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Vol. 80. No. 26
by Norman fil.ick
'I he 'ivt-rcrDwding in 1,'Nf dormitories
is expected to he resolved by the
beginning of spring semester. Robert
Kepr.cr, director of Residence Life, said
All of tfie North Campus women's
dorms are still overcrowded, Kepner said,
with some students living three per room.
He said Alderman. Cobb, Joyner, and
Conner are the most crowded.
Kepner said overcrowding in men's
residence halls is also limited to North
Campus, affecting all of lower quad and
I he overcrowded conditions resulted
tins fall from overenrollmcnt of about
My Al Thomas
Alitor 's jXofc: Three staff members of
The Daily Tar I feel arc assisting in the
coverage of Hurricane Ginger. They are
A I Thomas, Glenn lirank and Bob
ATLANTIC HLACH Large and
dangerous hurricane Ginger was expected
to smash into the central section of the
N.C. coast before dawn today.
Winds in excess of X0 miles an hour
were forecast to strike from just north of
Wilmington northward to Virginia Beach,
Flooding tides from four to eight feet
above normal were also expected to lash
the area of hurricane warning. At ( p.m.
Wednesday, the storm was ISO miles
south-southeast of Cape llatteras moving
northwestward at 12 miles per hour.
The eye of the storm, 70 miles wide,
was forcast to cross here this morning.
The evacuation of all outlying coastal
areas was ordered by Civil Defense
officials Wednesday afternoon. Long lines
of cars. up to a mile long,
bumper-to-bumper, were observed late
Wednesday leaving the coast.
The beaches themselves were almost
deserted by sundow n.
Residents and business owners here
' " It.
The Back Room's Gary Carden stvles
North Carolina's first unisex hair stlin;
m w -
i'- & n c
"I anticipate that by the be ginning of
the next semester, there will be no
overcrowding," Kepner said. "Based on
the level of vacancies we had last spnr.g.
there were more vacancies than there are
excess students now."
Richard G. Cashweil, director of
undergraduate admissions, sent a letter to
entering freshmen in June explaining the
"As a normal procedure, this office
admits beyond the number of desired
students, expecting a certain number of
admitted students to cancel and attend
"The number of students accepting
our offer was far greater than
"I his year's housing policy requires
only freshmen to live in University
rushed to tape or board their w indows as
soon as hurricane warnings were hoisted.
Civil Defense and Red Cross agencies
rushed emergency units to the central
As Hurricane Ginger steadily churned
toward the vulnerable N.C. coast,
drenching rain and gales in advance of the
storm struck here and along the outer
As early as sundown Wednesday,
sustained winds of 40 to 50 miles an hour
were reported by the National Weather
Service to be hitting the coast. Seas here
were extremely choppy with swells from
three to four feet above normal.
Some flooding of low-lying areas
occurred here during the afternoon as
winds steadily increased.
At least three surfers, however, braved
the torturous currents and rode the large
waves in front of the pavillion here.
Winds also steadily increased inland as
Ginger neared the coast, with wind gusts
east of Goldsboro making travel in a light
car on the open highway hazardous.
Ginger was expected to move rapidly
up the Lastern Seaboard after striking
land with clearing skies and moderating
seas forecast for this afternoon.
The weather service noted that Ginger
was the oldest hurricane on record having
formed over three weeks ago in the
Atlantic south of Bermuda.
a tudent hair in
salon. The salon is
Thursday, September 30, 1971
housing after the p.,'.. . -:r;:J lt
spring to allow junior transfers and
sophomores to live oil' campus The
change is not permanent.
According to Kepner. on Aug. h:
office was faced with an excels of normal
capacity of h.A percent, or 55'' -edentv
As of Sept. 24. these figures had
dropped to b.7 percent and 445 students
With regard to the use of water bed-,
and the possibility of allow ir.si more
refrigerators in University hou-mg.
Kepner said he expects a rep- -rt by
mid-October of what students can do to
improve their rooms.
"The Committee on L'mverMtv
Residential Life (CURL), whuJi is
composed of students and faculty, will be
involved in determining the policy, as will
the Residence College Federation and
Residence Life." Kepner said.
He further reported there has been
consideration given to air conditioning
some of the dorms on campus.
'The kind of thought we've been
giving to this is that the residence halls,
especially during the summer, need
air-conditioning to make them more
attractive to students." Kepner said.
"But it's not as easy as simply adding
window units," he added. "There are
many factors to be considered, such as
cost and rewirins. It might not be very
TODAY - Partly cloudy and mild:
highs in the 80's. lows in the 60s:
30 percent chance of precipitation.
iiiW-iiiiiii Hi in .1. in, ii ni.1 nun I iih.ii iiiijii hi. .ujui.i ij, iii.i
POTP booth scheduled
by Lee Southerland
The N.C. State Fair, even with a!! its
traditional splendor, "ain't " exactly what
it used to be.
T here will be a prisoners of war (POW)
booth at this year's fair, being held in
Raleigh. Oct. 15- 23. in addition to the
usual parade of pigs, swineshows.
hell-drivers, gospel singers and carnival
About ul concerned N.C. families will
help man the booth in the Industrial
Building daily. Family members of POWs
' it' i
located on Franklin Street, in the back of the Carolina Barber
Shop. (Staff photo by Ledie Todd I
r. . - if
.."Al."' - -
: c-.'w.Vv'"--" .-" r-? '
Hk. - , .... i ?r?
Pretty fall Chapel Mil! days are great for just lounging the flagpole - just
around Polk Place. And what better spot than directly under Kolovson)
fair reflects changing times
will talk to interested persons, and urge
citiens to write letters to help bring
about the release of prisoners.
The booth will also pass out "Don't
Let Them Be Forgotten" bumper
Miniature tiisplay s of the cells, cages,
and special rooms have been constructed
to depict the conditions the men are
apparently living under, and a large N.C.
map with photographs of Tar Heel POWs
placed over their home areas will be
This is only one dimension of the
104th annual State Fair. Admission is
by Lynn Lloyd
North ( 'uroluuf s first unisex hair st linii salon. The
Buds Room, has opened in Chapel Hill in ihe rear ot
the Carolina Barher Shop.
(iar Carden. mar.ae.er ot the salon. s;nd. "We're
alter naturalism in hair iline. We cut shape into the
hair instead of combine it in so it will last longer."
Carden is training liceiwd barbers to en! the nev.
tTe. ""WOmen aren't allowed tt) cut men's hair b
state lav.." he viid. "I'll be opening up another shop
in Burlington moii with m sister. She'll have a shop
upstairs jnd F!! have m unisex shop on the first
Ihe B.uk Roivii opened o:i I Franklin Street m
mid August lor one day a week. "Oar business hjs
been so tantastie sir:ike the." Carden continued,
"we've had to open up Mosul. i through W'ednesda
from a.m. to p.m."
The shop looks out of pi. ice IP the rear of a burber
shop. "Bui m euslomers like the loc.ilion." he s.nd.
"In a month I hope to be Implied with the
C.irden. dressed in bell-bottomed sl.icks. . red shirt
and w ire-rimmed glasses. st les his iv. n hair. "I used
to be a model and wore m hair straight." he sjid "I
curled it a few weeks ago lor a new look."
CarJen's vjter hist ml. rested him in hair st litvj.
"I like woikmg with m hands and I lo e people, so it
all seemed lo fit. 1 hke the natural look. People are
breaki::g awav horn the I stjMixlnnent in eer thing
else, so w ii not in hair st lo. too '
He attended a b.-rbet's sjioo m ( nlumhi.i. S.( ..
SI. 50 for those over 12 and under M).
The elderly, children under 12 and special
guests will be admitted free.
There are some 20 major free
attractions once inside the fairgrounds,
including Village of Yesteryear, which is
aimed at showing the significance of
age-old crafts in North Carolina.
Fighty craftsmen, some in native
costumes, will be carving wood, weaving
blankets, and braiding rugs along with
other handicrafts and offering their wares
Another attraction will be the Folk
Festival in which about 500 N.C. sincers.
Founded February 23. 1893
Si1 1 1 111 ""Jl L
you and the shadow. (Staff photo by (Tiff
dancers and musicians will exhibit their
talents and compete tor pries m gospel
singing, tiddling. clogging, ballad singir-g
and other novelty acts.
The Ja.k Kodnnan Hell Drivers v. i! 1 be
adding the suspense of skids, two-wheel
balancing, high-jump ramps and other
death-defying motorcycle acts.
The Dorton Arena shows will be at
7:30 p.m.. and will cost S3 and 4,
except the P.'.h Hope Show, costing "4
and S5. An array of talent will be o-.
hand including Paul Revere and the
Raiders, Stars ot the Lawrence Welk
Show, Roy Clark of Hee Haw and some
entertainers u : the Kraft Musu Hall.
- ' : . ..... .
cutting hair lor Iree in a local orphanage belore
transferring to Disrham Technical Institute. "I tried
to change techniques in the barber schools, but they
wouldn't allow me." he vm.
Carden then worked in HolI HiH Mall m
Burlington, making various trips to aslnrgton. D.C.
to stud new hair st les. His bo-s ioov ed him to a
private room in a local shopping center where he took
his customers strictly In appointment.
"I studied lor live weeks m New r- ...uder b.air
and scalp specialists w here I had a-i -pp- -rtunity to
practice nr. own sty les." Carden s.iid.
While working in Burlington, iie had m.m
customers from Chapel Hill. "Ihe kept asking me to
(pen a shop over here, so one d o. I p.-e k . d by clothes
and lound this phue in the same day "
He smiled with pride when he -,od he has
custoiners from all over the state. "So lar. we have
had about half male and halt female customers."
Carden mJnK works with long hair. "But v. eVc
had many doctors, lav. yers .aid professors m here,
too." he viid. "Thc say lhc would really like to
have long hair bul can't because ot their lobs."
T he shop uses organic products to treat hair and is
the onh, place m the Chapel Hill area whuh carries
Carden hopes to come belore the N.C. Ceneral
ssembly in January to contest the law wind) does
not allow letnale hairdressers to cut male hair. It's his
ambition to be president of the State Board of
Barbers someday .
Ihe B.uk Room contains live spaces lor sty lists to
work. Basic cuts start at v" and regular customers are
allowed lower rates.