But later he added a part to the end - here's a link to the new part https://youtu.be/TuSBv5xim-o?t=1020 And if you've heard the original before, I do recommending skipping back to the beginning and listening to this one at least once, because hearing an old Arlo tell the story to an audience who has memorized every word and is still engaged and listening intently is also pretty special.
No mention is made in the article of the 27 8x10 color glossy pictures, with circles and arrows, and a paragraph on the back of each one, as entered into evidence by Stockbridge Police Chief Willian J. Obanhein.
I believe Arlo's telling of this story has earned him a place of notoriety and firmly took him out of the shadows of his father, noted ballad singer Woody Guthrie. We listened to this quite a few times in my youth, from a neighbor's record.
A much higher-resolution image:
For the Xmas season, listen to Stan Freburg's "Green Christmas". Banned from radio play at one time due to advertiser objections.
“Alice's Restaurant of Sky Londa, California, founded in the 1960s, was originally founded by Alice Taylor with no direct connection to Alice Brock. Subsequent owners of the restaurant kept the original name as a homage to the song, eventually adding a "Group W bench," because the name had made the restaurant a tourist attraction that was "good for business."”
As far as American Thanksgiving staples I'm aware of, it's:
* Macy's Thanksgiving Parade
* (American) Football
* Turkey dinner
* Charlie Brown Thanksgiving (+ maybe Garfield)
The only reason I remember it is the same riff is used in The Doors (who I really got into around the same time) song "WASP".
Woody's son, but he's eclipsed his father in some ways.