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In addition to suspension or expulsion for such violations as fighting or bringing weapons to school, the penalties include possible Saturday school, night classes or detention.Winston also is involving parents: "Parents will be requested to attend Saturday school or night class with their son/daughter."I may be flexible on some of the rules." One mother whose son was suspended for three days for wearing braids has called the administration and complained about the school's code of conduct. At 56, Winston is returning to Memphis after living in the Los Angeles area for 31 years.

Many have begun wearing their stud earrings on their shirt tails or sleeves during school.

About 50 parents trying to reorganize the East High Booster Club recently backed Winston's efforts.

Police who were at the basketball game at East for security were escorting the visiting team out following the game when a scuffle broke out...

While that was happening, a second fight broke out, and when police went to quell that disturbance, they heard four or five shots ring out... He leaves his mother and father, Barbara Sutherland and Henry Sutherland; two brothers, Terrell Sutherland and Henry Sutherland Jr., all of Memphis; his grandparents, Elese Dorsey, Margie Sutherland and Shed Sutherland, and his great-grandmothers, Lucinda Randall of Camden, Miss., and Irene Mc Morris of Alabama.

Police placed two women -- ages 20 and 22 -- in custody for the slaying of Glenn, a ninth-grade student, starting basketball player and member of the choir at East Junior. East High principal Lowell Winston's new rules that keep boys from wearing earrings and girls from baring their midriffs have gained wide support but angered some students and parents.

From The Commercial Appeal, January 15, 1996 TERRENCE SUTHERLAND [associated with the Class of '97], 16, of Memphis, student at East High School, died of heart failure Saturday at Methodist Hospital North. When the 2,300 students from grades seven though 12 strolled onto the 33-acre campus on Poplar this semester, they were greeted with a three-page code of conduct contractual agreement prepared by the new principal.

His aim for the students is simple: He wants to build character, responsibility, good working and study habits among the students, including the vocational and optional students who attend classes there. Knowing he was violating the rule, Fason added, "I'm going to wait until he says something to me." And when he does?

"We are preparing students for the future," he said. Winston wants them to be ready for a global job market that could leave some students behind if they dress inappropriately for an interview. Fason replied, "I'm going to take them off." That's what several young men are doing.

"I love them," said Sylvia Norfleet, a 35-year-old nurse with a son in the 11th grade and a daughter in the 8th grade. I'm all for getting the troublemakers out and the ones who want to learn in." "This is what East High needs," said Juanita Eason who has two sons at East.

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