Page 10-Thursday, March 30, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Egypt, Israel to re-open
stalled Mideast talks
(Continued from Page 1)
Israeli cabinet decided Sunday to send
Weizman back to Egypt, and the in-
vitation from Egyptian War Minister
Mohammed Abdel Ghani el-Gamassy
reached Israel on Tuesday. The reports
of Weizman's imminent departure
came one day after the dispatch to
Sadat through U.S. diplomatic channels
of a letter from Begin, urging resum-
ption of direct talks.
Weizman's impending mission, which
had been reported previously but whose
date was not known until Wednesday,
would represent at least the fifth stage
in Israeli Egyptian contacts since last
fall. Sadat's visit to Jerusalem in
November was followed by a Christmas
Day summit with Begin in Ismailia,
Egypt, brief political and military talks
in Jerusalem and Cairo beginning in
January; and a period of U.S. shcfttle
diplomacy that followed the breakdown
of those talks..
In Jerusalem, Begin declared Wed-
nesday during a 7 -hour parliamen-
tary debate on foreign policy: "If we
are confronted with demands that could
harm the most vital interests of our
people, we will not hesitate to say -
even to the United States: 'We are
unable to accept these demands'."
OPPOSITION Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres told the Knesset, the
Israeli legislature: "The time for
decision has come now. Begin must
change his policies."
Peres and some moderate members
of Begin's rightist-based coalition
urged the prime minister to change
course and agree to cede territory in
the occupied West Bank of the Jordan
But at debate's end, the Knesset ap-
proved Begin's policies by a vote of 64-
32 with eight abstentions, mostly
coalition moderates. The chamber
voted down five opposition motions
rejecting the government position, in-
cluding one from a small leftist party
calling on Begin to resign.
THE PRIME minister had come un-
der political fire at home after his talks
with Carter apparently failed to
produce new agreement.
In another Mideast development,
U.N. peacekeeping forces in southern
Lebanon reported that the cease-fire
declared March 21 by invading Israeli
forces appeared to have been generally
observed for the first time overnight,
Palestinian chief Yasser Arafat had
said Tuesday he would cooperate with
the U.N. mission to disengage his
guerrillas from Israeli troops.
But the U.N. force suffered its first
casualties when a Swedish officer was
killed and another wounded. U.N.
command in Jerusalem said their jeep
hit a mine at the Khardali Bridge span-
ning the Litani River, northern limit of
the Israeli advance.
IN EXCEPTIONS to the prevailing
calm, the guerrilla fringe Popular
Democratic Front said it shelled an
Israeli position near Hasbaya in
NON-NATIVE SPEAKERS OF ENGLISH
All speakers of English as a second language* are invited to
take part in an experimental test of English Language pro-
ficiency to be given in ROOM 1025 ANGELL HALL at 7:00
P.M. on the 30th of March. You will receive' $5.00 for ap-
proximately 1 '% hours of your time. In addition, test results
will be made available to participants. If interested you must
call and register at the following number: 764-2413.
* No ELI STUDENTS CURRENTLY ENROLLED IN THE Intensive English
courses are eligible for the test.
Daily Photo by WAYNE CABLE
Waddle we do now?
These two web-footed creatures take a leisurely stroll in the courtyard of the Natural Science Building.
THOU H T
Dining at the Lord Fox, located on Plymouth Rd. two miles east of US-23, reminds
one of a visit to an old, weathered cottage on the english seacoast. Customers can
almost smell the salt in the air when they walk in the intimate, dimly-lit room. The
restaurant has successfully created its colonial atmosphere with knotty wood paneling,
fish netting, ship roping, ceiling fans, and gas lamps. The antique flavor is also
highlighted with fresh flowers on every table and natural greenery as decor. The tables
are covered with authentic leather skins and can totally accommodate up to 170
guests. Soft background music adds a relaxing touch to this pleasant atmosphere.
The Lord Fox offers perhaps the most extensive wine list among Ann Arbor's fine
restaurants. The handsome leather bound book 'contains a large and varied selection
from their private cellar. It is indeed for the connoisseur, and includes a more ex-
clusive listing of older and rarer vintages in limited supply. The wine is chateau-bottled
and obtained in small quantities to insure best vintage selection. Bordeauxes, Burgun-
dies, Moselles, and rhines are featured at prices ranging up to $300 per. Wines at
more modest prices are, of course, available to accompany any menu selection, as are
cocktails and beer.
The menu is generously endowed with hearty appetizers, including such unique
dishes as Oysters Rockefeller, Eggplant Parmigiana, and Romanian caviar. The appeal
of these appetizers is enhanced by the interesting table presentation. For instance,
the Oysters Rockefeller are served freshly shucked in the shell while resting on flaming
stones. Their delicious French onion soup comes in a heavy earthenware crock and is
smothered with heavy cheese. These appetizers could well be considered meals them-
selves, and generous portions may lead to an appetizer overload.
Do save room, however, for the outstanding entrees. Seafood is The Lord Fox's
specialty-boasting a sizable selection of tresh catches that are shipped in regularly.
The lobster menu is extensive, and one can order his lobster live-steamed or broiled.
The lobster tails are rumored excellent (even by travelers from our eastern states).
From the embossed leather-covered menu, one can choose anything from Florida Red
Snapper to Alaskan King Crab Legs. A good steak selection is also available. All dishes
include a trip to the large salad bar (encased in an old cabinet), potatoes or vegetable,
and rolls and butter. An extra special treat is the Caesar Salad, prepared French ser-
vice-style right at your table.
Flaming desserts are an exciting, delicious grand finale to any meal, Maitre d'
John Maxwell displays his culinary talents at the tableside, creating such beautiful,
rich deserts as Bananas Foster and Baked Alaska.
The personal, friendly atmosphere is the product of a well-trained, concerned
staff. The Lord Fox exemplifies quality dining at its best, as is evident by its regular
patronage. As mentioned, a house specialty is the French tableside service, which
gives the diner maximum attention and makes the meal an interesting experience.
Only 10-15 minutes from downtown Ann Arbor, The Lord Fox is an excellent
retreat for fine food and continental atmosphere. The restaurant opens for dinner at 4
p.m. and no reservations are necessary. A classical guitarist entertains Friday and
saturday evenings in the downstairs lounge for added enjoyment.
THE LORD FOX
Dinner Hours 4-10 p.m. 668-9387
Featuring A nn Arbor's largest selection of fresh seafoods,
steaks, and wines. Special flambeed desserts. Old-fashioned
hospitality striving for a balance of American and Continental
NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED
1 '% miles east of US 23 on Plymouth Rd.
Allyou aneat..44 _ __ __
Bar-B-Que Beef Ribs, Pan- a
Fried Fresh Perch, Pineapple
Baked Ham, Broiled Sea
Scallops, Southern Fried Chick-
en, Fresh Great Lakes Smelt, Gatheringplace
Veal Parmesan, Home-made
Lasagna, and Pan-Fried Frog Legs. r
Plus, a great salad bar and fries S. University
or corn on the cob. near Washtenaw
Saturday thru Thursday Sun. 1-8pm. Sat. & Mon. -Thurs. 5-8:30 pm.
.\ OR\U( \ I7 \ A T 11 t- lUO )RIR1 A L\
PRETZEL BELL RESTAURANT
Corner of LIBERTY & FOURTH 761-1470
RFD Boys "Footloose"
every Friday & Thursday
Saturday night 9-12
Sunday through Thursday
$4.40-includes Salad Bar
fresh fish and vegetables
world-famous fried rice
nowhere else noodles
tempura (dinner only)
and fresh flowers on all tables.
. .. 11:30-: 30
Sri. & Sat. 4:30-9:30
315 S. STATE (between Uberty & William) 663-3525 vise
Delicious, Quality Food & Cocktails
Complete Italian-American Menu
All You Can Eat Specials.