Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on January 18, 1969 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 18, 1969
Page 2
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2—A THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1969 DEMHS Mrs. Mono Esther Cunningham Dies; Rites Monday Mrs. Mom Esther Cunningham 87, of Dix, died at 1:00 p.m. Friday at St. Mary's Hos- p'atl in Centralis. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Monday at the Dix Methodist church, of which she was a member. The Rev. Rosemary Harris will officiate and burial will be in Jordan Chapel cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Osborn Funeral Home in Dix where friends may call after 2:00 p.m. Sunday. The family asks that friends make contributions to the Jordan Chapel Cemetery Association, in lieu of flowers. Mrs. Cunningham was born September 21, 1881 in Dix, the daughter of H. H. and Minnie (Davis) Hutchinson. On September 12, 1905 she was married to Berthold T. Cunningham, who preceded her in death in August, 1962. Surviving are one son, Stanley Cunningham of Salem; three sisters. Maude Hubbartt of Wal nut Hill, Eva Trippen of Houston, Texas, and Mayme Kough of Mayfield, Ky.; two grandchildren, Mrs. Linda Sopor of Centralia and Stanley Cunningham of Salem; and two great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a daughter, an infant son, a brother and two sisters. Frances Irwin Of Wayne City Dies At Age 51 Mrs. Frances Marie Irwin, 51, of Wayne City , died at 2:00 p.m. Friday in Good Samaritan Hospital. She was a former Wayne City school teacher. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Sunday at the First Christian church of Wayne City, with the Rev. Charles Webb officiating. Burial will be in Tho- mnson cemetery. The body will lie in state at Richardson Chapel in Wayne City, where friends may call tfter 5:30 p.m. today. Mrs. Irwin was born in Marion county, the daughter of John and . Winnie. . (Byars) Simmons. In 1940, she was married td Harry Tftvih-who survives. Other survivors include one son, Randy Irwin of Wayne City her mother, Mrs. Winnie Halfacre of Kell; one brother, Frank Simmons of Arizona; and three sisters, Mrs. Jessie Soger of Kell, Mrs. Vera Compton and l Mrs. Jean Colclasure, both of Mahomet, HI. Hospital Notes Jeiferson Memorial Admitted: Thomas Erie Wells, Bonnie. Matilda Ida Shall, 710V2 Casey. Leroy Rue, 410 South 21st. Discharged: Richard Leo Adams, Route 1, Mt. Vernon. Rev. Carl V. Williams, Crossville. Dovie Corene Black, 700 Forest. Tammy Jo Draper, 319 South 2nd Anton John Leuke, McLeansboro. Six Accidents In Rain Friday One Injury One person was injured as six major damage auto collisions occurred on rain slick Mt. Vernon streets yesterday afternoon. An accident at Tenth and Casey involved cars driven by Charles N. Whisenhunt, 48, 913 South 21st street and Bonita R. Hives, 21, 701 south 17th. Mary Moore, an occupant of the Hayis car, suffered what appeared to be a minor injury. The Hayes car was damaged over $100. Damage to the other auto was minor. Cars driven by J. D. Davis, <6 Sesser and E. F. Hays, 74, 2029 Broadway, collided in the 200 block of Broadway. The Davis car was damaged over $100, the other auto about $60. An accident at Seventh and .Main streets involved cars driven by Harry W. Dillingham, 70, 209 south Seventh street and Jon McClurken, 19, 520 Jordan. Both cars were damaged over S100. Dillingham was charged with failure to yield right-of way. Cars driven by Michael J, Stock. 30, Centralia, and Elvin V. Phelps, 46. 1413 Jones, collided in the 200 block of Main stieet. The Phelps car was damaged over 5100. Stock was charged with illegal lane usage. An accident at 12th and Pmadway involved cars driven by Alice Mifflin 46, 1408 south 12th street and Adra M. Holm«n, 80, 503 south 18th. The M'iflin car was damaged over F100. Adra Holman was char- fed with failure to yield rignt-of-way. Two cars were damaged over S100 in a collision at Fourth and Opdyke. The drivers were Joreph E. Campbell, 47, Route 5, and Nora C. Minor, 48, Route 7, Nora Minor was charged with failure to yield right-of-way. Gt'Od Samaritan Admitted: Llisha Oscar Dixon, 1106^ So. 101 h. Charles Shipley, Route 7, Mt. Vernon. Otto H. Brown, 509 Harrison. Terry Wade Lewis, Bluford. Ruth Fanning, Nason. Mary Carol Banks, 1733 Briarwood Drive. Vera Ann Allen, Bonnie. Mark Shannon Moore, Fair- fVd Road. Discharged: ulary Earl., Salem. Irene Williams, Texico. Cecilia Smalley, Ashley. Wanda Bailey, 802 South 23rd. Hildred Roberts, Waltonville. Ollie Hicks, 1413 North 11th. Thelma Nolta, 800 South 12th. Carol Bartram, 2715 Cherry Ruth Starman, 25 Crownview. Mary Haley, Waltonville. Maxine Clayton, 514 South 13th. Jean Stewart, 1205 North 18th. Guard Marvin, 1312 Wilshire. (arolyn Snider, 1200 South 28th. Nellie Roberson, 1207 Logan. Vera S. Moore, 435 South 22nd 12 ORDERLY TRANSITION WEEKS END (Continued From Page One) Weather Here And Elsewhere MT. *EBNON WEATHER Friday high 51 low 39. Rainfall Friday .73. Rainfall to date 1969 1.16. One year ago today high 51 low 27. Five years ago today high 48 low 19. Ten years ago today high 35 low 6 above. Sunday sunrise 7:18, sunset 5:04. (CST) STATE TEMPERATURES Rockford, cloudy .... 36 32 .27 Moline, cloudy 33 30 .29 C^imcy, cloudy 36 32 .06 Vardalia, cloudy .... 44 33 .65 Chicago G.K. cloudy 38 34 .36 F*oria, cloudy 35 33 .21 Springfield, cloudy 38 32 .38 Belleville, cloudy .... 45 36 .50 MIDWEST Dubuque, cloudy .... 31 25 .24 Burlington, cloudy .. 34 29 .31 Paducah, cloudy 55 48 2.25 MPdison, cloudy ...... 33 27 .09 South Bend rain 40 34 .52 PENNY PINCHERS FLYING CLUB—Standing here by Ihelr airplane are live members of the Penny Pinchers Flying Club, a not-for-profit organization designed for the advancement of local flying interest. Members pictured are (left to right) Dave Mowrer, Terry Bolerjack, BUI York, Gino Federici and Dan Firebaugh. Members not present are Everett Atkinson, John Manion, Jr. and Dick Allyn. The club is now open for membership and anyone deslinig further information should contact either Mowrer or Atkinson. Peace Talks At A Glance BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Ryd Wallerstedt of 50 Crownview are the parents of a son born at 3:23 o'clock this morning, in Good Samaritan Hospital. He weighed six pounds and five and one- half ounces. READS BIBLE TOO LONG KANSAS CITY (AP) — Police escorted John E. Waler from the downtown Kansas City Public Library Friday night and charged him with disturbing the peace. Walker,. 29, was accused of refusing to stop reading aloud from the Bible in the library's main lobby, • be a less personalized presidency than those of Johnson and the late John F. Kennedy. Nixon has put his emphasis on staff men and staff work. He assembled a team of what he called generalists; in effect, utility men equipped to fill, a variety of assignments. • It soon became; evident-that' hi 1 the Nixon hneup, one man was foremost among gcneralists: H.R. "Bob" Hakleman, quiet,! crew cut, former Los Angeles advertising man, veteran political ally. Haldeman's title is assistant] to the President, but he lias emerged as some tiling of a chief of staff, the job he held during the presidential campaign. He is, for example, the staff man Nixori contacts about the assignments and reports of other staff men. He was on hand for vitrually every key session On the personnel of the new administration. The title of appointments secretary has vanished in the Nixon White House. Presumably, Hakleman will be filling that function, too', determining in many instances who sees the President and when. Thus on Tuesday, Haldeman will be among the most important men in Washington. Three of the men Nixon named to' his Cabinet loom as dominant figures, too. In each case, a close friendship with Nixon enhances the man's credentials. The three: —Secretary of State-designate William P. Rogers, long a colleague and political counselor. His association with the President-elect dates back to the era of the Alger Hiss investigation, two decades ago. He has been at Nixon's side at virtually every crucial moment of his political career. —Atty. Gen.-designate John N. Mitchell, a former law partner. He has known Nixon only about two years, but has the absolute confidence of the President-elect. Mitchell was the major recruiter of Cabinet-level talent and a constant adviser during the transition. He served as Nixon's presidential campaign manager. —Robert H. Finch, who will be secretary of health, education and welfare, is a protege who became a colleague. He once was an administrative assistant to Nixon, managed his losing 1960 presidential campaign. Finch was said to be the man Nixon wtfuld have preferred as a vice presidential partner in 1968, but for the political impracticality of that lineup. In domestic affairs, Finch is likely to be the man to see during the Nixon presidency. There have been some apparent disappointments for Nixon during the transition days. He had indicated the Cabinet would include Democrats; he apparently was unable to' find any of sufficient standing—and availability—to add lustre to his team. So the 12 men he appointed were all Republicans. Nixon said prior to his election that Americas' dissenters would have a place in the councils of his administration. But they were seldom in evidence at the Hotel Pierre. I The Weather Elsewhere Py THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy 34 31 .... Albuquerque, clear .. 50 24 .... Atlanta, cloudy 55 46 .... Bismarck, snow 6 5 .08 Boise, cloudy 42 30 .... Boston, cloudy _ 36 33 .... Baffalo, rain 41 36 .... Chicago, cloudy 37 35 T Cincinnati, rain 51 45 .97 Cleveland, cloudy .... 42 39 .72 Denver, clear 47 18 .... Des Moines, cloudy 30 21 .15 Detroit, cloudy 43 35 .58 Fairbanks, clear .... -29 -39 .... Fcrt Worth, cloudy .. 76 44 .... Hf'ena, snow 24 -1 .05 Honolulu, cloudy 75 64 .... Indianapolis, fog 45 40 1.28 Jacksonville, cloudy 71 56 .... Juneau, clear 5 -9 Kansas City, cloudy 38 28 .11 Los Angeles, cloudy 61 52 .... Louisville, rain 53 51 1.02 Memphis, rain 61 59.59 Miami, cloudy 71 67 .... Milwaukee, cloudy .. 36 32 .20 Mpls.-St.P., snow 16 15 .14 Sow Orleans, rain .. 66 60 .45 New York, cloudy .... 41 M M Okla. City, cloudy .... 52 34 .... Omaha, cloudy 28 20 .22 Philadelphia, cloudy 42 34 .... Phoenix, clear 67 45 .... Pittsburgh, rain 40 37 .41 Ptind, Me., cloudy .. 32 29 .... Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy .. 41 30 .03 Rapid City, clear ...... 42 13 .... Richmond, cloudy .... 48 32 .... St. Louis, cloudy 42 34 .39 Salt Lk. City, clear 41 25 .... San Diego, cloudy .... 62 48 .... San Fran., cloudy .... 53 45 .... Seattle, cloudy 35 30 .... Tampa, cloudy 68 56 .... Washington, rain 46 38 T Winnipeg, snow 1 -4 .01 <M—-Missing) (T—Trace) Third Heart Transplant Dies HINES, 111. (AP) — Chicago's third heart transplant recipient died late Friday, four and a half hours after he had received the heart of an unidentified Indiana man. Benjamin Evans, 49, had received the heart in a three-hour and 40-minute operation preformed by a team of five surgeons at the Veterans Administration Hospital in suburban Hines. Evans, a former Chicago bus driver, had been listed in satisfactory condition following the operation but had been breathing with the aid of a respirator. He had been in the hospital since October, suffering from congestive heart failure. Officials did not release information on the donor at the request of his family. They did however confirm that he was 38 years old and had died of a brain tumor shortly after 3 p.m. Friday. The surgical team that performed the operation was headed by Dr. William E. Neville, chief of the hospital's cardipul-. monary surgery division. The first Chicago area heart transplant involved two infants and was unsuccessful. It took place Dec. 25, 1968. The second area transplant was done on Dec. 27 and was successful. The recipient, Ervin Cramer, 50, of suburban Stickney, is expected to go home next week. Following Friday's operation a hospital spokesman had said the decision to try the operation came in the last month and that additional transplants were not planned. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS March 31, 1968—President Johnson announces a partial bombing halt of North Vietnam and his decision not to run for re-election in a bid to get talks on ending the Vietnam war started. May 13, 1968—The United States and North Vietnam open preliminary talks in Paris. Oct. 31, 1968—After 30 formal bilateral sessions, President Johnson announces a complete bombing halt, of North Vietnam. South Vietnam and the Viet Cong's National Liberation Front are invited to expanded peace talks set to begin Nov. 6. Nov. 1, 1968—President Nguyen Van Thieu of South Vietnam says his country will not participate in any talks that give equal status of the NLF. Nov. 4, 1968—The NLF delegation arrives in Paris for the talks. Nov. 27, 1968—Thieu says a South Vietnamese delegation will be sent to Paris in 10 days. Meanwhile U.S. and North Vietnam begin a dispute over the shape of the conference table, reflecting disagreement over whether talks are between two sides—the allies and the Communists—or betwen four par- tics. Dec. 8, 1968—Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky heads a South Vietnamese delegation that arrives in. Paris for talks. Jan. 16,1969—After a Christmas lull, Johnson administration ambassadors press efforts to get talks started before his term ends Jan. 20 and Presi- dente-lect Nixon urges South Vietnam to accept a procedural compromise. North Vietnam and the United States announce agreement on the table and other issues. Jan. 18, 1969—Talks begin with the United States, South Vietnam, North Vietnam and the NLF participating. 2 Killed In College Shooting Snow, Rain, Fog In Middle West MARRIAGE LICENSES January 17 Rickey Lee Rainey, Ina, and Barbara Ann Bayer, Mt. Vernon. January 16 Horace Lee Slaughter and Marie S. Westerfef, both of Wyoming, 111. Bud Dean Jay and Lynda Kirkpatrick, both of Mt. Vernon. January 15 Edwin Henry Lewis and Hazel R. Allen, both of Gilmer, Texas. January 14 Darrel Gene Edmison, Opdyke, and Kirby Jane Pigg, Mt. Vernon. Gene Boswell and Fern Storey, both at Mfy Vernon. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Snow, rain and thick fog hobbled travel by air and over highways through a large part of the nation's midsection today. A storm which swept out of the central plains Friday flung a blanket of snow from Nebraska to upper Michigan. Seven- inch accumulations whitened eastern Nebraska and prevented airliners from landing at Omaha for a time. Six-inch snows coated Eau Claire and Wausau in western Wisconsin before daybreak. Heavy-snow warnings extended northeastward into upper Michigan! Fog and rain socked in much of the region south of the snow belt, and ranged down to the Gulf of Mexico. Sometimes freezing drizzle posed a hazard for motorists in portions of Iowa and northwestern Illinois. American Motors Corp. plants at Milwaukee and Kenosha, Wis., were closed when icy roads curtailed truck deliveries of parts. Heavy fog shut down Houston's W.P. Hobby Airport Friday night for the second time of the day. The Houston ship channel carried only limited traffic. At Chicago's O'Hare International Airport, where takeoffs and landings normally number 70 an hour, the figure dropped to 30 an hour at times Friday due to persistent fog. United Air Lines sent one busload of would-be air travelers as far as Toledo, Ohio. Allegheny Airlines had to cancel its entire 18-flight schedule out of Chicago because smaller fields were closed. Cold air settled into the plains and northern Midwest in the wake of the snowstorm, but generally mild temperatures in the 30s and 40s continued from the Mississippi Valley into New England. By ROBERT T. KERR Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — Two local officials of the militant Black Panthers were shot to death Friday as a meeting about a proposed Afrc-Ameri- cr>n studies program was breaking up at. the campus of the University of California at Los Angles. About three hours later, police arrested 17 persons they said were fellow Panthers or friends of the victims apparently plan- nirg revenge. Officers said none ivtie charged with the killings. Most of those arrested were .booked on suspicion of illegally possessing weapons after office;. 1 ? seized 14 guns, a homemade bomb and hundreds of rounds of ammuition. The arsenal was found, police said, around one victim's home in the Watts area, about 20 miles south of UCLA. Police said they were investigating an apparent rivalry between the Panthers and another group which they did not identify. Police said they questioned 12 pe'-sons who heard the shots and witnessed the confusion that followed. After the shooting, four persons were seen running from the building where the meeting was held but it could not be determined whether they were the killers or frightened spectators, the police said. One person jumped to the ground through a - closed firstly jor window. The dead were identified as Jnhn Jerome Huggins, 23, an area captain of the Panthers, and Alprentice Carter, 26, deputy minister of defense. Both were UCLA students. About 150 Negro students had attended . the' meeting during which qualifications were discussed for a new director for an Afro-American studies center. By the time police arrived, the building, Campbell Hall, which is a classroom and office building, was empty except for tie two bodies. Police Lt. Robert Madlock said the bodies were found lying clnse to each other in a former cafeteria area. Huggins was shot once in the back and Carter, in the chest. Tne police closed off the building for several hours. Madlock described the 12 persons questioned as cooperative L»ut said none reported seeing *he shootings. Seek IBM Breakup As Monopoly NEW YORK (AP) — The federal government has filed suit against the giant International Business Machines Corp. accusing it of monopolizing the $3-billion general purpose digital computer market. The Justice Department, in the suit filed Friday in U.S. District Court, indicated it would seek some form of partial breakup of the company and asked a restraining order against IBM. Replying to the government charge, IBM declared the very growth of the industry and the proliferation of firms within it over the past 20 years served as evidence against any stifling competitive practices on its part. The government alleged in the suit that IBM had engaged in marketing practices which prevent "competing manufacturers of general purpose digital computers from having an adequate opportunity effectively to compete for business." The suit followed by two weeks a $1 billion damage suit filed against IBM by Data Processing Financial & General Corp., which was based on alleged antitrust law violations. Data Processing claimed IBM's practices had prevented it from attaining higher profits. Last December Control Data Corp., also filed a civil antitrust suit against IBM asking the courts to consider breaking up the firm which netted a record $871 million last year. The Justice Department suit, said to be the largest monoply action filed during the Johnson administration, was ordered by Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark. Nicholas Katzenbach, outgoing undersecretary of state and a former attorney general, is expected to lead IBM's defense against the charges as he is about to become the firm's general counsel. CC Report On Plant Prospects Including on the agenda of the Mt. Vernon Chamber of Commerce board of directors rrf.eting Monday at 4 p.m. will he reports involving industrial prospects and the financial status of Santa Claus Lane. C. Dale Carpenter, the chamber's industrial development committee chairman, and Archie Whitlock, the chamber's industrial consultant, will give reports. Rolland Lewis, finance chairman of a lay group interested in maintaining Santa Claus Lane, and Morris Wood, 1968 Santa Claus Lane chairman in behalf of Junior Chamber of Commerce, will bring the chamber directors up to date on this project. Chamber president Paul Thomas, manager of Jefferson County Farm Bureau, will preside. Denimark Shop Ribbon Cutting It was announced at the Chamber of Commerce today that an exclusive greeting card shop would open Monday at 106 North 9th St. An official ribbon curling ceremony will take pace at 9:30 a.m. Owners of the shop are Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Sweetman, 20 East Crownview, with Mrs. Sweetnam as manager. The shop, is to be known as Denimark, which is an abbreviation of two first names of the Sweetnam children, Denise, 15, and Mark, 12. Chairman Marion Heifner and his Chamber of Commerce good will ambassadors will have charge of the ribbon cutting. The public is invited. Mission, Police Helo Couple And Seven Children A .couple and seven children, stranded in Mt. * Vernon " last night, were given a helping hand/ The family, enrotite to Michigan where has employment, ran out of gas here and had no money for food. The family was fed by the Mt. Vernon Rescue Mission and police provided money for gasoline. Kiwanis In Lead For Maharajah The Kiwanis Club is leading in the Maharajah contest being conducted as feature of the Red Stocking Follies. Koins club is second, Rotary third, Noon Day Optimists fourth and Breakfast Optimists fifth. The Maharajah will appear in a harem dance scene at the follies, which will be presented to the high school auditorium January 23 and 25. Porceeds will go toward the purchase of coronary care equip? ment for the Good Samaritan Hospital, in a project sponsored by the Hospital Auxiliary. Perfect Seven No-Trump Hand LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) — A University of Kansas coed, Barbara Lynn Manos, said Friday she was dealt a bridge hand containing four aces, four kings, four queens and the jack of hearts. University mathematicians es- flrcfated it would take 635 billion, hands for Barbara to duplicate that combination. • • , .. -Of course, she made the seven no-trump bid. ::,L'.:.. Barbara, a senior from Independence, Mo., who- has been playing bridge four years, said the hand was dealt her in a game with friends after her final examinations this week. She even remembers the approximate time--"about 1:15 a.m., Jan. 16." France Calls Big 4 Talks On Mideast By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS France has called for a Big Four conference aimed at settling the Middle East crisis, but the United States is reported backing a peacemaking plan which would include provisions for direct talks between the Arab states and Israel. The Washington Evening Star, in a story following the French announcement Friday, quoted qualified sources as saying Secretary of State Dean Rusk outlined a form of two-track negotiations in a note handed to Soviet Charge d'Affaires Yuri N. Tcherniakov. The Star said Rusk's note proposed talks between the United States and the Soviet Union, and separate talks between Isral and the Arab states under a U.N. "umbrella." The French proposal, issued at the United Nations and in Paris, suggested that France, the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union meet at the United Nations to discuss ways to end the Middle East dispute. The nations are among the five permanent members of the 15-nation U.N. Security Council. The fifth, Nationalist China, is not recognized by the Soviet Union. The French statement avoided any implication that the Big Four would attempt to impose a settlement, but indicated the aim of the meeting would be to implement the Security Council's November 1967 Middle East resolution. The resolution called for Arab recognition of Israel and Israel's withdrawal from Arab territory occupied in the June 1967 war. Thieves Break Into Home And Tavern Here Bise To Shrine Officers Harry Bise of Collinsville, newly - installed potentate of Ainad Temple, will officiate Tuesday evening at the installation of officers of the Jefferson County Shrine Club. The ceremonial, to be held at Hunt's Restaurant, will be <he first official act of Potentate Bise, who took office Friday n : ght. Two burglaries were reported in Mt. Vernon last night. Thieves broke a door glass to get into the Park Inn Tavern, Fifth and Jordan. They broke into tiie Juke box and pin ball machine but got no money, which had been removed before the tavern'closed. ,' •' Sometime between 7:30 arid 10:30 "last night thieves broke a rear door glass to enter the home of William Shelton, 1705 Lambert. They stole a metal box which contained a $20 bill, old coins, personal papers and a pistoL Ogilvies Go To 3 Bolts (Continued From Page One) rotunda where young people were gathered to dance to the music of a rock 'n' roll group. There the governor danced with his daughter and even tried his hand at an electric guitar. Incoming Atty. Gen. William J. Scott took note of the band and commented ft was an indication the governor was now listening to Illinois young people. After a short stay at the rotunda Ogilvie left and headed for the final party of the evening at a Springfield hotel. The Bible Speaks To You 8:30 a.m Sunday KSD 5t touts 9:30 a.m. Sunday WCNT Centralia 9:00 a.m. Sunday WJPF Harrin MARVIN SAYS: mmmwmmm Buick Electra 225 Custom $1895 An outstanding 196S model four door hardtop with full power assists and air conditioning, lliis luxurious Electra has had one careful doer tor owner and reflects the good care received from the owner in every immaculate detail. Pick up the keys for an approval drive today. Marvin Dye W-G MOTORS Call 242R420 "The Used Car Leader" Volume—Quality—Frlop ma* Mon., Tues., Wed. LADIES' PLAIN DRESSES LADIES' and MEN'S COATS Reg. $1.15 NOW! Drive In Facilities In Rear 1006 Main Street-—Downtown Mt. Vernon—Ph. 242-4949

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