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April 15, 1979 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-04-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 8--Sunday, April 15, 1979-The Michigan Daily
MANN THEATRES DEAR HUNTER Tickets:
VLLAETWIN1 Adults 4.00 Child 2.00
MAPLE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
769-1300 HURRICANE Tickets:
Adults 3 50k Child 2.00
NOW PLAYING
here is only one safe place..
2n eachdoher arms
A PARAMOUNT RELEASE
01974PARAMJUNT PTIRSCORPORATKJN °f.Z . 4..
SHOW TIMES: MON.-FRI. 6:45-9:15
SAT.-SUN. 1:30, 4:00, 645, 9:15
IIfluAIER OF
5D ACADEMY AWiARDS!
SHOW TIMES
- FRI. 7:00-10:15
/ SAT. 1:00-4:15-7:30-10:45
SUN. 1:00-4:30-8:00
ROBERT DE NIRO MON.-THUR. 8:00 Only
Do a Tree a Favor: Recycle Your Daily

WHO GETS WHAT AND HOW MUCH:
Questions about

Mideast pact

WASHINGTON (AP) - In seeking
funds to cement peace between Egypt
and Israel, the Carter administration's
top foreign policy and military leaders
are encountering a barrage of
congressional questioning but little
outright opposition.

The questions, many of them inspired
by letters from constituents, range
from the cost of peace to U.S. taxpayers
to speculation on whether American
troops may one day bp sent to the Mid-
die East.
THESE QUESTIONS were fielded
last Wednesday by Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance and Defense Secretary
Harold Brown in a joint appearance
before the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
Here, in question-and-answer form,
are some of the principal issues raised
and the answers given. They are based
on paraphrases of testimony at the
hearing.

Q. Isn't it true that the United States
will pay out more than $5 billion to both
sides?,
A. While the total value of the
package to Israel and Egypt is $4.8
billion, the U.S. taxpayer will only be
asked to pay $1.47 billion. This smaller
figure includes $1.2 billion in direct
grants plus the money required to be
set aside as security for the military
credit sales which make up the remain-
der of the package.
Q. Won't Congress be asked to forgive
Israel 50 per cent of credits received for
the military credit sales as it has on
similar deals in the past? If that hap-
pens isn't the administration just in-
dulging in "a shell game" now?
A. The administration intends to hold
Israel to the agreement. It has no inten-

tion of forgiving any of the loans. They
will be 30-year loans at nine per cent in-
terest, the same interest the United
States pays for loans it receives.
Q. Exactly how much goes to each
side and for what reason?
A. Israel will receive $800 million in
grants to help pay the cost of moving
two air bases from the Egyptian
territory it occupies in the Sinai Penin-
sula. It will receive an additional $2.2
billion in credits to finance $2.2 billion
of military sales.
Egypt is to receive an additional $300
million in economic assistance to help
restore a badly faltering economy. It
will get an additional $1.5 billion in
military credit sales to help it moder-
nize its armed forces and replace aging
Soviet-supplied equipment.

Use Daily
Classifieds

Attention Freshmen!
U ACSo hShow
NOVEMBER 1979 -etter than ever . .
APPLICATIONS NOW TAKEN FOR:
DIRECTOR

Secondhand clothing shop
sells more than clothes

DESIGNERS
STAGE MANAGER
BUSINESS MANAGER

CHOREOGRAPHER
MUSIC DIRECTOR
VOCAL DIRECTOR

COSTUMES * PUBLICITY " TICKETS * PROGRAMS
Applications Available at Michigan Union
2nd floor, Musket office
Apply by April 17

(Continued from Page )
adorned with fake flowers. Clothing
racks overflow with the styles of the
1920s, 1930s, and 1940s, including
gabardine suits, silk vests, and taffets
skirts, some priced at $10 and under.
Morton, resplendent in her pale suit
and numerous gold rings, is secretive
about Ywhere 'she gets the clothes she
sells, which include styles for both men
and women.

-m

SP

MAJOR EVNTS
i]Q'm-

TAJ MAHAL
SpecialGuest Elizabeth Cotton
STEVE GOODMAN
Tue. April 178PM Power
Tickets$750 Reserved
stix Eloper %- -F woe sample
RobertPopwell hillyRogers-WiltonFelder
WEDNESDAY APRII 18
8PM HILL AUDITORIUM
Tickets$S7.50,6.50,5.50

offers credit and
non-credit classes
in all levels of:
'Ballet
Modern
Efro-f eriCan
May 7-Jazz
May 7-June 15

Pick up a schedule of
the Dance Bldg., 1310
Court behind CCRB

classes at
N. Univ.

THE
JOHNNY CASH
SHOW
THURSDAY APRIL 9
8PM HILL AUDITORIUM
Tickets $8.50,7.50,6.50

00
--°

..-

/'"^/

New

N

ao
oa

All she will say is, "They are all from
out of state."
On almost any other subject,
however, Morton is more than willing to
talk, and she gives out mounds of ad-
vice. "A baking soda bath is very good
for you," she offers. "The other night I
was very tired and I took a bath in
baking soda. It cleans your pores of all
the impurities.
"I STARTED (the business) 12 years
ago in Holt (the oldest flea market in
Michigan). Only I didn't sell clothing
then. I sold dishes, silverware,
jewelry-just about anything you could
think of." Morton says she then ven-
tured into sales at other locations
before settling in Ann Arbor four years
ago. "It's a college town. I like the mix
of people you find here."
Morton's husband Ernia agrees.
"Your generation thinks so much better
than ours did. When we were your age,
we didn't think about each other as
much. That's what I like about Ann Ar-
bor-the people."
Second Hand Rose is open only on
Fridays and Saturdays from noon until 5
p.m. "It's a hobby for us," explains Er-
nie Morton. He has an outside job, while
his wife spends the rest of the week
collecting and cleaning clothes for the
store.
"THIS MARKET has been growing
steadily for five years," says Second
Hand Rose sales clerk Suzanne
Murray. "It started in college towns
where students couldn't afford to buy
expensive clothes. They began going to
flea markets and second-hand stores.
Then the media caught onto it. Most of
our customers are people that have
been exposed to the media for the last
few years."
Each customer has has or her own
motive for shopping at Second Hand
Rose.
"The one thing I like," says longtime
customer and Morton family friend
Darcy Guyton, "is the kinds of material
(of the old-fashioned clothes). I got a
silk nightgown here once, and there's
lots of gabardine and taffeta. They
don't make things like they used to
anymore."
THE STORE'S low prices are
one of its main attractions.
Shirts range from $5-$10, and many
dresses are under $10. "I came par-
tially for style and partially for expen-
se," says University instructor Arthur
Brakel. Brakel says he spotted the store
while riding a bicycle around town. "I
don't like the things I see on sale in the
stores and I think they're asking too
much for them."
"I never look for anything in par-
ticular," adds Kate McLaughlin, who is
active in local theater. "You look
through the racks and suddenly
something just hits you. I came here to
buy part of a theater costume and I en-
ded up buying a dress."
Virginia Morton is concerned more
about her customers themselves than
the revenue they bring in. She tells a
story of a customer who came in
looking depressed. "She kept her head
down all the time. Finally, after a few
weeks, she began unfolding a story of
what was wrong with her life. One day I
said to her, 'You know, if you look up,
everything's bright and cheery. But if
you look down, everything's sad.' The
hext time she came in her head was lif-
ted up and she was feeling much bet-
ter."

frck~es Miht 4"
[oaw Having Yu"Amtx M

DAN
8PM
Tic

FOGELBERO *\*
turdy April 21
I Hill Auditorium
kets ,6.5s

STUFF everyday
Stuff It

LOWELL GEORGE
Thanks I'll Eat It Here
RICKIE LEE JONES
Includes Chuck E.s In lone
Easy Money/The Last ChanceTexaco
Danny'sAll-Staroint

THE ONE THETH
BAND FEfAURING
MLAUGHIN
SPECIAL GI;ES
LARRY CORYELL
WEDNESDAY MAY2
8PM HILL AUDITORIUM
Tickets$6.50,5.50,4.50

"
prices
$7.98 list
$4.9 9I.p.
$5.49 tapes

TIN HUEY
Contents Dislodged
During Shipment

RICKIE
LEE JONES

(11On

GILBERTO CIL
MONdAy MAy7 LydiaMENdElssoNN 8PM
Tickets$3.50Reserved

MON -SAT 10-6 SUN 12-8
*x

FOUR ARTIST
INVITATIONAL
Paintings-Drawings
Al Hinton
Charles McGee
Allie McGhee
Adam Thomas

I

I

I m- Apr II

N

I

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