Haiti sun

Material Information

Haiti sun
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
R. Cheney, Jr.
Creation Date:
February 28, 1953
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.


newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Haiti -- Port-au-Prince


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began Sept. 1950.
General Note:
"The Haitian English language newspaper."

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. This item may be protected by copyright but is made available here under a claim of fair use (17 U.S.C. §107) for non-profit research and educational purposes. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
32441147 ( OCLC )
sn 95058138 ( LCCN )
Newspaper 2117 ( lcc )


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Mardi Gras 1954 Underway

a prayer in their hearts point Cit6 Magloire; and An-
doesn't rain, and a gay drde Lerebours east, -will ac-
ent of Carnival songs on company the King Henri Roy.
ps, Mardi Gras bands Over fifty flower decked float:
ieir way through crowds will swell tIeTbody of the par-
an and foreign specta- ade.
afternoon. The parade Continued on Page 16
ers will leave the Place
at 2 p.m dance down Cowardly Stabbing
Quai, Rue des Miracles, At Artibonite
ue Ge-ffrard, past the Pe- While resting in his hut in the
naire College St Mtear- Artibonite region, last week, Or-
he Place Toussaint Lou- 6lus Florville was stabbed in the
back. The wQuld-be assassin
- Toussaint's statue -
-o the National Palace, Telemaque Gaspard was arrest-
amounth then Rue Ca- ed in spite of his attempts to
bunes, by the Petion sta- escape. The victim was taken
oughh Avenue de la Li- to Hospital de la Providence.
)uth along Rue Geffrard, 10th InterAmerican
St. Honore, then by Women's Assembll
Rue, Portail Leoggne, To BeMBe e-
Exposition to the City The Inter American Women's
Assembly has decided to accept
aloft by the holiday the invitation of our Minister
Carnival Queens Jacque- for Foreign Affairs to hold their
arro South; Gisele Ra- Tenth Ordinary Meeting in Port
- North; Nellie Mom- au Prince this year.

I President Magloire Honoured

By Dominican Republic
na soleQmn ceremony at the The Ambassad6r at the Dom.
tional Palace yesterday morn- inican Embassy at noon hon-
gHis Excellency Paul E. Ma- oured fourteen- other high!;:
Ir-e received the Gran Ruz placed Military and Civil offici-
ca de Oro of the order Al als of the Haitian state with dce-
EIto Juan Pablo Duarte, pre- cbrations corresponding to their
sited to him by Dominican Am. ranks.
ssador Jose Enrique Aybar on A six hundred guest. reception
Occasion of his country's was held by the bustling Domi-
bh anniversary of Indepen-'.:,ecan Ambassador and hi; wife
Qice from six to eight p.m. at their
khe high honour, Ambassador Petionville residence.
bar stressed in his short ad. President Magloire and the
tss before the President, was members of his cabinet contri.
towed on May 14th 1952 by buted to these extensions cf-
Ighbouring President Trujillo. Haitian Dominican cordiality.


;n the brow of a hill over-
loking the new two-lane high-
?Y, to'Petionville, $1,861,000 is
r architectural dream for
Skiers Cite Magloire No. 2
tady boasts 104 'completed
I es, and a landscape dotted
buildings in every stage of
1s than three years ago, Cite

1, 'L .,

Magloire No. 1 was inaugnr-'t
ed, now Cite Magloire No. 2 *.s
within two years of the realisi-
tion of its carefully planned blue
prints. Already, 'Lankton, Zic
gle and Marhoefer, Superinide.i-
dent Don Read, assisted by 1.
Holubeck, William Duff and Hai-
tian Engineer Andre Pier:.-.

Continued on Page 6

Truck Brakes Fail On Mountain;

2 Die, 31 Injured In Plunge

On the road from Peligre last
Saturday evening, two people
were killed and thirty-one others
injured when a 1952 Ford truck

t* tiorn7'wi hoppy go lucky trucl;
load rolling along the Cabri',-i
S "."'.. ; ,.:"
r- ,

The wreck after it had sonmcr-
saulted down the slope.

Sit h.. r g .' / .." .ion-
quil sL' I tr-r.'. b'.,'y ti,,'
'" nl *hr-' q ;.' ,

The fatal corner

4hot over the edge of Morne a
Cabrits, travelled thirty feet into
space and nose dived into the
slope, somersaulting three times
before being brought to rest by
a gTant boulder.
The wooden body of the cam-
iion was splintered and its cargo
of ,Brown and Root- employees,
bound for a Port au Prince
weekend, strewn among the corn
stalks on the hill. The cab,
hLhough dented, was not com-
'::tely crushed so front seat
passengers may have escaped
injury. The driver l]an Pang-
n.m'e- disappeared and is still
sought by Police.
Cotinun-9ed on Hge .'16 ..
S- .. -
Predicted Results Of
The 10th Inter American
Haitian delegates to the 10th
Inter-American Conference For-
ign Minister Liautaud, Jac-
ques Francois, Col. Roche Laro-
bhe, Messrs. Pierre L Hudicourt,
-eorges Salomon, Franck Paul
;nd Mrs. Jean B. Sales, are engag
ing in what bids fair to be a
stalemate, on Political. affairs,
in the opinion of Time magazine,
and a struggle for economic ad-
Contin.ued on Page 2
Cuban Goodwill
Yesterday morning a Cuban
Air Force plane brought in the
20-member Cuban delegation or-
.inised by -Friends of Haiti, in
that country.
Headed by journalist Pedro
Po,(,ruondo Cala, president of the
Cuban Friends of Haiti, the de-
'egation stays a week at Splen-
,La Phalange, told the grue-
conme tale yesterday of -mad-
, stricken. Joseph Clodion.
v. ho "killed his father at the
first rural section of Haut Mari-
bairoux this week by stabbing
him three times., but added with
satisfaction that the 38-year-old
criminal had been arrested.
U.S. NaVVw Ships
In Port
This week end's quota of U.S.
war ships arrived yesterday The
cLeytea, *Yosemitex, .Navarro.,
-Salmon., ECER 853 and the





Many of the leading Doctors
in Haiti today look to Ulysses
aar Dailey as their mentor
and inspiration. As head of the
surgical staff of Chicago's vast
Provident Hospital, he not only
took Haitian medical students
under his wing in his own insti-
tution but saw to it that they.
received valuable training in
other hospitals as well. Dr.
Dailey's recommendations are
valuable ent-ees in the United
States where he is the acknowl-
-edged dean of Negro surgeons
as well as one of the top medi-
Continued on Page 14

Three Flood Victims
In The North
The recent rains in the north
caused the death of two men
and a boy: 75 year old Alcindor
Cadet was swept away by the
Cham.oagne; 15 year old Melcius
Hilaire drowned in Trois Ri-
vieres, and an unidentified male
corpse turned up at the mouth
of the Barres. near St Louis du
President Marloire
May Tour Caribbean
Le Jour. predicted Wednes-
day that His Excellence may
shortly be touring the Caribbean
in answer to invitations extend-
ed by Cuba. Jamaica and the Do-
minican Republic.
Reflecting on the cordial re-
lations between this country and
her neighbours, the daily is con-
vinced of the forthcoming tour.
Cites reports from Kingston
that .it is considered very pro-
bable that President Magloire
will include Jamaica in his tour
of Central America and the Ca-


ROpuhline D'H.AITI

0 T 70T% X-r t.1L 7 A"V7 nO. -E

NO. 2~


NO. 23

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Predicted Results Of
10th Inter American
Continued from Page 1

Says .Time': -Coffee growing
countries in particular, are anxi-
ous for a promise to cool off
U.S. .boycotts and other home
front moves to cut back coffee
Suspicions looks will greet
U.S delegates Dulles, because of
recent transfer of John Moore
Cabot to Sweden which 'Latin-
os. attribute to his advocacy of
Export-Import Bank loans to
Latin America.
About politics, 'Time, augurs:
*The Latino-; may be inclined
simply to place on record a pious
ly anti-Communistic resolution
similar to the one adopted at
Bogota in 1948. and let it go at

Ligue Feminine d'Action
Sociale Celebrates 20th
Aux Cosaques hospitality wax
stretched full out to preserve its
reputation %when 100 (or more)
guests consorted there for a big
banquet in honour of the twenti-
eth birthday of the Ligue' Fem-
ininre d'Action Sociale- on Mon-
day evening.
At champagne toast time Pre-
sident Mme. Rossini Pierre Louis
spoke summarising the aims and
efforts of the Ligue. Only nine
men were lucky enough to lfrap-
gle their ivay around stije of"
the best Aux Cosaques fare


Incroming Excelsior
Rct-jntly resigned Exce's:-r
Committee members have been
succeeded by Dr. Pericles Laven-
ture, President; Messrs. Claude.
Jaeger, Vice President; Lucien
Thebaud, Treasurer; Roosevelt
Lamarre, Secretary General; Ge-
rard Rouzier, delegate; Joseph
Th6venin, Gilbert Laroche, En-
:gineer Franck Villaire and Dr.
-Adrien Raymond, advisers.

A -

* .2
.4-. ..
;~ ~t*



Gcneralisiimo Rufael
Arnmd Forces.

Tr.hillo. Co,.,andri-r in Chief of Dominican

(Our NXighbouri celebrating
110th Anniversary. See story Jew tteeFor
Page 1.1] Il' I St ent, Vcfvitlies Club

mI A i s. -_ ... -.. Last week's bad weather was
OI.ITF A WS L braved by 131 students of the
Haitian American Institute,
OLISH %% who cast their vote. for the first
body of student., elected to the
managing committee of the Stu-
Solitaire Shoe Polish de Luxe dent.- ctoxitie Club.
gives shoes a four-fold beauty Antil ites Club.
treatment cleans dirt from tha Donning robe,: of office were
pores-- preserves and nourishes Ota Louis Jacques, President;
- waterproofs and pu! ,i,
with a long-latri-- i- l,-... Mr's. Charles Fequier. Vice Pre-
shine. Make new ;,,hot. last fur silent: Mona Wolff, Secretar:
years old ones shine like ne., silnt: Mon Wolff, Secretary:
in all fashionjb.cb h.les Pierre Bailly, Treasurer.
leathers. Advisers and delegates, are
Mrs. Andre Daniel, Mr. Frederic
^ Ses .POLISi Telemaque, Edl,.a Candy, Gerard
.\ d. C lIenietMud Wadestrand, Marc
"Ir-.-^d: ^ ^SE1 T h-,.

Exclusive 4gent in Haiti
On sale at all Better

FFr, ul~ One House
-it'ie house that belonged to
S'Yaya', situated in Mambo Sara,
: "as reduced to ash Monday
night when fire broke out in
*Andrea's. room and spread to
the other rooms like a flash.



Dantes Bellegarde
Comirm Cut W!th Bn
On Haitian Peuple
'Haiti et son people., latest
Dantes Belleq'irrte studio, comes
out on the SS :et c.:' l- ii
March an' 'Il :.e im .neliit:'-,
available -t "Port :-IuI P in.:c -borl:.-

Cane Fields Ablaze
Sunday Plaine dLI Cul le Sacr
sa-w 4 hIonfires that left it poorer
hby' te v.illue uf 'several cane
f elr .

-'. -1 ,O 0

."", .L ,O, 0 .:O e at: E:chart'a zmery,
"' % Qornit-/ Au Lincoln, Bazar de la'
SW 41, Poste, Bazar National,
'S D CIAPPSS Georges Coles, Maison Si-
SCEREA mon Vieux, Mmine Joseph
DOUBLE RICH Maglio, Bazar Edmondn
lY'-$ EN IRON Phipps

Exclusive Distributor for Haiti Phone: 3513

"'it! C-S .

- ^ .J' I' '

Belgian Minister
Presents Letters
The Belgian Minister Pleni
tentiary and Envoy Extraord
airy to Haiti Mr. Rosier presenI
his credentials to His Exceller
President Paul E. Magloire, i
solemn ceremony at the Natio,
-'alace 10 a.m. Tuesday.

Mr. Rosier, graduate in 06
in racial and Consular scienj
fr: n Lousain has served in I
, )matic corps of his counr
. -.: 1920.

Flights Weekly
'. SUNDAY at i:45 a.m. to


For reservations and information .....
Phone: 3313

i.."'"'" i 1 e Coii.4 do f '"'f' ',
S- :mmred:Atrly ": nORWICl U.TO.. Ins:urnnc Co,
Joseph Nadal uand Co. Agents. T2'el: 3186

,'..'v .. :4 *. 'A.

General HoIrtor B. Tri;llo Molina President of the Domini-
can Republic .,

* "




* ,, .' *

President ad interim Dick
lieegstra, introduced guest speak
er Mr. Earl Blockstedt; vice pre-
-sident of 'Columbia Rope Com-
pany*, to the Club International
'de Commerce after their weekly
:Riviera Hotel luncheon. The
.U:'S. sisal expert is in Haiti vis-
iting with his daughter and son-
in-law, the Richard Forghans,
director of Brasserie de la Cou-
:onn e.

His company has been one of
,the most extensive buyers of
..Haitian sisal for years. Mr.
Blockstedt began, adding that he
had been in the cordage business
for forty years. Then went on
:to describe sisal growth, method
'of decortication, other phases of
.processing, incidentally mention
.ing that 96 per cent of sisal is
pulp after decortication.
Over the last ten years de-
mand has exceeded supply hit-
ting its all Lime peak after the
;.war when sisal rose to 32 cents
"per pound. This situation was
most unhealthy. BuyerA of sisal
"were forced to seek substitute;
by the- inaccessible price of si-
During the war years, Mr,
SBlockstedt was advisor of the
Reconstruction Finance Corpora-
Tioh which tried to fill the de-
i'mands in the Western Hemis-
4'phere by promoting the planting
'of sisal in Central America. In
'those days sisal sold for 8 or 9
cents a pound.
Leaving the RFC he toured
the world for his old company

in 1948, making a survey of
what was happering to sisal.
Says that the best sisal in the
wofld is produced in Java, also
producer of the greatest quan-
tity. Java sisal is 'as white as
a table cloth, according to Mr.
Blockstedt, and although ne-
glected during their cultivators
preoccupation with Japs in the
war years, are today well on
the way to pre-war qVality. It's
quality that counts in the sisal
business, declared the speaker.
Citing 'world figures he dis-
closed that Haiti's 35,000 tons
annual production accounts for
12 per cent of world output. Our
republic is only six days travel
from the greatest market in the
world and our sisal is of compare
timely high quality. Forcibly and
authoritatively the speaker ex-
tended hope of future increase
in the inc6Tne from sisal to this

uSvmfoni,, And "Full
Swing, Arrive ...
cSouthwind)) Returns
Swedish built 'Symfoni ar-
rived last week from New York,
an-I will be here for 10 days.
Her owner Bernard Leppin of
the Philharmonic TelevisLon Cor
priration is visiting the Knobels.
Skipper Norman Bates has tied
up near Arthur Borden's beau-
tiful, blue .,Full Swing II. which
entered port the same day.
Completing the fanciful array
is Southwi.nd, back from its
Cap Haitien cruise.

Folklore Drum Beats On U.S. Cruiser

Our National Folklore Troupe
played in an unusual theatre
last Saturday night the bIoac-
,deck of the.tiJ.S. light cruiser
'Roanoke., More than five hun
dred crew members turned out to
watch, including even invalids
from the sick bay who hobbled
up on crutches. The show wan
originally planned for the main
deck but rain, without damper..
ing the ardour of the players;.
still forced them under cover
The following night they again
saw entertainers aboard : this
t- time in the moonlight of the

spotlight; the 40-riembers
Choral Michel Dejean sang to an
audience of several hundred.
Monday morning activities
were dominated by the birthday
celebr-ations for George Washing-
ton which squeezed the ship in-
tf full dress.

The ,Roanoke' steamed back
to Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, on
. i..Lsi.',y morning.. low in the
v after with souvenirs and mahog.
any. leaving pleasant memoriess
of their good behaviour -. no

main deck supplemented by

The main deck takes on an exotic appearance' as the 40-
member Choral Michel Dejean presents a pageant aboard the
'Roanoke Sunday night.


Sisal Expert Extends Hope For

Haitian Sisal At Luncheon

Wednesday afternoon over
6,000 people peered anxiously in- '"
to the Bois de Chene ravine. '.
which had become a roaring
flood, straining their eyes in a
vain attempt to see the body of
Justin Pierre.
Pierre Corillus. to ac-
quaintances, had jumped in after
a chunk of mahogany. His body
was washed up near St Alexan-
der's Church Thursday morn-
SCorillus, had pursued the bit Bois di
of wood for five minutes, and heavy
finding his desperate efforts to torrenm
retrieve it useless, he barged waitnii
through the school children that who ji,
lined the ravine cheering as dead
dogs trees and boulders rushed pas fa
past. jumped
.-Padon ti moun! Quittez moun his pri
fait la vie yo! i Scram kids! Let ed on.
me earn my living'! he screamed
at them. Corp
Ottu pas peur Recherches?' emerge
(Aren't you afraid they will lock dragge
you up?-) someone asked. -Ca their e

e Chene ravine, swollen by
rains, becomes a raging
t. Crowds line its bank
g for a glimpse of the man
aiped in and disappeared.

it ayen- he declared, and
d in. He did not reach
ze. and the acajou, float-

poral Jean Baptiste and an
ency squad desperately
d the muddy torrent, but
efforts were futile.

Mexico's Alvarez Here To Study

Fish Farming
For the past three weeks Senor with the new Carp, the Israelian
Jos6 Alvaraz, chief of Fish Cul C:arp that fortunately spawned
ture Commission of Mexico, has two weeks ago and decided to
been in Haiti studying the new take with him 100 small carps
methods of fish culture introduc- and to establish this industry in
ed by F.A.O. fish culture expert Mexico.
Mr. Tal. This training grant, he Government of Ha.'ti was
financed by the UTnited States Tego grnt thw
.. kind enough to grant the per-
Foreign Operations Mission thstransport.
ion.. i C, tl fo r th is tra n spo rt.
Point IV is significant not only
in the sense that the Services'
of a United Nations .Techniciane
are being utilized for training.
this programme, but also because,
the modern techniques of fish
culture used in Haiti will also'
'be followed- "in Melxico im-
prove the standard of living. AIRCOND
Senor Alvarez has been very -- B
favourably impressed with the;. hI C0h
work that is done here. r
lMr. Alvarez visited both lives /
of fish culture activities. The
artificial rish raising in pounds,
and the stocking of natural w-at-"
ers with Carp and Tilapia in dif-.
ferent parts of the country. ,
In the Artibonite Valley he had;
the opportunity to see the very;
good results obtained by natural
stocking and was very well im-*
pressed by the abundance of.
* Tilapia caught by the population
with very simple incomes.
He also was very impressed


Venezuelan Ambassador andf
Mrs. Manuel Dagnino gave a mag/
nificent reception at Hotel Splen?
did Wednesday night. The occa-'
sion w\as the presentation of Or--
der of Libertador to Joseph .
Pierre-Louis, Ministers Pierre/
Liautaud, Ducasse Jumelie, Mau-/
clair Zephirin V'ery normal event /
attended by the diplomatic set.

Floating Wood Lures Man

To Death In Bois de Chene


e Room'.

From 8 P.M. to I A.M.
Outstanding Artists
Folklore Show


-.'-->- .^. .<.".-." .%.^.^.<. %..%.%^,- '%^ -

.HA T,'UN...:. "

,-AITI SUN, Page
,' P--age .


Jacques Savain was killed by
a shot in the face fired by'a
policeman placed on duty near
Mille Yvonne Rimpel's on Camille
Leon Street, when he tried to
resist arrest on Friday night.
The gendarme stationed in the
area owing to complaints of
thefts there, is reported to have
caught Savain stealing two ducks
from a neighboring yard.
The thief attempted to escape
and the policeman shot him'
twice in the body. Reaching the
Pont Morin bridge, in spite ot
his wounds, he turned to strug-
gle with his pursuer who shot
him again in the cheek, killing
him on the spot.

Campaign Against
Prostitution Planned
By City Authorities
The aplague of Prostitution
at least as old as Jezebel, is go-
ing to be subjected to a vigorous
'clean-up, campaign, promises
Le Jour..
'The Police Departments, says .
the Daily, enthusiastically, .is
contemplating curing the Haitian
Society of the plague which props-
titution is War will be waged
against prostitutes ...*
Mr. k'esaix Anglade has been
appointed Prefect for Aquin, re-
placing the former incumbent
Mr. Apollon who died recently. .

Pagp 4 ,HAITI

A group of Catholics will re
portedly organize a radio festi
fal on the anniversary of thi
crowning of Pope Pius XII Sun
day March 14th.
The Dominican delegation to
the 10th Inter American Confer
ence was intransit in Port au
Prince Friday.
Mrs. Suffica Jean leaves Wd
nesday on a Curaqao business
The President received a dele
gation from Petite Riviere de I'Ar
tibonite in the Palace on Monday
Mrs. William Duff cut her arm
wide open in a most unfortunate
accident recently, is recuperating
at home with twenty stitches.

American Radiator and Stand-
ard Sanitary Corporation, Mr.
Warburton was at RiViera this
week visiting agents Preetzman
and Aggerholm.
Treasurer Gerard Brierre's
2dth birthday was celebrated at
Heraux Tours mid-day Saturday.
Mesdames Simon Rouzier, Ro-
ger Denis, Fritz Roy opened a
new tourist shop dSijoulas in
Petionville yesterday.

B. F. Goodrich


Truck and

Tractor Tires


Aux Cayes
ROYC ARD& CO., Jacmel
,. oni aus.
'! it:!:
k;: :/
." I .4

ti Joseph report
& 3




S.S. Colombie of the General Transatlantic Line is due here
May 4th ... Morisseau-Leroy's Creole version of 'Antigone*
appears on book stalls tomorrow ... Lundi, nan toute librai-
s rie nous capab joinne acheter Antigone en creole, live Moris-

seau-Leroy ecri pou prouver toute moune creole c'6 ou lan-
gue cou toute langue. Achetez Antigone c'6 live Haitien 6cri
pou Haitien ... Henry Bermingham has returned froin star-
ring in a Bibby soap film in London ... Eugene and Irma Ne-
moytin are entertaining lost brother Len Raff, CBS TV news-
writer ... Gressard Herard flew to Havana Saturday noon ...
Lorraine trio are returning to their habitation in Montreal
Tuesday ... Jean Claude Chancyand Gaby Braun are back
from visiting Kingston ... Mr. Joseph Nadal is supposedly
building a nail factory here ... The Matheux bridge built by
the Compagnie des Grands Travaux die Marseille will be in-
augurated tomorrow ... An epidemic has already killed over
two hundred cats in Les Cayes ... Mr and Mrs. Jean Gall-
lard are expecting their first addition this week ... Members
of the Dominican American Institute arrived here this week
end in an Oldsmobile minus two springs for a ten-day stay ...
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Etheart who were married last week in
Jeremie are in Ciudad Trujillo on honeymoon ... Young com-
miercant David Ades returned Thursday from 5 weeks in the
States ... Mr. Jean Rigaud, member of the Communal Com-
mission returned this week end from Mardi Gras shopping
in the States :.. Journel Alexandre flew to Mexito to study
medicine Friday ... Mrs. Paul Magloire returned to New
York from two weeks at John Hopkins "hospital in Baltimore
Tuesday. showed no after effects of her Plaza Hotel cocktail
party yesterday for Haitian colony in New York ... Dr.
Elysee Eustache flew to Mexico this week to attend the
Medical courses ... Mosquitoes are driving the inhabitants
of Ruelle Chretien out of their minds and out of their homes
... Army stable near Bowen Field airport was thoroughly in-
spected by Colonel Stephan Woolley on Tuesday morning ...
Monday night's meringue competition packed the Champ
de Mars so tight, there wasn't enough room to fall down,
when rain created pandemonium ... Miss Adeline Moravia
has been engaged as translator for the 10th Inter American
Conference to convene in Caracas in March .. Creating a
stir in the taxi cab world akin to I c' A is a fire-engine red
Willys sedan with an illuminated -TAXI, sign on the roof
.. Foundation Madame Magloire's Cateferia celebrated its
first birthday Monday with reduced rates for customers ..
Mr Faure, and Mr. Petit, Radiodiffusion Frangaise techni.
cians came in Tuesday, are contacting local stationsowners .
St. Louis du Nord has been flooded by rain ... Gonaives -com-
mercants* want an American Consul in their town ... Col.
Philippe Cham will reportedly replace Mr Andre Faubert ,ia
Consul General of Haiti in Miami ... Signs will soon be going
up along the Petionville and Carrefour roads: 35 m.p.h. up
to Petionville, and 25 m.p.h. downhill, while the journey to
Carrefour must be done at under 25 m.p.h. ... March 6th 's
the scheduled date for opening the Chamber of Commerce of
Haiti ... Mrs Eglantine Vincent of Savoy ResTaurafit flew
in from the States Monday ... Engineer Architect Jean Alix
Nau returned from three years at the Paris fine arts school
on Tuesday ... Mrs. Muriel Magloire returns today from a
business cum health trip to the States ... Sub Lieutenant Ber-
nier of the Haitian Army flew in from San Juan Monday ...
Haiti's Ambassador to the Dominican Republic, Mr. Albert
Etheart flew back to the job Tuesday after-attending his
brother Engineer Pierre Etheart's funeral ...
We apologize on behalf of our drama critic who was left
speechless by last-night's 'Comedie de Paris. presentation


of *L'Avare,. He will regain his- en next week and review"'

Before Sonaco headquarters on the Exposition are seen two
fine pieces of equipment. In the foreground a Sheep's Foot
roller. In background Gardner-Denver Portable Compressor.

4 flights weekly from the Caribbean
by Super Constellation and DC-6B .
Low Thrift Season Rates now in effect. u a
Choice of Deluxe or Air Tourist Service. K L
Far full Informalion es: S..E. & G. MARTIJN m i V
IMP. & EXP. CO. Tel. 2352; Southwilond Tour, ROYAL DUTCH
Tel. 2591/7378; Heraux Tours, Tel. 3493 MagicK
- Iland Tours, Tel. 2078. AIRINES


the whole series.
-Le Jour yesterday pleaded the cause of -le caporal-, de-.:
claring it unjust to think of him as 'wickedness personified.."S
The newspaper cites a recent incident of a corporal who
arrested a woman and was on his way to jail with his prize "
when a youth tried to snatch her from him. The merciful',
corporal in spite of being assaulted by the boy only arrested,
him eulogizes the daily preventing other policemen
from beating his head in. !t
* The National Tourist Office has cancelled the bi-weekly'
Folklore Show for tonight and Wednesday because of ':
the Carnival.
* Le Nouvelliste, reports two camion crashes on the Petion-
ville road. One number 8863, wrapped its nose around a
tree; the other T 6396, overturned in a ditch.

* A daily claims that more than 500,000 meals have been serv-1.
ed to school children in various Government cantines and
sees in it an example of the President's care for poor chil-

Mr Jean Froesch master print.
President Magloire's sister ter and owner of his own print
Mrs. Montreuil returned from shop back in his home country
New York Friday. [Imprimerie H. Koch, S.A.] 0
-:0:- now on a 6-week visit to Robert
Deschamps as guest and advisor,|

., ,

,"we w a..r1..,..'

.- Juan
to Capo
the. 'Hu
!A new r
tiful scE
:bel fore
over N
visits b,
dents at
tial cli

The C
battle s
bre; and
ed by
horsee sh
he stru


things tourists buy would mush- seriously injuring Dugue Rafa .1,

We Could Have A Museum

At Vertieres
Jose Siere's monument General Rochambeau who asked
is La Mort's last stand a temporary truce to congratu-
ids the site of two great late him.
al events, the Battle .)f
es and its reenactment on Many exhibits could be pro-
ndred and Fiftieth anni- vided by other interesting arti-
of Haitian independence. cles gleaned from the field:
road passes through beau spurs, sabres, daggers and bits
enery to the field where of soldiers. In the midst of the
les commanded the re- wonderful scenery and thrilling
?es in their final victory memories, with two old forts
a-poleon's troops led by and a battlefield, a museum
e there, located in the old house
beau. a, n d facilitates rebuildt for the Anniversary cele-
y tourists, historical stu rations or in a small building
nd art lovers a poten- constructed for the purpose.
entele for a museum would be a great attraction to
the hosts of tourists that the
airfield at Cap Haitien and the
new road between Port au
inly need for the estab.
Prince and Le Cap. will bring.
t of such a museum is i A small adinission charged to
in which to house'ex- the sight-seers would convert
relicts from the great this interest in our past into
uch as General Paul revenue for the future support
s strangely wrought sa- of deerx'ing indigents, many of
them descendants of the anony-
souvenirs of the equil-.
mouls heroes of the original epic.
trable reenactment; maps An -old soldier- who is verm in-
Major Corvington, and terested in the history of his
taken of the heroic land and thoroughly conversant
when Capois had his .-ln its details could be appointed
tot from under him, yet rn care-taker guide.
to his feet to continue A thriving community of ven-
ggle crying cForward!,, dors of refreshments, native han
the respect of opposing dcieraft and whatever other

room in the area, swelling the
ranks of the museum goers.

French Agriculturist
Lectures At Damien

French Agricultural engineer.
Mr. R. L. Guy, research chief of
,Pechney Progil., and Grignin
Agricultural school graduate,
gave two lectures at Damien on
Monday. The specialist on en-
tomology, and vegetal pathology
lectured on plant diseases, lay-
ing special emphasis on those
in tropical countries.
The audience of agronomists,
and students, asked numerous
questions after the talk.

Cadets Practice Fire
Fighting On Exposition
The Wednesday afternoon
quiet of the Exposition grounds
was disturbed by the class II
cadets of the Military Academy,
who executed dramatic manoeu-
vers including racing through
blazing huts under the com-
mand of Sub Lieutenant Georges
Elie, supervised by Major Cor.

Three Injured In
Cazeau Accident

Saturday evening last, camion-
etTe 8135, driven by owner Jean-
ty, capsized on the Cazeau road,









h *

Juste Edner, and Juste Mariel.

c Champ de Mars) Involved
In Free For All
Titato, is the most competi-
tive band in the meringue busi-
ness this year, working out a
new gimmick for capturing this
season's trophy. After each -.f
their performances in the Champ
de ifars, they troop off the stage
with bugles blaring and drums
beating, plough their way
through the assembled specta-
tors, and march away trailing
most of the crowd in a heaving,
song crazed mass behind them.
This competitive spirit involv-
ed them in a *gang war- jn
Tuesday night with the Dia-
bolo, set, when the dancers met
on the road 'Derriere l'Exposi.
tion., Police Lieutenant Beau-
voir entervened, and the heroes
scattered in every direction.
But their unorthodox tactics
paid off : the 3,000 strong-crowdc
so eagerly acclaimed them, they
were awarded first prize in the
meringue competition, at Occidle
Jeanty Tuesday night.

Hit And Run Driver
At Carrefour
Last Sunday at seven o'clock
car No. 413S7, driven by. Marion
Noel" hit Annette Pierre. The
hit and run driver is wanted ):
the police.

Upper floor in newly construct-
ed building Rue du Centre near
Shell Office; total floor space
about 1,200 square ft.: can be di-
vided into two offices of 600 sq.
ft. each. Building fire and earth
qu-ake proof; floor and roof in
concrete Air conditioning can
be installed at extra price. Rea-
dy for occupancy in about five
weeks. Inquire Phone: 3733.




urent eo d J
"ud ...,n n Distributor:

COSTS pER WASH Joseph Nadal and Co.

Also best for dish-.,ahhing and
general household use.,
For sale at better groceries.
This is another Monsanto
Agent: Wynne, Kenscoff.
Distribi tor: Haiti Sced Storc,

17-foot long longboat pow-
ered with new 25-HP motor ;
accessories ; 12-foot long
boat, good for fishing, in-
cluding all accessories. Ap-
ply Rhum Tropical, Grand'
Rue or phone 974,.

Page 5

Sisal Men Meet 4
At Phaeton "
Problems relating to the growth
and marketing of sisal will be
discussed at Phaeton this week,
at Plantation Dauphin. It will
be the first important meeting
since the death of its moving
spirit, Mr. De Coppet.

Aux Cosaques Among
World's Best Restaurants;
Patterns By Imperial Linen
Aux Cosaques, Haiti's newly
air-conditioned restaurant, one
of the first established in Port
au Prince, which was recently
named among the forty most
famous restaurants in the world
by Imperial Linen, has been in-
cluded by that Company in forty
sets of five napkins depicting the
symbols of the world's best res-
Represented by palm trees andi
a drummer, the Aux Cosaques
will earn for itself and the Re-
public invaluable publicity a-
mong the epicures of the world.
The only other Latin American
country represented in the beau-
tiful colours on Imperial's qual-
ity linen sets is Argentina.
------- \.
Dr. M. A. Borde, graduated
pediatrician of John Hopkins
University, has changed his
office address to 147, Avenue
Christophe. Consultation hrs:
3 to 6 p.m. Monday through'


Page 0- *HAITI SUI



His Excellency the President and Mine Magloire, looking quite vat-
isfierd w-i/ the progress. The Pr evident is reported to have said.
a1 would almost move out of the Palace to live here.'



Continued from Page 1

have constructed an impressive
lay-out of one, two, four and six
unit dwellings winding up the
stratified Us turns, overlooking
the sites of the football field, ten-
nis and volley ball courts, swim-
ming pool and cockpit; and be-
yond, the plain rolling out to the
blue harbour, flanked by moLm-
tains. It requires very little ima-
gination to envision the final
scene. On the highest point a
church will be built on clean
straight lines, air cooled by lou-
vres; and in the heart of the
City, the Civic centre will consist
of Post Office, Police station,
jails, manager's office, adminis.
trative offices and toilets. The
Streamlined boys' school will ri-
vaT the girls' school beside it in
cleanliness and efficiency; while,
conveniently opposite an open
air market, a Commerce block
will stretch, with 14 ground ilonr
rooms used as *magasins., and
upper story apartments.

Among the town's most im-
piortant assets is the septic tank.
the first of its kind in Haiti,
which will hold 40,000 gallons '-f

water, and act as a depository
for solids borne on the sewer
streams of the community.
From this reservoir the water
will be piped into a dosing tank,
and thence, through two RS ft x
48 ft. sand filters pass out again;
although now clean and odour-
less it will not return to the
water supply system. The main
reservoir must be cleaned every
2 or 3 years, Engineer Pierre
explains, and for this a lime so-
lution is poured into the tank,
rendering it safe for the work-
men. The firm in charge sS
Haitian, though the members are
from the U. S. and have come
out fresh from completing a gi-
gantic Army Veterans' Housing
Project in their own country.

The labour is all Haitian, and
accounts for some 150 worke-s,
and the wooden parts are also
native; sills, joists and floors are
Pine Forest products. What is
not produced here must be im-
ported: 'Swedish hardware and
Haitian hardwoods, Office Man-
ager William S. Duff sums up.

The doors and windows 'it
squarely and shut and open

freely, the windows are jalou-
sieUa, but can swing open, hld
at. varying degrees by gradu "t-
ed hooks : mesh keeps out imna
raiders, but lets in air, while
the overhanging eaves prevent
rain firom blowing in. Each unit
contains either one, two, '.r
t three bedrooms, bathroom -
with shower and automatic wa-
ter closet dining room, kit-
chenette, porch, all spacious and
so designed that the sea breeze
Is'fed into them. Painted with
Latex water proof colours the
walls may be cleansed by a
wipe of a damp rag, and the as-
bestos roofs will deflect the rays
of the sun.
IThe hill side overlooking the
AirfieTh, now bare of shrubbery,
andT buildings covered by a haze
of dust, as bulldozers and steam
shovels toil ceaselessly, will be.
come clean, modern community
of pastel coloured homes --
green walls with red roofs, y l-
low or pink with grey where
children will grow up among
cool, healthy surroundings. it-
tend artistically yet practically
designed schools, play outdoor
games on the sports fields, or
on the verdant slopes, while
their parents will enjoy the beno
fit.of every modern convenience.
But all this will not have
come painlessly. Many grave
problems have been faced and
overcome, others lie ahead. As
Mr. Duff pointed out, the
soil is so light that in dry wea-
ther dust forces the excavators
behind masks. -so you pray for
rain, and when it comes you
have erosion to combat..
,The Superintendent and his
aides say they cannot promise
the completed scheme within the
next year but firmly hope it will
be ready long before the three
year contracted period expires inr
February 1956.
They modestly pass on the
credit for the amazing progress
made to the Public Works De-
partment, and engineers Jeanton
and Pierre Nazon.

.Close ups of comfort clean straight lines art without
waste, the perfect answer to cool clean living on moderate means.
"Notice the ample ventilation and spacious atmosphere.

Here are the houses, soon to ac come homes. At the begioni 4
of last year, the dreary slope banl.'ed uselesly hi the sun now:
is dotted with beautiful and prac tical buildings. .-.

Looking down on the first -*I' from the top of the Cite Magloire';.
No. 2. Beyond is the ocean. The powdery dust will be superseded'.
by green lawns and flou'ering shrubs, paved roads, sports fields:



Dejean Chorus) Concerts

Every Friday Nite

with Dinner Dance

Tuesday Dinner and Dance

S0to Ibo Lele Orchestra


Dr. Kinsey Comes To Bizolon
.metimes I wonder whether the piper we hastily unwrap
Kinsey would be at all at our delicious bait and spread it
we here in Bizoton? Would he hurriedly on a piece of bread.
eiable to conduct his interviews We place this delicacy under-
Woessfully as he has in the neath the nearest palm tree,
T'ted States? Or would he be grab our chairs and sit and wait
fwned upon as a scientific for the female chameleon who
,b body? Or maybe Dr. Kinsey will invariably seek us out each
d be more interested in the morn and carry our gift to her
d be more interested in the
lover, the male chamelon.
-life our local chameleonsloverthemalehamelon.
"what makes them change
lours so often between six and In all we have five species ou
'each morning, except on S Chameleons, or Zandolites as
they are more commonly known
.ys and holidays. Who can
First we have the aSouce. spe
'tell? However here are some
cies. He is the rasbal that walks
:points of view concerning this
on the ground and we might cal
Ji him a -wolfe or the overt type
Each mornmig our local peanut He just doesn't care and is lia
tter salesman comes with our ble to be found anywhere.-An
y ration that we sit up all we mean anywhere.
ht waiting to open. These Secondly we have the aLe
entities of peanut butter come zard'; he is known to be hidin
Different sizes: the cinq, dix, about rocks or stones of any siz
gt, cob sizes and the economi- for he is the sneaky type. H
one gourde size. As we are can't be caught flirting out i]
.nomical folk we select the the open. He prefers the sol
e gourde size. After paying tude of his rocky den. You hav


Opposite PAA on h Payee

Haiti's Only Indian Store

Offers You Oriental

o Goods, Embroidered



Linen Sets, Also all kinds

of French Perfumes,

Lotions and Toilet Waters.



al-lAin su~ Pag*

to watch out for this guy for ne
likes to throw stones when no
one's looking.
Thirdly we have the %Anolis..
He is the character who lives 'i

the trees and changes colours.
He thinks of himself as a kind
of tree lover who is not quite
a Tarzan but will ofttimes give
the impression that he is. He
.would like to be a lady's man,
jut he's just too sman.
Fourthly we have the *Agan-
man.. He also is a tree nymph
but much larger than the ,Ano-
lis., He is the Tarzan and Su-
perman of the trees. He lures
all with his fantastic prowess.
Ladies just can't do without him,
nor can he do without the ladies.
He is just a regular fellow, quite
normal and not as quick Lo
change colours as some of his
other brothers.
Last but not least we have
the aMaboullya.. He is the un-
derground menace or shall we
say the criminal type. He'd r'a-
ther be underground than any-
place else. No one can tell .1:
tually what he does for he is
sinister and sleek. An individual
study will have to be made about
As you can see our slippery
friends do have a life of their
own and. a history of their own
The sexual prospect of these
species is not at all out-dated.
There is still room for more.
The age of the Zandolite is yet
to be enlightened upon, and here
in Bizoton we have the nucleus
of a new order.
We pack our peanut butter
away and await our further studyv
in the morning hoping to fill
our notebooks with the jargon
of Zandolites.
IV. Francis Lucas,
Feb. '54. Bizoto.i.

notables From

Mr. Jack Spanich, Livonia, Mi
chigan manufacturer, was here
with his wife at the Excelsior
Hotel. Friends of the Rog.-i
Berminghams, the Spanichs ari-
accompanied by Mr. and Mil
Georges Moses of Flint., Mien
They were shown around 1):
New .Yorker Arthur Ferrantre
an:l received by Major and
Mrs. Coivington, but Dcespite ith
military friend, shut up the town
with tons of Kodak brought
down for the purpose.


Would anyone knowing ho'w
the Bois Patate got its name
please write the 'Haiti Sun..

Weird cousin found in Galapagos one of Darwum's great yello-


has just received charming


For Daytime--- For Evening
Lovely, practical COTTONS
for all occasions.
Visitors: Did you forget to bring that extra dress?
Our Shop has lovely American-made ready to wear
suited for the Tropics.


Rue Pavye, near Kneer's Garage

i P A R F U M S

|C I R 0
/ I


d A N q ER



--1- --1-1- --1* --1 *** ** *** **


'-~ ,--



bage H


((Ti Brodais, In Jail Again, Knocks Twelve Pass Of Fourteen Haitian -

Over Two Women With Car American English Exam.

Friday at 11 a.m. the noted
vagabond, and car washer Ti
Brodais, wearer of a police cap
and sun glasses popped into the
limelight again by committing a
violent act. Ti Brodais's elegant
elegant swing of the shoul-
ders as he walks bearing a
would-be inoffensive knife at his
side, has so far earned him the
reputation of a funny character.
We learned from reliable sour-
ces that about two weeks ago Ti
Brodais had entered the butcher
trade by trying his knife on the
head of a dwarf washman by the
name of Canard, a confrbre in
the car washing trade on the
Exposition. Bandy-legged Can-
ard had had an argument with

being a thief was ordered out of
a light green Buick car he was
washing near the prison. The
ord r 'issued by a .gendarme.
on duty at the prison was echoed
by a typical gadem. from the
car washer. When the cop
came after him he jumped into
the car behind the wheel, turned
the ignition and in a twinkle of
the eye was cruising down the
road like a rocket with tail trou-
Before coming to a smashing
halt he knocked over two ladies,
one miraculously escaped injury,
and another sustained a broken
thigh. Ti Brodais was handcuf-
fed at the wheel and removed to

It will be remembered that in
May 1953, through the Haitian -
American Institute, an opportur,
ity was afforded to qualified Hji-
tians to take the English exam-
ination offered by the English
Language Institute of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. It should
be pointed out again that this
examination, which was written,
was of three hours' duration,
and constituted essentially the
entrance examination in Engli:h
given to entering American stu-
dents of the University. Those
who passed this test, therefore,
have virtually fulfilled the -n-
trance requirements in English
for an American university -





Ti Brodais which unravelled in Technically speaking the man which, we repeat, is no mean A
his receiving a generous -coup held responsible for the accident feat.
de couteau. on the head. Ti is .Doc Villain to whom the l-
Brodais had to leave his head- thal limousine belongs. The Institute has just receiv-
quarter located near the Nobe ----- ed word of the outcome of this C
and Bondel restaurant to medi- Million-Dollar Hospital. examination, and takes pleasure a
tate 15 days behind prison bars. Going Up In Artibonite in announcing that of the four. ii
Friday morning around 11 Next Month teen candidates to take the exanm,
twelve passed it, one with distinct ti
o'clock Ti Brodais suspected The hund -bed million-dol- t
s e____ c ltion. These are the twelve : r
lar hospital planned for tha Ar- Monique Garraud; uy Ed.
INTER-ANERICAN tibonite Valley, will be started B a.
Blanchard; Iva Rose Bryan: Jo- t1
TRANSLATION BUREAU on the site of the old Standard
seph Elie; Roger D. GarrauJ;
(English French Spanish) Fruit Company headquarters at
Directed by an experienced Jean Ludovic Mouscady; Paul 1
translator (8 years' practice), Borelle next month, report reli- E. Najac; Lucienne Numa; M-r- I
with the assistance of special-enne Numa; Mr-
ists in the fields of Law Meui- able sources. cel A. Robin; Denise Rouzier;
cine, Agronomy, Engineering,
Busine, Agronomy. The idea of a hospital in the Max St. Jean; Andr6 J. St.
Accurate and prompt transla- Valley was the brain child of Louis.
tion of technical and non-techni-
cal texts, correspondence, ad- Dr. L. Mellon and will be rea- The University of Michigan is
vertisin., etc.
Office: 11 Rue des Cesars lised through funds of the Grant pleased to award suitable Cer-
Address: P. 0. Box 233, Foundation. tificates of Achievement to these
Port-au-Prince. Phone 2095 ticates of Achievement to thee


3 Yr



0* s a K -
S- ,* More wght-44,200 Ibs. Desel d
Graelr S 1 y-30,000 16 .
Safty 6ra- -depad* Rapid Boom KHoM
,* CSuer =srv as a *n Dragline.
ClmMl so" Hoe% F% Dwar md Cran.
.* Podiye ChIe Crowd for Siavd
lidd Sdo mOd Sen.. ,eds.' ,
SDirsributor in Haiti CHARLES FEQUIERE
54 Rue oux -- Tel: 3279 2245 5173

5 ,' -

12 people; and these certificates
have been received by the H'i-,
tian American Institute. They
will be conferred upon the suc-
cessful candidates at a speci:il
ceremony to be held at the Insti.
tute on Friday, February 26, un-
der the joint patronage of Am-
bassador Roy Tasco Davis of the
United States and the National
Ministry of Education of Haiti.

Haitian 4C Clubs Will
Take Part In Jamaica
IH Clubs Achievement Day

The 4C Clubs of Haiti will
'isit Jamaica for the All-Island
H Clubs' Achievement Day on
April 21, 1954, also participating
n the Caribbean International
Stock Judging competition.
Clubs of similar natures n
Cuba and Grand Cayman will
also be competing for the *Jama-
ca Livestock Association'sD zil-
'er trophy; but although invita-
ions were sent to the other Ca-
ibbean Islands the standard at-
ained by them does not warrant
heir participation.
[Jamaica Daily Gleaner, Over-
eos edition.]


New French Literary r;
Review Appearing Here I
This Week

Edith Efron is at it again:-
With associates Lucien Montasd
and Jacques Large she is put-
ting out a French literary "e6,
view. The -monthly. will sell-';
for 60 cents, and -Presses Libres,:
will handle the printing. First.
edition includes a Herb Gold.
story. .

Salvation Army Workers4
Making Progress d
Although here for only foai.,
years, and operating from seven P
centres, the Salvation Army has,.1
given medical care to 3,000 H-fl.
lions and extracted 2,500 local,%4
They are now making a col-:,
lection in Port au Prince and,.'
Petionville for the furtherance-
of their mercy work.

Association d'Expert-Comptables
Assermentes .
Port-au-Prince, Haiti (W.I.)
P.O. Box 68 and 972
This is a Firm of Expert Ac-'v
countants duly sworn in, which '
will handle for you all account- '
ing works, such as control, su-'-
pprvision, auditing, collecting, .'

Phone: 2274 51S6 5048
I. -. J,
p ,^-




Distributed By TRANS-WORLI






(Hedgehoppingn Cameramen Make financial]

Aerial Pictures Of Plains whilee
Aero Service's 34-year-old chier Its real name is a magnometer the weath
-pilot and manager of flight ope- but the flyers call it maggie.- appreciate
'rations, Joe Mullen, left this .Maggie, assists in the discov- and dined
weekend after making a se- ery of new light weight titanium
.ries of aerial photographs of the [naturally extant in Ilmenite] Deten
.Aux Cayes and Torbeck plain ini which is used for jet engines A
,connection with Scipa agricul- and other aeroplane parts. The Ya%
'tural work in this area. In his is fighting
:.flight from San Juan, Joe had After nine days uneventful front. Do
chalyed up another experience aerial surveys of the southern delegate I
oni his hazardous record as an plains, following the undulations been on a
:Aero Serviceman. Forced down of the land at an accurate 500 1.. in the So
In La Romana, D.R., enroute b,' they were off again to other which are
bad weather the pilot and his countries, other adventures, to the Ha
faneraman partner Richard meeting death's emissaries with tute where
4Brown had been held for twenty- a shrug of the shoulders. They by Mr. Du
iour "hours under suspicion till are doing indispensable work, Dividing
'Jbir O.K. came -through from sual into
headquarterss in Ciudad Tru- Wae-nr00f yO r operations.
e. r through I
.But this was .all in the day's engine for long r Grandiot,
e..ork. for these two members f life Perrin, R
the daring brotherhood featured rand, Mira
ity .Saturday Evening Post. se As soon
January 16th under the sub- hsie is end
iead: *Bullets fired by Moon- report on
biners, and spears tossed by
.Afribcan natives are normal
hazards to the men who fly for
Aero Service. They don't let
such minor interruptions distract
them while surveying more than
.2,000,000 square miles of the
%Prth's surface from the air.
For they fly the hard way -
hedgehopping the wilderness, fol
plowing the contour of the land..
|Post- goes on to relate some of
|.e harrowing experiences that
|he Aero men accept with a ITRA HEAVY
:.hrug. They have been held for
.days in a South American Revo-
:lution without the luxuries we Today's best motor. 'o
is MADE not born.
.take for granted toothbrush, This remarkable new Havoline
comb, razor and have flown was MAPE, not born. Its Bal-
anced-Ad~itive formula gives
.the desert for forty days with- your engine the complete protec-
-out a squeal. tion from all wear factors that '

*. One of the main reason, for
their difficulties with primitive
peoples has been their *atom
.bomb, a long bomb-shap d
cylinder that suspended seventy-
feet below the plane, measures
the earth's magnetic fields and
thus locates mineral deposits.

oui alone cannot give.
Tests prove that this new oil
actually wearproofs your engine
for longer life keeps it clean.
free from sludge rust and
bearing-eating acids keeps
new car liveliness for thousands
of extra miles.
Change to the new Havoline
- the Extra Heavy Duty Oil -
and keep new-engine power,
keep its liveliness, its gasoline
economy and your driving, plea-
sure for all the mldes you keep
your car.
Get it at -
all TEXACO Stations.


being well rewardell,
waiting for a bueak i.
ler they enjoyed a well
ed rest at Hotel Rivie:-,i,
nightly at Ki Pi.

mined Campaign
against Yaws
ws eradication service
g the disease on every
ctor Durand and WHO
Dr. Gaston Faclo have
two month campaign
fith, making surveys
submitted each week
aitian Statistics Insti-
e they are examined
; the Southern penin-
two zones to facilitate
, they have swept
Ie a Vache, Fonfrede,
Les Anglais, Camp
Randel, Jeremie, Du-
igoane, Anse a Veau.
a, the Doctor's mis-
led they will submit s
their research.

I1 '


Carbon, they tell us, is a ne-
cessary component of carbohy-
drates and when heat is applied
to sugar, carbon necessarily re-
sults. We rodge no objection oa
the production of so useful an
element, but, as the average citi-
zen is poorly equipped to derive
benefit from raw soot, we wish
HASCO would keep their by-pro-
duct to themselves and not dis-
charge it upon the four winds to
float sedately into the hair, eyes
and pois et riz, of residents of
Port au Prince.
Their staple product, sugar.
does very well in coffee, but this
other manufacture, although per
haps nutritive, is not a welcome
addition to the household larder.
We humbly suggest that HASCO
install filters on their factory
chimney: then the carbon could
be collected in these filters, and
used by the trained experts of
the sugar company for some

high ly beneficial invention,
which will be greeted with slight,
ly more enthusiasm by the town-
people than that evinced for the
wholesale distribution of .the
basic form of diamonds.

Commerce Floats
Estimated At Fifty For
This Year's Carnival

Latest reports state that
among the floats in this year's
Carnival will be: Two from the
Syrian colony; one each from La
Belle Creole, Shell, Tabacs com-
me il faut, Curacao Trading Co%,
0. J. Brandt, Joseph Nadal and
Co., Esso Oil and Ernest Caprio; 5
from the City Hall, I from the
Italian colony; and 10 from the
Government departments and
the Haitian Army.

If the hopes of the organizers.
are realized other contributions
from commercial firms will swell
the procession to over fifty
.. ..

"Time" & "Life"

The Leading American


- Are Now On Sale At All


Not long ago it was commonplace for an
isolated town or work site to be denied
the comforts and conveniences of elec-
tricity. Once off the main transmission
lines they were relegated to a life of oil
lamps, hand labor and dried foods.
Now, however, many isolated com-
mnunities have fresh foods, electrical appli-
ances, power tools, radios and adequate
lighting. They have gained these benefits
through the use of Caterpillar Diesel
Electric Sets.

These engines drive an electric gener-
ator and they run on low-cost Diesel fuel.
They are easy to operate because they
regulate themselves. If desired they can
be connected through a switchboard.
Don't be denied the comforts and con-
veniences of electricity. We can install a
Caterpillar Diesel-Electric Set to furnish
adequate power-ANYWHERE! We will
be pleased to survey your site and give
you our recommendations.





laurlee Bonnefil Manager

rage a

............... ..% .


Bauxite Mining
In Gonaives

The .Etablissements Industci-
els et Agricoles Louis Dejoie-
has been granted a one year
lease for the exploitation of Baux
ite ore natural form of alum
inium in the vicinity of Gon-

Monday Mardi Gras Ball
At International Club

Bobby and Bill Vrooman are
busily preparing a gala ma.keiJ
ball at the International Club
for tomorrow night, complete
with the Bob Lorraine Trio's
zany act, alo) thel mu.-ic of Duro-
sea u.

Excellent Cuisine Sea Food Specialities
And Orchestra Open Nightly till late A.M.

Dinner Dece Every FrA7 'I

Jazz !nr5ard.

Please Re rve your table,

Tel. 7887.


-* I

I's o.

[Im.primerie de I'Etat.l

The author of eLes originez
des variations du Creole H-ii-
tien., .Litt6rature Populaire Hai
tienne,, "Contes Dramatiques
Haitiens., and aLe Devenir du
Creole Haitien has produced an-
other scholarly study of the folk-
ways of his people.
Michelson Hyppolite's new
book. *A Study of Haitian folk-
lores, a collection of speeches
delivered to the -Alliance Fran-
gaise in Kingston, Jamaica trans
lated into English by Mr. Edgar
Forrest, and Mrs. Pansy Hart,
deals extensively with the ori-
gins and developments of th e po-
pular traditions, songs, and be--
liefs of his people. He intro-
duces his subject with a brief
explanation of the fusing of the
French and African cultures to
bring about, the civilisation
which exists in the Republic.

The lemon jacketed volume,
little more than an eighth of .n9
inch thick, contains a descrip-
tion of Vodun rites, and revie\\s.
of Haitian Art, dancing, music,

Le Picardie


-. % fiii
L.. .,i liig --n
t'eyer ASeaik
-'svall'ippc d!" Yeau
For Reservations Tel. '4'ih

Grand Hotel


SINGLE \WiTI! BATH S-,' t. 12


so accurately presented that the
Department of National Educa-
tion has stamped it with their
seal of approval.
The collection has been pub-
lished for the 150th anniversary
of Haiti's independence.

Mr. Michelson Hyppolite

Dr. Hantchef's Red Cross
Courses Started Monday

t -

Distillers, Scotlant
Agents :
Chamber of Commerce Bldgq
Exposition Grounds

Two Honourea

American Pavillion Monday Speaking of the friendship
morning saw the inauguration of between the two States, Mr.:
the Red Cross first aid courses Ernesto Mendez, Charge d'Affai-.
given by Dr. Hantehef and hls res of Panama, pinned aVasco:
wife. The instruction of the Nunez de Balboa medals -An
first group of monitor helpers, Engineer Arsene Magloire, and
including friars, soldiers, educa- Minister Liautaud, at the Foer-
tors, and young girls, will last eign Office ceremony on Mon-.
'some four weeks. day.

in the Pines and Poinsettias
hin Cm-l Kenscoff
Only 15 Pleasant Miles
S 35 Leisurely Minutes from Port-au-Prince
Yet almost 5,000 feet, almost a mile
( above sea-level.
Unexcelled American French German Creole
/ Cuisirne and Beverages

A M A :h


Page 10


Haitian Sunlight Shines
From Dutch Almanack

alti's scenes brighten each
month of this year's Dutch c.l-
endar .Senelfelder,, in the finest
water colour technique, Eelco
' Leegstra, Dutch father of Cura- Trading Company Manager,


- I ~1'-'*- *1*


trees and pink flowers. Every
Haitian will recognize the fami-
liar types that pass in pageant
through the soft lights of the
work executed in 1952 when
Eelco Leegstra visited Haiti with
his wife, spending several
months with his son, in Port au

Basketballers Beaten
But Say Pleasant Trip

The National Basketball team

*that raided Jamaica last week-
end returned with news. that :Al-

S Adding Machines
C ~Calculating Machines
Artist Leegstra Cash Registers

Dick Leegstra, has depict.d i
scenes reminiscent of the Eng-C ( "'
11sh artist, Turner's [1775-1830]
'nature studies.

The soft colours and luminous
effects of artist Leegstra, cover
.be entire range of Haitian scen-
Sery, capturing as vwel the spirit '
behind the daily life of the cou n-
on.. -.
The snow chilled days of I REGISTER CO.
%.Holland January, are warmed by, Agent in Haiti:
the sultry, half wild pensiveness !'O'IS DECATREL & SONS
of cOreolse Schone,: and o P.O. Box 596
.through the months that follow, Pue Payee No.77
sea shore scents give way to city Tel. 2625 and 5164
roads, or sun drenched plantain ..............

to Irow'n perfect moment of
pleasant companionship. One of many
occasions for drinking Hennessy.

loseph Nadal and Co., Distributors

though they could have met with
better fortune in the games on
Friday and Saturday night
to Jamaica 23-21, 18-14), there
was nothing lacking in the other
aspects of their trip.

They were met at the .airport
by the Governor's aide, and were
invited up to King's House fur
drinks on Saturday morning.
They claim the light was poor
in the matches anyhow, so the
loss of the games did not dampen
their spirits.

Arrival Of
Hugh Kirkpatrick

On February 9, Hugh L. Kirk-
patrick, accompanied by his
wife Lina and their eight-month
old son Charles, arrived in Port
.au Prince by Clipper. Mr. Kirk-
patrick will seive as Director tf
Courses at .the Haitian Ameri-
can Institute, thus filling the
,void left by the departure of
Mr. James Echols over a year

A native of Texas, Mr. Kirk-
patrick received his B.A. and nis
M.A., both in English Literature,
at North Texas State College.
He has also done work on his
Doctorate at Indiana State Uni-
versity. During World War II.
Mr. Kirkpatrick saw action with
the American forces in Yugosla-
via and Austria; since the war
he has taught for two years at
a College in Texas.

Mr. Kirkpatrick's most recent
assignmentt was as Director of
Courses, and interim Director
of the Irano-American Institute.
Teheran, Iran. He was thus af-
forded a grandstand seat at the
recent political disturbances 'n
that country, although he main-
tains that his role was strictly
that of the disinterested specta.
tor. His arrival at the Institute
here is more than welcome,
since he will assume in his
own competent hands complete
charge of the academic plro-
gramme. He has already beg'i'
hic teaching activity wy taking
rha'rg.e of the recertly-innugurat-
ei.l cour-e in English arranged
through SCISP for student
nurses and taught at the Hospi-
tal. Mr. Kirkpatrick and hi<
wife ire ardent musicians, -he
hviing earned her degree ill
that field. Currently staying ,:-
the Olofi-on, Mr. :ndl Mrs. Kirk-
patrick hope soUn to be estab-
lished in their own home.

Page 11

J. B. Damier Professional School

Inaugurates New Workshops

To fill the demand created fdr
technicians by the establishment
of new' industries, the Damien
school has reorganised its class-
es to include technical training.
Their new electricity, general
and automotive mechanic work-
shops were inaugurated on
Thursday morning in the pre-
sence of His Excellency Paul

The Labour Department and
the International Labour Bureau
helped the establishment of the
leorganised ,system, and ILB
experts Marconnet and Darracq,
Nerva Antonin showed pupils of
the school how to install the
The President toured the
school and witnessed the opera-
tion of the new apparatus.
Speeches delivered by Ministers
Pierre Liautaud and Roger Dor-
sinville and UN Representative

Mr. Raoul Aglion stressed the
importance of technical training
in modern life.

On behalf of the Department
of Labour, Mr. Dorsinville said
the inauguration was the com-
mencement of a richer and bet-
ter era when technical schools
fur students will be supported
by national apprenticeship and
specialization workshops.
Mr. Pierre Liautaud, Secretary
of State for National Education
pointed out that the commence-
ment of these new courses is 'an
example of the progressiveness
and adaptability of the present
Mr. Aglion UN, pointed out
the value of technical training
in the development of a solid
middle class, the rock on which
Occidental civilisation is built.

The 1954 Ford.

Latest improvement on Jet Planes---

The 1954 Ford.







Ultimate in Motor Car Perfection -


t-lge i13

Highly respected Engineer Villedrouin parades daily up and
wn the Exposition grounds, bringing happiness to the people
lerriere l'Exposition, as he receives and returns the dutiful
lutes of all he passes, from babes in arms to old ladies in wheel
His military bearing, and cultured demeanour places him
nong the most princely of characters. but the Commander of
ie Cit6 de l'Exposition would not be interviewed.
Approached by eager young -Sun- reporters, while studious-
, and audibly pursuing an evidently erudite, though coverless
luhme, before his headquarters at the Venezuelan Embassy, he
rew himself up, straightened his white pith helmet, returned
,e customary salute, and raised his, eyebrows interrogatively.
To questions about what he was reading, what he thought
the Exposition, he snapped out staccato replies that he was
leading nothing and, If you desire an opinion on the Exposi-
on, ask the President. He is better qualified to answer your

asked where
then an an-
brisk march,

Just Seven Years Of
Native Ceramics, But
Look At. Them Now


At the Department of Nation- ir
al Education, ten pupils toil
each week-day at primitive ma-
chines, pedals and revolving
wheels, molding originally shap-
ed clay vessels, some of which
are perfect examples of ceramic
art. Impervious' to frequent
tourist visits at least a daily
dozen the devotees ply their
trade for no reward but the
knowledge of the craft, ,and
what their instructor professor
Fritz Racine calls 4the satisfac-
tion of creation.' Of course the
material, machines and teachers
are all supplied by the State,
and once having learned the
trade these pupils may branch
out in studios of their own or-
accept teaching posts with the
government in one of many ru-
ral centres.
On Saturday mornings, mem-
bers of the younger generation
are afforded their opportunity of

Artibonite Trade
Commercial circles are
ng with reports of the b
ig trade in the Artibonite

month. Exports: 791 bags, e
180 lb.; 26,700 lb of red be
buz- 12.600 lb. peanuts; rice :
oom- 140 lb. pags; 334 cocor
last and 789: goat skins.


r reservations see your Travel Agent or






Miss Dieudonne Richard will
be married to Mr. Augustus Le
gros at St. Anne's Saturday,
March 27th 6 p.m.
Mrs. Raymond Darracq, wife
of IBL engineer reorganizing
the J. B. Damier technical school
Sarriyed with daughter Michelle
Wednesday. Michelle will go to
school here
Senator Jacques Magloire
leaves today for a New York
health trip.
Engineer Leon Dalencourt is
sailing to New York today by the
Panama Line. From there Mr.
Dalencourt will go to France and
visit his sister who has been liv-
ing at Bordeaux for the past 23
A big Mexican costumed Mar-
di Gras was held at the Lucien
Chauvets last night.

Our flour reporter stubbed his
toe last week chronicling the ar-
*rival the previous \Vednesday of
:Director Pillsbury of Pillsbury
.Mills, producers of Roi du
Nord, flour popular material
.for Haitian gateaux. Mr. Pills-
bury was guest of honour at a
reception by Mr. Melville Shaw
at the Riviera on Wednesday
Mr. R. Jackson of -Johns
Manville,, New York was re-
.orted lunching with Cit6 Ma-
yloire No. 2 constructors, after
::4 satisfactory look at their in-
stallation of the asbestos roofs
supplied by his Company.

Bellevue Club held its tradi-
!tional fashionable mardi gras
ball last evening.
John G. Menig ,Carrier Cor-
Poration- zone Engeineer was
here for four days this week vis-
iting local air conditioner agent



Walter Braun.
Hetta M. Alroy, formerly mo-
vie star 'Virginia Bentley*, re-
turned to New York last week
after a month vacationing with
her son, Johnny. She liked her
vacation so much she plans to
come back in August.
National Tourist Office staff
trooped over to Chez Guy at 1
o'clock Monday afternoon for a
birthday celebration of their As-
sistant Director, Guy Laraque.
Merry making continued till four

Journalist photographer Mrs.
Eve Arnold of Philadelphia, ar-
rived for a three-week stay in
Haiti on Monday. Photographer
for many New York magazines,
among them Holiday and Es-
quire, 'French Vogue,, and Lon-
don's 'Picture Post', she is here
to make a 'Magazine' picture
Noted dentist and winger, Ray-
mond Frero Rouzier announced
his engagement to Lucienne De-
sir at a party yesterday evening.
Brigadier General Gerald Ran-
dall of the U.S. Army arrived in
green and white 'Resort' plane
last week and was met at Bowen
Field by numerous officials.
Mr .Gerald Francis of Haitian
Consulate in Chicago, is in town
for Mardi Gras.
Mrs. Pat Kolver is back from
a Grand Tour du Monde, stop-
ping at Ki Pi.

,,Villa Creole ;tarted their car
nival last night with a big sup-
per and masquerade ball

-Pension Flambert. was the
scene of great celebrations yes-
terday evening after the wed-
ding of Lucy Flambert to for-
mer American Merchant Marine
pharmacist James Duvall. Miss
Flambert is proprietress of Ho-
tel Excelsior.
The six foot three groom lett
Melxicu in a hurry when bitten
by a pang of Haiti nostalgia, re-
cently flew here to settle down.

CeleSte Cardeza returned to
New York last week with an en-
vy raising tan and pleasant mem-
ories of sailing in La Gonave
Bay in -The Atoll, with skipper
Marcel Fort
Hans Heitkonig is over from
the Dominican Republic Con-
suele visiting his relatives, the
Mardi Gras comes to Jeanne
Brousse and friends tonight in
English specialist of the firm
Rotary Hoes, John Clifton, was
welcomed on his short visit in
Port au Prince last week by Mr.
Maurice Bonnefil, manager of the
Haitian Tractor and Equipment
Co. in Haiti
Mr. Gerald Tippenhauer may
soon be off on a six month Paris
Mr. Rene Gautier left last
week to continue his studies in

Mr. Claude Najac, returned in
December from six months stu-
dying in -Rio', came first in his
class, and was awarded another
six-month scholarship Getulio
Vargas Foundation in Rio de
St. Peter's in Petionville fea-
tured wedding chimes for Miss
Sylvia Laroche and Mr. Kern
David on Thursday.
-:0: -.
Miss Simone Wainwright goes
to Carrefour parish church Sat-
urday Mlarch 6th, to promise to
love, honourr and obey Mr. Du-
carmel Deverson.

A *Comme il fa.t, dinner at
Senator and Mrs. Emile St. Lot's
Fermate villa last Sunday was
devoured by Minister Mauclair
Zephirin, Mr. and Mrs. Arsene
Magloire, Mr. and Mrs. Fortune
Bogat, author Selden Rodman
andi Mrs. Rodman.
Josette Schenk and daughter
Christine flew home to Switzer-
land after a three-month holiday'
with her mother and family.
ATMr. Phil Nash, lovely blonde
wife of famed underwater man,
arrived from the States Wed-
nesday aims to establish home
in Turgeau.

Carl Baptiste. son of Jacmelian
Senator L6on Baptiste, flies to
-ttie; in England on March 4th.

AM .'

.8K3. -

Miss Suzel Dejean, daughter pf
Mr and Mrs. Daniel Dejean will
ble married to Mr. Ralph Hof-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Hofmann of Berne, Switerland,
in New York on March 6th.

M. J. Castro export manager
of Marine Paint and Varnish,
passing through on his bi-annual
trip throughoutt the Americas,
took time out last week for a so-
ciable evening with Alfred de
Matteis Fils and family at Hotel
Senator Louis Dej6ie joyously
beheld the surprise his staff
planned for his birthday anni-
versary Monday a desk load
of roses. In the evening Radio
Haiti presented him with a pro-
gramme of songs.

Monday was the 'birthday. of
ex-President Stenio Vincent, a
resident of 9etionville
Liberian Envoy Extraordinary
to Haiti, Mr. George Brewer, is
leaving for Monrovia on vaca-
Talented singer Mis1 St. Lot,
(laughter of Senator Emile St-Lot
flew,to Madrid Tuesday to re-
sume her duties at Attache of
the Haitian Embassy
Miss Marie Verna and Mr. An-
toine Chery will be married Sat-
urday, March 20th at Notre Dame
Swallows in the royal palms
along Turgeau whisper that New
York Opera's platinum blonde
soprano June Preston is back en
ville, incognito, to take a peek
at Mardi Gras.
News going around that Eme-
rante de Pradines and her troupe
have been booked by the Cafr
Society and the Mambo Club in
New York.

AlMesr. Leon Dalencour, and
Marcel Vincent are off to Hav-
ana and Paris this week.
Lieutenant Gaston Mangones,
looking hale and strong after a
four-month training spell at the
New London Coast Guard sta-
tion, returned last week accom-
panied by his wife and Mrs.
Pierre Rouzier on vacation
from UN French pool.

Marcel Dauphin, director of
the Decsalines College ot Rue
Petion, is back from three days
in Kingston visiting his brother
Roger who is studying account-
ing at W. I. University.

Jean Maxime Jacques Brierre,
son of poet Jean Brierre, was
haptised at Notre Dame Cathe-
dral on the 14th. Non official
odfather was Felix Morisseau-

Leroy; godmother was babe's
aunt Mrs Alice McGuffie.
Mona Salomon of Aux Cayes
leaves this week for nursing stu-
dies in Canada.
Celebrating birthdays last Sun-
day were Marie Claire Heraux
and Madame Freda Roy Martin.
Micheline Elie observed her
fete yesterday evening.
Rene Korbjornsen, popular
manager of Southerland Tours
will marry American blonde
beauty Irene Bakos at Sacre
Coeur March 18th.
Miss Jane Eddy, formerly with
the American Embassy here,
flew in from N. Y., enroute to
her job at the Embassy in Rio,
to spend three 'Mardi Gras,
weeks here.

Social worker Barlington Dun-
bar of British Guiana is now
spending a month in the Repub-
New York businessman Ben
Calderon flew in with his wife
and daughter Sheila Monday.
Mr Jose Mercandino. U.S. re-
presentative of 'Borsalino Giu-
seppe, one of the world's largest
filter manufacturers, passed
through Port au Prince last
Art professor, Miss Julia Fitz-
patrick arrived for Carnival on
$aitian Artist Wilson Bigautd
won 1st prize at the recent con-
temporary painting contest in
Twins David and Ben Bigio
had birthday celebrations on Fri-
Californian mine specialist
Mr. James Hall and his wife left
Haiti Thursday after enjoying a
four-da' sejour

The latest addition to the Ed-
gard Laborde household. Serge,
dropped in Friday
The stork paid its. inaugural
visit to the Max Vilsaint house-
hold last Friday presenting
*Max Jr., a healthy boy. Ma-
ma is the former Carmen Angi-
,Mr. and Mrs. Felix Benoit
were 'at home, to *Marie Jose,
this week. Their baby daughter
is fine and so is Mom, former
France Amedee.

Page 13-

Tamwous since 6t1

..[ i a__ -





Page 14

cal authorities.
He was the first of his race
to address the International Col-
lege of Surgeons a highpoint
in the career of a man who for
the past half century has used
professional skill and brilliance
to forge a path for his dark bro-
thers in a field .laden with the
forbidding bars of racial preju-

Southern-born, Doctor Dailey
travelled north to Northwestern
University in Chicago to begin
his medical studies. When he got
his degree in 1906, he was the
youngest graduate and stood

among the first twenty in a class.
of 125. The following year he be-
came ambulance surgeon for the
Chicago Department of Health
- patching up the fearful emer-
gency cases that fill the flight
wards of large American cities
... victims of accidents gang
wars, neighbourhood fights and
would-be suicides. Soon the be-
spectacled young mahogany col-
oured surgeon won a reputation
for being one of the most effi-
cient and best-liked men in Chi-
cago's busy Health Service.
After three years in the emer-
gency operating room, he moved
over to the Provident Hospital

* yoa Oou/dn$ break

9I fi/AA t Nr



1. ...

Personality Of The Week
Continued from Page 1)

M a- beE...


Dislpeniary as Gynecologist for
an eight-year stretch. In between
hours in his dispensary office,
he ladght medical classes. And
during the same busy years he
took leave of absence to take up
post-graduate studies in Paris
and Berlin. In 1925, he made a
seven-months tour of the great
h6spihi's on the continent before
returning to Chicago to estab-
lish his own sanitarium In
1932, he was appointed one of
the senior attending surgeons of
Provident Hospital. His career
was made.
Not only did he become the
mentor for hundreds of young
Negro physicians and surgeons
but an important voice in the
medical journals read by all mem
bers of the profession. More

ARetire!' exclaimed Dr. Dailey.
"Why. I have no use for that
word -

Following the fashion of
lutionising the gasoline i
,et by Shell I.C.A., Sinclai,
brought out RR 119 "0,

say "dutch beer" but always:

ineken Beern

best beer of all dutch beers )

than 40 articles on various as-
pects of surgery have been pub-
lished by Dr. Dailey in the past
four decades, including some im-
portant findings on the phrenic
In 1951, he was tapped for a
medical-diplomatic mission ... a
trip to Pakistan to give import-
ant lectures and demonstrations
in the new Oriental Republic's
three medical centers at Kara-
chi, Lahore and Dacca.
In spite of all this activity,
the quiet mannered Doctor has
had time for a genial family life.
He and his wife, the former Elea-
nor Jane Curtis, raised a boy and
a girl and now are enjoying
romps with seven grandchil-
Dr. Dailey told Your Reporter
that his attention was first fo-
cused on Haiti in 1893 when Chi-
cago held a big Exposition to ob-
serve the 400th anniversary of
the settlement of the New
World. The Haitian Exhibit
placed in charge of the great
American ex-slave, diplomat and
orator, Frederick Douglas. Dr.
Dailey got to know his first Hai-
tians when he, was doing post-
graduate work in Paris in 1912.
There he became acquainted
with Auguste Casseus and Felix
Viard 'They gave me my first
look at the deep strain of culture
that exists in your ppople,I the
American surgeon recalls.

When young Haitian students
came to him for training, he
could always be counted on to
ease their feeling of strangeness
and loneliness in a foreign land.
In 1944, when Dr. Dailey made
his first visit to Haiti, a score
or more of local doctors were
able to return his hospitality.
And last week the Haitian Gov-
ernment. itself gave the noted
American surgeon an appropri-
ate 'Thank You' by decorating
him with the National Order of
Honor and Merit. Said Dr. Hu-
dicourt at the banquet in his
honour: W\Ve salute today not
only a doctor who has aided us,
but a doctor who has aided his
entire race and all humanity.,
Just before the noted surgeon
stepped aboard his plane Thurs-
day to return to .Chicago, Your
Reporter inquired when he in-
tended to retire from his arduous
work now that he had nearly 50
years of public service behind

Dewitt Peters Corrects.A
,,Time,) Magazine ':

Mr. Dewitt Peters, Director
the Centre d'Art, telegraphed
Time magazine recently to cp
rect, their impression as tot
origin of the Haitian Art reni
sance : young intellectuals leI
by .himself are responsible fe
the 'spectacular explosion gf
Haitian art, he informed them,.

U.S. Journalist, Friend Of
Haiti Since 1915
Returns For Visit
Robert Wilson, writer for a
American newspapers, is back.-
Haiti. He fell in love with thi
Republic in his 1915-18 post here
as a Marine private.
On this trip he intends"t'
visit Gonaives, Cap-Haitien, antd
the new road works.

Toscanini Fans
Visit Town

Ardent Toscanini fans Mrs
Stella Fontaine (for years'
never missed on6 of his concerts
is house guest of Mr. and M.r4
Horace Ashton. Her son Alan.J
one of New York's leading pho
Mr. Caesarine Sturani (know
as the maestro) famous coach -
Metropolitan Opera, and life on
friend of Toscanini, is enjoy
a two-week visit with cousin Au
gustino Guerrini Maraldi, Italia
A ambassador.

cPetites Soeurs de Je6s'
Coming To Haiti
Next Year
The Catholic Order, 'les P
tites Soeurs de Jesus, were hei
recently to arrange for a,,.
manent convent near Fort:.
These little sisters of Jet
live by their own toil, their tasr
ranging from needlework
Agricultural labour; and mmin
with fellow workers on farn
in factories or other places'
They live a spartan, exist
on a bare minimum of tl
world's fruits, helping the s
and destitute in every possi]
way. The 'Petites Soeurs
expected to come here to c
tinue their work next year.

RR 119 In The Steps,


Pegeant O


Candelon Rigaud, once an emi-
h'nent personality of Port au
Prince, Finance Minister under
President Oreste Zamor, wrote
.In his interesting book, Pro-
"menades in Port au Prince*,
.that until 1900 Carnival was, in
this city, the most beautiful ce-
lebration 6f the year.
i This opinion has been confirni-
ed by those who have known the
old Port au Prince and its joys
'and its miseries. In the years
.'recalled by Rigaud in such color-
n ful terms Carnival was a vast
. Qpen air celebration, an enchant-
ig madness in which all classes
:'of our society mingled in the
.,.dizziness of the most joyous bac-
'. chanale.
I believe that it is frqm 1902
that Carnival began to degener-
ate and lost little by little its
Beauty its brilliant character of
.:'a great naive manifestation in
which tile entire population of
fthe city wholeheartedly took
.i.part. It was expected of the
youngg ladies to be chaste in
Vbtheir thoughts, refined in their
language and mqldest in their
,,-attire. Then this enthusiasm
W.:gradually lessened. Carnival
Stopped being the festival of an
Entire city in which all classes
.participated and became prnimar-
Rp41y a 'popular- event. Then
dame a time when the 'families',
....While still taking part in fancy
,.dress Calls, lost interest in the
.Carnival in the streets, which
".ad lost all originality and which
'was dominated by gross sensu-

The Carnival lovingly descrn'i-
l'ed by Rigaud was truly dead.
It was succeeded by one that
A"was a mediocre affair in which
the lower classes joined to forget
their misery in alcohol and li-
This ,type of Carnival con-
tinued until the American occu-
> nation, until the moment in 1926
When the City Administration or
ganized a new type of festival
which was primarily a magnifi-
cent and colourful parade and
which laid the foundation for the
Carnival of today.
. There are still some elderly
people who speak of the Carni-
Sval of former years. They speak
of it with a touch of melancholy
,and with a vague regret. that lat-
1 .er generations have not known
these hours of gaiety when a
whole city stopped all work to
surrender itself to laughter and
'pleasure For four days a new
atmosphere reigned in Port au
Prince and the life of the popu-
lation assumed a different rhy-
thm and colour. From every
street corner rushed costumed
groups, bands marched and mu-
Ssicians sang new melodies and
the air was saturated with a
Thousand voices. All this creat-

f Mardi Gras

The Years
ed an immense explosion of
gaiety which permeated every
street and home in the entire
Even children, of which I was
one, in spite of the fear they had
of the 'devils' and grotesque fi-
gures, were carried away by the
joyous gaiety of the city 'en

Mrs. Moody Behind
Carnival Scenes
Mrs. Clarence Moody, wife of
the C.I.M. and Coinmar Presi-
dent. will again help to make
history this Carnival Mardi
Gras goes to'St Marc in style,
floats and all.
Mrs. Moody has a big sche-
dule in front-of her this week :
Sunday St. Marc. Monday Cap
Haitien, Tuesday Port au Prince
She has participated in every
Carnival since 1951, providing
some of their best floats.
Hen innovation of putting girls
into bathing suits displays'their
wonderful figures and is good
publicity (for the country.)

May Film Mardi Gras;
Did 150th Fite
Miller's Production Company,
sponsored by Reynolds Mines,
whose coloured films of the 150th
Anniversary celebrations were
shown over U. S. TV network,
and world wide Newsreels may
do a feature on Mardi Gras,
.Reynold's. attorney Georges Le
ger Fils, himself a front rank
photographer, disclosed to the
SSun. this week.
The Anniversary celebration
film will be shown here at, a fu-
ture date.

New Accounting Firm
Messrs. Lean E. Decatrel, Dan-
iel Roy and Guy Beliard have
founded a $2.000 association deal
ing with accounting works : *So-
cfete d'Experts Comptables d'-

Social Sedurjty Attaches
In Haiti
Social Insurhnce specialists
and attaches of the Social Secu-
rity Administration in Washing-
ton, Mrs. Agnes Brewster and
Miss Dorothy McAmman arrived
Thursday and will contact the
Secretary of State for Labour,
the IDASH, and visit Gonaives.
Cap-Haitien and the Citadelle.

Jamaican Negro Ballet
On Tour Here
The .Negro Ballet, troupe of
Jamaica arrived in Port Tues-
day after a successful tour of
Mexico, Cuba, and the Domini-
can Republic. '
Managed by Walter Hicks
here in '51 with Katherine
Dunham the group consists
of seven dancers, three drum-
mers and a singer.

Haiti's Sun Shines On

((Vogue)) Summer Styles
*Vogue., criterion of American tings
fashion, will feature Summer We hope the weath
styles filmed among Haitian as kind to the photogi
scenery. Arriving last week to their magazine is to u
join Jbhn Rawlings and his wife city in a magazine of
Babs (and camera), in transfer- wide circulation will
ring Haitian beauty spots to the calculable value to ot
glossy pages of the magazine (as Trade.
backdrop for beauties from the
States) was editor featrice Simp Selden Rodin
son with models that would steal Back, Invigor
the show from any scenery but
ours. Selden Rodman retu
Blonde Anne Murray of San Friday fi
Francisco, and Linda Harper, thusiasm for t.he north
pyjama clad cover girl of 'Life's. de la Tortue and thi
last number will model outfits ity of his friends Colo
that dictate this years Summer leon Paret and the br<
gard to -Vogue- reader;., and rher and their wives
their verdict will be presented tained him royally. He
against scenes from the 'Splen- an article on La'cTr
did. hotel, National Palace, and Pere Rion, the island's
other picturesque Haitian set- angel, for our next is,

L N- .- % *1-%e --r -% '- ..

V~~~~ er e1fc L ^ HI^^BwaH

: 1

er will be
raphers as
s publi-
be of in-
ir Tourist


rned from
ull of en-
h coast, lie
e hospital-
onel Timo-
others Ste-
who enter-
is writing
ortue and
s guardian

The greatest gasoline development

in 32 years...

FILL up... and FEEL


.*- .-- ". '-,~~

Brother Of Maestro
Dunbar Here

Former. UNICEF represent.
tive in Haiti, Mr. Barrington Dun
bar, flew in from Miami Monday
afternoon. The brother of Ru.
dolph Dunbar, outstanding maes-
tro, was met at Bowen Field by
Dr Petrus and a host of friends.
Local radio hams should be
interested in the current phone
type competition, sponsored by
Venezuela. Five big prizes in-
cluding an all expense trip to
Venezuela; gold medals will be
passed out to runners-up.

In Port au Prince this week
are John Davenport of Mexico
City and Donald V Convay, of
Wisconsin, representatives of
-Ray 0 Vac, flashlight batteries
(local agent Frank Wilson). Wed
nesday they lunched at the C.I.C.


I 0f/auf ,

Truck Brakes Fail On

2 Die, 31 Injured In
Continued from Page 1 touting for
*La Phalanges explains the new mo
accident: -In heavy rain, driver ing. Both
Isaac turned the truck suddenly. -Brown a
It capsized, fell into a ravine GOVERN
and caught fire., But Your Re- These p
porter saw no trace of fire when ered by tl
he inspected the wreck; and, as surance, s
the brake pedal was flat against pendents
the floor boards, attributes the provided
crash to failure of the brakes. accidents,
The truck had just passed the sive, have
summit of Morne a Cabrits, and to faminhe
at the first corner of the des- destitute
cent the brakes did not hold. breadwinr
The truck continued straight out Such ca
above the Cul de Sac plain, then derelict s
plunged into the slope, cars, cami
The first passenger to drag again, its
himself tip the hill to the road, ing on ba(
Carpenter Jean Franqois Savais, steering, t
was discovered by the chauffeur Many ce
of a public car and rushed into averted
the city. Half his face had been monthly ir
torn off, his upper teeth broken. ait a specie
The driver reported the acci- in March.
dent to the police who in -turn
notified the hospital and an am-
bulance was immedilitely des- M
patched. But before the arrival Contin
of the ambulance, a Government
City aut
camionette was on its way in City ut
from Morne a Cabrits with two to keep off
other badly maimed passengers e Plac
t who had struggled up the hill pendance,
to the highway. join the pa
Next on the scene, Serge and a mask.
Max Brierre; teen aged sons of
Traffic Chief, Captain FAtz cays are :
', Brierre, quickly lifted the .12
most seriously hurt that had-ga- 2 p.m.--
des Casern
there in.the roadway into theii des Casern
truck. The drive into the city, Pavee Ru
they say, was a nightmare race of Toussai
against time, and a constant Palace,
struggle to prevent another ac- qu
cident as one of the mutilated, Avenue Pa
sitting in the front seat, wri- Capois, by
thed in crises produced by pain Petion, Av
from a shoulder wound out of Rue Geffra
which a naked bone protruded. salines, Ru
The dead bodies of Andre Do- des Casern
vert and Dora Dumornay were tion, Hotel
taken in with the injured pas- Tuesday
S sengers remaining. the Place
Police are making inquiries way of Av
'' concerning three trucks that Point de lI
passed and ignored the victims.
nes, Petio
The boys, who were returning
la Liberty
with a friend, Max Seart, from
a -day in Las Cahobas, say the Geffrard,
Portail Le(
fatal truck passed them at great Portail Le
speed some time before the sition, Hot
smafih. The pace was evidently FOR SALE
k::. maintained, for the camion cata-
pujlted over eight foot trees to
W. land in the hillside corn field ply to H(
beyond. The driver was substi- P.O. Box 1


Mr. Celestin, owner of
, who recently bought
del, which he was driv-
h trucks were hired to
ind Root.*
passengerss are all coy-
he Brown and Root in.
so the injured, and de-
of the dead will be
for. But. many recent
though not as exten-
Sbeen even more tragic
s of its victims, left
by the death of the
itastrophes expose the
late of hundreds of
ons, vans, toiling daily
rdous mountain trails,
precariously d o w n
occupants' lives (depend
dly maintained brakes,
tires, axles.
.rtain accidents will be
by the compulsory
ispections commencing
al Government garage

lardi Gras
nued from Page 1

horities ask revellers
f the ornamental grass
'e des Heros de 1'Inde-
and forbids anyone to
-rade without wearing

' for the other two

Leaves Place d'Italie
Avenue Truman, Rue
.es, Grand'Rue, Rue
ie Montalais, in front
nt and the National
ast the Army Head-
Lalte, Rue Lamarro,
ul E. Magloire, Rue
y the Tribunes, past
enue de la Libert6,
rd, past Caserfies Des
e Mgr Guilloux, Rue
es, Cite de l'Exposi-
1 de Ville.
- Again starting from
d'Italie at 2 p.m by
,enue Truman, Rond
a Liberty Cit6 de
n: Rue des Caserne;,
Palace, past Para-
lue Capois, Tribu-
i Statue, Avenue de
6, south down Rue
Rue Oswald Dut-and,
ogane, Cit6 de I'Expo-
,el de Ville.

wn grape vines. Ap-
orticulture Haitienne,



- -


- 0---- -

Miss AdrA*e Lebouwr -
East Zone

Miss Giselle Rameauw-
North Zone

Miss Jacqueline O'Garro -
South Zone

, ..

Luncheon Dinner Dancing Daily
Special Dinner Dance

S Monday, Wednesday, Friday ,

7 Evenings

Shows by National Folklore Troup

P H-ILISr spectacub res si hs


RADIO 1954
Demanded une d6monstraUfon &A vofrerevendeur


%The Rest Quality Cement at.
ihe Lowest possible costa


offer their

94LBS.NE r


Citd Mlagloire Port-au-Prince Tel : 2387




Page 16

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