where most Ne- world, believing' in themselves
gro surgeons in the United States pnd their mission: The great mo-
arc trained.. While in Nasville I dern painter, Mark Tobey, is the
became fascinated by the sculp- spiritual father of this renaissan-
tures of Edmondson,, an illiterate ce in miniature, and the many
gtave-stone-cutter, who died se. hours that r spent in his company
,ve years, ago in obscurity.- He will always be one of the memo-
was .an artist of genius who used rable experiences of, my life. In
'to sellhis limestone angels and te p send you Tobeys
S fr a c e to examining a stone which I bad
.iipns- for a couple of dollars to so brought him from the beach at
city women whb put them out San Diego: it was covered with
Their yards where they are a kind of naturalI white-writing,
'now crumbling away under wind like the pictorial language he
and. rain.'-His work reminded me himself invented after nmahy vi-
qf Jasmin Joseph. How much luc- sits to the Orient, and then pass-
kier Jasmin was to be taken up by ed on to Morris Graves, Who also,
the Centre d'Art and to find pa- lives in Seattle.
trons who provided the climate in Maya, wh had been working
which his talents' could truly ma- at a ski-lodge, in Aspen, Colora-
'tlure,' *da, and broke her ankle skiing
After lecturing in -New Orleans, there, joined us for the trip
the most beautiful and persona-l of home. Our first stop was in Scotts-
American cities, 'along with San dale: Arizona, where we spent a
ancisco, Santa Fe and Charles- day with Frank Lloyd Wright. at
p, we visited .Joseph Wood his home, Taliesin West. Thisqis
utch,-the naturalist, in Tucson, one of the wonders of the mo-
d then drove directly to Los dern wdrld and made me think
eles where we were to spend that the critic wlo had called
Winter. Two pictures that Wrighlt 4ihe greatest architect of
i-enclose si'mbolize Hollywood. the last six-hunderd years' ',ad
e wheel was set up in front of not exaggerated. For whete,'
kC Television headquarters,and since the Gothic Cathedrals, has
sid of it, as you can see, a hu- architecture created anything so
an being (at least I assume he perfectly nn expression of the
as hums ) was walking thous- landscape and of the uses for
hands' of miles and getting no- which it is intended? Wright hinm-
where: 'some of the passers-by selfat eighty-nine, is also a mo-
dern wonder. His wit and
Thought ofa squirrel in a squirrel- dern woder. Hio wit ans
cage but many more, I suspect, 'scorn for orthodoxy-is as cutt
sw_ a symbol of their lives. The ..g as ever nd his eye gleaned
Oher, side of Hollywood, the un-
dergtoumd sid4 if you like, is in i
the .*picture of the pipes in the .t
boiler room at/Immaculate Heart
College, probably the most create ...-
ii'e -arf schooll in. the 'U.S The stu- i '
dents had just finished mosaicing E
the pipes with (left to right) but- fA M
tonm and shells. imitation pearls,
old chrndalier glass, lipsticks and -
comp.cts I felt, in the presence
of Sisters Corita and Magdalen-
lAfary, who conduct the art school,
that both art and religion were
in good hapds and capable of un-
dermining some day the bard .
e|re of our materialism. k
I felt similar hopeful, lectur-
ing at UCLA, and later in Seattle.
At the lecture, which was really
e a debate between one of the edi-
f- tors of Art News and myself on
'. the subject_ oA expressive -content |
*ps,he told us of a radio talk he
,was about to make: <'I can hardly
wait to get my teeth into the
-real estate men again!h
In Santa Fe I letutired'on Haiti
at the Foll Arts Institute, d. d
found an Audience especially res-
ponsivre to Haiti through its pro-
ximity to the still-living arts'and
religion of the Indians. I was
not the first, of course, to notice
the similarity between sand paint
ing and the vevers of vodoun.
I judged the regional Iowa an-
nual painting and'sculpture show
at the Des Moines Art Center a
week later, aqnd then read poetry
at Fiske University in Nashville,
wishing I had been there the
year before When President Ma-
gloire received his degree. On
the way I took the picture of
Oriana standing with her doll in
front of Becky Sharp's fense in
1 (2) Aotthor Rodman studying a mural.
)LD TIRE HAS A
Trade in this..
-yOU Ot.rLD TRE, .this
N# MATTER *V4T StAND Ol NOW
ymwrtw~, A *-Mllw
#0 &o A 9w
woG-oUT, a ted on 4 'W
'IAweUE OR TMUELESS TIRE....
(1)'. laya .Rodnan with the famous architect,
Shis home' Taliesin W'est, Scottsdale (Ariz.).
.-- : *. ; A .
.. ,.-.. ,, .. .). '. .
.'t: .=:.'- .:,'.'. ,'- ;" ,** ..:'" .-.'-... """** -.. *'.. ..
". ,: i' '. : ** -*, ', '
SUNDAY,"APRIL 29th, 1956
Mark Twain's Hannibal. You can
see that the fence still needs a
coat of paint, but no Tom Saw-
yers were in evidence. Our last
stop was at Ellen garden SiEenri-
son's s1020 Art Centeri in Chica-
go, for another lecture on mo-
dern art, this one entitled dHas
Modern Art Gone Too Far?* My
answer was: "Not far enolgh.b
I was dying to ask Mrs. Steven-
son 'some questions about Ajilai
(I ,share your enthusiasm for
him) but refrained. The Minne-
sota setback at the hands of Ke-
fauver had taken place the 'day
before,', and I thought I detected
an intobnation in her voice when
our charming hostess remarked
(though she was talking about ar-
lists) %I believe in getting down
to the grass rootsN -
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
By Frank J. Biley
About the most important item
in a Haitian home is charcoal.
Few of the millions of homes in
this country can afford a' stove
i with battled Tropigas or an elec-
tric Cooler even if they use
a cuaberlanda to defect power
from registering it's usaUe C 6
Charcoal Ls tbh precious item
which Is sold in market place
throughout fhl country and is de-
-lircr.-t :-'r.:e.c r-cas froqi door
to d0or from a donkey's back.
Charcoal too, according to my
boss; is the cause for Haiti hav-
uing nude hills. The charcoal fatr-
mer chops down the trees that
keep the earth gripped together
and so erosion follows in the
wake of the charcoal farmer.
I Pad an assignment this week
to interview a charcoal seller and
find, out all I could about the
This iL \vh:t I got from Dor-
melia w'h_ I met in the street:
Beside matches and gas, which
peasants buy when they are' in
town, the materials needed for
preparing charcoal are: dry pieces-
of wobd, dry straw and a hole dug
in the earth.
Long ag the charcoal manu-
facturer co-'id use the quantity of
wood he liked because he was go-
verned b:, r-. special law.' But
since a cc.'::in number of years,
no peasant is' allowed ..to chop.
down a tree before having the
agriculture"` police 'agent inspect
it and see that it is really dry and
of no more use. After the wood-
has been chopped into pieces, a
'hole, in which straw is placed, is
dug in the earth and as they put
the pieces of wood in the hole,
they cov6r them with hands of
straw watered ,ith gas theb, aft-
c-' 9.ti,]n fire in the combination,
they cover it with earth, leaving
an aperture lIr the -smo'ce to go
oi'. 'r:i length of rime they leave.
the pieces of wood burning under
the' earth depends on how dry
thpy were. "
These who ma:ke a living off
the trade are: the wood-cutters,,
Lhe straw .gatherers, thbse who
operate in manufacturing charpq.al
end the women who take ifito
town on donkeys qr mules' back.
Sometime people in cities buy
stocks of charcoal and, sell them
Eii~7,i7T IJ~ -~ ~.7 'Ar k':,&.&.ts.4 .y;..:.:t,
BY MAS'rTR BUTCHER
HANS MAGEL OF
-AU' BOEUF COURONNED
HAITI SUN __
in detail to other people.
For taking the charcoal' to
town, the appointed women put
it into -sac paillesv" which are
placed on the donkeys' back and
sometime an -cntrebasr full of
charcoal -is placed over the -sc
paille' and also takenfi along, es-
ccial1.y when it is a young and
strng n 'nkey or mule.
Dormelia, the very polite char-
coal seller, who your reporter in-
terviewed last week is from Crbix-
des-Missions. She and her husband
Ddsir both practice the" same
trade but each one has his own
responsibility in the work; as D-
sir prepares the charcoal, his
wife takes it to the capital to be
She has special clients to whom,
on the appointed days, she deliv-
ers charcoal -for a regular price
(one. dollar a aac paille'). On
other days you 'will see her .walk-
ing in'certain quarters of the ca-
pital in front'of her two donkeys
loaded with charcoal and ex-
claiming: amon'on 'belle chaille
She usually wears a large straw
hat while walking under the burn-
ing sun ajid is so accustomed to
her work that, as she says, when
she gets hoine'in the afternoon,
she never needs to just run to bed
for a rest after walking to Port-
au-Prince and circulate in a few
quarters -with her merchandise
(about four miles alto6c*her).
the only time Ahe rides is when
she is orif her way. .home -fter
selling all that she brought to
Dormejia is fifty six. year old
and is just as firm as 'a twenty-
year-old lady and of' 11 the people
your Teporter intervi'wea in the
crues.- she is one of the ve-y 'few
of them whose mouth' he opened
Most of the charcoal' used in.
Port-au-Pi-ince comes from other
places of the republic specially
the island o' La Gbpave, *alpasse
*and Pont l'Estler." roix des Bos-
salles is the. place where you find.
a great part of the charcoal they,
get from La Gonaye. People who,
sell in that mniarket buy it on the.
sailing %boats dnd self it in detail1
to people whod need it. There are
so-Ie people Who -o to Malpasse
and Pont l'Esther, buy charcoal
therP n 1 sell j.t Qy.er by s 4ck.
Those truck drivers are constant-
ly having more- people interested
in thbii" charcoal because they.go"
fojpr and deltier thein stuff to
th, 'tenfsi at their" private
houses on" appointed days for
bout the satie pri.e'a'athe 'mar-
chfLde chajbo .. So these truck
dri-ivers and-. the m'arci'ande char-
bon. are qompetikirs and each
bne is doing his best td keep his
clients from going to his competit-
or. The quantity of charcoal used
weekly in a family varies between
a half and an entire 'sac paille,
it all depends on "he quantity of
things to be' cooked.
See Haiti with Christophe
Citadel Tours and Travel Ser-
Tel: 7761 P.O. Box 312. -
,--'i.., 1: -
Organizer of Tours in Haiti,
Cohata-teickets on Sale at.
THE ONE AND
and his magic
EL RANCHO Hi
L & M HA
E i | i i| i :
,, ,-mJy.i .. I .. '.L!: 4i
T-1 "ILTER& eI..
I UGETT A MVCRS ToBacco Co. T 1
P -' .**
THIS IS IT! AMERICA'S -
FILTER CIGARETTE MUCH MORNW:-
FLAVOR-MUCH LESS NICOTINE.;;.'
Direct Passenger and Freight ervic e'
PQ'RT-AU-PRINCE NEW YO.RK
:, -. ., .I
ONLY 3., l DAYS o0 WEST' 2th STREET ,'..
A' ," :,1'
^S^^^qir '* udo'or Swiaming-poolj'S:1
r ~* i ," &'
EVERY MONDAY AT 6: 00 P. M. ;
A c e .. -o.'
T T'E DELUXE' 200 PASSENGERS '''t
CRUISE-SHIPS OF PANAMA LINE *1
ACCURATE INFORMATION AT OFFICE OF PANAMA LINE ONLY
TE BH AMLU ,O0,.PS NGE .-
CRUIE-HP OFBRANAM LINOTEPONE 36-;
[V*4 M -
DELUE' 00-P'ASENG ,R" +'I
ACbAENFRMTIONrlAT OFFICE1P OF PANAMAA "rLINEJ ONLY
RUE., ABAA LICL. EEHOE36
_ ^ :d
". : .. '* 1
.: '' .- /
*' I' i' ]--**. ;
.E" ". L N)
R THAT COUNT$....,
S THE BEST! "
ii a 1' '''
IK ." ".'
I, G. .
;! PAGE 8'
PAGE 8 ______ HAITI SUNSU A P I 2 h 19
there very likely will be no char- ow
ge. A shapely brunette who fol- me
.lowed me in Lint offered to ante str
up her buck, but a courtly immi- an
S1gration official disdained tw pa
: There ees nevair a charge for
a pretty ee young lad ee. he
spid, just like Charles Bdyer.
Hotels in the Hills hi]
Now that the winter rush has sh
subsided you can settle down inw
SHaiti in places like the Grand se
SHotel Oloffson foT about $9 a day p
including three Parisian-scented C
meals served on the veranda over-
S looking the pool. Built as the man- bc
sion of President Sam of Haiti in. c
1885, the Oloffson is now owned SIt
S by the French photographer Ro- ci
ger Coster who has kept all the di
gingerbread but added a bath to Je
every room. Any. one who longs ril
Sa s f for Miami-like chrome will find a o
Horace :. ......s tU Htlo~ brcnd-new nine-stoly skyscrape" w
e..,t! *rane .Ih is shQt m at Lite Hotel Ooffyson during his recent i called the Catelhaiti rising just
in the cpatnye of Yone Syivestre, Proprietor Roger Cbster & Laura dteeh risn t
i.. Caster, Singer Adrienne Dijoie and Horace's mother. behind the fson. It has seve-
S, ty rooms, a ite dwof $16 a day, a
hA TI SHOP fine view of the harbor and ohe
'..p. of the nation's two elevators.
O F R I S AR NO EHotels continue, to sprout and
OFFG .E NL grow in the cool Uills that sur-
HORACE SUTTON public are imperfectly printed tin roLud Port-au-Prince. Ibo L6I1
!-. sheets that were destined to be I Ireebr s
SPORT-AU-PRINCE. beer and oil cans. The agile crafts- ittle inn, now has fifty-five rooms
wirklteg inn anowhas fifty-five r3 tom
ALnybody can trot around the men of Haiti turn them into pots, pegged at anywhere from $13 to
.,CaribbeaI buying giant $..acons, pans snd even durable suitcases, $28 a day. The Villa Creole, along-
4 :oo Pre,-ch perfume, for '65., cents all colorfully stamped cLimpfel- side El Rancho Haiti's most ex-
V..or fifth'-of Scotti-h:ot w. for .$2.25 burger's Beer. or cGraustark's pensive hotel, gets a 2ifodest $12
I' S,..;^^. -4cl.f .f ,.
'.thei: bottle. But w. ihere, else 1but Motor Oil. How I should love tb to $14 a day per person with
:.".lHaiti can you buy a ggpiine'voo- check into the Ritz in Paris carry- 'meals from now until Dec. 15.
duo sh;rt -cut down from. a flour ing a matched set of luggage all Visitors coming down to Haiti
Q.` ck, utili -white with dust, for a' embossed: 'Heinz's Beans., who have simply no use for a
..ast:4O cents? IWhere 'else can you Hours Away condensed-milk-can chandelier will
come by a chandelier such. as Anybody in immediate need of find La Belle Craole, the local
,''he9 .make in Port au Prince? In a condensed-milk-can chandelier Gimbel's, brimming With all the
q "-the Italian glass -factories of Mu- can whip himself to Haiti now- best goods of Europe at the usual
b rai? 'In the czrjstal atelier of Bac- ad rys on Pan American's new di- Caribbean take-me-home-even-if-
carat? Never. In Haiti, and now- rect service from New York. The you-don't-need-me prices. In its
'Awere else, three-tiered chandeliers flight takes about seven hours
."',re mrede from ai assortment of including one fast stop in the Do-
cwell-scnibbedcondensed milk minican Republic, which is forty .
i% .cas. Thej, come complete with 'minutes from the -Haitian capital.
C twiok for $3 (asking price) There are, to be sure, stepping-
e.,It it no trick to plunk down a stone routes via -Puerto Rico, or,
: .:i -.passel of pesetas in Madrid for 1or thosq winging in from the
..;a. panr of handsome leather san- ,outhlands, direct Pan-Am. service
i't dale. ,But in the Port-au-Prince frem Miami in three hours. You
0 .-markets you can buy black ones will get soaked a $1 landing tax
ii:~ht4efr, 5tra-ps cut down -- once you set- down f~n Port-au-
iwhle Wor ratch from a tired Prince, especially if you look like
old tiLe. An import to this re- me. If you look like a pretty girl,
/APP R1EL ,.
Af P ,
I HOTEL IB0 LELE
'The Manigement of the Hotel lbo Lele takes pleasure in
o' presenting to you the program of its Social Activities
for this WNTER.
I The Shango Night Club
EVERY evening except on Fridays, from 9 P.M. to 1:30 A.M
A FLOOR SHOW at 11:00 P.M.
:: Cover Charge: $2.00 per person.
.: Please reserve your tables. Tel: 7287 & 7886.
: Every Friday Gala Night
I MICHEIL DEJEAN CHORUS.
Dinner Dance from 8:30 P.M. to 1:30 A.M.
t A $2.00 entrance fee will be charged EXCEPT for Guests
having reserved their tables for DINNER.
S Dancing Cocktail Hour
N*c .' \ S
fi::. :... '* *
,Call us for
-1 WATER SYSTEM
Wj're Ut 7ouV noe-,u
trained to auinas rel
a water wata m ei s
*'to comIIMp wlt ft hsultlaji
Sthat. bet for you. ee'S
Sheadquartera for aolU
*,ulds Water nylma-.4lel
line with pump for fr
farm and home n'dma
to give you era n dJ
SproftabIe, 'ubl-re warn;
er'ice. Call tin
-the water system that con-
verts for shahowor dep wel
: GOULDS PUMP CENTER
'n workrooms Haiti, turns out
ihogany pieces and all sorts of ,
aw things. Its Centre d'Art has
exciting collection of primitive J iiInn
intings by Haitian artists. -
Up in the Kenscofl mountain
market, which convenes on the r. -
llside twice a week, ladies in
ocking pink bandannas and .
lite dresses sit on the rbcks and --
U raw salt, raw sugar in --' .
Am tubes. Congo peas and 3 '
iur bags stamped .MB Milling 1,
o., Fort Worth, Tex.,- which any-
ody with the proper pattern can
it into a trim voodoo blouse.
should you be unable to locate a
handelier made out of old con- LS PLUS BELLES NOSAI
ensed-milk cans, I have beed en- HAITIENNES
joined by.higher domestic autho-
ity to say that I happen-to have
nc right' here which I would part
ith at a great sacrifice. PACE GEFFRAIK V
VILLA .CREOLE Tuesday Night
OanHdeaA HHAITIAN STYLE
'and hear Haitian music .at its best!l!
The Night Club that tops them all
Every Comfort Utmost Courtesy
A place where you can enjoy yourself with the
most popular musical numbers.
Startling native dances and.-shows
New Program Every Night
It's a thrill to enjoy yourself at the VOODOO CLUB
Take all your friends, with you to VOODOO CLUB
While in Port au Prince, do not fail to
include VOODOO CLUB in your amusements.
OPEN EVERY EVENING FROM 9 P.M. TO......
AT CARREFO`UR (3 Minutes ride from City) '
Saturday Night its Always CABANE CHOUCOUNE
Till 4:00 A.M. SUNDAY.
Ever Thursday 9 P.M. to 1 A.M
DANCING WITH FOLKLORE SHOW
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
HAITI SUN ............ _Page 9
OSEWI NADAL and Co. Distributors
CAWV*N, I V0Nt. 'N
W1.f t .ON.. A
VW OR FAEPOMAND itI/
WIIAT PROMPTED YOU SIR, MY OR.E ... I WAS PIRECT'D TO S.RVE AS LIAISON
To PUT ON A COSTUME WERE -QUITE BErWEEN TH" AR FORCE GASES IN THAT
AND BECOME AN S PECIFIC... AI DEP ENSE .I'PNTIFIeATION ZONE AND
ACTOR 1?~ 'r SCARLEr PkINCESSG'MOdION PICTUV.E
________-~_ ~"LOCATION UNIT-..
# K ~ ~ I
WHEN THE LEAPING MAN WAS
CALLED To ENGLANP I LO-6 4G
ENOUGH LIFE HIM TO STEP. INTO THE
PAIeT FOR-. THE REMAINING SCENES
-SO THE JOSCO.UL 1 BE FIN151-IEP...
* r -.1 mNgb.'S vnuW h "n jTL..-rrfH
I BUT WE CAN'T HAVEC I ENDORSE-
RESERVE OFFICERS 7 THE PAY CHECK
ON'ACTIVE PUTY OVER T AIpA FORCE
ACCEPTING MONEY F-MERGENCY''
* -T AS ACTORS) RELIEVER SP
..I WAS FUR.THERP OPPERp TO FACILI -
TATE THE PROPUCTION'OF THE PICTURE
IN EVERY PoSSIBLEWAY... v
ANP NOW YOUiE TAKING
YOUR PHONE CALLS IM
^yfMY OFFIC-E? A.%
Oli-O/! MY RESPECT'
TO T'E GENERALL ANP TELL.
HIM tVOL. CANYON ANP I
1WERE HAVING CONFERENCE
) HIrCT lHItE IN MY" OFFICE
WHEN 77T4 rmENER.AL CALL
S CA:'.' N)!-
STEfVETT1415 I SHANTY TOWN... -AD A
HARP TIME FINPING YOU! SOME PRAC-
TICAL. JOKER SAIP YOU WERE ON LOLA-
lION WITN A AAOVIE COMPANY!'.. WANT
TO P0 A SORT 0- NASTY JOB FOR ME?
SIF I KNOW YOU, SMiANTY YOU'VE N
ALREADY 60OT TH- ORIPERS CUT ANP.
SENT... I AH ER, YES, SIRz. JL)6r
AS YOU SAY, GENERAL TOWN i.... )
J I =
-, 11 k'i
* ., 'N -
.1.- .. .
..*. So/. Disributor's for' Haiui
MR. ROBERT FATTON
g^ 179 Ave. Magloire Ambroise
, _. < ..__ .. t
At A PREfA%7Rb
PACkC OF S/MffekS
WOOPS DOWN ON
71/A" WA=4L NM AL ,
TI-EM /IAI /-.
PlA7AVW_ 77-G THE//? R AP
AA' Wn-T,-A//.. "
W 7ZeWa' ON 7W/E/R 7ORM.N7ORS
S. dcORME777/V5 -WA7-q,5
/NVS7TRVENT AfE l/SE
HA ITI N
ship .-through Miami Via
A-I L -''- '.
1 \\ C s c r ,'rS.3 ) '""''" '7TV'""t*"',*3 I '^ ^ <-- T &5.. *'.
IIT T ^t .4E l' :,' '^ ^ o'::.,
s s ,. *^,_^. .. .:.. ** lai i < ^;,.
;; JLT--- __ __..i->^ ,^ |
""; "}i:- :,.":~ ,- ,, ''^ ^ ^
f =.,,,-;, :-r^ R r'^ i ear,.,;w ^-' '* *-",
^ ^ Ul^ .s b-l^ -;. ". on ". ". L.',, s ^ ^ ..- ^ ^
1j ', ':* s r :
^... j ^ ^ :. ,},.. -/ ^ ^ ,.:.=..' ,,1:
'^*''.: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ = >'";'! "' ;H .w 'E II 6. 1 '
r J .. '
--r= i"r .""'.: ;. -
--:. ,.L L .....8, -
( THE KITCHI I-.. r L'E.I'r" H
.'... O.:'oV -Ki
,I~- .' ..
'-.- .. ., ,
. TH KITCHEN. A- r V .,_,.,
F----9- .2 ...
-5 OK AV ', V,
I I Ii P.
I [ ,'., .-.: ../,
III Q-" .. I ,,,. I .
Page 11 "
AIMTI SUN' ________
"* ~jr ****- -- ---
'I RARjESTczRiE $uop
fr U.S. prit yr duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshppper's paradise. Not only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everything is concentrated in one large building. Are your
:.'biggest asses in buying at Fisher's.
MALIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SH'
: THE BESTNAMESA
:A AtBing &Groebdahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Lalique and hohembut Crys.
Marcel Frank Atomizers
I SRBUTRS FOR:
,Guerlain Liberty of London Fabrics
SBoulton and .Perrin Gloves Hawick .
i Scotland Cashmire Swriters Lubin
-7,Balmaein Well 4- Knize Griffe Pcrfumes
%Napoleon Godet Louis De Salignae Cognacs
flarquis De, f lontesqiecu Armagnac De Kuyper
SLiqueurs -' Aalhor Aquavit Danish Porce-
nlas and .Siver Spalding of England
J THE WORLD FAMOUS EMBIOIDERY FLOOR
: COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED-
; IC-11 friM>A Io
2MAw w A^]c^
Fisher's, the American's favorite shop where
all prices are clearly marked on every item.
Where a well-trained and courteous staff will
help you to solve your shopping problems.
Where checks and foreign bankndtes are accep-
ted, and your ppurchases shipped. We will gladly
give you free information about U.S. customs re-
gulations and shipping costs.
Sisal Shoes Bags
THE MAHOGANY AND NATIVE HiANDICRAFTS FLOOR
Battian Embroidered Dresses --- Blouses skirts
- men's shirts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaded Bags Petit-point Bags
- Cashmire Sweater Perrin Gloves Liber,
ty Go i-
Mahogany quality goods from our own workshops
Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums Dolls Hats
Records Books Films Place Mats
tar ______ HAITI SUN
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956 PA
After spending a month's va-
cation in Haiti, which took in
everything from the CApital to
the Cap, the eminent Mifnnesota
barrister, Bruce Sanborn and
his wife Maud left yesterday, for
their home ,in St. Paul. They
were lodged during their stay
here in a.suite at Hotel Dambala.
Mr. Sanborn .'who .descends
from a long line of Jurists, is
the son of a St. Paul Federal
Judge, and a graduate of Dart-
mouth College in New Hamp-
shire." After completing his law
studies at Harvard in Cambrige,
Mass., Bruce hung out his shin-
gle in his home town and- climbed
to an enviable place, among the
States topranking lawyers.
Mrs. Sanborn. a talented mu-
Isician and outstanding, lyric so-
prano, studied in the U.S.. Ger-
many, Austria and England. She
is Honorary Chairman of the Mo-
zart Garden Ball to be held on
April 28th at. the Minneapolis
Art Institute, under the auspices
of the Women's Association of
the Minn. Symphony Orchestra,
marking the bi-centennial of the
birth of the great composer.
The distinguished couple ex-
pressed their happiness at being
able to spend a month of com-
fort and enjoyment in such a hos-
pitable country, and said that
every moment of their visit was
packed with interest, -and they
plan directing their many friends
The National Union of Haitia
Instructors (UNIH) published
Special Number of their orga
cVoix de l'UNIHv for April.
tVoix de l'UNIH for April ar
peared this week-end, a copiou
beautifully presented magazine
published by the National Unio
of Haitian Instructors, as a Ni
mero Special., The fly-page cai
ries pictures of the Central Con
mittee of the organization o
which Mr. Ferdinand Surpris i
President, Mrs. Emilie Jeants
We proudly present i
SHOPPING AT LA BELLE CREOLE
MEANS GREAT SAVINGS
Omega 18K gold Semaster
Tissot 18K gold ,i
Georg Jensen (setting of 6)
Hans Hansen (setting of 6)
Orlanes Royal Bee Gream
ALSO SAVINGS OF 33 1/3
BRANDIES & LIQUORS,
TO 60 o/o ON BONE CHIN)
BEADED BAGS, SWE DIS]
HAITI'S ONE PRICE r
', ^!Everyody'sFavo r-t -
Y, HAITI TRADING CO. Chamber of Commerce, UIdg.
the FACTS: G
FREE PORT SHOPS
FOR YOU ,
ork La Belle Creole
00 175.00 V*
50 ,18.50 .
A, FRENCH PERFMES, .FRENCH
H CRYSTAL ETC... ETC ETC.. .,
FOR YOU : !;:,
0 1 520. i'4
0 9.0 4:
Ii .. ... ..
towards vacations in Haiti.
When requested to give their
opinion on the Michel Dejean
Choir attorney and Mrs San-
borne graciously obliged.
We have been asked to give
our opinion of the Michel Dejean
Chorus which we heard sing at
Hotel Ibo Lele Friday night. This
is difficult built a most pleasant
task, as they sang simply beauti-
fully. I learned that the Director-
Conductor is practically the on-
ly one of the young men who has
had musical instruction: The voi-
ces were fresh and musical -
and they were dignified and earn
The Ensemble was fine but for
a slight swaying back and forth;
in some songs they were quite
motionless good. Under the
able direction of Mr. Dejean they
could travel around the world,
harbingers of good will with
their fine music, ever learning
more and better music.
(s) Mr. aind Mrs. Bruce San-
Saint Paul. Minnesota (USA)
Maud Sanborn, Prominent In
Minnesota Music Circle Gives
Opinion On Dejean Chorus
S Michigan Lumber
SLumberman Roy R. Ahonen
.: end his beautiful wife Doreen of
}i famed Ironwood in Michigan's
;.fSamous Unper Peninsula spent
: 'fj.ive fast and furious days in Hai-
:' 'i. with their old lumberjack
:iriend Ozzi' Bender of Foret des
^- Mr. Ahonen is president of the
S.!Ahonen Lumber Company, one
': of the U.S's lsarest producersof
",.Northern Hardwood lumber and
* K iiBE..
As twilight envelopes tire Iron -xq
fMend with sin
,,1 .. '
S"." -"j^ f -9^,B
HAITI SUN -
Couple Gonci, AO
speciahsts in Hardwood flooring.
Ozzie was forinerly associated
with the Ahonen Company be-
fore thie lu"e of foreign lands de-
pr.%,ed the company 4f their most
valuable :isset (according to Ben-
Besides Port-au-Prince and en-
virons, Mr. Ahonen visited the
Foret des Pins and said he was
greatly impressed by the high
standards of logging and tree se-
irkfe.t Ossie Bender helps lumber
FLAMING LOBSTER -
Every V.ednesday Eveiing at 7:30
NO ADMISSION C( ;.XGE
Music Delicious Dinner -.- Romance...
'z (Foret des Pins"
election carried on by.SHADA.
The Ahonens were surprised
at the differences in the diet of
the Haitian lumberjack in compa-
rison with that of an American
lumberjack especially the idea
of substituting rum for Porter
house steaks. Friend Ozzie serv-
ed them 'delicious Hot. Buttered
Rum in the cold evenings at the
Mr. Ahonen partook in the Sun-
day cock fights at the. forest
market, picking the winder. of
the day's big match which add-
ed several gourdes to his mil-
The Ahonens left Haiti in a
state of tears Tuesday bit, pro-
mised to be back again next
Funeral Services Held
For Brother Gamnaliel
The death early Thursday mor-
ning of one of the outstanding
members of the Congregation of
the Fri&res d'Instruction Chri-
tienne, Brother Gamaliel, known
as the Doyen of the Haitian
teachers at the Saint Louis de.
Gonzague institution, is consider-
ed a great loss for the entire
country. Funeral services, held
in the Chapel of the establish-
ment on uThursday afternqon,
were attended by a large numb-
er of grateful parents, the cler-
gy, the student body of Port-au-
Prince and officials. Many
wreaths and floral pieces were
received in witness of the high
esteem in which- the defunct
was held. Reverend Brother Yves
is the Principal and Director of
the Brothers of Christian Ins-
truction in Haiti.
eIr W IHE w y EE ITEM PERCE 4
- Qatiqk.-4/wn&e50omine .-o- Sisal.
4' GRAND RUE Mi At A K 9tCJMA 6tbreSiavtl '11.U RPHONE : 2 6, 4
REGULAR SHIPPING SERVICE
NEW YORK HAITI
New York Cap Haitien
New York Port-de-Paix
New York Jeremie
New York Miragoane
New York Aux Cayes
Weekly Saifngs; New Yurk Port-au-Prince
Geiteral Agent; Allen and Baussan
Cite de l'Expesition. Tel: 2387
all Kerosense or Electrical
b'F VOURITE 'HOTEL
. I ,
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th. 195ff '
olnAil'! SIN AG 1
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
EXPLAINING THIS FANTASTIC TARLATANE BUSINE
By F. Morisseau-Leroy.
When we just sit back on our pretty songs beings sung every- of us who s'wk on our pencil-ends
sterns, and say that ,creole where. As Jf those little guys and write French good and
s not a'language, we are just not who thought up these songs b- ad.
opening g up our ears to all those were not ns much a poet as those I've said it before, and I'm
M illsaying it again. Creole is going
places and those .big talkers will
just be left way behind. It's com-
C est. reellom lnit WU A ing from everywhere, records, ra-
dio and television, the sound
,Am isereen and still, we go right
.*or I, on kidding ourselves.
When we dance, trying to get
our fill, -t Cabane-Choueoune,
the Rivera, Sharigo, or Castel-
haiti do we eyen remember
that we are dancing to creole.
Not only dancing Are you try.
ing to' gde nie to believe that any
one of those oti-mardigrasv who
arches a biow and looks down
ds nose when you try to tell him
that creole is sugar-spiced, and
nuts zest into anything you wish
to write, any one of those ,ti-
m acaques,* .does he-faij,_with. the-.
music flowing through his ver*
eriA, to feel that> O4&ieribij
that is associated-" u'ith. creole..
S Wh~.e dan dg 4t4fd litA ,i-lor-'
eoDev, does he not )Tbse his
benwhile $-s"fIAP4otM the~
line -fr r -. ., -
Pas gan gros chance
-tter tafrIs ..Ai
2f-- .- ** v l m --04P -ft o- -- -
when you say...
(ilou whtae artno Rfcky ,
Pt on your tariqtai
-you haven't got a luck-piece
V on you.tarlatane)
tre song is &weeping the jgouh-
try.t.You hear it in the .Mard.
Gr4, in the .Rara,' in the s'a-
Ion:i It flhats oft from dance
halls; from niittfferjjfAih tunnels','
through the streets, in the moun-
tains and in the. town.s..- I's
sung by the )?uble Works labor-
'rs as thev heave, the picks.' It is
sung by folks fr6m Bois Verna,
to. La Saline. CTarlatane!s The
whole country is under the spell,
and Tarlftane is bushing it on.
At the same time, sales people
are kept on their ;toes in store%
and shops selUnq Tarlatane. They'
haven't time to catch their
breath. One stout matron de'
mands. qGive me 10 yards.) The
slender young thing to the right
sings out. -I'U'take 5 yards.
particularly skinny old maid
o the left pleads. Make it 7
'ardsj The astonished salesgirl
hazards: cFor yoursef- only?
-*Yes,* sighs the spinster, I
haven't any luck at all, so I'Dl
",ave to put on extra.)
.k. -.. .. .*..". .
Maybe you hekr dowown'qw -.,
si nessnien.com plaining that there&
are no ,saLes.... Tarlatane& 4bos
?nbokr~niain on the shelves. There
may'bc no money to .put the Ojot
onto boil, hut money must ibe,.
found t'or Tarlatane. If yOfu- want
to; 6',e lady a presentt: t "'
will.tIake ner heart coritent-:-.
'buy her IL 'yards of Tarlatdne.
May a- wel'rb.ig.n yourself tp it
But they'don't varit,'to'be-re-
signe d '- .: .-'
Ca pas gan dollar
S.Met-ei p pille banane!
(Th'c -Ie wltfiout a dollar
Put. 3:, lbanana-.leaves)_: ... ,
Now, dr ,' nrptend'you don't
kgow wbh. *a-.satane ij. It is not
just a piece of',cloth.; whliy, 'man,
Tarilatane 'is the dthing-a-ma-
Since Tarlatane became the'
style, hav you seen any pencil-
slim bottoms weaving down the
street? The ladies -are rolling
full hins these days. The ebiancs
have at last got our number. We
always did like this:. How we
used to laugh at those tight'"old
,,:modes de Paris.* They just
didn't become us. The blancsz
thought it.over, and said: Good,
we know what they. want! So
they invented Tarlatane.
The rage is on. They tell me
that Brandt 0. J. Brandt is
thinking of building his "Usine
de Tarlatane.i (Tarlatane facto-
28, Rue Abraham Lincoln Phone 2152
Planches, Cartclages, Fer, Ciment, Clous,
Toles, Plywood, Hardboard
A masterpiece of the Swiss Watch Industry
No. 1 un the buying list of every tourist visiting Haiti
QUALITY WATCHES SINCE 1791
ry). Dumont Bellande is wonder-
ing about this too. He.has plenty
of sisal waste in the STA ',O .
and is asking if he hadn't better
get busy manufacturing Tarlata-
ne. The Agricultural and Indus-
trial Credit Bank bosses are
scratching their heads, thinkingi,
wHadn'b we better finance a new
national industry'- of this Tarla.-
tane. The Deputies and Senators
have their beads together about
oting aclaw,-to lift taxes so we
can maiMqactutle Tarlatane' with
banana leaves or peasant :sisaL
-Ther's'plenty of straw.-Then our
women will be ab6 to, wear Tar-'
latan- much-., cheap'er..'We'; men
will. iab have to work harden.
.Tituosi th1 Mway- t1: lneh a,
new .p4dustqrin tthe ,ftt, 'oi.
its: way toe--lasperitS .:Y61V Ban'
se ..al. ng,What lines we ate mpk-
ing- prpgrqss., ,Let's. >applaud--_ ,
eveybod. Let's% give. each other
Shajnpt (Wraflatedlt foth C.reole).
PierreM. Morpeau, Haitian poet
and writer, who has been in...
Sutl' A~i'erica for the past.se...
vqn years, was ..recently compen-.",,
saied for his social and iiiftelIe- .
lual activities by the GO.vern("'.
meant of'Bolivia Mr. M.opeu'S i.
bust which was scltured-ya.
famotius -rtist las' been placed, in
the Musee de Ia Paz. He is a-
tuay' at'f liBeralta, on the Bra. ,
filian bo',rder, an i,'mese .q c .ia'n ,
tity-'of lah4 lias been, g'ivebn i ',n
at Choeb, Cblombia, ad the Go- '.
vernment is\eebply intiresteiijn.- -
his project for the constructionr.-
of a CitA6, which will offetr'lddgi-
.ngs to travellers, at a very9mode- ',.
rate rate, ,,ith special lodgings.
for travellers unable to pay any-
thing. The region of JChocd -is
rich in gold, ',platinum and pre;,
clous woods,'and Mr. Morpeau
throtgbh his work has again sig-.
nailed out.Hagti, hlis epatrie, in :
the scgiee, of PanAmericanism..
If you want. the'rmoat
for yobr money, use
B. F. Goodrich
They're made with.
fer Heavy Service
WILLIAM NARR 'Port-au-Prince
Boucard & Cie., Jacmel
Michel Desquiron, Sucessors, Je-
Raymond Laroche, Cap-Haitien
Maison Jean Bourgeois, Aux Ca-
. --- P ~ ..-- -
-.' Dear Miss Doqgoode,
I.1 am an innocent girl of twenty
eight. Recently, while vacation-
ing in Haiti, a young man Of
goodod bac-p4und and education
asked me 6 marry hiLm. Now 1.
value my iflnocenee above 'eve-:
'.rythin else. Do you 'Mls rDoo-
goode honestly think tat I' can
'manage to. remain innocent and
n mrry this boyl
., ,- Dear onwasea, ..
I ou problrem-Is a very emuon
: one. 1n2t iQMg years as a colun-
Alvelorn I oneotktg- 1
a- er t.i..wlAd Ave, to sir-
L- te -plhe aid SHded, fenafp
-,and decided wht to do. Good
,lu. Confsed, .:
; Mary Qgoo..
. PARAMs ovrN
.Monday 6:90 P.I. Banni di Fe-
: :-" ..
Teday .5-1-9:09 La Fontade-6es
.-Amours t t- '
Wednesday 6-s15 Les Diaboli-
;; ques "* .
- Thursday .6:15 P.M.LLa Fotal-
ne des ws
. tFriday 6-8:1S IP., La Fontaine
de *Amorms. /
,Saturday 5-7-9:00' P.M. Co.tre-
b andlers de la Meq de Chine
Sunday.3:00 rP. Contrebandier.s
idela Mer dei CliQ
5-1: S I1.M. Titanic
'* T Lt. ii i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
;", ..I^B^^ .^^^^H
PETIOtFV/ILLE BOASTS REPUBLIC'S
FIRST APARTMENT BUILDING
The Baker family, well-known
commercial pntreprisers, have
come to the aid of Petion-Ville
residents, by opening a branch of
their tBazar au Lincoln. on the
park, near St. Pierre's Church.
The splendidly-s t o c k e d new
Self-Servipe store is situated on
the ground found floor of Haiti's
1st apartment bldg. recently cons-
tructed by Eng. and Mrs. Ville-
drouin. Mr. Jean Baker, brother of
the apartment owner, is managing
the new store which features a twi-
ce daily home delivery service
to' the families of the mountain
resort which can boast some of
Haiti's most beautiful hotels and
Mr. Biker who enjoys: great
popularity in business, and 'so-
clal circles, drawing in many new
customers stated that for a de-
but*, bisiness.hab not been emau-
Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the gay,, romantic atmosphere
of the Pearln of the Antillesi
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prince
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA!
For information and reservations see your
Travel Agent or coll Pan American World
Airways, Rue Da4ies Destouches, Phone 3451
vais*, and that customers are ser-
ved from 7:00 A. M. to 2:00 P.
M., and from 4:00- P. M. to 8:00
P. M. The cAu Lincolnz is clo-
sed for lunch from 2:00 to 4:00
P. M. The telephone-No. 7485
actually works at times, and the
Management is always cat your
service,, and orders are prompt-
ly filled. Mr. Baker is ably se-
conded by Pierre Etienne, one
of the oldest *boysD of the Port-
au-Prince main store at Avenue
John Brown, who was transfor-
red to his -service at Petion-ViI-
le ,Etienne is a dignified per-
sonality and neat, intelligent sa-
lesman, who has a good memory
and a photographic mind when
it comes to knowing just what
brand Monsieurv or-
his serious, reserved manner is.
reflected in his work as cChef*
of the personnel at Au Lincoln.
i SPECIRLIZING IN N ,
WOMEN'S nd CHiLOREN'S WEPA.
"g ,lacks hitsrt.
S~~~~sk~~~ qv-^ .ocee c0~x
DEPARTURES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE:
Monday, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 p. m.
_ HAITI SUN
RHY THM IN THE PAN AMERICAN WAY
CANADIAN FLEET TN PORT
LESSER WARE SETS )N BON DISHES
CANDLE-STICKS SALAD SERVING SETS
AND A VARIETY OF OTHER CHERISHABLE ITEMS
At Don Mohr
Sales Corporation S. A.
48. Rue Roux Tel: 2375
ON DISPLAY NOW
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956 .i
'THE CURSE OF THE CARIBBEAN-
Since Hazel's devastating visit in" October 1954 we ponder as summer
and then fall approaches Whether it will be a lucky year and. the hurL
rieanes' will pass us by.
I have read the facts about hurricanes and I can only hope-that the,
scientist will find a manner in which to. control these monsters- trs
Several conditions appear, in fact, to be, necessary for the birth o.'
these flying saucers of destruction. There must be heat, moisture, calm
air, and something to impart to these ingredients a vast twisting mot-
In the doldrums) that -belt of steamy tropical calm, v'which lies bet-'
ween the two sets of trade winds, is just such a breeding ground. So-
mewhere west of the Cak Verde Islands, the sun beats down on a.calmi,.
and oily ocean. Saturated .with. vapour from the green, lazy. water
enormoutts volumes-of air rise steadily. Funnelled upward, the rising
steam of air leaves a thin area beneath into '-which cooler masses move
to fill the threatened vacum. So fWr, so good; but all the time the old'
globe is spinning. Thanks to the highly efficient law of gravitation the-
world air goes.-round, too, but not without a measure of resistance.
Thete is a drag oin the atmosphereric cloak.
This drag, complicated by the circulation'-ver the hot ocean, imparts.
a spin to the moving air. As the warm air spirals to levels of lower
pressure it qlso expands, cools, and precipitates its moisture. Fromx
precipitation, by processes the physicists understand, comes latent heat
to reward the air, and quicken the movement. On the ocean's surfacee
the light flow of air which beg n- the, whole proee4gleomes a stiff
L ti .anti
breeze, a wind, .and then a gate rotating' anticlockwise.; Thys, say the
weather books, a hurricane is born. .' ,.
The whirling wiecl of air churns the ocean, and the breaking of
giant rowers on shore and reef 500 miles away is 'sometimes the first
warning of *hat is to come as the disturbance itself, at 12 or 13 miles
an hour, moves hungryly shorewards. There is a sense of. personality
about theC evil thing, and rj naming the hurricanes the weather meh.
follow a deep rooted instinct. Whether the chosen names need have
been feminine, is a matter which no sex will dispute.
The Caribbean Indians had a storm god name Huraken,-'and use the
word generally for a big wind. It was tlhs native tern which Colombus
picked up, and put it into the language of Europe as the word -hur-
ricane. I[t the so-called Beaufort Scale of Wind Velocities the term.
covers those blows which exceed 75 miles an hour. .
. At the centre of a hurricane the.winds can, indeed, reach quite pro-'
digious speeds. During the great Galvestd: ihiirl]ane.of4900 the ane-
mometer blew to pieces afte tduchhin 130, ni.p.h.. Short gusts have
been recorded up to 231 m.p.h. They circle"' iound an'" eye., a small
moving calm heart of the disturbance, in which may be clustered birds,"
butterflies, apd other poor flying things which can quite cover docks,
and rigging of a storm-caught ship. .
IN YOUR FACE ..
To be thus caught is a perilous arid lamentable experience. Weston
Martyr writes: 'Do you know that you cannot breathe with a hurricane
blowing full in ydir face? You cannot see either, the impact on the'
eyeball of rain and spray flying at over 100. miles dh hour makes seeing
quite impossible. You hear nothing except, the scrJeamting and booming.
of the wind, which drowns even thle thunder of the breaking seas.
You cannot move except by dint of terrific exertions. To stand up
on deck is to get blown away like a dead leaf. "You cannot even crawl;'
you have to climb about twisting your arms ani legs around anything..
Heights and depths masthead-high hem in the ship. The Aquitania
in 1922 had portholes smashed by the waves'50 feet above the water-.
Captain Evans, whose ship, the Camo, was then caught in 1930 off.
Santo Domipgo, wrote a viyid page in his log about the horror his
crew lived through. .'I
In the eye of the storm the barometer fell'to 27.75 and then rose-
are fell violently, in gastly testimony to the a t m o s pheric turmoil
above. There was fearsome pressure on the eardrums, and some tasthd.
blood.. Listing fearfully before the pressure of the great blasl, the sht.
could make no headway.
My text book fills ten pages with such horrifying- facts. Trains are:
blown away, stone and shingle buried deep in trees, and towns flatter
ed. Sir George Rldney who visited Barbadoes in 1780, after such a'
storm as last year has seen, saw great cannot flung 100 yards outside
the,shattered forts. So frail is mnan, so fearful the air. .., 4 ,
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
HAITI SUN PAGE 17
REYNOLDS HAS E1
(Continued from page 1)
-up a large stockpile of ore.
The company hai already begun
.clearing this area. They found
.that by using bull-dozers to root
around the tree and then push it
'over the problem of digging up
- the roots was eliminated the
"weight of the tree falling pulled
the roots out of tib ground. The
fallen trees are sawed up into lum-
ber and used in the construction
The construction of a heavy
7' duty road began long before the
land was completely bought up.
. By the time the supply of Bauxi-
'te ore has been exhausted there
will be 18 miles of road to be
turned over to the Haitian govern-
ment of course there will be
San interval of approximately 50
This road, blasted out of solid
rock, is 14 meters wide and at the
.present time 6 to 8 kilometers is
ready for asphalting the as-
phalting begins in the next couple
bf weeks. The road is specially
built for the fleet of 26 ton pay-
'load trucks that will be running
b, ack and forth between'the min-
ing area and docks. One of the
'., giant -Dart trucks, chosen to
of Abricots, in t
Company is fun
ney and the Red
sonnel. We have
of Mriragoane in
of its streets a
them with. 40 kil
city when our pD
operation. The C
1,100 foot well fe
'Our small clir
dicl care and n
one in need -
whether the sick
Fritz Jaeger is d
job in curing y
and is helping t
in Miragoane. Al
are given a c
tq work. Our wo
'Since the op
nic, patients ha
for checkups amnd
tire family. Dr.
all a good going
The mining c
studied the idea
S up the cattle ii
handle the ore under the existing it couldn't be di
conditions and special terrain, is sons main o
6. on hand and 14 more are expected mann-small piece
IC by July-with 20 to 25 more arri- by more than o
' ving as full production is reached., any agriculture
SMr. Ryan stated that when the road large scale.
is completed the road bldg. equip- As a sign of
ment will be used for the cons-
homep of theR
truction of government highways. surrounding the
; Road construction work has ginning to spr
been held up at times due'to hea- roofs. Mahy d
vy rainfall 22 inches fell in
.. .,upon being panc
two days during 'Hazel' with the upon being pai
or for work
.:rain gauge filling up so fast that eir money iii
it couldn't be emptied quickly their houses. i
Enough for accurate measurement.
This rain hit the road before the person o br
..' ; j died soon after,
drainage ditches were completed died soon after
iniy has been
: and the road almost had to be re:- Eventually it w
b; uilt. ofthe v li
of the Rev'nnldk
'REYNOLDS' POLICY AND
In' answer to questioning. as to
Reynolds' policies in respect to the
countries in which they operate,
Manager Ryan said, .We have
always done our best to be of ser-
vice to the countries in which we
'We are financing a pier in Jac-
mel, to help out that coffee pro-
ducing area, and began in Jan-
uary rebuilding the little town
.the law of "find
over with the
meant of the shi
The first of
,ships, the Vera
Trader and th
pulled into Mit
for the work o
WINSTON (F I L T
FIRST tIN SALES
S-. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -r MA~uss~nsm S- ^f
19 5 5
CIGARETTE OUTPUT BY BRANDS
CAMEL R. J. Reynolds.
'WINSTON R. J. Reynolds
l*, Emile Maximilien 77 Rue des
2 2--MAGASINS.DE L'ETAT
S3.-ALL GROCERY STORES
IOUGH BAUXITE FOR FIFTY YEARS the mining of 4auxite is like no
other types of mining. There is
he south the lation and ships are expected to the seven story building, as the no comparison between Bauxite- .
fishing the mo- be constantly arriving with vital individual holds are filled, ore mining and the mining
. Cross the per- construction materials.. of copper, gold or zinc
assisted the town The West Indies Shipping Corn- WATER AND HOUSING for example. A company can sell
the asphalting ,prn.y, ol Miami, brings in most of Twp 100,000 gallon water tanks copper, gold or zinc on a fairly
nd will supply 'the' necessary equipment and .re set up to supply the mining small scale but a very complete
owatts of electri- most of the heavy machinery has area with pure-softened drinking setup is needed' to handle the
Dwer planu is in to be towed over on a barge, and bathing water. One of these tremendous quantities of bauxite
companyy dug a The Frederick Snare Corpora- tanks supplys the water for the needed to even begin operation.
or the use of the tion ot New York has been com- shore installations and the other' There are three processes in .
missioned to do the work on the for the housing area the latter volved in the production' of alu-'
nic furnishes me- shore installation on Deroncelet. tr.nk furnishes water for the work minum -' not to mention the
medicines to any- which includes in part: construe- taking place further up id the equipment needed for mining.and
- irrespective of tion of a large pier, already corn- mountains. A total of seven wells shipping the ore:
person is a corn- pleted; a central air-conditioned have been dug ranging in depth -FIRST the raw ore is crush-
Haitian Doctor office; a large diesel power plant from 449 feet and 775 feet to ed into small pieces, ground up
oing a wonderful ?!apable of producing 1,500 kilo- 1,100 feet, higher in the moun- fine 'and put into a solution that :
aws and syphilis watts of electricity per hour _- tains. brings out the aluminum oxide
o combat malaria for comparison the city of Petit The camp for the six American or vAlumina.. -
1 of our workmen Goave, between Miragoane and stafr men arid engineers and their SECOND the Alumina is
complete medical Port-au-Prince, uses only 40 kilo- families and thr Haitian doctor electrically smelted into i.lua
chest x-ray and watts per hour; huge ore dryers and' assistant chief accountant, is num ingots it'requires a. ".2:.:'
cs, before coming capable of handling 2,000 tons per set up high on- a mountain top 19 kilowatt hours of eleetticity fL'.
irkers will get a hour the ore is dryed to remove witfi' a lovely view of La Gonave every pound of aluminum r. '..
once a year. thie moisture that takes up space island and' the waters of Miragoa- duced or 20,000 kilowatt houts:"'
ening of the Cli- on the tankers transporting the ne Lake. Their 120 acres of beau- per ton. ..
ve begun coming ore; an ore conveyer which will tifully lanIdscaped, homes has a THIRD These ingots are
d bringing the en- carry the ore to the top pf a seen large swimming pool and will cleansed of further impurities and
Jaeger gives them story building on the pier for eventually have a club house. rolled out into aluminum sheets...
over.. lording the boats the building In the shore installation section All in all it takcs four tobs of
company last year is necessary for the ore to obtain there are ten small houses for'the bauxite to make two tons' oK alu-
of assisting with the 70 feet height required for Haitian foremen composed of mina, which results in a single .
of agriculture In loading; a laboratory for- check- 'two bedrooms, a livingroom, din- ton of metallic aluminum. To
area and building ing the Bauxite content of the ore; ing rootn and kitchen and when make this ton of alur minum,'some '
ndust. y but. found tanks capable of holding 2,000 the barracks are completed, a 1,50Q pounds.. of carbon electfo es -
one for many) rea- 000 gallons of diesel oil to gang of Cuban specialists, working are consumed 'as 'elW.las. te-
ne being that the be used in the power plant for the Frederick Snare Company aforementioned ',0'0' 0flO tyt0
ces of land owned tanks for 2,000,000 gallons of bun- will move in until their work is hours of electricity"'- 'erodugh.,! :f&,
ne person stopped ker 'C, oil for the drying furna- finished, and the barracks taken kdep a 25 watt light Bulb bunu.:
development on a ces; a building Jfor the dry .stor- over 'by the Reynolds' shore Ins- night and. day for' more' th1 fi"':.9
age of the ore; two barracks and tailation maintenance- men.' ears. .-.
roserit the a combined cookhouse and dining Before moving into thei- new It' is' not an easy opert1 hnAti d-.-.
prosperity, the room for the workers. 'homes in the housing area,.Mr.'
eynolds workmens homes in the housing area,* Mr. requiltes a large, will imtegrd 1-.-:
eynolds workmen be Upon completion of this work, Ryan andi his American engineers organization like Reynoldsidtlfoii.
u t out with metal on or before next Mareh, the Ca- lived in the old* trench Colonial Coftpanyi'to'do'it'Well. -. .. ::,
t o ithe ea ribbean Steamship Company, a ruin of Mussotte originaIJy By J. :.. -Y
f these .peasants subsidiary of Reynold1 Mining, 'used by the geologists and *sury .. -..", "',^
d for their land, will start shipping' the ore to Cor- veying parties. It now houses CLASSIFIED ADV. -
the ground around ps Christi, Texas, in its special two Haitian worked and seven .O i a '' .
the ground around fleet of ore carriers. FedrikSnreme.A~qrxia
n some cases the careers Frederick Snare men. Apprxima- Modern villa, at Petion-Villie.'
ied the money has The dock, recently completed, tely 16 op these colonel ruins (Morne Hercule). Gr6ud.--f`Qr'.
wards and the fa- is a Tshaped pier with a large have been found in this area al- 2 bedrooms, bathroom, living-':
unable to'find it. winch and cable on each of the though none of them are on land room, bureau, pantry, Bassewept,,(
ill turn up in one points of the T. When the large, containing' Bauxite. i bedroom with"'bathioom, 2 rbe4l .
b shovels and then 660 feet long, ore ships come, in rboms for .srvants With b ,at1,'
lers keepers, takes to load the'dried Bauxite these RAW ORE TO ALUMINUM room, kitchen, garage, yard .id .-
resulting enrich- winches and cables are attached According to information received fruit trees. Telephone :3i39 or A
hovel operator or to either end of the, ship and from Reynolds' engineers the 'pro- call at' 10' Rue Louverture, Pe-
pull it back and forth' in front of cesses of producing aluminum and tion-Ville. '"
*. ^, N HSYA *: \
n s ps' -
this week three H "
Aacru, the In aguaA A
he Inagua Rover
ragnane- with cons- Wf'
nent and hardware T
n the shore instal-
IrS AMEBICA'S MOST POPULAR CAR I'S -
4 l S? AND THIS YEAR -
.~ ~~ 9 5 6 ....
IS MEMORIABI E IN C.IEVRLETS HISTORY
rIR'I. CICt"T" 4 AS A YEAR OF ACHIA EVEMENT 4 6
FOR THE BEST C.HEVROLET YET,
SEE THE NEW MODELS '
SOCIETE HA#TIISNNE D'AUTOMOIIIi
/ : ....
S HAITI SUN
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956
JULES ARCGNT' & EMMA CASSEUS WED /
,t.p ,,:o' ., .
the ceremony, after which the.
witnesses repaired to the presby-
thres to sign the Register, as the
newlyweds stood proudly to re-
ceive congratulations from the
large assembly of friends, and re-
latives. The wedding party then
moved to tile home of Dr. and
Mrs. Georges Hudicourt of Ption
Vile where the newlyweds were
toasted in champagne. As they cut
into the white icing of their mi-
fmiature bride and groom-topped
wedding cake, the bride confided'
shyly that it was the joint creat-
ion bf Mrs'. George Dreyfuss and
Mrs. Jacky Auguste. The room
produced a jelly-like cocktail, his
own private recipe in which he
~ "" u-ses clairin as a base.
'4 4.-,Their honeymooners ,will set -up
:>'housekeeping chez eu,.
"al "o r NEW CUBAN OFFICIAL
a .e of ,--. Mr. Hugo Acedo replaced Mr.
Ss '.a: .Primitivo Condis as Secretary of
;":'; :s lthe Cuban Erqbassy in Port-au-
SP.-vei e f sPrince. Mr. Condis was recalled
*a few months ago by his govern-
... bd 2ment.
i Typical of the spiritual and mor- gift from her employers, was of M
-a.acl collaboratidn b9tw e en the embroidered organdy with a cn oor- ORPHANACs r DEIICATED
church and the well-to-do families length bouffant skirt and tight MAY 2
" of Haiti, was the marriage of Ju- bodice fixed at the neck line by The Orphanage No. 1, built by
'1les Argbnt and-Miss Einma Cass&- a weet-heart bow. She was dress- the wFondation Mine Magloirep
';"is lbst Saturday at' 4:00 P.M. at ed by Mrs. Durand Mevs. Her lon& in Cite Magloire No. 2, will be de-
& Egbse St. Pierre ae P-tion7Ville. veil fell from a semicircle of dictated on the morning df May
SThe bride io'u.a highly esteemed white orange blossoms. 2. The Orphanage will board and.
teber of.the household person-. The groom was-handsome in a educate the 50 children of Miss
.j:ne.'.of .ngineeranmd Mrs. Jacky white Tuxedo with contrasting Doris Burke's orpha p home in
WAuguste who 'reside at Frores. dark fokmbal pants. Petionville.
g te'. rd'- yer ,of. fahu .. .s.e. a gro dhmer.
$ 6Ai o Leas Cayes, works for Brown over a stunnipn gown of Nylon Grand .Rue, will. be xeoiened the
.Z.'&?Root atBoel. .tulle over 'dark blue taffeta with saxAe day.
Tf 'TM young couple were led to white corsage.'
1M. .tar .b yrP rrain. Jacky. Au- Carrying the ring, Miss Gene7 LALEAU ANNOUNCES
.: uste'.:n Aarraines,,.Ms. Jacky vlive Auguste wore a striking RESIGN4ION
Q. u~s&e who generously rewarded blue euAemble. Jean Desc'uiron Mr. Leon Laleau', director of
=' ,. '".'. .... <(Le Nouvelliste,v recently an-
e de or years of. faithful serv served as ugarqdn d'honneurp.
:vie, .Th ) !sely .bridal.-gown, a Thret priests officiated during nounced his decision to resign
S.'* ,"' .-from the newspaper.
E.; ,S -
H.A N'fK E R C H'I E F S
FOR A WELL-GROOMED APPEARANCE
WEAR A SMARTLY-FOLDED POCKET
FINE COMBED MERCERIZED COTTON
FOR GREATER ABSORBENCY
STRONG UNIFORM YARNS
LONGER WEAR CRISP FINISH
SERVICEABLE FULL AMPLE SIZE
PRICE 4 For $1.50
hGEORG JENSEN SILVER
H i-.. % -'v.).( "'" ..- 1 "", ., i,'t
4 --i' ,- -U* *A' "". L
EXCLUSIVE HOME % WORLD'S FINEST BRANDS
A -- __________________
P4RIS BEAUT. FRANCE
BEFORE CLOSING yOUR
SHOPPING, BE SURE TO
TAKE A SUPPLY OF FA- -'
MOUS FRENCH. LANCOME
BEAUTY PRODUCTS AT
FREE PORT PRICES:
Jutrix treatment cream, loz.
Bien-Aise, cleansing cream, 13 o.
Souplesse foundation cream, 1 oz.
Eau azure No. 16, skin freshener
Lancome face powder, 2 oz.
on Sale at
US. Price Our Price
z. 4.00 2.00
Sb.0 0 2.50
,7 oz. e.0o 3.00
.SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1956 HAITI SUNPage 14 '
SUNDAY, APRIL 29th, 1955__________ __HAITI SUN Page 19s
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lafontant
flew off Sunday to Paris to visit
Consul Lucien Lafontant in Ant-
werp, Belgium, and tour the con-
tintnt. They eXpect to be back
home in .Tune.
Ricot Reiher is oft to the States
-on a business trip.
Mrs. Jessie Boucard welcomed
hbpr third addition Wednesday. A
healthy baby boy.
Mrs. B. B. Dadlani is leaving on
a World Tour today. The wife of
the Maison Orientale owner will
visit Bombay and New Delhi -
home of her ancestors as she
circumnavigates the globe.
Pat Bender returned home'Wed-
nesday to the Pine Forest to join
hubby Ossie after fixing a broken
ankle at home in Wisconsin. pat
was accompanied by her new ten
month old poodle.
Irlene Nightengale ,'Smith re-
',turns to studies in. the States this
weekend ending a month of hbam
bochingn at home.with the family
' in Petionville.
Robert E. Beck is the house-
guest of the Charles McNeils in
Petionville (Head of the Waters)
SMrs. George Polly is visiting
her daughter in -Puerto Rico.
Barbara (Babu) Tomar was
three on Wednesday she cele-
Mrs. Commander Robert Char-
les has her Aunt, Mrs. Miller, as
guest at home in Turgeau.
Major William Osborne should
finish',his Seabee and make a test
-flight ebientoti. Anyone wanting
to buy a good reconditioned Sea-
bee contact the Major.
The Otto Madsens are due
home today from Winter in Eur-
First Secretary of the British
Embassy Mr. Peter Caruana has re-
,ceived news of his transfer some-
time in June to Port Said in Egypt.
Mr. Caruan-i is an old timer in the
middle East and we hope he can
straighten out the muddled af-
Paul Cliddon of the copper min-
ing region flew to Canada Mon-
day for a visit with the wife and
Mrs. Lillian Krill left Monday
for her home in Kew Gardens,
Long Island' after a week's vaca-
tion at the Tbo Lele.
Dr. Claude Stephen is expected
this week-end from winter in
Lovely Liesel Madsen's engage-
ment to Per Preetzmann Agge-
rholm was official by announced
Jean Marra left by plane Mon-
day morning on a,trip to Italy.
Career girl Blanche Wittes re-
turned to he- post as Professional
Research Worker at the Bureau
of the Budget of New-York City,
Monday. after spending a week
at the Ibo Lole.
Marie-Jherese Boucard and Ed-
gard Danis are to be wed on May
12th. in a 6-30 P. M. ,Benediction
Nuptiale* at Eglisbe du Sacre-
Coeur de Torgeau.
Theatre d'Haiti will participate
in rLa Fet', du Travail., celebra-
tions on May 1st with it's own
float, representing some of the
activities of the Little Theatre
Jimmy Steelicher was among the
llth. graders of St. Louis de Gon-
zague taking their first holy com-
munion today. Papa came down
from the far North for the big
Miss Malou Gardere's fete on
Friday was observed by a party
at home on Ruelle St. Cyr nume-
rous young friends attended.
Jean Claude Garcia left Sun-
day for a week in the city of Ca-
yes, the Southern Metropolis.
Miss Monique Chauyet became'
the bride of Dr. Lucien Leconte
in'st night at the Basilique Notre
Dame. The religious ceremony
was followed by a sumptuous re-
ception at the Turgeau Villa Ge-
neral Magluire. (Pictures anid" de-
tails will be published in our next
Mr. and Mrs. Max D. Mellon
welcomed a new addition to the
family on April 21st. in the per-
son of Mademoiselle Marie-Car-
mel. Mrs. Mellon is the former
Mrs. Frank J. Martin, wife of
the president of Compagnje Hai-
tienne de Moteurs, who was hos-
pitalized after suffering a heart
attack in Miami early this month,
is reported greatly improved and
is resting at the So West 50th'
Street residence df the couple.
The Martins will return to Port
au Prince early in lfay.
Paul Najac, Haiti Sun's capa-
ble and devoted Gerant Respon-
sable, proudly owns up to the 29
years of which he can boast sin-
ce his anniversary on April 26th.
Paul Beau'voir flew 'to Cuba
Tuesday for studies via Cubana
do Aviacinn, where he will spend
two years on'a scholarship from
the %Foyer dcs Arts Plastiques.v
Mr and Mrs Raoul Berne. of
Petion-Ville accompanied by
their children, Eric, Patricia and
Reginald leave by plane this af-
ternoon for New-York, en route
to Paris where the family will
remain for a two-year sojourn,
taking in the high spots of the
The talented violonist Jorge
Arellano was heard in a recital
which Included the works of
Brahms, Bach and Mendelisohn
'at the Conservatory of Music,
Friday night. The artist was' ac-
compagnied at the pinao by Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Caprio
left Monday for a visit to the big
Miss Edith Massac and Joseph
Duroseau will exchange vows at
Eglise St. G6rard on Saturday,
May 5th at 6:30 P.M.
Captain E. J. Eriksen, General
Agent of the Panama Line, will
entertain at a Buffet-Luncheon ab-
oard the SS. aPanamav, tomorrow,
April30 th from 11:00 A.M. to 2:
Mrs. Marion Beach, Principal of the Weylister Junior College of
Milford, Co necticut retuned to the States last Sun4ay after two
we.es here as guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Mevs. A well-known author,
Mrs. Beach is the mother of Carlton Skinner, the first Civil Governor
of the"'Island of Guam in the Pacific. She was delighted with the
'country', and praised the hospitality and friendliness she found here.
Mrs. Mevs, wife of the prominent industrialist, is a former pupil of
the distinguished visitor. Mrs. Beach is seen shortly before boarding
Usher plane, with Mr. and Mrs. Mevs, and Engineer Earl Washburn of
Waynesvile, North Carolina.
FREDEB.IQUE NAUDE & CARL SIEGEL WED' :
--..' -. .-'"' : .. .. .
: "$. ," *C '
.' .. : ,, 4 ,
With the artistically decorated
St. Pierre's Cathedral filled with
society notables, officials and di-,
plomats, last Satudrday evening,
Miss Frederique Naude and Carl
Siegel received the nuptial be-
nediction, thus uniting two of
lHaiti's leading socialite families.'
The Reverend Father Alfred
Monteil, Cire of the Petion-Ville
Parish, performed the double-ring
Givenin marriage by her fa-
ther, Mr. Georges Naude, Bel-
gian Consul eParrain de Noce$
the bride wore a" supebt c prin-
cessez gown of heavy ivory-toned
satin, trimmed in dentelle d'A-
lenconv, featuring an extra long
train. She carried a eDalu* bou-
quet of roses esoufres with rose-
tinted centers. Her fingertip veil
of bridal illusion was attached to
a small rhinestone crown. She
was dressed by Mrs. Edith Ber-
toni-Buteau of the Haute Couture
de Port-au-Prince, and her coif-
fure was arranged b, Madame
Kernizan. The church was-deco-
rated by Mrs. Byron Coroneos,
and nuptial music was furnished
by the Salesiens Choir.
The handsome yaung couple
had as their Marraine, the mo-
ther of the groom, Mrs. Frahtz
Siegel who wak elegantly gowned
in a robe of peach-tinted, lace
made by Miss Carmen HorqUlle.
Dr. F. Bornian is here "from Mont-
real in connertlon with launching
the Franck W. Horner Laborato-
ry products In Haiti, with Phar-
macie Valm4, as local agents.
Mrs. Charlotte Wussow, wife
of. the German ChargA d'Affai
res, is expected from abroad on
the S.S. Ancdn tomorrow, to-
The ring-bearers were; little',:
Klauss and Inge Mahma
Seven lovely maidens i.-.r-.
qdise blue dresses (
imitated the jewelled crown and
,The were: The Misses Soj.ngd.''
Gent, Evelyne Horelle, Paola.
Pace,' Elga-Maria :Hac'enbc',
Elisabeth HeraureMarinette Nali-t'
de and Claudine Naude.
They were escorted byDinters
Wuaff, Esm oualrd Whi Cheflo r-
King,' Robeirt N~aude,, Robe#t 'SaiU-
ler, i Robert Thiele and Fcreow ad
dThiele. oh e n b
The Wetn messes Sos
Signing the Register; for *'th6,,,
bride were: Mrs. John J. yne
(her sister who travelled iPaola
cially from New York for r Heen '
Marriage) Marice Naude, Loi'tte'
DejoieK and Candi e Mauae ...
relle. ht o'
Signing for the groomd bwy and
Mrs.WAlice Lardche, ars. GlrA'B..
Mahman; Daer Thiel Se ndral i
The religious cerese ony ao
followed. by a sumptuous "recep-'.
tioniat the beautiful Nerette Port'e-
tion-Ville-) vila of the parents of,
the bride, Belgi. an Co.sul., and1'..;
(her sisere whotravled hyDte~sp.".-
ciallyfro Newo York forml te'B:
mrsige. oerts e Naude, attended by:
Dej,"oiert Th1e and Mis aren.lI-':
hundreds of guests filling tle. -,
The newlyweds ae oneymoon- 7
ing at the round try house of the
family b a at Koenscoff. u '
Aubelin Jollcoiir of the peN&.
reporing squad, lebr atde s his
-hnredso uet ilig.hr,
b irthday anniversary tomorrow, .
April 30th, by playing host to
friends at a party at h .sLe Trou
Dans Le Mur.-. The bamboihing *
starts at 7:00 P. -M. at the Joe
Beauboeuf Bn aroe and Restaurant :
establishment situated at Rae,-
Capois. te eNullte ce
eoriongVd squlad o- cthebrateshis f.-
bithe rday aniersiary tomorrow -~d
merndres at agparty atlin 'eTrou:.
DansLe Mard. The patioot.hin:
stgarts ath 7:00tr PMathoue, oeh
BAuboeln! Baier and Retaurant.
etirablTuishet sfituatend a Rue-
Caporisng sad -eebashi
Baccus would have given up wine 'once he had imbibed one of our,-
Diamond Jim Brady would have stopped pinning orchids on the ladies
of the chorus and pinned one on our coak after she'd prepared for
him a Crab Mornay.
Nero would have quit. his fiddling in shame if he'd heard our Ois-
trakh recording of Bruch's Concerto No. 1 in G. Minor.
John D. Rockefeller wouldn't have dreamed of parting with the shi-
ny new dimes spewed out by our jack-pot.
Was opened too late for these boys to change their habits. BUT ifs
open for you 24 hours today.
I AU CHANTECLAFR
2 Rue Rzgaud, Bis Verna Tel:.5986 '
Marion de'Young Griswold (formerly of Hotel Oloffson)
Pa... e. 20
*:"= .. ...
", Page 20
ONLY ONE CASE IN HAITI;
(Continued from page 1)
,There is no doubt that many
of them were and are the abject
slaves of the ring and we know
that men and women alike were
forced into the criminal fields
of prostitution and dope and that
they were made to act as spon-
sors for other criminals coming
into this cotntry,v'Mr. Williams
The U.S. Government believes-
the ring was responsible for
bringing in illegally 1,000 per-
sons a 'year. Fifty per cent were
said to be women, many of whom
have entered narcotics and pros-
titution rackets in New York.
Those brought to the States
illegally had to act as sponsors
at least twice a year for the ring.
A sponsor has to assure financial,
responsibility and in most ins-
tances arranges for a&job for the
alien. The frauds involved des-
truction of criminal records, fil-
ing of false applications and the
arranging of sponsors.
Six persons have been arrest-
ed to date following what ap-
peared to be two isolated cases
of passport frauds from Cuba dis-
covered by Immigration and Na-
turalization Service agexqt. The
inqitiry went into high gehr last
week-end with the arrest inkNew
York of one of the accused ring-
leaders. Arturo Arrocha-Lopez is
being held in .$25.000 bail on ay
L. A. HAS GREAT
VETERAN P.. A. A.
Latin America is an area stand-
ing on the threshold of its destiny
as one of the most- economically
powerful areas of the world. .
Its closest ties can and should
be with Phe United States, v mem-
bers of a national aviation honor-
ary'fraternity -at the University of
Miami were told by .Wilbur L.
Mdorrson, Pan American- World
Airways executive vice president
in charge of the Latin American
Morrison spoke at a luncheon of
Sigma Tau following his initiation
as an honorary member of the fra-
ternity. Membership in the group
is restricted to those who have
distinguished themselves in avia-
The PAA executive pointed out
that in virtually all the countries
to the south significant gains are
being recorded in population, liv-
ing standards, employment and
MNlorrisoq, a veteran of 30 years
-in the Latin American aviation
field, assertedd that in addition to
t-he economic opportunities, 'in-
ternational -aviation and the men
in it have a chance in future years
to become potent forces for
Through the mutual respect
and friendship that grow as people
know each other better, can come
abiding cooperation,' he declared.
4In the face of international avia-
tion operating free of artificial
restraints, there can be no spite
ti l 4 1 hedges, no over-the-back-fence
ieuding among nations.
Morrison lauded the University
of Miami for recognizing -the po-
tentialities of the air age acd the
responsibilities of preparing to-
day's young men and women for
O-iUR s IUARANTEE" it. through establishment of the
^ O NCE ,University's f'our-year major course
IN S HONN RE -in aviation administration. The
r .nni r.nIrn i li:urse was organized by Robert
N 6 .UIAIUNINILb R eKane, founder of the University's
I Gmm chapter,of Sigma Alpha
TilE WO Dau.
charge of conspiracy to violate
Attorney keeffee said the ring
was spending $1,500 a month to
put over its passport frauds and
that Arrorha-Lopez was the tre-
asutrer of the ring and was-hold-
ing their money and bank ac-
counts in his apartment. Arro-
cha-Lopez has coordinated the il-
licit activities, Mr. Keeffe added.
A second accused leader was
said to be Raymon Garriga, re-
portedly in Havana at present
and listed as a fugitive. He was
arrested 'in New York last March
and skipped $1,000 bail.
Others arrested include Dr.
Octavio Diaz and his wife Tere-
sa, who Mr. Keeffe said had ar-
rapged to transmit to the illegal
alien the family history of the
sponsor so the alien could answ-
er Immigration Service ques-
tions, Erasmo Ramnbs was accus-
ed as runner of the ring and
Francisco Perez-Perez was des-
cribed as legman for Arrocha-Lo-
Mr. Williams said the first
phase of the inquiry before the
grand jury would deal with the
Cuban violations. He explained
the of ,1,000 persons brought to
the United States illegallyv each
year, 500 came from Cuba.
The Compagnie d'Eclairage Electrique
Wishes to advise its kind customers of Petionville that starting
Monday, April 30, 1956..
The Collection Service Offices of the Company at Petionville will be
transferred from its present address at Rue Oge, near the ravine)
To the home of its new Representative:
,Mrs. Ren6 Guirin
Rue Og6 (2nd house east of Cine Cabanon)
north of Eglise St. Pierre.I
The Billing Service will continue at Petion-Ville for our customers'
Bills which have not been delivered by the 6th of each month may be
claimed by customers at the new address of the Collectimnt Service at
the home of Mrs. Guerin where they will be courteously served.
Office hours are as follows:
Every day from 7:30 A.M. to 12:30 P.M.
frqm 2:00 P.M. to 4:00 P.M.
Saturday: from 7:30 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.
The COMPAGNIE'D'ECLAIRAGE ELECTRIQUE solicits the collabo-
ration of its PNtion-Ville subscribers-in view of satisfactory service.
-'. 0 ,eP* I uLTIIr Jn.
1pO*t appt)ctflt/ U leUasd C A4*4 1
dF (a %Te6 Su tae ac
V R P ORYIPAJft
FOR EVERY OCCASION
Honored By Haiti On
Eve Of Departure
French Ambassador Roger d.e
Bercegol de Lile received the
National Order of Honor and
Merit on Thursday afternoon at
the Chanrcry, in recognition 6f
his services to the Haitian
people on behalf of France.
Ambassaldo,- de Lile I e a v e s j
this week for France, on
a short vacation, before taking
up his new post as French Am-
bassador in New Zealand.
Secretary of State for Foreign
Relations, Joseph D. Charles, in
a speech addressed to the Ambas-
sador. said that the Haitian go-
vernment was .glad7'to give this
decoration to the distinguiihed
diplomat because of his merits
and devotion to the cause of
peace avl fraternity among the
peoples of the world.' The Am-
bassador of France thanked the
Haitiah Foreign Relations chief
and said that he <,would always
have pleasant memories of -his
stay in Haiti.
Haitian government officials
and French Embassy employees
paid their respects to the depart-
ing ambassador and wished him
a happy voyage.
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