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Box 3, Folder 1, Document 21

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_021.pdf
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 21
  • Text: | CITY OF ATLANT CITY HALL ATLANTA, GA. 30303 Tel. 522-4463 Area Code 404 August 26, 1968 ‘¢ IVAN ALLEN, JR., MAYOR R. EARL LANDERS, Administrative Assistant MRS. ANN M. MOSES, Executive Secretary DAN E. SWEAT, JR., Director of Governmental Liaison ow MEMORANDUM To: Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr. From: Dan Sweat gv Subject: City of Atlanta participation in federal programs to combat crime and delinquency The Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act and the Juvenile Delinquency Prevention and Control Act of 1968 are two recently enacted federal grant-in-aid statutes which offer real promise of assistance to the City of Atlanta. With the emphasis on law and order in the platforms of the national political parties, it is evident that full funding of these acts as well as additional federal tools in this area will be forthcoming. In order to fully participate, it will be necessary for the City of Atlanta to develop comprehensive and realistic plans for training, research and operational planning for riot prevention and control. There is also demonstration money which might be used very effectively if we have the means to use it. es The attached proposal which would reorganize the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council illustrates the need for some careful consideration of Atlanta's immediate and future needs in the planning and development of programs to prevent and combat crime and delinquency. In view of this, the following points are suggested: 1. No action be taken at this time on the proposed amendments to the resolution creating the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council. Mayor Allen Page Two August 26 ,1968 Serious consideration be given to merging the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council with the Metropolitan Atlanta Commission on Crime and Delinquency. The ACYSC might be the youth or delihquency arm of the Crime Commission. The Crime Commission be-designated as our planning agency for the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act and the Juvenile Delinquency Act. Whatever the organizational structure, the Youth and Juvenile Delinquency programs should provide for the involvement of young people in the planning and execution of the program, The policy board should be composed entirely of people under 30 years of age. ‘ The Crime Commission should be recognized and supported by the City and the counties of Metropolitan Atlanta. It is recommended that the Mayor ask the Chairmen of the Crime Commission and‘the Youth Council to discuss a possible merger of the two organizations at an early date in order that we get full advantage of the federal legislation. , DS:fy
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 22

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_022.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 22
  • Text: CITY OF ATLANTA CITY HALL ATLANTA, GA. 30303 Tel. 522-4463 Area Code 404 August 26, 1968 é IVAN ALLEN, JR., MAYOR R. EARL LANDERS, Administrative Assistant . MRS. ANN M. MOSES, Executive Secretary DAN E. SWEAT, JR., Director of Governmental! Liaison ow? MEMORANDUM To: Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr. From: Dan Sweat ee Subject: City of Atlanta participation in federal programs to combat crime and delinquency The Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act and the Juvenile Delinquency Prevention and Control Act of 1968 are two recently enacted federal grant-in-aid statutes which offer real promise of assistance to the City of Atlanta. With the emphasis on law and order in the platforms of the national political parties, it is evident that full funding of these acts as well as additional federal tools in this area will be forthcoming. In order to fully participate, it will be necessary for the City of Atlanta to develop comprehensive and realistic plans for training, research and operational planning for riot prevention and control. There is also demonstration money which might be used very effectively if we have the means to use it. The attached proposal which would reorganize the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council illustrates the need for some careful consideration of Atlanta's immediate and future needs in the planning and development of programs to prevent and combat crime and delinquency. In view of this, the following points are suggested: 1. No action be taken at this time on the proposed amendments to the resolution creating the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council. Mayor Allen Page Two August 26 ,1968 Serious consideration be given to merging the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council with the Metropolitan Atlanta Commission on Crime and Delinquency. The ACYSC might be the youth or delihquency arm of the Crime Commission. The Crime Commission be-designated as our planning agency for the Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act and the Juvenile Delinquency Act. Whatever the organizational structure, the Youth and Juvenile Delinquency programs should provide for the involvement of young people in the planning and execution of the program, The policy board should be composed entirely of people under 30 years of age. The Crime Commission should be recognized and supported by the City and the counties of Metropolitan Atlanta. It is recommended that the Mayor ask the Chairmen of the Crime Commission and the Youth Council to discuss a possible merger of the two organizations at an early date in order that we get full advantage of the federal legislation. "} DS:fy
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 16

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_016.pdf
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 16
  • Text: THE SECOND ANNUAL MEETING OF THE ATLANTA CHILDREN AND YOUTH SERVICES COUNCIL Thursday, October 10, 1968 12 O’Clock Noon at THE ATLANTA PRESS CLUB 2nd ANNUAL MEETING Franklin W. Thomas, Vice President, Presiding PROGRAM Reception 11:45 A. M. Dinner INVOCATION Rev. Marvin King INTRODUCTIONS Mrs. Rhodes Perdue GREETINGS Jack Summers CHALLENGE for 1969 Mayor Ivan Allen REMARKS. -----2-----enn nnn nnn nn renner nen nnn rence ncn nennn Arthur Langford, Jr. ANNUAL REPORT sone Robert M. Wood REPORT of NOMINATING COMMITTEE ------------ Michael Trotter REMARKS by the 1969 CHAIRMAN ------------------- Jeremiah Luxemburger REMARKS by the EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR -------- John W. Cox BOARD MEMBERS OF 1968-1969 Officers and Executive Committee Ivan Allen, Jr., Mayor Jeremiah Luxemburger, Chairman Franklin Thomas, Vice Chairman Mrs. Rhodes Perdue, Vice Chairman Michael Trotter, Secretary Fletcher Coombs, Treasurer Robert M. Wood, Member at Lodge John W. Cox, Executive Director MEMBERS William Alexander Jeremiah Luxemburger David Allman Wade Mitchell William Bartholomay William Parker, Jr. Paul A. Cadenhead Matthew Patton Frank R. Carmines Mrs. Rhodes Perdue Fletcher Coombs Frank A. Player Franklin De Jongh Charles E. Read Clarence Elsas Mrs. Mary Sanford Mrs. Vivian Henderson Horace Sibley Arthur G. Howell Franklin W. Thomas Ocie J. Irons Michael Trotter Ira Jackson Robert M. Wood Irving Kaler Mrs. Clayton Yates Arthur Langford Ex-Officio Members Jack C. Delius John W. Letson Herbert T. Jenkins Purpose of the Council The Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council was established in February, 1966 to: 1. Develop community programs designed to prevent and control juvenile delinquency; 2. Coordinate activities of agencies devoted to the welfare of youth and the prevention of delinquency; 3. Implement preventive programs through all means available to the city departments and private agencies; 4. Collect, correlate and disseminate information, statistics and data on the subject of children and youth; 5. And conduct investigations and any and allother acts necessary to effectuate its purpose. 1201-B City Hall ta, Georgia 30303 522-4463 Ext. 437 L ¢ y 3 ADDRESS: M oF i a Ww py cs
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 3

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_003.pdf
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 3
  • Text: ATLANTA CHILDREN AND YOUTH SERVICES COUNCIL 1201-B CITY HALL PHONE 522-4463 - EX.437 D ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 Ivan Allen, Jr., Mayor Franklin M. Thomas, V. Chairman Robert M. Wood, Chairman Michael H. Trotter, Secy-Treasurer John W. Cox, Executive Director Mrs. Rhodes Perdue, Member at Large Members - Frank R. Carmines Fletcher Coombs DeJongh Franklin G. Arthur Howell Mrs. Vivian W. Henderson Ocie J. Irons Jerry Luxemburger Frank A. Player Mrs. Mary B. Sanford Mrs. C. R. Yates December 2, 1968 Dear Friend: First, let me apologize for the seemingly rather imperscnal nete of gratitude for you participating in the 1968 Mayor's Conference on Children and Youth, Though impersonal the note may seem, it carries a very perscnal "thank you" on behalf of the Mayor, the Board of the Youth Council and the many participating agencies. From the report to me, the conference began te ccne to grips with issues in education and youth employment in cur community. As a follow-up, we have already asked Mrs. Parham with the AtlantaeFulton League of Women Voters to develop ongoing study groups to further explore recun- mendations for -progrerming, using as a core, the conference workshop participants. The League will also help us develop and compile the conference report. All parti- cipants in the conference will receive a copy of the report when it is completed. We are asking that the planning cormittee meet on December 11, 1968=22:00 p.ii.; Committee Room 4 here at City Hall to disctss further action (committee member please use this letter as your invitation to the December 11 :eeting). If you did not get a chance to do so, please indicate any particular coments you may have and want to continue deliberations on, or that might improve next year's conference. Again, thank you for your support and ccoperation, Sincerely yours, ey Kinenbunger “Jerry ‘Luxemburger Chairman JL/vp Chief of Police, Herbert T. Jenkins - Supt. of Schools John W. Letson - Gen. Mgr. Parks, Jack C. Delius
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 29

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_029.pdf
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 29
  • Text: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Connell 1201-B CITY HALL PHONE 522-4463 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 IVAN ALLEN, JR., Maror FRANKLIN M. THOMAS, V. CHairnman ROBERT M. WOOD, CuHairnman MICHAEL TROTTER, Secy-Treasurcr JOHN W. COX, Executive Director MRS. RHODES PERDUE, Memeer at Lance Memaers: FRANK R. CRAMINES FLETCHER COOMBS DE JONGH FRANKLIN G. ARTHUR HOWELL p MRS. VIVIAN HENDERSON June 17, 1968 OCIE WJ. IRONS JERRY LUXEMBURGER FRANK A. PLAYER | MRS. MARY B. SANFORD MRS. C. R. YATES TO: COMMUNITY NEWS DIRECTORS FROM: ATLANTA CHILDREN AND YOUTH SERVICES COUNCIL RE YOUTH OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM ACTIVITIES This office shall send each week's schedule of youth activities to you on Monday. Please make spot announcements of these activities or publicize them any way you can. The contact person is listed in case you wish to cover the story in depth. The activities listed are in "underprivileged" areas only. These events are successful only if the public is aware of them. Thank you for helping pass this information on. Sincerely, Uw “SOHN W. COX Executive Director Ex-Orricio-CuHier of Pouce, HERBERT T. JENKINS - Suet. of ScHoo._s, JOHN W. LETSON - Generar Mor. of Parks, JACK C. DELIUS
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 5

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_005.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 5
  • Text: "a. — "TO 1 ! ; 4 CCITY OF ATLANTA OFFICE OF COMPTROLLER CITY HALL Atlanta, Georgia 30303 June 13, 1968 CHARLES L. DAVIS COMPTROLLER EDGAR A. VAUGHN, JR. DEPUTY COMPTROLLER Mr. Henry Bowden City Attorney City of Atlanta Atlanta, Georgia Dear Mr. Bowden: The Atlanta Children and Youth Service Council was established by the Board of Aldermen by an Ordinance adopted on February 9, 1966. It was initially called the Atlanta Youth Council. By an Ordinance adopted on June 5, 1967, certain changes were made including the change of the name. A question has arisen as to the exact powers of the organization as now created. The case in point is an application for federal funds to undertake a project. The project will require a grant agreement with the federal government. Our question is whether or not the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council, as now organized, has the power to contract in this fashion. It should be emphasized that they propose to enter into the contract in their own name, not as the City of Atlanta. I will very much appreciate your opinion on this as soon as it is convenient for you. We have a contract pending which will be held in abeyance until we receive your advice on this point. Very truly yours, WE. a Sta, PAD awn Charles L. Davis Comptroller CLD: ey bec: Mr. Dan Sweat
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 20

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_020.pdf
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  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 20
  • Text: July 30, 1968 MEMORANDUM To: Mr. John Cox From: Dan Sweat Subject: In-Kind Contribution . Listed below are the meetings and approximate number of hours devoted to each meeting which would be considered as an in-kind contribution of my time to the Summer Youth Opportunity Program. This covers the period March 6 through June 1, 1968; Date Hours March ll, 1968 March 13 March 14 March 19 April 2 April 17 April 22 April 25 April 30 May 3 May 7 May 20 * wm OS ne SF ES BS oe Be oe ee OS wm Total 25 hours
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 33

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_033.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 33
  • Text: I 1968 YOUTH OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM SUMMARY REPORT to THE MAYOR of ATLANTA Subnitted by THE ATLANTA CHILDREN and YOUTH SERVICES COUNCIL Robert M. Wood, Chairnan John W. Cox, Executive Director �I NTRODUCTION This report is a suonary review of work done by various agencies, or ganizations, individuals and branches of governoent Feder al, State and Local i n the 1968 Youth Oppor tunity Prograra. In late Januar y 1968 Vice Pr esident Hubert Hunphrey, Chai rman of the President's CoClfili.ttee on Youth Opportuni ty invited the city of Atlant a to a special oeeting in Washington, DnC. The overall purpose of thi s oeeting wa s to provide activi ties for dis advantaged Youth in the areas of Ebployoent, Recreation and Education o AtJ.anta began .i oraed~.atdy t o pJ.o..n and coord inate prograos for youth act ivi ties using a 11 ava ila ble ~·es ou1·ce.s ~ Feder.al a s sistance ;,.rac gi ven to he lp Atlanta get it's prograos for yout h underway . This assistanc e i:::1cluded a $30 , 000 planning grant froo the Depar t oent of Housing and Urban DG"vel opoento Thc::;c planning f unds were utili zed by t he Atlanta Chi l dren and You:.:h Se:r:vi ce s Council, the of ficial coordinating agency for t ha ci ty o::2 !'. tlc.1ctan The s t aff of th'3 Atlan~a. Ch:i.ld _·.m and Yout h Services Council was a~s igned the respons i bili ty f or br oad coordina tion of the entire Yout h Oppor t unity Prograo. The prograo ,1as designed by ~pril 1968 and iopleoented in J une 1968 . Meober s of the s t aff are: J ohn Wn Cox , Executive Director L c·;·: ir. F o Di.d dns Te:r:::y Allen St2ve Fox ORGANIZATION Responding t o the Vice President 1 s request the city of Atlanta, at the request of Mayor Ivan Allen, Jrn, established the Mayor's Council on Youth Opportunity. Out of this Council caoc sub~coooittees t o deal with the problens. These are: 1. Enployoent .. Mr • Charles Stora, Lockheed Corp., Georgia 2. Recz-eation ~ Mrc H.'.lrry Helton, YMCA 3c Educatir:n ~- Mrs . Betty Cantor, B'na.i B' rith 4~ Pu~Hcity .. Mi2s Ann Cobb, Shell Oil Coopany 5, Spec:.2.l Events ~ Nro Steve Fox The effectivenesc of th0se coooittees as well as the entire Youth Opportunity Prograo is doc,xie:cted in the proceed:;.ng pages. There were two additional coaoittees: 1. Juvenile Delinquency - Mr. Janes McGovern 2. Individual and Casework Services~ Mrs. Edith Hanbrick Mrs. Marian Ford �1 PLANNING The 1968 Yout h Oppoi:'tun::.ty Prograo was coordinated by the Atlant·.:ncil 8. '2hG G2.org;.:: t.r t :: Connir,;:i ion 9. '.;:hG Of.C.c - o f City ~r.:-v kcn Coordina tion 10. The Unit,:,.d 1\;?pE.3.l Casc.';JO?~k Ag<',n cies 11. ~he D-2:~.::.lb C:::,-uc,.ty Eralz.h Depnrtraent 12 0 The FuJ.ton Co ..mty l-k.2.lth Departoent 13. EJ.:10r y t.:n ~.ven i ty 14. Atlanta Univ<: ·;-:-s ity 15. C~.a:r.k CoJ.1.egc 16. Moreho~~e CollcgP. 0 - �2 17 . 18 . 19~ 20 , 21~ 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. Spelr;ian College Metro-Coooission for Crio e and Delinquency Fulton County Medical Society Grady Hospital (M&l Project) The Christian Co~ndtl of Atlant~ The NAACP The Atlanta Urban League The Junior Chaober of Co~ erce The Shell Oil, Co. The Lilles, Battle and Neal Public Relations Firo The Atlanta Police Depar toent (Crioe Prevention Bureau) The Atlanta Youth Congress All a gencies and individuals requesting funds for the Youth Opportunity Prograo were asked to suboit a proposal to the Mayor's Council on Youth Opportunity for approval under OEO and Youth Opportunity Progr ao guidelines. A screening coDDittee was then organized to evaluate the proposed prograos. The coornittee personnel were representative of the total coDrJunity, i.e., Youth Agencies, Private Agencies, Public Agencies and individuals froo the coonqnities to be served. The proposals subnitted for funding were presented to the Connunity Services Departoent E.o.A., Inc. by the screening cor.u:iittee. The Coanunity Services Departoent developed, under the guidelines (OEO and Youth Oppor tunity Prograo) all prograos subo itted. The total package of proposals was then subo itted to OEO-Washington f or approval. Included in the planning process were the several surveys and studies oa de to assess the needs of Atlanta's youth and the gaps in services to oeet these needs. The followin g priorities wer e establis hed: I. PROGRAM PRIORITIES A. Enp loyoent 1. Youth 14-21 years of a ge 2. Poor youth B. Recr ea t i on 1. Recreational a c tivities of older youth dur ing evening hours 2. Coweunity organized a t hletics and ac t ivities 3. Organized athletic activi ties fo r i nner city youth c. Education 1. Reoedial prograns i n poverty schoo ls 2. Tutorial and study help prograos 3. Cultural enrichoent progr aos 4. Make-up programs f or children attending half-day clasnes 5 . Socially, acadeoically and nentally retarded youth 11. AGE PRIORITIES A. Uneoployed poor youth 16-21 B. Socially and acadeoically·retarded youth 6-13 C. Delinquent and potentially delinquent youth 14-21 D. Culturally deprived youth of all ages E. Cot:10unity services and leadership developoent aoong youth 14-21 Each subnitted proposal dealth with t he priorities listed above. As well as other needs in the city of Atlanta . These activities, for the ooot part cons tituted the oajor portion of the 1968 Youth Opportunity Prograo planning process . The adoinistrative cost involved in the planning were borne by E.o.A., Inc. and the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council. The r;iany experiences encountered in the planning of this year's Youth �3 Opport unity Prograo necessitates the following recoooendations; 1. That planning for the 1969 Youth Opportunity Prograo begin now at the Neighborhood level. 2. That i oprovenents be nade on sooe coordination at the neighborhood level aoong the various agencies concerned. 3. That the city appropriate to the council a soall fund for hiring local coordinators froo March-June (part-tine) froo June-Septenber (fulltine). 4. That the Youth Council be strengthened and expanded and that it be given authority and sanction by participating agencies to carry out the necessary activities to effect i nptenentation of various prograos. 5. That the planning and adoinistrative staff of the Youth Opportunity ' Progran be nore clos.e ly related to the executive officers of the Youth Opportunity Progran, Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council or the agency so designated. 6. That all prograos in the Youth Cpportunity Prograo, funded or endorsed by local resources, be reviewed and evaluated and receive a sign-off by the Atlanta Youth Congress. 7. That the type of cooperation as existed between EOA, United Appeal and the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council serves as a prototype for all participating in the Youth Opportunity Prograo. 8. That a part of the city's and other funds be appropriated to ahe Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council for coordination. 9. That youth and indigenous residents participate oore fully and less superficial in the Youth Opportunity Prograo planning . PROGRAM COST and FUNDING It is oos t difficul t to oake a clear deteroination of the true oonetar y cos t of this pr ograo. However, the yout h coordinator estioates the total pr ogr,o cos t to be $2,127,529. A detai l ed description is as follows: Prograo Cost (Local , Sta te , Federa l ) Arts Pr ograo Priv~t e Bus iness Atlanta Public Schools* City of Atlanta Unit~d Appeal Special Funds TOTAL $1 ,300,529 75 , 000 237, 000 205, 000 300 , 000 10 . 000 $2,127,52 9 The above figures are the esti oated ca s h cost of t he year's prograo. As usual the cost in effort, tine, volunteers and other support can't be expressed in nonetar y value. However, these particular facets of the pr ograo have proved to be invaluable contributions t o prograo operatio~s. The figure for the Public Schools does not include the cost of operating 60 schools in a special suooer project. �r I 4 EMPLOYMENT The clijor eophasis of the 1968 Youth Opportunity Prograo was youth eoployoent. A job sub-coor:Jittee ~as created to deai with this specific prograo. This coonittee studied and devised plans to register, orient, counsel, develop jobs; and place youth in jobs. The oajor objective was to provide a job for every youth seeking one. In order to deternine the nuober of youth desiring eoploynent this sunoer, approxioately 40,000 pre-job registration foros were sent to the schools, neighborhood Service Centers and other agencies. 26,000 youth indicated that they wanted soae type of suoner eoployoent. Because of this large need for jobs, coordinated job developoent prograos were i nplea ented. The resulting job placeoents by groups and agencies in lieu of coIJDittoents are as follows: JOBS FILLED JOB COMMITTED AGENCY Na tional Alliance of Businessoen 3,000 3,300 674 Sumer Recreation EOA Proposals Federal Agencies 700 590 Subsidized Jobs (NYC) Vocational Educa tion, Title I, etc . 600 2,032 Cit y of Atlant a 175 688 Fulton County 0 15 Atl anta Youth Congres s 0 200 500 5,275 7, 730 Miscellaneous (GSES) Tota l 731 The 7,730 youth eop loyed thi s s unner exceeded the conr.1ittoent by approxioately 47% . The approxioate aoount of ooney earned by youth this s uoo.er was $4,250,000 . Detail ed figures based on $600 pe r capita is as f ollows : Wage Cost Agency National Alliance of Businessoen $1,800,000 EOA 404,400 City of Atlanta Fulton County Youth Congress Misc. (GSES) 412,800 9,000 120,000 438.600 Sub-total Federal Agencies Subsidized jobs Sub-total TOTAL $3,184,800 354,000 711,200 $1;065,20.0 $4,250 ; 000 �5 / A. Butler Street YMCA - Work Incentive Der:1onstration Prograo - - - - 'Ihis project was designed to serve 100 oen between the ages of 16-21 in a work incentive prograo with the hope of eoployoent after coopletion of the project. The project lasted two weeks, and served 85 oen. B. Butler Street YMCA - Canp Ipproveo ent Project---- This eoployment prograo was designed to utilize 90 youth between the ages of 16-21. The youth were involved in three weeks of caopsite ioprovenent of the Butler Str eet YMCA's Lake Allatoona Caopsite. Activities included the winterization of existing canp structure, landscaping, and waterfront ioproveoent. It served 82 youth. c. Young Men I s Civic League, Inc. ----- This unique work-recreation project A):, A , utilize 20 outh and young adults, oale and feoale, ages 16-21, in a r~ r_y-prograo to upgrade their connunity. Activities included cleaning str eets, / alleys, eopty lots, and rodent control. D. ()winnett County EOA ---- A coop rehensive eoployoent, recreational and educational enrichoent prograo serving about 6,000 youth and children both nale and feoale. The project enp loyed five teen leaders to be divided aoong the four centers. Project activities included field t~ips, personal hygiene, sewing classes, classes in water and hunting safety, first aid, body care, draoa, and ousical groups. The project lasted approxinately ten weeks. E. West End Neighborhood EOA Center - - - - This eoployoent, recreat i onal and cultural enrichnent prograo was designed to serve a nuober of yout h in the area . The project eop loyed a nuober of youth to coordinate and supervise recreational a nd enrichoent prograos (a ges 17-18). Activities i nc l uded baseba ll, basketba ll, volleyball, s occer, s t or y hour, and trips. I t las ted for eleven weeks. F. Vi ne City Founda t i on - Pr oject Recr ea t i on Pl ug-In ---- This wa s a pilot eop l oyQent progr ao designe d t o u t ili ze indi genous teenage youth, ages 16- 25, to s erve as coonuni ty recreat i on orga nizers. The youth Recrea t i on Organize rs r ecruited , organi zed , pla nned, a nd s upervised ten othe r t eenager s each to provi de planned s unoer r ecr eation on a 24-hour basis. The projec t lasted fo r e l even weeks . G. WAOK Radio Station, EOA, Connuni t y Schoo ls - Junior D.J. PrograQ ---- An employnent, cultural , and coonunications program uti l izing ten junior D.J.'s froo high density areas trained in use of P.A. equipment to provide record hops for about 10 , 000 high s chool and young adults, ages 1625, during the evening hours (7: 30 - 10:00 P.M.). These hops were given in all of the 14 neighborhood Service Center areas. The project lasted four months . ~ H. Northwest Young Men Civic Association - Operation Tighten Up---- This progran designed to serve some ?_i..OOO teenage and young adults, ages 1325, in a oulti-purpose-progran. The progran eop loyed a nunber of indigenous youth and young adults. Activities included lectures, tours, youth foruos, development of youth business, general sports (in-door and outdoor), and creative games. Northwest Perry EOA Center - "Sock It to Me" --H An eoploynent project p,J designed to serve 1,000 r.iale and feoale youth, ages ranging from 13- 25 f -,~ l �6, in an intensive prograo of training and counseling. Lead teenagers and professionals worked with teenagers who have no work history as "peer" Group Counselors. The project lasted approximately twelve weeks. Pittsburg Neighborhood E0A Center---- This pilot program was designed to utilize youth in a community beautification program, as well as provide manpower for existing recreational facilities. The project eoployed twenty oa les., a ge 15-20 9 in the Beautification Prograo, six fe1,;1ale team managers, age 14-20, and three oale league planners to carry on itc e · eague activities. The project also provided hooeoaker training for girls 9~17. The project lasted twelve weeks. Nine men eoployed and twenty volunteers discontinued because of lack of paid supervision. K. Metropolitan Atlanta Boys' Club, Inc . ---- This cooprehensive eoployraent and recreational project atteopted to oeet the needs of 10,000 boys in severa.l Boys 'Clubs in the city, age 6-18. The project employed a nuober of youth, ages 16 .. 21, to plan and develop prograos for areas served. Summer activities included group clubs, dancing, cooking, music appreciation, puppetry, photography, nrt, desk help, handicrafts, drama, ceramics, and Wood work. The project lasted approximately twelve weeks. L. Wesley Coomunity Centers - Expanded and New Services---- This educational, employoent, recreational, and cultural program designed to oeet the needs of boys and girls 6-21. Progran activities included a six-week training prograos for 11th and 12th grade, including craft skills, canp skills, so as to be able to work with so~ ller children in caop situations. The project lasted for ten weeks. -.-.., M. l -\ v ~. 5 i~u_,, r Suo-Mec Neighborhood EOA Center---- A comp rehensive emp loynent, recreational, educational and cultural project serving 5,000 youth, oales and females, of all ages, in the Surn··Mec area. Activities included· tutorial, typing, fi l mstrips , draoa, counseling, field trips, etc. N. Dekalb YWCA - Job Preparation Prograo ---- An eoployoent program designed to serve 25 teenage girls, 16-18 years of age, and training and counseling in going about getting a job. The program lasted for seven months. o. Rent-A-Kid~--- This unique eoployoent project was designed to provide enployQent for youth on a contratual bases. It operated in the West End area and served a large nuober of youth. P. Mobile Job Recr uiter---- This enploynent progran was designed to decent r alize emp loymen t facilities c It consisted of a bus traveling throughout the c ity t aki ng jobs to youth; and it served nany a large nunber of youth . 0 I The a bove to ta l does not include the nany youth hired by pr i vate c i tizens in various job s lots. Atlanta is es pecta lly proud of t he s uccess of thi s yea r 's job program. However, many d i fficulti es occured wh i ch haope r ed the t ot al effort and prevented it froo being more successful. To overcone these difficulties in the future, the following recoooendations are offered; 1. That the employment s ervices be designated the official and only agencies responsible for screening, placement and job developnent for the Youth ~ _.,. 11 Jle ur �7. Opportunity Prograo. Such recomra~rtdation I:J.eans that ~t ieastt 94o//,, of the eoployoent services efforts will be put into job developI:J.ent, 5% in placeQent and 1% in sc r eening . 2. That the Youth Opportunity Progtao's effortl be teported froo all other adI:J.inistrative operations. 3. That a full tine job developoertt person be hired to wot k exclusively and all year round on sunoe~ ahd Youth Opportunity Prograo jobs~ 4. That the pre-registration of youth for Guoner jobo be elimnated. 5. That the National Alliance of Businessnen not be the official agency for handling the Sur.rr:1er Job Prograo even though their participation will be solicited~ 6. That direct hires by Federal and private organizations without prior screening by the eoployoent services be elioinated or not counted as a recruit for the Youth Opportunity Progran. If such recoi:rrnendation is followed the probleo of being occured of not hiring poor, inner city and/ or o inor ity youth will be greatly oinimized . 7. That a job corporation be foroed in order to provide o ore jobs for youth under 16. 8. That laws relating to youth eoploynent be car efully read, revised and changed wher e neces s ary so that youth nay obtain jobs. 9. Tha t non-profit priva te and public a gencies increase their hi r ing of youth. 10. That t he prob l eo of t rans por t a t i on to j obs in outlyi ng a r eas be r eoedied and realistically dea lt with . 11. That the Youth Opp ortunity Caopaign work toward conne c ti ng t he s ituation in which the s tate hired few if any youth during the s uooer to work i n State Parks , Hospitals, Highways and ot her s uch Departments . 12. That Departoents o f City governroont other t hnn the Parks and Sanitary Departments i ncrease their hiri ng of oinori ty youth , i.e., Atlanta Housing Authority , Hospital Authority, Public Library , e tc . 13. That oore effort be nade in teaching youth job s eeking, j ob getting, etc. 14. That t he subsidized jobn be doubled in Atlanta, EDUCATION The najor ope rating educat ional prograns were suDfiler schools operated by t he Atlanta Systeno A fee was cha rged for these schoo la; however, no needy child was denied admission t o s uorne.r school because of noney . PTA's and other.. coonunity groups promoted attendance of suQOer school for children needing renedial work. OBJECTIVES: 1. To provide needed renedial and tutorial prograns for youth; �8. OBJECT!VES cont ' d 2. To provide vocatinnal informati on ~µd ~ducntional activities needed by youth to enter into the labor fo t~e; 3. To allow cr eativ~ and inh~vati~e hducatioh~i prograns not possible during the wintet' months; 4. To allow coupling of education, enploynont, culture and recreation; 5. To offP.r prograoo and couraon not generally available to poor youth during the regular school year. SfECIFIC GOALS: 1. To provide curnmer r 0m~dial·prQgraor. for 2,024 stud~nta; To pr0vide tutori~l servic~s for 1,362 otudcnts; 3. To providr. vocation~l, technical, dnd occupational information for 2,185 students; 4. Tq provide enrichment and advance programs for 1,000 students; 5. To provide creative and experimental program~ conbining eq, loyment, enrichment, recreational and occupationa l information for needy stud~nts; 6. To launch an int~naivc back"to-ochool effort to g~t 2,500 studont~ to retur n t o ochool in th~ f a ll; 7. To ~s~iGt neody high school gr a duates t o obtain scholdrs hi p~ 4nd tuit i~n Qid to continue thei r education , ~i ving spec i a l a tt~ntion to "hi gh ris k" gr adua t 1C?a ; B. To nssio t t he ~chool and comnunity i n mee ting the ~p~ci al neede of s t uden ta wit h th~ apccial personal, social and oconomic probl em.,. Publicly-Spons o~ed Educat i onal Proj ects The pub l icly-spons ornd pr ojects cons i s t of s i x school~ which op@n 12 hours daily and 6 days each week, concen t rating on ba~ic education snd oduca tiona l progr ans . Th~ number of youth attending the various schoel~ w~re as f ollowa : School sxsts_e: Number of Youth Atl~nta Public School s 12 ,090 Fulton County School Syoteo 2·, 900 Total-- ~--~-- ~- -------~ 14 , 900 Thia total does not include the children and youth that participated in the varir.us cducati0n and recreation prograrruJ opcratP.d by the Board nf Education. Mor-n that 20,000 you.th participatr-,d in programs and activities operated in th~ 60 schools which were operated by the Atlanta Public School~. The City of Atlanta Board of Education provided a t~tal of $205,677.00 for scholarships. An -additional amount was rnnde available for ~ub~idies and individuals participating in the summer school program. �9 Sone of the tutorial and study-help prograrJS operated in the Youth Opportunity Progran are as follows: a. Cabba getown Recreation/Work Youth Center: This progran was designed to involve 50-100 oales and feoales i n and out of school, ages 12-21, in a progran of recreation, eop loyraent, education, and cultural enrichment activities as field trips, caoping , tutorial, etc. The project lasted for twelve weeks and served 100 youth per day. b. Central YWCA - Job Exploration for Teen Teaos: This enployoent, educational and recreational progran utilized 40-50 youth in a six week training program to work with various children's prograos (ages 5-11), including playgrounds, tutoring, story telling, etc. A group of ten teens (ages 15~17) and a young adult leader worked as a teao in areas . The project lasted -f or approxioately seven weeks, and served 14 youth per day. c • . Butler Street YMCA - Education and Enploytlent: A work~study setlinar con'" ducted a t . resideht canp _for twelve high school graduates f t oo poverty backgr ounds. The activity of the senih~~s consisted of inforoation that was applicable to college entran~~• discussion on curtent sociai events, etc, lhe project lasted for w e i ve weeks snd ser ved io youth per day i d~ ~ e. &Jory University - Division of Librarianship: Story-telling Courses This educational prograo was designed to provide efficiency for a Story Teller used during the sur;:u:;ier in various recreation prograns. The project provided twelve courses utilizing 20 enrollees for an eight week period. Sun- Mee Neighborhood EOA Center - Mechanicsville Suooer Project: This progr ao operated out of the Pryor Str eet School. It provided recrea~ t ion and educat i on needs during the suoner nonths . A large anount of youth of t he area were hir ed.. The project lasted for three months and ser ved 300 youth per day. In addition t o the above prograns other pr i vate organi zations oper ated tutorial and study~help progr aos ~ The Anti-Defornation Lea gue o f B'nai B' r i t h ope ra ted a tutorial proj e ct in the Perry Hones Area. An i n ter-agency projec t working with high absenteeiso f anilies, including 130 you t h f roo these f aoilies operated in the Perry Hones Area. Saint Vincent de Paul Church oper ated a tutorial project in the Perry Hon es Area . The Third Arny op erated a f ull and comp rehensive prograo i n t he Poole Creek Area which included educa tion , recreation , tuto ring a nd special events. The Arts and were perhaps the ting projects in the Atlanta Arts large variety of Cultural activities of the At lanta Youth Opp ortunity Prograo raost cooprehensive of any city with cooparable groups operaall sections of the city . The oeobers and associates of Council as well as the Georgia Arts CoCll!lission offered a prograos and activiti es to Atlanta's youth. In addition �• 10 the Atlanta public schools, the Parks and Recreation Department and EOA offered cultural activities. The various arts and other groups offering programs and services were as follows: Phyllis Wheatley YWCA ~ Project A Twilight Enricho.ent Prograo ---."".. _'l;hio cultural, recreational, educational, group guidance and leadership developoent project was designed to help youth enrich their social and spirit• ual lives in the Vine City, Siopson, Beckwith, Fair and Walnut Street areas o The project attenpted to help 45 pre~teens (6-12) and 35 teenagers (13-16). The specific activities included day camp activity. The project lasted approxioate ly eight weeks and served 155 youth per day. Central City EOA ~ 02,eration~- ~ ··~~ .. This is an enploynent, recrc~tional, cultural, and educational prog:rao which served 500 oales and feoalee, .ages 5-25, in and out of school , in a conprehensive prograo of recreation and cultural activities, including diversified playground prograns, field trips, crafts, dramatics, dance, group discussion, etc, _The project lasted eleven weeks. The Church of the Master, United Presbyterian USA ..... __ This progra9t was, a recreational, educational and cultural enrichoent prograo serving youth in arts and crafts , lectures (sports, cocial topics, current events), field trips, tutorial prograos, dancing, games, sports, and counseling services. The project lasted approxioutely eight weeks, Ruth Mitchell Dance Coopany ~ Dance Instrnction in Modern Jazz Ballet-143.215.248.55 This recreational, educational, and cultural progran was designed to utiii~ ze youth, ages 9~15, in providing classes in Modern Jazz Ballet, in pre- _ pnration for a prograo presented by t~e youth. This pro ject lasted for ten weeks. · Acadeoy Theatre - Project Circus -·"" A recreational, educational, a11d cultural prograo designed to utilize sooe 50 youth throughout Atlanta who were trained in theatre and dranatic techniques, The Acadeny pro- _ duced five showo (Circus) per week for a six week period. The Theatre handled 180 kids per perforoancee Theatre A~~ ~"-" This project produced plays which wa-r e presented on n nobile theatre facility to four · EOA target areas.. The. project served nnd enployed youth and young adults, and lasted for_ eight weeks. There were two photography pi·oj ects operated in the Youth Opportunity Prograo. One wos financed by a loca l group through Clark College and the YMCA, and the other was financed by the Georgia Arts CorJrJission. These proj-1':cts served 30 youth weekly. Arthur Harris, Pretident of Sttipto, contribut~d 1,500 dollars to begin nn art prograo, Thir. prograra was succeasfully sustained. It l asted fron July 3 to Septeober 3. The Briggs Gallery bponsored art contests for the under~privileged. prize as well as a ponsible scholarship was awarded the winnero A Leroy Neinan, Playboy Magazine Art Director, cane to Atlanta on a no salary basis to conduct an art school for the poor people, t �[, • 11 --u Workshops. Inc. This project- provided nuober of plays for recreational prograos throughout the city. 500 young people have participated in this prograr:i.. Another project working in support of the Educational and Cultural aspect of the Youth Opportunity Prograo was the Back-to-School Project. The Atlanta Schools, the Youth Council, EOA and Connunity Chest agencies launched an effort to get youth to return to school. This effort took place beginning in August, 1968. Approxinately 3,000 school dropouts and potential dropouts were contacted and urged to· renain in or return to school. Many of these contacts were on a person-to-person basis. It is estinated that approxioateiy 30,000 children and youth were involved in various types of reoedial, advanced, and special educational prograos, including foroal suooer school. · Upwards of 50 , 000 di sadvantaged children and youth participated in the 225 educational prograos"· In addition to the regular sunner prograo, several special prograns were provided under Title I and III EASA by the Atlanta and Dekalb County Boards of Education. The Education aspect of the Youth Opportunity Prograo generally operated effectively. However , sane specific probleos did occur. In order to prevent their reoccurance in the future the recorn:iendations following are offered; 1. That fornal and infernal aspects of the education prograr:i. be operative up to the last week of August, thereby elio inating confusion. 2. That oore afternoon and evening reoedial prograos for older working teena gers be operated duri ng the sur:ner oonths. 3. ~hat private and parochia l s chools be urged to participate in the You th Opportunity Prograo by of f ering prograns, scholarships, personti.el, etc . to inner city youth . 4. Tha t t he Board of Educa t ion exp l ore t he poss i bility of find i ng citizens or youth groups under Ti tle I and other resources to ca rry out innovations and creative Educationa l Prograoso 5. That t he Voca tiona l Educa t iona l Departnent undertake creative Work- Study Prograr:is during t he suC10er to intr oduce to high s chool youth var ious voca t ional occupations. 6. That the Board of Education and t he Fulton and Dekal b Counti es Depa rtnents of Public Welfare undertake a day and r esiden t canp Prograo f or the educationally retarded ind i vidua l using a conb i na tion of State and Federa l fund s. 7. That the Board of Education support a youth operated curriculuo developnent project operated during the SUDC1e r 1969 utilizing EA.SE Act noney? 8. That the Atlanta Colleges be encouraged to identify and sponsor programs that will enable high risk, talented and/ or poor youth and ninority youth to attend college in the fall. 9. That a greater participation by private agencies in tutorial prograns be undertaken, 10. That early lines of cor:inunications by area offices and citizens be esta• �12 blished to decide what programs could best meet cooo.unity needs. 11. That e ducation orientation projects be ectablished during the suoner so that youth who are recent releaseGs froo institutions are provided -with reorientation, 12. That closer coordination between educationaand recreation prograns be undertaken. RECREATION There are approximately 500,000 children and youth in Greater Atlanta. Most of these were seeking ways to spend their suoner leisure tine. Unfortunately, the lack of recreational and informal educational programs was most acute in the poverty c0Dr.1unitiesc Realizing the great need and shortage of wholesooe recreat~onal activities yea r round, the various parks, the public schools and libra rie~, the art groups, the EOA Heighborhood Service Centers, the CoCJDunity Chest Agencies, and sever al youth groups planned approxioately 6 0 pr ojects ~ The se pr ojects coobine seve:;:al recreation, and education and eoployoen t o Many of thes e wer e youth oana ged and operated. The City of Atlanta Parks and Recreation and School Departoents, EOA, United Appeal, and several other a gencies carried the oajor responsibilities for the recreationa l prograo in the target a reas o The activ ities of these prograns varied. The r e were several priva tely""s ponsored r ecreationa l projectD. These included caop ing activitie s by the Boy Scouts, Canp Fire Girls, YMCA, YWCA, and the Bethleheo Centers. The nuober of youth served in the various caoping prograos are as follows: Day Caop Resident Cao2 AGENCY 1968 1967 1960 1967 Metropoli t an YMCA Butler Street YMCA Me tropol itan YWCA Boy Scouts Sa lva tion Arny Girl Scouts Canp Fire Girl s Wesley Hooe Atlant a Parks Depart o.ent G:1.rl s Club Boys Club Grady Girl's Club Total 681 434 Hl5 868 54 431 8072. 893~ 4440 _. 457 4010 180 754 429 200 646 70 533 - 12612 765 754 690 79 2143 430 140 1645 51 700 624 740 121 200 1463 311 150 1319 112 -900 1002 7597 7042 A significant part of the recreation prosrao is the fact that it enployed approxtoately 1,300 youth to work in various pr.ograns and activities. The Atlanta Parks and Recreation Departoent has served approxioately 525,000 youth (tu1·nstile count) in suooer recreational opportunities. In addition , a large nuober of youth have received recreational opportunities thro~gh the vurious schoo l activities . In this respect, the public agencies have far exceeded any efforts at any tine in the past in their various recreational prograos and activities. Usually, the ultioate success of any prograo depends upon the concern and �14 involvement of private groups and organizations. The vari~us pr ivate org~i-~ zations and· agencies in 4tlanta have significantly contributed to the overall suoner recreational effort.,. Many of these agencies have pr,ovided resources over and above normal expectation3. Dekalb YWCA - Kirkwood SWi!i]I'Jing Class---- This progran provided· swimming activit.ies for fifty youth ages 7-12,in school. It lasted for approx~t_ely twelve weeks. Edgewood Neighborhood EOA Center - East Lake Youth Suomer Recreation Prograt:1~~-:."'.'. This SUCJIJer recreation progran served about 500 youth of all ages.. Activities· included se·wing, crafts, staop collections, guitar lessons, piano lesSDns, dancing, wood work, nnd sports • . It lasted approxi'C'.lately nine weeks~. . . 1 F.dgewood Neighborhood EOA Center - Kirkwood Skating Project---- A prograra to provide skating activities £or 200 youth and young acb lts, age 6~_25~ The · project employed twelve young adults froo the coonunity. The · projec.t iasted approxioately ten weeks. · · J Rockdale County EOA and Recreation Conmission ---- The project provided r ec"'.". creational, educational, and cultural activities for sooe 600 youth and young adults. The project employed 30 argct area youth to supervise the oajor ac~ t ivities as teacher aides, ground keepors, cquipnent Mnagers, and conce_s -: sion workers. Activities included sports, arts and crafts, dr ana, and act~ ting •. The proje c t l a~ted for t welve weeks. West Centra l EOA Neighborhood Cen~er 143.215.248.55-~ A recreational, educational, and cul~ tural enrichment pr ogram w.hich served app~-0xi Mtely 5,400 persons of 4~1 ages~ Activities for this program i nc1.uded i ndoor and outdoor r ecreation, arts and crafts , headstart, t rips to interesting places , neighborhood cleanups ,_ etc . The project lasted approxinat.e l y eieven weeks . &lgewood Neighborhood EOA Center ~ Su0I:1er Crash Recreation Project --.-- This unique pilot project utilized six youth from the a rea to work with men t ally retarded children. The project served 24 mentall y r etarded children by pro~ viding daily oental and physical activities . I t l asted f or nine weeks ~ Emmaus House---- A unique program designed to take 100 boys and girls of the Peoplestown-Suornerhill area to Jekyll Island f or one week in an attempt to replace a sluo setting with a oemorable experience of a world they have never known. Activities for this program included recreational activity, and counseling. After returning these youth engaged in a seven week recedial reading prograo. The project lasted for eight weeks. College Park Civic and Education Club, Inc. - -- ~ This project both recrea~ tional and educational served approximately 9,000 youth, both cale and fe~ oale o~ 11 ages that reside in low~incone coomunities. the project ut~~i~ zed ~'p, or youth as youth assis~ance and nine young adults, Activities for this program included recreation, spo-rbs, arts &nd crafts, daily.person• al hygiene, trips and excursions, ceramics and diversified playground programs. It lasted for twelve weeks~ · East Point Recreation Departoent 143.215.248.55 12:54, 29 December 2017 (EST) This .project covered the four target areas in the city. It was designed to oeet the recreational needs of 5,000 persons of all ages The. project employed eight young adult$ and youth £roe each of the area blockso Activities included sports, playground activities, arts ·and crafts, ceraoics, sewing, personal hygiene and grootrl.ng, trip:s and eK?Jrsions, teen progrataS, senior citizen's prograc, swicr.dng and pre-school • �15 pr6graos, The project lasted fo r eight weeks~ North Fulton EOA Center---- A twelve week program designed to provide recreational activities for sone 500-600 youth of both sexes, ages 8-18. The project consisted of hiring one youth worker in each local conounity to work under the local supervisor. Activities for the project consisted of softball, horseshoes, basketball, badointon, baseball, volleyball, and croquet. In addition to the various recreation projects, special activities hav.e been offered by some agencies and, organizations. The WAOK Dance Mobile has entertained and provided recreation for 14,000 youth in the Youth Opportunity Prograo. · The Book Mobile has served lD,000 youth this sur:iner. 200 youth participated in the Junior Olynpics Program. The overall efforts of the recreation program has been generally more ext enesive and oeaningful as opposed to last year's prograo. Several businesses and cf tizens have nade significant contributions to this prograc. The Atlanta Rotary Club nade available many canperships for several yout~. In addition the Atlanta Rotary Club assisted in the establishment of a Boy's Club in one of Atlanta's Poverty Areas. The cost of both of these contri butions was $14,000. In addition to regu1&r Parks facilities, sone of the additional operating facilities provided by the Parks and Recreation Departnent are as follows: Facility NUC1ber Tot Lots 73 Porta-Pools 14 The total ·c ost of the recreation progra.n for the 1963 Youth Opportunity Cciopaign was approxina.tely $1,260,300 . A description of approximately how rauch noney wa:, : spent in this coaponent is listed as follows: · AG8NCY City of Atlanta F,.OA , (Including OEO grant) Private Donations United Appeal Agencies (unfunded) Total COST $300,00.0. 60.0,000. 35.4,0Q0. s.;,oo • . $1~260,300. ." Many other 'd onations were mde to this aspect of the Youth Opportunity Progr8c for which cash value is difficult to deterninate. These donations are listed in another part of this report. The recreational aspect of the Youth Opportunity Progran has far exceeded any previous ef£<1rts. The Parks and Recreation Departoent, EOA and United A~peal agencies have provided outstanding participation and eupport~ Scee probleos did arise, however, and the following reconmendations a.re aiced at �I' 16 preventing thera in the future; I 1. That an increase in the quality and quantity of recreational activities for teenagers be provided. ?. That swinoing pools be open during sorae evenings until 10 o'clock. · 3. That churches and private agencies provide substantially nore caoperships for inner city youth. 4. That the locatins of recreational services and facilities be re•exaoined and gaps and duplication be elininated. 5. That private agencies nake better and wider use of their staff and facilities throughout the sur:iner nonths·~ 6. That closer coordination between EOA and the Parks Departoent be undertaken. 7. That funds be made available to the Recreation Departoent at the first of the Year'. SPECIAL DONATIONS The fact that the regular projects and prograas in the 1960 Youth Opportunity Prograo have operated so effectively nay be due to the various dona~ tions and contributions oade for the sunoer effort by private citizens, bus~ inesses and civic organizations and groups and federal agencies. The Federal Executive Board donated 3,000 envelopes and postage for use in the Back-to-School Project. $15,000 was donated by the Coca Cola Company, the Coca Cola Bo~t ling Coo• pany, and a private citizen for the purchase of the Show Mobile. Davison's, an Atlanta · Departoent Store, donated the printing of 40,000 resources inventories. The Montag Corporation donated raore than 300 reaos of paper and art sup• plies as a special contribution to the Youth Opportunity Program; I 'feu!>r,rta-Pools (portable swinning pools) were donated to the sunr;ier Youth Opportunity Prograr.i by private businesses and organizations. 'Ihey are: 1 Porta Pool 1. Ivan Allen Conpany - 2~ C & S Bank 1 Porta Pool 3. Trust Company of Georgia 1 Porta Pool 4. Rich Foundation 5 Porta Pools 5o Coca Cola Conpany 1 Porta Pool 6. Georgia Power Co. 1 Porta Pool �17 Southern Concrete Company donated a $50 caopership to the Youth Opportunity Program for under-privileged youth. Miss Rachel Bailey, private citizen donated $10.00 worth of Art supplies to the Youth Opportunity Program. 4,000 free passes to Six Flags over Georgia plus $4,000 in spending money was donated to the Youth Opportunity Prograo ·by a donor. The Atlanta Braves donated 70,000 free passes to Braves Baseball gaoes. The Atlanta Braves - Chiefs donated 180,000 passes to the Atlanta Chiefs soccer gaoes. The Coca Cola Company donated 1,000 special passes to the Atlanta Braves Baseball Clinics and gaoes. This donation included free hotdogs and c kes. Arthur Harris, President of Scripto Coopany donated $1 , 500 to begin a special Art Prograo. Frank Barracliff, a private citizen donated $100.00 worth of plywood and other lumber for use in the Youth Opportunity Program. The Atlanta Braves donated 400 free passes to the College All Star Footbal l gane as a special contr i buti on to the Youth Opportunity Prograo. The Atlanta Braves dona ted 400 f ree passes to the Atlanta Jazz Festiva l as a special contribution to the Youth Opportunity Prograo. Theatre Under t he Stars dona t ed 3,100 free passes to poor youth as a special contribut ion to the Youth Opport unity Program. Festival Cineoa donated 3,100 free passes f or youth over a s ix week peri od as a special contribution t o the Youth Opportunity Progr am. The various donations and contributions by private citizens and businesses were in part irameasurably responsibl e f or the success of t he 1963 Youth Opportunity Caopaign . s. Chandler, a private citizen donated a variety of sport and athletic equipment to the Youth Opportunity Prograt!l. Mr. Chandler's donation was utilized by the Vine City Foundation. Mr. Henry In addition to the above donations in the fora of talent and skills have been by entertainers and athletes of national faoe. Camen McRae, a national recording star, donated a concert to the Youth Opportunity Prosran. Miss McRae entertained several hundred youth for two hours. The Tans, a top recording group, donated several perforoances to the Youth Opportunity Progran. Miss Pat Lundy, a national recording star, donated several concerts to the Youth Opportunity Progran. �18 VOLUNTEERS In addition to the various donations, another crucial aspect of the Youth Opportunity Program was the volunteer program. The key to the success of the entire Youth Opportunity Program was the nuober of volunteers recruited. The oanpower needed to carry out the many activities in this program was too nuoerous to be obtained from the liraited funds available. Therefore, a rigorous effort was nade to recruit the necessary volunteers for the 1968 Youth Opportunity Progran. One thousand and one hundred Federal eoployees volunteered to perform certain activities such as, recreation, tutorial, educational, and Arts and cultural programs. More than 300 of these volunteers agreed to use their cars for transpor_ting youth to and from various locations as one-shot assignnents. Aluoinum Corporation of Ar:ierica volunteered the use of one coopany station wagon once a week. Mr. Tone Harris of Higgens, Harris and Coopany volunteered to work on Satnrdays in the Youth Opportunity Program. Mr. H. L. Selsch of Chaoblee, Georgia volunteered to coach or tutor in the Dekalb County section of Atlanta. Two hundred volunteers contacted and encouraged sane 2,500 youth drop-outs to return to school. ~olunteers from Morehouse College and geveral Federal Agencies worked in the absenteeisD pro j ect. Thirty volunteers worked in the Voluntary Probation Officers Program which operated through the Fulton and Dekalb County Juvenile Courts. The Fulton County Medica l Society (nenber physicians) volunteered free physical examinat i ons for 795 youth. An additional 340 boys received free phys i cal examinati ons at the Kirkwood Health C~nter . Eastern Air lines Stewardesses v i sited several centers i n August and gave discuss i ons and exhi biti ons on poi se, make-up and etc. INDIVI DUAL and CASEWORK SERVI CES An unwed oo t hers projec t spons ored by the Enory Medi cal School, Uni•ad Appeal Cas ework ~gencies , EOA ; Ful ton County Wel fa re Depar t nent , Community Chest of Atlanta , and the Atlant a Youth Counc il operated i n the Northwe st section of the city. Plans are now underway t o expand this prograo to include the entire Metropolitan Area . SPECIAL EVENTS Many special prograns were provided in addition to regular surnner prograns and activities. These special prograos and activities were as follows: 1. Delta Airlines - free rides for 334 poor youth �19 2. 5,000 free passes to the Cycloroma 3. Delta Airlines donated free rides to Jekyll Island for 120 youth. 4. The Air Force Association held a special event for youth at the Stadium. 5. Juan Marchal, the top Giant pitching ace, spoke to 200 youth at Suomec FDA Center. 6. In conjunction with WSB, an art exhibition was held at Lenox Square Shaping Center in July and early August. 7. Willian Curry, a professional football player and forner Georgia Tech All Anerican, gave filo lecture denonstrations at three FDA centers. 8. The Women Chanber of Cor.u:1erce gave 2 watermelon cuttings serving a total of 335 people. 9. 400 poor youth attended the Atlanta Jazz Festival free. 10. 400 poor youth attended the All Star Football gaoe free. 11. Chattalanta Games 325 youth conpeted with the youth of Chattanooga in 3 athletic events. The activities took place in Chattanooga. 12. 5,000 youth attended free the July Jubilee. �
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: December 29, 2017

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 30

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_030.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 30
  • Text: ! =e ef 4 pero "EVENT" YOUTH OPPORTUNITY ACTIVITIES JUNE 24-JUNE 30 Eun Bowl 2525 Lliey;con Turner Road Fhone: 6725379 Contact: Anthony Robert Bowling program every Monday through Friday at 10:00 a.m.. Free shoes and re- duced rates for needy organizations, Royal Knights Foundations, Inc. 255 Vine Street Phone: 524-7312 Contact: Mr. John Brown There is a free day camp that provides instruction in physical education, personal hygiene, and behavior. There are sports facilities in swimming, baseball, music, archery, and arts and crafts. Campers will take a trip to Six Flags Over Georgia on Wednesday, June 26th and a trip to Sunbeam Bakeries on Friday, June 28th. Sectval City EOA Center 7:7? bisrietta Street Theme: 873-6759 Lo.toet: Mrs. Guthie Sunday, June 23, Playboy Club is sponsoring a day at Lake Altoona for anyone interested, tuesday, June 25th at 7:00 p.m., there will be a record dance hop. Thursday June 27th, the Ruth Mitchell Dance Company is sponsoring a jazz dance elc2ss for youths 10 years old and up. Geolyr Eomes Community Girls’ Club a... Street S. W. Pri, 5243361 con iit? Mrs. Hood Wednesday June 26th, the Atlanta Gas-Light Company will teach a course in gas and electric appliances. Price Neighborhood Service Center 1127 Capitol Avenue S. E. Phones 767-7541 Contact: Mr. James Callan, center manager Wednesday June 26th, there will be a tour of Atlanta's libraries, Also on Wednesday at 1:30 there will be a story telling hour in the Community Center. Butler Street Y¥.M.C.A. 22 Butler Street N. E. Phome: 524-0246 Catacts Mr, Charles Stephens There Will be a fabulous week long camp outing every week fer any indigent page 2 youngster. This camp begins on Monday. The YMCA is also sponsoring a work-study seminar, Parks Department Recreation Department Phone: 522-4463 Contact: Mr. Cliff Alexander The Atlanta Chiefs soccer team is sponsoring a soccer clinic. They will teach prospective teachers this Saturday. Subsequently, these teachers will organize a league. The league will work with the Chiefs. Contact your local recreational leader, Festival Cinema II 653 Fair Street S. W. Phone: 577-3892 Contact: Mr. George Ellis Mr. George Ellis will open his newly remodeled 900 seat theater every Wednesday afternoon. The films are free and will begin at 1:30 p.m.. Adults who are escorting children will be allowed free entrance. EOA Center Neighborhood Youth Corps Phone: 525-6266 Contact: Mr, Frank Raughton Barbara Hall will sing on the Showmobile at Butler Park. This will be on June 27th at 7:00 p.m. Northwest Neighborhood Service 1927 Hollywood Road N. W. Phone: 799-9322 Contact: Mr. Howard Jefferson, director Every Monday a dance class at Finch Elementary School from 8:45 - 10:30 a.m. and at Scott Elementary School from 11:00 to 1:00. Also, every Tuesday and Thursday a singing class at Springfield Baptist Church from 9:00 to 11:00 a.mn.. Pittsburg Neighborhood Service Center 993% McDaniel Street S. W. Phone: 523-1577 Contact: Mr. Sam Baxter, director Monday June 24th a story hour program will be held from 10-12:00 a.m. and from 2-4 p.m, for children 3 years to 9 years old. There will be volunteers and a librarian to conduct such. Sum -- Mee Neighborhood Service 65 Georgia Avenue S. . Phone: 577-1351 Contact; Rev. Daniel Baand, director Mrs. Boozer, information Monday June 24th, a play at Chaney Stadium at 7:30 will be produced. It page 3 is entitled "Charlie's Aunt", Atlanta Singers will teach musie and have been teaching music to elementary school children. Every Monday at 7:30 beginning in July will hold concerts. Contact the directers of the HOA centers in Perry area, Pittsburg area, Edgewood area, Nash Wash area. Spelman College Contact: Dr. Allison Room 103 Fine Arts Department From Monday to Friday from 9-11 p.m. there will be voice classes. Atlanta Public Library Phone; 522-9363 Contact: Jean Coinn For youth between the ages of 16-18 there will be a photography program. There will be 6 one hour sessions from 2:30 to 9:30 pem. for six weeks. Registration is held at Center of Arts, 1243 Simpson Road, S. W.
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 12

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_012.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 12
  • Text: ATTACHHENT I PRULIMINARY BULCLT PEQULOT FOR THE ATLANTA CHILDREN AUD YOUT,SERVIC®LS COUNCIL FOR 1969 I. Staff Salaries 1968 Budyret 928,000 1969 Request 42,006 Increase ior 1969 14,000 The 19° increase is to cover the present staff salaries plus a 5% annual increment. It will alse allew for the adcition of one (1) professional stoff persen and cue (1) cierk. Il. Fringe benefits 1968 Budget 0 19:4 Request 3,000 Increase for 1969 2,900 The LY request will eccver tiie cost of establi.iins an insurance and retirement projram for the Council staif sinilarly to that providec for other city employees. liI. Travel 1968 huccet 1,400 1969 Keyguest 1,490 increase ter 1969 0 IV, Car Mileage csira “tuff Dxpense 196¢ Tedeet 1,C00 1909 lequest 1,909 Increase for i409 0 Va Wembershij 196% Budset 100 1969 Tequest 100 Increase for 1969 U Vi. bkxpendaile 1908 Dudset 700 1969 Fequest 1,900 Increase ior 1969 300 To cover cost of office supplies, ——— CONTINUATION OF ATTACHMENT I VII. Non Expendable 1968 Budget , 0 1959 Request 1,900 Increase for 1969 1,000 VIil. Printing «nd Publication Cest re lsod Budget 1,000 1063 Request L,0UU lucrease for 1969 U in, Petty Cich and Other Adminisirative Cest Ites Ludget 1,466 L5uS Reguest L,4uu increase for 1969 0 a3 Mis will cover the cost fo mailing, petty casn, meetings etc, Ae Summar eee Council's budiet for 19u8 $33,600 Buczet i: quest for 1968 $51, 90 Total Increase Peguestea for 19569 918,300 ats cept eee a ee ee ee ATTACHMENT II RATIONALE FOR RULCET REQUEST FOR 1969 YOUTIi OFFOriUNITY PROGRAM FOR Th AiLAWTA CHILDREN AND YOUTH Chi VIClLs COunCcIL During 1663, the Children and Youth Services Council served as coordinator fer the 1968 Youth Opportunity Prosram for the Atlanta Metropolitan Community. The Council was able to oltain full cooperation of approxiiately 75 organizations threushout the Matropolitan dreae, se ‘Council was also instrunental in oLtaining for varlous parts oi funds, tickete, equipment and supplies. poe the YO 4 The Ceuncil coordinated the eclicrt. of the Atlanta Joard of Iuuecation, C.O.A., the tarks and feereation Lepurtment, the United Appeal, the Christian Council and several otier private and public agencies in implementin, joint efforts and activities. The Councii develop information and inventories on programs anu activities on every phase of youth activity. A full report of the Youtn Opportunity Program is Lein, prepared and will be issued shertly. The Council does nave funds inst can now be used te help witn tue planning, tiucse funus will expire in march 1969, CONTINUATION OF ATTACHMENT II L909 REQUDCGT Cl Tht ATLANTA CHILDRE AND YOUTi, GhEVICLS YOUTH GhiuldViilTy PROGRAM Coordinator for 6 months secretary for b months , - Prosram Specialist ana Coordinator (3) Printing, ciiice supplies, mailin,;, etc. fay Total ruc et Request for 1909 Youtn Opportunity Progrein $16,906 i a ts at er el SE
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 2

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_002.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 2
  • Text: a Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council 1201-B CITY HALL PHONE 522-4463 - ExT. 437 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 IVAN ALLEN, UR., Mayor : ae FRANKLIN W. THOMAS, V. Cxainman ROBERT M. WOOD, Cuairman City of Atlanta MICHAEL H. TROTTER, Secacrary JOHN W. COX, Executive Director MRS. RHODES PEROUE, Memoer at Larce FLETCHER COOMGS, Treasruer MEMEBERS: FRANK R. CARMINES FLETCHER COOMSS DE JONGH FRANKLIN G. ARTHUR HOWELL MRS. VIVIAN W. HENDERSON OCIE J. IRONS JERRY LUXEMBURGER FRANK A. PLAYER MRS. MARY B. SANFORD MRS. C. R. YATES MEMO TO: Youth Opportunity Participants FROM: The Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council (Youth Opportunity Headquarters) erty ee SUBJECT: Information Meeting for Summer, 1968 Youth Opportunity Campaign DATE; Friday, May 10, 1968 TIME: 10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M, PLACE: E.0.A. in the Conference Room on the 4th floor, The purpose of this meeting is to gather up loose ends of information and present a total picture of the resources available to Youth Opportunity Participants; It is essential that the director of your summer programs for youth attend, as well as those in charge of the various aspects listed. The community has produced many available services, but only informed participants willbe able to effectively utilize these resources, AREAS TO BE COVERED: 1. Level of Funding - E,0.A. Representative Presentation; 2. Job Opportunities and Procedures; 3, Medical Examination Procedure (Bring information as to total number of youth expected that need free examinations, ages, location and form for examination, ) 4, Publicity (Please bring any information, publicity or brochures about your programs that will be helpful to the Publicity Committee in promoting the Youth Opportunity Campaign. ) Ex-Orricio-CrHice of Pouce, HERBERT T. JENKINS - Suet. of ScHoots, JOHN W. LETSON - Generac Mor. of Pares, JACK C,. DELIUS —— —-—- met gn ge yee ee Page Two 5. Resources Information Package to be Presented; 6. Transportation Informations 7. Volunteer Assignment and Orientation Procedure Please let us know if you are able to attend. (“yiza) Kann Kare Karen Kovac Program Coordinator Assistant
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 32

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_032.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 32
  • Text: ee 7} Jo} NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE O\<> years at | i | years w7//9/ = = f aS 9 SEVENTEEN NINETY BROADWAY : NEW YORK, N.Y. 10019 + 212-245-2100 May 29, 1968 Mayor's Office Atlanta, Georgia Dear Sir, The Youth and College Division of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) is presently developing a youth emoloyment project..Tnis operation will cover ten cities, one of which is yours, and will be a co- operative effort of NAACP national staff and our local units in each community. The project will be designed to include both longer nge and part-time or summer youth employment. So that the best possible project be designed, it is necessary for us to catelogue all efforts now being conducted in this program area in your location. Thus, we would appreciate it if you would let us know as soon as possible exactly what operations you are funding or conducting in your city. Critical information about program design, history, “scope, etc., would be invaluable, if available. We would appreciate hearing from you as soon as possible. Sincerely, ooo Ynoedloc Karen Meader Youth Employment Researcher Khe buledy e hoe. Lau Spout ve Leu d ef
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 28

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_028.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 28
  • Text: MEMORANDUM FOR THE MAYOR The Modernization Program was authorized in December 1967 by HUD, Housing Assistance Administration. The program is designed to upgrade physical plants, change out-moded management policies and expand community services pro- grams and facilities in low-rent public housing projects. The local authorities would be expected to develop long and short range programs in: (a) modernization and rehabilita- tion of buildings and grounds; (b) involvement of tenants; (c) expansion of community services; (d) intensifying efforts to assist tenants in economic advancement; (e) increased employment for tenants, The financing of modernization work is to be met from current operating and develoonent: funds. The latter is provided to the extent that the modernization work cannot be: financed by residual receipts and operating reserve funds. There are other limitations. This program seems like a major tool in carrying out part of the Mayor's Housing Improvement Program. At the same time, there is-a good possibility for youth employment and training. I am not sure how much money could be made available under this program. However, it seems to offer some real assist if local housing authorities will use it. I understand that Atlanta, so far, is not using this pro- gram potential.
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 1, Document 4

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_001_004.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 1, Document 4
  • Text: : | | a October 13, 1969 MEMORANDUM TO: Johnny Johnson FROM: Dan Sweat SUBJECT: Atlanta Youth Council - Model Cities Proposals Several days ago you stated to me that you would inform Mrs. ‘Perdue of the status of Youth Council proposals. Would you please let me know the status of the following: 1. Absenteeism Project 2. Central Coordination Services for Model Cities Youth 3, Juvenile Delinquency Prevention 4, United Youth Outreach and the Model Cities Branch of the Atlanta Youth Congress. DESJIR:ism se
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 1, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 4

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_004.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 4
  • Text: COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AIDE PROJECT (RODENT CONTROL) OBJECTIVES The basic objectives of this project are: Le 2. To significantly reduce rodent infestation in the City of Atlanta; To eliminate or reduce the incidence of health and safety hazards and economic loss caused by the activities of rats; To develop an effective citizen government-involved program for creating and maintaining a healthy and sanitary environmental condition free of rodent infestation; To coordinate the services of all relevant agencies in a concentrated effort to improve community conditions. To aid and assist the City of Atlanta in providing more relevant and consistent services for its citizens; To provide meaningful work experience, training and education for poor youth and adults. EVALUATION An evaluation of the effectiveness and impact of this project will be undertaken to measure the degree to which the project objectives are being attained. I. Reduction of Rodent Infestation will be measured by the use of "before and after surveys" of the target areas. Specific items to be observed will include the reduction of: A. Rat Droppings; B. Rat Burrows; Cc. Rat Holes; D. Harborages; E. Rat Trails; F. Physical Presence; G. Gnawings. In addition, "before and after surveys" will be made of areas adjacent to the target areas for comparative analysis. Other items to be included in this survey will be: A. Number of structures needing repair; B. Number of structures needing to be demolished; C. Regularity of garbage and trash collection; D. Degree of active code enforcement. Follow-up surveys will be made of the target areas on a biweekly basis to determine the degree to which they are being maintained. , II. Reduction of the Incidence of Health and Safety Hazards and Economic Loss will be evaluated by comparing data gathered before, during, and after the project. These will include: A. Incidence of rat-related illnesses; B. Incidence of reported or known rat-bite cases; C. Incidence of property destruction caused by rats. III. The Citizen-Governmental Involvement Program will be evaluated by: A. Comparing citizens' complaints before, during, and after the project; (This will include adjacent areas, as well as the target areas.) B. Studying the response to and effective handling of complaints within these areas; C. Describing and analyzing the nature of meetings and discussions con- cerning the rodent problem; (This will be done whenever meetings of this type occur.) IV. VI. D, Assessing the changes in quality and quantity of cooperative programs between citizens and government concerning the rodent problem; E. Measuring the progress or retrogression of participation in this program by: 1. Adults; 2. Youth; 3. Government; 4. Owner; 5. Non-Owner. F. Measuring the quality of the structural improvements made before, during, and after this project. Assisting the City of Atlanta and Other Governmental Agencies in Establishing More Relevant and Effective Services in Rodent Control and Environmental Sanitation will be evaluated by determining the degree to which the City and other Governmental agencies are meeting the sanitation needs of the target areas. Based upon these findings, experimental programs will be undertaken in which new techniques will be utilized to improve the following conditions: A. Garbage Collection; B. Code Enforcement; Cc. Community Clean-Up; D, Manpower Utilization The cost of these experiments will be compared, and the most economical and efficient services will be recommended for adoption. Providing Meaningful Work Experience, Training and Education for Poor Youth and Adults will be evaluated by determining: A. Number of poor youth and adults recruited for this project; B. Number of poor youth and adults trained for this project; C. Comparing the above with the actual number of poor youth and adults hired and retained by this project. Other Evaluative Activities of this Project will be: A. The administration of simple attitude tests to community residents to determine the degree of interest in community sanitation and rodent control. B. Assessing new occupational knowledge and outlook of youth to determine the degree of new interest in health as a vocation. BACKGROUND AND NEEDS The problem of rodent infestation is serious in Atlanta. The magnitude of the problem is underscored by the fact that while there are many Federal, State, Local and Private agencies involved in some way in rat control programs, there is no overall coordination of these activities; nor is there presently a single agency applying a completely concerted effort in this area, In Atlanta there were 42 reported rat-bite cases in 1965. In 1966 there were 51, and in 1967 there were 91. These figures represent a 120 per cent increase be- tween 1965 and 1967. In-1967, 74,or 81 per cent of the total reported rat-bite cases occurred in bed during early evening hours. The 1967 total would equal 94 if multible bites are considered. Many conditions exist in the most densely-populated areas of Atlanta which tend to encourage rodent infestation. Some of these are: 1, Dilapidated Housing; * 2. Long-Standing Trash Piles; 3. Excessive and Uncollected Garbage; 4.
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 8

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_008.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 8
  • Text: pune DEPARTMENT OF HOUSIKG AND URGAN DEVELOPMENT ; URBAN RENEWAL PROGRAM COMMUNITY RENEWAL PROGRAM PROGRESS REPORT CONSOLIDATED BUDGET REPORT FUR HONTH ENDED PROJECT NO, October 3l, CRP CR 121 1968 LOCALITY Atlanta, Georgia _ {PUBLIC LOLY Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council CRP-CR 121 COMMUNITY RUNLWAL PROGRAM TiO. Octcber 31, REPORTING DAIL L956 Th es te STRUCTIONS : PLANNING PERIOD Date of approval of initial budget: March No. of months ofr which budget is currently approved: , 1968 12 Dispatch original and 2 copies to reach the HUD Rezional Office by the 20th of the month followius each calendar quarter. Current estimated date for submission of Community Renewal Program to IiUD: Marchl 353. —— ee 3, REPORT OF PROGRAM COSTS LATEST APPROVED COST INCURNED OUTSTANDING TOTAL UNENCUMBERED s rr BUDGET DATED TO DATE COMMITMENTS ENCUHBRANCLS BALAECE ACCOUNT CLASSIFICATION woe | March "19 6a b) plus (c) tad minus Ga) (a (b) (c) (da) (e) HUNBOR DESCRIPTION Fed. | Loc. | Tot, Fed. | Loc. } Tot, Fed.} Loc.]| Tot, Fed.| Loc. | Tot. Fed. Lec. Tot. = : fl C 1410.2 Staff Salaries 28,000 |L0,70088,700} 17,088 }8,370(25,425;4 0 0 0 |17,084 8,370 b5,458 10,922! 2,330; 13a,c4z he, L4U10, loyee Benetit Peete oneekodtaone 0 0 a) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 1410.91 Travel 900 300! 1,200 118} 0 118 118} 0 118! 782} 300{ 1,082 —_ a. sc * Q 1 C 110,92 Reproduction and Reports] 700 { 300] 1,000 46} 515] 561 ue} 515 561| 654] 0 439 | 5 . . . \ Sets Ceo trarete 400 | 3,500] 3,900 yoo 11,873} 2,273 | 0 0 0 woo} 1,873 }2,273 o | 1,627] 1,627 | C 1430 Contract Services 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C » L4o er C sts i pedo ows 3 gttach sddityonal nents 3 necessary 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 74 als b. Ce » d. i e. j C 1475 Nonexpendable Equip. 0 | soo! soo} o 500 { soo{ o fo ae aa 500 {| 500} 0 0 G | -_ Z + , | ; ( c ; : Worhice fl one re ; TOTAL 30,000 j15,30945,300}17,652 [11,258 28,9) 0 10 fo 17 ,6£ 241,258 [28,910)12, 548 14,257 | $16,390 S L : 4 i oy = 2 = : Budget Report for the Month of Oct. Si, 19 58 PROJECT HO. CRP=-121_- ‘ Total Budget 38,700 Federal 26,000 Local 19 19,700 Others PART I > i Items Inculded Salaries and Wases Item No, C lulu. a { . ‘ PERSONNEL BUDGET i MONTHS 1 | a AUGUST SEPTENBER OCTOBER - ! Fed. Loc. Tot’ 4 Fed. Loc. Tot, Fed, Loc. Tot. Fed. Loc. ‘Tot. wub Total > Position: procram Development Sn, 9,000 _0 9,000 i 576 0 976 882 0 , 882 600 G 640 oyUve i. Lewis F, Dinkins ’ 7 PP \ \ i 2. | | + | \ { ‘ a 7, Position: Secretary Office Manager 6,500 i 0 6,900 § San ; r ‘ wo joe Tauren MeCianahan ' é W430 0 430 174 0 174° 0 G 0 Buu Ze Andrea Smith 4 j 48 ‘0 48 314 314 Go2 4 ar t we 5; | | ii Position: Clerk-Typist ~ | 4 500 0 4 500 | ee . r 1. Fulene C. Felton, lielen Jones it) 376 | Oo 376 |{577+1.00 0 578 3396 0 356 1,356 FSU 2. Anne Himneistein ‘1 38 0 38 {| 0 0 O 0 G 0 38 a, Tatrieia CopeLana : . 134 0 134 266 G 266 4GU or Vellie Lb. CuiLnepper ‘ i 80 2 80 0 0 0 gg 1,666 'Yosition: Reereation Planning Sp. 113,000 ~{1,000 | 2,000 II] ~ f ; =SU1. Helen D. Jones ™ : t 146 0 a46 ) 0 0, 0 ? ° ¢ te | 2. e" 4 13. f | i im JPosition: Inter-Agency Specialist 1,000 31,000 } 2,000 i \ ‘SUL. Steven Fox ; 65 0) &5 0 0 0 0 0 0 65 . | 2 . i ; LS. z i | i | uf 4 | Posaiion: Supportive Services Sp. jj 1,000. 0 1,000! oh faa lielen D. Jones : at aah 0. 114 33° G 33 0 0 0 . 14a 230! nee At fur Langrrod, Jv. ‘f 23 0 % 23 0 0 0 a Lo 3+. ft | . : , | ‘ tL ' ' { ae aye eas We F Nee : in Aivinusal Services Sn. 1,000. 11,000 2,000 t § | gsur{2e Treen bs Allen PH ase { 0 | 1s6 { o nee 0 0 0 156 i2. Axtbur Langfrod s H} 229 0 229 0 0 0 0 a 0 | 229 { Be ; }! ? ‘ \ ‘2 | lt , | : —— . * r iS ‘. - | : é I} | { | t \ is it} i ) TEDESAL SHARE % US SED. : Budget Report for the Month of October 31 A368 PROILCY GG, Cesta Nathan e . * ad 2th SUUO y G ‘ Total Budget 38,700 Federal os Local 10,700 Gthers PART LI Items Inculded Salaries and Wapyes Item No. C 1Lk10.2 ‘PERSONNEL BUDGET 4 . MONTHS . iP t AUGUST 7 | SLPTERMBER OCTOBLR Fed, Loc, Tot’ 4 Fed. Loc. Tot. Fed, Loc. Tot. Fed. Loc. LOC. rub Total : ? ¢ rye |* : 190 or ~ Position: Youth Coordinator 0 5,700 | 5,700 f 0 475 475 0 475 ; 4u75 0 475 875 1,425 lie onn W. Cox , 5 ae ; Sale | . 4 : , — + . = | Position: mmolovment Specialist 1,000 2,000 { 3,000 ; 0 700 700; . 0 0 0 0 % 9 766 . |. Charles Storm ‘ Jf FSU a HernyeAd Len I i 692 | 0 692 306 0 308° 1,006 Ve | _i { vias . . ( { vu U 0 | vosition: Community _Oriranizatiom Sp. }| 2,000 1,000 3000 0 0 0 | 0 0 G: 6 ie Gian Sweat ; : ' | : ‘ on a 2, arthur Langrord a | 219 0 219 0 0 G 219 38) Patricia A, Copeland } i . ‘ 55 0 55: 55 SES 1 ’ | POSltLon: Ayts and Cultural Sp. 4,000 *%{ 1,000; 2,000 ; 0 0 O ze 1. George Beattie = . : t 0 0 0 “ b . 0 ae 2. oris Bucker ne ij * 0 0 0 0 0 0 & G 3. Terry L. Allen , | 230 L U 230 230 a | i Position: Business Liaison Sp. 0 1,000 | 1,000 ! 0 0 QO 0 0 0 0 0 '* 0 LSU; 1. James L. ticGovern . é "he ae : ? \ . &F e ‘ { Be . i | Posizion Public Relations Sp. if 0 2,000 2,000 {i 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 G “0 | 0 “LSU! ie Wiss Ann “Cobb it i . > 4 |2. Little Neal battle € Lindsey, Inc. cf e 0 eh AQ 0 «1 f.9 0 | G G | uy 13. 5 al ies au ' | \ | Sara a | i + iv ' i | | L | | | | | » 4 Bt i ° S ; - . : | i ne 4 en ! F i UJ pall | ei t | { ' it \ i . } ; 3 Total. Personnel 28,000 } 15370 43,700: } 2,215 1,175 3390/2887 } us 3,362 } 2,169 4u75 $2,644 j $9,394 “LOCAL SHARE USED. ; . . Budget Report for the Month of Total Budget Items Inculded Item No. Out of - © 1410.91 1,200 Federal October 31, 1968 “Sd0 Local 300 Others town travel. PROJECT Wo, CRP-Ci lel Se BUDGET MONTHS Fed. Loc, Tot | Fed. AUGUST Loc, Tot. Fed, SEPTENBER Loc, Tot. Fed, OCTOBLR Loc. 1 ot . sub Total 900 300 1,200 Bol ee Soe Sater ) sr est. = 0 0 0 0 0 0 C “ ol. Mss. ee bh + eT, =* so SS SSS SS * = — f Total 900° 300 ; : , -- A o wn gw ‘ Sy to. h Budget Report for the Month of Uctober 31, 1968 Total Budget 3,900 Items Inculded Item No. Federal 400 Local 3,500 Others et Scr ee ee ee 5 Ret - Kay Rental of buildin, heat, lights, utilities, mailing, I'.1.C.A. & Car Lxpense C 1410.93 PROJECT iO. Cii'= Cit ——— Lal —_- | _OVHER ADMINISTRATIVE COST BUDGET kT AUGUST MONTHS | Fed. Loc, Sat y °o ct Fed, Loc, Tot. Fed. SEPTEMBER Tot. Fed, OCTOBER Loc, TOt. bei Total fay Cur Silowance ( Lewis F. Dinkins) sntal of telephones, utilities, et 100 - 100, 3,500 os = x. Se ae 166 ] 166 166 198-4 0 166 496 - Car Allowanée (L. NcClanahan) Car Allowance (Terry L. Allen) | | wet oo 25 10 33 0 48 oc HU 41 41 98 10 89 F.i.C.A. Expense 100 e o - i] 7) 39 48 88 ‘190 190 149 149 sien ats soso c=. Mailing Expense: 100 en os ee eee “Total . } 400° 3,500 214 280 | 0 ee 437 437 389 Sa ae et $1,122 = ie got Wiqgn eet Budget Report for the Month of Total Budget 1.000 Federal 700 Gctober 31, 1968 Local _ 300 Others tems Inculded Revroduction of material and Reports Item No. C 1410.92 PROJECT CKP-CR 121 REPRODUCTION AND REPORTS BUDGET MONTHS Fed. Loc, Tot — Fed. AUGUST Loc. Tot. Fed. SEPTEMBER | Loc, Tots Fed. OCTOBER Loc. Tot. Sub Total | 700 300 1,000 27 Q. 27 19 0 19 0 0 0 V46 5 - ww é SS ete ee et oe et w=! =e sLTis Total ~— }700 --} 300 }1,000 i 27 ‘| o- Budget Report for the Month of netobher 31, 1968. Total Budget 500 Federal U Local 5%V0 Others Items Inculded Desks, Typewriter, tables, shelves and chairs Item No, C 1uNs5 PROJECT WO. CRP = CR 123 LS BUDGET MONTIS Fed. | Loc, Tot AUGUST SEPTEMSLR OCTOBER Fed, Loc, Tot. Fed, Loc. Tots Fed. Loc. Tot Le Sub Total 0 500 500 0 0 0 0 0 O \ 0 0 0 wet Sete Siesta! ete tas scutes oS SSS 2 = i 7 SS [eee == ‘ — —— Weenies. eaten tateits 500 500 <==. eee ee a o Oo Loe pe
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 1

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_001.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 1
  • Text: METROPOLITAN ATLANTA YOUTH OPPORTUNITY CAMPAIGN Summer 1968 An Inventory of Children and Youth Activities in Your Community Compiled By The Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council Mayor Ivan Allen Jr, General Chairman Robert M. Wood, Chairman of Executive Committee For Further Information Call--522-4463, Ext. 437 ventory of Summer School and Recreational Activities inNorthwest Atlanta General Information “ov inrermation about Youth Employment, please call; Youth Opportunity Center--875-°471 522 W. Peachtree Street Your Local Neighborhood Service Center (EQOA) ; Central City Neighborhood Service Center 873-6757 East Central Neighborhood Service Center 799-0331 Nash-Vashington Neighborhood Service Center 524-2084 Extention, Eagan Homes 523-3186 Vine City 523-5136 North West (PerryHor.es) Neighborhood Service Center 799-9322 Extention 351-6710 City of Atlanta Personnel Department §22-4463 Ext. 267 6 OT ke Lg Aa Pg CORES Far 4} ‘olunteer Service Opportunities, please contact your local: Neighborhood Service Center (EQOA) YMCA YWCA Boys! Clubs Girls' Clubs Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council 522-4463 Ext. 437 “cr information about scholerships for summer school, please call your Area .sperintendent (1) Mr. J.Y. Moreland, 753-9716. Fep> information about Art and Cultural programs, please call: The Atlanta Arts Council 522-1300 Ext. 200 Atlanta Parks and Recreation Department 522-4463 Ext. 311 Your !}ocal Neighborhood Service Center (EOA) The / Lanta Children and Youth Services Council 522-4463 Ext. 437 If you are a t 2nage and have any kind of personal or social problem, and want to talk to someone in confidence about it, please cail: The Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council 522-4463 Ext. 437 Community Council of Atlanta ,Inc. 577-2250 Your Local Neighborhood Service Center (EOA) For Opportunities for Story-hours, contact your local branch of the Atlanta Public Library. é rhe Crime Prevention Bureau will be conducting several educational-community information orograms, and will be assisting agencies in record hops and other community programs. tur furthe information, please contact: CApt. Jordan, Lt. Dickson or Sgt. Harris at: Ai W The Crime Prevention Bureau 522-7363 or The Crime prevention Officer at Your Neighborhood Service Center Fou information about Church programs going Christian Council of Atlanta 523-7533 CePCRTUNITIES FOR LEARNING —— = Suumer School Programs Elementary Schools at Bethume, Bolton, John Carey, Clement, Couch, Craddox, Hern- don, Haygood, Harper, Grove Park, Fowler, Finch, Fain, English Ave, Jackson, Mayson, Mt. Vernon, Pitts, Rivers, Scott, Towns, Ware, White, and Williams. Enrichment programs includes art, music, language, drama. June 12- July 19, Mon-Fri., 8:00- 11:30, Hiigh School programs at Dykes, Harper, Tur- ner, Wide range of regular and special subjects with full credits upon completion, vune l1l- Aug. 2, Mon.-Fri., 8:00- 12:45, Headstart if your child has never been to school and vill be attending for the first time in September, check with your Neighborhood Service Center to see if he or she is eli- gible. OPPORTUNITIES FOR RECREATION Supervised recreation programs, instruc- tion and athletic leagues are available at the following locations throughout the summer for all ages, These include swim- ming, tennis, softball, basketball, track, volleyball, gymnastics, dancing, arts and erafts, teen clubs. Parks and Recreation Centers Anderson, Anderson Ave., NW Bitsy Grant Tennis Center, Northside Dr. English Park, Bolton Rd. NW Grove Park, Hortense Pl., NW Home Park, 1051 Tumlin St. NW Knight Park, Rice St., NW Maddox Park, ;Bankhead Hwy., NW Techwood, 535 Luckie St., NW Washington Park, Lena St., NW hl w on in your community, contact Chastian Park, Church and Rice Sts., NW Playgrounds and Playlots Bethume, 221 Northside Dr., NW Carter, 80 Ashby St., NW Craddock, 482 Kennedy St., NW Haygood, 921 Howell Mill Rd., NW Scott, 1752 Hollywood Rd., Nw University, Northside Dr. 6Fair Sts., NW Rhedes St. between Sunset & Vine, NW Gilliam Park, Wade Ave., NW Magnolia and Maple Sts. NW Arlington Circle, NW Ladd St., off Oakland, NW Ferry Blvd. and Lively Sts., Ni Huff Rd. near Booth, NW Habershal and Perry Blvd., NW Maddox Park, Bankhead Ave., NW Perry Homes, 1041 Kerry Dr., NW William Scott School, 1752 Hollywood Rd., NW Turner High School, 98 Anderson Ave., NW City of Atlanta - Summer - Program Techwood 3-2 week sessions. City of Atlanta Tennis and Swimming Classes. Christian, Washington, Carelen Hills and Maddox, Classes begin June 12 - Aug. 9. EOA_ NEIGHBORHOOD CENTERS Center staff will help organize sports and other activities for youngsters and adults. Will advise youngsters on opportunities available for summer camp. Central City, 840 Marietta St., NW Nash-Wasington, 247 Ashby St., NW. Horthwest, 1927 Hollywood Rd., NW West Central, 2193 Verbena St., NW FULL DAY TCPTATION PROGRAMS AND DAY CAMPS Geo. Washington Carver Boys/ Club 481 Thurmond St., NW - 523-2695 (Fee) Boys 6-18, Mon.-Sat., 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Arts, crafts, library, social activities. Perry Homes Community Girls' Club 2106 Clarissa Dr,, SW #681 = S24=3361 Girls 6-18, Mon.-Fri, Sports, homemaking, arts and crafts. (Fee) Salvation Army Bellwood Boys' Club Boys 7-20, Mon. Fri., 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sports, games, TV, arts, crafts. (Fee) Boy fcouts, 167 Walton St., NW - 523-7805 Day Camp for non-Scout boys 11-14, Camp J-K, Orr, 2 days per week, June 24-July 10. Swimming, boating, sports, crafts. Camp Fire Girls - LeWasi Day Camp 3400 Gordon Rd, SW = 525-7635 Fro non-member boys and girls 7-15, June 18- 21. 30, 9:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Sports, games, cookouts, folk dancing. (Fee) YMCA, Metro Atlanta 145 Luckie St., NW = 525-5401 Boys 6-13, 8:30 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Monday -Friday. Gym and Swimming (Fee) Small group games. YMCA, Butler St. 22 Butler St., NE - 524-0246 Day Camp for boys 7-16, Monday - Friday, 9;00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Swimming (Fee) fe mh, YMCA, Glenn Field behind Atlantic Steel Day Camp 525-5401 Boys and girls 6-13, June 12-Aug. ll, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. YMCA, Butler St. - Perry Homes Extension 2125 Clarissa Dr., N. W. - 524-0246 (Fee) Day Camp for boys and girls, 6-14, Monday- Friday, 9:00 a.m. tO 4:00 p.m. June 3-July 2-5 week sessions. YWCA, 72 Edgewood Ave., NE - 524-3416 Neighborhood Program, girls 6-12, boys 6-10 June 17-July 27, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Swimming, arts, crafts, games. (Fee) folk dancing drawing and stunts. YWCA, Phyllis Wheatley Branch 599 Tatnall St., SW - 523-0542 (Fee) Girls 6-16, Monday - Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Swimming, movies, homemaking, sports, dramatic, personal development. YWCA Program, Carroll Hgts. Community Church of the Nativity 755 Bolton Rd., NW - 523-0543 Day Camp for girls 6-16, Mon.-Fri., 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., June 10-Aug.=19 Homemaking, outdoor recreation, swinming at Mozley Park, craft, trips, cooking, natur study (Fee Vine City Foundation - 558 Magnwlia St. NW - 523-8112 For Boys and Girls all ages. 9:00 = 10:00 pem. Field 7 track, baseball, speed rcading. City of Atlanta Alexander Day Camp. Alexander Dr. NW Boys and girls 9-11, 9:00 -3:30. Aug. 9. July 17- Camp Fire girls - Camp Eluta ‘105- Mt. Paron Rd., NW Girls 7-17, June 18-28 Northwest Ga. Girl Scout Council - 876-0734 Christian Park - Day Camp. for girls 16-19, July 9-12 Cadette Units July 23-26, July 30-Aug 2. Fairwood Holy Family Hospital. Day camp for girls, July 29-Aug 1. Aug. 5-8. Grady Humes Community Girls Club. Perry and Lincoln Homes. Day Camp for girls 6-18, June 2 =~ Aug. 26. City of Atlanta Gorden Hill Community Building Pine Tree Dr., NE Boys and girls 5-8 9:00 - 3:30 June 17-Aug 9. OPPORTUNITIES FOR RESIDENT CAMP Atlanta Recreation Dept. Camp Lake Allatoona, Acworth Boys and girls 8-12, Three day and two night sessions. June 17-Aug. 30 Swimming, boating, camp skills. Atlanta Boys’ Club 609 Walton Bldg., - 521-1110 (Fee) boys 6-18. Camp Atlanta Girls' Club 1191 Donnelly Ave., SW - 758-1467 girls 8-16, June 10- dug. 16. (Fee) Boys Scouts, 167 Walton St., NW - 523-7805 For non-Scout Boys 11-17, Camp Emerson, Bert Adams Scout Res., Covington. 6 days per week, June 27-Aug. 4. Swimming, boating, camp skills. Butler Street YMCA, 22 Butler St., NE - 524-0246 Camp Allatoona, boys and girls 7-16, July 2- Aug. 17. SPECIAL TEEN PROGRAMS. Vine City Foundation. Dances for Teens every Tues and Thursday (Fee) Butler St. YMCA 22 Butler St. Summer fun Clubs from 4:00 -8:00
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021

Box 3, Folder 2, Document 13

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_003_002_013.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 3, Folder 2, Document 13
  • Text: September 23, 1968 Mr. George J. Berry Deputy Comptroller City Hall Atlanta, Georgia 30303 Dear Mr. Berry: Enclosed you will find a Financial Statement for the Community Improvement Program being handled by the Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council, for the month ended August 31, 1968. Sincerely, John W. Cox Executive Director JWCrecf Enclesure CC; Mr. Dan BE, Sweat &—~ Mr. George L. Aldridge
  • Tags: Box 3, Box 3 Folder 2, Folder topic: Atlanta Children and Youth Services Council | 1968
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 29, 2021