THE SUMMER DAILY Page Nine
71 Il..may talk chided
ASTRONAUTS Paul Weitz and Charles Conrad inspect the Skylab 1 Command Module at Cape Ken-
nedy before launch.
Astronauts foiled in effort to
repair damaged Skylab probe
(Col-nIud from Page1)
Abplanalp earlier had loaned
Nixon the down payment the
President made on the entire
S1.5 million estate in 1969, the
White House said.
NIXON RETAINED owner-
ship of the San Clemente home
close by his Western White House
offices, and about one-quarter of
the land around it.
The White House would not
answer questions about the state-
There is no indication Abplan-
alp has made any independent
use of the portion of the proper-
ty he now owns.
ACCORDING to the White
house figures, Abplanalp pur-
chased 77 per cent of the 26
acres in San Clemente for $1,-
IN OTHER related develop-
-Bradford Cook reportedly
said he resigned as chairman of
the Securities and Exchange
Commission after he told the
White Rouse he feared impeach-
-The latest Gallup poll shows
Nixon's popularity has dropped
to the lowest point since he took
-The three national television
networks announced they will
take turns covering the subse-
quent Senate Watergate hearings.
ond from Page )
tsiocil menshers loyd Fair-
hanks (R-ifth Ward) ,ad Robert
Ieory (R-ThirJ Ward) said there
will be a definite potential for
violence when council again con-
siders the m'irij'bana law.
FINAL CONSIDERATION will
be scheduled some time after
the public hearing. Stephenson
said it probably would be "a
short time later."
Ilenry accused DeGrieck "of
playing to the audience every
chance he can" which creates a
dangerous a t m o s p h e r e, he
"It's a very tense feeling to
have your back to a hostile
crowd," Henry said.
AT LAST MONDAY'S council
session when the move to re-
scind the !Trijiana law received
preliminary -usideratian, about
200 people iammed the cham-
bers. Most of the people vocally
derided the Republican council
No violence broke out during
the rather heated debate and
none seemed imminent.
Theatre Phone 6686416
A Shakespearean actor seeks
revenge on the critics who have
V I N C E N T PRICE, DIANA
RIGG and a fine British cost
SAT., SUN., & WED.
at 1, 3, 5, 7, & 9 P.M.
MON. & TUES. at 7 & 9
"Last To nParis"
231 south state
Theatre Phone 642-6264
SHOWS at ,3, :45,
(Continuied from Page 3)
he nosed in to link up with an
airlock at one end of Skylab. He
said the gold foil covering Sky-
lab's living quarters was streak-
ed black by the sun
The astronauts reported a thin
aluminum heat and meteoroid
shield which tore free during
Skylab's launch May 14 had
wrapped around an electricity-
producing solar panel wing on
one side of the tubular cabin,
jamming it in a partially un-
BUT THEY SAID an eight-inch
square airlock through which
Conrad and Weitz plan to erect a
huge umbrella over Skylab to-
day-sheltering the space station
from the sun and cooling it
enough for men to work in-
appeared free from debris.
NASA officials hoped the um-
brella, which the astronauts
dubbed the "Skylab Shade Tree,"
(Continued from Page 3)
to build a gas digester in the
garden for producing methane
gas from available local manure.
The device, which looks like a
Frisbee wired for sound, weighs
a little over a pound and costs
$33 including air freight from the
factory, which happens to be
Bate keeps the equivalent of
10 gallons of pig pxower in the
trunk of his car bottled under
pressure in a canister the size of
a beer keg.
BATE SAYS he now gets 30
miles to the gallon from his Hill-
man, compared with a little over
20 when using gasoline, and "can
get her up to 78 miles an hour if
the coppers aren't about."
He figures his acost at about 2
cents a gallon and always has
an eye open for new sources of
Trained as an electrical and
steam engineer, Bate got his first
job demonstrating the first diesel
trucks sold in England.
His p a s s i o n for chemistry,
which he taught himself, led to a
hobby of tinkering and inventing. ,
"The locals think I'm half mad,"
and the manual deployment of
the jammed solar wing would
allow the space station to oper-
ate in orbit for its full planned
eight months, sheltering a total
of nine men for 140 days.
The $2.6 billion Skylab pro-
gram was America's first space
station effort. Russia has launch-
ed two space stations-one a suc-
cess in ,1961 until its crew died
trying to return to Earth, and
Conutinued from Page 3)
"But we've got to be cautious
that we do not abuse the rights of
any individuals," he cautioned.
IN ORDER to prevent teacher
harrassment of selected stu-
dents, Jeff Kuhn, student repre-
sentative to the board, suggested
the board require a written re-
port on all cases where students
were stopped for "suspicious"
behavior, even if a search reveal-
ed no weapons in their posses-
Trustee Henry Johnson, who
voted against the plan, raised
questions about the legality of
stop and frisk in the schools,
But according to local attorney
Allyn Kantor, a "different stan-
dard" of the right to privacy
applies in the school situation,
since the teachers are substitute
parents during school hours and
must protect the safety of all
JOHNSON WAS generally criti-
cal of the proposal, calling it an
"after-the-fact measure" rather
than a preventive one.
"I can guaranteeatleast three
ways to get weapons into a
building without involving a
sucker," he explained,
Another section of the approved
recommendations requires all
building principals to designate a
limited number of entrance ways
to be open for use during the
day. Each authorized entrance
will have a staff member mon-
itoring it to make sure only stu-
dents and those with legitimate
business be allowed inside the
ALSO, TEACHERS will be sta-
tioned in various areas where
students congregate to help pre-
vent outbreaks of violence.
Although the crowd of parents
at the meeting was supportive of
the other a failure last month
when the craft began tumbling in
orbit before it could be manned.
CONRAD, KERWIN and Weitz
hoped to set a space endurance
record by remaining in Skylab
28 days. But the future of their
flight and two 56-day return visits
to the station later this year
depended on the success of their
bold salvage efforts.
the proposal, student represen-
tatives reacted negatively.
"I would feel that kind of situa-
tion is what you might find in a
prison," said Kuhn. "As a stu-
dent, I couldn't live with it."
"Can you imagine 2700 students
coming through three doors at
Pioneer?" he added.
ERIC MARNEY, a student at
Pioneer High, said the board was
"acting like we're just a bunch
of wild animals out to kill each
other. It's just not true."
Board president Ted Iteusel
was visibly irritated at student
criticism of the adopted safety
to "come up with some recom-
mendations of your own."
1411 Kill STREET
COMING TUESDAY-MAY 29th-7:30 & 9:30 p.m.
BUD CORT ("Harold"of Harold and Maude) and
SALLY KELLERMAN ("Hotlips" of M*A*S* H) in
(AND HIS FLYING MACHINE)
directed by Robert Atman (director of M*A*'S'H, McCabe
and Mrs. Miller, Images, That Cold Day in the Park)
A strange, outrageous comedy about a boy who is building a pair of wings in the
baement of the Houston Astrodome. Icarus'revisited.
COMING THURSDAY-Bud Cart and Sally Kellerman in M*A*S*H
NEXT TUESDAY-Marcello Mastroianni in Fellini's 81
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A" ANGELL HALL - $1
Tickets for al o each evening's performances on sale outside the auitorium at 6:30 P.M.