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Haiti sun ( October 29, 1950 )

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Material Information

Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr. ( Port-au-Prince, Haiti )
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
System ID:
AA00015023:00378

Full Text

Cr


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH


LANGUAGE


I


NEWSPAPER


Port-au-Prince;


Ripublique d'Haiti


Telephone 2061


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956


4



,- ':
.' .< i .'"' *
N-,/i'


2 Dead Result Gasoline Fire


',,,A





Cadets Pean (above) and Prosper give a demonstration of the fine
Shorsemanship that marked the cavalry 'exercises in honour of the Pre-
sident's birthday .at the Stade Magloire. Veteran cavalrymen were
heard to praise the performance of the 24 graduating, cadets under
the leadership of Saumur (France) graduates Lt. Philippe Dominique,
Lt. Franck Lataque, Lt. Raymond Chassagne and Capt. Roger Denis.
Their true merit was proven when after the show the public saw 3
stirrups picked up from the ground. (Photo Joe Etienne)


iFamily Of Doetors United Here
Sylvains Toether After Decades
Sylvains Toget-her After Decades I


The S~lvain boys and girls
Share alI'actually in Haiti, having
arrived frhmr their aious posts
Son three cnntnents "for a vaca-
'tion in the (patri4,-and their
It'complete family. reunion
n"theuir'native laud in 17 yeirs.
On Thursday morning, surround'
-ed by friends, the six children of
the late. poet-a u t ho r-diplomat,
SGeorges. Sylvain, knelt .in prayer
during a 'Requiem Mass at 6:00
AM: and observed the 31st an-
:: niversary o6fthe"death of their fa-
Sinous father. Then they drove to
r the cemetery and placed wreaths
on the tomb of Georges Sylvain,
Sin memory of that sad day in

POLITICAL PRISONERS
, RELEASED FROM
;RUE DUL CENTRE
An undisclosed number of per-
sons, arrested following the cMay
disorders were released from
Port-au-Prince National Peniten-
'cier at 2:30 pm Tuesday;, by an
Oanestry decree signed by Pre-
Wident Paul E. Magloire.
g:..
La ..


1925 when he was laid in his fi-
nal resting place, on August 2nd.
(Continued on page 6)

T-V. Exploitation
Company Formed
By a decree of His-Exc. the
President of the Republic pu-
blished in eLe .Moniteur*,.the Of-
ficial Newspaoer, the anonymous
societyy named: Haitian Society
at TeleviLonzr has been autori-
zed to work in Haiti.
This society recently founded
: Port-au-Prince has as aims;
'e creation, the installation, the
functioning and the exploitation
on a cultural, artistic, scientific,
industrial and commercial ha-
is of televi.;on stations, the im-
o.ort for commercial ends of T.
V. sets an'd other articles for
their installation.
The social capital of this Socie-
ty is of 10,000 Gourdes. The Ad-
ministrative Council includes:
Richard Mac Guffie, Sejour Woo
ley, vice-presidents, Yves Michel,
secretary- treasurer.


Road-House Opens
On Top Of
Puilboreau


Refreshments at 3,300 ft.
On Road To Au Cap
Panorama, is the name of the
'sDrive In* road house perched
atop the Puilboreau summit
which is opening for business on
August 12th. The new venture
was conceived end executed by
an, ex-army man and his French
wife, Mr. and Mrs Roger Pradel.
In order to direct the operatic'ins
of the Pradel sugar cane planta-
tion at- Ennery, near Gcn-aives,
the young Lieutenant retired from
active duty several years ago end
with his wife Gisele'took up life
in the country.
(Continued on page 17)
Hotel Beau Site
Rented For 10 Years

New Hotel Montana
A new eSociete Anonymez de-
voted to the development of ho-
tels and which has the Domini-
que Marinis and George Kenn
as principal officers, is taking
over the Hotel Beau Site, as of
September 10th.
The owners of Hotel Choucou-
ie and Cabane Choucoune and
their co-Manager George Kenn
have signed a contract for a 10
year lease of the 36-room Beau
Site Hotel that has one of the
finest positions over the city on
Gros Morne-, half way to Petion-
Ville.
George Kenn who leaves for
the U.S. on August 15th to make
Travel Agent contacts and put
them- au courant, of the chan-
ge, said the hotel will be cal-
led cMontana.- I


Pres. of Costa Rica w


Gas Hijacker And Cooking Fire
Caused City Gas Station Blaze
Twopeople are dead, and hun- Twefity-three year old Robertq
dreds of dollars of property has Barthdlemk, and Mrs. Gerard'..:
been damaged, as a result of the Moii. ,&d at -the General Ho 'io '
fire tfat 'broke out Monday, in pital',' dnesday, from thL :.
the downtown Esso gas station green' burns, received id the;iso,.:
belonging to Dr. Gerard Bas- line fire, bon. the .corner of :Anae
lien, a dentist. i: lilloux and hue deMi-
---- s --------- - racler:". "d r. : '" '
.V T-e-... fire broke out at 9a A_..
Police Search heffre brade, ae
FOr Lover Of by, poic station, which IS
H.ie station, .i eiatey *^a^.
Brea's Mistress trolled the fire t bhat hia'd.:
Police are looking fo'r a man s p r e a d to the house 1
who as once the lover of .18s- Dr. .stie, adjong the.
year-old S u I an a Gab r l and statiOLwhere Luc Vital adtl.'i
who may be able to elear"t the FiA4 Toussaint .f amiles a4
mystery that surrounds the death tenant .1 .. -
of Lohis Brea. -- Despite the quick ,aon. <,
The btised body of Lohis the -fire, brigade, working iUi '
Brba .-as' 'found early on the. the. es4onal direction of, C 0
morning dfJ.uly 23rd at Sarthe, Gprges Bile is, and t', g. 1
on the rdd to Damiien, .a few me- s4ta4,, Rbert Barthdleq a,,.
ters ,away-'from the home of Su-. Iglo' Morin were severe.'hik
liana'-, his mistress whose hIome S :. .( n -, . .* ., .
he had visited from 8:00 td. 0:00 : '(Ctinued -on {
P. M. that evening. '. ""* v. :p f ..'i
Suliaria.who is being helKb' .. *U .iaCD.. ,l 4
the police while' her mother ca 'WIY ''M s Most ,:....
res f6r her3-61d month daughterr; Ex .iting Vic. .' ,
Vania,.the child of the dead'ma, E. tng.. ol.e ..4
refuses to acknowledge she ha' -'TdO;-Sing ,ere, .4 v
another lover. The most exciting voice wnith,,r;
Fellow workers 4of Brea at the world is expected i. town& ,
Mevs Brothers, Shoe Factory at week. Yma Sumac, the lushfI.
(Continued. on page 20) rjzvian stinger with the tfYfr4


DERNIKRE HERE
Because of eircumstanegs be-
yond her control Yma Sumac
has had to cancel her visit to
Port-au-Prince. In her cable,
prior to her departure from
Ciudad Trujillo, she stated,
she hopes to call at'-Poit, a
Prince en route to Rio de 'Ja-
neiro sometime in. September
or- October.

ith Haitian JCEHS
___,._ __ ,' *


Queen Raymonde Besson shown at the reception given by President
Jose Figuerres of Costa Rica. The reception in honor of the delegates
to the Eleventh Regional Congress of International Junior Economic
Chambers held recently at San Jose, Costa Rica. Shown in the photo
from left to right is Haitian Delegate Berthony Madhere, president
Figuerres, La Reine, of Haiti's Junior Chamber, and Christian hR.
Germain, President of the Haitian Delegation of vLa Jeune Chambre
Economique d'Haitim.


tave voice, will open a ftve`ay
engagement attili (:asuzo a it"m ri
national Thursday. -.4'
S, ;,' j


YMA SUMAC ,,
Capital Repords General-Agent-
for the West Indies, Henri Be-':".
mingliam, said Tueday, Uat /'
the Inca songstress has been d-'..
gned to sing at the Casino .an'.d:
will arrive here from Ciadld '.
Trujillo Thursday morning. :-;..
.'Striking, raven-haired beauty, .
Yma Sumac. native of Peruz .re-.
ated a name for herself in a sh6rt.
time, following the. release 4..:
her-Capitol album, Voice of the .
Xtabay,, an exotic collection iof
authentic Inca-Indian mnsie.i'".
%The Bird Who Became A W6-':
man,' as she is' often referrd .fbo' .
by such musical greats as ,ila .x
Lobos and Manuel de Falla,";
sings with a four-octave range :
(Continued on page t7J';
.. *.-*
~ ~ .'-- ; .*.*;,*. :<*


VOL:VI


V


,


11


AL


!r,04





PAGE 2 HAITI SUNS YT 1


Caleb and Mrs. (HASCO) Elliott

SReturn to California after 25 Year


Caleb D. Elliott whose family name has been a synonym for HASCO
Sfor the past forty years, and his family bid -au revoir. to Haiti on Mbn-
i.day morning leaving behind them many solid friendships and an inde-
Sitbile souvenir of years of constructive work and efforts in the Haitian
. .ommnity.
S.He proudly wore in his lapel the medal of National Honor and Merit
which was conferred upon him by the Haitian Government, and trea-
-sured a scroll presented by the Peton-Ville Club President, Lawrence
.?O.oey. Among the large number of Haitian friends who surrounded
t._im on the Qua. Christophe Colomb were the Joseph .Nadal's who
chatd with the EUliotts W while awaiting the launch that carried them
out to the Panama Liner, enroute to their home in Pasadena, California.
'. Mr. Nadal voiced the opinion of all Haiti in expressing regret at
ite departure of' one who was always held in high esteem and who
thad done the greatest good for the country during the thirty or more
years that Ar. Elliott spent in'this country. When a newsman asked
Caleb Elliott if he was leaving Halt 'definitivements, the distinguished
formerr' President of the Haytian American Sugar Company stated : Haiti
Is not a place that 'ne leaves .definitely,. We Vl alWays return on
visits to the country we love and that has been our home for more than
a quarter of a century. We have formed friendships among Haitians
that cannot be effaced by distance.'

i *


RODANIA WATCHES
FOR STYLE AND QUALITY
RODANIA WATCHES
ARE WELL KNOWN FOR THEIR

UNFAILING ACCURACYY.

SEE OUR NEW SELECTION NOW
FOP LADIES AND GENTS

RODA MA WATCHES


tT_"".__. ..... .. lt-_-. A- -


uUvCrsM31 o YmUIIU issuciMau
New Varsity Graduates Al I
S
The recently founded Associat-
ion of Haitian Women University
Graduates, in a 6:00 to 8:00 recep-
tion at Cerele Port-au-Princien
last Saturday evening honored the
new women graduates and stud-
ents of the various Faculties of
the University of Haiti. The meet-
'*g was placed under the patron-
age of six prominent personalities
who have the distinction of being
the first honorary members of
the Association Dr. Price Mars,
Dr. Louis Roy, Madame Fortuna
Guery, Mrs. Th6rase Hudicourt-
Pierre-Louis, Mr. Pradel Pompilus
end Miss Louise Villard. The As-
sociation is a member of the In-
ternational Federation of Women
University Graduates.
The President of the group is
Mrs. Marie-Lucie Man'gat who i91
her speech of welcome, referred
to the reception as a fete which
they desire to establish as a year-
ly tradition for the young univer-
sity students -departing for the
long journey,. She explained that
it is not a matter of entering into
life, but rather the giving of one-
self to serving and producing.
Mrs. Manigat pointed out that
each knew that her place there in
a group whose principle is that
of mutual aid. cultural expansion
and where women are giving the
best of themselves for the great-
est glory of their country and
their-sex. She paid open tribute to
La Ligue F6minine d'Action So-
eiale.
Mrs. Fortuna Guery, veteran
educator and who has represented
Haiti at numerous international
women congresses, spoke on be-
half of the sLx honorary members,
giving the members .of the
new Association her .sage- and ex-
perienced counsel.
The Association's purpose is ab-
ove all to promote among women
the taste for research and the lit-
erary and scientific production of
women. The young President told
them that an understanding of
evolution and progress are prim-
ordial factors in the field of know-
Sledge. 'The successes of tomorrow
depend upon our efforts of today
she concluded, in urging themm to


GOOD OPPORTUNITIES
FOR ENGLISH SPEAKING
LADIES
SAs salesgirls in tourist shops.
* Interesting work in pleasant sur-
roundings. Apply at La Belle
Creole.
August 3, 1956
WANTED
TypiLt, stenographer (English
and French). Qualified persons.
Apply at the office of La Belle
Creole, dally between 10:00 and
12:00 a.m.
August 3, 1956
FOR SALE
CAR Ford Customline, 4-
doors, 1954. 5 new tires radio,
in perfect condition. Only rolled
12,000 miles. Apply Robert Des-
champs Phone 2376.


PARAMOUNT
Today 3:00 P.M. L'Homme A la
Cravache d'Acier
5-7-9:00 P.M. Annie Reine du
Cirque
Monday 6:00 P.M. LaPluie qui
change
Tuesday 6.8:15 P.M. Annie Rei-
ne du Cirque
Wednesday 6-8:15 P.M. Del Can
Cain al Mambo
Thursday 6-8:15 P.M. Sergil chez
les Filles
Friday 6-8:15 P.M. Annie La Rei-
ne du Cirque
Saturday !-7-9:00 P.M. L'Homme
A la Cravache d'Acier
Sunday 3:00 P.M. L'Homnie a
la Cravache d'Acier
517-9:00 P.M. Paur Plaire h sa
Bell,


ion Receives
Port au Princien

consider their responsibility to-
wards the rising generation.
Dr. Janet Robb, of Scotland, is
the President of the International
Federation of Women University
Graduates, a UN organism.
Mrs. Manigat, beautiful and tal-
ented President and founder of
the Haitian branch heads the
Committee which is to be congra-
tulated for the success of last Sa-
turday evening's gathering on the
terrace of the fashionable Port-au-
Princien Club on the Champ-de-
Mars, where a delectable buffet
was enjoyed in an atmosphere of
brains and beauty.
The Association's Committee is
as follows:
Mrs. Leslie Manigat (Dipl6m66
de l'6cole Normale Superieure)
President
Mrs. Georges Hudicourt (Doe-
tPur en Medecine, ViceKPresi-
dent --


FLY KLIM To '


ALL EUROPE

VIA NEW YORK, I
.- a


* Three flights daily from New York "
* Five flights each week from Curacao
or'Paraqnaribo .
Choice of DeLuxe Service with complimentary
SleepAirs or economical Tourist Service.


L. ..(^ "/"r"


,rut apptdeiat (as daticax. 4mw:



114
A . ..^


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956


U333R'I


MOTSm.f


Miss. Louise Bayard (Pharma-
cienne) Adviser
Mrs. Lucien Montas, (Chirur-
gien Dentiste) Adviser
Miss. Denise Roy, (Licencie en
Droit) International Secretary.
.Miss. Antoine Romulus, (Phar-
macienne ) Secretary.

46 CANDIDATES ADMITTED
TO THE uBACCALAUREAT.
Wednesday evening the DGEN
(The General Board of National
Education) made public the re-
sults of the Baccalaureat exa-
niens. On 1500 candidates wno
took the written exams 463 were
admitted to take the oral test.
65 in Retho A, letterss, 33 Re-
tho B (sciences and letters, 111
Retho C (science) 140 Phiib A
(letters), 64 Philo Ct science).
The oral exams took place in
the Lycee du Cent-Cinquantenai-
re on Thursday for the Philoso-
phy and on Friday for the Retho-
rique'
xxx





r.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 195


22nd ANN]
The Army Day commemora-
tion of the 22nd Anniversary of
the Haitianization of the Repu-
blic's Garde d'Haiti on Wednes-
day, began with a Special Mass
at 7:00 A.M. in the Chapel of Ca-
sernes Dessalines, with President
Magloire, Cabinet members and
top Army officers seated in the
choir.
After the religious ceremony.
the Presidential retinue moved
to the champ-de-:.7ari v.'here
thousands 9f spectators lined
the square fon the big spectacle
of the traditional military para-
de, to admire the correctness and
discipline of Haiti's well-turned
out army. The cOrdre du Jour.
was read by Lieutenant Guarcia.
A brilliant oration was made
by Military Academy Director,
Major Paul' Corvington after
which he presented the Cadets
of the 1956 Class to the-President
of the Republic, who awarded'
them their diplomas, marking
3 years of training at the Acade-
my. The cadets left the scene
shortly afterwards, returning
immediately garbed in their new
officer's uniforms to salute the
President, General Paul E. Ma-
gloire and receive from his hands
thdir sword.


HAITI SUN


IVERSARY HAITIANIZATION OF TI


in eminent danger, at one time
during the buzzing overhead.
The scene shifted to Cabane
Choucoune at 11:00 A.M. where
Army Chief of Staff, General
Antoine Levelt, hosted a sump-
tuous reception in honor of the
Chief of State. members 'of the
i:'-s:dsnt;3 1,maison militaire,D
top-ranki g army me., cabinet
members 2nd goierimnit offi-
ials.
Non-Commissioned officers and
jldiers wer& feted in their res-
"L-iver o:v'nikations at noon.
One hundred units of the new-
'' bilt Cite Militaire at Chan-
cerelles were dedicated at 5:00
P.M. with the President and ar-
my officials actively participat-
ing.

The Military City
At Chancerelles
The Government is building a
Military City of 100 units to be dis
tribute among the members of
the Haitian Army. It is located
north of'th? airport, in the in-
dustrial.. zone of the Capital..
With "a distribution of 100
units for soldiers, 80 units' for
non-comissioned officers and 20
units for the officers, the build-
Sings oft four apartments, two ap-


Adding to the excitement was artments and officers private re-
the squadron of Haitian Airforce sidences make a beautiful mo-
planes which flew alarmingly low, dern coloffy of houses. Their
and held the crowd in suspense constructio-i with cement blocks
as they came close' to knocking with foundations of concrete
off the head of one of the illus- with horizontal and verical schai
trious forefathers;_ Alexandre nage" guarantee solidity and are
Pction's bronze, statue appeared earthquake-proof. The officers


apartments consist of 3 to 5 bed-
rooms, each with comforts and
modern conveniences. The sol-
diers unit is built on an area of
75 square meters, consisting of
2 bedrooms, bath, lavatory, kit-
chen, living room and porch with
a court yard. The non-comission-
ed office-s' unit is more spacious
and more attractive. The floors
are made of mosaiques while
the bathroonis are partly tiled
with running hot and cold water.
Louver wiljows with aluminium
frames give adequate light and
air. The interior walls are painted
with plastic rubber. .Each is pro-
vided with a charcoal kitchen
stove, a servant's room, and a
covered garage.
The Military City, construct-
ed by the Caribbean Construc-
tion and Supply Company under
contract embodies all the prin-
ciples of city planning, hygiene,
traffic and habitat, over 10 hec-
tares of land at the foot of a hill.
Several oarks and public gar-
dens, and parking areas are to
be built, and the street corners
are enlarged to avoid accidents.

Army Night
Dances and celebrations for
the soldiers highlighted the
evening in their respective orga-
nizations.
August 1st Presidential
Commissions
The Cadets who were given
g ra d e s as Commissioned of-
ficers in the Arm6e d'Haiti by
Presidential .decision were: Jean-
Baptiste Pluviose, Vincent, Ta-
vernier, Rene Prosper, Serge
Pean, Pierre Thomas, ,Delandes
Duperval, FranckRomain, Jean
Beauboeuf. Malherbe Evna.


Lt. Antonio Doublette, profes-
sor of Mathematics, maps read-
ing, mortars, tactics, military
Justice and dactylography.

Lt. Maurepas Auguste, profes-
sor of Civil Law, Administrative
Law, Criminal Law and Interior
Prevention.

Under-Lieutenant Claude Ray-
mond,- professor of Spanish,
scout, patrol, Ballistic, Artillery,
civil engineering anrd topogra-
phy.

Under-Lieutenant Roland Jean-
Louis, professor of Mathematics,
topography, Army regulations
n.d-Accounting.
U n der Lieutenant Gerard
Gourgues, professor of shrodting-
roi,,r-,,n .oanhine gun, carabine


Miamian Sueing
Dominican Press
Society :

The cMiami Heraldz advises
watch, for a sizable libel suit
against the Press Society of the .
Domiuican Republic. It WWll be'l
filed by a Miamian Who says his.
reputation was damaged in the,-
Dominican booklet eThe Betray- .,
al of German Ornes Circulated '
widely in the United States the.,..'
booklet tries to prove that Or-i,.
nes, the'exiled editor of a DoMI- -
nican' paper was a Communist. '
Ornes now lives' under-ground"'
somewhere in New York in fear",
of his life.*

S-'AL


Jean Tassy, Jean-Bapti ste .rots. o *
Con, Jean rhomas, Raymon4,Lo-.
hreton, Robert. Plummer,-J pseph
*Lemoine and Auguste. Etief.ine.
Adjutants
j A C Sad 1 Sergeant Major Louis Simon,
Sergeant Major Antoine Pierre,
Sergeant Major Bellot Lafaiety,
S Sergeant Quarter-Master J. B. J. t" .
Alexis Kebreau, First Sergeant New Secondl Lieutenmant receive his stord from the Prcside. "
Ludovic Civil and First Sergeant .. of the- Republic.
Joseph Thomas.

Officers-Instructors Of The' PALI.MS NATIGNAL" g ."
Military Academy PORT AU PRINCE, REPUBLIC OF.HAITI
Major Paul Corvington, Direc- August list, f1956 ..s
tor of the Military Academy, ' of"
Major Edgar Buteau, professor -ORDRE DU JOUR.
Sof shooting, (revolver, pistol, .h
S g6n' machine gun, mitrailleuse), Officers, Non Commissioned Officers and Soldiers.- .
~I~~~ technique of Police, and the "" t'','.
.- H quelling of riots.' This, the 22nd anniversary of Army Day, finds you once o mor in
Military Acolemy Director Major Paul Cortvngton making Capt. Julema 'Riche, Quarter- the same similarity of ideas and .thoughts iihich is the source of y .ur
Army Ddy speech on the Champ-de-Mars. Master, of the 'Military Academy strength, that genuine strength under the' shelter of which ou'. m r
".B' o' ^i & l I 9,,fl," 9 f' 'X~ tutions may freely thrive, and which alone, while guaranteeige ,'
~HOS T o at a ei pe c Wil ,- **and security to all, allows the country to follow its normal courier.
HORAC SUTTO of Saturday eew predicts: 8 will development. '
4soonbe Mhe rage of sophisticated N. Y.x> . Vigilant guardians of the rights of the Haitian people to Ub~kty',
A4 URCIE EVANS said: c viz nalize her in anightgown / Independence and Happiness, you have always responded uprsantm..-
M U C Ena ni tgown, each time that national interests required it. Your high concepton.. :
sing-inte htilaby.ja iof duty, your sense of honor and your proof of patriotismis to itt-
good omen that permits us to look toward the future with calm and "
IlE OLOFFSON HOTEL's serenity.
Was it not just yesterday, on the occasion of the agitation created"
by certain 'leaders of inadequate mental perception, that your firm--
4 ness, your perspicacity and your discipline broke up in the twinkling
'* intimate summer show % of an eye, the hopes of the perpetual grave-diggers of the Fatherland.
who would like to see the era of disastrous revolutions of other tids.-
flourish again in this labd; so that favored by the confusion they
-- the beautiful ght satisfiy their passions at the expense of this people that W'e
S ,beautiful have sworn to raise up out of thle rut of ignorance, misery and disease?
Your quick action, your loyalty have proved to all your inflexible'.'l .
D ]EEdetermination to, stay on the right path. it is this comportment which
makes you worthy, of the consideration a~nd gratitude of..At hon .' .
IR IE N IN E citizens, and I exhort you on this, August 1, 1956, to stick to your>'!,

l 4 It is upon you that the destiny'of the Fatherland reposel. The onl"
TuD/l r n U armed force of the Republic, you must continue, as ii. the past, "to,
Siitt l '. UflU5U U work for its greatness and its prosperity. Upon your love or your, ..-
difference for this land depends the happiness or the misfortune of,. '.=
4'k Dances r all your compatriots.
It is my conviction that, as always, no matter what the circumstances, .
D a n ces you will justify the confidence placed in you by all the people. .,
PAUL E. MAGLOIRE
AT P.M. president of the Republie of Haiti.
Palais National
Limited Capacity Minimum one dollar 50 centsW Port au Prince, Republic of US tI
...... 41D. . .


_______ 'PAGR


HE ARMY COMMEMORATED
Capt. Marcel Colon, Command-30, fencing yitri bayonnets.
er of the Cadets, teacher of En- Adjudant Hubert Bruc, as-
glish and tatics. sistant quarter-master of the WI-
Lt. Gerard Boyer, Physician of litary Academy.
the Academy, professor of Hly- Capt George Elie FiUs, teacher
giehe, sanitation and first medi- of fire fighting.
cal aid. ., Lt. Philippe Dominique, p9Mo
fessor of military transmissibns,-





PAGE 4


al Am not An Exile, Bat...
Said Flute Player Saltmve,...

SArtist Denestre Salnave who
has L'.-d, a, every one knows,
in Paris for forty years, was mar-
ried a-nd 1ias his principal esta-
bli_-hment there and who has
been engaged by the Depart-
-mert of National Education as
teacher at the Conservatory of
Mus:c. was happy to find a uni-
que occasion to grant the rest
of his life to his country. His ac-
tivities a r e praiseworthy, we
have to agree. Salnave, indeed
is teaching to the youth, in a
time where all is interpreted
with impatience, hideousness, and
sometimes v i o I e n t movements,
.the art of being understandable,
-soft and pleasing, in other word,
the art of living in harmony with
one's fellowmen...
S, But, by the sadest irony of
Sthings-although he said to us
that he preferred his Haitian citi-
zenship-it happens that Salna-
ve has not obtained free travel
fares for hii wife living abroad
This has been granted to his
friends Arelipno and. Doue wbo
are also m.rried. Taking in the
movement of two ways of life:
Sone here, the other in Paris,'it
is evident that he will never be
able to let his wife travel with-
out great .acrifices.
Salnave r.ys tihat-he is lnot a
foreigner, while hoping however
t h a t Department will as-
similate finally his case to that
:'. of the foreigners who are married
z men.
S.We hope that'his case will be
tker, into consideration so that
She does not Aass to be for every-
one. an extled in his own father-
land.
..rbm .Hfaiti-Journal'l Tuesday).
',1 ..


> Miracles In Rue bes Miraeis
On Friday morning desperate
cries of agony attracted a large
crowd to the opening df a drain
in the Rue JIs Miracles near the
J. B. Damicr schdol to save a
< journaller (a labourei who
was fomiii badly woun.-led and
struggling to get out of the c1'f-
fling drain. This unfortunate
wbrkma.' .who had been c'ear-
trg the drain of. s to n e s after
Thursday evening's heavy rain
fell and was carried''away by the
* stream for about one idlometer
between Mnrne Marinette and
the Rue dc.: Miracles and spent
the night in the asphyxiating at-
ziosphere of the .drain. Firemen.
on recei i n g the .news were
quickly on the soot and rushed
this poor man to the 'General
.Hospltal. ' -

" Tragedy On uPatate Baba
Driver Fedes Jn. Baptiste and
fellow traveller Philery Jean
Louis wore Ecriously injured as
a ecamion +cte. heading for Vi-i.
le Bonheur Pew into a ditch a-
ipng the Terre-Rouge road in uPa
State Baba-. and- was consumed
'*by fire. Bo:ji were quickly rush-
ed to the General Hospital for
medical carp.


Ii Joseph report







GENERAL TANCO and his companions paid a courtesy visit to
Haitian Ambassador pierre Hudicourt, in Cracas Venezuela, to ex-
press their deep gratitude to the Haitian Government for the protect-
ion given, them by the -former Haitian Ambassador to Argentine, Jean.
F. Brierre.
SENATOR MARCEL HERARD through a letter published in .In-
dependance', informed his electors that he will not run for any post
in the January 1957 Congressional elections.
- BRAZICIAN STUDENTS are expected to arrive here shortly, on a
good will mission. The group of young intellectuals are travelling for
the purpose of strengthening cultural ties between Haiti and their
country.
FOLKS ARE LOOKING for a place called -La Bochette. which dai-
lies have cited as a Nudist encampment. Police tracked .down and
punished; the dailies reported, the men and women who formed the
colony. 'The 'ineorrigibldso, however, are said to have changed their
headquarters to irrigation canals, in the very neighborhood of respect-
able families. It will suffice, we are certain, that the police will give
an exemplary punishment to one of them in order that the rest under-
stand any attempt to pudor is a edelictum' punished by the law,. said
the daily.
JACK C. CH A M B E R L A LN, son' of the late Prime Minister of '
Great Britain, Neville Chamberlain, is expected in town this week by
Haig and Haig representative, Henri Bermingham. Mr. Chamberlain Where is he going? To CASTELHAITI of course The hotel where
is one of the directors of the famous John Haig-Scotch Whiskey. you dine. wine and dance the BEST.
YMA-SUMAC, the song bird that has her feathered contemparies____ '------------ ---
Soiseaux musicians, beat, makes her Haiti deputy Thursday at the Ca-
sino International. Thanks to the management and Capitol Reqords
Agent, Henri Bermingham. V .
----1 ^3 1__ ____ _ B ^^h


MADELEINE CASSAGNOL AND DILIA VIEUX BRIERRE are pre-
paring the new edition of the Haiti Blue Souvenir Guide Book. Adver-
tisers can write P. 0. Box 822.
, JACQUES NICHOLS and Jerry Sanders are writing books entitled:
'I Went To The Customs', and 'Confusion Reigns Supreme..
'ASKED WHAT THE PRINCIPAL OCCUPATION of Haitians is, a
man of God replied this week The principal occupation of 92% of
the population is to fill their stomachs.'
CARI. BEHRJAN returned to the city and Ford business Tuesday
after a spell 'in the hospital, and convalescing at home, following his
Mercury snimash.
GUY DEBROSSEreturned last weekend from eighteen months stu-
ying air conditioning technique in Chicago. The yqung engineer joined
forces With brothei--r Fritz of General Refrigerating Service and is pre-
sently finishing"the Capital's largest deep-freeze store room. The deep-
fr'eze of' Pouliet Haitien.- S. A., is located on Rue des Fronts Forts.
'-'4MBASSADO-6t LOUIS -DECATREL who is doing an admirable job
for the 'patrie, in Panama said, -off the record-, this week that com-
mrnemorative stamps of the Panama meeting are selling like hot cakes.
Philatelists, you are warned.
AR" HUR ZELLA, Le Perchoir chief, has given up his iron horse
and now is behind the wheel of a Volkswagon.
SERGE CORVINGTON, tall and distinguished Consul in New York
is home on summer vacation. Consul Corvington a student of Socioogy
expects to be in town three to four weeks.
MISS CLOTYE MURDOCK of 'Ebony- magazine flew to Chicago
last Satrday, where she will prepare a 'reportage, on vacations in
the Caribbean and her sojourn in Haiti.
HAITIAN EMBASSY IN CUBA has dementi this week the rumour
that was echoed in the Port au Prince press that the gangster Jesus
Gonzalez Cartas ('El Extrano.) had sought refuge in the Embassy.
One of the last two persons who took refuge in the Embassy had been
erroneously taken for the gangster in question. The Cuban State Dep-
artment in a Press Communique also contradicted the news.

RENE DORSAINT is back with a diploma in hDroit Aerien. from'
McGill University in Montreal, after an 8 month's IOCA scholarship.
He will resume his work at the Foreign Relations Department. Mr.
Dorsaint is Secretary-General of the National Commission of Civilian
Aviation.
REMY BASTIEN, recently promoted'to the post of Chief of the Ser-
vice of International Affairs was installed by Foreign Minister Charles
this week during a brief ceremony at the Chancellery. The former
Embassy Secretary at Mexico and London who arrived with the family
last Friday is replacing Georges Silomon who has been posted with
the Haitian Permanent Mission at the U.N.


- I


'.'k
i\\ \\


BELLS
SCOTCH WHISKY

i4snw 9'.


The
Celebration
Scotch


E1IIAJSHE11 U
,0 ,' lot.u O F II NW r f l
I"


* i % QUART 86 POO
OUQUET ,BOUQUET' .




|LA PLUS ANCIENNE FAMILLE DE DISTILLATEURS ONXAM I




m m



~4&19 Ce91fn~

P IORT-AU-PRINCE HAITI WEST INDIES


for the motorist who diands the most ihm a batter


WRAVY-DUTY DE LUXE BATTERY
You ant heempi nmd a,,. mjt Navy-Duty Do lae Bat-
Smm amea 11poewm lbagegf f. U Xhalve imgxivemsa. Visit
rp nbmaae -.. what m boy your Vawr deder day I

'mENEL P-EIItE Exclusive l misibutor in Haiti
"KENEL PfE~rtnE Exclusive distrib,,tor in Haiti


Rue Pavic -l Hue du Centre


Father Neptune

Angry Again

When the two-man crew of 0-
jasta Registre and Simeus Meme
sailed out of Port Labady on a
calm sea in their twelve foot sail-
inig boat :'iey did not anticipate
an angry cei off the Pointe Sa-
ble coast which sunk the vessel.
Occonel Joseph, Dessalines Ca-
lixte and Desrogene Joseph have
disappeared while Mrs. Gerad
Augustin was sent to Hospital
Justinien in Cap Haitier to reco-
ver from a chest injury. The cap-
t.iin and his mate were' detained
for q'lie.tioning.


_AG_4HAIIUNSUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956 -


HAITI SUN


aly--!




A: SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956


HAITI SUN


HAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
G6rant-Responsable PAUL E. NAJAC

U.S. WILL CERTAINLY RETURN NAVASSA ISLAND

The bill dealing with Navassa Island is still before the U.S.
Congress. The three front-page editorials that recently appear-
ed in the cNouvelliste giving a cr6sum of the American
appropriation of this tiny island, 50 km. southwest of the des Iroisv prove beyond doubt that it is the sovereign terri-
tory of the Haitian Republic.
The question of ownership of the island goes back a whole
century. In 1858 the Haitian government was informed that
some Americans led by, one, Peter Duncan had taken posses-
sion of the island and were exploiting its guano deposits. Em-
peror. Faustin I soon organised an expedition to verify the
illegal occupation and to take the necessary steps to safeguard
Haitian interests.
The Haitian commissaries who arrived in Navassa Island
on May 21st. 1858 only succeeded in getting Mr. Frazier -
the representative of tke group- sign their protest and re-
cording their visit.' Then Faustin I's government ordered Mr.
Clark, Haitian Consul in Boston to inform the U.S. govern-
ment of the action of its citizens and to raise strong protest
against this attack on Haiti's sovereignty.
This was done in Washington on Nov. 13th. 1858.
But contrary to all expectations, the U.S. government re-
plied that the company that was exploiting guano on the isl-
and was backed by government and that it's action was quite
legitimate. Mr. John Appleton, American' Assistant Secretary
of State, explained that Mr. Peter Duncan had asked for his
government's protection under the August 1856 Congression-
al Act which stated that any island discovered by an American
was duty American and that according to the proofs given
by him, Peter Duncan had discovered an unoccupied island
rich in guano deposits. When Faustin I's regime fell in early
1859, the question fell into the background and the Americ-
ans continued to explore the guano deposits until 1898 when
the island was abandoned. .
' *' *- "* .' ";'








Me,,n*he ti. *U. ." : '..-,t -
Meanwhile the ..-American goeiment had d the
same privileges; 'granted before& tsPeter D.uncaii 4 agent
E. R. Cooper bn December 8th 1850;9. There were':u terrupted
protests from Pot' au Prince to Washington abbut the 'illega-
lity of the U.S. claim. Nothing, notable happened till June
16th, 1915 when the U.S. Department of Commerce informed
the Press ad-.foreign representatives that, i iintedded to build
a lighthouse0oh Navassa Islai&d1. ThAheaitian overfnment once
again recorded its disapproval.. The U.S. government's reply
was quickly forthcominrig on'July 14th. It stated' that Haiti had
Snot produced any new argument to modify the -original U.S.
stand in the issue. .
Consequently, work on the light-house started on May 1921.
Haitian fishermen had, in the meantime, however, continued
visiting the island as they had been wont to do ever since the
O declaration of independence. ' /
SIn 1948 a Haitian military expedition disembarked on Na-
.V "assa Island to investigate and evaluate relics of'thef-.neri-
Scan occupation.
SHaiti's claim for ownership of the island is justified :and we
j are'confident that the'bill will be passed by the U-S. govern-
fmeft which 'is the'champion of democratic principles anid the
protector of small territories.
BOLIVAR NEVER WOULD HAVE BELIEVED THIS
The New York Times commented last week eTimes have
L certainly changed since Simon Bolivar summoned the first
Pan American meeting in which the United States delegat-
ion arrived too late to take part..

In an editorial entitled after Panamas, the Times added:
4The air age whisked the Presidents to the 1956 meeting
with a speed and convenience of which the liberator never
dreamed, and the idea of productive atomic energy for Latin
America, though its fulfilment may be years off, points to an
era of growth for the other Americas which perhaps even the
leaders who were at Ppnama last week have not fully imagin-
ed.)
The editorial also said: ',The overall policy to which Wash-
ington seemed to be inclining as the conference ended is mold-
ed more to the long-range needs of the region as a whole than
to the immediate needs of individual nations, on bilateral
terms. Putting it another way, there is increased recognition
that Latin American lands must learn to cooperate econom-
ically among themselves; to have certain responsibilities to-
ward which there has been a tendency to seek a direct solut-
ion by aid from the United States.s


TMte d'l'eau.
Pition-Vlie.
Bonjou, mouchh blanc,


Nous H note on mite sous
journal on a, dimancbhe, sous dan-
cing Shango a.
Nous Acri ou lotte qa a pou
nous dl on que ce pas aristocra-
tes silement qui nM Tite
d'ileau. Gain en pile malhers
ton, et ca fait 6 mols que m'si6
Baussan ape empechi yo d6in.
avac scandal orchesse Shango
a. Done, si ou t* vi6 plaid pou
malhinis a yo. ton, y -Ta bieaT
contents pace que. scandal ga
la pas ca continue. C6 mouri
n'a p6 mouri quisqnui nous pas
pas cab d6mi di tou.
Nous.vogn6 di ou m6ci beau-
coup d'avance, pace que nous
connin ou ce gnou blanc quli
gain bon coeur et quk ou- pas p6
refuse plaider pou people 1a 16
li an malheu -
Si ou t6 capable piblUer lette
va'a lan jounal"'dimache li, et
en bonne place pou t oute moune
oun 1i, li ta pli ban enci.
MMi en pile, mouhe blano.
'Habitants Tite d'l'eau.

SEEKS EMPLOYMENT.
Young woman, experienced in
Englisbhrench stenography and
secretarial "work seeks position
with good firm. Apply by letter
,%SecretaryD, c/o Haiti Sun, P.O.
Box 433.


t


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SThLVM. FMUVDNI HERE...
(fCt^Mh m.jajge 1) .dazzles specialists ali.-the way to
ireatst n"ter of degrees from China'where he was posted during
E:-rP.eaZ and Amerifican Unver World War n.
ties distributed among the
women and the 'ma, Ue SyI- Adding to the brilliant record
'vain family have brought honor of the family are the husbands of
and credit to their *Munry dur- the two Sylvain girls who took
Ing their years abroad. Indivi- time out to get married. They
dually, they have conquered en- chose life partners worthy. of the
.viable places in the domaine Of family legend. Suzanne is the wife
higher edneation. of the dist" nguished Belgian, Jean
The four g..s, Suzanne, Made- Comhaire whd' holds two doctor.
leine, Yvonne and Jeanne hold tes Docteur-Es-Lettres and Doe-
degrees in Education, Law, Medi- teur en Droit. Mr. Comhaire oc-
cine and Anthropology, respecti- ceupie a Special Mission at New
vely. Suzan-i holds a doctorate Yks. Utaiversty of Columbia.
in Educatio,. Madeleine is a law- Suzanne, herself is with United
yer, and specialist in Sociology. Nations.
Yvonne is a, p4ypi aanl. ..W ..
man special st, l. e etanz .t &" -*deleine ustihb,:wife of hand
Youngest girl is a 'sgpit. i.' sum German-educated Haitian,
Social Service and Mat touchereau. They formed a
-. gy. $he ots a post In $Santa, ..rpfaip le tm f Profesoro
., CrIuz, Bolivia. in a New England University, pri
The elder son, the late Normnil er to kMax's anomitnt m ts -9
_yivain Was "i phylstiin. lqHnr'l, tian Consul at''1amburg, jGer a
Phe second son, is #. Uiveyrsty py,.tiopn which ehfl nesigat te
r. r4easor i arhicqgq., .", -b y 'aftr a fq-tfig cvltui a
The second son' Wentr, is 8-a-. -ai'-loak mu iph of 'heveta
6 universityy Professor in C 49 A

UN Coffee e' td on
t he -*lict:ral0 Institute .... o .. Banne Foi. ,
a: EI ... Zt WWjtJI. SITW 'Mr. Bonchereau .. .ta-.dipu



l ip.

i ". ,' k '. .


.LHAITI SUN SI


woman leader and former Ligue
Feminine President, published
her book *Haiti. written in the
German. language late last year,
and has. her latest work in French
@Haiti Et Ses Femmes, which
will be released next 'month by
,Les Presses Libres.,
Husband Max has just been ap-
pointed the Time &Life Magazine
Agent for Haiti. It will be the
first time that Time, Incorporated
will be represented in this' coun-
try, and Mr, ack. S. Stephen, Time
Magazine Manager is expected
here on.-September, 12th.
Mr. Sylvain, the most ,attractive
,.of the celebrated Syivain sisters
-has dedicated. her life to the 'tolat. of bringing relief, to hu-
man suffering.


.When'the eSun, called on the
S.Sylvaina ,at their, Avenue, Chliriato-
Sphei family residence, this week,
- *he happiest .of-family reunions
Swas well underway. The Jean
i li0halils said 1hey ,would .spend
Several months enjoying a little
. relaxation, and getting acquaint-
a dd With the modern Capital 'City
they futld o-i their return. Henri,
g spoke of his pride .StijSftbal Geed-




II


u SSOkbam&dpeh&baWmEg


ges, now in the U.S. Airforce a
Radar Specialist, and proudly an-
nounced that he was twice un
grand'pere.% The little tykes are
Sothab and Henri-Max named
for grand father and uncle Max.'
The conversation turned eved
so often to the activities of these
,scions* of higher education, mnd
we discovered ithat there are ex-
aetly five PdD's at present distri-
buted through the family, with
two more Pd)'s coming up so that
the' entire family will all be PdD's
with a career diplomat (Max Bou-
chereau) in their midst. And


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956

that's a record not easily contest-n
ed.
When asked what they would:.,
do together as a family during'
the time they are all united, j
Madeleine Sylvainouehereau
speaking for the faminaly said. ,.
cWhy, we are going to upJa for.
the future analyse the situation,
to sete how we can be of better
service to our country.
Yes, the Sylvain elan put their
beloved Haiti first, and even
from their distant posts of duty,
they dream of a better and more
progressive patlteja


ne m /

aHaiti-Journalh Reports People Are Seeing

JMrine Monster In the Port au Prince Bay
Some people say they have seen several rings as long as its own
at a.few meters from the Port-au- body, such as a train tows several
Prince wharf, a fidh which they wagons. One was not able to see
haye never sien before.4We say 1.,yhing clearly, tor the water
V, fish in order to exaggerate noth- was dark and murky; but on Sun-
ug; buit, according to the reports day morning cne of our reporters
b-blot tt to us, it would be more returned to the place -where he
peclse .to call it an animal with 'met a sailor who told hin that
two, heads and horns, etc..-Some when the water is clear, the mons
say cmaitresse de l'eaus, unless ter era- be studied easily. What
it is not with horns, ale diable de is the truth?
*la mer,, say others. Whommust. Anyhow, we require the atten-
we blieve?- tion of the Service of' Maritime
* What Is certainn, is that last Sa.- Iesearehes on this phenomenon
Stitday, in .the afternoon, some cu- which attracts so many curious
;ioUis people :gathered near the people on the crivage> every af-
saan ai4ted tb' observe the mons ternoon. And we are certain that
ter (aiimal). l:its whereabouts: if monster there is, he intruder
Soimeoe says that he: has seen. a will be hunted out one of these'
black' form two or. three meters days.
Song wfidh ',,was towing after it (From The mHaiti-Journala)


IU 3AaoinU TROPICAL
Ruee.s CASERNES

(Opposite FRAM k.W.AWLsow)


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(HAITI SUN)


ENID MOSIER TOAST OF THE


By Roger St. Victor
of xLe Nouvelliste- (trans. from
the French)

She is all woman-she is an
artist. She is beautiful-she is
a Negress. An expression of hap-
piness, sweetness and passion
emanates from her face... the
passion of the art that lives in
it, that consumes it. God'; mo-


she is a Newv. Yorker. Like all ar-
tists, she was struck by the arrow
of Terpsichere, quite young, she
took up d:incing. As she says, she
danced at that time with all her
body and soul. According to an
American journalist who wrote
an article on her, she danced
devinely and feelingly. She still
has clippings of these articles
3-d others that has been written


delling ha:.ds placed two large on ltier Tiha; is the weakness of
attractive .cys in her eountenan- artists.
ce whic'i a'. bDth fright.-ning h\\'ile she was dancing one
and soothing. ight in one of New York's gayest
I saw her f'or the first time at and most beautiful night-spots,
the Riviera Hotel during an even- 'he caught the eyes of Catherine
ing show. She was on the stage u'illatn wl.o realized her possi-
Soa the Ea '3: i Room. That ".!itier and engaged her for her


evening a smoke screen separa-
ted us while i'Rejouisb, the bar-
man, filled 'my glass with baste
so that he too could get to admi-
re this dark beauty i, the white
gown.
I see her every evening, admidst
that crowd she is drawing
to the Riviera. Each time I see
her she seems refreshed and res-
plendent with talent.
One day I had. a chance ct6te
a tete w'th her. I learnt that


troupe. Her .travelling started
from that momc..it. That was nine
years ago. She took up singing
and dedicated herself to popula-
rising all aspects of negro art.
She has done so in Paris in the
rev'ue (Fontaine des quatres sai-
sons) (Fountain of Four Seasons)
in Switzerland, in Strasbourg, in
Holland, in Cuba, in Porto Rico
r.-Id in Florida. In all these coun-
tries she has visited, audiences
have been fascinated by the mu-


ENID MOSIER

, n,, : , ,* . . ,
, ,. . .,,. ,. ,,.. .. .'< .
; .: ... ...- .*-"'... ." ,
:., 'r, ,...:, ".i,::.,. .. ,,, *1


RIVIERA i

sicality of her voice and moved
by the breath of her talent.
Here, she is in Haiti, ccie of the
main springs of this very art she
is trying to spread around the
world. She drains cn its reser-
voir by contact with the best Hai-
tian artists and by learning local
songs, all of which set fire to that
burn .ig flame which has guided
hcr footsteps to celebrity.
She gives public performances
every evening at the Riviera, so-
berly dressed and accompE iied
by her partners Alphonso Marsh-
all, Rook Clavery, and Mike Ale-
xander. These accompanIists add
a touch of originality and gaiety
to the numbers they play by ex-
tracting melodious music form
from- the most ordinary objects
(bottles, glasses) and the b e s t
known instruments (drums, tcha-
tcha). They met her in New York
where they helped to make the
popular <,House Flowers* show a
success. Drawn together and fired
by the same ideal these four am-
bassadors of negro art have never
separated s'nce their first meet-
ing several years ago. AU four of
then.go on their quiet way to
glory with only one care-the
wish to live up the expectation of
the people who think they are
more than artists.
They are established in two ci-
ties in the United States of Ame-
rica-New York and Pittsburg
In New York they perform either
at the Blue Angel* or at the
Vanguard, while in Pittsburg they
are applauded in <,Holiday
House -.
End Moseir who regard's
Haiti. as her second home, has
studied Haitian folklore with a
group of her compatriots.
The plans to go to Cuba
and Puerto Rico before return-
ing to Haiti for a 2-week vaca-
tion. After that she will go to
Florida to work on some new
numbers. She spoke earnestly
about her desire to visit Egypt,
Morrocco, Algeria, the Gold
Coast and other countries that
are getting a taste of liberty to
tell them .in dance and song what
others of our race have done to
retreive their dignity.
This beautiful negress of im-
pressive stature will continue to
hold for a long time this artistic
dialogue which she renders more
d eep and penetrating by the
charm of her voice. When in late


life shp looks back on her past
Ihe will be proud to say with due
|emotir.i-a mission fulfilled.


HOUSE WANTED

One or two bedrooms-livinc.
room-dir.ning room-viccinity of
Sacre Coeur or St. Louis Roi de
France.
Jean E. Saurel-PAA
Contact Haiti Sun Office


LES PLUS BELLES MOSAIQUES
HAITIENNES

SHECA ouT O
PLACE GEFFRARDV e_


S and his magic drum

MONDAY & TUIHURSDAY UFFi-DANCING



IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNTS
L & M HAS THE BEST!


M H







A^ KIN.9 SIZ E' T 1
C_ I'. I= .




U '-T R r



UGET r MY!S TOBACCO CO. ,,o
SI J.

THIS IS IT! AMERICA'S
FILTER CIGARETTE MUCH MORE
FLAVOR- MUCH LESS NICOTINE,


Direct Passenger and Freight Service
PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW YORK

ONLY 3-V2 DAYS TO WEST 24tMiSTREET


Panama


^ L^^^H^in* r^^^^e f


American flag

All rooms with bath, '

Air-conditioned dining-room

Famous cuisine-


EVERY MONDAY AT' 6:00 P. M.


THE DELUXE 200 PASSENGER
CRUISE-SHIPS OF PANAMA LINE
DIRECT TO MIDTOWN N. Y. CITY.


ACCURATE INFORMATION AT OFFICE OF PANAMA LINE ONLY
RUE ABRAHAM LINCOLN. TELEPHONE 3062


VILLA TROPICANA
MORNE CALVAIRE (Close to Place) PETION-VILLE
Offers the solution for those who prefer the personalized
comforts of a modern guest-house.
REASONABLE RATES
Proprietor: Mrs. Margareth Cameron Phone 7439 j


PAGE- 7.'


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956






k 'om bi.itHAM SUN

k;utl ' st


ot olrt'e RESPOM&ABILITE
ct l-tia.-le'estunepprotectioun
cF'nt-,', I ventuaidtldun'procis
ina1eiintr'jeuX que peut declan.
.cha, un acc identde votPe part.

' ELLL Sr DeTOUTE ECES
LA METROPOLITAN AUTOMOBLE
)ASSOCATtuM vous offe des
polC.J c'assurnye auxTieps
TdiJ elceptionnellement
ba ba. P/ME ANNUELLE a
pa* /^ n e*4/.s Sz t.^r.
SO's sm


P ~ f..nrru.*..-* -
J -EZ sans taten-
OY CHENEITn n
1GENT CtHRIll. RUULt HTTi.,
tL. Ave. MARIE JJEANNE
de 1a4'6oswam-
P.O 11 52 "'o o
P-44; 11--o' BW1L.


a


.'D-f~ ";t^'
tuu
p


S ma Sm


MAiGNIFICENT
STOCK OF
VENICIAN
MIRRORS
*'


Drot t~EtiT


At-.'.-i ye "-room apartment,
t(fOertaThle. at! modern conce-
uienctF., rneals if wanted bath-
Trooe. cQ.. Reasonable. Apply
Mme eas.landes Laguerre (Bols
Ven.i i crosss from the ECapi-
tola. r.?e-'"Ruelle Jeremie.


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956

BOX MIRACULOUS


M6licains, sa riche, qa gain lajan, min ca manqu6 l'esprit.
Toute bien yo faith lan toute pays retonrnin en haine ac mepris
an bonic4e populations miserable zott eroun yo tap sauv6. Mou
ne oblige penser que m6licains gain oun civlisation bestiale
qui pas accepted valeurs moral, oun religion costumes, frigi-
daires, radios. Oun nation mette pou yo, people la mette ril6
vi;e, zott toujours gain oun Bevt ac oun pe Langlais pou fait
masse lI soulever contre yo.
ROY TASCO DAVIS
Ambassadeur Davis, ambassadeur ficelle
ac toute escotte paraite lan march J& rmie.
Oun seul frisson passe, marchandes 16v6 pile-mele.
Cou gukpes gailli. cou grainnes qu'ap could lan tr6mie
pou baille ti Roy oun reception presidentielle.
Ou pas besoin gros neg, ou besoin gnie,.
people en souffrance, ba 1' oun ti souffle, ba I' oun ti drive,
bravo va sot' Ian coeur pou toute bouche cried vive.
Prend capitaine Bazile par example. Lan point oun moune
qui pas reconnaite qun n'homme honnfte, intagre. Valeur per-
sonnel li, c6 pas lan guiole li ablabla, min lan agissements,
fair play, gentilhomme que competence li 6clat6. Populations
Grand'Anse ac Tiburon va toujours gain reconnaissance pou
eapitaine Bazile parce que Ian temps malheur li fail tout ca'l
tW capable pou yo.
Min Bv ce6 oun I'autre affaire:
S. O.B.
Fondation Care voy6 zouti, pois ac duri
pou sinistris Hazel 'lan bois Dayer, Laury,
min Beve. qui chaque mois toueh6 lajan quatre chiffes
reclamu toute sacs vides pou l'qa jouer eartd.
Con ehatte ac papillons sous deux gourdes 11 m6t' griffes.
BMve declare 1' seul heritiet charity
que F6licia Gautier pa't baille pour escogriffe.
B&v, pitite chien fait oue cochon baille t6td.
BY EMILE ROUMER JEREMIE


VIRGINIA KEY, Florida'- It's fantastic, fabulous, unbelievable. It's
a fishy tale right out of the realm of King Neptune.
Picture a man with a moray eel wrapped around each leg, six or
seven 500-pound por'poises climbing up and down his body, giant logg-
erhead turtles snapping at unwary fingers, sharks cruising around and
around, thousands of multi-colored fish blinding the vision and you
have a good picture of the men who go into the tremendous tank at
the Seaquariam to -feed the fish..
It is not as bad as it sounds. No divers have been lost, although sev-
eral spectators turn pale around the gills when 400 pound groupers
or curious sharks look them in the eye at a distance of approximately
six inches.
This $2;500,000 marine exhibit, located just!south of Miami, is one
of three such attractions in the United States and the best I have- ever
seen with all due respect to the underwater tour of Port au prince
Bay with .Gaston Bausian,
Even an amateurish camera fan can take good photos at the Sea-
quarium. Several of the. fish tanks have signs giving proper distances
and camera'settings for the uninitiated. With people staring in and
fish staring out, (just like monkeys in the zoo) it is doubtful which
makes the better photo....
Cuba; Haiti and Florida are set on the sea with most of their com-
merce related to thb same in one way or the other. Yet, it is remark-
ab'e how little is known in these areas, of the sea and the residents
thereof. Who knows. as a result of studies at the Seaquarium, Darwin's
theory that the human is nothing more than a glorified monkey, may
be forever stricken from the records. That large grouper, plastered
up against the window, may be a long lost ancestor. A fascinating idea
that opens all kinds of possibilities.
The other day when this theory first came to mind, on a public bus,
I noticed all kinds of remarkable comparisons. The big fat lady, weigh-
ing at least as much as one of the giant groupers, would have had
her feelings hurt if she could have read my mind. The lovely young
lady twisting down the aisle reminded me of the -kittens of the sea,'
the porpoises, that climbed, with a twitch of the tail, far out of the
water to take a tasty morsel of raw fish from the hands of the trainer.
The cranky gentleman, complaining about his change, closely resembl-
ed the loggerhead turtle which nearly took off the hand of the man
who fed him. Look around the restaurant or taxi and you will see '
what studies of this type could lead to. E
Kiddies awaken! When mother rings the dinner bell the response A
is always immediate. No other Call brings the same result. Believe it "
or not porpoises know the meaning of the dinner bell, in their Florida I
home. Sparkle, the trained porpoise, leaps high out of the water to
ring a dinner bell set between 10 and 15 feet above the water. Other it
porpoises come running, swimming that is. -when a bell is rung under'
the water. They know it means: 'Soups on.. V
It is a spear fisherman's paradise, as long as he leaves his spear at (
home and just looks on. Giant rays, fierce sharks (Well fed ones).
barracuda and other predators mingle together with tiny. and tasty. ,
tropical specimens, in perfect harmony. Fish are like people in many
ways. Few feel like fighting on a full stomach.


Wkdqetkook *m<,Wktwe...e


COILS AGAINST MOSQUITOES
6Oceni ONE DOZEN CoILS


mom6 f


R.V',


VILLA CREOLE -
Tuesday Night
OR ETRA BARBECUE
ORCHESTRA HAITIAN STYLE
ind hear Haitian music at its best!!!

VOODOO CLUB
The Night Club that tops them all
Every Comfort Utmost Courtesy
A place where you can enjoy yourself with the
nost popular musical numbers.
Startling native dances and shows
New Program Every Night
t'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 CARREFOITR (3 Minutes ride from City)
Telephone 2147
VOODOO CLUB


TrRUE



UNINTERESTING
71


SSTEPHEN Brothers
Rue des Clsara
Distributor fo HRITI


VILLA CREOLE


In





















OSEPH NADAL and Co. Distribute


opp
WHAT WAS THE, NC
COFRONER^ F/
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HMARTAMCR? ?l


OW, STEVE, WHy CIP TE THE FIJGNt
Ali FORCE ALLOW HIM S 'SURpEO-
..WEAR HIMSELF OUrT?.... TRJEp T
,HE V=e.E4 HIMSELF SLOW HIM
- lPEA OW
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...THE BR 5RASS
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ONLY "nME H '
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liii A


HAITI SUN '*age'9,





"E:T RELIABLE .SE...CE

F"rElESTIMATE IN SHOP
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;'.j:^ -*^.'---1'*-'-- ---...~ --------- '-.
r.. '' CJUB..:t IE'.S c .tAI),EL
t i.1- JtS.'A.-ND TRAVEL SERVICE
S. A vis tIbaWj is 'iot complete without a trip to the Citad-
,1. We, ,W el the Citadel Excursion. Sightseeing Tours.
Our..ExptrP Gid.erpeak Engash.
L-**:,. > .-P., 011-116K 312,:! *'.


-. -I. *-. - ..1, .. .
$ I-.



*?. ... :: L .bit ,"i
hi a~t


". 6.:I'
obata-t~'flAon Sale a
PCtion-Vike and Sale at 179 Ave. Maglo-re Anbro -se
Offices Phone 2981

Peio-V -an Cp-aiia unape &Wr 7 '72 '


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k 4#icYr.+ PP61rNGV "O /re. '9 ` W. $*FApaI'S be.
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Bureau: Stand 29
Ave. Marie-Jeanne
Cite de l'Exposition


H .I T



Utt t


Port-au-Prince, Haiti
Phone: 2061
P.O. Box: 433


THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER

.....' ............................... ...C O U P O N .................................. ............

EVERY WEEK PLEASE SEND ME dHAITI SN))
a
FOR A MONTH ( 4 issues).................. ..... ...... $0.50

FOR A YEAR (52 issues)............... .... ....... .... (overseas $10)

,Remittance enclose.

Please Bill me.

Nam e........ .... ......... ...... .. ...-........... __ .

A d dress ......... ..... *... ... ............... .........................................


a


On this beautiful day (the days are always beautiful in
Haiti) we wish to extend to you our heartiest welcome.
We, as well as everyone in Haiti, want you to have a very
pleasant and enjoyable stay in this lovely and hospitable
Island.
Haiti Sun (your newspaper) in collaboration with Ia
Belle Creole (youk shopping center) have put out this
section 'of the newspaper in order to give. you information
that will help you to-make your stay not only pleasant but
profitable.
We are always at your Service, for any information you


SUGGESTIONS FOR THIS WEEK IN PORT-AU-PRINCE


METROPOLITAN CATHEDRAL

I I BASMLIQUE
de Notre-Dame
(Catholic)


- Le Perchoir


La Belle Cr.ole




f Rue Roua

The Caribbean's Most',
Unique Shopping Center
Open daily from 8 5 Phone: 3177

MUSICAL FOUNTAIN






Cit6 de I'ExposiUon, Exposition Grounds .
Classical Concerts
all Wednesday and Sunday nights
from 7 10 p. m.

PLACE DES HEROS






Champ de Mars
Open Auditorium
Sunday. Concerts from 7-9 pj.m
For further information
see your Travel Agent

PETION DESSALUVW
-' ----- -'* -


NAL. BANK OF THE REM"I ,


Champ de Mars
Open daily except Sunday from 8-2
Raising Lowering of Flag, 8 a. m.-5 p. m.

NATIONAL MUSEUM








Champ de Mars
Open dafly except Sundays

PALAIS DES BEAUX ARTS


Petion Plaza
Open daily from 4 6

COLONIAL CATHEDRAL


jOldest Church
In Port an Prince
For visit hours see
Your Travel "et


Peton Plaza
Open daUll

ESPISCOPAL CATHERAL







Rue Pa%,,e (Near PAA Offices)
Open daffy
Famous for Its beautiful Hagttau Mumd


10fAJL.i'S^^


Geftrard Squar *
Open dally except '
Saturdys and Sundays from I .




Open dally except '
Saturday and Sundaysfrm .'..i
Phone: 21203 ,h'o'.

ROXAL MN OF CANAE A "





G ef'ferar Square *.
Open daily except *-;"
Saturday and Sundayg ,,,
from 9 1 -- Phone.: 22^ ;
'*

*"I I E *'


CASIeO INTERATIONAL


I N__ M'. M~



CitM de I'Exostuen
Gambling and Dancing
Open every night
Floorshow on 'Wednesdays Phone: 3078


P6tonvme
Famous Nightelub
op o. S ytur N ts Pho: 78


HOTEL RIVIERA



o~rE.L
W$3 HOTEL


Phone: 3151
Martlssant
Air-conditloned -. B" Dancin
Excellent orehesabf folkore floorshows

E L RANCHO HOTEL




Piti) -.e

Peflosvlllo
Dinner dances on Mondays, Thursdays
and FriWays 7
Phone: 7U88


HOTEL 'IBO

I.HOTEI H OT





Petlanvflle
Dinner dances on
Tuesday and Fridays -Phone: 7888
SHANGO ROOM

THObLAND CLUB


. . .,
PAA- Phonui o.,
KLM- Phone: am
DELTA -- Pbounls.
CUBANA Phone) >,
AyATIOt ADU-- Phoneoaftt:
'Compania Domneeana deo. Aviclon...3,ti '

SHIPPING UNBS .


Aux Palmlost, Exposition Grouds
Open dafty fr~om I 5 '
Art ExhIbition

MUSEE DU PEUrl,. HAMTE






Aux Palmlkstes, Exposition Grounds
Open dally from 9 5
For further Information
see your Travel Agent


FOYER DES ARTS PLASTIQUES







Aux Pi e Exposition Grounds
opr r ,clMH- s


IPanama ....... ................ Tel6phon* i ;
CoLumar ........................................ 2
Trans-A lant "c ...........................'.... 2..
Wastley ..........................................' 3.
Hamburg American....................ZiB8 3
Alcoa S S .......................... .......... 8766:
Royal Nejyerludgs Navigation .......; 34w
Lykes Bross. S. 8. Co ...................... 37m
Ward Line........................................


Aux Palmlstes, Exposition Grounds
Open Tuesdays and Thursdays
Evening for folklore shows


STADIUM PAUL E. MAGLOIRE,






Rue Durand
Boxing and Track Field evlts.
Football (Soccer) Matches
Thrice i week at night
For further information Ph.e, : M f

COCK-FIGHT AEN.A







Aux Palmlsles, Exposition Grounds
Eight Saturdays afternoons
and Sundays morning


UNDERSEA GABDINS


-- LI iroquois


RENDEZ VOUS


Rue de la
Sc Bevolution


EL- Phone: 2055*


Open daily except Sunday from 9 S
Current Art Shows .


IRON MARKET


CATHOLIC BERVICE1 !-V4
Cathedral: 4, 6, 7:30 and 8:'1 am. ^.
Sacre-Coeur: 5:39, 7. :30 a.m.
St. Anne: 4, 7 and 8 .m, .
St Gerard: 4, 5:30 and 8:30 ami.
St. Louis de France: 8 and 0 ai.
Sixtine Chapel (CIte de I'Expodlloni
10 a-m.
SL Pierre (Pftlonville): 4, 9, 8
and 9:30 am.
Ste. Therbse (Petionvile); 8 & ,
EPISCOPAL
Cathedral: French 0 and Englinh 7'a.m.
French 8 9am.
Baptist Church: 9 and 10 a.m.
Presbyterian: 9 and 10 a.m.
METHODIST
ST. PAUL A.M.E.
4-6 a. m.-9-11 a. m. -
11:30 12:30 Engldih
7-9 p.mn. Evening
METHODIST CHURCH:
Rue de In Revolution:
7:00 Engllsh-9:60 French
6:30 Evangelistic service i ntrea '


cu.


HAITI SUN
LA BELLE CREOLE


NATIONAL PALACE


paoufluers
World-renowned


' Mountain-top Restaurant,
Dancing and-Gift Shop


Phone: 2105


C&BANA cHOUCOUNE


THEATRE DE VERDURE


Rue
M&ir. Guillouz


Open dally except Sunday


ART CENTER


BUREAU DU TOUROSME
Avenue Marle-Jeanne.
Ci00 de l'ExpmiUow
Phone: 2518
Office hours: 8-1 p.m.


Carrefonr Road
Swim cocktails
Tennis


Grand'Rue
Open dally from S 4
Special Market days on Satmrdays


Port-au-Prince Bay
Class bottom boat leaves
Dally Casino Pier 9:30 a m


Phone: NOI


wi&,Save to. ,

4-0 to- 60% .:'


I


CLUI


CIte de l'Exposltion
Air-conditioned Bar-dancing
Open from sunset to sunrlsing


a~~~4 "sQ&FMTHP






















"raitian Hand : 'en Fabrics
Haitian Hand-' oven Rugs
,cameras and ilms
dtek Philippe
PMEGA & Tissot Watche.
French Perfumes:
Guerlain, Dana,
:.. Lanvin, Worth,
Patou,'Le Gallion,
0aron, Milot,
Carven, Fath
Christien Dior,
ftRochas, Chanel,
Schiaparelli,
Nmi Rid, Corday,
Raphael, Piquet,
.oty & Houbigant.
..: Liqueurs:
6o.uroisier, Otard,

4isquit, Hennessey,
N.poleon, Martell,'"
DoIoecq, Drambuie,
Cheery Heering,
Marie Brizai*
Harvey's lrisftl Cream
jArnagnec, Chartreuse,
Cointreau,
..Haytian Rhum: .
Rhumn Barbancourt
SHaytian Music:
The Moat Complete
Assortment of the
Various Ryim .
Hiytian Voodoo Impired
'. Jewehry
Haytian Mahoganyware
Handpainted Tissun
HaItian Sculptored Mahogany
Head.
lJytiah Turtle-shell Jewelry
Jewelry from all over the
World
Exquisitely Beautiful
'Beaded Bags
Hand-embroidercd Blouses,
kirts, etc.
Hand-painted, Skirts,
Kerchiefs, Stoles, etc.
Haytian Paintings
Baytian Ceramics
Haytian Postcards
(we rail them for you).





- unusual l among Gift Shops of
the world, is the branch of LA
BELLE CREOLE located on
the terrace of the LE PER-
CHOIR; the famous restaurant
on top of BOUTILLIERS
MOUNTAIN, overlooking Port
pm Prince.
Through the wide windows
of Le Perchoir Gift Shop the
shopper's eyes are drawn from
the attractive show cases, to the
breath-taking beeuty or nearly
two thousand square miles of
Hisqpaiola's plains, mountains
and Ma, lying 3.300 feet below.
Sparious, and always cooL
Le Perchoir Gift Shop offers
the same high quality French
perfumes. Haitian jewelry, dan-
dicraft, books, paintings and
hundreds of other gift items,
assembled from the far corners
of the earth, as in the mother
store. Lu Belle Creole, in town.'


Dunlop Golf Balls
(great savings)
Dunlop Tennis Balls
(great savings)
Orrefors
Kislav Gloves
Pringle Cashmere
Royal Copenhagen
Indian Embroidered Bags
Petit Point Bags
Limoges
Wedgwood
Minox Cameras


French Chantilly Laces
Swiss Embroideries
Irish Linens


Ln Port-au-Priice
everybody meet at
The Fountainv in
La Belle Creole for '
rud and Fruit Juicea
'7ggs and Omelettes-
V;*ffles and Hrn' Cakes
Soft Drinks, Beer
risp and Cold Salads
'?hSf's Special
Sandwiches
Ice Creams, Sundaes
Cigars and Cigarettes



C


Spearfishing Equipmemt
.i.thhing Trua .s.
Tnfivp Polos for llea
Dunhbill pipes
Borsalino'Hats
Rolls Razors


1gift shop r

The prices, the fixed prise pa-
licy, the sales slip with every
purchase, with the guarantee of
the firm's name, aWe identical.


Located in the shop is a bar
where one can sip Haitian rum
punch, tea, coffee, soft drinks-
or where one can have a'tween
meal snack of sandwiches, ca-
ke, ice cream, while shopping.
The combination of cool com-
fort, spectacular view, excel-
lent merchandise, and refresh-
ment, make a shopping trip to
LE PERCHOIR GIFT SHOP
a pleasant and profitable ex-
perience a high spot indeed
in your travels.


U


By Mary Johnson
Gaiety is keynote of night
life in Port-au-Prince the
gay sophistication of a New
World Paris underlined by the
hypnotic beat of African tam-
bours.
And in keeping with its
French tradition the accent is
on good food in a romantic at-
mosphere. Few places in the
world can offer a more enticing
blend of, theses twn elements
than Le Perchoir, Haiti's smart-
est restaurant that hovers 3,000


*
feet above Port-au-Prince and
its emerald bay. Guests during;
tea and cocktail hour have a
front row seat at one of the most
bewitching settings ever pro-
vided for a -tropical sunset.
Then the Ilights go on and the
curving bayshore is outlined in
a necklace of shimmering
pearls. On .the breezeswept.
terrace, guests can watch cars
stop at the Dominican' border
20 miles away.
Whether it's a thick state-
side stpak or an ethereal Rum
Souff16, Le Perchoir food is
superbly prepared and elegant-
ly served. F6lix Guignard and
his orchestra provides music for
dancing.
The International Casino, a
swank establishment run by a
staff imported from Monte-
Carlo, is one of the major
points of interest during the
summer and winter tourist sea
sons. There one can dine on
excellent Italian food and later
visit the gaming tables which
are meticulously run under the
supervision of the Haitian Go-
vernment. On the bay side,
an orchestra beats out rhurn-
has, mambos and romantic Hai-
tian meringues for dancing un-
der the twinkling stars.

Near the Casino in the bree-
zeswept Exposition Grounds
is the Open Air Theatre de
Verdure where visitors can
attend the bi-weekly shows pu4
on by the talented National
Folklore Troupe.
Around tlhe curve of the bay
is the newly remodeled Hotel
Riviera with its huge air-con-
ditioned Bamboche Room and
circular bar. The bar's revol-
ving center serves as the stage
Michel Desgrottes tri-lin-
.ual crooning and a nightly
loo show The white-faced Ban-
'a dancer is Minsky's in rever-
'e. a comedian par excellence.


Other leading hotels have
special dinner dansants once or
twice a week. Visitors should
not miss an opportunity to hear
Haiti's internationally known
male Dejean Choir which per-
forms at Hotel Ibo Lele on Fri-
day evenings during the Sea-
son. The El Rancho features Ti
Ro Ro, Haiti's number one dru-
mmer, and members of the Na-
tional Folklore Troupe on
Friday evening and other spe-
cial dande nights which vary
according to the season. Hotel
Dambala has a Saturday night
chicken barbeque beside its illu-
minated pool, with and orches-
tra providing music for 'outdoor
dancing on its marble patio. The
Villa Creole's Big 'Night is
Thursday evening with a Hai-
tian Buffet served beside its
pool in a gala tropical garden
decor and, of course, dancing.
The roof garden at Hotel Chou-
coune is open for dinner dan-
cing Monday and Wednesday
nights during the season.

On Saturday evening Petion-
ville's thatched-roofed night
club, Cabane Choucoune, is.the
mecca of the Capital Elite and
visitors. Alternating orchestras
thrdb with the rhythm of the
Haitian Meringue, a dance so
simple that visitors need spend
no time on the side lines just
looking on. Though this has
long been the society gathering
spot of the Haitian Capital,
rum and sodas -are still served
for .20 a glass. There is an en-
trance fee which/varies depent
ding upon the entertainment
for the evening. The Cabane
Choucoune often features lea-
ding foreign entertainers.

Saturday night' is also the
night for taking trips into the
nearby hills to attend the pea-'
sant cbamboches, or non-reli-
gious dances held in open cton-
nellesi to the pulsing beat of
the voodoo drums. It's an UN-
FORGETTABLE experience."
For late Stayer uppers any


night of the week, Dan Allen's
Rendez-vous across form the
International Casino goes strong
until all, hours. And along
about 1 a. m., the joint is usual-
ly hopping with oldtime Ame-


rican favorites, such as Alexan-
der's Ragtime Band.
For dinner junus dancing,
there is Petionville's Le Picar-
di a French-run Pension fea-
turing Escargot, pepper steak
and the sort of food rarely seen
or tasted off the Midi. In Port-
au-iPrince, Aux Cosaques is
known for its tasty flaming
lobster and other typically Hai-
tian dishes. The Savoy, just
off the Champs de Mars, offers
either Haitian or American
foods and if you are really ho-
mesick for southern fried chic-
ken that is just where you'll
find it a block from the Na-
tional Palace cChanticleer,,
tucked away in Bois Verna, is
the latest addition to the swart
eating houses in Port-au-Prince
Open all night.

It's a LA BELLE CREOLE
AND HAITI5UN
Publicity Creation
Cliches made by Ed. FELOUX
Printed by Imprimerie de i'Etat
Copyright and rights reserved
Designed), Alfredo Garcia-Gara-
by mendi and Rosario
I Franco de In Rosa


A- .... ..0_ n Aan n/0


... .


nA / Os/It. Q i :,


Don't miss a Sunday *4h HAIti'S
favorite friendly Newspaper.

Ranewbur "HAITI 5UN" Cl1iefidCalunjtj;rJV theLwFatff.


.. A .I MON -A V I F M H H KaM IL F 11iNAW ffgi i U AA1 l. i
















Most of these trips 6an be
made in conventional automo-
biles, others require the more
versatile jeep to navigate the
rough spots and river crossings.
All of them can be made in sa-
fety.


There is a Hertz-Drive-it
' Yourself Agency in town where
you can rent h car or a jeep at
reasofiable rate; or you can
rent ears, with or without
chauffers, elsewhere. The Hai-
tian Air Force provides safe
and efficient air transport to
most important 'points in Haiti
at very reasonable rates.' Ask
your hotel manager or your
travel agent for details.
Each of these trips has its
special attraction. From the
longer trips you will return
with a grand thirst, a hearty
appetite, a delicious fatigue,
quickly' banished by a hot bath


TRAVEL SU*GEJ


(for which you will have a new
respect). You will have a new
test for the q4tractions of the.
city. You will fell a great pity
for the jaded characters who
have not strayed from the bar
since you left... And, of course,
you will have a good reserve of
conversational ammunition to
last you for many months.
So, starting with the shortest
Tru'ips first, here are a few boiled
down suggestions for travel-in
Haiti:

BOUTILLERS' MOUNTAIN
AND LE PERCHOIR
(Ler Pershawh) The Perch)
The most spectacular view in
Haiti: 2,000 square miles of
Haiti spread out before you -
a miracle of color, form, sun-
Light and shadow! Port-au-Prin-
ce lies at your feet (3.000 feet
below) lile a giant map. To get
to this breath-taking, unbelie-
eable and unforgettable view
)u ride 10 miles from Pnrt-nu-
Prince, through the pretty little


own of Petionville, then up a
winding, mountain road, borde-
red by flaming giant pointsetta
plants. You pass the tratched


roof habitations of peasants and
arrive in rural Haiti, where life
goes on as it has for centuries
as if the city below did not
exist. LE PERCHOIR, modem
oasis on the mountain, offers
the facilities of its restaurant
and night club, its Terrace Bar,
and its branch of La Belle Cre-
ole Gift Shop to make the trip
even more enjoyable and profi-
table. After sundown light
wraps advisable, and gentlemen
are asked to wear coats in the
restaurant after 7 p. m. Allow
two hours for this trip plus
time to eat.

CAP-HAITIEN
AND LA CITADELLE
This trip is an experience in
history and geography. It is an
adventure aind A pilgrimage
which you must not miss.


If you have the time, we re-
commend that you take three
days and go to Cap-Halitien by
car. Its about 170 miles and a
'minimunn of 5 or 6 hours, but
you should take about 8 hours
to enjoy it m6st. So to one of
Cap Haitien's comfortable ho-
tels. For the night, go to the
Citadelle the next day, retur-
ning to Port-au-Prince the third
day. Ee-vry mile and every


6& 4u "SPECILTIE


..:$C~t~3.


['",rws VISITBLY .I .K


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S fle^| i(ee SSFe2 1 flit tf .
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Foi TORTOISE-SHELL Fo -rr ;
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hour of this trip will be full of
unforgBtt ible impressions.
[f vny i. p pr s-ti 'i me,
you can fly to the'Cape in 45
minutes, and can make 'he sn-
tire pilgrimage in a sin'.le d.ay.
ome of Haiti's most beautiful '
beaches, Ra8mond les Bain&s
Tho hotels there, clean an&,
comfortable. Plan to stay over-'
night -at least..
FORET DES PINS
(Pine Forest).
In south-east Haiti, a drive of .
JACMEL.- some 60 miles'from Port-au '
If you want another trip off- Prince is a beautiful pine forest *
the-beaten track go to Jacmel, at an .elevation of about 7,0Q00.
on Haiti's south coast. Jacinel, feet. 'To arrive at this-150,000;
once a flourishing town,'still acre forest, one drives through'
has a considerable export bu- the rich sugar cane lands of.
siness, but Ls typical of manythe Cul de Sac plain, thea,
through and arid region of'aI)".
tus to the edge of Lake Eaigsl
Sumatre, famous salt lake, ,h!I
S_ .. ~ tested with crocodiles, lying t
-s ."the frontier of the Doninicil
Republic. There the climb conu.
mences to the cool Pine Fore4st
Haitian provincial seacoast This trip will take all day,s
towns waiting for better days returning to your hotel fi'
to come. Jacrhmel has h flavor cocktails and dinner. Passing.
of its own. To get there you 'through a number of small Hal-.;
can take the easy.. way by air, tian towns and villages, it 4$
or the adventurous way by fords a variety of impressionn`^
toad, about 60 miles, prac ical- of Haitian life and geography..,
ly every mile of which has Take a wrap for your visit ..-.
river crossing. Near Jacmellik its cool tup there.- a .




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AUXILA, PAUL
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LA BELLE CREOLE
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Y OU'[) LIKE <- \>.
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Whh has the best lmpqrts from all the corners of the world. You can save up to '60%
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., MAIN FLOOR;' OF FISHER'S Sol


Fisher's. the American's favorite shop where'i
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Where -a well-trained and courteous staff will
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Where checks and foreign banknotes are accep-
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Painting
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Sisal and Straw goods Vodoo Drums' Dolls Hats
Records Books Films Place Mats


".I D . "
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I




SCNDAY. AUGUST 5th 1956________


Science Fights Successful Battle

Against Malaria In Haiti

The atom age will enter History not only with the sensa-
tional discoveries such as automation, guided missile or the
construction of an earth satellite. Somewhere, between the
positive actions of men of good will and the acts of madness
of dictaters. will be recorded the achievements of the United
Nations -min all domains for the benefit and the happiness of
mankind.
Long before the Korean war ended, men in kaki were fight-
ing another war, from the green hell of Brazil to the rice
pads of India, not to kill their fellowmen, but to protect and
save their lives against all kinds of diseases and epidemics.


In Hairi, utis DDT war called
.Campagn- Contre Insectes or
CCI (Cain'Mig' Against Insects)
wiUl suon ;.i.erce the mosquito
curtain a,'. clear the country of
all othic-r .i-s and insects.
The cuitrnl of malaria was
done sporadically before and
during th, American Occupation.
From 1-&-t:5. Dr. G. C. Payne
jointly wilzi Dr. W. A. Hoffman
did some btIndies on the Haitian
laborer1: hired to work in neigh-
boring Llands and in Central
America IL was in 1941 that -4he
Rockerfelle- Foundation sent
the xMiLSSio Sanitaire Antbri-
caine' her' for major investiga-
tions on V'- malaria disease in
Haiti.
The cMsLr,ir'p Sanitaire Ameri-
6aine,' did chiefly some de genie'- :q, the form of the
drainage oG, swampy areas. The
city of P-.ctitlGo6ve once noto-
rious for rw.3Oaria and yellow fev-
er death tr)l.s -became much
more healthy. But this method
was very e.-pensLve and could not
be appli-ad in, economically poor
areas.
) Still ii. U'47, .(Spleen and pa-
rasite rates for many areas of
Haiti wevti high or higher than
those rep&tpod from 'anywhere
in the Western Hemisphere,, ac-
cording to Harland Pauld and
Dr Athe m-i Bellerive in a study


entitled xMalaria Reconnaissan-
ce of the Republic of Haiti* and
published in the March issue of
the same year of the Journal of
the Malaria Society.
The eDivision d'Hygiene Pu-
blique whielti is attached to the
Department of Public Health,
nothwistanding its scant means,
did its best 'o fight against 'ma-
laria. -,
It was then in 1954 that the
CCI was- formed upon the re-
quest of th Haitian Government
and following a resolution of the
World Health Organization Ge-
neral Assembly in Havana, in
1953. But tlie agreement signed
between tle Haitian Government,
the Uniterl. Nations Internation-
al Children Emergency Funds
(UNICEF) and the World HealtJb
Organization (WHO) was modifi-
ed after a.n iw resolution of the
1954 WHO's General Assembly
in Geneva, asking the govern-
meints to change their program-
mes. Thus ihe campaign took a
broader range.
The CCI has a department,
of statistic -an epidemic-control
service, a spra ring 'squid a trans
porta&lion service and a laborato
ry.
The ( SUN, interviewed the
Director of the CCI, Dr. Charles
Dambreville, at the organization
Sheadquaters in Chancerelles, no


HAITI SUN

far from the modern lsaie Jean-
ty Maternity HespitaL Dr. Dam-
breville, a graduate of the Port-
au-Prince School of Medicine,
and of Michigan State Universi-
ty. worked previously in the
tMlisslon Sanitaire Americainen
and later in the Division d'Hygie-
ne Publique. He heads a staff of
20 administrative members, in-
cluding four WHO technicians
and 188 locals, and is assisted by
two Haitian doctors: Dr Adrien
Raymond .nd Dr. Roger Kerni-
zan.
Question.ied opn the purpose of
the CCI, Dr. Dambreville ans-
wered that it is twofold: to
control aind eradicate malaria
and the 4aedes egyptib, the yel-
low fever. ,
The problem of malaria, he
said, is of national concern. The
CCI is only controlling- it by in-
terrupting the transmission cy-
cle of.the disease for four to five
years. Its eradication. would re-
quire several million dollars.,
So far the CCI has been using
DDT for spraying until they
found out recently that some in.
sects have built up a resistance
against it and reproduced' new
species with the same immunity.,
Instead, they now are using
Dieldrine which besides more
economic is more powerful and
has a more lasting effect lone
spray every six mouths against
two sprays every six mouths for
DDT). But unlike ,DDT,, whieh
is not dangerous in drinkilg-wat-
er, Dieldrine can only be spray-
ed on walls and requires greater
care on the part of the spraying
Squad.
The CCI campaign in the Ca-
pital is over but from time to
time a group of inspectors inves-
I tigate the houses. The campaign
s has now been extendedd to 'the
- Central Plateau. The inspectors
have made several visits to the
L most infected regions of ithe
& country.
M The CCI is financed by the
t Haitian Government and the


UNICEF provides the equip-
ment which includes: 395,000
pounds of DDT, 3 station-wagons,
24 jeeps, 21 pick-ups and six do-
zen pumps. The transportation
service has just received one
pick-up ani two 2-ton trucks. The
WHO gives technical assistance
to Haiti, which is in zone I1,


RK-225


AGENCIES OTIS McALLISTER, S.A.

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I *kekokekos(^5ok#??#kfl^ cokokckok^

PAGE 1S

through the Pan American
Health Office whose headquat-
ers are in Mexico City. It is
through this organisation that
lthe CCI nas procured the good
services oi Dr. Rene Aldighieri
and his two able assistants
Mssrs. Julian Vergara and En-
(Continued on page 14


V





PAGE 14.


SUNDAY. AUGUST 5th 1956


HAITI SUN


Dear Mary Doogoode:


I am getting married, shortly.
Could you please prepare for
me a daily menu for a month ?
On the first month of my mar-
riage, I want to have something
different every day, and not too
fattening, because since our en-
gagemaent my. husband-to-be has
already gained 15 pounds.
(s) Mademoiselle Normalement
Reply:
Dear Mademoiselle Normale-
ment:
Your request is by no means
'normal. I Find it difficult to re-
ply to you, not being a cook. As


9'


you appear sincere, and appa-
rently are rn?rrying for the first
time, I would suggest that you
contact the house-boys of the
various homes in Kenscoff and
Furcy that are continually the
scene of honeymooners. They
will probably be able to
tell you who were the happiest
honeymooners, and what they had
to eat.
There is nothing like a refresh-
ing sea-food diet which includes
shell-fish, a:,d there are many
ways to make an omelette. For
cocktails there are suitable
mountain mixtures which have
a root and clairin basis that can
be enjoyed along with olives and
peanuts.
The famous Swiss Chef at Le
Perchoir, Arthur Zeller, has
been consulted and is at your
disposition. You may call and
pick up the menue enroute to
Kenscoff.
(S) Mary Doogoode.


d~rdI



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The Ship of Matrimony Often Lands on The Rocks
Mary Doogoode, neighbor to this column, has been persistently ask-
ing for an all-out investigation of divorce in Haiti, by this column. As
the Congress is on holiday, the Recherches Criminelles busy looking j--"
for the hole-in-the-wVall burglar, and murder of Sarthe, and the Statirs- --
tics office awaits the most intricate BIT calculating machine to do the
tabyating, we look to the situation in our sister nation in the North
as a curtain-razor to our forthcoming article.
As most divorces are caused in Haiti through the keen eye sight of
the husband, i.e. something new catches his eye, and then his heart,
in the States it's a multi-problem.
'For.every four marriages,. Samuey G. Kling, a Baltimore lawyer IN PETION V/ LLE
declared in a speech before the annual convention of lawyers held there.
'And of the three remaining marriages, only one is really happy. -.
'The other two are marriages that are merely tolerated for one
reason or another.
-Some couples remain unhappily wed because of religious scruples, PERENNTE DU AMENT
some for the sake of children, others from sheer inertia, some because
of cowardice or lack of gumption, some for reasons of vanity, status
or prestige. I
-Fifty years ago marriage was for life. Today, the average duration
of marriage is about 10 years. In almost half of a test survey of 81,000 .
divorces made in 1949, the marriage lasted five years or less.'
Kling told the lawyer he is convinced that -youthful marriages are
an important factor in shocking divorce rate.,
'The grim fact is that in a marriage where both parties are 20 or AL
younger the divorce rate is even 14 percent higher than the normal
rate, he said. ETANCHEMENT RSOLI
'But where the bride and groom are between 21 and 25, divorces anC Mn AD
occur in'only six per cent of the cases.
Kling proposed a sweeping study of marriage and divorce laws, es- Concrete Densifier give:
pecially those which make youthful marriages possible.
Resistance water-tightness

SCIENCE FIGHTS' SUCCESSFUL... Hardess
tContinued from page 13)


,rique Rodriguez Demero. Some
time ago D)r Guillermo Mama-
me, director of the Pan Americ-
,n Health Office came to Haiti
on an inspection tour. The
World Health Organization has-
also granted scholarships for
technical training to Haitians.
The campaign of eradication
of the aedes egypta is going on
simultaneously with that of the
control of malaria. For, yellow
fever is of international concern
since all countries of the Hemis-
phere are linked by air plane
communications, the yell o w
contagious disease exists in the
endemic stage in the.monkeys of
these forests.
A -person bitten by an .eades
egypti, after three days of incu-
bation can transmit the disease
to another. A yellow fever epi-
demic may destroy half of a po-
pulation.
According to investigations
made in 1950, the Public Health
Service found that 40% of the
houses in Port-au-Prince con-


stained yellow fever mosquitoes.
The latest reports made by the
CCI revealed only 2 to 3% of
-aedes egypri.,i-n the Capital.
Dieldrine hat therefore given
bette' results than DDT. The
CCI has received 45,000 pounds
from the World Heath Organisa-
tion and is expecting another
25,000 pounds to be delivered
soon.
This eradication and control
campaign will end this year or
early next year. There will be
an office oF inspection. The Bu-
reau d'Assainissement. cPhone
No. 2815) is always at the dispo-
sal of the public'for free consul-
tations. Besides, both the CCI of-
fice (Phone No. 3395) and the
Bureau d'Assainissement record
all visits or requests for
spraying. Those who call at the
Bureau d'Assianissement receive
a leaflet with special instruction
on how to control the reappea-
rance of insects in -their homes.
The public has been very co-
operative.




f.^TB I .' V


1RUCK OWNERS
IF you want the most
far your money, use

B. F. Goodrich
TRUCK TIRES
They're made with
NYLON
S OCKC SHIELDg
f Heavy So v

WILLIAM NARR ,PRrt-au-Prince
Boucard & Cie., Jacmel


Raymond Laroche, Cap-Haitien
Maison Jean BourgeoiF, Aux Ca-
-yes
Michel Desquiron, SLcessors, Je-
remie


AT THE NEUCHATEL OBSERVATORY
(The official transmitter of time.slguals for the Swiss Brnadcasaing Scrcer)




ZENITH
HAS SO FAR WON A TOTAL OF

673 FIRST PRIZES
FOR
THE EXTRAORDINARY ACCURACY OF rITS WATCHES


kL





SUNvDaa, AUtiU-tU m .I15 .HAITI SUN

Pastor Tumrbuli Speaks Before CI.C.


Wi'


Pastor Explains
The Mountains Around Us,,
-was-the 5tting title Pastor Wal-
lace ',urnbull gave to his talk
btfoe the city businessmen last
:Wedbeaday, at the Club Interna.
tional de Cbmmerce Weekly Lun-
chbod.'
"No mar is better known than
Pastor Turnbull, to the folk
who inhabit the steep cmornes
whith form a shoulder around
TPoi. taPrince.
In;4lescribing the pitiful condi.
tions faced by the mountain peo-
ple-today because of Hazel, and
subsequent drought, the young
Baptist minister who has been
their ,protector for nine years,
had several sound suggestions
eao .ntke. o
3*so&t~ion


The Government could under-
take effectivee reforestation mea-
surest -the meantime move
the ovulationon -to Better zones,
the, astor suggested, and for-
eign ;plnts easily adaptable to
the climate could be imported.
TheState could also take over
the selling of' ebois pinu and epi-
chebm,- 'kindling wood, and
-COdstluction timber. Thie weav-
ing. industry which permitted
"them tq earn money hits fallen
offdue to the fact that the cla-
tantw> tree iM becoming rare. -
Pastor Turnbull pointed out
that formerlyy the peasants
woWld cut the heart of the dlata-
niwe- trees to use as mniaterial ipn
weaving baskets, hats, etc. Natu-
rallythe trees died off, reducing
the-qatgsabilities of obtaining rea-
-dy weaving matrid : l t 'At Jean-
Rabel, the country folk have
'aWWeUed': to .the 'crucial situa-
Ofit d bate 'started' planting
'tlaSfiers-' However, it will take
ivderarh-!ro4e:thy can develop
: .ir.todicletioh' The weaving of
baskeLt give a peasant, an iA-
come of abut ,7c a day, or lc p
- 4skMi.*: *-.. ** 91*'*.
-"' *wtw 1 wigh :jber could
to
twho could 1 turn it
ld artaoes;.' eep their self res-
at ead n., money.
Si. .n.'of Peii ts triste.,
'Pastr *'PtnbtUll- statedd that
two or. three years' coffee crops
have been mortgaged by the pea-
sai s- to owners of iboutiques in
'!KiAhhotf lnd 'Riviere Prolde.
Coffee is their' only source of
.Tr4.ue. They received one-third
of"t'e vaue of the coffee in food
sta0l6s in exchange for the cof-
fee crop, and are obliged to keep
their bargain. This arrangement
keeps the' peasants from starya-
*tioi, and the mortgage holders
have no trouble collecting, since
a ison is waiting for those who
fail to pay their debts.
Houganaa Fees add to
acemss,,of situation.
The people live in great awe,
.qftihe choug4nps of the region,
.Pastr Tumhuli has found,. and
ire Ag.pminated- by the influence
of .the local medicine men. Ir


Situation In Mountains: Suggests


TarauUf dlsbrlbutSg wdic4weat BmnLt


spite of poverty, the peasants
spend wKat little money they
'have to pay for hougan servi-
ces and to finance services, to
appease'the souls of the dead.
The youiig minister of the gos-
pel also explained how trees
have been destroyed because of
the general belief in vodoo. 'A
Vodoo Priest has'been known to
order the cutting down of cer-
tain trees because they were
said tp cqntaii'cle::Rbi. .
Imm^UateiProblems threaten-.


Wallace Turnbull told bus-
iness men that the bareness of
the mountains is alarming, and
the non-productivity of the
fields due to erosion is a con's.
taut threat 6b the mountain peo-
pie. They are unable to find'
enough food for their own con-
4umption, or to be able to sell.
in the markets. They have
wrought destruction among the
tree life of the region. They still
drss like the European peasan-
try of 200 years ago. Those who
[arm have rno adequate storage
for preserving their crops. They
live'on small lots of land inade-
quate for a sizeable garden.

He believes, that most were
unprepared' for.life in the moun-
tains, and employ primitive agri.-
chiltural methods which were sui-
table only in the low ,lands on
the plantations, but which cau-
ses erosion on mountainous land.
At present, he stated, the buy-
ing power of the peasant has
been reduced to naugU.
Attitude of city business men
Pastor Turibull pointed out
that their is little effort made
toward mutual understanding
between the mountain folk and1
the city business men. Men. of.
affairs in the city think that'
peasants are stupid (in fact they
are, for since their childhood
they have been undernourished)..
i The peoplI suffer from their


THE BEST


1.-SENSATION BAZAR
Em lie Maximilien, 77 Rue des Miracles
2.-MAGASINS DE L'ETAT


Ways To Help Poor People :
tion and progress. Turnbull .be-January. -Miany of the peasants..-
lieves, and .this country has lost ,died from starvation. Many poun-;7
one of the best opportunities to ced upon the frit an d plantains'.
have orchards. since fruit could J.they found bco re they were
be grown on the mountains. ripe, ad suffered illness. Goats.:'
and cows are "scare, iost wet ;'
WVallace Turnbull warned his sw:.pt off into t4je Ptreams d.r-;:
pudience: -Unless you do some- ing the erlone. '"
ing for the peasants, your bu.
siepqss is going to erumble. Their Food aqi -cl.Pi"oh4 g ae.9oetinq
Wbuxpg ptPwer js -dwindling. Do ,4y Pagpr 3 irnJP4U, in ji&)I8 %t 3 ;
something beforeIt is top late!, .1,y4f?, t r' .t l. C.lq.'.i'
.offd $epyice,'1t6 gh4 '3 t ,
T. e effect of the Pastos Rroit,.te #aaa 'I" Qstd &'
words an oratpry was re and X.S.& friends of tleUio'"M ;
fleeted in the faces 9f the busi- he represents. '-
ness men who jpng pn tp his :i
evegy phrase. All of 'the The NoaxdMe .M4oPe 'O
ko o v f I th work done nation W*hich took care S a


something to help combat we ,. ,.
superstition that exists among After Hazel, the Nuvelle
the rhountain folk. Tourtalne region suffered from
S. 7 months of drought,'"then for: a
Haiti's mountains, such as they few weeks too much rain, ending
are, are a barrier to communica' P..wi*th frost jn the month of.


* A, .: 2





PAGE 16 HAITI SUN


SHaitian Cacos Foe (ChestyD Puller Korea,* the tough man pointed
out,, and it was the old. old sto-
ry** i t i3 i m-T again: man against man..v
SCrusty, Devildog In The News y again: man against man.
cI can still remember a car-
The American press is busily Cross in a savage battle that toon that showed a little Americ-
covering the court martial of a saved Henderson Airfield. Sur- an soldier weighing about 100
'.' Parris Island Marine instructor geons dug six chunks of steel out pounds, loaded down with 250
' who marched his men into a of his tough body but, two pounds of pack, rifle, grenade,
swamp and river, and failed to weeks later, he was back in ac- the works -' and 'this liWle fel-
-" march" them out again. Six were tion. low with his back about to break
-vdrowned. As the Marine Corps In 1944 he reorganized two under that mountain of.gear was
K and discipline also go on trial, short-up Marine battalions on the running around! in the Korean
-Lieutenant-General Puller was island of New Britain, led them night with a .lighted candle, yel-
'. 'interviewed by Curtis Mitchell through heavy fire to take a ling: cWhere in' hell are those
-.of the American Weekly, and strongly fortified objective push buttonsS, 'th General told
-: his answers to thirteen pertinent and'won another Navy Cross. his interviewer''. ;- .
questions appeared in last Sun- ,-
2 day's edition of the Miami He- He commanded the First Ma- When asked if he would wish
raId. rine Combat Team that the ein- his own sonto -beeome a. farl-
possible landing at Inehon in ne, General -.Puller. quipped:
7,. Considered a great leather- Korea. His troops liberated the .knser that this way :Mrs.
neck, Puller was asked: Icls heart of Seoul and were at the pule1'4and have'thie'&hfldren,
toughness npecessaryD Choshin Reservoir when the twoof Athem twins.-'When fiie
:2y The remarkably Indestructible Chinese Army attached, forcing twir a boy: and A: agirl'-".':r
- .Mjrine called eChestys Puller a hard-to-swallow withdrawal. babies sh-el.s.how I' -vfi-e
. 7bse from private to lieutenant He fought his way out of the Chi nure..n-..d.A g" 't :1 '9gii's.-eb:,
Sjeneral to be 'known as the nese trap and won his fifth Navy and make 4ll'lnds'of''set'Eali'
iioughet Marine in the Corps. Cross for driving off repeated while I chucked her under tle
'uring almost 39 years of duty and fanatical enemy attacks,..D chin. And then, she swears, I'd
he' won 14 medals, including five Referring to the progress of march over to my son's crib,
2'Navy Crosses, for .valor in comn science and research in modern look him in the eye, and shout,
-:bat. warfare, General Puller staled cHup, two, three,. four!>
V' As a Marue. assigned to the that many people have the
*RHaitiai Constabulary, 'he fought idea that any war in the' futurp cYes sir, th9 retired man of
A'40 battles with 'revqlutionists will be` fought with. push but- glory concluded: cAniong other
during his first five years., In. Ni- tons, and that the foot soldier things I'm telling my 10-year-
;:'rvcragw he fought bndi6 ts for will not be needed, and that the old boy that he may have to go
Another five yea&. At' Guidal- toughness always demonstrated away to war one day. I'd' be
c.p1anal he. won a Prple-3 Heart, by the Marines in battle will 'proud for, my son to become a
Bronze. Stat; anp *s third Navy not 'be required. But then eapne MArine. ,
'. v- -*"-.-. .... .' .'


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ADING COMPANY


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SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956


SAN JUAN TO MADRID
PAA'S MIDOCEAN ROUTE PLAN
WOULD SFRVE ALL LATIN AMERICA


A trailblazing, mid-Atlantic
air route proposed by Pan Amer-
ican World Airways would open
the. way for new% direct service
between a wide circle of : Latin
American cities and Europe,
through .San Juan, Puertd Rico,
to Madrid, Spain.

Known as the San Juan-Madrid
application, Pan American's
plans for the route, are to be
placed before the Civil Aeronau-
tics Board at Washington ,it a
public hearing. Jul: 31'. t
Its many advantages, icluding
time-saving and shortening of
distances to Lisbon, Madrid,
Rome 'and other cities 1,200
to,,:140Q miles, has?':..ttr tcted
wide- s:i0port from aea6."-&which

c*route as-^tropbsed
by PAA would extend from Pa-
nama to Rome, with stops at
Barranqulla, Colombia; Caracas,
Venezuela; San Juan, the Azo-
res, Lisbon and Madrid. Thus,
the cities of Panama, Barranquil-
sla, Caracas and San Juan would
receive direct, one-plane service
to Europe.
San Jua-.i: would be the gate-
way into which passengers from
a wide area would funnel to
board the midocean Clipper. At


Panama and Caracas, the route
merges with PAA's aerial super
highway down the east coast of
South America and with flights
down the west coast, and to all

of Central America and Mexico.
These connecting points would
make the single-carrier service
easily available to the people of
this vast area whose cultural
ties and vast business interests.
are with Spain and Portugal.

cMadrid is the prime European'
destination from Latin Ameri-
ca, PAA says in briefs prepar-
ed for the hearing. 'The addi-
tion of Madrid as a stop for
PAA would provide increased
service to a large and growing
air 'travel market.)

At Lisbon and Madrid, the
proposed midocean route ties
in with PAA services .to Africa,
and at Rome with services to
Northern Europe, the Near East
and around the world..
It was pointed out, as an ex-
ample, that 58 per cent qf all the
air travelers going to ',Ehrope
from San Juan were bbo-nd for
Madrid.
Pan American predicts that at
least 13,300 passengers would
fly the new nidocean route in
1957, 'nd proposes to make 19,-
650 seats available during the
first year of service, by operat-
ing three round trips weekly.
The frequency of service would
be increased as a greater volu-
me of traffic was attracted by
the new service..

Four-engined, radar-equipped
Super-7 Clippers cruising at 350
miles an hour would serve the
route. They would carr. both
first class apd tourist class pas-
sengers.

Proposed obne-way fares froim
San Juan would be $355 tourist
and $428 first class to Lisbdn;
$3.71L tourist and $448 first class;
to Madrid, and $423.50 tourist
and $528.70 first class to Rome.
Fares to other points would be
commensurate with the added
distance.

Elapsed time, which includes
time on the ground at interme-
diate points, will be 22 hours'
and 30 minutes for the 5,402 mi-
les between Panama and Madrid,.
and 14 hours, 30 minutes for the
3,987 miles between San Juanm
and Madrid.

With the swiftly approaching
jet age, this time between the
far-flung cities on two continents
will be cut approximately in
half.

Pan American will be the first
airline to receive huge Boeing
and Douglas jet airliners. A fleet
of the 124 to 145-passenger, 600-
mile-an-hour jet airliners, cost-
ing $269,000,000, is on order for
PAA. First deliveries will be
made in December, 1958.
The Company has ordered 25
DC-8 jet airliners, 17 huge Boe-
ing Intercontinentals, and six
Boeing 707s.

In addition, a fleet of 2 DC-
7C Super-Clippers, the latest and
most advanced type of piston-
engined airliners, is now being
delivered to PAA at a cost of
some $67,000,000. One af these
Clippers recently flew nonstop
from Miami, Florida, to Paris in
14 hours and 2 minutes.

HOUSE FOR RENT;
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956


HAIAtI SUN


IitnaV onI mb u11uring, re.^uuitxi-ui
Fr. Louis-Charles .needs support.
Some new material is on the spot


S
~ ~~IItt,
is


iet's subvc-ition is not sufficient.
(Translated from Le National.)


HOTEL Choucoune


THURSDAY 1ight


rHE C A R OF THE YEAR


H FOMARD FLAMBE Speciality
Opchestpe and 5how
,'' CONTEST -.W PRIZES 9 45 P,_

k Cckan. Choucoune -
hn.^^;& ^ f<


I -.


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t -*.to-'


1~~~~


VAN17 -


YMA SUMAC persuaded a o Volvick Remy Joseph Graduates
(Continued from page 1) was educated by private, tutors career and took her to Buenos A 1 SDo Anct iotr Ate
with incredible intonation and until she 'as 12 and started sin- Aires, where she sang at the Co- s Surveyor Do1tor A ,
color, and her entry into the mu- gin i religious festivals at logne Opera House. She remain- Univers.ity Graduation Ceremony
sic world was hailed as a revolu- eight. In 1039 she went to Lima ed in South America until after
tion In singing history., where she studied TI a convent the war, and in 1945 visited Mexi His Exc. hlie President of the learning and personhlly for his
Yma was born din the Indian for two years. majoring in pay- co. Her firs: trip to the United Republic his ministerial cabinet appointment as Rector of": the
town of Ichocan, 16,000 feet chology. (Her name is pronounc- States wa as guest of Grace and a large ,gathering of parents Univerity. He exhortedt the young
high i:- the Andes of Peru. She ed cEemao Sumak and means Moore in 1947, when she appear- and friends saw the distribution graduates to uske good sie,if. o
is a direct descendant of vHow Beautiful in Inca tongue.) ed in Carnegie Hall, and with of diplomas and prizes to the their learning, strAssing thatthey
Inca Kings and one of a fa In 1941, Moises Vivanco, her the Montreal and Toronto S31n- year's graduating class last Man- should show. devotion to their
mnily of six children. She arranger and now her husband, phonies, day afternoon, on the inner community. This-was followed.
A C it ACapitol brought her to Holly- court yard of the Medical Fadul- by a well delivered brief address 0
A Visit To A Religious Community wood in 1950 and released her ty (Ecole de Medeeine). .by the Dean of the Faculty'ebf-
voice on records for the first Seated on a raised platform Arts (Ecole'Normale Sup-rieu-'
time. Since then she has been opposite the President and his re) Mr. Pradel Potupilus on the
playing top night clubs through- cabinet were members of the importance ot culture and' the '
out the U.S. and appeared in a University Council. The Rector privilege of Haiti's University to0.
major movie revolving around 'Dr. Jean Price-Mars, Dlrs Lu- furnish the young with 0ib Peru, vSecret of the Incasa, cien Pierre Noel, Dartiguenave, ture haltiennes.
Yma is extremely modest and Vilfort Beauvoir and Louis Mars, The distribution of prizes to'3.
quiet and constantly impresses Messrs Maurice Latortue, Pra- the laureatsv of the aRhetori- .
those around her with her sen- del Pompilus. Frederic Kebreau quey. and xPhilosophle exams
sitivity and humility. She was and Lowus Abraham. and the distribution of diplomas!.."
born Sept. 10, 1927, in Ichocan, The Rector opened the cere- followed. Several prizes dionatedi`
> j.in Andes of Peru. She is married mony with a well worded speech by professors and public men
'^ to Moises Vivanco, her arranger 'in which be thanked the Presi- were issued to a 4afge group of,:
Sand composer and they have one dent for his help in promoting welh groomed young Women anid
child, a boy. men. Impressive features of the
vt. .V. Yma Sumac, Height 5 feet 2 rounding region may be enjoyed ceremony were thie largb n'umb-.tk
,. ' i (44 inches:. Weight, 110 lbs; Hair, by visitors'from the terrace of er of young ladies who combine t
.. :" .n black. cPano"ama.sbeauty with brains, the sol uip..
S .. .. *~, ...' $r,.wrC' This new'establishmncit is time- oathbtaken in chorus by the gra-
Road-House On ly and Roger Pradel and his wife duate doctors on the raised plat-'
Port- Cap Route are making an important contri form 'and the very brilliant
Continued from pagita e 1) butit =. to the touristic movement youngman Volvick Remy.ioseph,
whhth~irir'd-atouri tic nst
Mr.. Pradel fsstated wthdtheir mvid-way 'mountain sta whi o graduated both as a survey-
terview with stheeurnaens trio. .h or (arpeteur) and a doctor.o W "ieL
day morning that thby chose tl6e
spot, because of the. breath-taking "
view from the 3,300-loot altiftide,-
and consider it the ideal locatkc.:
for weary motorist anid tourists
to breaka 'the long trek to Cap
Haitien an. d the Citadel. It is a /
mountain retreat where visitors la st
may pass several hours, freshno- .
ing up, resting enjoying a drink'
b..-id a snac unySak before continuing on l.... c -
their journey;
S Everything has been carr ied..,a
out on the Haitian style, with -_.'
Rev. Fr. Louis-Charles standing among five mrentbers of the rel. Frinch and Creoe s"e as an coe : on --

In our country which is almost but his means are limited.' sauce ti-Mlice% will be featured -
a virgin field for apostlsbio, it Fr. Louls-Charlesi a class mate to tickle the palates of motorists.
is good to encourage missichaary of Mgr. Remyn-Aug i in and Rev. The built-in bat of the modern -
works of all kihd'. Fir. Dordlien .-aed to i be the vicar constructipa wi l' carry .all i tie .
Because of this-a-reporter ac oPetit, .Goave. were his black Rhum m oBarbancurt eedd y v|- . "
compa,-ed by rr. Jean Claude cassock and bicycle became well sitars as a booster, as wel as Theliuhtesi dlotionrf o0 your..Mrist wirnd5 the revojutionary
Lespinasse, vicar of Petit Goa/-6', &ibwrC Thefi .-he gave 16 year fresh fruit juices to act as cool- n.w n,.nifl ,,I 1ILSL Girard-Perrer.ix Guomatics
Fr Louis Cineus, vicar lf St. Mi.- devoted service.to the iiig g storing .-ay norch;n 40 hours running, time. Thee..
cheT, (both of them recently or- 'of Marbia]. Since D&cember 1948 Lounging chairs stretched al(..- extremely p--cis,, mechanisms are protected bY h mot. 4 ,
drained priests) Messr. Gdrard Rev Fr. _oiis Charles ha bee the terrace, aned dressing-room elegant of waterproof. cases tiat 5" ,tierland'CaI produce
-M-aisonneuve and Raoul Excel- stationed at Riviere Froide. The with lavatories have been arrai1- It,. .O705,: oI Iw,,Jaonae i,', id' go'wrfi,-aiulobin t tv,,,lesd.
lent recently visited the "commu- community has 17 members ged by the Pradels for the comr it, aa la a,ru alable
.ity of the Sisters of tSt. There. of which 5 have already madefort of travellers, although there 1,. steela.I l
sa of the Child JesusP at Rivibre perpetual vows. The three oldest will be no hotel or overn-iight ser- W ls T sIt tmd bezel
srotide. ones bear the crucifix. The youn n vice available for the moment. I- -
chid o e. F. Frnee Luis pilar ofstrngt oftherual rainowillabe addd, thn-vew fomraIiF A R PFpaE A
This organisation is the brain women will bcome the spirit l
chil of.. Re.F.t/eeLoi.plaso trnt fter Lieute nt said, so thitt a close- 0. nnomunCd "Girard-Per'go'", .. "..
Charles, founder and director areas where they will carry out i euenant s of that aGenri'se- r
-.a true apostle. The community their apostleship by visiting CUpd of the mass of K rig Fine Watches since 179f ,
building in the shade of green homes, helping in the basic edu- th y e
.tenery is ideal for spiritual con- cation, adinipisteting the cate- V.
templation but is too smell rnd 2hism,' helping in agricultural Palo-
uncomfortable for the demands training. That is why the com- .- ,. "
r,4& h n TTtr;-irn reouirceful Munitv needs help. The 4,Lote- U El





PAGE W. HAIT SUN.,_


a .-


SSinclair Oil local Representa-
tive Joe Pierre Louis who is also
Honorary Nicaraguan Consul re-
. turned from Europe with i'his
"wife last week. Mr. Pierre-Louis
' represented the Republic .at the
latest Geneva Labor conference.
Sxxx
'Financial expert Ernest Moore,
delegated to Haiti by UNTAA,
flew to the States, Friday July.
' 27th, or. an official mission. Mr.
.Moore who is attached% to the
Fiscal Department of the Nation-"
.al Bank and is preparing a mo-
Snetary reform in Haiti will stop
SIn -Washbngton and head for New
',-.York where he ,will have talks
With U.N. officials.
*.. -'." xxx
Miss Jeanne Hill, .UCWI Cam-
'. pus Quqen elect for 1956-57 arri.
ved in Port-aau-Prince by PAA on.
rF friday afternoon to spend a
,ntonth's- vacation to practice her
oral French. Tall .'and- att.a.dtive
Miss Hi lwas accompanied byher
friend Miss Ruby Fong who tea-
ches -at the rnmmaculate Concep-
tion High School in Kingston, Ja-
maicaL Both of )them will stay in
'the'pleasant atmosphere of. Mrs.
Mavd Desvarieux's Chemin. des
Dalles epensialo. I
I .


Rene Marini went to New York
last Sunday. He is expected to be
away three weeks.
xxx

Mrs Robert Fattoin observed
htier fie in Laboule with the fa-
mily, Monday.
-X xx

Architect and Interior Decora-
tor Max. Ewald ended his birth-


SPierre-Richard Fils-Aime tur- T D J
ned one-year old on July 31st. THE DEJEA,


Ixxx

*Mr Dantes Bellegarde's elder
son Auguste who teaches French
at Arkansas A M N College will
arrive in Port-au-Prince on Au-
gust 13th. He will be accompani-
ed by wife Ida Rowland Belle-
garde who also teaches at Arkan-
sas A M N and a lady friend of
the couple Mrs. Marc Parker.
They will visit with the Dantes
Bellegarde family for two or
three week. Auguste left Haiti
in 1949
XXX

MINISTER CHARLES MAKES
DECLARATION ON' AMBASSA-
DOR BRIERRE'S RETURN


day tesviues ruesoay evening According to a United 'Press
on top of the world eating Swiss dispatch published in the July
Fondu with his wife and the Jo- 26th. issue of Caracas' seph Nadals, at Le Perchoir. gionz, Haitian Minister of foreign
Sx x x Affairs Joseph D. Charles has
declared that Ambassador Jean
Mr. and Mrs. John L. de Meil- Brierre returned to Port-au-Prin-
lac have returned to Trinidad af- ce for diplomatic \reasons. Jean
ter a 10-day visit to port and Au 'Brierre would give his govern-
Cap. Mrs de Meillae is the sister meht precise Information about
of Roland de Verteuil Manager the diplomatic asylum granted
of the Royal Bank of Canada.. General Tanco in tlhe Haitian
xxx Embassy in Buenos Aires last
; .June. The Haitian government
Thb'i-eturn of Louis Gerard Vi- was pleased to receive the note
tal was feted, Monday evening, at oi apology from the Argenti -
the Gerard Vital family villa in ne Government a f t e r the
Desprez. Louis Gerard, who has incident of the forcible removal
a find voice, is home after four of Tanco from the Embassy. Pr.e-
years study inr the U. S. and Fran- sidents Pedro E. Aramburu and
ce. He will go into his father's Paul E. Magloire had not howe-
coffee business. ver considered the issue at the
x x x Panama Conference.


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HAITI SUN


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 19,w


N CHORUS


WILL SING FOR YOU





SUNDAY, AUGUST-5th 1956 _______ HAITI SUN--PE


Ambassador Love Leger's family
followed him to Washington this
week." -

I. BQutillier last Sunday, Mllei.
Therese.Gloria and Elizabeth (ibet)
gave a bamboche American style.
The college girls, assisted by their
brother fattened two score teen-
'age friends on barbecued hambur
ger, corn, and mashimellow.
,cx x
St. Marc will welcome Morisseau
Leroy's RARA this coming Tues-
day at 8:30 P. M. Many port-au-
princiens are going there that
night and will dance at-Grosse Ro-
cde after the performance at Cine
Colombes.
X'X X
R't 'Koslov of the Caribbean
Forwarding Corporation of New
Yorki City, is here on her fifth
tr-: since June.
XXX
!,?rs. Emile Sepe wife of the It-
alian commercant leaves tomorrow
-for a month's vacation in 'Jamaica
and the United States.'After check
ing in with daughter, Maude, at
Kingston, the Ligue Feminine's
devoted Treasurer will continue
on for holidays in Miami, and New
.York.
X. X XX
Fosy Laham and Fred Attie-are
out of town.
xxx
KMiss Moniqu F Alfred was wel-
: ,'bmed home by her parents, for-
:nmer Under-Secretary of. Finance
'-axnd Mrs. Leon Alfred, on Wed-
nesday from two year's studies
,;tt Rivier College, in New Hamp-
shire (USA). Mpnique is now a
S-full-fledged graduate in business
Correspondence and English-
French stenography.
XXX
t; 'ihe marriage of Miss Gina
";Trouilot and.! Gerald D. Moore
of Chicago, Ill. 'ill be celebrat-
k'ed at Eglise Methodiste Wesle-
ynyenne, on Saturday evening, Au-
-gust 18th, at 7:00 o'clock.
:" X XX
: -Last Friday August 3rd, Mgr.
.Joseph Le Gouaze, former Arch-
thiShop of Port au Prince arrived
'"here after several months of vac-
ation in his native France. Conti-
nixing the tradition of the former
:bishops and archbishops, Mgr. Le
, Gouaze came hack here to spend
the rest of his days.
X XXX
Walter Hirsch left Wednesday
for Paris where he has a date
with Marlene. his wife. The
Hirsch's will tour Europe before
.returning.home at the end of the


Mireille Borno, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Pierre Borneo of Tete de
l'Eau is leaving for Paris on the
20th to continue her studies.
XXX
Michelle Roy'is leaving for Mia-
mi at the end of August to study
Accountancy. She will travel with
a -baccalaureat, in the bag.
xxx
Gerard Hotel 'Majestic Wiener
flew to Kingston Saturday.
xxx
Hank Perea-Delta district Sales
Manager-wife and son Ti Hank
left Saturday for their annual va-
cation in the Lone Star State.
xxx
Dr. Marcel Perigord is off to
N6w York 'for reason of -santA*
later this months, accompanied by
his wife.
xx X
Mrs. Georges Heraux observes
her birthday anniversary 'on the
8th. ,
X.-X X
Commandant Charles Henrique
presently, based in New Orleans
will replace Commander Robert
Charie's-ps Chief of ithe U. S. Na-
val Mission here. Commander Char
les leaves Haiti after three years
duty.
xxx

Pichoute Perigord has dropped
the Tourist.,business and is now
working for Agent Brandt in the'
Employers Liability Assurance.


Jean and Fortune Deeb return-
ed from the States Wednesday.
Helen Me Cord returned Wed-
nesday to the Shoe Factory
after a week in Florida
xxx
The Cabe family returned to
the Bauxite farm in Paillant this
week from holidays in North Am-
erica.
xxx
George and Florence Innocent
arrived from Port-of-Spain, Tri-
nidad, on Monday.
x xx
Minister of Education and Mrs
Frank Devieux and their son
Robert flew to San Juan Friday.
xxx
Educator Clovis Bonhomme
flew Friday to New York.
R.C.A. Lanoix, James, Sophie,
Joseph'and Winfres flew to New
York Friday.
XXX
Pierre anl Marguerite Sada
arrived from New York August
1st.
David Ades and Sonia Dana
returned from New York on the
direct PAA clipper Wednesday.
Jacques and Anne Verna ar-
rived from Kingston Wednesday.
Helen' and Bill Duff entertain-
ed their house guests. Miss All-
man, of Chicago at a Creole din-
ner at Au Chanteclair before her
departure from Port-aujPrince.
Miss Allman. a leading dieticiin
in Chicag), was much impress-
ed with the-.interesting variety
of Haitian food,
XXX
Last Thursday, Miss Nonique St.
Victor, daughter of the ex-colonel
and Mrs. Gaston St. Victor, retur-
ned here with her diploma from
the 'Institut Familial de St-Jac-
ques' (Mont Calm), where for two
years she studied psychology and
got a minor in English Language.
xxx A.
Mr. Luis Arrojo Parejo, Vene-
zuelan Ambassador in Port-au-Prin
ce return to Haiti Tuesday.
xxx

On Wednesday morning aAived
here from New York, Benjamin


;x x x IFreeman, the new First Secretary
The eAviateur original, as Le of the Liberian Embassf. Mr. Free-
Nouvelliste. calls Pilot Roger Per man replaces Mr. William Fernan-
reau has arrived here at the Oloff- ;'dez who had been transferred to
son. Paris.
x x x Mr. Frederic S. Blau. Landscape
Wednesday, on the 21st anniver- Architect, Site Planner of Penn-
sary of their wedding, Dr. Alfred sylvania arrived at the Oloffson
E. Willis and his wife Sue, a spe- Friday with his lovely wife Doris
cialist in Obstetrics and Gyneco- They were recommended to Haiti
logy arrived here at the Riviera on by Engineer Max Tiphaine, Director
vacation. They were accompanied of the Telephone and Telegraph
by their two daughters Gail and System and to Mr. Elias'Noustas,
Stephanie. of La Belle Creole.I


XX X

SLt Jean-Baptiste Garcon and Lt.
Robert Plummer are the Second
Lieutenants just entering the
ranks of the Fire Brigade, after
graduating with the Cadets of the
1956 Class.
xxx
Yesterday, Al Noustas ((La Bel-
le Creole, Le Perchoir. etc.) abs-
erred his birthday. The popular
papa received an original 'gift
from his four teenagers a young
cow, a calf.
I X X X


Last week, Mr. G6rard Edmond
Montas returned here with a bach-
elor degree in Agricultural Scien-
ce from Ste. Anne de la Pocatiire
School of Agriculture in eanada,
where he studied during four
years, and specialized in aindus-
trie animal, and biochemistry.
Last week, Mr. Paul Cassan BIT
(International Labor Office) offi-
cial on special mission in Haiti
was entertained by the U.N. per-
manent representative in Haiti,
Mr. Albert Lebel at his Petion-
Ville residence.


summer. ------------
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Reduced Drink Prices
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REG.TRADE MARK 'TamouS since 4o8

. .. . -- ---...."..-.. .-.. .... "".."


The Fourth Summer Seminar of
Haitian Teachers of English dclos-
ed with short and simple cerem-
onies held in the auditorium of
the Haitian American Institute, on
Friday evening. Certificates were
awarded students who had a rec-
ord of attending 90 per cent of
the classes, and letters of recom-
mendation to those who attended
75% of classes.
S X X X-
Dr. Charles N. St. John, Jr. is
the active Director under whose
sponsorship the Seminar took pla-
ce.
xxx
Al Dehring, Shell's field engine-
er, is returning home to Kingston
this week for four days. Al is sup-
er-ing the installation of Extra
Storage and the mooring at Bizo-
ton, a f200,000.00 project.
x xX
Mr. Hebert Magloire, Director
of the Gonaives publication eCir
cult de l'Artibonite, returned to
the Independence City on Satur-
day after sending a week in the
Capital.
xxx
Our confrere, Mr. Sejour Lau-
rent, celebrated his birthday anni-
versary last July 31st. -Le Jour,
reported: 'It is not surprising
that born under the sign of the
LiQn, Sejour Laurent inherits
from it his courage and combativ-
eness. Even his adversaries, for
our confrere does not have any
enerny, are unanimous in paying
.hqmmrage to Sejpur L:-urent's out-
standing qualities..


X XX
New prettI motorist about
town is Evelyn Froen who is
driving a Volkswagon.
The new road that leads off
the Port Cabaret road is to "
the Flour Mill. -.
X. XX
x.x x ''
The Carl Siegel's are looking
forward to an heir.
xxx
Off .to New York this mosiing. -
is Miss Rose Gateau, 'graduated ,
nurse. She will spend two years
in the States on a post Nursing
Course.
xxx
Delta's Jean Cammins arrived
at the Villa Creole with' her pa-
rents yesterday for a week-long
vacation.
Mr. Stanlej M. Isaeac, former
member of New York, .City
Council is expected, at .the Villa
Creole mid-Augst tfor a .weed
of relaxations ., ..
SX X X.
Anouk, Fernandez will"- b
held at the font of the : Sacre...
Coeur baptismal at 11 thIs "hor-
ning. A fete will follow on'.the'
Ruelle Nazon home of the p pa-,
rents.,
X X X :*
SMr and Mrs Freddy -Martin
are down from Cap Hafften .
with junior and Genevieve for
Creole mid&August for a week of
relaxation. ..,


X X X ." ::
Gerald (JetolBrlernre iWplan-
ning his. European safari, ife ex-
pects. to- leave on 'the 2Sra 'for
Porto Rleo; Portugal, France/an''d
Italy. .
x x x *
Denise Magloire is returning
Tuesday Irom school In ',.1.ew g
York to 'attend. the weddin.., of
her brother Daniel. ; ,

Marie-Florenge Roy received
her friends at cChez Grao4M&-
re, at tAte rde 1'Eau FiRda*yfrom
5 to 7:00. .
x x/x .
The largest number of foreign .
tourists that attended the .an-
tiago de Cuba Carnival last .ye'ek
.were Haltiqns.' Cubana A- ll..'
Director here, Celcis Costatldid
210 Haitians went to the ,,adi- "
Gras this year, as eompared-wltir. -.
last year's 37. They aill, 'Ifting
back stories of a wondertultine'.


If you have walked the dusty streets and noisy
* Until your feet are weary to the bone.
'If you have tried to find the perfect present
To bring to someone dearly loved back home. .
If you are more than loaded down with bundles ,;,
And with you need is rest and perfect ease ./*-'
If your parching thirty and raging hunger
Have over come all other thoughts
If you will look on any street or corner
You're sure to find a taxi bound this way.
-Ten cents is the fare.
To AU CHANTECLAIR


In coot, quiet Bois Verna.


2 Rue Rigaud '


Marion de Young Griswold, Manager


CASINO INTERNATIONAL D'HAITI


AMOR y BARTOLITOD

FROM AUGUST 4th TO AUGUST 10th..:

Arrentinian Musical Comedy Stars


ADMISSION SATURDAYS $1.00...:.
..... ...'-':...
. ,* I.' 4 ) '. : , . : ': ,


PAGE 19


II


I





PAGE 20 HAITI SUNSUDYAGST5h14


I'.












p-.t






*.w. '




14* 4
t'1-
*; '" i














r| *^.,











|^'1



ii ii
















f':' ?. ^.

C -;^ *.*


II**


2 Dead Result..
(Continued from page 1)
Theft Caused Fire
Esso tank truck driver, Gerard
Turenne, is in jail awaiting
court action where he will have
to answer. to manslaughter char-
ges. The 2!-year-old driver who
has been working with Esso
since October, 1953, was remov-
ing gasoline from the tank-truck
to a corner of the gas station in
:5-gallon cans.
I It is reported that instead of
giving his last Esso customer
the full quota of fuel, he had
-secreted a quantity in the truck
1and was unloading it.
g Firemen found three open and
,wo closed 5-gallon cans in a cor-
ner of the station close by to
Where Madame Morin was cook-
ing. An unconfirmed report said
the woman who later died from
burns was singeing the feathers
from a chicken. Investigators
found no trace of food.
A spark from the cooking fire
to the crustleda gasoline is the
obvious cause of the gasoline,
fire that sent an atomic-like
mushroom cloud of black smoke
,.ver the city.

LITTLE GIRL SHOT
AT AtCAHAIE
I A twelve year-old girl was acci-
dentally killed at 6:0 p. M.
SWednesday (Army Day) at 'Area-
1haie when a gun discharged and
,the bullet went through the floor
of the 2nd storey, a bed and the
;sleeping child.




J. !


1u na., TueS,
F.:.
Lv. PORT-au-PRINCE .(EST I 11:00 am
Ar. HAVANA .. ... . 2:04 pn.m
Ar. NFW 'ORLEANS .(CST) 4:27 pm
Direct connections at New Orleans for
TEXAS, CALIFORNIA and CHICAGO


Police Search...


(Continued from page 1)
\

Chancerelles, vaguel recall that
Brea wbn away the affections
of Suliana from another man.

Brea's wife. Hermance St-Fleur;
and 10 children (he sired a total
of 17 children) said although he
had no known enemies, and was
a quiet man, he had been instru-
mental in causing a gendarme to
be discharged from the army, a
short time before he met his
death.

The man or men who lay in
waiting for Brierre outside his
mistress' h&'use may not have in-
tended to kill himf, just to beat
him up.

The body showed that the vic-
tim had been hit on the shoulder
and in the groin. The autopsy
made the'following day ab Gene-
ral Hospital revealed that death
was caused by heart failure. His
wife and medical diagnosis ex-
plain that Brea had been suffer-
ing for some time from heart di-
sease. Apparently his heart was
in no condition to withstand the
violence of the attack.

The deceased was buried at
the Port-au-Princee cemetery, af-
ter funeral services held in the
Grande Oriente d'Haiti Lodge
where he was a Great Inspector
General and Thirty-three degree
Macon.


Special Round-Trip
Excursion Fare

HAVANA

$10500
30 day limit, round-trip
excuieion fare good all year


A
-/


Change of Plans
I t
The August 2nd issue of cLe
National ,in his editorial has an-
:iounced the departure for Was-
hington of 'he Minister of Fo-
reign Affairs, His Exc. Joseph
D. Charles and of the President
of the ODVA. Mr Alcide Duviel-
la.
It is perfectly exact that these'
personalities had to leave for
the United States of America on
an official mission last Wednes-f
day August ]st by the 402 of the
PAA. (cEn derniere heure, iti
ha been decided in agreement
with the Haitian Embassy -in
Washingtoin and the State De-
partment, 'to postpone the trip
for another date.
Nouvelliste Aug 2nd

Labor Official
Arrives Tomorrow
Mr.' Serafino Romualdi, U: S.:
Lsbor Union official will arrive'
tomorrow for a two days visit dur-
ing which time he will consult
with officials of the American Em
bassy and meitbers of the Haitian
Government. .

AT MORNE HERCULE ,
THIS MORNING
Sunday m o r n ing from -10:00
o'clock, an important sessionn will
take place at cMeatre d'Haiti.,,
Morne Hercule in honor of Mrs.
Lina Assad and Sean BEierre, ho-
norary members of .the Thehter,
Lloyd Standford..will. .exli ibit.
some Shakespeare's scenes.


DELTA

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FASTEST


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Jos. Nodal & Co., General Agents)
or see your Travel Agent


tffJ>O,.uru.. m*Ola Dimcs,


THE BEST SHOES ARE


SUNDAY, AUGUST 5th 1956'.,.


PAGE 20 .


t


I .




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