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Josh feels sex requires real love
By LISA SWICEGOOD
A dynamic personal relationship with
God is a vital factor in a maximum sex
relationship, Christian speaker Josh
McDowell told UNC students Monday
McDowell told the audience of about
3,700 gathered in Carmichael Audito
rium that a maximum sexual relation
ship involves three dimensions the
physical, the soul and the spiritual. If
one is missing, then the relationship will
be watered down. "Sex involves all that
you are as a person," McDowell said.
Many people take the Visa Card
Approach," to love, McDowell told the
responsive audience. For them, sex is
a "once and for all event." Sex,
McDowell said, should be with the right
person in the right relationship ov" a
long period of time.
McDowell identified three kinds of
love. The "I love you if," the "I love
you because" and the "I love you" types
The "I love you if" love has a
requirement attached, McDowell said.
If the requirement is not met, the
relationship usually deteriorates.
In a I love you because" relationship,
a quality or condition exists. "We all
want to be loved because of something,
but it is wrtng if it is the basis of your
relationship," McDowell said. This type
of relationship almost always produces
jealousy when another person appears
that has more of that quality. Fear can
also result when the quality changes.
With the "I, love, you" relationship,
one thinks of the other person first.
"This is the only love that is creative,"
"Most people don't learn to control
their sex life before marriage," he said.
"That makes it hard to control after
But learning to control your sex life
is not easy.
"We live in a society that has been
conditioned to have immediate satisfac
tion of every need," he said.
McDowell said it helped him to
consider his dates first as a sister and
a Christian and then as a date. "Treat
your date the same way you would want
someone to treat your wife," he told
students. "How far you go depends on
your gut will.
However, once you start something,
he warned, it is hard to stop.
"The main point of sex is unity,"
McDowell said. "It is a giving, not a
striving for. Love can wait to give," he
said, "but lust can't wait to get."
Students reacted favorably to
"His speech was related," said Eliza
beth SherrilL a junior from Statesville.
"He touched on everything that has
The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday, September 19, 19843
( f v
happened to people."
"I think he really touched where
college students are coming from," said
Jones Doughton, a junior from Hick
ory, N.C. "The need for intimacy and
the relationship with Christ is some
thing every college student needs."
"It was very entertaining," said senior
Alice Micklem from Chester, Va. "He
brought in Jesus Christ which is
ultimately how we find fulfillment in
life, not just with sex."
"It helped me to realize what a good
relationship is," said Greg Little, a
sophomore from Winston-Salem. "It
will help me to enjoy and appreciate
my marriage more."
Zeitgeist combines country and rock
Zeitgeist, a young band from Austin, Texas, offered a
melodic, hard-rocking performance to a sparse Cat's Cradle
crowd Monday night. The band, together less than a year,
has established an authoritative, compellingly original sound
and an exciting live show.
"Freight Train Rain," Zeitgeist's first single, kicked off
the first set. The song perfectly introduced the best aspects
of the band's sound: John Croslin's ringing lead guitar and
warm vocals coupled with high, resonant backup singing
from rhythm guitarist Kim Longacre. Croslin and Longacre
traded lead vocals and sometimes shared lead for the rest
of the night. Cindy Toth, bassist, and Garrett Williams,
drummer, added powerful rhythmic support.
Zeitgeist has been labelled a neo-psychedelic band, but
'the label proved inaccurate Monday night. They offered
neither long, winding -guitar solos nor indistinct, disjointed
vocals typical of such neo-psychedelic bands as Dream
Syndicate and Rain Parade. Instead, the band played
straightforward guitar riffs, beautiful harmony, and a solid
backbeat into short, catchy pop songs. .
One of the highlights of the first set was "Blue Eyes Crying
in the Rain." "This is a song Willie Nelson does," Croslin
said. "Willie lives in Austin." Zeitgeist approached the song
as rock V roll, transfonning a slow acoustic tune into a
fast, controlled rocker.
Choosing a country song for one of its few covers explains
much of the band's music. Zeitgeist uses some country
harmonies and song structures in a very definite rock n'
roll context. Many of Zeitgeist's songs have a country feel
but never lapse into the banal country rock of the Eagles
and Crosby, Stills and Nash.
Other highlights of the first set included "There She Goes
Again," a Velvet Underground tune, and "Legendary Man,"
a driving rocker with a nice bass solo from Cindy Toth.
Just before "Araby" closed the set, Croslin good-naturedly
advised the crowd to "just drink beer and get drunk."
Zeitgeist opened the second set with a marvelous version
of the dance song from A Charlie Brown Christmas, followed
immediately by "Wherehaus Jamb" from Zeitgeist's record.
The second set was harder-rocking than the first, and the
crowd grew more vocal and even braved the dance floor
before the night was over.
Despite the fact that all four band members seemed to
have colds, the performance was energetic and everyone
appeared to have a great time. Croslin punctuated the rockers
with exciting leaps, cracking jokes as he introduced the songs.
Williams was consistently energetic and even took a turn
at he microphone to sing the encore, the Velvet Under
ground's "Sweet Jane."
Overall, the band was professional, innovative and very
exciting. Their experiments with country music made for
exhilirating rock 'n' roll. REM and Jason and the Scorchers
have worked in similar territory, so Zeitgeist is in good
company. They are both original and accessible enough to
do very well.
Swimming Pool Q's to play Cat's jCradlertonight
By LOUIS CORRIGAN
The Swirxuning Pool Q's should be
sparkling like Dorothy skipping along
the yellow brick road when the group
plays Cat's Cradle tonight.
The Q's first album on a major record
label, the self-titled The Swimming Pool
Q's, was released Aug. 20 and it already
has generated national attention for this
Atlanta-based band with a distinctive
Southern pop sound
The Q's road has not until recently
been paved in anything resembling gold.
The Carolina Student FundDTH Cam
pus CalancJar will appear daily. Announce
ments to be run in the expanded version
on Mondays and Thursdays must be
placed in the box outside the Carolina
Student Fund office on the third floor of
South Building by 3 p.m. Friday and 3 p.m.
Wednesday, respectively. The deadlines
for the limited editions will be noon one
day before the announcement is to run.
Only announcements from University
recognized and campus organizations will
Noon Environmental Seminar,
"AQuatic Impacts of Acid Pre
cipitation" in the auditorium of
3:30 pjn. School of Business Administra
tion freshman sophomore
admissions preparation meeting
in Carroll Hall Auditorium.
Association of Business Stu
dents Career Planning Commit
tee in 220 New Carroll.
7 p.m. Career Night for Industrial
Relations and Sociology
Majors. Employers, Alumni,
and Graduate program reps will
be on hand.
UNC Outing Club meeting in
the Union. Call 933-7705.
9:30 p jot. STV on Cable Channel 1 1 with
Happy Hours at Mr. Gatti's,
Four Corners and Granville
10 pan. Anglican Student Fellowship
Holy Communion at Chapel of
i Items of Interest
Career Planning and Placement will
Sponsor a Minority Career Fair Thursday
I from Noon to 5 p.m. in Carmichael
a Career Planning and Placement will
B sponsor a Careers in Business Fair with
70 companies Friday from 9:30 a.m. to
I 3 p.m. in Carmichael Auditorium.
Predent Premed Advising will arrange
rides to the Optometry Information
meeting" in Greensboro from 3 - 5 p.m.
? Contract Schools and Optometrists will
present a program. Call J. Allcott, 966
I 51 16 or 962-2157.
Test Registration Deadlines:
Veterinary Aptitude - must be received by
. Sept. 22. Yet applicants may take GRE
Optometry College - Must be received by
I Sept. 22.
National Teachers - Must be received by
a Sept. 24.
TOEFL - Must be received by Sept. 24.
Six long years of trekking over rough
gravel have justified the Q's being
labeled "persistent." The Q's epitomize
the long-struggling band that finally
reaps its reward.
Q's vocalist and guitarist Jeff Calder
came to Atlanta from Lakeland, Fla.
in 1978, anxious to start a band. He
met up with Glenn Phillips, former
guitarist for the famous Hampton
Grease Band. Phillips introduced
Calder to Bob Elsey, to whom Phillips
had been giving guitar lessons. Vocalist
and keyboardist Anne Richmond Bos
ton met Calder and Elsey in the
basement of an Atlanta health food
store, now a music club, where her band
was practicing. These three became the
core of the Q's.
After extensive East Coast touring,
the Q's, with bassist Paul Jarkunas and
drummer Robert Schmid, released their
first album, The Deep End, in 1981 on
Athens-based DB Records.
Bassist J.E. Garnett and drummer
Billy Burton replaced Jarkunas and
Schmid in 1982 to form the current line
up with Calder, Elsey and Boston.
In April 1983, the Q's recorded four
songs for an EP, with Phillips produc
ing. Calder spent much of the year
shopping for a record deal.
Last September, with three record
companies represented in the audience,
The Swimming Pool Q's played a
scorching show at Atlanta's 688 club.
The man from A&M Records was
impressed aid the Q's at last signed to
a major label.
Recorded in May and June, the
band's debut A&M album is already
a hot item. The album is a marked
departure from the band's R&B influ
ence, mixing elements of folk, country,
rock, New Wave and '60s psychedelia.
Rolling Stone called the Q's music "one
of the freshest sounds coming out of
The Q's songs can be as stark as
Springsteen's, but they can also be
The Swimming Pool Q's are noted
for interesting performances and, with
the new LP, the band has an abundance
of good material. Good enough, in fact,
that the Q's will be opening on Lou
Reed's upcoming tour.
The Q's are also scheduled to appear
at School Kid's Records at 6:30 pm
today for autographing and mingling.
Celebrate Our 7th
All Day, Wednesday, Sept. 19th
t Lin OiifD
S J - . "
$ : f no
Two Nights at Dusch Gardens
ftamada Inn at Williamsburg Va.
One-Day Tickets to Dusch Gardens
Friday-Saturday. Sept. 22 6 23
Birthday Cake G Balloons
Win Free Spanly's T-Shirts
Happy Hour Prices Storting At 9:00 pm
Trove! Accommodations made possible by
Small World Travel Franklin St.
Lunch -Mon. Sot
1 1.00 om-5 pm
3iO0 pm-9i30 pm
101 E. Franklin St.
' AN major credit cotds occaptad.
Sunday 5-10 pm
10 an2 pm '
Yearlong search for campus antiques
uncovers many historicql valuables
By RUTHIE PIPKIN
Next time you're suffering through
a stuffy lecture and find yourself staring
out the window, counting cracks in the
walls or studying the desks in the
classroom, look closely: you might be
overlooking part of UNC's gold mine
An intensive search of the Univer
sity's campus to make an inventory of
antiques has uncovered many valuable
and nostalgic pieces long forgotten
some locked away in a dusty attic or
left in a basement.
The idea for the listing came from
History Professor William Powell, who
noticed an antique secretary had been
moved and no one seemed to know
where it had been relocated. After
Powell sent the Chancellor , a letter
suggesting the inventory, a historic
properties committee was formed and
Marshall Bullock, history museum
specialist, began the historical hunt.
From July 1983 to July 1984, Bullock
searched every corner of each building
on campus. Once he discovered a piece,
whether a portrait dating to the late
1820s or a plaster statue of a Greek
goddess given by the class of 1901,
Bullock asked questions, made phone
calls and scoured . the university
archives, trying to learn its history.
"With a lot of the things we don't
know where they came from or how
they got here," Bullock said.
"Most of the pieces are in classrooms,
offices and storerooms, and it's not easy
to just walk in and see them," Bullock
said. "If someone wants to see them,
they can call here (the University
Property Office) and make an
Bullock is making a computer list of
the inventory, which he hopes to finish
by the end of the year. "We Ve had very
embarrassing situations in the past,"
Bullock said. "People would call up and
say, 'I want to see my great-great
grandfather's portrait on campus, which
building is it in?' We'd have to make
phone calls and try to find someone who
knew." Bullock hopes the computer list
will solve any location problems.
In the physics department, Bullock
found about 75 antique scientific
instruments, some dating to the late
1800s, including microscopes and a
wave machine. "Some things were up
in the attic, locked away in glass display
cases," Bullock said. "The equipment
man had put them away because he
thought they might be valuable."
In the basement of Graham Memor
ial, Bullock found a doll collection,
given to the university by Mrs. Charles
McKenzie in the 1950s, which repres
ents the dress and customs of different
countries. "It'd been overlooked
mostly," Bullock said.
Also inconspicuous, two brass but
tons from uniforms of Gen. Robert E.
Lee are tucked away in the Southern
Historical Collection in Wilson library.
"It's kind of like the Smithsonian, the
range of things weVe got here," Bullock
said. Most items will remain scattered
around campus because building a
musuem would be too expensive, he
from p2cj3 1
that have existed since the 1960s and
But Williamson said he had never
heard of a foundation member's income
tax deduction being disallowed because
the member received preferential seats
at UNC football or basketball games.
"IRS has audited our foundation six
or seven times, and IVe never heard of
them enforcing this rule," Wiliamson
Fletcher said the IRS planned to
enforce the ruling by placing the burden
of proof on the taxpayer. If audited,
the taxpayer would have to prove his
deduction valid by showing his contri
bution exceeded the benefits received
from the tickets he obtained in return.
The Resume Place will
write your resume.
All you have to do is talk to one of our writers.
In the Chapel Hill Realty Building, 151 E. Rosemary St
fAnMP r rnn nrirana
And they're both repre
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule,
not the exception. The gold bar
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713,
Clifton, NJ 07015.
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