UFDC Home  |  Search all Groups  |  Digital Library of the Caribbean  |  dLOC  |  Caribbean Newspaper Digital Library  

Haiti sun


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
Duke University Libraries
Holding Location:
Duke University Libraries
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32441147
lccn - sn 95058138
lcc - Newspaper 2117
System ID:

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


ITai *i





sq~ WIP

On Thursday January 4thb;A
days after the arrival of Amei
an Ambassador, the Hono.l
Raymond L. Thurston, he:
escorted to the. Presidential.
'ace by a high-ranking ,miii
aide of His Excelleney, iei|
ent Doctor Francoti n's
where his -credentials were jAg
sented and received. There
lowed an unusually large .4
ary review on the grounds @*1
Palace. The New Yori i
reported "cordial conversktw
between the Presideit .and J
Ambassador. .
Business-people in Hailti j
conversation are pleased .a'
state that, cordial stable dipl
tiac relations mean more pr
perous business,' more pay:tR
Betterr: ivig. Good going. .

-.. .. ,; -


.:1 v
:. ". ."': ." '" ""-.l-'.' -

,The. 'Gro p :.f -iplomatic The. Bridge-Pg ~y for Charity
Corps' 'Ladies. nnluuiees the Which, with it amiable approv-
- following charity's :Mfts: al of the .Frhfich Ambassador
-- : -It 'r lace at French Embassy
e 'Coic-'Iepbflique d'Ar- "ona: Ist July, realized a net pro-
,gentiner.. ... :. ... $300.00 'fit'of $786:60.
Orphljnat La Made- .- .
leine-- .. ..... 200.00 .'This sum increased with the
Ecole des Salesieis ., 200.00 contribution of Group and accu,
Rev. M. McConnell.. -200.00 mulated gains during the sale
Rev, Pere Smith ---- 200.00 of "Livre d'Art Culinaire" gave
Ecole Immaculata .. 100.00 a net profit of .1,238.22 of which
t-here is now a credit of $38.22
Total.. .. .. .... $1,200.00 in Bank.

President of Haiti and Ambassador of the U.S. clasp hands..

AlSti OftPANliAmeri
Paralyze Hai

A strike of the Pilots' Asso-
ciation of Pan American 'Air-
ways is reported set for Tuesday
January-9th. Other countries are
served by more than one airline
bit Haiti, rith only one' flight
'from Delta Airlines in addition
-to those of Pan Am, will suffer
drastically if a strike eventuit-
es. Mails with business-orders,
checks, newspapers will be stop-
.pel At the start of the tourist-
season, tourist entries will stop,
hotels, ,taxi-;driyers, gift-shops,

Rene Moravia Saved
SHit Friends From
Bring Candles
Popular active Erigineer Rene
Mdoravia had been" in Dare-Ma-
rie to: install a. radio-ttansmetter
and. returning -homeward by
large seas.
Picked up by a British vessel
the party are all safe and given
lhalen. h Kingston, Jamaica, but
ave not yet arrived back in
Poit -au Prince.

SGuy B Pierre.Louis
Wins The Trip Around
The World
Mr Guy Pierre-Louis, holder
of the slip No.'3261, is9the 'Prize
Winner of the Festiviil'of Chan-
ce organized "'by the Tele-Haiti
on December 31st, 1961. He won
President Duvalier addresses the Nation from Tele-Halti. on D eember 31st, tickets around
the two travel tickets around
SMrs. Duvalier, Under-Secretary of State Georges J. Figaro, the World, and the sum of $150,
'Staf jMembers and General and Mrs Boucicaut standing by. Continued on page 16)
it'. "" '.':', -

ica ltf PaIt WMli
16ahi EmnnmU Sister; 36in'Mar i-'the a
tian Economy ,?5Th% ". /
Center just made a hww gift
manufacturers and tax revenue clothes to the pensioqerst'bf 't
will suffer..The commerce.of natorium de Sigue .'"
he' whole country will be 'paii- .This is thd second Gif' of S-
yzed.- Plan' Am has a godd re- ter Jian M igai to.this: E
cord of employee relations but blishment in the lani of Aid:i
the -iiblUe inage of: the pilots. ganied by the Health 'De:i
association is not so good dO ..
to previous strikes. (Coitinupq. o page
Gisele' Petit and Louis Appo iloh ed
.;,-' ~ ~~ ~ ~~ ~~~~.... .. : .",.': .:..:

Miss Gisele. Petit, charming daughter of our. Business Ma
and Mrs Mare Petit and Mr Louis Appollon, son of Mr. anM
Dieudonne Appollon went to.the Altar on December 30, 19 i h
were conducted by Miss Jeanine Beauboeuf as "Marrailti.
Mr Tancrede Lafortune as "Parrain". .
The religious ceremony, was held at Sacre'.Coeur Church of Tr,
geau at (:30 p.m. with a large attendance of parents and fmieqai
of the two well-known families. A very nic..party was
at Marc Petit's home in Debussy and afterwards the newly wel
went to Cote-Plage for their honeyn; .
_-. .. -: ., -,S;c, ,, -



1 -


Sunday January 7th, 19(

tIn Haiti This Week
S **Matt Shulman has been for three weeks a
real nightmare for Corado Salimbene, Manag-
er of the -Casino des Antilles. He won more
than twenty thousands dollars and was respons-
ible for the loss of more than thousands to
other Mgablers. Matt had some good and bad
evenings .atthet Casion, some evenings his
-losses reached more than seven thousands but
She always recuperated the next evenings. The
w:eek-end preceding the New Year was very bad for the Casino,
i.Matt won during three consecutive evenings and predicted that
th'. e Management which has been paying with checks 'iill be
obliged to close the Craps table. His prediction has been accom-
.i.'shed last Wednesday. Mr. Fustel Lalane,, Manager of the
.i.Gambling Room went to the El Rancho Wednesday afternoon to
Inform him of this Salimbene's .decision. Matt appreciated this
courteous gesture and in the evening -as he was going to the
~Casino he took a beautiful red roseffrom the flowers' basket which
.ias an offering to Ti-Maman (thegi6antic mahogany state adorn-
ng the El Rancho's Bar.which .att made his Goddess of Luck)
and put it on the close Craps bl- as. 'he would do for a body
Sma coffin. The audiences got a big kick of it.

;"r*Mi Edward J. Japhe, Pres dt If the Advanced industrial
Security in Miami arrived last .eek wi charming wife Anita.
Ij ward is the son of Mrs Mur ;aiel former Nancy Bermran.
Shecouple spent the New Year &Abratio wih Murray arnd Nan-
,c in their Villa in.Desprez. ?' .

***Mrs Wdith Epstein, a concern iimst.from New. York spent
B a.plida -s here... She was tra a latUg with 18yearold son
EPAa a'Studat- at ornell and lovely 16-year-old daughter Emily,
m High S Pi i wnNiew York City.
awn, asi- a concert accompanyist under the
:name of Edith Hillman used to ;y at Carnegie Hall, Townhall
nind .teaches at the Metropolitan Misic SIchool. She is also a com-
ser with talent. The celebrated Haitian Piano Suite is an exert
o:'a Haitian Musical .she started writing with famous iHaitian
guitaristt Frantz Casseus. The Epsteins sojourned here from Dec-
~eber 22 to,30th. They 'Were housed at the Grand Hotel Oloffson.
nmily Epsteli held.audiences dnrpt ired-with her dancing.

i-4**Mr Albert Zaner, a Manufacturer frontn New York\and wife
eZstelle and his two "'ravissantes" 'daughters Linda 19 and Kara~
a: stopped-'hcer 'la' week on a swing through the Caribbean in
ompaiy with friends Mr Louis Wessan and wife Lee also froni
4ew York. These charming visitors were guests at the CastelHaiti.
I is^W lanitisag, performedd spectacularly
aet .% ': Rancho and Caatelhaiti.
igdredMs people ran to the Grand
-:tfo6 see:the BAMBOCHE CIREOLE, the
'f-this hotel: calli lhe Rloost for Theater
of the Newswen., he Gingerbread Palace
kt atians an&tiaistawho want to see
...tm.ous Lavinia Williams Yarborough, fonder
'f folkand classic-dences with a cast in- 0
th tle :iest talents of the Island, such as. Marie Ma-
,i4 e e el. our leading Songtress, Andre Germain, Director
i the National Folld~e Group, in a daring fire dance, our inimit-
able Troubadour Ti-Pis and his Trio 'in a program of hilarious
:double meaning songs and a number of fantastic dancers. This
ruihow takes place every Monday at 10:30 P.M.

*: Rancto Hoter was sanfmy delightful on New Year's Eve.
W dihi- : be given to Mr and Mrs Shindler for their efforts
Wbich made that evening such an enjoyment. The hotel was decor-
f'with the good taste of a decorator that is Muriel Shindler.
e service was perfect thanks to the "savoir-faire" of Eugene
~aiour, Edner Jean-Louis and their well styled assistants. The
iuw it dn by Guy Jean Louis and his troop was very good. The
lchestra leead by Edner Guignard was at its best. Famous Jim
,.ran, President of Jim Moran Associates, and beautiful actress
iiey &a ll, geusts of the Shindlers praised very highly the
r: Ai ielous atmosphere they experienced that evening at the Flashy
.Ia. ch,..
S..... .... ......: :t. ... .

**Emmanuel Louisdon, called
Record has been highly praised
for his services to the members
of the Equatorian Dqlegation .f
the Panamerican Beauty cont-
est. Louisdon was their guide
for the fifteen days spent here.
***L o v e I y Mireille Turnier,
daughter of Mr and Mrs Augus-
te Turnier flew down here two
weeks ago to spend the holidays
with her parents. Mireille who
has been in Washington for
many years just moved to New
York. She is visiting around in
company with brother Tony,
Mrs Cylotte Blaise and Miss
Marie Therese Marcaisse Pros-
per. She is here for three weeks.
...Gerpld Kadish, a student in
Accounting front Bostn: and
wife Toby, a teacher,-lhqaied
on December 23, arived. here
the next day on their ':ioaey-
moon trip. They were.:re .imm-
mended here by Mr.t-Block, .Vice
Cons.ul of Haiti in :.Bton,they
were guests at. the .:Villa Cre-
Te... Mrb' Thomas Di Lrenzo,
:Assistant' .Manager- f '..Groye
Theater ini Freejort, l.: L spnt
the new year w .elebratios ith
daughter Marie, i Loren.di' o-
gat, wife of, Mr'. ele Bogat...
Mildred -Breweer. an. Accotutant
from Chicago .itoppthi week
at" the .V la Qi.uey..: John
Hayward: :son .Mr'.~i .Mrs
Jack I'Haywapd of iA' flew
to Mind? tisw: .e4-:::e en-
listed inthe-.U-$ AMr rce: He
will be based at Lackland Air
Force Base in Texas... Pretty
Lucille C. de Ba&a, whose fa-
ther is Head of the Cap-Hado
went .back to Dallas,- Texas, to
resume her studies in 'interior
designing after two weeks here
with her parents... Tom Logan,
son of John Logan of the SCRA-
TCH went back to the. Univer-
sity of Colorado.

***Dani Magloire Constant, 7
year old son of Mr and Mrs
Roger Magloire Constant. has
shown some talent in imitating
Aubie kissing hands of the lad-
ies and uncle Victor (the Min-
ister of Tourism) walking with
a. stick since his accident.
***Miss Mary Hurley, social

(Contnued from page I)
ment for the re-establishment of
'Sanatorium of Sigueneau".
Our congratulations to Sister
Joan Margaret for these deeds
who confirm her inexhausable
devotion to .the physical miseries
of our collectivity;

Real Estate Agency

16 Bourdon
Phone 2629
Cable Address: AILOIO0

Renting of Houses, Apart-
ments, Bungalows, Camping
Houses for short or long

Buying and selling of com-
mercial businesses such as:

Ban, Restaurants, Hotels etc.
Reservations at Hotels 'and


ULI'ecuLes a unCiu tile lno i.a-
ai-l jyeCU -u. L.c lul I..U Ai
Qloltson Uub weetn u, i..t- ....,
WLUw "Iueltd signoLra iVIirJlanuA
Fazzio, a children's governess.
and teacher on board. They were
delighted with their stop here...
Lovely Signorina Adrienne Rap,
daughter of Engineer Renato
Rap of the TECHINT and his
wife is a keen exponent of the
of the best dancers at the El
Rancho last Sunday, on New
Haitian meringue. She was one
Year's Eve... Miss Ida Scott, a
Mathematician from New York
City and Miss Wanda Stubbins,
a beautician are current guests
at the Grand Hotel Oloffson,
*Wanda made her first trip here
ten years ago and stayed at the
Montana... Barbara Fielding is
back. She made the trip with
Genevieve Rouzier a year old
daughter (born on January 4,
1961) of Pierre Rouzier and for-
mer' Gladys Dejoie. Barbaia is
a reservation Agent for the
..' .

American Airlines in Detroir
Michigan... "I wont miss thi
for all the treasure of th
world" said 'charming blond
Nancy Wilder, after watching
the voodoo show put on by KI
therine Dunham at her fabulous
Habitation Lederc. Miss Nanc
Wilder, travelling along wit
Miss Joyce Fonda, a Secretari
is a Secretary for the New Yor
State Senator MacNeil Mitchel
she also works in the Researc
Department of Time & Life M,
gazine and will do a travelogt
Montego Bay. Nancy and Jo
ce are guests at Oloffson.
***Gerald Shamkan, a spo
clothes merchant from Toroni
Canada and wife Kale are vis
-ing in company with Lawrenc
Samuels in toys business i
Toronto and wife Ann. They ar
guests at the El Rancho... Alvi
M. Panzer a teacher in Uniod
New Jersey and wife Sandr4
also a teacher got married ci
December 24 and are' current
(Continued on page 1

I I -

g. duls-s hair.

glorifies it;
a* '

SNot a soap, not a
cream-Halo cannot Gives frarant
S leave dulling, dirt-. "soft-waer" lather
catchIng soap film! -needs no special rinsel

Remoes embarrassing
dandruff from both iair
and scalpel

lo leaves hair soft,
manageable-shining with
colorful natural highlights

Yes, "soaping" our 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.

Halo reveals the hidden beauty of the hair



___ _~__~_XI ~ __ _~i_ _

U.. o


- .w -...S U. .** ,

Sunday January 7th, 1962

' HA I. I


- .-_t,

Genius Jim Moran In Haiti

Jim Moran, the famous beard- insatiable. He has an enormous
ed American Publicist spent the appetite for food, sports cars,
holidays here. He made the trip jazz, classical guitar, primitive
specially to Haiti his favorite spirituous liquors, girls, practic-
Island and was greeted at. the 1l jokes, semantics, modern and
airport by friend Aubelin Joli- ancient art, weird machines, ex-
ewur. Jim who made the trip otic musical instruments, girls,
in company with beautiful blon- photographing wild animals, tra-
de actress Shirley Carroll, arriv- vel and the world in general.
ed on December 29 the same Moran is perhaps the only man
date he came last year and was alive who customarily keeps a
housed at the Grand Hotel Oloff- drum, usually a native one he
son. He was guest of Ben Shind- picked up in -some jungle, 'in
ler of the El Rancho on New every one of the five bathrooms
Year's Eve and guest of Ma- in his ten-room apartment. They
dame Odette Wiener founder simply are there in the johns,
of the Troupe Bacoulou on Wed- and they are symbolic ,- but
nesday. He visited here with not because Moran is a collect-
friend Horace Ashton whom he or of drums; he is a collector
considered as one of the "un- of many other things, including
believable men" he know. He funny hats and strange costum-
took Miss Carroll to visit tle es, all the back issues of the
Ibd-Lele Hotel, one of the most National Geographic, books on
beautiful places of the world arcane subjects, recherche ,sta-
he called it. He dined tuary and painting, and Oriental
at the Habitation Leclerc rugs. The drums are symbolic
with friend Aubelin Jolicbeur on because Morani, in addition to
Friday December 22 -and was being a superb cook, a kite-flier,
very impressed by the voodoo an inventor, the father of an os-
show put on by famous Kathe- trich, a man who not only saw,
rine Dunham, played guitar for but created, a purple'cow and
lovely artist Lois Anita Rollins, changed horses in midstream,
for whom 'he took three dozens sold an icebox to an Eskimo and
photographs with his Polaroid' found, a. needle in a haystack,
camera, took some photographs i* probably th'n most unorthodox
of the Habitation Leclerc, dined drumbeater in the land.
at the Picardie Restaurant, As 'I write this, I am family
danced the Haitian meringue certain that he represents the
and .could not-.u nde.r stand Red Owl stores,- a chain of su-
w Ia is' i qlttxteo~! st-flou- permg#et.i thp -Midwest; the
ishing 'tdurist,pot of the taribb- Lark line of automobiles; and,
c an. occasionally,. Broadway produc-
.:Wh6i' Jim woran?'-": ; ". erDavid Merrick. He also does
..According to an-article intitl- some work for independent film
'ed "he .Little World of Jim Mo- distributors. I think. If asked
ran published recently in Play- point-blank what he is doing,
boy Magazite by Richard Geh- Moran will say, "We are engag-
.man, Jini Moran is one of these ed in some very interesting pro-
rE-itj ".e j who has his own jects," puff on his pip@, and
al ,..world ordered exact- pass a hand. acrcqs his beard--
ly it jeases, him. He lives
alqWifgil-' for himself, and
spends lioi~'with his 210-poimd,'
six-foot-two-inch body slumped.
in a chair, staring moodily out ofMonda
his front window. He looks like onad
one of those poor Middle Europ-
ean souls Emil Jannings used to HOTEL 1
play in Germar. films. But his
appearance is deceptive. Alth- L '
ough he is often pensive; Be is S an gtO NV
also sometimes diabolical, more
frequently mysterious, continu-
ally mischievous, and incurably HERBIE WIDMAII






SAVE UP TO 60'Per Cent (

into which, by the way, it is
now and then his odd habit to
tuck a ballpoint pen.

The only time Moraq ever op-
erates in a relatively uncamoufl-
aged way is when he is on tele-
vision. He describes himself as
"kind of a professional inter-
viewee," and he permits such
people as Jack Paar to inter-
view him on any number of sub-
His appearance on a late-
night-TV show with Arlene Fran-
cis last January provided a fine
example of'Moran's technique,
which might be called sleight-
of-mind. As a sleight-of-hand ar-
tist directs his audience's eyes
one way with one hand while his
other performs some secret ma-
nipulation, so Moran appears to
be talking about one thing while
he actually is slipping in plugs
for something else. He started
off by telling Miss Francis that
he had been out looking over
some land in the Rocky Mount-
ains he was planning to buy to
start a coffee plantation. This
proposition was so startling that
Miss Francis failed to notice a
plus for Red Owl stores as it
went by. "The Red Owl people
are backing me in my coffee
plantation," Moran said offhand-
edly. Moran slipped in the Lark
plug ("So, before I took off on
my most recent trip, I put my
Lark' automobile in the garage,
and...") as he was telling her,
in utter seriousness, of his plan
to start a funeral-insurance plan
for the natives in Belize, Brit-
ish Honduras. If Miss Francis
had challenged this wild sche-
me, Morant would have produc-
ed a document headed Final
Rest urial Ausooiatton. This Is

y Night


gultf Club








an organization" he and an as-
sociate founded 'to sell funerals
to Belizians on the installment
plan at twenty-five cents a week
for fifteen years or for life,
whichever is shorter, or longer.
Moran is never more blissful
than when he is making some
fantastic claim and then back-
ing it with proof. Once when he
was appearing on Barry Gray's
all-night radio show in New
York, Gray asked him what he
had been doing recently. Moran
replied that he had bought a
captured Japanese midget sub-
marine from the Alien Property
Custodian, and at that very mo-
ment, in secret waters off the
Florida -Keys, a midget employ-
ee of his was in it, learning to
loop the loop under water. "I'm
going to exhibit this all over the
country," Moran said.

"'All right, Jim", Gray laugh-
ed, "what have you really been

With a flourish, Moran pulled
a large folded document from
his pocket. "Read this," he said,
icily. It was a policy issued by
Lloyd's of London, -insuring the

-- a

Le Grand Hotel

Oloffson .


S'Bamoboche Creole





Choreographed and staged by




* .. -.

Lavinia Williams Yarborough

General Admission: $2.00

Dinner and Show: $5.00 per person

Dinner Time 7:30 9:80 P.M.

Speeiae 7FE#kgV


.-RB P.O.eOX 312 Phone: 7761

W wwww~lflxw,8rjnwMr'twinrflflnfl~te

S *.* -.4'

. PAT 3-

~~Lc~t~v~/yr~ur/w~V~MVr ~


-W- IQ,

- INF I -41 1w, --'l Irl 'VI lw I

11 Z, ip 1*1* 4V;

Nv -Wlal- lar

life of a midget named lforrwi
Mac-Afie against any accident
that might occur while he was"
looping the loop in a midget Jap-
anese submarine. .

Moran sometimes mentions ca:
usually that he once ran for the,
Senate. So he did, in 1946, in.
California, in an attempt to filL,
the unexpired term of the late.
Hiram Johnson. He got twenty
thousand votes, campaigning on:
the 'logan "What this country
needs is a good five cents." He;'.
also refers every now and then'i
to his career as a movie actor
he appeared with Boris KarlioE.
in The Body Snatlcer, and hei
played a headwaiter in Th&i.
Specter of the Rose. He was 'a'
radio talk jockey on a small'
New York, station, and, for one
week, served as host for WNBC-..
TV's late movie.

Moran arrived in Bostoni and
placed a Want ad -in the news.
papers -calling for twelve men:
two nearsighted, two farsighted,!
two with normal vision, two'
bleary-eyed, two bright eyed:.
one afflicted with pinkeye, and.
(Continued on page r)

*J; :" -r ;. 'i -' '


|"_PAGE 4

S U N '

Sunday January 7th,


Ma 1 i h iJaica
ha ; ..'.

1; i



.pi- '. .stringent, vigorously
enforced laws against it, magic
Vfives among the lower-class
pe of r nmaica, i, the West
eIn It tpkes..place of med-
Atde for thege, pxwducnjd. Iaeas-
a~'ad laborers who believe
^lOpf.ly ,thait wost, sicknesses
4voe supernatural causes and
itwio distrust the few trained
d o available to them. In ad-
oh,' it serves many non-med.
ca, purposes, and the people
ibve great faith in the versatil-
of its powers. Magicians can
l.oy discover thieves and
them return stolen goods,
Inre nomic prosperity, pro-
e success.-in fove, Induce
jii to render favorable d'ei-
in legal cause cmpel er-
Spouses to mend their ways,
Wiieak mysterious vengeance up-
opleneiie,, and work other m .n-
;'o mira es. .
"):. .." f to ,'

methods are used to achieve, such
ends. The first type, called
"Obeah," came from Africa with
the slaves and-has flourished on
the islands for n.mre than three
centuries. It utilizes mostly na-
tural, indigenous materials -
roots, leaves, water, spices, an-
imal blood, ashes, grave dirt,
and so forth- and operates on
the principle of supernatural in-
tervention. The Obeah man em-
ploys ghosts as active agents,
using the materials and spells
to summon them,..aid them and
supplement their efforts. He sec-
ures the services of these spiri-
tual assistants by performing
various rituals over the bones of
dead. men, and in return for
their help he feeds them, houses
them in altars; and pays them
for each job. with rum, silver,
,nd often sacrificial feasts. Each'
Obeah-man has several such
ghostly partners, with whom he
maintains i ate and papman-
en g.atW -

ICarbeaftitit6on Co. S A.

t GewM""ne .r Ger.rd THEARD
'l.' c
i %C~icl I~~~~1~e~_a~d l~C~~;;SE

Ta paper was read in modified form at the Annual Meeting
o .the American Anthropological Association, November 20,
L58,. at Washington, D.C. It is based on research financed by
the Foid Toudati6n's Fellowship Program in Interdisciplinary
Studies at Yale University and by the Parapsychology Found-
ation, Inc., of New York City. The author is Assistant Profess-
ir of..Anthropology at the University of Puerto Rco, Rio Pie-
ras, P...

S. .way. The country magician uses
an occasional Scientific item,
Phone: 3955. P. O. BO0 284 but in general both he and his


U.. 'e... U L -


4 ,
^^. Bep- ..- --


pG"..S FARE FROM $ 195.00


oseph Nadal & Co


clients prefer to rely on the more
traditional procedures of Obeah.
,-Several factors which help to
explain thib distribution may be
found in the dissimilarities bet-
ween rurani and urban socio-
cultural conditions. One such
difference concerns simply the
obtaining of supplies. Many of
the herbs necessary for working
Obeah do not grow in the city,
and the urban magician often
has difficulty acquiring them. He
can procure Scientific materials
more easily, for most druggists
keep them in.stock or can quick-
ly compound them. The country
magician, in contrast, finds it
more efficient to collect the Ob-
eah herbs, which grow in pro-
fusion all around him. Drug

stores at which he can obtain
Scientific oils and powders occur
only in the larger villages, and
the nearest-may be several miles

Other, more important differ-
ences involve the fact that Jam
aican magicians compete with
one another for customers. I
the country this competition i
not especially strong. The rural
jObeah man, who very likely
learned the trade from his fa-
ther and inherited the latter's
practice, tends to monopolize a
rather large area. He can count
on business from most of .his
neighbors, who have known him
since childhood and trust him,
(Continued on page 6)


"White Label" I YUR.
A famous name to remember, wherever you are.
In every golden drop you sense the glorious soft-
nees of patiently malted barley, the faint lingering
fragrance of the peat fire, imd that delicate flavour
-rare.'qualities, these : .

"White Label p


Agent Distributor:
48,. Rue du Magasin de 1'Etat Phone: 3721
P. O. Box 1207

..I77 -.

The other kind of magic has
medieval European origins and
is never in Jamaica. It comes
largely from illegal occultist
books smuggled into the island
from the United States. The
most prized of these -The Mag-
ic Art,.Albertus Magnus, and the
Sixth and Seventh Books of Mos-
es- are published in Chicago
by a man named DeLawrence,
whom many Jamaicans consid-
er the world's greatest magician.
The chief materials employed
are manufactured objects like
crystal balls and fortune-telling
"cards, and synthetic substances
imported or'compounded by loc-
al druggists. The later include
.such exotic and suggestive items
as frankincense and myrrh, com-
,pellance powder, oil of turn-back,
sweet essence of seven spirits,
King Solomon oil, Saturn blood,
oil of keep-him-down, destruction
powder, oil of, Christ, and Indian
root pills, More prosaic ingred-
ients like sulphur, laundry blue,
camphor, and patent medicines
are also used..This type of mag-
ic usually operates automatic-
ally, without the aid of spiritual
intermediaries. With a logic no
less valid tha; that of American
cosmetic companies, Jamaicans
call it "Science."
In the cities Science has re-
placed Obeeah as the dominant
magical method. The most emin-
ent urban magicians specialize
in it oF emphasize it, and lesser
practitioners express- a great
desire to acquire the books and
learn the techniques. Druggists
prosper from sales of the oils
and powders, and customs offi-
cials are kept busy searching
for Scientific contraband. In rur-
al areas, on the other hand,
Science has made little head-

P~Z; -I. ~ ~ ~ ----- -~--~-~rTr.

SBeautiful Peligre Lake

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

WATER SKI ................ RELAXE

For your reservation, call up in ODVA Radio-Station at
Corner Rue da-Centre and des Cesars 68.


;, ., .. .


,, .-

' "'' ''i


Sunday January 7th, 1962 -A I TI SU N '' PAE
-- ----_____ AU~ Ii04 A TTI S U N h__ PACE ',

H AITI SUN' Ma Ing in his private chamber,-ove
S vaO raI looking his bed. The isem
S THE HAITIAN ENGLISH LANGUAGE NEWBPAPEB prize item is an elaborately.-
ved antique piano, which is 1thi
Community Weebkl Published Sunday Morning ed antique piano, which is
Editor-Punblisher. BER D D(Continued from page 3) two younger brothers, Elbert star piece of a collection of
dbent stringed instruments.. DIi
Edtor-Pbher B N D D I one cross-eyed. Nearly 250 men and Paul, are in the typewriter clent s eralned instruments piJ
.Gerant-Responsable MAUCLAIB LABISBIERE applied the next day, and Moran and television-repair business, cd in the piano, which woudi.
ESTABLISHED IN I1S selected twelve; He dressed the respectively. His boyhood was a monstrosity the pianwhich boutld
Nearsighted, farsighted and nor- not exactly unhappy, but his re-a mstosity anywhere but.
mal men in Colonial uniforms, strained home life made him his rUcoy o apartment, for o
THE LABOR LAW: and the rest in British uniforms, restless. He says: "I could have ma's e ore than the
Moran himself wbre the uniform come home after just having man's fee, bt t he gives theii
BENEFICENT BUT INADEQUATE of a Colonial colonel. He gave murdered the President of the pression that it was fearo
his troops muskets and for two United States, and it could have expensive. "It came from a.1
days drilled them on Boston been on the radio and all over he' sof a fab
In business circles one hears rumors of the dire om- Common. Presently, he announc- the newspapers,' and nobody he says
ed his plans: "I am going to would ever have mentioned It One acquaintance"says Mor
inous clauses of the new Labor Law. All businessmen e hsp at oon' ever have mentioned i One acquaintance says Mo
are recommended to purchase a copy and read it? see the whites of their eyes!' clears around $50,000 a year.
The drawback to this advice is the length of the law; was the stupidest command in and this sum is really clea
it is 44 pages, the page-size about that of a tabloid the history of warfare. At parties, he often insists for when Moran travels he eithj
that guests don costumes from Is transported by friends mn.4
newspaper, unillustrated. To read it is a considerable Loading the musketes with his storeroom. He also asks that rate planes or has the c
tax on the time of busy men. blanks, he lined up his forces they sit on the floor while din- his trip picked up by one of h
Housewives are concerned about terms for domestic and gave -the command. The ing, and insists on feeding them accounts. There are a n 1I
help but the law is reasonable indeed. There may be Redcoats began to advance. In- unfamiliar foods. One night he of restaurants on both co
some criticism of a mandatory bonus of oiie month's describable confusion ensued. served a 136-course dinner in and in foreign countries that:'a
S. The farsighted Colonials. began this manner. Each course con- delighted to feed him on.tH
salary.for.an, employee who has worked a year but firing when the British were sev- sisted of a single, half-bite-sized cuff. Even when he ruin~ia I
there are similar provisions in othei countries, and enty-flve feet. away, and the men tidbit, which each guest was re- el suite in the course of wot
generosity at Christmas time is a godsend for low-in- with normal vision began when quired to place in the mouth of ing out one of his mad sch~e"
come people. they were fifty feet away. The the person of his left. The guests es, the'management usually .4
In a hasty perusal of the law a question arises as nearsighted men did -not begin left not only hungry but per- paints without a whimper of'. p
to the clauses giving female employees who become firing until the British were on plexed. test About the only things
to the clauses g ng female employees who become p of them. The cross-eyed, pays full price for are hi
pregnant 12 weeks with pay for accouchement. This is pinkeyed, bleary-eyed and bright- Moran's present monstruohs series and his office: The ]atte1
not a humorous anecdote; it is serious. From a medic- eyed men fired every which apartment on West End Avenue tenanted by Sam Kaplan, "II
al standpoint 12 weeks probably seems logical but from way. "All this never would -have in Manhattan contains two items genial partner, and a couple :t
the employers' viewpoint 12 weeks is almost one-fourth happened," Moran proclaimed, of more than usual interest. The secretaries, is located at I5
of a year andit ill handicap women in getting "i they had had modern eye- first is a huge carving showing Madison Avenue. Moran raiS
Sy a h ic w g in e glasses in those days." At the a group of ladies in medieval s6es the inside of it. He-' ddo
ployment. The remedy for employers is simple: Hire time, he was working for a man- costume, standing on a balcbny. all his work in his apart|
only male help. ufacturer of optical glass. They are watching something, generally by his front wii
A fundamental criticism is the complete absence in tittering and exclaiming to each the telephone within easy. rei.
the law of the creation or maintenance of a division of Many ,of Moran's recent coups other in an ecstasy of voyeur- His-monthly telephone bill rivA
.the. Depart ent of' UI bormdiicated to the maintenance have been accomplished in col- ism. Moran has the ladies hang- that of the late Mike Todd..
and development of employment, jobs. usin wit D a v id Merric ,
In other words, the irew law protects perhaps 25 per-, producer. Merrick claims to- de-.
cent of the employables of the country, but disregards test publicity stlfits, but he per- nnaab UE u R
75 per cent of the emiloyables who are without jobs. mitted Moran to help keep Fan- ra IUa Iw .LI'U i R
The latter 75 per cgnt are envious of: the job-hold- ny, a musical which the critics -
ers. They envy the paid holidays of the employed, the ed to i n, running on a INDISPENSABE FO
year-endrbonus, the protection of social-insrance, in the show was -to locate an ost-A E
fa, all- thel benefits, givqn to the job-holders. Let's rich which, he claimed, was the NJ YABLE PARTY
faIpe it the prosperity of .the country depends upon daughter of his son and there-
a St~ s mani-power and its utilization was forgottAn in fore his granddaughter. "What's AND
the lw: its name, Jim?" asked Dave
S'-.-. -' Garroway, in full view of mil- AGENTES FSTIVITI
S.. lions. !Fanny," said Moran, in UNICOS W
If as a basis one takes a population of 4 million full hearing of millions.
which we have in Haiti in round numbers, it follows The only sweet LQtJEUB made in Scotland
that we have at least 12!/2% of that population as em- One night, when Look Back in the basis of the finest pure old SC CH WHSK
ployables or again in round numbers, a half-million Anger, Merrick's production of Indispensable for, festivities and for every. occa:
people'. How many of these 500,000 people are receiving John sborne's pltay, appeared SiO L -
-f y ..P. ... -to be altering, the audience EVCLUSIVE' AGENTS
wagps or salaries and- the benefits of thp new law? wa treated to an unscheduled AEK '
There are no Statistics but the figure is somewhere performance. A young woman LIONEL ; .D'ADESKY ki
between 100,000 and 200,000 probably nearer the low- stood up screaming, rushed onto 0 0
er-figure. In short the estimate that 20 to 40 per cent the stage and gave actor Ken- -
of employables hold jobs while 60 to 80 percent are eth Haigh a good round-house
slap in the face. As she was be-
forgotten men, cannot be far from the facts. ing hustled off, she shrieked
ifThe country needs then a Haitian citizen of unusual that she had been so aroused by
education,, background and personality who, with a the drama she had lost control
small staff in the Labor Department, can argue, cajole, of herself. Reporters, who just
plead for enterprises with pay-rolls. Perhaps his first happened to be handy, duly ri '
O in Governmen ,wrote up the incident. Moran IT
b is to indoctrinate other employees in Government later confessed that the girl had
entities, -starting with the Labor Department, to en- been paid $250. .t LE
couragee payrolls and business rather than drive it AL T SLLE
away, as has happened. Hard though it may be for the
.Payrolls are fundamental for better standards of liv- rest of us to credit, James Ster- On0 ,ue J, Qu .
ing, they generate taxes, make self-confident people ling Moran was not, as has been lOu b1 ""
:., suggested, the issue of a mad. IH ures bu PAINTING
out of medicants. The alternative is socialism 'and chapagne-drenched night shared res d I
Sw&eie art there high standards of living in any social- by an old-time circus barker R. .TRANCi05 Ctdo"
-'lfic country? and a lady faro dealer. He was 'E.9 V .Gourgu
A Labor Department without such a division to gen- born in Woodstock, Virginia, in J.DUPEER R, ER .V.Deni
rate employment, jobs, new payrolls, seems indeed in- 1907, the second of four sons of O.DU PERRIER L. La-.rd
-adequate. a respectable attorney for the J G Gabre
adequate., U.S. Agriculture Department. li A.Di MANCHE N ait 'A
Take it easy, ,and the oversight in the law can be His elder brother, Alvin, is with
,:.rae [ied.with discussion and conference and patience, the State Department; and the -1 *I
0 "-- ..... ..... .- .... '.:.: ...---.N*.
:..I ,.-T + ., .. .. . : .. .... : ,,. :. .... ,, : ,, ..., .. .. ... : ..,.,... .., ;
;..;/', ," -" ;,: --"_:. + ... ..... .,, .,:_--:-,',:,,: .,,. .: ,' ., -.<:. ,.- .. ,.- '.; -..' :", ::.: .'- -",' .. .:.{ .::,_ .: L .

Sunday January 7th, 1962


MR. Mf------.---------

c And 'Science'..

F -
(Continued from page 4)
iA. must defend his practice
y against relatively distant
'ei.s and an occasional local
istrt.. The peasants who seek
s'.help live much. like past ge-
.rations,. isolated and conser-
fiye, and retain their faith in
! efficacy of traditional Obeah.
. maintain their support he
es;not have to exhibit impres-
e iew magical techniques or
tic paraphernalia-he needs
Ily to be a reliable, effective
beah man.
-. .
Tie'-situation in the city is
lte different. Here,- where
hands of people live in close
* ynity and dozens of occult
ieialists solicit their business,
Rivalry becomes intense.
'ch magician must strive con-
tlQy to. establish or maintain
s.qwn clientele- and reputation.
.succeed he must keep devis-
'ifnew techniques, for the peo-
4huie ina rapidly changing
di environment, 'which. conti-'
.presents new' problems
'ideas, and are losing .their
th ,the. old~iethods of Obe-
?::hat is' more, they. have
deeply affected by' the
iplet ?techbniology of mbdern

Western civilization and have
come to look to it for solutions
to many of their troubles. Ex-
pecting Science, ss a Western
innovation, to be quite powerful,
they are highly impressed by
the imposing books, the dramatic
rituals, and the exotic materials
used in it. The American em-
phasis on "science" as a cure-
all, transmitted to -them through
radio commercials and makaz-
ine advertisements, reinforces
both the local definition of the
term and the tendency to expect
great things of Science. The jr-
ban magicians therefore turn
more and more to the new forms
in order to attract clients, bolst-
er their reputations, and solve
new problems. They also elabor-
ate the Scientific techniques
found in the books, invent new
oils and powders with provocat-
ive names, and disparage Obeah
as superstitious and ineffective.
The Scientist thug gains prestige
at the expense of the Obeah man.
His possession of contraband
books gives him additional est-
eem, for if he has been able to
,deceive the customs officials
and' the police he obviously has'
great magical powers.
Another factor in the spatial

. f.

Come and Enjoy
M At The


bEA- H & M0TEL.
(Mariani, .0 minutes from town)
Wherever v youn may be in Port au Prince...
.- You Are Nea
P.O. Box 85 Pprt'au Prince (HAITI)

'v v v' r y .. .y' ^^^.* f' v vff,^.,ry ,i, ry~s rf
i; ). ,.- ... ..

distribution of Obeah and Scien-
ce involves an intense, wide-
spread fear. of spirits of the dead
and of the persons who deal with
them. Jamaicans tend. to attri-
bute almost all of their misfor-
tunes to malicious ghosts or to
spirits sent by evil magicians.
They seldom suspect the magic
of the ghost of friends or relat-
ives, however, but usually blame
their troubles on spirits and sor-
cerers whom they do not know;
Magicians themselves enhance
these fears and suspicions by
insisting that their rivals use
evil ghosts and practice male-
volent sorcery. This pattern has
difference implications in rural
and urban areas.

The. rural Obeah man, usually
a life-long resident of his vil-
lage, normally uses the ghosts
of members of his' own family,
who lie conveniently buried in
his back yard. The villagers
trust these ghosts, who were
their friends and relatives, to
refuse malevolent jobs, and thus
remain fairly confident that
their Obeah man is fot a sorcer-
er. Furthermore, he can usually

convince them that his rivals,
who live in other villages and
work with the ghosts of strang-
ers, do practice evil sorcery.
This tends to minimize competi-
tion, for ,a villager who visits
one of these "foreign" Obeah
men will automatically be sus-
pected of evil purposes. No one





forthnightly sailings of the

Miami--Port au Prince-Miami


Telephone: Highland 51707
Franklin 0- 728

S Lnch Dine Haye Cocktails

.:- -

-. -L
i~' ;2

$;`.: -i
.~ :-~




Swim, Spearfish, Snorkle, Water-Ski

And Sail In Safe Coastal


: -4 Aia
: _/:- '. ,::.'.: :.,....:.:,,... .. : .. ,-. :. ,, ..

wants to invite such suspicions
so all patronize their local spe-

In the city, however, the dead
must be buried in cemeteries,
and in order to acquire ghosts
Obeah men must buy-the bones
of strangers from grave diggers.
Each comes to know and trust
his own spiritual assistants, but
suspects those of his competit-
ors of being malevolent. Scient-
ists, of course, capitalize on
tiis confusion. They claim that'
all ghosts are malicious and un-
reliable, and that all Obeah men
work black magic. This argu-

.t: Ifrom the
" 'from_ the

ment is quite effective, since
unknown ghosts are not trusted
anyway, and it helps to increase
the relative popularity of Scient-
ists. The urban Obeah man, then,.
finds it increasingly difficult to
attract customers.

However, no magician -can
maintain his clientele 'or his re-
putation simply by impressing
clients with his techniques and
disparaging his competitors -he
must also give results. Jamaican
magicians, most of whom are
quite sincere, realize this ,and

(Continued on page 10)




Solitude ,el only 7mmulete
heart cF POR-t-AU-PRINdE .

j*The most exquisite ?iev s,oNerlooking3 held y.,
Sbaythe plains,le mountain .

Delidious don'inental dusne ond superb
Ser ide .

Per5oncalised attention to: e,)ery guest'.

SSwvimmin. Pool vilh1 Luncheon Lounge
and Ba "Panorama Terrode
Air-donditoned de-luxe rooms .


TUESDA9U InformQl CreoIe u\jel ,iRanCifom
7:30 PM to midni
.Mieriigue insTruchon and contest
Sa 9:3o .Caosual dress.No odmib5ion fee
\EONEpLA9 : Iamplimentary get-togeter undibov)l
Port from 7p m to 8 pm.
,FRIoA alacDinner-Sanndefrm 7:30P.m to
1-:30 a.m. ,uperb SoliO at o0:3o
SJo adm;5s6oh fee -
SLL OTMER TJi4T: -ocktail -t\our fornt 7 to 9 Wv)itk .
native bo .mo


>. I


"' '* ,:., .'*-- ,., ,
j -A
*,A .

You know i
t'm a rellv n a

Scotch when it'k



Bar 1a0-o-pOW going strong



w17, 17 i17, I I s77s 7 f177"



F L I 1- -

'W~rL am"

; -


z I


I '


Sunday Janury 7th, 1962 H AITI SUN'' P

ROT ch~t .E.. '.F, ,


'4 Ve i, rEGooD. 0,z'1 sss dir ma:
4o .4 a





" .ow DANDY, JUVENIA TISSOT, DO RE. in. CAmmy,;.NO N on a :,i
TUART,. LE A Aan rAnLo, i,. I, Us.
SAYTh n, coae O, F raNC..... A, D.,TO,, L TS. NE R DIN, .V O. EVILm, O N .01'O, f..,UNK.|
SNT H AUE, AT .N TA i ..., ST O. X B- .u. ,

nra a .. m AO. A .J
'^p^ '^^^^ DNS .LE ^aAo. oMnJ+ :,aEBBC' ..

S*, World Fam=s BRUGS &. D. :O
&:1h '*'1' @ FRANCE. DUN HAND ALTMAN. floa DlOULnTO N

S.. HavLT us s. d g.fts to your friends in the 0. A.

without affect u quota.- See us for more information.O

4it..' ". -:... ..~. ,1

Na, .1 .. : +;. .. ..
,,:" 7 : ;]

- ,'E "u a Jatisf 7" It _6 _1pA E
T I a ,

.m C ., --1rsa In Ida of ,ac eek _'hr .aton ,dds :a e ;fu'h -,m mdcae I -_ -, -r tpell doors For bm Ib wxtou pe o.- 36.71 1,,rer arel~ exrsl fridn oueote etbost

_ o ,, 1 he .n o 'e.m e .in e n n .h oIaiz to th of th ab e c ":;t -A.e n 4or Is -h. Ia e Ia order, ,, .1t mo en o. ,h -ei j n oI Ih i d-i -f I b e c s m y e a c ra
", 2 ,

satona co and,'!,--,:,,,, IT Ie a l -ery 101:1 th_ _-su he I .or te a s o r l sh e iN b IA p I c p th m e the pIh d o -1- e e chb a
I -: ,- I., I _. '_ -~i u
We ordre In dI o-~q pa I6o s -nc ofp rnso Is fe' ud ) t rly m t gne 11,t ,- :, -e ",~t -, -1 th -r~u~ Ia .1te ,..ou "'.1;' reso out: .-ording-,o t, mo- ,up e -h ,col atr shl de

7 11 _:~"~"~~:il
ARTIC1J.v.'4 I-I orde ,o bI a-te to th sco, pui mus Lonerin the, l"rcto f tte sendl 2t"Th awatoy fsI -the schoo onbl erort gahedn Ip .ok ;,l !ave .u sl .l~edb ,h -rs mo ,o nd shall ",is _o plt. ed .thi p edc
1 I, i, I II
", : ` ,i~ ~
1st) ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Be bewe 6 In 10 yer of ag ..n~rgy a-g hohdoaystiffer6 shall Ie prayersbe .n i slteanm 'n sriotten f hrly relattedtespcilstprvtrso toato 3tSholatek r epctdtoosee n t sd t1xg

B P y.L I '.--~8~
fl o wil :n 'o ,ntuto -n t-e u-ee --' th. -c o .a an. ,nip ,"',- 4 22-There honomtos free- be an"A guishe _' meal .co
3-Those~~": p"!nt ,h .s ,t dtac ,r the utie o 12 Vn pupd "r ha no ,opee pretext nrutq othx rn

h r _-- ''ho s ,ttd u ,o -t tI t, t, e
T pect:, I vupeni-7rs ,erson who_ e ,e e -t oh e e 1 t-e ,gl o
the,' "chol ,a 1hat t ? ft "!", t- pupl -nd th_ person r- T- '' I -A r r w. -a id c y ot ,, ,m

b. fo i b a a d r o m l bI k o I t rjs e o o d e1 a .1 b e 1s f d o I p u n- t b is tiji 6 at -, s ,' 1 ; I
t en e- t mot to th Roa hm ero u Intuto 1 DUIE IFT MO 'TR 'NI h;e'i'ainp h o 25 ? Pupilr expr fessly ni d tk, r xfe forbidden to ute other tetok tadkra _on
Es fte n m wfthe pu il wh Ier 1n .. Ih i pe t -n ay he ch os ha loen Sun ay dO close thej't dofa h h u s t er f tpat tbe 'thead :f in -u i I ma tb o pend c _n one I g _
Ih h.v Iufie -h nod n "f admissin to th nio a he:a e .eton d out: Pis -_rng. -I .- .-our sM S

1 1rt i c111 1 5 I o r o r ,r -ec e at v a t t h -h o o, h h o u p r-e l y I Ih Iti t s o r e p u i l m u nt I Iit e-
.1 'by law,-an Corpus ,, -e~~~sr e ntbt whoented pu retly t thI& bulome d,8 .I_ ,:o-dsoelnet
", -chiU"Zt-Ev, e r pitior who ha .e ,1 him el I., ,he -SI ool
mast6r,~criuc shl 1,civ a prz : i< thosed au. byte-Ryl.Chme.o1fb
k, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 3 -vr pu-_~v 'y elameatio bhl the rgracee ,of Gofn h osiuina a fte -IL jI rstII. 1 1 ,I .I..Intuto, ,

;nd to cam e, Sunday, and All31.-Dnsciplme shall be ee r td .,'1s~ 'n 'q cs l ,e mculcat! I 1 odnge i W m ntr -h Iuil Iym~ IO I E c O t im h y m y b o r q e td h
t1. 91 or wlp o, ..".no.us paer, by hp rionet on bra ,sV o enc RNto N I 37
tt-,,~Fo -,tjc tgrfH it,'tcecing I1 I1 afe r.l cl I- ..- -I. "-Im se hl ed

Forr le v g n 's s at
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ o to2ur antos presen In le.n beas o lazme iik a 1I1 k ,oik -..

7.-A Rhi a m as rna oed bo B, t lG n
SI I IIve toth ia spvisor y ect u onfof
I ,u*I~Ji

4, L,
Suevsr Nrie rm" ci) e mni ', s' n bl unsWjt orI
'I ; ,- 71 _i ..
:,fj Ibc erigUt rainto).o h s -,,, I, ,; ,
_'m y -ome f !bI I, j I -- ,- I c

,, ti ofthe1 ,f DeOM ,,* n x'a 1 ": ,as he ate -or'erandat o n; )gin .of thir duies I I : "I I f al as~en s my b asertine
I I. -

.I ,.,~.4Z.



Sunday January. th, 1961

7. Voyage, pr...

-. ^-.Mk& "...J. ... A, eo,.r .j~._ .*

Magic And Science' In Jamaica

i' (Continued from page 6) created or intensified by urban improved method. I obtained
Oshaw great concern over it. The conditions and rapid social chan- suppo'for this hypothesis quite
uW th of Science in the city ge. Conversely, the -rural Obeah by accident during my research-
-may thus.b-e in part a result. of man's concern with his results es in a small country village.
,tbe searchh :fo more efficacious may help to explain his reluct- Shortly after I settled in the
t 4huiiiues 'I solving problems ance to accept Science as an community, during my first at-


r :


r.- -.
1;11 ,.-
:I. J;
,-..1-., -I


|1, Ill||

_ ^


tempts, at establishing rapport,
the local Obeah man through
some strange coincidence mc-
quired one. of the contraband
Science books. During the next
few weeks I noticed that he fre-
quently studied the book, per-
formed rituals from it, and occa-
sionally made notations in it.
This seemed rather odd, for he
continued to use Obeah rather
than Science when working on
problems for clients. I questioned
him about it, but he remained
very secretive and kept evading
my queries. Some weeks later,
after extensive probing, L fin-
ally learned that he was .pxper-

imenting with the technilf
given in the book, systematic
testing each of them and tl
noting the results in the ma
ins. Having learned the ste
typed ideas about magicians
that they have faith in esta
shed techniques or else a
tricksters who trade on sup
stition- I was somewhat tak
aback by this skeptical, almi
scientific behavior. Further
more, his actions did not sec
to fit the Jamaidan belief in t
prowess of DeeLawrence, t
book's author. I consequen:
asked Oim if--DeLawrencb we
(Continued on page 1

n the abel
On the label


i';'. !:".,,.. 7 :* i

;.. : ., .' ."'

:' .. .. .
*' .. "

^ ^.. '-

; : :
. ^ ** *.


p' ~

Mw" ._-. ..

.. .

; :%i- 7 :,,,.. ,
lt .; ...; :':, = ,. ..-- .'r'

hI:Geneva since 1755

Exclusive Agent:
Avenue Jean-Jacques Dessalines

Rue Benne Foi
.- .
:. .
4.144.~lt slv: ..s ,. :

Served excMwvsY at Haiti's teadin4

S ,i

M. Az-

------ -i

";1 JL~~~

lm. Z "



1 .


1, ,

.-? ;'


i.:.. i~

- .... .4 .. ; .. ..* _..... .."..' ., .:..": : .-

Sunday January 7th, 1962 H A IT I SU N '' PAGE

St one firid genuine Scientific mat-
Magic & Science :erals
M agic & "The conclusions, that. can be
S' p-drawn from this study are, :. -' *, ..
best tentative. The .data do iug- -1 -- .
In Jam aica. gest, however, that the same
factors which inhibit cultural
changes under one set of condi-
tion- may further them under
(Continued from pag- 10) lest his magic fail and his cli- another. The competitive charac-
not a grdat magician, and if so ents seek satisfaction from other ter of Jamaican magic and the .
why. he did not simply put the practicioners. beliefs and attitudes which ac-
book to use without bothering to I later obtained another ex- company it appear to have these
test It. He replied that DeLaw- ample of this cautious attitude effects. Fear of losing clients to. -
rence was without doubt the when I asked a different rural rivals induces rural Obeah men
world's finest magician, but ad- Obeah man if the drug store in to reject Scientific innovations, .
ded that being an American he a nearby village carried Scienti- but leads their urban colleagues
was also a good businessman, fic oils and powders. He replied to repudiate Obeah in favor of f
DeLawrence, he told me, does in the affirmative, but informed the new methods. Beliefs in 01WA
not put everything he knows in me .that the stuff sold there was ghosts and sorcery as causes of-
one book. He includes a few ge- no good. He had tested several misfortune tend to strengthen
nuinely effective procedures, but of the products and found that the Obeah man's position and
mixes them with many that have they did not work, and conclud- profession in the country, but to WITH A.
little or no value. In this way ed that the druggist was mixing weaken them and. thus acceler-
he can write and sell many counterfeit ingredients simply to ate the growth of Science in the
books' and thus make more mo- make a profit from gullible cust- city. Suspicious and distrustful
1iey. Consequently, the Obean omers. Rural pharmacists app- attitudes toward the motives of
man explained, the user of such arently use. such under-handed others contribute to the decline
a book must test the techniques practices generally. Only in the of urban Obeah, and at the same
and weed out the useless ones, large urban center, he said, can time inhibit the acceptance- of B E SLA T I C
Scientific techniques by magic- I
ians in rural areas. BRflU A
The two cases suggest other
conclusions as well.-The skeptic- a MERA 5 AT fM I li PICiA
al attitudes of Jamaican magic- : -"
--. ilans and their experimentation / -
MEN'S SHIRTS with new techniques and mater- -
ials indicate that some of bur IW .(n IP
fCARVES [ondest ideas about magic may
be ethnocentric and faulty. That f
HAwNDKERCHIEFS which we call "rrigic" is not i RUE BONNE FOI
necessarily.- mere superstition, Phone, 2310
but may be the product of in- Manage :S.KRHN AIR-CONDITIONE 4
telligent, careful searching for AIR-C ITIONE
.. knowledge. It does not remain --
IJ ARD the same over the years, but '
-. changes and adapts in response -
WA:., to changing problems and ideas. ...B o a ryhul.
*'Sr" 1A B Magicians are not usually char- 1r. T 4 pp ona rosy hu.. --
Ia latans, nor do they rest secure touh the sapphlr crystal .
S. ... in traditional- knowledge or be- : o ov:, Prmament"watch
your Movado
S." merely and many of them search
DfTssdt d constantly for better ways of
BL OUEs .aiding their clients. Thus, the
application of the term "science" o
to some practices usually con-
sidered magical may riot be en-
tirely inappropriate. Obeah men,
so to speak, may be Scientists
too. On the other hand, the -pus-
picious attitudes which motivate
FREE PORT S IOPPING E NTER their skepticismm and.exeriunt-
53 .Rue du Quai ationE ,aSs t that ous own-uses
Desses nd-Shivrts madeonorder of the term science ~ icld per-
and deli*irhvd in 24 hours. haps sta ~d. somee examinationo,
Sship to the States tiditit tiIg htnot be.vnpro
fitqble--tw, investigate, the ..i&meDnt-
ives of- personala that eb _;call
-- sqiintists: 94me or- theMn' may
turn -out to be Obeah -dmeA.
The Movadq sapphirv crystal Ref 28,-
gleams with a rare brilliance. "The oval boo",
USING, COMPOSING AND Its hardness is surpassed geld figure dal
EXPOSURE SETTING 0 only by that of the diamond.
OMMON" .V ; .. You will cherish your -
OTON VIE-W Movado which offers you a
precision thrice triumphant ni e14.-
in three years (at the.official miniature move-
OFFERED mint, gold 18 ci. "
REFLEX CAMERA WITH OFSERNED SwissiObservatory at gold figure al ; .
NEIKKOR 50mm F:.5 LENS.- Neuchitel).
85mm SINGLE -LENS---


. ...-.
?PAGE 12
i,; ... ....... ... .- ...

' 'H A I T I


Plain Tales From The

Haitian Hills

ICompere Crabier And The King's Daughter

Ay- ULYSSE PIERRE-LOUIS She trampled underfoot the
.,(Originally In French) wounded and fearfully tortured
hearts of her suitors. And she
*Once upon a time, the King even derived a stupid little van-
Md a daughter. ity from her sadism.
H e. to"tell she 'was not beau-
tl..But her proud bearing and Now, Compere Crabier (crab.
beautiful contours of her catcher) lover Gloria. He had
odymade her -greatly appre- never dared to tell her. How-
td. She was a real treat for ever, one day,. our lover cast
Sees. The. desire inflamed aside his timidity and went in
Wk.s with which everyone met his Sunday best to-ask for the
majesticc contours did not hand of the King's daughter.
e. long td turn her head. Who did not know Compere
'is, always like this... Crabier, the great bird of the
?io~ident of -the power of her order of waders, so gallant and
ir which nobody could re- friendly. Some people found him
ishe. derived Satanic pleas- handsome, depending on their
;from .ticking arid mystify- taste.
l-those who loved her. She
~ned. to- give herself, then On this day,, our lover achiev-
w. back,-offered herself then ed rare style and* elegance. He
i fu. Everyone who courted was free with the ceremonious
ier-was dismissed regardless.' and unctuous gestures affected,

AR- Geisha &SALON Guinee

'l V 'Oi E Y.'IN O EIG. UNF R A O

W .rl.: OF -.

" A -


or charing Hostes- KAT-ERINE DUNHAM

Gran d Spectacle

:& tlie Peristyle DANSE VAUDUN
R. 'I IE .-'ROUTE MAETS ........ .
A:l .

by. certain people on great days
of their lives.
Compere Crabier went then to
the king's palace, convinced
that he was going to take the
position by storm.
Vexed by the fastidious Cra-
bier's audacity Princess Gloria
snubbed him: "How funny you
are. Show me your toe-nails and
your long neck and your wasted
legs which are exactly like two
stalks of "petit mil" (guinea-
Our poor Crabier had to leave.
Disappointed, he swore revenge."
From this day, he cherished a
vigorous and relentless hatred
for this princess. She would pay
him dearly.
The longed-for day arrived.
Crabier had an opportunity to
make a martyr of tfe arrogant.
One afternoon, Gloria crossed
the river to- visit a friend. A
torrential downpour surprised

*<.s i i

her during her passage across
the field.
The rain ceased. But the river
was in spate. There was no way
for Gloria to cross it. She was
thinking over her situation in
alarm and desperation when
Compere Crabier arrived. He
alone could take her to the other
bank. But between himself and
the girl was an opaque and im-
passibje wall, the wall of a re-
jecte' love changed into morti-
fied hate.
The big bird strutted, proud.
Shaking off her ridiculous
haughtiness, Gloria approached
Compere Crabier. The latter
presented eto be teapre-occupied
to-notice her.
.But the princess refused to
let herself be intimidated. She
began .to sing in a tone vibrant
with sadness; "Take me across.
If you. take me across, I will
marry you."
Crabier replied with a mar-
tial air: "I do not need to get


I -
a ,p slma

a parts salsmsan

says to you

I .

"Wv manufapr., e P 1. -.r ..

license from C-pterpiW. $0, 'F :

,parts are of CatorpillIr eali.y,!? '

S 1

is misrepresenting.

the facts...

Because only your Caterpillar

has a complete line of genuine

parts-built to Caterpillar spe(

and including the latest

Caterpillar engineering deyelo

Colrp.ll and CI arel egnlared dTrdrn
MauriCe Bonnefil, Manager Chancerellea




marks ol Cor llrloI Trboio I, a
I .. ,.. ;

Sunday Jainiafy 7th, 1962

married, my beak is too long'
The great devil which love
Gloria was present'at.this scene
watching from the other bank.
He also had' been tricked b
this Superb' princess.
Seeing how obstinate Crabie
was. he cried: "Give her to me
If you give her to me I wil I
give you in return two house
full of money".
"No!" Crabier replied vigor
ousiy "I need no money, my
beak -is too long".
The situation grew steadily
Gloria returned to the attack
"My dear, Crabier,-_sieetheart,
take me across. IL you take me
across I will marry you."
"No!" Crabier replied. "I do
no want to get married, my legs
are wasted like two stalks of
"petit mil."
The devil repeated his propo-
sition. Crabier concluded the .
sale. Gloria was desolate and
wept for her soul's loss. Move
by pity, the valiant Crabier-a
tacked and slew the great de
and saved the Princess.
was how Gloria the daughter
the King became the wife
Compere Crabier.
A Tale to be read and re-rea
by all difficult young girls.

Sunday January 7th-, 1962

PAN American Pilots Threal
Workers Fac

Pan American World Airways
has alerted its 23,000 employees
all over the world that they face.
a layoff in the event of a- strike.
threatened by t". airline's pl-.
ots for midnight January 9, 1962.
A letter to employees, mailed
to their homes, reviewed the
company's efforts to reach an
agreement with its pilots and
pointed out that the current dif-
ficulty stems from a "jurisdic-
tional dispute which has plag-
ued the United States airlines

since 1951" regard
up of jet flight cre
"The key-issue ii
American said, "is
tonhal fight between
usion (Air Line F
tion) and the flig
usion (Flight Engil
tional Association)
makeup of flight c
sic argument conc
fusal of the pilots
aircraft with a prof
engineer at the e.

-*AC '



Specialement congu pour donner unf
aise pour une meilleure facul
station, pour moins d'usure ... all
Super-Rib de Goodyear. Et, tous les
pneus tracteurs Goodyear sont coi
entoilage 3T "Triple Tempered", u
sivitd de Goodyear!



-- "-- .4, i

ten Strike; 23,000 Other able." Pan American called atte4t
Pan American stated: "The to the fact that these "exta.
e Layoffs pilots' union thus far has not dinary demands" comet
accepted the commission's re- time when American airlines
ing the make- tion in the cockpit unless a third commendations." are falng behind foreign
SiPb an American added that two lines in carriage of interntoao4
. pot not required federal presidential emergency boards al air traffic and when "all U.
oled," Pan aviation agency regulations is recommended that the dispute industry is being mustered to
the jurisdic- also carried as a member of
Sthe jpilts- s carried as be settled on the basis of the redress our current adverse bw^
n the pilots' the crew." Feinsinger Commission report. lance of. payments"; as urged'
pilots Associa- Pan American said that it and '
ilots Aocia n A ri i i In addition to the crew cor- by President Kennedy. -
;ht engineers' the FEIA had accepted recom-
t en ersA had ac d plement issue, Pan American Pan American is the nation's
neers Interna- mendations for settlement of the cited the "exorbitant demands" largest international airline, *l
regarding the dispute which were made by the ^
!regarding the dispute which were made by the by the pilots for increases in ing to 80 foreign countries from
rews. The ba- Fensinger Commission appoint-
rews. ,The ba- Feinsinger Commission appoint- wages and reduction in working terminals on the east and wes
earns the re- d b President Kennedy to n- hours and charged them with coasts and in the midwest fr3:
to operate jet vestigate the argument. Presid- an attempt "to expand feather- Chicago and Detroit.
essional flight ert Kennedy termed the recom- bedding to a scale hitherto un- Pan American began negotiate
engineer's sta- mendations as "fair and work- known in American industry." ing' with its pilots for a np
To meet these demands, Pan contract in July 1960.
Am estimated it would be re- Underlying the negotiations ha
quired to increase its pilot rost- been the dispute between.
er by 50 per cent, or 600 pilots, pilots and the flight engineers
at an annual cost increase9 ex- 'regarding the "thiirl jnan"
ceeding the present pilot pay- the cockpit. Since this is an 1nJ
roll of $27,000,000. dusty problem, President Ea
The company statement said:, nedy asked for study and..
"Over 100 of Pan Am's 1,370 commendations from a comm-
pilots had an annual compensa- sion headed by Professor Nath;
tion of more than 530,000 in 1960; Feinsinger. The committee ma'eI
rating them among the highest its final report on October 17 i
paid trade unionists in the 1961
f 3 world. The average cockpit time A presidential mer gelitcy
a u during 1960 for all Pan Am'pi- board, appointed to hear their
lots was 54 hours per rtonthi Pan Americain pilots' case, made %
for which the average pilot re- its report on December 10,. 191.:
ceived over .$18,000.00 per year, A 30-day "cooling off" period,2
with few pilots working more followed, during which no stike*
IT | U IT TAIU than 13 days per month. They was legally possible. :That"!i
represent only 6 per cent of the pires January 9, 1962. ...
total employees, while already Pan American has some 4,89W
Le nouveau Traction Sure-Grip receiving 18 per cent of the tot- employees in the Miami area, ot.,
de Goodyear a 6td spdcialemcn4 al company payroll." whom about 180 are pilots.
conga pour vous donner un e..
traction maximum. II est munii
d Igngues barnes pur.vour A So 6oft o Pretty .
procurer la force extraction '" .. .-
gequise par les tracteurs .
uodernes. Il mord en biais etL
grAce t son profile Rh .
C-E-N-T-R-E O-U-V-E-R-T,
il se nettoie automatiquement, .. .
-, Ainsi vous obtenez une traction
constant. II vous cofite --.
inaoig de temps, moins de travail
qtm.Qr ns de carburant. _
Alle le voir encore aujourd'hui '' .
chez votredealer Goodyear.. -

e conduit DA M ANS:

,ne exclu PETIONVILLE 1
....... ...tAMP

ome of the .

k .... Exciting,

., I ".- Sophistated
La it .p. .G.d

..conduite,.,I .

,.f Sophisticated .
in a new repertoire
IR CHAQUE ROUE DE LA FERME Compliment~ry Meringde Iesson at 9:30 p.m
0d" 0



I "v';".',. .p'. ',V:.< .' .*:': ".' '. .-. .



'.. (Continued from page 2) year old son
honeymooning here... Dr Ber- this week from
i ey Goodman, a kidney special- they spent th
Sist from South Afria and New their parents.
York married his beautiful wife
I Barbara on December 19 in **Mr Philip
New York City and his charm- Guire, a Wall S
Ts ing wife Vivian, a marvelous down here Th
z_ dancer. Barbara is also an ex- brother James
cellent dancer. Gerry Thomas is New York on
i". showing them the Country. Jim Mac Gui
trouble which f
S ***Mr Leonard Baron, Vice- in bed for three
i President of the Royal Paper ered the day b
Corporation from New York Ci- arrived. Philip
ty'and his beautiful wife Joan ing home toda
are making their outings-here in
company with French Dr -Jac- ***David Wi
V= ques Abry, a specialist 'in in- broker from N1
-'ternal medicine and Belgium to -Kyona Bead
1t wife Berthe from New York and
-~ ,Dr Eugene Folk, ah ophtalmo- ?**Sugar mai
lo'gist .and wife Meg from Chi- Jr. and wife Ve
i cago. Mrs Joan Baron is a "ra- Dr Aida Guzm
vissante danseuse". chiatrist from

**Joe D. Bain, a business ex-
..ecutive from Los Angeles, .Cal-
.orrnia and wife Madeleine ar-,
'rived this week in company with
r.son Michael and Kay.Ann Bain.
i:The party was greeted by Betn
Si'hindler, President of :the' El
Rancho. They are on a two
:.:"wVek visit here... Harvey Fish-
b:.man, a chemist from Yonkers
S.and.. wife Renee, a teacher are
i*zests ft the, Castelhaiti.
S, Colonel Robert D. Hein -Jr.I
:lhef of the. VS= Naval -Missioni
'here :.and wie Naiicy and 12
'":. I r.


4 .

S' HA t i V SUN''


Michael arrived
the States where
ie holidays with

3 Francis' Mac
Street Broker flew
ursday to assist
a Realtor from
a six week visit.
re had stomach
forced him to stay
e days. He recov-
efore his brother
and Jim are fly-

iliam, a stock
ew York is back

n Gustavo Lobo,
era are in town..
an Font, a Psy-
Rio Piedras, P.

R. who visited Haiti recently
with the-Group of Caribbean
Psychiatrists holding their an-
nual convention here arrived
this week in company with her
husband, Mr Jacinto Font. They
are guests at the Castelhaiti.
***Mr W., H. Von Almsick;
German Ambassador in Santo
Domingo and wife Erika and
brother Dr Erich Von Almsick
and wife Charlotte and the. sis-
ter, of the latter .Hildegard Dus-
selhoff, are- visiting here this

"'Mrs Jacques Dufort, former
Mireille Borno gave birth Jan-
uary 4 at 9:00 a.m. at the Hos-
pital du Canape Vert to her first
child, a lovely girl. She was
given for "Parrain" and "Mar-
raine" her uncle Hubert Du-
fort and Mrs Jean Claude Na-
dgl. former Liliane Dsrues.
***Two Canadian Dentists
from Montreal, Drs Francois
Simard and wife Raymonde and
Raymond Monette' and wife
Georgette are staying sixteen
days at the Castelhalti... Dr.
Ernest Louis Hartman, a psy-
chiatrist from Boston, Mass is
visiting with pretty wife Barba-
ra, they are guests at Villa Cre-
ole... Mr Arthur Nutting, an en-
gineer and wife Virginia got
married on December 26 in En-
glewood, Fla and are honey-
mooning here... Stanley Schom-
berg, of the Kirsch' Blacher,
shoe manufacturers was met at
the airport by Agent Edward
Deetjen... Moses Feldman, a
student in economics from DIN-'
las, Texas and pretty tall wife
Leslie Ann, married on Decemb-
er 23- arrived in company with
Mr Henry Shapirb, a Sales Ma-
nager and wife Jpcqueline... Ni-
cholas Capelli a florist from
Springfield, Ohio and wife Mar-
-tha are visiting this week.

"*Mr William Larson, mem-
ber of the Planning Commission
of the United States in Haiti,
arrived via Pan-Air from.New
York Wednesday.

e Grand E lel. Olffson

stss iamoq iter Show
B ,feL-

Vtii [

L" "- -.
T'he show is pi sented by Lavinla Williams a rborough oulslanding interpreter of classic and'
iKfolk dances and-founder of the- Haitian Institute of folk and classic dances with a cast Including
Smhu talents as Glamourous songtress Madeleine Marcel, well-known Andre Germain in a daring
stind dangerous fire dance and the unalltable Troubadour 1l-Paris and his Trio and numerous
ot I i ull-iowu dancers.
.. The abow Is presented every Monday night at 10:30 II is a very spectacular variety program
:which comprises the best dances and song 6f the Magic Island.

DINNER TIME 7:30-9:30,
"j. r,

Sunday January Ith, 1962

liJoseph repo: t
I arA*

Thursday, January 4th, at 6:00 P.M., the Charge d'Affaires of
Poland, Mr Alexandre .Belder ani Mrs, offered a cocktail-party
in honor of the Haitian Press at Ho'.el Splendid... Melle Raymonde
Montas, daughter of Dr and Mrs Hubert Montas will become the
wifp of Mr Serge Petit in a nuptial ceremony at Sacre Coeur
Church, on Saturday January 20th, at 11:00 a.m... By advice of
Frederic Arty, Lt-Colonel FAD'H, Commander of West Department.
the immatriculated cars: Private, Official, Diplomatic, Consul,
Service de I'Etat, Forces Armees d'Hniti, will be inspected on
Jan. 3rd to Jan. 31st, 1962... Mr Delinots Celestin, Plenipotentiary
Minister of Haiti to Guatemala, arrived last week on vacation. He
will stay a fewdays in his family... On December 30th, in the
Presidential Gardens of the National Palacee, His Excellency Dr.
Francols Duvalier, President of the Republic and Madame offered
a brilliant 5 to' 7 P.M. at the occasion of the Year's end... On
Decemberer 30th, Dr Aurele Joseph and Mr Lucien Daumee, respect-
ively Secretary of State.and Under-Seceretary at Health Depart-
ment, received in honor of Medical Corps... The. Rector of Haitian
'tate's University, Announces that a Rural Habitation's Course
will take place at National Habitation Institute of Mexico on March
20th to June 20th, 1962. For that purpose, 10 scholarships will be
offered. The eventual candidates' are requested to contact the -
"Bureau de I'Union Panamericalne", Cite de I'Exposition, for in-


i* t --
5. i



Onions of firstquality are available at the

sales counter of ODVA at the corer of Rue

,des Cesare and Rue du Centre,; at the following


10lbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes

4 50lbs.-Bags 15 Gourdes

Wholesale orders will be filled on the basis

of Gourdes: 2.75 per 10lbs. bags (Minimum

10 bags) and Gourdest 14 per 501bs. (Minim-

um 10 bags.)



--; I-- ~

-,--. -.. --- --..-~ -.-;-i


Off the Telediol

-Some not-so-kind soul added to A-C-D-C (Shapnon) Yar-
borough's holiday joy by robbing his shop of cash. I hope your
air conditioner doesn't break down this week! --Choucoune was
jammed like the proverbial sardine can on New Year's Eve, to
the point where they were serving hi-balls in little punch'glasses.
The dance floor was so crowded the boys and girls were dancing
up and down instead of sideways. -The Singing Counsins' show
which you may see at El Rancho every Tuesday now, is very
much improved. Always liked that conception of combining a
little play-acting with the singing. Gives it so much more mean-
ing. Only comment to be made is that Regis should give a bit
inore information in his announcements of the numbers.- -Latest
camionnette name I've seen really, puts the responsibility where
it belongs A La Volonte de Dieu! --Gerard Allen'q'boxer,' Mmi,
has five lovely puppies, but she won't tell who the papa is. The
pups look Boxer-ish, but there's a touch of something else not
yet distinguishable. That's not going to stop me from choice of
the litter, however. -Young Bobby Chauvet had a disappointing
fishing expedition on Tuesday last. We fixed him' up with a couple
of good sized crabs caught off Dan Allen's dock tho', so his sisters
wouldn't be able to tease him. -Speaking of fishing, don't let


(Continued from p
Moran reached hi
happy state, in which
a silver 300SL and
huge collection of gir
'of his parties I encou
en girls, each of who
der the illusion. thai
his date and the:
have been), only after
job-hopping: After' his
of 'newspapering, he
,fortune in a variety
He _old. radiator co%
while. He represented
who took. tourists on
over the capital.' He '
lessdns.-. Moran learn
classical guitar when,
his teens and becamem
serious about it. "
Moran's first big t
in 1935, when he was
ing a recording comp
shington. He read tha
tor of the Washingto
ff itn TBorneo tn Inol

Sunday January 7th, 1962

S... ... ... .. .... cMore than a thousand minist-.
orangutan. Moran announced to I ^^ of ^ \
orangutan. M oran announced to ers will attend, including sev
the press that he had recording al graduates of tke Watch Tow-

Col. Redalen tell you about that BIG ONE he caught last Monday. er School of Gilead in Brook-
Ask me, I'll tell you where he got it! -The Eversons didn't get lyn, New York. "Christian de-
home for Christmas after all. They're still waiting for the WORD. ielpment never ends and the
-II you hear sweet music around Bourdon these evenings, you'll G LA SSTE advance in minister alifiat-
know George Reinbold is making it. -Wednesday morning down- ions." said Mr Danyleyko. He
town -didn't look much different that it does on an' ordinary BATTE R I ES continued, "The Bible instruc-
Sunday. After a 4-day holiday, it takes that extra day to get back -
into harness. -Stolen froen the iMami Herald, but the joke to -. "o ...
end all'Texas jokes: Did you hear about the ricn Texan who '
bought his dog a boy? Tlpt's all,, brother..---The best advice I've
heard lately for people trying to learn a foreign tongue: "just
keep your mouth open". It wap told to Dr. M. A. Klochko, the
honored Russian scientist, who chose -freedom and fled to Canada.
-A new factory which will make twine is in the final stages of g lt T
negotiation. -According to their labels, Barbancourt Rum is 100-
year-old this year. To date I haven't heard of any celebration on
foot... not even drinks 'on the hose. -The Editor, who is on a
quickie to the D.;. again, received a'Xmas present just before
he left on Thursday. It was a fruit cake from B. Altman in New
York containing the cards of Arthur Hays Sulzberger, Chairman
of, the Board, and Orvil .' Dryfoos, President and Publisher of TROPICAL GAS
the NI!.York'Imes. Itilfor s, different taxes,-a dollar
tip and .95 gour4es pai dtio the- National Bank here'to retrieve vey .
if from Customs. It wasn't aeLvery big cake either but very T E B e "Gold s, Aw rd"''
good! -Just received, a letter& f0rm a lady's insurance adjuster
offering a reward of 3150. for- a 3-strand cultured pearl brace B A T T ER IES
with a platinum clasp. contaping 62..round diamonds and 6 ba- u,-AN BUYounle rte
guette diaonds. She lost .tt:here ." November 21st when she YO Bing nee- rm'fa
arrived on a cruise shi': and wa ~t Fl Rancho that evening. .' ing needmfa
She thinks it was lost eit in. a t or ,'ound tie hotel. Who. boilig. W "
ever found it, if anyone did, ha-to make up his or her mind -
pearls or $150.?? If you de ief he cash, let me kow. --ig. WER PRESERVNG EQUAFLO OVE
gest news in the coffee industry todais the roynd of conferences LA S AT perfection. Heat
now going on in Washington for a ew International Coffee Agree- shape of the oven
ment. The Study Group hopes to enroll not only all major produce 660D FOR YOUR MOTOR covers.
ing' countries but all consuming countries in a \new international ; OOD FOR YOU AR CAPIN POi PxyS -
coffee pact. A contract for the agreement -is expected to be ready GOOD ECONOMY POe oe
for submission to the governments concerned in April, and the Pilots are on one third,

study group hopes to have it in effect by October, 1962, or possibly
earlier. -Claude Martin's shop is now showing those super-duper
cosmetics by Ester Lauder as well as the whole V-O line of hair.
products. Both are tops in their field... once used, never forgot-
ten. -The guy or gal who designed that Bra-O-Matic must have
- gone to the Smithsonian Institute and studied the torture racks
from the Middle Ages. -I love the Haitian way of giving every-
thing a name, such as the Oriental sandals with the between-the-
. toes thong: Jesus Christ; and hand-me-down sports jackets are
now referred to as 'Kennedys'... you know why. -I have a gust-
atory treat to tell. about oext week... I was a guest on Saturday
at the annual 12th Night Dinner of the Gourmet Club.





Tires and Tube-Batteries
Port au Prince

Pierre SANSARICQ Jeremle
Gerald DELAQUIS Jeremie
Nabih 8. HAGE Salnt-Maro
BOUCARD a Co. Jacmel

a name so I u lt eer
.saves yoi:irnfmey, too -'

HUGE OVEN with v
easier, more thorough cd
tomatic. f '
Lifetime guarantee of
Too maS Veatires to.
appreciattIasy terms

.: -

The main feature of the assem-, :
bly will be.the discourse "When :
All Nations Unite Under God's-
Kingdom" to be delivered on 'n
Sunday, January 14 at 6 pm.; ,;
The three-day assembly is sched-" i
uled. for January 12-14, 1962, ,at :
the Theatre de Verdure and the '..
public is invited to all the ses.\




ol, ecotom -te Pin oaug
oida lia" "i m -o .... '4 .

leaning f,.i i f wn to g"fi

1 ua recangnar .pattern thnl

' Col6, ~ecoomatio Pin Poiont

es every utensils fo-

all burners. ':-"..

the size of ordinary pilots -
adig6 (Sb6on anym weather. nda

all burners.- .
Ynjsee it to

Te PA o V
.... .: L U .R I E fo, .r. ." .- .. .




US IIM MORAN... phenomenon. onthe radio and a
send it on a concert tour. He ar- -
age 5) of a female orangutan which he ranged a performance for the
is ~resent was planning to give to the ex- bird, whose name was Pete, witihl.
i hB ddves plorer. It was actually a record- the US. Navy Band ever. a "i'
squire a ing of Moran howling like Mo- coast-to-coast radio hookup, and- .-
*ls (at one ran's idea of a female orangutan bo k ed him to a New York 'i
entered sev- in heat, but the newspaper re- nightclub. Unfortunately, Pete
m. wa's un- porters gave the story, and the chose this critical time to shed
t she was recording company, a big play. his feathers. He became so re- :
y; all .may One of the people attracted by ejected he could not sing a note .
r years of the publicity owned a canary he of Tankee Doodle or anything
i mniotths claimed could whittle Yankee else. By the time his feathers
sought :his Doodle. Moran promptly made a grew back he had forgotten how
''of -wys. deal with the owner to put his to sing according to Moran.
vers. for a
ed -a pilot
ed to play
he was in JANUARY 14TH.
e intensely
The Jehovah's Witnesses will tionst received at this assembly '
ireak came hold a national assemnbly in Port will really be an extension of
represent- au Prince it was announced last the five meetings held regularly i "
'any in Wa- night by Mr Maxim Danyleyko, each week in the Kingdom Halls.;
.t the direc- District Supervisor for Jehovah's of Jehovah's witnesses."
)n Zoo was witnesses.
fnr a mni a '


a'... -


i:. Joe Thompson, Senior Aylvis- velopment; inspectors-instruct-
i:6r of the Education Diision of ors, teachers pertaining to the
:,,Pote Cole flew.to, his homf.own, Rural Education cqrps were
Pdn P o, Califoria,a Friy granted scholarships to improve
SJa.uary a th, ,gfer. serving for their knowledge abroad, espe-
: ye ars ,at $TCOM. cially in Venezuela and Puerto
..Jqe j nppn a gpeciglst in Rico.
E g.cation req.zed a job in .he .Bore his ,d.e p rt ur e, Joe
i:' iolih;..many q ,aps of- F inop Thompsqn was teted by -his- coll-
.'.wre,J~pil nd ~hose which were .abrators who org an i zed
in :"ino, o ppe tio before wea a r a p y .at ,C. .p H ai, i.en in
R' e. e To reach. the objectives 9f his honor. In all their speeches,
SPete Cole in Education field, they underlined their apprecia-
'.s: npson y nr ~igd. ~gse qp- n.pfthe. work made by Thomp-
ration with the technical Dir- son. Many officials, newsmen
i sector of the.,Divison ._Ar, Antgi- p d Haitiap: personalities of Cap
11- ne Darius, id otr 'memb' rs Tatp ,ad sdrr unding cities
Sof the Department -.fi Rail De- attended i the party.
... : '.OlMMilifttlBCiHIMES .
Red lag Eommunist Journal mi~i Good Aabassador Raymond L.
.i.e '"' iied" 'e struggles Washington prior to assi
AV; ed'y" the oppressed nation Nigria is requesing more
i-iagainst .imperialism 'are- efi- ace'- Corps men. They are'
ri tey just", placing that ogr helping the long-range economy Guy B. Pierre-Loui
h in:faivolt of armed -vidlen -there mostly- s teachers. Tan-, (Continued from page-.)
it b .i tion .in.oypir.'gM a is requesting more men -
;:?fi t6 :'ierth oanal pipce' froh thei President Kennedy'si offered by Tele-Haiti and Pan
hsltrtibn' Paral news' indi eace Corps also. In Colombia American Airways.
rates s o that their. communistie they are popular developing wat- The jury, composed of the Pu-
has'faie in" bile, Press and commerce 'ie,-
s h as' failed in agnritgrltu r systems for lesser commun- be, Pres anf imimrcl fbel-
'"l-'' ,industal productibn a iin es by capturing and piping e-ar.A.xdbitJ: Y. Cos
'are -sho rt of normal ntri- pure mountain water sources tasit- E t;. M-ii, F-Latp ius
standards tn a anP t villages. In Tanganyika they tauSt r.*to ald kA kti MUp-
"i:ool .for, clothing. Many peoI iare in demand as road builders a
:, -agar of PAA,,. Sr Marcel W[a-
,'are attempting to flee from the and minerologists. .. .Adg r of PAtor' r Marcl- Jour"
q.h:,'.. .-. ; ... ....- -r.-- l'-' .Ad44ut~ trlaor' p O Jour"
4' e as -wr at tarad hi- Communism Affords and Lucien Montas, Edhtor-:of'
,,, ... v .. C uing .or
.sts. -, t. L '--
i "ENNEDY .. .: An--economic analysi-"*lorted
l:AN; O F 't YEAR by the Soviet news agency'Z ss
S "nsions,
Spthe PPe d pes-
as se en nomiin- ns unknown in 'any otherpia-
VMan of the Year 1961" by tion. That is approximately one
'te of iml, out of e.ns is sup-
-Peru. In ernment. The
dentKendy according 3 et payments totaled to more than
_.Galfyp Poll, has a higher rating 27 billion dollars annually for
eith a fote I Ustay4 a.g. .accommoda-
jny s 'recent eft sors.' tons and lbd intare.

.Sunday January 7th, 19

.* stArtny Off de a. Leave
SOn Schold ihipst
Friday, January 5h, at 10:
A.M. an imposant group of Su.
.Officers and Soldiers of the Hal
S'ian Armed Forces flew by PA
132 to the United States. The
Sire: Sub-Lieutenants Max V
'es ard Charlemqgne ,Guiran
sergeants Charles Pierre,' M
'1I Dorsaint, Wilner" Dosainil
,'e; C6rpordls Israel Metei
Maize Desravine: Soldiers W
ey Lafrance, Rosier. Beauvil
it. Pierre. Etienne ..and Calix
Guerrier. They will stay
Veeks to study in different loca
ties: -
T.- he First Master Max Crispi
i- the Haitian Armd Forces wi.
stay 63 weeks to study Techni
al' Laboratory work at the Na
H6spital of Philadelphlia.' .
Thurston taking his -oath in Before .their studies, the'
iuming- new post in uaiti. scholArships hdilders- will stud
the English. Language at Anr
s Wina The Trip... 'costia, District of Columbj'a.
"Le N.ouve iste"; And Pennies from Heave
Apaid' and Mrs Hyppollte, res-. .:'Pn.
pecetively 'Director -and Employ- -
ee of Tele-Haiti, assisted 'the .A cold-frontreaching~ Hai-f
Committee. the year.end; '~jugbt niore -hdi
Mr Christian Lalanne, holder 10 millim ters of. rain to -s m
of number 2400 won a splendid of the country, good for th.
Television Set. hole comtry, coffee, coti
We congratulate the fortunate grain, sorghunieal. It helped
winners an'd present our best .keep the countryside green
felicitations to Mr Andre Apaid t-. tourists, who are enchante.
and collaborators for the succ- by.. their :brief trips, into t
ess of their enterprise. m- untains.
.. : -. .. ., .

nC iG A M-S L N G


ElOQ Eyclusive Agent:

Avenue Jean-Jucques Dessalines

S a I d LE CO.riiENTAL STORE Rue Boune

0;. ..-,,, B 0 ____ V E,
5 105 FAMOUS


S. de HAITI SUN Ave. A e-eanne Cite de Eoson Port au Pr
ImPrilA syr. les Presses de HAITI SUN A4ve. M4a 4e-Jeanne Cite de lDejpossaion Port an Prine



i ii IN

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E3R02EX88_WGFYMF INGEST_TIME 2013-07-24T00:10:54Z PACKAGE AA00015023_00091

  Home | About dLOC | Collections | Governance | Digitization | Outreach | FAQ | Contact  
  Powered by SobekCM
Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement  
© All rights reserved   |   Citing dLOC