Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 23, 1966 · Page 3
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 3

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Wednesday, November 23, 1966
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1966 Draft Evader Squats In Court BOSTON (AP) - David A. Reed, 20, of Volunlown, Conn was sentenced to three years in prison on draft evasion charges Monday in U.S. District Court and then dragged from the courtroom after he .sat on the .floor and refused to leave. Two other pacifists in the courtroom also refused to leave. One was dragged out. The oth cr, an 18-year-oId girl, was tak- pn out in a chair. Reed was found guilty by a jury Nov. 4 of refusing to report for his pre-induction physical and for induction itself. U.S. Dist. Judge Andrew A. Caffrey sentenced him to concun-ent prison terms of three years on each count. THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS KELL hurH RADIO AND TELEVISION SALES AND SERVICE SPORTING GOODS Ypur Motorolo Dealar Phone 242-2323 A charivari and shower will be hold Saturday night, November 26, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Keele in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Touns. Mrs. Touns is the former Elaine Keele. Mr. and Mrs. Gene McDaniel and Tammy, Jimmy and Gloria and Mr. and Mrs. Gary McDaniel were dinner guests Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Lad- rence MfDaniel. Mrs. Vickie Brumley of Mt. Vernon spent Saturday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence McDaniel. Saturday night visitors were Chai-: Brumley, Mr. and Mrs. Gai-y McDaniel and Jim Leuty. Mr. and Mrs. Don McDaniel and Dinna visited Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Walters and Billy, and her brother, Marshall of Joliet. iMrs. Eloise McDaniel axid Diana McDaniel visited Tuesday with Mrs. VicWe Brumley in Mt. Vernon. . . . Mrs. Lawi'ence McDaniel, Cor. THE COST OF LITTER NEW YORK (m — Litter clean-up costs U.S. taxpayers an estimated $500 million annually. Keep America Beautiful reports. At night, pedestrians and bicyclists should definitely wear white or light- colored clothing which can be seen by an a|)proacning motorist. You can see his headlights, but the driver often cannot see you in time to avoid a collision. Light colored trousers or skirts are especially important for night pedestrians as headlights an aimed rather low. after you see your doctor bring your prescription to FIFTIETH ANNIVEBSABy MEMBERS of the Central Church of Christ photographed after services Simday, November 20. These 24 are among more than 30 50-year members of the church who wei'e present at the dedication of tlie sanctuary at 10th " and North street In 1916. From left to right, top row, are Orlan Metcalf, Leonard Stevenson, Hari Ryder, Leiand Hutson, Earl Brake, Silas Brake, Lewis Brake and Grover Flanigan. Second row—Marion Heifner, Mrs. Marion Heifner, Mrs. Erwin Baird, Mrs. Lary Hutchison, Mrs. Candace Daugherty, Mrs. Charles Kern, Mi-s. Charles Eller, Mrs. Jefferson Iliiliard, Sr. and Charles Eller. Front row—Mrs. Frank Cochran, Mrs. Fannie Metcalf, Mrs. Evelyn Willis, Mrs. Sarah Bean, Mrs. Edna Dennis, Miss Ruby Johnston and Mrs. Flossie Moss. Earl, Silas and Lewis Bralic, Mrs. Daugherty, Mrs. Kern and Mrs. Eller are brothers and sisters. (Hilliard and Myers Photo) Lincoln College To Get Chapel LINCOLN, ni. (AP) - Lincoln Christian College has received a commitment for a grant of $800,000 from B.D. Phillips of Butler ,Pa., to construct a new chapel on the campus, it was announced today. Phillips is president of T.W. Phillips Gas and Oil Co. Earl C. Hargrove, college president, said the new chapel will seat 1,300 and will house the music department, .provide ac­ comodations for concerts, plays and public gatherings as well as being used for worship service its new look is just one nice tiling about the '67 Clievy piclcup Suspend Ray diaries Sentence BOSTON (AP) — Ray Charles, 35, internationally renowned blind pianist, today was Iven a five-year suspended jail term and fined $10,00enb)du.s. District Court on two counts of possession of narcotics. The entertainer, who pleaded guilty Nov. 22, 1965, before the late Judge George C. Sweeney, also was placed on probation for four years. Sentence was imposed by Judge Charles E. VVyzanski after Dr. Frederick Hacker of B everly Hills, Calif., testified Charles had overcome the dinig habit and pas.sed "crucial tests" witliout reverting to narcotics. Judge Sweeney had agreed to a year's postponement of sentence to give Charles a chance to get rid of the habit. Charles had said he had been an addict since he was 16 years old. Charles was arrested Oct. 31, 1964, as he arrived at Logan Intel-national Airport, Boston, on a flight from Montreal. Pilgrims' Thanksgiving Fare Costly Today THERE ARE LOTS OF OTHERS. For instance, new durability: New sheet metal construction discourages rust. Eliminates exposed joints on cargo box and tailgate. Provides self-washing wheelhousings with special splash shields. Inner qab is specially treated against rust. Also, added comfort, safety and convenience: Improved visibility all around. Dual master cylinder brake system. Telescoping lower steering shaft. Energy-absorbing instrument panel. Interior color-keyed to go with exterior paint. One-hand tailgate latch. And extra strength: Full-depth double-wall side panels (Fleetside models). Double-wall steel in cab roof and other important areas. Plus famous Chevrolet truck features: Independent Front Suspension that gives a smooth ride-like a car. The most, popular truck 6's and V8's. (And there are lots more, as your Chevrolet dealer will show you.) CHEVROLET See the hrand new breed of Cheoy pickups at your Chevrolet dealer's The lines are rolling again. New Chevy trucks are arriving daily. See them now! • Jacoby On Bridgr Old Tricks Are Replaced Today By OswaJd & James Jacoby Newspaper Entcr^irise Assn. Oswald tells his son: "You are so lucky! When I was a boy I was taught never to lead away from a king and to lead NORTH (D) ti 48 • AQJ104 WEST . ) KAfe-i *AKJ743 ; *965 ^3 V76 • 9fi3 .•ff7S„2 SOUTH «.Q10 2 VAKJ852 • K *Q107 £ast -We9t vylnerable West North East South pass pass 1 ¥ 14 at Pass 4r Pass Pass through strength. There are so many things about bridge you haven't had to unlearn." Jim; "Leading through strength is better than leading up to it. As for leading from a king it is a pretty good policy to see if there isn't something better to do before you lead from one." Oswald: "Here is a hand from 30 years ago. I was unfortunate East and my partner an old timer who had never unlearned the old theories. He opened the king of spades, looked over dummy and promptly shifted to the nine of diamonds, where upon South proceeded to take the remaining tricks." Jim; "At least West adhered to his incorrect principles. He didn't lead away from his king and he did lead thi-ough strength. Too bad he didn't follow the first principle of card play and think." Oswald: "Had West stopped to think he would have seen that if East hold either the queen or ace a club shift might defeat the contract. The diamond lead would be a giveup play." Jim: "The club lead away from the king might conceivably cost a trick. It couldn't cost the sotting tiick. Actually it would have led to the defeat of the contract." 12-5806 BREHM-HANNA CHEVROLET Mt. Vtmon, III. 244-3120 1318 Salem Rood LINKON'S ANY PART — ANY CAR Equipment, Parts, Glass Complct* Machint Shop By S-UXy KVAS AP Business News Writer NEW YORK (AP) - All that talk about the good old days, forget it. If you ate like the Pilgrims, Thursday's Thanksgiving dinner would cost you about three times as much. And you would have to skip the cranberries and pumpkin pie. Once wild turkeys were plentiful near Plimoth Plantation in as Massachusetts and bear and venison were mainstays for dinner. But now wild turkey is 52 ,35 a pound, native black bear roast S3.50, and venison back roast 52 .55. If you wanted to throw a little 17th-century Thanksgiving dinner for 142 — 52 colonists and 90 Indians — it would rost you 5678.76; or $4.78 a person. That's with wild turkey, venison, bear, mussels, eels and succotash. If you'd settle for the traditional 20th-century vei-sion, you could scrape by for $214.77 — 51.51 a person. That's for just plain tiu'key, dressing, cranberry sauce, pumpkin pie and all that. You might want to do without wild rice, though. There was too much water in Minnesota's lakes this year, and the wild rice grown there is selling for 59.33 a pound, nearly double the price of a year ago. In New England, they say, Gov. William Bradford proclaimed the first Thanksgiving in 1621. In Virginia, where everything is a little older, they Bay the first celcbr-ation was at Jamestown in 1619. The Pilgrims didn't leave any engraved menus around. Neither did their Indian guests. The experts can only guess what they ate. The good ladies at Plimoth Plantation, the reconstructed village in Massachusetts, have turned up a letter Edward Winslow wrote in December 1621, telling of fish and fowl in abundance, eels in September, mussels, grapes — both red and white, and Indians who brought oysters. Bradfoi'd Smith, a descendant of the governor, says there were wild turkeys, eels, fish, corn bread and wine, but no potatoes and probably no onions, cranberries, pie or sugar. Other historians talk about I roast turkey, venison, bear, geese, ducks, fish, com bread, nuts, succotash, journey cake, | com pumpkins and honey. The Associated Press took this shopping list to a super- maket chain and a New York store that sells gourmet foods to see how much the 17th-century dinner would cost today. The bill, rounded off, adds up to 17 cents for each guest lor oysters, 17 more for eels, 6 lor mussels, 10 for corn on the cob. 3 for pumpkin squash, 4 for honey, 5 for red grapes and 10 for white, 24 for walnuts, and 60 .cents for wine. Wild turkey adds 94 cents, native black bear roasts $1.161 and venison 84. Add 5 more cents for com! muffins, the closest thing a supermarket has to New England journey cake, 11 cents for codfish and 12 cents for succotash — canned Brunswick stew mollify the Virginians. It adds up to a lot more than what usually is cited as the most expensive Tlianksgiving dinner in modern times — $2.15 per person back in 1951. to Dairy Meeting Held In Breese Dairy farmers and their wives of the area attended the tenth annual American Dairy Association district meeting yesterday at the Wil Char Restaurant in Breese. Alphonse Mueler, Germantown, was chairman of the meeting. It started at 11:00 a.m. and adjourned after lunch. The purpose of the meeting was to report to the members the activities of the association for! the past year, and to present! the 1967 program. Wayne A. Estes, R 4, Mt. Vernon, is the local director of I the association. For the Finest- in PIANOS and ORGANS And Everything Musical — Be Sure to See LUDWI6 MUSIC HOUSE National Award Winning Brand Name Retailer! Wurlitzer — I World's Larfrest Manu- * facturer Quality Keyboard Instruments. New Pianos from $566. New Orfifans from .$699. Lowrey — The Easy-To-Play Instruments Advertised on the Today and Tonight Shows. Pianos from .S595. Organs from, $565. Knabe — „ "Official Piano Of The MetronoUtan Opera." Pianos from $1335. Beautiful Grands from S2415. Magnavox — For True Stereo Hi-Fidelity and OutstandincT Television. Stereos from $70. TV from $89.90. Many, IVIany others new and used — Also Band Instruments — Guitars, Drums — Everythinsr Musical — For Selection, Service, Satisfaction, Come to IwdwlK Music House. Belleville—13^1 £. Main— AD a-SOS« Downtown— 700 Pine—CE 1.1825 South County Center—IV 7-2626 South Side, 3535 S. Grand- PR 2-3688 • River Roads—UN 7-2410 Mt. Vernon—221 So. 10th—2«4 -iaM Not Tomorrow,.. . But Friday Starts Our ANNUAL After-Thanksgiving SALE Save 33V2 to 50% on brand new quality Coats, Suits, Dresses, Sportswear and Millinery. 3 Big Sale Days! Friday! Saturday! Monday! OFF And We Must Reduce Our Inventory Now! OFF Mink-Trimmed Cloth Coats Untrimmed Winter Coats Knit Suits • Wool Suits Dresses • Sportswear Holiday Merchandise ^.^^^^^^Pl^

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