Page 18 article text (OCR)
ALfON Steel Outlook Better tty SAM DAUfiON AP BiulnoM News Analyst NEW VOittUAP) -The steel Industry is Starting to recover from the strike that never was. Orders are a bit higher than in previous weeks when customers were living off stocks built up while unions and management were negotiating a new labor pact &< production has turned up, too, fof-the first real gain since May. And confidence la growing that tills summer's slump will prove to have been exceptionally mild. Part of the credit goes to the general gain in Industrial, activity. Pnrloy» But part also goes to the man- ncr in which the labor parleys were conducted this year,, The threat of a strike was less pressing this time than In previous years. Therefore, customers built up stocks at a less urgent pace. Labor contract years traditionally put the steel industry through a fever and chills cycle. First, the customers over-order as a hedge against a possible strike and the mills work feverishly. Then, if there's a strike, much of the economy is thrown out of joint. If there's a settlement, steel users live off their out-size inventories, and the mills arc chilled by few orders and 11 (tie output. This happened in 1962. The pattern was different in 1963. The pattern—now being tried or considered in other industries —was to keep a negotiating committee working more or less around the calendar on points of differences as they arose. The aim was not only to make a strike less likely, but also lo bring the final critical negotiations to a head without working under the gun of a strike deadline threat. Rig Orders But while reports of progress were frequent, many steel users weren't taking any chances. They put in hedge .ijrders anyway. The . build-up in stocks wasn't as large as the year before. Still, there was a considerable let down in steel ordering and production ' this : summer. That, may be ending now. 'A number of mills report a pickup in new orders and .inquiries, looking toward a better fall,-; business. ,--,.. The American Iron and Steel Institute reports that last week the mills .poured 1,742,000 tons of steel, up ", 1.1 percent from ' the previous week,, and.; nicely ahead of the 1,611,000-ton output of the like week of 1962. With the exception of one. week in July, a fluke, this was the-first rise since'May. The metal working trade weekly, Iron Age, says earlier predictions : that fourth quarter , shipments would be about 16.5 million tons are now being jumped in some industry circles to as high as 18.5 million tons, , Brinks Driver Draws Jcdl Term For Stealing CHICAGO (AP) - A former Brinks, Inc., guard, who testified to a three-month spending spree during which he said he tried to be arrested for stealing $68,400 from a company truck, has been sentenced to six months in jail. Arthur Henry Page, 51, of suburban Oak Park, received a' three- year suspended sentonce in U.S. District Court .Tuesday after, he pleaded guilty on the theft charge. He will spend the first six months in jail and the remainder on pro bation. Page testified he purposely gave his correct name and address am continued to use his'bright red and white sports car which was mentioned ip "wanted" bulletins as he dined with top Phoenix police officials during his fling it Arizona, But no one, Page sad, picked up the bait, • Page also testified that he spent $17,000 of the money on a $700 piano, a Cadillac, an air condl tiorier, a tape recorder, and a generally good time, The judge ordered him to make restitution for the ?17,000. The res of the money was recovered. Finally, on May 23, a Phoenix policeman recognized the car and Page was arrested by the FBI Page said He felt guilty about the theft,'but was too frightened'to turn hlmseli in. Page, who had a 10-year, un blemished record with Brinks said he decided to take the monej alter a quarrel with his wife June, Fel),H the day of the theft He testified that he topk th money from his truck by placing it in a bag and covering the bag with dirty sheets so it would ap pear he > was taWng his laundrj , out ol the truck, The money, he salo, remalne In the Prinks terminal until quit ing time when he took it horn .and placed it in the family car He ieft later that night tor Ar zona. fc Iroposlpg toe suspended twice, Mlp Bwi noted Page'! good 5no tenon Wood ftlvef tlbipital Tuesday and 1 persons wetc treated and re* eased, Rehecea Allhouse, 6, daughter f Mr, ttfid Mrs, Jffiihies Allhouse, S. thrice St., East Alton, wns dmllted for a possible fracture o her right arm received when fell off a go-cart while play- ng In her back yard. Those treated and released 'ere: Robert Williamson, 27, 202 Mission nd., Alton, for a eft wrist Injury .Incurred while emovlng a car muffler, Rebckah Davenport, 10, claugh or offlMr, and Mrs. Donald Dnv- nport, 112 13. Date St., Hart- ord, for an Injury to her left rtlst received when she fell rom a bicycle near home. Kenneth Campbell, 32, 368 oltage Hills, for an Injury to Is left side received while using pipe wrench at home. Charla Williams, 9, daughter Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilams, 518 Courtesy Lane, Betlv Ho, for an Injury to her left Inex finger received when she ell in her yard at. home. Karen Klssack, 12, daughter Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klssack, r )4 S. Thirteenth St.,' for an in- ury to her left knee incurred In fall. Claudia Fulcher, daughter of firs. Doris N, Fulcher, general ellvery, Edwardsville, for a accretion to her left big toe re* eived when a soda bottle fell n it. Frederick Vest Date St., Hartford, for a aceration to his left cheek when n object thrown by his power mower hit him. Glenn Wilhite, 3, son of Mr. nd Mrs. Jesse Wilhite, 354 S. 11 Treated at TwptHospital For Injuries WobD ( mVfcft me aarniiled to James Crewe Jr.. Bethaito drs. Mafthft Mdrtlfl, 3316 feelle rk Mundy, Alton fliottias SWclon, Wood River Wrs. May Corkettj tJerfecyvillc David Roswell, Smith Roxarta stmmcAt/ Mrs. Peggie Allen, 10? W. Elm Cliarles woolsey, East Alton' Mrs. Mildred Willis, 216 Hy-Vlsla Franklin Qrtibbs, Hamburg Joseph MerfidoH. 2905 Buena Vista Reynolds, 25, 119 Hmpital Alton Memorial Beatrice Zakrzewskl, Belhalto Lawrence DcWerff Jr., Wood Rlv> cr Mrs. Doris Grant, 646 E. 5th Dennis Klneald, Wood River Mrs. Gnle Crawford, Jerscyvlllc lilchard Hughes, Godfrey Mrs. Nolda Holland, Wood River Elzle Musgrove, Wood River Stephen Minor, 816 E. 6th Monty Baker, Wood RlVor Kathy Brown» Jerseyvllle Thomas Willnian, Bethallo Mrs. Vivian Kiflfcald, Wood River Miss 3m Bdrkoy 525 Ridge Miss Nellie ThurW, East Alton St, Amliotty's ..MtsttfbAt, Mrs. Marilyn Lawrence, 3824 Western Mtrs. Geneva Troutrnan, 721 Gold MM. Bertie B. Isbcll, 1629 Rogers DISMISSALS Mrs. Shirley J. VanEtten, Bethai to Mrs. Catherine Bentort, Rte. 1, Moro Mrs. MyHle E. Rowling, Rle. 4, Jerseyvllle Donald Dilley, 2432 Sherwood Terrace John W. MeNeee, 2739 Sanford Lawrence W. Greenwcll, 2324 Sunset Mrs. Vera Edith Price, St. Louis Austin Wright, Hartford Wood River Township My TOM LOPttJS fclcgrnph CttffCUjwndetil SPRINGFIELD, 111. - It wns cheduled to be just another peech when Gov, Otto Kerner ad- resscd a Whlteslde County dinner t Sterling on the evening of Aug. 26. But actually, It was an outline if the 1964 campaign, which Can- hirteenth St., for deep abra- ions to left leg received when e caught it in the pedal of a icycle he was riding. Willard Robinson, 26, 114 Hav n St., Cottage Hills, for an in- ury to his left thumb incurred 'hen he ran a drill bit into it at r ork. Mrs. Mary Brewster, 56, 634 jrginia 'Ave.j Cottage Hills, foi emoval of. a piece of chicken hich lodged in 'her throat. Rhonda McKee, 2, daughter of /Ir. and Mrs. Maurice McKee 57 S.'Thirteenth, for contusion o right hand received when she aught it in a washing machine vringer. Wood River G of G Stag Picnic Set WOOD RIVER —. The annual tag picnic of the Wood River Chamber of Commerce \yl\l be eld Sept. 11 at 6 p.m. at the outh Roxana Dad's Club, it has een annonuced. .Donations will be 2.50 per person. Food committee members .will > Paul Trickey, Dr. Maurice Voll, Casper Horn, Dick Smith, Jill Vogan, Norval Keitli, Ben ono and Kenneth Gimmy. Joe Connors and Del Webb will be in harge of refreshments. Leroy Emerick will be in charge f recreation. Bill Cox and Lee Alerton will serve as masters of eremonies. 1 William Hanfelder will be in harge o£ picnic, ground prepav- tions, The chambers board of di- ectors will be in charge of ad- /ance ticket sales. Ticket sales at he grounds will be handled by Lee Allerton, William Hanfelder and Ed Underwood. Phone Strike Violence Is Spreading TAMPA, Fla. (AP)—A gunman and his buddy, who winged four telephone company linemen with shotgun, had a price on their heads today. General Telephone Co. offered $10,000 reward Tiiesday for In- ormation leading to,the arrest and conviction of the pair. Sheriff's deputies' quoted the 'our linemen as snying |hut they were working on a severed cable on a pole in a woods east of Bra dehton , Tuesday when the pah drove up in a white cor, They out, the linemen said, arid one raised a shotgun and fired at them. None ol the 1 four was injured seriously, although one, Carl Drake was hospitalized with wounds in the back and one hand. < "The union has consistently stated that it does not condone ao* tlyitiea ot this type," said Phil O'Hara, a union spokesman, in Tampa. At the same time, he said, the uniqn will defend any member charged in such incidents. A union delegation planned meet with the Hillsborough Coun ty commission to urge it to seek arbitration of dlUerences in th 49-day dispute. Some 3,500 com pany employes struck July W when negotiations Jo? a new sen tract brojie oil, . , . Edwardsville Girl Missing EDWARDSVILLE - Police to day were attempting to learn the Whereabouts of a 16 - year - old Edwardsville teenager reported missing from her home for more than a week. Police Chief John E. Hartung identified the girl as Jacqueline Marie Herbert of 112 E. Union St., who is reported in the company of 18 - year - old Sandra Orman of Edwardsville. The Orman girl, on probation after an arrest on a burglary investigation, is sought by state juvenile authorities. , Parents of the Herbert girl received a package Monday with their daughter's billfold and identification. A leather autograph book belonging to Sandra Orman was also inside the package wrapped with string. The package was postmarked in Collinsville. Police said that Jacqueline is 5 feet 5 4 inches tall, weighs 120 pounds and has black hair and blue eyes. The missing Orman girl is about 5 feet 9 inches tall, weighs 125 pounds and has green Mrs. Gertrude Tillery, 903 5th, East Alton Mrs. Alberta R. Weir, 76 Wilson Mrs. Llllie May Perrett, 203 S. Delmar, Hartford Mrs. G. Ruby Brlcker, 1838 N. Rodgers, Alton SURGICAL Mrs. Elsie R. Chapman, 617 S. Central, Roxana Mrs. Isabel L. Philips, 273 Hi Pointc Place, East Alton Rebecca Gall Allhouse, 146 S. Pence, East Alton DISMISSALS Clifford D. Enos, 910 College Alton George Edward Williams, 529 Park Lane Walter R. Jones, 6A, E. Ferguson St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Gladys B. Carter, Godfrey Maurice Williams Jr., 52 Sullivan Ralph Spurgeon, 616 S. 10th, Wood business In Jerseyville business listrlcl passed from existence his week when Fesenmeyer Dry Goods and Ready - To • Wear Store closed because of illness of he proprietor, Mrs. Delia Fesenmeyer. The stock was bought by John eyes and light brown hair, police report stated. the River SUHOICAL Heavy Damage Done By Denmark Tornado COPENHAGEN, Denmark (AP) —A tornado—a rarity in Denmark —struck central Jutland Tuesday leaving a trail of destruction and Irving F. Conner, 576 Whitelaw Wood River Mrs. Dolores Cummings, 112 Charlene, East Alton Mrs. Leora Luebberl, Hartford Mrs. Mary Figge, 232 Alben DISMISSALS Mrs. Jan Baker, 715 Rice Fred Dark, West Alton, Mo. Mrs. Ella Douglas, Rte. 1, God frey Gerald McLaughlin, Piasa Jerry Miller, Rte. 1, Moro Miss Linda Moss, Cottage Hill; Mrs. Rose Murphy, 325 Degen hurdt Mrs. Louise Redding, Edwards ville ] Mrs. Theresa Rands, Bethaito Mrs. Margaret Steikner, Godfrey Mrs. Erma Stilwell, 254 S. 14th Wood River Mrs. Susan Varble, 3428 Badley Theadore Pohde, 4108 Aberdeen Mrs. Annie Asaro, 1510 E. 4th Jersey Community 'MEDICAL Robert Ruyle, Medora injuries. About 50 houses were destroyed by the tornado which cut a two- mile swath between the villages of Faarvang and Gern. A dozen persons were injured and many farm animals were killed. 'Mrs. A 1,800-year-old Roman bridge at Alcantara, Spain, is still in use. ville SURGICAL Johnny Summers, DISMISSALS Carlin Sandra Friedel, Jerseyville Jean Friedel, Jerseyville Alice Marie Miles,- Fieldon Mrs. Howard Freeman, Brighton Vern Walters, Hamburg Charles Baker, Jerseyville Glen Osburn, Grafton Joseph Garland, Jerseyville Mrs. Thomas Pfaff, Godfrey Kerner Addresses Meet Speech Is Tipoff on Campaign didate. Kerner will make in his bid for re-election to a second term. This, basically, Is what you will be hearing Candidate Kerner tell voters next year: "Proof of our progress is (he fact that we have produced a budget of no new taxes for the 19631965 fiscal period — the first no Oldest Store in Jersey Business District Sold JERSEYVILLE The oldest Alton Couple Parents for 15th Time Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lovett of 1807 Belle St., became parents for the 15th time Tuesday when a son, Roger Dean, was born al St. Joseph's Hospital. Their children range in age to 16, Ten are of school age. Mrs. Lovett is 38, and her husband, an employe of Duncan Foundry & Machine Works, Inc. will be 38 Thursday. While Mrs. Lovett is in the hos pital, the children are under supervision of Blonette, 16, the eld est. Blonette prepares meals for her father, six brothers, and seven sisters. It was her duty, also, to see that Mary Ann, 5, was registered for kindergarten while their mother is in the hospital. Four of the children are pupils at West Junior High School — Blonette, Aaron, 15, Francine, 14 and Christine, 13. The other six are enrolled in Irving School — Phyllis, 11, Albertine, 10, James, 8, Brenda, 7 Dennis, 6, and Mary Ann 5. At home are Kathy, 4, Kevin 3, Alvin 2, and Terry, 15 months. It is impossible .to provide al new school clothing for the chil dren, Mrs. Lovett stated. Th family budget is stretched b> purchases at bargain stores. Shoes and milk are two import ant items in the budget. A gallon of milk is consumed each day by the family. Shoe - buying is rotated so all do not require new ones at the same time. . loffee of Fairfield and was moved to Fairfield Monday. Mrs. Fesenmeyer is the widow if Frank A. Fesenmeyer, one of he original owners of the store, he latter, in partnership with the ate George H. Senior, establish- id the dry goods firm of Fesenmeyer and Senior in April, 1898. The store for several years was iperated on South State but short- y after the turn of the century was moved to North State, where t continued until the death of Mr. Tesenmeyer. The Senior interesl as later sold to Mrs. Fesenmeyer, who has continued to operate the business for many years. During the early years of the Fesenmeyer and •' Senior store other dry goods establishments existing here were Vandervoort". on West Pearl Street; M. A. War ren & Co., North State Street Warren Wiseman Co., Nortl State Street; Lewis A. MilJer De partment Store and William G Burnett's Dry Goods. All of th last named business have beei gone for many years. Bucklers Home EAST ALTON — Mr. and Mrs William Buckler Sr., have return ed to their home at 720 Ridge way after a two weeks tri through the south where they vis ited her brother, Herbert Steed and wife, Monroe, La., and thei son, James Buckler and family Savannah, Tenn. ew tax budget in 10 years. Promt of fteeoi-il "I am proud of Iho enforcement ecord that our Department of ovenue lias achieved — a record lat will yield more money In the ext two years than a half-cent ncrease in the sales tax would ave yielded. "We have every reason to be- eve that Illinois will add ap- roximalcly $170 million to its evemie in (his fiscal period. Part this amount, some $70 million, II be added as the result of egislation thai passed soon after ie 73rd General Assembly coh- ened. This legislation plugged up /opholes on our sales and use ixes. "This fiscal integrity of Illinois as been and will continue to be he prime- concern of my admln- strntlon." In this regard, Gov. Kerner said new industries must be attracted to this state, especially growth Industries to prepare more jobs for [he anticipated increase In population. Must 1'lnn I'rogrnm But to prepare for those jobs — and still adjust to the technological advancements in industry — a state government must not only work with industrial leaders, but help prepare employment programs to improve individual qualifications, ho said. His requested Department of Public Welfare, created by the last legislature to replace a commission will administer public aid programs more efficiently, he said, and he also praised the Department of Labor for its programs of worker-retraining to take employables off public air and make them a positive part ol the state's economy. All this data, plus mote flna* ial statistics to show income hrough 1S64 and state comparable expenditures, la What will hoaf emphasized next year. , The governor's political opposl* Ion next year Is also certain fat .he campaign outline contained in his Sterling speech. In fact, the text of the speech is now being studied very, very thoroughly. , To Dredge Harbor at Pere Marquette Pnrk SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — Slate Public Works Department Director Francis Lorem announced today that a contract had-been awarded to W. R. Wessel of Bcardstown for dredging of a boat harbor at Pere Marquelto State Park near Grafton. Cost of the project is $37,800. OH, MY ACHING BACK Now! You can set the fast relief you nee from nagging backache, headache an muscular aches and psina that often caus restlesa nights and miserable tlred-ou feelings. When these discomforts come o with over-exertion or stress and strain —you want relief—want it fasti Another disturbance maybe mild bladder irritation following wrongfood and drink—of ten setting up a restless uncomfortable feeling. Doan's Fills work fast in 3 separate ways: 1. by speedy pain-relieving action to case torment of nagging backache, headaches, muscular aches and pains. 2. by soothing effect on bladder irritation. 3. by mild diuretic action tending to increase output of the 15 miles of kidney tubes. Enjoy a good night's sleep and the same happy relief millions have for over 6t> years. For convenience, ask for th« large size. Get Dean's Pills todayl TIME LEFT! GODFREY use auliful Permit No. 907 GOING OUT of BUSINESS! THIS IS A COMPLETE SELL-OUT OF FINE FURNITURE! WE ARE FORCED TO VACATE A BRAND NEW STORE (ONLY 4 MONTHS OLD) CONVENIENTLY LOCATED BESIDE P, N, HIRSCH CO, — IN "NORTH ALTON SHOPPING CENTER," STATE AND DELMAR STS, — EVERY ITEM IS BRAND NEW, NO SPECIAL PURCHASES — OUR ONLY AIM IS TO SELL EVERYTHING AS QUICKLY AS POSSIBLE, We must dispose of a store lull ot fine furniture at cost or Jbe/ow cost. Everything —from the smallest ash tray to the finest bedroom or dining room suite —must he sold. Our selection features all famous names such as DREXEL, TOML1NSON. LANE, INTERNATIONAL, DAYSTROM, SIMMONS, BASSETT, SEL1G and many, many more —off winners,, Everything is brand new and in perfect condition, No shoddy old beat-up "floor samples"—we haven't been open long enough to accumulate any, BEFORE YOU BUY ANY FURNITURE ... AT ANY PRICE... ANYWHERE... Shop this out of business sale first. REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED! REMEMBER* TERMS UP TO 3 YEARS MAY BE ARRANGED FASHION $3.98 Sizes 4 to 14 GIRLS' BULKY CARDIGANS $2.98 MEN'S DAKK PKINTS LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS FAMOUS BRAND $2,98 GIRL'S WOVEN MADRAS PLAID 7 to 14 COTTON SLIM JIMS .$1.08 MISS AMERICA SILICONE IRONING BOARD & COVER SET 37' I $3,98 GIRL'S-LADIES' FLATS- SNEAKERS $1.98 PLASTIC LAUNDRY BASKETS 34 $3.98 MEN'S Famous Brand MATCHED WORK PANTS ALL SIZES Green Grey Tan Heavy Twill • Suede • Corduroy • Leatherette NEW FALL COLORS M3OQOO? 19c Retractable BALL POINT PENS LADIES'-GIULS 08t! CAMPUS KNEE-HIGH SOCKS Heavy White Canvas Tops $3.98 Hi or Low BASKETBALL SHOES GIRL'S DRESSES Sizes I to S LATEST FALL FASHIONS $1.98 Famous Brand BOY'S-GIRL'S FLANNEL PAJAMAS SIZES 4 to 16 NOBODY BEATS OUR LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! SUPER DISCOUNT STORE DAILY 9:00 A.M. to fiQQ P.M. SUNDAY 12iOO NOON tf 5iOP P.M.