The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on May 12, 1976 · 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · 26

Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 12, 1976
Start Free Trial

1 0-B THE ATLANTA CONST1 Tl HON. VtVd., May 12, 1076 Mrs. Mitchell Services for Mrs. Bera Sen-tell Mitchell, 74, of 435 Ashby St. SW will be at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday at Cascade Hill, burial in Westview Cemetery. A retired nurse's aide at Piedmont Hospital, Mrs. Mitchell died Monday. Surviving is her brother, Forrest H. Sentell of Fernandina Beach, Fla. . LEGAL NOTICES DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY: Bureau ot Alcohol, Tobacco & Firearms: On March 29, 1976, one Winchester 20 suage single shot sholgun, Model 37 A, Serial Number C509851 with 28" barrel, was seized in Flovd Counlv, Georgia, lor violation of Chapter 44, Tide 18, USC Anv person claiming an Interest in said prooertv mav tile a claim and cost bond in the penal sum ol J2S0. with the undersigned on or before Mav 27, 1976, otherwise the properly will be forfeited and disposed of according to law. Billy B. Cobb, Administrative Officer, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco & Firearms, Presidential Park, 3835 Nor'h East Expressway, Atlanta, Georgia 30340. NOTICE TO: DICTATING DEALERS Sealed Bids will be received by the Purchasing and Supplies Division, 116 Mitchell Street, Atlanta, Georgia 30334 UNTIL 100 PM, May 26, 1976 to be opened al Ihe same hour, for a contract for: DICTATING MACHINES Specifications obtainable from Ihe Under; uned. J. W. Roberts, Deputy Commissioner and Director Purchasing and Supplies Division Department of Administrative Services Obituaries The Annual Report of the ATLANTA FOUNDATION is available al Ihe principal office of Ihe Trust for inspection during regular business hours by any citizen who requests it within 180 days after Ihe date of this publication. The address of Ihe Trust's principal office is Trust Tax Department, Tne First National Bank of Atlanta, Two Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Georgia, 30303, and the name of its principal manager is C. T. Siade. The Annual Report of the Dr. Charles W. Ottlev Foundation is available at the principal olfice ol me Trust lor inspection during regular business hours bv any citizen who requests it within 180 days after Ihe date ol this publication. The address of Ihe Trust's principal office is Trust Tax Department, Tne First National Bank of Atlanta, Two Peachtree Street, Atlanta. Georgia, 30303, and the name of its principal manager is C. T. Slade. I Jack Douglas Leathers, rep. Nightspots Inc. have made application for a Fulton County Mall Beverage Consumption on the premises License at Rt. 2, Hwy 29, Fairburn, Ga., dba Turn On Inn. Hearing to be held before the Board ol Commissioners, Fulton County, Ga., Rm. 40), Fulton County Adm. Bldg. Wednesday June 2, 1976 at 2 p.m. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE May 25, 1976, 11:00 AM at Epos Air Service, DeKalb-Peachtree Airport, Chamblee, Georgia, 30366. A 1972 Ces-' sna 401B, Ser 401B-0203, N7984Q. Dual 400 NavCom, 800 DM6, 400A Aulo - Pilot, Complete De-Ice, AVQ 47 Radar, New Paint, new interior. 1900 hours Total Time, 35 hours each side since . maior overhaul. January 1976 annual. . Seller reserves Ihe right to participate in . sale. COMMERCIAL CREDIT EQUIP-, MENT CORP, P.O. Box 81307, Chamblee, Ga. 30366 THE FULTON NATIONAL BANK The Annual Report required under Sec-lion 6056 of the Internal Revenue Code lor Ihe private foundations listed below is available for inspection at the Trust Division of The Fulton National Bank ol Atlanta, corner of Marietta and Forsvth Streets, Atlanta, Georgia, during regular business hours bv any citizen who requests it, within 180 days alter Ihe date of this publication: John and Marv Franklin Foundation Mary E. Haverty Foundation Fulton Charitable Trust Katharine and Russell Bellman Foundation Clark and Ruby Baker Foundation DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY: Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms: On March 10, 1976, one 1964 Chevrolet, PU truck wcamper shell, Ser. No. 4C154A110724, with accessories, was seized in Dawson county, Georgia, lor violation ol 26 USC, Section 7302. Any person claiming an interest in said property may tile a petition lor remission of mitigation of forfeiture, or file t claim and deliver a S250. cost bond, with tne undersigned on or oetore May , 1976, otherwise the property will be forfeited and disposed ot according to law. Billy B. Cobb, Administrative Officer, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Fire arms, Presidential Park, 3835 Norm East Expressway, Atlanta, Georgia JUJ4D. INVITATION TO BID Sealed proposals from general con tractors will be received by the Georgia Education Authority (University), owner, in Room 212, Trinity-Washington Build-ino. 270 Washington Street. S. W,, Atlanta, Georgia, until 3:00 PM, at the lime legally prevailing in Atlanta, Geor aia. on June 10. 1976. for Ihe construe lion ot a LIBRARY, GORDON JUNIOR COLLEGE. PROJECT NO. C-ll. located in Barnesville, Georgia. Al tne time and place noted above the proposals will be publicly opened and read. Bidding documents may be obtained at the oflce ot the architects, DUNWODY AND COMPANY, AKLMI- TECTS, 205 BROADWAY, MACON GEORGIA. 31201. Applications tor docu ments together with deposit of J50 00 per set should filed promptly with the architects. Bidding material wilt be tor warded, shipping charges colled, a1 soon as possible. The full amount ol deposit for one set wilt be refunded to each general contractor who submits bona lide bid upon return of such set In good condition within 30 days after date of opening of bids. All other deposits will be refunded wiih deductions approximat ing cost of reproduction of documents upon return ol same in good condition within 30 days alter dale of opening of bids. Contract, if awarded, will be on lump sum basis. No bd mav be withdrawn for a period ot 35 days alter time has been caned on ihe date of opening Bids must be accompanied bv a bid bond in an amount not less than 5 ol Ihe base bid. Both a performance bond and a payment pond will be required in an amount equal to 100 of Ihe contract price. The Owner reserves Ihe rlghl to r- tect anv or all bos and lo waive lechm canties or informalities GEORGIA EDUCATION AUTHORITY (UNIVERSITY) Bv: E. B. Davis, Vice Chairman Mrs. Catherine Riller GREENVILLE, S.C.-Serv-ices for Mrs. Catherine Sutton Ritter, 69, of Greenville will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday, at McAfee Chapel, burial in Woodlawn Memorial Park in Greenville. A retired floral designer, Mrs. Ritter died Saturday. Survivors include her husband, John A. Ritter, sons, J. Robert Ritter of Greenville, Preston E. Lyles Jr. of Modesto, Calif.; sisters, Mrs. David F. Thornton of Apopka, Fla., Mrs. Frank E. Damron of Clifton Forge, Va.; brother, Claude D. Sutton of Kinstcn, N.C. John Cox Services for John Burton Cox, 59, of 4180 South Atlanta Road in Smyrna will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Blackhawk Hills Baptist Church, burial in Riverview Cemetery. A retired textile worker, Mr. Cox died Sunday. Survivors include his widow, the former Ada Lee Lindsey; daughters, Mrs. B. L. Robertson of M. Gav. W. Va., Mrs. Jerry L. Garrett of Mableton, Miss Tammy Cox of Smyrna; sons, Elbert Cox of Winston, Albert Cox of Austell, Robert Cox of Lithia Springs, Joseph Cox of Smyrna; sister, Mrs. Kaizar Darnell of Atlanta; brothers, Paul E. Cox of Mableton, Sam Cox of Alpharetta. William DeLand Services for William F. De-Land, 32, of 1329 Dresden Drive NE. will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Oglethorpe Hill, burial in Enon Baptist Church Cemetery. An employe of Communications Systems Inc., Mr. DeLand died Sunday. He was a veteran of the U. S. Coast Guard and was a member of Chamblee Masonic Lodge. Survivors include his widow, the former Judith Gibson; sons, Tony DeLand, Jeff DeLand, Billy DeLand, all of Atlanta; parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Richard R. DeLand of Chattanooga, Tenn.; brother, Richard R. DeLand Jr. of Chattanooga. Mrs. Leah Martin Services for Mrs. Leah B. Martin, 82, of 272 Lindbergh Drive NE will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at St. Martin-in-the-Fields Episcopal Church, burial in Arlington Memorial Park. Mrs. Martin died Monday. Survivors include her husband, Herman W. Martin; daughter, Mrs. John Hogsed of Atlanta. Mrs. Ragsdale Rites Today; Was Teacher Services for Mrs. Bennie Lelia Ragsdale, 70, of Stock-bridge will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Faith Baptist Church, burial in Resthaven Memorial Gardens. The widow of James Ragsdale, she died Sunday. Mrs. Ragsdale was a retired teacher at Bouldercrest Elementary School. She attended Monroe A&M School and Oglethorpe University and was a member of Kappa Kappa Iota and Alpha Delta Kappa education sororities and the Henry County Retired Teachers Association. Survivors include daughter, Mrs. Evelyn R. Folsom of Stockbridge; brother, John Humphreys of Conyers. LEGAL NOTICE I, Sandra B. Hardy, rep. Vintage Fare Restaurant, Inc., have made application for a Fulton County Alcoholic Beverage Consumption on the Premises License at 6150 Koweeta Rd., Unincorporated Fulton County. Hearing to be held before the Board of Commissioners, Fulton County, Ga.. Rm. 408, Fulton County Adm. Bldg., Wednesday, June 2, 1976 at 2 p.m. li is mm- Charles Watson Services for Charles W. Watson, 76, of 2366 Avery St. in Lithonia will be at 2. p.m. Wednesday at Ward's Glen-wood Chapel, burial in Forest Hills Memorial Park. A retired asbestos worker, Mr. Watson died Monday. Survivors include his widow, the former Elizabeth Morris; daughter, Mrs. Carol Pickett of Forest Park; sons, Paul Watson of Stockbridge, Ralph Watson of Norcross, Dennis Watson of Lithonia; sisters, Mrs. Florence Mitchell of Lithonia, Mrs. Betty Staples and Mrs. Nellie Whitfield, both of Stockbridge; brothers, Jack Watson, Ras Watson, Floyd Watson, the Rev. Walter Watson, the Rev. Tom E. Watson, all of Stockbridge, Ernest Watson of Decatur. Mrs. Emma Howell Services for Mrs. Emma K. Howell, 69, of 582 Techwood Drive NW will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Turner's Chapel, burial in Decatur Cemetery. The widow of Erman B. Howell, she died Monday. Survivors include daughters, Mrs. Douglas E. Carter and Mrs. Patricia Sloman, both of Mountain View; son, Richard Lewis Russell of Miami, Fla.; mother, Mrs. Mary E. Watts of Atlanta; sister, Mrs. Ella R. Barker of Atlanta. Mrs. Mary Taylor Services for Mrs. Mary C. Taylor, 86, of 184 Stovall St. SE will be at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Ward's Glenwood Chapel, burial in Melwood Cemetery. The widow of George C. Taylor, she died Monday. Survivors include daughters, Mrs. Thomas L. Rice of Conyers, Mrs. Louise Johns of Decatur, sons, Janvs A. Taylor of Austell, Harold Taylor of Atlanta; sister, Mrs. Myrtice Crowe of Decatur. Miss Hollingsworth Graveside services for Miss Nell Hollingsworth of 1010 Oxford Road NE will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Westview Cemetery. The retired Southeastern manager of D. C. Heath and Co., Miss Hollingsworth died Monday. She was a charter member of the Atlanta Quota Club. Survivors include sisters, Mrs. W. J. Zahn, Mrs. David G. Scott, Mrs. W. Ed Green, Miss Mary Hollingsworth, all of Atlanta. Walter Cartwright Services for Walter Guy Cartwright, 74, of 1551 Van Epps Ave. SE will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Ward's Glenwood Chapel, burial in Concord Methodist Church Cemetery. A retired employe of General Motors, Mr. Cartwright died Monday. Survivors include his widow, the former Margaret Buckner; daughter, Mrs. Van Gray of Stone Mountain; sister, Mrs. B. K. Eskew of Temple. Mrs. Lillian Bos worth Services for Mrs. Lillian D. Bosworth, 87, of Atlanta will be at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday at Spring Hill, burial in Crest-lawn Memorial Park. The widow of Harry L. Bosworth, she died Monday. Mrs. Bosworth was a retired employe of the state Revenue department. She was a member of the Order of the Eastern Star and the Cherokee Rose Auxil iary of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. There are no immediate survivors. Miss Lois Crawford Services for Miss Lois E. Crawford, 63, of 19 Princess Drive in Conyers will be at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Turner's Chapel, burial in Floral Hills Memory Gardens. A dietician for DeKalb General Hospital, Miss Crawford died Sunday. Survivors include sisters, Mrs. Frances Bush and Mrs. Helen Loutzenhiser, both of Jamestown, Pa., Mrs. Charlotte Burk of Cleveland, Ohio., Mrs. Geraldine Mover of Oil City, Pa., Mrs. Marion Kays of Decatur; brother, Robert Lester Crawford Jr. of Cleveland. In the old days, when a high school student got pregnant, she was suspended from classes and sent home. Today pregnant students can be found at high schools in Fulton and DeKalb counties. Constitution's Lyn Martin reports. Gomiit Sunday May 16 ShclMlanlu2ournal THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION . . '1 ... . f f . j Mrs. Ridley, Ex- Teacher, Rites Today Services for Mrs. Nellie D. Ridley, 95, of 449 Clairmont Ave. in Decatur will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at St, Luke's Episcopal Church, burial in Decatur Cemetery. The widow of John Francis Ridley, she died Monday. Mrs. Ridley was a retired teacher at Atlanta Girls High and former principal at Clarkston Elementary School. She was a member of the United Daughters of the Confederacy and was a graduate of Peabody College. Survivors include daughter, Mrs. Pierre Howard of Decatur; son, John R. Ridley of Decatur. LEFT NO NOTE Georgia Skelton Shot Fatal To Ex-Wife Of Skelton RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. (LTD An autopsy was performed Tuesday on Georgia Skelton, 54, former wife of comedian Red Skelton, who apparently committed suicide by shooting herself in the head in the back yard of her secluded home. Deputy County Coroner Mickey Worthington said Mrs. Skelton, who had recently been ill, apparently took her own life Monday night. A formal finding was pending until the results of the autopsy are known. Skelton drove to Palm Springs late Monday and visited the mortuary. Mrs. Skelton was divorced from the comedian in 1973 after a marriage of almost 30 years. Interment was to be at Forest Lawn in Glendale. Worthington said Mrs. Skelton left no note but said there was "every indication that she had been despondent for some time." Her body was found by Sally Young, a live-in maid who heard the gunshot. A .38 caliber pistol was at her side. In 1966, Mrs Skelton accidentally shot herself in the chest in Las Vegas. She was admitted in 1971 to Desert Hospital in Palm Springs for surgery to correct a shoulder ailment and a year later entered Eisenhower Medical Center in Palm Desert for treatment of a rare blood infection. While under treatment she suffered a heart attack. She was Skelton's second wife. They had a daughter, Valentina, and a son, Richard, who died of leukemia in 1958 at the age of nine. Shortly after their divorce, Skelton was married to freelance photographer Lothian Toland, daughter of Hollywood cinematographer Gregg Toland. Crime Report ASSAULTED Carlton Wharton, IB, ol 1693 Thomas Drive NW was treated al Grady Hospital lor a Knife wound In the leg alter being slabbed by male al 1527 North Ave. James Wood, 41, of IIS Hotiidav SI. NE was treated al Gradv Hospital lor a bullet wound In Ihe leg alter being shol by a female al 1144 Wade Ave. Jamie Whailev, S. of 1060 McDo-nough Blvd. was treated al Grady Hospital for back burns and kidney damage alter being (Hacked by I male si his home. Donald Cook, 33, of 1611 Buchanan SI. NW was pronounced dead alter being shol in the head and body by an unknown assailant in the 100 block ol Moore SI. SE. STOLEN VEHICLES James Prichard, 4731 Bianton Ave. SW: 1968 Pontiac, EHB 151, from 2141 Greenbriar Parkway. Perry Belsill, Jonesboro- )72 Plymouth, OPl 794, Irom 402 Moreiand Ave. SE. STOLEN Water heater, loiiei, lavatory valued at 1325 from Ihe Department of Housing and Urban Development al 340 Arch-crest Drive SE. Stereo, tapes valued at M0 from Ihe home ol John Powe at I0SS Berne SI. SE. Knile valued al WOO from the home of Pat Chatham al 1166 Woodland Ave. Two bicycles valued at 144 from R I Thornton ol 1449 Hawkins SI. NW al 100 Techwood Drive. Tape case, tapes valued al 1127 from Ihe home of James Cook al 3010 Waters Road SW. Clothing valued al S172 from Davison's at ISO Peachtree St. Tire, ieck, crowbar valued al S270 from Ihe car of Cart Davis ft 37J New Jersey Ave. al 100 Magnolia Si. Two purses, cologne, kevcase valued al 1167 from Davison's al IM Peachtree V- Tape deck, slereo, albums, cash valued al 11,200 Irom Ihe home of James Owens at 1951 Beauregard Ave. SE. Chainhorse valued al 1150 from Walter Russell ot Riverdale al S34 Springtide Drive SE. Cash amounting lo 1513 Irom Ihe Krvslal al 1061 Lee Si. SW. Fashion Showing Staged Like Play By BERNADINE MORRIS NEW YORK (NYT) - It was the ultimate in the fashion show as theater. Other designers have taken their opening productions off-Broadway. The Anne Klein organization booked the Winter Garden Theater, where "Pacific Overtures" is playing; and filled it. Two dozen models were trained to dance and show clothes with the precision of the Rockettes. They had almost as much rehearsal time. At the end, the 1,400 members of the audience rose to their feet and shouted "bravo." The two designers, Donna Karan and Louis Dell 'Olio, were dragged on the stage to take their bows, looking exhausted but happy, and even the mannequins joined in the applause. Chip Rubinstein, one of the company's officials, talked about taking the show to Paris. As a production, it could not be surpassed. The stage was always ablaze with color, settings from the in-resi-dence musical provided attractive backgrounds, and the groupings of the mannequins were inventive. So how about the clothes? They seemed quite dramatic, but in the glories of the production, it was hard to be sure. Most of the working part of the audience, the buyers who will pick the styles to put in their stores next fall, put down Jheir pencils and decided to sit back and enjoy. They watched the color values change from pale green with brown plaid accents in the first scene to burnt orange with brown, and then to red and black tartan plaids. They saw the ponchos and knickers and culottes of these scenes switch into slithery jersey and crepe evening dresses in creamy white, black and red. They even saw a girl in jodhpurs lead a horse onto the stage a fake horse, but realistic and other girls in corduroy do a square dance. While they may have to go back to the showroom to decide what styles to buy, the audience will remember the opening of the Ann Klein fall collection in 1976 as well as they remember going to "A Chorus Line." Anne Klein is a fashion house specializing in sportswear and so is Sills, the company for which Bonnie Cashin designs. While the Klein clothes are for city and suburbs, Miss Cashin concentrates on deep country clothes. Some things, like the canvas bubble-poncho with the rope drawn through grommets at the bottom, look quite at home in the country, but a bit strange in town, Miss Cashin observed. Her collection is comfortably homespun and informally presented, with the designer doing the commentary. Jels for Thailand BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) Thailand's cabinet decided Tuesday to buy 16 F5 jet fighters from the United States and spare parts for OV10 spotter planes at a total cost of more than $50 million. Henjamin Duncan Services for Benjamin Duncan, 14, of 1774 Alma St. NW will be at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday at Hills Park Baptist Church, burial in Crrstlawn Memorial Park. Mr. Duncan died Monday. Survivors include parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benny L. Duncan of Atlanta; brothers, Wayne Duncan and David Duncan, both of Atlanta. Star Gazer ARIFS MMfi. 2: AM. ! 11-16-18-461 548-58-63 yf TAURUS fr M.20 I 7 MAV 20 T 7-10-13-31 AJ 52-55-66 GEMINI MAY 21 PfjUNE 20 CM5-37-4(Ma 5760-73-75 CANCER faJULY 22 Ovl 2.26-38-49 SV51-76-79-8d LEO ffl JULY 23 SAUG. 22 f 2- 8-14-28 532-43-56 VIRGO i AUG. 23 irt. 22! 1-25-33-591 64-77-80-82 -Bf CLAY R. POLLAN- JM Your Daily Activity Guide t I According fo tht Start. To develop messoge for Wednesday, read words corresponding to numbers of your Zodiac birth sign. LI IRA SffT. 21 OCT. 22 4-15-29-34 42-53-87-89' 1 Visit 31 Or 61 And 2 Fine 32 Work 62 Trouble 3 You're 33 Who's 63 Occur 4 Tt 34 A 64 Need 5 fWt 35 Spruce 65 An 6 Surrounded 36 Decisions 66 III 7 Visit 37 Up! 67 Economy 8 Day 38 Challenge 68 With 9 Be 39 Favors 69 Who 10 A 40 Put 70 Can ' I Some 41 Details 71 Made 12 You 42 Tronsoction 72 Plan i 3 Neighbor 43 Behind 73 Foot 14 For 44 To 74 Don't 15 To 45 Your 75 Forward 1 6 Changes 46 Financiol 76 Away 17 Stick 47 Of 77 Of 18 Of 48 Importance 78 Love 1 9 With 9 And 79 Dissension 20 To 50 People 80 Emotional 21 Work 51 Turn 81 Important 22 Pleasant 52 Friend 82 Cheer 23 Extend 53 Thot's 83 Return 24 Out 54 Into 84 Them 25 Someone 55 Who's 85 Officials 26 Can 56 Scenes 86 Today 27 People 57 Already 87 Been 28 Quiet 58 Can 88 Back 29 Close 59 In 89 Pending 30 Needled 60 Best 90 Down M17V )Good Adverse Ncut'rh SCORPIO OCT. 2J3: NOV, 21 17-20.36.i7Ol 71-74-88-90VgJ SAGITTARIUS NOV. DIC, 21-24-41-47 jrl 65-67-72 CAPRICORN DtC, I JAN. S- 9-30-S4l 62-68-81 -858J AQUARIUS JAN. 20 fit. tl 3- 6-19-220 C741-78 PISCES HI. I MAI. 20 ft3.39.44. 169-70-83 84V Astrological Forecast By SYDNEY OMARR ARIES (March 21-April 19): Involvement, participation, the giving of yourself ... all of this is very much a part of current scenario. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Home life, property values could command attention. One in position of authority could demand quick changes. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You may be drawn between the practical and the idealistic. Key is to know where and when to draw line. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Good lunar aspect coincides now with creative endeavors, relationships, changes, understanding of young persons. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): What had been "pending" is concluded. What seemed to be opposition could boomerang in your favor. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): New approach serves your best purposes. Be independent, creative. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Follow through on hunch. Expand areas of interest, including electronics, nutrition, astrology. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Clarify point of view. Be sure others understand your objectives, motives. Socialize make new contacts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Check resources; get an accounting. Take nothing for granted. Study fine print; read between the lines. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Accent on desire, return on business investment, a new understanding which puts friendship on a "different" level. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Make domestic adjustments. Fix things at home. Be diplomatic; strive to reach understanding with family member. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Avoid direct confrontations. Indirect approach brings constructive results. Be discreet; don't reveal all you know. IF MAY 12th IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you love to laugh and eat. Travel is also near the top of your list. You're versatile, popular with the opposite sex, have knack for writing and law. Gemini, Sagittarius persons play important roles in your life. In June, you make new starts and contacts and could fall madly in love. NEED TO MODEL ...KITCHEN, ETC. MORTGAGE CO ol Gt-oitfu Borrow (1 000, $3000, $5000, $8000, $10,000, $30,000 or more! TAKt UP TO 10 YEARS TO Rt PAY HOMEOWNER LOANS crmc-oi in'f Huts main m inimi v pmims Ml'MI W.TniWNIlt(N wild',' uiMion 01MIH MCISMIIIS CALL 433-1973 mm UU U ' I SCHOLASTIC Oil v si' t v. New Weekly Feature in The Atlanta Constitution c Every Monday in the B section the "Scholastic Youth Poll' gives the latest opinions on such subjects as dating, liquor, travel, women's lib and sex. Scholastic Magazine, Inc. regularly conducts interviews with over 40,000 junior and senior high school students in all major cities of the United States to see what is on their minds. No other polling organization talks to as many young people to project a national viewpoint. Read today's opinions of tomorrow's decision-makers. c Monthly reports during the Presidential year: How do 1 8 year olds rate the candidates? THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION Tilt South i Standard Stuspaftr

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Atlanta Constitution
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free