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Box 22, Folder 2, Document 7

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_007.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 7
  • Text: DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT HUD-28 (11-65) TRANSMITTAL SLIP ROUTE TO: NAME ROOM BUILDING iL Mr, Allen 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. | Action (i) As requested (ma Surname UJ Approval O Signature CJ Your information LJ Prepare reply for signature of REMARKS: Attached is the travel voucher for your trip to Washington 10/28. Please sign, retain your carbon and return the original to mee Also attached is a per diem claim sheet on which you may record any time devoted to this assignment during the period 11/6-19. I hope the personnel documents arrived on schedu] FROM (Name) Mary Ro Carlsen DATE ley elt Leo T FPI--LK—3-22-66—9M Pads—6007
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 6

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_006.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 6
  • Text: FROM To: ArDEE AMES Members of Task Force For your information there are further clippings on the UDC proposal. 1/9/67
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 26

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_026.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 26
  • Text: Department of Housing and Urban Development TMF Cort (ttek reeyt ) HUD-75 TRA SE RECORD RAVEL EXPEN (1-66) Traveler: Mailing Address: GOING Taxi: From To $ Residence or Office Station or Airport a.m. Left: p.m. Via City Date Time Carrier a.m. Arrived: p.m. City Date Time Taxi: From To $ Station or Airport Hotel or U.S. Govt. Off. RETURNING Taxi; From To $ Hotel or U.S. Govt. Office Station or Airport a em . Left: p.m. Via City Date Time Carrier a.m. Arrived: p.m, City Date Time Taxi: From To $ Station or Airport Residence or Office Transportation-Reerest Neerber— From fo- amount
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 25

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_025.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 25
  • Text: Department of Housing and Urban Development TRAVEL EXPENSE RECORD sou (1-66) Traveler: Mailing Address: GOING Taxi: From To $ Residence or Office Station or Airport a.m. Left: p.m. Via City Date ‘Time Carrier a.m. Arrived: p.m. City Date Time Taxi; From To $ Station or Airport Hotel or U.S. Govt. Off. RETURNING Taxi; From To $ Hotel or U.S. Govt. Office Station or Airport a.m. Left: p.m. Via City _ Date Time Carrier a o m . Arrived: p.m, City Date Time Taxi: From To $ Station or Airport Residence or Office Transpertation-Request Menrber Exorr = Amount—
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 8

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_008.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 8
  • Text:
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 2

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_002.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 2
  • Text:
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 48

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_048.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 48
  • Text: PROPOSED APPROACH TO | TASK FORCE AGENDA ’ “T, Basic Premise The basic premise of this vropoctc? cn oroeech to an aserda is the following -roposition: There is widesnread dissatisfaction with the present svecific-—vcrorrom nnnronch of the federal covernnont to urb2n rroblems; therefore our task shonld he a ne eee — to mosnond to this dissetisfacti) x __—_— meet in the most meenine?nl possible ways. Such Ciscatisfectio: ji° ee one of the main conclusions which emerred from the Ribicoff hesrings, and it also is the theme of Paul Ylviscrker' eorlier “agenda. vaper." Both there cocuments called for an as—yet—unfornnliter "netr anproach" to vrban oroblem-. W“owever, seeking a new anproach is not the oniy ck “oscible or relevant resnonse to seme Cissatisfeaction with the effectivenerc o7f existine annroaches. In fect, thefe are four snossible responses, all of which have some merit. II. Tosrible Renvonses to the Basic Premise Thene four reanonses ean be put in the form of the followine cuestions, here st-t77 with come tentative idens about bow they micht be answered: 1. Is it really true that current vroerams are ineffective? Although it in certainly truco that cvrrent f | single oo | the mador trends in o+yeeppime city, they may; be quite effective in relstion ederal vrosrams have not "turned srours" to the efforts nut into them. However, we really do not know how effective they ore becansce we fo not have any wave to measure prosram effectiverecs et i in SMR urbon oreac very accurately. Therefore, this resnonse surce> that the Tesk Force exvlore the following issues: “me, “hot mechonions for effective vrorram evaluation ean be eronted ane sustained at both Local and federal levels? What alternative arv-roachec to vrosr-m evaluation ire vossible, and what incentives could be mobiliged to effectuate each? Ze --—Tow con future decision-making be affected so that more alternative vrogrem possibilities will be looked at, locally and federally? IN Is the ineffectiveness of current programs possibly caused by their inncdequate scale rather thon innynropriate design —— hence would they become much more effective if croatly expanded in magnitude? When the eorly government snendine ~rorrams advanced by Franklin Roosevelt's ers cdministration to cure the Grest Depression Pignled out in the downturn of 1937, many critics blamed the poor design of these programs an¢ condemned the entire ides of federal spending as an aid to prosperity. But then when governmont enencine really became enormous in the war effort of the early Ses 1940's, wnemmloyment and recession vanished 21most instantly, and the economy expenred wivilian outnout at the same time that it vroduced hure amounts of military goodse To most economists, this exnerience dramatically vroved that government snending indeed can banish unemoloyment and recession if undertaken on a large enough scale to be effective, Similarly, it can verhnps be argued that urban renewal and nublic housins have foiled to wemmmm "solve the low-income hovsine nroblem" mainly because they have been unfertaken in such tiny amounts. lven the Aesim flows in these nrogeroms (such as creating massive concentretions of ry broken families in nublic honsing develomments) might be radically altered if the vrogreams were exvarded in scale by a factor of, say, 10 to 20, since 2 ereatly exnandecd clientele would have to be served. It seems crucial for the ‘Task Force to answer this question for the following reasons: a, Insofar as inadequate scale alone is resnonsible for any aneffectivenes of current vrograms, it might be a gross social policy error to shift emphasis to looking for some non-existent "new aonroach" when the real vastly need wae for more of the old anvroaches. fara And! Kor Congress , be. There is a tendency for various federal agencies to look for some A A relotively inexpensive "cure" for urban shetto vroblems. If this tendency is inherently bound to fail because all "cures" are extremely 5 costly, the President should be anprised of this fact so he will not delude himself considering "chean cures," and so he can begin influencifig public opinion to recent the costliness of adecuate measures. Pursuing this resvonse to the basic vremise would cause the Task Force to investigate the actuol vast marnitude of each major federal urban program 4 tr (as measured in total and annual expenditures over, say, the past 30 years) measure of the acainst some se univerce in which that program must onerate. Far examole, * : total public houvsine ernenditures —- and results in terms of units built —- 5 might be compared to total U.S. exnenditures on housins cons truction, oné units built in the U. beet gene Senarate chleuvlations might be made in sub-areas (such as Nex oie where the relrtive scale might be much higher than the national averare, just to test what might hapnen if the national effort were raiéger,. Similar quantifications could be made for health programs, welfare vrocrans, urban renewal, anti-delincuency vrograms, etc. Results micht be similar to those already mode in agriculture, where it can be shown that over 40% of all form income in the 1.5. comes directly from federal payments. What ste some nossible alternatives to the current vrogrammatic a roach? Diseatisfrction with whet we heave does not necescarily vrove there are better ways to do thines; verhaps the truth is merely that "life is tough." Yet the followin alternotives might be fruitfully investigater by the nr. Crentine stroncer incentives for private effort and_investment in producing solutions to urban shetto problems. Svecifically, the follovine tyves of incentives might be, investigated: wflaluts sg: akicank/ by having hi pees O eita voccible siimagmme the federrl rovernment create * significant market for some service relevant to the chetto, svch og rehabilitater honsines, jobs for unskilled and vroblem wor'cers¢ (created by narine employers premiums to hire ond use them), new housing, and ecucational vororrams, 2) 3) A) other : ae Romovin> oxistine incentives to “act badly" in chetto 2reac, such as low assessment for slum property, high depreciation allowances, = any denrecittion cllowance at all for property not in full complianc to codes, countinz srch non-compliance property as an-asset for financial institutions, 2a and higher property assessments for rehabilitated -ronerty, Refuction of red—tane end remilation through such programs as the "turn-key" aprroach to sublic housing. Creation of nermisnive incentives through allowing.tax crefits for investments in chettos or certain kinds of job training. Shiftine the locus of em crocrem formulation or the allocation of resources to urhan rroblemn avay from the federal covernment to sone snot. The following methods of redistributing income collected by the federal covernment would be means of accomolishing this: 1) 2) 2) AY 5) Givine block grants to states, Givine block rrants to central citier, Crectin=™ a microntesd onnual income for at least those nersons now on welfnre of socirl security who cannot be empectec to work. Civine block eroent«-to metronolitan areas that create aren-vide eovernments to use them, Conbinine ~resent feder nl rrants into broader “comvrehenctve -ropram erants." -The Task Force mirht investigate 211 of these devices in orver to anciver the followings cuestions about erch one: What se , FRI —What "strings" should be attached to such income transfers? What oe pak uo) “Oy 4 nets institution. l chonre should be aimed at “ach “nurchacec of A A imrovotion"? mms troule be necessary to versurde the institutions involved to make the Aecinog chang es? —-—hat would the recinients be likely to do with the money? ~——How larre 2 multixlier effect would such money have? aiftfery from ite offects: if retained by the federal Povevtneet> —-ahhat is the net desir-bility of this’ device? Since the Model Cities “roernzm can be viewed as a device for shifting ° : « my e some control over »rorrens to ldcal rovernments, it might be evaluates under this headine too. desirable t/changes or additions to current programs can be relatively easily identified to make them more effective? In svite of the seeminzly widesvread feeling that “morcinal tinkering" with vresent procvrams will valuable not nroduce any significont imnrovements in cities, some/chanres or new orogram noesi cc omicht be sme relatively ensily identified. Exomnle: micht be as follows: a, Creatine a PUD Assistent Secretary for Research with a sitenificant 2 rerearch budvret, 25 recommended carlier. be Croatine ceattered site onblic housinc Gime rentine existing ¢welliner . co on to Aisnerse Nerro an low-income families to all parts of each natronoliten 1rea, egnecinlly nerrer job onrortrunitiess. ce Chanrine FA vroceturec in a variety of mecific ways, inclvding ‘ renarction of "norudent investor" activity from "social-uncervritorn" activity, a. FPollowine the recommendations about neighborhood centers and subsidizer hone ownershin made errlier. Thus, from there four resvonses to the basic premise, the Tosk Porce can formulote a. number of cnecific renenrch projects for investization by the staff and ovtcide exnerte, Polier conrlusions for the final revort can then be besed nnon there + ase faintints. TIT. Sugrested Methods of Procee” ne | It is sugrested that the Task Force nrroceed on the basis of the following recommendations and’ actions: 1. All four of the responses Aecerihbe? xbove should be vursued, rather than any one or tro alone. . < » Subcommittees should be formes to vursue these four resvonses -—— nerhans one subcommittesc for each rocnonse, or perhaps with a different division of lnbor, but keyed to the four-responce format. 2, Sneeific research cssienments should be defined for 211 four resvonces by the Task Force as a whole incofer as nossible, and then by subcommittees meetine senarately, 4, These research assienments chould be assigned to both staff members and "outside experts" where the exnertise of the latter isrelevant., Money should be procvred to nav such exnerts for pavers focussed on their nolicr views or factunl views, varying from case to case. (The term "both" coer not. 2741y overlanning nssicmments, but utilization of both tynes of service.) 5. Tentative renortine dates for 211 research assignments should be crenter within the nort month, thoveh the d¢ntes may be later than that. 6. After rorortinge dates ind -ssienments are set, a full time-toble for the Task Foree choula be created. If necessary, further extension of our time reriod should be reruested. A, Downs 3/9/67
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 44

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_044.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 44
  • Text: III B. III Cc. Itz D. Draft 5/10/67 CONFIDENTIAL Urban Youth: Education and Employment: Further statement on educational and employment problems of the ghetto. But also pointing up the general problems of youth in urban and suburban society, with the prospect of increasing restiveness and under-employment not entirely related to race and poverty. Need to integrate construction trades. The Urkan Calculus in National Economic Policy Elaboration of relevant trends: the Baumol thesis re the escalating costs of a service economy and the increasing reliance on the public market: the employment and urban design implications of moving from manufacturing to services; the importance of adding an urban competence to the Council of Economic Advisers, Treasury, Internal Revenue, Jt. Congres-" sional Committee, etc. The use of economic leverages (e.g. attainted titles) to accomplish urban purposes. The question of elevating HUD or part of it to a level where it partici- pates in economic policy decisions. Urban Financial Flows The erratic flow of resources into housing and other critical urban functions. The liklihood of revenue sharing and block grants, and the importance of tying these developments into a strategy for rationalizing and extending state and local revenue sources. The need for increasing consumer income and entrepreneural incentives in the ghetto, linking these with reforms of the welfare and tax systems. III E, III F. If G. Administrative Barriers: The problem of administering 440 separate federal-programs affecting urban communities, and the hopeful prospect of consolidating and simplifying federal grants. Restrictive policies of critical agencies, including FHA. Possible re- commendation of neighborhood development corporations, with share of capital advanced from national community development bank. An emerging role for the States; and reconsideration of metropolitan planning requirements both to reduce administra- tive congestion and to encourage dispersal of ghetto popula- tions. Discussion of use of incentives, including "bounty" device for making ghetto residents economically attractive to local governments. Manpower for Urban Affairs Estimate of critical shortages, and mention of improbability of going to scale (or even carrying out present scale) without massive entry of new personnel. Consideration of Frank Riesman's approach through new careers for the poor. Impor- tance of steering new service complexes (medical, educational, etc.) to ghetto areas and/or residents. Possible use of Negro and other minority servicement, as recruits to public and community service after their hitch has ended. Need for federal aid for pre-service and in-service training. Toward Continuous Problem-Solving Ezra’s treatise on need for critical path and staging in development of public programs; also for built-in capacity for innovation. Importance of sustained financing for experi- -3- mental programs, and for evaluation going-beyond what is provided for Model Cities, etc. Itt H. . (as indicated in Table of Contents)
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 38

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_038.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 38
  • Text: THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON October 20, 1966 PERSONAL-CONFIDENTIAL Dear Mayor Allen: This will confirm our conversations concerning your participation on the President’s Task Force on Cities which will be chaired by Dr. Paul Ylvisaker, As you know, the problems faced by American cities have long been of great concern to the President. He has directed that every effort be made by this Administration to meet the challenge and has called upon the Congress for legislation which will enable the Administration to make a coordinated and comprehensive attack on the problems of the cities. He now calls upon the members of this Task Force for recommendations on new steps which should be taken as well as for advice on the most effective ways to implement existing legislative authority. This task is as difficult and challenging as it is important, and the President is grateful for your willingness to participate. The first meeting of the Task Force will be held on Friday, October 28, 1966, at 10 aem, in Room 303 of the Executive Office Building, Washington, D.C. Sincerely, A. Ge; (Yyh! Califanof/Jr. Spec¥al Assistant to the President G1 Honorable Ivan Allen Mayor of Atlanta Atlanta, Georgia
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 29

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_029.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 29
  • Text: DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT rea REQUEST FOR COMPENSATION FOR PER DIEM PERSONNEL (Subnit original only at close of pay period) TO: DIVISION OF FINANCE AND ACCOUNTS Date 11/20/66 FROM: Office of Secretary (Office or Division) (Branch) empLoyer: ___-van Allen Jr, TITLE: Consultant EMPLOYED BY: Appointment effective 10/27/66 or Contract effective Per diem salary $ 100.00 Pay period: From: 420 to 12/3/66 , 19 incl. HOURS WORKED DATE DAY SUN mon | TUES | WED | THURS] FRI SAT SUN MON | TUES | weD | THURS| FRI HOURS I certify that I have performed services under the above listed appointment or contract for the hours indicated. (Signature of Enaployee) I certify that the employee named herein performed services for the hours in- dicated and request that he be compensated therefor in accordance with the terms of his appointment or contract. (Title of Supervising Officer) (Signature) FOR USE BY PAYROLL SECTION
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Complete Folder

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Complete Folder
  • Text: _ "11iJ£11t __ .WESTERN 1JJY1!/P CALL LETTERS FJ T UNION SENDING BLANK 2/3/67 CHARGE TO t City of Atlanta, Mayor's Office Richard C . Leone The White House Washington, D. C. Regret I will be unable to attend the Task Force meetings on February 9 & 10 because of or~anizational meeting of special housing commission for Atlanta . Ivan Allen, Jr . Mayor of Atlanta Send lhe above message, subjecl lo lhe terms on bock hereof, which ore hereby agreed to PLEASE TYPE OR WRITE PLAINLY WITHIN BORDER-DO NOT FOLD 1269-IR 4·55) �ALL MESSAGES T V.EN BY THIS CO ~p NY T BE SU J THE FOLLO ri.1 iNG • E MS: ..,. 1tMO d"" .1 .~·1 a ·,pl:; tu 11Jc c.: ID <'lCh or uch r, ix,~hc clt Ct OD • to n,jdltlo~ to CLASSES OF SERVI CE DOMESTIC SERVICES FULL RATE (l'R ) TELEGRAM ue t INTERNATIONAL SERVICES t JomortJc trvl p rvl A« G 1,-,1 ur, D 1 Lt t..,.: m n.c • rv1t l,;c wrltttn Ir: codt>, dphc-r, (.Ir In !Ull' l ~ ~ b es, "-1 ID HQfflUl lt'tltrl' LETTER TELEGRAM (LT) 1 w r:hea. clfl;ram Tht· f. ,&Lbllf-r ti}~ r A. 1', tc~lle.J\ r;, tbe roUo'l.1D • n:.ornln&. tilt"5. SHIP RADIOGRAM ltr,.. ' tu11.1rr~m I -t te. :'\Ilnlmumcha.r.;ctor:.! woribappU., �_UNION . ' IE 1'A008" COVT PP VUX TK[ Rlff ROUSE V.ASKINGTOff DC 3 NJT ROKOP.ABLE lV'Ml ALt.EN, MAYOR OF A1'LAHTA l! DON'T !lVR. ATLANTA '" PLEASJ: CORFIR.M YOUR ATTENDAl'fCt AT TAS?: FORCE MaTlll~S ON 'ff.BRUARY 9 l 10. dJtsTS VILL JNCLJ.n}E FRAlllt RtCSSMAN N'V c;ARTH. KAN<:UM __ AS VELL ltS REPR.ESDITATiffS Of T1I'£' COUNCIL ECOIIOMlC ADVISERS AND OTHl:R AC:DfCIES. MI:EnHc 'l:IEC:tlfS te-ioo A.N., Ollf TJn:JRS!>AT JWOK 47•, IlffilAtl TUAT'f ROOMJ Aft» AT ~ ~ ·ntot\T ROOPI • A.M.-; .,, .. R.tCH.ARD C LEONt. ~9._ & 10 •' -., ... 1270 _.,_ . { 1- 5 1) ..; .. . . ·~ .. . ... �TELEPHONE MESSAGE / To _ _~-~ l'-"-'/:~ _ 1_·)___ /__- ___f _ _ _~Q '--__,._-y"'--"___ ~'---) '-J - N a m e - - - - - - - - - - - - -I -\ +---Telephone No._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ D D D D D Wants you to call Returned your call Left the following message: Is here to s ee you Came by to see you ¼ [y,_c1L; ../ ~ 7 J 1 ·_ 1 ( I Da te :_ __ __ _ _ __ _ Time _ __ _ _ _ a. m. / p. m. By---- - - -- - - - - - - - - - -- - - -F0RM 25•5 �@l f l b d ~ ~ ~ y#-- ATLANTA,GEORGOA ~ PSO,S ,s, M m (j))»-Ivan All en , -1))/tq Jr. , Mayor ~ J- I /VJ) PleM/~ 4t4n ~ ?tu I h;tiuc/a/4 (t4~ ~ !Ud4 hd/ Jt/V I /?/; - 1-t(}~ I �~ '----CJ L-/ -- )-- f / - ! 7 - ;;z r ~- - I G �FROM To: ArDEE AMES Members of Task Force For your infonnation there are further clippings on the UDC proposal. 1/9/67 �HUD-28 DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT (11 -65) TRANSMITTAL SLIP NAME ROUTE TO: ROOM 1. BUILDI NG Mr. Allen 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 0 Action D As requl)8ted 0 Sunlmne D Approval D Signalnrc D Your information 0 Prepare reply for signature of REMARKS: Attached is the travel voucher for your trip to Washington 10/28 . Please sign, retain your carbon and return the origi nal t o me. Also att ached is a per diem claim s heet on which you may record any time devoted to this assignment duri ng the period 11/6- 19. I hope the personne 1 d ocument s arrived on schedu=e. FROM (Name) Mary Re Carlsen . FPI- LK- 3-22-66- 9M P ads-6007 I DATE 11/11 �:UP" EST OC 25 66 - AP V8 PD - ,ae Affllo, 1¥.689 FAX WASHINGTON DC 25 2P EDT MCINOMBU IYM ALLEK, MAYOR · ATLA tEETING BEQtHS 91 f5 AM lNSTEM) Of" 10I 00 AM. FRID4Y~ OC-TOBE:/;; _. AS PIEYIOUSLY S.CHOUU.O 'f!Y' NR. QAITHD AND -- Mtt.- TlfISAKEtf -- ARDEE ANES ~-=,.k - ·~ {~?)~ - l} J. ,, vp_ -') / ,--"' 4 1 I -f/lA.i, t,(,, )1,/rv ;,143.215.248.55=-~' .1-'J ' <- '"" t\.., -~fJ 6 '"_ - "' k'-'..-" d. JJ/,# iU--rC(f/J , r ~ u Ivy)<-~-33,r.3 - / MRS DRLttMOND PJ 839P WIRE AM -. 1 270 ( 1- 5 1 ) · ---·- -- --····· --- ... .. . . ·-· - --, ...... . ..... ·--- ·. .... -· . ---~--- --· ··- -- �ATLANTA,GEORGIA PHONE JA . 2•44 6 3 Iva n All e n, Jr., Mayor l@p/ f ouJ. /1/kA, Ja/-o,; YIv, ~lr/2Rn · { ?itv, ~ /4/1. 1/et,1. t/tJ 12/L P/11-1-11 / ¥f -2,t/ld 31~ �-I ~4/,.,. ~ I~ ~,l J" 'ti. ..... L/~~ - t~IJI 3 ~ (,;II ~ �ATLANTA,GEORGIA PHONE JA . 2•4463 l vao ~ M a y o, Jck/"4: ~ ~ �ATLANTA,GEORGIA P H ONE JA. 2 . 4 4 63 ___- - ~ Ivan All en , Jr. , Mayor ~if l f~C:4,"/J0"' 1~ &,;,~?_ ~ I c~l~:.JJ ~ -_::-_- C&: i,rA r ~~ f R~ ~ /71{ I ~,'~;--/ - ----- -- ~ �ATLANTA,GEORGIA PHONE JA. 2•4463 Ivan All en , Jr. , Mayor Bttadd lo.di, f tJ/4 j)~u-z 4ri �ATLANTA , GEORGIA PH ON E JA. 2•4463 Ivan All e n , Jr. , Mayo r JtJaJr l~ v{ &~ q-,,,;, ir <'1tRw--- lt N/I . ([J~ ~ lf--AL_ �DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT 66-77 June 27, 1966 STAND.ARDS OF CONDUCT Several days ago you Standards of Conduct Reg ister on June 24, It is important that become familiar with received summary informat i on on the Department's revi sed regulatj_ons. The ret;ulatj_ons were published in the Federal and are reproduced in the i r ent i rety in the att achment. each employee carefully read all of the re5ulat ions and them. Informat i on concernj_ng reporting procedures and ot her i:mplementine; i nst ructions, i ncluding the designation of Deputy Counselors, will be issued shortly. In the meantime employees should give particular attent i on to the provisions of Sections 0.735-203 through 0,735-205, and be prepared t o file a report on any outside employment or other outside activity that requires author i zat i on, or financ i al or other :Lnterest that i s subject to disclosure. Unless you are occupy i ng a position subject to the provi si ons . of Subpart E of the regul at i ons, a report will be required upon rece i pt of implement i ng instructions if you - are engaged i n any outside employment or other outside act j_v i ty that i s subject to the prior approval provisions of Sect j_on o. 735-203( c) and (d), and such act i vity has not been reported previ ously. - have any unreported financial or other interests that are subject to the disclosure requi rements of Secti on O. 735-205(a). Employees subject to Subpart E will be given special i nstructions concerning t he f iling of the statements of employment and financ i al j_nterests required by o. 735-501. If an employee ( i nclud i ng an e mployee subject to Subpart E) is engag ed i n any outside employment or other outside act i vity or has a financial or othe r i.nterest that now i.s prohi bited by Sect j_ ons 0,735-203(a ) and (b) and 0,735-204(aY, and he cannot or doe s not termi nate such act i vi ty or interest by August 1, 1966, a report on or before that date i s required, desc r ibing the steps that he ha s taken t o conf orm with the referenced ·sections. The attent i on of all employee s i s called to Sect i on 0.735-106, whic h provide s that t he i nter e st of a spouse, minor child, or a blood relative who is a fulltime re sident of an employee's i mmed i ate househol d i s c ons id ered to be an i nterest of t he employee . Attachment �I DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT Reprinted from Federal Register - 31 F. R. p 8781-85 June 24, 1966 Title 24-HOUSING AND:HOUSING CREDIT Subtitle A-Office of the Secretary, Department of Housing an~ Urban Development PART 0-STANDARDS OF CONDUCT Pun,uant to and in accordance with sections 201 through 209 of Title 18 of ~he United States Code, Executive Orqer 11222 of May 8, 1965 (30 F.R. 6469), and Title 5, Chapter I, Part 735 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Part O is a dded to Subtitle A of Title 24 of the Code of Federal Regulations, reading as follows: Subpart A-Ger. •nt Provisions 0 Sec. Purpose. Definitions. Interpretation and advisory service. 0 .735-104 Notification to employees and special Government employees. 0.735-105 Remedial action. 0.735-106 Interest of employee's or special Government employee's relatives. 0 .735-101 0 .735-102 0.735-103 Subpart Ii-Conduct and Responsibilities of Employees !l.735-201 Basic principle. o·.'735- 202 Gifts, enterta.!nment, a nd favors. Outsid e activity. Financial Interests. Personal real esta te tra n sactions. Use of Inside information. Intermediaries and product recommendations. 0.735-208 Membership In organization.~. 0.735-209 Use of Government property. 0 .735-210 Indeb tedness. 0.735- 211 Gambllng, betting, and lotteries. 0.735-212 Gener al conduct; and conduct prejudicial to the Government. 0.736- 203 0 .735-204 0.735-205 0.735-206 0.735-207 Subpart C-Conducl and Responsibilities of Special Government Employees 0.735-301 Use of Government employment.' 0.735-302 Use of Inside information. 0 .735-303 Coercion. 0 .735-304 Gifts, entertainment, and favors. 0.735-305 Applicability of other provisions. Subpart D-Miscellaneous Statutory Provisions 0.735-401 Applicable statutory provisions. Subpc:rt E-Statements of Employment and Financial Interests 0 .735- 501 Submission of statements. 0 .735-502 Supplementary statements. 0.735-503 I nformation not known by em- ployees. Information prohibited. Review of statements. Confidentiality of statements. Effect or employee's statements on other requirements. 0.735-5-08 Specifl'C provisions !or special Government employees. Appendix-List of Positions Subject to Subpart E. 0.735-504 0 .735- 505 0.735-506 0 .735- 507 this part. He ~hall be responsible for coordinating the Department's counseling> services and for assuring that counseling and interpretations on questions Subpart A-Gener~I Provisions of conflicts of interest and other matters § 0.735-101 Purpose. covered by this part are available to desThe maintenance of unusually high ignated depnty counselors. He may standards of honesty, integrity, impar- form ad hoc committees to evaluate the tiality, and conduct by Government em- effe<;JJveness of the standards, or to conployees and special Government em- sider any new or unusual question arisployees is essential to assure the proper ing from their application. performance of the Government busi,oess and the maintenance of public . confi(b) Dep_yty fOUns~lors. Such de~tY dence. The avoidance of misconduct and conflicts of interest on the -part of counselors as, maY; be requj.red . shall be Government employees and special Gov- design!\ted to gi;ve llj_\,lthoritative advice ernment employees through informed andNUidance to current ang, prospective judgment is indispensable to the main- employees and special Goverrwient emtenance of these standards. To accord ployees on questions of confl,icts of-interwith these concepts, this part sets forth est and on other matters covered by .this the Department's regulations prescrib- part. ing standards of conduct and responsibilities, and governing statements of Notification to employees employment ahd financial interests for § 0.735-104 attd . special Gove~ment employees. employees and special Government The provisions of this part and all reemployees. visions thereof shall be brought to the § 0.735-102 Definitions. attention of and made available to: (a) Each employee and special Gov(a) "Department" means the Department of Housing and Urban Develop- ernment employee at the time of issuance and at least annually thereafter ; ment. .. (b) Each new employee and special (b) "Employee" means an officer or employee of the Department, but does Government employee at the time of em· not include a special Government em- ployment. ployee. (c) "Special Government employee" means an officer or employee of the De- § 0.735-105 Remedial action. partment appointed to serve with or A violat·on of this part by an employee without compensation, for not more than or special Government employee may be 130 consecutve days during any period of cause !or remedial or disciplinary action. 365 days, ori a full-time, part-time, or Such action may include, but is not limintermittent basis, and who is retained, ited to: design ated, appointed, or employed as a (a) Changes in assigned duties; special Government employee under the (b) Divestment by the employee or provisions of section 202 of Title 18 of special Government employee of his conthe United States Code. flicting interest; (d) "Person" means an individual, a (c) Disciplinary action, including corporation, a company, an association, separation, which may be in addition to a firm, a partnership, a society, a joint any penalty prescribed by law; or stock company, or a ny other organiza(d) Disqualification for a particular tion or institution. assignment. (e) "outside employment" · means all gainful employment other than the per- Remedial action, whether disciplinary or formance.. of official duties. It includes, otherwise, shall be effected in accordance but is not limited to, working for another with any applicable laws, Executive oremployer, the management or operation ders, and regulations. of a private business for profit loyine~t taa.t,.rnr,y involve--'he · use of _information secured as a resuJ.t. · of employment in the Department to the detriment of the Department or the I public interest, or that may give prefer · ential treatment to any person , corpora.tiori, public agerfcy, or group. (b) An employee shall not receive a ny salary or anything of monetary value from a private source as compensa tion for his services- to the Government (18 U.S.C. 209). (c) Full- ti.me employees and par t time employees with a regularly scheduled tour of duty must obtain the prior approval of a designated personnel officer before engaging in outside employment in the following categories: -(1) Employment related to or similar to the substantive programs conducted · by any part of ·the Department. This includes but is n ot limited to the broad · fields of real estate, mortgage lending, property insurance, construction, construction financing, and land and real estate planning. (2 ) Employment tn the same professional field as t hat of t he individual's official position. (3 ) Employment with any person, . firm, or other private orga nization having business eit h er directly or indirectly with the Depe,rtment. (4) Employment by S tate, local, or other governmental body. (d) No f ull-time employee or parttime employee with a regularly'scheduled tour of duty shall maintain a publicly listed place of business without the prior approval of a designated personnel officer. (e) Except for employees subject to the r equirements of Subpart E of this part, approvals r equired by paragraphs (c ) a nd (d ) of this section shall be request ed on F orm HUD-843, Request f or Auth orization to Engage in Outside Employment and / or Statement of Fin ancial Interests. All . pertinent facts regardin g t h e proposed employment, such as the name of the employer, the n ature of the work to be performed, and the · amount of t ime involved, shall be set forth . (f) (1 ) Employees are encouraged to engage in teaching, lecturing, and writing thm 1s n ot prohibited by law, Executive order, or this part. However, an employee shall n ot, either for or without compensation, engage in teaching, lecturing, or writing that is dependent on -information obtained as a result of his employment by the Department, except when that information has been made available to the general public or will be made available on request, or when the Secretary or his designee gives written authorization for the use of nonpublic information on the basi...; that the use is in the public · interest. <2) An employee may use his name and title in connect\on with articles for publication which b'ear upon his work in the Department only if he obtains the approval of a designated personnel officer. �(g) This section does not preclude an employee from: (1) Accepting bona fide reimbursem<.int, unless prohibited by law, for actual expenses for travel and such other necessary subsistence as is compatible with this part for which no Government p ayment or reimbursement is made. However, an employee may not be reimbursed, and payment may not be made on his behalf, for excessi\Te personal living expenses, gifts, entertainment or other personal benefits. (2) Participating in the affairs of or accepting an award for a meritorious public contribution or achievement given by a charitable, religious, professional, social, fraternal, nonprofit educational and recreational, public service, or civic organization. (3) Participating in the activities of National ·or State political parties not proscribed by law. § O. 735-204 Financial interests. (a) An employee shall not : (1) Have a direct or indirect financial interest that conflicts, or appears to conflict, with his official duties and responsibilities. (2) Engage in, dfreetly or indirectly, a financial transaction as a result of, or prima.r ily· relying on, information ob~ taihed tgrpugh .bl~ emplo~ent by the Dep,11.rtment. (3) Acquire se~:urtties issued by thE: Feder&) National Mortgage Association. <4) Acquire ownership of. stock . or other interest in a rental project financed with an FHA insured mortgage as long as the insura.nce is in force. (5) Acquire ownership of FHA debentures or certifl.cates:of claim. (6) Acquire interest in a cooperative or condominium housing project financed under the National Housing Act if the interest is not for obtaining a home for himself or his family. <7) · Be an' officer or · director of any organization which is an FHA approved mortgagee or lending institution or which services mortgages or other securities for the Department. An employee may hold stock or shares in such organizations provided his official duties are such that the holding will not create or tend to create a conflict of interest. The prohi-bitions of this paragraph do not apply to Federal Credit Unions that have been approved as Title I lending institutions. (8) Participate directly or indirectly in any real estate activities for speculative purposes as distinguished from bona fl.de investment purposes. 19'.$7~ rtful therefore .rewrt ,to a desighated ,tiersonnel offl,cer-the' folloWl,ng tiJ>es ~ tifrs~na.1 re~l esta~ transaction§ (~ the ~l'.,811Sac-· ti6I} involves FHA md.ttga'ge l n$.Urapce, the · report shall be fl.led at the tline the application for such insurance is fl.led~ other types of transactions shall" be:re.: ported at the time of cons~a,J;iah of the-transaction) : (1) Any purchase or sale of real property 1n which an employee has ari interest. ·c2) Any Title I property improvement loa~ obtained by the employee or in which he h as a financial ihter'est. In such case the employee must report 'the name of the lending institutlon and ·a description of .t he im_grovements being financed. (3). Any interest in a cooper.a,tive or condominium- housing "project financed under the National Housing. Act if jt involves a home for himself or.Jtls".family. (b) a ddition to ~he repor:ting:_ re-: quirements of paragrap)'l. Ca) of Uus, see"!{ t ion, employees shall , report ;all ·reru estate holdings other than those held person al residences. Cc) Except for employees subject to the requirements of SubPQrt E of 'this part, reports required 'tl\'V paragraphs (a) and (b) of this section shall be fl.led on Form HUD-843, Request for Authorization to Engage in Outside Employment and/or Statement of Financial Interests. In (b).rAn;emplqtee may~ designated to serve as, a liaison fepreseht4tiv1:. of the De,par.tment to a non-Federa1 or private organization provided ·that: 0) Th'e activity ·relates 'to the work M the Department. . (2) The employee does not participate by vote in the policy determinations of the organ~tion. (3) The Department Is in no way bound by any vote or action taken by the organization. §'°O. 735-209 Use of Government prop. erty. An employee shall not directly or In- directly use, or allow the use of Department property of any kind, including property leased to the Department, for other than officially approved activities. An employee has a positive duty to protect and conserve Govern,ment property, including equipment, supplies, and other property entrusted or issued to him. § 0.735-210 ·Indebtedness. An' employee shall pay each just finan- cial. obligation in a proper and ,timely m anner , especially one imposed by law, such as Federal, State, and local t axes. For the purpose of this section, "just financial obligation" means one acknowledged by the employee or reduced to judgment by a court, and "in a proper a nd timely manner" means in a manner which the Department determines does not, under the circumstances, reflect adveraly..loll> tmt, C]pvernmenff as his- amS 0.di'35.:..206 Use of idlide. irdormation. }Noyar. 1J:rotthe event· of a dispute. be• Excl!pt as provided _tp §"0 .,n5..:203 (f}, t;Jv.een aru employee anll. an aJ.!Egled credino employee shall giv~ pr 'use jnside· in- tor, this sootion ckles · riot · require · the formatio~ acquired by means of his posi~ Department to determine the l'Widity or tion to advance any private interest, the-. amount of the disputed debt.' particularly the priv·a te interests of himself, his family, associates, or friends. ·§ 0.'135:-211 Gambling, belting, and lotteries. For the purpose· of this section "inside information" means information ob- . An employee shall not participate, tained under Government authority but while on Government -owned or leased which has not become part of the body o! property or while on duty for the Departpublic information. ment, in any gambling activity includ§ ·o .735-207 Intermediaries and product ing the operation of a gambling device, in conducting a lottery or pool, in a game recommendations. for money or property, or in selling or No employee shall recommend or sug- purchasing a number slip or ticket. gest the use of any particular or identified nongovernmental intermediary to § 0.735-212 General conduct; and condeal with the Department nor shall he duct prejudicial to the Government, recommend any device or product tested Ca) Each employee shall conduct himby or for, or used by, the Department, self in a manner that facilitates the ef- , except as required by his official duties. fective accomplishment of the work of § O. 735-208 Membership in organiza- the Department, observing at all times tions. the requirements of courtesy, considera(a) An employee may not, in his offi- tion. and promptness in dealing with the cial capacity as an officer or employee of public and with persons or firms having the Department, serve as a member of business with the Department; Cb) An employee shall not engage in a non-Federal or private organization except where express statutory authority criminal, infamous, dishonest, Immoral, exists, or statutory language n-ecessarily or notoriously disgraceful conduct, or implies such authority. -However, 'an other conduct prejudicial to the Governemployee may serve in an individual ca- ment. pacity as a member of a non-Federal or Subpart C--Conduct and Responsibilprivate organization, provided that: ities of Special Government Em(1) His membership does not violate the restrictions noted in § 0.735-203; and ployees (2) His official title or organization connection 1s not shown on any listing § O. 735-301 Use of Government employment. or presented in a.ny activity of the orgaA special Government employee shall nizatior1 in such a manner as to im.,ply tQAt 9e Ii actin& In, h~ offlci~ capa.city. not use his Government employmeo.li!M as 3 �a purpose that is, or gives the appearance of being, motivated by the desire for private gain for himself or another person, particularly one with whom he has family, business, or financial ties. § 0. 735-302 . Use of inside information. (a) A special Government employee shall not use inside information obtained as a result of his Government employment for private gain for himself or another person either by direct action on his part or by counsel, recommendation, or suggestion to another person, particularly one with whom he has family, business, or financial ties. For the purpose of this section, "inside information" means information obtained under Government authority which has not become part of the body of public information. (b) Special Government employees may teach, lecture, or write in a manner consistent with the provisions of § 0.735203(!). § 0. 735-303 Coercion. A special Government employee shall not use his Government employment to coerce, or give the appearance of coercing, a person to provide financial benefit to himself or another person, particularly one with whom he h as family, business, or financial ties. § 0. 735-304 Gifts, entertainment, and favors. (a ) Except as provided in paragraph (b) of this section, a special Government empfoyee;-w hile so employed or in- connection with his employment, .shall not receive or solicit from a person having 'business with the Department anything of monetary value as a gift, gratuity, loan, entertainment, or favor for himself or another person, particularly one with whom he has family, business, · or financial ties. (b) The exceptions of § 0.735- 202(b), which are applicable to employees, are also applicable to special Government employees. § 0. 735-305 Applicability of o ther provisions. and conflicts of interest, as appropriate to the employees concerned. (c) The prohibition against lobbying with appropriated funds (18 U.S.C. 1913). (d) The prohibitions against disloyalty and striking (5 U.S.C. 118p, 118r). (e) The prohibition against the employment of a member of a Communist organization (50 U.S.C. 784). (f) The prohibitions against (1) the disclosure of classified information (18 U.S.C. 798, 50 U.S .C. 783); and (2) the disclosure of confidential information (18 u.s.c. 1905). (g) The provision relating to the habitual use of intoxicants to excess (5 u.s.c 640). Ch) The prohibition against the mis).lSe of a Ooverriment vehicle (5 u.s.c. 78(c)). m The prohibition against the misuse of the franking privilege (18 U.S.C. 1719). (j) The prohibition against the use of deceit in an examination or personnel action in connection with Government employment (5 U.S.C. 637). (k) The prohibition against fraud or false statements in a Government matter (18 u .s.c. 1001). (l) The prohibition against mutilating or destroying a public record (18 u.s.c. 2071). ' (m) The prohibition against counterfeiting and forging transportation requests 08 U.S.C. 508). (n) The prohibitions against (1) embezzlement of Government money or property (18 U.S.C. 641); (2) falling to account for public money (18 U.S.C. 643); and (3) ·embezzlement of the money or. property of another person in the possession of an emplo~ee by reason of his employment (18 U.S.C. 654). (o) The prohibition- against unauthorized use of documents relating to claims from or by the Government (18 U.S.C. 285). (p) The prohibition against proscribed political activities-The Hatch Act (5 U.S.C. 1181), and 18 U.S .C. 602, 603, 607, and 608. (a) Each special Government employe1 is subject to the provisions of Subpart E-Statements of Employ§§ 0.735-201, 0.735-208 through 0.735-212, ment and Fina ncial Interests and 0.735-508. (b) Each special Government em- § 0.735-501 Submission of statements. ployee shall acquaint himself with each (a) Not later than 90 days after the statute listed in Subpart D of this part. effective date of this part, each employee occupying a position designated in the Appendix shall submit to the reviewing Subpart D-Miscellaneous Statutory official specified in § 0.735-505, Form Provisions HUD-844, Statement of Employment and § 0.735-40_ 1 Applicable statutory provi- Financial Interests. (b) Each employee who enters on duty sions. after the effective date of this part in a Each employee shall acquaint himself position designated in the Appendix shall with each statute that relates to his ethical and other conduct as an employee submit to the reviewing official specified of ·t he Department and of the Govern- in § 0.735-505 a statement not later than ment. The attention of each employee 30 days after his entrance on duty or is directed to the following statutory 90 days after the effective date of this part, whichever is later. provisions: (c) Additions to, deletions from, and Ca) House Concurrent Resolution 175, 85th Congress, 2d Session, 72 Stat. Bl2, other amendments of the list of positions the "Code of Ethics for Government in the Appendix may be made from time to time as necessary to carry out the Service". '(b) Chapter 11 of Title 18, United purpcse of the law, Executive Order States Code, relating to bribery, gra.ft, 11222, and Part 735 of the Civil Service 4 Commission Regulations (5 CFR •Part 735). Such amendments are effective upon actual notification to the incumbents. The amended Ii.st shall be supmitted at least annually for publicatidn in the FEDERAL REGISTER. § 0.735-502 Supplementary statements. (a) Changes in, or additions to, the information contained in an employee's statement shall be repcrted to the appropriate reviewing official in a supplementary statement at the end of the quarter in which the change occurs. Interim memoranda reports shall be filed if required to meet the prior approval provisions of § 0.735-203 (c) and (d). or the requirements of § 0.735-205(a) concerning the timely reporting of real estate transactions. Financial interests or employment acquired during a quarter, but dispcsed of or terminated before the end of such quarter, shall constitute changes or additions to be repcrted at the end of such quarter. ·Q uarters end March 31, June 30, September 30, and December 31. If there are no changes or additions in a quarter, a negative report is not required. However, for the purpcse of annual review, a supplementary statement, negative or otherwi&.e, is required as of June 30 of each year. (b) A supplementary statement shall be submitted on Form HUD-844, and shall be designated "Supplem entary;'. A supplementary statement shall furnish all information required by an initial statement and by appropriate notation, shall indicate any changes. in, or a dditions to the information set out in the employee's initial statement or la.st supplementary statement. § 0.735-503 Information not known by e mployees. If any information required to be in- cluded on a statement or supplementary statement, including holdings placed in trust, is not known to the employee but is known to another person, the employee shall request that other person to submit infonnation in his behalf. § 0.735-50 4 Information prohibited. This subpart does not require an employee to 1'eport information relating to his connection with, or interest in, a professional society or a charitable, religious, social, fraternal, r ecreational, public service, civic, or political organization or a similar organization not conducted as a business enterprise. For the purpose of this section, educational and other institutions doing research and development or related work involving grants of money from or contracts with the Government are deemed "business enterprises" and a.re required to be included in an employee's statement. § 0.735-505 Review of statements. (a) Employees reporting directly to the Secretary shall submit their statements directly to the Secretary for review; employees reporting directly to the Under Secretary shall submit their statements directly to the Under Secretary for review. (b) Employees reporting directly to A(lsistant Secretaries shall submit their �I statements directly , to ~he · appropr1~e Assist.ant Secretary for revie-yl'; em,pJoyjes r eporting directly to the General ~ou·~ ei shall sut>mit their statements directJy W th~ general Counsel for review. · (c ) Employees not included, "in .p aragraph (a ) .or (b) of this section shall submit· their _statements directly to the appropriate Deputy Counselor. (d ) When a statement submitted under paragraph (b) or (c) of this section, or information from other sources, indicates a conflict between the interest of an employee and the performance of his official duties, and when the conflict or appearance of conflict cannot be resolved by the r eviewing official, he shall report the information concer ning t he conflict or appearance of conflict to the Secretary through the Counselor. The employee concerned shall be given an opportunity to explain the: conflict· or appearance of conflict before · any required remedial action is initiated. (c) The Secretary or his designee may waive the provisions of this sectioo in the case of a special Government employee who is not a consultant or an expert when it is determined that the duties'. of the position held by the special Gov~mment employee are of a nature and at such level of responsibility that the submission of a statement is not necessary to protect the integrity of the Government. For the purpose of this-parag1&p~ "81G!'s'tllt:ant..,, and '"expert" have the melmings given those terms by Chapter -~04 pf'the Federal Personnel Manual. This part was approved by the· Civil Service Commission on May 17; 1966. Effective date. This part shall be effective as of June 24, 1966. § 0. 735-506 ments. Officers a nd employees in the following positions are subject to the provis!,Pns of Subpart E of this p art : (a ) Employees p aid a t a level of the Federal Executive Sa lary Schedule est ablished by the Federal Executive Sa l ary Act of 1964, aa amended, except the Secretary,_who is subj ect to sep arate reporting requirements under section 401 of Executive Order 11222; (b) Employees in grade GS-16 or a bove of t he G enera l Schedule established by the Classiftc;:a tlon Act of 1949, rui amended, Of in com parable or high er p ositions not s ubject to t h at Act; and (c ) Employees in the followtng positions: Confide ntiality of - 81.!lte- After the review process has been completed, the statements submitted under § 0. 735-505 shall be promptly forwarded to the personnel office having custol of the employee's official personnel file . The statements shall be held In onfidence and retained, in) 1i.Iilitecl accef;S files.:· Information from a sfaU!ment may n ot be disclosed exc~t as t~e Secretary or his designee , or the c ivlr Service Commission may determine for good cause shown. · § 0.735-507 Effect of employee's statements on other requirements. The statements and supplementary statements required of employees are in addition to, and not in substitution for, or in derogation of, any similar requirement imposed by law, order, or regulation. The submission of a statement or supplementary statement by an employee does not permit him or any other per son to participate in a matter in which h is or the other person's participation is prohibited by law, order or regulation. § 0 :735-508 Specific provis ions for special Government employees. (a) Except as provided in p~ragraph (c) of this section, each special G overnment employee shall submit to, the reviewing official specified in § 0.735-505, Form HUD-844-A, Statement of Employment and Financial Interests, qot later than the time of his employment. He shall keep his statement current throughout his employment with the Department by the submission of supplementary sta-tem,ents. Cb) The provisions of §§ 0.735-503, 0.735-504, 0.735-506, and 0.735--=001 are applicable to a special GovemmJlht employee who is required to file a statement. ROBERT C. WEAVER, Secretary of Housing and Urban Development. APPENDIX-LIST OF POSITION S SUBJECT TO SUBPART E OFFICE OF T HE SECRETARY Deputy Director, Northwest Operations·. Regional Counsel. Chief, Rea l Estate Disposition, Division of Urba n Renewal. CJiiet, Rea l Esta t e Acquisition, Division of Urba n Renewal. ASSISTANT SECRETARY FOR MORTGAGE CREDIT A:i,JD F EDERAL HOUSING COM MISSIONER Federal Hou si n g Admi n is tration Departmental: Director of Complia nce Coordina tion. Director of Examination a nd Audit. Director, Audit Division. Director, Division of Genera l Services. Deputy . Director, DI vision of General Services. Chief, Procurement a nd Property Section, Division of Genera l Services. Director, Community Disposition Staff. Deputy Director, Community Disposition Staff . Fleid -Office Director, Community Disposition Staff. Seici: . Multifa mily Housing Representf!ti~. Director, Insuring Office. Deputy Director, .Insuring Office. Assistant Director (Chief of Opera tions)-. Chief Underwriter. Sta te Director (New York). Assistant State Dlrec:tor. F ederal N_aticmal M ortgage Association Departmental : Vice President. Loan Ma n a ger. Secretary- Treasurer. Controller. Director of Exa mina tion a nd Audit. Field : Agency Ma n ager. Assista nt Agency Man a ger. ASS I S TANT SECRETARY FOR METROPOLIT AN DE VELOPMENT Departmental: Departmental: _ Administrative Assistant ~ tl;le ~ Director, Urban Planning Assistance Dlrector, Low-Jnc~q,,11ow1n11, Dffi'fl!ltt'a-· Bra nch, Office of Pla nning Standards and tlon Staff, Office 9! ptog:r,m Polfcy. Coordina tion. Director , Dlvisic:q at Research DevelopDirector, Division of Aca d emic Facilities, ment, Office of Program Policy. Office of T echnica l Services. ' 'Director, Eq'Ual Opportunity Standard s a nd La nd and Facilities Development Adm,...ils Regulations Staff . t ration: Deputy Director, Compliance Divis ion. Director, Division of Senior Citizens HoueField Sup ervisory I n vestigators, Complia n ce lng. Division. Director, Division of Public F acilities Director, Audit D ivision, Office of AdminisGrants. tration. Direc t or, Division of Public Fac111tles Deputy .Director, Audit Division, Office of Loans. Administration. Dlr.ector, Division of Land Development. Field Supervisory Auditors, Audit Division, Director, Division of College Housing. Office of Adm).nistratlon. Director, Fin ance Standard s Sta ff . 'D irector, n t'illslon of F inan ce and Accounts, Deputy Director, Finance Stand ards Staff . Office of Admlnishation. · Urban Tra n spor t ation Admlnlst ra tlon : Dep uty Director, Division of F ina n ce and Positions a t GS-15 . Accounts, Office of Ad ministration. Director, Division of Gen eral Services, Office URBAN REN E WAL ADM INISTRATION of Admlnls.tratlon. Departm en tal : Director, Property Managemen t and ProDirector , Demonstr ation P rogra m Branch . curement Branch, Division of Gener a l ServDeput y Assistan t Comm issioner , Reh a biliices, Office of Administration. t a tion a nd Codes. Field: PUBLIC HOUSING ADMIN I S TRATION Deputy, Regional Administrator. , Reglonai Director of Administration. D ep artmen tal : Director, Division of Communit y F ac111tles. Director , Office Ser vices Branch . Deputy Director, Division of Commu nity Financin g Officer. FacU!tles/ .l"!eld : Director, Division of Urban Renewal. Regional Director. DeRuty_ Director, Division of Urban Re[F .R. Doc. 66---6930; F iled , J une 23, 1966; newat, 8 :48 a .m .J Director, Northwest Opera tlons . 5 U. S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFF ICE : 1966 0-223-092 �THE NATION.AL PREPARED BY CHICAGO • NEW YORK • WASHINGTON, D.C. • DALLAS • ST. LOUIS • OMAHA LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO • MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL VOL. 21 - No. 11 MARCH 1967 $20.00 PER YEAR "TREND, TREND, WHICH WAY'S THE TREND?" That's the absorbing question which is being debated vigorously by the business and investment communities as the economy feels its way cautiously into 1967. The difficulties of a definitive answer to the question first stated above lie in the apparent contradictions contained in the business· and financial news as it unfolds day after day. For example: the rally in the stock and bond markets in the month of January seemed to be saying that the doubts and uncertainties of the year-end were really unfounded; that . 1967 was going to be another strong year after all. And yet there was a nagging persistence to bearish bulletins about business itself. Automobile production was down 18% in January and 21.5% in the first half of February . Steel-making thus far in 1967 is off last year's pace, with mills currently operating at only 70% of capacity. Durable goods orders in January were down 5 . 1% from last year and business inventories were disturbingly high . Through it all the war in Viet Nam keeps requiring more and more money: President AJohnson's messages to the Congress point up the urgency of expanding the 9perimeters of the Great Society; unemployment in January held at the low level of 3.7% of the labor market (with many cities still below the "point-of-shortage"); and wages are continuing their trend of the past six months. Although the rally in the bond and stock markets faltered in mid-February and bad news once again seemed to capture the spotlight of the public's attention, we have certainly not turned bearish. We still see no recession in the offing (by our definition) and we still would put 1967 in the "plus" column as a whole. BASICALLY, OUR FORECASTING FOCUS IS ON CONSUMERS. During most of the year 1966, financial and capital factors were in bad trend. The stock markets were sagging, the money markets were demoralized and the whole real estate sector of the eco·nomy was dispirited. Yet consumers were more numerous, more prosperous and more fully employed. And business was good indeed! In spite of the anomalous developments thus far in 1967, con~umers are in better basic condition than they were a year ago! In most metropolitan areas, employment in this January was better than last year's. In all such areas, the average income of consumers is higher than it was at this time last year. And it is moving still higher! It is true that about October 1, 1966, the chilling winds of doubt blew over the consumers of the U.S. with the result that their willingness to spend (not their capacity to spend) was momentarily curbed. While they waited to experience a resurgence of their buying enthusiasm, they increased their savings. In other words, they rested their buying oars and took advantage of the biggest inventory of their own goods in the history of the American family. But they did not chan e their fundamental habits! As spring comes --- and if their incomes hold we think they will --- they'll get right back into the spending stream to take ~dvantage of the higher living standards which are within their grasp. And once they do that, we'll forget about the dwindling profits in the last quarter of 1966 and the first of 1967. COPYRIGHT 1967 • Real Estate Research Corporation • 73 West Monroe, Chicago, Ill inois 60603 • Reproduction in whole or part prohibited . �PAGE 2 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___.._ ~.at MARKET LETTER REAL ESTATE ACTIVITY NOT ONLY FAILED TO TURN AROUND in the first month of 1967, but i t s lipped f urther into the doldrums which had marked the last months of 1966. One of the reasons that the year-to-year comparisons with the first month of 1966 look so bad is that --- if you remember accurately --- last year started out impressively on the strong side, at least in the major· activity factors of local real estate markets, with sales, mortgage lending and new construction well ahead of the previous year, in most areas. Here is how these activity factors performed in the latest month for which complete national figures are available (January 1967): Real Estate Sales Off a little less than they were in December, sales for the nation were down 14.7% in January, with the following regional comparison with the same month last year: Region Northeast - - Great Lakes - South - Central Prairie Pacific West - Percent Change - - - and - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - Mountain - - - - - - - - - - - 8.0 15 . 7 6.2 18.4 20.1 The reasons for the slow selling pace were not much changed from those which have prevailed in the past few months. The sharp drop in new home construction and completion was a major factor. Normally the sale of a new house results in from two to five sales of other dwelling units as occupants play a game of "musical chairs" in the upgrading process. No new houses; no occ~pancy shifts down the line. In addition, the promise of lower mortgage money rates (given wide publicity, especially since October) has caused many prospective Selected NATIONAL Economic Indicators buyers of existing houses to wait for better terms. VALUE OF DOLLAR (1939 = 100) 41. 54¢ INDICATOR PRICES: Wholesale Prices Building Costs Farm Product Prices Consumer Prices Dow Jones lndl's (as of· 2/23) PRODUCTION, EMPLOYMENT, INCOME: Total Production Manufacturing Persons Employed Persons Unemployed Construction Employment lr.dividual Income Wages MONETARY FACTORS: Interest Rates Currency in Circulation Government Debt Checks Cashed (Dollars) Value of Dollar ·Data latost available for each fador. % CHANGE FROM A YEAR AGO 1.5 4.2 2.7 3.3 -11.0 - - 4.8 4.6 0.3 0.5 0.2 8.4 2.6 14.4 0.6 2.1 15.4 - 1.2 % CHANGE FROM A MONTH AGO 0 .3 o.o 1.2 - o.o - 0.4 - 0.7 0.7 0.1 0.3 0.2 0.9 1.1 1.6 0.1 0.1 4.6 o.o On the income property side, the rapid drop in money rates acted to lower realistic capit alization rates faster than prospective buyers could adjust their sights. Moreover, improved market conditions in most space markets (especiall y in the Northeast, Great Lakes and South regions) caused potential sellers to scent higher occupancies and rentals --- thus causing them to firm their ideas of value. Fina lly, a rapidly rising stock market p roved a lure to speculators looking fo r a f as t return on investment. We look for unfavor able y ear-to-ye ar comparisons in t h e sa l es marke t s to continue for the fi r s t q u a rt e r of this year, after whi c h we e xpe ct me a s urable improvement. Mortgage Lending The n a tiona l d e cline s ince last year in mor tg a ge lend i ng for the late st month �THE REAL ESTATE FORECAST AUTHORITY _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ PAGE 3 (January) was 33.5% in the number of total dollar volume of those loans. tinued to improve, the actual volume highly selective and cautious nature mortgage loans closed and 42.4% in the While mortgage money conditions conof lending was still low, due to the of lenders returning to the markets. Here are the regional comparisons between the mortgage business in the latest month and that of the same month of 1966: Northeast Great Lakes - South - Central Prairie Pacific West - Number of Loans Percent Change Dollar Volume Percent Change Region - - - and - - - - - - - - - - - - Mountain - - - - - - - - - - 50.1 43 . 1 0.4 40.6 46 . 8 - - - - - - 29.6 26.7 22.3 29 . 7 42.1 It is obvious from the above statistics that, through the month of January at least, the improvement in mortgage money conditions was largely theoretical and technical rather than actual --- as far as real estate lenders and borrowers were concerned. As noted above, the drop of interest rates in the basic money markets during the month of January was a little less than remarkable. However, at the end of that month and all during February, these trends were reversed. Yields on treasury bills, municipals and corporates were up steadily, week-by-week in February. This yo-yo action of money rates in the first eight weeks of 1967 was not reflected in the mortgage money rate situation. Reason: the supply-demand ratio in the mortgage money markets did not parallel that in the basic money markets. Here were the differences: 1. The savings flow into real estate-oriented institutions was greatly improved over a year ago. On the other hand, mortgage demand (in the kind of loans scared lenders now consider acceptable) was disappointing. As a result, on balance, there was more money than there were loans. 2. In the basic money markets, demand held high and supply was not meaningfully improved. Money lenders found that they had underpriced their commodity and took a second look at their potentials. We see no particular "threat" in the February developments to the long-term tr e nd of mortgage money. 1967 will continue to score improvements in this se ct o r . New Construction One o f the mu ch-touted "bullish" factors cited by those who are optimistic about 1 967 is t he belief that the ailing home-building industry will stage a come b ack i n t he year. So- called building stocks have shown outstanding str e n g th on t h e n ation's stock markets as speculators have hungrily snapped th e m up in an t i c i patio n of higher sales and earnings. These se ntime nts hav e not only been encouraged by the statistics of housing construction in t h e past three months (January housing starts were at a s e asona lly adjus t ed a nnual rate of 1 , 243,000 units --- up 14.6% from De c e mbe r and up a whopping 47% from last October' s postwar low), but by the longe r range pros p e c ts f or a d ramati c incr ease in t h e number of young married coupl e s starting i n 1 968 . �PAGE 4 _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ tk 1/4Uo,u,( MARKET LET.YER Certainly (as this Letter has pointed out for several months), the residential markets in most local areas have gained strength in virtually all local areas --- and are postured for a burst of new supply in many. In our opinion, the high expectations of the building industry (like those which have pushed savings and loan stocks skyward since last fall) tend to exaggerate the actual prospects for building profits --- either on the part of the developer or the materials manufacturer . The reason: the costs of money, materials, labor and land are such that development profits must await a higher general rental market to encourage and support a meaningfully higher volume of new construction. The real profits are to be made in the purchase of good, sound, welllocated and well-designed existing property which will experience sharply enhanced earning power before a new building boom can get started. THE BIGGEST REAL ESTATE PROFITS IN THE PAST FIVE MONTHS· have been made in real es t a t e s t ock s. Our read ers wi ll rememb er t h at we se t up a Real Estate Stock Index in October of 1965. On that date we assigned the figure of 100.0 to the prices of these securities which prevailed on October 1, 1965. Here is the record of those values, monthly, since that date: Month 1965 1966 1967 January - - - - - - February - - - - - - - - March - - - - - - - - - - April - - - - - May - - - - - - - - - - - - - June - - - - - - - July - - - - - - - - August - - - - September - - - - - October - - - - - - - - - November - - - - - - December - - - - - Even if these real estate stocks had owner would have done better than if on the big board. - - - 106.9 101.5 110.l 101.4 - 108.3 - 96 . 6 95.1 93 . 3 83 .4 - 79.7 100.0 75.2 106.9 80.8 105.1 84.4 been purchased - on October 1, 1965, their he had bought the Dow Jones Industrials REAL ESTATE TRENDS AT A GLANCE % CHANGE fROM A YEAR AGO fACTOR NATIONAL REAL EST A TE SALES (Number of Transactions) MORTGAGE LENDING {Number of Loans Closed) (Dollar Volume) TOTAL BUILDING (Dollar Volume) RESIDENTIAL {NEW) {No. of Projects Started) (Dollar Volume) NON°RESIDENTIAL {NEW) {Dollar Volume) MARRIAGES EVICTIO NS NORTH EAST REGION I GREAT LAKES REGION 11 SOUTH REGION Ill PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN REGION IV PACIFIC WES·T REGION V 17.2 14.0 18.1 9.6 14.8 21.6 33.9 38.0 33.1 42.6 28.4 34.7 19.7 15.9 31.9 46.8 42.1 42.6 7.3 11.4 35.0 24.3 22 . 9 26.1 35.2 45.5 37.2 20.3 43.6 47.6 19.7 28.2 44 . 2 55.1 48 . 3 60 . 0 10.0 7. 7 1.8 15.0 3. 7 8.8 102.5 6.9 0.9 25.8 11. 7 1.1 9 .8 12.8 40 . 7 9.4 3.5 o.o Fi gures are based upo n extension to Nnti0nal and Regional Leve l s of act ual rates for QUARTER ending January 31, 1967 . �THE REAL ·ESTATE FORECAST AUTHORITY _ __ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ PAGE 5 SPECIAL RESEARCH REPORT A LOOK AT THE "MODEL CITIES" PROGRAM Last year, Congress passed legislation authorizing a new urban program to be administered by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (known as HUD). Originally known as the "Demonstration Cities Program," it was recently renamed the "Model Cities Program" to placate Congressmen who feared their constituents would think the bill encouraged civil rights marches and other "demonstrations!" Since this program may have important impacts upon big-city real estate markets, we will explore certain key aspects of it in this month's Special Research Report. The Model Cities Program was originally devised to counteract the following undesirable tendencies which had appeared in the Federal government's attempts to aid cities, especially large central cities: h 1. An enormous number of Federal programs were being administered by many different Federal --- and city --- departments without much coordination. A recent Office of Economic Opportunity manual lists over 250 Federal aid programs, most of which are applicable in cities ,. 2. Funds passed out under these programs tended to be widely dispersed over the urban landscape. Instead of really trying to upgrade a small area by focusing a whole battery of urban renewal, health, antidelinquency, manpower training, education and other programs on it, the Federal government was scattering its shots too broadly . Hence each slum received too little assistance to counteract the forces "naturally" dominant there. 3. Each program assisted with Federal funds tended to be the same in all parts of a city, and often all over the country, both because one set of Federal rules governed it and because big-city bureaucracies wanted to adopt "uniform and equal" policies in all neighborhoods. As a result, specific programs were often badly adapted to the peculiar needs of non-typica l neighborhoods, especially low-income ghettos. 4. A great deal of urban renewal assistance was designed not so much to eliminate blight or improve the living conditions of low-income re sidents, but to bolster the sagging economies of big-city downtown business districts. Thus the wealthy were the biggest beneficiaries, and the poor were merely shifted from one slum to another. These complex maladies demanded a complex remedy --- and that is just what the Model Cities Program is designed to produce. In fact , the Guidelines describing how t o apply for a gran t to plan (but not e xecute ) this program are over 50 pages long. Henc e we can only mention their most salient features here, before a n a l yz i ng some of their major implications. Part ic i pation in the program by any given city involves three stages. The pr e - application stage lasts unti l an application for a planning grant is completed a nd approved by HUD . No Fede r al financing is available for filling out an a pplica ti o n . Yet it is so complex that many cities have spent months at it and only four h ave formally filed applications (as of February 25, 1967). HUD is like l y t o disapprove of almost everyone's application at first until it is adjus t e d t o r easonable conformance with the many criteria described below. After HUD a ppr o v a l is obtained, the planning stage begins. This can last from si x to twe l ve mo nths, a n d can be financed up to 80% by HUD g rants (though the total a utho r ized to HUD for such planning is only $24 mil lion over two years). Fi n ally, for those few cities receiving final approval, the e x ecution stage a rr ives . In thi s s t age , each city will apply for normal Federal aid for specific �PAGE 6 _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ fk "1t,attu4t MARKET LETTER programs in the Model can get an additional otherwise have to put the Model Cities Area assistance. City Area (such as 2/3 financing for urban renewal), and "block grant" for up to 80% of the local share it would up. This bonus can be used for additional activities in which would otherwise not be eligible for Federal The myriad specific criteria which Model City plans must meet include the following major ones summarized from HUD's Program Guide: 1. The program must be comprehensive. Specifically, it should contain the following components: physical improvement, housing, transportation, education, manpower and economic development, recreation and cultural, crime reduction, health and social services and public assistance. 2. The program should provide for administrative machinery at the local level to carry out all its aspects on a consolidated and coordinated basis. Preferably, this means direct linkage to the mayor or other chief executive. 3. It should make a substantial impact on the physical, economic and social problems in the model neighborhood area. 4. It should remove or arrest blight and decay in the selected area or areas of the city. 5. It should be of sufficient magnitude to contribute to the sound development of the entire city. 6. It should make marked progress in reducing social and educational disadvantages, ill health, underemployment and lack of social services necessary to se·rve the poor and disadvantaged of the area. 7. It should provide for widespread citizen participation. 8. It should provide maximum opportunities for employing residents of the area in all phases of the program and enlarged opportunities for work and training~ 9. It should contribute to a well-balanced city with a substantial increase in the supply of standard housing of low and moderate cost. 10. It should contribute to a well-balanced city with maximum opportunities in the choice of housing accommodations for all citizens of all income levels. 11. It should contribute to a well-balanced city with adequate public facilities, commercial facilities a dequate to service the residential ar eas , and ease of access between residential areas and centers of employment. 12. I t should provide for a comprehensive plan for the r elocation of individuals, families, business concerns and nonprofit organizations. In addition, eac h program should requir e re-examination of local laws, be consis tent with comprehensive metropolitan-wide planning, be initiated within a short period of time (under five years), embody high standards of urban design , maintain historic sites, make maximum use of new technology, use cost- benefit analysis, conform to civil rights requir ements , encourage maximum private enterprise, not reduce previous local spending in the Model City area , and be backed by adequate local resources. �THE REAL ESTATE FORECAST AUTHORITY _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ __ PAGE 7 In setting out this extraordinarily ambitious set of requirements, HUD is like a bachelor stating he will only marry a girl with Jacqueline Kennedy's poise, Jayne Mansfield's figure, Grace Kelly's face, Elizabeth Taylor's allure and Barbara Hutton's money! In fact, he would be fortunate to get any one of these charms, as HUD will be fortunate to get even a majority of its requirements actually met by any given city. Although each individual criterion seems justified, the group taken together constitute too radical a departure from present urban government practice to be fully achieved in any single city. Specifically, we believe that HUD's program will encounter five major obstacles and will have to compromise with them in many cases. These are as follows: 1. All three of the major objectives of the Model Cities Program --coordination, innovation and specific adaptation of programs to ghetto areas --- run counter to well-entrenched bureaucratic tendencies in city governments. City --- and Federal --- departments used to carrying out their own functions without much checking with each other will resist intimate cooperation in planning their programs. Moreover, innovation requires changing established behavior patterns, and few things are more difficult for large bureaucracies. Finally, the development of new programs tailored to the needs of ghetto residents, and different from programs in the rest of the city, will run counter to tendencies toward "equal treatment" and "uniformity" long established in some city departments. All three of these frictions will probably be greatest regarding bigcity schools. Many school boards are relatively free from direct political control by city governments; hence it will be hard for mayors to get them to change their ways to fit these criteria. Yet schools are the most important single public institution in almost all ghettos. They alone have the potential power to make up for many of the home deficiencies suffered by children from deprived families. He nce if they are not effectively integrated into the Model Cities Program in a city, and given part of its bonus "block grants," it cannot really achieve its major goals. So one of the key tactics for any city trying to make this program work must be convincing school authorities of the need to create new programs specifically designed for ghetto areas, including programs which use school buildings for many kinds of non-educational activities (such as recreation, social service distribution and adult vocational training) . 2. Concentration of leadership efforts on one Model City neighborhood will be necessary to make this program work; yet this contradicts the fundam e ntal "Law of Over-Dispersion" sacred to politicians. The desire to garn widespread political support naturally leads elected officials t o spread the benefits of any program to all areas under their jurisdiction, even though this causes a loss of the economic benefits of concentration. Hence city politicians will be sensitive to the charge of focusing too much attention on the Model City neighborhood, especially since it will be a low-tax-paying ghetto area. So they may provide only h alf - hearted leadership in support of such concentration. 3. Ev e n if local a r eas succeed in establishing coordination among th eir own city departments and related agencies, there is no guarantee that Fe d e r al age n cies will similarly cooperate in Washington. For example, whe n a city as k s for a grant from the Department of Health, Education and We l f ar e t hat is u r gently needed for its Model City Program, it may find itse l f at th e e nd of the long " normal processing line" along with a ll oth e r r equ ests, i ncludi n g those in no way associated with Model Citi es . �PAGE S_ _ _ __ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ fk ?tat«,,uzl MARKET LETT ER 4. In large cities, it will be impossible to simultaneously meet the two criteria of significant impact on the city as a whole and intensive impact in the Model City neighborhood . If an area is large enough to be a significant slice of the entire city, it will be too big for this program to effect intensively, since total Model City funds are quite limited. 5. The housing requirement in the Guidelines is ambiguous. At one point, it says that. the program must provide "a substantial increase in ·t11e supply of standard housing of low and moderate cost . " But in the next sentence, it says "The program should add to the overall supply of low and moderate-income housing, not decrease it . " The latter requirement is virtrially impossible, since any clearance of substandard and deteriorated units, or reduction in overcrowding, will cause a decline in total supply of low-income housing. Even building new public housing will probably not increase this total supply, though it could easily increase the standard supply . In spite of these drawbacks, the Model Cities Program is ' definitely a worthwhile experiment which could have significant long-run benefits if it is truly conceived of as a means of demonstrating techniques which will later be applied on a much larger scale . Specifically, it may create an incentive for at least some cities to do enough innovating, coordinating, concentrating and adapting of programs to particular needs to give local governments a "shot in the arm." But eventually this tiny shot must be followed by much larger appropriations than those as yet made for Model Cities if the lessons learned are to ·have any truly sizeable impact upon U.S . urban problems. (The Special Research Report series on Change in Modern Society will be continued in a later issue . ) - NO QUOTATION W ITHOUT PERMISSION - �# CCMMENTS ON THE AGENDA Part I of the attached is an attempt to determine the condition for a breakthrough in Federal policy-making on urban problems. priority. The Task Force may wish to assign it top Even if this is the case, I believe that ~art II should remain in the agenda. Agenda setting is, in a sense, a process of allocation of scarce resources (Task Force and staff time). The attached agenda represents a rough estimate of all that can be taken on in the time remaining. Changes and/or additions will be , in effect, substitutions and should be based on altering the implicit priorities in the present agenda. Ri char d .~\ I . ,• 'I ' • .1 V ,I .Ji c. Leone �, 3/8/67 A Proposal for Task Force Agenda Part I The staff of the Task Force has spent most of the past three weeks attempting to outline future areas for investigation. Our f~_ints of departure have been based on Task - Force discussions concerning the nature and location of urban ghettos; the definition and measurement of. social deficit areas; the prospects for significant improvement in ghetto job opportunities; the possibility of moving from programs to "flows" (as defined in the Ylvisaker paper); and more focused research in such areas a s housing and welfare programs. These discussions, you will recall, were at a high level of generality and implied further decisions about which areas should be given intensive study- studies which hopefully would produce policy recorrnnendations for the President. In recent Task Force discussions and in interviews with a number of government of~icials another, more general theme has emerged to compete and, in a sense, out-flank the development of Task Force thinking on the above issues. It appears clear that this group believes that the time· has come for a sharp break with previous Federal policy-making and prograunning directed towards urban problems. * The need for a new "laundry list" of marginal adjustments and categorical .aid programs is rejected. , It is In fairness we might concede the Federal government has .only recent ly b egun to look at....~ts role as solving urban problems as opposed to providing welfare 'payments, more' housing etc. The fact that Feds feel this way now is of course a mamor advance. The fact that they increasingly a r e being held respon sible for what happens in urban areas provides some assurance of the potential significance of our work. �2 felt , instead, th a t th e Pr e sid e nt mu s t a lt e r or g o outsid e t h e presen t f r amework (or even create a new framework) for d~cision-making about urb an problems to seek ways and means for achieving national goals in urban areas. The task force believes that present. activity and predict able future activity can be reshaped and criticized productively, but it also is convinced that such an approach offers faint promise as a source of significant innovation in solving urban problems. Ind eed, the Task Force might go a step further and argue that the whole range of ex isting Federal programs and institutions primarily des~gned to solve urban problems have had a relatively minor impact on human and phy s ical development in American cities. This judgment (however qualified) is supported by the foll owi ng -admittedly over-simplified -- reasoning: 1) While the range and size of Federal activity has increased rapidly and while the institutions specifically charged with urban responsibility have multiplied and grown, general economic, social and physical trends have not altered significantly in any large city. 2) It s eems therefore reasonable to assume th at the forces shaping thes e t r ends a r e far more meaningful in affecting the quality of urban 1 i f e than i s th e sum total of Federal· programs focused on "urban ne eds". 3) It appe ar s equa lly r ea s onable to conclude tha t the i nstitut i ons , mechanisms, and dolla rs now available for dev e l opi ng u r ban po licy • ,'I / at the Federal level ar e inad equa s~ ' or misori ent ed in t erms of understanding and confronting some of the most important questions in urban ' areas"·:· : �3 The implications of all this for the Task Force include the following: 1) further infusions of Federal assistance through present or predictable grant-in-aid programs offer little hope of significantly altering major urban trends; therefore the Task Force should not corrnnit a major portion of its limited resources to seeking new devices for such increases. Such devices, as well as adjustments in present devices, should have a place in Task Force recommendations only insofar as they spring from the kind of agenda ·suggested below. 2) The search for more effective levers for influencing urban trends is severely handicapped by the sorts of Federal apparatus and information available for dealing with urban problems. (E.g. see attached paper on social deficits.) 3) The Task Force could most profitably allocate its time to assembling some of the major social and economic questions relevant to ur ban problems; indicating what kinds of institutions and/or devices for policy formulation are in existence or might be created to deal with such questions. (It is even possible that the Task Force might "solve" a question or two and have a basis for more specific _policy recommendations.) Questions might be modeled on the following: 1) One obvious goal for Federal policy . is increasing income and, thus, ~ . .~ J consumer demand in the ghetto. ,..,,, ' ... ~I / �4 (a) Where in the Federal establishment (in HUD?). Is there a means for sorting out the various policy alternatives which might be pursued to achieve this goal (e.g. negative income tax, family allowance, jobs for the poor, etc.). The answer to such a question would include surveying existing sc atte red research and recorrnnendations on the several alternatives and determining whether a basis exists already (though undiscovered) for packaging a Federal approach to fulfilling this goal. If this is so, we migh t recommend some method of pulling together urban-oriented pol icy-making on this questions. If, as is more likely the case, there is no sum total of effort which exhausts the alternative approach e s to this problem our recommendations would include the need for same. In short, the approach involves posing fundamental questions, determining if a solution is now available, and if not, what is needed to begin us down the road towards one. One Task Force goal then becomes - at the most general level not simply to look for the "real" levers in this urban game (we have neither staff, nor time, nor expertise t~ do a thorough job here) but rath er to look for ways of elevating and . refining the level and nature of urban policy-making. • ·, J . ··. ·,.·V I /· �5 It should not be difficult to start this process by agre e ing on an initial list of questions. We already have some. 1) How can we increase consumer demand in the central city? 2) Have we systematically located and defined urban ghettos? 3) Wh a t is needed to create the capacity to calculate social defec t s in urba n areas? 4) Whe re in the Federal establishment is work going forward on the possibilities to altering the flow of entreprenurial activity to increase the share of central city. 5) etc. ' ·. _.: v ,. •·.,I I V �6 ?ar t II The Task Force, it appears, is close to agreement on another s e t of concerns which can be approached by more traditional methods, and presumably would produce more traditional recommendations. 1) Cha nges in Federal assistance systems The Task Force is justified in looking at such proposals as t ax sha ring, combining grant-in-aid programs etc., in terms o f the ir r el a tive impace on cities. It is clear that with a sma ll i nput of staff resources we can contribute a city vie'W' to th i s di a logue . 2) Inc rea s i ng the flow and consistency of investment into lo'W'-income housing in urban areas. For wha t ever re ason there seems to be a "nea ter" problem. We h ave cons i derab le expertis e among Task Force members thems elv e s and shou ld be abl e to a ssembl e a set o f recormnenda tions in th i s area. I n add i t ion, wh il e there are manpower, education and other Task f orces, our i s the only one which 'Wi ll - if it choose s - look a t housing this year . 3) Mode l cit ies (a) This program repres ents, i n a sense, the l atest in Wa shing t on approa che s to urban pr oblems. We mus t confr ont and ev en judge it if we are t o justify a ma j or break with current approache s . ·. :U .' �If 7 (b) This program also represents the latest Federal response to the "ghetto" problem. Given the political, social and moral imperatives for doing something now about urban ghettos, the Task Force should make some attempt to review and evaluate the early directions of model cities. (c) This program also represents the boldest approach to altering the system of Federal assistance and therefore is related directly to item (1) above. . . ,; · ; t ,; ' �3/8/67 DRA}= FOR DISCUSSION Staff paper on ~-,.o del Cities The discussion which follows treats those problems and conflicts which are li-ely to arise in the implementation of the Model Cities program. Most of them are built into the inte govenunental system in which bdel Cities will operate without t he administrative instnnnents to co ect or direct them. By i mplicat ion, the questions raised in this pape_ are suggestive of conceptual diff icul ties with the Model Cities approach, and not of the effectiveness of those charged with its administration. The Model Cities prog~am is considered by many to be the most useful instnu nt yet put int e hands of American cities by the Federal goverrunent. This program tests several notions: one is that a multitude of catego ical aids can be tied together in a single package and their i mpact maximized in a slum neighborhood; al'lother being that a handful of Americal'l cities can make imaginative and effective use of supplemental fu1ds. Model Cities represents an attractive departure from past Federal efforts in sol ving urbal'l problems but it cannot be expected to overcome t he barriers that those previous effor ts have helped to erect. Consider the perspective of a well-intentioned mayor. A relatively small carrot has been he ld out by t he Federal government, which can be taken and eaten if the mayor can do some things which t he Feder al government cannot: coordinat e and maximize t he impact of a rultitude of cat egorical aids. He must correct a -s ituation in whi ch semi- autonomous bureaucracies make decisions about resource allocat i on·, of t en with the r • -· , �2 a1a and comfort of thei F d -ral counterpartso He must o;::,erate with a b wilde.ing maze of state channeled programs whichv through rigidity and reg essiv id fonnulaeP eL ctivcly discriminat .ere _re ot e aga~nst his city. easoi s \vhy few cities can b expected to come up .·ith app_ications wlich, in factp meet the rigorous standards of the guidelmes o Fi st, few cities h ve the talent: person.riel who combine sop: is:icated app eciation o the g antsman' s game with great p_ogrammatic i rri.aginat ion ao not exist be e_:pected to come the city ov ~Tl la ge numbers. p wit. an application that will, favor one area of all oth rs, someth.:.ng very unattractive to men who mus t stm d fo _ el ction i.ri all neighborhoo So notice t· ~re t hey do exist they will In additionp on very s .o t e mayor may have to alter p iorities which have already been set and to which his city 1s corrun ·ttedo This is especial:y true where ur an renewal activity has avoided hard core slum eighborhoods wh ich now must be incorporated into a comprehensive rene.,ral effort. Then there is the obvious problem of having to compete for one of seventy slots for which the fiscal rewards are not great. Given constraints oft: is nature, it is not surprising that cities would not involve all the important cowmunity-,~ide agencies and citizens' groups in preparing the initial application as required in the guidelines. There is not time (3-1/2 months between issuance of the guidelines and final application date) and there is not the staff to deal with suggestions and complaintso The city might also wonder how HUD and other Federal agencies are to review a large nur.iber of applications in a very short time and realistically evaluate ,t he thoroughness and comprehensiveness of �3 eac: • T e incentives may be, the efore, on "wi nging it" like the college stude t w.10 stuc y at substitutes reputation , s avvy P and testmanship for d:i.ligen- xam time. T e costs of not involving mai7.y elements of t he community planning of t e initial appl · cation are substantial. 1n. t1 e Such a process would be an efficient and effective mean!; of ed 1cating t he comrr.i.mi ty P cr:!a::ing ari awar ness and gaining acceptance of s ignific ant inno .1at i ons in l )cal government . Even wh n the planners are favorab l y dispc!: :: J ·:o t his approach it is doubtful that they wi\ l have the time or sta :f support to institute it. In a real s ensep the w2yor ' s troub-e begins when his city 1s selected as a model. He must conduct complex negotiations with alrr.ost as many agenc ies as th re are catego i cal a ids in his application and hope they will 11 fund h i m at r oughly t he s am time. If truly innovat ive , he must secure the unlikeliest kinds of changes from the unlikeliest agenc ies in ' .is city and at the state and Federal level 9 e. g. ~ the welfare system, educational establishment, mortgage bankersg etc. He may have to convince unsympathet ic l egislators t hat legislati ve revisions of sweeping import should be made -- he may even ask for additional funds. a great dea We are asking of a c lass of political animal who seeks always to avoid or resol ve conflict. None of this is t o say t hat t he Federal administr ators of th-=s program will have an ea sy t ime. The gr eatest obs tacle is t he dependence on the categorica l grant progr ams of other Federal agencies for ~:upport arid funding .' Spec ifically: �4 a. In this p_ogram H i ch e hasizes flexibility, c ities must cl:oose amongst categorical prog ams Hhich more often than not hare rigid s tancl,~r s O confus · ng jurisdictional relations a.i7.d mysterious r drr{u~.i stra -~i ve To play a us ful om.sbudsrnan role for the cities vis ··a vis prrcticc:s . tr~ -!::.e 0 other Federal agencies, HUD rust persuade under-ftmd.ed l:· :rograrn adm_;_,'1is'· rs.to s to make subst2..r1tial allocat · ns t o other t.hol1 tra ·!~ · ic,na l recipie.. ts. deally t_ese agencies would also review Model Cities applications and be able to synch onize the grant approvals with those of HUD. b. Many relevant categorical prog ams, especially m HEW P are acirninistered thro gh state governrnents with an impressive variety of pl211s regulations, capacities, standards and fiscal strength. It is difficult to i~2gine that n cessary evis · ons in these arrangements can be e_fected in time to assist model neighbor oods. It is equally difficult to envis·on HUD, two levels removed from the source of difficulty, paying a too direct role in effecting such changes. c. Urban renewal is probably disproportionately attractive to citie s planning model neighbo_hood programs . For one thing there is 250 IP.illion dollars in ear-rnarked funds which may be used by these cities and t he ir use is controlled by the same agency administering Mode l Cities . If other programs are to be more competitivep then ear-marked moneys ITU.lSt be secured and simple administrative arr3Ilgcrnents substituted to attract ~·b del City planners to them. The 1odel Cities approach is an introduction to "consumer al location of resources. 11 This mzans that each city is allotted money with which ·• ,', �5 to "buy" prog · lS in the combination that it sees will have t ,e greate5t in;pact on the problems of that city. The change t o consumer aEocatio:1 is a radical one and the prob lems cannot be lll1 ere stimated. ___ F derally-designed progran s, the c ity i s asked t o accepting __ ,,. . . ..._,,. . In~;tead of prep., re a.n op .i mal mix of programs based on the effectiveness of a t,ernat iv,: sy_.t :mt.s. The fi st atterr:pt at t his approach is understandably imperfect b eca.use,: a. cities still must choose Lorn among exi st ing programs in · combinations w ich are largely pre - detennined by funding levels and ju_isdictio al rights; b. p emiu~s are still attached t o particular programs by favorable matching ratios; c. the discretionary supplemental moneys are small in relation to the total outlay involved thereby limiting new· programs indicated by systematic analys is. The 1odel Cities program will make its great contribution by demonst_ati.Tlg t hat the flexibility needed for experimentation is not provided by a one-shot grant Federal money, no matter how large it is or how few stri.Tl.gs are attached. If the applicat ions are prepared with diligence~ the Federal government will have a central catalogue of the obstacles that it must deal with before real innovation can be achieved. This catalogue would be a systematic vote by seventy cities indicating wher e Federal legislation~ admin·strative r egulations and inter-agency operat ions are t o be revised to be made more relevant to the needs of America~ cities. ,.. ... , The Federal goven1ment should be preparing itsel f for �6 i.11:plementing a hos t of change s that 1-·Jill be suggested by Model Citie s applica1 t s. This may require a new institutionalized capacity in l-IUD~ HI::.lv, Labor and other agenc ies operating urban-related programs • . •, r • .•, �, I ·I I I i A 'DRAFT PROPOSAL THE PURPOSES AND WORK PROGRAJ.'1 OF THE TASK FORCE ON THE CITIES Summary Statement It is recorrrrnended that the concept and criteria underlying Federal urban policy move fro m program to floo: and that the Task Force use its time an~ equity to mark this historical divide and to begin detailing what it means and by what policies and procedures it might be expressed. Background The l a st generation of Federal activity in urban affairs has deve loped along two line s tha t l ead to growing frustration in a pluralistic society of increa sing mas s and priva te initiativ e : (1) the notion tha t for every urban problem the re should be a sp e cific program which is to b e executed pr incipa lly t hrough a public bur e aucracy ; (2) the d ef inition of urb an prob l em s and polici es in s ta tic (mainly ge ograph i c ) t erms. This ur ba n wor ld is two uni verse s ap ar t fro m the kind of ana l ysi s on wh ich th e econom ic polici es of the U. S . during this s a~e period h ave be en conc eived and e na ct ed. Th e l a tter have derived f r om dynami c ana l ysis expr e ssed in terms o f na tional a ggregat e s. Th i s econo;-nic mod e l ha s h ad at least s ome s embl a nce of internal consi stency , and lev e r s 0• �2 I have been designed which make it possible to effect changes in national economi c behavior at relevant scale. The urban model has not even the pre tense of int erna l consistency, and with its tiny levers exerts a force on urban development so small that even its local effects are barely visible. What is worse, it involves such a massive input of politica l and admi.nistrative t a l ent that the nation's energies and equities are dissipat~d. Despite some lingering prejudice, it is becoming evident to many of us that the simple multiplication of pre sent efforts and redoubling of budg ets will not produce e quiva l ent r esults. In the us e of the existing urban model, we have alre ady r ea ched the point of dimi nishing returns: Ten times the pr e sent urban r enewa l, we lfa r e and other programs will more like ly produc e ten time s the pre s eni frustr a tions r a ther than some multiple of the desired urban outcome . To s ay that the pr e s ent urb an model h as been inadequate is not to s ay th at th e more dy nam ic mode l o f na tiona l e conomi c policy h as been idea l. From many points o f view -- not l eas t the urb a n -- the na tiona l ec onomic model h a s pr oduc ed s ome indi ffe r ent and some times disastT.ous res ults. For one , i t h a s b een ti ed to a singl e-entry bookkeeping of na tiona l b e nef it: a t a lly o f Gross Nationa l Produ ce whi ch r eg i sters pr esumed social ga ins wi t hout of f s e tting measures of soci a l cost. More impor tant, the r e cord er s and eng ineers of a ggrega t e economi c change h ave omitt e d any cons id eration of area - except f or an occas i onal bow to economic r eg ions wh e n a stray member of the peer group or a dr a~a tic accid ent of history (like the TVA) have made it resp e cta bl e . �3 In an age of urban concentration, the failure to include area as one dimension of national economic policy has been folly. And ' i with the prospect of peace being declared, and urban development becoming the object of increas ed public and private spending, the need for a major policy shift is all the more urgent. Consider four examples: 1. The flmv of effective consumer demand into areas of "social deficit" - Bedford-Stuyvesant; North Philadelphia, the ghettoes of our metropolitan areas; the abandoning small towns of the Jersey Pines, the Appalachian chain, etc. In these areas -it is b e coming painfully obvious that pres ent public pro gr ams (renewal; ,ve lfare ; job training and deve lo pment) are not producing much of an effe ctive dema nd, and that until there is such a d er.iand, there won't b e induc ed an adequ a te economic b ase . Thus the growing cry for the nega tive income t ax , the guarant eed minimum income , the fa mily allowanc e , and the "welfare dollar" (of Lloyd's Bank Revi ew , ca. Octob er 1966 ) wh ich giv e s the poor a choic e of expenditures among essential s e rvi ces . The Task Force wi ll not h ave to inv ent propos a ls of this sort; but we can ( a ) sh ow h ow th ey f it int o a more dynamic urb an model; (b) do b ad ly-nee ded di gg ing into the ir pr obable e ff ec ts , relative advantages, and adm inistra tiv e feasibility. �, 4 2. deficit. The flow of investment and enterprise into areas of social Public programs of renewal, housing, and economic opportunity have had discouragingly weak leverage in stimulating the economic development of ghettoed and other declining corrnnunities. that tax policy offers a more promising lead: It may be declaring areas of socia l deficit elig ible sites for Fede ral, st a te and local tax incentive s of various sorts for spe cifi e d kinds o f inv e stment and enterpris e . The proposal is not new; but again, the Task Force can develop its rationa le and explore its fe a sibility. 3. The f low of nat iona l t ax r e sourc e s to sta t e s and mun ic ipa l iti e s, (and to othe r qua si-public instrumentaliti e s for corrnnunity action). The r eadi es t exampl e is the He ller Pl an, which -- along with othe r proposa ls like the sha r ed-t ax -- ba dly n eeds r e sha ping to f it a d e cl a r ed schedul e o f urb an needs and r eforms. It seems cl ear the pre s ent structure of Fede r a l gr ants pr oduce s a flow of r ev enu e s to th e l e sser jurisd ic t i on s which i s too sma ll, too c a t egoric a l, to o i ncoher ent , and too much i n t he c ontro l of s pe cia li z ed t e chn ici ans . It a l so conc entrate s on the a rt of grant sman s hip r a t he r tha n on per formanc e ; and it exa cts sma ll change s i n b ehav i or fro m t h e bur eau c r ac i e s ra ther than ma j or ch ange s and c onc ess ions fr om gov ernors and l eg is l a tur e s , mayor s and c ounci l s ( e.g . , to b e e li g ibl e for a ma jor b lock gra nt from the ~d er ai governme nt, a Sta t e mi ght b e aske d to expand and r esh a pe it s own r ev enue s y s t em , and mak e some f undament a l changes i n i ts admini stra t i v e structure and procedur e s ) . �5 The Task Force might declare for an increased flm~ of Federal revenues to the States and local governments through more generalized I I grants, and begin to detail some of the more promising ways, means and conditions. (And now that the "growth sector" of central citi e s se ems to be public and non-profit in character (education, health, government, etc.), we might explore the possibility of expanding in lien payments to those municipalities as a major reve,nue source.) 4. The flow of nationa l resources into housing in de cl a r ed areas. This flow has been too sma ll, too erratic, and off the geogyaphical targets of need. The Task Force mi ght review in the persp e ctive of thirty years the efficacy of curr ent devic e s and (e.g. FHA 1 s) conventional wisdom: subsidies; etc. mortgage insuranc e ; below-ma rket-int er es t-rate s; There may be more powe rful levers than these, with more consist e nt effects and ge og raphical accuracy. There are othe r flows to c ons ider: most important, th e flm~s of people to and within the country I s met ropolitan areas, wi th a sp e cial eye to the forces, inc ent ive s, etc ., which sti mu l a t e and shape thos e flows. For example, a low airline fare from Puerto Rico to oth er metropolitan area s than New York might have l essened "The Puerto Rican problem". . �THE WASHINGTON POST January S, 1967 fi.lo Pv-ofit, No Jf-Jf o uses The While House was well · advised to abandon \he proposal for ~ national nonprofit housing corpo r:ition to build in the slums. President Johnso n did ihe right thing. Disposing of that foredoo med idea clears the way for the more hopeful . legislation , that, one hop es, will shortly attack the housing shortage. The concept of a nonprofit builder is, in itself, an unfortunate one. It was in troduced 01iginally to get certai n types of housin g subsidies for lowincome families through Con gress . The country has now had quite enough experience to. know.· .that non pro fit enterpri ses arc incap::iblc of produc- . ing hous ing on a significant scale. This country da°cs n ot insist up on · a non profit° ·.· corporation to build the sup ersonic_ t ranspo rt,' oi·,· . to develop the moon rockets. Con gress does not ·· _insist on nonp:ofit corporations in the h eav ily subsidized shipbuilding industry, or in agriculture, .or in. oil. Why single out housing? If we t ruly want a massive volume of residential const ruction in the big ci ties, then we shall have . to make it as· profitable to build ho uses there as in the suburbs. To make it profitable, Congress's most effe ctive tool is the internal reven ue code. The power ·of this method must be imm ediately visible to ::inyone who walks do wn Conn ectic ut ·A venue; if half · a dozen obscure lines in the tax laws had b een . written a bit diffe rently, the great office building boom would never have h appened. The time h as come to apply this same technique .to residential construction in declining neighborl}oods. . · ... �NEW YORK T I ME S J a nua r y 7, 196 7 s:~rc:al ~J T h C' ::-; r-w Yo ii.'. TimC'!l WA.J·rI~GTO::--r, J:rn . fJ - A hi g h White Hou se sou rce said Thursd::iy ni t t ha t the Admini~tr:ition w::is :;till seeking new ways to lure private indust ry into the urban r ehabi lit atio n . fi eld in order to ex pioit new technological meth ods of re . buildin g s lum s. But the official. Jo.seph A. Ca li ::rno Jr., sa id that a much , publicize pian fo r a nationwi de, nonprofit corporatio:1 n ight not be the best mech::inism fo · accomplishing this purpose. Mr. Califano denied, however , r epeated rumors that the White Hou.se, because o \\·ha t some officials fel t was a premature disclosu ·c of de:tails, had abandoned that plan . The pla w - s f irst described in The New York Times of Nov. 27. It had been devc!oped over a period of scvcr::t! months by p ivate hou ing experts and officials of the Department of Housing and Urban Develop-. ment. Low-Interest l\for t.gages T he main purpose of the non- 1 profit group, which would be : called the Urba n Development ' Corporat·on, would be to lure private mortgage money and the private construction industry into the rehabilitation fi eld on a large scale. The main indu cement would be long-term, low-interest Government mortga6es. Several Administration off icials said Thursday that U1e plan, which reportedly never reached President Johnson's des:t, was viewed with consider able skepticism, in part because it called for :i.caui ition of slum properties by the Urban D evelopment Co rpor a tion itself . This meant that the corporation might wind up holding a great many s um properties for which it could find neither buyer s nor ren ters. ' However, according to thes e ' officials, the notion of attract ' ing private enterp1·ise into the ' slum rehabil itation field j_s still · very much alive. · A ranking housing agency official said privately earlier this ' week th at ve rsions of the plan were being refined t o meet · White House obj ec ti ons. But h e · conceded t hat the President's Sta:e of the ,Union Message would p1·oba bly contain no request for Congress ional action to set up a nonprofit housin°' grou~- _ _ _ _ _ _ 7 �DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT WASHINGTON, D. C. 20410 DEC 8 1%G OFFICE OF THE ASSISTANT SECRETARY FOR DEMONSTRATIONS AND INTERGOVERNMENTAL RELATIONS Mrs. Ann Moses City Hall Atlanta, Georgia 30303 Dear Mrs • Moses : In reply to your questions of Bovember 29, 1966, Mayor Allen will receive payment of $lll.10 which covers his transportation expenses and per diem for the meeting on October 28. He will also receive $200.00 consultant fee which covers his travel t:illle on October 27 and the day of the meeting on October 28. For the meeting on Bovember 28, he will be reimbursed for the transportation costs and $16.oo per diem plus $100.00 consultant fee. We need more details, h011ever, for preparation of the voucher for which you sent a ticket receipt. Please have the Mayor furnish the information on the attached form and return it to me and I will have a voucher prepared for his signature. I have enclosed additionaJ. forms for use in :future meetings. You may send me the compl.eted work sheet and ticket receipt a:rter each meeting and we will have vouchers pre]!)ared for his signature. Sincerely Yours, ~ argen~ Administrative Officer Enclosures �Department of Housing and Urban Development HUD-75 (1-66) TRAVEL EXPENSE RECORD Traveler: Mailing Address: GOING Taxi: From To Residence or Office Left: St a ti on or Airport City Arrived: ·Time City Taxi: From St a ti on or Airport Date $ . a .m. p.m. Via _ _ _ _ __ Carrier a .m. p.m. Time To _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ $ _ _ _ _ _ __ Hotel or U.S. Govt. Off. RETURNING Taxi: From $ To Station or Airport Hotel or U. S . Govt. Office a.m. p .m. Via Left: Date City a.m. p.m. Arrived: Date City Tax i: Carrier Time Time $ To From Station or Airport Residence or Office J\w om1t _ W-a 111b~r ,Retiidtks �Department of Housing and Urban Development HUD-75 (1-66) TRAVEL EXPENSE RECORD Traveler: Mailing Address: GOING Taxi: From Residence or Office To _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ $ _ _ _ _ _ __ Station or Airport a .m. Left: p.m. Via City Arrived: Date From Station or Airport Carrier a.m. p.m. City Taxi: Time Date Time To _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ $_ _ _ _ _ __ Hotel or U.S. Govt. Off. RETURNING Taxi: From $ To Station or Airport Hotel or U. S . Govt. Office a . m. Left : ~.m. Via City Date Time Carrier a .m. p.m. Arrived: City Taxi: Date $ To From Station or Airport Residence or Office 'l:rilR8J!!16PtatioR Reqa~t 1'J;.ictmber Time Pf Olli �HUD-107 DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT (6-66) REQUEST FOR COMPENSATION FOR PER DIEM PERSONNEL (Subait original only at clou of pay period) I DIVISION OF FINANCE AND ACCOUNTS TO: Date_l-2~/~1~6~/~ 66- - - Office of th Secretary FROM: (Office or Division) EMPLOYEE: (Branch) =Iv~an=.. .A =l=l=e=n------==-J-=-r--·._ _ _ _ _ EMPLOYED BY: Appointment effective .or Contract effective TITLE: - - - - ~C~!lm = a~l~t=ah=t_ _ _ _ _ __ 10/27/ 66 Per diem salary$ _____1_0_0~•-0_0_____ Pay period: From: _ _12-C..:,_/4= · _ _ _ _ _ _ _ to _ _ _ _ _ _ 1 2----'/'-1_7:...;/_66 _ _ , 19 _ _ incl. HOURS ·woRKED DATE DAY SUN MON TU ES WED HOURS I certify that I have performed services under the above listed appointment or contract for the hours indicated. {Signature of Eaployee) I certify that the employee named herein performed services for the hou r s indicated an d request that he be compensated therefor in accordance with the terms of his app ointment or contract . Ad.mini trative O fie .r {Title of Supervising Officer ) (Signa t ure) FOR USE BY PAYROLL SECTION �DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN D.EVELOPMENT (Submit I. TRAVB. ORDER - REQUEST AND AUTHORIZATION na.•...._ft_..1....1,,_/_1/ .....',f......,._f.._--1 to Travel Sectwn at least five worJMng da111s adva'lLCe of proposed tra-oel) ,n a. 2, OFFICIAL STATION NAME Atlanta, Gao Allen, Ivan 5. TITLE ITINERARY BOOM a BLDCJ. 4, STATUS OF TRAVELER, hll N 6. DIVISION Oli OFFICE Consultant a. HUD-25 (11-65) 7, D EMPLOYEE OfHEli PKONB 2158h DIR (IMZude place of depa,rture, all stop011ers or places to be v1..sited, and place of return) Atlanta, Gao to Washington, DoCo. and other cities within the continental limits of the United States as directed by the Secretary FROM: Atlanta, Ga. AND RETURN TO: ~ PURPOSE OF TRAVEL, 9. to meet with various city officials and urban s pecialists on problems affecting urban areas 10 . MODE OF TRAVEL, [Jc A. Common carrier except extra fare. [3C B. Privately-owned automobile on a mileage basis at a rate of ~J r per mile: fi 1. Limited to not exceed the cost of travel by common carrier including per diem. D 2. Provided it has been administratively determined in advance that because of the nature of your duties travel by private conveyance is necessary and more advantageous to the Government than the use of common carrier. D 3. Travel wholly within limits of official station. D C. Other (Specify) 1t . REMARKS : 12. E FFECTIVE ON OR ABOUT: REQUESTED 11/ 1/66 BY 16 . SIGNATURE 19 . TERMINATING ON OR ABOUT: 6/30/67 14. N U MBER OF D AYS IN TRAVEL 8TATU81 RECOMMENDED h5 days IS . PROGRAM : GDS 0212 $16 FOR USE BY TRAVEL SECTION AND D ATE 11/ 10/ 66 PER DIEM RATE / , DO NOT WRITE BELOW THIS LINE TRAVEL ORD E R NO. BY l7 . 11 ~./14~. £:?t .~ Off"icer ~ · ,rr ui dtra ive l? Sh IGNATURE OFFICER APPROPRIAT ION SYMBOL ESTIMATE D COST MILEAGE 8¢ AUTHORIZING H O USEHOLD EFFECTS • 8670100 S&E HUD-OS 1967 S MODE OF TRAVEL IS AUTHORIZED AS INDICATED IN ITEM 10 A or B-1 in order s t ated. You are hereby authorized to t ravel at Gover nment expense, t o be paid from available appropriations, in accordance with Standardized Government Travel Regula t ions as amended, Regulat ions of theb part ment , and conditions noted on !this order. 1/r. \/\A \...tl:,Qi,, - Executive Officer Office of General Services (TITLE OF A U TH O R I ZING O FFICER) If~, /ifilP Grace M. Callinan (S I GNATURE ) THE NUMBER AND DATE ON THIS ORDER MUST BE REFERRED TO ON YOUR VOUCHER TRAVELERS COPY ~ �HU0-107 DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT (6-66) REQUEST FOR COMPENSATION FOR PER DIEM PERSONNEL (Subait original only at clo,e of pay period) TO: FROM: Date _ _ll_/_20_/_6_6_ _ DIVISION OF FINANCE AND ACCOUNTS Office of SeQretary (Office or Division) (Branch) Consultant EMPLOYEE: _ _I_v_an __ A_lle_n_J_r_._ _ _ _ _ _ TITLE: EMPLOYED BY: Appointment effective .or Contract effective 10/27/66 100.00 Per diem salary$ ____________ _ Pay period: 11/20 12/3/66 , 19_ _ incl. From: ____________ to ____________ HOU RS_ DATE DAY SUN MON TU ES WED THURS FRI SAT ·wo RK [O SUN ., MON TUES WED THURS FRI SAT TOTAL HOURS HOURS I certify that I have performed services under the above listed appointment or contract for the hours indicated. (Signature of Eaploy.,.,) I certify that the employee named herein performed services for the hours indicated and request that he be compensated therefor in accordance with the terms of his appointment or contract . (Title of Supervising Officer) ( Signature) FOR USE BY PAYROLL SECTION �r NOTIFICATION OF PERSONNEL ACTION STANDARD FORM SO-Rev. Decem ber 1961 U.S. Clwll Service Commission FPM Chap. 295 6 PART (EMPLOYEE - See General Information on Reverse) 5 0-1 26 (FOR AGENCY USE) schedule fie., A-8 I. NAME (CAPS) LAST-FIRST-M IDDLE ALLEN, IVAN JR., I 9. FEGLI 2 I 1-<:OVERED 171 MR. 3-10 PT. DISAB. 4-·10 PT. COMP. 4. SOCIAL SECURITY NO. 03-J.5-ll 252-10-5552 IO. RETIREMENT Excepted Appt 06- 30-67 NTE 3. BIRTH DATE (Mo .• Dag. Year) 7. SERVICE COMP. DATE 0 5-10 PT. OTHER 3-WAIVED 2- INELIGIBLE ' " " " o;,rno, 1 2. (FOR AGENCY USE) 6. TEN URE GROUP 5. VETERAN PREFERENCE 1-NO Z-5 PT. "coo, MR.- MISS-MRS. - I 1-CS 2- FICA 2 13. EFFECTIVE DATE (Mo., Dag, Year) Interorlttent 11. (FOR CSC USE) 3-FS 4-NONE 16. PAY PLAN AND OCCUPATION CODE 5-OTHER 14. CIVIL SERVICE OR6iTHER LEGAL AUTHORITY Public law 10-27-66 15. FROM: POSITION TITLE AND NUMB~R 8. PHYol5AL HANDICAP CODE csc oo, section 15 and Letter dated 09-09-54 17. (a) GRADE ( b) STEP OR OR LEVEL RATE 18. SALARY I r \ r t 19. NAME AND LOCATION OF EMPLOYING OFFICE 21. PAY PLAN AND 20. T O : POSITlON TITLE AND NUMBER OCCUPATION CODE 22. (a) GRADE OR LEVEL (b) STEP 23. SALARY OR RATE pd $100.00 Consultant I 24. NAME AND LOCATION OF EMPLOYING OFFICE Damediate Of'fice of the secretary, washington, D. c. Resideace: Atlanta, Georgia 126. LOCATION CODE 25. DUTY STATION (Ciig-countg- Slale) washimgton, o. c. oB-0010-001 27. APPROPRIATION 28. POSITION OCCUPIED 29. APPORTIONED POSITION 1-<:OMPETITIVE SERVICE FROM, ~ ~- REMARKS: I IA. SUBJECT TO COMPLETION OF 1 TO : I -I 2-EXCEPTED SERVICE 1-PROVED-1 2-WAIVED-Z STATE I I YEAR PROBATIONARY (OR TRIAL) PERIOD COM MENCING L_J B. SERVICE COUNTING TOWARD CAREER (OR PERMANENT) TENURE FROM : r--7 L___J SEPARATIONS: SHOW REASONS BELOW. AS REQUIRED. CHECK IF APPLICABLE: C. DURING PROBATION CJ D. FROM APPOINTMENT OF Ineligible for hea.lth benefits. No regular tour of duty. premium hol iday pay. No annual or sick l eave benefits. 6 MONTHS OR LESS No overtime or Speeial Govemment Employee It is estimated that services will be required for approxi mately 20 days . ibis action was approved by the Secretary 66 ers~el 31_._0_ A_TE _ ~_Fl_~_ plPO _~_ N_T -M-EN -T - AF _ F_l_DA_V _I_T_(A_«_..,_,._n,_o_n/g _)_ _ _ _---'_ _ _~•34. SIGNA T (Or olher U auJlienJI R Df.ca lionre) ~,AC ~ NtoD ~ lrTLEO T 32. OFFICE MAINTAINING PERSONNEL FOLDER (If differenlfrom anplogin1 q/fice) - Division or Personnel, washington, 33. COQ_~ HU n. EMPLOYI NG DEPARTMENT OR AGENCY Ul.l DID.JD, Of'fiee of the Secretary 1. EM LOY££ C Y 35. DA TE J.0=25 =66 J.144 �sr~ ARWOm _ Revised ,. D December 19-41 gev~NrfTieE-fO EM PLOY.--.._....... KEEP~illi D~ CUMENT FOR ~OUR RECORDS. ITIS YOUR COPY OF THE OFFICIAL Of A PER P10t1i'J1J UU AH Y ERJlOR TO THE ATTENTION @f YOUR S1WERVI - - a sI>b:c.o_v;;q p: I. Conditions Pertinent To A ll Types of Personn I Act'o The pe rsonn el acti on ident ified o n the fc ce of this fo rm is sub ject lo all app li ca bl e lows, r ul es, an d reg ula tions governin g Fed eral e mploy· m ent and may be su bj ect to investi gati on an d app rova l by th e Civi l ·e Servic,-_fo ~ss~n.f. ~ ~~cl~Q' m~1~or.!~fe6Jll1Cel~ fJ" o ac cordan ce· wit h a ll le~a l req u,r~ $, o r if ba se d upon your mis· roprtal ion er fraud , 8bG f9T _ - GOiJ~LSq fo r su ch po;ifi o n,. Such a ppointments d o not confer a co mpetil iva c ivil se rv ic e sta tus or e li g ibility for move men t to jobs in the com peli• l ive se rvic e; th e y ma y be mode without restrictions on tenure, with a condit io nal Or ind efin ite li mi tation, or with a d efin ite lime limi tation. A tri a l e a~ d mqy be r~yj ~ otJb.e discfetiA~ of Iha e mploying office. ~O ~ OD I.OX!IW+~JA 50 {pA~ Ill. I nfo rmation About Tenu,e Group& bJOAGG Emp loye...-for monoo roting, oa d total Fe d e ral sec-vie • . If it shoul d for Federal Emp loyee5 Group Life ilmlrnnce, ,.CS" for Civi l Service Rolteco me neceuory t• red uce fo rce, employee, are selecteid for sepdre • tire ;,, ant, "F IC A" fe r Secial SecUlice re 01~1' ccfreer-Yo1!~~on~I op oiillrMnts. 143.215.248.55tippoi ntm • c,re secured through direct competition with oth e r m.!mbers of the g e,.., ral !JV 11c -~ing sifflilor w..k In Oovarnmenl agenci es, and p. r- Statvc /Ii_ _ If yo« mu,t tla,wonstrote his full compele nco and fit neu for Federal employment. Rei nsta te men ts o re als o sub je ct la e IN'obo tion ory perio d un less o ne was pre viou sly co mpl etad. Tro" sfen, 1"'0111otion s, chan ges to lo wer gr ade, and reassignm ents duri ng a Jt~ ienory period era su bj ect la core cr·condi tion.al ap po int ment y.our eli g ibility fOf' r• nstoler,-,t i, gen• erolly limited to 3 years fro.., tho dole of se poro ti o n. If you o re sepo• rot ed fro n o tsmporory or ex ce pt ed appointment, you heve no rai" • ·,tote mont privi leg• bo-i upon ooch - vice. ce mpiet ic!,, of probotien, Tempo rary ap pointmen ts do not c:enfer a ci vil service stotus and do n o t le ad to a car eer o r c a re e r-conditional appo intm e nt w ithout som e furth er e xamina tion or quol ificol ioR , l imi tad te mpo rary ap po intme nts ore mode when l he re is no cont inu in g. need for a perso n·s se rvice, re· go rd less of the mo!!.,rier in ~hJ ch_!'~ fiU olifie d for oppo intmenl: occe~toncc o f such o ~ m e nt wi M n ot re}nove a pe rson ' s name fr om a ci vit Servi;;;.\rgi, te r (;S.~C!,o latbe-"ro~or.iq,~~ iti ono l appoi nt ment. &ppo intments ta positions in the ex cepted service: Excepted OPP.o intme nts ore mode to positions which ore excepted from the com· pet,tive service' by low or other special o utho rity. Generally the em· p loyi ng a gency set s q ual ification requi rements and cond ucts recruitment • You will be gi ven °"Y lump sum poymant that may be d ue you fo r an• nu o l leave at th • time of separation, Refund of on appropriate portioA of this p·o yment will be req uired if you ore reemployed in a Federal a gency in o posi tion und er the some leave syst e m during the period covered by such pa ymen t. V. Availability of Further Information Consult you r sup gisor if you hov;'...S uestions ab~~ tJ,he above stole• o r the e nt . ~n m ciU.A-~litr matters co n~~rni ng your ~ ~ lrne nt~ '.:'nis , "'J(g.:\icu c;,qjfi~ oil'~ n lion, invo lving gran ting of leave. assi gnment of du ties, and hours of worlr. which ore generally under his con trol , If your q uest ions ore technical , your supervisor may refer you to your pers onn e l office, which will .~nr. ,~hf'1flff~ft. .... hove copies o f control ling civ il service re gulat io ns, as we ll a s yo ur in .. d ividuol records, and so con best e xp lain ho w tti){y: app ly in your case, C'~-T - T U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFF ICE: 1966-0- 224 - 095 �'r. STAND 7iAi~~;; 101 2-A TRAVEL VOUCHER 1/ , j• 'I',,-.~-,_.,. 'i ~ -l.~- ,. ,.. MEMORANDUM 1012-2os , ,,---------,---------,-,----,------r-------------------· t' DEPARTMENT. BUREAU, oR EsTAausHMENT ,, r - J . '-" ··- 1· -- ....~ ·, ·' vo ucHER N o . Department. of Housin.,, & Urban nemlopaent PAYEE 'S NA.ME I SCHEDULE NO. I ' Honorable Ivan A1Jen MAILING AD DRESS PAID BY ·· : : : : DUW STATlDN RES>DENCS • o. I FROM (DAT E) 10/27 ~- Outstanding 10/28/ 66 APPLICABLE- TRAV JJL AUTHORIZATION (S) 1·-_A_rn_9_u_nt_ to_be_,p_p_l_ie_d ___ 1-- - -·-· ._ -_,_ . I NO. D ATE t°" CHECK N O . TRAVEL ADVANCE ~ TO (DATE) 'I','. I lj.. --.. .. '"•LL-.- I··. 1 ·· ,.,, .. -r-.-1-·-r . ,....__ B:i l3 nce to rem::tin outstand ing -~-,-tl .J.;.......~0~--1~=t ~. -~•=-r,_:·' -~- ~·_ • ... FOR TRAVEL AND OTHER EXPENSES 't $ I,, '"I ' i TRANSPORTATION REQUESTS ISSUED . . . ,. . . -..r--·,. . . ,. . , ._. . . . . • ' ' ~ MODE, CLASS OF SERV ICE, AND ACCOMMODATIONS • IN ITIALS OF CARRIER ISSUING TICKET AGENT'S VALUATION OF TICKET TRANSPORTATION REQUEST NUMBER "!P""~;--r'-~..,..... -;-r-, ... ,~.7""·--- I \ :-....- '• ,,..,-·-·J..:.-,...·-·_,. ,. . .,.,~. . , , ---.. -- ----~ ----........... .., .......... . _. - .... ,.,-·-- ,.,............,...~ ~--- _.,._ -- . .. .,.-·--'!~--, . .. - ~--·.l -~~- ' ,, ,. • ' I •J. I J . • 1t • ,t ,'(•J -· ,_ . •· -~+ . '. '"-· ·- . . , I t' ~' ... , ~. I .. - ' c..·.~ .. --!--· '. I.·--:----~~-- - - · - · - - - ... l ..... _ I '(,I ',... ,., ,, ---: - t. •• .,1;.~ . r .,,. 1; f I --~--:---·-----' -!-- .~ ..... ,. ,f ~- -r--~~-+- ,,: 1't I ,--··. ----! -~- _J -·-- ~ t 't ....,._. FROM- - .. ,- --- .....,_ ~ POINTS OF TRAVEL DATE ISSUED I -1 ......... ~ I .•. .... - ,...,,.,,. APPRO VED ( S11pervisory and other appro m ls w hen 1·eq11ire1 ) __,,__ ' D IFFERENCES : r l ~ -, '"""~"11~( ... --.:... I 1 l ... .. ,, l . ,. ... ...t 1'"'t1 A• NEXT PREVIOUS VO UCH ER PAID U DER SAl\lE TRAVEL AUTHOR fr~Y VOU CMCR N O . 0. 0 . SYMITO I. DATE (MO NllM- YF.AR ) ,. , .. •.•,1,- Applied to tr,-·cl adrn nc (app,opri,tion symbQl) N ET il'O T RA V.ElER ACCOUNTlI G GLASSllFJCATfON 'i ' I 1 ...... ~~...,......,....1•1~~¥.__.,,........~~-~ . . . . . , ~.,. . . . ·~ \ I-" w...-r:~ .( • > • ' f~ I ~Qt.t~a ·~ . • ' • I .4. I \ \' V it.,, • • j ' tl .( •t'":T._, J:11'1, e Abbreviations fot Pullma'! ac ornrnodations: '.MR, m,ste r (0om; DR, d raw ing room; P. cnmpartmcnl ; BR. bed roo m: DSR . d uplex single room; DRM, duplex roomette; SOS, single oc upancy section; LB, lower berth ; UB, upper berth; I.B--UB, lower ~nil ugpec berth; S, seat. ' , 1i I .,/,, " ? ~ i,,' ',, .,. . 1 :, , t , ... • ' .... . I• ~ ..,t-k-~C 1, ,, ~ ..."' ·~, ' • T otal veri fie d co rrect for ch,rge to appropri , tion (si l\l, roomette; c48-16--7863 C- 2 ·'" ~Vt-- ,. �,, .,....,... ... _.,.. "" ~ ' , )) I ~ (DATE) I (HOUR) (LOCATION ) (DATE OF ARRIVAL) ~· ~\;; ~j~'t l :143.215.248.55, ,/·. - -----,,- - - - - - ' - - - - - - - _ _ ; _ - -- - - -- - - - -- - 1- -- - - - - - - - - - '~·~d~ - ,, ' 1,•1 SCHEDULE OF EXPENSES AND AMOUNTS CLAIMED PREVIOUS TEMPORARY DU1Y ( Complete these blocks only if in t,·avel status i mmediately prior to period covered by this voucher and if admin· iJtratively req11ired ) , · DEPARTURE FROM OFFICIAL STATION TEMPORARY DUTY STATION LAST DAY OF PRECEDu.'\lG VOUCHER PERIOD ~·, j, ... ~ ' ' AUTHORIZED MILEAGE DATE 'I NATURE OF EXPENSE -:.......... c.;1._,.it:nv1e1 .. ..,.., ... -.,7' - - l- _R_AT_E_-_--~----¢ - -I - -S r EEDOMErnn No. or, _ I ..: R r.AD(N GS M 1 ES ~ tu1"'91'+,-.ws--P.0 f"".t""':y----iJiAll~ -~ to ~ uiJ ,....;..,i,aJ .,..,.--4 _t~ - - - -·l-...!._- .- MIi.SAGE S UBS !STEN Cu l- - - - - -- -- l- -+.-'11'ft-- ·, ""·* - - ' -- -l-___:c;'---I- - - >· -==:-'--'--,--!---¼'lY 'lf'--i,Wftllaa•hingM1'1~.... UIJl~.,,......;D&.=-"C!--:=.~s'i--!=!c;. S"-"S.. . ;fJ fl~tt rr1 i t0 e f'ect ivo i"I to tli" 0-P-Portr; nnt into t½om. 7 ~ '1 - - - ·01.r G"'". fnt,nrp r· 0Gic•i0-'1-f.1:'1rj_-!'[' -ror-r-1 nr,- -i.bi 'litip - ·.-;ill be :,ffecte('l -o tha t !'TIC'l'e ,.,7_t "I'P--.t5p·• h" loo]:er! e t, loc"'ll:1r ·" ' 1f' f'er0r2ll,r? �II i'.clministr7.tion to c11rc'? ~; 110. Gro . .,,t Depres r.i on fizzlec rlown tu 11 of 1 9'> 7, mi'..n,y ri t; Cc. out in t he ,bl:-i.merl the p oor n e s i gn of the,;e nro p,r a.m;-; c onnemno~ thee .t ir e i~o, of federa l pe nd i ng as an a id to nro s~crit., . 1111.r B t then ,·1h r:m 2'0v e r nrri'"'nt :-----enr1 j_n '"" re:_1, lv bec ame eno rmou s i n th0. i-rar effort 1S:! O.L the ear l ,y 3;, JgLJ.o ' ", 1inem'"'lo.:nne t a1 cl rece ss io n v an i shec ~~. lmo s t inst ~ tl y , anrt the econo .. y ox0enren uivilian outnut at th e Gi'.,rae time t h~t it nroduced h u Ge ~mo unt:-- o mil it~r y fl OO ds ~ e ., ~.nerionc e a r a mat ic a l ly nrove,~ tha t To mo s t ,ove rnmen t e c onomi sts , this c ne n d i nc; indeerl c n.n b ani:; 1 unem,,lo~ment ancl reces s ion i f u nde rt ak en on a lar ~ e enough s c a le to be Simi l a rly, it c;,, Derh<'ps be a r g ue d tha t ur b an re nel·'a l ,ncl ,,nbli c 110u::;in,"; hav e f 2.ilerl to 11 so lve the low- income hol, n inc-- ,,rob l -'"'1'1 11 i.:',inl.v b8CEtl r:o they hcwe been m1r1 e rt n.ken in su c h tiny amoun t :--o Even the hroken familic~ in "Ublic ho11'iinP de veln,,mento ) micht be r adic,11~ if tho nro.~r"m::- ,,ere €: ;"':v r1oc1 in s c,.,l e b,y a f,,cto r f, 0 ~ l toref sa.v, 10 to 20 , sincP ..... 'T":-'tl·• 0,v·,,,11dcc1 client'clo 1-1ouln have to be served . It no0r11~ cri1ci.n.l fo-r the rri's k Fo r ce to an'iW er this 0u0.::-;tion ~ for trie followinP reo~ons: , . Innof~r ~c inadenuate s c a le a lo ne is res nonsible for any ~neffectivenc~· nf c11Trent 'lror;ra.m-:; , i t mi _ht b e a gr o ss socinl ool ic,v error to r-,hift cmnh.7.Si" to l ook:in for s ome no n- exis t ent ~~r~ 11 nei-1 a')'"lroa ch" vhcn the re'"',l lftlS'Uy neec'l l'cr- 11 of t 11" olc'l a·, '1roacheso /[r1t( ~r lOvt[)re~.£ h . T 1 ere is a tendency for v 2rio us feder a l age~cie~ to look for Pome ~ fi red ·, ti vol,y inexpens iv0 11 cure" for nrbA-n .a,-hetto '1roblem s . Jf this te·, ,lei'CY is inrerent7_,, bound to f c il becousc ,'"'l l "cures" '"'rP c"'\"treTTJ0l 1 • �11 co st ly, th e Prcr" i dc'1+ rhn 1 d el de l imse l f co n:' i ·1 nP-i_n ll 6 11 oublic o o i n i on to c cccnt the b0 che, i,n,1ri s ed of th i s f act so he '1 i ill not cure , 11 a nd s o h e c an be,o·in i"lfl le n cing ostlines ::, of decruat e me nn re s . P, r s uin[; th i s r ecnonsc to the b · .sic pr e mi s e i-rnul d c a u s e t he Tas k Force 0 to i nvestig ,te th a ch .., l '1il nt m:-irrni tu e of e a c h maj or fe err.l urban nr oe-rc.m ( s measured i n totill nna nY1nu a •l 0xnend.i t ures over, s a y , th e :12.s t 30 .ven:r s ) measure of t he 1,,,a i n s t s ome ;!'!i!!Hili!!"9-·" univcr:--e i n ,.r1 ich t 1at )ro gram mu s t o _ e rate. ?air examole, /~. t o t a l nub l ic ho'i. sinfl' e r 01'1J1 it r ec" -- n,nd re s ult s in term s of uni t n built - - mig ht be c omnar ec'l t o tot n l UoS . exT)e n<'l itur es on hous i n r; co nstruct i on, . .,_n('l_ unit~ bui lt in th e U.S . tota l143.215.248.55:!3!:Eml!a«;: Se-:,-:,_,rnte cih.l.cuL1.t i ons mi[;ht be made i n sub-0,r e ::.s ( m . ch ..I\ 2.s Hei-r York) tJ,Ve r <'.n-e , Jher e th e re l ...,t ive s c -1. l e mi g ht b e m c h highe r t han ti1e 1vi.ti oY1n.l just t o t est -rhnt J"li-, 1t h apnen if t le nat iona l effort Here r c1.ide r'1 . S imil a r quantifica tions conld be mac'l e for he a l th pro g r a ms, 1rban r e newa l, anti- de linrruency nr o g r a ms, e tc. 1· el 1,r e , ro "" 1. .. n, Re s ults mi ~ht be~ rni l 1,r 1 to those a lr eady rnc<'le in r .ri c ltur e , ·1here it c an b e shown th a t over /IQ~, of ::,.l l f".rm incomP. in the 1!.S . comes irect l y from fe der a l payment;; . Din:'atisf..,ction ,j th ,·rh..,t hettor 11,..,,y:' to rlo t Yr:t 11 1-_rc rve rlocc" no t ncce:'~2.ri.ly :,rove there ,.re 1 in"'"·• "lerlr,ps the truth i s mere l y th a t " life i8 tour:h ." ,n 1_7ollivr ·'.lt c r n..,t iv0'1 mi.'tht th0. be fruitfully investi,'."rte,' by the '1',..,_nl-: Force : _"lror'1_nci"l: ~:..olutionn__ to nrb<'n .rrhetto ~)roblemr. . Specifi r,:1ll_y , the fn l. lo"ir n· , t:. ne_s of in_:ce1~t iVC'R micht be, i nvestig..,tecl : .__J!Lttlr,ft..tJ s ,(Jn 1-r1c1111.f: / 'by ha.v,r11!J 1) f o~itlvc - rofitr norrib le~--a~thc fe~er~l ~overnmrnt cr02t~/) .., s i ("l'l ificant r.iqrl:et for some r,ervic e rclev..,"lt to t1,,., n-1-ietto. r,,cl· �4 n +,·i v o:- to ,-, ,., 0 7.Yl:',' r E'"' 0 fina n ci ?,l i t t -i ry, !1Ce ;-,t --, l l _r, n i n r-t i t.,1tion :-: , ~ 11 .'.'..ct badl,r" i n . ., _ll fo r ,hP.tto '"'r -. s ch propert,y not in fi ll_ l COffi D i anc .:ind h i p;her nro pe rt.y asse::;smentc for rehabil it1.tec1 ~ro "'~ rt,,.. 3) Rer1. ct ion of rcr-t--,n0 ..,,,a_ er.rilation throws ,UCh  :-ro .q:r'"'.rns <'S t ,.., " tnrn- ke,y" n•" r :. cl-i to ,...,ublic hou sint:; o A) Cr ention of ncr n is ~iv c inc ent i v e s t h r ou g h a llowing .ta~ cr0~ i ts for investn")YJ.ts in ,...hr:t--'-o--: ':f. ~ r c rt il. in d n r1 s o f job t · 2. in:ing. b . Shi tin ..... the 7 oc ro s ources to 1. rh2.n _ '"'rCJ_blernr; ::n1oy_fr o__!!)_jJ1e __ferl0r;-,l _,,.,.overnme11t to _~or1e pthe r _nnot. The l--: _"ron:rom fo r mu l ation or the n. ll ocat i or of oJloPinp met . oa~ of redist r ibut i ng income collector t~a feror;, l ~o v0rnnent ~01.l 1) Givin<"'" be means of n cc omn l inhin c t~ i s : to "bl_ 2 ) Givir7 block,.,. 143.215.248.55r to centr l citier. - ThP T'"'r~ Force mi~ht inve s tigate ~11 of these devices in or~0r to -i '""'OV'"' ti 0n"? (,,-0"1A_t ~,2-e. . ~., , +/0,,1 I rl_ -I ho ne cecsary to uer cu--,d~ t~ e i YJ.~titutinn~ �r , c1 if f'o,-,.V' --- ·.1.0.t lr-1 f.0 '11 the it~ ~--- ~0 rt ,. if r ct..,,in'"' ct by th ,-(' _ ;_r ·1 l0 ilitir of t his c< evice? 1s 0 -lj .ccir2b e 11 . _·-~1:~t/clp.!!.: S ~ r __".f_r1_iti 0.:_~- -- ic'I- ntif i nr - --to··-·-rr."1-::n -·----- t -· - ,;j_de:-,re..,r! f'eclin -:; th :::.t '.-.°. --~~1_:r:. .::,D_!_ _::_r~E_i2_!!lG Cc?.D be rcl a ti_v 0_l_:r_ 0,~"cib~_ ive? I n --m0 ·~" --0,ffc-ct ~-· -·'"'l'!1 fecln 7.1 ~o rc r n•-rient.? ., 11 "' so it e of th e Recmip- l y •· '7 1'.'"'i1rl tiYJ.kerine- 11 1· ith nr er;e nt . r, '"':IC i-,i l Ve' h :>blc mi-ht bn n~ follo1 r : b .v ~ ~+n " 1_l - "'·To .'"'rr- lie ho,, c inr,: ' ~j;. rent i n- p :,;j ~t i l".,,..,. cn'l 7 i: low- inc 0me f , mil i e::- to <1.ll ,,~, rt ~ of i·- l l v ne~!'er iob O""'nrt,,ni tie~ o G~' 11 1 --~ �11 TJI • "1 1 ... _..:: l. . - ,.,.,...,..,:-"te _ Methodr of Pl'."' o cr ,., .- .; ·., · ·~ ·-- -- I 11 four _,_ ._ . . - -·- - .__. --~--.,. of t he ror:'1O11:' ",... ·•n,- 0 "~Y on0 or t~o ? . '>nbc om .. itte cr; ·i lw·1 ".1,0VC' ,...houlc b e "lUTSU r, r r-ther t n:1 ~l ~e . r;h01 1l t1 1~'" --=-o j'M" '; one r1 bc 0mm ·.ttc" f or r~ ch rn- 10 • tn nurr u c these f our r r;c , r.nonr ec -- "'erh"'lS or oerha os wi t h a ~ i fferent ri visi on 0f l , .bor, " · S"'0.cific re:" 0 a r ch ..,r si."·nn,-,11--1:,... ,...J!onlr1 be defined for .11 four r es" o:1- _f" h,y r1~et i n~ ,...,.,naratc ly. --- -"]vrnl cl be r,,ss i q_-nec1. to b o th c t :1f:f mer 11J cr s "..rd ' . Mone.v views or fn tucl vjawc, v a ryir ~rom care to c~nc . �March 6, 1967 Mrs . Joyce Sewe II Executive Offices Atlanta Marriott Motor Hotel Cou rtland at Cain Atlanta, Georgia Dear Joyce: I have some d finit information on our important, confidential dignitaries who will b staying and m eting at the Marriott next w k. I will list th m by name, c:iddr ss, and room r quirements, and hope that you could pre• r glster them: Name and Addre• Mr . H. Rolph Taylor HUD Wash ington , D. C. Singl • ar,iving March 9 Ch ck out March 10 Mr. Taylor'$ Assistant Singl - arriving March 9 Check out March 10 Mr . Paul Ylvisaker Ford Foundation 477 Madison Av nu N w York, N w York Singl .. arriving rv ning of M ch 8 - eh ck out an rnoon of Mareh 10 Prof. & Mrs. Julian L t Univ rs1ty of Chicago Doubl room - arriving March 9 check out af rnoon of M ch 10 Chicago, Illinois Mr. Ben Alexand•r Det nse R arch Corp. 6300 Hol I lster Ave . Golita, California Single - Ha wi 11 arrive on D Im 186 ot 5:M> a. • on rch 8 d wonts to s_le p the balanc of morning. He will check out ch 10. Mr. and Mr1. Edwin C. rry Chicago Ur n L•D(4500 South Michigan ~e • Doubt• - Arrive -,ch 8 D•-""'M ch 10 Chi go, Illinois �Mrs . Joyce Sewell March 6, 1967 Name and Address Room Requirements Mr . Stuart Chapin University of North Carolina Chape l Hill, North Carolina Singfe • Late arr iva l March 8 • check out March 10 Mr . Anthony Downs Real Estate Re$earch Corp . 73 West Monroe Street Chicago, Ill inois Singl .. Arrival March 8 Depart March 10 Mt . Ezra Ehrenkrantz Building Systems Develop,, nt Corp. 120 Broadway San Francisco, California Single • Arrival March 8 Depart March 10 (I don ' t hov flight info on h im, but it might b an unusual time) Mr . Richard C . L on Washington, 0. C. Singl - Arrive late March 8 • d part March 10 Mr. Gordon Mac Inn s. Singl • Arrive late Mare,h 8 • departmMorch 10 Asst. to Mr . Leon Washington, D. C. This is less than w originally discussed .•• nln ins ad of 16 rooms. Our me ting room t up will be fJne, but would still Uk to use Tara 3 for the lunch on ach day. Actually, the one o'clock lunch ttm on Friday is xc · II nt, as th y will conclud tn m ting at the lat luncheon. My t ntativ figure for th luncheon on Thursday will be 10 at 12:30 and 15 on Friday ot hOO o•clock. Pl ase h Ip m ka p this confid ntial as to the me _ting. It is rf ctly ok for the individual nam s ta appear on the hotel registration. Sine r ly, Mrs. Ann M. Mose• Ex cutive er fwy �, · .. ADDRESSES  !! Chairman 212-PL 1-2900 Home: 312-FA 4-6926 Home: 312 DO 3-5464 also: Fishcreek, Wisc. 414-868-3026 Wash~ , D. c. 202-667~5206 404-522-4463 Horne: 404-688-2659 Mr. Ben Alexander 805-967-3456 Vice President q DRC (Defens e Research Corporation) 6300 Hollister Avenue __..------;-J,1,- ,i~~ -Golita, California Horne: 8~5-969-2132 Horne: 3·12,.. BO 8-1314 or 3 fZ-3 73-23 71 Mr. Stuart Chapin 919-933-2282 Director Urban and Regional Studies Evergreen House University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, North Carolina Home: 919-929-2353 or 919-933- 2392 Mr. Anthony Downs 31 2-FI 6- 5885 Real Estate · Research Corporation 73 West Monroe Street Chicago, I llinois 60603 Horne: 312- DU 1-5065 or 202-2 23- 4500 Dr. Paul Ylvisaker Director Public Affairs Ford Foundation 477 Madison Avenue New York, New York 10022 609-395-1236 Vice Chairman \Y\ (I-) Oj Professor Julian Levi Professor of Urban Studies fl~ University of Chicago ~ Chicago, Illinois 60601 1/ Members Honorable Ivan All en Mayor Atlanta, Georgia i/4 ~ s·P .J-fn.!'Ls Mr. Edwin C. Berry Executive Secretary Chicago Urban League ~./1 1y----'4500 South Mi chigan Avenue ) > ~ ~ Chicago, Illinois 60601 312-AT 5-5800 c\ �\ Professor John Dunlop Professor of Economics Harvard University Cambridge, Massachusetts \ \ \ 617-UN 8-7600 Mr. Ezra Ebrenkrantz 415-434-3830 President Building Systems Development Corporation 120 Broadway San Francisco, California 94111 Mr. Ralph Helstein 312-WE 9-5343 President Packinghouse Food and Allied Workers 608 s. Dearborn Street, Suite 1800 Chicago, Illinois 60605 Dr. Theodore Sizer 617-UN 8-7600 Dean, College of Education Ext. 3401 Harvard University Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138 \ - \ Home: 617-484-2958 __, or \ Washington, DC 202-783-00~8 · ~e: .. 415-524-5673 or 415-845-6000 \ \ \ Hdme: I \ I 3~2-PL 2-2629 \ Home: 617-864-3593 / ,, ._ _ ,. - __ Ii...· 1· - �ting in Atlanta,, Ga. ch 9 ... 10 l ! 0 th H Attendini Mr . tf. Rolph Taylor Assistant S er. t y HUD Wash In , D.. C. • 1 Ylvi ., Ford Foundu t n _ o- • Cliff GQldman D pt . of C unity Affofrs Tr ton, N. J. York 9 (oOQ r Offl of Sci· nc . and T chnology i) M(!)_,Q,\r/tv 1) Washtnp,n., D. C . q • Ear I Lf"D'V1'1.u ( Admin. I i-4 E. Glodln City Phmnt Engl Colll l- 4 BJII ~ ~ D IN~ Y. 9 t ff 1annln; 0 n Mrr,or•t Offk t ·w .,Ji I �Task Fore Me ting in Atlanta, Ga. MQroh 9.,. 10 I ' / j - '--· v. ~ v M riibers of Commissi ., - ' I . .' ' • .-,; \\ f• ' CITY HALL March 8, 1967 ,r ' ,. , . / 1 ~~;:1c' ATLANTA, GA. 30303 Tel. 522-4463 Are a Cod e 404 IVAN ALLEN, JR., MAYOR Mr. Paul Ylvisaker Professor Julian Levi Mr, Ben Alexander Mr. Edwin C. Berry Mr. Stuart Chapin Mr. Anthony Do.wns Mr, Ezra Ehrenkrantz Mr. Richard Leone Mr. Gordon Maclnnes Mr. Lyle Carter Mrs. Joan Dunlop R. EARL LANDER S, Admi nistrative Assi stant MRS . AN N M. MOSES , Executive Secre tary DAN E. SWEAT, JR ., Director of Governm ental liaison I am delighted that you have come to Atlanta to continue our important deliberations. I hope you will have time to see our beautiful city. The following arrangements have been made, all in the Atlanta Marriott Motor Hotel: Thursday morning - 9:30 a.m. the me e ting will be held in the Thornwood Room on the Ballroom Level. Lunch will be served at 12:30 p . m. i n Ta ra Room No . 3 on the same level . The meeting will reconvene a f te r lunch in the Thornwood Room. I would like fo r you to be my guests f o r dinne r Thu r sday evening i n t he Twelve Oaks Room on the Bal l r oom Leve l . Cockta i l s wi ll be s e rved a t 8:00 p.m . a nd dinner at 8: 30 . I should hope that Mrs . Levi and Mrs . Be r ry wou ld j oin us a lso . Friday morning - 9 : 30 a.m. the meet i ng wi l l conti nue in the Thornwood Room. ~ Lunch will be served at one o'c l ock in Tara Room No. 3. I have asked Earl Lande rs, Dan Sweat, Coll ier Gladin and Bi ll Bassett of my staff to be with us at lunch to answer any questions regarding Atlanta's Demonstration Cities application . Assistant Secretary Taylor will arrive during Friday morning and be with us through lunch. My secretary, Mrs. Ann Moses, can be reached by telephone, 688-2659, in case you have any questions upon your arrival. �CITY OF A.T L.Ar'\JT.A I. CITY HALL March 8, 1967 ATLANTA. OA. 30303 I Tel. 522-4463 Area Code 404 IVAN ALLEN, JR ., MAYOR R. EARL LANDERS, Administrat ive Assistant Mr. Paul Ylvisaker MRS. ANN M. MOSES, Eiecutive Secretary DAN E. SWEAT, JR., Director of Covernmenul Liaison Professor Julian Levi Mr. Ben Alexander Mr. Edwin C. Berry Mr. Bill Hooper Mr. Stuart Chapin Mr. Anthony Downs Mr. Ezra Ehrenkrantz Mr. Richard Leon~ Mr. Gordon Macinnes Mr. Lyle Carter Mrs. Joan Dunlop Mr. Cliff Goltl~an I am delighted that you have come to Atlanta to continue our important deliberations. I hope you will have time to see our beautiful city. . f· I . I The following arrangements have been made, all in the Atlanta Marriott Motor _H otel: Thursday morning - 9:30 a.m. the meeting will be held in the Thornwood Room on the Ballroom Level. Lunch will be served at 12:30 p.m. in Tara Room No. 3 on the same level. The meetit:ig will reconvene after lunch in the Thornwood Room. I would like for you to be my guests for dinner Thursday evening in the Twelve Oaks Room on the Ballroom Level. Cocktails will be served at 8:00 p.m. and dinner at 8:30. I should hope that Mrs. Levi and Mrs. Berry would join us also. Friday morning - 9:30 a.m. the meeting will continue in the Thornwood Room. ~ ~ Lunch will be served at one o'clock in Tara Room No. 3. I have asked Earl Landers, Dan Sweat, Collier Gladin and Bill Bassett of my staff to be with us at lunch to answer any questions regarding Atlanta's Demonstration Cities application. Assistant Secretary Taylor will arrive during Friday morning and be with us through lunch. My secretary, Mrs. Ann Moses, can be reached by telephone, 688-2659, in case you have any questions upon your arrival. . l �November 29 , 1966 Mrs. Mary R. Carl en Administrative Officer Department of Housing and Urban Development Washington, D. C . D ar Mi s Carlsen: Enclosed i th request for per diem for Mayor Allen, along with airline coupon for air travel to Washington on Sunday, Nov mbe:r 27th. He hould b reimburse for the $80. 00 ir transportation. and the one day per dNm. Do 1 a sume correctly that since h is on $100. 00 p r di m that only tran portation ie r imbu~eable? Sincerely, Mr • Ann Mos �
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: December 29, 2017

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 5

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_005.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 5
  • Text:
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 4

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_004.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 4
  • Text:
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 36

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_036.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 36
  • Text: ORGANIZATIONS DESIGNATED UNDER EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 10450 Compiled from Memoranda of the Attorney General dated April 29, July 15, Septehber 28, 1953; January 22, 1954; April 4, September 21, October 20, 1955; October 4, 1957; and July 18, 1958 CONSOLIDATED LIST—JULY 18, 1958 This list is prepared solely for the information of Federal civilian officers and employees and for the convenience of persons completing applications for Federal employment. Membership in or affiliation with a designated organization is one factor to be considered by the departments and agencies of the Federal employment or retention in employment of individuals in Federal service. Abraham Lincoln Brigade Abraham Lincoln School, Chicago, Illinois Action Committee to Free Spain Now é Alabama People's Educational Association (see Communist Political Association) American Association for Reconstruction in Yugoslavia, Inc. American Branch of the Federation of Greek Maritime Unions American Christian Nationalist Party American Committee for European Workers’ Relief (see Socialist Workers Party) American Committee for Protection of Foreign Born American Committee for Spanish Freedom American Committee for the Settlement of Jews in Birobidjan, Inc. American Committee for Yugoslav Relief, Inc. American Committee to Survey Labor Conditions in Europe American Council for a Democratic Greece, formerly known as the Greek American Council; Greek American Committee for National Unity American Council on Soviet Relations American Croatian Congress American Jewish Labor Council American League Against War and Fascism American League for Peace and Democracy American National Labor Party American National Socialist League American National Socialist Party American Nationalist Party American Patriots, Inc. American Peace Crusade American Peace Mobilization American Poles for Peace American Polish Labor Council American Polish League American Rescue Ship Mission (a project of the United American Spanish Aid Committee) American-Russian Fraternal Society American Russian Institute, New York, also known as the American Russian Institute for Cultural Relations with the Soviet Union American Russian Institute, Philadelphia American Russian Institute of San Francisco American Russian Institute of Southern California, Los Angeles American Slav Congress American Women for Peace American Youth Congress American Youth for Democracy Armenian Progressive League of America Associated Klans of America Association of Georgia Klans Association of German Nationals (Reichsdeutsche Vereinigung) Ausland-Organization der NSDAP, Overseas Branch of Nazi Party Baltimore Forum Benjamin Davis Freedom Committee Black Dragon Society Boston School for Marxist Studies, Boston, Massachusetts Bridges-Robertson-Schmidt Defense Committee Bulgarian American People’s League of the United States of America California Emergency Defense Committee California Labor School, Inc., 321 Divisadero Street, San Francisco, California Carpatho-Russian People’s Society Central Council of American Women of Croatian Descent, also known as Central Council! of American Croatian Women, National Council of Croatian Women . Central Japanese Association (Beikoku Chuo Nipponjin Kai) Central Japanese Association of Southern California Central Organization of the German-American National Alliance (Deutsche-Amerikanische Einheitsfront) Cervantes Fraternal Society China Welfare Appeal, Inc. Chopin Cultural Center Citizens Committee for Harry Bridges Citizens Committee of the Upper West Side (New York City) Citizens Committee to Free Earl Browder Citizens Emergency Defense Conference Citizens Protective League Civil Liberties Sponsoring Committee of Pittsburgh Civil Rights Congress and its affiliated organizations, including: Civil Rights Congress for Texas , Veterans Against Discrimination of Civil Rights Congress of New Yor! Civil Rights Congress for Texas (see Civil Rights Congress) Columbians Comite Coordinador Pro Republica Espanola overnment in connection with the Comite Pro Derechos Civiles (See Puerto Rican Comite Pro Libertades Civiles) Committee for a Democratic Far Eastern Policy Committee for Constitutional and Political Freedom Committee for Nationalist Action Committee for Peace and Brotherhood Festival in Philadelphia Committee for the Defense of the Pittsburgh Six Committee for the Negro in the Arts Committee for the Protection of the Bill of Rights Committee for World Youth Friendship and Cultural Exchange Committee to Abolish Discrimination in Maryland (See Congress Against Discrimination; Maryland Congress Against Discrimination; Provisional Committee to Abolish Discrimination in the State of Maryland) Committee to Aid the Fighting South Committee to Defend Marie Richardson Committee to Defend the Rights and Freedom of Pittsburgh's Political Prisoners Committee to Uphold the Bill of Rights Commonwealth College, Mena, Arkansas Communist Party, U, 5. A., its subdivisions, subsidiaries and afhliates Communist Political Association, its subdivisions, subsidiaries and affiliates, including: " Alabama People's Educational Association Florida Press and Educational League Oklahoma League for Political Education People's Educational and Press Association of Texas Virginia League for People’s Education Congress Against Discrimination (See Committee to Abolish Discrimination in Maryland) Congress of American Revolutionary W’riters Congress of American Women Congress of the Unemployed Connecticut Committee to Aid Victims of the Smith Act Connecticut State Youth Conference Council for Jobs, Relief and Housing Council for Pan-American Democracy Council of Greek Americans Council on African Affairs Croatian Benevolent Fraternity Dai Nippon Butoku Kai (Military Virtue Society of Japan or Military Art Society of Japan) Daily Worker Press Club Daniels Defense Committee Dante Alighieri Society (between 1935 and 1940) Dennis Defense Committee Detroit Youth Assembly East Bay Peace Committee Elsinore Progressive League Emergency Conference to Save Spanish Refugees (founding body of the North American Spanish Aid Committee) Everybody's Committee to Outlaw War Families of the Baltimore Smith Act Victims Families of the Smith Act Victims Federation of Italian War Veterans in the U. S. A., Inc. (Associazione Nazionale Combattenti Italiani, Federazione degli Stati Uniti d'America) Finnish-American Mutual Aid Society Florida Press and Educational League (see Communist Political Asso- ciation) Frederick Douglass Educational Center Freedom Stage, Inc. Friends of the New Germany (Freunde des Neuen Deutschlands) Friends of the Soviet Union Garibaldi American Fraternal Society George Washington Carver School, New York Sots German-American Bund (Amerikadeutscher Volksbund) German-American Republican League German-American Vocational League (Deutsche-Amerikanische Berufs- gemeinschaft) Guardian Club Harlem Trade Union Council Hawaii Civil Liberties Committee Heimusha Kai, also known as Nokubei Heieki Gimusha Kai, Zaibel Nihonjin, Heiyaku Gimusha Kai, and Zaibei Heimusha Kai (Jap- anese Residing in America Military Conscripts Association) Hellenic-American Brotherhood Hinode Kai (Imperial Japanese Reservists ) Hinomaru Kai (Rising Sun Flag Society—a group of Japanese War Veterans) Hokubei Zaigo Shoke Dan (North American Reserve Officers Associ- ation) 10385-104 CSC FORM 385 REVISED AUGUST 1958 Hollywood Writers Mobilization for Defense Hungarian-American Council for Democracy Hungarian Brotherhood Idaho Pension Union Independent Party (Seattle, W/ashington) (See Independent People’s Party) Independent People's Party (See Independent Party ) Industrial Workers of the World International Labor Defense International Workers Order, its subdivisions, subsidiaries and affiliates Japanese Association of America Japanese Overseas Central Society (Kaigai Dobo Chuo Kai) Japanese Overseas Convention, Tokyo, Japan, 1940 Japanese Protective Association (Recruiting Organization) Jefferson School of Social Science, New York City Jewish Culture Society Jewish People’s Committee ewish People’s Fraternal Order Jikyoku linkai (The Committee for the Crisis) Johnson-Forest Group (See Johnsonites) Johnsonites (See Johnson-Forest Group) Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee Joint Council of Progressive Italian-Americans, Inc. Joseph W'eydemeyer School of Social Science, St. Louis, Missouri Kibei Seinen Kai (Association of U. S. Citizens of Japanese Ancestry who have returned to America after studying in Japan) Knights of the White Camellia Ku Klux Klan Kyffhaeuser, also known as Kyffhacuser League (Kyffhaeuser Bund) Kyffhaeuser Fellowship (Kyffhaeuser Kameradschaft) Kyffhaeuser War Relief (Kyffhaeuser Kriegshilfswerk) Labor Council for Negro Rights Labor Research Association, Inc. Labor Youth League League for Common Sense League of American Writers Lictor Society (Italian Black Shirts) Macedonian-American People's League Mario Morgantini Circle Maritime Labor Committee to Defend Al Lannon Mauiane Congress Against Discrimination (See Committee to Abolish Discrimination in Maryland) ~- Massachusetts Committee for the Bill of Rights Massachusetts Minute Women for Peace (not connected with’ the Minute Women of the U. S. A., Inc.) Maurice Braverman Defense Committee Michigan Civil Rights Federation Michigan Council for Peace Michigan School of Social Science Nanka Teikoku Gunyudan (Imperial Military Friends Group or South- ern California War Veterans) National Association of Mexican Americans (also known as Asociacion Nacional Mexico-Americana) National Blue Star Mothers of America (not to be confused with the Blue Star Mothers of America organized in February 1942) National Committee for Freedom of the Press National Committee for the Defense of Political Prisoners National Committee to Win Amnesty for Smith Act Victims National Committee to Win the Peace National Conference on American Policy in China and the Far East (a Conference called by the Committee for a Democratic Far Eastern Policy) National Council of Americans of Croatian Descent National Council of American-Soviet Friendship National Federation for Constitutional Liberties National Labor Conference for Peace National Negro Congress National Negro Labor Council Nationalist Action League Nationalist Party of Puerto Rico Nature Friends of America (since 1935) Negro Labor Victory Committee New Committee for Publications Nichibei Kogyo Kaisha (The Great Fujii Theatre) North American Committee to Aid Spanish Democracy North American Spanish Aid Committee North Philadelphia Forum Northwest Japanese Association Ohio School of Social Sciences Oklahoma Committee to Defend Political Prisoners Oklahoma League for Political Education (see Communist Political Association) Original Southern Klans, Incorporated Pacific Northwest Labor School, Seattle, Washington Palo Alto Peace Club Partido del Pueblo of Panama (operating in the Canal Zone) Peace Information Center Peace Movement of Ethiopia “ People’s Drama, Inc. People’s Educational and Press Association of Texas (see Communist Political Association) People’s Educational Association (incorporated under name Los Angeles Educational Association, Inc.), also known as People's Educational Center, People’s University, People's School People’s Institute of Applied Religion Peoples Programs (Seattle, Washington) People’s Radio Foundation, Inc. People’s Rights Party Philadelphia Labor Committee for Negro Rights Philadelphia School of Social Science and Art Photo League (New York City) Pittsburgh Arts Club Political Prisoners’ Welfare Committee Polonia Society of the WO Progressive German-Americans, also known as Progressive German- Americans of Chicago Proletarian Party of America Protestant War Veterans of the United States, Inc. Provisional Committee of Citizens for Peace, Southwest Area Provisional Committee on Latin American Affairs Provisional Committee to Abolish Discrimination in the State of Mary- land (See Committee to Abolish Discrimination in Maryland) Puerto Rican Comite Pro Libertades Civiles (CLC) (See Comite Pro Derechos Civiles) Puertorriquenos Unidos (Puerto Ricans United) Quad City Committee for Peace Queensbridge Tenants League Revolutionary Workers League Romanian-American Fraternal Society | Russian American Society, Inc. Sakura Kai (Patriotic Society, or Cherry Association—composed of veterans of Russo-Japanese War) Samuel Adams School, Boston, Massachusetts Santa Barbara Peace Forum Schappes Defense Committee Schneiderman-Darcy Defense Committee School of Jewish Studies, New York City Seattle Labor School, Seattle. Washington Serbian-American Fraternal Society Serbian Vidovdan Council Shinto Temples (limited to State Shinto abolished in 1945) Silver Shirt Legion of America Slavic Council of Southern California Slovak Workers Society Slovenian-American National Council , Socialist Workers Party, ae American Committee for European Workers'-Relief : Sokoku Kai (Fatherland. Society) ~ Southern Negro Youth Congress Suiko Sha (Reserve Officers Association, Los Angeles) Syracuse Women for Peace Tom Paine School of Social Science, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Tom Paine School of Westchester, New York Trade Union Committee for Peace (See Trade Unionists for Peace) Trade Unionists for Peace (See Trade Union Committee for Peace) Tri-State Negro Trade Union Council Ukrainian-American Fraternal Union Union of American Croatians Union of New York Veterans United American Spanish Aid Committee United Committee of Jewish Societies and Landsmanschaft Federations, also known as Coordination Committee of Jewish Landsmanschaften and Fraternal Organizations United Committee of South Slavic Americans United Defense Council of Southern California United Harlem Tenants and Consumers Organization United May Day Committee United Negro and Allied Veterans of America Veterans Against Discrimination of Civil Rights Congress of New York (see Civil Rights Congress) Veterans of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade Virginia League for People's Education (see Communist Political As- sociation ) Voice of Freedom Committee Walt Whitman School of Social Science, Newark, New casey Washington Bookshop Association Washington Committee for Democratic Action Washington Committee to Defend the Bill of Rights Washington Commonwealth Federation Washington Pension Union Wisconsin Conference on Social Legislation Workers Alliance (since April 1936) Yiddisher Kultur Farband Young Communist League Yugoslav-American Cooperative Home, Inc. Yugoslav Seamen's Club, Inc U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE : 1959 0—515025
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 20

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_020.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 20
  • Text: 3/8/67 DRAFT FOR DISCUSSION Staff paper on Model Cities The discussion which follows treats those problems and conflicts which are likely to arise in the implementation of the Model Cities program. Most of them are built into the intergovernmental system in which Model Cities will operate without the administrative instruments to correct or direct them. By implication, the questions raised in this paper are suggestive of conceptual difficulties with the Model Cities approach, and not of the effectiveness of those charged with its administration. | The Model Cities program is considered by many to be the most useful instrument yet put in the hands of American cities by the Federal government. This program tests several notions: one is that a multitude of categorical aids can be tied together in a single package and their impact maximized in a slum neighborhood; another being that a handful of American cities can make imaginative and effective use of supplemental funds. Model Cities represents an attractive departure from past Federal efforts in solving urban problems but it cannot be expected to overcome the barriers that those previous efforts have helped to erect. Consider the perspective of a well-intentioned mayor. A relatively small carrot has been held out by the Federal government, which can be taken and eaten if the mayor can do some things which the Federal govern- ment cannot: coordinate and maximize the impact of a miltitude of categorical aids. He must correct a situation in which semi-autonomous bureaucracies make decisions about resource allocation, often with the é BS aid and comfort of their Federal coumterparts. He must operate with a bewildering maze of state channeled programs which, through rigidity and recressive aid formulae, effectively discriminate against his city. There are other reasons why few cities can be expected to come up With applications which, in fact, meet the rigorous standards of the guidelines, First, few cities have the talent: personnel who combine sophisticated appreciation of the grantsman's game with great programmatic imagination do not exist in large numbers. Where they do exist they will be expected to come up with an application that will. favor one area of the city over all others, something very unattractive to men who must stand for election in all neighborhoods. In addition, on very short notice the mayor may have to alter priorities which have already been set and to which his city is committed. This is especially true where urban renewal activity has avoided hard core slum neighborhoods which now must be incorporated into a comprehensive renewal effort. Then there is the obvious problem of having to compete for one of seventy slots for which the fiscal rewards are not great. Given constraints of this nature, it is not surprising that cities would not involve all the important community-wide agencies and citizens’ groups in preparing the initial application as required in the guidelines. Theré is not time (3-1/2 months between issuance of the guidelines and final application date) and there is not the staff to deal with suggestions and complaints, The city might also wonder how HUD and other Federal agencies are to review a large number of applications in a very short time and realistically evaluate the thoroughness and comprehensiveness of each, The incentives may be, therefore, on “winging it" like the college student who substitutes reputation, savvy, and testmanship for diligent study at exam time. The costs of not involving many elements of the community in the planning of the initial application are substantial. Such a process would be an efficient and effective means of educating the community, creating an awareness and gaining acceptance of significant innovations in local government. Even when the planners are favorably disposed to this approach it is doubtful that they will have the time or stafi support to institute it. In a real sense, the mayor's trouble begins when his city is selected as a model. He must conduct complex negotiations with almost as many agencies as there are categorical aids in his application and hope they will all fund him at roughly the same time. If truly innovative, he must secure the unlikeliest kinds of changes from the unlikeliest agencies in his city and at the state and Federal level, e.g., the welfare system, educational establishment, mortgage bankers, etc. He may have to convince unsympathetic legislators that legislative revisions of sweeping import should be made -- he may even ask for additional fimds. We are asking a great deal of a class of political animal who seeks always to avoid or resolve conflict. None of this is to say that the Federal administrators of this program will have an easy time. The greatest obstacle is the dependence on the categorical grant programs of other Federal agencies for support and funding. Specifically: ey. 4 gram which emphasizes flexibility, cities must o a. In this pro choosé amongst categorical programs which more often than not have rigid standards, confusing jurisdictional relations and mysterious administrative practices. To play a useful omsbudsman role for the cities vis-a-vis these other Federal agencies, HUD must persuade under-funded program administrators to make substantial allocations to other than traditional recipients. Ideally these agencies would also review Model Cities applications and be able to synchronize the grant approvals with those of HUD. b. Many relevant categorical programs, especially in HEW, are administered through state governments with an impressive variety of plans, regulations, capacities, standards and fiscal strength. It is difficult to imagine that necessary revisions in these arrangements can be effected in time to assist model neighborhoods, It is equally difficult to envision HUD, two levels removed from the source of difficulty, playing a too direct role in effecting such changes. c. Urban renewal is probably disproportionately attractive to cities planning model neighborhood programs. For one thing there is 250 million dollars in ear-marked funds which may be used by these cities and their use is controlled by the same agency administering Model Cities. If other programs are to be more competitive, then ear-marked moneys must be secured and simple administrative arrangements substituted to attract Model City planners to them. The Model Cities approach is an introduction to "consumer allocation of resources." This means that each city is allotted money with which to “buy programs in the combination that it sees will have the sreatest impact on the problems of that city. The change to consumer allocation is a radical one and the problems cannot be underestimated. Instead of accepting Federally-designed programs, the city is asked to prepare an optimal mix of programs based on the effectiveness of alternativ: systons. The first attempt at this approach is understandably imperfect because: a. Cities still must choose from among existing programs in’ combinations which are largely pre-determined by funding levels and jurisdictional rights; b. premiums are still attached to particular programs by favorable matching ratios; c. the discretionary supplemental moneys are small in relation to the total outlay involved thereby limiting new programs indicated by systematic analysis. The Model Cities program will make its great contribution by demonstrating that the flexibility needed for experimentation is not provided by a one-shot grant Federal money, no matter how large it is or how few strings are attached. If the applications are prepared with diligence, the Federal government will have a central catalogue of the obstacles that it must deai with before real innovation can be achieved. This catalogue would be a systematic vote by seventy cities indicating where Federal legislation, administrative regulations and inter-agency operations are to be revised to be made more relevant to the needs of American cities. The Federal government should be preparing itself for ety 6 implementing a host of changes that will be suggested by Model Cities n applicants. This may require a new institutionalized capacity in HUD, HEW, Labor and other agencies operating urban-related programs,
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 23

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_023.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 23
  • Text: NEW YORK TIMES January 7, 1967 ar 7 Fe —__- = ns "tas T F re (3) VE : aS oO yagss Fi S660 2A aadis gt 7 +h . y fh. dlasogar Uri JLUiTRs Lend Beas: Ss. Bienen * J Dy Johnson Aide Special to The New York Times WASHINGTON, Jan. 5—A high White House source said Thursday night that the Admin- istration was still secking new ways to lure private industry into the urban rehabilitation field in order to exploit new technological methods of re- building slums, But the official, Joseph
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 50

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_050.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 50
  • Text: iy) ZL, argh ADDRESSES Chairman angen ah Dr. Paul Ylvisaker 212-PL 1-2900 Director Public Affairs Q> Ford Foundation Wa 477 Madison Avenue 48 New York, New York 10022 Vice Chairman » me Professor Julian Levi 312-FA 4-6926 Professor of Urban Studies University of Chicago Be Chicago, Illinois 60601 Members Honorable Ivan Allen 404-522-4463 Mayor Atlanta, Georgia Mr. Ben Alexander 805-967-3456 Vice President 7 DRC (Defense Research Corporation) Zz 6300 Hollister Avenue ~~, Zlo ao Pig corte: California 4 ego ¢ Mes Mr. Edwin C. Berry 312-AT 5-5800 Executive Secretary Chicago Urban League 4500 South Michigan Avenue erie Chicago, Illinois 60601 Mr. Stuart Chapin 919-933-2282 Director oF Urban and Regional Studies D a Evergreen House 7 University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, North Carolina Mr. Anthony Downs 312-FI 6=5885 4 Real Estate: Research Corporation { 73 West Monroe Street Chicago, Illinois 60603 oe = StS = Oe ae nae * 5 6G 3 Home: 609-395-1236 Home: 312 DO 3=5464 also: Fishereek, Wisc. 414-868-3026 Home: 404-688-2659 Home: $05-969-2132 Home: 312-BO 8-1314 or 312-373-2371 Home: 919-929-2353 or 919-933-2392 Home: 312-DU 1-5065 or 202-223-4500 rr Professor John Dunlop 617-UN 8-7600 \. Home: 617-484-2958 Professor of Economics ‘ or Noe Harvard University \ Washington, DC 202-783-0038 Cambridge, Massachusetts x Mr. Ezra Ehrenkrantz 415-434-3830 - Home: 415-524-5673 President \ or Building Systems Development Corporation 415-845-6000 57! 120 Broadway San Francisco, California 94111 Mr. Ralph Helstein 312-WE 9-5343 Home: 312-PL 2-2629 President / : : } Packinghouse Food and Allied Workers (U~ 608 S. Dearborn Street, Suite 1800 Chicago, Illinois 60605 Dr. Theodore Sizer 617-UN 8-7600 Home: 617-864-3593 Dean, College of Education Exte 3401 V o Harvard University Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138 \ , “aad a . Sete WasGiebe tC Become ) q q nee wien Ngee weg ae mele a | NNes 5 ogg ear PieQerdn Regaees “6 Ae Mea AL
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 52

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_052.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 52
  • Text: Task Force Meeting in Atlanta, Ga. March 9 = 10 f Members of Commfasion ‘thes ees u.d. D Mayor ivan Allen, Jr. y ' Atlanta, Georgia Mr. Paul Yivisaker | ) Ford Foundation New York Mr. Ben Alexander tt t Defense Research Corp Golita, California Prof. Julian Levi (Mrs. Levi)s 1 University of Chicago Chicago, I}linois Mr. Edwin &. Berry (Mrs, Berry) ¢ li } Chicago Urban League Chicago, Illinois Mr. Stuart Chapin University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, North Carolina i. 4 Mr. Anthony Downs Real Estate Research Corp. ' Chicago, Illinois 1 ‘ Building Systems Development Corp. San Francisco, Dalif, Others Attending Mr, Richard Ge Leone 4 (4 Washington, D. C. Mr. Gordon Macinnes Washington, D. C. Mr, Lyle Carter Washington, a Mrs. Joan Dunl@p >. ee New York, N. Y, Others Attending Mr. fl. Ralph Taylor \ Assistant Secretary HUD Washington, D.C. Mr. Cliff Goldman Dept. of Community Affairs Trenton, N. J. Mr. Bill Hooper ae Office of Science and Technology Washington, D. C. Atlanta People R. Earl Landers (Mrs. Landers) Admin, Assistant to Mayor Ww J Dan E. Sweat, Jr. (Mrs. Sweat) ,f > % Director of Governmental Liaison Collier E, Gladin City Planning Engineer } Bill Bassett Planning Department Ann Moses ui Mayor's Office 1 ¥V bs donirélor asa! re Gs ian - | harmon ore AO
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 24

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_024.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 24
  • Text: DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT WASHINGTON, D.C. 20410 DEC 8 i866 OFFICE OF THE ASSISTANT SECRETARY FOR DEMONSTRATIONS AND INTERGOVERNMENTAL RELATIONS Mrs. Ann Moses City Hall Atlanta, Georgia 30303 Dear Mrs. Moses: In reply to your questions of November 29, 1966, Mayor Allen will receive payment of $111.10 which covers his transportation expenses and per diem for the meeting on October 28. He will also receive $200.00 consultant fee which covers his travel time on October 27 and the day of the meeting on October 28. For the meeting on November 28, he will be reimbursed for the transportation costs and $16.00 per diem plus $100.00 consultant fee. We need more details, however, for preparation of the voucher for which you sent a ticket receipt. Please have the Mayor furnish the information on the attached form and return it to me and I will have a voucher prepared for his signature. I have enclosed additional forms for use in future meetings. You may send me the completed work sheet and ticket receipt after each meeting and we will have vouchers prepared for his signature. Sincerely Yours, —_ ? \} Jas ee C VA Jang (2 Administrative Officer Enclosures
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021

Box 22, Folder 2, Document 39

http://allenarchive.iac.gatech.edu/originals/ahc_CAR_015_022_002_039.pdf
  • Result Type: Item
  • Item Type: Text
  • Title: Box 22, Folder 2, Document 39
  • Text: MEMORANDUM TO: Members of the Task Force on the Cities FROM: Paul N. Ylvisaker DATE: May 15, 1967 SUBJECT: Attached Draft Outline of Task Force Report The attached draft is circulated for discussion by the Task Force at its meeting in Washington, D.C. May 18-19. There is nothing sacred or final about it; but we have reached the point and date of some final decisions, and certainly the format of the report is one of them. W“e should expect to settle on the outline at this next meeting, so that—research and writing assignments can be parcelled out to the staff =-—and—in- some cases, to Tas orce members. \ ; would appreciate written comments from those members who cannot tend the May 18-19 meeting, these comments to be due by May 26
  • Tags: Box 22, Box 22 Folder 2, Folder topic: Confidential Task Force (Task Force on Cities) | 1966-1967
  • Record Created: April 18, 2017
  • Record Updated: April 30, 2021