Tuday, April 22, 1975
'Cellar Door' has matured
Hear FIVJ in your car.
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1 1 1 1 1 1
426 E. Main. Carrboro V 929-4554
by Alan Murrey
"Cellar Doer.' UNC Msifle Board. SO
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Bearing little resemblance in format or
content to last fall's issue, the spring issue of
Cellar Door is now on sale.
Apparently struggling with identity
problems, the magazine has changed
radically from the elaborately illustrated,
football program-style of the fall to a spartan
6" by 8" Carolina Quarterly format. The'
photography and graphics that dominated
the last issue are gone. Two illustrations, a
photograph at the front and a cartoon at the
back, sandwich 78 pages of bare copy,
emphasizing that the Cellar Door is a literary
magazine, and that its quality depends
entirely on the value of its words.
Fortunately, the writing in this issue
supports this weighty responsibility better
than last semester's contributions.
Jim Carnes story, "Last Minute Caller
Irom Cincinnati" is the one piece that
transcends all the limitations implied in an
undergraduate literary magazine. Carnes,
winner of the Irene Leache Award,
creates a character who has freed himself
from all binds with the past and lives each
moment creating his own past, becoming
different people at whim.
The character. Will Garrett, revels in this
freedom and attempts to convey it to others.
He is a delivery man who delivers all people
from all things, trying to create a world
where every moment is a new tapestry of
relations with no connections to preceding
or following moments. It is a tender story,
and leaves the reader with a profound
empathy for Garrett and his perception of
In the opening story, "Sweet Things," Roy
Pattishall demonstrates an excellent ear for
language and creates a fascinating and
tangible character, Mickey Babcock. The
story is intriguing, up until the last two pages
when Sweet Thing, a nebulous character
who is virtually unknown to the reader,
appears and slashes Mickey's throat, thus
ruining a story that showed real promise.
The last two stories in the magazine are
both domestic pieces. Steve Shores' "Things
Fall Apart" is an account of a very average,
middle class, middle-age man leaving his
wife. James Grimsley's "Every Ocean
Counts Time" is the story of a typical old
couple planning a move from North
Carolina to a mobile home park in Florida.
Grimsley's attempt to portray an aging,
couple facing the emptiness of old age is
ambitious, and in many ways he succeeds.
There are moments of beauty in the wife's
perception of her husband, of the trailer park
and of herself in relation to them.
Occasionally this power is lost, and the
writer's manipulation becomes evident, but
the story is a praiseworthy effort.
Steve Shores' story is a less ambitious
study of the breakup of a family. It is a;
surprisingly powerless story, void of any real
emotion but this may be intentional.
Perhaps what Shores is saying is that in the
homogenized, perfunctory existence of the
average American middle class family, the
breakup of a marriage is no more traumatic
than running out of peanut butter.
The poetry, which is diverse and at times
revealing, provides interludes for these four
stories. The poems range from Tom Daley's
sensitive reflection on a poster seen in the
window of Courts Drugs, to David
Massingiirs amusing lament of the fate of a
Douche manufacturer's grandson. Many of
the poems exhibit the pretension one expects
to find in an undergraduate anthology, but
as a whole the poems are more mature than
those of last fall.
This issue of Cellar Door shows real
progress, and suggests that the magazine has
entered its adolescence. It is unfortunate that
such a publication of substance has to come
at the end of the semester, when most people
have neither the money to buy nor the time
to read it.
Fox's bar Thursday hot spot
by Susan Oatz
It looked like a far cry from Julia Childs'
Half-gallons of Gibey's Gin and Bacardi
Rum, Kirsch, Triple Sec, and Pernod were
lined up neatly on one table. Pitchers of
orange juice, lime juice, Angostura-bitters,
and bottles of Grenadine and club soda
edged another. There was even a pint of the
infamous Bacardi 151.
This scene was neither an alcoholic's
mirage or a fraternity party, but the final
session in a most unique, and potent,
Unfortunately, the course is not offered in
the Fall schedule. Instead, it was taught for'
seven weeks this semester by Carl Fox, an
RA in Morrison Dorm and a senior speech
major from Mt. Olive.
The course, says Carl, "teaches how to go
from bartending to A.A. in one easy
Taught in the Morrison Social Lounge,
the class prepared some twenty-two
concoctions ranging from Tom Collins to
Hot Toddies. For their final session, Carl
was instructing the class on the fine art of
making Singapore Slings and Zombies.
Cox hummed as he prepared Singapore
"Even my mother would love this...and
she doesn't even drink!"
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Carl, known around Morrison Dorm as
the absolute authority on any kind of mixed
drink, quality of liquor or recipe, started
collecting his personal bar about a year and a
hall ago, and has just recently completed it.
Illustrating his well-known reputation for
being meticulous, Carl passed around a
bottle of his Mr. & Mrs. Ts Grenadine to
show its "inferior quality" to Holland
House. He would rather use fresh fruit than
bottled or canned juices, and can quote
seasons and prices for most. ingredients that
go into his drinks.
But the coup de grace was Carl's Zombie.
His recipe calls for over 5 ounces of liquor,
and each Zombie costs about two dollars
to make. Carl smiled from the first drop that
hit the glass to the last one that left it.
"This is the only drink I know that you can
mix in three different proportions and knock
everyone on his ass."
Carl's class is complete down to the final
exam. He set out five of the six glasses which
were used in preparing drinks and had his
students identify which drinks went in
James Peace, a student in the class, said,
"This is the best class I've ever had. You have
labs and you really learn something".
p.W)WljM,WIIM WHHWIimKWH'IIHWW "
Staff photo by Chattes I
Teaching Tom Cotlins
Glenda Cooper expressed genuine sorrow
that the class was ending. "It's given real
meaning to Thursday nights, and real pain to
The price of Jeans is going.
Navy s $7.46
White Navy Cuffs 7.46
Wrangler summer weight
Wrangler Cuffs &eo $6.00
whites 12.98 $9.74
blues 73.98 $70.4 9
Our sale continues!
r . i
w w m a
j SALE HOURS rp
I IU'9 iviui l.-Odl.
; 1 215 S. Elliot Rd. Next to Plaza Theaters
Two 23" Florelll bikes $125 ach. SCM Coronet electric
typewriter $110. 22 cat. pump $80. 19 Ampex tapes (factory
packaging) $65. Call 929-8765 or 942-2104.
1974 Yamaha 650. 3,500 miles. New condition. $1400 or best
Fine two bedroom AC mobile home. 1 2' wide. Excellent park
management Swimming pool. Four miles from campus.
Must sell before June. $2,500. Call 933-0047.
Sale: Twelve cubic foot refrigerator. 1970 model GE Big
freezer - $100 or best offer. Call 933-2858 or come by 204
Avery ask for Macon.
Refrigerator Just right for dorm room. Westinghouse.
Approx. 6 cu. ft- Has large freezer compartment, vegetable
drawers. Good condition. For details, call Becky, 933-3509.
Stereo Components Name brands at lowest prices from
factory distributor. I can suggest and help set up systems. .
Full warranties. Ffve day delivery. Call Lenny at 967-2612
from 3 to 10 p.m. any day.
Canoes new A used. ABS, white and flat water. Goodlife
Advent 201 Cassette player-recorder, chromium switch,
- Dolby, one year old, perfect condition, $330 new. Want $200,
call PHARR 988-9026.
Gibson EB-0 electric bass for sale. Excellent condition.
Humbucking pick-up, case, extra strings! $150 (originally
$320). CaH Dirk Bittinger at 929-4629 or 933-1067. Must sell!
Antique double bed for sale. New side rails. Slats included.
Call Pat 942-2128 after 5:00 p.m.
FORMAL WEAR SHOP DURHAM'S OLDEST PRICES
$15.00 to $25.00 1825 CHAPEL HILL ROAD, DURHAM.
Graduate student seeks roommate to share two bedroom
apartment in Kingswood beginning this summer. $80month,
AC, pool, quiet CaH Dennis, days 933-7532, nights 942
8824. Cheap one bedroom in townhouse m Carrboro for summer.
$46.50mo. plus utilities. Guaranteed less than $65mo. total.
Avail. May 15. CaH Joe. Robert 929-2613.
Rooms for summer $1 2 per week or $60 per session. Delta
Tau Delta 968-9063.
Rooms for Summer. $16 per week or $60 per session. Delta
Tau Delta. 968-9063.
Two bedroom furnished apartment to sublet for first session
summer school. Air-conditioned, pool, bus. Kingswood
$160 per month. Call Steve 967-6041.
Summer sublet May-August, option to renew lease in Fall.
One block from campus on Rosemary. One bedroom, large
kitchen. Call Doug 942-7542.
FOR SUBLEASE: C-1 Kingswood: 2 bedroom, unfurnished,
with air, carpet, pool. $160 monthly: includes H20. Within
minutes of campus. Bus every 20 minutes. Call 929-4764.
Apartment to SUBLET. 2 bedrooms. 2 baths. Air cond. Pool.
After finals until August registration. Colony Apts. $190
month. Call 942-4647 after 5 p.m.
OVERSEAS JOBS-Australia, Europe, S. America, Africa.
Students all professions and occupations. $700 to $3000
monthly. Expenses paid, overtime, sightseeing. Free
information. TRANSWORLD RESEARCH Dept C 3. Box 603,
Corte Madera, Calif. 94925.
. If you have a weight problem, the Psychology Dept at UNC
needs your participation for two hours. We are investigating
preferences for weight loss treatment a pilot project for
developing a new treatment program. We cannot offer pay Cor
your participation but can offer information on new
approaches to weight loss. Call days 933-5082.
WANTED Hungry students to take advantage of 8 ox.
Chopped Sirloin dinner, served with hash browns, toeeed
salad A French bread $1.49 Between 3 p jn.-1 1 p.m. only
with this ad. THE WAFFLE SHOPPE. 203 E. Franklin
NEEDED for Fall 75. Teachers tor Beth El Synagogue
Religious School Grades 2-10. Sunday morning 10:00 a.m.
12:00 noon. Knowledge of Hebrew not required. Contact Dr.
Joel Schwartz after 6:00 p.m. 942-2897.
.Need a room for the summer? Cost below dorm rent For
mora info call Lambda Chi Alpha at 968-9094 or 968-9182.
Ask for Pollock or Workman.
Available immediately, two and three bedroom ac mobile
homes. $95410 to $125.00. Also. May Rentals available. Tel
929-2854 or 929-9668; or Durham, collect 489-4441.
Phi Delta CM la renting for summer Ks third floor to women
for $85 per space per session. Includes central air, carpeted
rooms. A few second floor spaces available to men. Can 968-9116.
Tennis instructor applicants need good background in
playing and teaching. Salary averaging $150-$2O0 per week.
Twenty dollar reward for tan Carolina notebook lost in
downstairs undergrad. library. It is extremely valuable to me.
Please call 933-4804 with any Into.
Wan Wah pedal wanted, preferably in good cond. Also need
cheap used refrig., full or half size. And GM 3 or 4 speed
manual trans. 967-5617 after 5 JO.
FoosbaU tournament at 9.30 p.m. Town Halt $204)0 first
prize. No entry fee. Excellent competition from an over the
state. If you are hot. be there!
Make prints from your slides. It's cheap and fun. Free class
with knowledgable instructors. Come by and see
PHOTOCRAFT In the Village Plaza Shopping Center. 967-
Jazzl If you dig Jazz, come see Electromagnets from Austin,
Texas. Personal endorsements by Heartwood, Zappa,
Stanley Clarke. Workshoppe Is Jealous! Tonight at Town Halt