Wednesday. July, 16, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAIL !
Wednsda, Juy 1, 195 TE MCHIGN DILY aoeNin
(Continued from Page 8)
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ApoIlo oyuz mission underway
(Continued from Page 1)
President Ford, watching the
Apollo launch from the White
house with former Apollo astro-
naut, Dr. Harrison Schmitt,
said: "It's thrilling."
EARLIER in the day, the
President attended a ceremony
at the Department of State to
watch the launch of Soyuz 19 on
a huge television screen. He
said the joint flight would "lead
to further cooperation between
our two countries."
Meantime, Moscow mission
control radioed Leonov and Ku-
basov a long list of trouble-
ohooting intructions for their
cranky television camera.
"WE UNDERSTAND," said
Leonov. "It'll take a little time,
but we understand."
The Soviet control center said
the cosmonauts experienced
more acceleration force at lift-
off than expected.
Two and one-half hours after
the American launch, the astro-
nauts pulled their Apollo Com-
mand Servire Module away
from the remaining S-IVB boost-
er, spun the craft around and
moved back inward to attach the
nose of the space vehicle to the
Docking Module housed in the
rocket hull. The astronauts then
"WE GOT a good, hard dock,"
Apollo commander Stafford re-
ported. "All the latches are
The transposition maneuver
was vital to a successful dock-
ing with the Russian Soyuz. The
Docking Module is needed to
connect the completely differ-
ent docking hardware of the two
spacecraft and will serve as an
airlock between the incompati-
ble atmospheres of Apollo and
Pure elation swept into the
voices of the usually calm as-
tronaits as Apollo streaked into
its initial orbit. Some of the first
words Stafford spoke after
launch swre in Russian: "Mee
sahodjesia na orbite (we are in
ONLY MOMENTS before Mis-
sion Control in Houston an-
nounced thrust was good' on all
engines and the launch was
"right on the money."
"The liftoff was smooth as
silk," said one of the astronauts.
"Boy, I'll tell you, this is
worth waiting 16 years for,"
said Slayton, one of the original
seven Mercury astronauts. The
rookie was grounded for ten
years because of a heart mur-
MISSION cntrollreported a
brief loss of data from a com-
puter on the Apollo command
shin, but the problem corrected
The Soviet cosmonauts were
told of the stccessful launch and
were quoted as saying, "We
heartily congratulate (the as-
tronauts) but the main event of
the Soyuz-Apollo flight is still
ahead of us."
Almost forgotten in the excite-
ment of the joint flight was the
fact that Russia has another
two-man crew in space: the
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cosmonauts of Soyuz 18 who are
working in the Salyut 4 space
station. The Salyut cosmonauts
will not participate in any way
in the American-Soviet joint
THE APOLLO and Soyuz
spacecraft will dock over Ger-
many on Thursday afternoon if
all goes well. During 46 hours of
joint operations, the astronauts
and cosmonauts will visit each
other's spacecraft, exchange
gifts, share meals, and beam
several television programs to
the world below, including a
joint news conference and or-
bital travelogues of Russia and
the United States.
During their joint activities,
the five spacemen will speak
the language of the listener -
the astronauts have spent near-
ly 1,000 hours each learning
Russian; the cosmonauts have
an impressive command of Eng-
The following is a summary of
key events in the ASTP mission
for today and early tomorrow:
AT 8:46 a.m. today, the cos-
monauts will adjust their space-
craft to a 140-mile-high orbit.
About an hour and a half
later, the Apollo astronauts will
check out the Docking Module,
with a ten-minute telecast from
their spacecraft (American tele-
vision networks have not indi-
cated they will carry the trans-
At 12:31 p.m., Leonov and
K'ibasov will test the Soyuz
television link with Apollo Mis-
sion Control in Houston.
Apollo will fire its thrusters, if
necessary, at 4:42 p.m. to cor-
rectsany errors from previous
blirns or the Soyuz circulariza-
tion maneuver. Tomorrow morn-
ing will bring three telecasts
from Apollo (7:30 a.m., 9:10
a.m. and 10:32 a.m.) and an-
other Apollo corrective maneu-
ver to raise the spacecraft's
About 10 per cent of adult
New England oysters change
their sex each year.
.S- Russian Joint Space lest
I u- ttl
Isii State Sepoati.e l Activities 0larS iVide a e Aities
I) 2Nd State SeparatiJu. HetIsaS ockming ol l.tuaS o an *or
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Otracted H7 llsouleeS it *11 4610 Cies t sialest Mdules
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THUS.: BUSTER KEATON in "GO WEST"
ann arbor transportation authority
Wishes to Publicly Announce Its Firm
Commitment to Participation in the
MIINORITY BUSINESS ENTERPRISE PROGRAM
Minority business enterprises will be af forded full
opportunity to submit bids and/or proposals in re-
sponse to any advertisement, solicitation or invitation
to bid, and will not be subjected to discrimination on
the basis of race, color, sexor national origin in con-
sideration for an award.
For more information call Wm. Wise (313) 665-7701
on Equal Opportunity Employer
3700 Carpenter Road, Ypsilanti, Mich. 48197, 665-7701