Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 25, 1972 · Page 7
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 7

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, April 25, 1972
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Page 7
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Colorado Senate Approves Women's Rights Amendment By GORDON G. GAUSS A«$oc!ated Presi Writer DENVER (AP) - An amendment to Colorado's constitution extending full equality to women in all governmental sectors within the slafe was approved Monday by t h e state's Senate but it rejected an effort to require private sectors to meet the same requirement. The Senate action finally came on a 31-0 vote. .The Senate action sent the measure back to the House of Representatives where final approval by a two thirds majority would place it on the ballot for a vote of the people at the November election. Technically, the Senate accepted a conference committee report which deleted from the amendment a now-meaningless proposal to ratify the equal rights amendment to the Constitution of the United States. The provision' became meaningless when the legislature passed a separate resolution last week ratifying the federal amendment. T h e compromise s t a t e amendment approved by the Senate forbids discrimination on account of sex "by" the state of Colorado a n d all its subdivisions instead of forbidding ' discrimination againsl women "in" the state of Colara do and its, subdivisions. Originally, the House passec the amendment including tlie word "in". The Senate changed it to "by". The only woman senator, Republican Ruth Stockton, R-Lakewood, recommended acceptance of the compromise including the word "by." Supporting her was Sen. John Bermingham, R-Denver, who saic that no lawyers would commi themselves to' the true meaning of the amendment including the word "in." He also said that to accomplish full equality the words "under the law" woulc have to be removed from tire amendment. Challenging him was Sen George Brown, D-Denver, win was beaten down in several at tempts to restore the w o r e "in." He first asked that the con ference committee he dissolvec and a new one appointed bu Lt. Gov. John Vanderhoof, who was presiding, said only a con ference committee can dissolve itself and Brown's motion, wa out of order.- Next, Brown los by voice vote an attempt to de fer consideration 24 hours determine the parliamentarj snarl. Then, he tried to get fh Senate to reconsider its origina action and restore the won "in", thereby accepting tin House version. He was defealec 11 to 19. Finally, all the senators ac lepled the conference repor 31-0, the passed the amendmen by the same vote. IT WON'T MAKE GETTING UP ANY EASIER ,,, . . . but a now electric coffee maker will give you something to Innlt forward to in the nmrnioK. You'll get coffee just the w n y you like H every time . . . quickly, automatical!}'. A modern electric coffee niRker is just one of the smaller appliances that cnn brighten your life. Set; them at "the store that lias everything" -- Stock* f l u t h Hardware. Sfockfleth Hardware Hillside Center During the discussion Bermingham predicted that in- iusion of the word "in" would ncan the resolution would be illed. He said even such things is a boys camp possibly could not be established. "It would be irresponsible," iermingham said, "to adopt anguage nobody clearly understands." He declared that the slate ion pass laws governing dis- riminalion in the private sec- or. The amendment's original sponsor, Betty Ann Dittemore, l-Englewood, told reporters the revised version o[ the ainend- nent was "all right." She said hat its discrimination on account of sex is already forbidden in the private sectors by he Civil Rights Act. Brawn declared during de- late that this law is ineffective. T h e fight over the women's rights amendment climaxed a morning of wrangling by the Senate following (he weekend recess. ft got into a major scrap over another proposed conslilutional amendmenl -- one which would allow salaries of state and county officials to be increased during their terms in office. Finally a vote was defeated unti Thursday. Sen Ben Klein, D- Denver, tried to write into the measure a provision that the legislature could set qualifications for sheriffs and their deputies. He lost 12-20. A major fight erupted o v e r an amendmenl put into the measure Friday .which would have opened the way for holdover senators lo vote on pay raises which they would receive in the succeeding General Assembly. Sen. William Armstrong, H-Aurora, the majority leader, finally succeeded in striking this provision on a 1715 vote. During the debate Klein referred to Armstrong as "congressman." The reference was lo the possibility Armstrong may be' an aspirant for the newly-created fifth district con gressional seat. He has said he will announce bis decision on running after the legislature ends. Market Study Being Made Here Thirty-five students of a clas. in marketing and research Business 460, at the University of Northern Colorado, ari conducting a study on consumer buying habits by contaclinj Greeley residents by telephone and personal interview. The students, under the instruction of Josept B, Clithero associate prbfessor'of business are working in teams of three to complete a questionnaire on either a household product o wearing apparel. Clithero stresses the fact tha these students are neilher soliciting business nor sellinj any product, and asks com miinity cooperation in. furl) ering this educational project. Construction Worker Dies In 60-Foot Fall PUEBLO, Colo. (AP) - A 34 year-old Richfield, Wash., con stnicfion worker was killed in slantly Monday, a sheriff spokesman said, when he fell 6 feet from a beam at the Com :anche Generating Plant soul of here. The victim was identified Richard W. Fawcett. Aulhor i i f i e s said he was welding on beam when a cable broke ant knocked him off the structure Fawcelt had been ^working a lha Public Service Co. facilit for three weeks, company oft cials said. ' TO TELL THE TRUTH - Bill Thurow, newly hired sheriff's deputy, is checked on a polygraph (lie detector) by William Crock of the Cheyenne, Wyo., Police Department. All new deputies will undergo the tests as a part of the training procedures at Ihe sheriff's office. (Tribune photo by Mike Pelers) Kids Swap Bottles for Toy Bells BALTIMORE, Md. (AP) On a good day, when the weather is nice, Theodore P. rtaggio (ills the basket wired to he handlebars of his bicycle and peddles off to trade toy alls for boliies. The retired handyman is always awaited by children in Ihe neighborhoods where he spo- ·adically plies his wares. They save returnable soft drink bot- les for the day when he comes peddling down the street.' And (he children know Ihe rices of his wares. Two hollies vill buy Ihe kind of small hall hat comes with a set of jacks, our will buy nn apnlc-sizecl India rubber ball and, for a te- en, a child can get a service-i balls. When he can get a goo able football. " price on odd-lot vegetables, h Maggio's unique trading recy- also loads up nn them to trad clcs bolh balls and-bottles. He! for returnable bottles wi 1 gels his wares from balls lost (housewives, down storm sewers. After a] usually when he accumulate heavy ram has washed throughL few hundred bottles, he take 11] 6 cuslnm f nn nnllc curfann; it i _ ,, « i j . i along Falls syslem, the balls surface rj, ern | 0 a ] un(;n counter whcr thnt part which is three or four blocks before it empties into the harbor. Using a length of coal hanger bent into a spiral shaped basket and altached In 3(1 fed of line, Maggio can recover 20 lo 30 balls :in hniir. In his two-room apartment, of Ihe Jones a f r]om | exchanges them fo exposed for cas i,. O iicc t he let more tha 2,000 pile up before a boltlin (company collected them. Five .years ago, afler 1 years wilh Pennsylvania .Uai road Co., Maggio decided to re lire while in his 50s. Now, Ih bachelor provides for h's need by doing whal he likes hesl Maggio has al times stockpiled [ball fishing, odd jobs and occa an inventory of more lhan '!00|sional marketing. Tucs., April 25, 1072 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 7 Mental Disorders Widespread ] n U. S., Reports Psychologist By FRANK CAREY AP Science Writer WASHINGTON (AP Cit- ng government stalislics, a "alional Institute of Mental ealth psychologist said today icre is growing evidence that almost no family in Ihe nation s entirely free of mental dis- rders." And, Dr. David Rosenlhal uggested that the incidence of nenlal disorders may figure rominently among the causes f the country's social lurbii- ence and disorders, including rime and racial unrest. Based on a'1967 institute sur- ey, which Rosenlhal said con ains'th.e latest figures, he con luded possibly 60 million Vmericans are borderline sclii- ophrcnic or exhibit o I h e r evlant mental behavior in the chizophrenic category. "indeed," Hosenthal said in a eporl to the National Academy f Sciences, "it may very well 10 thai (he so-called 'normal' »rson, wilh respect lo mental icallh, does nol represent a lonn at all, but rather an d e a 1--relatively rare--thai nost of us would like lo ichieve." Koscnthal said there are viore lhan 1.75 million schizophrenic or potentially sclii- ophrcnic persons walking (lie streels besides at least 500,000 n hospitals. Schizophrenia, one of the major mental illnesses, Deludes a tendency to withdraw from reality and often in- 'olvcs hallucinations and delu- ludge Drops Charges Against _awn Mowers HOLLYWOOD, Fla. ( A P ) A judge has dismissed charge? against three Miami youths ac cuscd of mowing lawns wilboui i permit. He also ordered al records of (heir arrests de (royed. Municipal Judge George Pal olio accepted n defense re liicst Monday lo dismiss (he C h a r g e s against Pcrshing 'Kip" Williams Jr., Rick Sigler ami Danny Walters, all 17. The were arrested April 12 vhilc going door to door and of erlng to mow lawns lo pick n| ome pocket money. They lolt an officer (bey had not bough'' ity identification permits, hich cost about $2.50 each, and were taken to jail. Wil iams' car was impounded They were released on $55 bonci each. Police defended Ihe arrests saying, "doov-to-door solic talion is an excellent cover fo. xilenlial burglars." SOCIAL fn his report, prepared for he academy's annual meeting, iosenthal said there's growing evidence (hat hereditary fac- ors may play a role in causing it least some forms of mental llncss. He declared thai fuller ac- ceplancc of (hat idea by scien- lists tuiglil ulliniiitcly l e a c l . t c boiler means of controlling menial illness, wilh the benefits joing to society in general. liosenlhal said "the magni- .udc and gravity of Hie menial .1 every minute .someone in Ihe United States Iried to kill him-r self, and once every 24 minutes* he attempt was successful." --"There are 9 million people^ n tiie United Stales with a' serious d r i n k i n g problem, or about one of every 22 persons; whoso annual costs to Ihe na-; tion include $10 billion, half of- all arresls, and 25,000 highway deaths , .. An eslimatcd 200,00(1 new cases develop each year.'!,' ; --"First admission rates and. resident population rates in' menial hospitals for children' under age 15 were increasing.- alarmingly ... " --Children institutionalized; for mental retardation totaled' 78,000 at the time of the survey. Finally, said Rosenlhal, psy-'' choneurosis--emotional illness' short of insanity--is "so prcva-' lent in the population that it is: almost impossible lo estimate.": illness problem (has) . . . relevance lo Ihe psychological turbulence rampant in an American fiociely that is confused, divided, concerned about its future, and casting about for workable solutions lo critical problems." Rosenlhal s a i d other sla- listics from the survey indicate: --90.0IKI Americans were hospitalized in 1%7 (or depression and "many times more never found their way to a hospital." --On suicide, "Al least once GRADUATION CARDS and Party Goods Phone 333-0246 807 8lli SI. SECURITT Qitstim ui USKIIS U.S. MfUMMENT Of HEALTH, tDUUTK)*. AND KEIFAK Q. I was In a bad automobile accident and was laid up for 3 months wifli serious hone frac- lures. Since I had no earnings during (his period, could 1 collect social security disability benefits? A. Probably not. Monthly social security disability payments cnn he paid only for n disability that Is expected lo last a year or longer, and is so severe that it makes it impossible for Ihe worker to engage in any substantial gainful activity. Monthly payments may star! wilh the seventh month of disnbilily. NORGE CLASSIC CLEANING CENTER AND LAUNDROMAT Z'IGO 8th Ave. 353-3974 FREE Join Our Hnker'n Dozen Cliib FREE 207o off Every Wed. Thur. during April ALL DRY CLEANING - ALL PRESSING Suits, slacks, coals, jackets, dresses, sweaters, draperies, hlankcls. SAVE 20% With Thi» Ad TRY OUR NEW STEAM FINISH RUMAR CARPETS INC. 1221 8th Ave. Greeley 353-5031 FOR THE Cinnamon Brown Do-lt-Yourselfer! Rubber- Backed DOUBLE DATE MOTHERS me POPie TOO Mothers ore so nice lo us, we sometimes forget they're just people, too -they need to be fold that they're wanted and loved. That's why there's a Mother's Day, Sunday, May 14. And that's why we feature Hallmark Mother's Day cards-the kind that say just what you want said, perfectly. " Everything for the Office" JM3 Eighth Avenue Reg. 8.95 Sq. Yd. From M.95 ,. $ 6.9S Experienced Carpet Technicians Finest Terms on AH Purchases 1 ROLL OF GREEN TWEED 3 ROLLS OF 2-INCH SHAG 100% Nylon Low Level Reg. 6.95 Sq. Yd. AQUARIUS $ 4.95 100% Nylon Reg. 10.95 Sq. Yd. SHAIIZAR $ 6.95

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