Citation
West side recorder, June, 1964

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, June, 1964
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
Publisher:
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
Auraria Library
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
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Copyright [name of copyright holder or Creator or Publisher as appropriate]. Permission granted to University of Colorado Denver to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

Full Text
WEST
SIDE RECORDER
VOL 1, NUMBER 2
June, 1964
Two kindergarten pupil$ of Fairmont^ School reqeive certificates in;cledh-up pfO^ram.^Shown aie Ddria Heck and KenrietfTBrotf
Community Members Discuss Elmwood School
' Thirty people met at' Elmwood School on June 2 at 7:30 p.m. to begin commtmity'action to obtain a new building for Elmwood, School. The group heard the chairman of the meeting, Mrs. Drew Hewlings, state that Elmwood lacks an auditoTium, gymnasium, library, cafeteria. It is the oldest school building now in use which has not had an addition built isince 1900.
Mrs. Hewlings, incoming president of the Elmwood P.T.A., complained that the children must eat lunch in the basement hallway in front of the lavatories. All lavatories for the children are in die basement, card classes march up and down stairs all day long to use these,poorly located facilities. In this way, the children lose 45 mimites a day that might otherwise be devoted to classroom activities.
John Archulhta, Director of District 5 of the'West Side Improvement Association, deplor-ed^tfe dulhtess>of the surroundings;: charging that such surroundings interfered with learning. He said', .that because of.
the.' importance-. of good: reading ability-if the' student>'.isAfo Ipgm vpther?things.. /of
library us- most serious;1; Archuleta also-- complhihed that the lack of a -gyninasiUm was contrary to the current empha- sis : oh-' promoting physical fit-%ess'ih schools. .
ScHOgjls in- cOre areas pf the. city 'should be better- than other, ischoois ip r1he Community, said. Be|nprd Valdez.'!; Mr. Valdez, a Member'of the Special Study Committee on1 Equality of Educational Opportunity. -.and Mc?ridger;;:ofJ the Pender ;W$it fare Department/ said that only through special treatment- cpul'4 children from deprived circumstances. ,begiven equal opportunity. These schools require top-notchteachers, .smaller classes,-an effort to reach parents! aswell as Children,, and superior^ school1 buildings.
One of the parents present, Mr. Salvador Delgado, wondered why school board members could not see; that funds not $peht for a new Elmwood were spent.' in much larger .amounts on children who drop out or get into trouble because their School experience is not what if should be;
The group decided to form a. cojnhiitfee: to plan activities to;, cail gtte;ntion to the Unfortunate. conditions at Elmwood.. Mr. i Archuleta is chairman. Other, members. include Miss Waterhouse, who is principal of Elmwbod, Mr. Delgado and Mrs. Hewlings.
In the. .study of school buildings, e.dmpleted by the Denver Public.. Schools in February, 1962, an addition of 8 class Tcoms and an all-purpose room was proposed for Elmwood School. An alternate plan was to replace the present building. More recently, the Study Committee* 9HB|[ IXjudlityYof'' Ec£
ucational Opportunity (March 1, 1964) recommended that
every-school should ,have library facilities (possibly a multipurpose room) and an >audi-torium. ^Elmwood School has a rated capacity of 495 pupils; during the past school year 525; pupils were registered.
Christina Martinez Chosen Beauty Queen of G. I. Forum
Christina Martinez ;Of .541 Galapago street was chosen as Queen of the Mile High Chapter, American G. I. Forum Queen Contest and Dance on June 6. She will represent-the Chapter in the state contest. Runners-up were Jill Vigil and Charlene Olivas.
Contestants were judged on beauty, poise and personality, scholarship achievement and talent* Miss Martinet was an outstanding student in the graduating class at West High School. For her talent portion of the judging, she played a flute solo.. Prizes for the queen included a $200' scholarship, a two-piece luggage sOt, grid Other gifts. Other contestants also received gifts: arid prizes.
Judith Uftzickeris West Outstanding Student
Judith Unzicker, of 144 West Second avenue was, the top student in the graduating class at West High SchooT,,: with the highest grade average in the class. She was awarded d four-yearscholarship.to Colorado State: : University where she plans to. study biological sciences.; Judith also, received other awards including the Elks 'Most Valuable Student' Award arid the Denver, Federation of Teachers Award in recognition of scholastic achievement and leadership in schooL activities. (Other West awards, .page 4)
Vote As You Please
ON JUNE 30
Do not forego the great American privilege^ of 5 expressing your wishes in the up coming Bond issue. All property owners may exercise their freedom of choice by casting their ballot on this issue."
The polls open at 7:00 a.m. and close at 7:00 p.in. If you are not sure of your polling place, call 297-2352 and the information will be given you..
To yote as you please is a democratic way of American life. We urge you as citizens and property owners of the West Side community to take pride in one of the many freedoms of our country- Express your opinion at the polls on June 30th.
WESTERN SLOPE YOUTH JOINS DENVER GROUP IN CLEANUP
Two church groups worked Saturday, June 6, to help finish the cleanup of yards at Sixth and Kalamath begun some weeks ago by the Boys Club.
: These groups are the Men-nonite Youth Fellowship of the First Mennonite Church at 420 West 9th Avenue and a group from the United Church of Christ in San Miguel County, on the Western Slope. This second group was engaged in a. work project for the Inner City Protestant Parish, at 9th and Galapago.
The property worked on has been vacant because the city has been planning to purchase it in relation to the proposed Sixth Avenue viaduct. The owner, Mr. Zachary Azar, has cooperated, by furnishing trucks
and trailers to haul away the trash that has been accumulated.
Mennonite Youths Participate The Mennonite youths were Bob Miller, president of the MYF group, and his brother Tom, from Westminister, Dale Jackson, Westminister, Stem Eichelberger, 947 S. Monaco, Barbara Kuhns, Golden, Morris Miller, Derby, Mary Rieg-secker, Boulder, and Carol Bishop, daughter of Rev. Marcus Bishop, 1794 S. Bryant-. Those provided by the Inner City Protestant Parish were Lucy Paul/ 901 S. Clay, Rev. Joseph La Du, Interim Minister at the San Miguel Parish United Church of Christ in Nucla, and Bertha Barrett, Lynda -Porter, Sheila Sullivan, Louella Bray, Darry. Kinion, and Gene Mag-nuson, ,all of Redvale.
POSTMASTER COMMENDS WEST DENVER MAIL CARRIERS
Left to right: Julian-Kreoger,v Richard Carlson, Denver Postmaster George Cavender
. Postmaster George Cavender commended two letter carriers' at the Santa Fe Station for their community activities in the neighborhood. Julian Kreoger of 535 Galapago street was recognized for his leadership and participation in the West Side Improvement Association. Mr.' Krfeoger is Director of District 11.
Richard Carlson of 189. South
Xavier Street was commended for his assistance at Auraria Community Center, including' wb;rk in the United Fund campaign last fall. .He was given a certificate of appreciation by the Board of Directors of the 'Center, at. the annual meeting in May. JdmeS' Hickman, Superintendent, of the Santa Fe Station, reepmmended, the two men for commendation by the postmaster/-
Good Citizenship Awards Given To 200 Students At Fairmont School
On Monday, June 1st,, about: Blue ribbon awards were giv-
two hundred students at Fairmont received good citizenship awards. Students who receive ed these awards worked in a paint-up, clean-up project by cleaning yards, pulling weeds* cleaning up alley areas, cleaning vacant lots, and in other ways making the city more attractive. B
eri to Irene Duran and Rebecca Vigil ,(the chairman of the project), Roman Robles, Filbert Maes, Patricia Whalen, Jim Cothran, Robert Duran, Sandy* O'Toole, and David Haro.
Mr. Richard Hatcher, physical education teacher at Fairmont, was the sponsor, of this activity.



THE RECORDER
June. 1964
ENGINEERING DRAFTING SCHOOL GRADUATES 23
A KNOCK AT YOUR DOOR ...
By Norm Megenity, Sanitarian, Housing Section
Pag Twd
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Sponsored by West Side Improvement Association
Office: 768 Santa Fe Drive
Editor: Mary E.1 Larkin Staff: Rose Gomez, Iris Hewlings, Margot Serumgard '
^eofile
Mrs. Jean Edgeworth/ former librarian at Byers Branch Library;., is the head librarian at the hew Chalmers Hadley Library,. JewellAvenue and Grove? Street, which, bad- a formal opening; on June 7.
Thomas Castellano, 1329 Navajo Street, was injured recently when a 500 pound safe fell bri his foot. He was hospitalized at Beth Israel Hospital for a while and is now recovering at home.
A number /of children from Lincoln Park Homes attended the Shrine Circus the first week in June. Tickets were made available through the Housing management
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Brown of Grosse Isle, Michigan, have been houseguests- of his, sisters Miss Dorothy Walsh and Miss-Madeline Brown, 440 Delaware street. Mrs. Brown attended her 50th class reunion of West Denver High School. She graduated from West in 1914. A cousin,. Mrs. Grace Mudd frpm Kansas City is present^ d/ guest1 of the Misses WcSshe cmdilprown.
Mr. and 'M?s. Churchill of 1209 Lipan street -left, for a two' week vacation and visit with ? her sister in Oklahoma.
Mrs. Dioris Quintaila of 1223 Lipan street has returned home after surgery, at St. Joseph's hospital dnd is now receiving friends..
Jerome 'Stephen- Leone, 1243 Lipan, street,; was recently taken {to- Mercy-Hospitgl for treat-, ment and released to refiim to. his.: home after suffering injuries on his way home from R. O.T.C. practice, v
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Winter-halder, formerly West Side residents, are- parents pf ,;a id^ugh" ter bom, ..recently. Grandparents are Mrs.fSdrah Heimbig-ner of 315 Gajgpg^rp Street and Adolph Winterhalder of 539 Bannock Street.
Richard Mena an.d family left recently on a trip to the World's Fair in New York. Mrs. Mena is active in Girl Scout programs and Mr. Mena works with a Boy Scout troop.
Fairmont PTA Officers 1964-65
President,; Mrs. Leslie A. Zike, 275 Delaware Street;; First Vice: President, Mrs. Arthur Smith, 144 West Ellsworth;' Second Vice President, Mrs. Margaret Wilson, Principal; Third Vice President, Mrs. Leon Morris.., 303 Galapago Street; Secretary, Mrs. Ben Johnson,' 430 Elati ^Street; Treasurer, Mrs. Marshall White, 230 Cherokee Street; Historian, Mrs. Roy Win-terhalder, 226 Wefet 3rd Avenue; Parliamentary^ Mrs. Gwen Armand, 240* :]§annock Street.
The Engineering Drafting School at 846 Elati Street held graduation ceremonies on Friday, June 5, followed by a reception: sponsored by the StucL ent Council. Approximately 85 people attended the exercises. The Director, Miss Flora Dee Goforth, gave certificates of completion to twenty three graduates. They came from eight states, with eight from Colorado. One graduate, William DeHerrera, lives at 518 Galapago Street, and is a graduate of St. Joseph's High.
Mr. William. C. Neu, secretary of the-Security Life and Accident Company/ gave the commencement address. He pointed out that graduation was not an end in itself but that it was evidence of the attainment, of a topi. He stressed the importance of seeking solutions rather than excuses. Work harder and attack the problem: Then one will be a valuable worker, and we will i have less of a problem with cutbacks. After Mr: Neu's address and the presentation of certificates of completion, the students staged a surprise about-face and presented Miss Goforth vdth a plaque honoring her, fpr her 13 years of leadership' at' 'vfher"Engineering Drafting School. The school was started in 1945; Miss Goforth assumed direction in 1951. Since then, over LOGO students have enrolled and over 400
VRP Something More Than Something To Occupy Your Time
: Monday, June 1-1, was the opening date for the 1.964 Vacation Reading Program. (VRP) sponsored annually by the Denver Public. Library in cooperation with local public,l private and parochial schools.
Now in its 43rd year, the program. is enthusiastically endorsed by library and school officials alike who point out that the VRP is far more than a summer project to "keep the kids occupied/' They explain that reading is a basic skilT acquired in the edrlier years of schooling and vital to all other phases pf learning. However, experience has showh that youngsters who do not keep this skill active during vacation mohths frequently re-, turn to school and must "catch up" to the level of reading achievement they Jieid reached the previous spring. Thus valuable time must be spent in the relearning process.
The Vacation Reading Program is designed to maintain reading skills even when schools are closed ana to prepare the young student for new growth in the following school year. In addition, since children are free to read books of their choice and in subject areas, of their interest, the VRP helps to develop the love of reading.
Boys and girl?- who have, completed kindergarten and will enter grades I. through 9 next fall are eligible to enroll' in the Vacation Reading Program. They simply pick up a special VRP tally at their Denver Public Library agency on or after June 'l.
Theme for the program this year is "Join the../ Mjle-High Readers."
have graduated. One per cent of the students are women.
The Engineering Drafting School offers post-high, school vocational courses in mapping and mechanical drafting. Students spend 2,000 hours^reight hours a dayfor one year to earn their certificate. Currently this school is Hone of about 25 being studied by the State University of Jowa in a research project designed to discover more about the kinds of students taking non-college vocational education and about their ldter job adjustments. Miss Goforth says that the Engineering Drafting School; gets between 10 and 25 job openings for each graduate. The current graduates have jobs yrith a number of firms and with state and federal government agencies. Five are with j the Bureau of Indian Affairs,. and two with the Bureau of Land Management. Others are with the Wyoming Highway Department, the New Mexico Highway Department and Western Electric Company.
TRASH COLLECTION
During the summer months special trash collections by the Department of Sanitary Services are scheduled in the section of the West Side which is covered by the inspection program. These collections will take pldce on Saturdays, and are for the purpose of gathering up larger trash which usually is not picked up in the weekly ^collections. Areas designated for special \ -collection. are:
1. 5th Avenue to 8th Ave-pue, Elati Street to Santa Fe; Drive/. June.'
I. 1st Avenue to 5th Avenue,, Elati* Street to Santa Fe Drive, July.
. III. 1st Avenue to 4th 'Avenue, Acoma Street to Elati Street, August.
TV. 4th Avenue to 8th Avenue, Acoma Street to Elati Street/ September.
You live in old West Denver in the. area sometimes called Auiaria. If you live in the area bounded north and south by West 8th Avenue and West 1st Avenue and between Santa Fe Drive and Acoma Street, someday soon you will hear a knock bn your door or your door bell will ring.
You will receive a friendly greeting from a city employee who works for the Housing Section of Health :.and Hospitals. Although his I* D. card will not indicate it, he is called a sanitarian, BUT HE WILL SHOW YOU jftN; IDENTIFICATION CARD. 'This I. D. card i: will/ contain a description^ of this mqn along with his photograph.
The sanitarian will promptly state: the purpose oi his visit. He will tell you about the work of the West Side Improvement Association. He will tell you of a number of neighborhood meetings in this area and, as a result of these meetings, that a request has been made to Health and Hospitals for their assistance in improving your neighborhood.
Your Sanitarian will then proceed to look around your premises and look over the exterior of your dwelling unit.- He will then provide you with a list of fix-up chores which you will be asked to perform.
Although the list of fix-up chores that you .will be given is backed up by law, by City Ordinances, it will be presented, primarily, as a list of friendly suggestions. You will be asked to perform these fixup. chores because you wish to be a good neighbor, because you want to do your part to improve your community, and because you also wish to perform your part in interrupting blighting influences which depress property values and drive a community down hill until it becomes a slum area.
Your Sanitarian is specifically trained to detect areas of deterioration around your home which might escape your no-
tied He is trained to explain to you why a particular Condition which may have existed on your property for many years has finally become a blighting influence in your neighborhood. He is also trained to help you in fixing up your home by outlining economical and easy ways to perform your fix-up chores.
Who is your Sanitarian? What is he?.
Your Sanitarian, first, is a friendly, patient man v/hose life work is dedicated to the well being of all the people who live in his Community. Your Sanitarian is, second, a well educated, highly: trained individual who is taught to be aware of all the major hazards to health and well being of all of the people in his community. His work is not limited to the dwelling unit or to the neighborhood. You find him. on the dairy farm showing-milk producers how to deliver clean wholesome milk to the milk processor in your community. You find him in the plant of the food processor and. the milk processor assuring you of a clean, safe and wholesome supply of process sed food and-milk. You-find him in restaurants, grocery stores and meat markets and his-purpose, there is/to assure you that your food is cleanv wholesome, safe and properly labeled. If your children swim in public swimming pools be assured that they are reason-! ably safe from communicable diseases. Your sanitarian tests all public swimming pools for purity and safety of the water every Week duririg" the swimming season.
This man, your Sanitarian, will knock on your door with only one purpose. That purpose will be to help you, to give you the benefit of his training and experience in fixing up your home so that you can take pride in it, know that? your home adds to the beauty, .the attractiveness and wellr being of your neighborhood.
WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT FOSTER CARE?
By Miss Rosanne Palmer, Supervisor Foster Care, Resources Unit, Denver Dept, of Welfare
Foster family care of Children is as old as death in the'world. Long before, there were any institutions for orphaned children, relatives or kindly neighbors adcepfed' needy children into their families. Moses was "fostered" by a princess of Egypt. Childless families down through the centuries have taken orphaned children into their homes and hearts. Mo'st of these were not legally adopted by their new. families as we understand adoption today.
In the early days of our country, many homeless younsters were indentured to families with whom they remained until they worked out the cost of their keep. Sometimes these homes proved to be real foster homes. The young apprentices in Europe a century or two ago also found kindness, affection, and interested supervision; in some of their placements.; Both the indentured servants and the apprentices had hard, unpleasant lives; more often than they met with kmdjiess, however. Their plight /and; that pf file little) wanderers orphaned and neg-
lected runaway children who adopted child/ The foster fam-
lived by -their wits stirred, society to establish the1. orphan "asylums" and charity schools known in the, Eighteenth and Nineteenth centuries.
Here in our own United: States in the late Nineteenth Century,, children from the crowded* orphdnages of file .East were brought by train to the West and "given" to farmers who needed cheap labor. Many of these children. were exploited by their employers like the indentured and apprenticed children of the past. Many others, however, were warmly received by their foster parents .and treated as members of the family.
Foster care of children has appeared in many guises 6ver, the years. Here in the Denver Department of Welfare' in this year 1964, we distinguish foster .family,'placement from adoptive placement by the-fact fos* ter care is temporary, in nature and the. child's natural parents, relatives, or- the agency retains custody-of him. Adoption is a pphiiarient arrangement, arid one m w;hich. the' new parents take total custody of their
ily homes are studied much like adoptive homes and are closely supervised while a child is in placement there. We prefer nowadays to place only qne or, two foster children in any, one family.
Our agency has used foster family homes for children since the Child* Welfare Services Division was established in '1940. We developed a few homes and placed a few children. It was customary to place several children in one home in. those earlier days. In December, 1952, we had 108 children in placement and had a list of 47 homes. Each year we have gained more children arid needed to recruit more and viribre homes. On -the last day of December, v 1963, we .had 390 children in foster homes. and 283 active homes bn our register. Approximately one-quarter of the "active" homes are not available* for use at a given time.
We need more foster family homes. We need homes for School age and teen-age children 1 in particular. We need receiving'Homes for: emergency care of children of all ages.


1

Tune, 19(34_
THE RECORDER
Page Three*
School : Youth Activity : Recreation
Elmwood
car we were assigned to Lois Ann Harold's class, room
FASHION SHOW Bu Julie Martinez 6th Grade
On May 13, 1964/ there was a Mothir and Daughter Fashion Shaw at Elmwood School.
Mr. Biown narrated and Mrs. McDonald played the piano while mothers and daughters paraded their fashions. Decoration's were done by the sixth grade girls. Refreshments were served to all models and their mothers.
After the refreshments, there wa£ an installation of P. T. A. officers. The installation was given by Mrs. Ben Waddell. The new officers are Mrs. Drew Hewlirigs, President; Mrs. James Schelling, First Vice President; Miss Mary' Water-house, Second Vice President; Mrs. Pete Martinez, Third Vice President; Mrs. Phil Sanchez, Secretary; Mrs. William Wick-ersham, Treasurer; Mrs. Fede-line Chacon, Historian.
St. Joseph Grade School
SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS TO SAINT JOSEPH'S HIGH SCHOOL Audrey Adams LeAnn Grosso
Good Citizenship By Diane Monge Grade 8 Good citizenship isnt a part time job. It's an all year round job with no short cuts in between. "Love thy neighbor as thyself iupttQ r^ve ^hpuld
live by. day in and day out. Keep up the good work all summer long and you'll have much more ; fun during the long: months ahead.,
brought us home for dismissal.
OUR SPELLING MATCH By Sherry Sider 5th Grade
We had a spelling contest between fourth and fifth grades. The spelling match was very interesting and fun. The fourth grade are real good spellers and some of the fifth grade. The fifth grade tried, but the fourth grade was better. The score was 26 to 25.
THANES
By Le Ann Grosso; -8th Grade
We students wish to express our gratitude to the Saint Joseph faculty board for their unfailing service this year. Day in and day out, our teachers did their best to educate their students .both in the ways of God and the 'ways of man Special thanks from the eighth grade class of 1964.
St Joseph PTA For 1964-1985 Officers President .Mrs. Guy Johnson First Vice President
Mrs. Joseph Welt Second Vice -President
Mrs. Pete Candelaria Treasurer
Mrs. Joseph Vuksinich Secretary Mrs. Chris Hemon Historian
Mrs. Walter Von Tillius Auditor
Mr> Pete Candelaria
MY CLUB By Benny Martinez 7 tb Grade I belong to The Denver BoyS Club/ located at 8th Avenue between Santa Fe and Kala-math. Here boys are allowed to play pool i or basketball. There is also a shop in which members may work with lacing, plastic, and even wood. Boys may also join the rifle club, and even ,a, phptography club..
The directors of this Boys Club are Jack James and Washington Henry. "Washy', as we call. him, works in the shop and teaches boys how to work the power -machines. Jack runs the bdys; clubs financial affairs and coaches a team called the "Little Ponies." This team has 11 and 12 year old boys from the chib.
Plans for the building of the hew Boys' Club have begun. Thanks to the generous people who gave donations it will be erected soon.'
OUR FIELD TRIP By Steven Valdez 5th Grade
We went to the city park on our field trip., We saw the animals of, the zoo,then we walked lip to the. museum. It was very interesting1 to see the exhibits. The thing I liked was the butterflies exhibit. Did you know that Colorado had so many /. butterflies? ;> ||j3§§|| we came but of the- museum the
205, won the treat.
Greenlee School
P. T. A. Installs Officers At the recent Mother-Daughter Tea, Mrs. Shelley Rhym turned over the P. T. A. President's gavel to Mrs.. Robert Bieber, who will serve as Pres ident for the school year 1964 65. Officers who will serve with her are Mrs. Florence joe First Vice President; Mr. Ben Krim, Second Vice President, Mrs. Earl Parker, Secretary, Mrs. Ronald McBride, Treasur $ Mrs. Adeline Sena, Historian- Mrs. Frances Toiiisic, Faculty Representative.
Play Presented For Assembly A play entitled, "The Magic Cookie Jar," was presented at three assemblies for all of the Greenlee pupils on May 29. Fifth and sixth grade pupils were the performers under the direction of Miss Eleanor Anderson, Greenlee'' Librarian, Those participating in the program, were Lindq Powell, Bonita Bentley, Kathy Tafoya,: Nancy Carter, Wendy Garrison, Judy Tate, and Carol Williams.
Cleon Up, Paint Up. Fix Up The Chamber of Commerce Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up Campaign was met with much enthusiasm at Greenlee. The Student Council sponsored a classroom contest. Each classroom worked on projects and received points- for work done;
Some of the jobs done were: cleaned room, painted fence, washed windows, cleaned closets for teacher, pulled weeds, picked up litter on vacant lots and parking areas.
On Friday the points were totaled. In the primary grades Mra Evelyn Wyatt's room, 115, won,,. anice cream treat. In the intermediate grades Miss
Baker Junior High
BAKER CONTRIBUTES TO J. F. KENNEDY MEMORIAL LIBRARY
Students and teachers at Baker Junior High School were given the opportunity to contribute to the John F. Kennedy Memorial Library on May 28 and 29.
Literature was distributed and announcements were made over the. public address system each morning and: afternoon. Posters were;:. put up. in the main hall and lunchroom. The contribution. box was in the main hall before and after school, and in the lunchroom during the lunch period.
All seventh grade pupils accompanied their teachers to visit the Byers Branch Library at West Seventh Avenue and Santa Fe Drive in order to familiarize themselves with the numerous reading materials available to them. They have! had the opportunity of meeting Miss Ellen Heqcock, the Librarian, who is on duty to assist them in making book- selections.
The eighth grade classes had similar, opportunity in that Miss Heacock met with them at an assembly held in the school auditorium on Wednesday, May 27, 1964. This, program was outlined in detail; several of the hew books were shown and discussed, and students were encouraged to read and to participate: in the endeavor
As_ am.addedJmpetus ,the,_9.f ficers of the Blaker Parent Teacher Association under the able direction of Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay will contact all students by mail concerning the progress that they are making toward achieving a library certificate.
About the second week in October, a party will be given by the PTA to- honor those who have been awarded a Summer Library Reading Certificate.
Baker Junior High School Trcdlblazer Awards For Outstanding Student Leadership
Grade 9Marsha White John Sedbrook Grade 8Linda Maes
Gregory Dyes Grade' 7Linda Looney David Lindsay
Fairmont School
STUDENT LEADERS IN
PAINT-UP CLEAN-UP AT FAIRMONT SCHOOL
We made posters for a poster parade at Fairmont. These, posters told all of the children here of ways they could help to keep the city beautiful.
We went from room to room and told the children how they could help in this activity. Irene Duran Rebecca Vigil
MAKE DENVER BEAUTIFUL By Robert Duran Grade 4
There was much trash in our yard. There was weeds, boards, glass, bricks, and trash like that. We: worked many hours to get it all together. We washed-the wood back porch. Our teach&d helped us load it in a truck, and he took it away to the dump.
WEST HIGH SCHOOL P.TJL OFFICERS 1964-65
President ... Mrs. Ben Hodges First Vice President
Mrs. Shelley Rhym Second Vice President
Mr. Nicholson Third Vice President
Mrs. Robert Zick Fourth Vice President
Mrs. Frank Gaytoii Fifth Vice President
Mrs. Leon Sounder Sixth Vice President-
Mr. Everett Blomberg Recording Secretary
Mrs. R. J, Copely Corresponding Secretary
Mrs. Carl Pauls Treasurer...... Mrs. Jack Ray
Historian. Mrs. James Connolly Parliamentarian
Mr. Harry Unzicker
A TRUCKLOAD WENT TO THEDUMP By Roman Robles Grade 6
We cut the grass and raked the yard. We trimmed the bushes. There was so much trash that it took ..an entire truck to take it to the dump.
Our teacher helped us load it up* He worked all morning to help us. We all worked very hard.
. It looks wonderful now.
members in the photography club and the number is exr-pected to expand, but it wilk grow increasingly harder to join.
Bowling Club By Joe Salaz
The Boys' Club oi Denver* has formed a club that influences many of the members in tiie art of bowling. The* bowling club has been in existence about one year. Approximately 25-30 boys are taken each week, to the ABO: Bowling Lanes, 380 South Col* orado Boulevard, where -they bowl with shoes furnished1 free.
Each member of the club hgS$ a chance to go, at one time or another. Jack James, assist gnt director, and Bill Cope, executive director, take turns cdf temately in taking the boys by their bus to the ABC Lanes
There is a contest each week* as members compete against fellow members for the hfcah; score. Some tournaments' wilt be held later. Many qfr the* boys have become good bowlders in this well worthwhile; ctiub*.
Boys1 dub
CAMP AUDygQN
All boys that are members of the Boys' Clubs of Denver will get1 to attend one week at the Boys' Club Camp, at no cost. They will enjoy canoeing on the lake, fishing, hiking, archery, playing in the gym, handicrafts and mountain climbing, but most of all, our cook says, everyone will gai*3j at.least five pounds. If yoi| haven't signed up, go to the Club and see Bill or Jack. Five Boys dub Members Receive Scholarships
Ronnie Maynes, Ray Garcia, Dan Yates, Glenn Close, and Joe Salaz all received scholarships to the Outward Bound Camp. Ronnie and Ray will attend June 15, thsough July 10. Dan, Glen and Joe will attend June 26, through July
Wm
Photograph dub
By Glen Close
The Boys' Club of Denver has. started a new qlub that will influence the boys in the field of photography. The newly founded photography, club will take in the arts of both taking and developing pictures.
The cameras and other equipment is furnished through the Boys' Club at no extra cost. A good darkroom has been built by the boys. Under good supervision, the boys are taught1 the right and -wrong steps of producing good pictures.
The instructor, Mr. Gene Evans, was a reconnaisance photographer during the war and photography is his favorite pastime. He has his own darkroom and plays an active part in the Boys' Club by helping tfie boys.
There-are 12-15 boys -now
Auraria Center
A six weeks day camp program is arranged for children in the Auraria neighborhood. Twenty-four boys and girls will attend each two. wbek period* with bus transportation to a day camp site provided. An additional group of 5 and 4 ..year old children, -will, meet twice a week at the Center. Other special activities including art, .music, and physical fitness will be organized if enough interest, is expressed. Phone 534-4531 for further tit
formation.
Lincoln Parle
Lincoln Pool at 1000 Osage' Street will be open beginning June 157 days a week from 1 to 6 p. m*, lor recreational swimming. Learn to Swim classes will! be held from 10} a. m. to noon, Monday through^ Friday, June 22 through Aug> ust 21. Registration dates foe* Leam to Swim classes aj?e-; June 22, July 13, and August; 3. These classes will be for persons eight years old andl older. There is no fee for the* Shimming classes.
There is a charge of 15crat time for persons seventeen andl under and. 60c a time for persons. over seventeen. Individual season rates are $5.00 for those seventeen and under and $12.50 for those over seventeen. The family season rate is $20.00.
The playground of' Greenlee* School, West 12th Avenue and Kalamath Street will be open Monday through Friday, noon to 8 p. m. from June 15 through^ July 24. Beginning- July 27;*, playground, will close at1 7:30 p.m., and the playground will;, close on August T9. Ttyo supervisors of the play activity, will be provided by the recreation office .of-ithe Denver Pub-. lie Schools. They will lead the> children in crafts, nature stud-tes, sports .and games*.


Page Four
THE RECORDER
Winners In Fairmont School Clean-Up Program
Blue Ribbon Award winners in Fairmont School clean up program receive certificates 3£rom Richard Hatcher, teacher-sponsor of the program. Students left to right are: (back row), Irene Duran, Patricia Whalen, Sandra O'Toole, Rebecca Vigil; (front row), Filbert ZMaez, Roman Robles, Jim Cothran, Robert Duran, David Haro.
/ANNE'S BEAUTY SHOP ELONG ESTABLISHED WEST SIDE BUSINESS
Anne's Beauty Shop at 971 ^Santa Fe Drive has been in the same location with, the same owner and manager, Ann Mo-lien, since 1937. Twenty-seven years serving the West Side patrons i:s quite a record to Mrs. Molien's capability, plus = the fact that former West Sid-Ors return for beauty treat-snents. Dorothy Jaramillo,. a liigh fashion hair stylist, recently joined Mrs. Moliens staff.' /" {
Mrs. Molien's two children, Morine and Mervin,: attended Baker Junior High and graduated from West High School..
Special Trash Collection In District Four
There is to be a .special itrash collection in. District 4 on Thursday, June 25. This collection1 will, be for items too large for ordinary Sanitary Services collections. It is hoped that the whole district can be covered in one day. United -Materials and Lester Jones ^and and Gravel each have ^generously agreed to supply a truck and driver. The Mile Hi dub Rehabilitation Center 2206 larimer, a center for self-help .-The district to be cqvered is Abounded on the north by West Avenue, on the .south by TVfe' 8 th Avenue, on ;the east ley Santa Fe Drive, and on the w.-st by Mariposa Street. The Mock between Mariposa, and jjust south of Lincoln Park Homes is also included.
sure to bundle your usual ^ash properly, so that Sanitary Services will get that. The -special trucks will pick up only items that the city trucks ordinarily would leave. If you have any questions about the trash collection, call the West Side Improvement Association, 1544^301.
Farewell Reception Held For Two St. Joseph's Priests
A farewell reception honoring Father James Pohl and Father Bernard Mulligan was held on May 30th in St. Joseph's Parish Hall. The Altar and Rosary Society with the High School and Grade School -P.-T. A., arranged the
Baker Students Take Part In Campaign
: Eight students from Baker Junior High pitched -in on .Saturday, May 23 for a day of work: and, .fun. | These boys and girls swept broken glass, dirt, apd rubbish, from the ..alley between West 12th Avenue and West. 13th Avenue and between Lipan and Mariposa. Refreshments, were, provided for them by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Serumgard of 1247 Lipan, Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Vasquez of 1239 Lipan,. and Lincoln Park Grocery at 1244 Mariposa. After the. alley was cleaned, they enjoyed games in Lincoln Park and at Auraria Community Center. ,
Taking pdrt were the following students: Howard Tsuchiya# 771 Lipan Street; Rudy Romero# 650 Kalamath Street; Marie Singley, 511 West 7th Avenue; Arlene and Sharon Maetas, 864 Santa Fe Drive; Priscilla San-tistevan, 1134 Galapago Street; Arlene .Gailegos, 327 Santa Fe Drive and Christine Olivas, 918 Lipan Street.
reception for over a hundred guests.
Father Mulligan, at the end of his three year assignment, was transferred to Holy Redeemer Parish in Detroit, Mich.
. Father Mulligan leave's the parish with the major accomplishment of a beautiful addition to. the : High. School. At present- '.the' building has the steel framework up, the cement poured and completipn date is, set for October. In addition to his parish duties, Father was active in civic affairs of the West Side. He was bn the Board' of Directors for Auraria Center and the Advisory Board of the West Side Im-. provemerit Association.
Father James Nugent, formerly of St. Alphonsus Parish in Davenport, Iowa, is the new pastor of St. Joseph's. The community extends a cordial welcome to Father Nugent.
Memorial Fund
The Ivy Barbara Van Etten Memorial Fund contributed by friends of Miss Van Etten who was Director of Auraria for many years, is being used for special needs in the Center and the neighborhood. Contributions, of L-I-F-E stamps, received at many stores, will be added to the Memorial Fund, at the ratb of $2.00 for eq?h full book of stamps.
WEST HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR AWARDS AND HONORS
' Trinidad State Junior College
: Eleanor Rose Gonzales, 1022 W. 9th Avenue Colorado State University
Judith Unzicker, 144 W. 2nd Avenue Elks "Most Valuable Student" Scholarship Award
Judith Unzicker, 144 W. 2nd Avenue The Paul Whiteman Award
Christina Martinez, 541 Galapago Street Civitan Club of Denver
Christina Martinez, 541 Galapago Street Western State College
Felix Garcia, 342 Delaware Street
Lamar Junior College
Maureen Gleason, 1159 Inca Street War Memorial Citizenship Award
Joseph Gregorys 1456 Osage., Street

I WeSt
j| Side
'Jlllp Church
Directory
ST. JOSEPH
W. 6th Ave. and Galapago St. Phone 534-4408 Rev. James Nugent; Pastor ServicesSunday Mass: 6,
7, 8:30, 10, 11:30.
Holy Days 6, 7, 8, 9, 12:15, 5:30.
ST. ELIZABETH 11th and Curtis Streets Phone 255-9556
Rev. Berard Giblin, OFM Pastor ServicesSunday Mass: 6,
8, 9:15, 11, 12:15.
Holy Days: 6, 7, 8, 9, 12:15.
ST. CAJETAN 9th and Lawrence Phone 825^8059 Rev. J. Ordinas, Pastor ServicesSunday. Mass: 6:30, 8:30, 10:30 and 12:15. '
Holy Days6:30, 8:30, 10:30, 7:00.
ST. LEO THE GREAT West Colfax and Stout Street Phone 623-1803 Rev. Robert A. Banigan ServicesSunday Mass: 8:30, 11:30.
Week Days: 7:00 p. m.
Holy Days: 8:30 a. m.7:00 p. m.
FIRST SPANSH METHODIST 935 W. 11th. Avenue Rev. Thomas Sepulveda : ServiceSunday: 9:45, 11.
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH 885 Delaware Street Rev. Marcus Bishop Rev. John Ventura Sunday Service9:00, Spanish Service; 10, Evening Service. Sunday School 10.
APOSTOLIC FAITH CHURCH 1000 Kalamath Street Phone 222-2489 Rev. W. R. Nichols ServiceSunday: 1L 7:30. Sunday School9:30.
WEST SIDE CHRISTIAN 670 Inca Street Rev. William K. Linstrom ServiceSunday: 8:30, 9:40, 7:30.
Sunday School10:50.
WESLEY METHODIST 465 Galapago Street Rev. Marvin Zimbelman Service Sunday Service, 11. Sunday School 9:45.
FIRST BETHANY LUTHERAN 215 West 5h Avenue Phone 422-1298 Rev. Fred A. Bloch ServiceSunday Service 11. Sunday School 9:30.
Apostolic Church of Jesus 1039 W. 13th Avenue Rev. Toby Rampa Rev. Lee Velasquez Service Sunday Service, 10:30# 12:00.
^Sunday School, 9:30.
________ June, 1964
CHURCH OF GOD 5th and Fox Street Rev. Leroy Venice ServiceSunday Service, 11, 7:30. Sunday School., 10.
METROPOLITAN BAPTIST 910 Kalamath Street Rev. Salvador Cano ServiceSunday Service, 11, 6:30.
Sunday School, 10.
Denver Inner City Protestant 910 Galapago Street-Rev. Russel S. Williams Rev. O. K. Schle^selman Phone 266-9065 | Sunday Services, 11:00; Sunday School, 10::00.
WESLEYAN COVENANT^ 525, West First Ave. j Rev. O. L. Crager Sunday Service, 7:00 p. m. Sunday School# 10:30 a. iji.
Iglesia Bethel De Las Assem-bleas De Dios
West 2nd Ave. and Fox St. Rev. Vincente Rivera, Pastor Rey., Abel Rodriques ServiceSunday, 10:00.
ST. PETER'S EPISCOPAL 126 West 2nd Avenue Phone 722-8781 Rev. David Minton ServiceSunday Service, 11. Sunday School# 9:30.
First Avenue Presbyterian 120 West 1st Avenue Phone 777-5325 Rev. A. J. Bloomquist ServiceSunday Service 11, 6:30.
Sunday School 9:45.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN 33 West 3rd Avenue Phone 733-2777 Rev.Paul Hansen Service Sunday Services# 8:30, 11, 7.
' Sunday School 9:45.
Conference on 'youth and Smoking" Meets
By Glenn Close, Jr.
The National Conference on "Youth and Smoking" was held in Washington, D. C., on April 30, May 1 and 2. The National 4H Center was the delegates' home as well as meeting place during-the convention.
The delegates of the conference were selected by a committee which was also to serve as the administrative staff during discussions. Each state sent two delegates (a boy and a girl) and one from each of the largest 4 cities sent delegates. In all, rl 12 delegates attended, with 23. on the administrative staff.
Although most of the time the delegates were in discus-sion groups, a well planned program.'Of. fun and entertainment wqs used and the whole conference a lot of fun.
Both smokers and, non smokers were well represented in discussion and this made it very interesting and educational.
The delegates Were also taken on a guided tour of Washington and a trip to the Medical Health Center in Maryland.
The Boys' Clubs of Denver furnished the tickets, money and extra money for the boy delegate from Colorado. Each delegate was able to meet others from all over the United States as well as learn of the dangers oPsmdking. *3