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Haiti sun

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Material Information

Title:
Haiti sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 46-47 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
R. Cheney, Jr.
Place of Publication:
Port-au-Prince, Haiti

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:
AA00015023:00082


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Full Text

Wn ily
Every
Sunday


IT ai'u 4li


PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI Avenue Marie-Jeamne -


CITE DUMARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XX Sunday Oc


"CHATEAURENAULT", the most- important Unit of the French
Squadron wnich will cast anchor in Port Monday, October 30th.
.


Israel Pioneer
N a t a n Abtnmvitz' parents
were among ;he pioneers who
built the State of Israel. He be-
ghn his agrictural -experience .
on his father's farm some thirty
p r o a b o u t t o t u r n h

is proving that the love of the
land, once known, never dies.

Natan Abramovitz and his
wife, Mirtza, while travelling in
1957 first visited Haiti. They
both liked this country from the
beginning and recognized poten-
tial existing here. This spurred
Them to look deeper into the'
possibilities. 'They .returned the
following year with the convic-
tion that with their experiences
in "their homeland, they could


(Continued on page 2)'


In Haiti
frl #01i1


The little cherry-red pompoms
of the French sailor hats will
standout against the green Hai-
tian flora this week when 1,311
of them come bobbing ashore

Progress Mission To
Help Plan
Development Here
An "Alliance for Progress"
Mission to help Haiti plan its
economic and social develop-
ment will .arrive here in early
November.
Dr Jose A. Mora, Secretary
General of the Organization of.
American States (OAS), announ-
ced the formation of the 12 mem-
ber mission following agreement
with Haiti. (Cont'd on page 9)


V,.K


Children Make Popcorn Bowls


Out Of Callebasses


Popcorn bowls out of callebasses, made by children at
S Deschapelles Communily Development Center.


Desehapelles
Community
Development In Active
Growth

Under the aegis of the, Schweit-
zer Hospital, the Community
Development Program at Des
chapelles is suffering growing
pains with all the fortitude of a
patient who knows he- is going
to get better.
Gwen Mellon is busy teaching
youngsters many things to help
them help themselves. The last
brainstorm to bear fruits is the
making of covered bowls out of
callebasses. The green callebas-
ses are sawed in two, cleaned in-
side, and then scraRed on the
outside until they have a creamy
white, beautifully textured sur-
(Continued on page 16)


A. Valley School sponsored by the new HACS.


from a French Naval Squadron
lue to arrive here tomorrow
morning.
The 4 ship Squadron under the
Command of Vice-Admiral Pon-
cet is making a three-day cour-
tesy call in Port au Prince un-
der the banner of Haitian-French
friendship.
The Chateaurenault, flagship
of the Squadron and largest of
the four ships is under the com-

Dr. Louis Mars
Presents
Letter To JFK
Following is a translation of
the remarks of the neily ap-
pointed Ambassador of. Haiti Dr-
Lolus Mars upon the occasion
of the presentation of his letter
of credences to President John
Kennedy.
Mr President:
In presenting, my predecessor's
letter of recall and the letter of
S 00to .u
asdor
and Plenipotentiary of Re-
public of Haiti, I cannot conceal


how proud I am to represent tionE
my. country near the Govern- esda
meant of the United States and a.m.
to have been designated to serve witn
in that capacity to strengthen Lelin
,still further the long-existing re- the
lations between two countries er J
that came into being at the dawn Cler
'of the New World. Hait
(Continued on page 1A)

I ___________


RUSSO-TALAMAS


~WW~ rAw rr


1Wi1ians iChance J
e Iannual-arPawi oi tte-e
ic of Haiti Hospitals & Edtp
ve Fund was held at the Na-..
al Lottery Offices on Wedn-
y, Oct. 25th, 1961, at 10:00 .'I
, with the following official
esses: Ernst Avin, Notary, ^,
o Camille, Representative .ot
National Lottery, Rev. Fath-- li
Jean Hilaire representing the4'
gy, Chesnel Alphonse of'
i Journal, Leslie Day, Rep-
(Cntinued on page 11)''


NUPTIALS


tober 2th, 196B --No.


,on
..'



SVisit
mand of Captain Gardes.
A special entertainment prog-:
ram and several official fune- .'
tions have been planned to mark
the visit of this important unit ".'
of the French Navy. '
The"Chateanrenaul.t command-.*
ed by Captain Gardes, has'
20 staff-officers, 68 petty officers
and 281 quartermasters 'and sail-
ors.
The "Forbin" .commanded by .,
Captain Dupont has 20 staff-:
officers, 581 petty officers and..
232 quartermastert and sailors. :-
"Giuepratte" is commanded by
Frigatoon Banius with 15 staff-.
.officers, 57 petty officers and.. "
223. quartermasters and sailors.j;
"Duchayla" commanded by
Frigatoon Banius with 57 staffi-
officers, 57 petty officers andi' 4
223 quartermasters and' sailo6rs.-

Sweepstake
Drawing Gives


French Squadr


On Three-Day


I


Lovely Miss Elsie /'alamas, daughter of prominent Merchant :
Elie S. Talamas and wife Eugenie and Mr Umberto Russo. Jr,
went to the Altar on Saturday October 14. The nuptial ceremony-,.
%%as held in the Basiliqqer otre Dame. Mrs Elie S. Talamas was-n'i
the "marraine" and-'lIr Umberto Russo, the "pairain". e,
The ceremoih'"was followed by a reception held at the Hotel".:
Sans Souci whoe. arinks and food were lavishly-served to the
guests. The Wedding cake made byv Mr1.3ayardelle was a master- ."
piece of pastry. It depicted a happy couple in a gondola on Venice :
.Laguna. Elsie and Umberto went to Kenscoff for their honeymoon.




: ., :.:-^;; 7 '-. .,:. ... -'.



S. "HAIAITI Si




,,-------.- i .^^. -- -- ----
In Haiti This Week Israe

**F"Famed Interior Decorator Muriel Shindler
decided suddenly to give her husband Ben (Continued from p
Shindler, President of the El Rancho Hotel, a be of help to the Hail
birthday party. Beii was d year wiser on Fri- Early in 1958 js
President Dr Francoi
,day October 20. And Muriel took occasion of appointed Mr Abram
iis event to- inauguratee -officially, her new 'an Consul General
;tome. a beautiful Villa located- in Musseau From then until June
with..a fantastic view over Port au Prince and made bi-monthly trial
the two countries and
.its -Ba.y;and the evergreen Plaine du Cul de and Europe.
S:ac. This-.iia decorated by Muriel's artistic touch, is the work
-of the young and talented architect Moumout Roude. Mrs Abramovitz
months in Haiti in
learned to know The
.:.The party started at 7:30 and the light went off a few minutes every walk of life
.later unexpectedly. Muriel, did not foresee such an inconvenient who gave her hustani
which, indeed, was not one, but she was upset "I did everything age to take the big st
"possible for the complete delight of my guests, but I made one lives and come to
.- .,, rangee country with
.bg mistake, she expostulated, "I did not invite Mr Shrewsbury strange count with
Danny.
(the Manager of the Power Plant here) to the ,party". The atmo-
-sphere was simply romantic with the only light of the moon above... Many projects cam
billing softly on Muriel's guests chatting in the open'air veranda, which they had a han
*Drinks. music provided by Edner Guignard's orchestra apd fabul- their early expert
..ous food made it a lavish party in the Elsa Maxwell's tradition.con
...- Haiti's future lies in
'Faithful to an American tradition of writing songs for birthday its agriculture with
'Muriel wrote a song which is "the Story of a man we -all know since Haiti is primary
weJL" .and. Mrs Rona S. Ritchie fronrEiin burgh, 'Scotlaqd travel- cultural country. Thai
"lmg:along with Mrs Philip Pearce from Holmdel, New Jersey was the spring-board
ltteda a lovely poem to Ben... Woted Haitian songstress Marie iough ad compete n
ing toward the found
i. Mad ne Marcel sang specially for him "Paris Canaille" and system of cooperative
lt'. vme,.love you"... F.rane Schaf 'who was celebrating also intensive cultivation
.hi.', ei.birthday shared with him the thousand wishes formulated tor bean for its oil,
ta evem .. to world industry. It
S. i no less than 65 vario
: ..:*JohlScaonewagen, Branch Manager of Miller Weedon Tra-
.'l (Py) Lfd of Cape Town South Africa and his lovely wife The Abranmovitzes
t a fe d ee wee in a swing thug the countryside, talking t
H1 !Patri,0'Nk a sp ew dayre this week in a swing through the le. exploring uncultiv
barbean. They made their outings here in company with Mrs finding out how the
.ona S. Ritchie from Edinburgh Scotland and Mrs Philip Pearce their needs and the
fromon Holmdel, New Jersey and Libanese Ambassador in Haiti, Later Mr Abramovit
1r I Edn;tond Khayat. Patricia was 'particularly entranced by Haiti together a number o
VTo Dell Resident investors and interest
Toin DeUl, Resident Manager of the El Rancho just spent the project. They too
l te!months in the U.S. and the Caribbean tout Haiti on the pojet. Thuntid
6.:.,. so ..... pu0 Haiti on the into the countryside
lust -map and sell El Rancho to the prospective visitors. hand look. They we,
..'iMr Friedrich Lehner, President of LEHNER TRAVEL Ser- impressed with the H
-Toontwit. Time after time
SLtdM. of Toronto, Canada and his beautiful Russian born wife 3lt. Time after time
trilly:stopped here this week. Friedrich was in a amiliarisation skedeople in small
tt in.theCaribbean ar tmiliarisation munities in what way
nlaiti a Paradibbean area.' re and soft looking Lilly called ike to be; helped" th

.;- constantly, "give ou
"' iss Kathleen Doris Gotdon, a lovely blonde visitor from schools so they can
:South Africa was guest at the Hbtel Ibo-Lele this week. Miss ed'. They weren't in
o. ..n is with the Qouth Niwcan Tourist alms or charity. Witll
African Touriwt Cothraeon W
..... Co-o. Ne drens' futures assu
was fS-ei eel island hoping in the Cadrb- were satisfied to rea
I^mn.txs .rayinanrte.iwiteuise" thinks that Haiti is a place to sonal benefits from
v$it ty es. Se e ves .and plans to come back twrid the in the cooperatives.
.o : .. ;. : y..
." .a ,:c I -. '. '- "
Thus the Haiti Agr
:.f4,**.*~ .e5 .ra i .rt,~a merchant in auto parts- ble is bak this Chemical Society, S.
i .e 'w'wio.f e Mosa Roy and daughter Fsanoise I nyear- ed with Hyman B
.1 azi. 9 ohs and their maid Andree 1atiste. Jacques ent. Natan Abra
s Pres. and General M
~ gIent Aie' months in U.S. to enrich his experience' in view of the bert Bzura, Treasur
,peng of a work shop here. Weiss, Secretary, Isid
**Mr Carlo D. Juste. Owner of the successful Cabaret-Restau- Jos. T. Miguel and C
1it "Le Perchoir d'Haiti" in Montreal flew down here to hire polite, as directors.
'oe Haitian musicians to make complete the Haitian atmosphere Bros. are also office
etofoie de-vivre. Carlo was joined here last weekend by pretty BinKeyporta C. TCo
:. s Marie Antoinette Lucette Poiter from Montreal, Canada. produces many chem
S*Miss Marjorie Foster Davis from Jamaica is currently visit- ding Fumeric Acid f
V-ig her Haitian classmate at Knox College, Kingston, Miss Gil- ses. This company is
Di]zane Canez. cess of forming cool
Sthe Artibonite as a s
S... tracts with the peasa
""'Dr Reindall Assad and charming wife LAna, Owners of the of such cooperatives
LVilla Creole Hotel, one of the best maintained hotels of Haiti with private growers
'arrived last Sunday from a several week trip in the U.S. They ase from them all th
4-visited many States to meet Travel Agents, Public Relations, at guaranteed mining
Tours Conductors, Airlines Representatives and Travel Editors based on the prce o
assuring them o[
:,to create Good Will toward Haiti. ass them
first, that when thea
(Continued on page 1Id harvest will have a
=. : ..Y .:== .


UN"


Sunday OX"OBtIE.l 23, .!'1


.1 Pioneer In I


page 1)
:ian people.
Excellency,
s Duvalier,
ovitz Haiti-
to Israeli.
of .1959 he
is between
to the U.S.


pent two
1959 and
people in
It was- she
d the cour-
rep in their
live in a
their son,


e along in
Id, and out
ience here
.nced that
combining
industry,
ily an agri-
t conviction
to a thor-
study lead-
lation of a
es to begin
of the Cas.
so essential
is used in
Wu products


roamed the
o the peop-
vated area,
people live.
eir desires.
tz gathered
f American
ed them in
went deep
for a first-
re indelibly
aitian peas-
when they
poor com-
they would
ie cry was
r children
be educat-
iterested in
h their chil-
ured, they
p their per-
hard work



culturall &
A.- was for-
zura, Pres-
ovitz, Vice-
ianager, Al-
rer, Irving
dor Kaplan.
Gerard Hyp-
The Bzura
:ers of the
rp., located
his company
licals inclu-
irom molas-
in the pro-
peratives in
tart. It con-
int-members
as well as
s, to purch-
heir produce
num prices,
f castor oil,
two things:


I




;~.' *'i:: t -:: ~.


'1*"


An Artibonite School sponsored by the Haitian Agriculture'
and Chemical Society, S.A.


aser, and second, an established
price regardless of international
market price fluctuations. It is
stipulated that a rise in world
prices will not affect their min-
imum. Rotation of crops is also
a factor, and the company has
contracted to purchase all such
crops grown at current world
market prices.
Further, the company is sup-
plying the cooperatives and pri-
vate growers with the finest and
most modern equipment; the
services of trained agronomists;
with seeds, tractors, fertilizer,
bags to market crops, etc.
As with most other agricultur-
al products in Haiti- due to wea-
ther conditions, length of days,
etc. the Castor bean produces
under cultivation two crops a
year.

Planters Provided with Credit
For the first time in Haiti in
such an enterprise, the Compa-
ny has arranged a credit syst-
em for the planters by making
credits available through the
Banque Commerciale and the
Banque Nationale, which banks
act as agents for the Company
in arranging credits and collec-
tions.) This was necessary be-
cause credit here is limited and
insufficient. The Company pro-
vides its own funds for a credit
system for the small planter.
The activities of the Company
have been organized through the
Haitian Government, ODVA, US-
OM, with land owned by
the Haitian Government and giv-
en to the cooperatives to work.
An important tie-in with the co-
operatives is the establishment
or rehabilitation of schools in the
various areas. Schools have al-
ready been established or re-
built in the. Artibonite in the
area of the operation. In other
places where schools did not ex-
ist. community centers are re-
furbished and used. Besides as-
sisting in the establishment of
the schools, all supplies nclud-
ing uniforms have been donated
by the company.

SReclaimed Land and
Experimental Farm


y plant and In order not to take land pre-
sure purch- sently cultivation for other


crops, the cooperatives sought
and use only land that has been
idle and completely unproductive
for many years, and land that
had never produced. HACS it-
self owns no land except a grant.
of 100 hectares given it b'y the'
Haitian Government to establish'
an experimental farm in the Ar-
tibonite. On this farm all expe-
rimentation will be directed to
the finding of better seed strains
and the most profitable kinds of'
crops possible for the future-
agricultural development of the.
country. In it the Company will.
invest large sums of its own mo-
ney, and in the future intends'
to turn it over to Haitian Gov-
e r n m e n t as an agricultural.
School for the Haitian people.

Land in the Artibonite was se-
lected both because it was fal-',
low and because irrigation was
available. Future experimenta-
tion will develop Castor bean:
strains to provide good crops in
other areas with little or no irri-
gation. Every Haitian farmer in
the future will benefit by such
experiments by being able to.
grow more and better crops.
End products of the Castor bean
crops, such as fertilizer for cot-
ton, tobacco, etc. will -be deve-
loped. The sisal industry will
benefit because of the increased
demand for sisal bags -for trans-
porting the beans.

Tobacco Export Planned

Mr Abramovitz is working on
plans with the Haitian Govern-
ment and the Regie du Tabac for
the development and export of
high qaulity Haitian tobacco to
the U.S. and Europe. This will
also be done through cooperat-
ives and private growers. The
tobacco export plans are being
developed by a number of Re-
pie du Tabac agronomists and
another group of investors
brought into the country by Mr
Abramovitz. A highly reputed
scientist has been employed to.
make a study of the tobacco
crop and to help develop the to-
bacco plantation so as to reach
the same markets as her neigh-
(Continued on page 16)








Sunday OCTOBER 29. 1961


_ PAGe.-


"HAITI SUN"


IN HAITI THIS WEEK


***"Sympathique" blonde Georgina Baker and son Kenneth were
greeted here last week by Ronald Dean and Al Zatkoff from Det-
roit, Michigan. Georgie is staying a few weeks with these two
"gais lurons" who choose to live in Haiti for an undefinite period
of time. Ron Dean is now in partnership with iMartin in the Candle-
light Restaurant.
**Dr Robert Lee Stansbury, a veterinarian from Pasadena, Cal-
ifornia and wife Marilyn. Mr Kenneth H. Boyce, an investment
analyst also from Pasadena and wife Vivian Sally, and Mr Roy
E. Klotz, a.-Corporate Officer from San Marino, Calif. and wife
Evelyn Belle stopped here this week for a.very short stay. They
called Haitithe Highlight of their tour. but their schedule was too
tight to stay longer thar- two days. They were guests at the El

ch.: -; '- *- *: .

S' ", *- "":y -". '*
-7 7
., !-T-- ",---- -
. .A '



IN PETIONVILLE ITS



SMOlITAtA


1A I.IP eeit altitude.ye- only 7mmnules
from the heart of PoT-Au-PRNE .

The most exquisite QievO3;o'erlooking liedity
the boy ,hiaplaint the movnta;ns -

SDeliious dontihental du;sine and superb
l Sergide-. -.


PersonatLzeed attention to e%7ry guest.

*( Svimming Pool wil Lunheon.Lounge c


1 and Bar Panorama Terrade
Air-dondationed de-luxe rooms



S ?EEKLy ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM

TUESDA :Informal Croe 3u et ,Dandng from
7:SoPM to midnih, -
v.Meringue inbtrucion and contest
o at 9: 3o .dsual dress.lo odmision ee
WI4ED4E A: .empliinentary get-togelher 8nehh0oji
t, .rom 7p lm to 8pm.
FRioAy 4(alafDinner-Dande from 7:3oP.m to
1:3o a.m. Superb Sh at 10: o0
Jo odma ssion ee .
- LLu OTHER Pi4HT6 Cokocioil hour from 7to 9 v)ith
native dombo.





,Drambuie LIQUEUR :

INDISPENSABLE FOR

FHE ENJOYABLE PARTYl

AND
AGENTS FESTIVITIES
SUNICOS 4
The only sweet LIQUEUR made in Scotland on
Sthe basis or the finest pure old SCOTCH WHISKl.
Indispensable' for festivities and for every occa-
sion.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS:
'L. PREETZMAN-AGGERHIOLM CO.


*"LA party of 18 ladies of the
PRamey Air Force Base, Puerto
Rico landed here Friday morn-
ing. They are conducted by Mrs
Ruth Denison.

The party includes Mrs Kay
Jones and her 19-year-old daugh-
ter Cynthia Ann: Mrs Lena


ston where she studied Business
-Adruinistration. N,a d i n e was
home guest of June who works
for the biggest Super Market in
Kingston, the West India Cold
Storage. Nadine is doing secre-
tarial works for the Haitian
American Meat and Provisions
Co (HAMPCO).
T.a-ugmiT


IRoagers, CElsie Buuer, ueraia- June Lawson is
ine Griffin, Audrey McCoy, Ma- trip as an exchange
rion Marks, Grace Harris, Eli-
zabeth Hamilton, Harriet Bair,
Ardith Waiss,. Lou Edelhuber,
Celia Johnson, Elba Iris Velez,
Genevieve Hicks and D ian e
Hunter. Majors J. Butler and
Hicks, Captains R. O. Denison,
J. Waiss and Hamilton, and Ser-
gent J. McCoy flew down 'here
in a military plane a few hours
Slater to spend the weekend with
their wives in Haiti. They are
staying at the Hotel Castelhaiti.
Robert Coles greeted the lad-
ies at the airport and shown n f
them the city. k5cIII


**'Charming 'red head Laura
Sohmer, a dress designer from
New York just spent ten' days
here experiencing the Haitian
joie de vivre. A very good danc-
er, Laura won a bottle of Rhum
Barbancourt in dancing at the
Casino -Night Club with a mem-
ber of the Casino's folklore
Group, as the best lady dancer.
She was accomijanied by Ray-
mond PolymAce, Assistant Man-
ager of the Hotel El Rancho
and Andy Khawly and Miss
Darlene'Grove, a red head sur-
vey statistician from Chicago
who stayed two wkeks here.
"**"R.avissante" Marie Beran-
gere 'de Matteis,h daughter
of Mr and Mrs Alfredo de Mat-
teis, Jr. celebrated on October
.28 her 16th birthday in the gay
;company of her classmates at
Assomption Academy in Phila-
delphia.
beautifulu l red head Maud
Suppe, a hair dresser on board
of the MS Gripsholm of the
Swedish America Line held au-
dience in raptures at the Casino
last Monday as the ship stayed
over night in Port. Maud is a
fabulous dancer. She dances and
sings professionally. The Swed-
ish beauty is a keen exponent of
all dances. She plans to come
here to perform professionally
in one of our Night Clubs. -
***A group of 8 people of the
Cartan Tours landed here this
weekend and were greted by
Celo Esper of the Heraux Tours.
The party which will spend 3
days at the El Rancho includes
Mr and Mrs Charles Dauer from
New York, Misses Stara Lind-
bom and Francine Katz also
from New York, Misses Jean
Patrick and Aleda Bettger from
Ohio, Misses Dorothy Granum
and Beverly Strike from Wis-
consin.
*"Mrs June La\wsop from Ja-
maica and her 19 month-old
daughter Linda Christine arriv-
ed here Saturday for a nine day
visit as guest of,her friend love-
ly Miss Nadine Blain who re-
cently spent three years in King-


X2Z)OLB


making this
to her 87.950



P1E1D


Addr'es or .
Addre=s or rs. O.


green shopping stamps she; has;,j
been ,collecting for two years.
She got so many in buying in..
the shops and two cars. He :;
trip includes Puerto Rico arid -'
Haiti.
***Mr Hubert Lando, Jr.-'ai
export Manager for Manufactur-'i:':
ers of professional and 'scienti--
fie supplies from New York v.as:
(Continued on page.14):,:


'l~ l ** ;;


3^@fBE13f


t Ma-l
^*' -- j K-^- ^i .


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'***-:-1'^ < '* ,** ** ', H I


" HAITI StUN '


Sunday OCiTOBER 29,


PAPERS IN CARIBBEAN AN
"THLROPOLOGY.-Edited by IR
V ON ROUSE, compiled by SMD
-NEY W. MINTZ. Yale Univer
sity Publications in Anthropolo
gy,bNos. 57 to 64. Published by
tha Department of Anthropology,
Yale. University, New Haven,
1960. Plates, drawings, bibo-
i*gaphy. Pp. 234. 53.50.
*?"Eight papers dealing with so-
%ciological, economic, archeolog-
.,J t h.- d ethnological problems
: the- Caribbean have been
ught together in a volume
cdl iated to Pifessor Corieliu's
tbd, who organized the Car.
|MAnt bropological Program
1 flie Yie. Peabody Musenni
-has guided it for the. ast
tnty-flve ;years,
Sail : "The Entry '"o
:lan .intd the West Indies" -by
,ivng -iRouse poses the general
VCsibbedn' questionn as to how
,:ald_ from. where the aboriginal
6iomto caribensis .arrived in hi
i dl tlanbin habitat Paleo-In-
S s-di-may have: lived on Tri-
a, B--when it sHif' formed part
'0 bhe:outh Ameridan mainland;:
S.'hey were probably -never'
icted' to, or.'able to reach,
Sti.ther offshore islands in the
"t- ,Indies. 'It is therefore the
di nrmpalis that must
s, aiiiut the direction -s):
trom which the first Caribbeans
arze. Rouse shows hoyr4receht
silikcoveries along-the Venezuelan
ioast and'oh the nearby Wlands
$nd to corroborate Hatinrgt6ri's
thesis of, 1924, that,.Meso-In-
.'complexes in. Cub anraived
sast.fhe result of migration
rSouth America through the
P-, and Greater Antilles, a
jthess that M .subsequent
'itwasr weakened ,by the dis-
.'of certain similarities be-
i 'A -: i -


Stween Cuban and Floridian re
Smains. Since Meso-Indians from
* Venezuela proved th6ir ability to
- travel overseas (to the offshore
- islands) -an ability not yet de-
Smonstrated for those from Flor-
Sida and Central America- Har-
rington's speculation looks pro-
- table indeed- There is, however,
still room for the supposition
that there was not one slngle
entry of man in the West Indies,
but that additio.al,- perhaps
Ip urel yI accidefital, 'migration
i pm -Parious mainland -regions
,bordering' the Caribbean Sea
.nay have taken place: Rouse
-carefully weighs the probability
i of these and other hypotheses In
: the light of the available evid-
ence.

One aspect of aboriginal life
in the Caribbean is.' brought tu
attention by 'Marshal' '. ccKu-
sich in his short article "Abor-
iginal Canoes in the 'West Tn-
dies," .in which the navigation
skills of islands Caribs and
Arxawaks are indicated with the
hlp of archeological and early
Spanish. data.

,In his "The Spanish Olive Jar"
'John .M. Goggin discusses the
origin. and history, the -distribu-
tion, and uses of. a special kind
of hotijuela that was used pri-
imanily to transport liquid. in
Spalish colonial times. Goggin
suggestss that the existence of an
SEdely, Middle and Late Style
olive jar corresponding to the
perods 15004180, 1580-1800 and
post '1800. The fact that many
Late.Style- forms differ marked-
ly from earlier ones Goggin ex-
plains by painting out the re-
laxation of Spanish commerical
policy after the mid-eighteenth


Century. Once trade with the
SNew World was no longer res-
tricted to the Andalusian sea-
ports of Seville and Cadiz, a dif-
ferent, non-Andalusian ceramic
sub-tradition could make itself
felt in Spanish colonial pottery.
"The Significance of Ethnolo-
gical Similarities between South-
eastern Nqrth America and the
Antilles" is considered. by Wil-
liam C. Sturtevant as being none
too great. After a .careful exam-
ination 6f the suggested paral-
lels between the two regions in
subsistence and subsistence tech-
nology, in architecture and house
furniture, in transport media
and weapons, in social and poli-
tical organization in religion and
language, he concludes that "the
supposed ethnological parallels
are either non-existent or can
be explained on grounds' other
than diffusion across the Straits
of Florida. The few parallels
'which exist are few enough so
that the rday well be 'purely
fortuitous' to use Gower's ex-
pression.:' Sturtevant's conclud-
ing phrase might well be consi-
dered 'a post-scriptunt for some
of Rouse's considerations: "I
hope that .this paper has shown
that the ethnological evidence
.Lhrought by various- writers to
point to Antillean influences
throughout the Southeast does
not in fact run counter to the
archeological indications' that
such influence did not take
place."

The first four papers in the'
volume are dedicated to more
restricted areas (three to Jam
-tca, one to Haiti) and to les
remote time than the four jus:
considered.
Sidney W. Mintz and Douglas


FOUAD A. MOURRA
Port au Prince, Haiti


Paper-In Caribbean Anthreoplogy Cedicated
o Vale Professor.


slave plantation elsewhierv'
much of the Caribbean Peg
as in Puerto Rico, served
destroy the peasantry- rat
than to create it." It st
slightly far-fetched to eqi
Puerto Rico with "much of.
Caribbean region." One mi
better suggest that the proc
of the rise of a peasant cl
and its own marketing sys
out of, and in certain symbil
(Continued on page


S ________


BESSAMATIC


75 C A M E R,A S AT FIT:l: PlinT PlRI X S


Smera tentf i^-I


RUE BONE FOI
ana=goer :S.lIHN Phonet 230.
-AIR-CONDITIONEC







*ON IO NS

FROM




OD VA



Onions of first quality are available at tl
sales counter of .ODVA at the corner of Ru
des Cesare and Rue du Centre, at the fellowin
prices:



IQlbs.-Bags 15 'Gourdes
50lbs.'--Bags 15 Gourdes
Wholesale orders will be filled on the .ba
of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10bs. bags (Minim
10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 501bs. (Minip
umn 10 bags.)
,'


-iAGE 4


Hall in their "Origins of the Ja-
maican Internal Marketing Syst-
em" discuss the way in which
the Jamaican peasant economy
and its marketing pattern orig-
inated "within" the physical
boundaries of. the slave-worked
sugar-estates and within the nor-
mal pattern of slave-estate ad-
ministration of two centuries
ago." The authors suggest that
their Jamaican case is of an
exceptional nature "since the


-...3 7 w








"HAITI SU


S -1 A' ITI SUN

THE AITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEW8PAPEB
Community Weekly Publihel Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher ERNABD DIEDBImCH
Gerant-Respbnsable MAUCLAIB r LABIsIEE
ESTABLISHED IN 1850


A SECOND LOOK

The complete retirement from Haiti of Flights 433
p ..n 434 by Pan America .World Airways is not only
a blow to the local personail, If Pan Amerlcan, but of
sjuch extensive t;oda.naW .;o e 1 .c'iiut6ercial, industrial
i.S tourist ,bisHess-in aiti.' -. .
.n the old d&ys 'tioneps of PAA skillfllly and
"digently extended thai.. aii'Wtro t, throughout La-
,t.i Ameri aind. lait ~ i lighot~the world..They epi-
fi.mized the iei;.tqiet b iess diploma y. and ac-
c qmpilishment. Ia AMierican became he' largest air
ii',n rt comi in: e world 'from the. standpoint
PR gross revoe"-i6 it wra nptiso long Ap that Port
I, Prince was inaired ..ie of the. bright spots in
veniue for the ~ n D'.. eon -
SIt seems questioaiale i fthe:reent, d i~ebn an. been
reachedd witkaUl due onsiAftio. For'yealloiti has
contractedd the administration the air i ad mail
ponitraots -to -PAA. Justisome "- mallp p rti' ion *in
Itjese two adva'tages .iould easily Jaiflueae :another
i'ri e to atteniptit o ; &t pat in the h ffii c from
d aiti. It is.kowa i itest in tratf origHzating in
-Hiaiti has been shown by AirFrance, Trans-Oanada,
BOAC, Dominican Airlines and KLM.
-' -
Many-'business experience periods of reduced oper-
ating revenue. Rarely does contraction of operations
reoireet such a.condition.It'is also 'a tistake to regard
e.iecoiuijic condition :of Haiti as stitic at the present.
It is a vital mistake to sell any county in the' world
' *, .
. c' Much economic progress can be expected; not ne-
'.:essiarilyn ten years or five, but even in twoea.rs
.jr three year.
Although the savings from jet flights as compared
i.o piston-engine flights is.a minor-factor as compared
;To reduced traffic resisting from participation of other
airlines.

We do not think that the decision to abandon these
Sflights was. made by local management personnel, for
the'less the traffic the less valuable their positions.,On
thie.other hand, we do doubt that the decision was made'
at the highest levels of aompapy management. From
many stlndpoints a -reconsideration of the decision
would seem wise.



POETS' CORNER,

M E NU

Caviar, cocktails,, soup of black bean,
Shad, Moet-Chandon of 1919,
A saddle of mutton, a stuffed aubergine
With some crene de menthe jelly of beautiful green,
Avocados and lettuce and cold galantine
And baba an 'rhum with a sauce grenadine,
Coffee and fruit and som excellent fine.
Alice Duer MILLER

THE ACTRESS -
Her name, cut clear upon this marble cross,
Shines, as it shone when: she was still on earth;
While tenderly the mild, agreeable moss
:Obscures the figures of her date of birth.
,> ;.


Dorothy PARKER


750 Sacks Of

Cornmeal And

Shipped To '


Oh Monday October
course Catholique sh
sacks of flour, corn
milk to the Cayes ar
rains have eAused har
editions necessitating
ment to the regular C4
lief Seruiceq distribut
am of United State
food.' Transportation
by the coast guard cu
Dessalines" w h i c h
the food along the co
supervision of Secour
que and Goveinmenta
ties. -


~-i;Y'I -'~~


was ma&e
tter "J. J.
distributed
ost under
s Catholi-
al authori-


NATIONAL SERVICE OF

ERADICATION OF MALARIA

'COMMUNIQUE. TO THE

POPULATION OF

PETIONVILLE

The National Service of Era-
dicatiotn,of.'Malaria (SNM)J ad-
vises the residents of 'Petion-
Ville and neighbourhood that the
next week,' according to the plan
of-great programme of Eradica-
tion of Malaria, a Geographic'
Brigade of Reconnaissance will
operate in their localities, to. do
the following work:


1-Numbering of all houses of
the city;


2-Calculation of the internal
wall surfaces of these hou-
ses.


The SNE41 addressed an urg-
ent request'to .the residents of
Petiohville' to make, welcome.aid'
make easy the job of these Bri-
gades of Reconnaissance for the
greatest benefit to the Haitian
People.



USS CALCATERRA

VISITS


Announcement is made of the
anticipated arrival of the USS
CALCATERRA (DER-390, U.S.
Navy Radar Picket Escort Ves-
sel) to Port au Prince during the
period October 28-29, 1961.


The USS CALCATERRA is ex-
pected to arrive at 6:00 hours
on October 28, 1961. and will d-
part at 17:00 hours on October
29, 1961. There will be 12 offic-
ers and 160 enlisted men and 13
passengers on board this ship
which is commanded by Lt. Com-
mander N. L. Kaufman.


The More You Know About Scoteh
SThe More You Like Cutty Sar
*" '. "* ,*" ." "-/. *


Exclusive Distributor: -
DR. GERARD KENOL
151 Rue du Centre

ON' SALE AT
STHE BETTER STORES .

.... -; ... ... .-]', k, ,.....**:'*J&^*?


-L : .- I .. `.-- ~ -


n .d. fOl OBEp 209, ")9'


~Y


.. : -



N" PAG-e "-:


Flour, Annual Meetig.-Of The Caribbean Federation. ,,
(Continued from page 12)
SMilk '" r 9:30pp.m. -ance and show at Hotel IBo Lele, Petionville.
S-- "-; 2)-S'aturday'. Nov. 4.-8:30 -- 10:30 a;m.-Meeting (Hotel:l
Cayes Castelhaiti (mezanine)
10:30 10:45 a:m.-Coffee break .
10:45 a.m. -. 12:30-Meeting (Mezanine) .
S23rd-Se- 12:30 2:00 p.m.-Lunch (Hotel)
ipped 750 2:00 5:00 p.m.--Mpeting (Bar) .
nineal ".
meal a7:30 9:30 p.m.-"Buifet froid" (Laboule Dr Bordeleau's
ea. Heavy
rdship con- home)
a suppleL 10:90 p.m.-Dance and show at "Cabane Choucoune" (Pe- Tr
4tholic Re- tionville).
ion progr- 3) Sunday November 5.-Departure. .'i
es donated "'


.I .
;:t
.. .. v ~




111~


PAGE 6
,. ,


StHA T I


SUN"


Sunday OCcOtBEP 29, 196A.,
-


diivertists Conduct

SFor Lay Instru(

icently ten Adventist pastors general. Bible doctrines and
r.-150 delegates, representing church history were among the
Softhe 200 Adventist parishes subjects..taught, and the 'prob-
w:Haiti, gathered in Cap Haitian lems of the spiritual, intellectual,
follow a lay Bible instructor's and -moral development of the
g course. Pastor Samuel members were corisiderel in de-
onnier' pf the. Franco-Haitian .til. It is to the extent that the
n directed the course of 30,000 members in the different
~py and, led'quf in a part of Adventist communities receive
instruction. He was assisted careful molding that they can
ay'Pastor Valentin Schoen of the 'be vital beings, useful and act-
ter-American- Division. The ive in the Haitian community.
esilents of the two Haitian
ssons, Pastor Moses Brutus At the end of the tek-day cour-
d~n~i thbony Henry, also contri- se lof study 80 diplomas were
'e in. large measure t6o the granted- to new lay instructors
i'c s of the course by develop- during a moving ceremony. Three
i-gthe subjects assigned them students rendered brilliant'exam-
ith frceptiop. 'inafions. Madame Yvy .lerivaux
'i ." of Cap Haitian scored the high-
ta training course for lay est number of. points, 148 of 150,
bl- instrultor? Because of the followed ci ty by, Meqieurs
sidity ptwhich the Advent- Gabriel DesaneMux of. Prt ad
gtioveii t in Haiti is gro- Prince&- and Joel Osias of1 Hin-
t ,- necessary that the de, 'che. These ~lew instructdrs are
Staid dedicated. cpps of -pas- to beongstdted.
e. ible to count on. capable One part of the program was
i mmberf. to h6lp to teach dedicated to the activities of Ad-
g, ,gilde' church members in dentist welfare work in, Haiti.

-: .'
ribbean Construction C. S A.

Builders Of The Military City

.Gea. IhMamnger: Cprard THEARD

: Phone: 3985. P.O.; O: 1a. 284'

.:YOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME :


|La Clairipre
BU N G.A L 0 W S

FRANK I.ED. ROY, Manager
In the deUlghtful. "SOUS-BOIS" of Biwoton
:! The comfort .'d privacy 'of ypr own cottage
> with the beit type of Hotef service.
BARh,RESRANT POOLS,
GARDENS
WAT VE RTES


A Course

actors

The report 61 Mr Denis Moris-
sey, acting director of CARE,
was especially appreciated by
the dedicated members who are
in charge of the 30 Adventist
cantines. These faithful sisters
prepare hot meals daily for
10;000 needy children. As plans
for the future were laid, the de-
legates pledged themselves not
only to extend, but also to inten-
siy --their wel fare activities
A'herever. they are needed.
One does not leave such a
gathering Without feeling a bit
of sadness that the days of fel-
lowship have passed so quickly.
The instructions received should
now be lived and given to others
from l'Anse .d'Hainault to the
Island of La Tortue, from La
Gonave to Mole St Nicolas to
Ouanaminthe. We believe that
the course whith the Seventh-
day Adventist church members
will receive "from these lay in-
structors 'will help them to serve
better their family, their .com-
munity, their country, and their
God.

FOR._ALE TO
HIGHEST BIDDER
1 Chevrolet Station Wagon 1957
1 Ford.Trnck Stake Body 197
Items may be, seen from 8:00
a.m. 'o 12:00 and fro mt.'00 to
:00 p.m. Monday thrl g F -
day at the AMERICAN EMBAS-
SY, Cite de I'Exposition.
..Sealed bids will be received
in the Embassy Administrative
Office until 5:00 p.m. November
', 1961.
A separated bid should be sub-
mitted for each Item desired.
The Embassy reserves the
right to refuse acceptance of
any and all Bids.


Professional
Photographer School
Petionville, Rue Rigand No. U1
ERNST FORESTAL
Manager
DEVELOPING PRINTING


KATHERINE DUNHAM


BAR Geisha &SALON Guinee

OPEN EVERY EVENING FOR

CUISINE OF THE FAR EAST
I I













:1


Your


charming Hostess KATHERINE


G IBdIENtOS

Grand Spectale
- I


Tuesday

At the Peristyle


SPEC



TRU
AT T

FOf

I-


FAV
'":-' \ : a.- FA \
P
5 MINUST
FISHER S pf
I :. .. .
l" "tHAiTIS LARGEST 'FREE PORT PRICE SHOPSDanc
Dancing -
S I') THE CORNER SHOP RIU BONNE FOL
T C) ART 8 CURIO SHOP mFSHERS AOBOSS FROM OU
STOMS J I

S AND BUY HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS
t:. STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY

O.N MlE BH E DU QUAl V
I TIRE / C
'(#. SfXPB. AND DINEBS CLUB ACCEPTED)

SAVE UP TO 60 Per Cent ON IMPORTS
SHOPS AND MAHOGANY FACTORY
C wtt ait e---- Ln.n..n..in- -- -- ( e a ^. w-t-t w-w w- 9 0 9 ^r % 9 t i t


I


DUNHAM


Friday


DANSE VAUDUN


In Tie SALON GUINEE
TACLE INTERNATIONAL

Wednesday

E VAUDUN CEREMONY
HE OPEN AIR .PERISTYLE

R YOUR PLEASURE IN THE
COLONIAL SELLING OF
HABITATION LECLERC

'ORITE PLEASURE PARK OF
?AULINE, BONAPARTE
TES FROM PORT AU PRINCE ON
Tr[F ROUTE MARTESSAINT

Special Surtmer Cover Charge $1.50 '


is*


-~t4wAnrsrk4nttAtAr


------ ----


_. ,.f .":",'+".. :,'x .;-. ".: .^:,""" *.,.'."S


a,


w9ya&i4 ie uw.'ike -,





Sunday OCrOBER 29. 193 HA I TI SUN" PAGE 7



12th ANNI VERSARYj

A p


4-e



FREE-PORT SHOPPING CENTER
P. O. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


9 -

SAROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
N WE!G WOOD. __; OMEUA, zAu r TIsaTMR S
ROYAL ClOWNI DARBY. JUVENIA TISSOT; BOBEL, CARON, CflIAtiL." -
lOTAL COPE1HAGEN, AUDEMAR PIGUET, APHA TO
''ROl YAL OEWOETER, JAEGER LE COULTRE, BALMAIN.WORTH,'
'O iL, DOULTON. ULYS, NARDIN,. RIO, R EVILLON, VIGNAt
O..Eia L '.r. .PD.. ATLANTA, ST TUDICARVEN.'LE GALLION6 -
IATNSLElE .COALORT VULCAIN. FABERGE OF PARIS,
UBEG. JEAN D'ALBERT,
S ''JACQUES GRIF.
FATH,.PIGUET,
USLAVI, .COna.
SGEORGE JENSEN, ENGLISH DOESKIN,
HANS HANSEN, GERO, ITALIAN ANTELOPE. MXNOX.C.ANNON
DABAGSTEII, GENSE.

PRINGLE, BALLANTYNE, ROYAL COPENHGE
',, .The Finest Of FRANCE. BERN HARD ALTM4N, ROYAL DOUmLTON.
...'. 'ITALY. AUSTRIA, LUISA SPAGNOJI. ,UM Els -

LALIQUE, BACCARBRAT; 4
ORREFORS, UAXVES BR SOL
WEBB & CORBETT, DANISH SILVER, BEAMA. All FEN C.
VAL SOLAMBERT, GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY :- DANISH and.
STUART. LEERMAN. an R RAZ .ANT GEMS.., ISPANISH LtQUIEURS

HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS ,







SJEWE LRY orld Fmou RUGS & DROAP





TaitNan RUM BARBANCOMRTC

a H a us send gifts to your friends in the U. S. A.
Without affecting yOUr quota.- See us for more information. ,
S. Native- -a actor onuet
S SPORT S..-TS MAHOGANY .


Typical Costume-Dressed DOLLS
World Famous RUGS & DRAPZAY
Haitian RUM BAR1BANCOURT

Hav a us send gifts to your friends in the U. S. A. s
~ without affecting your quota.-- See us for mnore information.


4w X602040s 4- el 4 _

~ ., 1




-. *..-.*.0 "" .*... "
V




PyAGE 8



A Crucible Of Ha
g ,
SBOREL--The month of October
'has come again to prove that the l a I
'Artibonite Valley -where ODVA CollAboraU ic
l',ander the dynamic leadership of
Director Adminir aor Agrono- t ry of State of Public Works, accompanied by his
nRog or. in to aesid. delegated by His Excellency the borators, went on a
,et D lies intrtions a President Duvalier, to see for Artibonile Valley to
id. Duvalier's instructions
;.ery important work for the pur- huriself the work. going on in two new schools cons
ieryo importanIt work for the ou the Artibonite' Valley before his CEP, a service which
othe human being ad his envir- departure for Washington, D.C. help promote, and %
onme h ans one of the r eatest in view of important conversa- Assistance; and to gl
meters of interest f or conn tons th D.L.F. ly at the Agricultura
.ing on.
S" The following week, another
-.ideed, ODVA at the'beginning member of ODVA Board of Di- But e Artibo Hite
o October was visited by En- rectors, the active Secretary ofcrucible where Haiti&
er Louis R. Leveque, Secre- Agriculture, Mr Andre Theard, Collabortion is bei
Sed and fortified. Bec


Sunday OCTOBER 29, 1961


itian-American


on

chief colla-
trip to the
inaugurate
structed .by
Americans
with ,ODVA
ance happi-
1 Works go-


*Valley is a
in-American
ng elaborat-
:ause all its
__t 1- -....


large works wolda not oe poss-
ible without the liberal financ-
ing of the Development Loan
Fund, without special allowan-
cesgranted by Point IV, without
the earnest co-operatiorr of Ame-
rican technicians working close-
ly with Haitian specialists.


Another proof of that 'Haitian-
American collaboration is the vi-
lsit of two im-portant Ame-
rican personalities of the Depart
meant of State responsible
for Latin America. and the West
Indies. The Honorable Tho
mas Linthicum, Assistant-Secre
tary of Stale, Exicutive Direct
or of Inter American Affairs
was here enroute home from a
. (Lett to right: Agronomist Otto, Engineer Marcel- Benjamin, the Conference of American Ambas
floA. :Thomas L nthicum and Edwin Vallon, of U.S. State Depart- sadors, and those in charge o
point D' In Central America
int;, Ambassador Newbegin, MVr Georges Bradshaw,,.Manager of and the Indies, held last yeek
I ECO and Agronomist Roger K, Cantave, Director-Admistrator of in Costa Rica.
ODVA, at the machineJshop of Pont Sonde.


e


S-


rga
rafL.



69 IUL. DU QUAI

WHAT TO BUY :

SSISAL BAGS *-en BELT

FRLNCH PLRFUMLS and LIQUORS

*WOOD CARVINGS MAHOGANY

.TOR TOIE SHELL

- STRAW GOO05. PAINTING


"*H


A helico p t e r took the im- Chret Engineer ot ICU, Mr A..?
portant visitors to Pont Sonde. Brown, and two Haitiant special-;
The distinguished Ambagsador of Iists, engineers Joseph Mathurin,
the United States of America in member of ODVA's CDA andd
Haiti, H. E. Robert Newbegin M a r c e Benjamin, Assistant'
accompanied them. To welcome Technical Director.
them were the following people:
ODVA active Director-Adminis- These three important person-
trator, the Agronomist Roger K. alities from North America in-
Cantave, the Technical-Director, pected successively: the Pont
Mr Ch. B. Wiggin, the Point IV Sonde Garage, the Riviere Salee-
Delegate at ODVA, Agronomist Floodway, cucumber plantations
Leonard Otto, 'the Manager of bejng carried on at Bertrand and
TECO in Haiti, Mr Bradshaw, the Dessoldier, the tomatoes canning-




A



,a,"
..* ,'. :

















SRight to left: the American Ambassador in Haiti,
Mr Robert Newbegin, Assistant-Secretary of State Thomas Linthl.
cum, visiting the crop cooperatives .f 'Bois Dehors (Kenaf's Plan-
-tation) financed by NATCORP. Accompanying them: Agronomist -
Otto, principal Counsellor of ODVA, Engineer in chief of IECO,
A.- Bro(vk and Engineer in Chief of ODVA, Marcel Benjamin. ?
$Views taken during the visit of American personalities at ODVA.)

Splaqd'at Pont Sonde, the Dezoan '
SCoopiS'rative and its plantations,
the Dezeau rice-field, the great \
works undertaken by IECO con- .
'sisting in the digging of a main
canal for drainage and five se-
A AT condary trenches totalizing 25
kms near Manger at Niel.
SAt. Petite Riviere de l'Artibo-
S nite, those personalities claimed I
for a longer stop for the pur-


pose of visiting the Forteress of
Crete a Pierrot, which is a wit-`
ness of the highest feat of arms J
in our history.

That. inspection-visit at- ODVA
satisfied the personalities who
left by helicopter at 3:b0 p.m.
after they had honored the lunch
offered at the residence of ODVA

they had paid a short. visit to
Dr Mellon at the Schweitzer
Hospital.
P. R.


STEPHEN BROS

M.V. HAITI TRADER d

M. V. HAITI MERCHANT

PERSONALLY SUPERVISED

LOADING AND UNLOADING

SERVE HAITI AND FLORID
forthnightly sailings of the
Miami-Port au Prince-Miami
MIAMI ADDRESS:
Telephone: Highland 51767
Franklin 9-7228


0/


6


- n i I







1 SUN"


"Alliance For Progress" Planning Mission
Arrives Next Month


* *' .'* ** ^.yrf-'ty"



-t*
:-*i


(Continued from page 1)
It is the first over-all planning
mission to be sent to any nation
since the "Charter of Punta Del
Este" was approved last August.
The Mission is expected to re-
main in Haiti about six months.
The Mission will be headed by
Dr Paul Rey Alvarez of the In-

NOTICE
Young man speaking perfect
French is willing,- for better
training in English conversation,
to contact a British or American
citizen who is interested in im-
proving his knowledge of French.
For more details, please' apply
"HAITI SUN" offices, all work-
ing.'days from '8 to 12 a.m. or
call. -


ter-American Development Bank.
and will include technical ex-
perts from the OAS, the Bank
and the economic commission
for Latin America.


"IBO BEACH"
CACIOUE ISLAND


The group will include experts ONLY 30 MINUTES
in general economic programm- FROM PORT-AU-PRINCE
ing, agricultural economics, agr-
icultural credit, industrial and ENTRY (INCLUDING .
commercial development, natur- ROUND-TRIP
al and human resources, public BOAT
administration and fiscal policy. TRANSPORTATION)
The team of experts will ass- ONLY $1.00
ist Haitian officials in preparing Children 50 Cents
programs for economic and so-
cial development for .the next Private Dressing o s. *
two years, as well as in the est- White Sand Beach
abishment of goals and priori- Fine Restaurant and Snack Bar
ties for 'the balance of the de-
Punta Del Este Charter. SKIN-DIVING


*- fa i
w~s&^fea^


P v.. o..0,f ^
yes...you get

ean in every cupof


.,, beans in every cup.'of


NESCAFE

.The all coffee instant coffee with the
S"Let's have another cup" 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 Nescaf6,
the accent is on coffee!

Get ESCAFE today!'


-


20


" -


The new Prefect of St. Marc, Felix Douyon, taking thed obt
office at the Civil Court'of-St. Marc, during the solemn
'in ceremony last .week. ,
.i '


Served excwusivw at Haiti's Leading
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS & BY CONNOISSEURS
STHiROU6OUT TAi WORLD .

. ._,,".-%-:_...___ .____ :"".:. ,":.-s2,... ,'"


i.












UN, Day In

A beautiful and dignified ce- Representative in Haiti.
s'remony organized by the Minis- Mr Richardot's speed
,.try of Foreign Affairs took place ed' the role of the UN a
n .-the Place des Nations Unies, internationAl agencies i
(I'.te.de I'Exposition, in the mor- ing the developing*
ning of October 24th to eleb- through technical and
rate UN Day. It was 'the 16th help and the condition
wptversary of the -signature of must be fulfilled by th
the Charter at San Francisco on lent counties if they wi
October t4th- 945. nefit from this assistai
ro. The Minister'.of Foreign Atf- Richardot said: "With t
~-a'. Mr Rene Chalmers, Memb- ing qf the operations of
iegs -'of. the Cabinet 'and the Dip- 'teramerican Developime
i-atDtic Corps .'attended the ce- of IDA, an affiliate f
rony.. with 'many high Haitians International---Reconstruc
fffialcid; civil servants, UN ex- Developmlnt Bank, and,
Srpis and others;, Sevetal bund- cently, with the Act oJ
: = ,


'ired ol- children belonging to se-
veral schools of the Capital and
Mnaiiy onlookers were present.
41,wo children raised the Haitian
,ad: UN Flags. The cererdony
Ltook place on the steps, of the
.i:4e:gislature Palace facing the
Sbeautiful plaza with all UN
:'i1ags flying at high mast and
Itrious c oo r f u -decorations
FWhich gave the site-- a festive
.iand-. elegant -appearance.
I":There were two addresses. The'
it. delivered by, Mr Clovis Ker-
milan, Rector of the University
SState. The-other 'by Johni B.
fichardot, Technical Assistance:


:' H A I T I


SUN"


Port-au-I


h stress-
.nd other
n assist-
countries
financial
Is which
ie recip-
sh to be-
ice. Mr.
he start-
f the In-
nt Bank
rom the
tion and
more re-
f Bogota


funds to become available in the
framework of the Alliance for
Progress, ample, means can be
utilized to help finance develop-
ment projects, 'in thq countries
of this Hemisphere. Will the" de-
vel6ping countries make the ne-
cesdary efforts to undertake ap
prppriate reforms and organize
themselves ,so as to be in the
state of receptivity for these
loans or grants."


."Experience has shown, said
Mr Richardot, that the first con-
ditions" for national economic


development are political stabili-


INSURE' WITH SURE INSURANCE
SCALEDONIN INSURANCEE COMPANY
:. Founded'In 1805
INCORPORATED- BY SPECIAL ACT OF
THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT
RONY CHENET & SONS
AGENTS FOR HAITI .
; .Address -Rue des Miracles Opposite National Bank.
__.


I nn. i
You know
It's a really fe. I

Scotch whenit's

JOHNNIE
r WYAILKER 1


JOHNNIE WALKER


.w Iao-n -al Roing strong


- .


W.


|


ty, order, respect of the humari
rights guaranteed by an appro-
priate legislation each country
developing its own process of
government; an adequate civil
service with well trained person-
nel with security of tenure; fin-
ancial stability and planning so
as to consolidate economic pro-
gress; the study of the develop-
ment objectivities and the esta-
-blishment of priorities; a coun-
try must'also increase its own
internal revenues through an
overhauling of their fiscal syst-
ems. but they must be careful
to avoid taxes, which would
hamper 'investments. Thd best
chance to achieve long term
growth is to increase productivi-
ty and national income. To ach-
ieve development a mentality
must.gradually be reached
whereby one' becomes loyal vis-
a-vis oneself and vis-a-vis others,
then creating a respect for hum-
an dignity and a spirit in which
everyone realizes that thei'e is
greater opportunity and prosper-
ity for those with ability 'and
capital- in a growing economy
with' a wide distribution of the
benefits of work rather than in
a less productive society made
up of a few rich and a mass of
poor. There are essential condi-
tions for economic development
which should be applied in many
countries." -
Mr Richardot also said: "Haiti
has great possibilities for deve-
loping. its human resources,
which are the most important
richness of the nation. The UN.
and Tits multiple 'technical serv-
ices, its community development
concept, its desire to work Ivith
the Haitian people, the services
of the Government, the people
and all other aid programmes
helping. the country is at your
disposal to help you to build the
Haitian Community of tomorrow.


W W W v W Wy W< W W- Wy Wy W^ W W 'Wr r r Wr W y w W W W N


..




FARE FOR HAITI
4 One Class

NEW YORK PORT-AU-PRINCE (DEPARTURE i
. EVERY FRIDAY): -

1CARGO SHIPS (12 PASSENGERS) .,135 -ALL YEAR

COMBO-SHIPS (52 PASSENGERS)' FROM $155

PORT AU PRINCE NEW YORK (DEPARTEVERY SUNDAY)

^ LUXURY SHIPS: SANTA ROSA SANTA PAULA -
300 PASSENGERS FARE FROM $195.00

FOR INFORMATION



Joseph Nadal & Co
b OR.YOUR TRAVEL AGENT |
o.c o. ~~ oooooooo


.~i~.kf(9Lc~k~k~k~azaekc~a~aake


DISTRIBUTOR PRE3TZMAN-AGGERHOIJI


Sunday OCTOBER 29, 1961 .


g i biliation arid development oi'f
rme lnMis fair land."
"Te message of the UN is
not only international coopera-.'''-
This wuil imply a great effort of tion, it is plain cooperation, es-
planning coordination, reorganiz- sential to human welfare and
ation and development, and a peace, it is the need for helping
change in attitude toward deve- others help themselves within a '
lopment which each Haitian in- community, it is the effort of
side himself cannot but earnest- each individual with the general
ly desire. If the nation follows interest in view.
this course, if it consents to un-
dertake itself the basic reforms "The celebration of UN Day,
that have become so necessary, Mr Richardot concluded, should
if its wishes to survive, then be for us an act of faith not only
Haiti has a beautiful future and toward the world organization'
in spite, of its limited natural and the principles of its charter, -
resources there will be on this but also and above all an act
captivating island a sense of ge- of faith vis a \is ourselves
neral'interest which will give to which will enable us to cross
each" of its citizens the joy to \ictoriously the gates which lead
live and to work for the reha- toward progress and peace."


;
I
3

.~
i


1


I


qr-r-W


I


i







Sunday OCTOpER 29, 1931


"'HAITI SUN."


PA' :' i


APPOINTMENTS RADIO MANRESE LIKE
INAUGURATED I


The President of the Republic
has sanctioned the following ap-
pointments:

Mr Emmanuel Chariot, 'Presi-
dent of the Court of Appeals of
Port au Prince;

Mr 'Michel Fievre and Mr Elie
Legagneur, Judges of the Court
of Appeals;

Mr Balthazar Nozier and Mr
EEmile Paultre, Judges of the
Civil Court of te city;

Mr Leon Dupitbn, Substitute
as government Commissioner at
the Civil Court of Port pu Prin-
ce; i' .,


.Upon the occasion of theean-
niversary of "Christ Roi"
Church, the priests of the Je-
suit Congregation inaugurated a
new broadcasting station, "Ra-
dio Manrese", With Rev. Grenier
as its Director. The new station
will become the voice of Catho-
licism in our country.


Court of Justice Events


By Presidential decree Mr Ed-
gard Dallemand, Judge of the
High Court of'Appeals, and _Mr
Maurice Elie, President of the
Ior i,-..-+ ppeA-Is -V run au


Court o1 Appeals of Port au
Mr Arsehe Amisial, Substitute Prince having fulfilled the con-
as Government Commissioner at editions prescribed by law, were
the Superior :Court of Appeals; placed upon pension.

Mr Hyppolite Dermitus, Gov- Mr Ulrick Noel has been ap-
vernment Comhissioner to the pointed Judge. of thr High. Court
Civil Court of St:'Marc. of Appeals of the Republic.
10I Io


WEDNESDAY NIGM


BACOULOU C
PETI
Home of the
E


.TROUPE
BACOUL

Complimentary Mer


-4 4
I^MEANS:

'AB ET-THE &TRE
ONVILLE,

exciting ,
Sophisticated
DE DANSE
OQU D'HAITI
lwrepa.toir at:; 4
ingueLesson atl 930 p.mn.

, A'AA .-. .A S -


I -'4


R .eA'.7s7 x NecPlua Ultran ofselfwinding
watches 39 Jewels Gyrotron powered.
See 'the superb 1960 Girard-Perregaux


ON SALE AT THE

BETTER STORES

.. ; : '. .


I


t4,


;haietel
acres of
Kenscoff.
man there
well .ada
hills since
tap-root .a
can be.pli
as a group
water co
gross high
ten to two
ates $250
But to
he says, t
er. He ha
ready wai


-- -


K] -


--- -.._- _;-----------

ARTICHOKES? SWEEPSTAKES DRAWING WEDNESDAY,

des Fleurs has '1
Artichokesplanted in (Continued from page 1) public on Monday. First prize
Atherton Lee, boss- 'esentative of the Prefecture; this year is $10,000.00, with.43";?
e, says Artichokes are Adrien Timmer of the Dept. of entries in-the race; 100 addition- .
pted to the Kenscoff Finance; Roosevelt Longchamp al cash prizes and 100 consola-:
e they have a deep of the Public Health Dept.; Ra&- tion prizes.
nd resist drouth. They "mod Barthelemry of the Nation-
anted on steep hillsides al Education Dept.; Roger Tri- an ticket holders re
Two Haitian ticket holder ares
ud-cover for soil and bie, G. Coinand St. Phar Cas- for prizes; first Mrs
nservation, and also tera, with Nurses Jacqueline Frederic Orlet of Tqrgeau No-.
Srevenue per acre in Habib and Annette Posy calling 65, with a ticket on the favorite
elve months; he estim- and checking ticket numbers; "Blast and
to $300. Bertha- Cantave and Mrs Geor- Jean Mare Rphael of Cap Hai-
make big Artichokes, ges Kernizan, recording. en who holds one of the conso-
takes plenty of fertiliz- nation prize tickets.
as export markets al- The 'Stakes are based upon ..
ting for the big 'uns. the running \of the Cambridge- -.


shire Race' at Newmarket, Eng-
land on Saturday, October 28th. .HOUSE FOR IRNT
Delaj In Washington Results of the race will be made ..
D a I 1W -Large. Lvlungrrtrm wtt.in,
Berle, PptfioniUei "
Jon Delaj, new Director of the 2 Bathroo0s ,
Haitian subsidiary of the. Inter- Beaoutil Furni*sheal ou, r '.
american Bank for -Develop- c* eently repl nted, *l cool .:Min.ra
ment,- left last Wednesday for .
Washington. ',4 Bed-rbom '
Washington. I K ftunysqulped .
After a series of conference 1 Kith)en ,ully'equi.,ed .
there he expects to -be back in 1 Da ietg room wro
Haiti again in early November, glass l-pv Wa t wrong''.i:
at which time the bank will ac- -nu afterr esmr, ,r
tively begin its operations. The Eliatdr h terpamp
.UW atdr heatef ." '-,i ', i
bank has a paid-up capital of
$5 million which it is apparent- vat' nHtla itchp .,
ly the policy to put into indls- v.nei
trial, agricultural and commet- JOSEPiL NADAL S( o cotact Ja BOn oLTE o iA.
cial activity as quickly as pas- S.A. s0 ve i. DesalfaU s,
bible Agents.. Tel:'31 4 .2772.
... .





I" ,
















It's the same the whole world over...

Behind every map of the world lies a great tradition
of exploration and.discovery.
I Behind every bottle of "WHITE LABEL" Scotch' .
whisky lies a great tradition of blending-- that has
made this fine old whisky famous far beyond the
borders of its native 'Scodand. Today, "WHITE'
LABEL" is known and appreciated everywhere.
Wherever you are, ask for



White Label"

DEWAR'S SCOTCH WHISKY

-:IT NEVER VARIES



Agent Distributor:.
ANDRE KfAWLY-
P. 0. Box 1207 Port au Prince, Haiti
'48, Rue du Magasin de 1'Etat Phone: 3721

-a- ,.
-..; .. .. ,*--
.. .. :"... =.. : :.-:- ^ f. *' *..,. .. .*. : ,: ... ,. o ...' '"J .... ,........... & ^


, I .- I C atPI


." .-














ace, whi<
'!' .Novenber 3 5, 1961 with color
AT CASTELHAITI HOTEL thin strip
PORT AU PRINCE, HAITI inside to
h A CTEMItlh Ls


S News from the local committee
;'" .. ..
l .-eelegates Will be. welcomed at the airport by the members
i:: of the local d onimittee (Dr Jean Marc Bordeleau, -Dr Emer-
ison bouyon,.'Mrs Madeleine Bourrelly, Hilder Benjamin, So-
Sblange Douyon, Renee Telemaque, Mr Hubert Deronceray).
'JIeeesto tion-S'will -be immediately reconfirmed at the airport
S(special PAA bureau).-Infornal visit of .the city and stores,
:-.before reaching the Castelhaiti hotel in the mountains. Shop-
- at. *pPif .i '-a.. *-- -' -
,.: ping is recommended immediately after arriving, because you
!.. will biv~enottibre-time:'to do that, since-the meeting starts.
3.Press, T-V. (Tele-Haiti) and radio will be in continuous con-
.tI4 wict' ~it th board, for interviews and photographs.
4-L-The Castelhaiti hotel offers a reduction of 10 per cent on
.i-:,ricpi roaoded. the .reservations are. made directly by the
ir'delegate or through -the -local .committee. No extr' rate for
:'luxurious rooms. .Full Americah plan is recommended. More
,-red.uciat.ngo.m priCes_.if reservations are m de for double rooms..
5-Courtesy of theeiaste.titir'"otel: A coffee-'kret with a special
"; atti, ff'im usicr Ktffltostiere. the morrnfg sessions will be
Held at the'ffeil i'ne, .lthe most marellous natural atmo-
Ssp ere you can imagine. he afternoon session:will take place
';".4- L ta ttijE -acp iApne ebar. A cimatised' apartment Is freely
i ~er d--tao serve rasj-.ecretry office near the session rooms.
L.~ilegatep ae. asked to send .their reservatiootsto Dr Emersdo
,'L A .-,p -T -..3"-, .. '.. ,- -
-.oyop F.O. Box..-91 P.-au-P. Haiti, who maintains the con-
"'tact--rith the Castelhaiti Hotel; Make it-sooner 'as possible.
a'.. -Please let us now if'you are single or accompihied by wife
.r chliild'ren.
CI-Private cars will 'be available for delegates during their stay
Sin Haiti.They- tp offered freely-by the members of the local
S committee. .

A special setj iee.-located at the .iotel will be com-
4pleted devotedfor thb clerical work tf the bdard.-Mimeograph
S'ahd typing fa"tie4 will. be available. Traductors will be- also
.S:prwovided: ',. ,1.. : ... ': '

:-Dr Jean .Marc"ordeleauu from tnf *hn o succeded to Deiis
azure as Dirctor of-.he psybhiitric center invites-all deleg-
'ate aes athome "o~ aatu 'ay'ovemb'eT'.th at 7:30 p.m. for a
!"buffet froid'6tbuii 1 hae.. opportunity -to meet Haitilan.
.personaliies, frbo l itht#rs; esited'-in mental health.
Dlegates are ekloric" .shoWS one at
'IBO ELE -t~* 0-3i.. g 90. p.r.) the other
Sat "CABANE CHOUCOUNE" (Saturday Nov. 4 at 10:00 p.m.):
S.the best introduction to the knowledge of the 'Haitian culture.,

t4 lUnU -yet, we receive..fobrmal reservation from Mr Lynch of
',IBarbados. Accotding.-t Mrs BtfliA Kelly, 'Dr Webb from
Bf Barbados, Mr Louis Ya Ting .and Dr Alain Gerthoux. of Mar-
ti. nique wish- reservation at the Castelhaiti .Hotel. We gave
their:names to th~-. ttt ger of this hotel, for reservations.-
l-Dr Schaffner e lt irltlian to come and gave the
date.of his

13 The local commitI suggests the following tentative sched-
k 'i ule; : -
:'*': .- -, : .. ,
riday, Nov., 3. .'inng: Atval :Informal visits
(town institutions shopping)
: 2:00 p.m. 4:30 p.n.-Meeting (Castelhatti Hotel Bar)
S 8:00 p.m. 9:00 p.M--Diiner Ebtel)
(Continued on page 5)


Monday Night

: Shango Night Club
: -HOTEL IBOLELE

i-HE RBIE WIDMAIER & HIS GROUP


the bowl s
dren use-s
and even
get the di
ished pro(
decorative,
popcorn h
dish, or w

An exhit


craft


HAITI SUN"


schapelles Community Development


nued from page 1)'
ch is then decorated
ed inks or paints. A
of buckram is pasted
keep the lid firm, and
n the bottom to make'
itand firmly. The chil-
andpaper, bits of glass
Dr Mellon's razor to
desired effect. The -fin-
duct makes a' highly
conversation-p i e c e
older, nut or candy
hat-you-will.

bition of such hand-


will be dn display over this


weekend, and will be for


public


sale then. Most of the products
thus' produced are bought local-
ly by the Hospital and nearby
ODVA staff-members, etc. In at-
tempting to develop skills among
the children, the Mellons have
given instruction in such things
as sewing classes, ceramics,
cooking, carpentry, etc.

Adult Eduaction is available
as well and the entire Haitian
staff at the Hospital is now com-
pletely literate, Such Learning
was not compulsory, but all staff
members were given working"


_


In Geneva since 1755


Exclusive Agent:
FOUAD A. MOURRA
Avenue Jean-Jacques Dessalines

and LE CONTINENTAL STORE
Rue Bonne Foi


1111~111~


uiIay OCTOBER 29, 1981

time off to attend classes, which
the5 did to a man, witii pjrac-
ticall. not a single failure Im
the groups. A4

Monies earned from sales are';
divided three ways eq uallyI
among the children whose work;,
is sold, the cost of material, and:i.
the purchase of tools for further.
expansion.

Newest construction work At :
the hospital is the building of a
nurses' home containing a pri.-
vate room for ea.h girl. Cons-
truction is done by local artisans
under the' supervision of the
Community Development Center.


___~__ ~


1 _




P"- '.



- PAGE 1.


Sunday OCTOBER 29. 9)31 "H A T N


Off the Teledic



I heard a man call last Tuesday, "Jour des Nations Des
remarking that Dag Hammarskjold was dead -Geo Go
SHotel Montana top-kick, took off this past week for the I
a promotion trip which will take him to most of the major
there and in Canada. Here's to a big pay-off, Geo. --To she
what capital can do as compared to cheap labor, even
tourist trade, note that Hawaiian island execs now happil.
to all-inclusive air tours of non-sched airlines with a- cost
for a round trip, California Honolulu with 7 nights at a
plus limousine service between airport and town. They wer
handicapped by the high cost of travel between the islar
The mainland. --Too bad the rains on Monday cramped the
of the tourists in port overnight. They could have gotten
Casino, at least, if they had stayed. in the launches... the
k'ard was completely covered with water. Speaking of tl
seems that two Triumphs were about the only -cars that m
both ways through the muddy sea that started in Martissar
ended at Dan Allen's door at Rendez-Vous. -Saw a cam
named" "Laissez M'Vive".-Bet the drivers' passengers go
with that. If his number is up. so is theirs. -1 hear a house
last week resulted in a -couple of ,fatalities. Not a private
you understand. -Browsing through Harry 'A. Franck's
SRoaming Through the West Indies turned-tip an interesting c
called Under thePalm-Tree of Haiti, with an account of the
her's trip from Cuba to Haiti on "the Haitian Navy". The
was the once proud Adrea of the New York Yacht Club
bo's'n of the American Navy and two enlisted men of the fa.
Marine Corps in charge. They hailed from Cape Cod, Toled
Indianapolis: The 100 ton schooner had -been renamed I'In
dance. Franck refers to the language of the crew as ':that s
series of .noises which is dignified in the French West Indie
-the name of 'creqle' but' it would never have been reco
even as.a foster-child on Parisian boulevards". The book %wa
listed in 1920. -No horse has fifty legs but a horse -has only
therefore no horse has the most legs, -Dizzy Dictionary s
rlaisf is worried grape. -Charlie Shayne s: new Polaroid c
has been getting a real work-out. Even' the on-lookers at th
tery Office last Wednesday morning got into the act. Sorm
around here would do well to invest in .one and take pix
. niteries. Some will pay to keep them, some to destroy
-There's a move on foot to begin an American Chamber of
inerce in Port au= Prince among the 50-odd businessmen here.
idea. -Note to the owner of the. car with Official Plate No
-from the rear your car looks like the froht end is going
right and the back end is headed left. Better check that alig
-before it's too late. The life you save may be your own. -And
now I wish I were in Blockhaus, 'which the map saysis nea
mel, so I could find out why it was given that name and sp
Anyone know??? KAY MA
; --A


HAI


ART GALLERY

on d ue du QU

Sculptures-by PAINTINEq


,edor
J. E.Qourg
V.Denis
R L.Lazai
E J. abri-
'N. Jean.


i1



unies",
,nzalez.
U.S. on
r cities
OW you
m the
y' point
of $191
a hotel
e once
nd and
e style
to, the
Bou'e-
hat, it
iade it
nt and
ionette
alo.ig
e raid
house,
bo )k
chapter
Swrit-
'Navy':
with a
r-flung
lo ariit
depen-
trang.-
s wit I


Antroi

(Continued from page 4)
with, the plantation economy
was a fairly general phenomen-
on m those colonies of the Car-
ibbean (Portug u ese, Dutch,
French and English) where the
sugar plantation -was introduced
in the early colonization period,
while (partial. destruction of a
settled peasantry occurred only
in the Spanish Caribbean colon-
ies (Puerto Rico, Santo Domin-
go,-"uba), where the plantation
economy onf a grand scale was
not introduced before the nine-
teenth century. This remark is
merely an attempt to extend the
value of the authors' careful
study of the Jamaican case.

Donald Hogg in "-The Convince
Cult in Jamaica"' presents a de-
tailed description of a little


apology


"more unique to Convince, and
thus more the point of this ana.
lysis." These particularities (e.
g. emphasis upon independence
from external authority, insist-
ence on regarding Convince' as
African in origin and nature,
open defiance of Christian deities
and moral code) are, as the
author himself states, apparent-
ly a reflection of Maroon histo-
ry. They were "probably func-
tional" in Maroon society, but
they now have to be regarded
as "historically-explainable" ele-
ments in the Convince, cult. In
case we do not accept the-:Ma-
roon origin of the cult, then its
"more unique" peculiarities will
have to be "functionally" ex-
plained -by the oppression and
exploitation of lower-class Jam-
aicans-by Europeans. But then,


known religious cult, the geog- of course, the reader may ask
raphical as well as other ele- how such unique peculiarities of


ments of which strongly suggest
a Maroon origin. Hogg is cer-
tainly at his best as an astute
observer, with enough distance
from his object to allow hiriself
a mild irony at the right mo-
ment. His attempt to "explain"
the cult by its "functional uti-
lity" is perhaps less fortunate,
which may be attributable less
to- a fault of the author than to
the irrelevance of "functional-
isms." The "recreational pur-
pose" and "involvement with
"hL- -," .. t-- ., ". l:-, 1.-


l.uch a unique cult can be-"func-.


course be reached by more os i
thodox means, buit it mighth.w~i
be that Davenport's article. ha
a more concrete value for a
rare human being who is
much homo ludens as homoneco
nomicus.. In any case, I coult..
not understand the following
sum: "The inside- fisher
must replace about 90 per. oet
of their pots each year., whiUe-
the in-out fishermen, avera
220 per cent more than this. :Ia'
money, this amounts to tb:.17.
and. 1b37.4 sterling."
In, "The .Marketing System 'in
Peasant Haiti" Frances W. Uh
derwood undertakes the task.' f
giving a general description o
the Haitian peasant market. .Thi
result is a valuable aid coherent
summary of relevant data furni--
shed by field work .of' HIIrsko-
vits,- Simpson, Methaux and' tIhej
author herself finishing with a:
list of factors-that maintain *ti
functioning market.system. and .m '
list.of characteristics of this syso


tionally" related to so general ,tern. .
.a condition as lower-class op- H. HOETl
pression. Since every specific -.-- NO
socialI phenomenon seems to. -
have function and meaning by :
the simple grace of its existence. .-The Direction of Palm
it seems. rather easy to cri-t- eight .and Voodoo. well asp y
cize Herskovits. invite all tourists toaui
drivers to its show pent
William Davenport in "Jamai- every Monday .-' ednediy
can Fishing A Game Theory Saturday at 3:00 p.m. P-
Analysis' applies game theory Waiting for all at Aroeacl~o
to the "fishing-behavior"' of'a road.. We wish you welcome.'"
T Tf i.


gnize:L U.eah di not explain th .group of Jamaicans. It is a most ..
Convince cult since, as the auth- unusual and amusing article
s pul- or rightly remarks, these "func- with consequences far beyond ***Joy -Warren, a secretary
fou: tional" characteristics appear in the scope of this reviewer's com- from New York -City and ,Doro-:
says n most Jamaicarl cults, "and even prehension. It appears that "the. thy Yochum, also -a seretqry':.
anie. in independent- Christian sects." fishermen, as a group, are be- stopped here this. week 'in maw.
e Lc Hogg then lists in his paragraph having, to the minimax utility, awing through the Caribbean'
lebod, on the functional utility of the This probably arises from the They were guests at .the Gradlr
cult "several interrelated pecu- fact that in their pursuit of fish- Hotel Oloffson. Joy is a keei,'.
at the lirities that have no specific, ing, some fishermen behave very exponent of the Haitian m -'
them. conscious purposes," that are conservatively, while others do. gue. .
SConm-
Great :
o, 326. -. A A- 'A
to the
nment'
S announcing The GreatEvenB,
r Jac-
pelling. $ y'h
ellig Of The Year
JOR





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... PAGE 14 ".HAltt SUN'


o cenh O IN HATrI THIS
Josepli report INLiued fiui p
(Cominued from pi
1 greeted this week by fr
i"- ... H. Theard.
SJean praises very
Shospitality of Mr Laan
k him on his'ast trip to
The "sympathique"'
Staying at the Caribe
A. committee of inquiry composed of Klr Max Isidore, Assistant- "*Mr J. Gerald Purt
Director at Social Assurance Institute IIDASH). Mr Lochard, Ac- ger of International
Miller Brewing Compa
tcountant General at Department of Public Works and Mr Wfirabeau,
: Accountant General at General Administration of Contributions, tin stopped here Frida
w as appointed by His Excellency the President of the Republic "**Annie Laurie an
for an. investigation of irregularities at the Hydraulic Service of for USOM in Haiti ar
Port au Prince...Mr Robert 'Newbegin, L.S. Ambassador. in Hait. week... Mt Edmund
and Mr beon Garvey, Administrative Departmental head at U.S. Director of the USIS
embassy in-Haiti, returned from Costa Rica; Mr David Thompson, Joe Dryer, Presiden
:Secitetary of U.S. Embassy is "back from vacationing in San Juan North Atlantic Kenaf C
a few day here.
(Puerto Rico)... Mr Felix Donyon, Director of newspaper La w day re
"^Terry Carroll, a
lasse", the new Prefect of St Marc. He replaces Mr Emile "t Tey Carroll,
P0Bute promoted Judge- at Civil Court of Port an Prince... Mr ertisinl in Nes York
l e rot J. at 'vertising in NeV York
enry Bernardin, Counsellor Ministry at Haitian Embassy to Mex- tha Keogan, a recepti,
and Mr Aurelio Guardian, Ambassador of Panama in Hait, Betty De Bello a
the first, to Mexic6; the second, to Panama... Mr Nyll Ga- .spent two days at the
lite, teacher, flew to Paris. He will stay two years to study Eco cho.
-,nonmic Sciences... Mr Edwin Vallen and Mr Thomas LiUlhicum, "**Roxy Bar was ta
.:fficials-of- State Department, are on special mission in Haiti... -again -by Mr Adolf Son
:.AspoEiation Nationale-des Assistants Socaux d'Haiti" (ANASH) wife Sophia. The Somr
Sthe name of the Society formed by the first Promotion of 23 So- out the business to Edc
l Assistants of No-mal School of Social Service; Mr Jean Gar- boun a year ago, mde
E.f .' : .,^.. ., month trip and came
w isi'. the President... Mr Earl O. Finnie, Director of USOM and buy it again. Roxy
5.ombian Col. Lus Gonzales, Military Naval Attache to Centra always has plenty o
imerica 'and Haiti arrived by PAA... Mr Henry Ramsey, officia- It ig located on Rue E
SState Department is here... Last week, 14 new lawyers joined tbt opposite Le Continental
:,i P bar. They are "Gerard Uriodain, Rene .Lafontant, Andr, **Colonel P e d r o
iiancLedrus Piegre, Deslandes Duenrval, Captain FAd'H; Franck Valdivia, former Cubar
maln, Major a.h. FAd'H; Paul Jracques, Chouloutte, Robert Fer- Militaire in Haiti arrive
.md, Henri Mesidor, Benjamin Gilbert, -Rene Dominique and day with Cuban Lawy
." Garcia from IMiami. T
''enaIl Antonln... October 30th, at 2:30 p.m. the Frenchl Ambassa- Garca fro am T
visitors come here to
l:uor and Mrs Le Genissel will offer a reception in hbnor of Admiral the possibility of inv
S'oncet and officers of- French light-Squadrpn. at "Manoir des Lau- construction. They spe
ers... Urgent aid is reqdiested to the Government for Mrs Ghis- days at Villa Creole.
alone and son, miraculously. saved' from a flood brought by rain *"Mr Leonard Neil
i ;- 'Carrefour-Feuille", Monday October 21, during the night. programmer from Que
,qCi(thes and furintures were carried away by the flood. Her sor York and his "ravissa
l.s unable to go to school... me" Barbara married
e- r 15 spent about a w


Readying New Show


ta. (Mrs 1Natan) Abramo- America.
ti alagn.:iL buiy. preparing for Mrs Abranovitz' work reflects
another exhibition of her fine the vigor and vitality of her own
paintingss at the Instituto Israel personality as well as her back-
betoamerica at 515 Park Ave- ground in her native land. Myrt-
me, .New York. The exhibition za is of pioneer stock whose fa-
ill ie open from November JJth mily went from Russia to settle
X 30th. 'in Palestine some sixty years
ago. In the turbulent years of
Tpam.,tings-will be a combin- establishing the State of Israel
f o l o iAriat 'and Israeli sce- Myrtza herself served in the un-
iEbjts and. "willvhave derground and the ariny, as did
'ide publicity throughout Latin'every citizen as his duty.


di~~~.cLJ '--


They were taught C
their guide Etienne
Joel Cohen, a .merch
Altoona, Pa and love
wife Susan, married in
New Jersey on October
three' days at the El
Arthur Krdvitz a Bu:
New Xork and wife Cl
ricd on October 22 ar
a week at the El Ranc
ray Schulman, a ret
P.oprietor and wife Be
New York are curre]
here.


SL*.. ,;.y OCTOBER 29, 19G
A .


WEEK
age 3)
friend Jean

highly the
do toward
SN. Y.
visitor is
Hotel.
tell Mana-
Sales 'for
iny repre-
aude Mar-
ly.
educator
rived this
Murphy,
is back...
it of the
orp. spent

secretary
athep Ad-
and Mar-
onist and
secretary
El Ran-

ken over
imer and
ners sold
iuard Ba-
e a seven
back to
Bar-Shop
f custom.
lonne Foi
I Shop..
Armengol
n Attache
red Tues-
'er Pedro
he Cuban
look over
testing in
lnt three

Rich, r
*ens, New
ante fern
on Oclolb
eek here
'reole b3
Bruno...
ant- from
ly blonde
I Newark,
r 15 spent
Rancho...
yer from
aire mar-
e staying
ho... Mur-
ail store
rtha from
nt guests


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1


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, Sunday OCTOBER 29, 193


"HAITI SUN"


' PAOE 15


I NJ HAITI THIS WEEK
In the Massac-iusetts, the Assads were very impressed by the
very effective help of Mr Edward D. Sherman, General Consul
of Haiti in Boston and the kindnesses of Harry and. Elizabeth Rif-
chin. "If all our Representatives in the U.S. were as helpful as
Ed. Sherman, Dr Assad stated, Haiti would not have such a bad
press." Mr Sherman must be congratulated for his wonderful job.
"**Early this week a group of about fifty members of the Na-
tional Selected Morticians from all over the U.S. flew down here
after a convention held in Miami. Fla. The party greeted by Mr
Georges Heraux of the Heraux Tours spent three days at the Villa
Creble where a beautiful program including a fashion show by
O!gk Boutique in an atmosphere of joie de vivre with music provid-
ed by the famed Nemours Jean-Baptiste orchestra.
The impression of the party is enshrined in a poem by Bob
yynne, of 1716 Canterbury Rd, Raleigh, North Carolina.
The poem runs thus:
I came to Haiti and fell in love -
Not with the Downtown Market
But the people up above.
At Villa Creole everything is grand
It is like being in Heaven, or another land -
The food is fabulous'and the view divine
All the women seem pregnant, except this wife of mine!
Je ne parole pas francais, but I do declare
They seem to understand me everywhere
Except when I order a niartini and get a beer
But it makes no difference I love it here
The floor show was excellent and the models "tres chic"
It's a sin I am over 40 and can't stay here a week!
Bob WYNNE
Villa Creole, Petionville
October 61.

S 'Mrs Verna Huthstiner, a talented painter from California just
spent a week here. The charming artist was so entranced by the
Sbreaty of the,.Coumtry, that she prolonged her stay here to do some
works. depicting. many lovely scenes of the Haitian life. Mrs Verna
Iuth stisec whose husband is a Psychiatrist stopped here on, her
way to-Rio de Janeiro. She was guest at the Gingerbread Palace.



5-ea .

.: P-HR TIEN AN6 THE CITADEL.
SONE WAY BY PLANE .ONE WAY BY LIMOUSINE

SALL
S e. INCLUDED
OPERATED BY' miISTOPlE TOURS
AVENUE PAN AMERICAINE
i PETION-VILLE .HAITI
i P.O.Box 312 Phone: 7761
Rd


Mars -Meets Kennedy


(Continued from page 1)
From 1777 to our times, with-
m two centuries, the Hemisphere
has seen first of all the great
American democracy and then
the Haitian Nation come into be-
ing. and following them, a num-
ber of Nations, moved by the
same ideals and respect for the
individual.
From 1862 to the present,
throughout a century of diplom-
atic relations, Haiti and the
United States, after mingling
the blood of their sons on the
field of battle at Savannah, have
led a common existence, whuch
has been characterized by \icis-
situdes as well as by noble im-
pulses.
If our salesmen have, under
the tragic circumstances of this
common existence, had to cope
with grave problems.created by
the backwash of international
relations, they -have been able
to clear away the clouds, smooth
out the difficulties, and work
together in accordance with the
true meaning of Haitian-Ameri-
can friendship.

Having been established by
history, the ties of friendship
and solidarity so happily pre-
vailing between our countries
lave constantly increased and
been strengthened, thus giving
the world a fine example of in-
'ernational cooperation.
Allow me to take the liberty
of saying that recently I had
the great honor of contributing
personally to that cooperation
when I held the Office of Minis-
ter of Foreign Affairs.


My brief mission near your
distinguished predecessor and
my frequent contacts with the
officials of the Department of
State were the prelude to a newO
stage in Haitian-American rela-
tions.
Today, I do, not wish to minim-
ize the enormity of the task or
the weight of the responsibility
SECRETARY -WANTED
Fluent English necessary for
dictation and typing. Mail resu-
me of experience to Box No.
1083, Port au Prince.


Jlalti's "Gingerbread Palace" and famed hostolery the Grand Hotel Oloffson, show place o.
Jtlin architecture, exquisite cuisine and contested living. Set amongst a myriad of tropical trees
hi Tardens the Oloffson, complete with miniature pool, is the haven for the uninhibited.
I 5
I .~ ?-


I assure as, once more, I am
given the trust of His Excellen-
cy Francois Duvalier. President
of the Republic of Haiti, and
charged with working toward
strengthening Haitian-American
relations in this, a particularly
troubled time in the world.

Immense task though it may
be, yet how full of promise,
thanks to your deep understand-


ing and friendship toward the
Haitian people.
And an interesting task in
view of the full cooperation I
hope to have from the American
officials.
Thanking your Excellency for
having received me in this spe-
cial audience, I beg you to ac-
cept the wishes for happiness
and prosperity His Excellency
the President of the Republic of.
Haiti has asked me to convey
to you.


LES STUDIOS DE DANSE
BACOULOU

STARTING OCTOBER 1st, 1961

Modern Theatrical Dance ...- .... Roland Wingfleld
Haitian Dance -... .............. Louines Louinis
Drumming ...- ...-- ....- .... -. Louis Celestin


Social Dance .......... ..... .....


SCHEDULE:
Beginners Modern


Theatrical Dance


Advanced Modern Theatrical Dance

Beginners Haitian Dance
Drumming


Social Dance tMeringue)


Gerard Dorsnvil
Paulette Casseus

SMonday 5 6 p.m.
Thursday 5,- 6 p.m.
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.
Thursday 2 3 p.m.
Saturday 9 10 p.m.
Wednesday 9:30 p.m.


Special 'rumming classes for children and Modern Dance for
youngsters.
Visitors may enroll for individual classes.
For the. classes'fees, scholarships, special arrangements for pro-
fessional dancers and visitors Inquire daily in the afternoon at the
HOTEL MAJESTIC Petionville Park, or write to
ODETTE WIENER,
P.O.B. 991, Port au Prince, HAITI.

Beautiful Peligre Lake

for,any and all who wish to partake of the beautiful
goodness of a peaceful vacation amidst the sur-
roundings of nature's own greenery.
38 Miles From Port au Prince
HUNTING ..... FISHING
SWIMMING .. RECREATION

BUNGALOW ...... RESTAURANT
WATER SKI .... ...... RELAXED

For your reservation, :all up in ODVA Radio-Station at
PORr AU PRINCE
Corner Rue du Centre and des Cesars 68.


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DANCING TO

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ORCHESTRA


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On SATURDAY, SUNDAY AND HOLIDAYS



.' ..- ,, ;; ... :...': .". _.'* :;'*-**. .. ',=l


Ei5rl


1,A




V V W. w W W .


PAGE 16









(Cont
bors. E:
also be
pose.
More
study pr
the new
Chemical
between
-' and peas
ers will (
SCastor bi
co coope
rotation


SNAVA













Ff..
' 6

w: *-


"IHAtTt SUN"


Sunday OfTOBRi E9, 1


AIR PRANCE
BOEING ET CARAVELLE.. L MEnLEURS .IETS1P su us GuAN cam s RU w MONDB


ISRAELI PIONEER


tinued from page 2)
experimental farms will
established for this pur-

than twenty months of
?eIded the formation of
Haiti Agricultural and
Co. It estimates that
ten and fifteen thous-
sants and private grow--
lerive incomes from. the
ean cooperatives, tobac-


that in the .coming three years
10,000 hectares (25,000 acres) of
previously- non-productive soil
will be under cultivation.

A large and modern company
factory is to be constructed in
St Marc a site chosen near the
sea. This to faciltate the trans-
-port of the castor oil in tankers.
Central company offices will be
housed in a new building on Ave-


,ratives and the otherlnue Jean Jacques Dessalines,
crops. It is estimatedWlth a branch office in St. Ma.-c.


L MISSION'S TREADWELL DEPARTS


At a reception Oct. 18 at Hotel Caribe USN Commander Treadnell
was given a farewell party by fellow Haitian and American
Coastguardfnp.XIe- egretfnlly ended his tour of duty working
with the Haitian Coast Guard. Above Counselor of the U.S.
i ..:Embassy Mr Phillip Williams, Commander Tex Treadwel!,
Col. Jaques-Laroche, Commander of the Haitian Coast Guard,
and Lt-Col. Bedalen, Naval Mission.
.. (photo D'etz)


At Pont Sonde a depot and
garage will be built on 4 car-
reaux of land, for the storage of
equipment, tractors and trucks
and for their repair. Trucks will
be used to haul the beans from
field to factory. Between 100 and
150 people will find employment
in the garage-depot alone. Fut-
ure plans include a chain of fac-
tories, cold storage plants, fer-
tilizer plants and a cane juice
plant.

HACS will operate its own
power plant near the factory,
and later will'build a small com-
munity to house a colony ol
technicians, engineers, etc. near
the site.

Both the Abramovitzes and their
associate, greatly admire the
Haitian peasant and the Haitian
youth, whom they find enthusias-
tic at the prospect of a chance
to improve their standard of liv-
ing by their own efforts.

Personal Histories

Natan Abramovitz was born
in 1915 in Rishon le Zion of pa-
rents who were amongst the
early 'pioneers in Israel. His
father was a farmer with large
properties. As did every good
citizen of the newborn nation,
Natan passed through all stages
of its development, serving in
the underground, and the arm-
c J forces, and on thp farms.
After World War 11 Mr Abram-


CIVIL RIGHTS LAWYER ON

SHORT VISIT

Mr James W. Davis, of the
U.S. Commission on Civil Rights
in Washington, D.C., visited
Haiti for an overnight stop on
iis return from vacation spent
in Venezuela visiting his brother.
Mr Davis is a lawyer with a
keen interest in minority groups
and seeing that they are accord-
ed the same civil rights as ah
othergroups. He travels widel)
in the U.S. among such minor-
ities as Negroes, Spanish-speak-
ing peoples, etc. Mr Davis finds
the problems fall into two cate-
gories: voting in the Southern
states and housing in the North,
with segregation and police brut-
ality the sore spots.


His first visit in Haiti was cut
from an intended week and onc
.r;ou-night, Mr Davis explained, by
-,.~:fj:j. staying too long in South Ame-
rica. He plans to return next
Group of Officers of Coast Guard and US Naval MRission at fare- yer. He was guet at Hte
ear. He was a guest at Hoteleeption for Comander T Treadwell Choucoune
well reception for Commander Tex Treadwell. Choucoune.


ovitz was engaged in the com-
modity exchange business bet-
ween various European and near
Eastern countries.
When the War for independ-
ence in Israel started he rejoin-
ed the army. After the victory
and the establishment of the
state of Israel he was associat-
ed with the group who founded
the first Automobile Assembly
plant in the middle-east, the
Kaiser-Frazer Co. Mr Abramo-
vitz was active with this com-
pany as a director and stock-
holder until his resignation in1
1959.
Mirtza Abramovitz was born
in "Rehovoth, Israel, of idealist-
ic pioneer parents who migrated
to Israel from Russia some 60
years ago to become among
the first colonists.


oDNSU1
vo'rER OV
DEVOZ


IN HAITI THIS WEEK /


(Continued from page 2)


"*Talented artist Mirtza Abramovitz, beautiful wife of the Ex
cutive Vice-President and General Manager of the Haitian Agi
cultural and Chemical Society (HACS) will fly to New York tH
weekend, in view of her second One Man Show in 7 months. Israe
artist Mirtza who gave her first show in Bodley Gallery, Ne
York, last March is far from exhausting all the opportunities
promoting Haiti with her successes as a Haiti inspired painted
She will show from November 11 to November 30 a number:
40 works at the Israel Ibero American Institute located at
Park Avenue New York City all depicting the most captivatif
scenes of the Haitian life. This Institute comprises the cultu
people of Latin America and Israel: Diplomats and students
the American universities, and important members of the Isra
colony in New York and of the Spanish speaking Countries. M
Lines Radunsky, Director. of the Institute Israel Ibero Americ
and Mr Mortimer Matz, President of the Public Relations Fi
Mortimer Matz Associates are currently engaged in a vast pu
city program which will bring to the Exhibit a number of 2,0
visitors in the very first days.
As for the first time, Mirtza will be presented by the famo
American Writer Irving Stone. Author of Michael-Ankelo and
current Best Seller The Agony and the Ecstasy. This Mir
exhibitt will be placed under the Sponsorship of Mr Carlet Augus
Ambassador of Haiti in the United Nations.
"'Robert Newbegin, Jr. son of the U.S. Ambassador in Hai
introducting his friend Robert Taylor to Haiti. Bob Taylor,
Boston, just completed his three year term in the American A
The two Bobs will visit the Cap and the Citadel this week.
***Mr Victor Assali, a prominent merchant in textile here a
ed Tuesday with his wife, the former' lga Moise and lo
daughter Marie Claudette, a newly graduate from College in
mi. The Assalis went to Europe last July to pick up two o
daughters Ginette and Evelyne from Switzerland for a grand
all over Europe and the Near East and the Middle East.
itinerary included France, and its Cote d'Azur, Switzerland. I
Jerusalem, the Holly Land, Lebanon, etc.
Ginette remains in Friburgh, Switzerland to continue her st
in languages and Evelyne is completing her college studies
also. )


SHOES



FOR EVERY OCCASION


i


FAMOUS

OVER 4

The Worlj


Like her husband Mirtza i
"sabra", an Israeli born of
ly pioneers. She too was
stranger to the soil. In I
youth she 'worked in the or
ge groves and on the fari
Her love of the land is evid'
in her paintings. She has fod
a great deal of inspiration in '4
Haitian countryside and among
the Haitian peasants.

Despite their foundness f
Haiti, Natan and Mirtza st
have deep roots in Israel. Thi
still maintain their apartment
Tel' Aviv where they reside i
all their trips back home. The
love of the land is such ti
they find it difficult to sell a
of their extensive land holding
in Israel which have been
their families for many years.


' :




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