Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 5, 1976 · Page 11
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, March 5, 1976
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Page 11
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Fri.,M«rch5, U7« GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 11 r ri,, m«rcn3 t i»i» unctcjucj · wwv.; iniDun Colorado Senate approves 11 biffs MacFarlane wants Lamm urges delay In DENVRR ( A P i ITut rvi. inO tnalw nut** tk«A _j . . . DENVER (AP) - The Colorado Saute gave fliul approval to 11 bills ThuTKtay, including oat nwMure aimed at imped- ing major auto theft rings. The Sen»te also gave tentative approval to four other measures, ill reldtively mm- Your Dai. from the CARROLL RIGHTER INSTITUTE FORECAST FOR SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1976 GENERAL TENDENCIES: This ii a good day to handle viriouj dettils that cinnot be done during the busy work week. Afterwtrds enjoy usual pursuits you enjoy. Study financial matters. ARIES (M«r. 21 to Apr. 19) Make necessary- repiirs to your property early in the day. If you have iny doubts, confer with experts. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Handle any personal affairs in a most meticulous way. Join with good friends and engage in favorite hobby. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Plan how to get rid of confusions that are presently plaguing you. Gain more compatibility with the one you love. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have to give more thought to gain wishes that mean much to you. Take steps to improve your health. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Business and public affairs should be uppermost on your mind. Don't neglect important payments. Curb your temper. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept 22) Study a plan you have in mind from every angle and get excellent resulti. Handle your correspondence wisely. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Make sure you keep promises made and you gain proper benefits. Reach a fine understanding with family members. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Conic to agiccuicnt with mate and cement better relations. Plan time for public work that is helpful to others. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You have many tasks to complete, so get an early start. Be careful of those who are jealous of you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Make sure you are propcily prepared for any social functions you have in mind. Don't take mate for granted. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Make those improvements at home that are needed. Give more attention to detail if you want to be successful PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Good day for visiting friends and relations. Think of others in a more kindly light. Brighten your environment. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he or she will be ponened with a strong ambition which could easily teld to UCCCB. Teach to act more quickly instead of deliberating so much. Be sure to give ethical and religious training early in life. FORECAST FOR SUNDAY, MARCH 7, 1976 GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day when your mind is working well on logical matters and you can easily gain benefits of a spiritual nature. Discuss mutual aims with good friends. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Attend the services of your choice and gam a spiritual uplift. Later join friends and dlscun long-range plans. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Elevate your consciousness so that you can command a greater abundance. Use good common sense for best results. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Improve your health so that the world will look brighter to you and you can accomplish more in the future. Be wise. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Take lime to be alone and think constructively on future goals. You can easily obtain the data you need. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Get busy contacting good friends who can be of assistance to you. Make clear in your mind what is your true desire. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Engage in civic affairs today that can also help to further your career. Strive to have more harmony at home. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Plan some lime to contact persons of wisdom who can be of help to you where career matters are concerned. Be poised. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Follow your hunches if you want to operate more successfully in the future. Try to increase your abundance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Intelligent talks with partners can deepen relationships and bring more success in the days ahead, CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Good day to show appreciation to others for favors rendered. Take the treatments that will be beneficial. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) After attending the services of your choice, get together with congcnials for a happy time. Take it easy tonight. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Listening to what home ties have to suggest can help to make life more pleasant Extend invitations to friends. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . . . he or she will have a fine mind as well as good manual dexterity. Give an opportunity to solve little problems early in life, and be sure to teach to complete whatever has once been started. A spiritual nature here. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righter's" Individual Forecast for your sign for April is now ready. For your copy send your birthdate and SI to Carroll Righter Forecast (name of newspaper), P.O. Box 629, Hollywood, Calif. 90028. ((c) 1976, McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) controversial. The bill passed by the Senate would make It a crime to remove the vehicle identification plates from wrecked automobiles or to fail to surrender the title of a wrecked car. The bill was sponsored by t NOW OPEN J Steving Quality J Processing Located on Farmers and Ranchers Livestock Commission parking lot in Fort Collins. Call For Appointments 493-6221 Custom Slaughtering Beef, Lamb Pork Beef 14* Ib. Dressed Weight No Slaughter Charge Sen. James Kadlecek, D-Greeley. Kadlecek said during debate on the bill that large-scale auto theft rings have taken the identification numbers and titles to wrecked automobiles, substituting them on stolen cars, which were later sold. all prosecutors grazing fees hike House OKs controversial mandatory sentencing bil DENVER (AP) :- The Colorado House disposed of one of the most controversial measures on its agenda on Thursday, approving a mandatory sentencing bill. The measure was one of several bills up for final consideration that gained House approval during its second all-day session this week. The Senate, meanwhile, worked most of Thursday morning on bills up for final reading, including one intended to help thwart large auto theft rings. The mandatory sentencing bill was first approved by the House Judiciary Committee several weeks ago and sent on to the floor, where it became bogged down after majorily Democrats split on the issue. The measure was sent hack In committee for further consideration, although no changes were made in the bill. The bill would provide for mandatory prison sentences for individuals convicted of violent crimes and repeal felony convictions. Unlike a mandatory sentencing bill before the Senate, however, this bill would allow judicial review of sentences. The measure also would levy heavy fines for repeat corporate offenders. Those fines would range from $5,000 to $50,000. The House also approved a voter registration bill that relaxes registration requirements by stipulating that county clerks and recorders deputize precinct commilleemcn, com- mittccwomcn and notaries public as registrars. The 36-27 vote on the bill uobcl^ TuiluMutl |idi Ly liiuai, with most Democrats supporting the proposal. Other bill gaining final House approval would: --Allow the state Department of Revenue to recover costs incurred in collecting delinquent local sales taxes. --Authorize the stale Department of Highways to remove billboards located within 600 feet of interstate highway rights of way, but provides just compensation be paid. --Authorize the Colorado Housing Finance Authority fo make loans for insulation of homes owned by low and middle-income individuals. The Senate approved on a 260 vote a bill that would make it a crime to remove the vehicle identification number from a wrecked vehicle or to fail to surrender the title to a wrecked car. Sen. James Kadlecek, D- Grceley, said the bill is intended to foil auto theft rings, who Kadlecek said have put the identification number and titles from wrecked cars on stolen cars of the same make and model. The Senate also sent to the House a bill that would allow non-profit arts organizations to sell liquor in conjunction with performances. The measure was directed specifically at Denver's Bonfils Theatre. Another hill given final approval by the Senate would authorize psychiatric technicians employed at state institutions, including the Colorado State Hospital at Pueblo, to administer drugs to patients under the supervision of a doctor or nurse. The Senate also deferred action on several bills, including a massive recodification of the state's liquor code and a measure dMo'.ving the doctor paticr.l confidentiality provision to be waived under certain circumstances. under state control DENVER (AP) - The Colorado General Assembly should consider making all prosecutors full time positions 'under the control of the state, Atty. Gen. J. D. MacFarlane said Thursday. MacFarlane, in a speech to the Denver Exchange Club, called on the legislature to undertake a study of prosecution problems in the state. He said while the state has upgraded the courts and defense aspects of the criminal justice system-- the prosecution system remains what it was in the last century. MacFarlane implied that a large part of the problem comes from the district attorneys themselves because they oppose actions of his office in the prosecution function. "Meanwhile," he said, "crime marches on." MacFarlane proposed two methods of setting up a statewide system. One, the California system, would place direction of the district attorneys under the attorney general . The other-- Which v.-ould re- ·MEMr RVffVWjj*! quire a constitutional amendment--would set up a state prosecutor's office under the supreme court, and remove district attorneys from the elec- DENVER (AP) -- Post- no issue with the premise that ponement of a proposed 51 per public lands should realize a cent increase in grazing fees fair market return to the land- for public lands was urged lord, but "there are some as- Thursday by Gov. Richard peels of the down-the-road pic- Lamm, lure (concerning grazing fees) Lamm, in a letter to U.S. In- which cause apprehension." terior Secretary Thomas He stressed that drought con- tive system. Kleppe, said the increase ditions in the West have caused Either, he said, would improve the system. would be a blow to ranchers a shortage of livestock feed, re- who already are suffering from suiting in depressed prices in The problems of the current serious drought conditions in some livestock markets, and district attorney system are Colorado. weather forecasters are pre- varied, MacFarlane pointed out. --They are self contained, re- The fee system is being stud- dieting continued problems-es- ed by Congress. pecially in southeastern Colora- The Bureau of Land Manage- dot stricted to their own district, ment says it intends to increase and cannot easily cope with the fees by 51 per cent this mullid is trict or statewide prob- year and that it further intends lems. Crime does not so contain to increase them each year for itself. an unspecified period of time. --They are separately elected and each varies in his own ability and his ability to build competent, professional staffs. --The financing system is dependent on one to as many as seven different sets of county commissioners, and staff salaries hinge on local financing. --In lesser populated districts, only the DA himself is required to spend full time at his job. Deputies are allowed to ralain private practices, which sometimes results in conflicts of interest. 3-DAY SALI Lamm's letter said he takes Call Fritz For Your Upholstery Needs 356-3376 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^= Onorato TV Appliance Sales Service Milllken, Colo. Phone: 587-4367 J I M « R A Y « P A T AUTHORIZED D E A L E R RCA CORNING WHIRLPOOL LITTON MICROWAVE Z E N I T H KITCHEN AID SONY HOOVER MAYTAG 3 Number bused would increase under plan Officials estimated the number of children bused under the proposed new plans would be 7,100. An estimated 3,900 elementary school students arc currently being bused under the terms of the court order. The riistrirf has 45.000 pipmpnfary students. The revisions in the existing busing plan were made because of remarks by U.S. District Court Judge William E. Doyle earlier in the week when he granted the Board of Education a 12-day extension for filing a new desegregation plan. AUTO^LASS For All Cars A M GLASS 114 13th St. Ph. 3SJ.6J48 DENVER ( A P ) - Denver School District administrators proposed Thursday nearly doubling the number of children bused to achieve racial balance in the city's schools. · A pair of plans submitted for ccr.Eideratios by the Bonrd of Education would include five predominantly Mexican-American elementary schools now exempted from court-ordered busing in the program. Centre Theater to be razed " DENVER (AP) - A Denver land developer and oilman announced plans Thursday to raze the Centre Theater and erect a high-rise office and apartment complex on the downtown site. Joseph B. Gould said he purchased the theater building from the Mann Corp. of I/ts Angeles for $1 million. He said the demolition of the building won't begin for several months, and the theater will remain in operation until it does. Gould, owner of Joseph B. Gpuld and Associates, said the new building would provide space primarily for large firms with areas set aside for apartments for executives. Re-Side Your Home and receive an LP. outdoor gas grill FREE Your choice of steel, aluminum or vinyl siding _ ALSO. Patio covers - Carports · Awnings Patio enclosures · StoimJJocni^iWintjows^ (69.1176 4I2-5M3 35M»36| PEASE HOME IMPROVEMENTS COPY FILM $y\ Bachman's ················I 38« South College An. Fl. Collins Sintt 1958 S 40-*50 off. 16-cu.ft. upright freezer or roomy 20-cu.ft. chest. 289 88 Regularly 329.95 lo:«9.93 16-cu.ft. upright provides plenty of space to stock up. You'll shop less often, save gas. Drawer holds bulky items. Key-lock; inside light. Defrost drain. Adj. cold control. 20-cu.ft. chest with thin-wall foam insulation gives maximum freezing space. Basket, divider help organize food. Lock and key; interior light. Defrost drain. Cold control adjusts. Ward* expert service is nationwide. LET CHARG-ALL HELP YOU STRETCH YOUR BUDGET A notion to sew? See us. GREELEY MALL Highway 31 By-pass at 23rd Ave. Open 10 a.m. to fl p.m. Monday thru Friday 10 a.m. to fi p.m. Saturday 12 noon to ." p.m. Sunday

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