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10% Oke Ze ‘Ten Cents June, 1973 Volume 1, Runber 1 vey ct aeieeemites son CONTENTS na, no aike to ena whet other people Vite, PAGE Pe a ae ECOLOGY houstng, Saxeny soning, orine, aase Erensit,” : : Siege eefe"enuph eFax grotta Ery'te THEATRE. 2 3 From heppeuingiagesnr She Peper vill. vosoee ROCK CONCERTS. . 5 Snyoived with ouch groupe, becaune epenking weet Eee aa Se ART IN Glausiest and. ctuer waste concerts, gence] PLAINFIELD. . 4 grams and complete information on special BOOKS the author's opinion within it.” @here will be interviews with locel people of interest and with people like Pete Seoger, small art- icles on Sducation, alternative education, and science, short stories and poeas. There will be six basic sections: the arts, ecology, wouen, creative (stories), urbad, end commentary sections. ‘ihe Paper will hopefully be like a 45 Ap or an album: something thet is transient, that people will lock forward to for enjoy- Bent and experience, soneching special. For Ghat reason, it will never become too iarge $o enjoy in’a small amount of tine. Anyone may contribute to The Paper end only material which 1s prejudiced about any group or individuel or which does not fit into the basic value system or framework of The Paper will be rejected. Contrary opin fone will be printed. The Paper 1s being published on less than a shoestring, “veryone except the typist is working and/or writing on a volunteer basis, We need your support to continue. Paying ten cents for this Peper will help, due if you want. to do even nore, fill out the subscription blank at the bottom of page tvo and send k or money order for $2.00 for year's subscription. This will entitle you to 12 issues plus whatever special Issues we publish during the year. Want se know % be tyranay to the ‘superior person may appear to be (justice to the ontinary one, Generosity 18 doing justice without requiring justice. Am Proverbs HORT STORIES WOMEN . CITIES . Yor Dioplay Advertising, Gall 754-4414 a EL Grande de Coca-Cola... Newport Jacz Pootival Nov York...- Swein's Art Stor Plainfield Arte Festival, Page To Nev JERSEY STUDENT UNION ‘The N.J.5.0. 49 « non-profit, tar-ereapt ongantention serving N.J. igh School and College students.” Its activities include a free Legal advice clinic, a comunity activities bulletin, voter registration, Eason Lecechlons tron acne. rosinp eRe nerens CCOMUNIRY SERVICES CLINIC = MOLENBRG An out-patient clinte is being ‘built at Muhlenberg to serve new re ‘sidents vno cannot find a personal physician or are too poor to afford 4 family doctor. The new addition to Yanlenborg vill are for any people Who now go to the Snergency oom be fine they could not contact their doctor or have no regular doctor, but ‘they do not need emergency care.” The elinte will also provide follow-up care, attenpting to have the sane doc- tor trent the patient each tim Doctors in the Plainfield area fare now overloaded with patients or carrying as many se they can. Still, fsose oppose the building of the clinic Deonune they view it aa coapetition to ‘the personal physician, and the idea of the clinic itself as somevhat social- istic. Tt is, however, necessary; every city needs this Kind of clinic to handle the overload, Muhlenberg is no longer fa suburban hospital nor Plainfield a fsubard. Ae a city hoepitel, Muhlenberg MAIL have to adjust to treatment of all ‘economic classes on a large scale. Plainfield has a chance, if it de cides nov, to retain or create its cham facter, to plan how it wants to becoue lurban’and avoid the degeneration of Elisabeth or Novark. If it oan koep fall economic classes in the area ant Sf St oan maintain iteolf ae a stable economic area, it will thrive, Pail- Sng to provide eorvices to new residents ‘and to the poor divides city, and people wio have « choice vill begin to Leave, creating the inner-city - new ‘suburb design, which has destroyed the iropolitan ares. If a dalance 1s ‘truck up, between personal physicians’ Gare and "community services", the nn Rarith int-— Hen free nomoerts ‘and coffee houses. ay, it do asked, do high achool etusente nood a union? Centuries ago, education vas reotricted to the elite, The teachor- student ratio was good. The achool ws ‘true community of Learning, with Teachers and stulente vorking together towards a comon goalt passing the collected body of inovledge froa one gunerution to the next. With the coning of the Enlightensent and the denocratio apirit, eduos— ‘ton has been opened to all. ‘This we indeed « necessary and progressive. developaent in the history of our society, Yor students, however, it was not an unaixed blessing, School decane Aarge and inporsotal, Students and teachers becane alienated and the com munity was frageanted, The beauty of education wis lost in the hostility ‘ani sheer mise of the oder educations] mill. Want oan we do to retum to the ancient concept of community wl thout sacrificing the ideal of education for all? ‘The Student Union proposes that: free elections be held to fora a student representative group (stuient council, eto.) and that, thie body be autonowous of the adsinistration and concern it~ self about and act upon school policy. With this body, the remumantsation of schools could be begun, protect ing students’ civil and constitutional rights and elloving then sore fro0- don to determine thelr own Lives (chooeing their teachers and cours SupscriBe ‘SUBSCRIPTION BLANK Tro Paper, 220 Fairmount Avemie, South Piaintiel4 Wed. O80 one-year subscription = $2.00 Nano Address sip code__ ete.) gare and "anmmunity services”. the Piginfieis"area wii" have succeeded where every other city in the metro- politan area bas failed. "Comunity Services” wis instituted in many of these cities because there was little else left. It aid not defeat the Personalized care of fanily doctors. ‘There must be an incentive for the fasily doctor to stay ~ and that 18 ‘aiddle class people. But in the ree~ lity of the largest metropolitan area in the world, both kinds of care are needed. ‘mm PAPER EDITOR: MARY CLARK ARTS EDITOR: SALLY YOUNG ‘TMRATAR CRITIC: MICHAEL MASCTOLE ‘BOOK CRITIC: ROME JACOBSON STAPF: Debbi Here, Ruth Clark, Susan Snyder, ¥. Knipping Tals issue is dedicated to John H. Walker A Vownn'e Center has boon set up by ‘the Plainfield Organisation for Yom en's Equal Rights (P.0.H.B.8.) on ‘the third floor of the THCA. "POWER 4s the youen's organization of the WA and is associated with the Ma= ‘tonal Organisation of Wouen (¥.0.¥.) ‘Te Center will offer referrels, a4 vice, Htersture on sex and health fare, & place t go to talk vith other women about women, about per sonal and/or social-political prob Tana, etoe Te Center will probably be stafted woelnights and all day Setur- day. POWER. will not mest regular Ay on the second Wedneaday of the faonth froa June through August. Neet- ings will begin agnin in Septanber. The Von’ enter wil be open during Recomended reading ~ Fizat Sax by Elizabeth Davia Gould History in terms of women. el grande de C0Ca-COla cava gest nom mien 15 wg LIE, A saan AG MERICHS, Heitrce save a tay, DOLL ‘SENSE OP HUMOR. (YOU KNOW THE Sout oF STP: "AY MITE'S NO? forse so Weul. [MD 70 : DEAD, YOO OV.") A GRAND DE Cbontoouk, A SiG, PARCTCAL Svs sevisto BY nak LO OAK Spectacular, a largely British hater conpany, as taken up wnt inl certainly be-« lengthy rexs- cove at the Mercer” Aste “Geater to itanttan, "ie So prot” ponstive tht fallacle’ can be shattered oviftiy and witout eaneyl cording to the shov's play, wine action of HL MND De GoocooLA taeeplace in the praent in a Right cli ins runtomn section of trujitie, endures Pepe Eersaneny a taistats Snpresaiioy tna. Sonsted"in the local pees tht be is sringing e group of Fanous intarmations enberet stare t Frajiio and han peroniet Rio uncle, sinager of the locel Coca-Cola bot ing tlant, fo advance Rin enh monay torrent the nigntelas for one sooth” Wetartiy, Fore hen ot pwrmunded ay ise fo ecfore, tobe tarforeed. © Scour the rons of his iaedate tently for talent. he Test Se the show sat, ve, the audience, are batshings Tt ia, 29 put ieallaly, a slot. And an 4f'the ony of the situation weren't eifici- atly funny, the esthore st this Tense (the cast) have written the show in Spanish aot Spanish az "zou gh think of St....sore Like Spanglish (an elonontary Spaniah-Gnaliah). Granted, fe takes a bit of getting used to at ‘BURY HER. BL GRANDE, 4, of course, largely alapatick, a style’ which T have never found particularly ming, but for ‘sone reason, these people falling off the stage, bumping into each other and in goneral, making complete fools of thengelves, Kept se-not to mention the reat of the mutience-roaring with laugh- te ‘The five-nenber cast perforne at 9 rapid-fire pace, never faltering for ‘3 moment. The three gentlemen (Ron House, Alan Sheraan, John Nevitle—And~ ews) all exhibit varaatility, sepeci- ‘ally Ron House, who ia perfectly third rate a3 Pepe, doing his Cagney inita~ ion in Spanish. Tt is the girls (Diz Write and Sally Willis), though, who nearly run aay with the show. Attired in galdy chiffon dresses, standing close to the microphone in the talent Contest, they drone rather than sing, always off-koy, alvays clunsily moving their araa and hips to the msio, Like the dizzy girls in those foreign music feativala you run across every 20 often on TV. Tho satire is vicious. Despite the fact that the show taste barely an hour, there is encugh ‘9 keep even the aoet demanding teat ergoors and critics in stitchae. We recommend it strongly. rendition of “there's No Business Like ‘Show Business” done in Espagnol, which would have even Irving Berlin tolling Sn the aisles. ‘There are only a few rough spots. Yor exaaple, Senor Blind Joe Jackson, fan ancient, ‘Leadbelly-like "blues can tante", fumbling nia way blindly about the stage, ie simply not funny. How ever, such vignettes are 90 infrequent fand 30 brief that they never detract froa the show's overall high quality. Yow and Recomended Books CHAPLIN: LAST OF THE CLOWNS ~ Parker Tyler LESBIAN NATION ~ J41 Johnaton Ho CHE MIME: A POLITICAL BIOGRAPHY - Jean Lacouture MONDAY NIGHT CLASS - Stephen (UR BODIES, OUR SELVES - Hoston Women's Health Book Collective BOOK REVIEW A Wizard Of Earthsea by Ronneo Jacobson ‘Sparrowhawk, the master ange, Although Wigart of Rarthnea At takes a Bit of getting used to ‘the beginning, but Its basically Mga casrapeat Upon entering the small, cabaret Like theater, we are handed along with f playbill, « poorly mimeographed pro- gma of this "Puncion International" with, typically, mucho mistakes inten ‘ones (Panny bonutiful songings" and the like). And go ve no forget dat tuncle of Pepe Hernanies sponsor doez program, at botton of de page 19 wri- fied. "Todo va mejor con Coca-Cola.” Before the show begins, a dark-haired senorita ina sleazy, Teveeling chorus (Girl costune walks the aisles handing fut free cigarettes and, now and thea, ‘2 "photogrephia de aia padre”. Incre- ible! There hasn't been anything 0 delightfully tacky since Kidler's Hew ‘Year's Eve concert! Attar we. "are inbrodued Pope to his cast, the glasorous (7??) Parada de Zotrelias (Parade of Stara) Teogine. Acts cone and go #0. awiftly hat they soon bocoae « dazzling Blur- Magician Hanon el Megnifico announces hhe vill shoot a balloon held in the mouth of one pretty assistant, ant the bullet will be caught by another in her teeth. The execution of this stunt ia, quite frankly, one of the funniest things T have ever witnessed fon stage, And let's not forget that superbly silly telent contest and the couple who slap each other in zhytha to music. The longest sketch, spoken in mangled French, io the story of Tow Jouse-lautrec, his loves ~ two buxom ‘shaneless girls of the Houlin Rouge — fand his rival, « "gingstair beeg-tine' 2 an Tatraccion especial”, Do: daughter Maria is married on to top it off, ve are treated toa violent, slow-aotion instant re- play of the ceresony. The finale 12 8 ‘iraculoun enchantaenta, was bora "in ‘2 lonely village called Ten Alders, hnigh on the mountain at the head of the Horthwest Vale." His early youth 4s spent under the tutelage of hie crafty unt, a local witch who, recog ‘izing the child's potential for wizardry, instructs him in all the ‘simple charae and enchantuonts her Limited knowledge can convey ‘Ae Sparrovhawe aatures, his gifte propel hia to the School for Wizards fon the ieland of Boke. Although his Sntorn powers enable him to excell in his etudios, they also inspire an arro- ‘gance and ogoion that lead him to comit the worst of all possible erines, an upset of the delicate equilibrium detwoen the powers of Good and the powers of Bvil with ‘hich no sorcerer aay indiscriminately ‘oy. ‘Tua, Sparrovhavk is driven throughout all the ielanda of Barth- ea, first in flight fros and then in pursuit of the'shapeless mass” of ‘evoked fron the core of nis own inner being. After leaving him bloody, blind and senseless on Hoke Knoll, the shadov threatens to devour hia’ completely and possess the “fleah of his body” a2 woll as his soul. Hot until he attains the Wisdom and maturity, not of wizard but of man, docs Sparrowhavic Learn that only by recognising evil,even in inself, and by "addressing the shadow Of death with hia own naac™, can he triumphantly " make hineel® whol mani vio, knowing his on true self, annot be used oF posvessed by any power other then himself, and whos Life 1s therefore lived for life’ fake und never in the service of Tuin, OF pain, OF hatred, oF the dark” Although #izard of Barthes ‘explodes 08 every page vith imagine tive richness of imgery and thought, it ie aloo the very human story of aitted young boy's turbid adolescence fand hie painful quest for self-confi- dence, self-awareness and aaturity. ‘The supportive characters, as ell, fare delineated with inaight, syspathy ‘ani astuteneas: Jaaper, the obnoxious “prep school” wisard vhoee boastful challenges provoke Sparrovheek to inad- vortantly unleash the "evil shadow"; Momerle, the enfeebled Archaage who expends all his Life and powers so that Sparrowhawk may survive; Tarrow, the pert little village girl whose curtosi~ {yggoncerning the vondere of wisardry "urpaased only by her concern for a eall *harrobult aibling ata tiny piece of wheatoake, ‘Tus, although this story lends Ateelf to’ “aymbolic interpretation, ite chameteriestions are highly inti vidualized. True, there is a univer. Sel eleuent in Sparrovhawe's passage from the cockiness of youth to the hhutiiity and oolf-avareness of aanhood, his painful acquisition of discipline, obedience, visdos, his ultimate acquit ition of mastery over himself. Yet, Sparroviavk 1s also a very Teal pereon. lacking the never-doubting self-aseur ‘ance of Hercules, spared the bland~ hess of a non-differentiated Sverymn, ‘Sparrowhave somehow bridge the sup between the aythological hero and the boy next door. ‘Steeped in magic, rich in human- totic understanding, f ‘san is highly recosnended to sll thos ‘Whose dabblings in the powers of dark~ ‘eas night well be Salanced by Ursula Leduin's soft-kayed paen to the strength of the forces of Tight sus ‘tained by human hearts Page Four THE ARTS Art is an expression that fascinates me, though some of it was much wa sier to oncounter years ago when most of it cane in frames. Today, it is not quite tant eaey, Tivent to New Tork City 2aet week and wad almost’ thrown out Of the museus, because I thought the $1,200 non-objective, abstract, plastic form in the conter of the room was the proper place to put ay dirty Kleenex. Te wann't. However, in the next room wao a red and white recepticle marked ‘ntouah" in blue letters, Easy enough to soe, I toosed my trash in there. ‘No rooas later the guard caught up with ne and returned by Kleonex. T vas very eabarrassed at ay lack of artistic taste, but ort wook T have resolved to E moan, T have tried to stay up with the tines and I do not coneider fyself truly indisoriminating. Per~ hapa, Tam siaply a bit more ingensi- tive’ than T once considered ayvelf. Art, I believe, 19 partly supposed to bbe an expression of the world around tus aa the artist sees it, helping us ‘to open and re-open our minds’ eyes. Well, I have finally guthered ay spi Hit Out of last week's shane for ay uncouth, erase, incredible error, I have resolved to nediacover that ay Ariveway and the pipes under ny sine really are more spacially, intrinst~ ally and technically beautiful than Tever took the tine to consider, In the past ten sontha T have been to around 100 art exhibits. The Plainfield Art Association's Members" ‘Spring ExABition —T found to ve « Technically fine one. Like love, fear fand philosophy, one ideally shouldn't bout foes begin’ to compare. T may not have attented enough exhibitions to drew any specific solutions, but aost exhibits have begun to look’ the sane Tete Gee eae tiatayiie tte art. ik out a courve soaevhere in art interpretation, Swain’s Art Store Aenin to the consideration of en ‘vironment for art, T went to Swain's At Store, and I might add, Gallery. At 317 West Front Street in Plainfield, the uncomon architecture of the build ing ig iteeif worth notice. Ne, dalter Swain ie the third gen- eration of thie establishaent which is ow 105 years old. However, antique, stuffy and high-brov are not adjectives which apply here. Apparent here is 8 bare and respect for art noticeable in very way the paintings and sculpture (tre placed and business 12. transacted. Me. Swain has a degree from M.I-7- An engineering and an aniable, comfort fable way of extending himself to those Mio cone into his store. Tive been to many art stores where paintings were piled one on another Tithe dealer were infersins to areinte 9 Tate Se ee a 2 REPLACTIONS OF A SUSURBAN LIBRARIAN OX ‘THE STATUS OF AMGRICAN LITERATURE "ony nid T want @ real good book, Haven't got tye tine to look. Sonething Light which will ame, Waystery with well-plotted clues, A Gothic tale of moonlit trysts, Of wild soors and midnight mista, Unmasking of @ diplomt, The gure proof schene for loss of fat, Te intest dirt by Rona Jaffee, Avtvoot romance, but not too sapp¥y A eliapse beneath C. Irving's bed 4A fool proof schene to get ahead, A apy intrigue but not too gory. A Udber's view of wonen"s glory. ‘Te whya, wherefores of serual Diisa, Watch Tinos" dest seller did I ates?” Perhaps a tale to make me weep, Or one to aand to off to sleepy ‘and one to leave the Indies thrilled At next woek'e Literary guild, Just one last plea I must appeal, Make sure that nothing dare be real. Don't talk of arugs or crime or war, Topics that T quite abbor Steor clear of politica and strife ‘That wight pertain to ay own life, Avoid the traps of caste and race Of people who don't Izow their place. Don't bother mo with heavy thoughts Of problans posed ant answers sought. ‘Tast hand ae Georgette Heyer's lates Her love scenes rexlly are the greatest. ‘And how about the new Nias Head, Pantasia to fill every need. Well, thanks again, you've been so kind, Tt paye to educate’ the mind ‘ana! oplve the probloas life entails Sith Erich Sega's Fairy Tadese Ce he een ee et ka ee to me. The ways of displaying the art, ‘the art itself, seem to beg for a par don fron the walls. Even exhibite in parks find the trees aurrounded by a hundred tesporary vals. We should consider not omy making art for the fenvironaent, but ereating environaent for art—-even on the regional level, John Goodyear, judge for the show, id take a simple but innovative ant plausible approach t0 the judging: elininated the mediun categories ant placosent ratings so prone to asking art into an aesthetic Kentucky Derby. T 4o not wish to inpone ayself ao fa critic; Tam only discovering viat Causes a reaponse in we. Emnoat Nar- genau's sculpture "Ecstaay” kindled uch a feeling in ae that I found ay- Self wishing it would have been fi mes its ectual height; wonderful a it vas, it moved ay imagination to make it so anyway. Ben Bogman's "Shangrila” vas inspiring to me, because it allowed te to bring ay own inagination to it, to voir) my om Shangrile of fantasia into its color imezes. Lillian Willian’ "Parevell to Wietnan" successfully overcase being pretentious political coment (thus, ‘making its coment) through fora and color, virtually stanting out from he wall. Adan Garrett's "Pattoo Art ne" staide out An ay Rind an cha eter essay complete in one iaage and lastly, Leslie Thompoon's "Together", vinich as a fine Tiguid quality really Soving the figures together. lovever, T use here as an example to coment that too many artists neglect the study Of how too sign their works. Pezhapa, this ie because not too such has been written about thin to compile « course, but astute obvervation ia worth three crodite any time, and aay even add to ‘the work by not detracting from it oe ey ene See sree See “to keep those canvases und cut stones coming in and ve'll keep the artful bell rollin’. Tt Se this approach whieh bas done much to make cynical the attitude of the public toward the arte, It is the opposite of this ap- proach that I found at Syain's; there is a quality here that personal rather than sterilizes the busi fend of art. Mich of thie attitule my be seen in Mr. Svain's coment to me, "You don't ova a painting, only"(in essence) "rent it for a tine and pass ston to others.” Plfd. Arts Festival aoe Soc eee Ss ee oe ate ge ae Pt eget ued eee ates Leen = ae ea eae ee ciate a ess Se oe Si Lye ee pga es eee ee at Se. a. ees ee Taare cae ae ee ae fron Wes, ‘With Erich Segal's Pairy Tales. 4 Ronnee Jacobson 014 queens Gallery In The Castle 433 River Road Highland Park ‘546-1547 Houras Tues. = Sat. 13-5 Sundays 1-5 Beatrice Berlin ~ graphics Judith Ingram - graphics and collages ‘Show continues until June 23 YORLIS WSEUM — ormndy Heights and Columbia Roads, Norristown (201) ‘538-0454 Sumer Hours-Tuea.—Sat. 10 A.K.-8 P.M. Closed Sundaye aid Hondaye Pocus On Nsture: June 16-July 21 Photography exhibite on shore binds, the pine barrens, nature as sculpture, nature as art, underwater, ‘aicroscopic photography, mamala, bints, Africa, and Antarctica, and The Great’ Swamp. = Seminar and workshop on photo- graphy on June 16, 10:30 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. Register before Juno 8th. $7 non-nesbers of miseun, 6 aeabere. anch will be provided. Me Fairleigh Dickinson Horie Marous Theater Workshop starto in Septenber. Open to high school and college stu- dents, Call Masoun for detatla, Puppetry Festival ~ Wednesdays 10:15 to M215 Awt., July 21 ~ August 15. 50e. Artiste Equity of W, June 9 =~ Septeaber ‘exnibition of painting and sculpture by 40 leading NJ. artiste Tue Dark Sipe Or THe Moon Pink Ploya's Iatest albun THE DARK SIDE OP THE MOON ("There is no dark side ff the moon really. Actually, it's all dark") is a pure brev of depression, death and a vitiated ego: remants of egosanta flapping about a gaping hole caused eith= fer by reality or unreslity (ONE is never ure who the oneay ie, is ONE?). Tt is ‘Risic for the adolescence of the Stranger, when ho or she 4 still in the physical world, turning and twisting in osuse and effect bangeina, stil] laughing and think ing it means something to laugh. Pink Ployd mixes unreslity and reality so well that the arbitrary distinctions betveon thes fall away and SPACE 1S A LONG TIME, ISW*T TR, HUG0?; they become thé sane. Pink Ploy is also fine msically land technically; they have developed ‘ani Audial show, theater for the art of Hearing is an art, you hear fon different levels, Iieten for df= forent things, it is an ianediate art existing in tine, then space, relating $9 imodiate and'present experienc It 4o finely and ultimately connected to your consciousness. Music can be @ painting for your eari abstract, spa tial, impressionistic, 9 still’ life, sand beyond, with texture, consistency, Line, perspective, Pink Floyd mine through the elec trical circuits of your brain looking for a way out: what is outside? and ‘then eizeles back in again. The uni- ree in finite or might-as-vell-be Finite. Hoy oan sosething resound in infinity? "How can something thet re~ ‘sounds sound infinite? But it does. They've aastered soue of the technica Uties of sound engineering and know heir effects on the humn brains They've engincored an album viich aust bbe Listened to on earphones while only partly sober” (urlesa you can create the feeling of witer washing through your sind by yourself). They boein iock neditativelys “Breathe, breath in the air™ and "ALL you feel and all pk toot Mi 0 pede silos Wea hee Living lives of notey desperation. On ‘he album after the very fast pingpons ball sounds, buzzing electric and clap- ping sounde, round stlver screams, 200g vwarbles and moog vhines cones the song Stine" and then the HIOH-LITE of the album, the non-verdel vocal,"The Great Gig In the Sky". A very English voice saya, Sn clipped tones, "I'm not frigh- tened of dying. Any tine will do. T don't mind. Why should I be frightened fof dying. ‘There's no reason for it." Other people are aumbling and singing in general andthe song begine to bulld. hie in your cue to swing, une less you're too atuned by the beauty lant power of the singer-shouter who fakes over. He-she (Clare Torry) has ‘the dynaaic force of Janis Joplin but s-her voice sa smooth and clear. A Desutifully uniserual, not serlesa, ‘sound, it ts an echo’ of the fear of enth’any-person experiences: annteur Butdhiata or drunks from Hoboken or ‘you and se. There 19 something unset~ fling about thie song (it saya later in the albus "I? the dam brosks open any years #00 oon and there is no room upon the hill") well, this is the am breaking open many years too soon. Tfste sound gets in your cortex,s¢ 1 bbe there resounding in vour dreass or many youre too Ute, The thing about HOWARD SINK | un POUSEL HOWARD STEIN Presents at Hadison Square Gardent ‘Johany Winter ~ June 16, 8 PKs ‘Ticketron. Jethro Tull = Aug. 28, 29 ant Sept. 10, 8 PaK Winter, JoJo Gunne ~ June 25 8.00 ‘SCHARVER MUSIC FESTIVAL IX (CENTRAL PAR Wollman Stating Hink, 5th Ave. ant 59th St. Into.: (212) 249-1160 rae hdte ‘eater ten ea you touch is all your life will ever bet: they begin 0 make souna that you can touch. If you like music you Gan ‘ride Like @ bost or makes your Drain into a twisting, tvirling jet plane to. the sounds of joy and death, Pink Ploy is for you. “If you're in terested” in eymantice-of-conacious- ness music ("ye weren't really Anspir- ‘sf that time"), “then John Mobaughin fe for you. Melaughlin is going to play his say into henyen (or Tirvans, Yaichever cones first) but Pine Ployd will play for you ani me with ontinary ‘ortal pretensions, like, "goez and’ "E think T's’ going hen T vas a kia, I” thought when T grow up to be an adult, I would come into an adult world. But I've discor fered that adulthood 18 incomplete childhood, the continuing atteant to Fegnin the feeling of childhood and young adulthood. The adult world Seems to be a daylight Disneyland and ‘2 night-time Dieneyland and you vacdl- Inte between thea without meaning. The Jmovledge you thought you'd have never cones: only petty knovledge. Pink Floyd io a perfect coaplément to thie @inaster. Life is aslodraaa, io part, 80. why not sorean your heart out in & parting rage, in unison to a theater for the ear. Why not have visions of stars and infinity snd the dark side ff the oon and dariness.everswhere de- sending? Why not gauge your own do~ ‘pair to the Sound of Music? Why not be cynical, since being eynioal 49 on ay @ style naive people use to trip over and past things through 1ife try~ ling to got to the other end. And like ‘the guy in CAT'S CHADLE die thumbing your nove at the universal flow. ‘There's no reason why you shouldn't et your brain be sounded sounded off. Fegaiet and manipulates by formlated lasts of mic, echoing your despair. ‘many years too late. The thing about tthe neon te only because of ite poas ‘only Because a source of Iignt 4009 it shine. It's really {it gust reflects someone els ‘This album is about the death Foree, the explosion of a aind with Ste cheativity held captive inside ‘00 long into’ deapair. ‘The socond side dogine with a song "Honey", which is out of context With the deeper levels of the albuay voien io probably ite meaning. This tong treake the flow, hovever. Its Iyrice are trite. The next sone is truly spatial ("Us And Thea") and the side flows, glova to its conclusion. Tt 9 one of the few records I've heard with an anticclimax. Tt is a ‘symphony of rock. It hae ite flavs, land is not for everybody (it would be aay to be too “old” for this alvun). [ike Procol Haram, you can outgrow Pink Floyd several ties. I vas not Ampreseed with the albus the first tine T heard it: give it tine. THE DARE SIDE OP THE MOON Se Pink Ployd’'s masterpiece 90 far, surpassing the Live set of tho UWUCIMU albus, ‘59th St. Info.s (212) 249-1160 ‘no mil orders, $1.50, $2 7 PK. 6f20'~ Biit Cosby, Little Anthony 22 = Blues Project Reunion 23 = Lee Michaels, Terry Reid 25 - King Crimson, Jo Jo Gunne 29 - quicksilver, Halo 30 = Chaabers Brothers 1/6 = Blood, Sweat and Tears 7 = John Sebastian, Doo Holliday 9 = Deodato, Rubin and Jets 11 = Black Oake Arkanaan 15 - Richie Ravens 14 = 8 P.M. ~ Rod Mekuen 16 = Blue Oyster Cult, Mason Pro five 16 ~ Broll Gardner, Buddy Rich 20 = 7 & 9:30 - Four Seasons, ‘ay and Anericans 21 = Canned Heat, Wet Wiiiic 23 = finy Barretto, Machito Orchestra, Willie Colon 25 - Sergio Neniee & Brasil "77 21 = Judy Collins 28 = Chooch and Chong, Melissa Manchoster 30 ~ B.B. King, Janes Cotton Blues Band 8/1 - TV show, surprise guests 2-1 show, surprise guests Rock CoNnceRTS Sutty Sainte-Marie and Jim Dawson = ‘Philharmonic Hall, June 23, Tokatron Barth, Wind and Fire - Pelt Forum, Sune 15, ‘Mcketron Bruna ~ Whitaan Aud., Brooklyn College, "Hillel Plage and Campus oad, Con cert for Brooklyn Gay Ltberation, Tune 30, $5, Ulg-118 Pink Ploy Roosevelt Stadium, June 16, ‘Toketron only, 35 Newport Jars Yostival Yow Tork ~ June 29 to July 8. Moot events 135 and up, at Ticketron and P.0. Box 1169, N.Y. 10025 or at box ‘office, open 10 to 8 daily, Marri ‘ott'e asex House, 160 Central Park South at 59th St, Linooln Center's Mostly Mozart Peatival (Bach, Handel), nightly except Sundays, July 30 to August 25, Pailharaonic Hall. Taforaation c/o Lingoln Center, 1865 Broad vay, 8%, 10023, Page Six Richmoné Towers is 2 housing project for senior citizens being built by the Plainfielé Housing Authority with federal funds. ‘There are two locations, one on the north side on Richnond Avente and the other on the south side on Park Avenue near Muhlenberg Hospital. ‘The Park Avenue site has several adv- antages compared to the Richmond Avenue site, There is transportation downtown by ‘tus from Park and Randolph. Park Avenue ie well-traveled and well-lighted road, making it safer for elderly people to walk on and there are stores approximately five to ten minutes’ walk into South Plainfield anda post office and smaller grocery store in the other direction. Cedarbrook Park is nearby also, with benches and picnic tables in different locations. ‘The Richmond Avenue site is farther from a shopping area, about ten to twenty minutes from downtown Plain- field. ‘There axe no medium or large grocery Stores nearby, no pharmacies and no trans- portation downtown. ‘The Richmond Avenue towers have been built without an internal sprinkler system in case of fire. There are two towers, each twelve stories high, with inside stairways for fire escape ‘There is a major problem with this kind of housing: it segregates an arbitrarily- defined group of people (poor end ol4) from the rest of the community. Compounding that, the building is out of character with the surrounding neighborhood and the whole town, It has a moat around it. There sre ways to take Richmond Towers a part of the communit, the landscaping could include benches shaded by trees, churches in the azea could encou- Fage the'eidesiy people to mest therey the ground floor of the towers could have shops ee alatin aw wastion hall, Wie eabtine RICHMOND TOWERS senior citizens’ home roups, ‘The one-story main entrance butld- ing between the two, tgwezs, guid be: used for orl and charts oxhibien, Por teansportetiony a jitney bus service (a possibility for all ot downtown Pisintie1e). sould take’ pesple Gneo' the conser of dowtorn ent back oa 8 Zepiiat and: frequent sckssaie’ Yor Ueteae Efe protection’ each nev. senant could be faugnt whet to doy where to’ go and what, not Pode duicena’cr dicatcr acoteetve rectal There shoule bea fisusi ss vell ae aucial Ficataats, ‘Seecliy tan tect meee tenes project housing for senior citizens in cit- Tee‘tuch as lee Yorks, “Ovs-vey windows. on the hallways fave been suggested, bur in ost casoay security euerée. are hire, Having stode ca tbe efousé: floor an@ 8 secu $ity Bosse Gouidscsdace the peariniileyiae The senidents' being wupgsd, Beyond sakiag'Rictsond Tovers better given whet it {8 (it is not an ugly bei léing and it seems to have air-conditioning), there are. tupLications to. thie kinds bous- Leb for Piatetield ond cll urban areca. bo tetvant seperate housing Cor bigh-fiee’ pros foots at slit) tor middle-class’ poopie, pie, poor, people, warkiag- elise valle, "pee sibs rion eit) bisoky Paes forRican, Afabion buddnists, Cadchoniavakien Eeuiace, 'Ttellan Americans, PoliabeAsericens, er ALT with woets ezguné. th Biis bonsing ene Miguerise houstag nave cone fo" sean daly, Gul; Ampersonaie and Wants iaveacine cep iueaeineaaeseeteeneote aay The federal Departaent of Housing’an Tress~ ang a lounge or meeting hall. HABITAT “Enviroment is culture fand culture in archetypal} St grova from deep within you, eabodiea long-lived feelings tovaris shelter, family, comunity and eelf. Babitat vas “exporinent din designing environsent™. ‘BEYOND mABITAT by Moshe Sefaie Habitat "67 vas a revolution in engineering and a prophecy for. the future of the housing industry. Moshe Safdie, the architect, tried to build housing that wan a Systen rather than fan individual, isolated unit: a build Ang. Habitat’ combined a very densely populated area vith the environment a Found it, Tt was in close contact with nature, Felating to the surround ing areas of river and plains, creat {ng sense of a village ae vell ae fa sense of a city for the people who live there. Safdie wae bors and grew up io Haifa, Torecl, a eity which greatly influenced his thinking about ‘rian areas. Haifa is a densely pop lated port city built on the steep Bide of a ill leading down to the Neditermunean, The "line betwoon mix al and urban de gofter than in North ‘The neeting hall could show movies once a week, provide 8 place for club mectings, bridge, bingo, and other genes, and be rented out to local Anerica; there {9 more interpenstra— ‘tion. Yet, at the sane tine, it's an ‘Urban environment, not s suburban en saye Satie, — People own and beee,, intertwining the city with the fara, In Haita, the roads follow the con- ‘toure of the Rill up the aide of the nountain and are connected by etaire everywhere. Each apartaent in all of ‘the apartaent buildings 4s arranged so that it hao its ow private en ‘trance on the hill, ‘The influence of Mediterranean, Merioan and South American Indian oit- ca ani the pusblo dwellings of South west American Indians oan be seen in Habitat's unpainted walls, the use of a fev repetitive structures combined in different vaya to make the hoses, ‘the different arrangenent of each hose along the raps and in relation to the building as a viole, and the Snterpen fetration of the public and private space. Wile attending MoGili University the went on a tour of the United States with other students. He wae depressed by the lnck of privacy, the never-eni= fing need for highways and the waeteful- reso of land in suburbia. In cities, he saw high-rise apartuents with wire ‘aeoh over corridors and balconies” and that the people vere isolated from the rest of the city ant were douorelized by thelr Living conditions. Anericana, he says, think én terms of the individual vntle he thinks in ‘eras of groupe of individuals. Low portation has, however, experimented with a humber of new concepts and designs, includ- ing Habitat, which could be built by cities for the sand price 8 the old version. density housing: one fantly homes, is considered sot desirable ty soat’ Ane cans because of privacy and the sta tus of possession. High-denaity hous ing de considered less deaizable. Ha Ditat waa built to offer both privacy fand the city outside the door. The t Face gardens are arranged 90 that 10 ‘one can 900 into thea from any other home and each hose has a view in four Airections, alloving the gun to light different parts of the house through out the day. In Habitat, everything Ae in elevator or valiing distance. A ‘mao transit eyston of three stages Increasing in speod—wes designed by Safdie, but was not built because of cuts in Habitat's budget. A mass tran it aysten vould be very efficient in this ind of structure or ina city de- ‘signed as 8 whole aysten rather than Deine randomly built. apitst wae built along a systen ‘of A-dnolined Taspe, with one, to. OF Yhree modules (Boxee) arranged to fora f single hone connected by inside Staire, All of the boxes vere roctan— gular, precast in a factory-like as- Seably Line and lifted by a crane in to place. Steel shafts connected the nodule. The bathrooms vere mde of ‘{Aderglasa, precast in a sold and then ‘fitted into one of the sodules forning ‘2 home, The fiberglass bathroon is how marketed internationally. ‘The re- petitive sodule allows it to be pro diced on an assembly line at lov cost. (continued on page 7) HABITAT (continued froa page 6) Below ie a picture of the aodules used in Habitat ant their different a= rrangesents, One fear of industriali- zed housing ia that it will be monoto- fous and impersonal. Safdie show That soncthing built with repetitive parte gan still be sesthetic and per sonal. eee Bs LS koe S| PIRI? te SS Sie [At the Aspen design conference in 1968, he presented 6 different shapes, ‘eich can be combined in different ways ‘to oreate hones of individuality and Deauty. Hotline Ef you eo a violation of pollution, dumping, or Littering codes, callt Air Pollution ~ 648-2560 Wow Jer= sey Division of Air Pollution Control, Page Seven. Ecology BC0-NOTES Since the last edition of ME PA PER, I have boon avay mich of the tine 20 I have not kept the daily record of Yew Jersey's ecological nevs. Instead, T shall coment on col~ ogy prograns’and problens in Floriéa, whore I'vas visiting, and on the French Caribbean islands of Guadeloupe. ‘Of interest in the Orlando, Flor Ada, area is the impact of Disney World on the Centrel Florita life style, Imediately noticeable ws the overorowling at’ NeCoy Jet Port and he inadequate parking facilities. Tra- ffic is quickly approaching Nev Jersey standards of agony ~ congestion, new Fonda under construction tearing up eautiful Landscapes and lakes, many ugly now apartaent buildings and condo siniuss, row after row of shopping centers: ‘Tae Orlando police chief said that ‘men the newest shopping center on Co- Tonial Drive opened in June that the road vould be over the saturation point fand that nothing the police could do would alleviate the problea. The lack of planning here noois no coment. lake Apopka in Winter Garden as become 90 eutrophiod that it is a dead lake, The state plans to clean it out, restock it and firaly control run-off from the groves and housing development around it. Twenty years ago this Tako ‘was famous for its bass fishing. “Alligator Alley" fron the west const near Haples to Miaai has been ‘approved a an addition to the intor state ayatea ina trade to oave Biz Cypress Seamp from developsent. The vitor from this svamp feeds Everglades Turning to Guadeloupe, there are ‘any wine things being done there. The whole mountain area in the center of 2 natural park. ‘and undeveloped, except for a fev nar row roads. There are many foot trails land the place is a totel delight, Since auch of the island's potable water cones fros this area, ite purity is protected in the vildemess. Mich of the Saland transportation 4s by Jitney bus, “These are saall Ner~ ‘cotes buses, about the size of a YW van, ‘each prettily painted « bright color, th he nase of the driver on the front fand the nanea of the towne where he ‘stops on the sides. They atop anywhere fand virtually cover the islan. The rivers aro very proud of thea. They fare govermont-subsidized and the farvo fare very choap. They seen to run vith great froquoncy. Cars are snall, cutting down pol- ution and gus use.” Exiasion controls g@ in force on July lat, 1973. ‘The local paper was very upset at fs tanker going aground near Antigua. ‘They warned against letting tankers cone into Guadeloupe's harbors because of the danger of oil pills. So even, in paradige people are alert to the dangers of the good life. ‘One thing that is not cared for on the {alanis is the litter problea. Plastic tottles and paper are abundant ‘but not mich glass or setal litter. A few trash cans on tho beaches and pud- Lis streete aight help. Aa far an T could sce they were noz-oristont. ‘Ve here in AJ with our Stato Sen~ 4 st 9 drained and f4ited, | oye in the legislature to delay” the ‘the park will die. Federal soney baa | CRiseion testing prograns, olght to been promised to help in scquiring ig | Save our Garden State. The garden Cypress for a perk, but vho know if it : Wighvay 22, Springfield. ater Pollution ~ (609)292-5562 Raritan Basin Engineer, Division of We Sariupectnn, cpa <3 fnroas are getting fever and fever. — BC "mere the deat books congregate” Tanuce soa ser » cua nemscs by Susan Snyder ‘THE PLAINFIELD BOOK SHOP, INC| Chapter 1 Wile there vere still forests, there Lived a bear maned Tarance, Hewas no ordinary bear: he was a telly-bear. Telly-boare are strange creatures t0 those of us who never lived ina forest, They live in the tope of oak trees ‘and have high squeaky voices and no tails, Tarance grew shorter than the average telly-boar and his voice was much higher} pertape because he lived so high above the ground, lis house rested on top of the forest's tallest oak tree, lovers grew around the dase of the tree, There were crocuses and tulips in late winter, daffodils and li Liea of the valley in the spring, violets, marigolds, and pansies in the sumer, and masses of multi-colored bach- lor buttons in the fall, Tarance Liked bachelor buttons most of all. As the day would die in the forest, Tarance would climb up the oak troe and into his house, A telly-bear's house resesbles « treehouse; however, they are confortable and cory all year round, Tarance had s proper size porch where he'd sit on a stool for houre viewing the vorld around him, Vatching sunsets was his favorite pastime. The forest lay open and receptive before him without any restrictions, Souatines he felt like « king vith the world at his feet, but in hie heart he knew st was grest to be alive and resdy for adventurs When he would tire of sitting on his porch, Tarance wuld go into his house through the red oval door. Inside his door was one open roos. It had four sides, and oach wall had a window. That vay Tarance could look outeide An every direction. In the corner opposite the door was a fireplace over which hung crossed svorda, Long ago grent-grandfather telly-bear fought off the firet alien nvaders to hia forest. Tarance's great~grandfather and the other telly-bears never retumed froa this excounter, It in not known what decane of thes. in front of the fireplace was a confortable oof dear sized couch, On cold winter days, the fire wuld cre cle and the flames would flicker. All the woot For the fire vas donated by the forest trees. Mo trees wore ‘ever felled; there wae no nood for that until mn came in, ‘The treem would 4rop enough branches and twigs £0 see he foreat crestires through the cold weather. ‘The rest of Tarance's house had a round table with three chairs, a tiny sink and osbinet on the wall opposite the fireplace, & rocking chair, anf a bookcase s24 a bed, There was'a loft Overhead in which he stored berries, ute, and other winter supplies. yn, of a Kind Wut that oan waite “Are you saying this te nore imortant?™ —I think's0, Shall T tell you about 4t7 "I have sone tine, Please do.” autet: Me. At the beach to do me sone writing. I went there because dt wis an unusually varm Spring day and the horse flien wouldn't be out yet. And neither wild the burn-ensy people who decorate the beach with full-blown, pink and white bodies. They wouldn't be there because it waon't officially sum fer, so Ives there alone. "T aoe." Like T'wgs telling you before I started to write ‘this, T think there's souething hidden in the ocean. Sonething that drave people to it, makes then spend ‘thei preckoua weeks off from wort sitting on the each watching it. Tmean, it's been doing the sane thing for years. But etill they ait and wateh, soaked in coconit oi] and a fow wooko' froe pay. ‘They"11 probably eat seafood tonight, I suspect. "Probable, but. Dut getting back to my day. I got to the beach ‘about noon. In a week T would be twenty-five yeare ‘Old eo I was depressed about that. But the beach, At showed no signs of getting old. In fact, it aemed to de getting younger! I resenber very well the last tine T vas thre, It was the epring of ast year and the beach was covered vith Bast north- feast wrinkles and {t looked very, very old. I walked on the beach and heard 4¢ crunching 1ike old ‘bones under ay foot. I sav a dune a ttle vay down the beach and T walked to it, breaking the Ybeach's ankle, thigh, back ani collar bone before getting there, I climbed the dune and stood on the warped top facing the ocean. The wind was s0 strong. At Dlew a gull out of its worm] flight pattern, T managed fo spread a blanket on the dune and sat down. “Tt gave vay under ay weight and I felt the Ybeash's akuli cracking to become part of the pow dered skeleton, But thie last tine at tho beach Ts tuming ‘twenty-five and T was aitting on the sane dune, And it wasn't cracking under ay weight ant the epi eaic of Bast northeast wrinkles had disappeared! ‘Like it was getting younger?” Benotly. "Maybe those wrinkles you ‘oved to another part of the beach. wy Inat time junt Could the vind T said that to Paula and she smiled at 20 and said abe was sorry for misunderstanding, ‘She said “E write atout things too. Sit T make then into poeas, not atories Tike you." ‘She took 9 felt-tipped pen from her jacket pocket and drew a poea in the sant. 1 stopped her ‘ani asked if vhat she was going to write was origi- nal, just made up now. I ssked her that because T don't 1ike to read anything that's been rehearsed. Sne said it waan't rehearsed. She wrote those words: Naked apes avinging froa a high wire lyon tanere drinking the blood of their om neck tee ‘Aninale behind leg of steel bare Living fon the out akirte of Central Parc ‘Tat wea all, I road the poom three tines but I couldn't understand it, I was eabarrassed to tell her that. “Well, what do you think?” ahe asked. wot tad, not bad at all," Iaaid, flied, "It wae one of those spur of the moment things. Really it was’ T told Paula I was gure it was but I didn’t let fon about not understanding it. If the poem did have nearing and she knew what it vas, that was enough for ae. I-aean, everybody doesn't have to know what you're thanking all the tise. "I agree.” I watohed another gull glide acroes the flat, enpty ocean, T wondered if it could see ne. I'l never know for gure. There're alot of things I can't be mire of. Sut Idid imow that it ves about three o'clock and the aun's storm was beginning to prose ito uneessouable rays through ay shirt, deep into ay neck and shoulders. She sald, "Let's go down to the water, cooler there." Pala felt St to. Tein be xy tere and cover ourselves, with ~~ bet moved to another part of the beach. Could the wind oO Evolut by Willie 5. Knipping 0 that?” Taat's a good point, Do you think it cancels out ay aging theory? "Tuat'a up %0 you. In tint case St doom't, But Hoten, when T was aitting on the dune, Tsay a little boy play- ing by where the waves alnoet touched hm, "hen you weren't alone anyaore." Be vas gathering broken shells. He was pretend ing they were pirate troaaire and ono by one he pteked thea out of the sand and put then ina sack, ‘Watch was lying next to hia. I had to give that boy a grost deal of credit — it's mt easy to pase off broken shells aa treasure. It's about ao eaay fas getting old and broken bongs. I vatched the boy pretending for avbile tut treasure and Captain Kidd weren't the only fortune hunters. ‘wthere were others?" Yes, Just one, a girl. ‘Nore intruding piracy?” Yo, Justa girl Paula: Wat else wuld you call someone who had the gzucefulness of a poala tree and the forcefulness of a WA, IT jeep, She wasn't close to ao yet but T could tei those things about her. “Judging by Jour exciteamnt T suspect there will be more. things to low," Yes, Paula velked up to the dine, up t me and ‘said, "Hello, what are you doing?" ni'm here thinking ani trying to write @ sto T eaid, "Oh, It's a nice day for it. About viat?™ T told her T wae writing about how the beach never ages and the boy collecting broken shells and Teaid I vas just starting to write about her. "Mai" Paula aid, pointing a delicate finger towards hemelf. "Sure," I said. "You've got a lovely body and Af there's’ ever another World War...” ‘What you really aean is I've got a lovely to- ay and you'd Like to take advantage of it, Isn't hat what you really mean?" "Hol" T said. "“Miat's not all of it, I mean —ah-that's not all of {t, One tine T wrote a ‘story about now and how lovely it i ao stop wor ying. I fust appreciate things, that's all.” and,” I suggested. “maat's wrong with going by the water? It will ‘be cooler there, that's all.” "io did, Wo lett the dine and Paula ran ahead fof me to the ocean. By the time she got there she hud nost of her clothes off. She looked mich bet~ ter wearing a sun storm instead of clothes. She Looked alive and ike part of the ocoan and part of her poes. Could that be what her poen's about, T Thowht, Maybe, but I still wan't gure. The ocean began to beat harder as she walked into it. Three otfive, Tt wasn't #0 flat and eapty anyaore. “Look what I've found," she said, holding up an oyster shell so I could seo it, "It's a little Sroken but look at ite color! It's alnost all pur ple with just a Bit of white and look at the buspe! Leta find sore. Cone in.” "Paula looked Like « iid collecting vorthless stuff worth thousands. ‘Thousands and thousands and thou and gand an only God and I knew how beautiful, She looked; her, there, in the ocean and the sun ‘and ay eyes. Movi over here," she yelled. “There's plenty of shells here. Can’ you see then? Where in the vorld did they a1] come from?” ‘As I ava £0 her I felt 1ike a springtise suckling. Like a piece of screp wood placed in the cean for @ long tine to becone sacoth, naked, twinted ant called drift wood. I felt 2ike a’na= fumal thing that had boon nade better by another natural thing. I vas like driftwood but not time worn, And not alone anynore. I let myself not be ‘lone, It drifted better this way. oh Look at this one," Paula said, "Zt has ore purple than the other one, And here, here's another, Can you believe st!" T took the shell from her and held it Like broken trassure. We looked at each other and ‘through the reflection of the ocean each other looked at us, It had us east as naked apes aving- ing on the ashore line, Our wrinkles had aoved ‘behind the reflection to another place, But that oan wait. “Ia' there something sore important?” <1 tnink so, Mich more, Shall I tell you about HEP iow that you understand. ‘That ve wslerstand, "Please 49." nen Tinton.