Box 8, Folder 20, Complete Folder

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Box 8, Folder 20, Complete Folder

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CITY
H;-J,L
ATLANTA, GEORGIA
I
A RESOLUTION
BY ALDERMEN G. EVERETT MILLICAN and E. GREGORY GRIGGS
A RESOLUTION APPROVING A COMPREHENSIVE CITY DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM WITH FEDERAL FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
UNDER TITLE I OF THE DEMONSTRATION CITIES AND METROPOLITAN DEVELOPMENT ACT OF 1966 WITH AUTHORITY FOR
IMPLEMENTATION.
WHEREAS, the City of Atlanta desires to carry out a comprehensive city demonstration program (herein referred to as the "Program",
attached hereto and made a part hereof) wtth Federal financial assistance under Title I of the Demonstration Cities and Metropolitan
Development Act of 1966 (herein called "Act");
WHEREAS, the Act requires local governing body approval of
the Program as a condition for eligibility for assistance;
NOW, THEREFORE, be it resolved by the Mayor and Board of
Aldermen of the City of Atlanta as follows:
SECTION 1.
The Program, including the projects and activities
set forth in the grant agreement, is hereby approved.
SECTION 2.
The Mayor is authorized to execute a grant agree-
ment with the United States of America and to do all things necessary
in order to carry out the Program including the submission of such
reports~ certifications ~nd other material as the Secretary of Housing
..
and Urban Development shall require.
�SECTION 3.
The Mayor and Board of Aldermen assumes full
responsibility for assuring that all grant funds will be used in an
economical and efficient manner in carrying out the Program and
assures the necessary non-Federal share of the cost of Program
Administration.
SECTION 4.
The Director of Finance or his successor or
delegate may do all things required to be done in order to obtain
payment of the grant, including but not limited to the selection of
a commercial bank to receive payment vouchers, the submission of
signature specimens, and the filing of requests for payment.
ADOPTED by Board of Aldermen hay 19, 1969.
APHtCVED hay 20, 1969.
�U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT
GRANT AGREEMENT FOR A
COMPREHENSIVE CITY DEMONSTRATION PROGRAM
Part I
AGREEMENT in two parts (herein called the "Agreement"), made on the date
below specified, by and between
the Cit y of Atl an ta
· (herein called th~ . City') a."ld. i;,he
_U_n_i_t_e_d_S_t-at_e_s_o_f_A_m-er_i_·c_a_(.,..h_e_r_e_i_n_c_a_ll_e_d_t_h_e_"Goverrunent") .
WITNESSETH:
,'
SEC. 1.
Purpose of Agreement. -- The purpose of this .l\greement is to state
the terms and conditions under which the Grant shall be provided by the Goverrenent
to the City.
SEC. 2.
The Obligations of the Cit~. -- The City agrees to carry out the
Program (incorporated herein by reference in a lawful, satisfactory, ar..d. proper
manner and in accordance with the policies, procedures and requirements as =.:c.y
from time to time be prescribed by HUD.
SEC. 3,
(A)
The Grant. --
- - ·- - - -- - - ='-
. . -.. _ ____ ,..,........... _ .,. _ ___ _ - - - - - - -
- - - - -- - -· -
The Government will pay to the City the lesser of:
1.
the Grant Amount listed in the Grant Budget (which
is attached as Exhibit A); or
2.
(a)
the cost of Program. Administration listed in
the "MCA Share" column of the Grant Bud.get or
8c:f'/o of the actual cost of Program Administration,
· · whichever is less; plus
(b)
the cost of the projects and activities listed
in the . "MCA Share" column of the Grant Bud.get or
the share of the ·actual cost of the projects and
activities which is allocable to the Grant, whichever is less.
(B) The City may reallocate costs within the Grant Budget, witho~t t~®
approval, as long as the estimated "MCA Share" for any underta...'- dng listei t1c.erein
is not increased by more than 10% or $25,000 (whichever amount is greater).
SEC. 4.
Periodic Revi ew and Revision. -- The Program and · Grant :au~et ·,Till
be reviewed at leas t annually by the Government and the City. ?inancial assistance
by the Government for subsequent periods shall be conditioned upon (1) t~e satisfactory performance of the ~greement by the City, (2) the availability c~ appropriations, and (3) approval of the re~ised Program and Grant Bud.get by rf®.
HUD-7047. 1 (11-68)
�SEC. 5*. . Changes and Additional Provi s ions. -- The changes and additions set
forth in the attached Exhibit Bare the only modific ations to the provisions of
this Agre ement .
SEC. 6:
Counterparts of the Agreement . -- This Agreement shal.l be executed
in four counterparts, each of which shall be deemed to be an original, and such
counterparts shall constitute one and the same instrument.
SEC. 7.
Performance of Conditions Precedent to Validitv of this A2ree~ent.
The City and the Government each certifies that all condition~ precedent ~o t ne
valid execution of this Agreement on its part have been satisfied.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the City has caused this Agreement to be duly executed in
its behalf and its seal to be hereunto affixed and attested; and the Government has
caused the same to be duly executed in its behalf this ____ day of ______
19_
,,
ATTEST:
By---------.----~------( Signature)
(Signature)
(Type or Print :;:~ame)
(Type or Print Name and Title)
(Title)
UNITED STATES OF fl.MERICA
Secretary of Housing & Urban Development
By_ _ _ _ _ _-r-.,....-----,------( Signature)
[fitle of Officer Authorized to Execut,0'
-2HUD-7047. 1 (11-68)
HUD-Wosh., D.C.
233790-P
�SEC. 201. Us e of the Grant. -- Grant funds shall be us ed only f or those
costs which the Government det ermines to be appli cable to this A.g re err.ent.
Grant funds shall not be used (1) for the general administration of the local
government or ( 2 ) to replace non-Federal contributions in a:n:y federally aided
undertaking included in the Program if prior to the fili ng of an applica~i on
for assistanc e under Section 104 of the Act an ag reement ha s been entered into
with any Federal agency obligating such non-Federal contribution with resnect
to such und~rtaking.
SEC. 202.
(A)
,,
"
Restrictions on Disbursements. --
No grant funds shall be disbursed in payment of:
1.
Costs incurred with respect to any action after HUD has
requested that the City furnish data concerning such action prior
to proceeding further therewith, unless and until the City is
thereafter advised by HUD that the Government has no objection to
the City so proceeding;
Costs incurred for a project, activity or for Program
Administration prior to the approval by HUD of the respective bud.get,
unless specifically approved by HUD.
2.
(B) No grant funds shall be disbursed to an Operating Agency or
Contractor except pursuant to a written contract which incorporates t he applicable Supplementary General Conditions and unless t he Operat i ng Agency 8r
Contractor is in compliance with HUD requirements relating t o accounting a..~d fiscal mattersy to the extent they are applicable.
SEC. 203, Safeguarding of Funds. -- The City shall deposit all Gr2-~t
funds in a depositor y acceptable to fiUD. and otherwise safeguard such f\L,d s
pursuant to such instructions as ffiJD may from time to time issue. If any
interest shall be earned on the funds, the interest shall accrue to the benefit of the Government.
ARTICLE Ill - Records, Reports and Inspections
SEC. 300.
Records. --
(A) Establi shment and Maint enance of Records. -- The City shall establish
and maintain r ec or ds in ~ccordanc e wi t h r equi r enents prescribed by F.~S, ~ith
respect to all matters covered by thi s Agr eement. Except a s otherwi s e a~t~orized by HUD, t he City shall r etain such records for a period of three y ears
after completion of the Program.
(B) Documentation of Cos ts. -- All costs, including any services contributed by the City or · other s , sh all be support ed by properly executed payroll s ,
time records, invoices, contracts, or vouchers, or other of ficial doci;.=;ent ation
- ·2HUD-7047 ,2 (11 ·68)
�,,
evidencing in proper detail the nature and propriety of the charges. All
checks, payrolls, invoices, contracts, vouchers , orders, or other accounting
documents pertaining in whole or in part to this Agreement shall be clearly
identified and readily accessible.
SEC. 301. Reports and Information. -- The City, at such times and in
such forms as HUD may require, shall rurnish HUD such statements, records,
reports, da½a and information, as HUD may request pertaining to matters
covered by this Agreement.
"
,,
SEC. 302. Audits and Insnections. -- The City will, at any time during
normal business hours and as of t en as HUil and/or the Comptroller General of
the United States may deem necessary , make available to HUI) and/or representatives of the Comptroller General for examination all of its r ecords with
respect to all matters covered by this Agreement and will per~it HUD and/or
representatives of the Comptroller General to audit, examine and make excerpts
or transcripts fr om such records, and to make audits of all contracts,
invoices, materials, payrolls, records of personnel, conditions of employment
and other data relating to all matters covered by this Agreement.
ARTICLE IV - Suspension or Termination
SEC. 400. Suspension or Termination. -- HUD may suspend or. t erminate
payment of the Grant in whole or in part for cause. Cause shall include the
.following: _ (1) ineffective .or __~".!l!)r.o:p.er_.use_of .Gra...--it runds; (2 ) failur e to
comply with either these terms and conditions or the Pr og~2.l:'.; (3) submittal
to HUD of reports which are incorrect or incomplete in ari.:y rr:e.terial r espect;
or (4) if for any reason the carrying out of this _t\.greement is rendered
improbable or infeas ible . HUD may also withhold payment of any unearned por tion of the Grant if the City is unable or unwilling to accept any additional
conditions that may be provided by la~, by executive order, by regulat i ons,
or by other policy announced by hlJD at . e..IlY time. If HlJD withholds payment,
it shall advise the City and specify the actions that must be ta.~en, i n case
of suspension, as a condition precedent to the r esumpt ion of payments. The
City will r emit any unexpended balance of the payments on account of the Grant
as well as such other portions of such payments previously rec eived as determined by HUD to be due the Government. The action of the Government in
accepting any such amount shall not constitute a waiver of any claim which
the Government may otherwis e have arising out of this Agreement.
ARTICLE V - Controls and Restrictions
SEC. 500. Conflict of Int er est: Certain Federal Offic i a l s . -- No member
of or Delegat e to the Congress of the United States , and no ~esident Commissioner
shall b e admitted t o any share or part of this Agreement or to any benefit to
·arise from the same.
SEC. 501.
Conflict of I nt er est : Public Offic ials and Others . --
(A) General. -- (1) No memb er of the City 's governing b ody or of the
governing body of the loc~ lity and ( 2 ) no offici al or employee of the City or
-3HUD-7047 ,2 (11 ,68 )
�of the locality or any person who exercises any functions or responsibilities ·in connection with this Agreement (a) may be admitted, directly or
indirectly, to any share or part of this Agreement or to any benefit to
arise from the same, or (b) shall own or acquire any personal interest in
any property, contract, or proposed contract which would conflict with the
performance of his duties or responsibilities under this Agreement, except
to the extent provided for in this Section. If any such member, official,
employee or other person (hereafter referred to collectively as "person")
presently, or in the future, acquires, owns, or controls any such share,
benefit, or personal interest, he shall immediately disclose such share,
benefit, or personal interest to the City. Upon such disclosure, such person
shall not continue his participation unless the City and Government shall
determine that, in the light of such share, benefit, or personal interest,
the participation of such person in any such action would not be contrary to
the public interest. The City will promptly advise HUD of the facts and
circumstances concerning any disclosure made to it pursuant hereto or any
information obtained by it relating to conflicts of interest.
u
(B) Citizen Partici~ation. -- It is the understanding of the parties
that the above provision will be implemented in such a manner so as not to
unreasonably impede attainment of widespread citizen participation in the
carrying out of this Agreement.
SEC. 502. · 0nportunities for Residents. -- In all work made possible by
. . or_ res\llting . fr.om .t.l;lis.: Agr.:15:40, 29 December 2017 (EST)~tb.2 ,..,Cj,.t ;k_e..rtd each employer will take affirmative action to ensure that residents of the model neighbo~hood area are given
maximum opportunities for training and employment and that business concerns
located in, or owned in substantial part by, residents of the oodel neighborhood are to the greatest extent feasible awarded contracts.
SEC. 503.
Discrimination Prohibitei.
(A) In all hiring or employment made possible by or resulting from this
Agreement, the City and each employer (1) will not discriminate against any
employee or applicant for employment because of race, color, religion, sex, or
national origin, and (2) will take affirmative action to ensure that applicants
are employed, and that employees are treated during employment without regard
to their race, color, religion, sex, or national origin. This requirement shall
apply to but not be limited to, the following: ec:rployr:J.ent, upgrading, demotion,
or transfer; recruitment or recruitment advisertising; layoff or termination;
rates of pay or other forms of compensation; and selection for training, including
apprenticeship. The City agrees to post in conspicuous places, available to
employees and applicants for employment, notices to be provided by the
Government setting forth the provisions of this nondiscrir:lination clause. The
City will, in all solicitations or advertisements Sor e~ployees placed by or
on behalf of the City, state that all qualified applicants will receive
consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, or
national origin.
...
-4HUD·7047 .2 (l l •68)
�(B) _The City hereby agrees that it will incorporate or cause to be
incorporat ed into any contract for construction work, or modification thereof,
as defined in the regulations of the Secretary of Labor at 41 CFct Chapter 60,
which is paid for in whole or in part with Grant f'unds, the equal opportunity
clause which is a· part of the labor standards provisions attached hereto.
The City further agrees that it will be bound by the above equal
opportunity clause with respect to its own employment practices when it participates in £ederally assisted construction work: Provided, That if the City
so participating is a State or local government, the above equal opportunity
clause is not applicable to any agency, instrumentality· or subdivision of
such government which does not participate in work on or under the contract.
·•

The City agrees that it will assist and cooperate actively with hl.JD . and
the Secretary of Labor in obtaining the compliance of contractors and subcontractors with the equal opportunity clause and the rules, regulati ons, and
relevant orders of the Secretary of Labor, that it will furnish hl.JD c.nd the
Secretary of Labor such information as they may require for the supervis:on of
such compliance, and that it will otherwtse assist HUD in the dischar 6 e of its
primary responsibility for securing compliance.
The City further agrees that it will refrain from entering into any
contract or contract modification subject to Executive Order 11246 of
September 24, 1965, with a contractor debarred from, or who has not de~onstrated
el_igibilit,y for, _Goyerpmel}t__cQ_rtr~ct.§. ~g,_ fe.9-erally assisted constn:ct:.on contracts pursuant to the Executive Order. In addition, the City agrees that if
it fails or refuses to comply with these undertakings, rf~""D nay ta.~e e.rv- or all
of the following actions: suspend or terminate payment of the Grant i n ·,;'hole
or in part; refrain from extending any further assistance to the City under
the program with respect to which the failure or refusal occurred until satisfactory assurance of future compliance has been received fro~ sue~ City; 2.nd
refer the case to the Department of Justice for appropriate legal proceedings .
(C) No person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color,
religion, or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be den:ed the
benefits of, or be subject to discrimination under any progre.m. or activity
made possible by or resulting from this Agreement. The City and each e::ployer
will comply with all requirements imposed by or pursuant to the regula~ions of
,HUD effectuating Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
SEC. 505. Co~yrights. -- If this Agreement results in a book or other
copyrightable material, the author is free to copyright the work, but ~uv
reserves a royalty-free, nonexclusive, and irrevocable license to repr0du2e,
publish, or otherwise us~, and to authorize others to use, all copyrighted
material and all material which can be copyrighted.
SEC. 506. Patents. -- Any discovery or invention arising out of or
developed in the course of work aided by this Agreement shall be pro~~tly a.nd
fully reported to HUD for determination by HUD as to whether-patent protection
-5HUD-7047 ,2 (11-68)
�on such invention or discovery shall be sought and how the rights in the
invention
discovery, including rights under any patent issued thereon,
shall be disposed of and administered, in order to protect the public
interest.
or
SEC. 507. Government Not Obligated to Third Parties. -- The Government
will not be obligated or liable hereunder to any party other than the City.
SEC. 508. Provisions Concerning Ce~tain Waivers. -- Subject to applicable
Federal law, any right or remedy which the Government may have under this
Agreement may be waived by the Government, if, in the judgment of hlJ"D, this
Agreement, as so modified, will still conform to the terms and requirements of
pertinent laws.
...
'•
SEC. 509. When Rights and Remedies Not Waived. -- In no event shall any
payment by the Government hereunder constitute or be construed to be a waiver
by the Government of any breach of covenant or any default which may then
exist on the part of the City, and the making of any such payment while any
such breach or default shall exist shall _in no way impair or prejudice any
right or remedy available to the Government with respect to such .breach or
default.
SEC. 510. Severability of Provisions. · -- If any provision of this Agreement is held invalid, the remainder of. this Agreement shall not be affected
the_reby_tf _such !~m?,jnd_~!:-~9~g. then~<2._~!Jnu~ ~o confo!m . to_ the terms and
I'eqlliI'ements of al)pllcaD1-e ·1aw·.· -·- - - ----- - -· .. .
SEC. 511.
Approvals and Notices.
(A) HUD approval shall be required for any substantial change in the
Program, or for any substantial change in the work program of any item included
in the Grant Budget,
or for the addition or deletion of a project or activity
from the Grant Budget.
(B) Whenever under the Agr02ment HUD approvals, authorizations, waivers,
instructions or det erminations are required , they shall be effective only when
given either (1) ·in writing and signed by HUD or ( 2 ) by general issuances or
regulations issued from time to time by HUD.
SEC. 512. Maintenance of Effort . -- Payment by the Government shall be
conditioned upon the maintenance during the period of this Agreement by the
locality a l evel of aggr egate expenditures f or projects or act ivities similar
to those b e ing assisted under this Agreement, which is not l es s than the level
of aggregate expenditures for such projects or activities prior to the execution of this Agreement. The City will promptly notify HUD of any matters
.which have a mat erial t endency to affect compliance with this requirement.
SEC. 513. Political Activity Prohibited . -- None of the funds, materials,
property or services provided directly or indir ectly under thi·s. Agreement shall
- ·6HUD•7047 .2 (11 -68 )
,-
�be used in the performance of this Agreement for any partisan political
activity, or to further the election or defeat of any candidate for public
office.
SEC.' 514. Fair Housing. -- In all housing projects and activities and
in all relocation activities made possible by or resulting from this Agreement,
the City agrees to take affirmative action to further the fair housing
policies of the Government.
SEC. 515. Lobbying Prohibited. -- None of the Grant funds shall be
used for publicity or propaganda purposes designed to support or defeat
legislation pending before the Congress.
SEC. 516. Labor Standards. -- There shall be included in all construction contracts,made possible by or resulting from this Ag reement,with private
entities
the applicable labor standards provisions, if the work being
carried on is not otherwise subject to provision of Federal law impos ing
labor standards on federally assisted construction and in the case of residential projects if the project is designed for the residential use of eight
or more families.
_...
-7HUO-7047 ,2 (11-68)
HUD-Wosh., D.C.
233739-P
�EXHI BI T/\
U. S. o cr Afnl.l[N T o r- HOUS I NG AIW ll i!ilAN DEVEL Or· l,IE IH
GRAMT 8UDG[T
l. NA\IE OF CD:\
City of
At l anta, Gcore i a
- - - -2. Grant A1t1012nt
$7,175,000
3. BUDGET
J'
0,
b. ESTll,IATED COST
Ul--:DE RT AKINGS
(1) · Progrnm Ac1 1:1 inistral io:1
(X c2r
)
618., 663
69
I
.
'
(2)
C,
MC A SH ARE
494 ,930
Fun ct iu;:a l Gro ups *
253 , 000
~ )!e si dent involvement
!!!_) Er.1pl oyr.:c n t
(c) Ec on0:.,ic Devclop11'.'=nt
@ Eclu.c c1_t~on
(<:) Sod~.. 1- Service s-[l J!ea l th
(g) Cr j.1:12 and Delinc:11xncy
(!9. Tr ans-cc,1· tation
(!lBe c---rention
and. Culture
- - --O)Housin; & Relo cation
(k)Ev aluation
J., ~91~0-00
.L~9;ocv

1--~
I
I
--g£~~gg
/ '
-
-
-
1 , 027, 000
l?b,000
277, 000
451+ 000
635,000
300. 000
203 , 00005r
..., ) ' o"'o
. _,
55 ,0CO
2, 42L~ i 070
1, 24-6-;te:o
125, 060
158 , 000
277, 000
342 ,000
635 ,000
250 ,0CO
(I)
(rn)
(n)
(o)
'
( p)
(q)
(r)
(s)
{t}
-
-
-
s ~btotal of :7unctio n~ l Gro u ps
· -·
---
6,680 . 070
-
Total of V,1dcrtak ings
(3)
-
J,17 '.2iOO0


See Atta c hment J\ -1


Atta ch ed he reto a nd made a part h e r e of f or a li s t ing of pro j- ects and activ ities .
a-•.
- - ---:.---- - S ig natu re of A 11thori~cd i!UD
•iuv-7047. 3 , 11-6cJ
b.
a te
Officia l
•1uD-l'!osh., D.C.
23~1 63-?
�ATT ACH:·ii·.i;T. A- I
U.
S.
DEPART.MEN'r OP IIOUSI KG AND URBAN DEVELOP.MENT
Budget Surr0r.2.ry
1.
NAM!;:: OF CDA
Atlanta City De monstration Agency
2.
A.
Undertakings
B.
(1) Progr am Administration
BUDGST
Estimated Cost
1/
C • .MCA Share
$ 494 , 930
$ 618,G63
___(.,_Y_e ar 1
,•
(2)
Proj e ct s and Activities
Resident
Involvement
..
RE-OOlc·
$ 120,000
$ 120,000
RE-002N
17,000
17,000
RE-003N
30,000
- . - . - - --
Employr.ient
- -- ·---·
-
- -- --
15,000
-· -
-· ·· -
.- - - -
RE-00 4N
70,000
35,000
RE-OOSN
16,000
16,000
E.M-002C
42,000
27,000
E.M-014N
510,000
510,000
.E.M-015N
100,000
100,000
EM-017C
EM-018C
EM-019N
EM-020N
615,000
11
304,0'10
E.M-021N
E.M-:023 N
EM-024~
EM-022N
6,000
6,000
�Pro-jects and Activ ities
Economic
Development
Education


- - -- --
\
Socifl l
Serv ices
Estimated Cost
C.
MCl\ Sh2.r.-e
EM-025N
9,000
9,000
EM-030N
9,000
9,000
EC-001N
44,000
10,000
EC-003C
40,000
20,000
EC-004N
35,000
10,000
EC-00SN
40,000
15,000
ED-00lN
450,000
360,000
ED-002N
·180,000
144,000
ED-003N
972,000
1~91, 0'70
ED-00S N
48,000
48,000
ED-019C
11,000
11,000
ED-O20C
- - . .. - - - ED:...021C
73,000
73,000
..

-
B.
.c;r--
· -·
101,000
- .-
- ·
- ---
- - · ---
101,000
· · ·44, 000
ED-022C
- - · -- ------ 44, 000
ED-023C
61,000
61,000
ED-02 4N
457,000
457,00 0
ED-025N
247,000
247,000
ED-026N
104,000
104 ,000
ED-030N
54,000
54,000
ED-039N
50,000
50,000
ED- 041C
145,000
145,000
ED-044N
3 4 ,000
34,000
SS-009C
93,000
90,00G
SS-0l0C
105,000
85 ,00 0
SS-0llC
57,000
48,000
SS-012N
616,000
308,000
�Proj e c ts a na Activities
,'
,,
Health
·"' t
B.
Es timc1.t ccl Cost
C.
MCA Sh a r e
SS-01'1 N
30,000
27,000
SS-015 N
221,000
100,000
SS-016 N
205,000
41,000
SS-023N
25,000
25,000
SS-026N
5,000
3,000
SS-027 N
67,000
43,000
SS-028N
62,000
62,000
SS-033N
308,000
308,000
SS-035 N
32,000
32,000
SS-037 N
46,000
46,000
SS-039 N
28,000
28,000
HE-007 N
7,000
5,000
HE-009 N
1,000,000
100,000
HE-018N
- ~ - ·,---,~==-"'--,---
20 I 000 · . a· · -
- .
·· c.. - · • .






20 ;000
CD-006 N
63,000
49,000
CD-OlO N
30,000
26,000
CD-Oll N
20,000
20,000
CD-012 N
63,000
63,000
Transpor tation TR-OOlC
38,000
38,000
TR-002C
3,000
3,000
TR-003 N
205,000
205,000
TR-00 4N
8,000
8,000
TR-017 N
23,000
23,000
RC-00 3N
130,000
43,000
o·oo
47,000
142,000
117,0 0 0
Crime and
Deli nquency
Recrent i o:1
Cul t ur e
e,
RC-OC SN
RC-007 N
4 7,
�Pro -jc c t s and Act i vi ties
Housing &
Relocution
Evalua t ion
B.
Es tin~ t ec1 Cost
C.
MCA Sha. r e
RC-Oll N
62,000
62,000
RC-012 N
60,000
60,000
RC-013 N
12,000
· 12,000
RC-OlS N
1,000
1,000
HR-003 N
250,000
250, 0 00
HR- 00 4-N
100,000
100,000
HR-OOSN
285,000
285,000
EV-OOlN
100,000
100, 0 00
EV-002 N
200,000
150,000

'.
'
Subtotal
Proj e cts · a n d A~tivi t i e s
.
{3)
...
I
$ 6,680 , 0,.ro
To t al
- - - - - - - - - -- - - -- - - - - - - - - - -- - - ---- - - -
y
Y
Table rou nded to t hou sands
Over l apping costs bet'ldeen these p r o jects c ombined into supplementa l fund s budgets under project n umbers as indic ated .
Tota l a mo u nt a n d s upple me n t a l share surnmarized h er_e .
3.
SUBMISS I ON
A. _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ __ _ _ _ _
B.
Date
S ign ature and Ti tle of Au thori zed
Off ic i a l
4.
A•
APPROVAL
- - -- - - - - . - - - ------,--=-- -
Signa ture and Title of Au thoriz e d HuD
Official ·
B.
Date
�Grant Agreement for a
Compr e hensive City Demonstration Program
Atlanta, Georgia
EXHIBIT B
A• . The City agrees to refund to HUD any payment or portions of
payments which HUD determin e s were not properly due to the City
under the terms of this Agre ement.
,'
B.
There shal 1 be no displ a cem e nt of site occupants' as a result of
any project or activity funded in whole or in part by Grant
,.
funds, prior to HUD approval of
(1)
a relocation a ctiv it y work
program and budget and (2) a Five Year Relocation Forecast that
meet~ the requir ements of ~DA Letter No. 5.
.,
- · - - - - - --- - · - -- - - - - - -
C.
Delete Section 3B
-
- - -- ·
�U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT
MODEL CITIES ADMIN.ISTRATION
LABOR STANDARDS PROVISIONS
1.
OPPORTUNITIES FOR RESIDENTS
In all work made possible or resulting from this Contract, affir~ative
action .will be taken to ensure that residents of the model neighborhood area
are given maxi~u.w oppcrtunity for training and e~ploynent and that business
concerns loc ated in or o.med in substantial part by residents of the model
neighborhood are to the greatest extent feasible, awarded contracts.
2.
,,
EQUAL OPPO:\TUNITY
A.
During the performance of this Contract, the Contractor agrees as
follows:
(1) The Contractor will not discriminate against any e~ployee or
applicant for e::iployment because of race, color, religion, sex, or national
origin. The Contract will take.affirr:a.tive action to ensure.that applicants
ar.e emplOY\=9-, _..§.ni that em:)loyees are treated during er:rployw.ent ·.-:i th out
regard to their race, color, religion~ sex, or national origin. S"t1.ch act::.on
shall include, tut not be limited to the following: ::::::-ployment., u~gradir'-5;
demotion, or transfer; recruitment or recruitr:ient advertising; layoff or
termination ; rates of pay or other forms of compensation; and selection for
training, incluii~g apprenticeship. The Contractor agrees to post in conspicuous pl aces, available to employees and applicants for e1ploy:::i.ent,
notices to be provided setting forth the provisions of this nondiscrimination
clause.
(2) The Contractor will, in all solicitations or advertiser:1ents for
employees placed by or on behalf of the Contractor, state that all qualified
applicants ·will receive consideration for employment ·,;ithout regard to race,
color, religion, sex or national origin.
(3) The Contractor will send to each labor union or repres entative of
workers with ~,·h::.ch he has a collective barg aining agreement or ether contract
or understand ing, a notice to be provided advising the said labor union or
workers' r epresentatives of the Contractor 's commitments under this section,
and shall pos t copies of the notice in conspicuous places available to
employees and applicants for employment.
(4)
The Contractor will comply with all provisions of Executive Order
11246 of Septer:iber 24, 1965, and of the rules, regulations, and relevant
orders of the .Secretary of Labor.
(5) The Contr actor will furnish all information and reports required by
Executive Order 11246 of Septe~ber 24, 1965, and by rules, regulations, and
orders of the Secrela~ of Labor, or pursuant thereto, and wi ll permit access
HUD-7051
12-691
�J
2
to his books, records, and accounts by HUD and the Secretary of Lab or for
purposes of i nvest i gation to ascertain complianc e with such rul es, regulations, and orders.
"
,,
•.
(6) In the event of the Contractor's noncomplianc e with the nondiscrimination c lauses of this Contract or with any of th e said rul es, re;i.;.lations, or orders, this Contract may be canc-2 l ed, ter:::.:..nat-2d., e r su2;e:1d.:::d
in whole or in part and the Contractor may b e declared in eligible fer
further Government contract s or federally assisted constr i.;.ction con~racts
in accordanc e wi th procedures authorized in Execut.ive Order. 112h6 cf Septe:::.ber
24, 1965, and such other sanctions may be imposed a:1d. rerr.eiies invo;.:-2d. as
provided in Executive Order 11246 of Septereber 24, 1965, or by rule, re;ula tion or order of the Secretary of Labor, or as other.-:i s e provided by la·,.;.
(7) The Contractor will include the portion of the sentence i:::...":.e:::.::.ate2J
preceding paragraph (1) and the provisions of :paragr a;:r.s (l) tr.:::·c1.,;.;r1 , 7) abc-·1e
and paragraph B below in every subcontract or ~U2·chase orier "L.:..:-.l es.s e:-:e:::.:;:,tei
by rules, regulations, or orders of the Secret2.ry of I.abor iss ued :;,~s·.:.2.m; to
section 204 of Executive Order 11246 of Sept:::~ber 24, ~965, so that 2~:~
provisions will be binding upon each subcontractor or vend.or. 'The :0r.tractor
will take such action with respec t to any subcontract or purchase order as ~t.J1)
may direct as a means of enforcing such provisions ~ ir.cli.;.ding sanctic~s for
noncompliance: Provided, hmiever, That in the event a 1:cr:trac t or bec o:::.es in:volved in, or is t hreatened wit.h, litigation ,.,,ith a s·.:.·c: :::!:.tractor Q::C ·:e:rsdcr
as a result of such dir ecti on by HUD, the Ccnt:racior ':'..ay request fr.e :_:r:it ei
States to enter into such litigation to protect the i ntere sts of the United
States.
B.
Non-S egregated Fac ilities. The Contractor certi~ies that he does not
maintain or provide for his employees any segregated facilities at a~y of his
establishments, and that he does not permit his e:::.ployees to per:::~o:c:-:1 :.h eir
services at any location , under his control, ,-rt:ere segrege:ted facilities e.re
maintained. The Contractor covenants that he ·.-rill not r.2. :'..ntai!'l or :p~·,:;•r:'..:ie !~or
his employe e s · any segregated facilities at any cf his establish..~ents, E..::.:i t~at
he will not permit his employees to perform their service:: e.t any l ·:::cat:'..c!:,
under his control, where segregated facilities are ~aintair.ed. As used in :.his
paragraph the term "segregated facilities" r.:eans any ~-;aiting rcor:.s , ·.wr~: a2.·eas,
restrooms and washrooms , restaurants and other eat ing areas! ti:::.ecl :)c::s, ~-::icker
rooms and other s torage or dre ss ing areas, }:arl<:ing lots , :iri:i.'-<:.ing fc:'.:.lltains,
recreation or ent ertainme nt areas, transportation , ani housi!:.g fe.c:'..lities pro vided for employees which are segregated by e~licit dire:ti·re or are ir: fac:.
segregat ed on the basis of race , creed, color , or nation2.l or igin , o::::a~se of
habit, loc al custom, or otherwise.
3.
SPECIAL USE OF TERM
Notwith standing Section 100 of the Grant Agreement ar.d Sect i on l C'J of the
· Supplementary General Conditi ons, the term "Contractcr 2.e.~.,r inc l ude e.n ::~c::re.ti:1,::;
Agency' as de fined i n the Grant Agreement and an "Age!'lc~/' as :iefined i n t.r,e
Supplementary General Conditions .
HUD-7051
(2-69>
l
�3
4.
,,
DAVIS - BACON ACT
(1) Minimwn wag es . (i) All ~echanics and l ab orers employed or wor-:::. : ..
upon the site of the work will be paid unconditionally and net less ofter, ·: .
onc e a week, and without subsequE:nt de-: ::uction or rebate on any account ( -..- :-:
such payroll deductions as are permittE:d by regulations issued by the Se :::-. ·
of Labor under the Cope land Act ( 29 C?::. ?art 3)), t he rull a.--::.ounts due -::. : ·__
of payment computed at wage rates not less than those contai:ied in the ·.-:s.:_: .
d et ermination decision of the Secretary of Labor which is attached heret ::; ,..
made a part hereof, regardless of any contractual relationship ·,,;hich may c -.
alleged to exist between the Contractor and such laborers ani r::.echanics; ::..:·.
the wage determination decision shall be posted by the Contra::tor at the .3 -~ ·_
of t he wor k in a prominent place where it can b e easily seen by the '.-,or~:e::· : .
For t he purpose of this clause, contrib:.r;:,icns m:::.de or costs reasonably ~,.:-.-:
pat ed under section l(b) (2) of the Davis - :::2.::on Act on behal:f cf lab :i re2· 2
mechanics are considered wg,ges paid to. su.::h laborers or !:lechanics, subje -:.-: ·
t he pr ovisions of 29 CFR 5.5(a)(l)(iv) . _.:._~so·for the pur:;:;oses o:~ this:::..,,_·_.
r egular contributions made or costs inc·~·red. for more than a ·.-ree::ly per:. ::: ..:.
plans, funds, or prograins, but coveriri:: the particular wee::dy period, a::.·e : :. to be c onstr uctivel y made or i ncurred, :iuri:r-€ su ch weekly period .- - ·( 111· - The Contractlng-UITrc2r snal~ requ1re that any crass of laborer E
mech anics which i s not listed i n the wsge determination ar.i ·.-:hich i s to ·c :=;
empl oyed under the Contract, st.all be classified or re:::lassified confor::,,.::: :_·
to t he wage determination, and a report cf the action taken s:iall be se::-;:, .:·
the Federal agency to the Secretary of Labor. In the event the inte:cest -::·~
parties cannot agree on the proper c]..assi :~::..cation or rec l assification 02:' ·: .
p articular class of laborers and r:1e:::hanic s to be used, the question accc::~: ·,____
by t he recommendation of the Sontracting Off:.cer shall be referred to ti",e
Se cr etary for final determination .
(ii i ) The Contracting Officer shall require, whenever the :ninimum ,-,?_..;::
p r escribed in the Contract for a class of laborers or mechan::..cs include.s ·:
b enefit which is not expressed as a.-r-i hourly ~-.-"';::e rate and tn e Contractc::- :_
obligated to pay a cash equivalent of s :_;_:::h:::. friD;se benefit, an hourly : =--- -equival ent thereof to be established. In the event the interested part::. -::~
agree upon a cash equival ent of the frir:se benefit , the question, accom:;_: :-.:·__
t h e recommendation of the Contractin6 O:ffi.::er , shall be refe~:red to the S·= :
of Labor for determination .
( iv ) If the Contractor does not ::.a'.-{.e :;:;ay::ients to a trustee or othe~:
person, he may c onsider as part of the -,,-~:::s of any laborer c:c r:.echc.n::..c ~ ~ ­
amount of any costs reasonab l y antic::..:;::::.te:i ::..n :providing bene:~::.. ts under :.:. .·
or program of a type expr e ssly listed. ::..r. t h e Hage deterr:ir.at::..:Jn decis::.. c ::
the Secretary of Labor whic h is a pa:i:t cf t:iis Contract : ?rc,;::. ,:: ei . :: : :. ·.::-·· · .
the Secretary of Labor- has found, u:por: the ·,,Ti tten request o:~ tl:e ..=-ont.r- : -. . ·
t hat the applicable standards of the Davis - 3acon Act havc:: been !:let . ?he
Secr etary of Labor may r e quire the Co:-it-:ca::: tcr to set aside ::..n a separat -::
account assets for the mee ting of obli,;ations under the pl~ or progra:::.
HU D-7 05 1 (2 - 69 1
�4
(2) Withholding . HUD may withhold or cause to be withheld from the
Contractor so ~uch of the accrued payments or advances as may be considered
necessary to pay laborers and mechanics employed by the Contractor or any
subcontractor on the work the 1ull amoW1t of wages required by the Contrac t.
In the event of failure to pay any labor er or mechanic employed or working on
the site of the work, HUD may, after written notice to . the Contractor, take
such action as may be necessary to cause the suspension of .any further payment,
advance, or guarantee of fW1ds until such violations have ceased.
,.
'
(3) Payrolls and basic records. (i) Payrolls and basic records relating
thereto will be ::uaintained during the course of the work and pr eserved for a
period of three years thereafter for all labor ers and mechanics working at the
site of the work. Such records will contain the name a.'1d address of each such
employee, his correct classification, rates of pay ( including rates of contr ibutions or costs anticipated of the types described in section l(b)(2) of the
Davis-Bacon Act), daily and weekly number . of hours worked, ci.edu:::ticns :::a.de and
actual wages paid . ½nenever the Secretary of Labor has f oW1d u..'1der 29 CF?
5. 5 (a)( 1 )(iv) that the wages of any laborer or· mechanic include the amom1t cf
any costs reasonably anticipated in providing benefits W1der a plan or progr~~
described in section l(b)( 2)(B ) of the Davis-Bacon Act, the Contractor shall
maintain records i·: hich show that the co:n.'lli tment to provide such benefits is
. enforce_aj:)l_e, tha_t _ tpe pJ9.-n__?.!. :Q:r143.215.248.55i~ __fina_ncially res:;:o::isible, a.'1d that the
plan or program has been communicated in writing to the laborers or mechanics
affected, and records which show the costs anticipated or t,he actual cost
incurred in providing such benefits.
(ii) The Contractor will submit weekly a copy of all payrolls to the City
if the City is a party to the Contract, but if the City is not such a party the
Contractor will subreit the payrolls to the Agency for transnission to the City,
for transmission to hl.JD. The copy shall be accompanied by a state~ent signed
by the employer or his agent indicating that tr.e payrolls are correct and complete, that the wage rates contained therein are net less than those deter::iined
by the Secretary of Labor and that the c lassif ications set forth for each laborer
or mechanic conform ',vith the work he perforr::.ed . A submission of a "Heekly
Statement of Comnliance" wh ich is reauired under this Contract and the Coneland
regulations of the Secretary of Labo; (29 CF~, Part 3) and the filing with the
initial payroll or any subsequent payroll of a copy of any findings by the
Secretary of Labor lU1der 29 CFR 5,5(a)(l)(iv) shall satisr:/ this requirement.
The prime Contractor shall be responsible for the submission of 20:pies of :i;:ayrolls for all subcontractors. The Contractor ·,,ill make the re2ords requir ed
under the labor standards clauses of the Contract available for ins:;:ec~ion by
authorized representatives of HUD, the City [or the Agency} and tte De~artEent of
Labor, and will per:::iit such representative s to interview enployees during ·,;orking hours on the job.
(4) Appr entices . Apprentices will be permitted to work·as such only when
they are r egistered, individually, under a bona fide apprenticeship progr~~
registered with a State apprenticeship agency which is recogniz ed by the Bureau
-...
HUD-7051 12-69>
�5
of A,)prentic eship and Training, United States Department cf Labor; or, if
no f:;.1ch recog ni zed agency exists in a State, under a progra::i registeyeci. ·,;i. th
th~ Bureau of Apprenticeship and Training, United States Depart~ent of Labor .
'J11e allowable ratio of apprentices to journeymen in any craft class ificst::..:m
shall not be g r eater than the ratio permitted to the Contractor as to his
entire work force under the r eg istered program. Any employee l::.stei on a
payroll at an apprentice wage rate, who is not registered as ab ove , shall be
paid the wage rate det ermined by the Sec retary of Labor f or the c lassification of work he actually performed . The Contractor or subcontractor ~-rill be
required to furnish to the Contracting Officer written evidence of the
registration of his program and apprentices as well as of the appropriate
ratios and wage rates, for the area of construction prior to using arry
apprentices on the contract work.
(5)
Com:plia!1ce with Coueland ?.egulations (29 C?? Part 3) . Th
Contractor shall coruply Hith the Copelc:-nd Regulations ( c:.9 C:?. ?syt 3) o:' the
Secretary of Labor whic h are herein incorporated by reference.
0
(6) Subcontracts . The Contractor will ins ert in any subcor..tracts the
clauses contained in 29 CF~ 5,5(a)(l) through ( 5) and (7) and such o-::1er
clauses as HUD may by appropriat e instructions r equire, and a ls o a clause
requiring the subcontractors to include these clauses i n e..riy lo-,;-;er t::..er s ..:b·co·n tracts whicn they may enter into, together with a clause req_uiri n 5 this
insertion in any further subcontracts that may in turn be l!E..de.
0
(7) Contract t er cr..i nation; deb arment. A b reach . of claus e s (lJ tr-.ro'..lgh
may b e g rounds for ter!nination of the contract, and for deb arnent as ~rovided in 29 CFR 5.6.
(6)
5.
CONTRACT WORK HOURS STANDARDS ACT
(1) Overt ime reauirements . No Contrac tor or subcont r actor contrac t i ~...g
for arry part of the c ontrac t 1,.-ork which may r equ ire or involve t he '=:::::.:;,lc~en-G
of l ab orers or-mechanics shall r e quire or permit arry l ab orer or ~ect2...:~ic in
arry workweek in wh i ch h e is employed on such work to work in ex cess ::: :~ e i§::-,:.
hours in arry calendar day or in excess of forty hours in such wor::-..ree~: 1.:r,l-2ss
such laborer or mechanic receives c ompensation at a rat e not less t~ an c~e
and one-half tines his b as ic rate of pay for a ll hours '.·torked in excess of
eight hours in any cal endar day or in excess of forty hours in s"J.ch ,,.-or::-.,eek ,
as the cas e rr.ay b e .
( 2) Violation: li.abili tv for unuaid .-ra~es : licuii2:: '=i iac::.22 e s . :::.:1 t::e
event of any violat-i on of the clau se s e t forth in s ub ~ar:o ::i·:::.;n ~ .i. ) , :;rie :ontractor a nd any subcontractor r esponsible the refor shall b e l.iacle :.J :?.ny
affect ed employee fo r his unpaid wages . I n addition, su::n .=ont rsct8r ::.ni s-..:b contractor s h all b e liable to the United St ates ( in t h e case -of ·.,·or:: doEe
under contract for the District of Colwnbia or a t err itory, ·to suc:1 ::::iistrict
1
HUD - 7051 ( 2-69 1
�6
or to such territory), for liquidat ed da~a.ges. Such liquidated d~~::..€2S shall
be computed with respect to each individual labor er or mechanic e::ployed in
violation of the clause set forth in subparagraph (1) in the s11:l o~ 310 for
each calendar day on which such employee was required or permitted. to ·.-;ork in
excess of eight hours or in excess of the standard workweek of forty hours
without payment of the overtime wages required by the clause set forth in subparagraph (i).
(3) . Withholding fo r unuaid wwes a::.d liouidated damages . ET.!1 ) ::ay ·,;ithhold or cause to b e withheld, frcn any r:c::.ey.s payable on accou.'1-c c:if ·,;erk performed by the Contractor or subcontractor, such swns as may ad;r.inistre.tively
be determined to be necessary to satisfy any liabilities of such Contractor or
subcontractor for unpaid wages and liquidated damages as provided ::.n the clause
set forth in subparagraph (2).
(4) Subcontracts . The Contractor shall insert in any subc ontracts the
clauses set forth in subparagraphs (1 ) ,· (2), and (3) of this par2..~::-e.~:--. :::nd. al.sc
a clause requiring the subcontractors to ::.nclude these clauses ::.r. 2..,.-;_y lower
tier subcontracts whic:1 they may er.ter into, together with a clai.;.se requiring
this insertion in any further subcontrac t s that may in turn be r:iad.e .
- -- - - --- - -- - -- - - - -- -
HUD-7051 !2-691
- -- - - . a - - - - - - -
236133-I
�1900. 4
I
I
L

/
LETTER OF CREDIT PROCEDURES
( Recipient Organization)
July 1968
t
.A HUD HANDBOOK
I
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT
WASHINGTON, D. C. 20410
�1900.4
FOREWORD
This Handbook establishes policies and procedures applicable
t o the use of lette rs of credit fol'. funding purposes. Recipient
organizations may obtain the nece ssary funds (Federal portion
onl y ) t o carry out a HUD project by submitting a payment voucher
to a l ocal comme r cial bank . Thi s technique (a) pr ovides funds
to a recipient or ganization promptly as they are needed, and
(b) precludes the withdrawal of funds from the U. S. Treasury
sooner than absolutely necessary .
HUD- Wash., D. C.
�1900.4
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Paragraph
Page
CH.APTER 1.
1.
2.
I NTRODUCTION
Purpose
Method of Operation
CH.APTER 2 .
1
1
POLI CY AND GENERAL PROVISION
3.
Po licy
5.
Accounting Stati on Symbols
Location of HUD Offices
3
5
5
4. Limitations and Exceptions
6.
CH.APTER 3.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
6
RECIPIENT ORGANIZATION'S REQUIREMENTS
Sel ect i on of Commercial Bank
Si gnature Specimen (S . F. 1194 )
Execution of Payment Vouchers (Form TUS 5401)
Distribution of Form TUS 5401
Reporting to HUD (HUD- 267)
i
HUD-Wash., D . C.
7
7
10
13
13
7/68
�1900 . 4
CHAPTER 1.
INTRODUCTION
1.
PURPOSE. Federal grant programs which involve cash advances to
organizations outside the Federal Government constitute a significant
portion of the Federal budget. The timing of advance grant payments
to such organizations has a substantial impact on the United States
Treasury Department, including the level of the public debt and
financing costs. These procedures(a.) provide a system whereby the
recipient organization may promptly obtain the funds necessary to
finance the Federal portion of a project by presenting a payment
voucher to a local commerical bank and (b.) preclude withdrawal of
funds from the U.S. Treasury any sooner than absolutely necessary.
2.
METHOD OF OPERATION. The following is a brief outline of the letter
of Credit procedures:
a.
HUD makes a determination that a project will be f unded through
the letter of credit technique and requests certain information
from the recipient organization.
b.
The recipient organi zation selects a commercial bank and
transmits certain inf ormati on concerning its selection to HUD.
c.
The recipient organization designates the employees which are
authorized to drawndown funds against a letter of credit and
certifies their signatures to HUD on a signature card.
d.
HUD certi fies the signatures appearing on the signature card
to the Treasury Department.
e.
HUD prepares a l etter of credit. · Copies are transmitted to the
Tre asury Department and to the rec ipient organization.
f.
The Treasury Department transmits the letter of credit and the
signature card to the applicable Federal Reserve Bank or branch
which services the commercial bank selected by the recipient
organization.
g.
The recipient organization executes payment vouchers against
the letter of credit to meet its immediate cash needs and
presents them to the commercial bank for deposit.
h.
The commerc i al bank credits the recipient organization 's bank
account.
i~
The rec i pient organi za t ion reports drawd0wn inf ormation to HUD.
HUD reports to U.S. Treasury.
j.
Page 1 ·
H UD-Wash. , D. C .
7/68
�19 00 . 4
CHAPTER 2.
3.
POLICY AND GENERAL PROVISION
POLICY.
a.
Cash advances shall be limited to the mim.nrum amounts possible
and shall be timed to be as close as administratively feasible
to the daily needs of the recipient organization.
b.
In instances where the contract between the U.S. Department
of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the recipient
organization provides that the recipient organization shall
pay a part of the project costs in cash, the recipient
organization shall provide its pro-rata share of the cash on a
current basis pursuant to the contract. Generally, for instance,
Federal funds should not be used exclusively until exhausted
and then the non-Federal funds be used to pay the remaining
project costs.
c.
Letters of credit shall be issued either by a HUD regional
office or the central office (Washington) depending on whether
the accounting for the program is performed on a centralized or
a decentralized basis. The central office shall issue all letters
of credit pertaining to all projects under the jurisdiction of
the San Juan, Puerto Rico Regional Off.i ce. Hereinafter, all
references to the regional offices shall exclude the San Juan,
Puerto Rico Region and all references to the central office
shall include the San Juan, Puerto Rico Region.
d.
The map (Figure 1) on the following page shows, &nwng other
things, the locations of each HUD regional office and the
geographical boundaries assigned to each office. The mailing
address and telephone number of the Washington central office
and of each regional office are shown on page 6 .
7 /68
Page ·3
H UD-Wash . , D . C.
�MAP OF H V D REG IONAL B OUN DARIES
Show ing Field orrlc e Locations
DEPARTMENT OF HO US ING AND l 1 RBA:-- DEVELOPMENT
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�1900 . 4
4.
e.
All HUD grant programs which are not affected by the
limitations and exceptions listed in 4. below, shall use the letter
of credit technique in providing Federal funds to the recipient
organizations. The letter of credit technigue shall also be used
for procurement contracts which exceed the Iimitations and
exceptions.
f.
In instances where the 1 etter of credit recipient organization
is operating more than one project under the same HUD progr am,
the amount of grant for each project shall be added t oget her
and, if the aggregate amount exceeds $250 , 000, a single letter
of credit shall be issued covering the aggr egate amount
provided all other limitations and exceptions are exceeded .
Hereinafter all references to project shall mean the aggregate
of all projects operated under the same HUD program by the
recipient organization.
LIMITATIONS AND EXCEPTIONS .
a.
b.
5.
Letters of credi t shall not be used in t he follow i ng i ns tances:
(1)
When t he disbursements are made, or will be made , on a
r eimbursable basis .
(2)
When the aggregate annual amount required for advance
payment does not equal or exceed $250 , 000 per rec i pient .
(3)
When the project(s) i s not of a c ontinuing nature of at
lea s t one year durat i on.
(4)
When a method other than l etter of credit, but meeting the
ob jective s of Treasury Department Circular No. 107~ has
been approved by the .T reasury Department.
( 5)
When the existi ng l egislation specifies the timing of
payment in a manner wh ich makes the letter of credit
technique impracticable.
Payment vouchers on letters of credit shall not be for amounts
less then $10,000 or more than $1,000,000 unless so stated on
the letter of credit.
ACCOUNTING STATION SYMBOLS . The following are the eight-digit
accounting station symbols assigned to the HUD regional offices and
the central office. These symbols shall be used exclusively for
letters of credit transactions.
,~
Page
5
7/ 68
HJ.JO- Wash . , D. C.
�i
1900 . 4
Regional or Central Office
Location
New York, New York
Philadelphia , Pennsylvania
Atlanta, Georgia
Chicago, Illinois
Fort Worth, Texas
San Francisco, California
Washington, D. C.
6.
LOCATIONS OF HUD OFFICES.
Region
Street , City and State
Number
I
346 Broadway
~ew York, New York
8-Digit Accounting
Station Symbol
86-00-9701
86-00-9702
86-00-9703
86-00-9704
86-00-9705
86-00-9706
86-00-9709
Zip
10013
Telephone
212 264-8068
Code
II
Widener Building
1339 Chestnut Street
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
19107
215 597-2560
III
Peachtree-Seventh Building
Atlanta, Georgia
360 North Michigan Avenue
Chicago, Illinois
Federal Office Building 819
Taylor Street
Fort Worth, Texas
450 Golden Gate Avenue
P. o. Box 36003
San Francisco, California
P. o. Box 3869 GPO
San Juan, P.R.
30323
4o4 526-5585
60601
312 353-5680
76102
817 334-2867
94102
415 554-4752
00936
767-15+5 (Dial
Long Distance
Operator)
IV
V
VI
VII
Zip
Central Office Address
Code
Telephone
U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development
Office of Financial Systems
and Services
451 7th St reet, S.W .
Washington , D.C.
20410
202 755-56314
Page 6
HUD-Wash . , D . C,
7/68
�1900. 4
CHAPTER 3.
7.
8.
RECIPIENT ORGANIZATION'S REQ,UIREMENTS
SELECTION OF A COMMERCIAL BANK.
a.
The recipient organization shall select a commer cial bank which
agrees to receive payment vouchers drawn on the Treasurer of
the United States and to forward such vouchers to the applicable
Federal Reserve Bank or branch.
b.
The recipient organization shall f'urnish the applicable HUD
regional office or central office the following information
pertaining to the selection of a commercial bank:
1.
Name, address, and telephone number of the commercial bank
selected .
2.
Name
3.
Ti tle and account number of the recipient's bank account.
4.
Addr e s s of the Federal Reserve Bank or branch which
serves the commercial bank s el ected . (The r e c i pient
organizat i on nrus t obtain t h i s i nf ormat i on fr om the
selected c ommercial bank,)
and title
of t wo principal of ficers of the bank.
SIGNA'IURE SPECI MEN (S. F. 1194).
a.
The recipient organi zat i on shall submit to HUD two or i ginal
Standard Form 1194, Authorized Signature Card for Payment
Vouchers on Let ter of Credit .
b.
On the f ollowing page i s a facs imi l e of S.F. 1194 ( Fi gure 2 ) and
an explanation of what i nf ormation shall be entered . i n t he
numbered blocks:
Page 7
HUD-Wash., D . C .
7/68
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~dard Form ll94
~ Treasury FR M 1000
!Fiscal Service
!Bureau of Account s
Letter of Cr edit Nu,mber
AUTHORIZED S IG NA T URE C A RD
FOR PAYMENT V O UCHER S
ON LETTER OF CREDIT
Letter of Credit Issued in Favor of (Recipient)
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sIGNATIJREs OF INDIVIDUALS AUTHORlZED TO :;.
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DRAW ONT~ CITED LETTER OF CREDIT

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Typed Name and Signature
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~ Name and Signature
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DATE AND SIGNATURE OF AGENCY CERTIFYING OFFICER
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DATE AND SIGNATURE OF AUI'HORIZING OFFICIAL (RECIPIEm')
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AUTHORIZED TO DRAW PAHUJT VDLCHERS FDR THE CITED LETTER OF
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I CERT I FY TIIAl TI IE SIGNATLRES ABOV£ ARE OF THE lrJDIV IDU\ LS
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SIGNATURES REQUIRED TO SIGN OR COO'NTERSIGN
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NAME AND ADDRESS OF U. S. AGENCY
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1165503
PAYMENT VOUCHEt< ON :..!::TTER OF CREDIT
FORM TUS 5401
(Rev . 12-67)
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1900.4
Preparation of TUS-5401.
Block
Number
Explanation
1.
Enter the payment voucher number co!lllllencing with number
11 11
1 for each letter of credit and progressing in
consecutive order. Amendments to the letter of credit
will not interrupt the progression.
2.
Enter the letter of credit number exactly as shown on
the applicable S.F. 1193.
Enter the applicable eight-digit accounting station
symbol of the HUD office executing the letter of credit.
4.
Enter the actual date that the payment voucher is
presented to the local commercial bank.
5.
Enter the dollar amount of the drawdown against the letter
of credit. If the drawdown covers funds for more than one
project, each project number and the amount of drawdown
a licable to each ro ect shall be shown on the reverse
side of Forro 'lUS 5 01 .
6.
Enter the name, address, project number(s), and the contract
number(s) of the recipient organization. The information
shown in this block shall be exactly the same as shown
on S.F. 1193 and on S.F. 1194. If additional space is
required, use the reverse side of this form
for
listing
project(s ) and/or contract(s ) numbers.
Enter the name and address of the commercial bank which
handles the recipient organization's bank account.
7.
8.
Enter the city location of the Federal Reserve Bank or
branch which services the local commercial bank, exactly
as it appears on the S.F. 1193.
9.
Enter "U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development"
and the address of the HUD office executing the applicable
letter of credit.
10. & 11.
The name and title of the person authorized to s ign payment
vouchers (as evidenced by an executed S.F. 1194) shall be
typed in block 11. and the person so authorized shall
affix his signature in ink in block 10.
12. & 13.
The instructions provided in 10. and 11. above shall
apply, with the exception that the countersignature shall
be accomplished by a person other than the person who
signed in block 10 •.
14.
Leave blank--to be completed by the Federal Reserve Bank.
7/68
&
15.
Page 1 2
HUD-Wash.,. D . C .
�1900 .4
10.
11.
DISTRIBUTION OF FORM 'lUS 5401.
distributed as follows:
The executed Form 'lUS 5401 sha.11 be
a.
Original and Duplicate - The recipient organization- shall
present these forms to the connnercial bank for transmission
to the Federal Reserve Bank or branch which services the
local commercial bank.
b.
Triplicate - The recipient organization shall transmit
this copy directly to the HUD office which issued the
letter of credit on the same day that the payment voucher
is presented to the commercial bank.
c.
Quardruplicate - The recipient organization shall retain this
copy for its files.
REPORTING TO HUD (HUD-267) .
a.
Each calendar quarter, the recipient organization shall submit,
in duplicate, a Status of Funds Report Relating to Letters of
Credit, HUD-267, to the HUD office which issued the letter
of credit. The report shall be mailed no later than the tenth
day of the month following the close of the calendar quarter.
b.
On the following page is a facsimile of the Status of Funds Report
Relating to Letters of Credit, HUD-267, (Figure 4) and an
explanation of what information shall be entered in the numbered
blocks and lines .
Page 13
HUD-Wash., D. C.
7/68
�Figure 4 F r, rm Arirr f) v'?'1
8udq (•I A ,i r ~ r111 No 63 · P 1193
U .S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT
ST AT US OF FU N DS !REPORT REL A TING TO LETTE RS OF CREDIT
t . NAME OF RECIPIENT ORGANIZATION
2, COMPLETE MA I LINO ADDRESS AN O ZIP CODE
I
3. CONTRACT AN D P ROJECT NUMBERS
CONTRACT NUMBER
4 , LETT E R OF C REDIT NUMBER
1··
,
REPORT
R CALENDAR
QUARTERFO
ENDED
PROJEC T NUMBER
RECAPITUL AT ION OF AC TI ON S E F FEC TI NG THE CASH POSI T ION OF T H E PROJEC T
EXP L ANA T ION
FIRST MONTH
6. TO T AL CASH ON HAND BEGINNING OF MONTH
SECOND MONTH
$
$
$
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A DO C ASH REC E I PT S:
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7. FE'.JERAL
8. N ON-F EDERAL
O. LES S: TOT AL CASH DI S BURSEMENTS
1 0. T OTAL CASH ON HAND END OF MONTH
$
$
II. N UMBER OF P AY MENT VO UCHERS E X ECU T ED


T hi s amount rep re se nt s the


cash re quirement s for the ensuing
days.
A V AILABI LI T Y OF FU NDS FRO M LETT ERS OF CREDIT
C UMU L AT I V E
TO DATE
EXPLANATION
$
12. AMOUN T OF ORIGINA L LETTER OF C REDIT
(P er A me ndmcnt to Letter of Credit}
13 . ADO:
INCREAS E S
14 . L ESS:
DECREASES
1 ,. LESS:
TOT AL ORAWDOWN
(Per Amendme nts to L e tt er of Credi t}
1 6, TOTAL AVAILABIL ITY
(E ndi ng)
$
CE RT I F IC AT IO N
I certify that t he above information is true and correct .
17 . DATE REVIEWED
r··
1g, TY PED NAME ANO TITLE
S I GNA TURE
F OR HUD USE ONLY
DA T E
HU 0-267 (4 -68)
I
SIGNATURE O F REVIEWING OFFICIAL
HUD-Wash., D.C.
221524- P
HUD-Wa sh., D. C.
7/68
Page 14
TYP ED NAME ANO TI TLE OF RE V I E W IN G OFFICIAL
228254-P
HUD-2 1D (10 -67)
�1900 . 4
Preparation of HUD-267.
Block
Number
Explanation
1.
Enter the name of the recipient organization which is
submitting the report.
2.
Enter the mailing address of the r e cipient organization.
3.
Enter the project and contract number. In instances where
a letter of credit has been issued to cover more than one
project, a ·separate report shall be submitted covering each
project.
4.
Enter the letter of credit number to which this report
applies.
5.
Enter the last month, day and year of the calendar quarter
covered by this report.
6.
Enter the total amount of cash on hand at the beginning of
the month. This shall include all funds on deposit , in
transit, imprest funds, undeposited collections, etc.
7.
Enter the tot&l. of all Federal funds received during the
month.
B.
Enter the total of all non-Federal funds received during
the month.
9.
Enter the tot&l. cash disbursements made during the month.
10.
Enter the total amount of cash on hand at the end of the
month. This shall include all funds on deposit, in transit,
imprest funds, undeposited collections, etc. Complete the
footnote indicated by an asterisk(*) as of the end of the
calender quarter.
11.
Enter the total number of Forms '!US 5401 issued during the
month.
12.
Enter the amount of authorization as shown on the first
letter of credit. This amount shall remain constant.
13.
Enter the cwmtl..ative a.mount of increases resulting from all
amendments to the letter of credit issued through the
reporting date.
14.
Enter the cumulative amount of descreases r esulting from
all amendments to the letter of credit issued through the
reporting date •.
P·age 15
H UD-Wash . , D. C.
7/ 68
�ll900.4
Block
Number
Explanation
15.
Enter the cumulative amount of drawdowns through the
reporting date.
16.
Enter the amount computed by adding the amounts in
blocks 12. and 13. and subtracting the amounts in
blocks 14. and 15 ••
17.
Enter the actual date that the report is submitted to the
appropriate HUD office.
18.
The authorized official of the recipient organization
shall affix his signature in ink after he is satisfied
that the report is correct.
19.
The name and the title of the official signing the
report on line 18. shall be typ~d herein.
7/68
Page 16 ·
HUD-Wash., D. C.
�COA IDENTIFICATION
'fi~i'!.~;.~-
Form approved
Lei t y
B udget Bure au
COST CONTROL STATEMENT
A DDRESS
L68 Mitchell Street
CIT Y
STA TE
ZIP CODE
LAtlanta, Georgia
F R I NCIPAL
PERSON
e. TITLE
L
MODEL .CITY PLANNING GRANT
30303
AsOf
r
MP - 10 - 001
CONTRACT N O .
COST
ACT Ill IT Y CLASS IF !CAT IO N
A CCT.NO.
1402
1402 A
1403
From12/1/6 7
AMOU NT PER
LATEST
APPROVED
B UDGET
BUDGET
Salaries
Salaries-Non-Cash Contributions
TOTAL SALAlU'.ES
April 30, 1 969
Co ntract Period
7
PROJECT OR PROGRAM NUMB ER
CONTRO L
1401
1401 A
No. 63-Rl 170
of Atlanta, Geo rgi a
To
4/30 /69
COS TS INCU RRED
CURRENT MONTH
CUMULATIVE
TO DATE
$123.952.00 $
-0:i142 . 381 . 88
55 , 825.00 10,820.67cr 61. 408 00
179,777.00
10,820.67cr 203 . 789 88
Employee Benefits
Employee Benefits - Non
Cash
TOTAL EMPLOYEE BENEFITS
J7 ,819 00
-0-
10,023.68
5,583.00
23,402,00
-0-
10.023 68
Consultants ana Contract
Services
39,315.00
- 0-
33,419 . 41
1404
1405
Auto Allowance
Travel
TOTAL TRAVEL
1406
Eauipment Renta l or
Pur chase
10,088 . 00
24 . 93c r
10,900.45
Space Alterations ana
other Space Costs
Space - Utilities
TOTAL SPACE COST
9,425 . 00
6,056 00
15. 481.. 00
-0-0- 0-
1 0. 443 . 60
6 840 . 67
17 . 284 . 27
1407
1407 A
1408
1409
2,945 00
4!450. 00
7 ,3 95 . 00
Office Supplies
Special projects-Citizen~
Participation Expensef
TOTAL ALL COSTS
-064.05
64 . 05
3.039.78
3.621.34
6. 661. 12
11,450.00
1,648.66
12.633.35
20,000 . 00
4,632.22
12.195.84
$306,90 8 . 00 $ 4 . 500. 67cr :~306. 908 . 00
Certified Correct :
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c:_143.215.248.55 15:40, 29 December 2017 (EST)u~:~::.
Program Di rector
(Title)
May 12, 1969
(Dat o S u bmitt ed)
U . S . DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING ANO URBAN D E VELOPMEN T
COST CONTR OL STATEMENT
223406-P
ti> MOOEL CI T IE S PROGRAM
HUD-Wash., D. C .
HUD -701 l
(l l-67 )
�Form op proved
Budgot Bureau No. 63-Rl 168
C OA IOENY'l*
F IC "-"ff O N
~.0
d'J~~$~'LCity of Atlanta, Geor gia
400Pt:SS
L68 Mitchell Street
C; TY
LAtlanta, Georgia
ST Al. £
Z I P •COCE
PRfNC, IP AL
"'~ E P. 5 Ot.t
PJ.
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L
STATEMENT
OF FINANCIAL CONDITlON
MODEL CITY PLANNING GRANT
AsO f April 30.
30303
196~
Co nLract P eriod
'MP - 01 - 001
7
F'rom
PRCUEC TO R P!'lOGRAM NVMe F. P
CO•aT nACT NO,
12/1/67
To4L_30/69
ASSETS
Cas h:
91 834 .._7_l.
$
Cu.sh
Petty Cash
150.00
9,984 ...21
$
Tot.al Cash
Accounts Receivable :
24,550.00
Planning Grant
CDA Cont rihuliun
-0-
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. 2.4..
Other





24,558 . 24
306.908.00
341,450.95
Tota.I Accounts Receivable
Cost Control
TOT4L ASSETS
LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL
~urrent Liabilities :
- 034,542.95
Acr.ounts Payab !P
Accrued Liabilities
_ 34 . 542 95
Total C urrenl Litthilitic-tDeferred Cred its :
-0-
UnearnC!d Planning Granl
unearn ed CDA Contribution
Total Di,fer red CrPrl its
-0-034. 5·4 2 95
T014L L.IABIL I TIES
Capital:
61 . 408 . 00
CDA Contributinn
245 ' SQ_Q__{)_Q 306. 908 00
Planning Grant
Total Capital
341.450.95
TOTA.L L.IAl11LlilfS AMD CAPITAL


The first $8 . 24 check was lost and a second has been submitted


u . s.
DE'.F',11,RTME:N T OF HOU,tNG
ANO URAAN O EVEl.OP•~EN T 9MODF.: L. c.• TtES
223388-P
PROC~AM
HU 0- 701 ::
STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION
HUl)-Wash. , O. C.
(11 , 671
�Certified Correct :
Program Director


( T:l t 1 e)
May 12, 1969
·- -~..- -- - - --- --·-----
--- -- ------
(Date Submitt1::-d)
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021126 EVDAA
202724 13013 MSCDVB16370
RAAUIJHZ RUEVDFH0006 1182004-tJUt.ra--RUEVDAA.
FM GEORGE CREEL DIR OF PUBLIC AFFAIRS DHUD WASH DC/HHFA/
TO RUEVDDAA/1/ REGL ADMIN DHUD ATLANTA GA ATTN: SPECIAL ASST FOR
.-:PUBLIC AFFAIRS & ARA'S FOR MODEL CITIES
BT
THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT WAS ISSUED BY SECRETARY ROMNEY TO NEWS
MEDIA AT 4:00 PM APRIL 28. ASSISTANT SECRETARY HYDE WILL BE
TELEPHONING EACH OF THE REGIONAL )WMINISTRATORS TO DISCUSS
THE IMPLICATIONS OF THIS STATEMENT WITHIN THE NEXT FEW DAYS.
"SECRETARY ROMNEY'S STATEMENT ON MODEL CITIES"
· THE MODEL CITIES PROGRAM IS AN AMBITIOUS EFFORT. IT SEEKS .TO .
COORDINATE A VAST ARRAY OF FEDERAL PROGRAMS, TO CONCENTRATE THEIR
IMPACT ON SPECIFIC DEPRESSED URBAN NEIGHBORHOODS, AND TO MAKE LOCAL
GOVERNMENTS STRONGER AND MORE FLEXIBl'.E. MY COMMITTEE . ON MODEL CITIES
OF THE COUNCIL FOR URBAN AFFAIRS HAS BEEN INTENSIVELY EX.AMWNING THE ;
PROGRAM. ITS STUDY .HAS SHOWN THAT THE PROGRAM'S GOALS ARE SOUND,
BUT THAT THERE HAVE BEEN CRITICAL DEFICIENCIES IN ITS ADMINISTRATION
WHI CH CALL FOR IMMEDIATE CORRECTI ON. AMONG THEM:
--P·~ ~ AGEN€J.U . HAVE N©'l .BED ,.StJP',l'ICI ENTLY RESPONSIVE
TO LOCAL PROPOSALS REFLECTI NG SPECIFIC LOCAL CONDITIONS.
=~IN DEVELOPI NG THEIR PROPOSALS, LOCAL AUTHORITIES HAVE
BEEN HINDERED BY UNCERTAINTY AS TO THE AMOUNTS OF FUNDS
THAT WOULD BE AVAI LABLE FROM THE FEDERAL DEPARTMENTS.
--FEW EFFECTIVE ATTEMPTS HAVE BEEN MADE TO SECURE THE
INVOLVEMENT OF STATE GOVERNMENTS .
--FEDERAL GUIDELINES HAVE FORCED CITIES TO SET "MODEL
NEIGHBORHOOD" BOUNDARIES THAT OFTEN HAVE BEEN ARBITRARY,
AND THAT HAVE CREATED UNNECESSARY · DIVISIONS AMONG MODEL
CITIES -RESIDENTS.
.
THE PRESIDENT HAS APPROVED THE RECOMMENDATIONS OF THE URBAN AFFAIRS
COUNCIL THAT THE MODEL CITIES PROGRAM BE REVISED IN THE FOLLOWI NG
IMPORTANT RESPECTS:
·l .
THE COUNCIL FOR URBAN AFFAIRS WILL ASSUME DI RECT RESPONSIBI LITY
FOR INTER-DB'PARTMENTAL POLICY AFFECTING MODEL CITIES .
2 • . SECRETARI ES OF THE DEPARTMENTS INVOLVED WILL HAVE PERSONAt
. SUPERVISION OF THEIR DEPARTMENTS' FUNDING OF MODEL CI'J![ ES
PROPOSALS, AND WILL RESERVE PROGRAM FUNDS SPECIFICALLY FOR
THAT PURPOSE. THIS WILL ENSURE THE AVAILABILITY OF DEPART-\
MENTAL FUNDS FOR MODEL CITIES, AND WILL GIVE LOCAL AUTHORITIES
A BE'l"l'ER IDEA OF THE . AMO{fflT AND KIND OF FUNDS THft CAN EXPECT
PROM THE VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS FOR THJ!I R MODEL CITIES PLAHS
a
�PAGE TWO RUEVDFH0006 1182004
3 . , ADMINISTRATtDON OF THE PROGRAM WILL BE FED INTO THE REORGANIZA-
\ TION OF THE REGIONAL FEDERAL OFFICES , NOW UNDERWAY . ONE EFFECT
\OF THIS WILL BE TO FACILITATE INTER-DEPARTMENTAL COORDINATION
~T THE REGIONAL LEVEL. IN 'rHE PAST, VARIATIONS AMONG THE
FEDERAL OFFICES IN PROGRAM PROCEDURES, HEADQUARTERS LOCATIONS,
~ STRUCTURES OF AUTHORITY, HAVE HANDICAPPED WELL=INTENTIONED
FEDERAL OFFICIALS Af-.lD CONFUSED LOeAL OFFICIALS, THUS SERIOUSLY
COMPROMISING THE MODEL CITIES PROGRAM AT THE CITY LEVEL.
I
4.
GREATER EFFORTS WILL BE MADE TO INVOLVE THE STATE GOVERNMEtrrs
IN THE MODEL CITIES PROGRAM. LACKOOF STATE INVOLVEMENT HAS
PROVEN A CRITICAL DEFICIENCY BECAUSE MANY OF THE FEDERAL FUNDS
NEEDED FOR MODEL CITIES ARE ADMINISTERED THROUGH STATE
.
AGENCIESo OUR AIM WILL NOT BE TO ADD ANOTHER ADMINISTRATIVE
LAYER BETWEEN THE CITIES AND THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT, BUT TO
MAKE BETTER USE OF THE STATES'RESOURCES, EXPERIENCE AND PERSPECTIVE . MODEL CITIES IS INTENDED TO BE AND WILL REMAIN A LOCAL GGVERNMENT PROGRAM CENTERED UPON THE MAYOR'S OFFICE WITH A
CONTINUED REQUIREMENT FOR ADEQUATE CITI.ZEN INVOLVEMENT .
THE l0o/o." POPULATION RESTRICTI ON ON THE SIZE OF THE TARGET
NEI GHBORHOODS WILL BE DROPPED . THI S GUI DELINE HAS BEEN
. .,,' ,\~:-ADMINISTERED HAPHAZARDLY IN THE PAST AND HAS HINDERED PROGRESS
AT THE LOSAL LEVEL. ELIMINATING THIS GUIDELINE DOES NOT MEAN
THAT THE PROGRAM WILL BE EXPANDED CITYWIDE WITHI N EACH CITY .
ITS PURPOSE WILL REMAI N THAT OF FOCUSI NG RESOURCES ON PARTICULARLY POOR AND BLIGHTED NEIGHBORHOODS , BUT LOCAL OFFICI ALS WILL
BE GI VEN GREATER LATITUDE IN DRAWING PROGRAM BOUNDARIES THAT
CONFORM TO LOCAL CONDITIONS.
5.
6.
PRI ORITY CONSIDERATI ON WILL BE GI VEN TO THOSE CI TIES THAT
SUCCESSFULLY ENLIST THE PARTICIPATI ON OF PRIVA~E AND VOLUNTARY
ORGANIZATIONS IN THEIR MODEL CITIES PLANS . THE I NCREASED
FLEXIBILITY IN ESTABLISHING PROGRAM BOUNDARIES WILL MAKE IT
EASIER FOR THESE ORGANIZATIONS TO CIDNTRIBUTE.
7.
LOCAL GOVERNMENTS WILL BE ASKED TO ESTABLISH CLEAR PRIORITIES
IN DEVELOPING THEIR MODEL CITIES PROPOSALS, AND TO STRIVE FOR
"COMPREHENSIVENESS" ONLY IN THE PROGRAMS' FIVE-YEAR PLANNING
CYCLE. MANY CITIES HAVE INTERPRETED MODEL CITIES LEGISLATION
AND ADMINISTRATIVE GUIDELINES REQUIRING A. LOCAL "COMPREHENSIVE"
PLAN OF ATTACK ON BLIGHT AND POVERTY IN THEIR TARGET NEIGHBORHOOD AS REQUIRING PROPOSALS TO IMMEDIATELY ATTACK EVERY CON- -CEIVABLE PROBLEM WITHIN THESE NEt~oimooos~ 'THIS OBVIOUS~~
WOULD BE UNWORKABLE: 'WHAT IS IMPORTANT IS THAT CITY GOVERNMENTS SET CLEAR PRIORITIES FOR ATTACKING THEIR PROBLEMS SO THAT
THEY CAN MAKE RAPID l-\ND SUBSTANTIAL PROGRESS TOWARD SOLVING
THEIR MOST URGENT RATHER THAN DISSIPATING THEIR RESOURCES IN
A VAIN EFFORT TO SOLVE ALLo THIS ADMINSTRATION WILL COMPLETELY
SCRUTINIZE APPLICATIONS TO ELIMINATE UNWISE OR UNNECESSARY
PROPOSALSo
~
�PAGE THREE
RUEVDFH0006 118200
WITH THESE REVISIONS, I FEEL THAT THE MODEL CITIES PROGRAM CAN HELP
US ·To ACHIEVE TWO IMPORTANT GOALS- -A MORE RATIONAL AND CREATIVE
FEDERAL-STATE- LOCAL SYSTEM, AND CITY GOVERNMEN'DS THAT ARE MORE
FBEXIBLE AND RESPONSIVE TO THE NEEDS OF THEIR CITIZENS • . WE MUST
REALIZE THAT ELIMINATION OF BLIGHT AND POVERTY IN OUR CENTRAL
CITIES CANNOT BE ACCOMPLISHED OVERNIGHT. IT WILL BE A HARD AND
OFTEN FRUSTRATING STRUGGLE, BUT MODEL CITIES DOES OFFER US THE
MEANS OF BETTER USING OUR PRESENT RESOURCES ~ AND THUS TAKING
AN IMPORTANT STEP IN THAT DIRECTION. " .
NNNN
121126 EVDAA
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I
�MINUTES
MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTIVE BOf4ill
Tuesday, April 15, 1969
10:00 a.m.
The monthly meeting of the Model Neighborhood Executive Board was
held on Tuesday, April 15, 1969 at 10:00 a.m. in Committee Room #·2,,
City Hall.
The following members were present:
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., Chairman
Mrs. Mattie Ansley
Alderman E. Gregory Griggs
Alderman Everett Millican
Mr . J. D. Newberry
Dr . C. Miles Smith
Mr . Bill c. Wainwright
Mr. J. c. Whitely
Abs ent:
Mr . Sam Caldwell
Mr . Cla r e nce Coleman
Deacon Lewi s Pet er s
Representative John Hood
Mr s . Martha Weems
Mr. Walter Mitch el l
Other city depar t ment h e a d s , agency r eprese nuative s a nd the pres s
were also present.
The Chairman, Mayor Ivan Allen, J r., c al l ed t he meet irg to order.
He then entertained a motion for the adoption of the March 11 Minutes.
It was so moved and unanimously appro ved without correction.
OLD BUSINESS
Mr. Millican reported on the results of the meeting with Mr. Moody
of Model Neighborhood, Inc. He said that Mr. Moody's organization
would like to request $3,000 add itional funds from the Model Cities
Proqram to continue their operations. Mr. Millican said that he
did not wish to make any recommendations for action at this time .
REPORT OF THE MASS CONVENTION STEERING COMMITTEE
There was no report of the Mass Convention Steering Committee d\ie
to the absence of Deacon Peters~
�P~ge Two
DIRECTOR'S REPORT
Mr. Johnson informed the Board that the contract between the
Atlanta Model c·ities Program and the u. s . Depar tment of Housing
and Urban Development had not been executed. The Nixon Administration has decided not to enter into any agreements until they
decide what the new focus of the Model Cities Program will be.
AgenQy c:ontracts·~are b~ing negotiated during this interim period.
Most of the contracts have been accepted and will be ready for
execution as soon as the Federal contract is tendered.
Johnson discussed the hook1-e t.. of Project Descriptions which
was given to all Board members. The ·. booklet gave a breakdown
of progects by project numbers, a brief description of the scope
of the project, the agency implementing the project, the total
cost of the project, and the amount of supplemental funds involved
in the project.
Mr.
Mayor Allen felt that there was a need for an evaluation committee
t o r evi ew all of the pr ojects conta ined in the Program to determine the capabilities of the agencies to implement a particular
project, to determine if the funds are being spent i mn the proper
manner , and to see if the necessary personnel would be available.
Mr . Mil l ica n moved tha t a committee of t hree to five people be
a ppointed t o serve as a n Eva lua t i on Committ ee to review a l l of
the pro jec ts cont a ined in t h e Mode l Citie s Program. The mot ion
was seconded and una n imous ly appr oved .
As part of t h e Director ' s Re por t, t hree members o f t h e staff gave
detailed presentation on s pec i fic pro ject s conta ined i n the program.
Mr . Jim Shi~us, Director o f Social Development , ga ve a presentation on the unique features of the Day care Program. He pointed
out the critical need fqr the prog~am and showed how it related to
many of the other components of t he program. He referred to a
chart which listed the objectives of the Day Care program, the
agencies involved in implement:ngthe program and how they are related,
and the function of the Advisory Board. The Day Care Program is
divided into three phases: Day Care Centers, Block Centers, and
Family Day care Homes. mhe major emphasis of the program will be
to get the parents involved and trained in child care and development.
Jim Wright, Director of Physical Development, discussed the
Intra-Neighborhood Bus System and the proposed Housing Center. This
bus is designed to facilitate east-west travel within the Model
Neighborhood Area and outside of the areao The project will be
implemented by the Atlanta Tranait Systemo Mr. William Nix of the
transit company made comments on the services that will be provided
in this project.
The Housing Center will be established to r ', elate
the various housing programs ~o residents and provide service~ not
provided by other .housi. ng programs.
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�Page Three
o. D. Fulp, Employment Planner, presented the various projects
and . activi t ies in the Employment Component. He point out that
the Employment Program was geared toward individualized service,
toward bridging the gap between existing agencies and t"CllJWard going
outside the conventional methods of delivering employment guidance
and training to those seeking employment. The employment program
will provide outreach service get the people into the employment
offices and referral services to get them to the jobs available.
Mr.
A general discussion period followed each pre~entation to further
explain and clarify any issues or questions pertaining to the
project.
Mr. Jo'!lhson then introduced the new members to the Model Cities
Staff. They are:
Economic Development Planner
Bayard "Mac II Irwin
Research Specialist
Mr. James L. Hicks
Mr. Booker T; Howell
Program Specialist
Economic Development Division
Program Coordinator
llr. Jim Culp
Mr.
NEW BUSINESS
There was no new business.
The meeting was adjour ne d a t 11:55 a .m.
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., Chairman
Model Neighborhood Executibe Board
vlc
�April 30, 1969
Mr . Waymon S . Wri ght
Wright Jackson Brown Williams
Stephens and Bond, Inc .
1014 Gordon Street, S . W .
Atlanta, Georgia 30310
Dear Mr . Wright:
I raised two questions concerning a proposed contra.ct
between the Model Cities agency and the f i rm of Wright
Jackson Brown Williams Stephens and Bond, Inc. These
questions were as follows :
1.
I asked whether it was necessary to bring in
an outside firm to carry out the public relations
feature of the Model Cities program when adequate
staff had already been provided for this purpose.
2.
I questioned whether the city should contract for
erv ice of this type without competitive bidding
with a private, profit-m king firm. and whose
organization is composed of an indirect city exnployee,
Mr. W illiams ith the Community Rel tion Commis ion,
and two prominent public official .
These ere the question I r i ed, and I will be glad to discu s
them with you at your convenience.
Sin cer ly,
Ivan Allen, Jr.
IAJ r : m
�PUBL I C R ELATIONS COUNSEL A N D SERV I CE
April 22, 1969
The Honorable Ivan Allen
Mayor, City of Atlanta
Georgia
Dear Mayor Allen:
Our firm appreciated 1be opportunity we had on Monday, April 22 1
to discuss the proposal we submitted as a part of the Model Cities
program. I 11Ust admit that I was disturbed by your comments as they
were reported to me by our representatives, Ben Brown and Warren Jackson.
Based on my discussions with them following the session there seems
to be some questions in your mind about the advisibility of this firm
impleme~ting the proposal subllitted.
Wright, Jackson, et. al. was cbartered on January 6, 1969 under Ga.
Laws. Tbe principals of the firm (six in number) agreed to incorporate
following meetings held as early u October, 1968.
The firm was not organized to profit from Model Cities nor from
'!be principals recognize(t the need for a black
oriented public relations f'irt1t in the City of Atlanta and organized on
that basis and that basis alone.
any other such project.
As for as the character ot the principals of the fira are concerned,
I respectfully, request that you read through the enclosed materials.
If you have further questions about the firm or our capabilities,
I would appreciate having the opportunity of discussing them with you.
CC1 Je
c.
Johnson
AREA COD E 4 04 . 75B -0863
1014 GORDON STREET, S .W.
ATLANTA , GEORGIA 30310
�WR IGHT J ACKSON BROWN WILLIAMS STEPHENS & BOND , Inc .
. . . a professional public relations counseling and service firm
afford ing corporate, institutional and governmental clients the
unique advantages o'f a multidiscipline appr oa ch to modern interpretive and communic a tion needs.
The firm's principals and f ounder s are young , black, informed, and
intense .
Their combined ta l ents , train ing and more than thirty
years total experienc e create of them a synectic group; i ndividuals,
ea c h out st anding in his respective expertise, applying maximum insight a nd creativi ty to the s olution o f problems and the pursuit
of opportunitie s presented the firm's clients.
Today's or gan ization, whether engaged in private enterprise, educ ation,
or pol itic al administration , bo th affects a nd is affected by many
publics.
Delineating these publics, interpreting them accurately
and formulat ing relevant , effective r esp onses to their diverse interests is the province of the professional.
And it's here that WRIGHT
JAC KSON BROWN WILLIAMS STEPHENS & BOND excels in three vital elements
essential to any successful public relations pr ogram.
First, a profound understanding.
Through research, ideation and the ability to respond empathically to
t h e client's need and the public's demand equally, the firm brings an
e x traordinary degree of perceptivity to bear on each assignment.
'·,
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�Se c ond , knowle dgeable p lanning .
(
At t h i s p oint t h e di sparate ba ckgr ounds o f the principals coalesce
into th e f i r m's for t e.
Ou t of l ega l, entrepreneurial, politica l,
soc i al , public and corpor a t e exper i ence come reliable counsel and
s ub stantia l des ign f or act i on .
Imagina t i ve pl ans that a r e at the
same t i me pr a ctical, bol d and congru ent with t he client's intent
can be st be f ormul a t e d by working in concert with his own staff.
Thi rd, pr e c i se exe cution .
Knowi ng wh at to do i sn't enough .
Modern public re l a tions r equ i res
a tho rou gh knowl e dge o f who c an do i t , a nd how .
In this r ega r d ,
WlUGHT. J ACKSON BROWN WILLIA."1S STEPHENS & BOND offe r s e ach c l i en t
a compl et e s e rvice .
The firm main ta i ns clo s e rela tionshi ps wi t h
other o r gan iza tio ns wh i c h fu rn ish suc h imp ort ant suppo r tive s erv i ce s
as a dv ertising , creat i ve wri ting and grap h i c des i gn , bu s i ne s s and
educational research , and relati on s wit h gov e rnmenta l a genci e s .
Ach iev i n g well-defined goals is t he resul t of an a gr es siv e , compre-_
h ens ive pro gram.
Toward th is end, the f irm inv it es inquires conc ern-
ing :
Co rp orat e public relations couns e l a nd s e rvi c e
Educ at i onal and non-pro f it insti t utio na l publ ic r elations
Governmental re lation s
Pub lic relations fo r pol itical or ga n i zat ions and c amp a igns
Personal , co rp orate or i nsti t ut ional publicity pro gr ams
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Internal and employee commun icat i ons
Sensitivity tr!:lining a nd counse l i ng on race relations
Communication technique s for t he bl ack community
Counseling f or the small busines s
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Coordination of meet i ngs, conventions, and related activities
(tours, socials, etc.)
News conferences and medi a tou r s
Preparation of bookle t s, b r ochure s, press kits and related materials
WAYMON SCOTT WRIGHT
Trained in psycho l ogy, public r e lations and journalism at Morehous e
Co llege, University of I owa and Syra cus e University
Di r ector of Public Re lations , Voorhees Co llege
Ass i sta nt Director of Pub lic .Re l at ion s , Atla nta Fa lcons
Staff Rep r e sentativ e , Pub lic Re lations Depar tmen t , The Coca-Col a Compa ny
I
Member , Pub lic Relations Society o f Ame rica
Member , National As soc iation of _Market Deve l oper s
Member , At l anta
Press Club
Member, Board of Di rector s, Atlant a J un i or Chamber of Commerce
President, Boa rd of Direc t or s , Ra l ph C. Rob i nson Boys Club
Member , Board o f Directors , Me t r o Atla nta Boys Club
Outstanding Young Men o f Americ a ~ 1968
Outstanding Pers ona lities o f t he South, 1969
SAMUEL WARREN JACKSON
Trained in economi cs, bus iness adminis tration, ba nking and public
relations at Talledega Col lege, LaS a l le University and A.i~erican
Institute of Bank ing
Dean of Men , Morris Co llege
�. .·
- 4 - .
·!
Member, Morris College Public Relations Committee
Administrative Assistant, Special Services, C&S Na'tion~l Bank
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Accounting Staff, General
Electric Credit Corporation
,
Member, Atlanta Junior Chamber of Commerce
Member, Young Men on the Go
BENJAMIN DANIEL BROWN
Trained in social sciences and law at Clark College
Howard University School of Law
Community Services Director, Atlanta Urban League
Coordinator, Community Relations, National Alliance of Businessmen
Instructor, Business Law, Clark Colle ge
Member, Georgia House of Representat i ves
Member, Board of Directors, Grady Homes Boys and Girls Clubs
Member, Board of Directors, Day Care Association of Atlanta
Member, Board of Directors, All-Citizens Registration Committee
Member, Board of Directors, Active Vote r s League
Member , Atlanta Junior Chamber of Commerce
Member, Young Men on the Go
CHARLES CLARENCE WILLI AMS
Trained in political science, speech and dr ama, law at Florida A&M
Un iversity and North Carol i na College School of Law
Execut ive Campaign Assistant, Un i ted St a te s Senatorial Candidate.
Famil y Re loca t ion Adviso r, Depa r tment of Ur ban Renewal and Economic

...Devel opment,
Roches t e r, New Yor k
•• •r,
Cu s t omer Relations Con s ultant, P.F. Co llier Comp a ny
Pr oject on Inter-Group Relations, Official
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National Association of Housing and Renewal, Official
Member, . Atlanta Junior Chamber of Commerce
Member, Young Men on the Go
CHARLES RICHARD STEPHENS
\
Tra ined in psychology, education counseling and guidance and administration
a t Mor ehous e College, Atlanta Un iver sity and Springfield College
As sis tant General Executive, Butle r Street Y.M.C.A.
Public Information Specialist, U.S. Army
Repor ter a nd Newsroom Ass i s tant, WS B Rad io, At lanta
Member,. Na tional Publ i c Rel a tions Counc i l
Member , At lanta Junior Chamber of Commerce
Member , Ma ss Media Committe e, Geor gia Presbytery-Unit ed Presbyterian Church
in t he U.S. A.
Member, Good Government Atla nta
Member , Better Schools Atlanta
Member , Board o f Directors , Bedford-P i ne Boy s Club
Member , National Ass ociation of Y. M. C. A. Direc to rs
HORACE JU LIAN BOND
Trained in English and research at Morehou s e College and Met r opol itan
Appl i ed Research Cen ter , New Yor k
Managing Editor , Atlanta Inquirer
Member, Georgia House of Representativ es
Research Associate, Voter Education Project , Southern Regional Council
�1·'.,,
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Member, Board of Directors, Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Foundation
I'
Member, National ·Advisory Committee, Small Business Administration
Member, Young Men on the Go
Works published in LIFE, Ramparts, Negro Digest and other local and
\
national publications
.-
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�.1

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�April 28, 1969
Mr. Clarence G. Ezzard, Sro
Representative, District 102
245 Atl nta Avenue, s~ E.
Atlanta, Georgia
30315
Dear Mr. Ezzard:
The Mayor h
reply.
forwarded your letter of April 18 to me for
I would like to inform you that a sub-committee of the Model
Neighborhood EX cutive Bo rd w s e tablish · d and i now in
the p ces of reviewing various elements of the program.
Upon compl tion of thi review, the committee will make
recommendations to the full Executive Board with reference
to any pecific action that hould bet ken.
Wi·th r ference to your sugge tion th t ra ident of the Mod l
Neighborhood Ar
be included · on the committ e, I wish to
inform you th t Mr. Martha Weems of th Peopleetown r a i
am mb r of th committ e.
Should you have any addition 1 qu tions or comm nt
thi committee, pl a e fe 1 free to contact me.
Sincer ly,
Johnny c. Johnson
Director
JCJivlc
caa
yor Ivan All n, Jr.~
concerning
�HUDNEWS
U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING
AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT
WASHINGTON D . C . 20410
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
FOR RELEASE:
Wednesday
April 16, 1969
HUD-No. 69-0279
Phone (202) 7 55-7 327
HUD ISSUES PAMPHLET
ON MODEL CITIES PROGRAM
What is a Model City and where does the money for a Model
Cities program come from?
Answers to these and other questions concerning the Model Cities
program are contained in a 19-page, Spanish leaflet published by the
U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
The Model Cities program, administered by HUD's Model Cities
Administration, is designed to concentrate public and private resources
i n a comprehensive five-year attack on the social, economic, and
physical problems of slum and blighted neighborhoods.
Authorized by Title I of the Demonstration Cities and Metropolitan
Development Act of 1966, the program seeks to upgrade the total
environment of such neighborhoods and significantly improve the
lives of residents .
The pamphlet reports tha t 150 cities and counties i n 45 States ,
t he Dis t rict of Columbia , and Puerto Rico had received Model Cities
pla nn i ng grants by the end of 19 68.
C o pies of t he publica t i on , titled "El Programa De Las Ciudades
Modelo Pregunta s Y Respue t a s", may be obta i n e d wit ho ut c harge
from Consume r Rela t ions , Department of Housing a nd Urba n
Development, Washi ngton, D.C. 204 10 .













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A GEN DA
MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTIVE BOA RD MEETING
Tuesday, April 15 , 1969
10:00 a.m.
The following age nda is r e comme nd e d:
I.
Openi n g
II.
Adoption of March 11 Minutes
III.
R e por t of th e Mass C on vent i on S tee r ing Committee
IV.
Old B us i n e s s
V.
Dir e cto r' s R e port
1.
S ta t us of the Program
a.
2.
Introducti on of n e w p e rsonne l
Presentations
a.
Jim Shimkus , D ir e ctor of S ocial D eve lop rre nt
b.
Jim Wright,
c.
0 . D . F ulp, Emp l oym e nt Planner
Georgia S tate Department of Labor
VI.
N ew B u s ine ss
VII.
Adjou rnment
Dir ecto r of Physica l D e v e lopment



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April 2, 1969
OFFICE OF MODEL CITIES PROGRAM
673 Capitol Avenue, S .W.
Atlanta, Ga . 30315
404 -524-8876
Ivan Allen Jr., Mayor
J. C. Johnson, Director
MEMO RAND u ·M
TO
Model Neighborhood Executive Board Members
FROM
Johnny C. Johnson,Director
Model Cities Program
SUBJECT:
Model Neighborhood Executive Board Meeting
The regular monthly meeting of the Model Neighborhood Executive
Board has been cance lled for Tuesday, April 8, 1969. It has
been rescheduled for •ruesday , April 15, at 10 :00 a.m . in committee Room #2, Ci ty Hall.
This will b e a v ery important and informative meet ing and your
a ttendance is greatly urged. Detailed presentations will be
made concerning some of the projects in the program .
Enclosed is a copy of the March 11 Minutes for your review.
Also e nclosed for your information is a memorandum cortcerning
the Model Cities Program.
vlc
Enclosures
�M!_NUT~S
MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTIVE BOARD
Tuesday, March 11, 1969
10:00 a.m.
The regular meeting of the Model Neighborhood Executive Board was
held on Tuesday, March 11, 1969 at 10:00 a.m. in Committee Room #2,
City Hall.
The following members were present:
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., Chairman
Alderman E. Gregory Griggs
Representative John Hood
Alderman G. Everett Millican
Mr. Wlater Mitchell
Mr. J. D. Newberry
Dr. C. Miles Smith
Mrs. Martha Weems
Mr. J. c. Whitely
Absent:
Mrs. Mattie Ansley
Mr. Sa m Caldwell
Mr. Clarence D. Coleman
Deacon Lewis Peters
Mr. Bill c. Wainwright
Othe r c ity department heads , represe nta tives of neighbor hood organizations , t h e Atla nta Housing Author ity and the pres s we r e a l s o p r esent.
OLD BUSINESS
Mrs. xernona Cl a yt on -ga ve a repor t o n t h e status of t h e accounts
for the citizen participation funds. This report was requested by
Mr. Whitley at the last meeting. She discussed the procedure for
withdrawing these funds through the Neighborhood councils and gave
the balance fo~ each ne ighborhood ' s account as of March 10, 1969.
The funds in the citizen participation account were used for transportation, babysitting, refreshments, distribution of flyers in the
communities and in any other manner that would facilitate citizen
participation. It was moved and seconded that Mrs. Clayton's report
be accepted as information. A copy of the report was distributed
to all Board members.
�Page Two
DIRECTOR'S REPORT
contract for Execution
.Mr. Johnson stated that Secretary of Housing and Urban Development
(HUD), George Rurnmney, was expected to sign the Atlanta Model Cities
Program contract and that it should be tendered by the end of the
waek. He said that the contract would be open-ended without yearly
close-out . The City will received the appropriate funds through a
Letter of credit that can be drawn upon from a designated bank. The
agencies receiving . supplemental funds will be required to designate
a bank so that the city can transfer funds to their accounts on a
reimbursable basis. This method of funding is being used because
of the difficulty in ascertaining financial needs for a given period
of time.
Introductior.:L.2.U~w Personnel
Mr . Johnson introduced the new members of the Model Cities staff
and explained their positions in relationship to their division.
The new staff me~bers are:
Mr. Da vey L. Gibson
Social Pla nning Coordinator
Mr. Ho~ard Turnipseed
College Inter n
Mrs. Frances Eizenstat
Soc i a l Planner II
Mr. Louis Orosz
Physical Planning Coordinator
Mr. Joseph A. Str oud
Program Special ist
Mr s. Roslyn Walker
Evaluation ,Analy st
Mr. Mitchell A. Mitchell
Mr. Do nal d Holland
Se n i or Budjet Ana lyst
Senior System Analy st
Mr. Michael Lewall en
Graphics Specialist
Mr. Johnson asked the Board to recommend people to fill the remaining
positions of Director of - Plans and Evaluation, Director of Program
.Management, and Director of Economic Development. Mr. Millican then
welcomed the new staff members on behal f of the City and the Executive
Board.
Multi-Purpcse Center
Mr. Johnson brought the Board up to date o.n the remodeling activities
of the present Model Cities office. The office building has been
partitioned to allow for more enclosed offices.
Mr. Johnson stated that arrangements had been made with the Atlanta
Housing Authroity to lease the land needed for the Multi-Purpose center, and that several floor plans were being considered for the
building. It is expected that the Center will be completed by April 30.
�Page Three
Letters of Commitment
A booklet containing the Letters of Commitment from all the agencies
carrying out projects in the first year action program was given
to all of the Board members. The booklet also contained the Revised
Grant Budget Summary. Mr. Johnson pointed out that there had been
some changes in the budget--administrative changes and project
changes--resulting from a decrease in funds. · Mr. Shimjus discussed
some specific changes made in the Health Component. He indicated
that some projects had been deleted andothers had been combined.
The number of projects had been cut down, but the functions included
in the project will still be carried out. Mr. Ho'o d expressed concern about the Unwed Mothers' Project being deleted. Mr. Shimkus
assured him that the project was still being carried out by ·Economic
Opportunity Atlanta, but that it was being carried out on a smaller
scale.
NEW BUSINESS
Mr. Griggs reported on the land proposal for the Temporary
Multi- Purpose Center. He stated that the land proposed for the
multi-purpose center would not hold up the closing out of the
Rawson-Washington Urban Renewal Project. There are other tracts
of land involved that will keep the project opened.
PUBLIC
Mr . Edward Moody o f Model Neighborhood, Inc. stated that he and
his Bo a r d had h a d d ifficulty i n getting cooperation f r om t h e
Mo1el Cities Sta f f. He sa i d that t h ey f e lt d i s tr ust a n d fear.
Mr . Mil lica n s uggested that he and Mr . Gr iggs me et with Mr. Moody
and rep rese n t a tives of his Board. to discuss the i r g r i vanc es.
Mr. Millican a n d Mr . Gr iggs would the n ma k e a re comme nda t i on t o the
Board as a result o f t he me e ting. Mr. Mo ody a greed to c o ntact
Mr. Millican to set a time f o r a meeting.
Mr. Clarance Ez zard spoke to t he Board concerning the pro posed
rehabilitation and clearance areas. He said that many citizens were
disturbed because their homes were located in an clearance area.
He also asked why agencies outside of the area had been funded to
carry out projects that existing agencies were already doing.
It
was suggested that Mr. Ez·zard arrange to meet with the Model Cities
staff to discuss his questions.
The meeting adjourned at 11:25 a.m.
Mayor I van Allen, Jr., Chairma n
Model Neighborhood Exe cutive Boa rd
�HUD-96 (7-66)
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
Memora1idum
TO
ATI'N
DEPA...ttT:MENT OF
HOUSING AND · URBAN DEVELOPMENT
ALL REGIONAL ADMINISTRATORS
fRAR 1 9 1969
DATE:
Assistant Regional Administrators for Model Cities
In roply r0tor to:
FR.OM
SUEJEC'I'!
,Jr/~~rector
crJ,
llalt:r ~Model
~nistration
Letter to Mayors on Personal Attention to Local Program Problems
Following for your information is the text of a letter now being
sent from Assistant Secretary Hyde to each model city chief executive
officer. The attachment is also enclosed with each letter.
As you know, there are riow 150 cities involved in the
Model Cities program. Some of these cities have already
submitted their execution plans; others are preparing to
begin their planning effort.
At the Washington and the Regional level, the Department
of Housing and Urban Development is now better able to
make an assessment of those areas in program planning and
administration in need of attention. In most cases, only
the chief executive officer of the locality has the power
and. authority necessary to ensure implementation of the
prog-am's requirements. In many cases, the personal inv9lvement of the chief executive officer is necessary to achieve
the de s ired levels of comprehensiveness and coordination
at a minimum, his full support of the efforts of the CDA
Director to accomplish this goal is indispensable.
From time to time, therefore, I will be writing to you to
call to your attention those problems we see from our vantage
point which, in our best judgment, require your personal attention and political leadership. It is the fundamental purpose
of the Model Cities program to strengthen the capability of
local government to meet the needs of its citizens, and I want
to assure you of my personal commitment to that objective.
In the enclosure with this letter several matters are covered
which we feel might vell claim your immediate attention.
�- 2 -
In :the not too distant future, I hope to be able to talk
with most, if not all, city and county executives whose
localities a.re in the program, I believe that our working together will insure the success of our efforts·, and
·I would welcome your personal response to the enclosed
s_u ggestions.
Attachment
cc:
Regional Interagency Teams
Model Cities Governors
CDA Directors (a.ls.a received direct
copy of mayor's letter)
Washington Interagency- _Team
MCA Professional Staff
D
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�---·-
-·----·-- - -
· - - - -- -
--·----·- -
·some Concerns Growing out of
Early Experience of the Model Cities Program
The Comprehensive City Demonstration Programs submitted to
date show that the Model Cities effort is off to a promising start.
The submissions reflect months of hard work, wide community
involvement and a strong commitment to attack the problems of the
model neighborhoods.
In a new program like this, however, we are all learning as
we go along. This is to share · with you o~r sense of t~e importance
of the involvement of the Mayor in the local Model Cities program
together with some more specific suggestions as to how submissions
might be improved:
1. City government responsibility. In general~ we note a
very direct correlation between the quality of the plan and the
degree to which the city or county government as a whole has been
involved in the planning process and in hammering out the ~rogram
which is submitted to the Federal Government. We have characterize d
the Model Cities program as a partnership between the local government
and the residents of the model neighborhood. 1iut a partnership does
not function well if both partners do not fuily participate. We hope
that you will share our conc ern fqr developing such a partnership
and making· it work.
2. Program scope related to available resources. Your program
for the fi r st action year, and each succe eding action year should be
· based upon r e sources which can reasonably be expected to become
available. Each city has received a targ et for supplemental grant
funds. HUD r eg ional offices are in a position to define for each
city other HUD resources which can be made available during the action
· year for which planning is underway. HEW has set aside a limited
amount of funds for model cities; and citi e s should work with the HEW
regional offices with respect to pot ential HEW funds. Close contact
should be established and maintained with regional staffs of other
Departments. HUD staff will help you in this respect. As early as
possible in the planning process the staff of existing city agencies
in concert with the CDA should be working with appropriate State and
local agencies. to determine what State and locally controlled res ourc es
can be made available from those sources for the action year . Indeed
the time is now in most cases to work with State depar tments and
agencies to a r range for allocation of fu nds th ey cont r ol for loc a l
prograJJ1s to star t in FY 1970 , Most stat e s are now show ing a willingne s s
--
i.-_..._ _
�- 2 -
and desire to participate and assist, but they can most effectively
help only if in?luded as a participant at the outset.
We strongly recommend against projecting expenditures during
. the first action year . substantially beyond resources likely to
become available, In cases where an important project or activity
is clearly needed but funding seems unlikely during the first year,
the city should schedule "start up" during the second year but
indicate the desirability of an earlier start if funds become
available. Although some over-programming may make sense to provide
for contingencies and to identify the highest priority items, the
action plans for each year should reflect realizable goals.
3. Coordination of local institutions and resources. The
Model~Cities program depends heavily on the success you and other
local officials have in mobilizing•the resources of local, county,
State and private institutions and resources whose programs and
services affect model neighborhood residents. Our experience
indicates that the program submissions which have been least
satisfactory to date are those in which city government has not
·responded to this necessary administrative and policy making respo~sibility. Where local institutions such as the school board, the police
Department or health, welfare, community action, renewal, housing, or manpower agencies have not been adequately involved in planning,
project proposals_affecting these areas tend to be unrealistic or not
feasible of prompt implementation.
·'
! ;.
Local Model Cities plans are expected to inc·lude experimental)f
approache s and activities. They should not represent simply an
"
expansion of traditional programs which in some cases have not been·
fully effecti.ve in meeting needs and in which the people of the
·
target neighborhood lack confidence. Cities should strive for
institutional change wherever appropriate to make programs more
.
responsive to neighborhood needs; and, they can also include projects
and activities to be carried out by' new organizations such as neighbt;rhood corporations. But cities must also take advantage of accumulated
-competence and expertise, and therefore, should coordinate existing
services and rely on capable -existing institutions, in most cases, for
new, changed or expanded projects or activities. Only the chief
executive officer of the city has the capacity to assure that this
mobilization of all available resources occurs. The creation of new
institutions for activities that ex isting institutions can perform
effectivel y and well tends to create unnecess ary problems . Use of
supplement ary funds to bargain out changes in policy and practice of
ex i s ting inst itutions could result in getting changes that will make
pr ograms more effective and r esponsive t o neighbor hood needs .
�- 3 -
.4. The CDA role in program execution. In a number of the
early comprehensive plan submissions the local ~odel Cities agency
and/or the citizen participation unit have been assigned major
roles as project operators. These roles have ranged from the job
of running a manpower program, which has traditionally been operated
by the State employment service, the local CAA or a voluntary agency
to the jobs of preparing comprehensive· physical development plans
or acquiring land for low-income housing -- tasks again that traditionally have been handled by local planning or renewal agencies.
HUD's pol~~y is that local City Demon::;tration Agencies (and their
Model Cities staff and citizen participation arms) are not intended
to .serve as program operators .. CDA Letter No. 6 specifically states
that "The CDA is not meant to be a multi-functional operating . agency."
.
CDA's are expected to coordinate the activities of the various
existing agencies whose new or existing functions impact on the model
neighborhood. CDA's are expected to use their supplemental funds to
influence and persuade these existing agencies to modify present
practices, priorities and programs and to undertake new efforts that
~ill deal effectively with the problems identified and goals established
as a result of Model Cities planning.
Where ther.e is no appropriate existing agency to carry out a new
program which has been planned as part of the Model Cities effort,
the city can certainly organize a new operating agency - such as a
nonprofit corporation. The CDA or its citizen board should be a
program operator only as the last resort and then only as a transition
matter. If the CDA becomes a program operator, your Model Cities
program could easily become just another local program competing for
scarce resources and incapable of effectively performing the coordination,
resource alloc ation, and institutional change role for which it is
intended.
I
The Model Cities program is not intended to be a substitute for
local institutions. Rather it is intended to make .t hem mor e responsive
to the needs of the community and to improve their capability. Institution building, not institution substitution is the rule.
i.
I
I
5, Concentration on a few priority programs . Many first year
action programs include so many projects and activities that city
administrators may well have a difficult time managing the program .
In some cases it appears that the ne ed t o set priorities ha s not b een
r ecognized . While the five-year program must be comprehensive in the
sense that i t deal with all major problems, we suggest that the city's
attac k on thes e problems may well be mor e effi c i ent and mor e effec tive
-~
�I
\
- 4if the city concentrates first on a relatively few high priority
programs rather than spreading energies and available resources.
over a large number of desirab~e but perhaps not quite so critical
projec~s and activities.
'
6. Length of submissions. Parts I and II of the program
submissions are too long. We believe the city would benefit by the
development of a concise statement that concentrates on the most
important matters rather than submitting what in some cases seems
like relatively raw, undigested material. A tightly organized 75
page problem analysis, goal statement, strategy, and five-year
forecast would probably be a much more effective document, locally
and for the Federal Government.
r--·
�_,,,.-- "·
_
Alderman E. Gregory Griggs
-691 Woodland Avenue, S. E.
Atlanta, Georgia 30316
- 233-4162
Alderman G. Everett Millican
500 Bishop Street, N. W.
Atlanta, Georgia 30318
_ 351-5074
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., Chainnan
Mr. J. D. Newberry
ADAIR PARK
656MaylandAvenue, S. W.
Atlanta, Georgia_
753-4471
M1k(;cl ·
·'
Mr. J. C. Whitley
Honorable Charlie Bro, · , Chairn1an
GRANT PARK
Fulton County Bo a rd -of Commissioners 325 Orleans Street, S. E.
165 Central Avenue, S. W.
. Atlanta, Georgia 522-5213
"/Atlanta, u~orgia 30.303
Mrs. Mattie Ansley
572-2791
SUMMERHILL
Mr. Clarence D. Coleman ·
131 South Avenue, S. E.
Director of Southern Region
Atlanta, Georgia
-National Urban·League, Inc.
525-0623
136 Marietta Street, N. W.
·._ / _ Atlanta, Georgia 30303
Mrs. Martha Weems
PEOPLES TOWN
• -- 1
68 8 - 877 8
J 123 Yanira Avenue, S. E.
,Dr. C. Miles Smith
Atlanta, Georgia
'
!239
West Lake Avenue, N. W.
622-4744


1?-tlanta, Georgia


Deacon Lewis Peters
· -794-1266 or 755-0227
MECHANICSVILLE
H0rw1·able Sam Caldwell
797 Pry'br Street, S. W.
State Labor Commissioner
Atlanta, Georgia
Georgia Department of Labor
' 524-5819
State Labor Building
Atlanta, Georgia
Representative John Hood
524-2411
PITTSBURGH
· 1163 Windsor "street, S. W.
Mr. Bill C. Wainwright
Atlanta, Georgia Atlanta Federal Savings and
525-1466 or 688-1350
Loan Association
22 Marietta Street, N. W.
-~tlanta, Georgia 30303
- 577-4151
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Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., Chainnan
Alderman E. Gregory Griggs
691 Woodland Avenue, S. E.
Atlanta, Georgia 30316
233-4162
Mr. J. D. Newberry
ADAIR PARK
656 Mayland Avenue, S. W.
Atlanta, Georgia_
753-4471
Alderman G. Everett Millican
500 Bishop Street, N. W.
Atlanta, Georgia 30318
-- 351-5074
-'
Mr. J. C. Whitley
Honorable _Charlie Brown, Chairman
GRANT PARK
Fulton County Board-of Corrunissioners
325 Orleans Street, S. E.
165 Central Avenue, S. ·w.
. Atlanta, Georgi~ 522-5213
Atlanta, Georgia 30.303
Mrs. Mattie Ansley
572-2791
SUMMERHILL
Coleman ·
131 South Avenue, S. E.
Director of Southern Region
Atlanta, Georgia
National Urban·League, Inc.
525-0623
136 Marietta Street, N. W.
Atlanta, Georgia 30303
Mrs. Martha Weems
688-8778
PEOPLES TOWN
123 Yanira Avenue, S. E.
Dr. C. Miles Smith
Atlanta, Georgia
239 West Lake Avenue, N. W.
622-4744
Atlanta, Georgia
794-1266 or 755-0227
Deacon Lewis Peters
MECHANICSVILLE
Honorable Sam Caldwell
797 Pry-or Street, S, W.
State Labor Commissioner
Atlanta, qeorgia
Georgia Department of Labor


524-5819


State Labor Building
Atlanta, Georgia
Representative John Hood
524-2411
PITTSBURGH
· 1163 Windsor ·street, S. W.
Mr. Bill C. Wainwright
Atlanta, Georgia
Atlanta Federal Savings and
525-1466 or 688-1350
Loan Association
22 Marietta Street, N. W .
Atlanta, Georgia 30303
577-4151
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AGENDA

MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTLVE BOARD MEETING
Tuesday, March 11, 1969
10:00 a.m.
The following agenda is recommended:
I.
II.
III.
IV.
Opening
Adoption of February 11 Minutes
Report of the Mass Convention Steering Committee
Old Business
Report on Citizen Participation Expenses
v.
Director's Report
1.
VI.
VII.
Status of the Program
a.
Contract for Execution
b.
Introduction of New Personnel
c.
Letters of Commitment
New Business
Adjournme nt


























�A G E N D A
MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTIVE BOARD MEETING
Tue sday, Februa ry 11, 19 69
10:00 a .m.
The followin g Agenda is r e commende d:
I.
II .
III.
IV .
Opening
Adoption of Decembe r 10 Minute s
Report of the Mass Convention Steering Committee
Old Business
Report on r uling of the Ci ty Attorn ey conc e rning s eat ing
.. of neighborhood representati ve s
V.
Director's Re port
1.
2.
VI.
Stat us o f the Program
a.
Approval b y HUD
b.
Hiring of new personne l
c.
Endorsement of the program by var ious agencie s and
city departmen ts
Board Actio n Required :
a.
Arthur Andersen contract for Wor k Progr a m - $4,000
b.
Urban Observator y for Standard Stud y - $8 , 000
c.
Revi sed Admi nistrative Budget
d.
Author ity to l ease or p ur chase land f r o m the Housing
Authority for Multi-Purpose Center
Report from City Attorney
Status, authorit y , and r espo nsibilities vest e d i n the Exe cutive
Board
VII .
VIII.
New Business
Adjournme n t


























�~
\\ \
CITY OF A.TLANTA.
March : 5, 1969
OFFICE OF MODEL CITIES PROGRAM
673 Capitol Avenue, S.W.
Atlante, Ge . 30315
404 -524-8876
Ivan Allen Jr., Mayor
J. C. Johneon, Director
MEMORANDUM
-~------<t
Model Neighborhood Executive Board Members
TO
FROM





SUBJECT:
Johnny
c.
Johnson, Director
~
Model Neighborhood Executive Board Meeting
The Executive Board of the Model Neighborhood Program will
hold its regular monthly meeting on Tuesday, March 11, 1969
at 10:00 a.m . in City Hall, Committee Room #2.
VLC
Enclosure s
..,
�V
MINUTES
MODEL NEIGHBORHOOD EXECUTIVE BOARD
Tuesday, February 11, 1969
10:00 a.m~
The Model Neighborhood Executive Board held its regular monthly
meeting at City Hall, 68 Mitchell Street, S. W. on Tuesday,
February 11, 1969 at 10:00 a.m. The Chairman, Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr.,
presided. Other members present were:
Mrs. Mattie Ansley
Mr. John Hood
Alderman Gregory Griggs
Alderman Everett Millican
Mr. J. D. Newberry
Deacon Lewis Peters
Dr. C. Miles Smith
Mr. Bill c. Wainwright
Mrs. Martha Weems
Mr . Joe Whitley
OPENING
The meeting was called to order by .the Chairman.
a g enda was followe d .
The reconure n ded
ADOPTION OF DECEMBER 10 MINUTES
The Chairman entertained a motion for the adoption of the December 10
Minutes.
I t wa s s o moved and unanimously approved .
REPORT OF THE MASS CONVENTION STEERING COMMITTEE
Deacon Peters reported that the Mas s Convention h e l d its quarterly
meeting in J anuary a nd that all Mass Convention officer s , Ste e ring
Committee members and Execut ive Bo a r d repre s e ntatives were re-ele cted
to a nother term o f office. A written report of the Mass Convent i on
will b e given at t h e n e xt Board meeting .
OLD BUSI NESS
Mr. Millican repor ted o n the rul ing of t he City At torney concerning
the legality of the Mass Convention t o requ ire ·a l l elected neighbor hood area representati ves to recei v e unanimous approval of the Mass
�2
Convention before the delegate is allowed to be seated as a neighborhood area representative.
Mr. Millican read the reply from the Cit y
Attorney wh~ch in essence stated that the vice-chairman of the
Steering Committee and the neighborhood representative - for the Executive Bo~rd of the Model Neighborhood Program are elected by their
respective neighborhood caucuses subject to approval by a majority
of qualified members of the Mass Convention present and voting.
(Copy of letter attached). This ruling was accepted as information
and is to be used if there are conflicts or questions arising in the
future concerning the seating of neighborhood representatives.
DIRECTOR'S REPORT
Status of the Program
Mr. Johnson conveyed to the Board that on January 8, 1969 the Secretary
of Housing and Urban Development, Robert Weaver, announced that
Atlanta's program had been approved and that funds had been set aside
for the implementation of the program.
Mr. Johnson referred to the letter f ~om Earl Metzger, Assistant
Regional Administrator, of which copies were sent to all Board members, that listed the other requirements that the CDA must meet before
the contract agreement can be completed. Mr. Johnson informed the
Board that the CDA had submitted answers to the questions and complied to the requirements contained in the letter.
It is expected
that sometimes during the first week t n March, the city· will be
offered a grant contract to be executed by the Mayor and the Board
of Aldermen.
The Model Cities Planning Program initially extended to January 31, 1969 .
Since that time the CflA has received an extension of its planning
contract until the new contract for implementation has been executed.
The CDA is now operating under a letter to proceed from the Department
of Housing and Urban Development (HUD).
Mr. John son bri e fed the Board members on the staffing requireme nts
o f t he p ~ogram for the impleme ntation phase . He stated that 28 new
pos ition s had been created to facilitate the 3 new divisions t hat we r e
The Division of Pr ogr am Manage n ecessar y . t o i mp lement the program.
me nt addr esses itself to implementing , e x ecuting and monitor ing contract s wi th the ag e nci e s involved in the progr am .
The d i vis i o n will
have the re s pon s i b i l i ty of seeing to it that all requi r e ment s of
HUD, the Exe c ut ive Board a n d the city a r e me t and c arri ed out a s
described in the p r ojects .
The Plan s and Evalua t io n Divisio n will
oversee the evalua t i o n pha se of the p r o gram a s r e q u ir e d by HUD~ The
purpose of this division .is to d evelop and imp lement the mechanics to
evaluate the effe c ti ve n e ss o f t h e program.
The Di vision of Economic
Development, as recommended by the r e ports from the Research Group,
has been established to monito r the economic development activities
of the program. All of the positions needed in the three new divisions
have been approved by the Finance Committee and Personnel Committee
of the City.
�3
Mr. Johnson stated that Letters of Agreement or executed contracts
must. be received from all of the agencies that are taking part in
the implementation of the program. Mr. Griggs asked if any diffi~
culty was expected in receiving these letters of agreement~
Mr. Johnson said that he expected no ~ifficulty because all· of the
agencies and city departments were involved in drawing up the program
and are already familiar with their commitments. All of the letters
of agreement and contracts from the agenices must be received and
executed by the time the contract agreement in entered into with HUD.
Board Action Required
Mr. Johnson called on Mr. David Caldwell, the Assistant Director
for Administration~ to report on the administrative and financial
status of the program. Mr. Caldwell stated that about $40,000 was
left in planning funds that had not been utilized and that authorizatJ on from HUD had been received to continue to use these funds.
In the utilization of these funds, the CDA request authority to enter
into contract with Arthur Andersen & Company for an amount not to
exceed $4,000 to prepare a work schedule for 78 projects included
in the 1969 implementation program. The work program would indicate
to the staff where the 78 pro j ects funded by Model Cities supplemental
funds should be on certain dates to meet the goals and objectives
set up in the document. This work chart will then be use d as a
management tool in seeing that all projects are carried out on schedule. After all questions were answered, the Chairman called for
a vote on the request. It was unanimously approved to give the
Mayor authority to sign the contract with Arthur Andersen & Company.
Mr . Caldwell also reque sted ·a uthority from the Board to e nter into
contra ct with the Georgi a State College Urban Obse rva tory not to
e x ceed $8,000 to begin the initial development of a Standard Study.
The purpose of this study- will be to develop a tool f or measuring
social standards and patterns of the people of the a r ea. Mr. Wainwright moved that the Mayor be given the authorit y to sign the contra c t with the Ge o r gia State College Urba n Obser va tor y. The motion
was seconded and rec ei ve d una n i mous a ppr ova l .
Mr . Caldwell al s o asked the Board for authorization of a 15 per c ent
s h ift i n a ny l i n e ite m within HUD guideline s to account for unexpected
exp e n s e s. Mr. Ho o d moved that the s ta ff b e given th i s author i ty.
The motio n was seconded by Mr s . Weems and rece ive d u nanimou s approval
by the Board.
Mr. Caldwell discussed the revisions in the Revised Administrative
Budget which i n cluded an i n crea se of $2 7 , 000 u n d er Consu l tants and
Contractual Services for the continued use of three representatives
from the Georgia Department of Labor. Mr. Millican moved that the
Revised Administrative Budget be approved. The motion was seconded
by Mr. Griggs and received unanimous approval by the Boa~d.
Mr. Millican asked whether money left over from one year's budget
can be carried over to the next year. He asked that the staff get a
definite ruling on this question from the Regional HUD office.
�4
Mr. Johnson provided a list to all Board members which listed the
agencies that will be operating program in the Model Neighborhood
central facility.
All of these Jtgencies had agreed to decentralize
and to place ·p e rsonnel in the multi-purpose center. Hud approved
funds in the budget to provide this multi-purpose center in the amount
of $180,000, however, this amount does not include the pur::hase of
the land. The site that has been chosen for the center is adjacent
to the existing Model Cities Office. This land is included in
the Rawson-Washington Urban Renewal area and is "zoned for commercial use. A discussion followed on the re-use of the land after the
Model Cities Multi-Purpose Center is no longer needed. Mr. Johnson
stated that additional studies and considerations must be made before
determinations can.. be made as to further use of the land, but for
thepresent it is the ideal location for the Model Cities Program's
multi-purpose canter. Mr. Millican suggested thatthe parcel of land
be bought so that is will not hinder the closing out of the RawsonWasb ington Urban Renewal Program. He suggested that some of the
city's crecilits be used. After further discussion on whether to buy
or lease the land, the Chairman referred the matter to Mr. Griggs'
committee to investigate whether the Board should recommend purchase
or lease of the land to the Board of Alderme n.
REPORT FROM THE CITY ATTORNEY
Mr. Millican read the resolution from the City Attorney estab l ishing
the Ex ecutive Board for the Model Cit ies Program implementation pha se.
The resolution a l s o outlined the dut ie s a nd scope of author i t y of
the Board. Mr . Wainwrigh t rnove d that the reso l ution b e appr o ved a nd
sent back t o the Ci t y Attorne y f or preparatio n for s ubmitta l t o
the Board o f Aldermen . Th e mot i on was seco n d ed a n d unan imously approved
by the Boar d. (Copy of resolution attached to file copy )
Mr . Mi ll i c a n al s o rea d a re p l y f r om the City Attorney to Mr. Edward
Moody o f Mo del Neighborhood , I nc. con c erning his request f o r a r u ling
regarding the circu mstances s u rroundin g the e l ect io n of Deacon Peters
as Chairman of the Mass Conven tion.
The City Attorney indicated in
the reply that the City Atto rney office did not have the authority
to give r ulings or opinions c once rning Ci t y bus ines s t o the gene ra l
public. As a r esul t o f the disc uss i on o n th i s matter, Mr. Griggs
suggested that the Board request t he City Attorney to rule on whether
the Executive Board has the a u thor i ty to decide such matters.
Mr. Moody also questioned the use of funds alloc ated for citizen
participation in his l etter to the City Attorney. After discussion
on the proper use of these funds, Mr. Whitley requested that the
Budget Analyst of the Model Cities Program supply the Board with
true copies of the total amount of money each community has received
for citizen participation in order to clearly define the use of these
funds.
�5
NEW BUSINESS
Mr. Moody asked to speak to the Board concerning the relationship
between the CDA and Model Neighborhood, Inc. He stated that it was
difficult for him to relate to the program for fear that he would
not get cooperation. Mr. Johnson responded by citing several instances
where cooperat i on was given to Model Neighborhood, Inc., specifically
the fact that his organi z ation had been fund e d during the planning
year in the amount of $6,000. Mr. Johnson further ind i cated that
he is somewhat reluctant to give further cooperation in the absence
of the same type 9f cooperation from Mr. Moody's organization.
The meeting was adjourned at 11:45 ~ .m.
APPROVED:
Mayor I va n Alle n , Jr. , Chairman
Model Neighbor hood Executive Boar d
�"""
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DEPARTMENT .OF LAW
2614 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
Atlanta, Georgia 30303
ROBERTS. WIGGINS
MARTIN MCFARLAND
EDWIN L. STERNE
RALPH C . JENKINS
JOHN E, DOUGHERTY
CHARLES M. LOKEY
THOMAS F. CHOYCE
JAMES B. PILCHER
February 11, 196~
HENRY L. -BOWOEN
CITY ATTORNEY
FERRIN Y. MATHEWS
A SS ISTANT CITY ATTORNEY
ASSOCI A TE CITY ATTORNEYS
ROBERT A. HARRIS
HENRY M. MURFF
CL.AIMS ATTORNEYS
JAMEs e. HENDERSON
Executive Board of the Mode 1 Neighborhood Program
S PECIAL ASSOCIATE CITY ATTORNEY
City of Atlanta
City Hall
Atl_a nta, Georgia 30303
Gentlemen:
You have requested an opinion on the "legality of the Mass Convention requiring unanimous approval at the Mass Convention meeting
before the delegate is allowed to be slated as a neighborhood
representative."
Committees and Boards upon which neighborhoods have representatives
i n t he Mas s Convention are:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
Credentials Committee
Pr ogram Comnittee
Bounda r ies Comnittee
Or ga niza tion Committee
Nominat i ng Committee
Reso lutions Committ ee
Constitution and By-Laws Committee
Steering Committee
Executive Board Neighborhood Program
The neighborhood membership of the firs -t seven connnittees listed
are elected in neighborhood caucus. No approval is required by
the Mass Convention.
The Vice Chairman of the Steering Committee and the neighborhood
representative for the Executive Board of the Model Neighborhood
�Executive Board of the Model Neighborhood ·P rogram
Page 2
February 11, 1969
Program are elected by their respective neighborhood caucuses
subject to approval by a majority of qualified members of the
Mass Convention present and voting. If approval is not granted,
then that neighborhood shall re-caucus for the purpose of another
election and for resubmission to the Mass Convention of another
person for the position to be filledo
j
Yours very truly,
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�FEB
7 1969
2/4/69

RESOLUTION
WHEREAS, Mr . J . C. Johnson, Director Atlanta Model
Cities Program, has reque sted the Atlanta Housing Author ity
to enter into a lease agree.~ent for certain propsrties
within Project GA. R-10, Rawson~Nashington Project (ident i f ied on attached map); and
Wl-IEREAS, the property is to be used for the locat i on of
the Model Cities Offices, which is a civic and social endeavor
serving the needs of people in the Urban Renewal Areas immediately ad jacent;
NCX-1, THEREFGRE, BE IT· RE.SOLVED BY THE BOARD OF co:-!:-ITSSI ONERS
OF THE H01JSD;G AUTHORI TY OF THE CITY OF ATIJJ·JTA , GEOrl.GI A, t h.at
the Executive Di. re ctor, aft er co:·..currence by the Renewal Assista.-rice
Administration and the Board of Aldermen of the Cit y of At lanta, is
authorized to execute a Lease Agreeme nt under th~ prevailing provisions of the UR Handbook.
�CITY OF .ATLANTA.
OFFICE OF MODEL CITIES PROGRAM
673 C..pilol Ave nue, S .W.
At11nta , G1. 30315
404-524 -8876
Ivan Allen Jr., Mayor
J. C. Johnson , Director
FINANCIAL REPORT
NEIGHBORHOOD RESIDENT FUNDS
Each neighborhood was credited with $800.00 to be used for
resident involvement. The following represents the status
of . the accounts:
WITHDRAWALS
BALANCE
Adair Park
$ 1 18 .14
$681.86
Gramt Park
18.00
782.00
Me chanicsville
4 56.97
343 . 03
Peoples town
310 . 86
4 89.14
Pittsburgh
516.04
283.96
Summerhill
34 3.53
45 6 .47
COMMUNITY
PREPARED
xeJA~to9 ~ l,_
BY:~
Community Affairs Coordinator
March 10, 1969
�=
Model Neighborhood, Inc.
700 McDaniel Street, SW
Atlanta, Georgia 30310
March 4, 1969
Dear Board Member:
Model Cities Board will meet Tuesday, March 11, 19690
The
meeting will be held in Committee room #2, City Hallo
Please plan to accompany the Chairman of Model Neighborhood, Inco
Details are as follows:
Steering Committee
Model Cities Non-Profit
Organized Corporations
Employment Practices of Model Cities
C. D. A., assist in ·::red:ucing cost of Shopping Center site
Mass Convention
Mis-approtiation of Commun i. ·.:y f itn d ::.
N . A. C.> , N, 6::00: ::.0 d Advisory Council)
approvf , req~ i s i~ion~ f or the Communities
0


.


Looking forward to seeir,g you 0n Tuesday, March 11, at 10 :00 A. M.
Sincerely,
EM/mf
�THINGS THAT MODEL CITIES CAN ASSIST MODEL NEIGHBORHOODS INC. IN:
(l)
Getting Cost of Land Reduced in Building Shopping
Center
( 2)
Assisting Model Neighborhood in getting the industry that have
been contacted
(3)
Assisting Model Neighborhood· ih1 applying for other program grantso
(~)
Assisting in getting community resident employed in payable positions
Model Neighborhood nor the other, residentlti know of the jobs that there
~re being filled now and has been filled for the past week~
( 5)
Start hiring from what you kn·owi, and stop hiring who you knOWJo
( 6)
Model Neighborhood
is a chartered Multi-Purpose organization
there is no need of Model Cities organizing &inother.
�Model Neighborhood Inc
700 McDan iel S-treet S .w
Atlanta, Georgim 30310
Model Cities Executive Board
Chairman and Members Of The Board
.Not the last meeting of the Model Cities Executive Board, I spoke as an
individual, and as the Chairman of Model Neighborhood Inc. Boaird Of
Direc·tors. I expressed
from some notes, M.Nolo hardshi ps and conflicts
with Model Cities Administration, and the selected Mass Convention Representation M.Nolo $ till feel the inadeq~aq~ of proper represent~tion
from thi ~ percentage of people.
The Board of Directors of M.N.E. still have the distrust of Model Cities
as for as the Corporation plans are concernedi. M.N .I. have a plan for
program that is based on the community needs _, am d desires o l 1t is a
ly coincedent that
ai
ba-d-
since M.N.I. planswere shared with the C.D.A. a lot
of its proposal is bein g organized by the C.D.A.
All of a sudden there
is a Health Co-Op ,~ Housing Co-Op, a Chamber Of Commerce, a Multi-Pu upose Corp . and other
c.D.A.
organi z ed Non-Profit Corporation. The skel -
e ton program was concieved by Model Neighborhood Inc . Hardly any of the
Mode l Cit i e s
g r ants a re funded to community based organi z ations.
The Model Cities
Program i s suppo s ed to plan with the community , f or
the commun ity, but the planning di s just the op p·osite .. As we s a id in t he
la st meeting he r e , we shou ld not have t o c omplain t , we s houl d -:-o't have
t o aipply to Wash i ngton, we ahoul d be ab le to get what we wan t f r om 67 3
Ca pitol Avenue s·.w
/
A Civic
Le aigue an d M.N. 1 . sta r ted a Public Re l ation Communicat i on in
the cl e arance a r eas o f Model Cities . Before we cou ld set the f oundati on
Model Cities sta ff duplic ated , and b l unde r e d o M.N. I. circul a t e d a News
Weekly, Model Citi e s duplic a t e d, a nd b lunde r e d.
stead of assisting M.N.I,
Whats happPning? In-
, Model Citie s i s takingo
For the lack of funds M.N.I. can not ~f ford to publi s h a news weekly,
�page two
properly as it should,qr for the need. The Machine supplied information
plus points of interests and humor.
Model Cities should not be dividing the community organizations and the
residents.
The only community_ organization that we know of that . is in~
eluded in the plans is Model Neighborhood Inc. It had to force itself in.
There are other C.O' s thait are long time organizations, p1:ofi t and nonprofit, but ~luded from Model Cities plans.
Now for myself. Based on the statement and information I presented to :
the board at its last meeting, other confirmed information is available.
I a,gain ask ·.thait my recommendation be accepted and acted upon, especially the refunding of $153098 ~pent for expenses for resident participation.
According to a letter and zeroxed copies recieved from the Mechanicsville
Vice-Chairma9n, she and Lewis Peters are the sole committee to decide and
approve funds for the 18,000 residents in Mechanicsvilleo I was told a
committee f r om the Neighborhood Advisory Council meets and plan the things
for gett i ng funds to pay for resident participation. The zeroxed copie $
on l y have Mr s . Nixo~Peters , and Mrs Clayton s ignatures . This is im proper
It really me ans that Mechanicsville and one or t wo mo r e communities do not
have a counc il.
I charge t h at t he Mas s Conven t ion do no t, haive no t nor wil l n ot a t tra ct
enough pe ople from the effe cte d C . D oA~ a,r e a to aictual l y s peak for the
resi dents, prope r ty owner s , bu s inesses or the land its e lf. It su r e ly ha $
not been au tho rized t o spe ak fo r me and my familyo My family i s large r
then any c ommittee they got . Anothe r thing the se par t ic ipants of t h e Mais,s
Convention are on e ve ry progr am in our crommunity. How can the othe r res idents participate o The Exe cutive Boa r d c an le ga li ze a policy, to prevent
this and maJke it possible for other progr es sive people to get involvedo
�/~7 ~cy0r SL .c cL , S • H • , -Ir 10 . - --- -1\ · l~r•.: ~1 , Gee,::. ·L
. rn:y 2 2 ,
J
De r
3 310
96 9
ri cnd :
The dass o. ve tio .. wi 1 met o. Sund ay , January 26, 1969
at D. H. St nto Schoo , 97 i-iar t ·n Stree t , Sou the a s t. He
sold all ~r:ve · o ave
1 r ge r e?r esenta i on fr om our
v rious co~,uni ties .
\
During the pat year I have ha ~he ple as ur e of serving
a.s your C:-ia · rma o _ t :,e E,.ss Cot,ven tion anci. s a member of
t e ~. 0c ·c · ve Bo r · • T: :s · s been 2 st imu lating exper ience
an a year · n whic1 we ave lea ne~ 1 wo:c to gether. It i s
my w:sl t . at I ~ight be ble t o bu~:~ up o this pa st yea r 1 s
experienc e by serving agai a s your C, a irma n . To thi s end
your suppor ·c o f my c i."l.d i cy
o· ::. cited and gre a tly
apprec i ated.
,··
ince-..ely yours ,
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OFFICE OF MODEL
crrms PROGRAM
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All1nl1, Go . 30312
404-524-8876
Ivan Allen :Jr.. Mayor
J. C. Jollneon, Director
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Neighborhood Funds for Resident Iqvolvement
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II
FROM:
(Community)
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Date Requested: ~()<-1..__~-<-</
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Community Affairs Coordinator
Action:
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RECI&VED
Bebruary
27, 1969
703 Cooper Street, S. W.
Atlanta, Georgia
30315
February 26, 1969
Mr. Edward Moody, President
Model Neighborhood, Inc .
700 McDaniel Street, S. W.
Atlanta, Georgia
30310
Dear Mr. Moody:
In reply to your letter received February 25, 1969, the Mechanicsville
Neighborhood Advisory Council has not approved any ex pense that was
made by Mr. Lewis Peters for the January Mass Convention. We, the
Mechanicsville Neighborhood Advisory Council, have not paid any debts
since the October Mass Convention.
As Vice Chairman of the Mechanicsville Model Cities Program, I am
sending you copies of all the debts that have been paid since I was
elected Vice Chairman. Please feel free to check out this important
information .
The Neighborhood Council representatives were elected by ballots at
polling places in each Area Block , ex cept the Area known as Area Block
three . How they were elected you will have to get that information
f rom the Area Block thr ee representative. You will find the used
ballots and records of the election at Model Cities Headquart er s,
637 Capitol Avenue , S . W.
As far as the purpose of the Neighborhood Adviso r y Council, you should
be more fam il iar with this than I , because this Coun cil was supposed to
h ave been s et up by you when you h eld the of fi ce a s Vi ce Ch airma n.
I f y ou d isagr ee wi t h the system tha t is u s ed f or t he d i sbur sement of the
Mechan i cs vill e Ne i ghbor hood funds , p lease f ee l f r e e t o submi t a plan and
I wi l l be glad as your representa tive to present it to t h e St e ering ·c ommitte e.
Respec tfully y ours,
\
(Mr s .) Alyce Nixon, Vic e Chairman
N,A.C., Mechanic s vi l le Connnunity

cc:
Mrs. Xernona Clayton
Mr. Johnny Johnson
Model Cities Executive Board
H. U. Do Regional Office
Mr. Lewis Peters
Miss Rosa M. Stewart
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CITY OF A.TLANTA.
OFFICE OF MODEL CITIES PROGRAM
565 HIii St. SE
Atlanta, 01. 30312
404-524-8876

Ivan Allen Jr., Ma)l'or
J. C. Jo..._n, Director
,Bg:tUISiTION FORM
Neighborhood Funds for Resident Invo'lvemen(
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crrms PROGRAM
565 HIii St. SE
All•nlo, Ga. 30312
404-524-8876
Ivan Allen Jr., M _a -yor
J. C. ...,,r.,,n. '"l'!!Ctef
MEMORANDuM
TO





David Caldwell
B\1.dget Analyst
FROM
Xerncna Clayton
co~~unity Afi:c..i:!':s Depertme:::1t
SUB-.:iECT:
Requisition for Neig~r'hood Funds
Date:
Vo-ucher No.
I O
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ACTION:
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Check Issued (date):
Check Number:
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Dave Caldwell
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Sunmary of charges for citizen's work in connection with OCtober
Mass Convention.
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For distributing notices in area.
2 days at $3.00 per day each.
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Archibald Berry
Gregory Swinger
Gerald Fortson
Dexter Barber
Guy Brown
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$ 6.00
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6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
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TOTAL
$30.00
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$30.00
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House to house canvas of Mechanicsville Land Use meeting
at $10.00 per day.
2 days at$10.00 per day each.
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·-$ 20.00
Annie Taylor
20.00
Louise Longino
TOTAL
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$40.00
4 0.00
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Operating sound s ys tem for Land use meeting and Mass
Convention - Mechanicsville.
2 days at $15.00 per day
Bubber Bell
TOTAL
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$ 30.00
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$30.00
For neighborhood work in connection with Oct. Mass ConventioQMechanicsville - at $10.00 per day.
Mrs. Janie B. Lowe
- $ 10.00
Mrs .. Corine Truitt
(2 days)
20.00
Mrs. Mary Waller
(2 days)
20.00
s.oo
Mrs. Longino (½ day)
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TOTAL
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· SS.00 - $55.00
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GRAND TOTAL
$155.00
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OFFICE OF c1n·CLER1C·
CITY HALL
ATLANTA, GEDRGIA
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A RESOLU TI 01
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BY PLANNI N G ·. "-ID DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE
WHER t, S, pursuant to a resolution adopte d by the Board o f Aldermen
on March .6, 1967, t 1e City of Atl a nta ha s submitted an application to the Fe de ral

Department of Housi n \ a nd Urban Development for o ~ ode! Cit_ies planning gran t
under Title I of the De,·, onstra tion Cities a nd Metropoli tan Development Act o f
1966 a nd,
WHEREAS, t~,~ announceme nt of th ose cities which hove been chosen
to re ceive such grants was ,•,.ode Novembe r 16, 1967 and ,
WHEREAS, Atlo , to is among those ci tie s c i-,-\e;, and,
WHEREAS, it is ir'lpo rtant tha t the plann ing phase of this program
be
started immedia tely sinc e this f 1ose is limi ted to a one yea, pe riod and,
WHEREAS, in its opf J icot ion the City prc;.:10sed th at the author ity
and resoomjbjl it,-
for
gdmin is ter ir'll, the plgppjng phase __; this program be vested
in an Execut ive Boord composed :,f the Ma yor of Atlonh
tw ?
members of the Board
of Alderme n_. the President of tlie Atlanta School Boord,
~· Cha irman of the Fulton
County Commission; one membe r to be appcin ted b> th,,
·,vernor; and three members
to represent the private sector of th e c ommu ni ty; one from *le general pvbl ,c ,
one from am ong the City's Negro leadership and one fr urr r·,e Model Neighborhood
Area residents.
NON, THEREFORE , 8£ IT RESOL VED b;, tb~ t ~:1yor and Boord of
Aldermen that the
Model
Nejghborhood Execu tive B,'(l d is he rebx created
e:!,rpose of admin iste ring the plann ing phase of such
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foe the
·h ich is conducted
under Title I of the Demonstration Cities and Metropol :ten Developme'1t Act
of
1966, commonly known as the Model Cities Program, and for which federal financial
assistance js CCGf ixeci THAT the Model Neighborhood Executive Soares shal I be composed of
the Mayor of the City of Atlanta, who shall serve as Ch:1irman; two members of the
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Boord of A lder men , to be selected by the membe1 :.!, ; ;, ,
·w: bod /,, one of whic h
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sh al I 6~ from am o ng those members representin g th e fi




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President of the Atlanta School Boord; the Chairma n
fo,;rth words; th e
t'he Fu Iron Coun ty Commissi on;
one membe r to be a ppointed by the Gove rnor;
,.. ., n, ,•·1"l ,- rs to represent the
private sJctor of th e community, one to be opp<, , '
,.]Y •u Mayor fr om the
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general P'Jb li c, one to be appointed by the Mc,, ~rof'T' om , ,•-g the City 's Negro
leodersh ip . and one to be selected by and fr orr. ' ,.
formed rcpr ~se nting the c itizens o f the Mod e I
•p ~f a comm itte e to be
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Area Counc i!).
f HAT the Mode l N e ig hb ir h
outhor·• 1 · •.:
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e~ po nsihili ty for ,:;dm , ·~i~·
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by the 1·,r ·. ;_•~t. r ••aff cr-J th e re-: o, 1.-:: 1 · ,,
,:, ail have the
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progruw s,
en d sha l I h ave
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. n=·!i:=t:::h::e:::.~Q.l..,loc a ti o n o f groo t
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r. e, ts as he is
r- .,, requested tc c ontac t th e
c u thor iz~u 'o ma ke ur,de r tl-i e a bo -1· · o •) v i sion s er·~ :· r
Fulton Cc:11· r,- Comrn;ssion , the At krt a Board
r.f rd,,->:-· ,r
of Georg _ . P,d to request th at the r '1,a ke oppr -, t· ,....
t
Executi ve 8ocrd in confo rmanc e w i th rhe ab:.)ve
,
f , , .• ,
1nd the Governor
1, " P
Mude I Neighborhood
ADOPTED BY BOARD CF ALtEh~;EN ~CVE:- '. BER 20, 1967
APP ROVED l\OVFJ-fBER 20, 1967
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  1. http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_008_020.pdf

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