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8The Daily Tar Heel Thursday. December 6. 1984
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Bits of Americana: Mimi Herman (left) and other 'Cellar Door' staffers work on this year's covers
New 'Cellar Door' unique, inside and out
By MARY MULVIHILL
It looked as if a tornado had swept through Cellar Door
Editor Dean King's house this weekend. Newspaper clippings,
tissue paper, crayons, magic markers, papers, ribbons and
paint were strewn acioss the living room floor. The sofa
was inundated with candy wrappers, paper plates, coupons,
plastic forks and knives, cereal boxes and other odds and
ends. In the dining room, drying pieces of artwork were
scattered on the tables and floors.
The disorderly condition of his house was caused not by
a twister but by a brainstorm.
"I was working at a youth camp this summer and all
the kids had the superhero puffy stickers from the Rice
Krispies cereal boxes," said King, a senior from Richmond,
Va. "They are really pieces of Americana.'" From the figures
of Evil-Lyn, Orka, He-Man and the rest of the superhero
gang evolved King's idea to decorate each cover of this
semester s 750 Cellar Door issues with "pieces of Americana"
and everyday materials.
In his cover note, the editor of UNC's student literary
magazine explained, "These interesting and idiosyncratic
pieces of our culture can shed light on the life experience
and touch on unusual aspects of man's creative development."
For months, the Cellar Door staff gathered materials such
as shoestrings, automatic banking machine receipts, coupons,
toilet paper rolls, cartoons, and newspaper and magazine
"It was embarassing picking this stuff off the ground,"
said Associate Editor Jessica Cobb, a senior from Dallas,
Texas. "People looked at us real funny."
Last weekend these collected objects, along with tools to
design the covers, cluttered King's house, where Cellar Door
staff members and friends congregated to work on the covers..
"Actually, it is "a relief thefe"are 750 issues."" X!obb said '
as she traced her foot on one of the covers. "You can do
almost anything to them."
One of King's housemates, junior Keith Delancey from
Wilmington, helped design the covers. Delancey admitted
it took him nearly 20 minutes to make an intial mark on
the white Cellar Door cover but, as time went by, he became
more daring, he said.
Saturday the Cellar Door staff held a day-long party with
half a keg and designed nearly 600 covers.
"Partying and drawing mix," Delancey said.
King expected art Professor Robert Barnard's arts and
crafts class to design another 100 covers with linoleum blocks.
Also, Bryce Lankard, Cellar Door graphics editor and a
senior from Wilmington, mounted his photographs on some
"He had a lot of excellent and original photos," King said
of Lankard's work.
Constructing 750 handmade covers was a large task, but
it was only a portion of the work involved in publishing
the Cellar Door. A long process of submissions and selections
preceeded the cover designing.
At the beginning of the semester, the literary magazine
accepted student submissions of prose, poetry and graphics.
An editor in each category then consulted his or her staff
and selected th works to be published.
"People submit their works anonymously so you don't
know whose story you're reading," King said.
King estimated students entered 200 poems, 3Q prose works
and many photographs but very little art work.
"It is hard to get the art (department) to submit," King
said. "I had to go around and ask them to put art in."
Cellar Door is one of the few campus publications where
aspiring writers, poets and artist can publish their work.
""Cellar Door came into being as an answer and need for
that," said English Professor Max Steele.
King said, "This campus is business oriented and visual
and literary arts get neglected. The Cellar Door can bring
it out of the walls."
King said his goal was to sell all the issues, by tomorrow.
"Last 'semester Cellar Door was sold during exams and, as
a result, there were leftover issues, he said. This semester's
Cellar Door went on sale last Friday and will be sold for
$2 per copy in the Pit area, at the Bullshead Book Shop,
Intimate Bookshop and the Carolina Coffee Shop.
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This Christmas you can listen
to your favorite music through
an ADS Atelier component
system. Performance and
quality built the ADS reputa
tion for excellence. And now
the price would make even
The ADS R1 receiver. P2
turntable and L570 two-way
speaker in black, usually
$1297.00. are now $999 00.
You can put the acclaimed
C2 cassette deck in your
stocking for just $525.00
We can help you buy the best
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113 N. Columbia St.
Chspel Hill, NC
1106 Broad St.