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And they should be gray.
Mostly cloudy with highs
near 70. Lows tonight in the
c Copyright 1985 The Daily Tar Heel
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A federalist case
Tom Hudgens, vice
president of the World
Federalist Association, will
speak tonight at 7:30 at
Brinkley Memorial Church
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 93, Issue 99
Tuesday, Npvember 12, 1385 Chapel HiSI, North Carolina
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By DEMISE JOHNSON
The Katherine K. Carmichael dormitory will not open
for spring semester as previously proposed, said Wayne
Kuncl, director of University housing.
Judge Carr, commercial manager for the main contractor,
Security Building Company, said the construction on the
dorm was not that far behind schedule, and he said it would
be done before the beginning of 1986.
The project is late because of bad weather, Carr said.
Security Building Company will be fined $300 per day for
every day it is late after Dec. 31, he said.
Even if the dorm is completed by Dec. 31, Kuncl said,
the housing department still has to do some finishing work,
including completing a first-floor recreation area, kitchens
and bathrooms. Carpeting and other furnishings will also
have to be installed.
The original plan for Carmichael dorm was to house
students from Olde Campus dorms while those buildings
were being renovated this spring. Olde Campus residence
college is composed of Aycock, Everett, Graham, Grimes,
Mangum, Manly, Lewis, Ruffin and Stacy dorms.
Kuncl said the plan now had to be changed.
"We still want to do renovations on the buildings on Olde
Campus," Kuncl said. "We would have moved (Olde Campus
students) halfway through the year, but we won't move them
in the middle of the semester."
He added that the renovations could not be done in the
summer months because of the amount of upgrading needed.
He said the department of University housing still was
undecided on what it would do about the renovations.
A group from the housing staff tours the building every
Friday to observe the progress, said William L. Sposato,
associate director of operations for the housing department.
"We walk through it, and the bottom line is there's no
way (it) is going to be done (by the deadline)," he said.This
building is already two years behind schedule."
Carr said he was working people overtime to meet the
deadline. "They work nine and ten hours per day." he said.
Kuncl said he did not foresee the new dormitory opening
before summer. It will house people from summer conferences
and workshops, he said.
Students will be able to apply to live there for fall semester,
A new hall assignment committee has been formed to
decide who will live there, Kuncl said.
"We're still in the process of allocating spaces. Right now,
the plan is to have assignments like other dorms, half for
new students and half for returning students," he said.
Carmichael dorm will be co-ed and will have a suite
arrangement like Mid-Campus and South Campus dorms.
The suites will lead to an indoor corridor like the hall system
of North Campus dorms, Kuncl said.
"Back in 1980, representatives from the students and staff
developed an arrangement to capture the best of North
Campus dorms and the best of South Campus dorms," he
Carmichael dorm also will have central air conditioning,
Kuncl said, so the rent will be higher. The housing department
has not decided what the cost will be, however, he said.
"We are looking at some options before publishing
information in Hallways and Highrises" Kunci said.
Among those options is giving a reduced rate to those
students placed in Carmichael dorm from the Olde Campus
dormitories, he said.
StafeM vSgnk to pmMsifiMinig
By GRANT PARSONS
A series of vigils will be held begin
ning at 12:30 today to demand an
explanation for the firing of George
Gamble, associate director of the
Campus Y. "
Gamble's Oct. 9 firing is effective in
The vigils, scheduled to be held in
the quad in front of Steele Building,
where the Division of Student Affairs
offices are located, are sponsored by
Students Concerned for the Y, a newly
formed group headed by Campus Y
"They're going to be very quiet and
peaceful," Campus Y Co-president Kim
Reynolds said Monday. "WeVe tried
for the last month to be diplomatic.
WeVe tried to go through the channels.
I " WeVe talked to the associate vice
chancellor, the chanceiror,people in
Steele Building. Basically, weVe gotten
Reynolds said the point of the vigil
was to get Gamble reinstated or to at
least get an explanation for his firing.
A Campus Y flier announcing the
vigils states that students were "blat
antly left out of the decision-making
process," and asked if "student organ
izations were to be run primarily in
accordance with students' will or the will
of the Division of Student Affairs."
"The vigil is a good thing for students
because up until -now, iisbeen just me
and Roger (Orstead, Campus Y co
president) talking with people," she
said. "This will give students a chance
to show their dissatisfaction."
The other vigils are planned for 11
a.m. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
on the quad in front of Steele Building.
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The path between Hamilton and Manning Halls was
deserted at 3:00 Sunday morning save for a lonely
Schwinn and some scattered fall leaves. All is still in
the still of the night.
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Ralph Earle II in Memorial Hall Monday night
DTH Larry Childress
By ANDY TRINCIA
State and National Editor
The upcoming Geneva summit will only be
successful if the two superpowers change their
perceptions of each other and attempt to
eliminate the past unwillingness to ratify arms
control treaties, Ambassador Ralph Earle II
said Monday night.
Earle, chief U.S. negotiator and ambassador
to the SALT II talks in Geneva and author
of the now-famous treaty, spoke to an audience
of about 350 in Memorial Hall. He addressed
the question, "Geneva: The Finish Line for
the Arms Race?"
Earle said the Nov. 19-20 summit between
President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail
S. Gorbachev would differ from the 1974
summit in Vladivostok between Gerald Ford
and Leonid Brezhnev where there was a certain
understanding preceding that meeting.
, "The groundwork, the framework, had been
laid so it came as no surprise that the
Vladivostok Accords came to the agreement
to agree to set down specific negotiations
on the SALT treaty," he said.
Earle chronologically outlined U.S.-Soviet
agreements from the 1963 Limited Test Ban
Treaty to 1980, when Reagan decided not to
continue negotiations with the Soviets. Earle
blamed election year politics on Reagan's
decision but did not single him out as the
"The interim agreement of 1972 was
; followed by another agreement SALT II,"
Earle said. "The point is that it could have
been ratified. President Carter chose not to
pursue ratification. President Reagan refused
to re-submit it for ratification. This is a classic
example of the best being enemies of the good."
Earle told the audience not to expect much
more than minor agreements to come out of
the Geneva summit. He said he hoped the
summit would, like Vladivostok, produce an
agreement to agree. "That's better than
nothing," he said, drawing laughs from
Despite the apparent failure of negotiations
for more than a decade, Earle said he believed
the arms control talks had been successful.
"In fact, I believe that the process (of
negotiating) has been a success," he said. "The
failure has been one of public will that is
a failure to stand up for what is right and
wrong." Earle said that both the president and
Congress should have been instrumental in
achieving arms control agreements.
Earle, a managing partner in a Washington
law firm, served as director of the Arms
Control Disarmament Agency from 1980-198 1
and was principal arms control adviser to the
president, National Security Council and the
secretary of state. Time magazine called Earle 's
SALT II treaty a "masterpiece of modern
The Soviet Union and United States have
misconceptions about each other that hinder
: the progress of negotiations, Earle said.
"We see the Soviet Union as an agressor
Afghanistan," he said. "We see the Soviet
Union as a troublemaker Angola. We see
the Soviet Union as the spreader of their own
brand of communism Cuba.
"They see us as the first and only nation
to use the atomic bomb. We could deal much
better if we understood them and their
perception of the United States."
See EARLE page 3
By GRANT PARSONS
Before the Campus Y disassociated from the national
YWCA last year, a Campus Y advisory board
committee found that the affiliation violated the
doctrine of separation of church and state, said an
advisory board briefing document.
Last week, both Associate Vice-Chancellor of
Student Affairs Edith Wiggins and Campus Y Director
Zenobia Hatcher-Wilson said they would like the
Campus Y to reaffiliate with the YWCA.
Hatcher-Wilson said Monday that she would like
to see the Campus Y associate with either the national
YWCA or the National Association of Campus Ys.
"In terms of long-range viability, we need a' long
range affiliation with a national organization," she said.
"We need to evaluate an affiliation, either with the
YM or NASY, based on a review by the Advisory
Board, students and the office of student affairs."
The briefing document, written by Les Garner,.
Campus Y advisory board chairman, was presented
last year to advisory board members before an official
vote that the Campus Y not pay dues and be considered
"inactive" by the National YWCA. After the vote, the
Campus Y had six years to reactivate its affiliation
without any penalty.
According to the document, the question of the
separation of church and state was brought up two
years ago when a professor was asked for contributions
during one of the Y's fundraising drives.
When the professor asked about the "apparent
conflict between the (Campus Y) affiliation and the
separation of church and state," an advisory board
committee undertook a year-long study of the issue,
the document stated.
"The committee made an extraordinary effort to
consider all issues and points of view in the debate,
and the Committee report was issued in March," the
briefing document stated. "It included a recommen
dation that the Campus Y (sic) seek a different
relationship with the national YWCA."
The document presented three issues before the
board for consideration.
"It was the view of the study Committee based on
an opinion by the legal advisor to the Chancellor that
the affiliation was a clear violation of the separation
of church and state," the document stated.
Another issue raised in the document was that men
cannot vote on policy matters in the national YWCA.
According to the document, more than 40 percent of
the Campus Y's membership was male.
Also, the document stressed that the benefits the
Campus Y was receiving from its affiliation with the
national YWCA should also be considered. "Such
(national) involvement has helped prevent the Campus
Y from becoming parochial in its outlook and has
strengthened our program through exhange with
organizations around the country," the document said.
Garner wrote in the document, "If we remain
affiliated, we could disavow sectarian allegiance,
though I perceive that we would still be in violation
of the separation of church and state and run a small
risk of encountering hassles similar to the one
encountered last fall."
If the Campus Y were to discontinue affiliation, the
conflict over church and state would be avoided, but
the Campus Y would risk losing a source of perspective
on national issues, according to the document.
Seeking a new form of affiliation with the YWCA
was another course of action. "For this option to be
successful, a persuasive case must be presented to the
board of the national YWCA and to the national
convention," the document stated.
When disaffiliating from the YWCA, the Campus
Y advisory board voted to retain possibilities of
renegotiating affiliation,Garner said Thursday.
Garner said he did not see the question of affiliation
on the adgenda for board consideration, nor did he
see it on the agenda anytime in the near future. "It's
really not an issue," he said.
Hatcher-Wilson said that although the matter of re
affiliation was not up for formal consideration any
time soon, an affiliation with the national YWCA was
not out of the question.
"Quite frankly, I'm sure that one could find court
cases that would support Campus Y's affiliation with
a national organization," she said. "We're in no way
religious in our activites."
Week off Education
Mmeis Mms issues
By KIM WEAVER
Students Taking Action for
Nuclear Disarmament, will spon
sor a variety of activities including
films, speeches, peace marches and
vigils, as part of its Week of
Education, which began Monday
and continues through Nov. 20.
STAND, a Campus Y organi
zation, is open to all students who
are concerned about the conse
quences of the arms race and the
prospects of nuclear war. t
The annual Week of Education
is held in conjunction with a
national education week sponsored
by the Union of Concerned Scient
ists, said STAND co-chair Matt
Tied man. The basic goal of the
week is to raise awareness and
further educate the public about
the issue, he said.
"From Trinity to Star Wars," a
nationwide teleconference con
cerned with locating common
ground at the upcoming summit
between President Reagan and
USSR General Secretary Gorba
chev in Geneva, will be shown at
8 p.m. Tuesday in Swain Hall. The
presentation is sponsored by the
N.C. Center for Peace Education,
Physicians for Social Responsibil
ity and STAND.
Two films will be shown at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday in Room 101
Greenlaw. Pikadon, a Japanese
animated film, deals with the
bombing of Hiroshima and Naga
saki. Failsafe is a fictional film that
deals with avoiding a nuclear war
with the Soviet Union. A malfunc
tion in a minor computer causes
American bombers to fly towards
their targets in the Soviet Union.
When some of the bombers cannot
be recalled, the President, por
trayed by Henry Fonda, must work
out a solution with the Soviets.
See STAND page 3
Rome was not built in one day William Shakespeare