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Blessed Relief

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Title:
Blessed Relief
Alternate Title:
Blessed Relief (Volume #1, Edition #2)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
September 22, 1978

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Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College student newspapers and periodicals
College publications
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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General Note:
Twelve page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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This bibliographic record is available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication. The New College of Florida Libraries, as creator of this bibliographic record, has waived all rights to it worldwide under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights, to the extent allowed by law.

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Source Institution:
New College of Florida
Holding Location:
New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
System ID:
NCF0001712:00007


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EDITORIAL Tre second issue of Blessed Relief marks the end of the second of ten hectic weeks of the rapidly academic year. I have received a lot of teedback en the first issue from faculty and staff Pirst issues of student publications tend to be somewhat devoid of redeeming so I was quite happy to have of the reactions positive. One of the most widespread constructive criticisT.s of this magazine is that it is too difficult to read. not going to change the size of the type used. This layout and typeset enables clessed Relief to be at half the price of a paper with bigger print. ar.d greatly the 3mount of work for the printer those of us who collate and staple each copy. My apologies to Diane whose poem was the victim of an impotent typewriter ribbon and Julie Herrod whose ran too far into the margin on the edge of the page. These are little blemishes which tend to detract the total of the publication. This second issue of Blessed Relief is certainly more satisfying than was the last. People's response to the first issue has helped immensely. As always, there were certain things submitted that will not appear in print. Some of these will appear in later issues, others have already been shown to the circular file. An example oC the sort of article I won't print came from Robert Lincoln. Robert submitted three pages of foaming at the mouth over the off ice of Residence Li.fe. Randy Kyman this and Ra:1dy ny;nan that. You get the picture. Robert see:>ed think this is a weekly forum. I guess it is, ir. a way, but I don't want to rJn a grievance got too much and not enough positive at this scnool without all the bickPring in print. Think about the title of this paper. It's not called Listen to me Bitching, it's Blessed Relief. Light, entertaining So pick up your magni.fying glass and enjoy. The Editor Box #520 ?.S. I'd like to extend special thanks to my ex-roomie, Dave Smolin.for taking the time and expenditure to mail in his works from Cincinnati where he is doing a Psychology internship at a l(ental Hospital. Ditto for Harriet Sirota, who pinch hit for my regular typist who was not feeling well. ANNOUNCE/'1E NTS The Rancid City Improvisational Croup will be giving its World Premier per formance for the benefit o! the New College sometime during the first week of October. You have been is almost ready to operate. Jeff is asking people interested in broadcasting to briefly describe their talents on a piece o! paper and drop them in Box 106. Message to the fuckhead who stole my bike you die a painful death soon so you can get on with the eternal damnation which God has promised me you will Signed, Greg. Uncle Rico warns us against pouring hot Java on our privates. Message to Vickers and Randy Hyman Wish you were here.Robert Lincoln Hell 2 B.S_ON SPORTS by B.S. Walrus o! Triskelion Have Cards, Will Travel Yours truly has observed an influx of very athletic types this season; yet, some traditional New College "sports are in a perilous decline from incipient lack of interest. I refer specifically to softball, bridge and poker. It is this writer's hope that this is a temporary aberration and that these will rebound from their present torpor. Before we continue our lamentation about the sorry state of -The Three" it is our pleasure to report that the New College scene appears to be quite lively indeed. Basketball (Sundays tla.m.1 Tuesday and Thursday at 4, JO) seems especially popular this year as do pick-up football games (past history suggests that the latter will be a passing Soccer players are also more numerous this year, despite the exits of Emmanuel and Luc (a serious blow to any competitive visions). Given this year's sun enthusiasts volleyball may also surface this season. Impromptu volleyball games have already been observed and the first official will occur Sunday at noon for your pre-football pleasure. Having paid tribute to other sports we shall return to our original topic. Softball. bridge and poker are not fully sports in the sense o! say football and basketball. Their appeal is at once less visceral and more They appeal to those of us who have the hearts but not the bodie of Sportsmen. We shall refer to ourselves as gamesters. State status has apparently created a shortage of gamesters. Of the wh? played last Saturday only one was a new student {way lal.d on hl.s 'NaY to the lJ.brary). Poker playing is a refuge !or those who have been here three years or longer and competence at the bridge table has nearly vanished. Thus my lament done I appeal to gamesters of all sexes: show up at the next game Saturday in front of the library) and if there are any 1.nterested l.n br1dge and/or poker tutorials {unofficial of course), and ask for B.S. I! there is interest I will instruct the unlnJ.tl.ated 1n the mysteries of the NC varieties of these two games. If you already feel initiated, bridge is played Tuesdays 8p.m. in the cafe poker {i!.you don't know hi-lo don't this Friday at 9p.m. l.n the !l.shbowl or l.ts environs. 8-DORM OR NOT 8-DORM ? by Ed Willard have been a certain number of people who would rather not l1ve Wl.th Pel. s l.nterpretation of the ideal human environment. I! those happened to attend New College, they would have to reside oft campus or the Palmer Dorms. In fact, they might even kill small children !or the the state's money sustained the sordid existence of NeCollege thls_chol.ce was restricted by the closing yt the Palmer Dorms The buzzwords l.n tb1.s case were co-ed dorms. The was intolerabl to the state, so residence halls became classrooms, ortlces, or a snack shop The student body began to grow as Florida residents !locked to the bes ch7apest they could buy. Housing once again became a problem. Thl.s year, ln response to the pressure of growth, B-dorm was re-opened. Men and women are separated by a wall, but this is nothing to complain about. (I! they start locking the doors, watch out.) _While we don't miss the companionship, there are a number o! things m1ss1ng that are worthy o! note. Refrigerators, stoves, and kitchen sinks

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provided convenience for people who didn't want to dodge cars on 41 in to stand in line for their hamburgers in cafeteria. They were removed and now sit unused in storage. sarety features such as lamps and a telephone bit the dust. Yurniture discarded as but no standard furnishings appeared as Even the bike towel racks, and garbage cans were removed. A. movement obviously was a.!oot to make .8-dorm uninhabitable. Unfunded, inept New College provided livable conditions for the dorms; rich: efficient u.s.F. takes the money and rur.s. beaut<.u l hard-work1ng (who Kishes to remain anonymous) has promises the authorities that all these things will once be provided. we will remain -.mcoa:fortably silent back "home"
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4 3il.,nt land acarrP.d by crumbling stone walls ty centuries by plowing stubborn sil war cries and the tirth of feels the weight of and fallen fruit in the sun. ted olive grayed by fierce winds by scorching heat by battle wae;<-d man agai,st man agai:-:st :nan the land is renewed olive bears her fruit sipping of the blood the sweat the tears of man. South Lebanon, 1978 a gray dampness shrouds sighing hilltops fields breathe dew in winter night frontier. border. a mountain ridge slender fingers of eucaluptus tickle thick air playfully deceitfully veiling the movement of men and aralS it is. it is. nearly :nidnigh t. single streaks bristling fire splitting darkness silhouetting flat roofed stone houses and a handful of wooden sentinels arms raised in reproach. against the burning sky. the pounding of artillery cracks the sleeping stillness m1nutes pass--hours advar.cir.g tread of calvary .orward relentlessly fly1ng overhead gr1m shadow3 passing stealthily breken night distant daewna 1'n# gunn o at .., rhyth.mie dirge streets arab villages jut out in geometric confusion on slopes falling from ancient walls sunlight fails to clarify, define !lloun-:ains s:-::.,r: .er hal!ghtily in the haze eluding description THE TRIP madness by ErirP. Kenny rushing past me tunnel in the wind, words of wasted meanings wonder if i've colors bler.ding laughing loudly red and eyes, thinking deeply meanings, wonder if im wise. in a world all by myself knowing all that's said, muscles aching lacking sleep wonder if im dead, coldness settles like a sno..,fall knowledge has teen burned, friends a: Satan laugh at !lie and wonder if i've learned. ZAPPl\ IN ST PETE by Greg Vickers Zappa appeared in concert at the Bayfront Center Arena last Friday, !!lost people know at least a little bit about who Zappa is and what sa7s and does. I say this is fortunate be cause I don't know if it's possible to classify his type of perforDance using any of the under which entertainers are norDally labeled. In any case, whether it .-as a jazz, rock or comedy show I saw Friday night, Franl< Zappa made certain that everybody in the crowd was entertained. The absence of an opening act was appreciated. Zappa far.s dorlt go to concerts to see anybody but Zappa. (! once saw Jimmy Buffet get emtarassingly by tJ,OOO Zappa freaks the of land.) The show actually began when the roadies Here still setting up the stage when a pre-concert tape of a Zappa tune Green Ger.es, which dates back to 1968 -was played. Unlike the original rendition of this piece, this taped version was sung a cappella and in German by an male voice. Judging by the crowd reaction, I was one of the few people who had identified this piece and, indeed, I spotted more than one bewildered expression on the faces of the predominantly stoned but amiable crowd. The unaccompanied foreign voice faded out and the strolled out as the lights faded down. Ah yes, the band. Prank Zappa never tours twice with the sa;ne band. On this outing he brought along a bassist, a drummer, two keyboard players, two guitarists (or.e on a slide guitar) and a percussionist. As the concert proceeded I guessed some of the possible reasons for his traveling with. sucn a large entourage. The keyboardists provided a synthesized horn and string section in many of the numbers, and the presence of two guitarists enabled Frank to put down his own ax for a large portion of the concert. To some I was disappointed by this, Frank Zappa being my favorite electric gu1tar player. However, Zappa's stage antics included numerous gestures and choreography which would not have been possible had he held his custom Gibson SG in hand for the entire show. So, what of the music? I was quite satisfied with the mixture of the old and the new in Zappa's concert repetoire. The oldies included such classics as "Village of the Sun. "Don't Eat the Yellow Snow, "Camarillo Brillo", "Dinah Moe Hum, "The Muffin the finale from "2oo Motels, and "Honey Don't You Want A Man Like Me. The new unidentifiable tunes much more fun for the most part. conehead", for example, was about a g1rl whose mental and physical make-up bear out her being compared to the characters from the Saturday Night Live skit. Another "eallad" followed an All-American boy's change from your typical high-school athletic type who dates cheerleaders to his becoming a homosexual S&M afficcionado who is left physically destroyed from his sexual endeavors. A third new song was also rich in satire. It began: L am a moron and this is my wife, She's frosting her cake with a paper knife .. A fourth new called r Have Been In You was preceded by a very monologue pok1ng fun at a "certain English rock star who decided to ent1tle his sell-out single "I'm in You. The none-too-subtle sexual reference in Fraa.pton's tune was, predictably even less subtle in Zapp&'s. has been the fifth time I have seen Zappa in the past four years. I was suprised to see the numerous changes in both the man's and the band's of conducting a As a state!llent I thlnk I've been more impressed by the music at previous Zappa concerts, bu this was a very well-rounded and thoroughly entertaining performance.

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KA ZAKS, K.G. 8. \tont) By Roger !lachma.!l Th.e next day John drove up to !n saa.r:h of Ka:r,a.ks' boat reg!..st.ra:t!on with hopes of fL'ldL"lg a Soviet ti .. with the ncord.s. In the middle of the 90-ml..c.ute drive "-" f2.SSed a Vhit" .ia.g-.:a :.-!:Oadster ":lel.=e; drive!> by a. girl with blonde hair. (John woul-! """" Jescrlbe.! her as a 11zzy olor.de.) The of another splen'!4..d body oa.J e hL"l pX"evious nJ.er.t. every mor:-.ent. elo.se to hlr.. The roma:.tlc va.1k by the ':leach had put the:a both !.n a roma.."lt1c 01ood. When they foll2.l.ly got back to his hotel =oom he held her to hb closely wtth an an1Jo'.al1sm he knew she would fmd exciting. P.e 1ea.::ed back and fell on the bed, p.,tlling her down on top of him. lie kissed her, and her !llouth yielded to his just a.s it had always done before. lfe re:nenbered holt good her kisses were--the bo!!st he had ever exp..r1enced.. Her lips and tOQ8\Ie alvays len"" exactly what to do. Yes, they were just as good as bo!!fore--::.aybe even better .John didn't know it, but she was thli'.ki!-.g the saJle things of hlJu, He slipped his hand dowc to thigh. She softly, said, '"!io, Jon,.,, m he said 1n a o! .:";t a:..d .!:eg= et. "No, trat's oat vhat I :aear.. I want 1t l!l<1th1n I"'<'ason. o'hen Judy ftr.ally stopped fi&hti.ng she pulled a. sheet up w her waist and aggressively met his lip; with he;-own. He plaeed hL:: left hand of her breasts and contenptuously off th" sheD vjOT\iJ 0 F\ A6ENT d tWs body d own the !-.ole /'1 1"\INtXI'. l..-c '(o 1rR,. r. "Love "t ..)V...<:.\ v Ob& wt::EK' 1. lo'here a girl--es \(0"> tA <:,fL f" 1 t+ AN'{ fullest ex, CAt..LIN6 io -nHS St"'"'' T llil$= uc K1ss1sn anc 'i pRINI Ef'l.-1..-'i i<1n CAN t Rfp,pfRS 1\\f fDR hen she was about t. -rrl rrr-c_ ...,.R 1\' .:-:hen -st::c..oN"D Rnf'( cf\N 0 soft down -rr. "{OV. oR & t1f1-5 aova-me:.ts a!taost r rrf fRet"\ \f\aR fAI qt.l) nUy. lie realized "5""{1':A\6 \ 1-l -n\ 5\leet juices '-Ct> A ffiC..> ,J -r r\P.V::: c:,o<6 \ lie held r '"' .... Ed. ('1 rolled over, his va.n, proud ll AN'P 11\E r 1 -"'tor the last h&li'-hour, and inserted it t.hr.>Sts 'bo" the 'best pierci that :eo ar strea.., ot the best PL the S3J1'. e h1s un1que comla. John, you we ... "Well, I've had You're the best.ft "!io, John. You are," .a unison, his pawerlul ..ul ta.."leously 1n to one of vu bt.sk\,.. .&-....... Cheerleader Tryouts Anyont i.ntetdted in ttyln& our for dtccrlea4ing .!>ould i" by the A Tu.c:sd..a.y, September S. We. aced yow .. ppon. -C.0 lOve. -.....c:Jt,..t.er t.nan I had re11e.abered. practise since college. Anyva.y, you deserved l.t. '"Now let's not argue about that. Co to sleep, darling Judy. Ke kissed her between the shoulders and sll'!ntly laid in bed, allowl..c.g his thoughts to aWessly. After a fev a1nutes he slipped out of bed, quiciUy dressed haself, and qul.eUy left the room. She knew that he had to report the new to llashington, but she als o kne- trat he "ould be back and they "Ould fall asleep in each other's arms, and 01ost illporta,.,Uy1 that she would bave h1ao again 1n the ;nornir.g. Ke luxuriously lingered over his thoughts "" he approached the recor
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r.on_,:ly "'"u!.:! be a cocside:-ably longer waiting -period for a registrat'on of ty: ... :::Jeant that the boat t-ad been needed urge:c!.ly. a.nd more 1m: por :.:>r. --1 .... ... ; kne the riJJht :;x>cket.s to put some ext:::a :non"y ln. Ka::. .. COli.!.:1.."1 .;ust be :fish. he? He went '.:a.c.i< to -t-he des...c and sal:! .... A he::...... ---""' reeor;er ha..:i had his hea..:! bent dawn over the iQpers or. his deskt t.ryto .oh. ..... ihen he looked up n1s U shcre.! a ::lxture of 1."',1! :ot-.. "l. .1S;ce;.!, ::oWd you sho,.. "!12 the !"!sh.!r...,.. :!"ecorw:s a..re? ::. 'X-::res. str. As they the he "Oh, by if I applied .,. :or lilY boat tot'..ay, hov it we for the lice:ose t.o be l.ssuerl'? .. '"About t.!'-..reet four ..,ee:osslble for so::>eone to a.rra.""lge for it. to be j:[rocessed core 1uic..ldy? .. "!;o e 1'-.ave. to ched< out oursel.res. !ou know_ to make sure tt isn t a" stolen boat or anythl.ng trot, And then we :r.aU the foms to .. ouse 1.c. Tallahassee, so 1t couldn't be done any qulcker than three -so a re.g1s;ra tion tak1r..g less tha..."' J. one week would be i.'!lpossible?" "Uh I don t know, sir. 1"!11 sure there's a good expla--I :ea.n I kno..,.t s1r. JUS ... ....... foor, wret-ch, Jor .. .,. Too slew to see :,uch a. t .. '-tl. Y disg,.,iser' tro.p. Pro!:a.bly not invulted l:. the sche<:>e, but he woulady a nervous wreck. They walke::l to tr.e fUes .l.n 1 sil:r:ce .. .t .':he recorder the proper drawer, waved .aguely at. aJ'l?' .. ly le ..... 3oth to be r.:::. of each other. MZ3.KS lice::se had been tssued ove!" four mo!'ltt-.s bo:l.._ l.cense. It cor.fi.r::led what Jot-_., !<:nev a.ll along. His initial sus,icion was correct: bec3use this -..as not a ftshL-,g boat could se" it aiL The first season Ka:.a..'1 off occasionally A.nd he did, bring l:ac.k a. fish in the aorning he would cake sure that his cat.cn-...as Jot>.n respected the plal'\nL"'.g that went into the opera tier. It was c!esl.g:r.eC. to kee? a ste;>.dy n"" CO!llir.g 1n at min L'n\:..-:1 risk to the opera.ion and "!.he ope=-ators .. John k:le" tbat nobody would decide to go fishbg on the spu.r of the co aent, a.'l ex;ar.sive boat, and bribe an official to get the licec.se. He knew tha; that vas a. priced way to eaten fish when one could rer:.t a boat at .a..r less cost. He that anyone interested in fishing would unl1k Ka.z...ks, get fl.shi.'lg license and proceed fro there. He he e could con,lnce station 111 and Headquarters that Ka.zaks was guilty, wt lllOst iaportar.tly he knew that a.l.l the evidence vas circu=t.aAtial and tlat it could not be that Kazaks ha.d indeed broken the la.v. The scheme certainly 1:-,ad been ex;;>ertly pla.:med. The ::o1ense polle:-noved his body as he started the huge engine in front of hlA. lie was considering vhat to tell H1 in his report. It had to be worded carefully, as he wanted to convey his personal feelinJ5s while still st:ressl.'lg the solidity of KazaK.s' cover. That liOuld be the tricky part. Sut he could :rely on M1 :for some help if ho needed it. As he SU.""-"led up his about the case he noted the irOnic expression on his face in the :ir-"D= Ke t>.a skeptical of the ass!J!;n::er.t before, thinklni!; tbat there >tas nothlni!; solid to investJ.eate. 3ut as usual, !ia...>"Vey had been r1ght and he bad been "rong. As he drove be.ck to Sarasota, he let his thoughts race back to that col-:! day 1.n exactly or.e week ...,o. "-e had up 1n the to his for a cAlf-hour whUe "lnd tore itself avay from dreamla::d and entered real world for ar.other glcrrLousl day. He took a quick, wa.."":l shower, sl"aved dressed in a well-cut pin-stripe suit, ad had breakfast. Breakfast was his favorite JflU ;neal of the day because it was soo:ething he could al>losion that auto!llB.tically destroyed the phone 1n the event of, unauthorized entry. Jol'.n exposed a sl!'all hole in the wall which as just filled by the little red phone. He picked up the receiver and answered., "KO) spea.'.n glanced at his watch as he passed the entrance to the large (!;l'eY bul.ldlng. Nine minutes, "J7 seconds. He was pleased ltith himself, because he .Ull.li took pride 1n his driving. It was the fl..rst tille he had broken ten minutes for the drive. Furtheoore, the traffic li.ghts had been good, so he only had to :r:un three reds. His pride vas still with hill as he strutted into Ha...-ve;r's outer office and vas greeted by the desira.ble 111ss Billingsley, !ia......-yey' s personal secretary. "Good iiiOntlni!;, John." "l\ornlng, BUlingsley., btg?

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and 1-oa.l.f v1th a USI station. After thl.s an age:.t. haC. to accO"-Pl-"lY an e>tper1enced KO agent on a mUsion. John hac foll001ed KOl on his last o.1ssion, and now he wa.s longing for one of !lis an to h!n tr.e S""fteet of "Yes, he said, "There's nothing I'd ll.ke bette:::-t.'u..-a."! I thid: I've spent tiJne learning, so nc>< I'd ll.ke to ".lse "Y s'=ills. "Good, said 1-'.arvey, who was L"l J.ire need of a."! agent t.o !"'t on the -presen.t case. K04 an.d KOB were on a.""'.:! he beer. relucta.!\t to send Jol'-n out before h1.s b..tt r...ow see:-.td li.lla. That's how the co:;,;e.ny got started, because people would get a.d<:!icted to Coke. Gver here, a gran. sells for about $90. It's highly habit for-:1.--,g, ar>d s01:>e addicts spe::d ;too,ooo a year on 1t. There are an estimated 10,000 1\C.o!icts in the and t"e total traffie amounts to a billion a yea-."Any idDa it gets here?" ":;o, 1 'm afra1d I DiU.X t. ever. question !:rsalf." -ell, in the p>st yea:r we've only l.nterca;>ted ftve mllllon dollars worth of it corning 1n from It was in by sc.a.ll-t;c.en;, just n1cr.d. all tl.Jne taking it, and sl.nce it 1s extremely habit for:>i.'!g they st.art ateall.ne; to support their habit. It's terrible for the economy an<:! the moral fiber of the !)&tlon, because it leads to the youth, it supports the chain of suppliers and dealers, it kee;)S a. lot of fe:>ces ar:d c:ost illl;x>rt.a.nUy a.n estlmated of all bl.lrglaries are co=itted by cocaine add1.ct:l. "It was that 010st of the s:tugglers are prhate individuals just doing it for profit. But I don't believe that for a Qi.nute. at it th1s "ay. It would be a victory for our major antat;onists 1!" the traffic flowed in smoothly, and even moroe so if" its volune increased. It is entirely plausible tAt they would try to help 1t the counLry. lie were set upon these lines of thought when we real!zed just ho ltttl .. of the traffic 1s accour.ta::le for. I think the :lusslar.s ce SU?:;>l:ri:'l5 us with a. Harvey scanned the two fold.en on h!.s desk. 'FL-s!. he rev1e"'gd the available infonna t1onon Kaza.'etic.Uous attention to detail made th""' excellently suited to s=-11 but efficier:t. operations as lhl.s vas sure to be, 1f' it actually vas .an operation. There wa.s always the chance tl'Rt Ka.za.ks was only a physics professor who enjoyed fishing, but Harvey refused to believe that. He had always foll001ed his intuition before, so he vouldn't stop now. He gazed a.t a vall and collected his overall iloi'J"'sslon of Ka.za.ks. He seeiBed certain to be a for:aidable opponent for an agent on h1s fL"'St ment, but then he looked at John's file. All the inventories on his usefulne:;s 1n tr.e field were e>ll\. "KO)'s here, sir. The tinny voice rane bacl<,'"llell, send h1a in." He walked into iia.rrey's office and closed the soundprOo!" door be-hindhin. .. Good morning 1 sir: KO). Please .:H down. jor.n sat dovn and "al.ted for Ha...>"Vey to light a cl&ar. Harvey Ar=trong, hea.! of he <::n, vas a. na."'. All of his education had bee."' at Harvard, and he ha:i graiuate degrees in a.dJnin1stration, crL"tl.nology, and international relations. At the age of J2 he had been taken on a.s an attache in the diplonatic se:::-vice, where his career had bee" brief but successful. ilhen r.he USI was formed, it had occe!red to the Secretary of State that its hea'! would have to be a liWl ith d.Yn=ic leadersh1!' qualities and e>tperie."lce 1n dealing with delicate :r.atters, law enforcement, and c<:>untries. Most lJnport.a.ntly, the ma.o. would have to be not associated in any vay With eit"er the CIA or the FBI. Harvey "as that ll&ll. He had aade the aerger fl001 saoothly, with a minir.lua of rivalry between the ax-.,embers of the pre-exUtent organi.zat1ons. Ke did an excallent job or running the USI, and that li.fe "'uch easier for both h1s supe:::-iors and h1s subordinates. He enjoyed golf, a.r.d ganblir.e;, all of which he with the same zest and expert.1se that he !"'t int.o IU job. In sho:rt, he was a man :ul!.'t who completely held John's trust respect. Having lit h1s "'lell, KO), are you ready to asslltle yocr duties in the KO section?" The K setion of the USI ha.'ldled all the clandestine operations. Agsnts K10 through K99 were used for :!.nfor::o.at.iGn about on the USI's 50 :.ost wanted l1st, and acquiri."lg i."'tellige",ce about fore.lcl agents in the countr-J. Agents KlOO KSOO were used for carry!ng out operation.-. in !"oreign They \lere generally ca.lled upon to get enough evide:tce to convict individuals suspected. or con:oit.ting crlJnes aorta,"!ce to the uation where absolute secrecy must be 111aintained. In other words, the actions of agents 1n the KO section Dlust be kept out of the press, as the ;nethods they used frequenUy shunted the due prOcess of La.v. Joh."l reca.lled the brilliant :u.a.lay. K01's killer "as never rour:d, but lt was suspected that the dead Russia.'\ a.&ent's replaceo:ent did the job. N001 there only J:e!ll
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a...-.i """.:. :!a....-vey gave the files oce last look, a.s if them aea!.r.st e.ad: a.c:i sa!.:i, '"llell, the Secretary of State ""''_uested o= coopthe ::rug Snforeeatent to o::rack on this. l!ost of our 3..!"!' the bi& ports: Se.n Fra.n:1.:ieo; Los Sew 'fork, a:.:! su .::::. I have a hunch about this cr.aracter d.Oloin 1n .:iare.sota, Florida. .. : ;.._-,s ;"e';e:: M::af.s. The :lirector of Ope:atl.c::s vlll fill you in en hi:n c.ow." At the of the na.."':e, John's face !Uleri itself with disa.p?Oint..-Jent. Hoo-1-..!..s old physics professor, that l::effectual !!'.te1lectual, have :.o jo w!. th s;nuggling'? Jot-.!: w !she'"!. could be t!i.e a.ct _.lr. as. F'rar.c!sco woul.d be the Oest place to look for the L?'"3.!!1c. lt C!: the Pacific, and a direct route !:!:om ?erJ.. Ch, well. At least he voul-1 able to hiJnsel.! in Saxasota. He rose and strolled dawn the hall to see tt-.e :Jirector of Operations. 3&c."-1!:: ?lis office, !larvey pressed the sc:all greea button that put hl.m on & line with the adjacent office. I just p.Jt o= :tew O'.a.n, S:O), on the Kazaks case. He's Y01lll8 and tough. Very resourceful, and te thinks veil 0!\ feet. r .. sending hbl. over to you tiCJII g In two "eeko;: Crapter IV-:lossler o-r a Physicist FERRYBOAT PIE by David Smolin Jones and the They baked a ferryooat pie Loaded it wtth And !Dade thee all say good-bye good-bye to my loved hello ferryooat pie :rhe" they sailed the111 e one built by you and ,..,. .. MONOLOGUE by David Smolin my father got sick around the gathereJ around our window. to J.n for fear of the cold {it gets cold here too somet1mes you know) I wish to hell I and forth in timo father worKed for the CIA people they al: came visit when gut there was notnin we could do so I turned on hose an' drowr.ed all the ants caused a flood in our basem!nt a lot of sorrow in the world know) my wcrked. far ;ny Dad when 'le died she w!!:-.t into (on the funnv it's fun being fourteen and free I'm an pens ion and I dan' t ever, have to kill nobody I got a r'riend (fourtPen isn't as young as you think you know) her name is Lisa we live in a big house in the country with chickena and horses Lisa really likes horses and at she tells me why are way they are everything I say is a lie {...;ot :rou:) 1t was neat at my father's funeral thev sh.::t oft guns and cannons and said ne was a man ne sure was good at what did my "1oM ev"n went I do" t see her oo much these days she alwavs me wrone; to hurt th1ngs once she me catchinor :reflies '>-nd told !De to e;c she they Cod's creatures and meant tc t:o free I k i: 1 Pd a fro}< I c"'l ""!: t wanted to seP. what it was my Mom vave except all thP rr.Pr, e;ot drunk all the tirrP I walked into a room Mr. Garbr and Johnson in bed oei,P.s hump a lot doe;s I was real told little Jennie Johnson caus she's voune; a"d all my oarPnts to rPal strict wih "p tjJl mv l_ttle brother was Dorn then they gave up

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Bf\EJ\THLESS Dlr-.c:ted by JeanLuc Godard, under ltlpemsio n of Claude by Jean-Luc Godard from an ortglnat story by Francois Trulfaut. With Jean Seberg, Jean-Paul Belmondo French with English aubtilles. Godard rewrote the grammar of films with BREATHLESS, mventmg a new language of cin ema communication along the way. A young Amencan g1rl. named Pal, who hawks Herald Tnbunes on the streets of Paris (Jean Seberg), and a H)Jmphrey Bogart parody, called Mtchel (Jean-fSaul Belmondo), who steals cars, "borrows" money he'll never return, and kills po licemen, team up to go nowhere But you've never seen two people go nowhere so quickly and With such determination. The forerunner of the Nouvelle Vague, BREATHLESS has no real plot, no real motivatton, and only the slimmest pretexts for action. And yet thts film gallops along at such a trant1c pace, with such a high p1tch of tenston, that the viewer is sure there ts something momentous going on. sure that all thts madness will lead somewhere Ya:"'ly to ..)t:!"" =-:Jr.t.!"'!':.,:o!:""$: ::: :a l 3.$. !d llillard ;olor.o De ?lume "It ts far and away the most brilliant, most Intelligent and most excit1ng mov1e I have en countered ... I am confident not only that 11 will survtve the small burden of my superla tives but that it wtll be revtsiteO almost instantly by many of its viewers. "-NEW YORKER MAGAZINE Sf\TURDAY q-2'3 11.=00 M\DN16HT SUNDAY C\-P.M. Johr. ?hillips (a.k.a. .:udy :.s ohn Erinr-?
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