Thu rsdaV, September 27; 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three
Skylab 2 astronauts
in very good spirits'
ABOARD USS NEW ORLEANS (A2 - The Skylab 2 astro-
nauts, back on earth after.a 59%~-day space mission, were
"much improved and all in very good spirits;" space doctors
Astronauts Alan Bean, Jack Lousma and Owen Garriott
spent their first morning back on earth in more than two
months sleeping late in their quarters aboard this prime
recovery ship. They awoke about 10 a.m. EDT, just as the
New Orleans was entering port at San Diego, Calif.
AFTER THE SHIP tied up at a dock here, the spacemen
stephen sills with minanassas
BROWSING THROUGH some of the hand-sewn clothing at "Hand Made Things," is Beth Przybylski,
one of the volunteer employees at this non-profit store which specializes ii1 selling goods produced by
local handicraft buffs. The goods include everything from dresses to pottery.
FROM TOYS TO JEWELRY:
Camus-ar ea store offTers
By PAUL TERWILLIGER
For a long time, people have
complained of impersonality and
sterility in the huge modern shop-
ping centers. In these stores, the
emphasis is on quantity, lower
prices and efficiency.
Two young, women in the city,
however, have a store' with a
different emphasis - warmth,
homeyness and hand-made as op-
posed to mass-produced mer-
Jane Harris and Carolyne
Schoth, from Chicago and Dear.-
born respectively,, are the pro-
prietors of a small store called
"Hand Made Things" located at
343 Maynard (in the alley). They
sell a wide variety of hand-made
items ranging from clothing to
jewelry, pottery and children's
Actually, "Hand Made Things"
is not a store in the traditional
sense of thie word. It is a place
where people bring things to sell
The store operates on a con-
signment system, which means
the people who make the items
set a price, with the store get-
ting a one-third cut on all items
SThe store's cut is used entirely
to cover overhead expenses, and
neither the owners nor the em-
ployes receive any wages, ac-
cording to Harris and Schoth.
Instead, people who work at the
store are given the privilege of
selling their wares without sur-
rendering, the usual percentage.
"There are about 18 peoplei
helping at the store right now,"
Harris said. "Thpy come to sell
their things and are attracted
by the atmosphere. Soon they are
involved in running the place.
The idea of a store for the peo-
ple, by the people appeals to a
lot of people."
A few people, according to Har-
ris, actually support themselves
.entirely through selling their
wares. But most, Harris and
Schoth added, also work at out-
The major gal of the store
is to provide a place where peo-
ple can sell their own things.
"Many stores will. buy hand-
made articles," Harris says, "but
they usually cheat both the buyer
and the maker because they
mark up the prices so much."
Because there is a very low
overhead and no middle-man to
take a cut, Harris feels "Hand
Made Things" is able to offer
prices comparable to those
charged by other stores for items
of the. same quality.
"Most people think that just
because something is hand-made,
it is necessarily going to be more
expensive, but we don't think this
has to be true," she says.
Prices in "Hand Made Things",
range from as high as $60 to as
little as 25 cents. Dresses and
gowns range from $9 to over $30,
shirts go from $9 to $15 and cer-
amics are priced from $1.50 to
Harris and Schoth have been in
business since last fall and the
store has grown steadily. Harris
says that about 200 people cur-
rently sel things at the store.
Most are from the city, but
some are from as far away as
By January, Harris hopes to
reorganize ''Hand Made Things"
as some kind of co-operative
where people can sell items es-
sentially free of charge.
started a six-hour medical exami-
nation, their second since they
splashed down in the Pacific Ocean
Dr. Carter Alexander, a space
doctor, said they were already
shwing signsrtof readapting to the
He said they awoke very hunigry,
but breakfast had to wait until
doctors could draw blood samples.
AFTERWARD, the astronuts ate
and began the long series of med-
Despite history's longest expos-
ure to the deconditioning effects of
space weightlessness, the astro-
nauts made a remarkable showing
in medical tests Tuesday, doctors
"We're impressed," said Dr.
agnc ysiians"on board here.
He said their excellent condi-
WEIGHTLESSNESS has the ef-
fect of permnitting muscles to de-
condition or weaken. Since the mus-
cles don't have to work against the
constant tug of gravity, they waste
Intensive exercise by the astro-
nauts during their marathon mis-
sionn apparently halted the pro-
gressive deconditioning, Buchanan
said, adding, "The personal exer-
cise was the saver."
ABOUT THREE HOURS after
splashdown, however, he said,'
Bean and Lousma reported that the
heaviness feeling began to disap-
Doctors, anxious that the astro-
nauts not be exposed to germs or
to- unnecessary exercise, kept the
They were not permitted to walk
the decks or wander the passage-
Iways of the ship, but went direct-
ly from their quarters to the med-
sical laboratory for the tests.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 18
Thursday, september 27, 1973
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published
aily Tuesdaynthrosugh seua y mornng
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Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-
psarea); $11 local mail e (chgantatd
Ohio) $12non-lcal ail (therstae
UNITED NATIONS UP) - Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
focused his diplomacy on U. S.-
wieBritisheand West Germa
leaders cealflefor ftreermove-
tween East and West.
Winding up a three-day visit to
had a luchN dte nwith Foreign
Minister Michel Jobert of France
KISSINGER already has reach-
ed agreement with the nine Eu-
ropean Common Market nations&
to begin formulation of new dec-
I arations on economic and politi-
A session to start in on them
will be held within a week in Ne-
wark or Washington with Walter
Stoessel, the assistant secretary
of state for European affairs,
rep resenting the United States.
France has been the most
skeptical of the allies about Kis-
singer's proposed new Atlantic
relationship. The luncheon talk
with Jobert sought to niarrow
BRANDT is a central figure in
the search for a consensus.
Kissinger also devoted some at-
tention to other areas of the
world. He discussed Indochina
with Deputy Foreign Minister
Choonhavan- Chatchai of Thai-
land, Latin America with For-
eign Minister Mario Gibson Bar-
boza of Brazil, and squeezed into
a busy schedule a midday meet-
ing with Ambassador Huang Hua,
China's permanent UJ. N. repre-
This Fri. Night-Sept. 28 Crisler Arena, 8 pm
$4.00 advance: Michigan Union 11-5:30 daily 763-4553 infO.
ALSO: South U. Discount Records, World Hdqtrs. Records, no personal checks.
$5.00 at the door. Also on sale now: ROBERTA FLACK
2top Peronst leades
ki11 ed within 24 hours
L EGA L A BOR TIONS
National Abortion Center
BUENOS AIRES (Reuter) -
A leader of the Peronist Youth
Movement was shot dead here
yesterday 24 hours after the as-
sassination of Argentina's top
Peronist labor leader.
Police sources said Enrique
Gri b e wa kill d by four me
THE KILLING occurred as the
funeral procession of Jose Rucci
got under way from the head-
qutarters of the General Labor
Confederation (C.G.T.), where his
bullet-riddled body had lain in
state since las ngt
Ltarge crowds gathered for the
funeral procession despite a to-
tal lack of public transport ser-.
vices caused by a nation-wide
general strike to protest against
Rucci s murder.odmigte
murder were issued today by la-
bor unions, political groups and
professional associations across
SOME BLAMED it on "reac-
tionaries at. the service of im-
perialism" and other expressed
fears that it would set off a vio-
lent chaini reaction endangering
the "process of national unity un-
Only one incident has been re-
slightly woundd in e pcentral
city of Cordoba last night when
demonstrators protesting against
Rucci's slaying -were fired on.
Gen. Juan Peron, who next
month begins his third term as
president of Argentina following
a landslide election victory on
Sunday, called today at the CGT
headquarters to present his con-
7, 8'20, 9 :40
MORE SPICE ...fromihe
makers of "Fritz The Cat"
-She is not sure exactly what and foreign). ' 19009 W. 7 Mile Rd.
form ,the co-op will take, but Summer session published Tuesday Detroit 255-3985
dolences to Rucci's family. says its primary goal will be to ton urates: $5.50 by cearrier s(camu clinics in'
RUCCI, run. was shot down have profits going to the hand- area): $6.50 local mail (Michigan and
Tuesday apparently by an ex- made goods makers, not "some Ohio); '$7.00 non-local mail (other Midwestern cities
tremist faction of the Marxist rip -off organization." saes and foreign). Licensed Qualified Physicians
People's Revolutionary Army - - - ----- -
( E.R.P.).' He had been C.G.T.
Secretary - General since 1970
He inlte bik bringing THE FELLINI FESTIVAL
Peron back to Argentina ,after 18
years of exile and in paving the
way for his election on Sunday.T E H E S E K
Shortly after his assassination
at a street crossing in a western This 1952 farce was the first film
district of the capital, anonymous Fliidrce nhson on
callers told police and a local ra-Felndictdo hsow Ayug
dio station that the E.R.P. had couple honeymoons in Rome - the
"executed'" Rucci. husband -plans to see the Pope arnd .
THE SLAYING came less than the wife wants to meet comic strip . .
24 hours after the government hero "The White Sheik." Neither gets
of interim President Raul Las- what they expect.
tini had outlawed the E.R.P. The
most militant of the urban guer-. Short: Vigo's A PROPOS DE NICE C.
rilla groups and the only one still . ..
active since the Peronists took
over in May. Fri: Fellin Festival: I VITELLONI
E.R.P reprial for the govern
edt ea Police Chief General Architecture Aud.
Miuel Iniuz told newsmen he C M DTonight at
hadben tldby an anonymous7 d9 5AD .$
caller that an "August 22" fac- 7and 9:0AD $
tion of the E.R.P. had assassin-
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