Sadat to address Israeli parliament
Friday, November 18, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
By I niled Press International
Egypt President Anwar
iadat, denounced by his allies and deserted
by members of his own cabinet, Thursday
accepted an invitation to go to Jerusalem
this weekend to address the Israeli
"1 am going," Sadat said upon his return
Irom Damascus and futile talks to win
approval of the trip from Syrian President
Hafez Assad. "I always mean what I say."
In Jerusalem, Israeli Prime Minister
Menahem Begin told a group of visiting U .S.
congressmen that Sadat would arrive
Saturday night and address the Knesset
Sunday afternoon in either Fnglish or
Within an hour of Sadat's return from
Damascus, Ismail Fahmi, Sadat's pro-
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THE Daily Crossword
by Edward M. Gallen, Jr.
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American foreign minister, resigned because
"I leel thai I can no longer cany out my
duties and share the responsibilities under
Sadat first named Mohammed Mahmoud
Riad. minister of state for foreign alliars. to
succeed f ahmi. but Riad resigned as well in
apparent protest over Sadat's visit.
Sadat then named a former professor and
current executive on the Al Ahram
newspaper. Butros (ihali. a Coptic
Christian, to fill both posts.
Assad said alter his meeting w ith Sadat he
was deeply hurt over the Fgyptian
During Sadat's visit to Damascus, the
Syrian government tried to convince the
Egyptian leader to change his mind, pointing
out the dangers of his intended v isit and its
negative effects on the Arab eause, the
Syrian statement said.
The Fatah Palestinian guerilla group,
issuing its first reaction to Sadat's visit,
joined the denunciation. Thus far. only The
Sudan, Egypt's African neighbor to the
south, has voiced support lor Sadat's trip to
i n ' "vX law
Chapel Hillians coordinate
aid to N.C.disaster victims
In Jerusalem, Begin said Sadat's visit
would not interfere with efforts to reconvene
the Geneva Middle Fast peace talks. Begin
also touched on the opposition to Sadat's
visit by Egypt's Arab allies.
"I here have been some suspicions in the
Arab world that we are trying to drive a
wedge, but this is not true." Begin said. "We
shall be very glad to meet all representatives
of the neighboring Arab countries."
Continued from page 1.
Blyth would not say if the locker room would be
changed by Christmas. "I do not want to comment
further until 1 look into this more." he said.
Blyth had said Wcdncd;iy the department
would "look ill everything we continually do and
try to rectify an unfair situation. How lur we can
go I don't know, but we'll do something."
Blyth said Wednesday that the gymnasium
facilities were not "totally comparable in terms of
everyone having completely equal facilities."
A 1976 Student Grievance Committee
recommended the male taeultv locker room he
converted into a locker room lor women.
However, no action was taken.
I he W7d committee also recommended thut a
weight-lilting room he converted into a women's
locker and basket room, and this change has been
Ulyth said Wednesday that the male laeulty
locker room was not changed because "we had no
place tit put the men lacuhv."
I he three new grievances state that between
1.5(H) and 2.IKK) baskets go unused in the men's
main locker and basket room.
By EVELYN SAHR
I wo Chapel Hill residents are
coordinating efforts to carry a crew of
volunteers to some of the western North
Carolina counties declared disaster areas
alter recent flooding.
Maggie Seat borough of the University's
Chaplains Association and l ee Biggar, who
describes himself as a concerned citien, are
arranging the trips.
"Volunteers will perform manual labor
such as shoveling mud out of homes and
stores and removing debris as well as general
cleanup chores," Scarborough said. "Others
will work in disaster centers helping people
fill out forms and directing them to the
"I he elderly and people w ho will be
moving back into their homes will also be
needing assistance," she said.
A group of 10 volunteers headed by Biggar
will be leaving at noon today for the
A Yuckciy Yack portrait session has been
scheduled for Jan. 30 through Feb. 10. Yack
Editor Ted Kyle said I hursday.
. Johnston Scholars, who have been asked
to have their portraits made, may do so then.
, Today is the last day a photographer will
take Yack portraits this semester, hut all
appointments have been filled, Kyle said.
Only students with appointments may have
their pictures taken today.
Burnsville area in Yancey County.
"The flooding in Yancey County alone
caused about $60 million in damage,"
Scarborough said. "Two hundred people
were left homeless and 13.000 people had
house and property damages."
Other trips are planned for Nov. 23-25 and
Nov. 25-27. (iroups providing assistance on
these dates will either return to the Burnsville
area or help in the Hot Springs area in
"When we go up this weekend a couple of
us will cheek out the different areas to see
where the need is greatest." Biggar said.
Persons interested in participating in one
or both of the trips can sign upat the Y-court
or call the Wesley Foundation (942-2 1 52) or
Switchboard (929-7177) by Tuesday night.
The volunteers' activities will be
coordinated by Mennonite Disaster
Services, a project of the Mennonite Church.
The Mennonites stay in close contact with
organizations such as the Red Cross but
prefer to assist disaster v ict ims on a personal
basis. Scarborough said.
Scarborough said many of the volunteers
will help reconstruct private bridges and
access roads which the federal government
will not replace.
Food and lodging arc provided by the
Mennonite Church, but volunteers arc urged
to bring sleeping bags and warm clothing.
Biggar said local churches and civic
groups have been asked for donations to
help cover the volunteers' transportation
costs. He said the Campus Y has donated
I hose who cannot join one of the
volunteer crews hut would like to provide
financial aid should call Sw itchboard or the
Wesley Foundation, Biggar said.
CLOSED ALL FRIDAY
OPEN 7:00 PM TILL
7?ftn AM MOV IS
a mm a.
'Hat a ,. v
"iUV enn THE vav"
Start eatherinK at 6:00 p.m. tor wild surprize
Ofree zonkers before 7:00 p.m. openii
Free Super Frog 7-foot posters
O . with each suit while thev last
$ Brandy and coffee at 3:00 a.m.
7:00 p.m. -In addition to every item being at half price, 8 wool and
wool-blend Suits, vested, reg. to $245. -$19.90.
10:00 p.m. Special-Croup Shirts to $25 at grab table of $2.90.
Stroke of Midnight Special-to 1:00 a.m. -All vested corduroy Suits, now
reduced from $120, for 1 hour only, further cut to $49.90.
It's three o'clock in the morning and Milton's adding 10 more vested
Suits wool and wool blends, originally to $245, at $19.90.
You have a trim body and want to do it sartorial justice the best two
names in European-fit Shirts-not $35, but a body beautiful $14.90.
The most wanted shirting fabric all-cotton oxford button-down or pin
collar-not $27.95, but, you guessed it, $13.90.
Every wardrobe needs sharp Pants and we've been stockpiling them for
this crazy event -wool blends, plaids and checks, not $55, but a can't
6:00a.m. Special 6 more vested wool 4 wool blend Suits to $245 at $19.90.
The Market Place our co-op headquarters has found so many
incredible buys to keep warm and be sharp on a shoestring you'll find
the choice old days items at Milton's at today's unbeatable prices.
Special rack wool blend Suits, vested, reg. $245, at zonker of $79.90.
Croup V-neck acrylic Sweaters, reg. $20, at a mad, mad $6.90.
India madras solid and striped Sport Coats; instead of $100, just part with
Croup silk rep ties, not $10, but a bagatelle of $1.90.
Don't freeze-get a Milton's gone crazy deal on cashmere blend
Topcoats not $185, but a stay-warm $69.90.
All-Weather Coats -zip-out linings, reg. $60, at whacky $29.90.
The most famous name in rainwear black or tan Trench Coats, not $115,
but a paltry $59.90.
The greatest designer Sweaters, so beautiful it's love at first-sight all
at HALF PRICE!
Choicest handwoven Scottish Shetland Sport Coats, reg. $140-at a mere
Worsted woolens, hand-tailored into vested Suits-don't pay what
they're worth, $245, but steal them at $119.90.
Corduroy Sport Shirts-not $22.95, but $10.90.
Worsted wool Suits, vested; don't shell out $200, but $99.9,0.
Classic wool Blazers -navy or camel -not $100, but going fast at $49.90.
Wool Shetland crewneck Sweaters, full-fashioned, not $30, but a be your
own Santa $14.90.
att Turcr A in UHDi: AWAIT YOTT AT THE
TirrMLtTArnrT tt ixm rnA7V TA7rMlT Fl HE fTT TfllYrS;
1 p3 F. Franklin St.
PownUmn Chapel Hill