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Haiti sun

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

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
System ID:
AA00015023:00412

Full Text







T Ha ii Sun


which fell on the Harris house
were ,over shots. originally in
tended for the candidate's house.

According to relatives, Mr. Har
ris' mother is suffering from high
blood pressure and he became
alarmed at the effect the stoning
was having on her condition.
He took a flashlight and went
out into the night calling out that
he knew from which direction the
stones were coming.
He had been gone less than a
minute two shots rang out and rel
atives who rushed to the spot
found him already dead with two
bullet wounds in the head.
It will be recalled that Air.
Harris' brother, 20-year-old Fred
erick who was shot in the leg
during the May 25th disorders,
was released from hospital only
a few days ago.
The Police are investigating Fri
day night's shooting but up to late


KENSCOFF STUDY THROWS NEW
LIGHT ON HISTORY OF HAITI'S
FIRST FAMILIES


\ \N.... \1 New light on methods
___ which may be used in Corn-
VOL.V --].Port-au-Prince, Hati. Sunday.September811957No.4- munity Development in Haiti
OLPru.--,- t.udyStne 8 has been thrown by the An-
Sthropologica] Survey lasting
ELE TIO C A PAIG S thirteen months, carried out
by Dr. and Mrs. Jean Com-

ELECTION CAMPAIG SSylvain, in the Kensoff
410 area.
This Survey climaxed twen-
A O ^ A A I H ty years of intermittent work
SIBby the' two scientists and be-
A VRE O N AGAIN sides collecting valuable fam
ily structure information on
WITH the announcement over last weekend that polling is on Sunday September 22 in the community, made rele-
Haiti's third attempt to elect a President and Congress, the political campaigns of the vant observations, on such
three principal candidates to the presidency a gain swung into high gear. economic phe routblems as mar-ed
The Council of Military Govermnent, in or der to keep political passions at as low a point ke at an theirjou rneu
as possible, and permit as little dislocation as possible in the daily life of the nation, res- ingsao i the market -places.
trieted the periods of political broadcasts du ring the week to after official working hours These routes would form a
and mt later than nine o'clock at nights, basis of future communica-
Outlining their respective platforms, ex-Senator Dejoie, Dr. Francois Duvalier, and Mr. tions developments.
Clement Jumelle made opening addresses over the radio. Highlights of these addresses are In this respect, Dr. and Mrs.
published below- Comhaire-Sylvain have produced
.- ;:K; .. .... -...-,' '..'- a m ap of the K enscoff area
important roads and tracks, but
.'"'."' fixes the localities of the more
important settlements, market
.' centers &nd also the chapels
which are the centers of Sunday
X .. gatherings.
'" Investigations into the family
(Continued on page 5)


Dr. Francois Duvaliet

Spring Time ,Or

Feudalism

Sppaking over Radio Commer-
ce, DR. FRANCOIS DUVALIER
defined the meaning of the pre-
rent electoral battle.

Within a lew weeks, the end
of 'battle, he said,, there wi',l
burst forth upon the country
either a springtime of life and
of liberty or the siiame of feu-
dalism will continue.

oI ask that you maintain your
ardor enriching it and interpre-
ting the necessity of your vic-
tory as the triumph of a change
in method and of- a philosophy
composed of the real Haitian
man, thoughtful of his dimen-
sions, <,Dr. Duvalier told his lis-
teners, pointing out the neces-
sity for a policy of national re-
construction.

H2 then outlined his program
which includes urban impro-
vement reinvigoration of the
provinces, extension of public
health, revivify agriculture, in-
crease of commerce, rationalized
transportation, diversified indus-
try, fair remuneration for work,
economic and social guarantees,
civic liberty, the revitalising of
democracy and the transforma-
tion of the Haitian man.

AThe freedom of the Haitian
man is the purpose which em-
braces and directs his life from
his birth to his passing*, the
Doctor declared.

He concluded by asking his
partisans to continue with him
qthe irresistible march towards
the final victory and the triumph
of democracy under its triple
form : political, economical and
social.


Agronomist Louis

-The Good
Earth, O .
CANDIDATE LOUIS
,poke over Radio Carai
Mr. Dejioie opened.
ching the struggle over
18 months saying that
fusion had only increase
order to avoid having
to extreme means, he ha
accept as his only wea
c',mbat those offered
ously by the fervor of
the Haitian electorate :
patriotism, devotion,
Continued on page


Dejoie Me. Clement Jumelle

The Victory
of 1946 -
DEJOIE Over Radio Jean-Jacques Des-
bes. salines, candidate C L E M E N T
by s'ket- JUMELLE told his listeners that
the' past the people who since 1946 had
the con- attained the age of reason and
'd and in of discernment, desired to con.
recourse solidate its conquests.
id had to They intend to chase away
pons of the last phantoms of the cole
spontane- nial night, and clami with an ir-
78r, of resistable force a leader endow-
civism, ed with experience, the techni-
honesty i que of energy required to inte-
16) Continued on page 16)


Asian Flu In
Puerto Rico
Asian Flu has assumed epidemic
proportions in nearby Puerto Ri-
co, according to reports from that
island.
More than 25.000 cases and at
least three deaths from the scour
ge had been reported up to Wed-
nesday last. .
So far there, have been no re-
ports of cases min'tlfti, although
Dr. Bellerive, Director of Public
Health, could not be reached by
telephone when the Sunin sought
to obtain information on what
precautions if any, were being
taken in Haiti against a possible
outbreak.

Citadelle Road
Gets Face-Lift


Dr. and Mrs Jean
Combaire-Sylvain


Haiti Sends Aid
To Jamaica Train
Wreck Victims
HAITI'S sympathy with Jamai.
ca in the railway disaster which.
claimed 200 lives with .700 injur-
er, was given tangible form on:
Thursday when the Coast Guard
shiip -Vertieresi left for Kingston
with doctors and medical supplies
to help" the hard pressed. Jamaican
Q.dical.,.serviee. -' .. -:.. f ... .
prs. .Lev~que; Parisien, Denize,
and Jerome, with two young inter
nes with them carried a large
supply of medical supplies include
ing plasma for blood transfusions.
With them went, too, an express
sion of the condolences of the
Council of Military Government.
It will be recalled that when
Hurricane Hazel struck Haiti the
Briti'.h frigate H.M.S. .Vidal-
which %as at Kingston at once


Repairs to the road leading to proceeded to Jeremie with medi-
King Henry Christophe's Citadelle cal and other, aid and, indeed,
and the ruins of Palais de Sans- arrived before the Government
Souci at Cap-Haitien have just relief party.
been completed, much to the de-
light and comfort of visitors who tx-President
come to see the -Eighth Wonder Magloire Returns
of the World. Magloire Returns
The Curator of Historic Monu- To France
ments in the Department of the
Norl get the credit for this Ex-President Mlagloire who arrive
great boost to the touristic move- Ied in Jamaica Jast week from
ment NewV Yorlk, has left again for Fran
With the aid of the Cap-Haitien ce, according to reports from
Cooperative, the old Colonial road Kingston.
MilotDondon is being cut and le-I The reports said .Jhat the ex-
veiled. President left by steamship.


PIONEER NOUSTAS OUTLINES

TOURIST PLAN FOR, HAITI

Mr. Elias Noustas, owner of the Bank of Reconstruction, the Inter- in this domain been mount-
La Belle Creole stores, and the Le national Monetary Fund, and ing like an arrow and the mo-
Perchoir Restaurant, was the members of the Association of meant has come for us to study
guest speaker on Wednesday at Tourist Shops and Hotel Proprie- our position.. as well as that of
the Club International de Commer tors, Mr. Noustas summed up the our competitors and to see what
ce's weekly luncheon. The lun- position of Haiti vis-a-vis its corn-m we can do to improve our situa-
cheon took place at Hotel Ibo petitives countries in the Carib- tion and to profit to the utmost
Lele. bean. degree from the advantages of
Mr. Noustas, one of the outs Below, we reproduce the vi- which we possess.
landing pioneers of the tourism brant message in which Mr. Nlus
movement in Haiti, is a scion of tas asked that efforts be conjoined It is also time to plan our
private entreprise, and his contri- by the State, the Tourist interests tourist development programme,
button to the development of tou and the people to draw the to establish the foundations for
rism here makes him a leading greatest possible profit from tou- the future; for it is evident that
authority. rism. the Basin of the Caribbean is
In addressing the businessmen Dear Colleagues and Friends: more and more becoming the
and their guests which included The Caribbean islands are more Riviera of tie Americas.
the U.S. Commercial Attache, a re j and more becoming Touristic I lf last year we had 60,000
presantative of the International Centers. Haiti, for its part, has tourists, this figure more or less


SHOTS IN THE NIGHT KILL
Mr. FRITZ HARRIS

Mr. Fritz Harris, 23, was shot dead in the yard of his Rue
Capois residence on Friday night at about 11:00 o'clock when
he went out to investigate the falling of stones on his house.
Mr. Harris' home backs that of Saturday had no formal statement
Presidential Candidate Dr. Duva- to make on their findings.
lier, on the Ruelle Roy. _______________
Indications are that the stones









HAITI' TT PRBfD IrE S ARE OUTLINMED Icountries of our competitors, have no illusions, it will not just
The Foot-Ball Team of Haiti fall into our arms, if we do not
(Continued from page 1) has just brought ba6 a magnifi- i place ourselves in position to
cent series of victories over all draw the maximum from it.
includes the visitors from cruise. We must remember that the that this is the place they havy the other Caribbean teams. TheJ
ships and who did not use the tourist is a stranger who is I indicated In certain other coun. Touristic Team of Haiti must Alr-eady, the *Ocean Monarch)
,facilities of our hotels. Let us doing us the favor of visiting us. tries. this habit of deceiving the imitate it and bring back that has come, it did not leave us
xalmine the figures for a while In this respect we must act as client is so strong that it hias rictot' which is in proportion Io $ 10.000, not to say $5,000, of a
We have 400 first class hotel we would as an individual to a become necessary to give to each its efforts and its possibilities I potential of 350 x 500 : 175,000.
rooms. Our maximum yearly oo-1 friend from abroad, that is to touri-t a card containing a de-
tential is then 400 x 2 x 365,. say, to an individual who is not tailed list of the precautions to First of all, it is absolutely '- The whys arld wherefores are
tees us 292,000 t-day p u t gent to create an atmosphere oft long to explain. I am at the dis-
which gives us 292.000 -day Vi' a member of our family and who be taken....
sitors Thus, last yojar. by com- calls to see us. "confidence so vital in business, posal of any national organiza-
sitors*. Th~us, last ye.ar by cin',- calls to see us.-
piling the results of all the ho- when someone announces his OULR COMPETITORS lion whatsoever for furnishing
tels, we had only 125,000 ,day visit, our first step is to prepare BUSINESS ETHIC the details. Haiti may have a
Visitors. our house to receive him. We When a business man is look I prob aslem of a slogan. What better
cOur first preoccupation must sweep our yard, scrub our por- jing at a map of-the world, he Curacao has wou the absolute means of making these blessed.
then be to fill the rooms of the ches, polish our furniture, we tempted to consider the various confidence of the Americans be- slogans rapidly and with little
hotels which we have at present, send the children out to play countries which share ihe surfa- cause it practices to the highest effort than Tourism ? ;
To attain this goal, -we must and try to present to the visitor ce of the globe as is done by Bpoint very serious b u s i n e ss It is of interest to the State La
have the. necessary attractions our home under its best aspect. business competitors to study i ethics. put the shops in position to oro-
and abovd all, let our eventual All this so that our friend will their respective balance sheets, IWe stouid copy from Curacao fit from it: for this money is
clients know about it. be at ease in our house and so the list of their expotrtation pro. on this point and arrive at it spent in the Caribbean which
PUBLICITY NEED that he carries away an agreea- ducts. those of their importa. -tandard. For that it is enough means that it should be comin,
'sOnly one means of doing this' ble souvenir of his visit tions and the other facilities and for us to observe and apply the to Haiti when it is going to the
is open to us, ADVERTISING.! methods of work. Let us act in very simple rules of business competitive countries.
It is sometimes paid sometimes CLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN the same manner and take a ;ethics such as : 1 The State has an interest in
f"ree. look at our immediate compet- 'La) No businessman may,&s:eak 'advertising to advise Tourists
f re.look at our immediate competi- i(a)of, slander or speak against that they can do their shopping
Paid publicity must be suppor- If we are brave enough to tors in fourism .Cuiacao. Pan- ill of sander or speak against that th ca do teir pp
ted by the Government, which analyze the complaints or the ma, Jamaica, the Dominican Re- another businessman in Haiti. If it is of interest to
after all is said and done, is the remarks of Tourists, we would public and Cuba .b) Al thebusiessmen under the State and to everyone else
greatest beneficiary of Tourismn. find out that our Capital. of One of the first things we find is take to have fixed prices, to help fill the hofel rooms, for
Further, when one considers the which in more than one respect, that our Free Port Shopping must .c) Thiclesterie se siof each blma- arkeveryone bor less of interest to all, it is
socio-eeonomic results that are we have the right to be proud, be broadened and intensified. We t mus iy m more or ess of interest to a
created by foreign visitors to'has'need of a good sweeping, are forced to do lis because of the article,. hotel owners, hotel employees,
our country (decrease 'of upem- polishing, scrubbing in several the attitude taken by the coun- (diu All the b ui ai n es inen chauffeurs, citizens, restaurant
ployment, broadening of the eco-; of its sectors that are very much tries we have just mentioned. under take to deliver detailed sales operators, to make it known that
nomic circuit by a greater circu-I travelled by our visitors. From this point of view, Cur-n slps to the customer mention- there are excellent Shopping a-
lation of money, etc...) it 'is es- For several years, the Depart- cao, Panama and Jamaica were ln.- The name and address .,:f Wes 'are affirming t hat f te
timated that the Haitien Govern-' nient of Tourism points out the cao Panat a eand Jamae ica, werte 1-, The name and, address cc: We are affirming that if the
timated that the Haitien Govern- nint of Tourism points out thle.at the heiad of, the list, but the the store printed and using' con.Government of Nassau is proud
ment gets 33 1/3 of every dollar iron Market as an attraction. It Dominican Republic and Cuba secutive numbers. I of its Bay Street stores, Haiti
spent here by a tourist in va- is natural then that the tourist among others have understood 2.- The date. the quantity, may 'be proud of its Rue Bonne
rious taxes, customs receipts, requests to be taken there. But thc, situation and created corn description and price ofeach a- Foi, for within t three blocks or
etc. when he gets there and sees. plete Free Port Shopping. tile. this street are tq be found oh
Fre derisn i prap wa w "oir N t rpac ^ r .. cl. this street.are to be found Owh
Free advertising is perhaps what ve should go to see- also, In the Dominican Republic, Measures should be taken greatest accumulation 'of top
the most important because it is lie can make only one reflee- the -Government does all the ad- against the volators of these re- I Ihxury goods, the most desired
assured by the foreign client Lion this market is certainly vertising: it grants complete gulations. in the world, and the most
who, once satisfied virtually be-'-original but would gain by being customs franchise and gives fur-' The sales slip i very impor sought after by connoimeurs o
comes a goodwill Ambassador. | crubed.and kept clai en. a n ^ o gies^ fur Lae lpi vr n 1 ght after. by connoisseurs of
anirepacbe get f rpa Aoterqesio wh isch ig and strg free vvii tan the entire world, above -ill by,
gan irr| doubtlessetofp a snthrikuestiou ndwhv h lthe chaulffeurs do not receive I1- Jt gives the tourist theV the Americans who have'the mo-
ganda, I doubtless strikes you and upon -ny commission In return tilhe impression that lie is doing b'l- ney to spend.
,sWhat are we going to do .to which I would ifot like lo speak State collects 4%. on the sales t.) siness with a serious store in a ;sI
please this visitor-client1? Recei-further, is that of the beggars cover the expenditures whliich it serious country cINCENTIVE T TmiSc
ve himn properly. For doing this which constantly make a verita- has rqade. The Dominican Free 2.- It helps the State to con.
we must: () prepare ourselves ble assault upon foreign visitors. Port. therefore, is in position to trol the businessman in the in- Ifr we mst exploit the big
to receive him and (2) make his If charity is a virtue that we beat all the other Caribbca, terest of the public treasury, winter season and the small
stay In Haiti agreeable. I practice spontaneously, this vir- countries. If the Dominican bu. 3.- It aids the businessman 'summer season, there is now the
First of all there are existing' tue does not go-so far as to corn- dess mel sell at 25%, it ,eave-' to watch his 'own operations. possibility, thanks to the In-
attractions and i those to be: mand us to allow our poorr, to then 21-,I to pay the salaries. ,f Afterwards tourists arriving centiVe' Trips',, of having four-
created; andi the climate and at- invade the cars filled with tou- their employees: the rest i ptu- here should be giverl a question- seasons per year. We will be
mosphbre in which the visitor rists and to pursue, even hang fit WVe of Haiti pay 12- Duty naire such as that given by the able to say : Why speak of wie
must be received, on to them as is generally the on perfumes and 10% cornnis- Pan American in which they ca n dead Season,, it does not exit
To the number of existing at- case with our visitors. This is sion to chauffeurs. If we ar'e to %rite their satisfaction and their in our country.
tractions, we can count the ho- not in the interests of tourism ompe-te ith the Dominies:, bu- criticisms. In the long run this The cIncentive Trips., are new
tels, swimming pools, dancing, Since we are on the subject ;inessman hat will be left ioi" would permit us to reintorce our becoming an important realityv
promenades in the mountains ot cars let. us for an instant u to cover our advertising e.- good qualities, r or r etnL. ........ .. .rainn
-A- _1- L'L- un ta -n- l .


and on the sea, voodoo, shop. speak ot he Cliauffeur-Guide? pcnseF which are enormous our
ping .(and this attraction is very Let us say right off that among rent, our installations, and t'
important), art exhibits... etc. the latter we caml count ononI salary of our employees? This
We must complete the crea- side the old chauffeurs who con. question is'very serious. it .
tion of one or more BEACHES. tinue to serve with seriousness vr,. grave.
one or more Golf Courses, other and perseverance, the cause of i Thioce who are interested in
TENNIS Courts, Horse back National Towuism, many yowizu the economic development oi
riding facilities; develop our Ipeople well prepared'and gifted. Haiti 'and who wish )profw,
-Restaurants,' dance halls with having a very good education, from the contribution of To,.
variety s ows. Music. and SHOP- Thus and on this potl 0our sas.risin in this development ninn-,
PING.f faction would be complete and understand that it is urgent toI
This last item merits being eour hopes without limiit if.- to 'onjoin their efforts to1for"
considered a moment SHOP. confirm the rule there are thits touristic crew which ill
'PING is, in fact, an attraction not several exceptions. Often i establish and carry out in tne
of such importance, that CU- jact, our visitor clients often 'interests of all, an objective an,
RACAO, without modern hotels 'find.themsleves refused when efficient plan with the 'aid of atl
and consequently having no pos- arked to be driven to some spe-.'the branches of the Haitian \d-
sibility of receiving resident tou- rial place Sometimes they are. ministration in order to permit
rists, receives a considerable taken elsewhere and are told us to draw the maximum of the
number of foreign visitors at-
tracted by its shopping advan- ---------'--
tages and who leave on that is-
land the greatest percentage of
dollars'spent in the Caribbean.
Equally of great importance
are the climate and atmosphere
in which the foreign visitor must
be received. In this sphere, there i/
is much to be done. Fortunately Jfee 1
that which must aid u! to create Au a. o 3.rt
this atmosphere does not cost
much. A'f
We must, first, b. disposed to 3 .
treat the tourist exactly as we l
would ourselves like to be treat-
ed.if we were in his place. We
must also understand thai the
tourism, while being a vi-itor. is S
a customer, and that our corn- Now Known As The Finest
portinent towards him must be
that which we observe towards Eating Plae In Haiti
no matter which customer or no Located in
matter which visitor. Located In ool Bourdon


W ..- ---. ---- -I II v t IIILtn C Werl IIIU1C LI.lol rUU.UUU
errors and to improve oar feeble Incentive trips made last year
pointss, during the slack periods from
April to July. and from Septem-
POTENTIAL her to December.
We have 400 rooms, first class We missed having the 5,600
401'J x 2 !ersons*per room Guests of the Fedders in the
800 persons per day x 100 days Autumn of '56. Our hotels lost
of big season : 80.000 x 500 a gross income of 5.600 x 10 dol-
10.000.000 or S 13.300 000 of even- lars per day : S 392,000.-
tual sale- (Continued on page 16)


NYLON
STOCKINGS
AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES!
YOU WANT SHEER HOSIERY TO
COMPLIMENT YOUR LOVELY
CLOTHES.
OUR FILMY NYLONS COME
IN A RANGE OF FASHIONABLE
NEW SHADES.
HAVE PENCIL THIN SEAMS
AND LEG CONFORMING FIT,
FIRMLY REINFORCED TO
WEAR AND WEAR
PRICED FROM $ 1.25 Pr. Up
| ~ ~ -___ an-- S'----- -


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957


PAGE 2


I! A IT I SHUN









SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th W!7 IIAIT~ SUNs PAGE 3


tSUND SPECIAL
CORRESPONDENT

BUENOS AIRES.- Latin-
American diplomats were ex.
pressing disappointment this
week over the failure of the
Inter- American Econo m i c
Conference so far to reach an
agreement on its key project
of an economic charter for
the Americas.
They were blaming the Uni
Led States delegation who, they
said, had come to the Conferen-
ce without any constructive pro-
posals and then had refused t;
agree to the charter project
The Charter was first pro-
posed at the Panama Conferen-
ce but agreement was not rea-
dcied. It has received additional


nomies and harmful effects of
the planned European common
market Tariffs would be low-
ered gradually. Some nations
wanted the U.S. and Canada to
join.
One delegate, accepting the
news that the agreement appa-
rently was dead. remarked :
The conference, he said, had
been called primarily to approve
the economic agreement.
Another delegate commenting
cn the 19 U.S. reservations to
the 40 articles approved, said
bitterly
aWVe may be asked to carry
the corpse back to Washington.).
Latin American diplomats also
are critical of the U.S. rejection
of an Inter-American Bank for


Latin Americans Blame U.S. Stand
For Idea's Failure


venture, Mr. Thomas M. Dell arri
ved September 1 to take over his
duties as ,Executive Assistant to
the Owner Manager of, El Rancho,
Mr. Albert Silvera.
An American citizen, Mr. Dell
has had a varied career as well
as considerable experience in the
Caribbean hotel business. He was
born in Minneapolis and graduate
ed from the University of Minneso
ia where he specialized in psycho
logy and English. -
Mr. Dell's next stop was Washing
ton, D C. and five years as chief of
the publication section of the Li-
brary of Agriculture. Then his
partly Irish blood stirred him on
to Dublin.
From 1940 to 1948. Mr. Dell
served as administrative assistant
to the American Minister to Ire-
land. During this period, he form
ed the nucleous of a preliminary
cultural relations and information
service. He eventually won' an


stimulus, however, by the" re- Economic Development. T h .' award from Freedom's Founda
cent European Common -Market U.S. has agreed to study sucl tion, Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, At Mr Dejoie's request, the
Agreement which many Latin- a plan further, while adhering 'for outstanding achievement for group observed a minute of silen-
American countries feel I is to it? basic position that such a better understanding of the ce tolhe memory of the late Syl-
bound to have considerable eI- bank is unnecessary American Way of Life" 1949 and vio -Cator, Olympic Champion of
le( on their frade with Europl'. |1950 tound him in Vienna, in char the '30's who carried Haiti's co-
The itsue at the present Con- 0 ge of communications, buildings, lors to international victory.
ferernce, however, is not as sim- commissary, and transportation
pie as Latin-American diplomats Holy Trinity tor he American Legation there _
seem to think at least from Resumes I n 1950 ir. Dell final ase
the 'point of viewv of United Sla- ~ .In 1930, Mr. Dell finall.N came ^^ -
tes interests. w of United Si- English Speaking to the Caribbean when he assisted
'The Latin American nations Courses e in lhe opening of The Virgin Isle
Themselves were not in comple- Hotel he remained as assistant to
Ihemelvs wee nt incomle-the president until January of this
te agreement on the charter. The The Holy, Trinity Episcooal year. nt n ar ftis
time to consider it was too short. Church announces the re.open- While in St Thomas, Ar. Dell
Maniy proposals of the econo.c \ m u- n' W1C' lTom'M-Dl '^
Ma ny p roposals of the econtrary to ing of its English .speaking Sun- was secretary o the Hotel Asso-
mic agreement were contrary to ilay School Sunday, .September ciarion of the Virgin Islands and
U.S. economic policies a n d 1.5. at Q.31 a n This is an Episco formed the first hotel training
would not conceivably have been pal Sunday School, but. as alway;, school there Also. he was instru-
accepted 1,.' the conference do- elconmes Englishspeaking chi- mental in the drafting, of the first
Jegation or the U.S. Congress. en and adults of any national innkeepers' law for the Virgin Is ne un d onil
Latin t.American nations, how. or religious background lands, passed in 1957, and was res
ever, had been led to hope by Therm will be 3 classes tor pre- possible for the preparation of
-their leaders that the economic school children and 4 for school weekly radio programs for the Ho
agreement could be approved at children. An adult Bible Class tel Association. I
the conference. Jhe first of its rounds out the Sunday School. In spite of his busy life in St.
kind ever held in the Americas. and thus is provided Christian edu Thomas. Mr Dell found time for .i1ia his nai
Some indication of the reac- cation for every age. careful exploration of all the




The charter would set up a Rev. Hall Partrick, Piest-in-char-
Latin American -common mar- Ige of English speaking work at j -I
!:et to bolster lagging Latin eco- j :he Church


Direct Passenger and Freight Service

PORT-AU-PRINCE NEW YORK


3 n m-


American Flaog
'IlI r'oois wi ith balth
Air Conditioned rd;nil. room
Famous Cuisine
250 Pounds Bagcage
Allowance


Only 3'2 Days To New York
Accurate information at office of Panama Line ONLY
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'At I eJUiV rIttcLpLion
Haiti's National Fopt-Ball Teams
ters, wearing their recent Cen-
tral America Tournament con-
quest like royalty wears its crown.
are still getting the 'hero. treat
meant from proud compatriots.
Members of the team were
guests of honor, last Saturday
night, at a sumptuous reception
organized by Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Dejoie in their home in Pacot.

A delicious buffet supper, agreea
biy moistened by champagne, was
enjoyed by the footballers and the
large number of guests who gather
ed at the Dejoie home to meet the
'lions' of foot-ball.
Sports Director Michel 0. Aler
te and Coach Lucien Barozi proud
ly basked in the warmth of the
soireeu explaining details of the
great success at Curacao. and how
the boys did the .Patrie proud.


it:
Lw

di



'-' la-.


fastest way


* *...


Ni


NA- vtj

NA.


NEW ORLEANS


Lv. PORT-.au-PRINCE
Ar. HAVANA .
Ar. NEW ORLEANS .


Sun Toes,
Fri.
(EST) -3:W pm
S. 6:04 pm
(CftT 944 pm


BDirest tmslle at s NeW Olea. for
TEKAS,, AL)FORNIA aind CI4I Af
(via Della and Ameo;can Altlnti lnferchdngp service)


Special Reuul*Trip
Excursion ftre

HAVAMA -


39 duy Msio mnidsop
excursion fate gad 0 yew-


Phone: 3313 JnJ.Nad"l & Co. Blg. ..
Jos. Nodal & Co., General Agenti. fr sae ywor Travel Agent


.11

-I


F 41


COMMON MARKET PROJECT El Rancho Gets ]National Team
KILLED AT B.A. TALKS New Executive Asst. i Home After
ftiLL Al .A. 1LK& Conquests Honored
SLooking forward to a new ad- A Conquests HonoredD4-
LokigA +S D flnna.44an


Raoul Aglion
Wounded In Bomb
Explosion In Havana
Mr. Raoul Aglion, the French
Commercial Attache of the Hava-
na Embassy was reported victim
of a bomb explosion in which 8
persons were wounded.
Mr. Aglion, former Resident
U.N. Representative in Haiti, is
said to have been wounded when
a bomb exploded at the Casino in
the Miramar region of Havana.
The extent of Mr. Aglion's inju-
ries were not known here at press
time.



*/^ Co0aqtes.
4'1ornar-
Flamb&"








Che/r, oidesPa//es_
Ile


-dj


PAGE 3


ot HAITI SUN*


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 19.57


I






ii~.,, -.1 % SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957


HAITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weekly Published Sunday Morning
EDITOR-PUDLWSHER BERNARD DIEDERICH
GERANT-RESPONSABLE PAUL E. NAJAC

PRIORITY it should Le obvious to all
AAA RIO IT that the tourist seeks %local co-
lor and the Apicturesquev as an
in portant part of his entertain-
There is a small stretch of 500 yards of rocky, dusty road in the Ca- ment. He does not travel to dis-
pital that should be high on (top) the Public Works Department list cover a fifth rate copy of what
he has at home.
of streets and roads that need levelling and paving, h
This is the small road that winds over bumps and dust from the Because of the present slack
end of the paved street in front of the School ot the United States of 1 tourmt t "ade, a number of
America to the Canape Vert Hospital. innks have sou and nighttract theown-
crs have bought to attractd the-
Almost daily the hospital ambulance has to make its way over this lent,. Sure that ANY import
virtual Kyber pass of rock. No road for emergency case, to travel ould be mo re pleasing to Hai-
over and' so close to the City. tians than the A few workmen and barrels of asphalt should be directed to this )cal talent,, they have made the
strip of road so frbquetly travelled, mistake of letting loose a ':'tgue
The bumpy condition of this road has resulted in at least nine pre of ir..redib'ly uptalcnted ,'..Iaini
mature births over the past year, according to the scuttlebug around Beauties.'.
the hospital. Not only have the tourists
I been dismayed enough to return
W INTE OME home with disappointed report.
WINTE CO S of Haitian nightlife, but also,
SI am sure, the good taste of the
FOR OUR Northern neighbours, last weekend, Labor'Day, L Haitians has been offended by
marked the unofficial end of summer. For the Caribbean the these offerings.
end of the northern summer means not the beginning of I had the misfortune to catph
autumn but of winter. the same show at four different
For winter means tourism and latest reports suggest that places : Cabane Choucoune, Ba-
more people will flee the winter cold and seek relaxation in calou, El Rancho, and the Thea-
the sun than ever before. tre de Verdure. The next time
I visit Haiti, I hope to find that
Ate call of the Golden Caribbean grows stronger and more the excellent singing and dan-
alluring each year. And no voice has been sweeter than that ng for which this country is
famous is again being featured.
of Haiti.
If all goes well, therefore, Haiti should expect to open her In the mean ile, I remain.
arms to more thousands than ever of friends, old and new, A Disappointed Tourist


this winter.
We do not have to'explain what we mean by all going well.
The numerous friends of Haiti, expectantly looking forward
to enjoying her charms, expect all to go well. Haitians cannot
let them down. ,

JAMAICA DISASTER

HAITI joins in the widespread expressions of sympathy
which have been tendered to the neighboring island of Ja-
maica on the terrible railway accident which befell a party of
excursionists. At last reports two hundred persons had died
and seven Nundred were in hospital as a result of the crash.
The disaster is one of tte worst in railway history. Reports
tell of coaches laden with passengers piling upon each other
in a ravine into which they had fallen. Unfortunately the
death toll is expected to be even higher as many gravely
injured are not expected to recover.


Dear Editor :
Isn't there some way to awak- I
en or youngsters here to the
fact that music in the home is
an integral part of their cultural I


At Home Of Olivetti in Haiti
GERARD CHANCY
Rue Pav&e


Even had Jamaica not been as close to Haiti in so many
ways, disaster would have made us brothers. As it is, flai-
tians feel this tragedy all the keener,Lpnd we feel that we are
expressing their feelings when we offer condolences to the JOSEPH NADAL and Co. DISTRIBUTEURS
bereaved and ask a prayer for those who have passed on as '. -.-'-------- f-- .- i-..
well as those who are left to mourn. ,


RIVIERA IIOTEL D'HAITI- | HAYTIAN AMERICAN SUGAR COMPANY,
RIVIERA HOTEL D'HAITI, CM Y

I S. A.
BAMBOOCHE ROOM I.A.
SATURDAY, SUNDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND Authorized Capital $2,000,000 -
FRIDAY OF EACH WEEK THE BAMBOOCHE ROOM -
PRESENTS A CHOICE SHOW WITH Pota-ri Hat
TALENTED SINGER Port-au-Prince, Haiti N

JEAN BENJAMIN W Ide)
THE DRUMMER ( West Indies
SILVER DECOSSA PM
THE GREAT PIANIST Planters and Manufacturers
EDNER GUIGNARD t,

AND THE ( CUSINE HASCO
fIA CHA CHITOS R
DANCING EACH NIGHT TO THE RYTHM OF REFINED SUGAR HASCO CRYSTALS )
THE SUPER-ORCHESTRA OF THE RIVIERA. 1
THE BEST IN TOWN -
UNDERTHE DIRECTION OF SEMI REFINED SUGAR POPULAIRE

EDNER GUIGNARD !(, O
E E SUGAR... an FNEUGY BUILDER
DURING THE WEEK FROM 9:00 P.M. TO 2:00 A .
SATURDAYS JJNTIL 3:00 A.M. ` _
W4lll~ lll~l|t|ll|t||l^lJl^ l||||l||l|lJ|||l~ ~||l)|||l||||Jll^l^l|~|ll||||l^ll|(|l


PAGE 4


I


and eten spiritual formation. I Let us turn back the clock on
don't mean the hi-fi and the ra- this score, and channel! the ta-
dio. I am speaking of the music lents of our youngsters there
which they should be able to is a future for them in music -
make themselves from the notes and even it they do not become
Gn pages before them-music that professional-, their lives will be
they can interpret through their made fuller and richer by being
own knowledge. able to hear the classYcs in their
I know that in former times, own homes played by themsel-
almost every home had its mu- yes or some member of the fa-
sical instruments the piano, 'mily.
the violin, the flute, even. Seve- I There may hb future Lamo'thes
ral members o! the family were and Elies ad Jesnt'ys yet undis-
able to play their own music. Covered among tle youths.
Friends who gathered of an Why can't we look forward to
evening had their visit sweet- a National Symphony Orchestra
ened' by the improvised con- I which with our National Theatre
certs put on by the young folks, would be an inspiration to Hal-
or the harmonizing of tha grown tians and a source of new de-
folks, with piano and violin ac- light t our visitors.
coirpaniment. Our National Music Conserva-
These good old days are re- tory should be overflowing with
moved by at least two genera- pupils in search of musical ex-
tions, only a few rare homes pression.
have their pianos. Mechanize (s) V. V. V. Nelson
music now has the day.
THE GREAT MIXING
AND EXTRACT MACHINE

"'W., -.-
^. : .. ; = .' ,,

'" '." -(8 J l~ f.. *'


Il l % % I %


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957







SIJNAY EPTEEER8th 057uHAJI S~a PGE_


KENSCOFF STUDY THROWS


NOVEL THEME IN THEATRE

-DE VERDURE SHOW


,AnOtIner point ot interest is r Trc
that in the 1860's most of thr
former slaves .who had won In- .All this has already been S
dependence for the Nation had i made of some practical use to ner
died but the nanies remained in the local Clergy as well as the me:
the -Pariish Registers as the pro- United Nations, and one should
genitors of those who had mar- hope that work of this kind will
ried in the 1860's. Of course continuee:.
those ho had been born in '.-Thcre is. of course, the Boun-
Africa had to be registered ar ict Co-Operalive which has been
such, and that is how we were started among peasants w h o
"able to race these families right s 'till own their land so that there :
back to their African ancestors, j is a personal incentive to imm-
Thus, in Kenscoff. we found that proving the community.
nearly all the peasants were the i'Mr. Rivaille, the United Na-
descez-,cants of a single slave. tions expert, visits the area
every week and gives the people
AN ELITE technical information, and. cu-
ordinates the effort in order to
WVe also found that many increase production, build better
local families had maintained homes, etc. -
exceptionally high standards for
six o0 seven generations ii BACK TO-U.S.A.
deed. ,E veritable peasant elite.
From ach a family has sprung Dr and Mrs. Comhaire-Sylvamn
the di.Iinguished son of the plan to leave Haiti this montl I
Churc-,. Monseigneur Remy An- for the United States.
gusting, Auxiliary to the Arch There Dr. Comhaire-Svylvain
Bishop of Port-au-Prince, anti viII resume teaching Anthropo-
the fir,-. Haitian to receive this c6gy at Seton Hall University, in I
distinction. Monseigneur Augti- NeC. Jersey He and his wii
tin's -reat-grandfather was a wviii collate the Kenscoff mate-
eChef ('e Section,, for President rial which was collected for Co- .
Boyer r;iore than a century ago lumbia University
QYo v will see therefore that
these -,,'rveys also contribute to This was part of a programmed


utile vy necessary effort in
.C om ,i u n 11 t y Development
in finc.ng suitable leaders who
have *:.-- respect of their com-
-miunitji,-- as much for their fa-
.mily a-.d home background :,;
for their own personal worth".


1if comparative surveys of .two
French-speaking islands'- Haiti
a n d Martinique, one Dutch -
'.peaking Saba, Leeward Is-
lands, and one owned by the Re-
public of Colombia Saii An-
I dres.


At Your Service -

HAITI'S OLDEST MOST RELIABLE
GARAGE

WEST INDIES GARAGE

Services all makes of Cars and Trucks
Does all types of repair work
Automatic Transmissions Specialists


On the Rue du Centre next to SHASA

SEnglish, Spanish and French Spoken


the worthy of any theater abroad.
and the actors gave their best.
Mrs. Lavinia Williams Yar-
brouglih, American dance instruc-
tor, who opened a studio in Port-
au-Prince several years ago, was
the narrator for last Sunday
night's show


Matilda Krause will be inter-
viewed by Mrs. Yarbrough over
Radio Commerce at 5:00 P.M.
today during the latter's pro-
gram cGlimpses of Haiti,.

The National Tourist Bureau.
and Director Clovis Chariot are
pushing forward with the movc-
ment to present top show attrac-
tions at the open-air theater re-
gularly for the agreement of vi-
sitors and local residents as a
part of his booster program.


)OUp

Superb choreography and tie c
v 18th Century French costu- I.', s 'jS.T; Pgb.
s for the Contre-Dance,> and


?.
0;


hi



w-
tS


Three convenient weekly flights to take
you into the gay, romantic atmosphere
of the Pearl of the Antilles!
Only 90 minutes from Port-au-Prince
to Santiago de Cuba by CUBANA!

For information and reservations see your
Travel Agent or call Pan American World
Airways, Rue Oantes Destouches, Phone 3451


| ~~POP .AU-PBiNC.F ('
NtGO,,.- ^B B ^, ___B If




DEPARTURES FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE:
j Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, at 1:25 p. ...

A ONLY $


$2;5


Ca- 140


NEW LIGHT. ON HAITI a nghs show atI
tne Capital's open air theatre
(Continued form page 1) Theatre de Verdure. introdu-
ced a new element in the type
structure .cf the area involved Dr. Jean Comhaire and his of entertainment residents and
the peru,,a' of birth and death wiLfe. the former Suzanne Syl- visitors will be able to expect
records a, well as direct inter vain. who also holds a Doctorate, from now on
views wit": the peasants them- are among the outstanding edu- Local and visiting artists vied
-selves and direct observation ot catc:s of thle country. As a team with each other in making the
their ta-: (t life they made special studies of the preser.tartion one to be long re-
peasant population, over the memrbered.
HISTORICAL FACTS past twenty years for the most The program opened with ilie
part spending weeks and even singing of the National Anthem.
.n tl- course of these in\es months among the people of the led by the ;Choear National
tigaticns e came upon maniyv hiiis and plain, of Haiti The choir then sang three
imoortanr. .tii.orical facts about: Mrs. Comhaire is one of tl; tclkloM; ?ons. harmonizing in
Haiti. ,r Comliaire Sylam four daughters of the late Geor- fuuir-p-rt vices which greatly I
told the Sun in an inter[' i' ges Syivain. author-poet-journf. pleaded tiie audience.
this neek. ist and diplomat. Her sistersI An American show followed|
,.For i;i-tance". he said, hack to lthe 1860 Concordat have all obtained their Doctora- and lic-r Miami beauties Tilts
which was tlhe start of Parisih tes fom foreign universities, i'i troup ot (oltlege-frehli U.S. -
life in Haiti. one finds that mar- Law Medical science and Socio- lists arrived in Haiti on it? ii'F .
riages were far more common logy The Sylvain girls have all annual Goodwill Tour a fte"
than is generally believed. m nie outstanding contributions Haiti's Tourist Director Clovis.
Sto their country in their respec- Chariot and Mr. Richardson,
i.3. this area we found tlit tive spheres, and have been re- .Haiti's Mliami Tourist Manager
about one half of the number of ferred to as those amazing Syl- put their heads together. The ar-
peasants married sooner or la.er vain sisters). rangement calls for reciprocity
in life. This is not reflected Dr. Jean Comhaire. a Belgian with Haitian artists being in-
exactly in the legitimacy figures adopted Haiti more than twenty vited to perform in Miami
since many of these families; years ago, taught school at Port. A stitiking decor was the back-
marry fairly late in life, after au-Prince: and with his wife ground for the National Folklo-
their children have already arri established the Ecole des Lettres ric Troup's performance, and
ved. This discovery is important w which they directed- until they they scored unparalelled success
because it establishes some fami- were called to posts in Amnerimui in the exciting number tAp-
Uly structure features that are of universities some years bat-rk parition de Limb6 Zaous...
great import to the country They are cq-authors of several Credit for the scenery goes to
as a whole -- especially in chart- o on Anthropology. Theatre de Verdure Director
ing a policy of Community De- The Comhaires have a small Dieudonn6 and Mr. Andr6 Ger-
velopment. ;. daughter, main. Director of the National


SUNDAY :EPTEMBER 8th 1957


cc HAITI SUN v


PAGE 5





PAGE 6 HAITI SUN SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 97
'PAGE 6 HAITI SUN SUNDAY SEPTFAMIER 8th 1957-1.


South Of Haiti


Of Tomorrow


By GEORGE BEEBE ed. craving even closer relation-
ship with the United States. I
Miami Herald Managing knew that American business
Editor had invested heavily in Latin
America's future, and is setting
BUENOS AIRES, Argen- a profitable example of what
tina I have found South free enterprise can do.
-America a giant awakening I knew that here was an im-
from centuries of sleep a mense land of untapped wealth
giant that doesn't yet know that some day will give strength
his own strength. to the entire Western Hemi-
He appears potentially ca- sphere in war and peace.
pable of assuming major
world tasks in the generations UP TO EXPECTATIONS -
to come. AND MORE
I have spent the first two
weeks of a month's tour visiting I KNEW THE ENTIRE cont-
Haiti, the. Dominican Republic, inent would be busy and happy
Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay and in these prosperous times; that
Argentina, and I can report the. the harbors would be jammed
contrasts are starling, with shipping, the plazas full of
I have seen the booming cities tourists and modern appliances
of Caracas, Sao Paulo and Bue- going into homes that never had
nos Aires, where modernization i one before.
programs match anything being I knew that each South Amer-
done in the United States. ican country had a distinct per-
I have seen backward areas sonality, making it a delightful
that you can hardly believe exist place to travel.'
in' our fast-moving world. And I knew this was a land of
across the vast, unopened plains beautiful women, of good food
and into the soaring Andes lie and drink an of convivial living.
agricultural and mining riches I have found all this as I ec-
beyond imagination, pected and more, too.
The future should be onP of I also knew that here was a
challenge and excitement. continent' staggering with pro-
I have talked with heads of blemnis.
government, business leaders, South America stepped blind-
newspaper editors and tha ever l .' From the primitive to the
present mad in the street. modern era, skipping the very
They indicate the rate of essential pioneer period.


South American progress dep-
ends greatly on Uncle Sam's
know-how and his private capi-
tal.


TRANSPORTATION IS A
WEAK LINK


Our help has been slow in fINOW CITY LOVING Latins
coming, but it now is evident have no desire to accept the
everywhere, burden of opening the rich coun-
Having lived in a city that is try about lhim. There seems no
closely allied with Latin Amer- immediate answer to this enig-
icans and their interests, I had ma.
no distorted ideas of the conti- Most governments leave much
nent I was about to inspect for to be desired. There are too
the first time. many nations sick with dictator-
I knew that ,the peoples were ships, and even the countries fol-
warm and friendly and cultur- lowing the democratic formula


A G i n t' "''' "" "''0' 1
ry about. They point to the 'get he would like to see aU
Communist Party vote as insig- greater degree of go--ernmi ntal"
G it I 'nificant. r help. .
A G -1a Nevertheless, you get an -un- It is a littletdifficult for himu
easy feeling that the grotund- to understand why we give more
A I work they are now performing to people who don't like us than.,
/5 ,u w U 'r c' I eounld be disastrous in troubled- to those who do.
Ia4lfl 113 times of the future. It's obvious he needs U.S. dol.I
This puts renewed emphasis lars and know-how to develop
on the need for the United industries, to' purchase macline-p
are saddled with age-old ineff.i- States to keep its economic guns ry, to teach people how to op-.
aiency and corruption which has in this direction, where they can rate this equipment, and to helpi
ciency and corruption which has
become a way of life win friends and subdue enemies make the untouched plains and:
There are still the very rich at the same time. mountains profitable places for.!
and the very poor, with a middle American business will have habitation. :
las uth v or inth aid to continue to play the major More and more American bu-;:
clThere are old world custom role in building a strong, unified siness leaders are going to ac-,
that keep nations from stepping Western Hemisphere. cept this challenge. It's not only-,
that keep nations from stepping-
ahead as fast as they should. United States private invest- good business, but good insurtp-;
The press in half dozen CO- ments in Latin America total ce in keeping the hemisphere-
The press in half dozen couin-
tries i, still shl-ackled by govern- some nine and a half billion do]- out of control of the Comuiies,.,.
mnt censorship, but newsme lars. More than 300 U.S. compa- who would so like to inherit the.'
mItcnorhp u ilw n ie s rdc or hnfvebl a
continue to rebel against these nies produce more than five bi- task.
entricions lion dollars in goods and servi- We have a stake in tils spa--"
retrictionsc in ca vt[e ces a year, showing that we have cicus world straddling the equa-
ountry is a weak link- in its come a long way. tor. We must never lose sight of
development. American cars sell While the Latin appreciates our responsibility to help one of'.
for $10,000 to $14,000, so work- our philosophy of free enterpri- the few remaining friends we
sers must turn to bus and trolley e and welcomes all he can have in the world.
ers must turn to bus and trolley -
systems which are sadly inad-__________________________
equate. Aviation has developed
ahead of a highway system. .


COMMUNISTS AT WIVORK
ON FUTURE
THE LATIN READILY admits
his shortcomings, and is making
a diligent effort to correct many
of them. But it will take time.
For the first time in my life
I have watched Commtnists at
.voak, and it- is a disturbing
thing.
I have seen them rushing in
and out of hotels with bulging
br i e f cases, stern-faced and
intent on the job at hand -- to
Ftir up hatred and mistrust of
the United States.
These Red agents also are
d(loing their best to retard devel-
opment in Latin America and
warning people that any milita-
ry alliances with the United
States could make them prime
targets in the next war.
Like the termites they are,
these hammer and sickle bear-
2rs are persistent, but they are
not finding it easy to sell their
wares in this period of high ein.
nlo'ment and full stomachs.
Most Latins shrug them off
as nuisances (Nothing to wor-


fvol

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HANDICAFTS

Hand-loomed Rugs'
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Voodoo-hispired Jewelry
Mahoganyware
Records & Books
Sports Shirts
Complete Selections of FRENCH PARFUMS


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Orlane's Celee Royale


ii

I

]

t.

-I
I
4
4


I


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I






SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957


CANAPE VERT HOSPITAL

COMPLETES FIRST YEAR

Canape Vert Hospital obser- Four sisters of. the Oblate Mis-
ved its first year of service to sionaries of the Immaculate Or-
the community on September 2. der in Canada give their servi-
During this past year, the ces as follows (1) : X-Ray Lab
hospital has won an important Examination, (2) Ope r a t i n g
pos:ion due to the skill of it.; Room. (3) Administration, i4'i
mceical-statf and its fine 24. Housekeeping.
hour service .
Particularly well located ovec- Women Experts
looking Port au Prince, CanapeL
Vert has treated hundreds of One of the sisters, Miss Ar-
patients sincee opening its doors made Auguste, is a young Hai-
Among them, some of the mo.;t tian w.vho studiedd three years
Sdiffi-cult accident cases have with the Catholic Order in C&.
been handled with great success ra1.a.
Dr. Antenor Miot and his fel- .-\ young Haitian wonian. Dr.
low collaborators banded to. Tribie. isz a part of the hospital
- gether their money and time to staff, and holds her own among
achieve' t!us realization of pri- her six male colleagues, include.
vate hospital progress in Haiti. ing Dr hiot, President, Dr. An
A year ago, the Canape Vert toine Leveque surgeonn. Dr
Hospital opened its 24 private Paul Bonhlomn-.e (surgeon). Dr
rooms to the public, on the se- Manes Liautaud surgeonn, Dr
cond storey of the establishment Carlos Boulos (nutritionist, and
built by Engineer Emmanuel Dr. Louis Hippolite (general me-
Etheart. All the rooms are opened dicine)
Son the galleries with the advantage Patients may also be interned
of sunlight and a pleasant view and cared for by their own per-
Each has its private toilet adzi -.,nal physicians at the Canape
shower, and are air-conditioned. Vert where the visiting doctors
It was built at a cost of $ 150,000, receive complete cooperation
00. from the hospital staff.


Utilities Section
Theze are a utilities section
S(laundiv, kitchen, emergency 5
kilowatt electric plant and 10,000
Gallon water reservoir, and the
Hospital ambulance service.
The operating theater, aJr-con-
ditioned, is encircled by the
complete set of accessory servi-
ces. One room is adjacent to the
Other in the systematic modern
hospital manner rooms for
: scrubbing, sterilizing, orthope-
Sdies, obstetrics and genecology.
SX-ray with adjoining dark room.
.. and instruments.

Imprimnerie
*LE NATIONAL,
Avenue Marie Jeanie
I a Pre in'Expositiou.
Port au Prince, (Haiti)


Green And White
As has been demonstrated. Ca-
nape Vert is important not only
to the local community but also
to the increasing tourist trade
which wishes tile assurance of
good private h os p it a I care
should it be needed.
.Mrs. Eve Waldo of New York,
a recent patient, reported that
she was incredulous and deeply
moved by the '.loving care.: she
received.
During the anniversary day,
all the doctors and nurses wore
green and white badges (the
hospital's colours) marked .with
a ,.I. Each patient, found a
cheerful surprise on his lun-
cheon tray ... a little cake with
green and white icing and a
-ingle, bright candle. -
,The Haiti Sun> congratula-
tes Canape Vert and wishes it
many more years of success and
useful community service.


Best in Cap Haitien Hostellerie 4




Tot efristop


A French Quarter in the Caril

SThe Hostellerie with a colonial architecture and historic backgrour
nificent holiday of sun and entertainment. The only hotel in Cap Hai
riing pool, tennis, tropical park, night club, souvenir shop and I
Fascinating excursions to Sans Souci Palace and the Citadelle of Ki
Easy to. reach from Port-au-Prince,40 min. by air, 5
hrs.bycar. Write orcable for information, reservations. -'


( HAITI SUN


4-


Do vou; know this Churchl? It
history. Ansu


Adventists Orqar
Haitian Un


played a famous part in Haiti's
ver next week.


lize New Franco-
\ion Mission


PAGE 7

Se Dr. Goldenberg
.. -- Petion Ville


I"WHAT TH D.'OCTOtt SA.Yt OUT



for your small child
Vaccination otf other children


Pastor A Orville Dunn, former Formerly the Seminaire Advertn- Ooesnt protect your cnua
resident of Haiti for nine years, tiste. near. Diquini, served only Every member of your family
hlias taken up his duties as pre- Haitian young people. up to 40 years old should be
sident of the newly organized Plans are being laid for a re- vaccinated against paralytic
Francollaitian Union Mission uf organization of the program to polio
Sevcnth-dny Adventists include young people from the ..I'eILIun I Medict.-l Assocation
other French -speaking areas of Aiieiicaa Acadceipty Of Pediatrics
This new organization inclu- Latin America. The school has American Academy
des all the French-s p e a k i n g Ia threefold educational pro- Of General Practice
areas of Latin America Haiti, gram : the heart, the head: Ihe
Guadeloupe, Martinique, a nii d hand. THE NATIONAL FOUNDATION
French Guiana on the mainland IThe Seminary not only pro- The Salk Vaccine is safe
of South America. Pastor Duun. pares young people for business FOR INFANTILE PARALYSIS -
after an absence of twelve years, or for teaching, but also provi- 301 East 42nd Street, New York,
returns to assume the leadership des industrial training in iti ; 17, N. Y
in reorganizing the Adventist print shop and wood shop. Thus
Mission work. the student can earn while he---
learns.
Plans are being laid to divide --.ll -
Haiti into a northern and a
southern section wv it h head- FOR RENT
quarters i n Cap Haitian and llp
in Port-au-Prince. The head- Vell furnished new house at Pe
quarters of the new Union Mi".- tion Ville having two bedrooms,
sion are alm in Port-au-Prince, garage, water storage etc. Mode-
There are more than 20.000 rate price. r
Adventists, including the Sab- I Inquire on spot 106 Morne
bath School members, in the Hercule, near Dr. Louis Roy.
newly, organized Union territ'.wy. I



-maw

du


mhe


bean

id offers a mag-
tien with swim-
French cuisine.
ing Christophe.


ii.


Costellerie dcu oi efirstopfie


Views of the Roi Christophes' tropical garden, attrac- Cap Haitien, Haiti Cable: Christophel
tive Frenbh provincial diiing room. and modern pool. Represented in U.S. by UTELLA Associates. Essexi House, N.Y. 19, N.Y.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Miami, Fla.,55 E. Washingta n St. Chicago, 111. I


Joseph Nodal & Co.


NABACO

BATTERIES
12 VOLTS


SIMCA
BUICK
HILLMAN
AUSTIN
MORRIS
MG
CHEVROLET
PLYMOUTH
MERCURY
PONTIAC
FORD


$ 30.00
27.00
24.00
26.00
,q
92


"28.00
28.00


Cash-with old baltery
NATIONAL BATTERY Co

CHARLES I. MacNEIL,
MANAGER

in front of
Garage Service d'Hygiine



IS IS /T
s l~i5


4






PAGE 8 iTSUSUDYSPEBR8hi5


flRT& CURIO DHOP


uiue ^Qua; -





Whicli has the best imports fi'oi all the cc rners of the world. You can save up to 67%-o
from .U.S. prices with your duty free allowance of $200. over 48 hours and $500 over
12 days outside U.S.A. Fisher's will be a realshopper's paradise. Not only free port prices
but modest mark-up, because everythiing isconceitrated in one large building. Are your
biggest assets in buying at Fisher's.


SiHslier's, the American's favorite shop where-
f!l prices arc clearly marked on every item.
Where a well-trained anti courteous staff will
Ihelp you to solve your shopping problemmi.
hpr e leeks andd foreign banknotes are accep
ted, and your purchases shipped. We will gladly
give you Ifree information about U.S. customnq re
gulations and shipping costs.


MAIN FLOOR OF FISHER'S SHOPPING CENTER


Guerlain Liberty of London Fabrics
Boulton and P-rrin Gloves Ilawick
Scotland Cashmire Sweaters LWbin
Balmein WeHl Knize -- Griife P,'rfiNmes
Napoleon Godet Louis )e Salignac Cognacs
llarquis De Montesquieu Armagnac -- De Kuyper
Liqueurs Aalbor AquaU Danish i'ore-
lains and Silver Sp'alding of Englaud
Sportgoods.


THE BEST NAMES in
FRENCH PERFUMES
COSMETICS
Liqueurs Brandies --
Chamnpagnes
Art Porcelains
Royal Copenhagen
Bing & Groendahl
Royal Vienna Augarten
Lbnogcs
Coalport
La'ique and bohemian Crys-
,larcel F'rank Atomizers
Swiss Watelirs
i'rencih Pipr,


r\', v,'i c.'. v.:,(;s
\:v~ii;' ..-'. rlrv
".,'.'.., ^lin,'-s ita 1,
I,, I:i ]i s ],. H '1 l,.v\ ,.! ,,


DISTRIBUTORS FOE:
THE WORLD FAMOUS EMBROIDERY FLOOW
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED


TIlE .%i.l-,GXANV AM) N.\'I\iE I1 \\l,)Il .l\iT.S VI..OO


Haitian" Embroidered Dresses- Blouses skirts
- men'r ,hlrts Cuban Guayabera Shirts -
Italian Silk Scarves Swiss Handkerchiefs -
Table Linens Beaidedl ags Petit-point Bags
- Cashmirc Sweaters Pe-rrin Gi-ves Liber.
ty Goods.


31anugauy quality goods ro-i'i oii. own \\urkshops
Sisal aud Straw goodF VL'. Dhirumins Dolls Hats
recordss Books Film[ Place Mats


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 195r:


IIAITI SUN







SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957 ciLilTis SUN. PAGE 9


PAA'S New Midatlantic Route Links
Caribbean And Europe

The Caribbean area is becoming' 1958. The airline has 48 on order, i
a gateway to round-the-world costing S275 000.000.
flights by one airline with the ac-'
quisition by Pan American World' Predicting the route will be an
Airways of a new direct route to "instant success,' Wilbur L. Morri
Europe. I son, executive vice president in
Charge of the airline's Latin Amer
The route from Miami, via San ican Division, said Pan American
Juan to Iisbon, Madrid and Rome, will start the service -as soon as
opens vast new trade and travel possible.' probably late in Octo-
possibilities for the Dominican her.
Republic, Haiti, Jamaica and Nas-,
sa U. Four Roundtrips Weekly

Europe-bound passengers from PAA plans to operate four
the three Caribbean countries will roundlrip flights weekly between
hoard Clippers for the middle At- San Juan and Europe. Two of the
lantic flights at San Juan. Nassau flights will start in Miami and
passengers will board the through two in Panama.
flights to Europe at Miami.
Services will be inaugurated with
In addition the new link pro-. four-engined, radar-equipped Su-
vides air-minded European trave- per-7 Clippers cruising smoothly
lers with a fast, direct route to high above the weather at 350
the Caribbean the world's fas-I miles an hour.
test growing resort area. The midatlantic route, offering
a ne.w direct trade route for cargo
The new route is ideally suited and business travelers, is expected
for operation by 600-mile-an-hour.to spur trade between the Carib
jet airliners which will cut flying bean and Europe.
times nearly in half. In effect, this
will move the Caribbean as near Studies show that trade between
to the jet age European traveler southern Europe and a typical
as the tropical resort area is to group of countries in the Carib-
today's American torjurist. bean has increased from about
$60 millions in 1948 to more than
Pan American, the first airline $120 millions currently.


in the world to get the giant, mo-
dern jetliners being built by the
Boeing and Douglas companies,
will begin receiving them late in


It must
be good


The new route merges at Rome
with Pan American's round-the-
world service


Johnnlie Walker must be good, to remain .n 1::
forefront of Scotch Whiskies for over 13) :'c..'
It must be good to pass the scrutiny or di'I!l -rs
with over t30 years rxp-rirnce behinii them.

JOHNNIE WAU{"EP"
OAN I2"-; ,t GOIN C.OG SrAONG
Try it today-you'll agree it's good


d14 '?J


-= -- --- .... O f ,4 :-_
_-.:- _-:i"--" -~- ----------- "--.. .-.i-- -

-CANI O UR -TRACTOR. ._,_




CAN-YOU- PLOW FR P%-G`4 S

*^I^ ^ OF tOW-COST EL-f
.. .. .. n :-:-..: -'_ :~-.:-h;
-- = "-. .=. :- ., ,.:':'.''-= :... .. -_ _- _._ _.-: .. _.- .'' .: :_. -.:,. : -.. tZ.,:_._. _. _. y h


r C:tAN YOU WORK IN MUD
| OR:::..-Ol ON SIDEHILLS? '


/
n the majority of soil conditions, fuel con-
sumprion of Cat' Diesel D2 and D4 Tractors
averages less than IM gal. of diesel fuel per
acre. That's mighty), low-cost plowing!



Dust or mud, rain or snow, you'll get your
work done on schedule with a Caterpillar
Diesel Tractor. Plow ... plant... halest...
even when soil conditions aren't perfect
U'


-n--- --- --m-a--


T = :--= .. ......... :.... :] .: : '- :' :_ ', .' .:
DOES0 :YOUR TRACTOR PACK THE.:
SOIL LESS THAN YOU DO WHEN
teaYOU WALK ACROSS THE FIELD,


i=--_- : ", ', '
IS YOUR TRACTOR BUILT
- TO LAST 100 -WORK YEARS?
t : : '


S; CAN YOUR TRACTOR ";
S HANDLE THESE EXTRA JOBS? ;



r--------------- ----
I 've got to be shown *I
I 0 Demonstrate a Cat Diesel Tractor on my farm. I
I 0' Have a represenatia e call.
I 0 Send me free literarure... "Power Farming."
I 0 I'm a student. I
1 farm acres. I
i Name
i Address

C- -.- --- -.-.-.-.- a-c- -- -
\ L -- -- J


A Caterpillar track-type Tractor does! Comt-
pare track marks with wheel marks. Track
Marks leave the soil loose and friable. Even
very light wheel cracks pack the soil more than
a Caterpillar Diesel Tractor!


That's the record set by a Cat Diesel Tractor.
After 80,000 hours equal to 100 years of
work on average farms ... it's still going
strong. What's more, it's 60% original at
last report!


Turn from heavy-duty plowing and diking to
deep tillage, subsoiling, chiseling. Improve
your land by clearing, leveling, 'dozing ter-
races, dams, filling gullies.


Haitian Tractor Equipment
Co. S. A. Maurice Bonnefil,
Manager Chancerelles
(Tel. 2631)


~~-flw-


IISTP.Ii;ITO<: r!%F.,7.M\N AGGERIO!.1I















MAI
*-********.. u n r n tm**.,***;..i.i.**_ i;...,:L :;::.


I/sedio ea..


... .. -...... .. .
SSg'!-" ie"%' ', s' S -,,...,. .; -..;'_.. '--..'.:_ s-; s e .'a';' '::"* :.. :,











,%-^k B W^P


,20I~t appt Ic in l dael/cax clgau

da Va %i 6 uTaacw


WPM


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957


dIlAITIP SUN&


PAGE 9







F--


'1a




4 I
U,,

-S. .
S0




s1


dU


Soyez comme une reie en son palais .aveccete merve.ieu.. ,isine ou iomoatique modern.


,{ ,e.... -. J.B.PIGAS 6 encastrer dons le mur


lOin tepcarurcs lU.
Mao. Tot. Is l e, de
grm 4@ ch1 i ar qu c
vouS puisori d,4ircr.


Pilots MinuscuIles. Qii
n'echauffent pas le
four et economisent Ie
gaz.


Four mod&Ile Built-In Tropigas
Pa.'r *ram- m,"' 6apst l eaor c
*= t a~m I., cemee'.


RW chai. I% I 'cI-ilirc
oil Sii rcciai.tij aul!'
iI at iqicU .








-

Four Economatic. Le
pendulc conrrolc auto-
niatiquclnent Ic tcinps
de cuisson.


Unc Pompe a air frais.
Pr.cge le vi agc con-
tie i1 chialcur qui se di-
.gagc du four.


Trois rchauds en tin.
Gr.iidc 11n1111 mc pour
tricirc rapid. Flamine
MiovCenii pour ebtulli-
tion conri6lrcc Basse
tclnpie"ti'i Cii 1 in i i n i ie
eIcs incr. r.1id 'al"ins Ics
fair cure da %antagc.


// y a un ('our TROPIOA9
l /a porlob do chaquo bouroe


Voyez Ogtrw distribuftm TRCOPIOAS
-- w -.*. m -S.. a-.m.-.. r-mf ^ *, U t p


'is-*^






SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957

TOURISM THE BIG PICTURE IV


HAITI SUNa


THE TOUR OPERATOR IS A PART OF

TOURISM
No tourist industry can operate controlled, will attain a hIigh way toward doing so through
properly unless it includes a degree of utilization jmmiediat- competition. As the size of fleet
number of strongly-established ely, and will tour operators, more quickly than vnder today'q they will tend to acquire strong-
Smethods. It is inevitable; wait er individual identities.
Now, it is to our best advant, and see. p If natural law prevails, the
age that the tour operator, with There will be resistance to clay will come when some shop
his heavy overhead in operating change; there always is. But makes a combine with some
expense, office space, advertis- why not speed them up and fleet and commences to advr'r-
ing, equipment and taxes, be profit by them? It is the smart Lise lower prices by eliminating
allowed to make a living: fo" way to do business, the commission.
his advertising advertises Haiti: There are obviously overlaps This astute gentleman will
it must. He must therefore be between the two kinds of trailb- thereupon commence making
protected against competition port. money at a great rate and the
from chauffeurs who have n' What happens, for instanc:-, racket will be broken once and
expense other than gas and o:l when a cruise-boat comes in for all.
and the rental of his cab. For i? The tour operator may hir',. a I could wish that we in the
is in part the advertising and n-etered car by the day or the tourist industry had the mnioral


promotional efforts of the tour hour and issue a special viln to .fiber -nd the courage and fore-
operator which entice custom- be placed in the windshield, sight to break it ourselves; but it
ers to Haiti in the first place. It signed hy him and showing the looks hopeless. Natural law,
is a hard situation when he can- date and the hours during which when it finally cracks down.
not reAp what he has sown. the cab will be driving with the may hurt us worse than it would
flag of the meter not showing, hurt us to break up the racket
OVERHAUL OF ENTIRE When finished with the job. the ourselves.
TRANSPORT SYSTEM driver returns to the agency and Abraham Lincoln State I the
turns in the sign, which must law once and for all You can
The entire tourist-transpertat then be destroyed, fool some of the people all of
ion industry is long-overdue for Further, the owners of prop. the time, and all of the people
reorganization. This does not erly-insured and inspected pr- some of the time, but you can-
require legislation: it is an af- 'ate cars could rent t h e i r not fool all of thle people all of
fair for the local police and cars to the tour operator, fo: tio the times.
licensing authority. There it no day, who would then be r,-s.
reason for further delay, possible for their operation 1iby THE RESULTS.
Fundamentally, the situcilion one of their own chautiffeur.
is complicated in that no chain guides. I This racket simply canniut be
of financial interest and res- Under this well-organizel sy- concealed from the travelling
possibility cists, except in Ilhe trin of transportation operation public: as a matter of fact, it is
case of tour operators, the industry would be much becoming more and more widely
It is necessary to differentiate hcaltlteir. much sounder tinan- kno,.n as a fact of life in Haiti,
between point-to.pnrint transport- i ciIl:y. more profitable tor ill among the tourists themselves
ation on the one hand, and tour and better for Haiti. Mor-ooer. This knowledge cannot be pre-
operations on the other: and to 'it makes human nature work fur vented from spreading. of cour-
establish ownership responsibili-' h e benefit of the country, ?.e, and it is not doing us any
tZ in the point-to-point traftic. rather than against it. There? good. It is just bad business.
.... ....... would lie a premium, among There is no sense trying tf'
The practise of owners rent- chauffeurs, placed on better moralize about this situation; it
ing cars to chauffeurs by the i driving, better cleanliness, bet- exists: it will be exposed; it will
day, is not permitted in most ter English, a better sense of be seen to be bad business; it
civilized countries. The right to rc-ponibility and a be t t er will collapse. Meanwhile, about
opierit? a for-hire vehicle, rests irccord. There would o'f 'ou;-se all any of us can do about it is
wit:i the ownier i of the vehicle, '-e a corresponding penalty at. to deplore it, and wait until
not the driver. It is attested to 'ahlic-d to heir negative counter c' mmon-sense prevails., or until
by a permanent metal plaque parts. Hl'.- travelling public gets its


,ecurr.ly attached to the hood of
ihe car It is the owner who
operate- the cab or cabs, either
driving himself or, in the case
o-f fleet operations, hiring other
drivers to operate them.
In thief way, in cases of violat-
ions of regulations, the police
are dealing with the man 'hlo
has the direct financial int~rr,'s
in the equipmrient and ope'-liotin,
and who has something sr-,iJ to
lose by not complying v.itih the
law.
All point-tiu-point vehicle; ul-
t:matc'y will be meteredi, of
course. The only non-mei-ircd
vehicles allowed in public -;c-rvi-
ce would be those belongings to
the tour operator. Side f-rom
Drive-Urself cars. Thus ti;o tour
opet'itor reets solidly' respon;:-
b'e for tile actions of his chauf-
feur-guides.
FLEET OPERATION
At fr.-t sight, thle present own-
ers of more than one taxi-rental
car- might think that in being
forced to operate them themsel-
ves, they would be inheriting
many headaches without any
additional! rewards. Not h i ng
could be farther from th" tr,.tih.
Fleet operation of cabs can be
an extremely profitable busi
ness, when properly organized
and supervised.
The first fleet cab operation
in Port should be so successful
that there will be a rush to that
type of operation immediately.
Such a fleet, using standardized
equipment attractively painted
and marked, equipped with met-
ers, air-conditioned and radio-


bhck up.
THE COMMISSION RACKET Tie trouble i.z acain, that if
lIati really g2lts a bad reputa-
M'rention must rely be aina't' n ari-ong the Americans tour-
aif thn conmis-ri.--in racket. Agan, l n2 the Caribbean, for such prac-
human nature being what it is. tjins, it will not only harm the
this is going to be difficult to 7srhopping industry, but it can-
stamp out. However. the -system Inr't hzlp harming Haiti as a
discussed above will go a long "hole.


IT'S THE FILTER THAT COUNTS


L & M HAS THE
m ,
M .=



A


I F=
KING SIZE


] w




F PIL'TERS e
LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CO.


BEST'
H
I





T


Q
U
A
L
I
T
/ Y


THIS IS !T! AMERICA'S

FILTER CIGARETTE- MUCH MORE
FLAVOR--MUCH LESS NICOTINE,


PAGE 11


The airplane has shrunk our and hope to keep secrets from
world enormously; and as far as the rest of the world. Modern
the Caribbean is concerned, it communications has changed all
has been shrunk until Haiti is that; we must face up to- the
as one shop along a rather short facts and move fast.
street. It is easier and quicker
.to get a reputation, either good
or bad, than it was in the days
of ships. COMIAS DE GAS

There is no law that says [
tourists have to come to Haiti
at all, and we cannot afford to -
give them more reason for not i
coming, than for coming. >
This is the modern world we
are in, a world of 600-room res- .
ort hotels boasting every con-
venience known to the business;
a world of supermarkets and
shopping-centers, of metered
cabs, Greyhound buses for tour
operators, of a million Drive- i
Urself cars, waiting at every air-
port. I
MAX DUVIV1ER
We are going to have to grow 76 Rue Payee. Tl.: 3557
up in a hurry if we are to cumrn- Has Larges Assortment
pete. We can no longer bury our ot Lamps and Electrical
heads in the sand like ostriches Appliinces


DELIS
SCOTCH WHISKY




The
| Celebration
SScotch


LITASLIINII Miu.i i >i
-IMW S Pi N IM DI iN DINT I
l8^*IH hI t 1I1 IM IMM

On Sale at All Better Grocery Stores


The Biggest and Most Luxurious

Of Small Cars


PS


das Kleine lVnder !I


The DKWV 3: 6 is the car for the motorist who looks for out
standing engineering, performance and design.
Frontwheel drive, floating axle, automatic freewheel, aerodynamic
'ody, tubeless tires and the famous valveless 3 cylinder high perfor-
-nnce DKW 3 : 6 engine: that's why driving a DKW gives you the
impression ot driving a real sports car! .
Drie tlihe DKW 3-6 once and jclou will experience a
thrill in motoring!

CARIBBEAN TRADING COMPANY

Srn-ight across the street from Banque Colombo Rue Pave)
Please co:ltacf Mr. W.P. Graescl

f or more information, also about firtacing possibilities.
Complete stock of genuine DKWV spare parts and efficient
service by a German mechanic at your disposal.


PAGE 11







PAGE 12 111111 SUNs S UN GA V SIWThMBER 8th 1951


HOW IT STARTED appropriate, since the rings were the ring on the last finger 'they
S 1 1 used in mock wedding ceremo- touched.
nies Richard Poore, Bishop of Why do we now use two rings?
S alisbury, prohibited such scan- Probably because the women wan:
dalous going on, back in 1217 ted them. The groom used to take
A. D., but his prohibitions couldn't back the ring which he gave his
WTTS BM I I I have been very effective if the fiancee at the betrothal ceremony
practice was still prevalent en-' and then give it to her again at
By Hazel Hardesty Schneider age-- so, by 860 A.D, the church united in much thle same wa a; cugh for Shakespeare to mention the wedding rites as proof that
in the ccHavana Post). authorities finally had to give in the links of a chain are united, in All's Well That Ends Well' he still wanted to live up to the
to popular demand and accept : One 'de of e:ch horp ,ra3 rout-: (1I. 2) moicte thin 300 years later.' betrothal contract. Likely as not,
Every girl hopes to have one rings as part of the wedding ce- ded. the other was flat. so that The plain gold ring which we ,tile girls resented this and began
wedding ring, bit there are remoiy. By that time the rings wlthe' the flat s'des were pit l.:no so well today seems to l date to hint for a second ring. Since
some women-in the world whuo used for bridal purposes were together they formed a single from the time of the early Saxons the betrohal ring was customa-
own' three or four at once. Every highly decorated with clasped I ring Gimminal rings were often in England. C?rtainly the plain I rily as valuable as the groom. could-
man takes special pride in slip- hends, doves and lyres, all of designed kital a hand on eachl wedding band had become an im- afford, the men probably fert
ping a golden hoop onto his which had romantic nimeanings hoop so arranged that they atp- portant tradition by the time of that a plainer one would do for
bride's finger and instinctively Five hundred years later Wed- peated to be clasped when t hile that Queen Mary of England who the second part of the marriage
looks for that same possession ding rings were much simpler. Ihocps v ere :lo-ed At one period married Philip of Spain in 1554. rites There is no historical proof
on the left hand of every other indeed were often merely plain these double rings were used as She made her Council let her tha; thi., logical theory is correct,
woman he meets. Wedding aiind golden cirelets, but they h.an a part of the wedding ceremony have a plain golden ring, -For but we do know that during the
engagement rings have become aLhieved sueh importance in itself, for on- part \as p)ut on she cho-e to be wedded with a' Renaissance rings began to have
as necessary to our marriage England and Ireland that any the hi-r:lc' finger, the othtrr in plain hoop of gold. like other';greater beauty and richness than
customs as the vows which we man who was too poor to buy a the -|.%'I.II'"S thu unitiig ti.cir maidens'. Perhaps she agreed ever before. Some authorities cre-
exchange. But did you know ring for his bride would at least hands as th.y picdec-d each with that bishop of the 13th Cen- dit the Venelians of this period
that they have been important arrange to rent one for the cit- itner in tine. tury who stated that a wedding with introducing the diamond
ever since a caveman first wove remony,. ring should always be of-l gold be-' ring and making it important as
a cord of grasses and knotted it The people of Claddagh, in NOT ALWAYS GOLD cause ,as gold excflleth all other an engagement or betrothal ring.
around the waist of the woman Ireland. have lon lihad a curioiiq metls, so doth as love excel all "S::;::tt:t::t::;' :"
he wanted in the belief that lier custom in connection with their I'l[,. ha -.tv been iad., 0; prac cther blessings and as gold is set
spirit would thus be held under' wedding ring. Claddagh is a tically every hard substance otf with gems, so is conjugal love _-
his personal control and she seas-ide suburb of Galway, in :iiov.' to man. And. strangely set otf by other virtues,.. F -
would then be bound to him western Eire, and was settled by enough, gold has not always The custom of wearing a wed.- iii oi---- ".
forever fishing folk many centuries ago teen the most popular material. ding ring on the fourth finger of \'"
No one knows exactly when One of their kings gave his bri- The pharaons used golden ring' the left hand has been traced -
rings began to be used as a sym- de a ring which had, as its de- during the ancient Egyptian dy- ack to the early Greeks, who
bol tot marriage. One theory is sign, a heart clasped in twoI nasties, but their subjects ha.l tai believed that a vein in that finger '- -__ --"^
that the ring became a token of hands and sur-mounted by a toro content themselves with ring o. was directly connected with the "..-- "
payment for the bride, for there net or crown. This symbol of clci ful clay or glass. As tie heart, making a romantic link be- __
was a time when all brides were friendship crowned by love so yeari-s marched along there weree 'teen the two Anotomical rese- ,
bought. The price for 0 desir- plese the romantic men of periods %%hen lings were made arch long ago revealed the fallacy ]'' -- A
able woman was often high in 'l addagh that they appropriated i of copper, bi-ass, silver, gold of that theory, so perhaps the
terms of cattle or other gooda, the design and have used it as 'ron, pibtinun, stone, jet, flint more practical reasn that the I- i. I
but a viable ring later became a wedding ring for several cen- ind bone. And one instance, at left hand is used less than the
acceptable as part or all of the turies. These rings are traditio- least, is--recorded of a leather right and a ring is safer there
payment due to the girl's father nal handled down from mother. .:ng cut from a lady't gloveI, .M is more apt to be the real one. P./ / / \
Bride purchase was no longer to daughter so that by the time 1n impIoimptu wedding cereimo- Many Christians like to think that I
customary for the Greeks a I-ride receives her own ring ny rarl"k priests chose the fourth fin LES PLUSBELLES MOSAIOUES
cust omary for the Greeks and she may possess s.eeral er tur the wed:ling ring because HAITIENNES
early Romans, but at the time a
ring was presented to the bride's others.- shakespeare's time there was a they touched eac-Ih finger in turn JrIlnan ..
ring as h' prs e orthe ,Me nmust have been very sen vogue for rings woven of rushes, a5 they blessed the bride, In tho iH rI OUI1IMlI1
parent as at tolhe betro thal eounere- tinental back in thle 16th, 17th The temporary quality of this ma- n.ame -of the Father, the Soni, and -ii lI l LiW
m-ny was able tok support he s nd 18th Centuries, toor they die- trial seems to have been fairly he Holy Ghost,. and then placed PLACE GEFFRARD '
nife- to -be lighted in having mottoes in'-c 'i -... .....----------- ----
bed on the rings which they ga-
SVeteirweethearts. Theman Fly K M in the Caribbean
SIGNET RNwho married Molly probably
'The custom of giving the ring taxecIthe patience and skill of -.g.
the engravet- when he asked to
to the bride probably grew out -thee ngrav-er h en graved"
i the crmpaatively small suCentral and South America
signet ring as a symbol of pos- e 'a rg .
session and authority. Back in 'ac of a ring .I did commit no __
the days before people could act of folly when I did marry
.. -. -. m y s w% e e t M o l l y 2 .


read or wvnite, trey unecueu aust
sign which everybody could re- Dr. John Thomas, Bishop of
cognize and would respect for Lincold in the mid-18th Century,
various purposes of trade, issu- was a lusty fellow who gave hi-
ing of orders and authenticating tourth wife n ring inscribetl
-mnessages. The signet, with its It I survive. I'll niake 'hem
identifying seal, satisfied that five,. Another bishop of aibouit
necessity and was used as 'long the same period seems to have
ago as the time when Genesis j ad a rather grim sense of ri.
(Ch. 38) was written. Sometime noance, for he gave his wifeL v
between that period and the ring decorated with a heart, .i
time of the early Romans some- hand a mitre and a death's head.
one was bright enough to fasten The inscription on the inside oi
the Fignets into rings for safe- the ring said : 'These threat If
keeping and easy transportation. give to thee till the fourth s,.ti
During that same period it grad me free.'
ually became the custom for a
mnan to give his signet to his VARIATIONS
wife as a practical way of show-
ing everyone else that she was Down through the ages ttiCLre
authorized to run his household have been times when people
affairs and to act in his place, were not satisfied with a sinle
By 100 B. C. the Romans had wedding ring so they deviserl
an interesting variation of the -ome intriguing variations Ore
signet ring. A well-to-do brideg- if the oldest of these is the
room gave his bride two rings, three-part ring used by thie art-
a gold one to wear in public and cient Hebrews. At the betrolh;;
and an iron key ring for every- ceremony the ring was separat-
day use. The gold ring was a ed, one part being given to the
show piece which told the world girl, one to the man and ilIO
that the woman's husband could third to a witness. The wit.nes'-
afford to adorn his wife richly, then had to see that thle couple
The iron had a more practical appeared at the synagogue to
purpose. It was a strong symbol c,-.mplete the wedding ceremony
of authority for the wife giving At that time the priest rejoined
her the right to rule the serv- the three parts of the ring'under
ants and to enter the store- a signet and placed it on the
rooms of he spouse. [ Ibride's finger.
The early Christians consider-' An equally romantic type lot
ed betrothal rings a pagan cus- ring was the rgimmnial ring.
torn, and church authorities held which originated in France At
out against their use in the 'uist. initial rings were merel'
wedding sacrament for about a symmbul ol friend.hhip, but later
eight centuries. But rings have they came to be used as a token
always been a most popular of love.
form of personal adornment -: They %%ere rings consisting *.f
among peoples of almost every two or more hoops which werrc


Fly l.LM-and d inim.''re. -, int'c i; t a short vacation. ''t ,'
Nothli or South. ':ai-t (11' V'L-I. letI .'-c-ti Caribbean tnnid d' ; ,
West Indies pninlts--lt ....I f.tn (t-ntial nndl South .-"'
''.
America-experien' c d (IraUiI' r- hi ini0-L' llie iit-li tic whic is -
first within incompl)ar.iable l-ntti1i hbo-lil:1lit\v and service ... "
KLMNI Royal Dutch Airline.. KLM al.-o otTf-rs you a choice /" .. -"'
of many flights every week to all Europe. Several di L'titrent / ''. '
rotnites, too. Fly one way -%-etrn .inotri t.-rl ." "
For full in.ormalion. see jOur, Iro.el a.r-... |K L M
V ORLDS FIRST AIRLINE ROYALDUTCH


-* -' -. 0'1, X l'B ji \. II ur.IESn


tai \1''I SUNv


SUNDAY


V SEPTEMBER 8th 195'.


PAGE 12







SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 19~7 HAITI SUN. PAGE 13


HAROLD GATTY, ROUND-THE-WORLD AIR

PIONNER IS DEAD

News of the death of Harold C. Gat greatly simplified their navigatio- Raft Book" Waterproofed, copies
ty noted American air pioneer and nal problems. I of it kept on rubber rafts told
navigator was received here this He tested the method on his downed flyers how to navigate
week, with the announcement that flight with Mr. Post, and also and what to do at sea until they
he had succumbed to a heart taught it on the West Coast. One were rescued.
attack at Suva, Fiji Islands, on of his pupils was Anne Lindbergh, Several years ago, he bought
August 30th. Born in Campbell-, whose husband once described a small island, Katafanga in the
town, Tasmania, he was 54 years Mr. Gatty as -the best navigator' Fiji group, There he produced co-
of age at the time of his death, in the country, if not in the whole pra and for a time operated a
world., shark-fishing enterprise. More re-
Alan Gatty, his son is well- A year before his flight with cently, he had operated the inter-
known in the Caribbean area whit Mr. Post, Mr. Gatty attempted a island air line.
her he moved several years ago. flight from Japan to the United Surviving are his wife, MIrs. Fen
He was for a time the Assistant States with Harold Bromley. na Bolderhey Gatty; and three
Manager of the Hotel Nacional in Th-ir plane developed engine trou sons by a former marriage, Alan,
Havana. He made several trips to ble 1.200 miles at sea, and Mr. Lindsay and Ronald Gatty.
Haiti in connection with the tou-' Bromnley was overcome by exhaust --- -------- --
rist industry. fumes. Mr. Gatty had to do much NOTICE
I of the flying as well as the navi-
Airman Harold C. Gattys name Igating in turning the. damaged PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
will always be associated with ship around and bringing it to a AND AUDITOR
that of Wiley Post and their flight safe landing point. U.S. TRAINED
around the world in 1931 in the AND EXPERIENCED
-Winnie Mae. breaking all pre-. With Air Corps SERVICES AVAILABLE
vious records. This earned them a
ticker-tape parade up New York's I After the world flight, Mr. Gatty FOR COMMERCIAL
Broadway, and they became cele-' was made 'chief navigation re- AND INDUSTRIAL FIRMS
brities over-night, j search engineer with the Army
Paying tribute to the passing Air Corps. He invented several Ui BELIARD
of this pioneer, 'the New York He, navigational instruments and was U B LA
raid Tribune- of Aug. 31 Said: also a consultant to Pan Ameri-!
can World Airways for many Cite de 'Exposition
In terms of modern jet speed years. During World War II, he Ave. Marie Jeanne
records, the record world flight was for a time director of Allied Stand No. 11
made by Harold Gatty and Wiley air transport in Australia. I Telephone 2008
Post no langer seems a startling He was a keen sttident of the
,achieveAment. It took eight days, early Polynesian navigator, and 8:00 A.M. to 12:00 M.
fifteen hours and liftyv-one min- during World War 11 wrote .Th- 2:00 P.M. to 7:90 P.M.
utes. Now such records are meaics
- uired in hours.
But twenty-six years ago, the!
Post-Gatty flight was the kind of
achievement that was capturing
the imagination of a generation
When the two flyers were given |
a ticker-tape parade up Broadway I
after completing their flight in 3ie Fd W OO LLEY's
the Winnie Mae, thousands of rc W OE S
cheering New Yorkers lined- the d,_ 1
sidewalks along the parade route f*
to accord them a wildly enthusias- | '') iU
tic welcome #.,


The two flyers became celebri-
ties overnight, as Charles A. Lind
bergh had four years before. The
Winnie Mae ended up as a perma-
nent exhibit in the Smithsonian
Institution in Washington.

Post Died with Rogers
After the flight, Mr. Post kept
on flying, always seeking new re-
cords.. On Aug. 15, 1935, while
flying with Will Rogers at Point
Barrow, Alaska, his plane crashed
and both were killed.

SMr. Gatty continued his studies
of navigation. Born in Campbell
town. Tasmania, he had entered
the Royal Australian Naval Colle
ge at the age of thirteen and be-
gun his studies of navigation
there. He kept on-learning later in
the merchant marine.
In 1927, he came to the United
States and, with the guidance of
L. Comdr. Philip H. Van Weems,
U.S.N., worked out a means of ce-
lestial navigation of aviators that


MA0QANY I
BRTIcLE5.
PO.BOX. 462


e -6A LOecw:

qw 'R)wSeS'
f3eovcxf Co.cX-\
13at"g Ouz


i ztao~e oril youi. rLexct

~&ae Ckai or)
Conre 6 'Ri'LL4-
^ysi.'









Ruelle '3ERNE& LALUJE

rORT-AU-PRINCS, HAITI


Ouste
tavo Rojas
his exile i
can Republ
intention o
bia, the ru
threw himr
cording to
from Bogot


COLOMBIA'S EX-DICTATOR
LEAVES EXILE
*d Dictator Lt. Gen. Gus dad Trujillo, capital of the Domini
Pinilla has flown from can Republic.
n Spain to the Domini- The junta never has said whet
lie, apparently with the her it would permit Rojas Pinilla
f returning to Colom- to return, but hinted it would be
fling junta which over- dangerous for him to do so.
announced Sunday, ac- He was ousted two days after he
a United Press report had himself reelected president
a. by a puppet national assembly. He


Wils UPPU~U 1JUL11 Dy t11C army


was opposed both ay me army
The five-man junta which took and the Roman Catholic Church.
over when Rojas Pinilla was de- Rioting connected with his down
posed as president last May 10, fall caused an estimated 100
said he left his refuge in. the Spa, deaths. Rojas Pinilla and his fami
nish-owned Canary Islands last ly flew to exile in Spain and later
week and arrived Saturday in Ciu- last went to the Canary Islands.


Who Will Be The Lucky
Winner?


Some lucky person will receive
a beautiful new -Prefect' automo
bile, and another 100 gallons of
gasoline free on December 15,
1957 when Banque Populaire Co-
lombo-Haitienne and the Station
Continentale make their generous
awards.
The offer has already began
drawing visitors to the show-room
Sof the Marhaba Novelties, located
a the corner of Rues des Mh'racles
and Monseigneur Guilloux in Port
au-Prince.


Numbered cards are given per-
son calling at the Mlarhaba Novel
ties and at the Station Continen-
tale. These cards are signed by the
firm and give an opportunity to
compete for the 100 gallons of ga
soline. in the coming contest.
Nasser 'Halloun, Manager of
Marhaba Novelties and Continen-
tale advises that the winning num
her will be the same as that of the
Banque Populaire Colombo-Hai-
tienne lottery of December 15,
1957.


On and off-the-road work?


SBuy new B.F.Goodrich

All-Purpose tuck Tires,
........ Longer wear On the pavement.-
/ thanks to-a tread that's up to 67%
deeper!
Greater tracttin on unimproved
to curved clets p with 'butons"
that -defy slippage!
I iFE' .S the great new B. F. Goodrich
-l' All-Purpose tire, designed to do a
double job on your truck.
Aa'' Built upside-down! I
" I ,a t NMost ires are built with breaket
'4'..S *only above the pliesi-under theA
tread ( I- BFG nylon shock
'jh;pIlMdP a ll-.PiLrpome tires Jave ad.
gue 6hn re.kers betweas*n hb I
.oe plies (2). Result: i e!z uu I
bimsc resistance, longer thi UM


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II




"'.-.'


SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957


i(HAITI SUN


PAGE 13


1.


11







PAGE 14 a HAITI SULN SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957 _
______ .


.P



C
t
t

P



a
tt

h

IT
t
D
to

t(
a
bi


RUSSO FRERE.S
Rue Bontc Fol
's.-. .: -:. : ,
.^ -.-T' ^ -.'


The WorId-FamTnoussBeauty Products Are

O np a Feta.t
CaO nazpe, trt


U.S. Law Professor I HAITI'S CHARMS WIN ASTA
Enjoy 5 Days Here ij oseh report
Dr. and Mrs. John Grant, of CHAPTER
New York, culminated an exten-
sive vacation in' the Caribbean A Banquet featuring Haitian expressed their appreciation b
this week, with a visit to Haiti. cuisine, Haitian Falklore Songs by the wonderful welcome they ha
They spent five days here at Ho- the Simidor Choir, and Haitian received in Haiti and the pianj
tel El Rancho. .dance music was the climax of a delights that would long live
te E Rnco.thr'c -'ay visit to Haiti of eigh their memories. :
Dr. Grant, a Professor of Law SHANGO NIGHT CLUB featured an hour-long Folk'oric Sho\v Wed teen members of the Upstate Chap There was dancing after t
at Seton Hall; in Newark, N.J. nesday evening for members of the ASTA. visiting Iaiti. The Natio ter of ASTA. renditions of the Simidor Cho
and his wife said that even their nal Folkloric Troup was at its best so was Narrator Lavinia Wil- .- had been received with round
brief visit gave them a more in- n The enchanting evening took applause.-q
timate pie.ture and understand- liams...
THE MILITARY GOVERNMENT COUNCIL informed the public oi place at the Villa Creole on Thurs -. -
in thany theyCaridbeanfound try.sible s t r a eday night, sponsored by theNation I THE VISITORS
inthan y they had fbounde that from that date, the President, and members of the Go. aOffice of Tourism whose Die Staying at VILLA CREOQ
Their enthusiasm for folk vernment, would receive'visitors by appointment only. Lieutenant Ro- or Mr Clvis C tsein were : '
dancing and local traditions is ger Alvarez, Officer in charge of the Private Secretariate signed English, welcomed the visitors and Mir'. Robert L. Ballard, of Coo.
suggested that the evening's en- Gauntlett Agy : Ithaca, N
shared'by Mir. Horace -Dutton, announcement...-orstand
another happy guest at the El MASSADOR MAURICE 6LER-ONT. for a number of years the tertainente was but an attempt aMr. Willard D. Taylor, of Tayl
fano. Secretary General of the Foreign Office here. resigned frpmn his post to give them some idea of the Travel Service, Buffalo, N .
Ranch. on August 30th. His resignation was accepted by the Military Govern- Haitian 'joie de vivre,, and the Mr. Norman Eaton, Pan Amerj
Ar. Dutton is International meantt Council.. sort of climate which awaited all can Airways, Buffalo, New YorlI
Advertising Manager for East- MAJOR RENE SAJOUS was promoted to the rank of Lieutenant- those who chose Haiti as a holiday Mrs. Chlarry v. W tlliams, I
man Kodak covering the Carlb- Colonel by official notice from the Army General Headquarters this center. Welsile Travel, ellsvill
bean, Latin America and the Far. week...- N Y; Mr. Joseph Marra, of Sch
East. He is in Haiti to get a first-i FRANCK FOUCHE-. outstanding .dramatic author and jouinalitc. The visit ot the-representatives inectady Travel, Schenect ad
hand impression of merchandis-t. has just been given an important diplomatic post by the Military Go of the American Association ofNY; Mr. Milford H. Voorhee
ing techniques and advertising vernment Council. Mr.'FDuchie will replace Mr. Louis Noisin at the 0Travel Agents was sponsored VYdert Tjavel,1 Rochester N
media. (Don Mblohr Sales Inc. is Haitian Embassy in Mexico as First Embassy Secretary jointlJ by Hotels Villa Creole Mrs. Katharine M. Butler, Kal.
he main local distributor for THiE ACCUSATER MILITAIRE. in the General Court Martial of nd Ibo Lele They. arrived on fleisch Travel, Rochester N
th e m a in lo c a l d istribu tto r fo r[I an d A C U S A E U R M 'I I T A R E ,.Tnh e.y" a rriv"e"d"
h un~in a haan ed,\enesday and were taken on a 'All. Jaines Williamson, Urti 0
Eastman). [Colonel Pierre Haspil, was removed from his functionLa Phalange s d wr t en. am UI
E sMr n .,' sight-seeing to u~r Of the city I at er'Travel B ureau, U tica, N V ;
Mr. Dutton declares that Haiti reported on Tuesday. Captain Lecestre Prosper had been acting in t t f the city aer Tv Br t ,
going on to the Ito Lele wirereaMiss Virginia Morse, Flicki.O
is the one- country he wishes to the'ss capacity at the trial of the former Army Officer, at Fort Diman- they spent the nighl rck Travel Syracuse, N Y;
return to' for a much longer so- che Miss Mary Boyd, Sawtelle TrY
journ. JEAN MORISSEAU-LEROY is one of the few young Hnailans inte- On Thursday they had lunch vel, Binghamton, New YoS t
rested in- the International Geophysical Year. The budding young at Choucoune, and in the evening 'Miss Gladys Kratz, Duffy Traf
-scientist is saving his ,cob for the purchase of a Telescope he has cocktails at El Bancho before vel, Syracuse;, New York; Mrs
ANNA BON iITE decided he has just got to have going on ,to VHIa Creole for Eleanore S. Lynch, ot Muddle A
A DIES AT 81 BRUMAIRE LOUIS. Director of the journal sCohesion.. ha iust dinner. Muddle, Gloversville, N Y. 4
been appointed dCIminstrator of the Postal Service. He replaces Ray At IBO LELE were :
Funeral services were held for mond Jolicmur J Before Direct- r Clovis Charlot' l hr. Victor Deprez, Deprez Tr"
Mliss Anna Bonhomme on Tues- THE CARIBBEAN CONSTRUCTION AND SUPPLY enterprise went remarks, Dr Rindall Assad. taking vel Bureau Rochester, New
lay afternoon at the Eglise Me- under contract this past week with the Regie du Tabac ior' the con-s as his theme -Haiti is a stale of York: I-r. Joel Epstein, Colii
hodiste Libre on Rue du Cen tructien of a new factory at Diquini. The Regeie du Tabac %ill be given mind,, thanked the visitors for i 'ia Travel Bureau, Hudson, Ne
re. She was-81 years ot age 36 months to pay for the cost of the buildings on the 5-acre property, choosing Haiti as the first stopp York; ,Air. W. Sayer Beakes, Beal
tre. She was -81 years ot agen' ntle5ar r
'Miss Bonhoirme passed a'-,ay There are to be a cafeteria. recreation ha!l and Nlay groinind for the ing placa of their tour and rentur kes Travel Service, Middletownr,
it her hornet in Port-au-Prince workers, as wel as an infirmary among the-facilities ed the opinion that the charms of N Y. IIr Samuel J Dcetragli.a
it 5:00 P.M. on Tuesday,-after a Mr ROMULO AR.ROYO, Venezuelan 8mbassad'r recently eiricled this country would remain with Mohawk Travel, Utrica, N e'
prolonged illness. the shelves of Lhe Library here In behalf ot his Government he made heni whatever others they visit York, Mrs. Theewa Blurdooki
She-wvas higly esteemed in so- a git of the 'Complete Works or the Librator Simon Bolivar in ed. 'Mark Twain Travel, Elmira, Nd
ial ircl hr n three volumes. The handsomely bound books were pubiihscd b, ithe York,. Mliss Jeanne A. DroN.
red after many years service Ven'ezuelan Ministry of Education member; of the delegati Wydler Travel, Rochester N
)s a school teacher. FAINE SHARON recently published his -Tous-aint L,.ortrlc., a .. -
-She -is survived by her bro- study of the French Colonies of San Donmingue and (lie arrival oft Lou Li
her, Pastor Henri Bonhomnme. venture on the political scene. Author Scharon's Tomenic I needing C ASIN fNTERNj4TJONAL D'HJAIT[
ier nephews Arthur, Ernest, Paul 'ith favorable comments from the literary critics .
ier niece Mrs. Eugenie Bonhom- COLONEL AND MRS. LOUIS ROU.IAIN hosled a Cinq Scpt at ANNOUNCES
ne, and .close relatives of the La- their residence this week honoring the wives of the Diphliiuti- Mis- A N U C
ortue Domond, Donimique and -ion Chiefs in Haiti .
itvigneaud families. FRANCOIS LATORTUE b the Tchnicl Director at IDAH 'THE NEW NIGHT CLUB PROGRAM
'Haiti Sun takes this Occasion ths week by Military Government Council appointment.
o. present its deepest sympath-y EMIGR.A\TICN SERVICE'S BERTHOLAND EDOUARD tlew t tii A 1957: 'I
tid condolences to the mei- Bahamas this wec cn ain official mission He was accompanied by MBeginniu Wednesda, August 21 1957:
"s 01f thlie bereaved family Rene Dorsun of the Fo:'eign Offi'ce. Th!iey are expected to spoil i(nc E\er Wednesday-GREAT CHA-CHA CHA CONTEST
-- ,r--- eek at Nassau .- with awarding of rich prizes to the winners and partif"c'
,_ DR. LUCIEN PIERRE-NOEL was chosen as Haiti', official doAlegate a
to the Congress of the Pan American Sanitary Office opening: in Was pants of the Cotitlion. ;;w
'^BB^^EkL 'r~lngton, D.C oil September 10th ipr-e(;f.lnc.,c Ji i
li-h:ngton, D.C oii September 10th TtesdaNs, SaturdaNs and Sundays each week
S- DR GUILLAUME SAMANE of the World Heath Organrition arriv ee
"' -* ed Moniday for contabs with Public Health officials here. Extensive U D RO I
Campaigns are to be organized this year with vaccination against -U UASI
[ <.a .. small-pox under the supervision of SANDOR Chief, Dr. E.louard Po
tJ I S trus. and an antimalaria campaign directed by SNEM Director. fir. and the charging girls of his new bIlllet
i Gerard Adam. il a entire new show
ROBERT BAUSSAN AND ANDRE LEROY are ct..- v piLesstin i entirely
!. r 12 ";. the wrinkles in the project against illiteracy 0of h-'.'el employees The Every night, Mondays excepted,
e -" two repr'I;enting the Hotel Association of Iuti a-d the Hotel Emplo i.
S. "'- Wyees Syndicate, respectively met at the Labor Department this week The talented GUY DUROSIER will be hard in his'la'
.1tt to consult wilh Mr. Francois Delpe, Chief of the XVorks' Education test compositions..
Satw'caLn-, if the %s'eather permits, tI'ere %vilI b:e
Open Air Dancing
N hlinuum Charge during thle week $1.00
A admissionn on Saturdays 2.
s ,".1;'-" "(and no rnliwmuin charge



-a-I A -







~utNflAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957 u HAITI SUN a PAGE 15


Me Jutigny P. Vaugues, Attor- Mary) Vialar, daughter of Ban-
ney General at the Cour de Cassa- que Populaire Colombo-Haitienne's
lion, flew to New York this week Manager, here after trip to the
on. a health trip. He is expected Citadelle is recovering from a
to remain in the U.S. for three spot of fever at the Canape Vert


:.: youngsters on the pa'illion jhis preaching tour, two years ago. Mr. Jean Fosy Laham is
overlooking the sAwimming pool. *My mission,, Swami said. 'is Back Home In Haiti
with parents Roger. Sr. and to seek a reconciliation of the1 Mr. Jean Fosy Laham, whose je
Laura Cotier hosting the festi. different currents of thought of wellery establishment has achie-
vities. religious sects and organizations. ved an enviable reputation through
x x x Religious distinctions have one hout the Caribbean, returned to
Miss Barbara Elofson of Dal- thing in common they are not Haiti during the past week after
las, Texan is spending several necessary. They may be different an extended tour of the United
days here at Hotel Montana. The in philosophy, in mythology, and States and Europe.
charming Barbara. a Delta Air rituals, but the fundamentals are His many friends in Haiti, in
Lines ticket agent, is accompa- the same. The conflicts of man- welcoming him back home, ex-
nied by her mother, kind are geographical, national, or press the hope that his luxurious
x x x racial, but their spiritual aspira- establishment .whieh was badly
Elevtn members of the Vetp- tons are the same. demaged by fire, will soon again
rans cf Foreien Wars. on an is- 'On the spiritual plane they are be open offering that service of
land-hoppine vacation arrived one family of human beings des- which Haitians have been justly
nerc i n Tuesday. Southerland perately seeking faith in humanity proud.
Tours, local representatives of When they rise from the material x x x
the American Express handled plane bounded by geography, na- Congratulations to our confrere,
.irranemient' for their visit. The tion or race they achieve the spirit Lucien Daumec Directeur of the
Veterans staived at Hotel- Choun- tual plane of one family and one aNouvelle 'Haitih, and good luck
faith in humanity.. iTi amnth Their
cone. to Iriss Lucia Lamnthe. Their


weeks x x x ..x. The Swami who is a guest at
x x x Joseph G. Maxi is expected to x X x the Hotel Excelsior is interested
I leave shortly for New York i n meeting people interested
Jacques Malval is back from wheri be will specialize in radio ) I Ms util S-chwartz, top Sales in cultural, philosophical, and edu
studies abroad, tecbdique and study television IR.,re-cntative of S i m m o n s national fields.
x x x at the, RCA Institute. .W. Maxi Tours in New York. headquar- x x x
The Reverend Father Armand holds a diploma' in Radio Tech- termed here at Hbtel Montana Windsor K. Laferriere, member
Philippe'was appointed Cure of unique from the Tecart Institute from August 29th to Septembe.- of the ,.Parti du Peuple Haitien.
Bourdon this week and the ap- in Montreal Canada since 1951. 2nd. Ruth worked her head off is pushing his campaign for a seat
pointment was ratified by the Mi- during her short stay trying to in the Senate, in the coming elec
litary Government Council. x x x see as much as possible in order tions. The former Under-Secretary
x x x ,to -sell. -Haiti more effectively of National' Economy is a candi-
The Panamanian Ambassador, on her return to her travel agen- date from the Department of the
Guy Tassy who vacationed with Senor Aurelio Guardia returned cy occupations. She says. she South ..
his parents here, returned to stu- to the Embassy here on Monday, lked being in Haiti so much R x x
dies in Canada this week. He is a via PAA Flight 432-C. that she had to cut short her The *Club Sourire. a new lite-
student at the Rimouski Techni- X X x next scheduled stop in Jamai- rary, sports and art group, had its
cal School in Quebec and is sLuuy A Requiem Mass for the re- ca. inauguration baUll at Hotel Castel
ing industrial mechanics and elec pose of the soul of the late Lo-' x x x haiti last Friday night. Eric Dan-
I tricity rimer' Denis will take place nies it its first President...
x x x Tuesday, September 10th at tlhei John Hopkins q. Prof. I
The Saurel Brothers, Jean and St. Anne Church, at 5:30 A.M. Here On Visit Many happy returns of the day
Daniel left Tuesday afternoon for Mr. Denis noted Ethnologist andT to young Herve Jeanty who cele-
the States. Daniel expects to author passed away on Augutn Dr. Geliffe, Professor of Hygie- rated his birthday anniversary
spend three weeks in New York. th. ne at the John Hopkins University on Thursday last.
Jean, a-PAA employee will spend x x x arrived here last Sunday, as part -
10 days in Washington and Miami. OMS official, Dr. Guillermo of his tour of Caribbean health FRi SALE
E. Samame, returned from the centers. RPACKARD Sedan.SAL
U.S. on Monday. Among the personalities who Eellent ear for Tourist a-
x x x received the distinguished visitor Exceent car fr T st Tra


Miss Jeanne Bundas. American
Embassy staffer, observed her
birthday Augpust 31st. The girl
from Seattle was the object of
,nilles attentions delicates. on
the part of her many' friends in
Haiti.
xxx

The press and the public are
buzzing over what is called 'Une
magnLfique initiative de Willy La
mothe.' Mr. Lamothe for some
time past has been quietly erect


Touffic Abraham, Cayes hpm- for an exchange of information
me- d'affaires, is hack from a t I- was SCISP's Dr. Sara Bowdich, of
siness-cum-pleasure trip in iil.' the Medical Section at Chancerel-
U.S. miles.
x xx I Dr. Geliffe is spending several
AMr. and iMrs. Roy Brandel, of I days here conferring with officials
Milwaukee, Wise o n s i n were and members of the profession.
guests at the Hotel Villa Creole
from August 31st to September x x x
3rd.
SAn old friend of Haiti this i Swaimi Here On World
is his 8th trip Mr Brondel is Brotherhood
with the Chain Belt Company in mission Tour
Milwaukee. Mrs. Brandel. a R1-,


?one !L.utUI i.)II Ln oe lJI" ai.itered Nuirse, visiting Haiti or i Here in Haiti as the twenty-j
I the first time, headed straidli.l ee* a" ste ^v
one. x Xthe first time, headed strait eighth country of a Round-the-.
Via.:.- Turnier is off to the 'U.S. tor the Albert Schweitzer Ho- iWorld Brotherhood Mission Tour
today. il at Desehapelles is Swam Pranavanada Saraswati
x X OfAfter a fascinating inspection of India.
Luc Fourcand went abroad of Dr. Lorimer Mellon and wife Declaring that all religions are
Thursday. Gwen's institution in the Artibo fundamentally one in that they all
X IX x nite Valley, Mrs. Brandel de- lead towards God, Swami it

Mr. zud Mrs. Albert Etheart Plared : It beats almost any hos- means 'Master. Saraswati said
left on a trip to the U.S. and Eu- pital in the United States.. that the object of his mission was I
rope tfik week. not to convert people but by en-1
x x x x' courging their growth from the ma
Miss Edith Denis returned ho-: tetial to the spiritual plane make
me frr.--. the U.S. on Thursday Bill Talamas is in New Yo-'c them better Christians, Hindus,
x x x City, on business. Mohamedans, Buddhists or whate-
Comr-mercant Joseph Duftrt re- x x x ver their religious beliefs.
turned from a business cum-plea- 'IG am a Hindu,. the Swani said,
sure ja..nt to the U.S. The Gl Hodges. presentiy ..but am not hre to preach Hin
x x Isayin atHote lb Lel.. but I amn not here to preach Hin
x x x staying at Hotel Ibo Lelc. is tn' duismni or Indian philosophy, but to
Geraril Alexis, Jr. returned the famous baseball player --icqtime more knowledge of life
irom h>. trip abroad Friday. He iust couldn't be because the and the people I meet. In the
x X x Dodgers are still playing and I same way by telling the people
Mr. Nestor Chavanne, Haltiah 'n, Brooklyn. of India of the people I meet, I
Consul To Ca'mnaguey flew in on x x x hope to create a bond of friend-'q
the PAA. 43i Flight Thursday af- Carlos Elie Joseph is recover- ship which is the true basis of all
ternoon ing from a broken arm and bno!v philosophy and religion
x x x bruises at the Ganape Vert Hov, Swami Pravanada Saraswati I
nital. It happened when Carlo tformnerly Dr. S.P. Shukla) he-
Mrs. Audallah Ackmed, proprie left Cabane Choucoane late las'. longs to the holy-brotherhood of
for of the qGaby Shop. is back af- Saturday night, and rolled ove.- renunciates which originated in
ter a irm'nth in the 1 S. iqn emnbanklnent. His f a t h e r. India, and is regarded as the most
x x x Georges Elie Joseph. well-known ancient in the world Born of a
A girl was born at 4:00 A.M. commercant of the Bord-de-Mer. cultured Brahmin family of North
Thursday to Mr. and Mrs George is burning up rubber over the ern Indmla. he qualified as a media
Talamas at Canape Vert Hospital. bumpy road to Canape Vert. to, cal doctor but after some years of
This is Ihcir fifth child keep an anxious paternal eye on service in this field felt the desire
x x x tithe family wacrobatt. to know more of the meaning of
Nasscr Halloun who suffered se x x x life.


vere burns to his arm and about Hotel Oloffson was the scene
the fact expects to be discharged of a gay party on Tuesday even-
from Canape Vert Hospital this ing when young Roger Coster,
coming week. His doctors who Jr. and forty of his friends ce-
did a fine job of saving his life lebrated his 14th birthday. A di-I
removed bandages from his face vicious buffet "supper and even-
and fingers this week. Ling of dancing was enjoyed by


x x x


In The Himalayas i

Accordingly he left everything
and went into the Himalayas for
several years before he started


(I.
PRICE $1200.00.
Can be seen at MAISON AN-
TON KNEER.


CAB FOR SALE

Packard four door sedan. Good
Condition. May be seen at Hotel
San Souci, daily from 5 to 7 P.M.
Ask for Mr. Onofrio.


marriage will take place next Sa-
turday. Septembre 14, at Saint
Peter's Petionville at 10 a.m.
xxx
Andre Khawly observed his
birthday on September 5th. Re-
cently back from a month in the
U.S. the young business man was
honored with two big birthday
party celebrations with Jack
Khawly hosting the first at his
Laboule home, and the second
bamboche was offered by friend
Victor Greger, at Cabane Cliou-
coune.
xxxG
Among the passenger arriving
on the Panama Liner SS. aCristo-
bal- on Tuesday, are the follow
ing:
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Abitbol,
and 2 children
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bigio
Mrs. Dorothy Browne and son
Mrs. Otelia Desir
Dr. and Mrs. Jacques Doucet
Stephen Jean
Evrard Lafontant
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lemoine
Mrs. Yvonne Ligonde
Mrs. Marcelle Mboore
Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Nef and 3
children
Mr and Mrs. Osmin Simon
Dr. Pierre Sterlin
'Rev. Pierre, Thevenot
Bishop Charles A. Vogeli
xxX
Lynn Grossberg, ofl Jet maga
ine. and the 'Chicago Sunday Ti-
mes' is here on a reporting-cum-
pleasure jaunt.


DURING THE SUMMER MONTHS
AU CHANTECLAIR
IS OPEN J
WEEKDAYS FROM NOON TO 11:00 P.M.
SATURDAY NOON TO MIDNIGHT
NO MEALS SERVED AFTER 10:00 P.M.
AU CHANTECLAIR I


2 Rue Rigaud


BOIS VERNA


cc HAITI SUN a


PAGE 15


MONDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 195.


a







PAGE 16 I, T1" I\(,-, SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 8th 1957.


Pioneer Noustas...' Dejoie...


Continued from pahe 2)
a
/
The chauffers lost the trans-
po'rtation. For the shopping dis-
trict there was a potential of,
5,600 x 200 : $ 1,120.000 of sales.

The Fedders were in the Do-
minican Republic,, but t h eir
Shopping was not yet adequate.
But one of us knew how to bring
them around to coming by plane
to do some shopping here and
in spite of the short hours pas-
sed here, they left us right in
the midst of the dead season -
$250.600 1

The importance is evident, but
it takes intelligent work, coor-
dinated effort all carried out
with firmness and with the
shortest possible delay. '

I have finished. In thanking
the Committee of our Associa-
tion for having permitted me to
make this expos,' my colleagues
and friends for having listened
attentively, I would like to ex-
cuse myself for the numerous
gaps in this work. They are in-
-evitable gaps because all in all
everything tlit I have just said
must not be considered more
than a preface; a sort of ,avant-
propos to a whole series of con-
ferences which should have as
their principal theme : Haitian
Tourism : its Problems and its
Future.

You have doubtless noticed
that I have not spoken of some-
thing that is very important foq
us who aie engaged in the Tou-
ristic Industry : The problem of
American money : of dollars
themselves and of divisionary
pieces of 5 cents, 10 cents, 25
cents, 50 cents.

Other considerations could be
taken up here, one being more
important than the other. But
our time is precious and I have
had to run what sportsmen
would call ca race against the
clock". Thank you once again.

In conclusion, Cle .s offer this
prayer of Presidrnt Eisenhow-
er's. applying it t, our ToUrism
efforts :

"Our Father, give us the'grace
of conjoining our efforts to
solve our common problems in-
stead of dissipating our. energy
in internal strife,.
Once again, thank you.


S IS SWH

5eijgl~iBst


(Continued from page 1)


and work.
He defined his cause as that
of justice, democracy and the
grandeur of the H(itian Nation.
He also expressed his respect
for the Constitution.

In analyzing <,Dejoism>, he
said it was the beacon that
shines in the night and which
brings to the ship-wrecked a
reason to hope even when all
seems lost',.

RWferring to ex-President Da-
niel Fignol6, Mr. Dejoie said he
was sending a fraternal and pa-
tniotic salute to the leader, Fi-
gnole, he who was at a certain
moment his companion on the
road.

Jn analyzing conditions he ad-
vocated an element of security.
a climate of stability which
would allow foreign and Haitian
capital which is being expatria-
ted or frozen to begin produce
ing.
.-In speaking of his programme
of Government, Mr. Dejoie who-
Fe motto is the Policy of the
good earth, said :

<.I will never contest a Haitian
peasant's right to his land,.

He advocated modernization
of methods of land cultivation,
the creation of agricultural coo-
peratives, the extension of agri-
cultural credit, irrigation, tech-
nical education of the peasant.;,
and the diversification of -cuiti-
v'ation.

-l am for the spirit of the mo-
,'inent of 1946', lie stated. 'suc.i
is it remains alive in the inti-
mate thoughts of the people.

%For me there is no question
-f color but a question of \vorr
.f conscience, of probity, a quelt.
ion of capacity and of comp'.
Lence,,.

Mr. Dejoie declared there wa1
i. place in his program forI r.
prisals ,w it h o u t greatne..
against those who w hill i.'
ught againsthim during '. ,
electoral campaign, from th-. v.,-
nent that their competence and
t.icir personal value makes th'm
-ualified to serve the country


SJumelle...
I
IContinued Srom page 1)


Prat" t''- rl.-'f'nitel:.' i- i '.i1
great i-'r)lut; n3rv c u r r e nt
which has everywhere transfor-
med the destiny of the misses.
Mr. Jumelle had opened hic
speech by stating that the force
of exploitation and oppression
had been redressed after be:n1-
painfully stricken after the awe
struck rit in 19t6.
.But the awakening of the ni-
tional conscience operated
against these forces and the
dangers which they represent
for our country leave them nu
other perspectives than those to
which they have already been
condemned by the marching foe-
ward of our history,,.

In presenting the points of I'-
programnle, Mr. Jumelle said hi"
was bringing to the people%, a
well-balanced, carefully studied
plan which was the fruit of a
lopg experience and of a prepa-
ration of which technicians of
his group had contributed the
best of their knowledge and ot
their patriotism.

He advocated liberty of the
o'res, labor unions, political and
religious associations, develop-
ment of political parties, broad
ening out of all the economic
'nstitutibns. aid to commerce
education This program he said
was institutions, aid to commer
ce, education. This program hN
.hid was imperative for the sur
vival of the Haitian community


SILVER JUBILEE OF
HIS MISSION HERE


HIa afTirmqd that Dejoieism Fathecr HI--nr:, J Smith who this
voold go to the polls under tne m.;.nth t-elebratis the Silver Jubi-
umbrella df the liberal electoral i; of his mission in Haiti Father
decree of August 29, 1957 wnich' Smuth, A Yorkshireman, has for
is a promise to guarantee i':-ec thec past pas. year b2en Director
and honest elections, inviting hii of the .Centre de Reeducation'
partisans and adversaries t for Haiti's underprivileged chil-
wage a battle to save their uo- dren He is a member of the -Les
'ole and their country. Peres du Saint-Esprit.,,


r fcw~x ~ WE it- -jWI ^ "BfiainKS'~
Des~qigs ~ L N
AND SUPERB AND
-^w Qt em litj.-^nI ooks a.1
,rRAND RUE cv Awe rem it U..


With Thanks

Our E-ditor wishes to thank Dr.
Antenor Miot and members of the
staff at Canape Vert Hospital who
did suwh a fine job in ridding him
of his appendix.


^HOTEL


MONTANA
-PETION-VILLE


The Moat &ocLA&i ocaAt
offcln TFou -amp~e~ Vlau5-
&je t6 -a1toe i
o^&ookCl thie R3ay Atie ednoe City;!

the Vaey CaapVet andAthe


~lf eden ,Whu/es fikm Po#,nu.NC&'

*nEeIHESAME MANA5rEMENT AS ELCHOUCOUN


GReJKAe c art"
PETION-VILLE
C CO.Pete/y Qno- condIWoned

va-/016/ ee/s/he

X ZZyoIVnal )QA7,0o/we,*


zi70teptbu 7me,-)to

*^A^7At Cl~(/H>:(&BE OtoUCUWef/


THE WORLD

FAMOUS


SHOES


F(.R EVERY OCCASION


HOUSE FOR RENT
NEWLY BUILT HOUSE, at Ca-
nape Vert. Three bedrooms, bath,
living room, dining room, gara-
ge, etc. All modern comforts and
conveniences, very reasonable-
rental. Apply 148 Rue Cheriez
(behind church St. Louis iq Tur-
" au), or offices Haiti Sun.

The trouble with the world i$
that the stupid are cocksure, ahd,
,he intelligent are full of doubt.
Atlantic Coast Line


p 19




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