Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 11, 1976 · Page 17
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 17

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, March 11, 1976
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Page 17
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DENVER (UPI) - Colorado teachers have been given the right to collective bargaining for future contracts under a bill approved by the House, but it now goes to the Republican- dominated Senate where it could be in trouble. Minority Republicans joined Democrats in the House Wednesday in support of the bill, but many said they hoped the Senate would modify it. Senate Republicans last year rejected a collective bargaining bill for public employes and offered a substitute proposal which Democrats said was Teacher bargaining biff could be in big trouble in Senate Ihurs., March H, 1978 CREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE 17 Mother of two still fighting busing order totally unacceptable. "I'm going to vote for this bill, which I didn't think would happen," said House Minority Leader Ron Strahle, R-Port Collins. "We now have the worst of both worlds -- we have collective bargaining and teacher strikes." Strahle said he hoped the bill would provide guidelines which would correct existing problems. Although collective bargaining has been used several years, problems were created by a recent court decisions questioning the process. "The order we are achieving Wyoming briefs CHEYENNE (UPI) - The director of preventive medicine for the Wyoming Division of Health and Medical Services said the incidence of influenza appears to be declining in the state with no reports of the new strain of swine influenza. Dr. U.S. Parish said no cases of swine influenza have been reported in Wyoming and the outbreak apparently has been limited to New Jersey. However, every county in the stale has reported cabtb of flu this year. CASPER, Wyo. (UPI)-The Natrona County Republican convention has passed a resolution asking that the county be classified as an energy impacted area. The resolution requests the energy impacted classification so Natrona County will qualify for some of Wyoming's share of federal mineral royalties. The percentage of the royalties given to states is expected to increase due to Congressional action. Tne GOP county convention also approved a resolution that the state encourage industries which cause minimum impact and furnish good jobs for Wyoming residents. CHEYENNE (UPI) -Corporations registering to do business in Wyoming in February increased 37 per cent compared to February incorporations in 1975, Secretary of State Thyra Thomson said Thursday. Mrs. Thomson said 156 businesses became incorporated. Of these, ill were Wyoming businesses and 45 were from other states. The number of out of state businesses chartered in Wyoming in February increased 22 per cent over figures for February, 1975, she said. Two die in state traffic By The Associated Press Two persons died Wednesday in Colorado traffic accidents to push the state road death toll to 71 for the year, compared with 91 on the same date last year. The Slate Patrol identified the latest fatalities as Jay McCartney, 41, of Denver, and Ben A. Meisman, 79, of Hartman. The Patrol said McCartney was killed Wednesday when a rock smashed the windshilcld of his car and struck him on the head as he drove east on U.S. 40 in Roult County. Meisman was a passenger in a car which was involved in a two-vehicle collision five miles east of Hugo Wednesday night. The State Patrol said the car collided with a tractor trailer which was backing into an access road. Paralyzed dance hall bouncer sues assailants for $5 million BRIGHTON, Colo. (UPI) -- A former 3.2 beer tavern and dance hall bouncer, who has been paralyzed from the neck down since a shooting last summer, has filed a $5.1 million lawsuit in Adams County district court against his assailants. The suit was filed by Randall Lynch, who was shot in the neck by a .30-calibcr rifle as he attempted to breakup a parking lot disturbance in Thornton, The incidenl came after he had evicted several youths for fighting. The lawsuit was filed against Michael Boyer, Thornton, and Steven Williams, Adams Coun- ly. A third person, Ray Whitney, was named in the sun as a participant in the fighting, which occurred July 30. Williams recently pleaded guilty to first degree assault and Boycr pleaded guilty to conspiracy locommitassaull in the second degree. Kiss may have double meaning SANTA FE, N.M. (UPI) - A kiss may have a double meaning for some prisoners of the State Penitentiary. Prison Warden Lee Aaron said heroin has been smuggled to inmates by mouth when they are kissed by women friends. The heroin is contained in a balloon that is passed during the kissing, he said. Santa Fe police Wednesday arrested Marcella Gutierrez, 31, of Santa Fe and charged her with possession and trafficking in drugs. Police Lt. Rick Montoya said the woman was AIR SNIFFERS BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (UPI) -- This South American capital has installed (he first of a series of environmental contamination gauges lo measure air pollution. The city's name means "good airs," but it has long been plagued by contamination from apartment house incinerators, industrial fumes and diesel exhaust from thousands of buses clogging the streets^ trying to smuggle four grams of heroin in balloons into the prison. The balloons containing the heroin were found in Miss Gutierrez' clothing when she was stopped in the prison lobby, Montoya said. He said seven ounces of heroin later were found in the woman's home. Drive Shaft Problems In Your Car? Rebuilt guaranteed drive shafts in stock: '64-74 Cadillacs '71-74 Olds 88 and it '68-74 Lincolns 71-74 Buick S Electras 71-74 Impalas» Bel Airs 71-74 Pontiacs '68-74 T-Blrds Immediate Installation 90 Day Guarantee Andsrsen's Sales Salvage Mile E. on eth St., 3S2-77W IS YOUR SHAVER SICK?? Don't despair-get repair! Call the Razor Clinic We have heads, screens, cords, cases, motors nnd motor parts in slra-k fur Sunbeam. Schick. Remington, Itonson, Norelco and Shavex. We repair nil makes. All work done here in nur shnp WV, of our repairs rlnnc m ono dav. Estimates, at no cost, while you wait. A L K I R E ' S 1211 9th St. 352-9501 in this bill turns out to be better than the chaos we have now," Strahle said. The bill provides collective bargaining on all conditions of employment for teachers and non-supervisory school personnel from kindergarten through grade 12. The bill provides mediation of contract disputes and allows strikes if disputes were not settled. An amendment required all negotiating sessions be open. The bill also required the Department of Labor to take responsibility for the bargaining process. The bill also allowed agency shops, which would force all teachers within a bargaining unit to pay union dues, if 60 per cent of the teachers voted for the requirement. The bill won final approval by a 47-16 margin and was sent to the Senate where it was expected to undergo major revisions. Rep. Don Friedman, R- Denver, criticized the bill. although he said he believed in collective bargaining. He said bargaining had an "inherent flaw" in the public sector because teachers would be able to choose through elections their bargaining counterparts -- the school boards. Rep. Carl Showalter, R- Greeley, said he believed teachers should not be protected both by tenure and collective bargaining. "Hopefully, this can be resolved in the Senate, and the bill can come back to us as something we can live with," Showalter said. Rep. Sandy Arnold, R- Boulder, praised the bill and said he thought it was excellent that local school district could determine the scope or issues to consider during negotiations. "I think the scope section in this bill is super," Arnold said. "I would like to remind members of the House that working conditions for teachers are learning conditions for children." By DAVID ESPO Associated Press Writer DENVER (AP)-Carol Pinson says she's not going to "hand over" her children to Denver public school officials, who are threatening court action to force her to allow her two second-grade daughters to board buses under a court desegregation plan. "Doesn't a citizen have a right to challenge a law anymore, or are we supposed tc* lay down and let them rol! over us," Mrs. Pinson said Wednesday. "I'm supposed to hand my children over to them and I'm not going to do it." For over a month, Mrs. Pinson has waged a one-family war 1 against the city's busing program. Under the court-approved plan, her daughters, Anna Mae, 7, and Kimberly Rae, 8, are required to spend the morning at the school near their home before being bused to another school for the afternoon. The two girls are accepted as regular class members only during the morning session. In the afternoon, in the same classrooms under their mother's orders, they are given the silent treatment by their teachers. Told to sit quietly at the back of the class, they're denied participation in classroom activities, not allowed to recite or turn in homework. Mrs. Pinson spends her afternoons in school, keeping her daughters company at the back of the class. Although they are both in second grade, the girls are enrolled in different classrooms. School district officials, puzzling for over a month about how to handle Mrs. Pinson's protest, intend to force the issue in Denver Juvenile Court, a school board lawyer said Wednesday. Richard Cockrell said thedis- I'rict planned to send the Pin- sons a letter notifying them that if they don't let their daughters ride the buses, a Juvenile Court order will be sought under the state's compulsory school attendance act. If the parents still refuse to comply, Cockrell said, the court can issue a direct order. Further refusal on the part of Mrs. Pinson and her husband, Kenneth, could lead to a finding of delinquency against the chil- dren. Although Cockrell said such a finding was "unlikely" in view of the girls' ages, the court could find the parents in contempt and order them jailed until they comply. Cockrell said the first notice would be sent to the Pinsons "before the week is over." But Mrs. Pinson, who says she would leave the city before allowing her children to be bused, said, "I understand it would be a truancy finding. My kids aren't truant. I've got the school work to prove they're in Since word of Mrs. Pinson's fight against "forced busing" became known last month, she has received offers of legal help as well as letters of en- couragement from around the country. '; "Each day more people are dismayed by the spinelessness of our leaders. Bless you, IJ t a man in Long Beach. Calif., wrote. '·*-, Mrs. Pinson, who is also Deceiving free legal advice frfim a Denver attorney, said, "I*jn in school to make sure rfiy children get an education. Right now the school district isn't giving my kids £n education. They're not doing their job." * Penguins cruise in the water at about 15 m.p.h. using their wings as flippers for propulsion and their feet for steering. When traveling over ice, they walk upright. Tax help? Ask us. You can count on our tax preparers to do it right. No appointment needed. Call':!56-2000 Ext. 254 Use Wards Charg-.ll "What's the secret password?" Introducing The Elbert Club -For Kids Only! Elbert is First of Greeley's Bighorn. When he was just a kid, he would stand on top of Mount Elbert and dream about what he wanted to be when he grew up. One day, while chewing on a juicy twig (but not smacking his lips), he decided to go into banking instead of mountain-climbing. We're very happy to have Elbert with us because he's fast on his feet, yet surefooted -- like First of Greeley. And recently, he rammed through a new idea--a club just for kids! It's a savings club that kids can join for as little as $5. When you join the Elbert Club, you'll get an identification card with your picture on it. Then when you deposit $25 to a new or existing account, you'll receive the official Elbert T-shirt (one to a club member, please). And if your savings reaches $200 by October 15th, you'll get a stuffed Elbert of your very own. Plus, you'll have all the money you've saved, earning interest just like grown-ups. So, start saving your allowance or earning extra money. And ask Mom or Dad to bring you in to First of Greeley. Be the first of your friends to join the Elbert Club! Lobby Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. First of Greeley 1025 9th Avenue 352-1651 Member FDIC Member First National Bancorporation

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