The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on October 15, 1955 · 13
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · 13

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Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1955
Page:
13
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"He. State FFi4 Livestock Judges Win Aivards By JACK C.IirHRIST Con'iliition Firm Editor ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 14 Georgia Future Farmers continued to take awards as the four-day national convention came to an end, departing delegates learned , .Friday. Add Flights Northeast, Dixie Asks WASHINGTON, Oct. 14 W- fpokP.smpn for Southern citips urged the Civil Aeronautics Board today to grant their areas more service to the Northeast. I Winning the latest honors for j the state were members of the Georgia Livestock Judging Team from Terrell County who took awards in competition with teams from other states. I The stale team, composed of Don Bridges. David Arnold and :Mikey Rigsby, won a bronze plaque and three individual medals. Bridges won a silver medal in livestock judging and a bronze medal in meat judging. Arnold won a bronze medal in livestock judging. BENTOX Most specifically endorsed the Meanwhile, the Georgia delega-upplication of Delta Air Lines. !tion' homeward bound, Friday previously rejected bv a CAB we,e s,m discussing the national examiner. The full h,,ard is hear- office won by Terrell Benton Jr., ing argumen s on Examiner Wil- Jr-son, fleeted national student, liam J. Madden's recommenda- SPl 're,alv durinK the convention. tions in favor of new routes for Renton- s,a,e President of FFA in j four other carriers - American , 1953"M. "olds one of the top FFA I Capital. Eastern and Trans World. jbs in 1he nation, officials saidJ Will E. Ward, attorney for the They Pin(,d nis dutios wi" re" Mississippi Aeronautical Com-1uire nim ,0 vis,t s'e conven- mission and the Cily of Jackson, lions in ,he 12"s,ate r,e&lon' l'n said the examiner's proposal 0,h,r na,ional off,cers for a would provide service for many wl t0llr ot Ihe nation and will cities in Texas and the Southeast ass,s lnihAe administration of na-but ignore needs of manv others. tl0nal F FA ct.v.ties. "Mississippi is Ihe only state Vocational agriculture officials east of the Mississippi River," he explained hat his duties are sec- .. . , . , . . ond on y to that of the national said, that does not have single . ... , " . FFA president, plane service to Washington and K New York " ! Benton is the third Georgian to hold a national FFA office and CALLS FOR APPROVAL tne first t0 serve ag stu(jent sec- Ward urg. u the CAB to approve retary. Marion Winge of Lyons Delta's proposal to provide Mis- served as student reasurer dur-sissippi and Louisiana through ing the early 1930's. Billy Howard service on a route from San An- of Plains served as Southern re-tonio and Austin to Washington gional vice president in 1951-52. and New York. I LAYOVER . J- J' J'P!hU,'Ch S'V, sp!!!kingi The Georgia delegation, exclud-for the Montgomery Ala. Cham- j s(ate members of tne Nation. ber of Commerce, bitterly criti-ial FFA Chorus and Band had a cized the examiners proposed our.hour layover in St , Fri. lslon- day. The group toured the famous "Montgomery would nt ge one s, Lo(jis and Jeferson Me. Iota of new service from it he moria, Tney )pft here flt 4;35 said. 'I hope the board will re- p m and wi1 arrive in AtJan,a ject it and approve Ihe applica-;at 8 a m Saturday, tion of Delta." I u .u ' j Richard L. Farrellv. represent-1. Members of the chorus a n d . H..U-I- It r band will participate in festivities t i . ' i r f) I i - dCT v vl. f . - I fix: 2 Jasper School Officials Swap Punches at Hearing THE ATLANTA CONSTITt'TIOX, Saturday, On. 15, 1933 3 N. Atlanta Banning BB Shot The Norlh Atlanta City Council on city mils is required of all has authorized drafting of an ordi- persons desiring to vote who ar nance prohibiting the discharge of not registered on the DeKalb BR guns in the city providing such County rolls. To vote, one must . ..,.. nAt u i,,... i... nc-;lrj4 in iho flv ciy fist fight in the hall outside the State Board of Education I ,,, !inlllnr ,.,, ,hn mnnth5 ' Bv MARJORY SMITH Two Jasper County educators engaged in a brief I nnr..nn t.'..:.. .. fn.. t : i "!., Luiut-ifiiif iuuhi ruutt.y luiiuwuif; n niMiliiu vn an appeal pwkod the month beginning Nov. by an ousted Monticello High School teacher for rtin-Mf) for voter registration for the Staff Photo Ken Ptterion ALL THIS AND RAT-CAPS, TOO As an outcome of "athletic contest" above, Emory University freshmen will have to wear their rat-caps until Christmas. The frosh fell, 30-0, before a more experienced sophomore team Friday in the annual "pushball" contest, an Emory tradition started in 1923. Relations between the two classes were restored Friday night at a campus-wide dance following a session at Emory Student Infirmary to repair several contestants. statement. Jasper County School Supt. D. O. Gay and J. C. Turner, former principal of Monticello High School, had to be separated by bystanders after an argument which led to blows. In the affray, Turnei 's eyeglasses were knocked from his face to the floor and broken. The incident - second fist-fight to grow out of state hoard hearings here this year -followed a closed hearing by the state board on an appeal by John W. Hogan, teacher fired by the Jasper Board of Education. The state board "passed a resolution absolving him of morals charges but failed to ask for his reinstatement," said George P. Whitmen Jr., state board chairman. ACTED OX SI RSTITI TE Board member Henry Stewart of Cedartown earlier had introduced a motion asking for Hogars, reinstatement, but the board acted instead on a substitute motion by Herschel Lovett, which passed 4 to 1 Last March, school consolidation squabbles before the state board erupted here into a similar fight between two Carroll County officials. Rep. C. C. Perkins and Dorsey Duffy, a member of the Carroll Board of Education, pum-meled each other in the board room. In other action Friday, the hoard passed a resolution author izing the State Department of Ed U.N. Progress on Social Front Vital Too, Savs Mrs. Milncr The I'nited Nations works on two fmnts. nolitical and social - but its progress on the social front is often overlooked. Mrs. Snann ucation to "srrant to all counties !sai(1 hve occurred in the past iMilner said here Friday. an allotment for transportation : Mrs. Milner. assistant Atlanta which is at least equal to that chairman of the U.N.'s 10th an-, which thev received last vear." Gov. Griffin earlier had asked for such action. Claude Purcell, assisiant state superintendent of school systems that are required to transport a larger number of children as a result of the con-i solidation of schools within their borders." Purcell said this will I take "another $40,000 or $30,000." j Lovett commented that he' "wanted to go along with the whole board but hated to do iti after all our previous talk ofj economy in school transportation." NKW RKIIAR. DIRLCTOIt The board named A. P. Jarrell as state director of Georgia's Vocational Rehabilitation Department. Jarrell, for the past 12 years assistant director, succeeded the late Paul S. Barrett, who died Sept. 30. Dr. M. D. Collins, state school superintendent, recommended the appointment. Jarrell will also head state schools for the deaf and the blind, as his predecessor had done. In other action Friday the board : (11 Ordered the Gw innett County Board of Education and Grayson High School Principal J. G. Dyer to permit Jimmy Brooks, 17, of Grayson to enter the high school. Brooks had been denied entrance to the 12th grade this fall. Atlanta attorney Morris Abram, presenting the boy's appeal case, said young Brooks had been "deprived of his civil rights" j "because he had been expelled Sept. 2 for alleged disobedience I Jan. 2 city elections. Registration Registrations will be taken at the city administrative offices, 3976 Peachtree Rd. Traffic Hurts Patrolman, that city especially ?Penl"K American Royal ' ,.r u ' Livestock Show. merce, seid needed new ton and Atlanta in competition with existing service provided by Eastern Airlines. He endorsed the examiner's proposal that Capital be authorized to establish service to Mobile and Birmingham. BIRMINGHAM APPEAL L. S. Hamilton of the Birming- Emory Slates niversary observance, told the ! Atlanta Lions Club Friday that the World Bank is one specialized iU.N. agency on the social front, schools, said allocation of some I She said the bank recently S21fi 000 would he necessary. This 5-V.1 TJ loaned- $40,000,000 to Japan to de- will be added to the $9,500,000 al- VJlllCrS Xl-Cre velP elf'ricity in that country, ready set aside for school trans-Mrs. Milner said it's everv- nortation. norty s job to oe intormed about t'.N.'s work. She quoted President Eisenhower: "In today's world, the United Nations is sheer nncpssitv " Tl . 1 T T " II - . . .1 ru. j. u. wary, was ueaieu Thp ITN 0)h birtMav wj at (.jjauy Hospital lor cuts and A policeman was among six persons injured Friday in auto-mohile traffic over Atlanta, according to police records. Briton, M'GM A Cambridge University profes- ham Chamber of Commerce said sor, Atlanta Constitution editor his city also needs additional air Radph McGill and a Foreign Pol- service. Speaking for the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce, Oscar Smith said Atlanta businessmen felt new service should be established to compete with Eastern on ' route to Washington and New York. He plugged for Delta. Harold J. Bryant, general man-figer of the Shreveport Chamber of Commerce, who said he spoke also for Alexandria and Monroe, asked the board to approve Delta's application which would give the Louisiana cities through-plane service to the Northeast. Government Workers Ashed To Serve CD Federal Civil Defense Administrator Val Peterson has urged federal employes to volunteer in civil defense training programs for national emergencies. In a circular to heads of executive departments and agencies, Peterson recommended that the employes, whose services would not be required by their agencies in emergencies, volunteer for civil defense training programs and community test exercises. Peterson pointed out these workers are permitted by presidential order to participate in an annual 40 hours of civil defense training. icy Assn. editor will address the Emory University Institute of Citizenship conference on world affairs, Oct. 27-29. Dr. Denis W. Brogan, professor of political science at Cambridge,! will address the opening session at 8:15 p.m. Oct. 27 in the Church School Building assembly room. Dr. Brogan will speak on "Britain's Changing Role in World Affairs." On Friday evening, Oct. 28, Mrs. Vera Micheles Dean, who recently returned from a visit to the Middle East, will discuss the problems of that area. Constitution editor McGill will give the closing address Saturday morning. The program will also include panel discussions and films. The institute is sponsored by Emory and the Foreign Policy Assn. be ohservert here thmimh Nnv ? bruises after his motorcycle was A caPndar of activities, prepared involved in a collision with an hv thp Atlanta Committee for auto at Whitehall and Windsor rjav s as follows-streets, SW. 0t.t 8 - Druid Hills Lions Club Two were injured in an auto at Druid Hills Golf Club, 7:30 crash at Chester street and Me- p.m., Dr. J. R. McCain to speak, morial drive. SE. They were list- Oct. 20- Atlanta Junior Chained as Mrs. Mary Elizabeth How- ber of Commerce, Dinkier Plaza ington, 45, of 45 Rockyfoid Rd., Hotel. 12:30 p.m., Dr. Lester SE. a food company employe, Petrie, speaker. The resolution also calls on the Department of Education to "grant additional funds to those Allan I mi Reveal s school term JEFFERSON BUILDING (2) Called on the Jefferson County Board of Education and citizens In the area to "get together on a building program." Factions in that area have been squabbling over the size of a new school. (3i Passed a resolution introduced hy Mrs. Julius Y. Tal-madge of Athens "commending and congratulating" Whitman for , "his splendid and conscientious devotion to the cause of education in the State of Georgia." Co-ed To Receive Church Installs First. ISAM Grant. AlSandySprings Awaiding of the first National Installment of 23 Sunday school Assn. of Manufacturers scholar- j officers at Sandy Springs' Provi-ship lo heip students in science (),,nre Baptist Church has been and business courses was announced Friday by William H. announced by the Rev. Dr. L. B. Huston, pastor. head and possible internal in- Oct. 2l-LaGrange College Wilkerson of Atlanta, chairman nstaiP,i for (he 1955-56 term juries, and Mrs. liis b ranres Alumni, 2:M p.m., Mrs. Milner,; Waller, 25, of 40 Sanderson St., speaker. NE, injuries to the head, right Oct. 24 Peachtree Christiai arm and leg. Church Women's Council. 11:30 James Kenneth Tallent, 19, of a m- Mrs- Milner, speaker. 210 Pine St., NW, a dairy route-' 0( t- 25 Atlanta League of man, suffered injuries to Ihe Women Voters' Pnce Gllbert Li" face and right knee in a crash b,ary- Georgia Tech, 3 p.m., U.N. on Techwood drive, NW, and was fllm t0 be shown-hospitalized. 0ct- 25 - President's Council, ... . . Atlanta Woman's Club, 7 p.m., Two pedestrians were injured. Grace Rok HolmPS sprakpr Paul M. Sikes, 44. of 3m Con-, Oct. 26-Delta Club YWCA. 7:30 nally St.. SE, suffered cuts and G(HM.Re speakpr. bruises when struck by an auto 0ct 27-Perkinson Park Wom-in front of 320 Capitol Ave.. SW,'an.s Clubi Mrs j K- rjobbs, and Mrs. Janelle Beulah Scott. 23, speaker of 1821 Richmond Cir., SE, a;' 0ct 28-Carnival of Nations by clerk, received injuries to the PXA Spring strppt School. right arm and hip when struck Nov. 3-D e c a t u r Methodist of the selection committee and a member of NAM's board of directors. Betty R. Estes of Altus, Okla., a Univers'ty of Oklahoma mathematics major, was winner of the $1,000 scholarship. Youngest of eight children. Miss Estes is to head Adult Dept. No. 2 classes were Mrs. Georgia Crouch, Mrs. Rernice Buchanan, Mrs. Iiuise Hamhrick. Harold Smith. W. R. Colebuin. J. T. Morgan and Mrs. Homer Smith. Other officers are Mrs. Martha Bell, Mrs. Mabel Mahrv. Mrs. working ner way through college Gldys Abernathy, Miss Evelyn and is a "straight A" student. Huddleston, Mrs. Vivian Bailey, Wilkerson said Miss Estes also Mrs. Delia Self, Mrs. Grace will get an expense-paid trip to Fisher. Mrs. Jewell Silvey, Mrs. New York to take part in a panel Eleanor Bagwell, discussion, "Industrialists Quiz Bill Gooch, H. B. Usher, W. E. the Students." at NAM's 60th an- Bell. M. A. Harrington, F. H. nual convention there in Decern- Russell, Mrs. Walter Wood and ber. Mrs. Ethel Wood. by a car on Luckie street, NW. jW.S.C.S., speaker. Mrs. Carlton Binns, Reservists Going Aloft , Today in Eastern DC7i Members of the 198th Air Reserve Group will participate in an orientation flight Saturday aboard an Eastern Air Lines DC7B. According to Col. Asa W. Can nier, group commander, b() reservists will take part in the air borne orientation. The reservists will receive a briefing on operation and technical details of the aircraft. Oiit-iti-Coinitv Permits Gain Permits were issued for two million dollars more construction U.N. Textile Unit Eleels Allaiilau An Atlanta labor expert has in unincorporated Fulton County1 competpd work with a 38-nation during the first nine months of U-N- tpxtip confPmM.e in Geneva this Bagdon,1 f-- year compared to the same and is nnw tourin Ellmup jx period, Bunning inspector jIe is Brunswick A uuy r.axes saia r riaay. regional director of the U.S. Bu- j Eaves' third quarterly report reau of Labor statistics in Atlanta, on building showed permits have, Bagdon hpadpd tnis country's ' urru isucu iui l wurui UCIKM1 fSll- mated to cost $7.0.16.160. Total for the same period $4,874,920. The Cat's Meow ... Or Something the Cat Dragged In? Mrs. Housewife, look at your living room furniture. Tf you're not thrilled with its beauty, comfort and condition, ca!l Southern Upholsterers as over 25.000 happy Atlanta housewives have done. There's no furniture too old, worn or sagging for Southern's experts to custom re-upholster to your entire satisfaction. Economical, too ... as little as $59.50 for both sofa arid chair. Just $20 more for Southern's famous frame-to-fabnc rebuilding. Convergent terms, up to 24 months to pay. All workmanship guaranteed. Free 18-pc. Luncheon Set with your 2-pc, Suite order. For free decorator service without obligation . . . dial A-L-L N-E-W (AL. 5639) now! ment. two management and two ast year was,iai, n,sor,i.jiiiin iim fifth session of the Textiles Committee of the U.N.'s International Labor Organization. During the Geneva meeting Sept. 2fi-Oet. 8, Bagdon was elected chairman of a subcommittee on labor-management and made a report to the conference for that group. Now on a tour of several European countries, including Italy, Austria, France and England, Bagdon is scheduled to return to Atlanta about the last of this month. Exam Due 11 Seeking 2 Planning Aile Posts The City Personnel Office reported Friday it will hold an examination to select two assistant rity planners from a group of 11 applicants. But applications for chief planner and city planner, for which an insufficient number was received, will remain open, it added. The jobs will e advertised in a nationally circulated engineering magazine. The new force is being recruited to help map redevelopment and other programs. 'I . ft if s.l I ? ' 3 . it IrH Si A 'M&JLt - - -H'-s ' mC ft I a , TODAY S EVENTS l'KNl l. AM VTTK MKK-I'n Al l MM As.. dinner al Hn.ir.iin H'.lrt. Hri. "! Krl H. MfHifr. I ' Kfl. I . ti "i4-al. Mil Hll,v i n I f. H v I T All MM V ROM I.Hllll.lA. I ::in p m Na'al ttiun t hih, t hamhk. Al l OIIOLK - AMINVMOI". CKIlk TOWN r.HOI I', K p.m., MIS .rnl'il ! . MV. i.n.m.iA wm irrv or i kbtiuhi ai 4il NTAMh, .m.. lllnkiw I'lua Hot-. PKACII KLOSSOMS I OCTOBER Mrs. Mary GriR-pcrs of East Point eyes thp delight of 19-month-olfl David Ward over a poach tron which hloomod 1his week in hrr back yard. A state official termed the blooming "unusual." He Ihoorizod that dormant "secondary buds" under normal conditions never called into play were stimulated to life following 1he early spring fpwo 'ch wip'vi out Georgia's peach crop. The buds, too embryonic lo bloom during the midsummer months, reacted to the recent warm spell. Mrs. Griggcrs lives at 606 V. Washington Ave. FASHION STORE - - -v ; j s ; i)iiirjrT5 i - t V V its. : f " " ' , t i x ' k 'i i H ' Dress Well for Your New Role! In Helene Scott's Rayon Faille Mothers-to-be! You'll love the soft flattering delicate colors in rayon faille, the lace cuffs ond collar sparkling with matching jewels as well as the neat slim jacket and the cut out skirt. Navy, powder blue, rose. Sizes 10 to 18. $ 10.98 Write In for our complimentary fashion folder Rich's Maternity Shop, Fashion Fourth Floor A 1 Free as a Bird! No-Iron Seersucker Brunch Coat Be bright as a daisy in the mornings! Just slip into the attractive brunch coat sprigged with dainty flowers and go right ahead with your early morning schedule. Cut to flatter your figure, this style has a large roomy pocket and best of all, the seersucker fabric requires no ironing. Navy and rose. Sizes 10 to 20 and 1 4 '2 to 24 V2 . $3.98 Rich's Cotton Corner, Fashion Fourth Floor Mail and phone orders filled SHOP RICH'S, YOUR 0NE-ST0P-5T0RE Use Journal-Constitution Want Ads i JT fF' t"-f. -;rr . .. ' : . . , ji - - . .i- -fi ------- - - -

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