Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 1
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April 12, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Wednesday, April 12, 1961
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IWrfo Ifitifai * tV CUMIW ....... f>Af»E tl SPORTS OBITUARY ...... |»AOK W MARRBTB ...... P/MJB W ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH f/tc /Ilion Community for More Than IK Yearn WA1WKH EitablUrwd January IB, 1836. Vol. CXXVI, No, 75 ALTON, ILL., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1961. 24 PAGES 9e Par Copy Monfctr of Tht Awoeltttd fim SOVIETS Says 'No Pardon' For Eichmann By BELMAN MOttlN JERUSALEM </P>—Israel's attorney general pointed a finger at Adolf Eichmann In court today and vowed that Jewry alwnyn will remember him «R the man who succeeded In part In carry- Ing out the Nnzl plan to exterminate Rurope's 11 million Jews. "There Is no pardon and there i What, ho asked, should Israel do? ran be no forgetting." Atty. Gen.j He s«id .my proposals that the Gideon Hausner cried out, his | United Nations set up a tribunal voice ringing with emotion. i would simply rniw cold war dif- While Eichmann looked onjfieulfics. woodenly from his bullet-proof! Hnusner said thai if Israel prisoner's dock. Hausner firmly rejected the defense contention should forego the right to try Kii'hmuim. "we would haw to set that Israel lacks the right to try!'' 1 "' free; we would have to re- the accused architect of extermi-j turn him to Argentina." Eleh- nntion. mann was <:aptured by Israeli "If we don't try Kichmimn." he!agents in Anjentina a year ago told the three-Judge panel, "it isi"'"* spirited to Israel. quite possible mat he will not be! Then. Hnusner said. Kii-hmnnn tried at all. and u crime without | would he immune from extradi- prccedent would not be pun-|'i™ under Argentine law. : The defense has argued thtit 1s- t racl was nonexistent when the • Nn/i crimes were committed and Hausner replied that the ORRITS GLOBE Drawing provides rough idea, in absence of any specific details from Soviet sources, of Russian spaceman's trip around the world. Drawing does not purport to be in scale. Moscow has not specified where spaceman took off, nor where he landed. (AP Wire- pnoto) To Receive Bids Defense Claims Throughout much of the .second;' day of the trial. Hutisner ham-; mered persistently at defense i mann ; . ' „ ,.: , .,,,. „,-.Jewish peope are not only in fs- chn lenaes regarding legality ol: , . . u . ,. • rnel. Israel came into being in ; t. e proceedings. If Hausner s impassioned words had any effect upon Eichmann., «>»«"«"'** r !* ht * al '"f.?L h ** the defendant's egression fa)led been recognued by he United Nn- to show it as he stnred at the at- "°"« »" 'Contended that a repa- . rations agreement between West torney general. .-„,„,„ Germany and Israel recognized' Eichmann is being tried on Is- • f rael's charge that he committed tthfl young nation as the rightful "crimes against the Jewish P^ r ^ ntatiw ° ( the JeW " h; pie and crimes against humanity" | p ' ^^ p rM . wiente : D ids from potential purchasers on the one-time fire department as chief of the Jewish affairs sec-; a .^ Jm4 :~ building at the northeast corner of Broadway and Market street On City Building At its meeting tonight, Alton City Council will receive Russians Still Hold Top Spot fly BUM PRICK WASHINGTON (AP)-The Soviet Union's success in putting a mnn into earth orbit has given it H running lead in the race to control space. Before 1961 is over the Soviets may give the United States nd- tional cause to frel a sense of angry frustration. There is not much doubt anymore that the Soviets have developed far more powerful rockets lh«n the United States and hence have a greater rapability in spnce iictivitie.s. Indeed the Soviets appeal- to be working to a space timetable nnd solving the problems encountered alone the way on schedule. But even if the Soviets are not in position to gain control of i space uneontested, the fact re! mains that g successful man orbit ' will damage the image of the United States once more as the world's most advanced nation technologically. The first blow to U.S. scientific on Oct. 4, 1957, when SPACEMAN Still Doubt As to Time By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW (AP)—A Soviet astronaut has orbited the globe for more than an hour and returned safely to receive the plaudits of scientists and political leaders alike. Soviet announcement o! the feat screens. He was described by an brought praise from President Kennedy and U.S. space experts left behind in the contest to put Uie first man into successful space flight. By the Soviet account, Maj. Yuri Alekseyevich Gagarin rode a five-ton spaceship once around the earth in an orbit taking an hour and 20 minutes. He was in the air a total ol an hour and 48 minutes. The whole sequence of events and the announcements relating to it raised a number of ques tions. Tlie Soviet announcement said the flight took place today between 9:07 and 10:55 a.m., but announcer as having "a kind, Russian face, eyes set well apart, fine bushy brows and high forehead." Gagarin, 27, and his wife, a medical school graduate, have two daughters. He comes from the Smolensk area. Sends Congratulations Premier Khrushchev sent his congratulations, and said: "The whole Soviet people admires your glorious exploit, which will be remembered through the ages as an example of courage, valor and heroism in the service of mankind." Khrushchev, who has been va- FIRST MAN IN SPACE tion of the Nazi Gestapo. Israel holds him responsible in the death of about six milHon Jews. Hausner cited precedent?.' in which judges said that an individual bears moral responsibility defend T counsel,^' his actions even though re- Dr. Robert Servatius, had demanded that fcichmann be brought before an international to hls « ov " now occupied as the north halt of Sanders drug store. No proposals had been filed at I he office of City Clerk Paul Price up to 9 a.m. today, but it was said on the Council's agenda for tonight I (22 is to canvass the returns of the April 4 city-township biennial elec- This is Russian Maj. Yuri Gagarin, history's first man in space. The Russians today rocketed him union became the first around the earth in an orbit taking slightly less than union became the first 9Q mta||tes and brought Wm b?c S safely to a prearranged spot in the Soviet Union. (AP Wirephoto o * .,.* rt L!i ., via radio from Moscow) 38 Satellites Orbited While the United States has •since put 38 satellites into orbit there), the some persons in Moscow's West- j cationing on the Black Sea, said ern colony were skeptical that the]he expected to see the astronaut feat actually came off today. Curious Sequence of Events There was a curious seqeunee of events leading up to the an| nation to put an artifical earth _.,»MI:»« ;«*« ,,.,K;i nouncement. Rumors had been circulating | a number of inquiries from pos- ( j on an( j officially declare the re- He said Israel is uniquely js^e purchasers had been receiv-| su | 1s O n basis of the canvass, equipped to bring the case against j ed ; indicating a number of hids;ciry and Town Clerk Paul Price C °»Wnat international court, may Eichmann because of ultnessesjmight he made. will be able Thursday to issue cer-: Sta(c , s V>" Hausner asked "The In- already °" ^ sround. and thej Proposals may he made direct tificates of election to the success- 1 '. i r rt • Th Haeue'' mrnpnse amount of documentary i to the Council up to time its ses- ful candidates for city and town- Ss" niTrisdJcition over indMd- * Defence assembled here. sion begins at 7:.<M p.m. ship offices. City officers begin „. .. Hausner renunded the court of; The halt-building to he .sold, if,terms with organization of have had but in successful launchings. But the Soviet payloads| have been larger, indicating their rocket boosters arc far more advanced than those of the United The first real indication of the the Israel." Eichmann looked a little haggard when he came into court on this second day. His wispy hair was slightly rumpled. Dark circles ringed his eyes. He Jfo Longer Exists The attorney general said the International Court that tried Nazis at Nuernberg in 1946 no longer exists, nor does the one that tried Japanese leaders on war crimes charges in Tokyo. Charge GM Monopoly WASHINGTON (At»i — General Motors Corp. was charged in a criminal indictment today with using its vast economic power il- him. legally to monopolize the produc-j The on | v |j mo he showed anyj tion and sale of dir-sel locomo- jj animation was in the moment: lives. i before the judges came into! Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy the courtroom. Then, speaking j through the private microphone) In the glass-enclosed prisoner's dock, he exchanged a few words thc "holocaust" suffered by the|an acceptable offer is had, lias a!"new" Council April 28. and town Jews in Europe, and said. "Ififrontage of 20 feet on Market,(Officers elected start terms on any state in the world feels in itsjand is of brick, 2-story type. It isiApril 25. own flesh and blood the results of J believed to be about a century old. Slated for award tonight is a these crimes, it is the State ofj xh e L .jt y took action to dispose; contract to R & R Construction |of the half-building last February!Co. low bidder on the- Aby street at suggestion of the owner of the I relocation and bridge project at other half of the structure who j Si 59,108.69. Award by the Council also seeks to sell. The plan for sell- j will be subject to approval of the U. S. Fires Most, Russians Fire Best By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS I'. S. twket and satellite launchings have excei'tiud Soviet 1 several days that the space coup had been pulled off. Two days ago, Soviet TV technicians moved into the Central Telegraph Office I with the evident purpose of. get- Iting pictures of correspondents in i action as they reported such a I story. There were various reports, jnone verifiable from official sources, that the flight had been > made. Tuesday night the Daily size of Soviet boosters came withj firings by a)most 3.1. There were 27 American space objects j Worker, London Communist news- Sputnik III which weighed 3,000 [ orbitlng lhe earth in lale 1960 and anly 10 Soviet The united ! pil per with apparently sound con- soon in Moscow. The spaceship, similar to those the Soviet Union has used to te- trieve dogs from space, was named Vostok, or east. The maximum of its orbit sent it 188 miles above the earth, while the minimum of the circling swing was 110 miles. The official announcement said: "On April 12, 1961, at 9:07 a.m. the spaceship satellite Vostok, carrying a man on board, ascended into space and, having accomplished a flight around the globe, successfully landed on the sacred soil of our Motherland, the Soviet Union." pounds. States then had two spheres whizzing around the sun and the The rocket needed to boost that (Soviet Union one. | particular satellite into orbit re-j But Soviet space feats have quired a take-off thrust of 440.000j ( . onsistont | y bpen more S p«, ctacu . ing by bids direct-to Council is one'state Division of Highways beset by state law. The city is to!cause the project is being carried roughed frequently, blew his nose, j convey the structure by a quit- ; out through use of motor fuel lax pounds. It Would be no major feat to cluster these engines and put seven tons in orbit. By clustering eight, of its present operational engines, the Unit- liar and have been "firsts" — starting with man's first scientific thrust beyond his earthly moor- jings, the original Sputnik sent up by Moscow on Oct. 4, 1957. Sputnik I weighed 18-1 pounds, later space ob- The Soviets ventured farther out into space; during 1939. A "Lunik" space rocket passed the moon Jan. 2 and went into orbit around the sun five days later. It weighed 3,832 pounds. On July 2 a dog and a rabbit took the Soviets into the 2-ton payload class when they rode a nections in Moscow, reported that the flight took place last Friday. In splash headlines, the Daily Worker heralded "the first man The Soviet United States victory over the in the contest to put a man into space was hailed by Soviet citizens from Premier Khrushchev to workmen in flje Moscow streets. in space," saying he, had com-j A detailed statement was read, pleted three orbits before return-| by Moscow radio's star news- ing to earth suffering from "after-} caster> Levitan. He read it three session, he sat quite still, cupping! his chin on his right hand. He, made only one or two penciled i notes on the paper in front of 1 announced the indictment, voted by a federal grand jury at New York City alter more than two years of investigation of GM, the world's largest single industrial enterprise. The indictment said that as a result of policies pursued by GM, it has captured 84.1 per cent of the railroad locomotive business, two "substantial competitors" have been driven out of the market and others have been reduced to small percentages of the railroads' business. and removed his spectacles to [claim deed. jwipe his eyes. Election Canvass erected o short distance east of 1 Through most of the morning. Possibly of first importance the present antiquated AI by bridge over the GM&O Railroad c'Ut at Delmar avenue. A part of Alby south of Delmar must be shifted eastward to align with the location set for the now bridge. MPT Appropriation Also scheduled for approval of the city legislators is a supple- jmentary appropriation of §3,500 of iMFT funds for the planned installation of electric traffic-control lights at W. 3rd and State funds. The new bridge is to he sometime late this year or in 1962. (Ml States hopes to achieve a use- j co|1 lpared ful thrust of 1.5 million pounds j jfl( . )s wi g h ' in 'g" S pv e 7 a i 7on7 and \ • 1 - 40 °-P olinfi sphere out and back. 24 African Nations Ask UN Support their rocket engines in similar' fashion, they will achieve a thrust' of :j..i million pounds. rockets themselves reduces the ultimate payload, the United States hopes to be able to lift 15 tons into space. With their clustered engines, the So\'iet«: could more than 50 tons. with his chief defense lawyer, Dr.| IJ N I T ED NATIONS. N.Y. (APi streets. The signals arc to include Robert ServatHis of Cologne, West ! Germany. DATA AT THE DAM River Stage below Precipitation dam at 8 a.m. 24 hrs. to 8 a.m. 18.7. Pool 18,0. O.3 inch. Emphasizes Point As they talked, Eichmann's face suddenly came alive. He seemed to be eagerly emphasizing a point. • Hausner spent the whole morning session in arguments to refute the challenges Servatius made Tuesday of the court's and Israel's right to try Eichtmmn. The German lawyer had contended that the Israeli law under which Eichmann is being tried was ex post facto—adopted after (Continued on Page a, Col. 7) Presbyterian Rally Set At Alton Church Friday A Presbyterian rally tor the &• 544,500 All-Presbyterians United Capital Funds Program will be held Friday at 7:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, Fourth and Alby streets. More than 500 members o! Presbyterian churches from the Alton, Greenville and Belleville areas- are expected to attend, making this one of the largest meetings of Presbyterians ever held in the Alton Presbytery. The Rev. Allan E. Schoff, regional general presbyter, central area, Synod of Illinois, a division of the United Presbyterian Church will be the principal speaker. His message, inspirational to tone, will point up the fact that funds from the program will b* used to develop new churches in areas throughout the state where growing population shows a vital need for them; the enlargement of facilities far students at Illinois colleges and universities, which are cither ebttrcb-r*lat«4 or where the cburcb ewnpw mi* tttriw; tte lmjKrwtnn»t M* w- largement of camp and conference centers; the provision for a residence for teen-age children at Kemmerer Orphan's Home at Assumption; and for a broad program to expand church activities in Illinois in other fields. A highlight of the rally and meeting will be a commissioning service for volunteer workers in the synod program, conducted by four pastors. There will also be a "procession of pastors" in their clerical robes and stoles. Special musical numbers will be provided by students from Blackburn College at Carlinvttle. John Hubbard of Wood River is Alton Presbytery Chairman of the Synod Program, while E. C Secor of Sparta, is area chairman of three Presbyteries; Alton, Southern Illinois and Mattooa The rally and meeting, to which all Presbyterians and their families have been invited, is the first of a series to be held throughout the state. More OHIO 23,000 volitftaerc will take pit to *» capital fund* -Twenty-four African nations to- "walk-wait" lights for protection day sought U.N. support for aj of pedestrians. broad plan designed to develop! The Animal Aid Assn. has .sent Africa's resources with aid from)to the council a detailed statistical the United States and other at- \ report and financial statement on fluent nations. -its activities of the past year. The plan was drawn up in an-i Thp r p P° rt is '" *"?!*>* of its re- swer to the Kennedy administra-i«'»' rec l" ( ' s( for lion's promise to give finnnclali 8U PP« rt fram tht ' h(H ' n P aid aid if the African nations financial b -V whk ' h in lhe P ast the Initiative and worked our their l>'" ; "' lw providing board and own lone-range development pr gram "by, of and for Africa." for stra >'' injured. ; » lrt pmimM small animals removed {from the streets. The report , . . . , . . Hie resolution was submitted .o, shows , B £ the UN. « mam political ««""»'• | ypar by the gr tee late Tuesday by Jaja Wachu-j^ a monfh ^ ku, Nigerian economics minister. gne|tered animalg ^ {e(J fl an averagp of mentjons that tal of 29,200 meals at cost of $1,460 or about 5 cents a feeding. who earlier had challenged U.S. chief delegate Adlai E. Stevenson to stop speaking in generalities and make a concrete offer "not intended to hoodwink anybody." Wachuku recalled his earlier re-! marks and declared the African nations had exercised the initiu-! tive Stevenson had asked for. The African plan, worked put: Volunteers' Tuesday began to erect a folding flagpole —easier If tho Soviets cluster right of!- )8s n ,j| ps into spact> . !reached a peak orbital limit of; Lunik I! hit tho moon Sept. :The 3,324-pound object staked a ;UUPI . tulother ewn more While Ilic added weight of the: astou nding. They sent up Sputnik Keep Time-Table ' An analysis of Soviet space ac-; tivities—which seem to go in tests of threes—would seem to indicate that the Soviets have worked out a time-table of sorts for the 1960s and apparently have been successful in solving the problems that have arisen, particularly booster problems. Soviet scientists followed upj daim bv carrying a banner with that launching exactly a month «** Soviet coat ot arms - Lunik III circled the moon Oct. 4 in a Sputnik two-year anniversary launching, photographed its dark side and relayed the pictures to Moscow by television. Lunik III weighed I!,416 pounds. Ojnuiiy Is Orbited i The Soviets sent a cosmic ship ! with a dummy man into orbit May 15, 1960. It weighed 4% tons and climbed as high as 230 miles. I' with a dog, Laika, aboard the 1,119-pound sphere. The satellite zoomed spaceward to a distance of 1,045 miles but burned up when lift |jt re-entered the earth's atmos- ;phere and the dog perished. Scud Up Sputnik III went up May 15, 1938, with 2,919 pounds to a maximum height of 1,175 miles. It I Later in 1960-on Aug. 19-a burned up in the atmosphere more than two years later—Aug. 6, 19GO. The next Soviet rocket on Aug. 27, 1958, sent up two dogs in a still heavier object—3,718 pounds. The pattern seems to break! They did not go as high— 280 down into five phases: 'miles—but were brought back Phase I: Exploration of space) down alive. near the earth coupled with bio-i second cosmic ship weighing just over 5 tons took the dogs Belka and Strelka around the earth with mice, flies and plant life aboard. They flew outward 210 miles and returned safely to earth. Last Feb. 4 a Soviet artificial satellite weighing 7 tons orbited (at a maximum height of 200 — miles. l experiments. Phase II: Lunar and deep space! probes. i Phase 111: Inner space opera- j tions in preparation for orbital I flight by man. Phase IV: Manned space flight. Phase V: Interplanetary space and planetary exploration. Folding Flagpole Erected At National Cemetery Here in consultation with the U.S. delegation, calls for creation of a special development bank and a new agency to train manpower toi to paint — at the Pearl street entrance to National Cemetery. carry out the wide-ranging irn-j A. Neil Gray, chairman of the _.. _. ! Alton Mpmnrinl Dnv f'niincil'ti provement program. i Alton Memorial Day Council's « ' »-»»»'v.«- J-» — B>™ •—"--• , t f I. I »*V*"3V It also calls for increased lech- j flagpole erection committee, has Tuesday . nical assistance and financial aid from the more developed countries to be tunneled through international agencies with no strings attached. The resolution also asks the U.N. General Assembly to take African development up in detail at the next session starting in September. TODAY'S CHUOaE A T0XM oil man, unable to find a place to nark his Cadillac, gave it away and bought one ttat was ajreafr parked. <0 tan. sttmi F«UW« carp.) . > | llformed . the Telegraph that the| D<Jaa con)mander ^ VFVV Post Says Tax Law Must Be Altered CHICAGO (AP) — Gov. Otto Kerner says the 91-year-old revenue article in the state constitution must be rewritten before Illinois can have a "modern, the United States. Thus, Gray ex-i equitable system of obtaining rev- plained, the project will be completed much sooner than would be the case if the matter ascended ut customary pace through army channels. Those who were on the job Gray, are Tom Eight days later, using a multistage rocket with powei-ful new i thrust, the Soviets worked a tri- j pie-launching system to send a half-ton interplanetary station on its way to Venus. It was destined to arrive close to the surface of Venus in the middle of May, when the planet's distance from earth is about HO million miles. Another animal-carrying Soviet space ship was fired March 9. It took the dog Cherunshka—Blackie -around the earth 155 miles up and brought her down without ill effects. Other small animal life was aboard that 5-ton vehicle. base section of the pole was imbedded some 3 feet into a 3-foot- square block of concrete. The rest of the pole will be bolted and hinged onto the base section which is a foot high. The pole will be 27 feet tall. When the pole next needs re painting, a few bolts will be removed and the pole lowered by rope to horizontal position, Gray reported. He said mere are sev- era! such poles in cemeteries of the Alton ares., all of which can be maintained without the use of an aerial ladder. ' Tfat* _ by the council with permission of 130«; Bob Leffler, a council member; Fred Haper and employes. Haper maintains National Cemetery grounds. Enloe Waters of Godfrey, a blacksmith and welder, donated his services, also, in constructing the pole, Gray said. The pole is in front of the rostrum at the Pearl street entrance. "We will try to finish the job Saturday," Gray said. "We are planning a flag-raising ceremony in the near future." The oh} flagpole, badly rusted at the bass, was removed as a hazard by thf government lasj vear. effects of the flight." That led up to today. Ship Called Back About 9:30 a.m., Western correspondents were tipped off to be listening to their radios at 10 a.m. The announcement came at j times. Then the radio broke into | music, with songs glorifying Soviet space achievements. The pilot's report that he was well blared over loudspeakers in the Soviet capital, which was blanketed with a heavy April 10 a.m., saying the astronaut still snow f a u_ was in orbit. At two Intervals the Muscov j tes clustered around the radio broadcast messages, reportedly from him over South America and Africa. Then came the announcement that the spaceship had been called back to earth. Some in the Western colony expressed wonderment that the Soviet Union, with Its tight control over communications, would take such a chance—announcing the flight before a successful completion. As these skeptics saw it, the event would have turned Into perhaps the most publicized disaster in history if anything had gone wrong between 10 a.m. and the announced tini minutes later. Was Worker Correct? That led them back to speculation whether the London Daily Worker knew what it was talking radios to listen to news of the historic achievement. Moscow radio and all other Soviet propaganda organs went into a demonstration of patriotism for the Soviet Union and the Communist system. And in Washington, President Kennedy issued a statement congratulating the Soviet Union on "an oustanding technical achievement." James E. Webb, chief of the U.S. space agency, called it a splendid achievement and expressed hope the Russians will share their findings with the world. The United States is planning to shoot a man 300 miles through space in May—but will not try to place him into orbit. The U.S. orbit try may come later this year. N'o Surprise The space flight came as no ubout in reporting the space flight: ^ ^.^ scientjsts tnrt\t nlnno Inct H rlnnv . . . .... ... took place last Friday. Soviet officials were not commenting tonight on the various loose ends connected with the story. There still was no disclosure on where the rocket was fired or where Gagarin landed. A scientific writer for the Soviet news agency Tass said the ship was slowed by reverse blasts and then settled to earth by parachute. The astronaut's picture was flashed on Moscow television In an address Tuesday night Kerner urged the Illinois Retail Merchants Association to buck his proposal to revise the article and thus broaden the sales U;x base.j 'ISvo weeks ago Kerner asked tht> General Assembly to rewrite the article to place broad taxing powers in the hands of state lawmakers. Opponents to his proposal claim it would lead to a state income tax. "Running Illinois on this 1870 creation (the revenue article)," Kerner told the retailers, "is akin to your doing business according to the merchandising methods ol 90 years ago." Kerner called Illinois the "second richest state in the union." But, he said, many residents in above-average economic circumstances "frequently are outride the area of the sates tax." 1,000 Attend Career Night Program at Alton High The teaching field, office work, nursing and airline hostesses were the most popular sections of the eighth annual Careers Night at Alton High School, Tuesday. Upwards of 1,000 people attended the sessions which started with an assembly in the auditorium and then broke into units where experts in 54 fields spoke to students and parents. The combined teaching field attracted 110 students, the airline hostess drew 60 students, and the secretary and stenography session attracted some SO young people, and nursing drew near 60. At the assembly, Fllw Young have teen freely predicting it in recent months, especially after last month's twin launchings of .satellites. The flights of the two March satellites, as described by the Russians, were similar to Gagarin's spaceship in orbit time and weight. Within the past few days Moscow has been flooded with rumors of a man in space. Gagarin, rocketed from a position as an obscure army officer to a national hero in a matter of hours, was heading for Moscow aboard a jet plane. Soviet scientists watched Ua- garin during his flight by television and he was in constant radio communication with a control station, t hi- Soviets said- a student, lauded the students forj Messa g es from h im that he wu» their interest in looking ahead to a career. Q. C. Davis, the principal, said that the crowd, which filled the lower floor and balcony to capacity, was heartwarming. Dr. James B. Johnson, superintendent of Alton schools, directed his remarks to the near 60 speakers because they "had shown interest in the young people" and for taking the time to give them first hand knowledge of their particular fields. In this age of specialization "a youngster must have preparation if he is to succeed in the competition of the profession business world " Johnson said. w awl well were broadcast, N'o tnjturUw According to Tass, the Soviet news agency, Gagarin on landing said: "Please report to the party and government and personally to Nikita Sergeyevlch Khrushchev that the landing was norm*!. I feel well, have no iaJuriM W bruises." Soviet Premier Khrushchev w> plied with a message ol lations telling Gagarin K JMW Soviet people i teat which will be down the century* an 1 It O* I* I

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