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. In This Issue:.

What the Cities Want from the Legislature How to Conduct A Reappraisal Survey

~

GEORGIA LOCAL GOVERNMENT JOURNA1..~ •

UffiVf~-::·n- G7 GEORGIA

JANUARY, 1953


Law Institute Established Georgia's pub lic officials will soon have another agency to help them in their work. The new agency will be an Institute of Law and Government which will be located in Athens and operated by the Law School of the University. The Institute will be primarily a research agency engaged in the study of Georgia's State Administrative procedures. It will also work on a revision of Georgia's civil and criminal codes. A third function of the Institute will be to conduct a series of short courses on various phases of legal activity in Georgia. The Board of Regents approved the establishment of the Institute in December after studying similar centers in Louisiana and Texas. Already $6,500 has been allocated to get t he project started. When fully operating the Institute's budget will amount to about $68,000 per year. The hiring of two additional professors and five student assistants in the Law School has been authorized to operate the Institute. The new Institute is patterned after similar centers which are being established at law schools all over the country. 'rhe Georgia venture was proposed by Regent Charles Bloch of Macon. Municipal officials are reminded, however, that the new Institute is distinct and separate from the University's Bureau of Public Administration which also is primarily a research agency and which is already carrying on a considerable program in behalf of both state and local government in Georgia.

A Giant in Georgia MY, HOW

lvE GROWN/ ~

REDDY KILOWATT POWER

Yes, Reddy, you have grown ••. and you're a giant of service. Here in Georgia Reddy Kilowatt symbolize:;, t!1e electric energy produced and distributed by the Georgia Power Company. And here, too, Reddy has had to grow by giant strides to keep pace with the ever-increasing demand for more power. Last year alone Georgia Power spent $125,000 a day- $46,000,000 for the year- in expansion. Huge generating plants were constructed ... lines wer e added and extended ... everything that was needed to meet demand was done. During 1953 and 1954 anot her $84,000,000 will be spent oH expansion throughout the State. This means more power for Geor gia homes, farms and industries, for a better and brighter future for all of us.

GEORGIA POWER

TRUST ~OMPANY BOND OF GEORGIA DEPARTMENT

2

ATLANTA

• WAJnut•l671


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Law Institute to Open in April; Public Service to Be Stressed When th e Institute of Law a nd Government begins work at The University of Geor gia L aw School in April a new and hig hly important phase of public se rvi ce will be added to University activities. Designed to make a n intensive study of " law in a cti on" a nd fitting th eory to facts , the Institute will develop a practical laboratory of the law where need ed improve m ents in th e procedural and substantive law of Georgia will be initiated. Approval by th e Board of Regents and a lloca tion of fund s last December ensued from a proposal in Octob er by R egent Charles J . Blo ch, Class of 191 3, a promin ent Macon atto rn ey. Mr. Bloch , Chancellor Harmon W . Caldwell, Presiden t 0 . C. Aderhold a nd Dean J . Alton Hosch visited the Southwestern L egal Ce nter in Da llas a.nd the Ins titute of Government, Ch apel Hill, an d m a de studies of the Law Center a t New York University and th e L ouisiana State L a w In stitute , followin g which a d etailed plan for th e Georgia Ins titute was submitted to th e R egents. Additiona l p er so nn el a nd physical facilities will be ne cessary in the d evelopment of th e Institute. T wo professors will be added to the law f ac ulty a nd fi ve st ud ent assistants will do part-t im e work on specific probl em s . Additional books and other m ateria ls u seful for th e typ e of work contemplate d will a u gment the present co ll ection in the law libra ry. T empora ry qu a rters for the Institute a r e t o be provided in the L aw Ann ex a fter necessary a lter ations a re co mpleted. The L aw Dormitory a lso will und ergo repairs so as to provide in a d; dition to rooms for students several room s for lawyer s and teach ers visitin g Athens o.n Ins titu te work . It is contemplated that the Institute will cooper a t e with a nd m ake studies for th e legislature a nd various branches o.f th e State Governm ent, the Appellate Courts, th e Georg ia Bar Association, the Georgia Judi cia l Council a nd other agencies and gro up s in the State interest ed in law and the a dministration of justi ce. Much work can profitably be don e in specific field s of both public an d private Georgia la w. Another activity to be und ertaken is tha L of co ntinuin g legal edu cation for practicin g lawyers and busin ess m e n and mu.ni cipal a nd co unty officials. This can be accompli shed through a series of institutes similar to those offered in recent ye a r s , short courses, a nd publication a nd distribution of specifi c studi es of pa rticular problems. The publication of a law journal containin g articles an d notes as w ell as studies of current proj ect s und e r consider a tion at th e Institute will keep memb er s of th e bar a nd other interes t ed parties a ppriz ed of the scope a nd pr ogress 'of Ins titute work. The Law Sch oo l i tself will n ecessarily ben efit greatly in that both und ergraduate and g r a du ate law stud ents a nd fa culty will be brought mor e closely in contact with ever new, vital an d ch a lleng ing problems makin g up a la rge part of the fabric of the law of today. There h as long been a ne ed in Georg ia for s u ch an organiz ation a nd it has ma ny potentialities fo.r good. In work-

ing toward more effectiv e legal solutions of mod ern problems in th ese changing times the Institute of Law and Government at The University of Georgia can m a k e a genuine contribution to th e majesty and power of law and justice.


INS T I TU T E

OF GOVERNMENT

THE U NIVERSI TY OF NORT H CAROLINA CHAPEL

HILL

April 22, 1953

Miss Jane Oliver, Librarian School of Law The University of Georgia Athens , Georgia Dear Miss Oliver: We are glad to have your letter asking for copies of Institute of Government publications for your library . I think you will find that Dean Hosch has practically a complete set of all our available publications, which we gave him for your Institute of Lal路T and Government some time ago. I would appreciate it i f you would check with him on the matter , and if any or all of the set is misplaced, we will be happy to send you the items you need . Je do not have a current check list of all our publications, but hope to bring our basic list up to date within the next month or so . When it is ready we shall be glad to send you a copy. Meanwhile , we send our best wishes for your nevr Institute and its library, and hope you will not hesitate to call on us vThenever we may be of service to you . Sincerely, INSTITUTE OF GOVERNMENT

W. M. Cochrane

Assistant Director WMC : gc


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THE INSTITUTE OF LA\rJ AND GOVERNJVIENT

The Institute of Lmv and Government, established by the

Functions

Georgia Board of Regents , began operation in April, 1953 路

It is a

legal research organization and forms an integral part of the School of Law and i s under the direction of its Dean .

Her e practicing attorneys

and legal scholars may study l aw in theory and in action and formulate suggestions for improvement in the pr ocedural and substanti ve l aw of the state .

The Institute cooper ates vri.th the Judicial Council of Georgia ,

the courts , and state agencies interested in t he impr ovement of just i ce. It also works with the Georgia Bar Association , public

officie~s ,

judges ,

l atzyers, and privat e or ganizc.tions concerned Hith t he stat e of law .

It

is presently engaged , in cooper at ion wi th The Continuing Education Center at the Universit y of Georgi a , in a

progr&~

of continuing legal education

f or a lumni , l awyers of the state , business men , and municipal and county officials . Quarters

The Institut e is housed in a t >路ro story renovat ed building , formerly a facult y residence , next door to the law school .

The hundred

year old house contains offices f or staf f re ~earchers, conference and ru 1,( ' ~ J , l, t' '"') semina r rooms for visitors and a ( library . The buildings just of f t he Institute gar den are f ormer slave quarters wl1ich have been remodeled and now serve a s an offi ce f or the Student Editorial Board . is a typical 19th century law offic e ,

Adjacent

A portrait of Joseph Henry Lumpkin,

f irst professor of law hangs in this Memorial Room.

The stairca se of the

main building f eatures an unusual stained glass vrl.ndo"t路J' from t he NeH York home of George Foster Peabody .


The publication schedule of the Institute contempl ates the

Publications

printing of a lai-1 j01.trnal , studies completed by Institute i-J"riters and proceedings of the var ious legal Institutes held on the campus . The Institute pl ans to carry on its program of continuing legal

Courses

education through a series of short courses and institutes and the publication and distribution of their proceedings .

These proceedings i-lill be

made available to members of the bar , and other interested parties . Several schools and colleges in the Univer s ity of Georgia ar e cooperating in t he work of the Institute in making these studies of legal problems . Institutes have already been held in collaboration with the University's Bureau of Public Administration on estate planning, procedure , taxation and legal problems of city and county attorneys .

The Institute will also vJork

in the future with the new Continuing Education Center r ecently established at the University of Georgia . Research

Studies cur rently under way are concerned with Georgia administr ative law, evidence , corporation la"t-r, appellate procedure , l a;,-v of land- lord and tenant , water rights , wills and administration of estates , and laws affecting Georgia youth .

Library , J..f

The Institute library l contains materials for research in Georgia l aw.

l.

It al so provides facilities for visiting attorneys or officials who

may wish to avail themselves of the library resources of the Law School. vol~es. and has reports and annotated codes The collection includes f or most of the 48 states . ~ ~ ~/legal periodicals, British materia ls , modern legal treatises, loose leaf service , encyclopedi a s , and digests of the law. Thousands of state and federal documents are alsq on hand in the general libr ary nearby . These library materials are available through loan service, and photographic reproduction as vJell as on the spot use .

f he latter contains 32 , 000

A dictating machine and typewriter have been pl aced in the library for the c路 ~

of visitors .


INSTITUT E O F LAW A N D GOVERNMENT SCHOOL OF LAW THE UNIVERS I TY O F G EOR GI A

ATHENS , GEOR GI A

J anua.ey 22 1 1954

t1onal into

tion I

10. 00 325 ,.00

150. 0 100. 00

.1, 1949- da v.l , 19.3 - d

10. 00 0 00

11 ut.h Oorry, Librarian

ub

tt

,


THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA SCHOOL OF

LAW

AT H 'a N •• G a 0 It

G

1A

January 29, 1954

Library

• W. Porter Kell 1 Director of Libraries , The University of G orgi~, Ath s , Georgi • Dear

~.

Kell m:

In nswer to your request for further infor tion about 600 special fund discussed in our t lk with you on J nuary 25, I ould like to e th following points . erhaps it would be well to begin by emphasi ing t at we are not inter sted in setting p de rt ntal ~tbrary for the Institute. All research terials th t the In titute needs are conveniently at hand in th Law Library and will r in so, but research in Georgia law is d ily proposi tion for the Instit te just s it is for the J..aw School, and n ither can bo properl serviced without minim duplication of basic Georgia le al terials . the

De Hosch's chief concern w s that the Institut not be eriousl handicapped in its pri ry function of legal rese4rch nd continui g ed cation for G orgia lawy rs, state officials and alumni of the La School, a hand c~p w ich not xists b cause the Law Library do s not en hav e~ough sets of Georgia law books to meet the daily needs of the :follo ing grou s which it ser es, all of who are co cerned with the 1a of Georgia . These ou e: faculty, stooents , Revie .dit,rs, Bar Review stud nts ard. gr d te students fro various depart nts of the Univ ity. In other words, though we e at pre ent very short of Georgia terials ve will be call d upon in ay, when the Institute goes into full oper·tion, to ·d still another group of researcher in the iaw of Georgi • e si ply will not. b ble to run h library effectively , itho t ddition 1 terial in this field . '

All law libraries recognize that duplication of st te ~£t~rials is a cardinal necessity in oper ting a library which is at all useful to the stat95lawyers. Our request therefore represents no radical departure f'ro standard library procedur • A co arison might be de bet en reserve books nd Georgia legal teri ls in th t both are in constant s with the di!ferenc th t the Georgi le 1 aterials never go off reserve. Th are used in every course every day. are deeply concerned i th taking so e of th the Law Library ' s inadequate supply of Georgia terials

COPY

ressure off t the

nd


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â&#x20AC;˘ w. Porter

January 29, 1954

Kell

b 1

bl to effectiv ly

ervic a n

nd vit 1 r

of

School. Aftor thinki the atter over, I would ike to ch ng th ong the set so th t it xist a origi 1 order of ref enc follow :

150. 00 10. 00

75.

10. 0

24. 00

325.00 50. 00 10. 00

30. 00

620. 00

87 . 00

R p cttully ubmitt d,

Ruth Corry.

RC/1

$18. 00

3.00 2. 00


J V\ <> ~,.Jufe

umiture

Libr& Supplle Order o.

a. Furniture catalog . A. I . A. 11e ~o . 3SB b . Libr ry upp1ie catalog No . LB 419 493 Sprin St . t1 t 3, Ga. or 315 Fourth Ave . NY 10, Y

b.

76o7 233611 1.340

p.43 p. 23 p.57

b.

1921

p . 4o

a. a.

No .

2 book rucks ( mall) ( 90. 00 e . ) 6 tr card c talog • (less than 500 500 book ends at 20¢ at 22¢) chin (1arg ) 1 tapling

180. 00 70 . 00 100. 00 26. 00

o. 181 178

p . l9

p. 20

l revolving dictionar,y bold r ( 2 port ble d1 play r c s (table

lS.oo

179

p. 20

( 15. 00 2 stool (

30. 00 30. 00

h)

1S.oo

each)

-

DEhOO

C talog o. S3

o . 354

p.8

l card copy holder

4 . 00

lord og o . 53 lSS Gifford St ~o .

S48

p.l4

2

tr~s

(

t 1 Syracuse, . So e ch}

l desk

. Y.

11. 00 130. 00 41. 00

l chair

TOTAL


urni tur

and Supplie

diapen er for corre at p per 2 scotch t p dispensers trlng d1 penser paper roll disp n er with cutting ge roll of wr pping paper roll of corr ated per all p of Ga. 2 scr book 2 desk lamp (flouresc nt) typewrit r (S th n ) typewriter roller with card platen ( mith o,rona) 1 filing c bin t typewriter t 1


Institute is progressing according to plan. The historic old residence to the north of the Main Law Building has been completely reconditioned and furnished and contains offices, conference and seminar rooms and a library. Available to the Institute are the facilities of the Alexander Campbell King Library of the School of Law and those of the recently completed Ilah Dunlap Little Memorial Library of the University adj acent to the Main Law Building. The slave quarters to the rear of the Institute Building contain offices of the Student Editorial Board and a Memorial Room. Grounds have been beautified by a formal garden and other landscaping. There has long been a need in this State for an organization such as the Georgia Institute of Law and Government and much work that needs to be done can be profitably undertaken here. The problems confronting our modern legal order are many and complex. Solutions to these call for skillful analysis of the problems as a starting point from which sincere and intensive effort must be directed toward the desired ends. It is a task that requires the thoughtful and enthusiastic cooperation of all of us and should command the best efforts of our hearts and minds. J. Alton Hosch, Dean, School of Law and Director, Institute of Law and Government.

DEDICATION AND LAW DAY PLANNING GROUPS Law Student Advisory Council University of Georgia Law School Association Law Faculty Committee

The DEDICATION of the

I nstitute o/ Law and Government Buildings and The Annual Law Day

The University of GEORGIA

School o/ Law Athens, Georgia May 1, 1954


The Institute of Law and Government As the School of Law completes almost a century of service to the State, it is indeed fitting that alumni and friends of the School join the law faculty, the student body, and administrative officials of the University and the Board of Regents in dedicating the Georgia Institute of Law and Government and the buildings which house the Institute. '\tVe therefore welcome you on this Annual Law Day in the belief that we shall witness the formal inauguration of a program here that will prove progressively more beneficial to the people of the State through its contribution to the orderly development of our law and the more effective administration of justice. The Institute was established by the Board of Regents and began its work in April of last year. It is designed to study law in action as well as in theory with the reasonable assurance that an intelligent and sympathetic appraisal of th.e law as actually administered must go far toward a realization of the law as it ought to be. Here lawyers, legal scholars, and those skilled in related fields can study specifically some of the things the law seeks to accomplish, review available materials, and by the application of legal thought and techniques formulate the basis for legislation reasonably calculated to accomplish the desired ends. In order to avoid the ever growing tendency toward centralization, there must be cooperation at the local level among those interested in making law effectively accomplish the task it seeks to perform. The Institute can make studies for the legislature and various branches of the State government, including the appellate courts. It will cooperate with the Georgia Bar Association, the Judicial Council of Georgia and all other agencies and groups in the state interested in the administration of justice. Much profitable work can be undertaken in specific areas of public and private law, both substantive and procedural. An expanded program of continuing legal education for practicing lawyers and public officials will be undertaken. The Institute will cooperate in studies by state-wide committees of members of the bar on matters of vital interest to the bar and in which they are parti-

cularly interested. For some time the Law School has conducted a number of institutes which have met with widespread approval on the part of lawyers and businessmen and the law faculty has been cooperating with two state-wide committees of Georgia lawyers in studies of administrative procedure and rules of civil procedure in state courts. The Law School curriculum, including the development of a graduate program, must inevitably benefit from these studies. The legal horizons of both graduate and undergraduate students will be broadened as they take part through their own studies and investigations in the current activities of the Institute. Also the program of the Institute should prove helpful to members of the faculty, judges and lawyers throughout the State. It is planned that publications will include a law journal and independent printing of completed studies. There will be available to interested parties the proceedings of the various institutes and short courses. Among the studies undertaken during the past year and upon which work is now in progress are those dealing with trial and appellate court procedure, including methods of review of cases in an intermediate appellate court by a higher appellate tribunal; a survey of the common and statutory law respecting water rights; and a study of legal problems in both their civil and criminal aspects affecting Georgia youth. The collection and logical arrangement of regulations issued by various state administrative agencies with a view toward their publication for the benefit of the profession is being undertaken in order that legislation may be 路prepared providing uniform procedure before administrative agencies. A special study in the law of wills and administration of estates has as one of its aims the preparation of a manual for the use of ordinaries as a guide in the performance of their duties. Recently completed is a compilation of state and federal laws affecting the Board of Regents and the University System of Georgia. The Board of Regents and the University Administration have made provision for the satisfactory operation of the Institute and the work of the


PROGRAM 9: 30 A.M. R E G I S T R A T I 0 N, Rotunda, Main Law Building "Open House" where friends and alumni may meet one another, the faculty and student body. 11:00 A.M.

DEDI CAT I 0 N, Exercises, University Chapel Presiding: J. Alton Hosch, Dean, School of Law and Director, Institute of Law and Government Organ Prelude: First Movement from Sonata Number One by Mendelssohn Invocation: Robert Hyman Ayers, Chaplain, The University of Georgia Introduction of Speaker: Charles J. Bloch, Member, Board of Regents, University System and Attorney at Law, Macon, Georgia Address: Honorable Richard Brevard Russell, United States Senator from Georgia Presentation of Keys to Institute of Law and Government: Robert 0. Arnold, Chairman, Board of Regents. University System of Georgia Acceptance for University System: Harmon W. Caldwell,. Chancellor, University System of Georgia Acceptance for the University: 0. C. Aderhold, President, The University of Georgia Presentation of Portraits: Judge Frank D. Foley, Member, Board of Regents, University System and Attorney at Law, Columbus, Georgia Unveiling of Portraits of the late Chief Justice Richard B. Russell and the late Presiding Justice William Y. Atkinson Acceptance of Portraits for the University: 0. C. Aderhold, President, The University of Georgia Alma Mater: Audience Benediction: William R. Moyle, Assistant Chaplain, The University of Georgia


MAY 1, 1954 Organ Postlude: First Movement from

Sonata in C by Guilmant. Music under the direction of Hugh Hodgson, Head of the Department of Music, The University of Georgia Inspection of Institute of Law and Government Buildings and Garden 1:00 P.M. LUNCH E 0 N, Woodruff Hall, Buffet and Informal Presiding: Cook Barwick, Class of 1937, Attorney at Law, Atlanta, Georgia 3:00 P.M. C L A S S R E U N I 0 N S for Alumni and Inspection of Institute of Law and Government Buildings and Garden for other guests 1890 - 1910 - Woodruff Hall 1911 - 1915 - Courtroom, School of Law 1916 - 1920 - Classroom "A", School of Law 1921 - 1925 - Classroom "B", School of Law 1926 - 1930 - Classroom "C", School of Law 1931 - 1935 - Auditorium, Ilah Dunlap Little Memorial Library 1936 - 1940 - Auditorium, Commerce-Journalism Building 1941 - 1945 - Memorial Room, Ilah Dunlap Little Memorial Library 1946 - 1950 - Dodd Gallery, Georgia Museum of Art 1951 - 1954 - Holbrook Gallery, Georgia Museum of Art 4:00P.M. C 0 F FEE H 0 U R Reading Room, Library of the Scho'ol of Law Building, Second Floor

Institute of Law and Government  

Materials relating to the establishment of the Institute of Law and Government at the University of Georgia School of Law, 1953-54

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