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June 10, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-06-10

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Thursday, June 10, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

SOVIETS EXPECT LONG FLIGHT
First space laboratory orbits earth

Meir assails treaty
Premier Golda Meir speaking in the Israeli Parliament yesterday
asserted that the hard line taken by the Egyptian leadership was
not helping progress for a settlement over the Suez Canal. In
assailing a treaty signed by Egypt and the Soviet Union on May
26, she said, "To ignore the grave implications of this treaty
would likely bring about temptation to aggression and greatly
endanger peace."
HORRORS AND HIGHLIGHTS:
leepviewmg your
wa y around Cannes

MOSCOW (/) - The world's
first orbiting space laboratory
rocketed farther away from the
earth yesterday and the three
Soviet cosmonauts aboard ap-
peared to be preparing f-r an ex-
tended flight.
Soviet official sources gave no
hint of how long the pioneering
flight of Salute would last. For-
eign specialists estimated it
could go on for weeks as the
crew runs through tests on the
scientific equipment packed
aboard.
There were two insist indica-
tions that the flight may be a
long one-a higher orbit and the
fact that Georgy Dobrovolsky,
the flight commander, shut down
the systems of the Soyuz 11, the
spaceship that carried the crew
to a docking with the Salute on
Monday.
Some foreign specialists expect
another orbital correction today,
intended to lift the laboratory
more than 185 miles above the
earth. At that height the bulky
craft would be less susceptible
to atmospheric resistance, which
pulls it closer to earth, and as-
sures increased longevity in or-
bit.
It was also noted that the crew
donned what Tass news agency
called special strain spacesuits
which imitate gravitational pull
and help maintain muscle tone
in a state of weightlessness.
Wearing this suit, Dobrovolsky
did an acrobatic act for the bene-
fit of Soviet television viewers.
Dobrovolsky, flight engineer
Vladislav Volov and test engineer
Viktor Patsayev went into orbit
Sunday in Soyuz 1i, caught up
with and docked the next day
withSalute, a big workship
launched without a crew six
weeks before.
Hermetically fixed together,
Soyuz and Salute weigh 25 tons.
Combined, the two are 65.6 feet
long, 13 feet in diameter at the
widest point and contain six com-
partments. Total working and
living space is 3,500 cubic feet,
the equivalent of a good-sized
room.
In a progress report, Tass, the
official Soviet news service, re-
ported that the crew had "com-
pleted the conservation of sys-
tems of the Soyuz 11 spaceship."
This meant that the systems
on the Soyuz 11 had been shut
down, and the cosmonauts would
rely on Salute's equipment until
the time came to return to earth.
Unofficial Soviet sources said
the principal limitation on the
duration of the experiment, would
be the condition of the crew and
theirhreaction to prolonged
weightlessness.

The sources said extremely
close watch, through instruments,
was being maintained on the cos-
monauts' physical condition. At
the first sign of trouble, they
added, the mission would be ter-
minated.
Soviet space officials were said
to be especially sensitive to the
problem. Two members of the
18-day Soyuz 9 mission a year ago
had great difficulty in adapting
to normal life after the flight,
sources said. The cosmonauts
were identified as Andrian Niko-
layev and Valery Sevastyanov.
IA a progress report Wednes-
day, Tass said that the craft had
passed out of radio visibility of
the Soviet Union on its 39th orbit

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since docking and boarding were
carried out.
Tass said the on-board systems
were "in good condition" and
"the cosmonauts are feeling
well." They settled down for their
rest period which would last un-
til after midnight.
In its meager details of the
crew's work, Tass said the men
measured radiation levels and
observed "the micrormeteorite sit-
uation in outer space."
The cosmonauts are reported
to be pleased with the equipment
provided for them. When asked
about his space suit, Dobrovolsky
replied, "I'm very comfortable,
much better than without it. Tell
the designers we are very happy
with it."

A story of love. Filmed by David Lean
flyant~s.
DauMghteir

MEttl)OLOR
and SUP'ER PANAVS" S0
oC.M~

(Continued from Page 2)
Furthermore, and equally com-
mendable, he has not gone
overboard with the spectacular
aspect of the teachnicolor med-
ium. As a matter of fact, The
Trojan Women is one of the
best color designed films which
I have ever seen. The designer,
in filming this somber tale of
Hecuba and her female brood,
confined themselves to a pal-
lette of blacks, browns, a n d
whites, (the only other colors
that occasionally creep into the
film are a blue overcast sky and
the red blaze of fire).
The cast is four star in tal-
ent; however, talent does not
make up for the miscasting.
Katherine Hepburn as Hfecuba
t is wonderful in moments, but
she will always be Katherine
Hepburn complete with tremb-
ling lips and neck muscles.
Irene Papas, a truely great act-
ress is unfortunately physically
not the Helen of Troy that she
was cast as. (You remember
Helen, the chick whose face
launched a thousand ships).
Miss Papas lacks the sensual
beauty and downright clever
bitchery, that I'm sure Miss
Troy must have possessed. -
Thus, even though Cacoyannis
stated in the press conference
that he purposely wished to get
away from the stereotype blond
Helen, and rather portray a
Helen whose independence was
her beauty, I must say t h at
it was her face that launched
a thousands ships and not her
independence. I can see a brun-
ette Helen, but let her be gor-
geous like Elizabeth Taylor,
who by the way played the role
in Burton's Dr. Faustur.
Other than those two in-,
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stances of miscasting, the other
women in the cast; Vanessa
Redgrave and Genevieve Rey-
nold, as Andromache and Cas-
sandre, respectively, were both
effective and original in their
portrayals. However, this film
is much more interesting if
viewed as a director's t o t a 1
conception rather than four se-
parate performances. This is a
good film because of the direc-
torial restraint which was em-
ployed; the audience is treated
to Euripides lines free of cine-
matic flashbacks, cutesy angles,
and intrusive editing. May I
further add that the English
translation rendered by Edith
Hamilton is poetic and appro-
priate.

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