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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
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, .* ; .______ _________________________________________^ ^ ^ __ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ B
'-PORT-AU-PRINCE. HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeanne -
CITE DUtIARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XX Sunday Ortober
t.-otite a .inguet, Dondon.-Note carved faces qo stalagnites,
also on rock in Joreground. -
KA Day' In The Sacred
jae "0Voute A Minguet"
By W. HODGES of Haiti at the time of Columb-
* us. Carved stalagmites and var-
e ..had already crossed the ious engravings in the %walls
[h.ifotir times when our guide' give, a feeling of authenticity to
naiy, stopped and-..stared at a the stories about this cave.
ff. rising' up from the other The cavern is about 2 miles
ide -of the stream, "There it is west of Dondon, on the Riviert
,Voute a lWingiuet" The first Doree. As the Cap-Haitien-Donl
iew o6f this Arawakian cerenion- dop road has been recently im-
"1 Oave is impressive and sticks proved, it is now possible tc
ihe" mind, for there, on the (Continued on page 16)
side of the river is a gr-at Caves That Sh,
hog hole, perhaps twenty
diameter, -partly ldden -
iu-hes and Jianas, myster- .
tofsfiadowed by the massive
intonee cliff on the so;thi side
i-i e flyver. Since that first day.
.ve been there several rime;
Different friends, and it is
rils interesting, to watch t.eir
sio.-,s as they first see
FHi t... always a look of sur-
R .almost of dread... such a
iaW hole might lead into the
ols of the earth.
tinute a Minguet is one of Haj.
d. 'remarkable eaves. It would
remarkable as a curio.is for-
tBoj for its inner chamber .,. ..
a high chimney leadio g to -' .
outdoor's, but it is doubly in- "" ""
ing because of .its being
ecred cave in the time of the Vouie a Minguel, Dondo
lwaks, the Indian inhabitants with roots
Au Cap Derelict
To Be Salvaged
Capt. Willy Daid and n'i" ass.
istiant, George Klein of Marine
Engineering, tNew York and
MiamiL, ha.e taken litIl to the
No.wegian freighter, *Trolla" of
Trondleim, which struck a reef
j,n November 1st, last year, one
mile outside the harbor at Cap
Halilen. They were in -laiti (lur-
ing t;',e week of Sept. 2',',"h at
Florida Society To
'The Florida Society of Dent-
Ist;y for Children is holding
'heir annual convention in Port
ui. Prince. this -year, from Nov-
eml~er 30th through December
They will be staying at Di,
Ju'es Thebaud's most 'beautiful
Castelhaiti Hotel. i
The' group will be 'headed hby
its president, Dr Charles W.
Fain, Jr. of Dayton Beach, Flo-
During -their stay in Port au
Prince, they. will attend a dental
--- ..... f.t ,t nirtnl ThepatrP.
free herself from the reef and
floated into the Cap Haitian liar-i'
bor, through the main ,'hannel,"
and now rests just two thousand
feet frorn shore, sitting (on a
limestone shoal. She was loaded :
with mahogany' and coffee when
(Continued on page 14),
i To Cap -
seminar at Ulth e i,.-o,, M . '.
courtesy of the Haitian Health
Depat Lment. The Departement du '"'. ., -'
Toj aime, headed by Minister
Victor Nevers Constant and Mr Durinig Submarine Seacat's visit to Cap Haitien last weekend
Jean-Jacques Honorat, is provid- Commander R. S. Berg and his crew presented the Northern City
ing transportation on Friday, and various Missionary organizations vith sports equipment, toys
December 1st, to the Albert am,d used clothing collected among friends and their families in
ScShweitzer Hospital and on Sa- Guantanamo Naval Base in Cuba. The submarine crew later visit-
i.n day. December 2nd, to the
Capitol Theatre and Dental Fa- Md the Citadelle on horses which they termed a far cry from their
cuity. muder water experiences and one of the most unforgettable trips
Shil their lives. :-
The group is expected to num-__
her between eighty and one
Shunded and wentt. Visitors Dine Elegantly
would Be Protected At-Pauline Bonapartes
- .-*~ -~1af~ -
ui.-Inner "chimney" chamber
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti-Newest gathering plaq.,.
for the bohemian crowd the artists, writers, danc-
ers actors and followers of the lively arts --is Habit-
at:on Leclerc, the home in 1800 of Marie Pauline, sister,
of Napoleon Bonaparte. .
TThe 260-year old estate, just Charles Leclerc. Here the gen-
a 'few miles south of Port au eral brought Pauline as his 17-
Prince, has been purchased. ie- year old bride and here he died.
furbished and opened to the pu- in 1802. '
blic h.y Katherine Dunham, fa- In addition to a fine antLume
mous American folk dancci, courtyard fountain and winding ,
singer and anthropologist. Meals v.alks through which Pauline.
are served and there is a ftne ga.est and most beautiful of the
bar. Bonapartes, is said to have
strolled with her lovers, there
In an unusual setting of 14 are two swimming pools.
acres of park planted with ma- One is the Piscine Paulin- or
jestic trees and with a back- Pauline's Pool. Nearby, sculpt-
drop of mountains. Habitation ured in stone and reclining on a
Leclerc was the home of Na-
poleon's governor, G e n e r a I (Conlinued on page 13)1
;In Haiti This Week.
By AUBELIN JOLICOEURt
-- "Mr Edward Goldman and pretty wife Gail
S... married on September 17 stopped here in tran-
sit Thursday en route to Jamaica. Edv.ard who
is a lampshades manufacturer from Bloomfield,
New Jersey had Lionel Estime of Port au Prin-
A ce for classmate at the New England College...
"*Mr Robert McDill an Advisor for the In-
ternational Cooperation Administration arrived
this week with wife Doris Elaine and four
*Charming Helen Irene Johnson is back after lour years. Helen-
ecame very' popular here thanks to her kindnesses shown during
the.good days-of the Riviera Hotel. She is still a keen exponent
.. of. tle meringue. "I am very happy to be back home again." she
'aid. Helen is from Hollywood, Fla. She is guest at the Chatelet de
14 l ontagne Noire...
: 'Geolpgist William Knight Moore- from Boston and wife Janc
sons Tinmothy 4 and Daniel 3 are here for a four week visit...
i. HlIrold tugene Kautfman, an AgricultLiral Techniciai from Wes:
htif'erty, Ohio and wife, Jean La Verne, a. nurse are staying a
month at the Schweitzer Hospital of Deschapelles... Deutists Ray-
mond, Owens fiom Delaware and James G. Walker from Phila-
dlphia are current guests at the Splendid Hotel... Mr Julius Sipos.
y. ii religious merchandising in the Illinois and wife Martha a bank
ller are staying -five days at the Montana... Anthony William
t:. andi', an IBM Programmer and wile Emma Jean, also an IBM
-Priogranimer from the Bronx are (kifting... Also Robert Edward
-.'G.oom, a Police Teletype operator from Toronto and Andrew
t. $atsanis, a church camp director from .New York... W. R. Moore.
.* an- Engineer from Chicago, Charles Hospodar an Executive -from
.:',.ort Lauderdale and a large party including Daniel Elmer West-
rirelt, an Engineer, John Mac Arthur, Jackson O'Leary, Roger
fBaird,' Martial Des Roches, Georges Murphy, Richard Godfrey,
lawyer are guests at Choucoune...
.Mflriel Shindler was missed terribly for the last two weeks
y her children of the Orphanage ."Maman"-AIuriel was sick in
bed.'She recovered this week and looks just blooming. The Slund-
lers, are how living in. a beautiful Villa at-Musseau. "No more
ussman holiday," said Muriel.... .
Hflarold Woods, in Oil Gas .business in Louisiana and wife Jackie
.visiting this week. They are guests at the Ibo-Lelb -as well
Howard W, Petersoo, a' U.S. Administrator from Mexico, Maria
Aelica. Landa, also from Mexico, Gerard F. G5rman a TV Dir-
ector Miam_ and wife Lillian, a National Airlines representative...
-'iss Helenr Roberts Shields a nurse from Washington, D.C.
was "et at the airport, Friday by .Captain Williams of the U.S.
j val Mission. Mr Jip Prudens, of the Public Health Division of
19SOM and his wife...
.""Mr Paul Allen who spent a four an half yeais here as an.
agricultural Advisor for the LUSOM and his wife were given a
series of farewc-ll parties this week. The Aliens are sailing onboaid
the Santa Paula today for New Yoik where they will vpendl
their vacations. Paul will join--his" new post in Panama. in thrcr
.rhonths. They were- guesfs Friday night at the Habitation Lectere
CluNight Cl.ib .Restaiurant run by famed Katherine Dunham. The-
r;aity included also Dr-a'nd Mrs Charles Briggs, Mr George Moore
;nd Miss Noima 'Meade, Secretary at the USOM...
1 --- 'H
'G. C. Reginald Peteis, a cof-
fee specialist and wife, former
Jacqueline BLandt arrived from
Canada, they are both British
but born in Haiti...
"'Mr Joseph E. Cainey, a Re
presentative of the Travel Dep-
artment of the American Ex-
press Co is visiting Haiti again
after five years. He is escorting
a party of fifteen employees of
the American Express Co on a
West Indies Tour, in eluding his
wile Magda. The party greeted
by Andy Andersen, Manager of
the Southerland Tours includes
Mrs Florence Akmen, Mr and
Mrs Frederic Balzer, Miss Jean
Ballantine, Mr and Mrs Hyman
Glick, Miss Jean Horl,. Miss Lor-
raine Mitchell, Miss Barbara"
Tansey, Miss Nellie Vinogroski
of the main Office at 65 Broad-
way, New York; Miss Jean
Bauer, of Pittsburgh, Pa Miss
Betty Ciron and Miss Josephine
Rossi, of Fifth Avenue, N. Y.:
Miss Joanna Walcott of Racquet
&- Tennis Club, New York. These
visitors took lodgings- at the El
Rancho for a three day sojourn...
*'Miss Jean Shirley Stephens.
a lovely and lively visitor from
St. Louis, MO arrived here early
this week. She is visiting Mr
and Mrs Charles Alstatt ,of the
"Eglise de Nazareth" who have
been on mission here for a year.
Miss Jean Shirley Stephens is a
Department 'Store window dress-
er in St. Louis. She" is staying
a month in Haiti...
";Mr Bernard Gecker, a phar-
macist from Springfield. New
Jersey stopped here this- week
with wife Rhoda. They were
travelling along with Dr Leon-
ard Siegel, an Optometrist from
Gynthiana, Kentucky and wife
Helen. These two couples- spent
two days at El Rancho The:,
were delighted with the Bacou-
lou Show Wednesday night...
"Mliss Ruth G. Saunders, of
the U.S. Treasury Department in
Washington, D.C. is current
guest at the Sans Souci Hotel...
Mr Ralph H. Zwiers, a banker
from Evergreen Park, Illinois
and wife Louise stopped at the
El Rancho this week... "Senor"
Armando L. Cassorla, a Chilean
economist of the BID in Washing-
ton, D.C. is a current guest at
the Ibo-Lele... "Senor" Manuel
J. Scqueu'a (Nicaraguai a eco-
nomist of the BID is also visit-
ing... Roger Gaillard, a "dyna-
UN Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 196Lt.
in g c-" b..-ls in:l ll ''? anI'l M r Roi er SI. lii, ;. no !'. 3
Eigii:'.-._'- .'id -n i ,. a cn Paul Emile Sauvage.u, a Sales-
tractor, are back from Europe... man...
Wilhelm Frisch who- flew to the 'Orlando Petoia just spent 2
States a fe\i weeks ago ,lith a months in New York. He \went
pain in the eyes is back healed to attend the meeting of the
in company with his wife' Pau- "Practipedistes" of Dr Scholl's. .4.
lette and children Linda, Nancy He made the trip with his mo-
Caiol and Mael... Fanidi Haitian their who wanted to visit very
writer Marie Chauvet aid son badly her sisters and relatives
Pierre Chauvet 11, are back Irom in New York...
the States So is Mr Roger Bou-i lMiss Georgina. Briscoe, a
c a r d. Representative of t he student from, New York City is
Westinghouse... currently visiting. She is guest
*' A party of five Proiminent at the -Mrs Simon Desvarieux,
Canadians arrived here last I Chemia des Dalles... Mr .Ray-
week-end for a sojourn at the mond Albert George Hasbrouck -
Villa Manrese. The party includ- Manager 6f the' Blue Beard's
es Dr Andre Saulnier, a surgeon, Castle in St Thomas, V. I.. is
Mr Lucien Sa-ulnier, a merchant, staying ten days at the Picardie
Mr Maurice Landes, a notary, Hotel...
Ref. 73j7 o Nec Plus Ultra,, ofsclfwinding
watches 39 l]vels-- Gyrocron powered.
See the superb 1960 Girard-Perregau-r
i Selection models at toremosticjewellers.
l "i ",11 RE G: 'A U| X RE
^^ KHl~fflili *.ifr I'l i.^
ON SALE AT THE
at r* n
It's a really fir
Scotch when it's
-- JOHNNIE -.
p S I I.
j5 Nora I a' sui going stron
1r DISTRIBUTOR PREETZMAN-AGGERHOLM
FOCUSING, COMPOSING AND N i o
'EXPOSURE SETTING IN ONE 1
REFLEX CAMERA WITH
' NIKKiOR.t lun F:2.5 LENS. OFFERED
35nWi SINGLE -LENS- IN
<<. MEDIUM PRICE
I New At: LITTLE EUROPE
THE HOME OF EXQUISITE GIFTS
', r- ," 'V ,' , '. "' '. r" -,/ -
"' : "I "J "' " :" *- ' " "
. .. .
obert Lawrence To Lecture
On American Music
...tionally known as a musicologist
r--, -. and orchestra conductor. At one
moment in his musical career he
was _called upon to replace Sir
Thomas Beecham at Carnegie
IFall in ..conduction the Berlioz
Opera, "The Trojans". On that
occasion, the American critics
hailed Lawrence's mastery and
A native of New York and a.
graduate of the Juilliard School
of Music, former pupil of Pierre
Monteux, Lawrence made his
debut as a conductor in 1941. He
has conducted in many parts of
the world, and before such orch-
estras as those of Naples, Flo-
rence, Rome, those of the Colufii-
bia and American Broadcasting
Systems, the Philharmonice of
New York, the Symphony Orch-
estra of Phoenix, the Royal Phil-
harmonic of Londer, the Nation-
al Symphony Orchestra of Mex-
ico, and the Presidential Sym-
I 1~Z -'
O, o'clock xi O"o,1, 14, I"g a :tour .fMxico, ad the
five o'clock i-the afternoon, West Indies under the program
-"ell-known American con of cultural interchange of the
ctor and musicologist, Robert United 'State's- Governp ent.
ence, will talk on "Americ- His second.. tklki, e n ti t ied
Contemporary Music .for thE -"Draj&'atic' Mustc 'of. Opera and
Wter" in 'tH'Lincolhn Auditpr- Symphony from the France of
of ethe. Haitian-American Victor Hugo. to the America of
ute;, Entrance will be 'fre Arthur Miller", -will be given on
&e pu .b 1ivktp4d._;1to at- ble-Hait at 8::3Opm,, also on -
-Sa-ir a . dobe-. i-4.
no Lwrence'is currently mak- i.:.Robert .Ladkence. i..intera-
"'"- -- DELIGHT IN DISORDER
I:.. A. sweet disorder in the dress -.
Ki dles in clothes a awantoness;,
I *WK A lawn about the shoulders thrown
, Into a -fine distraction: ,
*)- An erring lace, which 'here and there ,
Enthralls the crimson stomacher:
A cuff neglectful, and thereby
Ribands to flow confusedly:
A-whining-wave, deserving note
,'* In the tempestuous petticoat:
A careless shoe-string, in whose tie
I see ai, wild civility;
Doo more bewitch me than When art
Is .too precise in every part.
.; ; *R. Herrick
f LOVE LESSON
A My first love'gave me laughter,
My second eyes to see;
But, oh it was my third love
That gave my soul to me.
- In Geneva since 1755
FOUAD A. MOURRA
Avenue Jean-Jacques Dessalines
and LE CONTINENTAL STORE.
Rue Bonne Fol
- &ACV1\:. ..L.A.. ~. -. ..... . *.A~ -~-.2
." .O i ~ ".
--- -=- --- -^
Sphony Orchestra of Turkey, ,t-
Municipal Orchestra of JIstai
boul; the National Philharmonic-S
of Buenos Aires, and the Natioij--'
al Symphony of Brail; -
Lawrence is also autrbf':t
works, "the Victor Book: oL-Ba
lets" and. "The .World .op
era", and of:a score called
Veil" with- th collaboitjo of
composer .Bernard. Roget .*,'n
musical critic, Law Le ni eg
laly -publishes in: the: Satt iday
Review, and as -a.comhmentator
he has long participated:in.. thev.-
"Metropolitan' Broadcasts. -
S *J. f.o .. .
.A G 4- .. .. '..- . ." .
''- : ..-..*
fc.':,. "^ __.... ... ..' -- I
I Oil iiiiiii 1 lil:
. i 1 i i Pil WAFAMM
4,,MISSIONARY INTERN VISITS HAIMTI
;i ". -, 3 .
S ...... .. this reason that Daniel Patchin,
a corigiiial twenty-year-6ld t me-
dical student, was with-us dur-
ing July and August.
This enthusiastic young man,
alrdeidy possessing missoinary
zeal, rhiade a favorable impres-
sion upon all those with whom
he came in contact. He .visited
th& different Adventist churches.
in the Capital and then accom"
panied. Pastor Joses Brutus, Pre-
sident of :the South Haiti ,Mis-
Sidh, oii a fliffeiiday trip which
included nearly .all of the South
... .. aiti. p e n.i n s u I a. During the
Daniel ati-hia inonth that followed Daniel Pat--
chin joined his new friend' from-
Fdr several years Andrews ETakiti and the French West In-
Versi ty, .located at Berriei -dies in active, participation in
igs Michigan, has adopted the theological extension course
2 _b,1d of selecting frotm more held at: thet.Adventist Seminarty
-ne, thousad .five huisdred 'in, tuihni. Then, e th Pasturs
an o ands. din sident l ntony Henry, Preaident of the
tv pd the summer. a,.v ition North Haiti mission, he maclde
et-ebr Centiral Amencai o* the, ai trip. to North Haiti. reaching
'a'.ean area- as a ni ary even to the Dofntinican border.
e Dng ".s' time. obs-s .
e .rye: and p dcipatesf i- e Dli nuil Patchin Was delighted
a6us .missionary active with .his stay in Haiti, and took
e'he Sevehth day Ad v ist :ma beautiful pictures and sou-
itch. "" 'venirs home with him. He will
SHti was designated to be ho- certainly pre ent thp needs of
xo id by a r J reseptative from the Adventist Work in Haiti to
this ellkniown. Advetist -Uni lihundreds of his Fellow students
ers this summer s fdr and will be able to ive "'them
.'. .- ," - i ,, .
"; -' . ": ,:, -1
- *. I '
details on the progress of the
orgartza'tion .in oui cdtintry.
111is stay among us gave him
a glimpse of the joys and prio-
blems _we daily .ifcduhte ais
earnest servants of God, and he
will be able to impart a spirit
of better uniderstanding in the
development of future mission-
He departed with the affection
of his brothers in Haiti. We wish
him much success as he coura-
geously pursues his studies in
preparation to his soon return'
as a missionary doctor.&
S. F. M.
M.V. HAITI TRADER
M1. V. HAITI MERCHANT
- PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING .:AND tNLOADING
SERVE HAITI AND FLORIDA
forthnightly *aillis of the
-Miami-Port au .Prince-Miami
MIAMI ADDRESS: -.
'Telephone: Highland 51767
S Frankln 9.-7228
hous FOr R RENT
1 Large Living room with
.Beautiful Furnished House, re-
cently repahited, in cool Morne
1 Kitchen fully equipped
1 Dining -oom
glass louvers & wrought iron
Electric water pump
Garage, Haitian kitchen, ser-
vant's quarters, nice garden.
Contact Jean BOLTE co Auto
*S.A. 360 Ave J. J. Dessalines,
Tel: 3134 2772.
A:. .- . ..
Hai ts "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hoste lery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place o.
S.iallan architecture, exquisite cuisine and cOnedtented Ilhag. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees
!'.And, t.ardens the Oloffson, complete with mtinlat are pool, is the haven for the uninhibited.
, t a:...-
One Thousand Pay Tribute To Serge Barrau
And His Father At Double Rites Held In
Port au Prince On Orcotber 2nd, 1961
Serge Barrau, who died with
Dag Hlimarskj6ld in the tragic
plane accident in Ndola, was
buried here on October 2nd 1961
at the same time as his lather
who passed away a few days
after the news of Serge's death
has reached his native land. .
The body 6f the inernber of
the Security Guard of the United
'Natiofis Organization for the
Congo arrived at the Port au
Prince airport by special plahe
on Sunday, Yctoibr 1st.
ABM t a ltI(0, ir'sots including
par@tits, relaVyes, friends '.and
officials attefnai te i tes. !the
entire UN mission .of Technical
Assistance ini Haiti and Haitiani
per odithM patticipated in the
,fun4' W evehI btipeits helped
as pall'bhrers ewh" Se-ge Bar-
rau' e6fin Was -tift -fived
frdo.. k.H r, bheir& the chirchlf:
Haitiah :frtis Of' the .deceased
theft If1 (1e two c-ffins to,
the &id ci -of Sacre Cdur- ae'
Turg"eilk wIch Was :.adtifulll
-dec tit with :iowets.' Three
wrehths were sent respectively
by te .trilit6U NatiofisO'rganihi.:
tion tor e 6bi, 'ihe 'AiStt
Asso2iat6n .and the. IU i ssldib
of T'Ebt fic Assistance at. PoVt
au Prince. Serge Barrau's cof-
fin -was covered witfi the 1Haitia
arid UN flags.
A long funeral procession mar-
ched through the" picturesque
streets 'of this city among lux
uriant- tropical vegetation with
thousand of onlookers.
At the grave the Represetlta
tire of. the. United Nations,. ..M
Jean B. Richardot, ftesident he.
presentative o the Technical-
Assistance BboaM in Poft au.
Prince paid tribute to Serge Bar-
rau in the namtfe f UN (Ora-
nizationt. He atldi' he had been
a true soldier of peace, always
ready to serve ahtd who had dis-
played iti'hs duties in the Con-
go exieeliflnal qualities of' en-
thusikbit, depepabtility and de-
v6tidh to the work Of the (rga-
nizatioh. Foi-t ftse r1easols he
hiaT been dh69osfa. accmnpahy
the Ae4detar"y :8i6faV in his de-
litate msniidbn Ieie I he
sai, j b t l- al-
Sealy hthTi t fi
, ~ -n- f, i :: na
s hh-p& 1bW
eoant oistrutoln C6.S A
Builders Of The Military Cityv
Gen. Manager: Gerard THEARD
Phone: 3955. P. O. BO 24
, ji "
The Movado sapphire crystal Ref S54,
gleams with a rare brilliance. "The oval look", -a
Its hardness is surpassed gd igu Cdia l
only by that of the dlaftbnd.
You will cherish your
Movado which offers you a
precision thrice triumphant Ref. 148, -
in three ears (at the officiall miniature d- .
Swiss Observatory at menl, gold 18 ct., '
Neuchatel). gold iOrra dial
ON SALE AT MAISON ORIENTALbl
AND LITTLE EUROPE
SBei uiful PIelige Lake
i"any and alw-o ish ljpaitake of the beautiful
godness of -pe-aceful vacation amidst the sur-
oundingsof nature's bwn greenery.
- 38-i'Miles From P6rt .au Prince
HUNTING ... ...... .. FISHING
SWIMMING .. ... RECREATION
WATER SKI ........ ...RELAXE
o:;r your reservation, cafi up in ODVA Itdio-Statlon at
.POT AR PR INCE
rCor'ner ie di CCentre and des Cesarli 68.
Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 196A
*'7.. -" "-"." .- . -j " -:"-. -" -
'unday OR t 1961 A T S UN
^.Sunday OEYIOBEB 8th,l1961 ''H AITI tSUN"___
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH ,LANGUAGE NEWPAPER
Commummity Weekly Published Sunday' Morning
Editor-PublUsber BERNARD DIEDERICH
. Gerant-.Responsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
-. MEMBER OF. THE INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSN.
ESTABLISHED IN 1950
VL UNITED NATIONS HEADQUARTERS.
S ON LA GONAVE NO JOKEr-
It has been suggested thai, in view of thet objection
;- of several, members of the United Nations to the loca-
tion -of their headquarters in the United States, con-
tsideration -be-given.to the idea of moving to the. Island
La Gonave in the Bay of Gonave in the Republic
-This idea would surely appeal to all the new African
Member. nations beca lse of its location in a Negro
4Republic; The Island is sparsely populated so that its.
"ituaciisition/would pose' no great economic, problem for.
i. 'On the other hand, it ,ewquld: give employment
.thusandsof Ha.itian workir .s anid develop -an area
ieh though praftteally. abhndonedfor over a ceht,
U. Woid' o dapt itself wonderfully for all the purpose
.suc .a move. There are hpdreds. 6f beautiful res-
ia- .sites on he Islanq and'its accessibility to all
iins of th sn Hemisphere would be etreme-
" '. " ' .'
Sucha moe t4oud undoubtedly meet.-wiihh1'.ap-
v bf'tho~e nafioti nembe4s! who iave. been :yoing
ohkojecli.i the, unitedd States of America :as a
Perma ent location of their headquarters and the So-
iriaeaB of Berlin. . .
e tie Island,, abp.lt 30 miles lqng. mand 12 miles
,w e would be available. for the construction of all ad-
yiv buildings, residences, ,ecreation reas-
AnortapSe pqt. 4 far :as meteoro1pgicMi statist-
Jc. .,re a..ailable.'ftie tslaid has never been' Yisited by
j.a hurricane. It appears to be Iprotected by the mount-
aqainus-,mainland which surrounds it on- three sides.
lThe cjmate is ideal, 'the surwouifding waterss -are term
%M.g .thfish and-there are numerous Ifeautiful ha-
beaches -- .
S/.'ih.olbipus advantages to. the Repulpio of IHa'iti
Fare;beyond estimate. Both' from ani econon t 'iand Tour-
istic point of.view -- it iould-mean a-inewi for this:
struggling. under-developq e o .country ,an" its pepie .
Onik st' quality are avaa at the
1.". - . "
,rices:, . -
alesqo ter bo.,,ODVA at the corner'of Rue
5des CeSae I'd eRUedu Centre, at 'the following
lOlbs.-Bags 15 Qeurdes
5016bs.--Bags 15 Gourdes
Whlea, orders will be filled on the basis
of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10lbs. bags (Minimum
10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 50lbs. (Minim-
Enclosed is a copy of a Pan
American travel story we have
just released to travel and feat-
urb editors of a number of lead-
ing newspapers throughout the
We" thought you would be in-
terested in seeing this evidence
of further travel- promotion for
your area by Pan American.
This is an activity we crr .on
continuously to encourage travel
to the countries we serve
Best regards. -
S. 'Roger Wolin
PubUic Relationsi Manager.
- (gee Pabline Bonapare. storg
New York Times Oct. 6, 196L- .
Fowler. Hamilton, head of the
'new. Agency for Intdrnational '
De'elopiment, put his steward-
shp; of the':Uhited 'States 'foreign
aid Vprogrim on a souna basis,
.t the o.doset when he enphasiz-
ed' that: Awe will regtard t as
bi-.i.sit-duty, to help those of
the less-developed friendly coun-
trie ''thatn.,make efforts to help
*thermei es." The bes6 evidence.
dff' their,dksire; to 'help thpiiselv-
.es, e added, tvouf.' be theirr ..
t"ill gnes- .to ubadrtake ..chang-
es i. necessary, e'en in their
internal organization. . ;
It is unfortunately true that
billions of pdditiobal aid funds
could 'beshowered on-some un-
drder-velopeo .'c6tuntries wi t.h
very ,:-J te, benefit simply be-
cause,..Qfd domestic: cir6 iistances
that .d:o ',idpermit .these coun-
tries.'f.utize outtside help et-
fegtviely. ,Ih', som ,, cases' 'their.
leaders fail to;:- udertake haid
and unpopular, takes '. such as
land :reform, .the elimination of
:coruption in -government Mrid
the adoption, and qrforcement of
equitable tax systems: In 'othei
instances '.societies cling -to be-
lief is.'l n'cfistoms that serious .,
im'p.ede 4cornmic progress,' such
as. ttaveribon to the killing of
cd.attlJinIldia or 'the prejudice
amo gi: educated Asians. against
.ranuil 'vork. In still dther cases
social and political., attitudes
hostile to -foreign enterprise are
barriers 'to. successful aid prog-
rams. In. several overpopulated
countries foreign economic ass-
istance will never do the job it
is intended to do- unless the
people are persuaded of the ne-
cessity of population control.
Other United States aid offic-
ials before him have said what
Mr Hamilton- has "said, but then
have shrunk fr onr _the hard,
sometimes risky, decisions, that
Mr Hamilton's premises require.
We trust the new aid adminis-
trator will without flinching ap-
ply the criteria that. he has put
,~~ ~ .\ .. -* ; .'*.i..._. .
w Jersey. The ral in Haiti was greeted ri
--,-. .:. ..- ,.- .,:'..* ,
Fly is expecting *"Mr Mordekhai Shop
ay Sarama from distinguished Ambassador ,of
w 'Jersey.. The rael in Haiti was greeted'fril
151 Rue diu Centre
ON SALE A.,4. -
THE BETTER. STORES
S.,' -I I.
Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 1961 .--.
S Haiti And The Latin American Population Rise
^p,'- .: ..,. opul .n se s ,
; K,.MR.- BAER ; The letter. reads: the. ppst .six years. We' ask'our- ,
tefniwjng letter appeared M Harry W. Frantz in The selves, "How soon will there be Coun
Idltri ipag':pof the Wa- Washington Post of Sept. 4, too' many people in each nation U.S.
lPst-- for S-ptember 19, notes that .Census-Bureau estim- if the same rate of increase in Arge
concerns, populations and ates.~end .to discredit a "popu- population, is' maintained over Boliv
Ver-square-nille and in the nation explosion" in Latin Ame- the years?' Hakti and'El Salva- Braz
theory 'Hlaiti .leads .all rica. .'He notes that the pophid- dor have the greatest population Chile
tbers'pof the 21i Americafn tion Of'20 Latiii American states' concentration today 'of those Colot
,.". I. : ,.- :-. .. 'iatboiut-the same a that of',he listed (323 and 309, respectively). Costa
,,h.at "nited- S.....sd"-2"-a,39d
ple, e.ff assumes.. that United-States.,and Canada. Ont' We will assunie that 400 people Cuba
.per-s alar.e-mile is infers that .he believes, there- per square mile is "too. many." orom
nany' "and calculates.the fore-'th ee is no eause for cdn- .The statistics' froi. Mr Frantz' Ecua
larsit~ wi-lltake'for 'cern., article appear in- the' table tibe- El S
e epubics to, reach' ActuMly, whether There is a low..The last column gives the Guat
'SofHiti leads all. population, explosion in 'procels number of years until the popu- jaiti
'. A wil, teach such or6t 'is, merely a .:matter. of lation, density .reaches 400 per Hond
apulaon in,18-years. definition. It' is. significant thtit '. '
the statistics do'n ot a'A the' countries listed .by Mr
itpq te pro- Frantz showeid-a'anet inereae-' in . -
80 percrfit Qf populationn. Whether any of the '
.a f, Haiti .-is increases delict'.an explosion de: '
sand also, a',e.*fosi- pends :on what one. defines as '
P.rtin is .aid. pth e plosion
Su" ertile soils.,; I is interesting to estimatee
e' '.: hat-.the, statistics predict, for
re t flai3tisf: l problem is the 'same as the one
Icultjaft produc- an investor meets when C.hem in-
as ernpared' fo rvests noney at .compoid'- in '
et noerit.4 ls or te-est-'h e. priiple'"':orres-
uc i uyairge pats-. pounds -.to .the current population
..gntiffe and Ch density ,(md-1 9)..,The rate of
a hl call c.-fi 1' intervstcor-sp s the aer- ..
S CAN' be.C .pi dgty ate of increase per yar .
-.. .. '. glidn .Mr Frantz/ '..a-
,', .., ,. ', % ; -'+ .: . -. -. .' '. =I _"=: .t -
MEW mS maaiurs
tUnS PER I
Mid Per People To 400
1959 cent Per 'Per
(Mill) Incr. sq.m n q.mr
177.7 1.7 49 '24
a 20.6 11.9 19 161
3.4 1.4 S 283
64.2 2.4 20 126
7.5 2.5 26 110
13.8. 2.5 31 ,10.1
ica 1,1 4.1 58 48
6.6 2.1 1.19 18
ep. 2.9 3.5 154 28
S. 4, 2 3.0 40 78
idor 2.5 2.5 309 105
da. 3;6 3.0-. 87, 52
3.5 '1.2 323 18
s 1.9 3.3 -44 58
- '. .
Le nouveau TractiotSu re-Grip.
dde Gobdyea ?at~ sp'cialenient
congu pour vous do'ffier une.
traction-maximum. ILest rauni
de 1ongues barres pour voua
o procurer la force de traction
S - equise par Igs; tracteur-s
,+ .- modernes. ILmord'.et.biais;et,.-
-. -graeea son profile .
: ,. C"E-1N-TRjE OO-U-V-E-R-T,
il.se nettoie automatiquement.
Ainsi vous obtenez une traction
moins de temps, moinms de travail
et moins de carburant.
-- Allez le,voir encore aujourd'hui
chez votre dealer Goodyear,(.
- Specialement congu pour donner'ine conduite
'aisde .. pour une meilleure faculty d'adap-
tation, pour moins d'usure . .- allez voir le
Super-Rib de Goodyear.;Et, tous les superbes
* pneus tracteurs Goodyear- sont construits A
- entoilage 3T "Triple Tempered", une exclu-
sivit6 de Goodyear!
I ON M, 11,-
IL Y A DES PNtU$ OODYEAR POUR CHAQUE ROUE DE LA FERME
' .k .: :.:.
Mexico 33.3 2.9' 44 --
Nicaragua 1.4 3.4 25 83-.
Panama 1.0 2.9 36 84
Paraguay J.7 2.3 11 158
Peru 0.5' 2.6 21- 315
Uruguay 2.7 1.3 37 185 .
Venezuela 6.5 3.0' 18. S .X
' One sees that' the "explosion"
is a 'rather slow motion phenom-
enon, but the certainty of reach .
ing a high population density
provided nothing 'changes the
current trend, is inescapable ,
even- here in the United Statcs.
Furthermore, we wop't be so
very far behind our Latin neigh-
J. E. ABLARD
Silver Spring, -Md.
*' 7- '
OCTOBER 8th, 1961 HS-.
12th ANNI VERSY
FREE PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. O. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI
S A .- ,.,"0 o' .' 4
.. "AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
MINTON, WEDGWOOD., -VMEI M, IRT RE ..r6n'I ''" '
ROYAL CROWa DARBY, JUVEl TiSOTAOREL CARON; c ELm
-" 7 ROYAL COPENHAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET,' HAELATOU, .
ROYAL WORCESTER, W= JAEGER LE COULRE, BALMAIN, WORTH,
ROYAL DOULTON, ULYSE. NARDIN,, REVO, REVILLN, VIG. ::
SROSENALE, SPODE, ATLANTA, STUDIO, CRAVEN, LE GALLON
.: AYNTSLEE, COALPOT, VULCAIN. '0FABEGE OF PARIS
S. STABEG.. ..JEAN D'ALER.TW. '.
(' -.FATH, PIbUET,
SLAV, .o A .RD -
GEORGE JENSEN, ENGLISH DOESKIN,
DI[HANS HANSEN, GEBRO.. ITALIAN ANTELOPE NOX .CA 'NON
The Finest pf FRANCE. !"BERN HM ALTMAN, ROYAL ODULTON.
ITALY, AUSTRIA, AsE N L EH. .oIiYA B ULT
.,LALIQUE, BAICA.RAT., -
ORREFORS, HA.V'8 -,'
WEPB & CORBETT, -.. DANISH SILVER, CREAM; All NC '
VAL SOLAMBERT, "GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY DANISgHi 'l "
STUARTb LEEREIAN. and- BRAZILAN GEMS; SPANISH LIQUIEURS.
HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS ... ... ..
VooDooInmpreq, SCULPTURES f G
- The Best-
Typical Costlme-Dressed DOLLS
World Famous RUGS & DRAPITRY
Haitian RUM BARBANCOURT
Haj "is send gifts to your friends in the U. S. A. I -
1 without affecting your quota.- See us for more information. "|
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[, ,j .:. .: ..,. .. .. .. .-= .:.,; -. .... .. . + -. :. ,,.. .. ': / -. ..-. -. ., . .. :..' '. ;. '. ., p +.% '.,. ,. ..:. : ..-.. .,.'.,.,. : : :: : :inn_+.
! r ,
i; r -
AG i sunday OCTOBER 8th, 1961 "H A I-TI.J.
-This beautifully illustrated article appeared in the Se ptember 16th issue of the "Saturday Evening Po3t." intellectual curiosity. He is
d.. .. evout man, but there is no
Doctors V VS Witchcraft Idte a h
a' thing of the crusader about him;
ard the world with patient hope.
&Deep' In Haiti's Voodoo-ridden Back Country Li es A Modern Hospital, The Surprising Week Of You might expect to see: his
A'Refugee From Upper-Class Life In The U.S. face behind 'the counter of a
bank --his first job was in the:
A h By JOE ALEX MORRIS family.. bank- but you would'
AI. A.- hot morning sun was ham- a kind of miracle of human fel- ation. To finance it, the Melions There are a few who try to not guess he had once been a,
iimenrjg the mud-and-thatch huts lowship, the most modern scien- set up the Grant Foundation evade the hospital nJes that all cow-boy in Arizona. You might
~of' the Haitian village of Des- .tific resources were enlisted in Mrs Mellon's .maiden name was patients must be residents of take him for a cellist in a string1
tX&.hapelles when I first "saw the the struggle to save her life. Grant. But the scope and volu- the commune, and that all who quartet -he plays six miusical
0, ebony -skinned young man 'with" i The _"miracle" is the Albert me of their work have outgrown can must pay something. Some instruments- but ydu would not
a' small "bundle held lightly in lSchweitzer Hospital, built in the their resources.. Last year 10,095 well-to-do residents of the cap- type him as the descendant., of
.':ane .had. He hAd,been walking -back country of Haiti by William new outpatients were treated; ital of Port au Prince, for ex- American capitalists.
.I;l bight, through the.sere hills Larimer, Mellon Jr., a grand- bringing the over-all total to ample, have driven their auto-
,-' ting the Artibonite Valley. nephew _of Andrew W. Mellon, more than 45,000. To meet the mobiles to Deschapelles, chang- Although Mellon is administra-
: Sometimes he had heard the onetime SecretaW of. the Trea- cost of operation today, the ed into ragged clothes and walk- tor of the hospital, he has in-
rboopm of voodoo arums' in the sury, and known 'in his day as foundation must depend on gifts ed a short distance to the hos- stead of a private office a small-
-dar knss; sometimes he had one of the world's richest men. from the-United States and else- pital seeking admittance as loc- desk in a corner of the room
.aassed jungle huts where fami- Larry Mellon and his wife have where. al farmers. The vast majority, occupied by his chief account-
hes-slept with wooden shutters given to their Haitian hospital however, are honest, poverty- ant. Almost the only time .'he
Iockead to keep out .the evil spir- almost all their material wealth, Most of the patients who occu- stricken folk who want to pay at can call his own is the hour be-
,;t'of the night. as well as their energies, their piy (be hospital's 101 beds, and least part of their way. Even so, fore dinner, when .he retires ...to.
-- time and'their devotion, the 800 or 1000 more who are the hospital 'collects only about his study to play the flute, -thfb
I. Now, in the daylight, he came iF'he- medical-missionary, work treated -and given medicine at $100 &* day in fees, one tenth,of cello or a battered horn.
dipor a modern building of gray of' Dr'- Albert Schweitzer, at his the clinic each week, come from the cost of operation.
store and gleaming glassthat famous jungle osptal t' am- the .families of poor, illiterate
jugoes.and gleamastga lass.fahitfesof'oriliterat 16r languages, and he llke6
,seemild misplaced in this prim- bardie -in .Gaboni, Africa, has in- farmers. Most. are chronic suf- On. the three clinic days a
itive.-2co4ntryside. Seemingly out spired men and women to' esta- ferers from malnutrition, mala- week, Gwen Mellon goes on.duty to read ancient Latin and Heb-
-place, too, were.thewhite-coat- blish clinics and hospitals Jn ria, parasites or tuberculosis. To before seven A.M. as an inter- rew classics in the original. As
ed-.:doctor, Robert "McGo've'l-.of -mny underdeveloped parts' of'reach the hospital, some-walk peter 'and medical technician, a child, he learned French from
Hemn tead, Long Jsiland,. and' the-world. Bu" the Mellon esta-4 through the hills .for as long as. staying until late in the after- his Swiss governess and piked
tIA. slim '}.woman, rPs'-s Cweii .iblishfient is unique,. if only be- two days, Others ride donkeys or noon. She is a familiar figure at Spanis a a teen-ager at
tof New Yjork,, to whom .catise. the hospital building is as are carried on litters, the hospital on other days, too, ChoateSchool' where his best
yeiung'man.'held .out his aun o-bdatehand fully equipped as a a Ut and in the surrounding villages, to iend was a Cuban. Later he
-.a iny, .brown baby. any you %wouldL find in most cities Almost all -the patients believe where country people oftdn press was assigrfed to sit beside a
a- moui,.he. said oft-'of the United States. in vodoo .,and witchcraftt Some. gifts on her eggs, artichokes new student from Brazil. The
l thet Cieole patois ::pf'he arrived with a rope tightly bound. or even a goat: dea was ihat Larry wold help
"mother' -' "% ... ". ..- .the new boy with'his English;
ou ntry-he mother is dead. The hospital cost $2,000,000; around their chests or limbs as the new
s.ab k.... staff housing arid .other facilities a cure for pain, and a ferw-lose Lary Mellon has "had every- instead, LIarry learned Portugu-
dnasked questions in at Deschapelles bring, total costs an arm or a leg because the thing" since his birth in Pitts- ese a young man he hired
A' "r a tutor to teadh him Russia-i
e- wile ..Doctor ,*ctGovei ;tb an estimated $3,500,000. -When 'witch doctor pulled the rope too burgh in 1910, yet he has spent a ndor to teawh sm Russian'
infant. niumber-. the doors,, were opened in 1956, tight._ Many patients think, an .most of his adult life/in- search
^debracelet was snapped on the the .hospital was designed to injection will cure, anything and of. something that would satisfy Arizona he invited Syria. fa-
she .vwas handed seive,the.commune of -Verrettes beg the- doctors Jo use the mag- his combination of business abP .mily.to live',oi' his".nthslfobe
v .a urse' a '. thanks wit an estimated 70,000 popul- c needle. lity, aesthetic sensitivity and would learn to speakArabic.
S______learned to read" Hebrew:.at% tht
69 ,RUE DU QUAI
.WHAT TO BUY:
. SISAL BAGS fand BELT
FRLNCH PE.FUMLS and LIQUORS
.WOOD CARVINGS MAHOGANY
. STRAW GOO5 PAINTING
- time, and when he was stationed
AI in Spain during the war he sk-
died the -difficult- 'Basque "In '
uage.., Such- versatility should
have prepared him to.live almfiost
anywhere in the world, but 'in.
,i the lack countryfof, Haiti he haA,
to learn still "another dialect .
Creole, which is an odd corrupt; -
tion of French.
Mellon's boyhood in Pittsburgh '
pointed him in no particular dir-i
section. His father, William Sr.
was chairman of' the board of,
the Gulf Oil Corporation, but,!'
Larry showed -little interest ini
the big business" of the Mellon:'
clan. He attended.Princeton Uni-
versity for a year then threw'
away his school books, married'd
a girl named Grace Rowley, andN
started a career in the family;
bank just in time for the
great stock-market collapse of
"I enjoyed working' in the
bank," he said recently, "but
business was all down-hill."
After several years he became
a salesman in.the family oil com-
pany and found no joy in the
work. By that time he had -ai
son, Bill, but his -marriage was
not a success. In 1925, having
had enough of the business'
World, he bought a ranch nea-
Oak Creek Canyon in Arizon
His wie never joined him the-_
however, and they were late
& r v-4&.e divorced.
The ranching business was.
downhill too in 1935, and Mello'
faced his first real challenge;:
T ".". ... *. '" ; " '* i '. -'i :.
.. _: ,'-..: .'.. .. .
"c' J.jN -. '
S -IIe became a dawn-to-dusk work- Perhaps the challenge was gone.
.S' .ing cowboy. He built fence. He In any event, when he read in
rode -herd. He learned to use 1947 about Doctor Schweitzer's
17an ax and a blacksmith's ham- work in Africa, he wondered
.rir, and as beef prices went up why a noted theologian, philoso-
1nirk the later 1930's he prospered. pher and musician should isolate
Once his father went into. part- himself in a jungle hospital. He
i -nership with him to buy addition- read of Schweitzer's philosophy,
*7al cattle. The next year Larry of his reveEence for all- life, of
1" '_ returned a profit of $25,000 to his concept of ethics,' demanding
liis father, who facetiously com- the highest development of the
.1plained that, he had wanted .a individual's resources.
t-. ax deduction 'instead.' One day Mellon: was talking
- about Schweitzer to a friend, who
-Larry's son Bill .spent summ- remarked, "You've' really got it
ers. on the 'ranch. Sometimes bad, Larry.".
,Larry would diive to California "I've got what?" Mellon ask-
i-nto see Bill, who was living there ed .
,with his mother. The' boy was .'Oh, this Schweitzer thing -
AuI usually embarrassed because you're going to do the same."
;his. father drove 'an old-truck .'No," Mellon replied. "I'm
i .and wore the dusty clothes *of happy on the'ranch."
a. ranch hand. But from that day on, Mellon
knew that he was/going to emul-
He never realized l was em- ate Schweitzer. He was not a
.- ,arrassed," Bill said years lat- doctor, not even a college -grad-
"er because he always did. what uate, and he had a family to
w&antedto do, not what some- consider. -But Gwen encouraged
Fl ody ef. thought was, proper.," him. If he wanted to- seHlltheir
When tie Uhited States enter- ranch and build a-'hospital on
'World War IT, N qllo, joined the moon, she.was, with him.
e Office. p. Strategic 'Services In 1946 they made a scouting
,1d.0-servedt.in Spain afdd Switz- trip to South America, visited the
erlaxid:.-He. gotqback. to Arizona headwaters of the Amazoh River
--the sununel.- of, 1945 to ires- in Peru and saw primitive peop-
ie ranching, ard in,. 1946 he les in need of medical help. Re-
arried M Gwen $Grant, Raw- turning to the U.S., Mellon.
son,.: a divorcee iwh tw6._sons ignored the. discouraging advice
d la daugbter..,.She was, n ex- of educators and "enrolled at Tu-
cellent. horse-womaa -and a lover lane University to complete his
the outdoor' their life' on education and become a doctor.
e./ ranch was.,i wonderful, but He was thirty-eight years old,
ellon became .restless .again, and the..training' f6 'his medical
IN PETIONVILLE IT'S
t e aitude-, y ony minute .
,', k.er.o the heart of PoRT-AU-PRiNdE .
A -o the by, e p -r e plai mount s .
f 'T ".- 1 ,, i *. '*
S De dOUs onr inental. dui'ine and et reIob
i Pe.r.sonalzed agent ion to eery guest.
i .Svi .mln3 Pool will, Lundheon Lounge
S ,. and Bar Panorama Terade ,
i Ai':-don f;oned de-luxe room s -b
'. EEKLY ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM
ITUES'DA :InforpMal cDreoe 9uofeI" .1anig f.rom
---:-. 7:3o PM' to i idnihI 0
""'. ,Melringue inrtruehon and Contest
,' .a'i 9:3o.dosuo l dess.NWo'oadmisionf ee
VEDNE0ALj: c'mplimentcariJ 9et-togeller.-Pundlbovl
j *~ Pa t1 from 7Pmr to 8pm,.
FRIOA> : C(al'D0mne --Dande raom 7:3o-P.io"b
'I "-'i D-' l1:3oa.m. 5uper6SoO) at Io:3o
S.Jo admission fee -
MILL OTHERiJ 4HT',: CocMoil our from 7to 9 Vih
S" -r natiOe dombo .
l^ ^I *- i ^ S
degree would take seven years.
Meanwhile, Mrs Mellon started
training as a medical techni-.
next summer they went to Haiti.
'to write a thesis on tropical ul-
cers and promptly decided to
build their hospital in the Arti-
bonite Valley, where a newly
In 1949 the Mellons met Dr completed irrigatet
Emory Ross, a minister of the promise of alleviai
Christian Church (Disciples of the region. In th
Chhist), a former missionary in was not a single
Africa, 'and a friend of Doctor vate practice and
Schweitzer. Doctor Ross, after .ernment clinics.
an exchange of letters, invited Before leaving
Mellon to 'a reception at his New worked out with-
York apartment for Doctor
Schweitzer, who was visiting
America. Mellon found so many
.guests trying to' hake the hand
of the famous visitor ,that he
retired to the kitchen to help
Mrs Ross and several other lad-
ies who were.preparing refresh-
ments. He spent thb rest of the
afternoon washing teacups, buf
the next day he had a long talk
with Doctor Schweitzer.
In 1951 Mellon 'and his wife
went totAfrica on a malaria sur-
vey and visited Lambarene. The
ion dam gave
ting poverty in
is area there
doctor in pri-
only two gov-
the then ilre-
sident Paul E. Magloire an
agreement which was approved
by the parliament a year later.
It granted Mellon a rent-free site
and fifteen residential buildings
on a former banana plantation,
free water- rights, free importa-
tion of equipment and supplies
for the hospital, and a 100-acre
farm on which to raise, cattle,
vegetables and chickens. In re-
turn, Mellon agreed to build,
equip,' staff and operate the hos-'
pital. Ma'gloire was later ousted
by a revolution, but the govern-
.. -.. ..... ".- -..
menf -includinig the curre
president, -Dr, Francois Duval.l'
and minister of health, Drx-
Boulos-. is a strong suppoBe
of the Melons. '
-Inr 1953, while Mellon was-.c,"
tinuing his studies at Tulane,
'%yife supervised the building! o
the hospital In 1954 the. haapit
was .-dedicated/ and two .yeax
later it. opened. its 'doors; .
There;:had been some c.b.e1-
that: the people,, adhering to. v
doo, might be slow to ccet.."i
hospital's services, but the'daf
disclosed crowds already gat0i,
ed. The staff had to work. .i
nightfall to see that no one,'.W
Mellon hopes that the etr
staff will. be Haitiai eventually
but at--present the. ten doc-or
twenty-six. :nurses -'and twia lb
oratory technicians come--fro6i
Haiti, the United States, Caidi
and a half-dbzen other county
They repasent.a variety,,'
(Continued o. i pa .:
.. . ,
'", ,. ., '- C"d +
1.:' "-,-:--' *
yes... you get
/s~s~ s -:. -
- -. .
beans in every ciup
K E S- ,. ',, .
The all coffee instant coffee with the
"Let's have another tup" taste.-
It's no-secret that extra coffee beans make
coffee extra good. 43 choice, deep-roasted
beans go into every flavorful cup of today's
Nescaf6. No other coffee... no matter'how
it's made... tastes so fresh, so friendly, so
completely satisfying. In today's Nescafe,-
the accent is on coffee!
Get NESCAFE today
. Z; "'-4,..r
. .. '.:
, .. .. ._ ,. ..
Ij.'?";.7'''' ., -.'-,,"H AITI
g ''i. i ,... --
ital, but there app
"DOCTORS 'VS. WITCHCRAFT .pitl, hut there apo
witch doctors them
pntied.froin page 9) medical,. director, Dr Dorrien for treatment. A
s,.aiths. The.,nursing qtaff, Venn,- was a surgeon in Johan- number of women a
ciample; includes-nauns from nesburg, .South Africa, .who had clinic assert that the
, i"of the Immaculate Con- been associated with the-Schwelt- nant, but when aske
s.PS. well. as some Mdnno- zer .hospital at Lambarene. Dr. they have 'been pre
IrI .from -Mid-western ,Am- Lucien Rousseau was a s-Lccess- reply: "Oh, for two
- ful Port au Prince gynecologist, "for three years."
dih staff-members left,'flour- Dr James. Orr joined the staff One of the serious
g,-'j,,vate" practice. or well- because his busy practice 'at tetanus i- new
bt' become'part of.Mel- Germantown, New York, allow due to unsterile de
.in' Haitf.- i -iss Wal- ed.him nb-time to be with his hospital trains midwi
- : ,- - . .- -.hs hospital trains midwi,
q,. .etersori, better- known wife and four children.ger and pro
48"9.Pete, was- executive. as." From the beginning, the hos- t doer a p
to the director- of the pital was prepared for almost ant mothers with a on
emergency.. buteplete instructions on
iotiusetts Eye and Ear In- any medical emergency, but the, er'. Yet-there ar
r .-'before she dcdeided to doctors were not always prepar- standngs. Sometime(
.he challenge..of, direct- e'dfor thesuperstitions and fan- father will appear
.I.n"pursing staff..an& train- cies of, the people. Most of the hour-old infant on
twenty eyen -.local .girls.as patients coiisult their voodoo sterilized brown pap
'-o t.e.--.nurses. .The staff .doctors before- visiting the hos- given him to assure
,- *......"..... -_ -, -.. '' in delive-y, but which
i ^:.:,.. .could be better usi
. U~. T. - -
.,.,. jsag i thebaud .
o:.' .. .. ., ... . .. . .
.. ~ .~-.coration: .
t t '..:.7.--. .- S .:a ~ li "
; .'.:.- -.: .. ...p.t:..: t.. .. ..-
s^ .: :"-z.
4..''x .-. -
-,.l '.. '.'.'. '.* "
a :.*:a U 4Hl
.BESSA MAT IC
CAME AS AT fli: PF'nnr .PiCRI:
of Wait isA
RUE BONrjE rol
a .SKRHN-' U Phone: 235
',. 3 -. '4 .--. . : -. .. .
'the baby, to the hosp
that* he had done h
.Or an expectant
walk to a spot near
al, bear her' 'child
and then parry it to
to have the umbilic,
ered in the 'proper-
pears to be
y are preg-
d how long
ves to avoid
es a proud
a piece of
er that was
rh he decided
ed, to bring
pital to show
his job well.
in the bush,
al cord sev-
Such incidents emphasized the
need for a community program
of adult'- education, sanitation,
and preventive medicine. For
this .purpose,. the Rev. Lloyd,
Shirer joined' the Mellons and in
1959 started a' community-deve-:
lopment program that. covers 8
villages on a meager budget of
$30,000. Shirer, witfi a back-
ground,. of educational work. on
the African GOld- Coast (now
Ghana), is assisted by two high-
ly qualified .Haitians, Mr and
Mrs' Joseph Bernard, and-a staff
of eighteen young Haitians and"
-Arnericans. In addition, dozens'
of Haitian volunteers work in the
community ce n t er s teaching
reading and writing, sewing,
homemaking, child care; carp-
entry, ceramics _and sanitation.
The deelonnment nmpr-gram is
in.tLructing the people in the dig-
ging. of safe wells, building of
showers and latrines and cons-
truction of rammed-earth houses,
which are superior to wattle or
inud huts. Shirer's staff has a
station wagbn and a motion-pic-
ture truck to show educational
films, particularly on health
subjects. They have made two
excellent short movies of their
own, one on prevention of tetan-
us in babies ana the other about
the raising of pigs. Dr Tomr
Keefe of Hartford, Connecticut,
a Cornell Univbrsity graduate,
recently joined the staff as ve-
terinarian, and with his help. 3
farmers are raising pigs in a
controlled experiment, using mo-
dem animal-husbandry methods
Shirer hope- that the results will
encourage many small, farmers
to profit by example. Ir the
past they have raised only thin.
. Last year Mellon observed that
the villagers of nearby Desar-
mes had to carry water half a
mile from 'a creek ,contaminated
by parasites that sapped tile vil-
lagers' strength and made them
vulnerable to many ailments.
After tramping through the hills
above the village until he found
a flowing spring, he offered- to
provide pipe for a water line
to the market place, if the peop-
le would dig the ditch. .
"The response," he says, "'was
remarkable. Not only did they
Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 1961
dig .the ditch but, to help pa)
for the pipeline, they raised $100.
Soon they will have pure wdter r
to drink, and they are going tq
build shower baths too. We ex-
pect other villages to follow this
The trouble is that as -opera-
tions expand the costs mount.
Originally Mellon set up the
Grant Foundation in such a way
'that it would provide about $200,-
000 each year for operating ex-.
penses. This gilt left him with-
out a cent. "The only real pro-
perty I have left in the world,"
he sAid recently, "is a trunk. in
somebody's basement in New
York. It contains a full-dress .
Jn 1960 the hospital costs -in
cash and in donated food, drugs
and materials mounted to around
$550,000, including a considerai-
le expenditure for such capital
improvements as new residences..
(Continued pn page 11)
JOSEPH NADAL & o.
INSURE WITH SURE INSURANCE
CALEDONIAN INSURANCE COMPANY
Founded In 1805
INCORPORATED BY SPECIAL ACT OF
THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT -.
RONY CHENET & 'SONS
AGENTS FOR HAITI
Address Rue des Miracles Qpposite National Bantb
'9 FARE FOR HAITI .
E ., One Class
I NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPARTURE
CARGO SHIPS (12 PASSENGERS) $135 -ALL YEAR ,
COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS) FROM $155
PORT AU PRINCE NEW YORK (DEPARTEVERY SUNDAY)4
* "LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA ROSA SANTA PAULA --
300 PASSENGERS FARE FROM $195.00 ,
Joseph Nadal & Co
S-. OR YOUR TRAVEL AGENT 2
', '-: ",
day OCTopER :8th. 1961.
" HA IT I SU N *"
DOCTORSRS VS. WITCHCRAFT
etasnned from page 10) fancy church dinner inr New
inmsing staff. This spen York, .catered by Sardi's. The
possible only because hospital has received gifts of all
tly checks for ten or kinds of materials, from pins to
''.dollars, arrived almost paintbrushes to plumbing fixtur-
'Post Office Box 4, St. es. Als Mellon says they can
aitl, from well-wisher4 Irake good use of "almost any-
it-Urnited States -and other thing."
s ... The need for "almost any-
aiditiorn, the hospital i'e- thing" is obvious to anyone who
generous help from -CA- goes, as I did, on a jeep journey
e,-Medical and.. Surgical through1 the countryside with one
Cd-.mmittee in New York of/'the hospital's staff members,
each- m.nth about the Rev. Joseph Bols. Born the
0orth of drugs contribht- son of a voodoo prist, Bois is
pharmaceuticall comp'an- now the minister of a' Baptist
ious corporations .in the church at Gonaives and is rais-
ittes.'have given equip- ing money to build another
nd bIilding materials, church-at Deschapelles. Oh week-
.Ohl0 pottery regularly days his job is to transport chil-
as. g'hinaware for the dren discharged from .the hospi-
and staff .The- 'First tial back to their paints; with a
e e-ChlrcH of 'Beav;bi packet of, food and 'mndidine and
ania; .k s. the hospital instructions fo" their care.
ith sheets. The Chris- This is no easy task, because
omen's Fellbwship of the finding- any one. hut is rather'
r of ,Christ Clurch sends like Ipokinig for a .needle in 'a
ed, banages Many '-i-- haystack. But- the pastoti has a
Shave orgam-~Ed .ene- systm'i.,.I know' the market day
S e hospital; "one pas a in each v4lage,"'he says. "Every-
r *-.. -.' I '
"7, ... "" :' n "
SEV A -NEW REGULAR DIRECT
SERVICE FROM N=EW Y-RK
-' PORT AU PRINCE REqGULARLY
.47 FOR NP .W'YORK
S : P-au -P Departure
For all Information See:
O.N & Co. ALL.EN & BAUS AN'
reet . Cite de rExposition '
S 'N Y. Tel: 2697.
ration Cargo and Passengers Accepted
.' Drambuie LIQUEUR
i INDISPENSABLE FOR K
-S THE ENJOYABLE PARTY
;only sweet LIQUEUR made in Scotland on
or the finest pure old SCOTCH WHISKI.
peasable for festivities and for every occa-
EI.EITZMAr-AGGERHOLM & CO.'
body comes to the market. .SQ After a while the pastor lifted she had bounced over the hills'-'
I deliver the children on their the little girl from the jeep and in the jeep, bewildered and a "
village. market day." eld her on his shoulder so that little ,frightened. -Now she was
On this particular day smil- more people could see her. Jean- back in the strong smells and ".
ing Haitian auxiliary nurses ten- ne's.frightened eyes darted over the. clampr of the market that.
derly placed ,two infants" in a the crowded, noisy market place, no'lodger seemed familiar. Tears-.
basket in Pastor Bois' jeep and seeking a familiar face. Bois rolled down her brown cheeks:-.
then boosted in four small' chil- waited. Then she looked again' at- her'-
dren. The pastor climbed behind grandmother, and her arms..
the wheel and we were off. Then at last, pushing impa- went out and she clung to. 'the-' #1
S tiently through' the crowd, eaime old" woman's neck,; secure',,,ar',-
It was a long and tiring day. an elderly Woman -in a starched well again. "' ;I
of jolting over rutted roads" or white dress and an ancient black '
sometimes no roads at all, of straw hat. Jeahne was smiling as" we
niany stops and many inquiries "I'm her grandmother," she drove away -'an uniiorgettabl'e
in the market places, .until, fin-. said, reaching. hdr arms: to -the kind of smile that skid "soe-'.-..
ally 'we had .,saly discharged child. .. .. .. '- thing 'abouf the r6lpcle -ot hit-'' 1
all our: passengers g..cept, a 'For a.moment, Jeanne seemed man fellowship. It must have .. -
five-year-old girl named Jeanikl' to hesitate. For three weeks she been' such 'a smile, .I thought,:`.
-Her birly hair' had *a reddish' .'ad been in the big, quiet hos- that Larry 'Mellon was se-'.Mng ,
tinge as'a result, of -mglutrition. pital. Sh 'had 'gained weight. for when he'decide d: dj.t: &id ;.:" ,
She was--ticed, and ,thet were -The pain had gone; away. Then hospital .iiithe Valley:-of'the K r-i.'
tears, in her eyes when she ';. $ ". '-
thought. that we had gone past -. .--
her. village'.. Bi the -pastor' told \ ,-g *
her gerhtlV that wbe were on the f' 'e '
-right road, and-' tod'n .we. did ... .
draw up-it the edge of the mark ..ar..' A.
et place nearest her obine.' 6Mr-HETI1 AND THE, VTAOEIL C
',,. ONE AYIY LANE,0NE WAY.BY, U'M OUSNE I
Bois, asked a shopkeeper if h 'e .- : ". *-
khewJeainme'h'family.-YeS', he ," .A'.7 fA
knew the name but he hadn't '' .' ,4 '' ::..iNCLUOP'
woman came to peer intoAthe OPERATED STOP
jeep. Ah! she -had seen that V.l,' ,AVENUE PAN, AMERIAI Nt .'
chs4l around Jbut she djdfl -I'Wf7'll
know. th re,', So u t.. score ,-f. PETIONW-ViLLE' -"'H ITI.
of person', wa, d-owding around P O 312 hont: 7.
the, jdp; shsoutig suggestions. -
S' " '' ' '
A 1 " :," " 1'-. '" *A ,' .
SF. 'i .. . i'. .. ,_ .... g r.tpe
Sp the lobe arid country afer country passes before you- '
,.- 4 -. : ; ,: ,'..-." ' 2 '
l- argeand SmallJoldand new, from the Tiropics to the ProlesIn mall .
iof them ou can'be sure of finding "WHITE LABrL"-one of the -
great ScotcH'whiskiesof theworld.Theuniquesoftnessof Scottish
born water, and more than a century of 'fine blending, have -
cbiobined to make "'HITE:LABEL.." a 1 hi2sk swoo whalues... .. 'W -Wt a,'b,
DEWAR'S SCOTCH WHISKY
& l ^ -IT NEVER VARIES Z
Agent Distributor: ',
ANDRE KHAWLY 4
P. 0. Box 1207 Port au- Prince, Haiti '
48, Rue du Magasin de l'Etat Phone: 3721 ,' -
'. -.. :"fs 41
" - :, . Tn -
."Drs Lovlnsky Fauche, General Administrator of the Hospitals
d i.tubert Delya, Administrator.of SERPIAN. flew to U. S. Sun-
y..They re representing the Haitian Government at the Pan-
r ,nt Health meeting in Washington from October .3rd to.
17t l. Dr VUifort -Beauvoir, -Vice-President of the BNRH,
Vfl,'. Celestin General Director of Finances and Economic
M'ffairsand f.ue Adrien, Fonde ,.ie Pouvoirs at BNRIH, have -re-,
q ,ne t fr Vienna'(Atistria) where. Oey. participated.in the Inter-,
aMo.netar.9 Funds ,neeting... At the request bf the America;..
"o rni.ent. technical and financial aid-, s being furnished for
I.prliminiarj -test of -RAMIE-produation in Haiti. This fiber is Ernst Casseus coordinator of
c eli1eselated..to .Sisal... Mrs. Katherne Stade Newbegin, wife of the Pahiamerican Tourist- Festi-
ie,'S Ai"bassador' to Haiti, MrikRoiberNewbegin, returned frx.m val'"pianned for the end of this
L and vacation his' week." MrIs Jean d1i~&m is home from year .n Port anu Prince .departs
ewYorik .Mr Fritzlarsen thasl been appointed delegate today on a .business trip t6 Jam-
..... . -. . ,,- . .. -, ... .. aica and the U .S. .
bt' ..Nbh%'1exasif're s Adnrtistration replacing Mr Roin Rose- o se -
peniodked off uFr iran Cave, forinr Divi-sidn 'Chief to -
Dvelope' ( .ARI'pR)-is the new Adthinistrator.ofSugar CASINO GETS UPLIFT .
et~.~-.l Ipedsia-es of Les .Cayes... '.Monday, 'Mgr Collignon,;' WITH GOOD SHOW
ilbo.-of/es ayes tturned from.profitaie visit The US: The Casino has opened a new
4 hiC da-.his : October' 4thb at Centre Social o s Por eason with a, decided change of
...E 3g . graduatedd in Donmestic .Economic Art... air.: Not only does the establish-
edasom "dd palticipated, in the entrance examn- ment have a itiore., inviting en-
,0-io ;oo-.ice. y .0 will be .recruited for trance with n artistic drum and
Thursday;cbe, t,, r a.n., iemneomass was neo evees but 'te "ult. Magi-
..'Tue-at.30a.m regiem.mass was- s
Sh CHap of'et nSenaire. College St. Martial, in ordinary extra
o' of -ormer :Superior of "Spiditain" Congreg-,-
tion' if l. lt li.lt-CoE'.- M. Arty adviies that autos Mr Corado Salimbene Casino'
-ivte,' OfficialDipI opmt, Consul Service 6of te'State;.FAd'H., -ope'ator has been 'singled out
e.beipg inseoe rai.Qct. 2nd0--o-31st'at Chancerelles... Eigin- b. 'Le Nouvelliste which com-"
WYrAdrien (Pand. Rue bld i)is back-fromr six months --in faste. this week..
oEurope... r-EdmonuidKhayfat, Extraordinary and Plenipoteeptiary '"
gr;Abassador of- Liban -to Haiti arrived Fiiday... Today, Giand- U.S COAST GUARD SEAPIANE
ye. s', celebrating. St Francoij d'Assises, its Patron:saint's :da.. TENDER VISITING.
... -' 0 '., ". . .- -, ..
"ubert, Osi"8 0appointed- Inspector to Commerce and Indusry- The US. '
!artent'..t From October 2nd .to 31st, ..at' am, to 12 and -2pm. plae S.Tende Cast' Guard Sea.
plae Tender Casco is spending
t [m: everyworvyking day, fort offices .of the Contributions Ser. the -weekend in Port penitting
14 o 0a te tle denvery id. ty rds are operating in liberty '-fir, its sixteen officers
Sfll0 g srbi.:.~i ,.oclth 7 .de M. rs, Archives Nationa. 122-enlisied men and twenty pas-
a(Posfwe S1Wa oidC. Ste Anne; Kiosque Cite Vin- sengers .
tnfLSaui. Th.e"i. for Identity card. exprcice The Casco arrived 7am Satur.
192'1 will start 6ih Noseipber. 3rd... Ghislaine Pierre-Panl anl day un 'er the command of Coin,~
e' idoe-Bandin wi *Wed'.0 Octobert21st at 6;30pri at St Pierre' mander F. A. Goettel.
bu florville),...By;,ammisis6nof the Presidend of the-Rep-
-i, gineer-Loais Abrahar is appoiited Director of Municipal
The ne-" Police/hea-.parterswill beiUenaugurated on Nov-' CACIOUE ISLAND
e 8th, "Jour .de ,la Bataill e Vertieres" and Arm. Dia...
S . -Udad "Trujillo Tuesday arrived- M. Gustavo Orlandini, Am- "IBO BEACH"
O. r df .Ita in Haiti and Mr Emmnanuel Stumpf, functionary- y*--.1 rrs
.A; Governm'ent on a-cultural mission... Mr Gerord Dabad_ ONLY3- MINUTES-
e- lft" flew, Wednesday, to Canada and France, td study F OM PORT-AU-PRICE
.. on a sicholarship... .. *, *
:"-,.. .ENTRY (INCLTU ING
H W .ROUNDhTRI .
-.YdOUi -HOME AWAY FROM HOME: O
BUNGA LO WS ONLY $LO
FRANCK .ED. ROY, Manager
In the delightful "SOUS-BOIS" of Bizoton
.iThe comfort and- privacy of your own cottage
,*. with thi best type of Hotel service.
-, B3AR, RESTAURANT, SWIMMING POOLS,
-.A., ATTRACTIVEE RATES
Children 50 Cents
Private Dressing Rooms
White Sand Beach
Flue Restaurant and Snack Bar
. -Sunday OCTOBER 8th L9(
----- ---- -----1
In Haiti This Week]
I **Mrs;.' Winifred Mary Read Switz a newly graduate from t"
arrived early this week to spent University of Chicago arrive
a few days here as guest of Mr this week to get acquainted witl
Rene .Sterlin and his daughter the problems regarding tropical
Marie Rose: Winny. a Manager- diseases here They were greet
ess of ',a Credit Store in Londo i ed by Dr Arthur Wood, Chief o
knew the Sterljns fr9m her home the. Division of Public Healti
town where Marie Rose studies (SCISP) at the USOM and D
Accouqtancy and Secret a r i al Victor. Laroche, Professor' an(
,works and' met Rene when he Chief of. the Department of tro
visited his daughter... pica] and preventive medicine a
the Faculte de Medecine d'
*Mr Malcolm G. Cook, an Of- Port au Prince, ,Col6nel -.Ed
ficial of the ICA in Washington,; mund Dollar, Military Attache aif
D.C. is visiting here this week the U.S. Embassy. '
-ih h! htiul
in company 'witn iu. us. eauiu
Japanese wife Umrko. They are
apparently/ honeymooning. Mal-
colm and Umeko are guests at
the' Caribe Hotel...
**Dr Robert Sherwood, a ph3y-
sician from Silver Spring Md is
visiting here this week...
**Robert Menas, of the Emp-.
ire State Yarns Corporation. of
New York and Eugene, Goforth
of the Bloomingdale's' Depark-
ment Store-in-New York arrived
this week for a four day visit
at the Grand Hotel Oloffson.
Bob 'was recommended here by
Mr Baker, an- Executive -of the
Tibga' Textile Co who visited
Haiti last.',yeat. .Bob and Gene
who left. Saturday are, delighted
with .Haiti. They will be back
next February for carnival...
- **Sarah Hi g.gin Bowditch,.
Chief,:of' the division of .preyent-
ive medicine at -the- US Army.
Hospital; Dr Donald MacLean
LES STUDIOS I
Modern Theatrical Dance ...'- ....
Flaitian Dance -............. .....
Drurmtiffing ...- .. --- ..... -.
Social Dance ............... .
Advanced Moderi Theatrical. Dance
Beginners Haitian Dance
Social Dance (Meringue).
Dr. Bowditch will, stay 'two
weeks here and Dr Switzf B
**Nancy Knobel, wife ofo resi
ent Merchant Murray KAobel ii
back home again...
**ITt is the duty of the' Service
of Security to be concerned witl
the security of the Emperorj
but is the privilege of Napoleoz
to think that' the bullet' that wil
-kill him has not been melted
yet... Movie fans were upset
last' Sunday when the 'Servi.
of Security .put a ban'.'on KA
TIA becauseof .the bomb,throw5
ing shown in, this film. But 'PrT
sident 'Duvalier,ta.a'bman.of greal
culture, lifted the ban 'and. i
was'told that he said that it
'would be a.--lack, of ultuEL'eto
ban this 'film:- whidhl craes s-i
topical facts -for nobody. can
D) DANSE -.
O U -
ER 1st, 1961
Roland Wingfield *'
Louines Loinis. .
'aulette Casseus ;
Monday 5 6 p.m.
Thursday 5 -- 6 pm.
Saturday 10 -. 11 a,m.
Monday 2 3 p.m:.
Thursday 2 3 p.m.
Monday 3 4 p.m.
Monday 2 3 p.m' .."
-ThUtisday 2 3 p.m.
Saturday 9 10 p.m.
Wednesday 9:30 p.m.
Special drumming classes for children and Modern Dance f
Visitors may enroll for individual classes. .
For the classes fees, scholarships, special arrangements for IV
fessional dancers and visitors inquire daily in the afternoon at--
HOTEL MAJESTIC Petionville Park, or write to '4
P.O.B. 991, Port' au Prince, HAITI.
'" r '
j-Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 1961
Haiti Visitors Dine Elegantly In Home
Of- Pauline Bonaparte
++h ne n ;
.: (Continued, from page 1) from the 'new- U.S. Embassy, the in the city itself, along the
,couch in' bathing costume, is offices of Pan American Air- shore road, in Petionville and
gauline herself. The stahie is ways, which connects Port au sprinkled about the sides of the
',reminiscent of Canova's famous Prince with. New York, M1ianil mountains that hem in the city.
.reclining statue of Venus, -in the and the. islands of the Caribbean. Rates vary from a. fop of $50
4V5la Borghese, Rome, for which One hotel has closed its doors, per couple daily with meals to
Pauine :. modeled when she was while another has opened to take a low of $9 Without.
married to Prince Camillo Bor- its place. New is the Caribe
ghese .. Hotel d'Haiti, though the loca-' "Happiness awaits for yo'u in
W ;tion is that of the Hotel Simbie, Haiti" is printed across the $2
A beautification. program be- which closed three 'years ago. entry- card visitorss buy upon ar-
L wg coduCted bythe. Mfinster of The new 'owners, Gerard Frich- rival and residents of the
Tourism; i;s'etutning Port. :au ette and John Lome of Canada, French, speaking island republic
Prince's Exposition area to the hrve done over the entirehotel,'it to make it. all' come true.
nrist"e glory it displayed during installed air conditioning through- It's a land of beautiful scenery,
l-Haiti's World's Fair of a decade' out-and added Le Gourmet Room, flowers -of ai colo s, warm
aigo. Murals and statues by fa- which. is already famous for its seas, cool nights in the mount-
ifnous artists are .being.restored, French and. Haitian cuisine.. ;ins, days spent loafing, and
']ana.pig renewed And the everiings. 'watching gay floor-
b' :liiigs. repainted for the open- Eadh 6 the 25 other hotels in shows 'in hotels and nightclubs
jig of .te.-winter. season. "., the Port 'au 'Prince .area- has or- danjng to fner-hgue orches- '
; been carrying on refurbishing tras.
The .Exposition area has many and expansion prograr s right Ther's golf, tennis, and all wat-
ine handicd6rffs .slidps pat'onized through the busy summer seas- fir sports for those"'so inclined
t by tourists, many of the constil- on. They now boast a total of and exciting m o ni e rit s whe
rates and, acr. l.. e- "aue about' 700 ro5ns ..pread' about shopping 'for -bargains in perfu-
I A" ". ..- t.-".i"
ro o O ,.,,. _V,
-// H\ 6w th label
H. o y'.uti H . .- *H4;
S HOTELS RESTAURANTS YTONN EURS
'' ' r"
t = -,
",;*. .. .'~ than half a minute, under typical conditions.
E These loaders have power shift transmissions and automatic bucket posi-
ioners to speed up operations. Their sturdy construction saves trouble on the
tough jobs. '
Caterpillar builds three sizes: the 966Ar- 2j cu. yd.; the-94-4A- 2 cu. yd.;
nd the 922A --1,, cu. yd. Many options and attachments are available, includ-
g cabs, quarry bitrkets, side dump buckets and lumber forks.
S- -" We can match the loader to your exact needs. Our after-sales service wL ,h!
V.-.help keep it operating at high efficiency.
t rpillar, Cat and Trascassior are Registered liademarks of Calerpillar Traclor Co.
HAYTIAN TRACTOR & EQUIPMENT Co. S. A.
Maurice Bonnefil, Manager Chancerelles
Sculptures by PAINT&4qS.
R..FRANCoiS C edr
.DUO ERRIER, .T.E. .ourgui
A .DiMANCHE IT. Neabrel
-A- : :. ..A :; " .* : .. ..: .
." ... .I,....
,_* . ?AGK .
of art forms. For a--e
one' buys a painhtig.th
might '-be& wbrth :-th&ii
few years, as has hapetn
often, in the past.
- There's lunch .at bew
the haute cuisine .restau
in the rnouitain clouds a
ner at Le Picardie "o5 at,
cique Isle,- between: the-dj
on a golden beach.
There is, in' short, '!pl
do in Haiti. ',
,. . .. .,::.%:i.
mes, china, textiles, mahogany,
silver and other imports in the
free- port shops.
Paintings from -.Haitian primi-
tive artists hang in the famous
museums of the world and .each
year new talent is displayed on
the walls of Centre d'Art .on. Rue
de la Revolution and in father
galleries and museums.. -New
techniques and new forms have
brought about lively controvers-
ies among the many "schools"
; *. . ;*
."HA-TI.- SUN." .- -. Sunday OCTOBER 8th, 1961
thace e customers of HAMPCO fo
argTeled Space OrChar Cargo movement of their meats to pro-
S : "S 'fitable markets.
d$.iL i Planes .
ALNopstase s-are'gradptes to' a braid new girl; Ter- Is This- The Answer To Haitian Commerce? Operators of these carter
.iln raAeeke-f d hw stpppr atElo t .ancho was- the planes are interested in more
.eo te Th had to call During the moAth of Septemb- commercial .aspect should he of cargo, both in and out-bound.
t er Pan American lWorld Airways prime concern to pIi'branches They are -worth patronizing: and
g ietghdie applause an laughter were discontinued. four, direct flights of industry. commerce and gov- could provide another spoke in
-Th drntg i 'awakened me at 6:30 last pei. week, two each. way, bet- ernment. the wheel of competition to keep
ornig wa rowboat Agwe worshippersretur- ween Miami and Port. au Prin- A favorable development s -it turning, as' turn it must for
o.a sea' ceremony It was quite a light, and the singing cQ, presumably because the traf- the chartering of non-s.ced'ied a. healthier servicing_ of the
tbd either Meioing thesea reminds e of fishing and d not justifythe previous piston planesj/as exemplified by needs of a struggling countrhj
-tldertand why some! of the.Martissant' "peeheurs" dop't on-emphasizes the paucity of
-sr ..-a et.an'eonelarger.baot woifa motor' and g, to. toiristo traffic one supposes,
Pe".Merger or Manani.e where, the fishing is much despite the hue and cry :among T
theo ed harbor You can ge some, beats .Stravel and. tour. agents HERINE DUNHAM
- hre wh e . ,ein about 2in the against lack of available space
t.. a.theretoptdh .e.boatsn t 6 Haiti.-
yr m;k-the., artist; has bought herself. a house t it.ge deer; it moe- 'ANOUNCE
yra But it goes- deeper; i ANNOUNCES
pnea-is" hvhig er probleims.With theworkmen doing over lessons transport of nails .
ot.ns' They donht seem-'to -want -t put her studio .window between Haiti and'the rest oa& L N in
t(.walrercy.Iwell isback ,ate.r-skingr again and the..world'. and indirectly :this B 1AR G 1 & SALON 1Ge
asan lost .h inack C, .. ;.n SIdde; s Thursdayiafb- affects 'commerce and industry. ":'
s. q rowe ia k, lartyandturg upsoveThere-is little-.-agitation -heard -' OPN BViERY EVBNINGlFOR J
-fiare ininngpiDow for.- the eldngation of the *- .
ec6tea t",-nong' them' iClaude artin' Whoda thunkait a.i r p o rt 'to accommodate jet
iendone fIs sil ree'rsreturnedfrom the repair planes. Yet absence of jet .la- ISINE F THE A EAST
.-ther" day: After 'be g fi operatiponfor n hdir or:. so, nes, _with their big hulls and
tto cbe- 1 nd.-found i too:.o.. -o "h.- h t o s capacity for 'air freight,- also
upecinste a-prn s specially forth &6th tries as the -Dondican Republic
2.. ." y. fq.g-. -. i;.". B, .- .. hpa- ie han i caps the cor mnercet i a ... I ti
ejts, .dint lana a ,s t.c-_pt t .sCho~fiolarnhps thls yea:r, is. citing and (?oombi.,
.fl rations ,hb ly. .This .eflyehiurts solne of the.students; WhYle, as hasb een poitfed .ut,.
do d for. o'e osCadies ;i -En- ish hae- beep s the tourist aspect may be .ie-
work.. ba .- t.,- .S i --s-.. s jm garden as .the concern .and res
t his.,.ork ,d o .6 p. His sem e ter Host jum pogm k '_ ,- _
t ,-..r., ',- ., ere s 2pig ..\d y ponsibility of the business -com---
,.as ie~ gq.tT t5 .... re's ,.gpcg some-ody maunt arid the citizenry, the
.Q- e' --r -hearZ tb .Brigitte Bardot .perfume
.*P:s c-L t-o o ubt--Quote" &_Unwuote: '
: Whe hear- 'a man In Haiti This Wek
A r West- Gexnany gs r guest W et the
S nex dance at' the CEeoon Werner LinCberg.Y
ab toole wit te show~Kldstere champ ..aliy f Max Bodcherg.ENeau, fo. er. .
W b didh Ncos nt tosu General of Hn atiHrda' m-
r r Sh te hde ids have grown ember 30H Mr ATHumbert De ToA
0 ry nDhC.erse.-.i natchi Tou PB
.'.i.e-e" ag T buarrived here rt their honeyma3 oovisit in
M caseoq e f-rgotten th best tbothpaste is on 'etotier 4.' Humbert is a
st i a His wife Julia is-a bea-gutifthl dan-
SA. cer. They are: st 5ying 8 days at Aq p ON
Y IVI a s. Of-h ; Ibg-L el e.. G a-pt c
Soun'He's delight adival the a good spiAt the Peristyle -'
CeO TEJBOLLEfriend, Mr Shisnon Waksman'who j
V .AIER O HIS cGROUP will stay at the El.Rancho... DANSE -VAUDUN
-S-utheqvh bidh lgr ember .3CI,>Mr'Humbert De To-,
:..a arrived hemo their honeyoon
gon 6 o1.r 4.,Humbert is-.a-'
"TL.SLARGEST 'FREE PORTP E .. ""INTER
d-. CO.NE lSH6P IE B ONNEOlf overaneh-Repes tive. fth TRUE VAUDUN CEREMONY
-ART& AURaIO COP F S ES ACROSS FROM c i ew. York.
TO.-'-or ta .. AT. THE OPEN AIR PERISTYLE
b .- FOR YOUR PLEASURE IN THE
..-....5 K. ROM PORT A- PRT-CE ON"
AVE UP TO .60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS THE ROU"E 1iARyTsSSATFr ia
INMHOAN AC YDancing Special Summer Cover Charge $1.50
.:-. .. -. .: .. .,.., ; .. ., .. ... ._A:...D-U.
..:.-,_' -,. ., ." 'r ,'"- 0 -A
... .. -- --. InwiTherdAa.OouthU, "
A '" ""'"-f~ yi..ih:: ".,.- oe yin.fo e ok..I.. '"
S~z~-- ;-.,t.. -.
Ly OCTOBER'8th. 1761
- Cap Derelict To Be Salvaged
.-(Contined from page 1) struction business for rome 25
he's a beautiful and expens- years. Mr Klein is an expert
K. vessel, of. the very latest' bell diver who considers the 120o
pgn and with the finest and
Bst riodern equipment for a
) of her kind built just three
Frs ago. She carries A-frame
Sts and has- extra large
ches and air winches and can
d 3500 feet of cargo, and un-
lal combinations of cargo,
ing to her very modern con-
acti6n. She is equipped with
e insurance company wiote
'"Trolla" off as a loss, where-
Capt. Dahi and his company
lined the salvage rights to
!ship. Once salvaged aid put
.k into first class condition,
.ship will be put up for sale
will, to quote Capt. Dahi,
S"real bargain." -
|apt. Dahl, Mr Klein and their
ge crew. will operate fromn
r Nevw York office and aiar,
-base. It is anticipated .ihatf
.salvage work ijl -bei: com-
ed within a month. -
apt. Dahl has been in tFe
salvage, repair' anad cW]n-
t -. .
feet depth his second home.
Capt. Dahl was .tue man \lho
salvaged Queen Jubana tof Ial-
land's' private yacht, "Qua \a-.
dis," whicli had been suilk in
the Baltic Sea. Folowming the
World: War 11, he salvagtd,-fur
North. German Llo.d, the 22.U00
tons ship, "Gneisenauer", of
liihCr.i-C iepute He li.its don-
much diving and salvage work
for the Link people around the
Baliama;, for Spanish gallons
and treasure, including at (.ri.e
time 2 million dollars word of
Mr Klein and the Captkui
%ec-re on the PAA Flight No. -132
last Sunday lhich craclzed a
piston. They were lodged at the
Hotel C ho c ou 'i e 'oernihlit,
t'iich made this interie'x. pos-
Ship cost $3,000.000 to build.
WEDNESDAY, NIGHT MEANS:
BACOULOU CABARET-THEATRE '
Home of the
TROUPE DE DANSE .
uIs a new repertoire
Complimentary Meringue Lesson at 9:30 p.m.
LAlMP POST SHOP
Giant Removal U
GIANT REMOVAL SALE MOVING
NEW AND LARGER LOCATION
MUST REDUCE INVENTORY
GREATEST SHOE BARGAINS IN
PORT AU PRINCE IflSTORY
Same CARESSA Shpoes Sold In Leading U.S.
Stores Such As MILLER, SAKS 5TH AVE,;.
LORD & TAYLOR & BURDINES
For $16.95 NOW At The LAMP POST SHOP
This Week ONLY $7.95.
And OTHERS At Even CIREAPER Prices!
"Soiaping" dulls hair..
Halo glorifies itl
SNot a soap, not a
/ creamn-f lualo cannot
leave dullinag dirt-
catching soup filmn!
dandruff jrom both hair ,
Yes. "soaping'" vour hair with
even fi6est liJquii or oily cream
shampnp leaeq c lulling.
dirt-catching fim. Halo, imale
with a nec ingredient. coulains
no'toap. no stlidl' ols.
Thus Halno gloruiis 'u.sur hi.r
the verm first tim-,.r v.u ui- it.
Ask for flala-.-li iru/.
Gives fragrant I(
"soft-wuter" lather .
-needs no special rinse! -
Ilulo leaves hair soft,
mn na gabhle- shining with
. culorjd natural highlightst-
Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the hadi
. . . . . . . . . . . .. .............- ..- t, *..
Lunch Dine flave Cocktails
EXCELLENT LOBSTEIt DISHES A SPECIALITY
By The SEA-SIDE
S At 'KYONA BEACH
HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA
Switm, Spearfish;, Snorkle, Water-Ski
? And Sail In Safe Coastal
D EEP-SEA FISUIING EXCURSIONS
PAGE 16 ,
/ t "
Saturday September 30,
BOEING ET CARAVELLE... LI 2 MEILEURS aJES- SUR LE PLUS GRAND RESEAU DU MONDE
A Da yIn The Sacred
Cave Voute A Minguet
(Continued from page 1) .
'drive from Cap to Dondon in
less than an hour. The police in
Dondon are very cooperative in
finding a guide for Minguet, and
f.- ter a brief stop there, you pass
though towri to the Catholic
Church, turning right c(ivstend of
left to St Raphael) and continn- i
ing to.the south-west portion of
town which faces on the -Riviere
,-Doree. The road continues brief-
ly along the north side of the
river to a large Coffee factory, Z
where the road ends, and where
you can tind' some space to
leave..the car. From this point
to the cave is about a 40 minute,'
easy' walk. following the river,
but crossing it five times, On
for trips to the cavern, I have -
never found the riVer more than e noute a Minguet, Dondon.-View of "chimney" in inner chamber.
knee-deep, but it is conceivable Whitish areas at top are sky showing through bushes. Note bundles
that very 'wet weather would of roo!s descending.
' make 'this, trip inadvisable.
Approaching$ the cave as de- thirty. faces staring out into the which gets smaller at the top,
., c.ricbed above, one crosses the emptiness of this first chamber. biut leads into a chimney which
:. er just below the mouth, and It is generally.thought that tse is obviously open to the sky.
-scrambles up a steep embank- faces are the gods or "Zemi" of From certain positions, one can
--ment by virtue of holding on to the Arawaks. Michel Aubourg. in 'see bushes high overHead, and
N-'4. various weeds .and bushes. As "Haiti Prehistorique" (Extrait patches of sky. There are three
o.- tl. i enter the cave, you are de la Publication du Bureau big bundles of roots, over one
.aware of the largenss of the d'Ethnologie, .. Feb. 1951) sais foot in diameter which descend
at. e-chamber; Other, larg r, that the. Tainos (Aoawaks ~in-from the chimney, and give a
:caves in Haiti haei very un-aus- scribed the images of their gods pillar effect to this inner chamb-
'picous entrances,t bipt' Minguet on wood, on 'tools, on pottery, er.!According to story around
Shas a, dramatic foyer, a large and even the walls of certain Dondon, the -Indians timed their
roomy -chaembsr, a perhaps fifth) caves, such as Bassin Zim. big ceremony according to the
feet long and-.thirt. feet high, 'Voeate a. Minguet is a safe date .that the sun appeared in
with numerous "blind chimneys. cave from the standpoint of get- the hole in the roof. At a certain
This first chamber has twilight ling lost or falling down a ,:ff, mori nt -the sun appeared there
lighting from the ebrtrance The and hence good lighting is not and shone into the inner cavern,
floor is made up of bat guano, absolutely necessary, but it will and this was the hour of the
-dirt, fallen rocks, and various certainly enhance one's appre-, annual celebration. Whether this
Svegetablesh material, which has ciation of the place if he can story is true I couldn't say, but
- blown in from the entrance. On see well. We.usually bring along it is certainly possible that on
the right,.as you enter, you sud- or 3 Coleman pressure lant- certain days of the year the'sun
denly notice a number of weat- erns and light them in this out- penetrates this inner chamber of
;1,her-worn rounded stalagmites or er chamber. Then, having good Minguet. Oddly enough, there ap-
pillars. The light from the en- light we are able to explore fur- pear to be'no faces in this inner
trance. casts shadows on these other. The road to the rear leads chamber, nor any carvings of
Pillars and abruptly you notice past a huge boulder (also in- any kind. A considerable amount
that., thesq. have carvings of scribed with at least three faces) of debris has fllen through the
-faces.. The total effect is that of and up, as it were, a stairway, hole over the centuries, and con
a number of stone beads guard- You pass into a sort of corridor sequently any vestiges of an
.ing the. entrance and gazing upon where the ceiling comes down in "altar" or Indian -remains are
1..all intruders. There are Arawak- massive stalactites, stained a under three or four feet of dirt
j ian petrogl1hs in numerous beautiful green. On one wall in For would-be relic hunters, it
places in H.aiti, and these fojlow this 'area, above your head, is might be mentioned that arch-
.a general stylized pattern. The a small' black drawing which aeologic excavation is prohibited
faces usually are made with two nMost reksenimbles at Halloween in Haiti, as in most countries
-eyes and a mouthfi, sometimes "witch", but whether this is except by special permission of
with circular lines which give pre-columbian or not, I wouldn't the Department of the In1?rio.
impression of-cheeks and nose. know. ad the Bureau of Ethnologie
Exploration of this outer.cham- After some thirty feet or so who grant this only to properly
bEtr,shows numerous faces earn- in the "corridor" one comes to qualified individuals. -
ed into the walls also, some high the celebrated chimney chamb.
-above the 'floor. others almost er. The inner chamber is a The name "Voute a Minguet'
hidden in' obsdure places. There somewhat conical-shaped affair, comes from the name of the
may be as many as twenty nr nperhaDs thirt,., ff. t i. diL -
FOR EVERY OCCASION
" .. -.". . .. .
- ei.u wr. ou n e uma.aIe iIes He was greeteC U an1 -sw-
up a rather untouched museum of the Protocole and a deleq
of pre-columbian times. For the ion of Libanese merchants he
tourist visiting it. the north, it Ambassador ,Khayat' was call.
would require an extra day to "Ambassador emigre" 'by. l_
visit Voute A Minguet; but, it is anbse merchant 'Nasr Halldo
time not. without, several re- because he has not. been baldi
wards. Though the cave is un- Lebanon for more 'than finee
protected, it is hoped that the years. Too-busy travelling aba
visitor will have enough sense the world from one post :
of history, to leave this heirloom ariother. .. r
of Haiti in unspoiled condition. F
Visit Famed Sculptor. ,. A 1961 Station Wagon -OPf,
Andre V. Dimanche six month old. Owner Wah
cash. Apply to Haiti Sun. 2
Famed Haitia Sculptor Andre with
V. Dimanche reAently completed Visitors are thrilled with
some marvelous \vorks in, his primitive way of vizualisi
studio located on Rue Capois people nitd animals out bf.
167, Port au Prince. root or a piece of drift wood.]
Try Your Lucd
NIGHTLY EXCEPT MONDAYS
POST TIME 7:45 P.M.
nigiro al French plant ion-owner
of this region. Dr J. B. Remain
calls attention to mention of this
name in Moreau de St Mery's
Description de la Patrie Fran-
raise de St. Domingue, 1797:
"This cave contains man,, re-
mains of pre-columbian civiliz
Slion. It was part of the. land-
grant of "Trou du Dondon" ac
"1 ded in 169S to Andre Minguet
")y the administrator Ducas3.S
.lingiet has accompanied the
Trench expeditions to Carthag
man as a surgeon. He rendered
nany services oa that occasio-
..nd obtained as a reward the
and-grant w which bears hi:
-An hour or two at-the cave
's sufficient to see everything.'
,Lnd sit for a moment or two
and ponder what. it must have.
oeen like to visit this place iF,
the days before Columbus. One
can sit in .the twilight myster.v
3f Mmguet agd almost imagine
the Cacique leading his dancing
and singing people across the.
little tiver into the cave. Aside
orom numerous ch a r c o a l e d
names on the walls things are
pretty much the same as ever
in th e cave anrid tha Lhl| n,.
Department Of Touri.r
On the occasion of the FIY
TOURISM to take place ft
December 1st to 15th, 1961,
Port au Prince Haitian girls
hereby notified that q con
tition will be organized '.by
Department' of Tourism for.'
selection of "Miss ,Haiti"
."Miss -Coffee" 1962; -
.Requirements for parfi-lj
tion- are: Haitian .Natiojal
and to be between "the age8
17 and 25.,
lRegistratioq will open -t It
Office of .the Department
Tourism at 9am November
Ind will last daily till 1pm N
ember 20th, 1961.
Two identity photos must :d
furnished at ,the. time of enro
- *"-Mr Edmondi Kha.vat, A
assadort o[,Lebanon 'in Haili
rived Friday to present 'his C1
dentials to President Duvali
SO... -- lfii