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from th wires of United Press International
Counsel Buzhardt suffers coronary
WASHINGTON White House counsel J. Fred Buzhardt, who has been
responsible for a large portion of President Nixon's Watergate legal defense, was
hospitalized in serious condition early Thursday after suffering an apparent heart
Cuzhardt, 50, was admitted to Fairfax Hospital in suburban Falls Church, Va., at
1223 a.m. EDT with severe chest pains. Although there was no firm prognosis, a
spokesman characterized it as a "mild coronary."
The White House said that Nixon, currently In Egypt on the first leg of his Middle
C3t tour; wss informed of Duzhardt's IHness end asked to be alerted to his progress.
"Doctors list hb condition as serious but stable and he i3 resting comfortably," a
White House statement said.
Duzhardt, a tall, mild mannered lawyer from Greenwood, S.C., was stricken at his
home in Fairfax, Va., about 15 miles outside of Washington. Regarded as the No. 2
msn on Nixon's defense team, he had been maintaining what sources described as
an "horrendous schedule" In recent weeks.
Senate approves ceiling on spending
WASHINGTON The Senate overwhelmingly approved legislation Thursday to
put a $225 billion celling on federal spending In fiscal 1S75,
The proposal, offered by Sen. William Proxmlre, D-Wls., would cut $10 billion from
the administration's budget The vote was 74 to 12.
The ceiling was attached as a rider to a bill which would Increase federal Insurance
on deposits in banks, saving and loans institutions, and credit unions from $20,CC0 to
$25,CC3. The vote on final passage was S3 to 0.
The Senate also adopted by voice vote another rider which would prohibit
discrimination on the basis of sex or marital status in granting of credit. The same
measure passed the Senate previously but failed to get House approval.
Negotiations to recover lUIAs fail
SAIGON Negotiations to recover bodies of 1,100 American servicemen missing
in action in Indochina resumed Thursday after a two-week break but failed to get off
the ground because of a technicality.
"The Viet Cong and the North Vietnamese wanted a signed document that they be
considered as a diplomatic delegation" South Vietnamese Lt. Col. Le Trung Hien
said. "This is nonsense. We have restored diplomatic privileges to them already."
North Vietnam has so far allowed recovery of 23 bodies of Americans who were
killed in air raids or died in prison camps. The fate of 1 ,100 others missing In action is
unknown, although American officials hold out little hope that any of them are alive:
Former assistant sues Kissinger
WASHINGTON A former special assistant to Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger has filed a suit against his ex-boss, President Nixon and the telephone
company for illegally wiretapping his phone.
William A.K. Lake, who was a member of the National Security Council staff from
June, 1229 to June, 1970, is the second former Kissinger aide to file a suit against the
government for snooping. He was one of Kissinger's subordinates whose calls were
monitored as one of the 17 so-called national security wiretaps conducted without
He and another former staff member, Richard M. Moose, the council's staff
secretary, filed suit in U.S. District Court Wednesday, but Moose later withdrew the
second suit because he had Joined the staff of the Senate Foreign Relations
by Ellen Horowitz
Chapel Hill and Carrboro rejected two
separate UNC requests this week for zoning
exceptions to permit non-residential use of
University-owned land in residential
University spokesmen have indicated they
will look for alternative sites for the
The Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen
Monday unanimously rejected a UNC plan
to use the house at 425 W. Cameron Ave. as
office space for the Frank Porter Graham
Child Development Center. The town
Planning Board recommended the denial,
based on citizen testimony that the proposed (
offices would damage the residential
character of the neighborhood and endanger
Partly cloudy today through
fcn?;M wIUi hl-hs In the 7C3. The
cft-nce of rein Is 23 per cent through
CiturJ-y end the humidity is 43 per
C 2sch weather outlook Is for highs
in the CCs aH weekend wI'Ji a chance
of shov.'-rs through Csiurdsy.
ALEXANDRIA, Egypt (UPI)
M illions of cheering Egyptians again poured
out to welcome President Nixon Thursday
as he whistle-stopped up the Nile valley on a
triumphal trip to the city of Alexander the
Great. There he hosted President Anwar
Sadat at an all-American dinner served by
Crowds estimated by Egyptian security
officials at 3.5 million rode camels, donkeys
and came by foot to wave flags, cheer, and
give Nixon a second welcome similar to the
Cairo arrival which he called the most
memorable of his life.
Related story, Pg. 2
Nixon, describing himself as
"overwhelmed" by the turnout, rode with
Sadat on the back platform, his head turning
from side to side in amazement as the crowds
continued to grow. He continually waved
and smiled, and frequently threw both arms
upward with his fingers forming the "V" sign
so familiar to U.S. voters.
At times he seemed almost dazed, like a
nearby property values. The house is one of
several University properties on Cameron
Avenue between campus and the University
power plant. The school is apparently
considering additional land acquisition in
the area, according to a state real estate
official appraising a lot there Monday.
Claiborne S. Jones, assistant to the
chancellor, said Wednesday there were no
further University plans for expansion in the
Cameron Avenue neighborhood. "We will
just have to look elsewhere for an office site,"
The Carrboro Planning Board voted 5-2.
Tuesday to recommend denial of a
conditional use permit requested by
University Service Plants, which seeks to
construct an electrical substation on a UNC
owned tract in the James Street area.
Carrboro residents at the Planning Board
hearing claimed the substation would be
noisy and unsightly, and that the vacant lot
provided needed open space in the area.
The electrical distribution substation
would reduce voltage on main power lines so
that its power could be utilized by residential
The James Street site was the University's
choice, based on the technical and economic
considerations of power distribution,
according to William S. Billingsley,
Superintendent of the University Service
man in a trance. The chant "Nix -on. Nix -on"
followed him everywhere he went, and at
times even drowned out the clatter of the
He and his aides had counted on a warm
reception abroad to give the President a
boost in his continuing woes with the
impeachment investigation, the court trials
and the economic ills besetting him at home.
But they could not have visualized the
kind of spectacle now unfolding in the
ancient land of the Pharoahs. The throng in
Cairo Wednesday was estimated at two
million, and by all gauges Thursday's was
"It's unbelievable," Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler said. "My God, it's really
At Alexandria, more thousands filled the
sidewalks and overflowed into the streets.
There, for the first time, Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger got his own separate
cheer from the crowd which remembered
him from his efforts to disengage Arab and
The two Presidents held another private
Vol. 81, No. 8
by Ellen Horowitz
The framed portrait of Dag
Hammerskjold was taken down from the
wall, the stacks of foreign newspapers and
magazines were bundled and carted off, and
the bulletin board stripped of all its posters
-and announcements: "Study Portuguese.
Check out Czech. Come to Washington with
the Foreign Students Association. Please
return the card with your passport status."
The International Student Center was
The six rooms on the first floor of Carr
Building, which had served the International
Student Center (ISC) for years as offices,
lounges and meeting rooms, was usurped
Thursday by the Department of University
Housing, to consolidate its offices now
scattered in Bynum, Spencer and Steele
Local policeman acquitted
Manley Dawson, the Chapel Hill police officer charged
with assaulting the boyfriend of Alderman Sid Rancer's
daughter, was declared not guilty yesterday by Judge C.C.
Dawson, who was suspended from the police force when
the assault case was filed, will be reinstated pending a hearing
by his superiors.
Kenneth Ashworth of Brevard, the young man who filed
the suit, testified that on the night of May 9, Dawson hit him
five times on the face with a flashlight for resisting arrest.
Dawson denied the charge, saying he struck Ashworth only
once after Ashworth used profanity and punched him in the
Dawson's testimony was corroborated by three of his
Ashworth testified that he was in the passenger seat of
Miss Rancer's van and they were driving down Hillsborough
by Sandra Millers
Edwin C. Whitehead of Tarrytown,
N.Y. announced Thursday that he will
establish a multi-million dollar
biomedical research institute on the
campus of Duke University.
Whitehead is chairman of the board
of directors and major stockholder of
the Technicon Corporation of
Tarrytown, a medical supply
Whitehead emphasized that the
institute will be purpose-oriented with
the long-range goal of reaching "the
definitive solution to a major problem
area in medicine."
He said no specific area of research
has been chosen yet, but that the areas of
neurobiology, genetics, aging and.
cardiovascular research are being
considered. Whitehead said research
will begin in one area and hopefully
expand to three areas.
To be known as the Whitehead
Institute for Medical Research, the
center will be affiliated with Duke
University Hospital and the Duke
School of Medicine, providing co
operation among the organizations.
The research center, however, will be
an independent institute with its own
board of directors.
Whitehead will provide funds for an
annual Operating budget of $ 1 million as
meeting which White House press secretary
Ronald Ziegler called "very productive,"
before the American state dinner.
Sailors from the helicopter carrier U.S.S.
Inchon served the 69 guests, including a
number of U.S. businessmen. The U.S. Air
Force Strolling Strings, a violin group which
regularly plays during dessert at White
House dinners, was flown to Egypt to
The menu included Alaskan snow crab,
prime sirloin of American beef and
California wine, all flown in for the occasion.
Shortly after their arrival in Alexandria
and buoyed by the joyous outpouring of an
estimated 3.5 million cheering Arabs along
the way. President and Mrs. Nixon and
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
helicoptered to the Maamoura rest house
where Sadat is staying.
Mrs. Sadat provided a full table of
Egyptian delicacies which Kissinger quipped
had "put five pounds on me" during a
In an after-dinner toast at the ancient
palace of Ras El Tin, Nixon promised to do
1 13 I
82nd Year Of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Friday, June 14, 1974
And the ISC was relocated temporarily in
two small rooms on the third floor of Bynum
"There is no doubt about it this will
definitely hurt our foreign student program
at UNC," International Student Advisor
Marylou Foley said Thursday.
"We think this is much more serious than
what happened to 2nd floor Winston," ISC
President Eddie Furr insisted. "They at least
were able to maintain the essence of their
experimental program, but we seem to be
The loss of physical facilities and the
occupation of part of their dorm by office
workers are only a small part of the damage
done the ISC program, according to Furr.
"Next year we'll have a case of the blind
leading the blind in Carr," he said. "Foreign
students in the U.S. for the first time will be
placed with freshmen as roommates, who
can't possibly provide the help foreign
well as future capital for the
construction of facilities for the institute
and further endowments as needed.
In expressing appreciation to the.
Whiteheads for the endowment, Duke
President Terry Sanford said, "This is a
major commitment for a tremendous
undertaking and we are delighted to be a
part of something which will be of such
service to humanity."
Whitehead and his advisors, headed
by Dr. James A. Shannon, former
director of the National Institute of
Health, searched for more than a year
before selecting Duke as the site for the
"Duke is the ideal environment for
the institute," Whitehead said.
Whitehead said he hopes a director
will be chosen by fall so that a program
area can be decided and research can
begin within the next year.
Duke will provide temporary
facilities for the institute.
Duke's vice president for health
affairs, Dr. William G. Anlyan, also
thanked Whitehead and commented on
the potential significance of the research
"With the institute located on the
same campus as a hospital and medical
school, the fruits of its research can be
transferred as quickly as possible to
better patient care, not only in this
community but in the nation and the
world," he said.
his best to see that Americans demonstrated
the sam; affection as shown him by the
"We cannot match the antiquities we have
seen here," he told his Egyptian counterpart,
"but I can assure you we will do our best to
demonstrate to you as you have
demonstrated to us the American people in
their hearts have nothing but the greatest
affection for the people of Egypt."
Then the two Presidents met for 90
minutes to work on a joint communique.
"They had another very productive
meeting," Ziegler said later. "The President
feels his conversations are most worthwhile
Kissinger said later the latest Palestinian
attack in which four Palestinian guerrillas
and three Israeli women were killed "would
not harm" the rest of the President's
"journey for peace" to the Middle East.
Nixon was again exuberant from the
"overwhelming" display of warmth and
affection from villagers and peasants all
alongthe Nile Valley.
students need with orientation and
adjustment to a new culture.
"Besides, most of the foreign students at
UNC are graduate students, and they
shouldn't be stuck in with freshman
Dean of Student Affairs Donald Boulton
said Thursday that "of course, assigning
freshmen to Carr is a step backwards. But it's
only a temporary step, until the general
housing problem on campus can be met.
"Eventually, we hope to take three steps
forward and meet our commitment to a
really solid and expanded ISC program."
"All we ever hear from Dean Boulton is
talk about long-range promises. Master 5
Year Plans, things like that," Furr said.
"Meanwhile, they're dismantling everything
the ISC is. trying to do, everything that
makes us special."
Carr, the smallest dorm on campus, will
house 50 students next year, including 1 8
Street. "Miss Rancer and I had a little spat, and I got out of
the moving van. A few seconds later, a police officer stopped
Miss Rancer's van, so I decided to find out what was going
on. The officer Mr. Dawson and Miss Rancerwere havinga
conversation about her identification. When I asked, 'What
seems to be the problem?' Officer Dawson told me to 'keep
moving down the street.' I refused and he asked for an
identification. I wanted to know why and he told me I was
under arrest for public drunkenness. Another policeman
came onto the scene. All of a sudden, Dawson grabbed me.
" 'Hold on just a second,' I shouted, 'I'm not drunk.' The
other officer took hold of my right arm and Dawson hit me
five times in the face with a flashlight. I was struck so many
times, I fell on the ground.
". . . When they finally took me to the hospital, I was
treated for three scalp wounds, two of which required three
Terry Sanford (right) introduces
Richard M. Nixon
Founded February 23, 1893
returning Americans who lived there last
year and 1 1 American freshmen. The
remaining spaces will be reserved until July
15 for foreign students who have signed
contracts and paid rental deposits. But after
that date, the spaces could be filled with
Americans assigned to Carr by the Housing
Furr stressed the provision of a
"supportive atmosphere" for foreign
newcomers as one of the ISC's more serious
roles, and claimed the new University
policies were interfering with that function.
"Since 1972, three foreign students at
UNC have committed suicide," he said. "It's
no good when foreign students have to be
isolated off-campus or down at Craige, and
our Center at Carr was a real focus for
foreign students. By taking away our lounge
and other facilities, they're completely
defeating this purpose."
"We submitted five pages of detailed
memoranda about ISC needs and goals to
the Housing Department," Furr claimed.
"But they were like a brick wall. They'd
already made their decisions in private, and
we were still thinking they were commitfd
to a strong program here."
Boulton said the ISC would have
additional office space in the basement of
Bynum next fall.
Furr said the ISC had been promised
"maybe we'd have some space in the
basement. But they keep telling us one thing
and then doing just the opposite,"
He cited a March 6 memorandum from
Dr. James Condie, . director of housing,
pledging a commitment to develop an ISC
program with "no place to place people (in
Carr) who have not been interviewed by the
A March 20 Housing Department
memorandum outlining next year's program
modified this stand. It said. "Carr will
definitely have freshmen living within the
hall. A minimum number of eleven freshmen
is being considered currently."
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Staff photo by BHI Wrnn
industrialist Edwin C. Vhitshead