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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00015023/00001
 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 rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
ocm32441147
Classification: lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID: AA00015023:00096

Full Text





Weekly
Every
-Sunday


Ila
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U/n


.* ,.-. . .. ..
'-- 5_-


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


CITE DU MARSAIS ESTIME Phone 2061 Vol XX Sunday February llth, 19G2* No. 20


WINTER SEXTET TRIUMPH


,. -

D : I n'er BHarold- Jones working on .Dizzie illespie's" Night In
T ulistg' ah birougiht.the house down during thi concert at Rex
|'. e^ t .aimh ,.'1- .-..* . * ... "
-..
Th .:. Winter Sextet -crown- Amidst cheers; whistles and
ed' their' ur-day 'visit, to, Haiti prolonged applause the U.I ~
-. .Th .rsday g 've.nng with a snipsh- "Ambassadors of Jazz" .capped
-ing trmp :b .-befodre an audience their 150 minute performance
.of- appraiiately, nine *hundred with "Righteousness", an orig-
persons at the Rex Theatre. -inal composition of bass Richard
-, Evans, forcefully played by ba-
Sritoue-sax Les Rout.
First U. S Naval Ship Audience reaction reached- its
*; ortI I r *L peak earlier, however, as drum-
in Fort Liberte Since mer Harold Jones exciting ex-
S-' 'World War 2 ecuion of "Night in Tunisia"
brought the house down with ap-
S . plause. "
When the.US Liddle drdpped
anchor in Fort Liberle bay du- Opening tihe Rex concert was
Spring lthe weekend, January 16-?7. Gerald Merceron, Haitian Iazz
it became the first US Navy ship. critic, v.ho gave a brief talk o0
-to visitt that Northern port since the origins of jazz and its place


.



.t

.

t

i
-s


Biamb-

Before

SFor


Thurston Flies
With AdmiraI
Dennlson To
Washington
.Port, air Prince--Admiirl P.o
bert. Lee 'Dennison ULSN. Coin-
mander-in-Chief of the Aftlntic-
fleet, departed Tuesday aftur a
brief-24-hour informal visit here
-with U.S. Ambassador-RS.' .rld'
L.'.Thurston, a friert o( njir;-.
years\, Bpth men, had workr-d
closely together in Paris, Wlo.i-
ingtdn and Norfolk on 'mat'ot.e
refqting to- the -Noth Atantic'
:Treaty Organization fNATO].
Thie Ameridan -Admniral is NATO
Supreme Allied Cohimander,. At-
Jantic.,.. .., .


.Admiral -Dennison stayed at
the> U. S.. Embassy- residence,
here a dinner was giedn in his
honor :Monday night.. This offer-
ed him an opportunity, to meet
the Haitian, Minister of Defense
and others, concerned with Haiti-
an military affairs. '"
While this was 'not the Admir-
al's first visit. to Haiti it wak-
his first- trip- here since he ass-1
(Continued on page.15)

A KEY U. S.


SAnd Miche

Military Conur

Conspiracy
The military trial of two ex-army officers I
Colonel Ernest Biamly and Captain Chenon Mid?
charged with plotting against the State and ass6.
atiun of the Chief of State, enters its fourth "week"
the Casernes Dessalines barracks- tomorrow.
,Quoting official sources vaster- conspired while still aa. neb
day, Le. Matin stated evidence of the Army staff, according
at (be trial of the two ex-army the morning daily. It repo
officers in c I u d e d explosives, also investigations had uncovei
thompson sub-machine guns aid copies of letters addressed lb-y
automatic rifles cari.- d to Haiti Col. Biamby to ex-Ambassbd
clandestinely from Vc rezueli. to Washington, Luc Fouchei'"
The Army prosecutor s accus-' Louis Dejoie, opponent of.
iig Jt.-Co'. Binaby- of having dent -Duvalier in the 1957-.1'
dential elections. .
'F ying American. -fficials disclosd 10
tin thht Chenon:-Miche a
"Doc To Call certain time travelled
.. United States to acure....
SFift-one doctors belouginn to onts,.. '
the American. Flyig. Physicians : According tq'Le 1Main the fri
Association intend to touch dowii As sebret,..as it is usual w n
here February- 'Mth. in 23 light the accused' person' s at" a
private planeseL- . to military juticet .
Leader of the flying 'doctors Former Justice Ml ipt
squadron on .a .Caribbean tour is Emmanuel Cauvi.-:jS' -
Dr Harry Collins. The .Doctors the.two ex-Ariy.oS
and their wives are expected to .
hop to Cap Haitien for a look at ,
the Citadel during their visit to i 'exico -t1'
Haiti. P a .*.,
The pilot-doctors will be lodg- Play.HFl.atl-
ed on the ground here at I hotel
Caribe-Hiti for two days.
Medeo will meet HRai In
soccer tournament schedulled. :.-
NAVAL SHIP. open at stadimm sylvc iatb
-. February 24th.
SThe Mexican national selecfol,
is considered one of the strog-
est sides in, the Americas aqnd
qualiled for the WorldC flnip
als last rear. .


norld W'ar-Il. i- modern music. Later the Pal l' lPa r sal e- '
The visit of the sleet; Ameri- winter Sextet rendered homage a rvon e
can destroyer permitted its crtew to Mr Merceron playing -in ori- Ui. U
and 50 Marines aboard to Irmp- ginol composition of his which ha i..
le the hospitality of Plantation w,.as %%ell received.
Dauphin,. the Ameridan owned Perhaps the- most impress e C emberte of this er nm:.~
and .operated largest s.sal plan- music heard Thursday evening
station in the votld. Manager were te two blues numbers, ex- val a JMfle dass 'Ausgen tge" Zr
and 1\Mrs Don L',ngwitz andl m 2.n -I, cld wil s s;i-, iti,, anrd sill. came to a Meneral agreement'-dui-
of thie 70 .Amenrcrns and F,- entitled "When Sonny Gets Blue ring the Monday night meeting.-
e.The debate was fructChous aB.
ropeans employed on the planta- (Continured on page 1 The debate was fruct 4ous and,-
tion played host to the sailnis fecund. The ethnologist E ,
-_.d m.a.e.- -. nuel C. Paul -presented -a. con:,-..
n maridel., THE ADIMIRAL'$-TEIEPHONE is how one sailor described the scientious work on the popular:.
During the' Destroyer's visit Border Open
he, Cmmander invited aboard order Open US heavy cruiser Northampton that spent ?4 hours anchored in- the but decent and socially signifli-6
several of Fort Liberte's leading bay during Admiral Dennison's 24 hour visit. The ship, the only ant organization of the .Carnival
iuthbrities, Militia leader Ram- The Haitian-Dominican border one of its class, permits the Commnduer of the Atlantic Fleet to His remarks earned himr the:
ses Camy, and Prefect Bertheltis closed during the height of the conununicate with any spot on the globe. In time of War the U.S.congratulations of the Mahyoe Cek-
Pierre, and gave- them an ex- Post-TrujWlo turmoil last Dec- the Executive office, of the Cep-
ensive tour of the Naval Unit. ember has been reopened. President could use it as a command Post. (See story on page 3) (Con ifued on pagep 10. M '



eb 15 Choucoune Charity Bali

For Handicapped Children
e.- "... ....


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". -" ': " . ': '''


''HAITI SUN''


- Sunday February 11; 1962


Rn Haiti This Week
By AUBELIN JOLICOEUR
S**1962 will be known as the year modeni
jazz conquered the Haitian public. The conquer-
ors-the talented young musicians of the Paul
Winter Sextet. Jazz is the largest export the
"U.S. ever had, but it came to us this week re-
Sfined by six youthful and cultured Americans.
A team of- real artists, they won the Prize of
Inter University, Festival of Jazz sponsored by
Georgetown University in Washington, D.C.

e. Paul Winter 'Sextet includes Paul Theodore Winter, Jr. from
iennsylvania, Sax-Alto; Richard Guiles Withsell, from Chicago,
iompette; Leslie Brennan Rout, Jr., from Chicago, Sax-balyton;
Warren. Brooks 'Bernhardt, from Wisconsin, piano; Harold Jones
i1i 'Indiana, batterie; Richard Lee Evans, from Alabama, basse.
pyare all students in Chicago. The group is placed under the
uanagemeut of Gene Lees, a Canadian. Each appearance of the.
Winter Sextet has been a sensation. The music of Ja-zz has
eever been appreciated in- Haiti thie way it is now. The Paul Winter
Sextet has certainly -achieved a rapprochement between the U.S.
d' Haitian- people through their music. The response of the
ains has been spontaneous and heartleft.
'.Their i'npromptu concert at Bacoulou Wednesday night with an
irpretation' of the Jazz by the dancers of the Bacoulou was
something to remember. This non racial group comprises .three
white students: Paul Winter, Dick Withsell and Warren Bernhardt
aid-three Negroes Les Rout, Harold Jones and Richard Evans.
feir talents and love for musip got them together for a wonderful
gixupical ensemble. They got a hearty welcome here. They deserve

V F' :'

S*'**Lovely blonde Ann 'Drake was hereagai last weekend. Ann,
nurse -aCook County Hospital, the largest-in- Chicago flew down
%iere from-".I.Mami for .asecond- visit after three y-ears. She was
a .ompanied by her pretty brunette sister Rose-Marie who teaches
....ing.--Ann .spld Haiti to her numerous friends through post
,hemtit.'hwh ie wtittn.-al'hundred. Ann.and Rose-Marie made
A' ret ir;trp

D" Mc N eihl,. frot AlhAnbra, ,California and
Fl l*d'd qay ir company with her mother, Mrs
'i"lte B:. B:t a. nd. her' "ravissante" daughter Ann S. Nihl-
en, a student in.English and-drama at.the -University of Florida.
bring a four day'.visit here, they todged ,at the Grand Hotel
tjplffson, went. o ,pp Haition to visit the Citadelle.'and absorbed'
any charms, and beauties of the Island. Ann Niblen works during
'iurivner at Chdcelate .Cove Playhouse, a professional stock theater,
0l I Deer Island,' New Brownswick, ianada as aniiAssistant Director
-!.nld Stage MIaniger to Mr, Philip ,Watwaerth who, founded it four
,years ago to. bring professional (.east every sunmer- from New
.,York City. Ann who has been a .istiox l 'ace 'the beginning
Scaled .this theatrical enterprise .a eaiuf ul success. Aim was thrill-
QKed with-'her-tAip to the; Citadelle. This youthful isitor. who is a
t .Sfie dancer, (What a_ twister!) wili wria-e her impressions about the
,trip t tithe Citadelle for 'the SUNi
'' '**"Mr Ernest S. Booth, a ;profeor, -wilfe .Ddir.y .and "jolie"
J blonde daughter Shirley from Eseondido, Calif." just completed a
:-sevexn day visit here in company 'with Mrs Manjorie Grant Burns
-and her 16 year old daughter Lohna from Fort Worth, Texas. The
visitors were delighted with the ,trip to Cap Haitien. Shirley J.
":; Booth, an 18 year old Senior in EHfdgh School considered the trip
-.to the.Citadelle as. terrific as the one to the Grand Canons of Col-
i*crado.

-'""Miss Joan Custin, a copy writer for an Advertising company
i:.nm New York flew down here last weekend for a 4-day visit and
will not wait long to come back, "Till cording summer" said the'
."lively visitor in departing Wednesday. Joan displayed here heF
Beautiful talent for dancing'. She is a keen exponent of all dances,-
Smeringue, twist, etc. '
*Haiti. has certainly found this week three more "Public Rela-
tions Extended" in Mrs Margaret Wilbert a retired lawyer from
^ .Cleveland, Ohio and her charming daughter Patricia, a youthful
'.:'wyer in Boston and her friend, beautiful blonde Marjorie M.
SJng, a model in Boton,- Mass. They arrived here Friday last and
Jo de warmhospitality.


The fantastic \oodoo ceremony and the continental Show of the '"*Mr Alfred J. W. (Archie)


Habitation- Leclerc run by the world famous Katherine Dunham
were responsible of their first good impressions of the Island.
They sang their love for Haiti. They all want to come back. Marje
King plans to return next winter to look over possibilities oi esta-
blishing a business here. She paints as an advocation and is de-
lighted with, the Haitian Art. Gorgeous Marje held audience in
raptures in dancing the meringue and the twist.
4*"Martin McReynolds, a Correspondent for UP in Santo Do.
mingo is visiting here this week. He is guest at. the Grand lintel
Oloffson.
**Talented American writer Selden Rodmah, author -of the Best.
seller HAITI, THE BLACK REPUBLIC is back again. He is in.
troducing to Haiti Miss Carole .Cleaver, Editor of The Wyokoif
News from Wyckoff, New Jersey and Dr Berl -Bass, a cardiologist'
and internal medicine practitioner and -his 'wife Doris from New
Rochelle, New York.

Selden was met at -the airport by friends "Bernard--Diederich,
Editor of the Sun and Edouard' Mathon. i0e spent almost a year
here in 1954 to get the material for 'his 'Haiti the SBlack Republic,
a fantastic documentary which soon became a ,popular ,guide for
the American tourists. This book :has been published .in 1954 and'.
Mr Rodman came back here in 1959 for some up-to.date material
in view of a new edition in sale ,now in -the U.S.
The party stopped at Villa Creole -Wednesday, for two days ,and
drove to Cap Haitien Friday to 'visit 'the Citadel.
***51 men of the USS Northampton volunteered -to -donate 'blood
to the Haitian Blood Bank Monday. It was .a d-ig help which was
highly appreciated. *

*'Mr Louis Klein, Jr-., a Wall Street 'baker, and his .pretty wife
Barbara enjoyed a four day visit-here this -week. 'hbey .made their .
outings in company with Mr Riciiard Niqablet, a aivil engineerr from,
Okemos, MIichigan and wife Mary.-Lea. 'Barbara -is -a fine-dance. r
"Andrew and Sal Sumace, executives of the SURACE -HOME.
BUILDERS INCORPORATED from New York arrived here last'.
week to look over opportunities for investments. The boys were
guided around town and country by Loulou Archer.
*"*Mr Joseph Monte. a construction contractor from New York.
and charming wife Josephine and mother Pauline are back again
to introduce their lovely daughter and grand daughter Paulette
to their favorite! Island. The Montes were here for carnival last
year and fell. in love- with it. Paulette, a -graduate from High
School is now working with her father after'taking commercial and
secretarial courses. Shell go to College next year. She is absorb-
jng the charms and beauli's her parents described to her. Voodoo
fright, Paulette is a keen exponent of the meringue. The Montes
are geusts at the El Rancho.

"*Ravissante"' Colette Rouzier, a graduate from West Virgi-
nia College, flaw to New York Monday to enlarge her experiences
in secretarial iworki She wads a clerk at the U.S. Operations Mis-
sion'here for a-year.

***Mr David Miller, a Salesman for McGregor Sportswear in
New Haven, Connecticut and his pretty wife Ileane stopped here
this week on a swing through the Caribbean. Haiti and the El
Rancho were sold to them by Irving and Adrienne Garson and
Jules .nd Lila Stei from Spring Valley New York who were here
last 'week.

"**Famous French portraitist Albert Gauthier has chosen to live
here where he is working wonders in painting Haitian beauties
.and lAndscapes. He came here last April for a short visit, fell in
love with Haiti and decided to stay. Albert, who studied at the
Academic Jullian, Academie des Beaux Arts and Ecole des Arts
Decoratifs of Paris has shown his works in the best French Galle-
ries such Salon d'Automne, Salon.des Tuileries, La Nationale des
Beaux Arts of which he is a "societaire", since 1929, Le Salon des
Independants, La Biennale de Menton, Galerie Charpentier. the
best of Paris, at Bernheim's, one of the best merchants of the world.
Mr Gauthier has some of his works at Castelhaiti. He works in
his studio located at 109 Rue Capois. He is one of the finest French
portraitists.

***Mike Rosenberg. President of the Tele-Haiti is visiting this
week in company with friend Stanley Haber he brought down here
.to look, over opportunities of investments. "


Spillett, Manager of the ESSO
here greted her Saturday Mr. -
Ronald E. May, Controller for
the ESSO in the Caribbean area.
He has his office in Coral' Gab-
les, Fla.
***Mr Robert W. Seaton, Sales
Manager for a Laundry in New
York and lovely .wife Elaine ar-
rived here this Friday on a 9
rday visit. They are guests at
Villa Creole...-Auto Dealir Gedr-
ge T. Dutfin and -pretty wife
Helen from, Gilroy, Califordia-are
current guests -at the* El 'Ran-
cho. .
**IMrsJ Jessie Wilkilpin, a
lovely grey hair Interior .desgn-
er and singer 'from New ..York
arrived here- last Sunday -qn a
-few week visit. She went toi.p p
,Haitien Wednesday to vis~-.ie.,
-Citadel. She is current gdei -at-
the P.laza Hotel... Aaity rF.
-Breda, a -chemist from ;Staten
Island,. New .York and 'his wife
Marguerite married on February
3 in the Bronx, .arrived .here -the
next 'daby tor a weak Cast -nooMj...
Mrs 8lnilda Tahtbo Millan, -wife
>of the First Seoaetary 4of the "e- -
nezuelan Emibassy .here arrin.ed'
'Sunday wi bher two soruis:Frau-
'cisco 13 'anad duardo ,I... .'Mr
Irving' Slater, in testile)bqinfess
in, Lon Island; ,New' 'Yrk- and
wife 'Florence are 'current goests
at-the El Rancho this week. They
"made the trip in company -Vth
Mr ivan Kovacs T'"L' Blle
Creole... Mr Ralfe Lobell, at Ma-
nufacturer of food .products in
Chicago and wife Dorothy, Mrs.
-Roslyn Brant arid daughter -Su-
zan from Cincinnatti, .Ohio: M.rf
Edward Pospisil, a designer and
builder from -M o n t a u k, New
York; and 'Mrs "Roselle' Graetz
whose' husband Adolph is ti En-
gineer with SEDREN, herebwere
chaperonned this week byi.Mr.
-Robert Baussan, Owner of the
Ibo Lele, Jacques Bausno t-a-
nager of the Ibo Beath, -And Joe
Noustas of La Belle Cre6te... The
'party was joined at the .Ibo Lele
Thursday by two now cnmers
Misses Shirley Meyh, a charging
secretary from Union, New Jer-
sey and Doris Amelia Teufel,. a
secretary -from Richminnd Hil,
New York, who made a short
stay here... Mrs Heleni Kirch-:
berg and Miss Clara Winn.-on':
a cruise on board of the Statten-
dam stopped Friday for limch
at the Olbffson where they got
the pleasant surprise of meeting i
their old friend Realtor James
B. MacGuire from New York.
The ladies were 'taken about
town by Jimmy who made Haiti
his second home.

***Salesman Paul Stevens and.
his pretty brunette wife PatriiO
from New York are very happ
to practice their French --
Pat is a delightful dancer... InA,,
vestment broker Henry Rehll'
from Miami. and friend Lewi
Edwards, President of the Inter-
national Food & Developmen(
Corp from Coral Gables. are on
a two week visit. Henry' wa
here last year with his beautilj
wife Ramona. Henry and Lew
are guests at the Caribe Elaiti..
Mrs Eliza Ashton Green. Horac
Ashton's sister arrived Thursd
on a two day visit with e.As.
ions at the'Villa Rosa. .-' .'


,PAGE 2








.Sunday. February 11, 1962

AMBASSADORS
ENJOY "BAMB(


If it's not too late to make a
New Year's prediction, it's safe
to say that the Bamboche Creole
show at the Oloffson on Monday
nights is going to be the sensa-
tionj qI this year's tourist seas-
on.

Last Monday it drew no less
than three ambassadors i, the:
audience: the Ambassador of the
U.S. to Haiti, Mr Thurston, the
Ambassador of Merchandising,
Mr Nouqtas, -and the Ambassa-
dor of' the Daice, Mr 4olicoeur.
Bothl. rooms at-, the so-called
Gingrbread Palace were packed
to capacity, with the crowd uver-
-flotidng'an4 filling the bar.. and


( HA IT 1


AT OLOFFSON
)CHE CREOLE"


an folklore is, that takes some
doing.
This week's highlight was the
use of black light and fluores-
cent paint in a drum specialty
number. The.-minutest vibrations
of the drummers' hand and ba-
ton are clearly, visible and clear-
ly held the audience spellbound.
Good, polished costuming adds
to any show, as has been out-
standingly proven by the famous
Bacoulou Troupe. Lavinia .Will-
iams is proving it again. Fast
pacing is what. holds the audien-
ce's attention, as Lavinia learn-
ed long ago when she stained
in popular shows.


DRIVER LEMOINE
SHOOTS
DRIVER NOEL

Monday at 8:30 a.m., the L.ub-
or Office was the scene of a la-
nientable tragedy. With 5 bull-
ets from his revolver "8B court",
Florcatant Lemolne, driver of
IDASH coldly killed his collea-
gue Jacques Nicolas Noel, driv-
er in the Labor and' Social Wel-
fare Department, Who was desi-
gnated to-drive the Ford Car of
Mr Marcel Antoine, Under Se-
eretary of State of Labor.
Death was instantaneous. Peo-
ple who were present at. their
jobs, were so afraid, that they
omitted to immediately transport.
the unfortunate victim to the,
npenral HTTnnitnl.


SU N


S PAJ
BIG'ASQERAE BLL"T-HTELSAN


BIG MASQUERADE BALL AT HOTEL SANS SO:-

HOTEL SANS SOUCI t.

ANNOUNCES .TrS

BIG MASQUERADE BALL

FOR FRIDAY MARCH- 2nd,
From 9:00 P-M,to 3:00 A.M.
It will be the Rend6z-vous of all Pierrots, ColomIlDAS4I
and their friends... Costumes are mandatqry... ', -!.8
Two terrific Orchestras will provide continuous M-
sic for dancing: .
RAOUL GUILLAUME AND ALFRED DORLET
ADMISSION, $2:50 PER PTR SOIN
ONLY 500 TICKETS WILL BE SOLD... .
. Get your Tickets now and reserve your table at
HOTEL SANS SOUCI or HERAUX TOUR.


.ti gallery.. -. '.It cannot be' stressed tbo Parking facilities are available on tbe .Hotel.. groups. -".,
S. strongly that atmosphere makes ment over a yet undetermined .
',avifiia Williams deserves all for popularity. The.atmosphere motive preceded the regretta- -
the'tcudoes, she's. receiving for at the Oloffson under Al Sykes' ble decision of Lemoine to kill'-
prducing an- excitingly different management is warm and friend- this peaceable father of a family
show. every. Monday nite no ly with personal attention sin- At the request of the officids,
s rn:.a 11 accomplishments h e n merely given. The popularity of the Justice of peace drew up a A. .E .A
.eac show' is delineated- in. ess- his special night, in the Port- au police report and took the first .. ANNOUNCES .. -
en.de by the all-over name "Bam- Prince galaxy of starry nights deposit tion of the murderer who -3
boche.,Cresle" tO the.-confuies of is assured, as it is well deserv- is now at the orders of justice.
i foiklor Everi as lush "as Haiti- ed. . The corpse of the unfortunate BAR GEISHA & SALON NG
S"' U- .s.. NO T HN H S driver was transported directly -' :-*.*
NORTH PTON HOST TO to the morgue of the General OPEN EVRY EGFOR
156 HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS Te 'vestigation. of the trage- CUISINE OF THE .FAREAST
One .'vdy is underway. .-
hse u-ied atnd i W-aitian n Wy-. i aspect' the ann We present our vives condol- Your charming Hostess KAT ] INE DUNHAM. :
e ences to the widOw and the child - . ;.
sts d fter sons, ihaprifdpeca caita 6 the dren of Noel and; our sympathies .... .- '
gests day afternoon abpard- special Ci p- to fied tsMiiterial .:
the USS. Northampton, a cruiser meant on thivessel., -" t o ,prmIent. 7 l
of: the. AmericanNavy whii an- , .. -
Schored in Port- au Prince harbor -The NorthAmpton, named for' (-'"L-Matin" Tuesda y. Febrn-
M[onday mnornung., : the city-of ton,. Massa- th,t .) '
S.. -v -" chusetts, i riI'and only '
Captain John S. Slaughter US-' vessel of .its class the United in case of a national emergency. -
N, -Go mb qding, .Officer of the States Navy. It is also. one of serve as a cothmand post afloat ....
vessel,, and. his officers and cre.ow the fastest-. 'Commissioned in for. the. U.S. President and his
ot, 1200'.,mn, acted as -:hsts -to 1053; this heavy:, cruiser displa- ,chief military, assistants.
v tL i-to r s,; arranged conducteO ces- 17,200 -.tors. -neasures 6T 7 .
tours of -the .ship, and provided feet in 'lengtht"and:iuda. a beam 'The Northampton is noted for
i rereshments, in the ship's cafe- 70 'et The -' -.:i. designed its hospit in ports of call;' p"3+
teria- .-Students, from the Nou- as a conahuni ..cati.bsenter cap- and local visitors expressed :
vead College Bird and Lycee St able of comnidmcating' with any themselves "delighted with the
Louis de Gonzague, had: an op- part of the wo6, and it could, reception' 'they received.




RA. CE L- I N.E .






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Joseph 'Nadal & Co r FAVORITE PLEASURE PARK OF
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.vt &4j*-*r.!...;~-- S *-* ':--r -**- '.-; O^-.,r,..-^& 2 km. ULM..


i i = m f- M- q-


O








S-1HA 1 TI


SUN''


SSunday February if,"l


SftATIONING OF ELECTRICITY
CIRCUITr No. 3 Avenue Ducoste L
T''roim 5:30 p.m \to 6:30 p.m. partir du-Poste de.Pol
Frpm 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. qu'a la Ruelle Nazon "ex
siThibs circuitltncludes the fol- ment) Ave Lamartin
blowing zones: Ruelle Nord Alexis -
SISavane, Salee Fontamara Jeanty Ruelle Dufort -
,ioute. de la Rochelle -- Route le Vilemenay .- Avenue
Dburand Route Jeanty Rou- vail Impasse Lavaud -
i:t. amothe Route Ripert le Jeremie Ruelle Du
jRoqute, Chaild'Eau Bizoton Ruelle Rigaud Rue:
,.hor .-- I)iquini Mahotiere ne Ruelle Carlstroem -
:Chemin des Ecoliers Coie le Robin Ave W B
l-ge -- Arcachon .Route de tate -. Canape Vert -
Sinclair.- Carrefour Riviere Mont Joly -- Debussy
ride. Lamentin MdarTni cot Ave Chs. Summers
-Route de Leogane Gressier elle Baussan Avenue di
ShLeogane. guerites.
'CJCUIT No. 4 CIRCUIT No. 5
^orn"10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Froni 9:00 a.m. to 10:00
1:00 p.m. to: 2:00 p.m. From 12 noon to 1:00
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.n
-:: .;-9:3.0 a.m. to .0;30 p.m. 8:30 p.m. to 9:30 .p.r
This circuit includes the fol- This. circuit includes I
JIwIWg, mos: lowing zones: .
heinin' .dds '-t allies (du- Petit- 'Rue du Magasin de I']
a .' aue):-r Ruelle St. Cyr la Rue J. Janvier a la Ri


alue (a
ice jus-I
xclusive-.
iere -,
Ruelle
- Ru'el-
du Tr.a-
- Ruel-
ncombe
lle Ber-
- Ruel-
3ois Pa-
Turgeau
- Pa-
- Ru-
es Mar-


a.m.
. pimr.
n.
a.
the fol-
Etat de
ue Cha-


reron Rue Chareron de la Rue
du Magasin de l'Etat a la Rue
Mgr Guilloux Rue du Centre'
du Vide. Charddau A la'Rue Os-'
wald Durand Rue de la Re-
volution de I'Hop. St. Francois
au Cimetiere Rue Dr Dehoux
- Marche Salomon Ave Ma-
gloire Ambroise .- Rue Mgr.
Guilloux de la Rue J. Janvier au
Sanatorium Zone Bas-Peu-de-
Chose Lafleur Ducheine Ru-
elle Waag Ruelle Chavannes
- Ruelle Marcelin -Rue Dr
Audain --Rue Capois jusqu'au
Cine Rex Ave Christophe du
Petit-Four a Carrefour Feuille -
Ruelle Cameati Place Jeremie
- Zone St. Gerard Rues 1, 2,
3, 4,- 5, P et 7 -Rue Chochotte
Excellent Avenues M, N, O,
P -- Pacot Desprez Ave-
nue Fouchard. '

CIRCUIT No. 6
From 5:30 p.m. 'to 6:30 p.m.'
'This circuit includes- the fol-
lowing zones:
Rue du Magasin de l'Etat --
,' ,. -


'V


'.t : ', -, : '




IL


r .- : .'--' ',:.
-IMPROVE I INCREASE
YOUR YOUR
LAN D1 EFFICIENCY


Rue Debioux Zone Palmiste Gros-Morne MuqsSea -
Rue des Casernes (de l'Exposi- Armand Route-de Frers .,-/a
tion a la Grand'Rue Rue du Nerette Petionville Frefrn
Quai (de la Rue du Champ de Route de Delma jusqu'a I'-.
Mars a' la' Rue des Casernes glise de Delma partant jdu Cf
Ave Roosevelt, (du Poste de Po- metiere de Petionville --- Meyot',
lice a la Route Leclerc) inclusi- te Route de Kenscoff -" I
vement Rue Oswald Durand- Boule KenscWf Le Refuge
Ruelle Alerte lere Avenue de Boutilliers Fermate. :
Bdlosse '(le bas de l'Aventle) P e 6 .
2eme, 3eme, 4eme et 5eme Ave- Port au Prince February 6, 1962
nues de Bolosse Portail Leo- ..,
gane Martiqsant Cite Ewald MANAGEMEP.
- Cite Beauboeuf Route Le-
clerc.


CIRCUIT DE PETIONVILLE
From 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m.
Fromni 11:00 a.m to 12:00
From 2:00 p.m to 3:00 p.m.
From 6:30 p.m. .to 7:30 p.m.
From 8:30 p.m to' 9:30 p.m.
This circuit includes the fol-
lowing zones: .-
- Ruelle Nazon Ruelle Rivie-
re Avenues X, Y, Z Bour-
don Canape. Vert -- Rqute de
Mercier Route de Petionville
I.-


a


STEPHEN BROS
"M V- HAITI MERCHANT
PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
LOADING AND ,UNADING
S i .
BERVE HAITI hD FLRIDA
forthnlghtly saligsI the .
Miaml-Port' auPrince--Miam.
MIAMI ADDRESS:: -
Telephone:, Highlband 1767 -
*Franklin "-7228


Time takes on a rosy hu
S through the sappre crystal"
of your Movado- Firmament watch ...


~~~X OWN.. ,. :' :. !--


.\ ,.. ..,--- "- .*.". :- ,. ^ ^ ^
'... ..- .'. i ^ v
I -': -.

" '* ^ '': '''' "* yi -w i i I


e.^^^-W^- s*l
-N^^*:-FROM;


*.*


REAR-MONTED


IMPLEMENTS


i: i -


FRONT-MOUNTED


BLADE


IN MINUD




WITH CATERPILLAR TOOL BARS ON D6 OR D4
.Caterpiar and Cal are Registered Trodemarks of Calerp ,ar h actor Co.
HAYTIAN TRACTOR & EQUIPMENT Co. S. A.
B' k- BounefManager Chancereles-.
.: :,-.. .- .Y .,- ..,. =.y'o u r -


TES!


TRACTORS


.; '.. . .


ONE SALE AT MAISC

AND LITTLE I


)N ORIENTAL

EUROPE .


Monday Night ,

HOTEL IBO LELE


Shango Night Club
HERBIE WIDMAIER &8 HIS GRQOUV
"A:" ).. . :a


PAGE '4


I"'".


*?' -*. I


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f








Sit HA I


H-A ITI SUN
THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWSPAPER
Community Weehly Published Sunday Morning
Editor-Publisher BERNARD DIEDERICH
. Gerant-Responsable MAUCLAIR LABISSIERE
ESTABLISHED IN 1950


SOIL AND WATER-CONSERVATION AVIATION MILESTONE
ACTION CALLED FOR!
43rd Anniversary of First
International Passenger Flight
Tree-crops well adapted for Haitian hillside condi- Markces
tions and which conserve ;oil and- water are innwner- Commercial Aviation history
able. Pine, Eucalyptus. California Figs, Mimosa d'Or, was, made 43, years ago today
for the uplands; Mahogany, Teakwood, Mangos, Avo- when a Farman "Goliath" pilot-
.cados, at elevations below 2,000 feet, are but few of d by Captain Lucien Bossou-
the ree species, which will withstand trot carried 11 passengers across
the tree species, which will ithstanddrought and the English Channel from Paris
thrive in this country. Cocoa needs rainfall well dis- to London, establishing the first
tribute throughout the year, and -where such condi- successful International Passeng-
tions exist is a fine hill-side crop. er Flight. Farman Airline was
All commercial Citrus crops are well adapted for a parent ofel Air France.
hill-side plantings; Limes and Grapefruit in the warm- uar8 11:50 the m Twin-g of Fotored
est areas at sea-level; Oranges and Mandarins will r.Goliath" took off from Toussus-
color and produce better at higher -elevations, 3,000 to Le-Noble Aerodrome outside Pa-
6,000 feet above sea-level in Haiti. To get good-sizes ris? The eleven pioneers on
of these fruits they must have adequate soil-moisture. board sat in wicker armchairs,
In; general, crops requiring clean cultivation, such munched on cold sandwiches
as crnq potatoes, garden crops, leave the loose earth a cookies, and sippehat somp-
potat, garagne. It is reported that some
unprbtected and highly susceptible to big losses in top- played poker while the plane
soils'from sudden violent rains. A smart planter might climbed to a cruising altitude of
get away with a planting -of sweet-potatoes, where the 4000 feet. Two and a hall hours
vines cover the soil quickly, aUd the plants have some and 178 miles later, despite fog.
slight degree of resistanice to l g.. Artichokes for the "Goliath" set down for-
the uplands seem to be another fihedur6p -for vegeta- perfect landing at enley -
,t"ro.p: or pott, London.
ti% covernngs, resistaat to droughl dd with revenue Today, Caravelle Jets of Air
posdihble within 1 M months. Below 2N0 'feet (altitude France bridge the English Chan-
abov'e.iear-level) Pineapples, on g ra dua 1, less-acute iel frorit Paris to London in less
slope'-are 'suitable, if protected' from soil-erosion and than one hour
S .' AIRFRANCE AGENTS
high ferocity of T.un-off water by frequent contour- ca- En Ville.

Hillsidespclothed with .pasture-grasses will conserve A MARKET
oilou ldwater'if not over-grazed. But over-grazed hill- FOR ST. MARTIN
0 iv:Mh sparse 'covering of grasses, with. soils pack-
ylrtlfe'hooves,.o.f grazing animals, can build up run- The next objective of the dir-
off water at high velocity. Some of World's' worst losses ector of OACO, Me Franck Ster-
by ioilijrosion and.run-of'vwater are from over-grazed lin upon completion of a pretty
square at the Second Cily of
hill-side asture-lands. Saint Martin, is a Market Place.
. The population living in the two
Heremii- Haiti we have the Government-owned lands worker's cities need their own
on water-sheds in which reclamation is urgently need- market since they are obliged
to buy their food at Marche Val-
ed. We have over-abundant unemployed man-powero buy their at Crox des Bossales.
and we have the know-how. Funds are needed for fene- The round trip costss $0s.1 ets
ing, watchmen, and a living wage for manual labor to which could' be used to buy more
plant and maintain the acreage. If one comes right down food.
to it, considerable land-reclamation with future reve- The market site is between
1e4, is possible right now. All of Bois d'Avril, all of the two cities, on the Delmas
Sftine- de I'Hopital, all Morne Tranchant, all essentialRoad, in order itmaye. There the no
ese"ia.'two communities. There is no
watr-sheds, could be covered with revenue-producing doubt that such a project will
vegetative plantings for less than $750,000, including have the help of the Municipality
care of the sociological angles. of the Capital and the plain sup-


.poll of the Departments at ru
H l~, T h.~f, T bln and Pidbli,'


Sunday February 11, 1962


Les Studios de Dansei


BACOULOU


.'r

". S:.
S! .


Turn the job over to private-efterprise, eliminate Vo, ks.
the dreadnaught automobiles, the wasted gasoline con-
sumption, heavy maintenance and travel expenses, ex- Charcoal Prices Up Training Ground For The
cessive paper-work and over-head, and this fundament- TROUPE DE DANSE BACOULOU ,
ally-needed soil and water-conservation can be done at song the many plagues that Haiti's Most Prominent Dance Group.
reasonable cost. Returns will come within a year from the Capital today is the high AMERTOAN MODERN DAfQE
control of floods and street-cleaning of water-borne cost of charcoal. The "sac pail HAITIAN FOLK DANCE
top-soils from down-town Port au Prince and Bizoton; le" is quoted at $1.50 and Ith DRUMMING .
in two years returns will result from increasing the "marchandes" ask $0.60 cts for Special classes in drumming and creative dance .fuOr
the sisal bag of charcoal made
supplies of water 'to the city water-mains throughout oe ordinary wood. The "gaiac youngsters and young adults. Body conditioning
the dry season; some gross revenue can codnunence to charcoal is much more expens- adults. '
accrue from crop production in three years. Consider- ive.
able employment and payrolls will generate t a xes. At such prices families try to Inquire at Studios BACOULOU, Petionville, Monday1s,
Leave it to private industry, but in any case, soil and use a substitute: butane propane" and Thursdays 2-5 p.m. Saturday mornings 9-11 pJ.'
gas, or kerosene for those who
water conser action is clearly one of the basic needs can afford it and pieces of dry .
ofthis county. .: woods for those'who cant. ODETTE WIENER; )irector,-'',, .,^'
'I. ` S -."... . .. ...." .'.. .. .. '. .. ". ". '. .LO.M.A


TI S








aiti Sun,
ti.


N' PAfE6 5


Gonaives Plain To Beninett Brothers
Benefit From Develop Le Borgne"'-:
T U.Ni Sudyn The Bennett brothers,\ well
The Governing Council of the known businessmen of Le-Boi"
United Nations Special Fund gne, have formed a 'joint-.stoA4,
this week approved a record sum company with an ambitious p
of US$42.8 million for new eco- to develop this agricul
nomic development projects in rich area of the Northern De|
38 countries and territories. Gov- artment. The Bennet have
eminent counterpart contribu- ready accomplished many p5ij
tions will bring the total cost of jects of improvements in i.
the projects to an estimated US Borge: roads, electric p
$10.5 million. Borgne: roads, electric plant,"
This expenditure will cover motor-boat service, coffee cle.ib
the estimated cost of 19 projects etcg lantso drainage of swa c
in the -field of training and edu- et Now they wish to coo '
cation; 16 are for surveys and eve a general project of
research; 10 are for research; e'ation of their region by the
and 3 are in the field of econo- nation of their rgion by thes c
mic development planning. dlon of other ndustes-s
as: fishing, tourism, bandietf
Listed among the 16 survey .s s, tousm, handic
and research projects are two mode trade, etc...
of special interest to the Carib- Ernest Bennett is the eade
bean area. The sum of US$665,- of the new Society and Geortgt
800 has been allocated to land Lionel and Lesle Bennett b,.
and water surveys to be under- the wealthy participants of .
taken in the north-west Depart- ciete de Developpement '*gi
ment and the Gonaives Plain in, nal, S.A." This family owns t
Haiti. The high population den- thousand ectares around
sity in Haiti makes it an urgent thousandacres of land, gr
task of the Government to pro- coffee, cocoa-beans, rice 'I
mote intensive agriculture. The other crops; they put up t.
north-west Department and the 'vast property of $300, 000..valu
Gonaives Plain are arid areas ,as first- contribution and- a.
which lie adjacent to a region plement of $100,00000.
of high rainfall from -which wat- added in cash by the mepis .of7
er resources might be made $100.00 shares to be pmvid d'..
available for irrigation and thus stockholders. -.
permit the development of fruit '
and vegetable production on a CAR TO SELL
commercial scale. The surveys -
*ill include topography, .drilling, The Texaco CarlbbeanE' Offle
pumping tests, hydrometeorolo- has the- pleasure to abinnfei
gical studies, geophysical stud- that its offer to sell a
les, canal layout and design. Model 1959 is cancelleM.'y D ty
soils and markets. It is expect- present advice which el.minate
ed that this project will last for all future bids which coildl
three years. submitted to. .


I





~n 4- -.
~ is *2'


''HAITI SUN''


i New
Sby ERIC ETIENNE

months ago in a survey
s economic possibilities.
.newspaper noted the rising
ulSJtance of the chocolate in-
-since its birth in Decemb-


'.week a visit to the pion-
.'"factpry of HAMASCOSA, the
t.n Manufacturing Speciality
'-pn S.A. at Bizoton turned
S neiw stage in chocolate ma-
here. Besides process-
nqoand a half million pounds
.w chocolate annually the
ry:"-is preparing to manufac-
'sweetened chocolate for ex-
Ijmad local consumption.
e large white-painted fact-
'Itein verdant mountain-side
'.dff a strong aroma of cho-
te.that fills the air across
4ighway and meets with the
,% .sea-breeze that makes
-.;-eeiaon of Bizoton. of agree-
Ifpte.
Jd Scharf with a life-time
family' tradition of. Cho-
laking manages the BSi-
sf.' .,actory.
~~-

ie gentle. hum of machine
lorkdrs 'Mojiday Mr 'Sclari
Mf6ffe was'happy to chart
Sof the chocolate indus-
ereand discuss its. piomis-
ur. His charming&secre-
,tytnonde Toussaint acted
,(guade' through thd factory
w'. well experienced with
tiyhase of chocolate making
ie' arrival of the rali bean
,he South of Haifi to the
Velt leaves the factory-in the
Iu :raw tablets for export.
the factor was estab-













NADAL & Co.

Agent.


Horizons For Haiti's


Cocoa Bean

listed in 1959 by Lou and David ,advancing funds for increased


Scharf, the cocoa bean was being
exported in bulk to foreign mar-
kets and the peasant farmers
who raised crops of Cocoa were
at the mercy of the fluctuating
world market prices and also
the speculator.
Too often the Haitian bean
because of the condition which
it often arrived in the foreign
market was inclined to bring a
low price.

The conversion of the cocoa
bean to raw chocolate and now
into sweetened chocolate cannot
but help to benefit the farmers
and country as a whole. The
fact that the. cocoa farmer is
ensure a steady market for his
bean is one of the most import-
ant factors.

-In reply to a question as to
the assistance provided the far-
mer David Scharf stated:' "Our
main help is the assurance to
the farmer who had difficulty
in selling his crop, that the fact-
'ory, will purchase all they can
produce.
Mr Scharf pointed out that the
factory..cooperates with the far-
mers. and helps in the general
improvement ,of their plantations


production and better crops. The
encouraging of the use of fer-
tilizer and modern methods to
fight cocoa bean pests such as
rats and fight diseases.

-What are actually your more
complex problems?
-Practically we have no ma-
jor problems; in the first days
of our establishment, we had a
few; it's normal when a busi-
ness just starts. But, we are
proud to say all our problems
were smoothened thanks to the
comprehension and the assistan-
ce of all governmental sectors
and others. By the way, I want
to express my appreciation for
the help given to Our transform
ation factory by the Haitian who
understood the tremendous ad-
vantages brought by such a busi-
ness.
-What Is your main objective?
-To continue, our job and to
increase at the latest possibility
the chocolate business. Very
soon, we will manufacture
"sweet chocolate". All the ma-
chinery is already at hand and
we are awaiting only ..the very
next trip of/ the President Lou
Scharf to. start. You can see the
machinery, for yourself.


JOHNNIE WALKER
SEXCLUVE AGENT ONEL D'r ESKong

EXCLUSIVE AGENT: LIONEL S. D'ADESKY


.'-*'& / ..
Lunch Dine Have Cocktails

EXCELLENT LOBSTER DISHES A SPECIALITY

By The SEA-SIDE

At KYONA BEACH



HAVE YOUR PARTY AT KYONA
Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski

And Sail In Safe Coastal
Waters From Kyona
.DEEP-SEA FISHING EXCURSIONS
4D ;IBiURIUTOB PREIU'MAN-AGGERROLM
^ l..'.. .- -. -


workers
tions of
room v
rlli -.qg


Next to the interview, I had ueUlatI
the opportunity to visit thorough- guide g
ly the factory. From the trepid- ply del
ating thrashing-machine to the is fran
chocolate plates output, all the duct
proceedings are automatic, ex- market!
cept a hand cleaning section to
achieve the elimination of ex-
traneous materials. The hygie- A ve
ne of the product is scrupulously derived
guaranteed: there is no possible turning i
way of contamination or the pro- used in
duct which is cleaned, aspirated and cos
in mechanic elevators, roasted factory,
in a dryer, decorticated, grind- mfm a
ed in the centrifugal mills, lique- ported
flied in big closed pans and dis-
tributed to the freezing rooms In th
by the way of automatic rolling are the
tables. .The desinfection process install
is up to date and starts as soon They a
as the beans are put in the thra- and vei
sher. month-
"made
The final operation, the box- taste of
ing of the tablets, is made bysumers.


Soa ". dulls hair.


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Not a soap, not a
Oa cream-Halo cannot
_ leave dulling, dirt.
tSkp'- catching soap film!


Removes embarrassing
dandruff from both hair
and scalp!


S I


I


Yes, "soaping" your hair with
even finest liquid or oily cream
shampoos leaves dulling,
dirt-catching film. Halo, made
with a new ingredient, contains
no soap, no sticky oils.
Thus Halo glorifies your hair
the very first time you use it.
Ask for Halo-America's
favorite shampoo-today.


Gives fragrant
"soft-water" lather -'
-needs no special rinse!


Halo leaves hair soft,
manageable-shining with
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The largest
selling
shampoo
A min
America

i


Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the hairl
H-61-I-EL
"**- . -A


1.-l T i


unday February 1, 1962


Sunday February I1, 1962
- -- - -- I


.1
\1
*1


s in the cleaniest condi-
cloth, in a well protected
Where one can smell the
flavor of chocolate. My
ave me a piece, of samp-
n I tasted it, it was sim-
icious and... melting. It
dkly a pity a so delicate
is not sold on the local
!

ery important by-product
from chocolate manufac-
s the cocoa butter widely
the preparation of drugs
smetics. At HAMASCOSA
the butter is collected
special machine and ex-
to U.S.

e machinery room, there*
e elements of the future
tion for sweet' chocolate.
ire now being assembled
ry soon -maybe the next
- 'the delicious chocolate
in Haiti" will dapture the
f Haitian and foreign con-






Sunday February 11, 1962 HAITI T I S U1 N tAL




S13th ANNIVERSARY


4I k
P ? sm


FREE PORT SHOPPING -CENTER
P. 0. Box 676, PORT-AU-PRINCE, HAITI


Sav -


AROUND THE WORLD IMPORTS
XCINTON, WEDGWOOD. OUmEUAEATE ranirm,B
ROYAl4 CROWN" DABBY, JTVENIA TISSOT, BORELI
ROYAL COPENHAGEN, __ AUDEMAR PIGUET, .
ROYAL WORCESTERM, JAEGER LE COULTREt
i r, LOYALL DOULTON, ULYSE NARDIN., RIVO.,
8 R.SENTHALE. SPODE, ^ ATlANTA, STUDIO,
ATNSLEE, COALPORT, VUL N.
SGSTAUBEBG.


"-2 3'-'. 1,BAGM


^- 4 .* Iha ,Fi.eq. r
.. . ':'. .ITALY. AU TB

:' : LIQUE, BA"
* -. ':. .. O. M EFORS,-' '
4 'wam & COBBE
1, -/.:y.,L i.Ol AMBB. '
UAT,I. EE


TT.,

MAN.


I


EISLAV,
. ENGLISH DOESKIN,
ITALIA( ANTELOPE.


PRINGLE. BALLANTINE,
BE N HARD ALTAN;
LUISA SPAGNOLI. e


DANISH SILVE
GOLD 4 SILVER JEWELRY
.and BRAZMLAM GEMS. .
f


CARON, CRANEL,
RAPHAEL, PATOU.
BALMAIN, WORTH,
2 REVILLON. VIGNT.
CARVEN, E GA~LIO,.
FABERGE OF PABI,
JEAN D'ALEBT,
JACQUES GROEB
FATH, .PIGUT,.
N6 .CORDAT.


SMINOX.CANNOM


* I.


ROYAL COEENHAGtER
BOYAL bOULTON,
BUllPEL.


HARVE!'S-B'BBHIST
(BEAM, Al ERENMW,
DANISH U
SPA LQUBUBS.


HAITIAN HANDICRAFTS


4 IWII



..tle-In b outlet HAI=A UMo
|. m -'SPpORT sH IRTs MAHOGANY ,aeEtu' ne




World Famous RUGS & DRAPkl 0
4 Haitian KUM BARBANCOURT
Have us send gifts -to your friends in the U. S. A.
without affecting your quota.- See us for more information.


-i


4,
4
4 ~

4-.
4



'
I _

4 ,.~


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4

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P "i '
W:. Ph S
:':A


Sunday Febrdary 11, 19(


'he Dungaree


t Turtle Is


By Dr. DALE

e priest's well-placed kick
ted the scrawny ro'boster, flut-
g and squarking, into the
berries spread to dry .on
ftee;,pavement of the mission
S"l4at -will teac f.you not'f-to
ltal my dough," scolded the
^ 2 ".. . ,.. .


iWli


r
if
;fr&


st. "and this wUi ease my si
Vi ence for kicking you so m
..' he added, tossing Ithe I
I a little'ball of the dough R
.wa. kneading in a palm-log w
U h. ar

da fropt row seat for' this to
1$ comedy because. it was ea
ki.b' to help *distribute Ame- ba
^''food to hungry Haitians. di
Fths of drought in 1959 had di
tht-near famine to-ihelittle ii
ptry. The United .States had es
' several -shiploads .of food. hi
Scan. -technicians -.already ti
in Haiti as. aeiembers of
:States Tecdnical eaassist-
s-wereasMighed ,eitra th
Pb : .pl~Aut k-for-food At
and to distribute Uin- a
m'seighberAy ift of ti ce,
N ', "i .
h6L1.? the w
,e;. '..You Will be es- al
'theL Nortwest, ::inclu- F
Isnd. "% P"get oi 'ci
l I, had. jeeped'from 'Port tu
e,.e capitalal, to' a spot 0o
the. idith coast opposite'.Tlr-' hi
land, -orz~- lI-Ja .Tbitue g


as it is shown on the map. From
there I had thumbed a ride in
a little Haitian Army launch
across tMe channel to the island
and ridden a bony horse up the
steep trail to the priest's mis-
sion.


My horse stopped at the mis-
on compound gate. Sitting is
ly front row seat in the saddle
laughed to myself at Father
iou's rooster troubles. As I
watched him knead his doygh
nd shape the long thin. loaves
thought of the things he had,
ld. me of .himself durig an'
earlier visit. The son of a French
aker, he' had not only been or-
alned a .PIiest, but had also
one medical studies years ago
1France. As a missionary pri-
st and doctor he'had devoted
is life" to the inhabitants on
ny Turtle Island.

His mission was in ,a 'sense
be capital of- the island. Here
iousands of Haitians, eke out
living. They regard Father
iou as."guide and counselor for-
very.thing from birth and bapt-
rm to last rites and burial.
I. began .to feel self conscious
bout my eavesd-.ropping on,
after'ss domestic activities. I
alled, "Bonjour, mon Pere,' He'
!rned, 'g.ming, apd camem, to
pn .thbe ;ate' for 'me, wiping
i' floiir hand oii..his blue dan-
arees as'. he walked. Knowing[
t _-^ . '. . .-


" I
,, ~. ?-

'.


rtfl tru nd li n g wheelbarrows, but
. t most of the gravel and soil they
Iminin dug was carried in baskets and
a dumped bt the edge of the fill.
From,the crest of-the rhountain
lSA Mn d they. were, li erally hand-carving
the site for the' new building::
There was not a fat man among
my askwardness as a horseman them. Hard work and little food
he gave me a hand to dismount. do not burden people with, the
His English was almost as bad hazards of overweight. .They
as my French, but there was no were singing as they worked.
misunderstanding the warmth of Nearby a small group of. ma-t
his greeting and- his hospitality, sons, carpenters, and their help-
"I started bread this morning ers were working on another
when the runner brought your part of the project a nearly
note asking me to send a horse finished stone shed,- consistin-
down the mountain for you. T of eight rooms in. a row with a
remember how well you liked wide pdrch. -he door of each
my bread the last time you were room' looked out dnto the Carib-
here. You won't have to worry," bean. The windows in the 'op-I
he kidded. "There will be plen- posite wall looked out onto thlb
ty of fresh french bread and can- Atlantic.
ned butter to go with it." ."That ; is my air-conditionin,
S'j ; iystef,"' Father laughed, Doint-
A small boy' brought a pitcher ing'. to the doors 'and window .
of wafer, poured it lowly over "Here' on top of the Island we
my hands, 'and gave ime a tovel. always have a.zsea breeze costs
Another boy brought strong,, so i.t t e," he added; "or we
sweet' Haitian coffee. Father couldn't 'have. it." .The ;people
Riou set 6out a bottle of foamy bring the rock and sand for the
,home-made -beer from his kero- building on their donkeys, and
sene refrigerator. While I cool- they carry the timber from the
ed off from my trip, up the moun- woods. We get a little' money
tain he told me about the pro- from the bishop and a little from
-gress and plans for his'work-for- friends in America. That .goe';
food project-building on addition for cement and iron roofing-and
t. .the hospital hinges and tools. Everything else
oe .se f y is work." -. : t.'
"Now. come see for yourself," "Bpnjour, mon Pere --I bon-
he urged as' I finished mY beer. jour, -blanc," the workmen greet-
He -ammed on a:.greasy 'old gd-us as we walked past them
strav- hat, handed me my hel- to the next building. Waiting for
met, and7 we walked out. into us on the-porch- of the .low sheiki
the .glare and. the heat. .Beyond that seized as .i. rnit ty.wa.d(
the white stone chapel' an& the was the n.urse-midvife in chai'
clinic fty or sixty, Hhitians ge. She wdsp a s
'were digging with picks' and mi6mber of an oraer Vo ,Wearr
shovels and hoes. A. feyw were no. special habit. She, wore a-
-- : :' ; .. -


. I


I'


d .
.. . .


69RUE DU QUAI

WHAT TO BUY -


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* FRLNCH PERFUMLS and LJQUORS'

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A


* 'r -- 'rws~~sew- w warn r-winr -~saas a


.* .

simple blue and white, cotton
uniform, graciously she showed.
us, not Tier ward, but her people.
There .were 'several mothers ly-"
ing on low cots wit. their 'new-
born babies; others were waiting
out their last -hours of pregnan-
cy. One was already in labor.
On a cot near the door lay a
young man.

"No he's not going td have
a baby," joked Father, sensing
my surprise at finding a man in
the maternity ward. There. was
no other place to put him; Sister
said she was sure he wduld be
no trouble you can see why.'.'
The priest pulled back the sheet,-
exposing a grotesquely 'swollen,
leg with- an S-shaped- bandage
taped from knee to thigh.
./,'There' was a fight on., the
beach last Week when a. sailboat,
was landing rice," Father;I. "x-
plained. "Some thieves chopped.
him with a. machete --he almost
bled to death before his frierids
could carry 'him"n up here., Now
his leg is infected, but .he'll live
--if 'I don't.run out. of penicillin. ,
The .nurse showed ,us iedr new.
charges eight shalloq.w .Abses
on a table. In -fve of the bpxes
tiny wrinkled newborn .'bies
slept or wailed. '. :
"Sometirites we do not -have
enough boxes," she said. "About
fbu .Mbabies'.are born here every
rday,-or'.'rAther every night,"
she -added. '

"Only the lucky ones are born
*her e," .Pther ,'liou said."-';Here
they 5fti heniltheir .unbil-
ia. cords :are cut' with boiled' '
seCissori: Those'who are beeri in
peasantbhuts, get theirs crusted
off between -twq stones, or h ck-
ed off it &Mdiachete; 'andd t&i -
stubs tire'-s edared-wit, a mixt-
ur,' of charcoal and grease,'

In the nearby children's "ward
three little skeletons were,,slow-
ly recovering from starvation.
A three-year-old, convalescing
from surgery on *a clubfoot,
latchedd the priest's fingers. On.
a cot .near the door a little girl
lay quietly on her side, her
'lead 'drawn back in an agony
o pqral.sis. I had talked and
pl.y'twit her 'for a .few. min-
tes:--on--. ,previous, visit, before
10e ,hid&:;becope so ill. In .ans-
W1.'to-'my raised eyebrows the
priest shook ':his head. As we
passed- the..child's cot, the Swiss
n'rise turned the suffering little
.o6dy to an. easier position. Her
*.ql..bafi dlingered for a-.moment
op'the little -rehead, and smo-
'thed 'babk.the damp, close curls. a


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The .feverish eyes focused on the
nurse's face. The parched lips
i formed the ghost of a grateful
smile. With her last remnant of
life the little girl felt the ten-
derness and care given by this
gentle, brown-haired angel in
the, blud and white cotton dress.
In the nearby out patient cli-
nic long lines of sick people
were waiting for treatment.
"We have about three thous-
and outpatients a month," Fa-
ther .Riou -told me. "If every-
body who needs- treatment could
get to, us- we'd be swamped."
Leading. me to -a small room


1. nearby, Father boasted, "we
have a, surgery, too." He intro-
*. duced. me to a genial French
doctor who had left his 'practice
in Paris several years before to
retreat to lie de la ,Tortue. Here
he could practice medicine with-
i out the complications .of city
life. The surgery was simply
Equipped with an army field-
type operating table, a small in-
strutnenit cabinet, and a kero-
sene-heated sterilizerr. The small
white room was, dominated by
three signs painted on the- walls:

I ASK YOU 'NOT ABOUT YOITR
1; &, '* * '*
I kt0W NOTHING ABQUT
YOUR .P11SE.
I KjilD' .KNOW ONLY THAT
U SUFFER. "
Aldie inh three shot sentences
were the spirit and creed of the


: '. .


: .1 -.~


*I-
1 .
,-. .



. '
S, ,' ,^*/
'., .'' ,


-PA. ...
AC:fi.P::'


mission and of the
made it possible.


people who


"Coffee time," announced Fa-
her. He led the way to a breezy
second-floor balcony overlooking
the future hospital site the wor-
kers were digging. The Swiss
nurse met us with a tray of hot
sweet coffee, cockles, and a pit-
cher of cold limeade. Our snack
was suddenly interrupted by a
commotion in the courtyard be-
low. Father beckoned me to the
balcony rail.

The men had stopped working
and were standing immediately
below us. Each man was beat-
ing his shovel or hoe with a
rock to .create a staccato, me-
tallic rhythm. Suddenly they be-
gan a Creole chant, perfectly
timed to the rhythm. The song
was short, ending with a wild
shout and furious clicking' of
stones against steel. -Then an
expectant silence.

"They sang this. song to you,
to .say, "Thank you for- the
food,!' Father Riou explained. I
was embarrassed. Here I was
suddenly the one American, re-
presenting 'the millions of Ame-
ricans who had given this neigh-
borly help.
, "Tell them, Father," I said,
thatf it is not I' alone, but many
Americans' who have sent them
rice and. beans. Tell. them, for


*"*.!ht


me, that I will say "Thank you" United States of America. Tin site each worker's name pocil
for them, to as many Americans cans, cut-to-size to help a pound, led in a copy. book. 'No fanou.j
as possible." The priest trans- were used the. measure each scales, no paper bags, no bodik.-
lated for me in Creole. The men man's wages from the sacks keeping the whole operation
shouted, clicked their stones on into his hat or basket. A young was-as simple and cheap as it.
their tools, and went back to man who could read and write could be made. "
work. checked off the payment oppo- (Continued on page U1)


- Everyday in the priest's work-
for-food program. In the -late
afternoon, with .the sun shining
through the coconut palms to
spotlight the cross on the chap-
el, the men gathered in the mis-
sion compound to receive the
food they had earned. Three
pounds of rice and a pound of
beans was paid each man for
eight hours of work. Gunnies of
rice, stenciled with labels
grown in Louisiana, and sacks of
Texas and Wyoming beans were
propped againts the ,low wall.
Each sack was tagged with the
clasped-hands symbol of the-Uni-
ted States International Corpora-
tion and bore a stenciled sign,
The Gift of the People of the


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fi. A .
%d 16A ___


r The Water Res

" A CASE FOR THE
(Ei
:.... -


Tne of the most alarming and
gic examples of the Vroblems
itnting an underdeveloped
iitry in the struggle. to se-
)a minimum living standard
* lier citizens -and a strong
4' for interdisciplinary app-
idh to such problems- is that
aiti. A vicious -circle of in-
'1elated circums ( a n c e s, in
llh a major role has always
'ihplayed by the lack of -any
tC|ent or even barely ade-
4utilization bf the water re-
Yps, has thus far success-
it defeated any attempt to
&, the country on the high
of development.
^i... '.


The
inhab
dise,
the ii
Caribi
ce, be
trition
of les
econoi
ly an
mitive
from
the a
and f
ages.
dually
times
in siz


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BUNGALOW ......... R
WATER SKI ............

,.r1or your reservation, call up in (
I.." "....' ....PORT AU PRI
Corner, Rue da Centre and


sources Problem In Haiti

INTERDISCIPLINARY APPROACH t
extract from CARNEGIE TECH) e

three and a half million of the total population. This 'ex- i
itants of this wasted para- ces'ive and economically disast- b
in the western portion of rou's subdivision is a result. of a
island of Hispaniola in the inheritance customs. Lack of t
bean, lead a poor existen- education and a barrier of ta- i
eset by disease and malnu- boos make the average farmer s
,. with an average income impervious to new techniques c
ss than $60 per year. The which might at least help him r
my of the country is large- improve the productive of his h
agricultural one, in a pri- small plot. A condition of debiU- l
e state, stemming primarily eating undernourishment is thus e
limited and poor irrigation, perpetuated. The situation is ag- t
absence of soil conservation, graved by endemic weakening
rom restraining social- us- and disease, paludal in 'origin P
Chained to small, indivi- or caused by the desperate con-
y-owned plots of land, some- editions of the water supply in
only a fraction of an acre the cities and abqve all in the
e, is more than 88 per cent multitude of small villages in
Which 85 per kcent of the popula-
SD tion lives. Irrigation, which could
'_____ increase the production of stap-
-- les and of the mainstays of the I
country's expoirts' (such as .cof-
4VILLE IT S c fee, sugar, .and bananas), was
practiced extensively during the
French denomination 200 years
T I. > 1 ago. Subsequently, the system of
I 1 I in canals fell into dis-repair and is
.. only now being slowly reactivat-
S. ed. Where .practiced, irrigation
only 7mmus is 6ften regarded by the peas-
RT-AU-Ry NdE : ants more as a means of cutting
U-own labor than of increasing
1 i1 "i ^ rodqction. ,
ioerloookfing IHedity
mountLins '. J Until the agriculture is strengt-
S.hened so that the agricultural,
population .will be able .to-accum-
lie and uperb late 'savings& there wtil be no'
i "- "Tissibility of creating -any siz-
Sv able market for light industri4
a "e-r goods, and so gradually shifting
o.every guest. the populationn to industrial and
commercial activities.
ndbeon Lounge Dr- Chiang -Monlin, former
chancellor of the National. Peking
Terrade University, in a recent speech
rooms said that "it cannot be overem-.
phasized that- there is no other
, way for a backward, agriculture,
al country to industrialize itself,
NT PROiAMj' except through -foreign aid orr
NT PROiRAM bh forcing the pace .of agricul-
S4Dan ro i tural production." We should
fro. modify this"to bay that for the

ion and .test world as a whole there is no
ess.Noadmis5ion'ee other way than forcing the pace
eL' .306 11 u< nuw of agricultural production, be-
et-together nhbol cause there simply is not enough
n to Bp m. capital for providing .foreign aid
ande From 7:3oP.m o to tall the underdeveloped coun-
S how otO 10: $o3 tries -on the intensive scale need-
dmtssion fee ed by a nation like Haiti. -The
ur from 7to 9 vJ1 t case of Haiti should therefore
4e dom 6o be ..egarded as a test of the
.. ability- of a country to improve
its agricultural productivity with
limited foreign aid without hav-
ing to slide into the regimented
dispair of a totalitarism regime.
= The road to improvement for
gre Lake Haiti is through self-sufficienc.
take of the beautiful first and above all in the deve-
ion amidstthe s lopment of the potentially abund-
don amidst'thesu ant water resources of the Re-
reenery. public, which is the indispens-
Sau Prince able premise for any sound agri-
...... FISHING cultural and industrial develop-
ment. Recent governments in
RECREATION Haiti have clearly realized the
tESTAURANT pivotal role of water resources,
...... ItELAXE but, with an error .of evaluation
much so frequent in underdevel-
)DVA Radio-Station at oped countries, have tried to
bridge the hiatus between pri-
1CE mitive agriculture and a more
des Cears 68. .advanced economy in one bold
S .stroke, which r e s uii' ed


SUN'' .9


n. the construction of a large,
multiple'purpose dam on the Ar-
ibonite River, in the heart of
he Republic. The dam, financ-
ed and built by foreign aid, has
provided a store of water for
rrigating the Artibonite Plain,
but has not solved the irrigation
and .water supply problems of
he other regions of the Repub-
ic. Furthermore, the lack of
sufficiently concentrated centers
of population and industry has
not warranted the construction of
ong and costly transmission
ines, so that expensive hiydro-
electric generating capacity dt-
he dam lies unutilized'
During the course of a com-
prehensive study of Haiti's water


'fluent 'qrxiM


Sunday February 11, 1962


I


(Continued on p


he Fwssce.


resources, conducted for the past
two years' in the department of
civil engineering-here at Carne-
gie, we have become increasing-
ly convinced that the .improve-
ment of the difficult' social-eco-
nomical .conditions of this small
Caribbean democracy will come.
not through grandiose projects
of this type, as appealing 'as
they may be for prestige pur-
poses, but through a balanced
and careful consideration of all
facets of Haiti's situation, lead-
ing to a, slow but sure advance
on a broad front. It is mandatory
for the engineer called to solve
the technical, problems of water


- +,. . +-*., ,,- .
age 11)









..
S* 1







Eli>






4* '


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P.^ O. Box 1207-. '1


" .'1




y!


'il


' HAI T I


l6k




* trw? rJ'7~. ,. t*t* -- - -
7. '. -I -- -


Sunday February 11, 1962


THE WATER RESOURCES PROBLEM...

(Continued from page 10) a minimum outlay of valuable
foreign currency. This would
resources to realize in full their permit a widespread develop-
complex and often subtle inter- ment of local irrigation and the
relation with the other problems checking of erosion. The reser-
of the country. The engineer is voirs could also serve as fish-
generally well aware of econo- ing ponds, and provide power
mic factors, but seldom is he for local needs through the in-
confronted by a situation like stallment of small automatic
Haiti's where a paralyzing sd- hydroelectric power units of a
cial atmosphere, nutritional ban- type recently perfected in Fran-
dicaps, and lack of education ce. The development of water
provide formidable obstacles that resources could be combined
for centuries have successfully with that of the abundant solar
defied or made ephemeral any energy available. Efficient solar
technological attempt at raising engines of small power are al-
the desperately low living stand- ready produced commercially
yards of the country. for lifting water from wells; sol-
ar cookers, of the type marketed
It is the responsibility of the in India at less than $11, can
engineer operating in conjunc- relieve much bof the household
tion with other specialists to pro- demand for fuel and can he
duce a blueprint ,in which the adapted to sterilize small quan-
resources of the country are de- cities of water.


veloped step by step, relying, to
the utmost on the local potential
and capabilities. At the same
time,-, through a careful. psycho-
logical and educational camp-
aign, stifling customs must he
slowly!, nodified,- the desire fOr
improvement kindled and male
intdo-'.a. strong, motivating- power
fo'activity, .The..fqeling of self-
re e..' generated, through such
a process will make every, citiz-
en of, Haiti feel himself a vital
instrument in his country's pro-
gress, rather than a' straw toss-
.ed,.by the ,tide of an..industriai-
ation coining from abroad and
*:. t -.which he. :may ..udqrstand
eitherer, the .direction nor the
coi option to his own labors. "

There cornerstone of Haiti's wat-
er resources utilization program:
should be the. construction of a
large number of small reservoirs
of- vdry simple design, which
could be accomplishied largely
through- the employment of local
gma-power and materials, with


These projects would improve
rapidly the nutrition and health
of the population, and its fuel
situation, and would limit the
practice of, stripping the coun-
tryside for fuel and arable Jand.
By developing the projects by
degrees rather than all at once,
valuable experience would be
gained as they progress. Sinul-
taneously, the draining of mar-
shes and the development of
simple, but effective means of
abating pollution could be uh-
dertaken on a local scale, as the


I"s NGPIOTM ON,

Man well acquainted with tou-
rist problem seeks position in
Hotel Or Travel Service. Can be
employed as assistant-Manager
or Social Attache to entertain
tourists and take them to exbur.
sion.
Good experience and excellent
reference.-Apply to Haiti Sun.


,1
~'flflflflfe'flflflflfflAYflflM


PAGE 11i


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r
IL Y A DES PNEUS GOODYEAR POUR CHAQUE ROUE DE LA FERME ,
249-S. .
., ,.,-A
.. 9-8f' '" a- '"-' ""a^
. *,-'..: .- ..* :. ""'" :.... ..., ..,.,r ". .,' .. -,:- "* .^A --,,;.,',,.,*Tj" .."; "-" *. ", ,,; -:.: .:,'- r._' .^..^^ A'c^,,^S.&SS ^^


energy of the population becomes native Italian, came to the Uni- jMinnesota, and to Carnegie Tech -..
increasingly available through versity of Padua from Trieste, from Massachusetts. He is. an".-.
the success of the food and ener- to the University of Minnesota assistant professor In our clvil .
gy resources projects. Only after from Padua, to M.I.T. from engineering department.
these first basic programs are__________
developed will a solid base have
been created for 4 second phase
of more massive development,
in which the water resources
will again play a predominant
part paving the way to the esta-
blishment of industries, through
large, multiple-purpose schemes
such as the premature one on
the Artibonite. IDENTITY PHOTOS PASSPORT PHOTOS
George BUGLIARELLO DEVELOPING ENLARGEMENTS REPRODUCTIONS
FASTEST SERVICE IN TOWN ,
Dr Bugliarello, who speak
fluent English, French, Spanish, Avenue Marie-Jeaine, No. 5 Cite de I'Exposition
and German, in addition to hi.


S' HAITI S UN








Z.APAGE 12 ' HAtTI SUN' Sunday February 11, 1962
H. A IT I S U N -1


When Pote Cole Pays A V1i

Pote Cole Directors paid a visit to ODVA Wednes-
l..day to compare notes on development and reinforce
e collaboration between the two important Haitian-
4ierican institutions.
gS4The two Pote Cole Coordinat- In the meeting room of Borel,
ors,; Haitian Engineer Gerard the Pote Cole Directors studied
opitre and American Econo- the ODVA organigram and re-
4pust Francis Jones were accom- ceived froit Agronomist Roger
lanied by Agronomist Pierre D. K. Cantave detailed explanations
tam and Arthur- Kildweld. joint on the ODVA -organization and
sidstants to the Agricultural the use of the different di\isiuns
division Coordinators; Engineer and various services.
Paul Laguen'e, Chief of the Pu-
,bes Works Division; Agronnm- VEGETABLES PROJECTS
t iAntonJo, Almne, chief of the The Pdte Cole Staff wa; con-
tnsion Service and Miss I.au- ducted through Bois Blanc, Mo-
Ie Joseph, chief -of the Home
onomics Division.

BOREhatl t
;.Trhe visitors from the North C b ate l e t
S..ivelcomed at Borel by the
ctor-Admiriistrator of ODVA,
gronomist Roger K. Can-
S ,lthe ,Technical Director, Mr GARDEN P
es B.: 'Wiggin, the Athiee
Unbors of ..the Committee fr Are Available
'-,Agricultural Development .of
A,- the Engineer Joseph ?da- AU LINCO'LN
,, the Agronomist Ioseph AU LINCOLN
ard and &the Specialist Ge-
.ieeu..^ the Agronomist and RIGAUD
O-t:.. (t,,ODVA Agricultur- G A
,Advxsor, M-,. Gregoire Euge-
Ad.ior-Atfforney of ODVA, High Class Ice
l'prnei Cheri, Chief of ODVA
a'. 1Work Division and Miss Strawberries Broc,
ette -Thomas,. Chief of',the trawere roc
Ai'Rbe, Economins.. Servi-i .
S"'-, : With Unsurpassed Stani
I ,... .- .


sit To ODVA

reau des Isles and Poterie Plan-
tations in order to see by them-
s e I v e s vegetables cultivation
which, thanks to Point IV help
contributes to furnish employ-
ment to many people and at the
same time teaches peasants mo-
dern cultural ways. These fast-
growing-vegetables, grow more
voluminous than the ancient kind
known up to now in Haiti.
They/ were shown action
against insects, watering with
movable siphons and. harverst
methods. At the Marie-Claire
Heureuse canning-plant of Pont
Sonde, the administrators at the




des Fleurs


PRODUCTS .

Exclusively At

GROCERIES

GROCERIES

eburg-Lettuce"


coli,. Water-Cress

dards of Food-Purity


,e Grand, Hotel Oloffson

THE FABULOUS- GINGERBREAD PALACE
Presents its famous Winter Show 1

B AMBOCHE CREOLE

FEATURING THE BE.ET TALENTS of the ISLAND




















Th;fhe show is presented b.y Lavinia Williams Ya rborciugh oulandhig interprelor of classic and
lk. dances and founder of the Haitian Institute of Ftlk andi classic dances with a cast including
i.uch talents as Glamourous songlress Yaidck Coupet, wrell-known Andre Germain in a during
"and dangerous fire dance and the unimitable Tr oubadour li-Paris and his Trio and numerous
,,tbt x, mell.-lunown dancers.

' The 61 ow is presentuled every Monday night at 111:30 It is a very spectacular variety programin
-Wh ch comprises the best dances and song of the Mingic Islinl.
GENERAL ADMISSION: $2
SDTNNER AND SHOW" $5 PER PERSON
,,- .... DINNER TIME 7:30--9:30
.. .e "., "-.."-.". j .. . .- ,. -,..


northern organization attender; the t-.e Artibonite Plain with the
washing, selection, packing and help of important equipment and
storage in refrigerated room of labor. The last stop was at the
,cucumbers destined for e':port Canneau deviation dam where
to U.S.A.. and also the prepara- are being- carried .out consolida-
tion of tomatoes paste for local tion and raising works on the
consumption. Artibonite right strand.
AT DEZEAU AT DESCHAPELLES
After visiting the workshops At the residence of ODVA Di-
and the Pont Sonde garage, the rector-Administrator, the Agron-
R i v i e r e Salee floodway, the orhist Roger K. Chaptave, an ap-
the group went to the Dezeau petizer was offered to the dis-
rice-plant installations w h i c h inguished visitors. A binquiet
gave them a precise idea of the followed at the guest-house with
multiple phases of detaching a delicious menu prepared un-
seeds, drying, storage and husk- der the guidance of Miss Lau-
ing of rice -and of the modern- rette Thomas, chief of the Home
ism of that enterprise. Economics Service.
Agronomist Pierre D Sam, on
At the Bois-Dehors pig-sty, the behalf of his Pole Cole compa-
technicians of ODVA explained nions,. thanked ODVA adrinils-
in details the pigs breeding pro- trators and expressed' satisfac-
ject: project to which cpoperat- tion from visiting the impress-
i\'es and community societies ive projects undertaken under
are closely related, and actually ODVA's supervisiont.
they are more imbued of those He stressed how .Pote Cole is
rational feeding ways, how to willing to take advantage of OD-
fatten and maintain. VA experience to carry out their
At Mauger, Pote Cole Corrdi- projects of roads, drainage, irrl-
nators and their assistants visit- gation and social improvement.
ed the 'nursery garden, that shall He invited his hosts ,to visit 'in
allow intensive new tree-plant- turn Pote Cole in order to take
ing of the whole plain with fruit- advantage of their work too.
trdes sucif as: mango-trees, ad- Agronomist Joseph Bernard
vocado-trees, .coco-trees, corossol answered in the .ame of the
trees, orange' and lemon trees ODVA. and praised& Pdte Cole ac-
and others .whrch will improve tion' in the Nort bim part of
the 'diet ..of Artibonitian popula- Haiti...
tions. .
ENGINEERING WORKS TRUCK AGAINST
Engineering works undertaken
by IECO, by means of the assist- STEAM-ROLLER
ant of the International Develops A steam-toller o.'P.iblic Works
ment Agency.. (ADD formerly Department weht: out of control
known as DLF were last to, be Tuesday on thD.'.elmas road
visited o ie' Valley totr 'careening down the steep two-
At Lacouture,--. Legriel. Bon- lan6 highway and side-swiped a
neau, Begur, Marquibz, -Pole Co- truck coming in the opposite di-
le Administrators followed the reaction. The impact, broke the
large drainage and irrigation steam-roller in two- and the left
pipes (canals) being dug, and door of the truck. Neither driver
the structures undertaken, for sustained any serious' injury in
-completion and. 'improvement of the hair raising accident.


ONI ONS

FROM




OD VA-

Onions of first quality are available 4t the

sales counter of ODVA at the corner of Rue,

des Cesare and Rue du Centre, at the following

prices:

10Olbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes
-< 50lbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes

4 Wholesale orders will be filled on the basis

of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10lbs. bags (Minimunmn

10 bags) and Gourdes: 14 per 50lbs. (Minim-.

um 10 bags.)
'''s~s~s~~s^^~p~s~s~^?^??^^^?^?^?'E'^


10 1..... ..--. "4


Maeft


.


,








-Sunday February 11, 1962


' 'HA t tI


rAcD'
?Ac ,,


S U N


THE DUNGAREE PRIEST
.this little boy called Ti Ben.
(Continued, from page 9) pumpkin soup and filets of nat- "I am going to send him to
The peasant cooking fires were ive-beef grilled, to perfection Paris," Father explained quiete-
already flickering in the dusk over charcoal by and old Island ly, "to become a priest and a
behind. the wattled walls of their cook. I was lost mbst *of the time doctor. I hope he will be ready
kitchens when we gathered in in the welt er of rapid-fire in time to take my place here
the refectory for supper. Three French. One of the priests a on Tortue." By the end of the
priests who haa4 spent the day in Canadian, tried to rescue. me meal "Ti Ben was asleep in
-their rooms, on orders of the with his fractured English, but Father's lap. Indeed, he would
Frpnch doctor, joined us. Two I managed never to mice a have a full life ahead if he were
of them were recovering from laugh. Here were. hospitality, tp follow, in Father Riou's foot-
malaria, the third from shear good humor, and fellowship that steps.
exhaustion after weeks in the refused to be haspered by a dif- I was awake early next mor-
bush coiintry. Ranged down the ference is language:-- ning, t Lying on Father's simple
center of the big white table Suddenly a handsome little iron cot -he had insisted that
were three bread boards, each Haitian boy appeared at Father I take-his room- I watched the
. bearing a loaf of the priest's Riou's side,. head barely show- red-gold sunrise over the blue
bread, stillwarm from the clay ing above the table top. Father Caribbean. Why, I wondered,
oven. Spread thickly with Danish pushed back his chair, gathered can missions like Father Riou's
sweet butter served- straight the child into his ,lap, and fed do so much with so little while
from the can, the Joaves were him tipbits. Never have I seen other programs do so little with
nearly gone before the main greater trust and affection be- so much? Father tiptoed ini on
meal appeared. But everyone tween parent and child then ex- his way to offer'early morning
still had room for a delicious sted between the old priest and mass' to get his black habit
which he had left hanging on a
LE GRAND HOTEL OLOFFSON nail.
S Lavinia Williams Yarborough A little later I made the rounds
RESENTS AT to say goodbye. In the children's
S. ward I tried not t6o see that the
. EVERY MONDAY bed of the little paralyzed girl
f 7 . was empty. 'At the door of the
Sbb h e role delivery room the Swiss nurse,
SHAITI'S MIT SHOW OF THE'SEASON!!I her white apron stained from
,,.. -.-. :, the night's work, stopped me to
say, "The next time you come
could. you bring me a gallon of
Chiorax? I never' have here
enough." Looking beyond her
'" into the creche-I saw three new
babies who. had. arrived during
the night.
Walking down the trail a little
Slater I amet men .bringing i-ice
and. beans and cement up the
:. mountain; sweating, straining,
patient men, balancing' their
S- hundred-pound loads -on their
heads as they climbed. An old;k
old man was resting'- his. ]6a
on 'a low mango branch while
he caught his.breath. I met 'wo-
men plodding upward, leading
tiny donkeys-tw bags 'of rice
lashed to each animal's back.
Finally, looking back from the
`. launch which had come to take
1M .me back to the main island, I
thought of the need of the people
"of Turtle TIslaffd as compared
Featuring with the plenty of my own. coun-
"OUPEF " try.' A partly remembered quo-
'IAIPAKR. '. station from some forgotten sour-
PA.TS ce came to me. "Bemoaning my'
SANDRE GERMAIN fate that I had no shoes- until I
Chpreographed an4 staged by met a man who had no' feet."
LAVINA WN.D.--lnce Or Dale's' visitato
LAVINIA WILLIAMS :YARBOROUGH He de La Tortue during the year
General Admission:u $2;00 of the devastating drought (1159)
Dinner, and .Show:. $5.00 per, person improvements to lving condi-
Did nieTi 7:30 9:30 P.M. tions and enlargement of the
/ . ,, % 9^ = a N-,u 'a S S


hospital have taken place. enough to participate in the vS
In a letter addressed to Vln- of the National Renovation,'
sister Paul Blanchet of Coordina- the Government of Hs Excell
tion and Information published cy, Mr. the President Duvill
this week in Panorama, Father I can assure Your Excell
Roger Riou thanked the Govern- that our willngiess, our 'conj
imient for facilitating travel by tence and our devotion .areW
air (to and from Port an Prince the entire service of the Hafti
and Port de Paix) for his patio. people and Your favorable' o
ents and hospital workers and prehension stimulates us.
in the following terms announc- "And I sincerely belive 'to
ed his desire to assist \the-new in the line of the policy of
Renovation Movement initiated the President by the creation:
by the Government. ~ a Rural Normal School an4d
TO BUILD RURAL NORMAL Agriculture School for p&as40
AND AGRICULTURE SCHOOLS It vill be contribution toJI
"We would like to be rich Government's work."


C


. 4 .IThI A


BESSAMATIC


'9 C A M E R'A s AT EL: ; 'l r RIIr.Iq



g' i. f. ib s.


RUE BONE
"Manage, :S.KHHN


FOl
Phones 23M0
AIR-CON.DoITIONEAQ


Caribbean Construction Co0 S-

Builders Of The Military City

Gen. Manager: Gerard.THEADi4


'Phone: 3955. P. O. BO 284


1 ------- ------- ---------* ., ,....
-* -" ,. .. .. * -: ..'. ,,.::.* .; .,


FISH E RICS '..............
A: TI'S LARGEST FREE PORT PRICE SHOPS I p0
-: 4) THE CORNER SHOP- RUE BONNE FOL H AIT
1 2) ART & CURIO SHOP FISHERS ACROSS FROM COU O
STOMS GALL

.AND BUY, HAITIAN HdNDICRAFTS d Q
STRAIGHT FROM THE FACTORY Sc ulptures b 9'Antrike ,
$- ON THE RUE DU QUAI .r PAItl4,
P.TRANlO0iS ed or
(AM. EXPL AND DINERS CLUB A PTED) J. DU PERRiERgk, v-. Doe.,
'SAVE UP TO 60' Per Cent ON IMPORTS i O.DUPERRIER L.Lazard
SHOPS AND MAHOGdNY FACTORY 1' A.DiMANCHE J

Lo- --,.-.-- r _J myv v v v .v ..._ _... ..." .'" .. .." ;
. :. . .~.. .'" .:....".












~in


Is
I


AGAGE 14 -


:Wallace S. Oldstrom and his wife Dorothy returned we can now unaer
:TPort this week after having spent ten days at the people love to travel
ihweitzer hospital in the Artibonite Valley acting as er" Mr Old t
t,."te,- .an. scribing their trip to
kadry eou-ultants -_making tests and changing for- It is so much mor
tijtl for the Mellon's hospital laundry. and you are treated li
family.'
in'mermber of that special race "Haiti is a mixture of many
i0ed "do gooders" the Old- things," wrote Mr. Oldstrom, He said that food wa
rams are capturing scenic Haiti "with mountains like Switzer- with breakfast at 8:3
oblor-slides -which they will land, 80 degrees, tempered by a very cozy glassed
e.; to publicize this country in sea' breezes. room. This was follow
i3 U.S. on future lecture tours. "If anyone is contemplating a chocolate at 10 a.m., I
61 collect their -impressions vacation'trip, different from oth- 11, lunch at 12:30, e
ri.paper, -the Oldsttioms are eps, this is the place to go. Ac- 4 p.m., with dinner
hibing up to the cool (five comrpodations are 'cheaper, cab snacks in the evening
astnd:..feet) heights of Kens- fare i' 10 cents during daylight -
R;this week dnd taking lodg- and 20 cents at night. Their table compa
:at' the Derex. a Mr and Mrs John
fk, "ldstrom-proudly exhibitedd "We are staying at the Hotel Roxbury, -Conn., who
ping bf .is hometown news- Splendidr- located in'the resident- be experts on fieighte
.ei Jamestown Post-- Jour- ial section of Port au Prince,.
t of Jamestown, --New York overlooking the,.bay ,and city- "One of the fascieia
elri'a recent report on The large rooms have porches riences," Mr Oldstro
acvi ies here. where we sit and watch the sun "was to watch the Ir
tq..te.fo e article-in its set behind the mountains." loaded, to get a glim
.and.:on:'a following page diversity of our exl
n.d .unusual beha- Mr -Oldstrbm wrote that they everything from ochr'
it bought 'them fame had visited the United States beans to 'bales of.bur
lan ie n the Reader's Embassy an dmet Orville Wil He said the cabins-v
: -- .; son; formerly of Jamestdwn, who rear of the boat with
is stationed there. Mr .Wilson ed deck for sunning a
tbinegZtdlp to-Haitf by the had already received The Post- boaid. "Actudlly a sm
S.:p 4 ld4troms of. James- Journal article of the Oldstroms' er, because- of its car
gm. fully received by trip., rides better thari a ldr
s'b.a. .'.vre; "i tatters, ac ger.ship.",
4 Tlid The Post-Jour- At the Embassy the' Oldstroms
e today. were informed that their pictures Commentirig, on the
.' of Jamestown and Chautauqua ber of beggars,. Mr
`04 .ms.-left New Y Or 'fCiWty would be-most .welcome said,.at fist glance He.
:by -freigiter...por And' Dr. Mellrhad en st tht gimme a nic
..Akifngiiw-th thenr zri.edi]il grateful for the clothing, saying could be annoying, .','b
at-4ida clothing donated by. that som,' of. the..,people who that it is done in si
r :fo the chweitzer come to- the:hospital .Wear sch natiared way noi ,ons
i Hospital: builtkby Dr. tattered clothing'-that they fall The new sections of
op near St. Marc.'. apart in the washing. takee up fo the slum
and everywhere, he lfo
S-,. -grateful- for the ork
lon... -


MASoO A....T BACQULQU !
I, -.' ** '. ,,. 4,... -" .* .... @
CAM WrAILBENEFIT FOR THE SOCIETY-
FOJg HANDICAPPED CHILDREN
V.i, Monday, 'March Sth: 196Z atlO:00 p.m.
.- Etranc6 Linmted To 100 Persons X
$5.00 Per Person "
fr' AILL PRO DS TOBE DONATED TO ,
THE HANDICAPPED

M.^ ;Make YourR' reservation Now. For The
IIS LIGHT OF THE HOLIDAY SEASON!





J Drambuie LIQUEUR

INDISPENSABLE FOR


S'HAITI SUPi


Real Estate Agency
LOISEAU 4. Co.


15 Bourdon .
Phone 2620
Cable Address: AILOICO
Renting of Houses, Apart-
ments, Bungalows, Camping.
Houses for short or long
period. -

Buying and selling of com-
mercial businesses such as:
Bars, Restaurants, Hotels ete.
Reservations at IHotels .and
Guest-Houses


Joseph LOISEAU
Manager


I


)


67













0
4.






O


-....-W W W -- r. '- w .w -e- -O w''''' .-r.- ,




0 P EN, NIG H TL
GAMBLING .- ,.
DANCING TO

-JOE TROUILLOT'S
ORCHESTRA

MIDNIGHT SHOW

Entrance Charge $1.00 -
n SATURDAY, SUNDAY AND HOLIDAYS


8?%^^^'< 0O 00000 000 *'a> W -.


U 17HE ENJOYABLE PARTY. Wi





blhe basiso the rmfest pure old OCOTCH WUISKl. i
lie J o.ioxate for festivities amd oTr every oe~ SUPE R
.... ,, AND SUPERB AND FAMOUS
SEXCLUSIVE AGENTS: Qalitq jooa s Sisal.
LIONEL S. D'ADEKY 'GRAND RUKE "L 1C a4egtitf.8. PHONE: 684 1

q--^. ..S ... --.- ----'-4' : .'. .-, : .': ., . . ; ... .-. , ,. .
;,-,_- -= -. . .


S Oldstroms Report Haitians Like Jamestown Clothin
A ; i'


. 71.


asses "


,r

re
A







ei








re
A





rg


S' Sunday February .l, 190 ,

g IMPORTANT COMMUNIQUE '
-. ,,. .' '
stand why IROM TlHE PERMANENT BOARD OF EC~NOMC*
stand why -.
by freight- LIBERATION OF THE REPUBLIC .OF HAITI
*ote in de-
the island. '\' .,
e informal .. :..
ke one big
To avoid .for the Country, the affliction of which it
is a victim in consideration of, the-way of acting 1f the. A
is plentiful, officials and friends of thepst Government and- also
0 .a.m., in that of the officials and friends of the actual Govern- |
-in' dining meant with, either groups of pseuflo-financiers,: private'
bed by hot investors, or firms of study, construction, sale of z'quip-
bid tea at ment, hiring- them through, under private- signature,.
at 6' and to do or render such and'such services,-to furnish such
and such equipment aVid for which the Government has
to pay in the -future without the country having over
lions were bheneficiated from any of these services -or 'receedive a .
prove f o single piece of equipment; it is from now on forbidden
proved to, .
'r travel. to all officials and friends of the Government'to0 en-
gakge in its name negotiations or conversations :reiat-:
iting expe- .ve!.to projects or probable investments with'"eveitual:
om wrote, investors, firms of study, construction, sale of -eluip--i
eight being ment; -national or foreign, without a- written auth riz-
6ort trade, ation from the President of- the Republic a'ddriesses. to -
e to lentil the official through -the Permanent Board .of Action ':'
lap bags." for Economic-Liberation of the 6Ipnblic ofR.bit.
were in the .. .
a good si-- The observance of this decision will avoid or ftie
nd shuffle country -and. to the iowurunent the -I-" "
all freight-P S La-- of the
go weight, ae w, obiging the' p ent of these a of obli-
ge passen- nations, born from the way of actipgaboOvey ntidned
before .iay consdettiqnay be- give W-4 -atio-
of the Haitian dovernment near 16 lraents
large hum-or finan. in stitutions. -
Oldstrom -
Scould see Any deregatu. to. this inter ictio for the

ch a good -o : .- .W -
e is felt". : 'Fnois DVAIER
the-: city President of the republic and Presidenit- -'
s; he said, the Br d of "Action and Economic Liberation
und people of the BepIblH of "Haiti.L -
SPort u-Priace, February- 2nd 1 6.
und eope 'ofth i abH o'Haii, ';": .": '':-";""I .


T


11








:Sunday February 11, 1962 A T I S N .AGE 1

O ff le TelediJol THURSTON FLIES TO WASHINGTON- Ti Joseph Reports... "'
I th en a letter to the President .
the Republic, the Prefect
(Continued from page 1) in the Aleutians, which enabled Jnimbe announced the important,
-Why in the world would a Ra-Ra band call itself The G@roup umed his present command. US Forces to carry out their decision of the personnel of the
in Danger of Death? -But then, why call a camionette Mirror of Prior to his departure Tuesday attack without loss of ships or Prefecture apd those of the C
the Angels? There must be an explanation, but can't figure it for Washington Admiral Denni- men. For this. operation and ear- munal Administration of t.I.'i
the Angels? There must be an explanation, but I can't figure ison was received .by President ier service he was awarded the Department to abandon cnq p
out.---The most missed face in t9wn last week was Dan AlDen's. Dr Francois Duvalier. The Ad- Legion of Merit. cent" of their salary to .contrii
He -was -laid up for days with aches and pains. Here's hoping he miral and President drank a During the next four years bute to -the N a ti onal Effo a rtd
takes it a little easier from now on. -A weekly mag recently re- glass of Champagne together. Admiral Dennison held several through the "Conseil Permanen
ported that Castro's militiamen, patrolling the boundary of the Mr Thurston who has complet- high ranking positions, including de Liberation Economique de 1ik
.S. Naval base at Guantanao Bay, spend much o their time ed his first month as the new Special Advisor to the Under Se- Republique d'Haiti presided "byi
U.S. Naval base at Guantanamo Bay, spend much of their time U.S. Ambassador accompanied cretary of the Navy and Assist- His Excellency Dr Francois D.ti
begging U.S. Marines on the inside for food, cigarettes and insect the Admiral to Washington by ant Chief of Naval Operations vaUlr... Dr Larimer Mellon, thlde-
repellent. The marines often toss the Cubans candy and cigar- Plane Tuesday. for Politico-Military Affairs. His distinguished Administrator -.,ot,
'ettes;.. guess they feel they can swat their own mosquitoes. -The Following his graduation from work in co-ordinating foreign the Schweitzer Hospital present
-..name-l;.r the latest game in Latin Amnerica is "Kennedy roulette" the US Naval Academy in 1923 and naval policy prior, to and ed medicine to the different H
'because- both the first and second Alliance for Progress meetings and several years sea duty, Ad- subsequent to the end of hosti- pitals of the country accom .an A
-r i g i miral Dennison continued his cities earned for him a Gold Star' ed $y. a letter to the Under .
wereheld in gambling casinos. -Funny how the meaning of the studies in engineering, receiving in lieu of a Second Legion of cretary of State of Public Healt
word ''intervention" changes to suit the users. It should be re- an MS and PhD in that specialty Merit. MWr Lutien- DIaumec... By co
membered that in all. honesty the mere proposal to send money from Pennsylvania State' College mission of the President of:i'thI
to another country for use by its government j's an act of inter- and. Johns Hopkins, University, Following a year's command Republic, Dr Francois -Durvli
vention in the internal affairs of that country. There are distinct respectively. Prior to America's of the USS Missouri, Admiral the following nominations -we
entry into World War II he corn- Dennison was appointed Naval made at St. Mart Civil .C6o
dinctions between are political or diplomatic intervention manded a rescue vessel, subma- Aide to President Truman in Fe- Mr Dauton Franceis, Dean
-That old -.whirly-bird was replaced last week with a brand'new rine and destroyer. bruary 1948. In this position he Civil Court replacing Me MIZ
one... 'took .blood, sweat and tears, I hear, but. the fly-boys did it.. The outbreak of hostilities was promoted to Rear Admiral. Fier-e; Mr Delorme Henry
-"The Masons and. the Sixpence took'off for Antigua on Thursday. found him on the Command staff He attained his present rank four, Judge replacing Me. Bartfi
after having been suspect ever since arrival. There goes another -of the Asiatic Fleet, in which on March 31, 1959 when he re- Nozier;. Mr Gracia Myrbel R.
chapter business Haiti .mised out on -Yankee firms avere capacity he took part in camp- ported as Commander in, Chief Baptiste Segur, Substitute: 'ot
chae. business Haioi missed out on. Aankee firms aera algns against the Japanese in Naval Forces, Eastern Atlantic torney at the same Court reply
1f% or less .profit on Latin American investments about what the Philippines and'East Indies. and Mediterranean.. On February ing Me Ternitus called.to. ofe
they, .make at hornp compared to 14% 15% in Europe. -When In August 1943, he supervised 27, 1960 he was named to his functions... Thursday "mion."
t amionettes slop alongside that open -ditch in. Martissant in the successful assault on Attu present command. Mr Leonce Vian, Secretary
front. of the Aquarium, the descending passengers have to jump / I State of National Educatioth.
or fain. Somebody's going to get hurt soon. Driving into town livered a check of $150.00 re
.h o mnin g heb t e rs d .g into town Writer Poet I&dman Here On Brief Visit senting the first contribution-
the other morning -there %were. three cars ahead of me, all driven ' -t st des o th C t
.... : -- "-- -' the students of the Capital to'-te
-'by women. heard a comment from the sidewalk, "Alors, nothing Selden ,'Rodman who has been last visit two years ago -L es- te vement de enovation.
but .moiierf oi the road this morning?" And its true, you see more closely linked to Haiti for the specially the young artists of the. "Mouvement de Renovatio
S.I I' tionale't. Mir Hear Mart i
and more women driv-rs every month. -A lot of people regret past 15 years encouraging .her Centre d'Art. tles, former Sepretar p
'4 n. l ppe ge art movement and recording '-tho for Agriculture Depam4f
Father 'Smith's suAdeh departure..:'My-new puppie.'-Ioglie. has tr'pgress in a numbe for Agriculture Departm
eaten his way through 10 pounds bf dog food- since I've had .,him... of well received books and public VITAL .- MADSEN installed a Tecnical C
ta -ell at "SocietW" Haitiano-AiflIf
that's Inore .pounds than-he has Weeks! 'He looks like.a furry ball cations returned this week for ENGAGED-. de Developpement Agrico
with f lead' stick 'Aon one end and -u-no-wpt on the other. He's a brief visit and gather material ADA).. Thursday February..
of'rie, .the pat so-much' she's begun to lose her hair. -Maybe for an art and travel article for The engagement-of lovely Jo- was the anniversary of "LeI- 69
I'm not hepj.,bgt progressive jazz leaves me cold. even when played Harper's Bazaar. sette Vital to Ronald Madsen niteur" official Report, of tlg.
by visitor -To get back to the wonder A revised edition of Ro an's was announced 'last .night at a public of aiti, found
t eto map, ed edition of Rodmn's party at the home of her par- ary 8th 1845 on the
hoW TrotrBoftBongot -its name? --Freeman Wise finally got those popular book "Haiti The Black entsin Pacot. Th e i r daughter "Moniteur Haitien" under--tb
Christmas presents 'off tie SS Atlantic. and into the hands of Sister Republic" recently went on sale Josette. is receptionist at the direction and 'editorship o ,
Jdai and cthe St. Vittct kids-a month late- but better late than here an in the United St American Embassy and Ronald Dnmay Lespiasse... Our ct.W.
riever. zt rds like things are hopping out at Kyona' with expan- I is considered the most .co- works in" the family firm- eague "La Garde" of
prehensive book Von Haiti today. feted also this week, it 31st
sion. plaps. -And Ti-Jacques Baussan has taken over the manage- The evening of his. arrival, .nvera Soon will arrive;
ment~ ofIbo Beach'. -Once more Pan Am is playing a big part in Wednesday, Mme Odette Wien- Tuesday Niglts< 'prt au Pnee 20 members
wa --this time against Communism.. Under a surprise CAB ruling er dedicated her. Bacoulou show e N Narihtes rt delegation o .Mexican
itidretains' control 'of LACSA, C9sta Rica's airline,' to help prevent to him. Rodman expressed his Informal aarbec goodwilletour.n This hiele
Red .enetratiou of airline routes in Latin America. Pan Am did please with the Bacououa Tuesday is barbecue night at tion includes the .members ..
.-thoe same against Nazi Germany in World War II. --Maj. Curry, in the Oloffson and Dunham Sans Soucl. Dress is informal, es. Mr Edner Cofas .fle.
new-head of the Geodetic Survey, is complaining that all be has show prior to his return toNew music is provided by the Hotel'sCngo via United Sampioes
had. to do thus far is hold .down that big swivel chair behind his Jersey .Tuesday. The writer also Combo and the dinner is $250 interscholastic 'chaorpe
desk. (It had to be big to hold Maj. Kubelius!) -I'd like the expressed his pleasure with the per p erson. The hotel has a con- Stade br S aio aor, opn
chance to read that new book by ex-President of, Guatemala, Juan progress art has made since his venent an safe p Friday February .
SJose Arevalo. It's called The Shark and the Sardines,-a behind- .'
C' the-scenes view of U.S. activities in Latin tmerica. If you have. JM .
a copy, do you lend? -George Moore got his signals mixed last. -
'r'week when he was giving away some of his Indonesian treasures. FOCUSING, OOAlPOSING AND T "/..
I: Who got the ice bucket, George? -Note to Mr Castera: you forgot EXPOSURE SETTING IN ONE '. ti
-' to take -along the handle for the calculator. It's still in the office? COMMON VIEWER- '
-Dear MacNabaco: that was A-1 service; no trouble since, but OUALITY
I'll, bet you thy old battery lasts longer than you predict. It has EFLEX CAMERA WITH OFFERED
to! My-dollar-stretcher doesn't work like it used to. Whose does? 4 NiKKOR 50mm F:2.5 LENS. .
A sour note to end on, but that's my song this week. s Smm SINGLE -LENS-
I '. MAR 'MEDIUM PRICE
I' ',-. -~ KAY MAJOR O reX CAMERA !
i .... CAMERA I '

.: In Haiti This Week. v C --t

'' *Bilder Gaspar Morell, a painter as an advocation' is visiting New At: LITTLE EUROPE
this week. Gaspar who is an artist member of the Arts Club of
Washington, D.C. has his paintings in exhibit at this Club and also .. T E HOME OF EXOUIS TE GIFTS
ha .s exhibited at the Smithsonian Institute. He is thrilled with the THE HOME OF EXQUISITE GIFT

B.'. '. .. -. ':, .." .. ."' ..". ... . -.. . ".- .. .. ." ''." .-' -. .- .. .,.- : ; .. ., -.' .... '.":-





... *' 6 .-, . .. r : : I

P E H A IT I SUN '' Sunday FebIruary i1, 1



S AIR FRAN"CE I.
BOEING ET CARAVELLE ... Ef MmEUmRS E U s FL GRAND KaAU DU MONDE D; V0oA


: WINTER'S JAZZ...

Continued from page 1) Port' au Prince ,the Paul Winter
'. "Ballad of "the Sad Young Sextet. performed their first rc-
Saxophonist and' group cital at Radio Haiti before an
'ldaer Paul Winter was .parti- enthusiastic audience of Jazz
ly brilliant on the. latter followers and musicians.

f11 o~e judges by the comments The studio audience of 109 in-
.f.'the Re'x public at the com- vited guests loudly applauded
letion of the coheert, credit the American janz group's six
lh-at be given each member of compositions, including D iz z y
group for an unforgettable Gilespie's "Night in Tunisia"
10rformance. According to those and two originals by Sextet base,
ohad seen or heard the Sext- Richard Evans. Particularly well
three musical performances received, were the performances
S. their Rex Theatre concert of Warren Bernhardt at the pia-
Athe crowning point of a high- no. Padl Winter (sax-alto). Les
|'iccessful visit. Rout (Sax-baritone) and Evans,,
T|: '" T whose base solos drew lengthy
WIET'S FIRST HECITAJJ and spirited applause.
hre after their arrival in Group leader Paul Winter ind
",' A .. .



S nd a








.e. ti ore miles





S. ous Mar ak chass lubrication protects your car, cush-
your ride. A. lubrication expert gives your car a
6's.. underside inspection... checks for muffler and tail
e. oles ire bruises and other'potential trouble
p.qts. And .we lubricate by chart, never iy chance, so
o're"asspred of proper chassis c're f6r your make aM, '
n. odel .car. Today, drive in for longer lasting A. far J .










CO Place Gelfrard Service Station' wol offer you during the
Sof February a free MARFAK chassis lubrication for any






anm purchase of 10 gallons or more of gasoline.
4i.vwlll, bi able to honor that offer only on Saturday from noun
6,9'PM. add Sundiy from 9:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M.
^&The service will be performed at the well-known Garage:
S, .










S'. ,Ph. SALARY'S





r / AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNOLOGY
(opposite to prthe Station) e uaty of the





S -ie'n_ ,oon at your Service Station PLACE GEFRAingD.
' .


manager Gene Lees thanked the
studio and radio audience for
the warm welcome extended
them on this, their first stop' on
a 19-nation tour of Latin Ameri-
ca. Sponsored by the U.S. State
Department's Cultural Exchange
program the talented collegiate
jazz artists arrived at "Unwen
Field Tuesday afternoon. They
were greeted there by Mr Fd. R.
Murphy. Cultural Attache to ith
U.S. Embassy, Haitian-American,1
Institute Director John Wonrder
jazz commentator Gerald" Mer-
ceron and Roger Savain of '.h,
American EmbAssy Cultural Ser-
vice.

Studio critics of the Se::;et's
first recital in Haiti viewed it
as a "success", expressing .d-
miration at the group's skillful
and artistic interpretation of
several' numbers.
From his side Paul Winter ex-
pressed a lively interest in Haiti-
an rhythms, which he had an
occasion' to hear in the course
of a reception Tuesday evening
at the home 6f Mr Ricardt Wid-
maier, director of Radio Haiti.-'
SUCCESS OVER TELE-HAITI
.The second Paul Winter Se,-tet
recital in 24 hours was present-
ed Wednesday night over Tele-
Haiti's' Club 5. Once Again, as
in Tuesday evening's Radio Haiti
performance, .these talented
young "Ambassadors of -Jazz"
chalked up a major success.

They oepned their one hour
TV. concert with '"Blue Evil"
followed by a special jazz numb-
er in collaboration with the Hai-
tian "Bacoulotr dance troupe; un-
der the direction of Roland Wing-
field. .

"Count' Me In", an original
composition by base. 'Richard
Evansand pattertied after Count
Basie's syle, revealed an ex-
:cetional talent by this ymtmg
but professionally- experienced
artist, who already counts mote
than 40. compositions- tbo his
name.
When the sextet finished their
interpretation of the popular "El
OCd", drawn frorri 'a Hollywood
movie of the same 'name, the
success of their second concert
was assured.

The concert ended with a
blues' number "For Minors On-
ly". The Paul Winter Sextet.
however, was not finished for
the evening, and continued their
playing at the Bacoulou to an
enthusiastic public.


Serge Bissainthe And
Marie-Charles Chatelain-

Serge Bissainthe, owner of the
printing press of Rue Pavee,
went to the altar with lovely
.Marie-Charles Chatelain last Sa-
turday February 3rd. A recep-
tion in the residence of Ray-
mond Rigaud family proceeded
the nuptial ceremony which took
place at St. Pierre- Church of
Petionville. The charming le was lead to the altar by Ma-
tron of Honor Mrs Andre Aubry
and Bestman Dr Carlos Mevs.

Carnival Build Up
Iral Committee, of the Coordin-
ator Jean Sassine and journalists.
and commentators who". ,were
present.
It was decided to organize a
meringue competition with some
tempting prizes of $200 and $100
Entries for this competition will
be taken on -Friday.
Mayor Deeb has- promised, his.
support for a gay, wejl organi-.
ed Carnival.

In. Haiti This Week
.. (Continued from page 2)
"t'Mr. Spencer Britton, a na-
nufacturer. from. .Berkeley, Cal-
ifornia arid wife Mao are on :p
7 day dojourn at the Grand Hot-
el Oloffson... Mr Jerome M.-
Klipp,' an Engineer from Chica,
-go -and wife Beverly and Mr
Jack Balkan, a-. photographer
and wife Evelyn are- absorbing,
the charms of the Magic Island.
The two ladies are excellent dan-
cers and- are interesting their
husbands to the. Haitian mprin-
gue... Mr Robert M. Lindblom, a
furniture Manufacturer and wife
Rozinda from Grand Rapids.. Mi-
chigan arrived Thursday on a
swing through the Caribbean...
Dr Grace Gabe, a lovely Psychi-
atrist from New York and her
friend Dr Muriel Levin, also a
Psychiatrist arriveZd Thursday
on a two week visit. They are
recommended to Bernie Dieder-
ich. by Dr Sydney' Mintz. They
are current guests at the Oloff-
son. They will visit Cap Haitien
and the Citadel this coming
week. Grace who studied dances
with Martha Graham for four
years will .try the Katherine Dun-
ham's lechnics while she is vi-
siting here... Raymond Kaisen
and Leila are back Ffiday... Mr.
Melvin Kadish, co-owner of Bells
rGA Super Market in Lockport,
New York arrived Friday' in
company with his pretty blonde
wife. Sheila for a three day so-
journ at the El Rancho...


Big Coast Growers Visit]
Dry Mango Spurce .
Mr William Cowan, :'General
Manager, and Mr James- Adams,
Sales Manager, of Calavo Grow-.
ers. of California, the. largest
growers and distributors. of .vo-
cadoes in the World, arrived 'in
Port au Prince Tuesday.
They are the exclusive distri-
butors of the dried nmiangoes of
Ile des Fleurs, S.A, the comrn
pany. of Clemard JosepH. Char-
les, Gerard Allen, .Atherton Lbee,
Claude', Forbin and' Noroy -Theo-'
dore.. Calavo has 23 salbs -igen-
cies throughout the Unfted 1St.-
tes, each agency with" reffigr.
ated warehouses and probably, !V
the largests- fleet. of refrigerated .
trucks extant. Dow Jones -reports:
Calavo financial rnaing as AAA, .
Iriple. A, a pleasant reljef'form '
some of the get-rich-quick. pt- .
trepreneurs who sometimes visit
Haiti. .
After. two- days of conferences
and visiting the .'courtnry-side
from Ib& Lele, .Atherton .Lee saw '
them off on Panani Thufrsday
-afternoon.





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Port au Prince
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Imprime sur les Presses de HAITI SUN Ave. "


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