WANT ADS WORK WONDERS - CALL 872-3033 Corsicana Daily Sun Open student discussions on racial issues proposed FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1975 A subcommittee of the Cor sicana schools’ Human Relations Committee decided Thursday to recommend to the committee that a group of students be permitted to meet and discuss racial issues affecting the schools. The subcommittee also decided to recommend that Bob Armistead and Mrs. George Marshall be moderators of the discussion. The committee will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. to discuss the recommendations. If the discussion group proves to be beneficial, it is expected to be the starting point for other similar discussions. Students Beef cattle committee formulates five-point program for cattlemen By COL. PAUL BENNETT County Beef Cattle Chairman The cow-calf operator has a lean period with real financial problems in front of him. To combat those problems, the Navarro County Beef Cattle Committee has formulated goals and guidance for the cattlemen in our county based on a five-point program as follows: (1) Calf crop: concentrate on increasing weaning weights and prevent cows from weaning a calf. (2) Begin and maintain herd records: from these records, many management decisions may be made. Each cow should be permanently identified in some way. (3) Herd health: begin a herd health program for internal and external insects and diseases after conferring with a veterinarian. (4) Forage: strive to develop a year round grazing program and high quality hay for winter feeding. (5) Marketing: plan to market the type of animal that brings the best return for time and money invested. At current low prices, an old cow will bring as many total dollars for beef as a young cow and more than a yearling heifer. Market those old cows whose useful life is over. Market the cow that is open or crippled in some way. When the non-producers or near non-producers are gone, look at overall reduction in number of mother cows. Market the bottom 25 per cent of your producers. Using herd records, replace some of the culled cows with heifers selected from top producers. After reducing the herd size, extra forage should be available. Instead of selling those weaned calves at eight months weighing 350-400 pounds, keep them as stockers and grow them out, up to 750-800 pounds if forage is available. Examine the economics of this practice. The 400-pound steer is worth maybe $22-cwt or $88. By weighing him you put more weight on and as he increases in weight, the value per pound goes up. At 700 pounds the steer may sell for $26-cwt or $182. This market is unique to the current feed cost situation and is still unfamiliar to most. The Beef Cattle Committee feels that if these management actions are taken, the cattle raisers’ future position will be strengthened as he will end up with a young, better performing herd and be in a good position to fully participate in a rising market. Reduce cow numbers by culling old, weak, crippled, non-producers and low producers. Use the forage available to grow calves. Ruling expected on motions by Brooks’ defense lawyer Navarro Courthouse HOUSTON (AP) - State District Court Judge William M. Hatten was expected to rule today on defense motions that have delayed start of formal testimony in the mass murders case trial of David Owen Brooks. Hatten and state and defense attorneys spent most of Thursday studying three written statements attributed to Brooks. Although facing four murder charges, Brooks, 20, is on trial only in the death of William Lawrence, 15, one of 27 victims of the sex-torture case. Jim Skelton, defense counsel, has asked Hatten, to rule that no death other than that of Lawrence may be mentioned during the trial. Skelton also wants the statements quashed on grounds they were not given voluntarily to police. In Tuesday’s brief court proceedings without the jury being present, Asst. Dist. Atty. Don Lambright said he planned to introduce only parts of the statements. Hatten had copies of the statements made and then recessed the proceedings to permit determination of which portions might be acceptable. Asst. Dist. Atty. Mike Hinton earlier had told Love he was present when Brooks gave the third written statement and that the statement was “com pletely voluntary.” Hinton said earlier statements by Brooks made no mention of Lawrence. “We needed a statement relating to one specific offense,” Hinton said. Lambright read from the statement Wednesday, quoting Brooks as saying he saw Lawrence after the youth had been tied to a bed at the home of Dean Arnold Corll, 33. Mass murder victims linked with HOUSTON (AP) - Juvenile officers say 11 boys who were victims in the Houston mass murders case are pictured in sex material seized in what police called a homosexual ring. Police said Thursday they have identified 32 of the thousands of youths in the pictures and films. Juvenile Officer Johnny Freeman said most of the youngsters are from the Heights area of Houston and a few questioned from the Bomball area moved there within the past year. The case became public last week when four men were charged with sexual abuse of a child. They are Bryant A. Burch, 31, Leonard E. Cunningham, 29, John Jennings, 40, and Alfred Van Dyke, 35. Officers Ed Greenstein, Audrey Davies and Freeman said they were told by youngsters involved in the case they were paid $15 to $20 for “being in a movie” and they did not know sex ring that was against the law. Reels of films show youngsters, some as young as 8 and 9, engaging in sex acts, Greenstein said. Distribution of the film ranged as far as Sweden and Austria, authorities claimed. The officers said postal inspectors and the Internal Revenue Service have been working on the case. Police estimated they have more than 10,000 color photos of unclad children in various poses, more than 1,000 reels of film, 200 magazines and a number of paperback books. Some of the youngsters in the pictures now are legal adults, leading officers to believe the business has been going on locally for some years. Hospital > Patient total at midnight Thursday was 115. ADMISSIONS - Thomas T. Gomez, Gary L. Estes, Zellard Beck, Hester G. Widner, Bertha E. Skinner, Mildred L. Kelly, Frances M. Coke, Gerald W. McCain, Dixie Johnson, Emma I. Sherman, Joyce Christian, Oliie O. Prince, Pamela R. Barber, and Vivian Isbell. DISMISSALS - Mary E. Beckham, Frances M. Bosley, Vernon T. Brewer, Nancy A. Brown, Mildred S. Bromley, Wayne T. Burkhalter, Elfred A. Chervenka, Charlottee S. Childer, Rita D. Dominy, Lou Gambel, Mary H. Gilmore, Gary M. Gilmore, James T. Glass, Fay Grimes, Della O. Hall, Hazel C. Hall, Elmer D. Ingrham, Lois H. McCullough, Michael M. Moore, James F. Neale, Lora J. Parham, Jose Salazar, Dorothy L. Tackett, Roy W. Welch Jr., Ruella William. JUSTICE COURTS, PCT. I W.H. Tipton, Place 1 John A. Dortch, Villa Apts., was charged with issuing a bad check. Neal Austin Grant, Irving, and David Wayne Gilliam, 2828 Parkway, each had DWI charges sent to County Court under $500 bonds. William Lee Blackwell and James Earl Givens, both of Waco, each had theft charges sent to County Court under $1,000 bonds. COUNTY COURT J.V. Holloway, 1020 S. 28th; William Welsh Wade, Waxahachie; and Hiram Augusta Pair, 113 Mamie, were each fined $100 and had 10 day jail sentences probated to 12 months for DWI. DISTRICT CLERK’S OFFICE Opal Florence Fisher vs. William Henry Fisher, dissolution of marriage. Cy Henson, et al, vs. Melvin Johnson, Sr., et al, suit for damages. will be permitted to speak freely, and their comments will not be attributed to anyone if any reports on the discussions ensue. No school officials will be present, if the subcommittee’s recommendation is adopted. The subcommittee was appointed by Chairman Don Bowen to study student discussions on racial issues held by students at Woodrow Wilson High School in Dallas. CHS Principal Mark Culwell told the subcommittee Thursday afternoon that in checking he found that the Dallas program involved federal funds and that students were paid to attend. He said the program was not actually done through the schools, and that the Dallas school officials were not satisfied with the program. The subcommittee decided not to recommend the Dallas program as a guide. It was agreed to recommend instead that Culwell ask for volunteers for a discussion group to meet once from 30 minutes to an hour during the school day. “If we can take (school) time out for a pep rally, we can take time out for this,” Culwell said. Members hope to secure student volunteers from all races and segments of school life, hoping to get some, as Culwell expressed, “who aren’t satisfied and would be willing to express themselves and not get so emotionally involved.” There are some reservations expressed in the meeting about whether students would volunteer. A poll in the school paper, the Jungle Beast Journal, on whether students would be interested brought no response, Alfreda Wright reported. Members agreed to recommend the program to be tried to see what response is forthcoming. Mrs. W.H. Balcom Jr. was appointed by Bowen to present the subcommittee’s report to the full committee. In addition to hearing that report Monday the committee will also consider an offer from the Center for Public School Ethnic Studies at the University of Texas at Austin to give committee members some training, Bowen said. UPHOLSTERY MATERIALS SHOWN YOUR HOME FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY WOODIE& ANITA SANDLIN UPHOLSTERY 306 S. 39th St. Circle 874-5382 MICHELIN TIRES CORSICANA TIRE MART W. 2nd at 19th 872-5111 I'VALUES ir-fk R ipias —» ’Believe H or Not! ■JQ'1 ingonai COLOR TV Model CD 7304WD GET BRILLIANT PICTURES with GE’s SPECTRA-BRITE PICTURE TUBE! • GE Hybrid Reliacolor Chassis! • AFC . - . Automatic Fine Tuning Control! • Built-In Antennas for VHF and UHF! • Convenient handle for portability! Only $27995 m tmoof KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY DISTILLED AND BOTTLED " THC JAMES B BEAM DISTILLING CO CUKM0NT. BEAM. KENTUCKY Watkins Appliance AND FURNITURE 100 S. BEATON 874-8121 Firing away Ron Roark of the Ennis Police Department demonstrates using a car door for cover during a Navarro College Police Academy firing line session Thursday. Commencement exercises were scheduled for the NC Technical Arts Auditorium today at 3:30 p.m. for 21 academy trainees. (Sun Staff Photo By Jim Bush) A 2^-year-old Corsicana motorist was arrested early Friday south of Richland following a high speed chase by Sgt. Melvin Byrd. Police Information Officer Lewis Palos said the motorist was jailed pending his appearance in city for filing of charges of fleeing from an officer and speeding in excess of 110 in a 55 mile zone at the south city limits on IH-75. Byrd began the chase when he observed the car travelling at a high rate of speed at South Highways 287 and 75 business route, and overtook the car two miles south of Richland when no other police units were near enough to come to his radioed calls for assistance or setting up roadblocks ahead, Palos said. Asst. Chief Doug Hightower was making a follow-up investigation Friday into the ownership of abandoned fishing gear and two children’s tricycles found Thursday in a creek in Community Park. The recovered items picked up and brought to police headquarters by Officer J.W. Dunlap included besides the tricycles three fishing rods and reels and a tackle box. Asst. Chief Hightower investigated a theft complaint Thursday afternoon from Bob Whipkey, 607 Stamford. Whipkey reported assorted tools valued at $150 and some soccer ball equipment stolen from his garage. One drunk arrest was made Thursday by Officer James Ijongorio. No injuries resulted from three accidents yesterday. Sgt. G.W. Pritchett investigated the first at 9:50 a.m. in the 2600 block of West Highway 22; Officer Noland Carraway worked the second at 2 p.m. at West Seventh Ave. and South 12th St.; and Officer Wayne Herring investigated another at 5:30 p.m. on the Roane road between East First Ave. and the interstate by-pass. Firemen extinguished a grass fire Thursday at 12:23 p.m. at I^ake Halbert. Brilliant round diamonds turn gently near the center in 18k gold bands "Nova” - A capturing of the stars by Orange Blossom Exclusively at OAICHES JEWELERS DOWNTOWN CORSICANA Since 1918 64 PIT STOP” On The Farm Tire Service Let the Goodyear Vit Stop crew help get your equipment in shape for Spring nork non! • Tires repaired or replaced promptly • Tube valves checked • Tires liquid-filled • A tire shop on wheels for every truck, tractor and auto on your farm! • Free on-the-farm equipment survey A 75 Quality Tire Designed lb Meet Inflation Head-On! ALL-WEATHER 78 $ 15 50 B78-13 blackwah plus $1.88 F.E.T. and old tire OTHER SIZES LOW PRICED TOO! • Tempered polyester cord for optimum strength and resilience • "Reverse Molded" 78-series tread for full, flat road contact • Well grooved rib-type tread design with plenty of traction edges for a decisive grip SALE For Pick-Ups, Fuñéis, Vans & Campers RIB HI-MILER 7.00x13 6PR tubelest blackwall plus $2 29 F.E.T. ano old tire OTHER SIZES SALE PRICED TOO! • Triple tempered nylon cord body gives strength • Tufsyn rubber in the • read for durability • 5 broad riding ribs give traction, smoothness of ride, loaded or unloaded, even under difficult road conditions Sale Fnds Sat. Night Headquarters For Complete Dualing Service Our Pit Stop Crew Offers the Best in Dualing Equipment & Assembly! • Durable tractor tires made for traction • Heavy-duty tractor rims • Complete dual tire hardware G fŸEAR CROP TERMS • Cash • Our Easy Pay Plan • Pay When You Harvest 515 W. 7th AVE. PH. 874-3752 STORE HOURS: 7:30 To 5:30 • OPEN TIL' 8 p.m. FRI.-CLOSE 3 p.m. SUT.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month