Haiti sun

Material Information

Haiti sun
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti
R. Cheney, Jr.
Creation Date:
March 7, 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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Full Text






hepublique D'HAITI




No. 24


Foundation Mladanie Magloire '
T-Ti Excellenc'ln,' thePr Tesident

and the large crowd awaiting
welcomed Madame Magloire as .

she stepped ashore at Christophe
Colombe Pier 8:30- yesterday
morning ending a month long
health trip to the U.S and an
ocean voyage by Panama Liner
Looking very prim, Madame
Magloire returned greetings of
public officials, wards of the

night Grand 'Travau ( de Marseilles float received applause.
anese lanterns, orierktal costumes silky aura of a fairy story
Sa wonderful sight day and night.

Matheux Bridge Inaugurated

President Monday; $nds Fordipg
e MafhwtUx Bridge .320 feet Built by French : Engineers
and more than thirty feet Genoviini and Schelcher. and me-
s,' was inaugurated by Pre- chanics Brunot and Ranus, in
ent Magloire on Monday collaboration with the Public
ing.' His Excellency was Works Department, the bridge
dly cheered on arrival -and was constructed to bear heavy
ly praised for his pro- traffic, and a double file of 15-
ame of Public Works by Min ton camions may pass over it
George Cauvin in his in-
ral speech. Continued on Page 8

SLa Tortue ccTortuga"

.[_ And Its Guardian Spirit
here lve 13,000 of the most umd rprivileged men and women

i he world.)
.less you are a coffee mer-
t with headquarters. in
-de-Paix, a mahogany dealer
up for mahogany, or an
geologist, the chances are you
.e never visited the island of
Tortue and never will.
g there is, as the Haitians
rinbetantu, wennuyant, and
S First there is the matter
*tting to Port-de-Paix itself.
Plane it is easy, yet few go;
a,- nted exactly twenty-one
rs' name in the register of
pension Le Bon Accueil.,
te the first of the year, and
of these were Haitian busi-

Paix, and the channel doesn't
seem 'to .be wide, but it is wide
- and rough and the journey
across in a fishing sailboat -
round-trip fare: one gourde -
may take the better part of a
day I was lucky enough to
have friends in town, and one of
them, the efficient and charm-
Continued on Page 3

One Killed, Twelve
Injured In Cabrits'
Morne A Cabrits was the
scene of the second fatal acci-
dent in two weeks when a truck
plunged over the cliff, killing

Men. one person and injuring twelve.
Tortue (Tortuga, the buc- The dead man has not yet
Trs' haven in the 16th and been identified, The injured
.centuries) lies directly were rushed to the General Hos
0 a channel from Port-de- Continued on Page 16

llter arrival d I. I
Continued on Page 16
Truck Kills Seven,
Injures Fourteen In
Carnival Parade
Tuesday, the last day of Mardi
Gras, seven persons were kill-
ed and fourteen injured when a
truck smashed into a group of
Carnival paraders at St. Marc.


_Ah -Wednesday dawned oh
the last. reluctant shuffles of
Carnival, as the whole w4rld of
fantasy melted- into, the city
streets and normal ways of life
were resumed Rain hud spar-
ed the three days and rights of
constant revelry and spectacle ;
and the fierce sun had been un-
noticed by the dancers.
The bizzare costumes, gor-
geous floats (which most people
say were not as big as last
year's), all the props of Mardi
Gras had faded, but the memor-
ies of those days still bring
smiles to Haitians and foreign-

ers of all ages.
The Mardi Gras on every Sun-
day since New Year's Day cul-
minated in universal revelry at
two o'clock. Sunday when the
'parade left the Place d'Italie-and-
swept like an avalanche through
Port au Prince, growing in size
Continued on Page 2
Floods Sweep Plaisance
Twenty houses and several
head of livestock were washed
away by rain-caused floods at,
Plaisance. The coffee nurseries
of the Department of Agricul-
ture at Bassins have been se-
riously damaged.

Count Zorli's ((Beau Rivage, Hotel

Opening March 20th
$300,000 poured into the Ital- ciously designed and tasteful
ian style Hotel Beau Rivagea decorated, accenting comfoT
will earn for its investor, Count The aBeauty Rest, mattress
Zorli, its first dividend this would keep guests abed till vei
month, late, were there not so mar
The mammoth venture looks other attractive features to mal
like a winner: forty-three air them wish to start the d;
conditioned bedrooms includ- early
ing three-room suites ard spa- Continued on Page 5


La Comedie de Paris Brings Varied

Repertoire, Well-performed
by Paul Leautaud Moliere's great type-comedy,
Dramatic Critic of the cL'Avare,, was performed with
Haiti Sun charm and brio, the role of Har-
Capacity audiences at the Rex pagon being assumed with great
Theater in Port au Prince, focus vigor by Jean-Pierre Hel One
of theatrical activity in the De- of the Port au Prince intellectu-
partement de l'Ouest of Haiti, als was heard in the lobby at the
have been.delighted by the first entr'acte arguing that the trans-

two plays in the 1954 visit of
the Comedie de Paris.

Continued on Page 9

The organizer of the cultural
delegation that arrived Wednes-
day, Senor Pedro Portuondo
,Cala, is a handsome 53-year-ojd
Cuban Negro who has devoted-
himself to furthering understand
ing between the Cuban and Hai-
tian peoples. He created the'
-Friends of Haiti Society* which
celebrates in Cuba each of Haiti's
A veteran newspaperman, Se-
nor Cala has written numerous
editorials on behalf of Cuban -
Haitian friendship, striving con-
stantly for increased sympathy
between the Nations. He is now
endeavouring to Steer Cuban
tourists to Haiti
Continued ort. Page 11
Man Bites Soldier
-Le National, reported last
week the case of a soldier, Ger-
vais Techner, who was bitten in
the left arm by Durand Cherfi-
lus on .the 21st of February. The
journal. proudly records -Sol
dier Techner did not. fight with
his contender. He preferred to
report him to Justice.,
Baby Burned In Hut
A two-year-old baby was se-
riously burned when a hut at
Pilate belonging to Eliphee Pra-
deau caught fire Wednesday

His Excellency Paul Magloire
received a 19 member cultural
delegation from Cuba at the Na-
tional Palace Wednesday morn-
ing. He was presented with a
box of Cuba's finest cigars
(Habanos), on which his name
was engraved, by Mr. Pedro
Portuondo Cala
Continued on Page 6
Scissors Wounder
Surpris Norzeille was arrested
last week for critically wound-
ing Herman Narcisse with a
pair of scissors during Mardi
Gras in Aux Cayes







Page 2'

Continued from Page I Paille rooster starring drummer
Ti Ro Ro faithfully followed the
and volume of sound .chicks- on the "Finance and
The floats were elaborate the Economie National, platform.
first day, many of them frank The pretty girl- represented dif
advertisements of some connmmer- ferent phases of industry. Mis-
cial product obviously plan- Carmel Rournain. tourism: Miss
neg and executed with-cate But Michelle Fouchard. coffee; Mis-.
on the other two day-, more Marie-Therese Hosemond, rum ;
spontanious additions were seen, Miss Josette Fils-Aime, new in-
as all it seemed who had truck- dustry: Miss Cisele Armandl, si-
and jeeps cap.ible of driving the sal: Miss Yvette Rosemond, su-
length of the route without gar. The float was the work of
stalling, disguised them with Daniel Roumain of the Atelier
tinsel and crepe paper, boxed Daniel Roumain: the coiffures
them in with cardboard and was the handiwork of Miss Ray-
painted rough slogans on them. monde Estim6.
Four little KI(rms rodie on aI
THE FLOATS Crown representing Cotironne
The assortment ranged troJn (',l. A huge pack of .Splendid.
the most modern to the most cigarettes, from which the cigar-
ancient representations : from ettes protruded, was ruled by a
Frank Wil,.on's ,Dodge- with sophisticated looking queen.
the 'best set,"pI ortrayed as ;op- The Arnmv float was followed by
histicated sportsmen, to the a company of well disciplined
Sfous unchained., and painted soldiers, clothed in sacking uni-
savages brandishing spears; from forms, proudly armed with wood
Pan American's Clipper starring en rifles, carrying mine detec-
children of the World. to Bul- tors, field telephones, calabash
lova's. horse drawn aai rchroI. _
ism- T
A delicate touch 'as given .by
the Japanese Float of the Grand li
STravaux. de Marseilles, soft col HOIP 1
ours and srmple design of Archi .
tects Hubert ktheart, Kiki Vi- '-.irw, Shoe Polish,' de. L.ixe
.* ives shoes A four-fold bhaut%
lard and. Albert Mangones, ere- reatzinent cleans dirt from the
ating an elusive charm. [See iorcq preserves and'nourishes
waterproofs and polished&
Front Page]. The team design '.ith a long-lasting brilliant
shine. Makes new shoes last for
ed six other floats Lears- old'ones shine like new
Seafaring was introduced by a naefashionable shades eor '.
Pirate float "Le Bloc*, and a
rove..constructed canoe. ,Esso's* 4 SHOE POLI, i
float, with a bobbing globe and f ll
two oil tins.savoured of the. sea dh d05
S too.
I The fascination' of the desert iofl
that the Syridn float displayed, 1. 0
contrasted with the lush verdure Exclusive Agent in Haiti
of tobacco plantations oil the ALEXANDRE MOURRA
S*Regie Tabac' float. On sale at all Better
The Foreign Affair's Caille Stores.


Variety spiced the beauty of
the Queens. Regal City zone
I sovereigns, resplendent in a new
I gown each day, contrasted with
chubby mamas. drinking ,Bar-
bancourt. and singing the theme
song of the Carnival "Tous les
Jos nie'sou. with reason The
demeure Italian First Lady, and
the veiled Syrian Queen were
followed by the Ford- bathing

beauties who blatantly exhibit-
ed perfect figures, meringuing in
a fascinating, though unladylike.
Following his Majesty the Car
nival King, the Official Queens
vied with each other in their
beauty, their luxurious gowns,
and the splendour of their floats.
The North was the domain of
Gi-:ele Rameau, Andre Lere.
bours ruled over the East. Jac.


SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

queline Ogao represented the
South, and Nellie Mompoint .
Cite Magloire.

Beautiful Queens of Business
Houses over fifty of them
paraded past on original arid
magnificent floats Among thl
most captivating was the idea of
the Spinster, and her medieval
Castle (0. J. Brandt). The Queen
Continued on Page 1.5

,d r. -

helmets and secret weapons; and
a ply wood tank bearing the in-
signia Les Coreans du Sud-,
equipped with a cannon that ac-
tually "fired.' Their uniforms.
cost no more than $1.50 each.
Behind then were women carry-
ing pails of food showing the
v.widom of the General. A dash-
ing edition of *Boadicea confi-
dently held several plunging
steeds and smiled arrogantly at
the crowd.
"Peace. was represented by .1
heart and white doves while a
soft-smiled queen preferred an
olive branch.
A big basket was filled v.ith
Lieutenant Perpignan's brood -
an endearing group of wide eyed
children. Babies, too, filled the
-Queen's slipper.v
A cacophony of wolf whistles
was evoked by three "body -
beautiful" queens that decorat-
ed the "Ford float, while more
fully clad queens ruled the De-
partmnent of Agriculture Chariot,
the Department of National Edu
cation, Madsen & Co.. the Tour-
rit Bureau's Magis Isle, Shell's
ICA float, Haitian Motor Com-
pmny. Smiling Island and Philip's
Radio_ Rhum Barbancourt, Mi-
chaelle, Bohemian dancers. Flor-
ists, Young Pilots contributed to
the gaiety and abandon of tie
An unusual addition was the
bread eating puppet on the St.
Marc Bakery float.


i.'.. dor':.I joins Carnival





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SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Page 3

:To bring light to La Tortue most



were fiv
bto e d
lages pl
you are"
.ried ash
wade ou
sling yo
like sac
:on your
on the
made th
horses v
Point A
was an

three h
and a n
out to b
the hos
they I
Only tx
of thee
bits of
more ti
-still not
We rea
Terre a
It was

men would need more than a

- La Tortue ,cTortugan, -

And Its Guardian Spirit
tinued from Page 1 Palmiste is much more than

onel Timoleoh Paret, ar. the capital. of La Tortue It is
for a crossing in the mo- the headquarters and home of
of the Douane, There one of the most.remarkable men
e passengers, all wanting in Haiti perhaps in the world.
dropped at different vil- One does -not have to be 'an Hin-
ong the coast, and once du to acknowledge that Ghandi
org the coast, and once
dropped (or rther car asthe greatest mad 6f this cen-
-dropped (or rather car-
iore by the'natives who tury nor an Alsatian to con-
it through the reefs and cede that Albert Schweitzer is
)u over their shoulders nearest ,to being a true Christian
ks of potatoes) you are among the living. I myself do
not happen to be a Catholic, but
r own.
s my intention to visit in the presence of Pere Roger
e, the island capital upl Riou I felt myself, as I have not
central plateau, but I before, a witness to the spirit of
e mistake of thinking' Christ's teachings. If I were a
would be easy to find at Catholic, and wanted to see the
Oiseaux because there church sought after and loved by
Avant-Poste of the Garde the downtrodden and disposses-
The ranking soldier, a sed of this earth I think I would
I, thought it would be -a write a letter to the Pope. In it,
of minutes, to round up I would beg His Holiness to by-
orses for two sightseers pass the well-heeled hierarchy
and make a few such selfless
active guide, but it turned an make a few uch elfles
be a matter of hours. En- priest Cardinals instead of wait
neni was provided, in the ing to canonize them long after

me, by the two soldiers, they are dead and forgotten.
guitar-playing and singing I suppose that Pere Riou, like
have done credit to the all good men, has his weakness-
bistro in Havana. When es, and I was told after leaving
rses finally did arrive La Tortue that he carried the
were already dead-beat. orthodox Catholic campaign
wo had saddles and one against -odun to the extreme of
e was held together with not permitting dancing, or even
f frayed string. After innocent drumming at coinm-
han an hour of climbing bites which I cannot feel at
-strewn ravines we had all sure that Christ (who \.as
t reached the plateau and no Puritan) would have approv-
e lay miles to the east. ed. but this may not be true,
lized that we should have and besides I am reporting only
at Cayonne or Basse- what I saw myself. I saw thick
nd gone straight up. but good man of Lille, who ha lieen-i
s too late to turn back. in Haiti 17 years and in Palm-

iste 7, giving all the medical
care including dental work.
and even surgery when time
does not permit rushing the
stricken to the mainland to
13,000 of the most underprivileg.
ed men and women of this
world. The little hospital, with
only four beds mats on the
floor take care of the rest re-
ceives 36 dollars a month from
the government. It has been pro-
mised funds for an adequate
operating room, and P6re Riou is
waiting hopefully; but mean-
while he dispenses no less than
4,000 dollars worth of drugs a
year from charities whose help
he solicits through letters to the
four points of the earth One
group in Evanston, Illinois, con-
tributes about -a third of this
I asked Pere Riou what La
Tortue needs most apart from
these drugs. If I had just 400
dollars. he told me, I could,
with native labour, cap and re-
servoir the four principal.
springs of the plateau; as it is.
the peasants drink with their
animals, from the same pool
they wash their clothes in and
many of them can get to J spring
orly once a week. Do you won
der that most of them are
chronically sick?,

The Father, and his n3assitant,
Pbre Francis Corn6e, live in a
clean but bare white-washed
shack *hose only notable re
minder of 'civilization. is an
excellent library of novels and
philosophical religious works.
Pere'Cornde was visiting a dik-
tant parish but Pere Riou serv-
ed us an excellent lunch of pork,
plantains and rice-cakes, accomu
panied by a wine the Father
brews and bottles himself which
is undoubtedly a delicacy but
which tastes to me a little like
hydrogen peroxide. When he
heard that we wanted to see the
pre-Columbian figurines with
which the island is liberally
sprinkled, and which the natives
call -Ti Zeaux La Te', he
brought out and offered us a
gift of his entire collection.
Meanwhile he had sent a rider
back to Point A Oiseaux,'o noti-
fy our -shallop- that we would
be embarking from Cayonne,
and he dispatched his well-edu-
cated houseboy to accompany us
as guide on the precipitate de,.

On the way down, an incident
occurred so wonderfully typical
of Haiti that I cannot refrain
from including it. My horse's
left rear hoof became caught be-

tween two twisted mango roots
in such a way that the more I
tried to extricate it the deeper
it became lodged. Suddenly out
of the jungle stepped a half-
naked peasant, and without a
word began hacking at the roots
with his machette. The horse
stepped free but when I turned
around to thank the peasant -
he had disappeared.

Colonel Paret had warned us
not to leave Tortue later than
one o'clock. He was right.
When we shoved off the sea
looked like the landscape be-
tween Furcy and Morne La
Selle. On the crests of the big-
gest waves our propeller lept
out of the water, shaking the
boat like a rat. But I am ner-
vous on a Haitian vessel only
when somebody picks up a
wrench, opens the hatch, and ap-
proaches the engine with animor-

At Basse Terre [La Tortuga] Buccaneer capital. an ancient
cannon points seaward.

4 flights weekly from the Caribbean
by Super Constellation and DC-6B
Low Thrift Season Rates now in effect.
Choice of Deluxe or Air Tourist Service.
For full information see: S.A.E. & G. MARTIJN
IMP. & EXP CO Tel. 2352; Southerland Tours, ROYAL DUTCH
el. 32591/7378; Heraux Tour, Tel. 3493; Magic AIRLINES
- Island Tours, Tel. 2078.



ous intent. Already \the island
had receded into the veil of
mystery that covered it as we
approached before dawn The
clusters of cailles marking the
scattered settlements, the cliffs
east of Basse-Terre behind which
the pirates' pieces-of-eight may
still lie buried, even the indivi-
dual trees In the still partly-
wooded slopes and ravines, had
disappeared. What remained
was no longer nature and people-
and poverty, but a presence.
like Gonave, so close to Port au
Prince yet so infinitely far away,
La Tortue had become the sum
of its parts, massive, shadowy,
inscrutable. Yet I did not look
at its purple bulk with forebod-
ing as I had in the morning. I
said goodbye with a mingling of
love and hope. I remembered
the soldiers with their guitars,
the mountain man with his ma-
chete, and Riou.

Page 4

Frog legs are a sumptuot
speciality at the Ki, Pi.
The Lucien Pratt household i
Jeremie are preparing for th
expected this month.
Lorraine Dora flew back "t
her Haitian shop in the Carib
Hilton Hotel, San Juan, o
On the incoming Miami Clii
per Tuesday were Ralph, an
Dorothy Sexton, Roy Bagwe
and Bly Jackson.
Dr Pedro Moros, Venezuelar
Labour Office Inspector was de
corated with the 'Honneur e
Merite, with the rank of Of
Mrs. Jean Sales left last Frida:
to assume duties as Secretary
of the Haitian delegation to thE
10th Inter American Confer
ence taking place in Caracas.
cMiramar., a night club form
early situated at Carenage, wili
replace Patricia in Cap Hai
Mrs. Luis Verna Diaz of XVilla
Vonys -in Pacot, had her f6te

E !

B. F.'Goodrich

Truck and
Tractor Tires


,:' J6remie
Aux Cayes
IOUCARD & CO., Jacmel





Uti osephtreport
11 rt=,_

n Big. TV and radio manufacturer from the U.S., Bernard H.
Lippin, who arrived last Friday aboard his yacht Symfoni
a beauty with the lines of a chorus girl here with
p. fiancee Miss Rosalie Anderson, is still making merry in Port
d au Prince. He is guest of Miss Anderson's sister Mrs. Nancy
ll Knobel and her husband Murray Knobel. Before sailing
into the Capital the pair ha,d a great. time on the North
Coast, exploring Cap Haitien, and conquering the Citadelle.
e- ,Le Jour' rejoices that some of the men held in the affair
t of the 'plot against the safety of the State' have been re-
*. leased.
The February 14 edition of the -Haiti Sun* became a rarity
y within a few days of its publication. Contemplating a
S Second edition- to meet. the demands of the multitude, we
e were brought up short by the discovery of the reason for
its great popularity. Some knaves [Suspect No. 1: Pegler
-the Pedlar, former convictions roguery, rascality, and
racialism ... No. 2: local malcontents of an order low enough
to be associated with this man] subversively printed a piece
of tract which introduces itself as a translation from the
'Haiti Sun of February 13, and goes on to gush with highly
Un-United Nations utterances of a chap called Vishinski,
addressed to our seasoned delegate Ernest Chauvet. Could
be it wasn't Westwood Pegler behind the fratid: he doesn't
speak Russian, Creole or english.
The good ship *Patricia-, cruise liner of Swelish Lloyd
Line spent Monday and the evening in Port. Abroad were
176 American passengers [it was not disclosed how many
were male], its 100 Swedish girl crew and 68 men crew.% wo
first rate bars, open 20 hours in 24. and a wonderful cozy
old Swedish decor beautiful tapestries, world maps and
the decorative dainty touches that 'woman's hand- is pro-
verbially responsible for. The ship is due again 8 a.m. March
2nd but will stay in Port only until 6 p.m. much to the
consternation of our young Swedish speaking community.
The Silver Star Cruise ship is due here Tuesday. Heraux
Tours are arranging a day full of activity for the visitors...
Andy Andersen came over from San Juan especially for
Carnival couldn't miss all- that meringuing ... Yesterday
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Etheart moved into their new home
annex-ed to their Bazaar Champ de Mars ...
MOTHER: Don't you stay out dancing. YES MY DARLING
*Night Owls- and 'dance till the Sun rises, citizens are furious
with the Ren'dez-vous AM Club on the Exposition which
shut its doors and drew the blinds during Carnival, forcing
good citizens to stray in all directions looking for a little
music and square feet of dance floor to continue on. It was
' rumoured that the proprietor had passed on, so had his wife
and then the shocking rumour-that they were just plain
scared their chippendale furniture might suffer from Car-
nival merrymakers. Tut! Tut!

Mr. Leslie O'Hern Barber of
the Medical Laboratory, was in
town this week.
Mr. M. A. Lombard (E. H.
Marhoefer Jr. Co., Chicago)
spent the past week vacationing

Lieutenant Hamilton Garute is
undergoing specialist treatment
at the Hospital Francois de
Sales. He was brought here
from his post at,Hinche.
Stand-in for Brazilian Ambas.
sador to Haiti Mr. Horatio
Wright, Miranda Pacheco, first
secretary to the Brazilian Em-
bassy, will soon be relieved by

On behalf of th,e Cuban Cultural Delegation Senor Pedro Por-
tuoldo Cala lays a wreath at the base of, Toussaint's statue. [See
Personality of the Week].


S- Bamboche Room -
> a -


On a special mission from the
1Venezuelan Government, Mr.
Pedro Legnini de la Cruz arriv-
ed last Sunday and spent the
week in the Capital. Mr. Leg-
nini is an official of the Vene-
zuelan Department of Agricul-




From 8 P.M. to 1 A.M.
Outstanding Artists
Folklore Show


- .%. .


SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 195&

the new appointee, -La P 1.
lange, avers.

Cuban Ambassador Mr. Fran.
cisco de Arce, and the leader of
the Cuban Cultural Delegation
Colonel Sogo Hernandez, gave a
6 to 8 party in honour of Port
au Prince prominent, on Wed-
nesday night.

SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

r. SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Count Zorli's ((Beau Rivage>> Hotel

Opening March 20th
Breakfast and dinner will be air conditioned by *Frigidaire.t

served in the =salle A manger-,
lunch may be eaten in a thatch-
ed cabane beside the swimming
pool, or in the dining room. The
meals will be furnished by
Italy's renowned cuisine and
placed on servers from which
guests may help themselves to
as much as they please !

The dining room chairs are
sponge rubber seated tred up-
bolstered); an Italian made freez
er freshly -green, blending
with the upholstery stands
near the entrance. This room,
and indeed the entire hotel, is

Your Reporter was amazed at
the transformation that had tak-
en place along the Exposition
Boulevard that skirts the har-
bour. The original aQuonsen
Hut. and never completed -Beau
Rivage, of the 1949 Exposition,
is now a streamlined luxury re-

The entrance is guarded by a
red roofed gate house, beyond
which the cobbled walk passes
between rows of red hibiscus, to
a bridge flanked by fountains --
illuminated after dark The
landscaped gardens are planted


with every form 'of Haitian de-
corative tree and flower.
Beneath the boldly written
-Hotel Beau Rivage., glass doors
slide apart to reveal a lobby,
where huge wooden pillars
shaped like inverted triangles
create an illusion of limitless
space. In this grotto sits an
iron cast boar, ears pricked,
snout in the air. Behind him
is a mural covering the entire
far wall : native nymphs bathe
in a blue woodland pool, while
gaudy butterflies hunt nectar in
exotic blooms even a bug
eyed bull peers inquisitively at
the bathers. ,

Opening on the lobby from


Lii k

1 2 F-"Ty'-, 7': 1 7.

the right is the pride of the ho-
tel the bar and lounge. Your
Reporter had taken several
steps before he realized he was
walking on marble! This, Count explained, was Italian, dug
in Carrara. Indirect lighting
cast into relief two murals
by the Venice art prize winner,

The dominant colours of the
lounge are warm-deep browns
and reds, but flashes of blue
save the scheme from sombre-
ness. Louvres in the far wall
are panelled, with growing
caladia : these are planted in
soil, forming vertical beds of
shield shaped leaves, waving in
the draught.
The bar, imported from Italy,




Page 5

is arc shaped, blocking off the
near left hand corner of the
room. Dark red chairs beckon "
pleasantly surrounding equally
tempting divans. Everything
combines to create a cool cheer-
ful room with a restful atmos-
The Hotel will have its own
telephone exchange, and each
bedroom is tb be equipped with
a private extension. The kitchen
proudly displays a range of the.
latest electric stoves, and like
pantries, changing rooms and
stores, is painted a sterile white.
Fountains splash among the
flowers and trees of the garden,
grass has been planted, and a
tennis court and 9-hole goft
course nears completion. Warm
baths are provided by a U.S.
made boiler, baths of an-
other kind may be taken in the
cool water of the freely.designt.
ed swimming pool The pool is
a safe depth, a feat accomplish.
ed by workmen up to their
necks in salt water most of the
time, as the excavation had to
go deeper than sea level.
As an awe struck countrywo-
man remarked when she passed
by on her way to market,
C'est une belle bagaille.,
A room and three meals Will
cost $22:00 per day 7 per cent
of which is government reve-
nue. .
Count Zorli,-owner of a Casino'
in Vincente, Italy, and the Inter'
national Casino here has been
granted twenty-five years free
use of the land after which he
turns it over with improve,
ments to the Government.
He is very satisfied with the
deal, and is making sure the 'm-'
provements are worthwhile.
Your Reporter found him ro-
bust in shirt sleeves working be-
side Engineer Harry Ti7pen-
hauer and his men like& a pro-
fessional contractor He hopes
to have it ready by the 20th.'


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 6


The delegation, whose society
had organized a programme
over Radio Progreso. in honour
of our 150th anniversary, wax'
met at the airfield on Saturday
last by Cuban Ambassador Fran
jsisco de Arce y Pelon, Mr. Rous
san Camille and Protocal attache
Mr. Laleau.
The delegates spent the after-
noon down town sight seeing,
and relaxed a't Cabane Chou-
coune that night. Sunday morn-
ing was spent sipping cocktails
at the Pacot home of Minister
Mauclair Zephirin.
Thursday they shopped and
enjoyed the hospitality of Hotel
Splendid and on Friday flew to
Cape Haitien, circled the Cita-
delle, punched in the Northern
Metropolis and returned to Port
au Prince
.The delegates flew home this
morning in their two Cuban Air
Force planes.


The members of the Cultural
'Delegation from Cuba : Mr.
Pedro Portuondo Cala, Presi-
dent of -the .Friends of Hai-
: ti society in Cuba, and Mrs.
Amparo Alacan de Portuondo
Cala, Mr Julio Duena and Maria
Luisa Cordovi, Mr. and Mrs. Nes-
tor Suarez Felieu, Mr. Angel
rtola, member of the Consulta-
tive Consul of ;Cuba, Mr. and
Mrs. Rogelio Piedrahita, Mr. Al-
berto Manito. Miss Caridad Rami
rez, sculptor, Mr. and Mrs. Ro-
gelio Martip, Mr. Orestes Urfe.
'Accompanying the civil mis-
.Bion were Lieutenant Colonel
: .ullermo Corvo Alzamora,. lieu
:.tenant -Roberto Carillo Castillo.
'The. Military mission is com-
Sposed of Colonel Damaso Sogo
*".-Herirandez, Chief of the mission,
'.Lieutenant Colonel Carlos Ta-
S.ernlla y Palermo, Captain Hum
berto Hernandez Navarres, Cap-
XX. tain-Adjutant Roberto Covas



Anthony Capps Publicizes

Merengue in Hollywood
by BETTY SCHEYER have artists interested in Hai-

Dispatch from Hollywood
By proving that even a child
can dance the Merengue, An.
thony Capps gave a sample les-
son on the Merengue, dancing it
himself with one of his Holly.
wood pupils. Many of the mo-
vie stars send their children to
Anthony to learn dancing in hi;
well appointed, modern studio
of the dance. Autographed pho-
tos of the movie stars line his
studio walls, giving their appre-
ciation of his wonderful teach.
ing. When the Capps were in
Port au Prince recently they aridd
ed to their ballroom repertoire
when they studied the folklore
of the Haitians in dance and
music. Mr. and Mrs. Capps took
away many delightful memories
of their visit at the El Rancho
Hotel, and in meeting many gra-
cious Haitians as well as Ame-

Anthony told me, *When one
artist is interested in the crea-
tive work of another, he is not
concerned with any political im-
plications but spends much time
and money to advance himself
in his art. This takes continu-
ous research., He was studying
all the time and always at work
creating new routines. Artists
never imitate each other directly
but use foundations of their
studies for new creativity, and
Anthony Capps added that it
was.the highest compliment to

tian folklore. and that whe
used in the artistic field it wa
great publicity.
When the late Lester Horto
remembered his business man.
ger, Frank Eng in his w-ill h
knew he left his dance theater
in the right hands. and so it i
being carried in the tradition
that the Horton dancers recei%
ed in dance technique and apprE
clarion. Many of the dances i
the repertoire of the Horto
dancers were of the Caribbea
variety and feature symbolic
highlights of the dances as don
in the West Indies. Every wee]
end the lancers are specializing
in this and are now showing
whole Caribbean program
which is winning much acclaim
and it is also winning publicity:
for them under the title of Ca
ribbean Capers.

Fire Wipes Oul Home

Fire destroyed the home o
Roger Calizte at Jeremnie. las
Wednesday. The loss is estimate
ed at 2,000 dollars.

Dangerous Woman

-Le National. has labelled a
'a dangerous woman. Ivan.
Louis who 'nearly knocked out
Guy Jean Denis at Portail Leo

Mr. Capps demonstrating the meringue to Hollywood children






LeT the Insurance Compiany do the worrying.
See immediately .NORWI1CH UNION. Insurance Co.
Joseph Nadal and Co. Agents Tel: 3486'


'I.,------.C--'----- -W E T--__... ~ ".


--~ ~~~-. ^ ^ w

*- ; ,,-i .. -' ?.




oDejean Chorus) Concerts

Every Friday Nile

with Dinner Dance

Tuesday Dinner and Dance

to Ibo Lele Orchestra
r-ew-^rcw ras^^t.azs-^ t:ez-^ey.rzuz--r

b .

*tL8,, .& : ..- ... -: .Wi:.-.- '.* ip ,n .1i; A t1 A p. 1:.s '4 ; *. t ;.-.. -.. A.S Ms.- ..
,:.'. .. .. '. ." ,. ,.,-, :.,i .:'... i ..:_-, ,..:. .. ..-' ..,.. .-: ,;, .. ... .:, ,- ., .-.,:.-. ._.'...- ., .N,4 .,-:.M .. _. .. .:, ..:,

SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

gane on the morning of Febru referred to the Justice, reportw:
ary 25th. -The affair has been the daily

.. 7. ."

..o| .-,low,

SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Tourists Aboard ((Olympia))

Enlightened By Ship's Newspaper
The -Olympia- ended her sec- clamour for attention 'and bar-

ond visit on Sunday afternoon
- a little late because of diffi-
culty getting the tourists away
from Mardi Gras celebrations.
While in Port, Nelson Lans-
dale, ship's editor dropped in to
pay us a visit enroute to do a
reportage of the Museum of Eth
nology, leaving a couple copies
of a 9 inch by 5 inch four
paged newspaper.
This, -The Simmons Voyager.
is the sole beacon lighting 'the
way for the ship's passengers --
pointing out places of interest in
ports of call briefing the tour-
ists on what to do ashore, and
what to see.
Below is an excerpt about
taxi drivers :
In nearly every port, visitors
will find independent. automo-
biles waiting with drivers who

gain for business, forcing each
other's prices down by repeated
price cutting. The patient travel-
ler who knows how to haggle
may often secure cars at prices
below the usual scale.
Whether he will get the drive
he. contracted for is something
else again. It's clear that as a
visitor to a strange land, his po-
sition is weak. If the chauffeur
does not follow the route agreed
on or omits places of interest.
the passenger may not know of
the omission in time to correct
it. Occasionally when the pas-
senger attempts to insist on re-
duced speed or a different route,
real or pretended ignorance of
English on the drivers' part, in
place, where foreign languages
are spoken always means an
easy victory for the home team.
We don't use these sugges-
.ions as an advertisement, or as

Opposite PAA on Rue Pavee
. r********* "***< *^*^^i*o~**v *f~~s~ m vss^^^

Luxury For Your Table!

Economy For Your Purse!

Today be sure to see These

Exquisite Damask


In a Large Assortment of Delightful Pat-
terns on White Background.
What better value could you desire than these
long lasting Tab Ifecloths at your favourite
Micaon Orientale Their presence in your home
is an indication offyour good taste their
low price an invitation for you to make truly
good savings on truly smart items. Drop in for
,'our favourite now don't delay !


arguments for the shore excur-
sions we have arranged. Our
only reason for bringing them
up Is that if some passengers
return to the ship with an ac-
count of a drive which cost less
than one we have arranged, the
-reason for the difference will be
clear to everybody.
If you know the country and
the language, you will of course
go off on your own; if you do
not we feel sure you will get
more for your money on the
trip we have arranged.,
By this you can see that Mr.
Lansdale is deeply distrustful of
taxi drivers especially foreign
ones. But his opinion of our
scenery is better. His comments
on Haiti are favourable, our
stores get some good publicity.
"Shoppers for gifts and souven-
irs are in their element in Haiti-
he quotes Sydney Clark.
About our Art Centre he is
enthusiastic. He says &a vi itnor
with enough sense to ignore a
native chauffeur who announces'
that the establishment burned
down last night, will find his
persistence well rewarded espe-
cially if he has confidence
enough in his own taste to pick
up a boldly coloured native pri-
mitive oll or water colour.- Bit
even here his suspicion of chauf-
feurs persists.. ,
Of our cock fights he is scep-
tical, as may be deduced by this
account :
*One Haitian speciality taxi
drivers are likely to call to your
attention are cockfights, suppos-
ed to be duels to the death be-
tween bespurred roosters. The
one we saw took till Hell burn-
ed down to get under way, was-
n't especially bloody or, to be
honest very interesting except
to the local enthusiasts who
yelled their heads off. If we had
It to do over again, and we do,
we'd spend our time at the Iron
Market, or driving up the moun-
tains to suburban Petionville and
Kenscoff for the view of the
mountains from the sea.-

Agricultural Fair
Committee Formed
A committee has been furmierd
for the preparation of the A in
cultural Fair for the 150 Anniver-
sary Celebrations.
The committee consi;t- of
Agronomists Andre Dumelhe, pre
sident: Raymond C. Smith. Vice
President: Marcel Sylvain. lJul-
ien Lauture. Georges Mlarc, Marc
Holly, Franck Boncy, an,! Ma.
thieu Azemar.



mI R


d A N re 0




^* ** *a,*


4 '.



Sunday 3:30 p.m.
cL'Epee de Salomon*
and a Cowboy Film ".
At 6 and 8:30 p.m.
Le Reveil de la Sorciere Rouge*
Monday 6 p.m.
aOmbre et Lumiere.
Tuesday 6 and 8:15 p.m.
Le Reveil de la Sorciere Rouge,
Wednesday 6 p.m. ..=..l
-Cyrano de Bergeraq.
At 8:15 p.m ."'U
=King Solomon's Mines,
Thursday at 6 and 8:15 p.m.
La Fille de Neptune,
Friday 6 and 8:15 p.m. WILLIAM GRANT & SONS
Le Reveil de la Sorciere Rouge* LIMITED
Saturday 6 and 8:15 p.m. Distillers, Scotlant
L'Epee de Salomon. Agents :
Sunday 6 and 8:30 p:m. HAITI TRADING CO.; SA.
-Monsieur Belvedere Fait sa .Chamber of Commerce Bidg.
cures Exposition Grounds%.
., -* : ,. =,


has just received charming .


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


Rue Paves, near Kneer's Garage

8 IL




Another big step forward the Matheux Bridge opens the way
to Interior Haiti.
r 'i *: -

*Sun Life Assurance Company
of Canada- (assets at end of
1953: $1,829,790,000) is consider-
ing investment in Haiti; District
Supervisor/ Mr. Rony Chenet
Br. stated this week
This disclosure came after
the visit of Sun Life Vice-Presi-
dent and Director, Jack McAl-
lister who flew here with his
wife Friday He met local Sun
Life representatives and com-
bined his exploratory visit with
a social weekend.
vIn any country where we in-
,.vest our money,- explained Mr.
Chenet, -it is necessary to main
tain an investment office an
expensive institution.;
should like to invest in all coun-
tries -in which we operate.D
SMost important, of course,
Stressed the agent is the pro-
per guarantee As- we are deal-

ing with policy holders' morn
our capital, when invested mt
be protected to the fullest e:
Seventy-two per cent of t
Company's investments "is
bonds Government and Pt
lic Utilities. The prosperity
the enterprise was indicatedtth
year by increased dividend
The Company is among the fin
ten of 700 U.S Insurance firn
On their week-end here M1
and Mrs McAllister were guess
of honour of Mr. Rony Cher
at an Ibo Lele dinner on Frid
evening .
Mr. Ralph Whitrod, Bran
Manager -in San Juan, acco.
panied the McAllisters.


Well grown grape
ply. to Horticulture
P.O. Box 1012.



i AI Ai SUN*s


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,; ATTI SUN. :"ig


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kissance quand on est an volant!

tanai 1'enseigne ESSO rst pas trop loin
Quel que soit i~~'eniotoivu a

Quel que soit Iendroit ou vous trou
une station Esso sur votre passage...

s d mte qui tourne mond kilom tre
la cononuaton dhuile est rdite au mpopi
S pour Il fed te rates. ile nettoie pendant
een aux fortesntee s elon les numerous 1, 3 e S
...lees epo es veau moteurs actuels. pour lesnoveU
*E .
2 ,--

cvez il y a toujours

Piza e Xucfrsrlamt

Des inorde%4Q. rat
dernile eue Su

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Ayer gara
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'UM la battelglte. eet ne;u
VOtre Ia u re e. let pneusj
toc d'une ma-. "DvLat Fattej3-
Vice am expene e
r gne -aso.7 imabattabe A

its ESSO
s Sur Place

Service comply staltioe'.r. c

Avantages unique a'

nos stations services

On, S.A.

"' "
. "

PROCHE un comercant ind6pendant toujours prit A -'--



05r O/



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SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954


,a Comedie de Pai

- Repertoire, W
Continued from Page 1
ton into French was a bit
de, and that the original
.eole w,as much more amusing,
this was the only cavil
ich anyone expressed in the
.ring of your cricket.
11 justice was done to cOur
oliere., His birthplace near Pe-
tGoave was visited by the
fupe of the Comedie de Paris,
ch wanted to get the deep-
t possible feeling for one of
iti's great authors.
.Les Vignes du Seigneur', a
fcal Parisian vaudeville
is, a comedy of sex and
c in which everything and
iryone falls iniu place at the
was the second play on
Troupe's list. Performed last
iursday evening, the news of
e Comedie's excellence had
ten about, with the result
at every seat was taken and
e were taken twice The au-
ce was not deceived in its
Recitations. Yock followed
k. the men followed the. wo-
en ,and the women followed
eir plans. Those who could
breathe the air of the Rex
after by the end of the even-
applauded vigorously.
The air of the Rex Theater
so thick that the staff put
ks on it and dragged it out
blocks after the performance.
a tribute to the Comedie
*aris that an asphyxiated
dience still managed to show
teeth in laughter. Your cri-
managed to survive by bor-
a tank of oxygen from
:lBaussan. Others, who are
Io the Rex, have developed
t is time to say a few words
ut the actors. Several are
dutiful Marie Lawrence,
ae Frankel, Maud Vaubert.
ilia Paroldi, Cecilia Paroldi,
Cecilia Paroldi. Others are
dsome Robert Moncade,
ge Lhorca, Jean-Pierre Hel,


The Leadii


Are Now On


ris Brings Varied

Jacques Prevot, Michel Sudin,
Jean Gosselain and Errol Flynn.
That includes everyone The."
are all excellent players.
This is very serious,
The plays are good. The act-
ors are good. The ambiance is
good. The rum-soda after the
theater is good.
Go to see the following plays :
Monday March 8 ... *Britanni-
cuss by Jean Racine;
Wednesdayt 10th ... *La Cuisine
des Angess by Albert Hus-
Friday, 12th ... 'L'Annonce faite
a maries by P. Claudel.
Monday, 15th ... Liberti Proz.-i-
soire, by Michel Duran;
Wednesday, 17th ... -Napoleon
Unique- by Paul Raynal:
Friday, 19th ... LPAnglais tel
tel qu'on le Parles by Tristan.
Bernard; and -Les Caprices
de Marianne- by Alfred

Famous Zionist Rabbi
Goldslein Expected
Here March 13th
Two of the most prominent
members of the pro Jewish com-
munity of the world, Rabbi and
Mrs. Israel Goldstein, are expect-
ed in Haiti for a five day visit
beginning March 13th.
Dr Goldstein, D.D. (Honoris


Jewish organizations, and among
the most active worker towards
the welfare of his people. A dis-
tinguished author, he is also con
tributor to the Encyclopaedia
Britannica Yearbook, and the
Universal Jewish Encyclopaedia.
He has been Rabbi of the sec-
ond oldest Zionist Congregation
of New York (founded 1825)
since 1918.
His wife, also a worthy cru-
sader for the Jewish cause,

" '

M. ,

holds a Columbia M.A. Degree,
and a Law Degree from New
York University
They have been especially
active in the care of children
and immigrants. Several Chil-
dren's Homes in Europe and
Palestine have been named for
the Rabbi.

Seven pretty girls from Jam-
aica, house guests of Mr. and

Mrs. Jocelyn MaCalla, had a
wonderfuls time at Mardi Gras,
dancing in the streets, riding on
i the Interior Departments float,
dressed in bathing suits. masks
and war-paint
The young ladies: Cecilia
O'Connor, Lydia O'Connor, Edna
SO'Connor, Sybil Williams, Mavis
SSun, Ermine Marsh and -Muriel
Wright have been seeing the
other bright spots of town too.
S They revelled in the meringues
at the Cabane Choucoune, even
Goldstein admit they like them as much aNs




Calypsoes !
They have taken in the high-
lights of the North, too, say >
they never will forget the ride
to. the Citadelle for more rea-
sons than one the girls are
nearly all stenographers and so
unaccustomed to horse-back rid-
ing. .
They hope to stay till Wednes-
day but one or two may rurn .

Well grown grape vines. Ap-
ply Horticulcure Haitiehne, P.O. .
Box 1012. .

(English French Spanish)
Directed by an experienced
translator (8 years' practices, ', '
with the assistance of special-
ists in the fields of Law, Medf-
cine, Agronomy, Engineering,
Accurate and prompt
tion of technical and non-tecnqi-
cal texts, correspondence, .ad,
vertising, etc. -...:.
Office: 11 Rue des Cesars
Address: P. O. Box 233, ,
Port-au-Prince. Phone 2095




a- ,

S .'."

.' "
A .,

i.aoot (olasteinu

Causa) and Doctor of Hebrew
Literature, is a leader of many

& "Life"

ng American


Sale At All


"I I

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-
munities 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-Electtic Set to furnish
adequate power-ANYWHERE! We will
be pleased to survey your site and give
you our recommendations.


Maurice Bonnefil Manager

Page a

* jq '

.L .=..

SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Page 10 uHAITI SUN'

A new travel sound-and-color
movie, *Wings to Haiti., has
been produced by Pan American
World Airways and is being
made available gratis; to clubs,
churches, civic and other groups
throughout the world to stimu-
late Haiti's tourism.

The tilm, catching the kalet-
doscopic color and charm of the
republic, runs for 23 minutes,
tracing the sight seeing activi-
ties of two U. S. school teachers
visiting Port au Prince and the
Depicted are all of Haiti's fam
ous attractions including the
Citadel, the Palace of Sans Souci,

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

,uco @----- ------ -,- -


Dinner Dance Every Friday

Jazz Guignard,.

,,.Please Reserve your table.


wrry -"'aoe

1. 7887.

WI^Stiw -aE -saww

Haitians in their colorful cos-
tumes, the country's majestic i.-
tural scenery, its beache-, hot-
els, and other tourist facilities.
Much of Haiti's eventful his-
tory is woven into the film
which also includes sequences on
the major industries such as si-
sal sugar cane and coffee plan-
.Wings to Haiti., was shown
to 100 travel editors and radio
and TV commentators at a re-
cent premiere party in New
York. Haiti's National Office of
Tourism cooperated in the pre-
view by providing Haitian sing-
ers, native costumes for the hat
check girls, recipes for hors
d'oeuvres and rum punch, and
Haitian straw hats as souve-

Pan American's series of
Wings' pictures are in constant
demand for TV, public and pri-
vate showings in countries all
over the world.
Inclusion of Haiti in the mo-
vie series is certain to result in
a new wave of interest in tra-
vel to this country.
*Wings to Haiti' is the. latest

LIe Picardie

Specialities -
Union Soup
Filet Mignon
Pepper Steak
Escalloppe de Veau
For Reservations Tel. 741h

step in PAA'_ coi-tdant campaign
to increase travel to the Islantd
Republic. For many years Haiti
has been prominently featured
in PAA advertising and publi-
city distributed throughout the
U. S. and atin America.


Large house for sale. Please
contact Mme Elizabeth Roy,
Leaving Haiti. Tel: 16161, Hotel

? World Famous Cuisine

at Hotel Choucoune

/ ,

To order your Favourite Dish
or a ,alie. Marini speciality 8
Tel: 7890 or 7437
Dining in 'Salle a Manger' Terrace
or beside the .Pdol. 3

in the Pines and Poinsettias
. in Ca)I Kenscoff .
Only 15 Pleasant Miles
3.5 Leisurely Minutes from Port-au-Prince ..
Yet' almost 5.000 feet, almost a mile
Above sea-level.
," Unexcelled Awcer'man F)ench German Creole

/ .Cuisine and Beverages


Grand Hotel

$25 1




P;ge to0


SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

rtage 11


Personality C
(Continued from P

In 1951 he took a Haitian folk-
lore troupe to Havana and show
ed his countrymen what a neigh-
bour's folklore festival looked
On his sixth visit to Haiti last
week, Senor Cala, sitting by the
NHotel Splendid, pool pointed
the towering mountains and
aid Cubans love those moun-
ins, the beautiful hotels and
ove all the warm hospitality
the people.
rhen, becoming slightly politi-
1, he said: As we South Ame-
ans are all political minded,
are impressed when we find,
president as strong as Ma-.
re, yet as charming, simple,
i such a good mixer.. There?
"a financial side to Haitian at-/
action, he pointed out the?
fares from Santiago de Cuba
,.MPort au Prince by -Aviation/
ana,. He was a passengers
its December inaugural/

If The Week
'age 1)

He worked as a mason to find
college fees at Havana Univers-
ity, but decided that chasing a
doctorate was a waste of time,
and set out for real journalistic
experience. A reporting job at
*La Luchas, then another at -La
Noches, and a third at 'Union
Nacionalistan led to a post on
the El1 Pais, editorial staff. He
worked up the ladder at El1
Pais, for 26 years, and is now a
respected columnist with a cru-
sading pen. He has five sons
and one daughter. One son is at

Adding Machines
Calculating Machines
Cash Registers

#//---em *-^

Senor Cala was born in Guan-
anamo Bay. His father Was a,
retired Captain of the Cuban In-?
Spendence struggle, and money
as not the staple product of-
e Cala household. Still, Ped- THREGISTERCO
's four brothers are all suc- e
Agent in Haiti:
ses : one is 'Bohemia's. Pa-
representative, another is al-
'a journalist, two are doctors. P.O.-Box 596
Pue Payee No. 77
Pedro is among the 'greats. No
i cTel. 2625 and 5164
his country.

school at Bethune Cookman Col-
lege, Florida; the other children
pore over text books in Havana.
An ardent champion of the
coloured peoples, he has organ-
ized many Negro societies in
Cuba such as -The Cuban Ame-
rioan Goodwill Associations
which fosters trips by Cubans
to the U S. where they tour
Negro Institutions like Howard
On the eve of his departure yes
terday, he summed up his im-
pressions of Haiti in simple
Spanish: Mi impression aqui y
mi sentimentio mas sincero es
et de un Haitiane mas.
He also asserted, 'Before Min-
ister Mauclair Zephirin became
Ambassador to Cuba few of
his countrymen knew of
Haiti's existence, and praised
Rousseau Caimille highly saying
Cubans -corisilered him 'a Cu-
ban citizen l.,,sides an intellec-
tual Ambassador of Haiti..
.His wife, a graduate in Dental
Surgery of Havana University,
agrees with him: she would like
to move here and open a dental
clinic, she told Your Reporter,
because -the people are so

French Author Here
Next Saturday
French author. Charles-Andre
Julien, Professor at La Sorbon-
ne, and advisor of the French
Union. is expected here next
Saturday for a week's sejour.
Mr Julien, a specialist on his-
tory. has written many valuable
works, among them 'The His-
tory of North Africap. 'History
of Africa,, 'History of French
Colonial Expansion.,
The 63-year-old Frenchman is
a Professor of History, Doctor
of Literature and an active
worker in many Societies and


'L'Independent,, published in
Cap Haitien, deplores the fact
that with only ten months left
for Magistrature Communal.
elections, the Candidates have
not deigned to give notice of
their candidacy to the electors.
The newspaper states that
young Hilarion Turenne, substi-
tute for the Commissaire du
Gouvernement clearly reveals
his intention of running for the
Prefecture, now held by Hubert
But L'Union Haitienne. avers
that the populations of Quartier
Morin, Limonade and Cap Hai-
tien are only waiting for elec-
tion day to reaffirm their confi-
dence in Deputy Bright.

President Magloire May Go
To Ciudad Trujillo
'Le Nouvelliste. states that
President Magloire promised to
visit President Trujillo of the

Dominican Republic 'prochaine
The President made the pro-
mise on receiving the -Juan
Pablo Duarte' Order irom the
Dominican Ambassador l as


Joseph Nadal and Co.


to crown that perfect moment of
pleasant companionship. One of many
occasions for drinking Hennessy.

Illicit Traders Jailed
Caught rowing mahogany out
to a U.S. warship on the night Ultimate in Motor Car Perfection
of February 14, Aleux Exil-
homme and Sylvise Dorvise ",
were arrested.

English Lord
In Port-au-Prince The 1954 Ford.

Charles Slinby, Earl of Fever-
sham, arrived from Kingsoun
Tuesday for a brief sejour in
Port .mu-Prince. Lord Slinhy i- a1
member of the English House of 8Latest improvement on Jet Planes -

' :lasepiI Nadal and Co., Distributors


Lords ant left Lonon11 as an of-
ficial on the tour of Queen Eli-
zabeth II. He is -topping at the
El Rancho with Lady Alexander

The 1954 Ford.
C m s m x x v v v v .


4' C
* '4

'I* 4
* A


- .ai.

='age 12

Haiti To Produce Own

Tooth Brushes

Seventy pounds of plastic
goes into -Alpha. machines
every day, coming out as .over
three hundred gross of combs;
1,400 belts and 144,000 buttons.
Latest addition to the list of
their pla-tic manufactures are
tooth brushes; a -bon march.
variety that will be retailed at
10 cents and a superieur. type
for about 30 cents.
English technician Edmund T.
Palmer installing the .1. Evansi
and Sons machine made in
England started tests on Mon-
day, says 2,400 toothbrushe-
should be turned out daily.
This will be operated by' one
man; the handles are punched
out; they are next placed in a
slot where drills riddle one enl:
taken out and placed in another
slot, and the holes filled by an
arm that snatches a tuft of bris-
tle, ramming it in while another
limb bites off a tiny bit of nickle
plated, rust proof wire and with
it wedges the tufts in place.

Technician Palmer showing locml
man how to operate and main-
tain machine.

40 cents; buttons 20 cents a
gross. Twenty hands are now
on the payroll but Vice-Presi-
dent Manager Andre Apaid pro
mised an increase in workers,
promising also an increase in
the articles produced cups
and saucers tumblers and tiles
join the -Alpha, ranks next
month. Tiles will be sold for
one-third of the price of ceramic
varieties, are naturally un-
breakable by dropping, and can

The Company, uIndustries, Na be put up by JuLior in his
tionales Reunis, S.A.,, located spare time from Kindergarten
on the Grand Rue, has been
producing for about a year, mak- -Alpha- President, Mr. Tho
ing plastic articles available at mas Desulme, and his associates
much less than the price of im- are taking a great stride forward
ported items: their 9-inAch combs along the path of Haitian indus
are retailed at 13 or 14 cents trialisation leading to National
each; the 7-inch types going for economic stability Haiti couici
7 cents and 5-inch varieties only use a few more such local indus-
3 cents; belts range from 35 to tries.


Toilet cabinet with mirror

6 Dollars up


Rue Pavee, opposite Shasa
M M l *. i* t *-

When you come to Cap-Haitien en route to mighty
Citadelle La Ferriere, make your stay comfort-
able at the new Hotel MONT-JOLI.
Here awaits ou a new and attractive develop-
ment atop Carenage Hill, overlooking a resplendent
harbour. '
A fabulous spectacle : Right from your window
in our spacious and airy rooms, you may have a pre-
view of the Citadielle in. the fiery setting sun.

iI m vTIEj!HITIm I



WHO Representative arrived last Friday from Havan
reportedly on WHO's busily
Mr. Guillermo Samane of Peru ness.
(WHO representative in Mexico)


The beef that, feeds the epicu-
res of Port au Prince at thirty
cents a pound, is driven in from
Aux Cayes, Jacme; and other
far off towns in the cattle area
by ragged drovers who walk the
fifty miles from Jacmel iR two
days and twice as far from Aux
Cayes in four or five, earning
no more than three gourdes -
60 cents for a hundred and
twenty miles.
Augustin Saintil. a bearded,
grizzled man who says he is
ien years old and has been driv-
ing the trail for thirty years,
sleeps beside his tethered herd
when the heat of the sun be-
comes too severe for the beasts.
Each of the five animals bears
on its back a drum containing
water for its own consumption,
and the drover's, from which it
is watered twrce every day. On
the journey the beasts live on
grass and herbs which they crop
by the side of the road, as they
plod through the dust driven by
the whiplash. Augustin says he
has become quite accustomed
to the dust and squints red eyes
instinctively. -His bare feet are
nmsshapen and horny, never hav
ing been confined to shoes, and
his face is a maze of crossing
WVhen the -steaks, are safely
delivered at the abattoir, the
drover may stay in Port au
Prince until he has squandered
the three gourdes he has earn-
ed. Augustin spends these days
of leisure in the comparative
luxury of a hut near the air-
field, which ITe boasts he built
himself. Then returning .a pied-
to Au)x Cayes he takes charge
of another of the herds Nafri-
que buys around Aux Cayes,
and starts the trail to Port au
Prince again. When business is
slow he takes an enforced .holi-
day.* Then, he is not paid, so
lives off the patch of cultiva-
tion before his home.
He prefers his present occupa-
tion to working for *Nafriq.iue
m the cane fields as he did for
several years before being pro-
moted to trail driver.

For reservations see your Travel Agent or

@PAfT AXffilCAf WontD AfmNW41
Rue Dantes Destouches Port-au-Prince Telephone 3451 i4

25, RUE ROUX 25 *
P. 0. Box 38 '
/ Telephone : 3294
Port-au-Prince, Haiti

Jewelry Watches Chinaware
Optical Goods : Repair Broken Spectacles
Sun Glass, Fit Physician Prescription
Christian Dior, Marcel ,Rochas, Chanel, Carron,
Piguet, D'Orsay, Le Gallion, Nina Ricci,
Lucien Lelong, Carven, Marquay.
French, Christoffe
Limoges, Royal 'Copenhagen
Swiss famous c.ROLEX> watches, Tudor watches
,- - aen.ld-

Le rkeilleur des


HASCO Train Derailed (ff1

One of the Hasco, engines
ran off the rails Saturday morn-
ing pulling the cane trucks af- UNE AUTR ECONO
ter it. The derailed train held "e Hi-Miler "All We
up railway traffic. -The Corn. bande de roulement
m6e mondiale qui a
pagnie Nationale de Chemin Fer. d6rapage et une tra
tous les sols.
and the ,Motor Car. locomotives
were delayed till late evening.

s pneus g6antsi

Le pneu qui vous donneTdei
avaintages inesperes sans
pense suppl6mentairel
Une march stable et douce ..
moins de risques de drapapi
... une carcasse extra-rsistantai
d'une tenue in6gal e .e
resume le klom~frage le pl-_0
dlevd au prix le plus' bas.

Dans le man -
entier on trat-.
-porte plus die '
- A tonnage 807
B pneus GoOd".
year que s8?
pneus de
autre marqti


Convair-type Clippers* depart 3:10 P.M.



i .. I A
% .'. .. ..> ..... ,.. ., ...*, ,. .' ..,.'.': :c'; ^ .t,,.^'.A ,' ,, .t,: iy =, '.z ., :..'^ ^ ^ ..' *.', ,:.';.*f..','**-:; i,"-I.'< ,. .. *;*-. *;, ,: ,, ,. ," ,.. ... .. ;-. ,.'. .*: ..,..^.. ...*.- ..: ','Y .. : ...,':' ,



SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Cinna Leconte, brother-In-law
Lof President Magloire will mar-
ry Miss Michaelle Desrue at the
National Palace next month,
uJet, reported recently
The groom is Consul General
of Haiti to New York; the bride
the daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
Henri Desrue. His Excellency
.the President will be bestman:
,iMrs. Pierre Borno will be Mat-

ron of honour.
In the meantime 'Jet, reports
cMichaelle wears a solitaire 4-
:carat diamond.,
Miss Jacqueline Manu will be
married to Mr. Emile J. Elie in
Sacre Coeur on Saturday 13th.
Haitian Consul to Miami, Colo
nel Philip Cham is U. S. bound

Seen around town in a new
grey Renault is Mrytha Francis
recently returned from the

The Elie Villards had cock-
and a buffet supper Thurs-
y night.
-Houseguests of the Selden
ns at Bizoton is Elsa
eker, famous American wo-
interior decorator, partner
Ann Hatfield. Once busi-
manager of the -Common
e magazine edited by Sel-
Elsa is here on her second
-p and loving it.
lr. Agostini Maraldi, Italian
ibassador to Haiti, is report-
.Aeserting us soon. The Diplo-
c Corps is giving a dinner
honour of the veteran states-
M, reports La Phalange.'

--- -

r~r~rsax~ -

Mr. and Mrs E. H. Marhoefer
Jr. of Lankton, Ziegle and Mar-
hoefer firm in charge of Citd
Magloire No. 2 -sojourned, in
Port au Prince during Mardi
Gras, staying at El Rancho*,
prior to a well earned vacation
in Montego Bay.
Evelyn Blickensderfer is hav-
ing the 'Comedie de Paris* to
cocktails at her Petionville resi-
dence Tuesday evening
Mlle Nicole Roumer, an accom
polished pianist, is up from Jere-
mie visiting 15 days with the
Axel Ethearts.
Dr. Henri Collin, in Port au
Prince since November, left this
week end for his real estate
business in New York.
Miss Simone Verna will leave
for the States 'bientote to take
up dressmaking, in which she
Pierre and Jacques Moreau
. flew to Ciudad Trujillo yester-

Lucien 'Loulou, Marchand
flew back from the States Thurs
day after supervising the pur-
chasing of oxygen equipment
for the new operation block of
the General Hospital.
Mrs Roland Lataillade, wife
of the Under Secretary of State
returned Thursday from the
U.S. She spent three weeks for
"health reasons.,

Mrs. Roger Jarman and son
Christopher returned Tuesday
from three weeks in Miami.
Robert Pettigrew flew over to
visit Plantation Dauphin on
Raymonde Lavelanet returned
from Kingston Monday

Louis Griswold returned to
his lodgings at Hotel Orlofson
Monday after a clipper trip via
San Juan from New York.

Mr. and Mrs. Al Simon of
Downer's Grove, Illinois, flew
home Wednesday.after a Pacot
vacation, with the Don Reads,
William Duffe, and the Hocu-
Franck Martin leaves for Mi-
ami today. *
Ant Horack of the 'Essential
Oil- Horacks, returns to New
York today ending winter har-
vest here.
On his way up from an Ar-
gentine fishing trip, Miklos Dora
stopped off last week to visit
his family and was entertained
at the -Gros Morne' villa of
Mrs. Helen Williams Thursday
night. He continues to the
States today

Miss Magella Guiteau was
married to Mr. Radul Cherubin
at Saint Anne's 6:30 p.m. Thurs-
Annual banquet of 'Friends
of St Martial, will take place at
the Petit Seminaire College St.
Martial tonight. Many members
are expected to attend
Mr. Elias A. Noustas of ,La
Belle Creole, returned Thursday
from a week of Tourism obser-
vation in Curacao.
A luxury liner load of tourists
disembarked from the lie de
France yesterday and gave Hay-
tian Travel Tours a busy day.
Famous Haitian Historian Dan
tes Bellegarde returned from a
brief official visit in New York.
He will lecture at the French
Institute each Monday evening
at 6:00 as from tomorrow.
The birthday last evening of
Mrs Delia Kenol, secretary of
the Haitiano-American Institute,
coincided with that of Director
Ralph Brown? This was a dou-
ble-barrelled coincidence, as last
month Mrs. Brown's birthday
was the f6te of Mr. Jean Peri-
gord, also secretary at the In-

Tacmous since 486

Mr. Clarence B. Moody
sident of the Comnpania
trias Maritimas S.A., obs
his birthday yesterday by
training members of the
matic Corps aboard his
reconditioned ship 'Co
Miss Hildegarde Leg
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I
Leschorn will wed Mr. Ra3
Moyse, son of Mrs. Yve Ale
er Moyse at the Sacre
Church in Turgeau Sat
-Mr. Emile Sendral, Horn
Consul of Honduras ret
with his wife from a h
trip to Europe last week.
First Secretary of the
can Embassy, Mr. Carlos-
mil, has been transferred i
same capacity to Berne,
Yesterday evening at 6 o'
Miss Simone Wainwright
given away to Mr. Due
Mr. Pierre Chauvet, Ma
of the National Tourist C
left by the Olympia, Sund
guest of its captain. He
spend his vacation touring
to Rico, Virgin Isles, an
The marriage of Miss
Jean to Mr. Ernest Lamar
N.D. de Belledaire. Church
place 6:00 o'clock Saturday
Mrs Don Read will return
the States on the 12th for a i
month visit with her child
Lincoln, Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert N
Robert Jr. and Nurse, are
ing today via Delta-C&S for
vana. After a short stay
Cuba, Mrs. Nadal will procei
New York and Paris where
will await the arrival of a
addition to the family tre
Here over Carnival week
Mr. D. R. Touriel of Da
Texas. Mr. Touriel is Vice
siderit [Export] of the 13Bu
Mills Inc.
Three prominent over
Jamaica last week: C.I.D S
intendent John Henry Holl
formerly of Scotland Yard;
mer Haitian Consul in King
Bunny Evans; and propriety
one of the largest hotel

, Pre-

Kingston, the South Cai
Hotel, John Walker.
Manager of El Alfb
Rivarol Lemaire, movix
of the Journalists' Club
ed to Detroit, U.S.A., F


,* Vice President of International
horn, Harvester Mr. C E. Jarchow
Carlos was met on arrival last week by
rmond Messrs. Clifford Brandt, Max
exand- Reiher and Frank Martin. The
Coeur U.S. executive and his wife stop
Lurday ped at Villa Creole
Well known personality to Hal
iorary tians, Dr. Charles Rein, arrived
urned last Saturday aboard a Delta
health plane. Dr. Rein is known as
the originator of the company
for the 'Eradication de Pian' in
Mexi- Haiti, asserts Le Nouvelliste.,
Villa- -:0:-
in the The Cur6 of Miragoane left
Swit- last week for a holiday' in
'lock. Mirror merchant Maurice
was Stark celebrated his birthday
armel March 2nd.
Assad's model farm at Maho-
nager tiere was the centre of a grand
Office, bamboche. Friday night Guest
lay as of honour was Gerard Montas
will observing another birthday; also
Puer- visiting lovely from Jamaica
d the Peggy Samuels.
Miss Beatriz Alducin is visit-
Olga ing her uncle Mr Jose Torres
*re at Telavara, Dean of the Mexican
took Diplomatic Corps here.
even -:0:-
Jay Schatz proprietor of the
famous Chez Paree' in Chicago
rn to has reportedly delayed visiting
three the Kovlers at Ki Pi because his
en in current entertainment is a sell
out : Betty Hutton and Frank
ed to The Deslandes Vernets wel-
she corned a daughter, Huguette,
new last Sunday morning at 11.
e. News from New York was re-
ceived last week of the birth of
was the first -petite Roger Sada.,
allas. The baby girl Sonia and her
Pre- mother are fine
irrus *Firestone" General Manager,
Vic Lampson was presented with
a 7% lb. boy. Christopher, Tues-
from day .8 a.m. Mother and baby
uper are both strong and healthy. Pa
y is good for a cigar.
for- Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Louis'
ston, first, a girl. arrived Tudeday.
or of The baby Genevieve and Mom,
s in are both fine.


t ,=,

Page 13

mp Road


a' Mrs.
ng spirit
, return-


Page 14

Haitian Contributions
Invited To Tokyo
Child-Art Exhibition

Contributions have been in-
vited from the Secondary school-
of Haiti to the Int--.rnatiInal
Exhibition of Child Art to he
held in Tokyo from 24 Augustt
to 12 September. The exhibit is
sponsored by The National Mu-
seum of Modern Art and its as-
sociate ,The Unesco Art Educa-
tion League in Japan.,

Secretary General of Unesco
here is busy hunting for the 30
best child piaintings in our

Cuban Journalist On Visit
With Cultural Delegation

Cuban Journalist Nestor Sua-
rez. Chief of the International
section of the 'Free Press, -
circulation 100.000 was here
with the Cultural Delega:it"ni
from Cuba last week. He plans
to write a series of article- on
Haiti' for the Magazine aBohe-


Pressoir Mervil and Justin
Brunis were arrested on Mon-
day for knocking out several of
Joseph Fortupe's teeth.

On Special Mission,
Japanese Diplomats
Arrive In Haiti
Two Japanese diplomats, on a
..pecial mission, arrived from Clu
dad Trujillo Wednesday. Their
name.: Kanichiro Kubato, and
Elkichi Hayashiya


French radio men who arriv-
ed last week, Messrs. Max Pe-
tit and Maurice Dort are still in
the capital, interviewing promin
ent men of the Republic.
The Mayor Mr. Nelaton Cam-
ille was interviewed on Thurs-

day, after M sister Daniel Hemr-
telou had given them an outline
of his work as Minister of Com-
merce and Agriculture.

For the third time since its
inception July 190, 1953, our con
frbre -Le National' has changed
its manager, ,Le Jour- com-
mented Thursday.
-On dit, that Amilcar Lamy,
Professor of Roman Law at Law'
Faculty will replace our good
friend Leopold Pinchinat who
is going to La Gonave for his

SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Reports from the 10th Inter
American Confrerence state that
Mr. Pierre Liautaud, President
of the Haitian delegation has
been elected Vice President of
the Political Commission, -Rap-
porteur of the Social Commis-
sion, and member of the Com-
mission of Verification of the
Powers, to the Conference.

Former Chief of Protocol and.
Mrs Turenne Carrie returned
yesterday from their trip to'".

American Ambassador Speaks

Of U.S. Liberators
Friday, February 26, the Hal- thanks to Lincoln's convictions

tian-American Institute present-
ed a programme in cornmmemo-
ration of George Washington and
Abraham Lincoln, both of who-e
birthdays fall in the month of
February. As principal speaker
for the occasion, Ambassador
Roy Tasco' Davis paid eloquent
tribute to the two great Ameri-
can leaders, one of whom is re-
garded as the nation's founder
and the other, its preserver.
Ambassador Davis pointed
out that it would be difficult to
find two men of more different
background, education and per-
sonality. Washington \was the
aristocrat, who none the less
gave up the customs of a life-
time to assume command of the
struggling Continental Army and
lead it to victory, and later to
assume the first Presidency of
the infant United States Lin-
coln, born in a log cabin and
self-educated, was all but un-
known save in his home state of
Illinois when he became a na-
tional figure in the newly-form-
ed Republican party. For four
long years he led the nation
through a bitter civil war, only
to die by an assassin's bullet the
moment military victory had
been achieved.
The Amrba:sador brought home
his message to his Haitian :-at-
rinerp hv nointin_ out that

-(nd example the American Ne-
gro has been able to assume a
place in the affairs of the Ame-
rican nation.
The new Nonce Apostolique
in Haiti, Mr. Luigi Raymondi
arrived yesterday by the Pan-
ama Line.
Friday, March 6 is the birth-
day of the Institute Director,
Dr. Ralph H Brown. The re-
cord reveals that he is 42, which
as he remarks, puts him some-
where between hir first child-
hood and his second.

A Monsieur Bernard Dietrich, '
Directeur de 'Haiti Sun.
En Ville.
Cher Mr le Directeur et
Nous avons le plaisir de vous.
inviter A vider avec le nouveau
Directeur de 'LE NATIONAL-,-
Me Amilcar LAMY, une coupe
de champagne le lundi 8 mard.
en cours a midi precis, en no
Bureaus au Rond-Point de I'Ex.'
portion. '
Comptant sur votre presence"
I)poir rehausser cette r6unton--
toute confraternelle, nous 'outs"
prions d'agrier avec nos remer'
cienments nos plus cordiales salu_

Washnigton's army vof indepen- Amilcar Lamy, :
dence could in some respects be Directeur Administratif de la
conimpared to Haiti's, and that S.P.RJ.R.N.A .

leineken Be<

The best beer of all dutch be

~&A :~'-tzs -! A i'~MS~&a 'Li. ~


E .


,'K- ,:
' p; .
i :-:

ry could y brea/ t //- On a bet..



SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954


Continued from Page 2


* Little onlooker from b
car enjoys all and fr

was an attractive Ma
,whose impish face wa
framed by a cone-sha
.An appealing touch wz
to the festival by little
Maximillien, soberly
over the -Sabot de la
The youngest queen
rhythmically on the to.
Massive Hi tractor.
Variety was the ke,
the decorations, too. Ev4
of art was represents
primitively painted woo
fiateurs,, to the skilfully3
ed moonlight scene on
pirate float.

But the Carnival w\
than spectacle. Every
daily life was caricature
ors were cartooned by
of inebriates screaming
Joe. and held Un check
Police depicted, as vill
prevented the sailors f
chasing souvenirs, a
them constantly).
Ghosts were frankly
at. Behind the eerie
Housee, carefree band
pancardes, advertising
ety of the inhabitants.

man with a 3-day beard who

rolled over and over holding his
toes drinking from a bottle, an
amber ,millk.. Children vied
with elders in the abandon
of their dances. Everyone who
could swing a hip swung with
a vengeance.
In Rhum Barbancourt in ac-
tion- a nurse was installed as
insurance against the results.
Visiting American girls blushed
as a glamour girl swayed past,
onnet of her freshly rouged (rubber)
uity bar. face with its arrogant expres-
sion, supported by a pair of -kin
a'm'selle, ny legs with knobby knees.
s ideally Antidol' was advertised as a
iped hat. tooth fertilizer as well as a cure
as added all. And while market people
e Gladys executed a dance on sex, a -Doc
reigning teur 1796. stood sadly by deplor-
Reine.. ing the decadence of this genera.
wobbled tion. Organs and limbs were
p of the ridiculed by distortion. The
cell'te, suffered as mummers
ynote of strutted past distinguished
ery form looking with powdered wigs,
ed from dressed cornme ii faut. but for
>den ,taf one lack trousers.
y execut- Eastern Maharajahs were fol-
Le Blocs lowed by Cochons mers both
wriggling frenziedly.
Adding to the masques, hordes
as more of tourists were everywhere,
phase of taking snapshots, some even giv-
ed. Sail- ing a sashay or two as the ca.
a crewd clence caught hold of them.
g *Hey, Sailors joined in the dancing,
by Shore too.
ains who The Olympia's, passengers
rom pur- were herded on board early in
nd beat the celebrations. Some are re-
ported to have wept All were

s carried
g the gai-

Everything combined in a ca-
leidoscope of colour pulsing to
drum beats and writhing in ecs-
tacy, forming a sparkling whirl

Freed slaves looked as unhap. of exotic impressions, another
Py as destitutes, but raced Mardi Gras, same as last year,
through streets at night lighted yet individualistic incorporating
torches held high. The Carnival new ideas, trends and events
Was diffused through the city af- ach 1ew year's parade.
ter dark, and throbbed in each OFFICIAL RECEPTIONS
tiny artery: many preferred the The President received their
nights away from the blazing Majesties of the Carnival and
sun especially on the Exposi- their suites in the National Pal-
ion grounds ace on the final day, present-
r.Babies were mimicked by a ing each of his guests with

_On sale at: Bichara Izmery,
,' 'N 'Au Lincoln, Bazar de la
i' | ( .Ib iPoste, Bazar National,
Georges Goles, Maison Si-
.&: i:, MO.VD mon Vieux, Mme Joseph .
,, C .APFS Maglio, Bazar Edmond )
thbqCEREAz Phipps
and VITAMINS Exclusive Distributor for Haiti

Phone : 3513
* ..Z....^ .

S. Page 15


a souvenir gift.
The Carnival sovereigns end-
ed the day with fireworks and
dancing as the Mayor of Port
au Prince Mr. Nelaton Camille,
and his assistants. Ed Michel and
Jean Rigaud. held a -grand barn
boche, at the City Hall. after the
Presidential reception
On the second day of Mardi
Gras, the two main bands Arro-
yo and Diobolo sabotaged their
trucks and argued for positions
so fiercely and so long they were
left behind by the procession.
The police intervened and Cap-
tain Fritz Brierre .usjpnrlded the
two rival bands but tlhev. c,,

For the next forty days the
population will seek -consolation
in 'Ra Ra. on Sundays, but still
wistfully recall the Carnival

back again next div.
The tremendous volu,-Ilt ..f
traffic was smoothly m n ]
by the personal suLi:l.i-in t Before the National Palace the -smart set, parades past with,
Captain Fritz Brierre. ,-SJ:[ted anew Dodge Convertible.
by the majority of police off:i-

WWWWWm m~mw .~ a a a

.--. IO- cl oumIO ADDOI.v,
I- -Midut to SHELL.

p ~ p** a,. -

The greatest gasoline development

in 32 years...

FILL up... and FEEL


- ---~ .~--- -

ers, mounted on motor cycles.
A sour note was discovered
by music-lovers-too many Dom
inican meringues were played by
sound trucks.


Page 16

Former Pana'manian Carnival Queen and aide Panama's
Charge d'Affairs in. Haiti, Senor and Senora Ernesto Menez -
at Jeane Brousse's Mardi Gras Ball.

((Negro BalleOi Dance Tonight

At Theatre de Verdure ,
Walter Nick's Company of ston and as far south as Vene-
American dancers, 'Ballet Ne- zuela, before returning to New
gre. will dance tonight 6:30 at York.
Theatre .de Verdue. The troupe
postponed its departure schedul- Three drummers joined the
ed for today. troupe at Sans Souci, Havana.
The dancers arrived last week The line-up reads: Maagaer Wal-
from Ciudad Trujillo to spend ter N-ieks; Leu: Camacho, New
an. educational' week hpre, Yorl; Ella Thomson, New York-;
ameeting people, picking up Audrey Mason, New Jersey;
folklore and atmosphere.*' Nancy Reddy, Brooklyn wand
Their first performance in don't say New York.; Lew
Haiti was given at Cabane Chou Smith and Robert Curtis, Newi"
coune last night. Yor~c; a-d t.he .three drummers
They are on tour ip the .Ca.- roxm x zribbean, having visited. Mexico Mateo Natvia and Armando So-
City, Havana and Ciudad Tru- tolongo.
jillo. They will. go on to King- -



4~ .4..' ta
4 S4

The. South Koreans' well disciplined'.company note zmpec-
cable sacking uniforms, calabash helmets, secret weapons'




New Chamber Of
Commerce Building
The Chamber of Commerce's
new building at. the Cite de
L'Exposition was inaugurated
last night uncle the Patronage
of His Excellency the President
of the Republic.
Football Matches
This Week
Pradel Cup Champions of Port
au Prince will make their debut
in the National Stadiom Tues-
day night when Excelsior meet
On Thursday night Racing
tackles Violette. Kick-off at
Daniel Roumain was knocked
unconscious when his car charg-
ed the sign post opposite the
Damien building 8:15 a.m. yes- -
terday Mr. Roumain was turn-
ing around the Croix des Mis-
sions when the accident occur-
red. He was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital by a Government
camion but is not believed to
oe seriously injured.
Continued from Page 1
She had combined her health
visit with many social functions,
among them a Washington re-
ceptiop of Mrs. D1wight D. Eisen
hoqwer, Thursday. She also vis-
'4Led her children, at school jn
Boston, after treatment at John
'Hopkins Hospital; and she tra-
velled from Washington to Bos-
ton to wish them Au revoir.
till hoU'dayg.
The President and Madame
Magloire lunched aboard the
ship yesterday, and attended the
inauguration of the new Cham-
ber of Commerce building from
7 to 9 o'clock last evening.
Cabrits Accident
Continued from. Page 1
pita]. They -are :
Abelard Dulcio, IsabeUe An-
dr6, Domond Seriat, Erzue H&-
ricla, Davilmar Pericl6s, Bordes
Morel, Mervellleux Perezia, Le-
fort V4nitia, Madeline Marcel-
lus, Bllot Lizette, Altidor Ver-
dier, Richard Andirel.


SUNDAY, MARCH 7th 1954

Monday, Wednesday, Friday
P Luncheon- Dinner Dancing DaiZ0
SLnSpecial Dinner Dance

i Monday, Wednesday, Friday :

). Evenings

?Shows by National Folklore Troup

-H .- *-^ pr-


RADIO 1954
DemBnde z, une demonstration A vrewndeur


aThe Best Quality Cement at
Sin Lowest possible costa


offer their


i j :\

Now On Sale A
The .Haiti Su. will be
availae each Sunday mo. IN BAGS OF 42 1/2 PORTIAND CEMENT
available each Sunday mor- STANDARD N 6 PLY
ing at the Bazar Champ de I01 M BLDG. EXPOSITION
Mars The Bazaar opens at Pt-au-Prince Tel: 2387
7 a.m. and closes at 1 p.m. i /



S- -, .:- *. .

...?. ., :


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