Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - February 23, 1954, Abilene, Texas
FAIRlEfte Abilene 3^eporter~i^evuá MORMNG
VOL. LXXIII, No. 252
_"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIE!JDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" Byron
Auociated Preu (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAV MORNING, KEBRIMRY 23, 1954—EiGIITEEN PAGeTIN TWO SECTIONS
5,000 Persons Hear Lectures
PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c
Danger.? in the work of an evangelist and problems of the eldership were proclaimed to an estimated 5,000 persons in three auditoriums Monday night at Abilene Christian College’s 36th annual Bible Lectureship,
The danger of developing the rn^inislry into a profession wa.s emphasized by Dr. Paul Southern of Abilene before 1,000 in Bennett Ciymnasium.
Meanwhile, Glenn L. Wallace of Abilene warned mi.sunderstanding concerning the work of an evangelist and pleaded for preachers to learn their mi.ssion. Wallace spoke in Sewell Auditorium before an overflow crowd of approximately 2.000.
Dr. .lohn G. Young of Dallas recommended that "more love, more zeal, more sacrifice and more vision” would help correct eldership) pi'oblems in his address in the College Church of Christ before another 2,000.
Preaching Not a Profession "Preaching must not be a profession but a passion." Dr. Southern said. He declared professionalism among preachers is no new problem, citing Phil. 1:17.
He explained (hat some people think that professionalism can develop only in the Bible schools, and these people "make a profession out of keeping professionalism out of the Bible schools”
"Preparation is necessary whether It is done in a college or in a cornfield," Dr. Southern said. "When a man quits studying, he might as well hang crepe over his nose—if his mind’s not dead yet. it soon will be."
Preachers can become professional through adopting a pose in bearing, gestures and distinctive phraseologj', which Southern termed "professional garbling.” He declared, "When souls are at stake, one’s speech should be simple.”
He cited the example of the preachers who appeal to the minds and not to the hearts of men. "Preachers who work on a schedule and punch a time clock, need to work in a powerhouse not a pulpit.”
Made Secular Profession Dr. Southern said preachers who expected "puIpiteerJan privileges.” such as cut-rates on transportations, special consideration from local officials, have made their high calling a secular profession.
He cautioned preachers not to develop an omnipotent complex and begin to “poilce the congregation.” He termed men who snooped on fellow Christians and deemed themselves w’orthy to hand out punishment as being “full of professional blubber.” He urged men to avoid politicians and panhandlers in the pulpit and to never develop "professional priests in God’s kingdom where all men are priests.”
Dr. Southern closed with the ad monition to cause the church never to become "a place where one can only hear the cranking of ec-elesiastical machinery.” He said, "The church is not a mechanism, but an organism.”
Wallace, preacher for the College Church of Christ, said the evangelist is "a proclalmer of good news” and that “the stay or pay
neither makes him qualified or unqualified for the work he does.” To Edify the Church He said that evangelists, as well as the elders, are to edify the church and that an evangelist is to be a minister to the saints.
An evangelist has "a work to do, but he has no office to supply.” He said that work i.s “to preach Christ,” referring to 2 Tim. 4:2.
He .said the theories are wTong (hat say "preaching" is for nonmembers of the church and "teaching” is for the church. Also in error, he said. Is the belief in “mutual ministry” or that all members must take their turn in preaching, "without regard to the ability of the brother.s, and that all must edify the saints when their turn approaches.”
In deciding how' long a preacher
See LECTURES, Pg. 2-A, Col. 6
Parr Tells Court Why Rangers 'Want to Kill
L. M. McGEE new board member
ACC Appoints 50th
Committees to map plans for the 50th Anniversary Celebration and to study the college’s most pressing needs were appointed Tuesday by the Abilene Christian College Board of Trustees at its annual meeting.
A four-man committee and all trustee.s, will confer with the ad-uiinistration on the school's immediate needs, including two additional classroom units, a field house, two dormitories, increased endowment and new equipment. In the .study group are J. B. Collins, Abilene; W. C. Rhoden. Abilene; Che.stcr Kenley, San Angelo; and B Slierrod. Lubbock.
On the 50th Anniversary committee are Board of Trustees representatives — J. C. Rigney, Lubbock; HoUis L. Manly. Sr., Abilene; and R. S. Bell, Dallas. Faculty representatives — Paul C. Witt, W. Earl Brown and Fred J. Barton. Student body representatives — J. W. Campbell, junior class president; Max Hughes, student body vice - president; and LaRue Boyd, senior clast secretary.
Alumni Association representatives — Wendell Bedlchek, Austin; Frank Etter, Abilene; and Acton .McCollum, Abilene.
Preachers — Cecil Hill. San Antonio; Robert C. Jones, Amarillo; and Joe .Malone, Fort Worth.
Parents of students — Dr. T. O, Davis, Liberty; Ross Walker, Tyler; and E. K. Hufstedler, Lubbock.
Abilene citizens — C. E. Gatlin, mayor, and George Minter, Jr.,
president of the Chamber of Commerce. Friends of the college — Essie Marie Grammar. Fort Worth; F. O. Masten. Sudan; and I^e F. Powell. Paducah, Ky. Ex-officio members — B Sherrod, president of the Hoard of Trustees; Don II. Morris, president of the college; and Walter H. Adams, dean of the college.
Four new board members were
NEW DELHI, India, Feb. 22 tii— Prime Minister Nehru extended an “earnest and humble plea” today for a cease-fire in war-battered Indochina. But he made clear India will shoulder no responsibility for .such a move.
Nehru told India’s Parliament he thought the bloodshed should be halted until the big powers have a chance to solve the seven-year stalemate at Geneva April 26.
"It would seem a tremendous pity,” Nehru declared, "that this terrible war should continue when a serious effort to meet and dis-cus.s this problem” is scheduled (o take place between the Big Four and Red China.
“It is desirable I think, to have .some kind of cease-fire without any party giving up its position,” Nehru said.
Humble Pleas Thus, he said, he addressed "my
elected. Ch"ose„““to I
farnii? Wv L f our (India’s) desire to
win ip lil iP vv.f.h interfere or shoulder any respomsi-
i’ “ooston bus bilily in this connection.” inessman, and Jack Pope, associate justice of the court of civil appeals in San Antonio.
Officers and Executive Committee members of the Board were reelected. Officers are Sherrod, president; L. P. Bennett, Denver City, vice-president; Hollis L. Manly,
Sr., Abilene, vice-president; R. G.
Meggs, Dallas, vice - president; and A. Crutcher Scott Abilene, secretary - treasurer.
Members of the Executive Committee are S. A. Bacon. J. Q. Carter, Clyde Echols. Dr. J. P. Gibson, Hollis L. Manly, Sr., Noel Reynolds, W. C. Rhoden, and A.
Crutcher Scott, all of Abilene; and Sherrod.
Nine men were re-elected for five-year terms. They are John H.
Banister and R. S. Bell of Dallas;
J. C. Rigney and M. Norvel Young of Lubbock, Clyde Echols and Dr.
J. P. Gibson of Abilene; Chester Kenley, Lubbock; W. B. Cayce,
Fort Worth; and Reuel Lemmons,
3 Federal Judges Give 'Duval Duke' Go-Ahead Signal
Pakistan Asks Aid From U.S.
KARACHI, Pakistan, Feb. 22 (J’'— Prime Minister Mohamed All announced today that Pakistan has formally requested I’. S. military aid under terms of American mutual security law.
This is the long-discussed program which could entail establishment of U, S. military ba.ses in this country and which has been bitterly opposed by Indian Prime Minister Jaaharlal Nehru. He ha.s argued it would tip the balance of power between India and Pakistan.
Simultancou.sly in New’ Delhi. Nehru renewed his attack on the proposed Pakistan-U. S. pact, declaring “We do not want to enter into this circle of hatred, violence, and fear that Is the cold war—-and we do not want others to do .so, either.”
Mohammed Ali, former Pakistan ambassador to Washington, emphasized his country had asked for the military aid "for the purpose of achieving increased defensive strength, a higher and stronger degree of economic stability designed to foster international peace and security within the framework of the United Nation* Charter.
2 Missing in Plane From Big Spring Base
BIG SPRING, Feb, 22 (.ft-Ajnon. Tex. training plane with two instructors i Visibility w'as limited in the Big aboard was missing tonight after Spring area and much of West taking off from Webb Air Force Texas tonight because of blowing base here today. Blowing West dust. Webb AFB planes had been Texas dust may have been a fac-i flying during the day.
The French—who are leading the three associated Indochinese .states in the fight again.st the Communist-led Vietminh—have expressed doubt there is enough time before the Geneva parley to work out a cease-tire. They also pointed out there is no clearly defined line along which to mark the combat zone.s—as in Korea.
Nehru labeled the recent Berlin Big Four conference which set up the Geneva parley "rather disap-pointlng, even thmigh meeting at all is a good sign.”
An ‘Endless War’
He described the Indochina deadlock as "an endless war. Any person can see the.v have been fighting without reaching a decision.
Nowadays, once even a little war starts, it just goes on and on.” It becomes difficult to stop it and reach a satisfactory solution.” "There is a continuing trail of bitterness and I am convinced that there can be no full solution to these problems at this stage by warfare,” he said. "All of us here would welcome some kind of ending to this Indochina War.”
AT ODDS WITH SE.N ATOR MCCARTHY—Seci etary of the Army Robert Stevens, left, who has directed Brig. Gen. Ralph W. Zwicker, right, of Camp Kilmer, N. J,, not to appear before Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy’s investigating committee, said he was "unwilling" for Zwicker to "run the risk of further abuse." Stevens said Zwicker "suffered humiliating treatment” at a closed hearing of the McCarthy committee in New York last week only because he carried out orders given him by his superiors. Stevens announced he would appear as a voluntary witness before the committee in Washington, (AP Wirephoto)
SO NEAR, YET...
McCarthy, Stevens 25 Miles Apart
For Related Story, See Pg. 7-A
By WILBUR MARTIN AND MAX B, SKELTON
HOUSTON, Feb. 22 </?)—Political boss George Parr told today why he thinks Texas Rangers want to kill him.
Three federal judges gave Parr the go ahead when they derided to listen to his plea for a federal injunction against Rangers Capt. Alfred .Allee and Joe Bridge.
Judges T.M. Kennerly, Allen Hannay and Ben Connally refused to let five Parr opponents in Duval County intervene.
They also said they would decide later whether to consider another claim by the Rangers’ attorney:! that I’arr did not come into court with "clean hands."
Parr wa.s accused of being a "political dictator” by the five men
Kew York Mob Goes on Wild Shopping Jag
NEW YORK, Feb. 22 <m~A wUd mob of 10,000 shoppers rioted on 14th St. today, storming Hearn’s big department store in a savage quest for holiday bargains. FUta flew, windows were smashed, women were trampled underfoot.
Unheeded were cries for mercy from people (rapped In the rush. Lost children huddled in terror, their thin wails of bewilderment drowned in the angry, selfish din of the bargain-crazed mob.
At least a dozen persons fainted or»were injured as they riisked Uieir lives for such marked down
historic Valley Forge, 25 miles out side Philadelphia and scene of the Revolutionary Army's struggle
Col Fred Dean, commanding of-
It was an instrument training flight, which calls for one iristruc-
ficer, said the fuel supply of the tor to accompany another, single-wing, propeller-driven train-1 Civil Air Patrol units from Sweet-j er would have been exhausted at! water, Snyder, Lamesa, Odessa ; 4:30 p.m., about six hours after, and Garden City, Tex., joined Webb; takeoff. [ AFB planes in the search until
Dean said those aboard were Lt. j darkness. The search was to re-Ray Badertscher, 28. Sharonville, sume at daylight with an air res-
Ohlo; and Lt. Harold Rogers, 30, husband of Mrs. Gay Rogers, Ver
rue squadron from Ellington Field, Houston, participating.
School Board Studies letter
P______ f ^ ^ ^ É Â ÉÊ
Brief Duster Rolls Into City
Dust — just enough to make housecleaning a "must” — passed through Abilene at 8:05 p.m. Monday at the rate of 40 miles an hour.
Skies were clearer by 9:.30 p.m. and the wind had piddled dow'n to a 30 miles-per-hour gust.
Visibility was one mile at the duster's onset, but before 10 p.m. was lengthened to six miles.
The U. S. Weatherman said most of the dry storm Is South of Wichita Falls and north of Big Spring and
oof miioVi of it ’» iio ordeis, but added: "I don’t
We diUnt get much of It. he
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 22 iP—
Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wls) and Army Secretary Robert T. Stevens
—at odds over the subpoenaing of with the winter weather, armed .service personnel — werej The two are at sword points over 25 miles apart today, accepting an order issued by Stevens which gold medals for contributions to forbids Army officers to appear be-
the American way of life. j fore McCarthy’s Senate Investiga-^ items as $6.95 television sets and
The Wisconsin senator acceptea' ting Committee after the quizzing 29 cent umbrellas, a gold medal from the Sons oi of Brig Gen. Ralph W. Zwicker the American Revolution at a last week in New York, luncheon in downtown Philadelphia Today, McCarthy said he thought for his "outstanding work in fight- Stevens w'as "the finest dupe I’ve ing communism both in and out, ever met” for issuing the order, of this country.” j Stevens in his speech said "I In-
Stevens accepted a gold medal, tend to accept the responsibility from the Freedoms Foundation on, of the secretary of the Army, behalf of the armed services at, whatever the occasion may be,
as part of that responsibility 1 intend to support the loyal men and women of our Army.”
Batchelor to Make Flying Trip to U. S.
TOKYO, Tuesday. Feb. 23 (.4’'— Cpl. Claude Batchelor, American war prisoner who changed his mind about staying with the Communists, said today he would fly back the United States tomorrow.
He said he had just received his
Westwood Development Company in a letter to the Abilene Board of Education Monday night alleged "that there has been some misunderstanding concerning the proposed Shopping Center to be built” by the company near the new high school.
The panel had taken no official action late Monday night on the company’s letter and the eight-point program for construction and operation of the proposed shopping center.
After reading of the letter by the secretary, Mrs. George Swin
ACC LECTURESHIP PROGRAM
9:30 a.m. Auditorium
8:30 a.m. Church 11 a.m.
7:30 p.m. Auditorium
7:30 p.m. Church
"Ways and Means of Doing Mission Work’
Cline R. Paden
John H. Banister
Panel: "The Use of Audio-Visual Aids.”
Panel: "Teaching the Bible in Connection With State Schools.”
"W’orking With Orphan Children” John B. White "Overcoming Eldership Problems”. Dr. John G. Young
••Africa" ..........................John T. Hardin
in Ministry” ......................Dr. Paul Southern
7:30 p.m. "France”.........................Owen Aiken
CJymnasium "Overcoming Dangers in
Work of Evangelist” ........ Glenn Wallace
ney, the group as individuals reaffirmed their stand against commercial areas near public schools.
"My main objection is not to the shopping center, but to the fact that its approval would leave every school in Abilene open to a business district,” Morgan Jones, Jr., vice-president of the board, said. Jones was acting as president in the absence of W. E. Fraley.
"We're not fighting Ileii.son <Ar-thel Henson and as.sociates, pro-po.sed developers), it’s jifst a situation” wc are fighting. Schools Supt. A. E. Wells said. "We probably shouldn’t even mention Hen-son’.s name” at the joint meeting Tuesday night of the city commission, planning and zoning board and school board. Wells said.
The joint meeting Tuesday night of the three groups is to work out a planning and zoning policy to be used in the future in school areas. The meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. in the City Commission room at City Hall.
Mrs. Sw'inney said Monday night the controversy over the proposed shopping center near the high school was caused by letting "that other one slip by." (She was referring to permission granted the Caleb Reed family to erect a shop-, ping center near North Junior High.)
Supt. Wells Monday night informed the board he was preparing a brief to take to the lYiesday night meeting on "What is Good City Planning.” The brief, he said,
Set SCHOOL, Pg. 2-A, Col. I
A Stamford correspondent of The Reporter-News said the dust had hit that city around 7 or 8 p.m., "but it’s nothing compared to last Friday’s.” she stated.
Dust w as to disappear from the atmosphere during the night, Tiie.s-day is due to be fair and about 10 degrees cooler than Monday’s high of 81.
Temperatures for Tuesday due to rise to 70, with a low Tuesday night of around 40.
I'.K. I»l.PAKTMKNT OK ( OMMKRfE WE.ATHFR BlRE.Vi;
ABILENE AND VICINITy — Fair anrt roolrr Tuesday and Wednesday, high both I days near "iO: low Tuesday night 40
NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS Clear to partly rloudy through Wednesday and not quite so warm Tuesday.
WEST TEXAS -- Fair to partly cloudy through Wednesday *nd not quite so warm except in El Paso area and Big Ben Country SOUTH CENTRAL TEXAS - Clear to partly cloudy through Wednesday. Not quite ao warm In extreme north Tuesday Moderate southerly winds on the coast becoming variable Tuesday.
EAST TEXAS Clear to partly cloudy through Wodne.sday. Not quite so warm In north Tuesday. Moderate southerly winds on the coast shifting to northerly
Batchelor’s home is in Kerniit, Texas.
His abrupt departure, he said, will make it impo.ssible for his Japanese wife, Kyoko Araki, to go with him. Her letters to him, while he was held with 21 other Americans in the Korean neutral zone, largely influenced his decision to desert the Reds, he has said.
Batchelor was captured by the Reds in 1950. He originally decided
against repatriation and, following the Korean armistice, was placed in Indian custody pending efforts to persuade reluctant prisoners to •return to their homelands, Batchelor decided to return Jan. 1.
Since being brought to Japan he has been quartered at Tokyo Army Hospital.
He had asked the Army for a two-week leave to get Kyoko the proper entry visas. The Army turned down his request, he said.
"She will come along later,” Batchelor said.
Batchelor married Kyoko in an official embassy ceremony last week. They had been married in a Shinto ceremony in Japan in 1949.
Shoppers began lining up last night. The early birds were trapped in the store by latecomers, who burst police lines to shout, scream and elbow their way inside. Hats and even shoes were torn from women in the dangerous scramble.
Smaller mobs aLso stormed Klein’s department store a block away and Hearn’s uptown store in the Bronx. Windows there also were smashed in the wildest shopping since the door-smashing 19.51 price war between Macy’s and Glmbel’s.
The idea of Washington's Birthday sales originated 30 years ago in Washington, where government employes have the day off from work and are attracted to bargain
j wlio had sought to intervene.
Parr had sat quietly tl morning testimony.
I’air's testimony first covered the scuffle he and his nephew. Archer Parr, had with Allee and Bridge in the courthouse at .Alice Jan. 18.
He told how he and three others were trying to see what was going on at a meeting of the Freedom party Jan. 16. This led to a charge of his carrying a pi.stol Illegally.
Parr's Story Parr was in the courthouse for a hearing on this charge when the .scuffle occurred. Thi.s is what he said totJay:
"I was standing in the corridor talking to Allee and .Archer when Joe Bridge and Ranger Walter Russell came in.
"Bridge s()oke to Archer. T don't like the nin-around j’ou gave us over at the San Diego sherifrs ot-fice.’
Í Archer Parr is sheriff of Duval County. Bridge and Ru.ssell had gone to San Diego to meet Archer when he brought in George Parr for the trip to Alice. The two came straight to Alice and did not go by the sheriff’.? office).
"Archer said, ‘Well, there’s a lot of things you’ve done we don’t appreciate.’ When he did that. Bridge Immediately slapped him. Allee grabbed Archer’s gun. 1 jumped in keep Allee from whacking Archer on the head.
"I don’t know what AUee did then. The next thing I »aw, there was suddenly a clear space. Allee had stepped back, gone into a crouch and cocked hi.? gun.
Tired of Parr "He said "I’m tired of you. I’m tired of the way you're running Duval County.*
"Mrs. Caro Brown then jumped between us. screaming ‘Alfred, Alfred. please don’t.' ”
Mrs, Brown is a reporter for the I Alice Echo.
! "Allee then came up to me and grabbed me. I grabbed him. I could sense he wasn't as strong as I was and I was holding him.
"A ranger named Putnam (Carl Putnam).twisted my ear and made it bleed.
"I turned Allee loose. He turned me loose.
"Then he pushed me into the county courtroom and said he wanted to talk to me.
"Alfred, what have I done to you'/” I asked.
" ‘I'm fed up with you,’ Allee said. ‘If you want to get rough, we’ll get rough.’
"Nolwxly wants to get rough, I told him. We’ve discussed that.” P.UT told how he \ias arraigned on the pistol packing charge, put
VISITORS WELCOME. . .
Individual visitors to the Report-er-News plant ore welcome on Visitors' Day eoch Wednesdoy of 2:30 p. m. Guided tours ore conducted at thot time.
School classes onj other group:« are welcome ot ony time by op pcintment. Pleos« coll 4.7271 to arrange for groups.
Tucudar. Mon, A M
..... 3.30 ........
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...... 4 30 ........
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7 30 .......
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10 30 .. .. 11 30
74 12 30 Hlfab and low trmp4>raturr« lor 34 hours
30: SI and 38
Threat From Kremlin Could Spell War, Declares Ridgway
Z-vrbii’ « r/"' h‘a' it:; '"r ^ «^.7*1.5^0 bind ind h d in J.i York, big store, had tried the jo niinute, until hi, bond wa, ,p-
proved. Trial on this case Is set March 15 In .Alice.
Arthur Garfield Hays. New- York civil liberties attorneys, headed Parr's attorneys. The Injunction against the Rangers was sought under the 14th Amendment.
Jacob Floyd, political foe of Parr, am! Atty. Gen. Ben Shepperd headed a battery of attorneys backing the rangers.
Floyd repeatedly injected the slaying of his son into the cross-examination.
Jacob Floyd Jr. was fatally shot in September, 1952. The elder Floyd \us said the ambush w'a.s for him and blamed it on "politics.” Raeburn .Norris, 79th District attorney, and four other witnesses testified of a .scuffle IS’orri.'^ had with Allee in San Diego Feb. 9 and a conversation .Allee had with Parr afterwards.
Kicked and Cursed Norri.s said Allee kicked, cuffed and cursed him without provocation.
High and low temperaturei «am« date laet year 53 and It.
Suncet Uit night 4.31 pm. Suiirl»* today t l4 a in. 8un»el tonight « 32 Barometer reeding at 9 .3C pm 38 33 Relative humidity at 1.30 p m. 34N.
SANTA FE. N.M. Feb. 22 4’’-A "handful of evil men” in the Kremlin have posed a threat to .America which could mean all-out war, and this threat could continue indefinitely. Gen. Matthew B. Ridg-way said today.
Ridgway, the Army chief of staff, addressed the opening session of the annual conference of the Adjutants General Assn. of the United States.
"There exists today a massive and menacing threat to all these values of human dignity and individual freedom that are the very foundation .stones upon which not ! only our nation but all fri cdom I loving nations are built," Ridgway said in a prepared talk.
"Because of its va^t militarj strength in being, and because of the absolute control exercised over that strength by a handful of evil men who scheme our destruction, the threat which faces us is one which can Ignite with little warning, and flame quickly into all-out war. Such war could come simul
taneously in widely separated areas of the world. It could strike at the very heart of our own territory.
"This threat, moreover, has the capability of continuing without change over an extended period of time. There is a timelessness in Communist scheming which we can ignore only at our deadly peril.”
Ridgway said this threat, with its immediate and long range implications, poses special defense
Potes 4, S
Comics . .........
Form, Morktts ..,
.... 7. t
Radio, TV Legi ...
problem.?. The nation must be ready with effective counteraction : at any outbreak of hoistilities. It is not propo.sed to achieve this by ! maintaining a huge active force i in being, he said. |
"The Army must achieve .still greater heights in quality of performance. With reduced numbers, the -Army must bend every effort to (he achievement of increased hitting power per man. The accomplishment of this objective is being sought in a number of way? ....
"Through increased firepower. Increased mobility and increased ability to maintain operational control over our uiits even when dispersed. the .Army 1.? maximizing the .striking power of its forces.” Ridgway said the nation is relying on the citizen-.soldier more heavily than ever before. He said, too, that the birthday of George Washington, a citizen-soldier himself, "is an especially fitting oc-ca.sion to pay tribute to the American citizen-soldier.”
School Area Zoning Policies Considered
Future policies for zoning around schools will be discussed at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday by a joint session of the City Commission, the Zoning Board, and the School Board, The group is to meet in the City Commission room.
Mayor C. E. Gatlin,|who will act as moderator, said. ^‘We hope to get a policy formulated about the question, and then pass a city ordinance fjir general information.”
The meeting, he atkied. had been contemplated for "some time.” Procurement of future school sites also will be considered.
“We won’t discuss the Aiilul Henson shopping center.” Gatiiii added. "Our object is to get an over-all poUcy between the three