West side recorder, July, 1964

Material Information

West side recorder, July, 1964
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:


newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
Auraria Library
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
Rights Management:
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
Volume. l,:Numbert$'^v;' . ; " July, 1964
Police-Communtity Meeting Held to Discuss Problems
Staff Worker At Auraria Center From Uruguay
Miss Veronica Rodriguez
Miss Veronica Rodriguez, of Montevideo, Uruguay, is a staff member at Auraria Community Center through the month of July- Miss Rodriguez comes to Denver as a participant in the Cleveland International Program for Youth Ladders:. and 'Social -Workers;Sh is staying with Mrs. Josephine Rivera, 928 KalamOth Street. Miss Rodriguez is a student M the School. Work of Uruguay at Montevideo-: Her studies Included two years .of field work gt Bethlehem .Community Center in Montevideo.
AfterVher work. is. completed in .Denver ,Miss Rodriguez will return to Cleveland, drid then plans to spend, three months in Europe before returning to: Uruguay.
Christina Martinez of 541 Galopago Street was chosen State G. L Forum Queen at the annual state convention June 20th._at the. Continenal JJenyer Motor Hotel- She was selected from among seven contesants who were judged on poise, personality and beauty. She will represent Colorado at the National Convention that will be held at San Antonio, Texas, on July 24, 25 and 26.
An informal police-community meeting was, held at Auraria Community Center on July 2, under the auspices ; of the A. D- C. Parenthood Association.- Miss Helen Lucero chaired the meeting. .Present from the police; force were Captain Powders, D. Black, jy- O'Shea, J. Grey/ J. Sewell, V^;,liomis and, P- Villalovos.
- During the,' meeting Captain; Powers told tho group that thisj is not the area of the- city with the highes crime rate. He said that in the : Lincoln Park area' police are not primarily concerned- with_ juvenile offenses. The big headache that they have is adults who drink in he park, throw debris in' the Swimming pool, etc. 'He pointed out that Denver v has the lowest number .of policemen per capita for any city its size, in the country.
Christina Martinez
Byers Library Reading Program Now in Full Swing
Byers Library is well.; info Jiiet,Vacation Reading Program for boys and girls. Over 700 tallies have been distributed already Tallies with eight or more-books recorded oh them have been turned in by' 45 boys and girls;
Enthusiasm for the VRP is greater this year than last year. More children .' are reading books this'yea Young adult readers. especially are' enjoying the neW books which: have been provided for them, :'V-. Those who have' not yet started their summer reading may still participcho .in the program. They must first"pick up a tally from Byers Library and then read eight pr more books. After these books are read, the tally must be returned to Byers Library. September 21 is the deadline .for final turning in of tallies to the library.
. Certificates will be awarded during National Book Week to dll boys and girls who read at least eight books during the summer- Baker Junior High has a special part for dll. Who receive their certificates. Spec ial programs are planned at other schools for the awarding of certiifcates.
Byprs Library has a good coL lection of adult books as well as children's books. Adults are welcome to come to Byers browse around and check out books. Good books of all types are available at Byers. Es pecially interesting are the fol lowing new books: A DAY IN THE LIFE OF PRESIDENT' KENNEDY by Jim Bishop. Mr. Bish op was the last reporter to interview John F. Kennedy before his death- This book is an hour by hour record of Presi dent Kennedy's activities for She day.Jim j Bishop conveys MiM8 insight-irito Mr. KenJ
(Coninued on page 4)
Elmwood School Has No:
Western Slopers Do It Again!
; The Inner City Protestant Palish provided the West Side Iifef prOvefrieht Association with dh| dther crew of- volunteers" front the Western Slope for! d prie-day work project July 8V. Mr. Munson,, of Harold's Shamrock Service Station at 5th! and Kal-amath, again made arrangements for the WSIA to hcrve a U-Haul! trailer free of charge. Aiding with: the volunteer effort" was"' the" eVer-preserit)' e ver-helpful, Chuck Wanner, a preseminary student, arid volunteer, with the parish.
. Our friends- from the- Western Slope came to visit the Inner City Protestant Parish to learn about the problems of city life arid, of people and churches in inner city areas. Their volunteer effort was part of this learning experience. They loaded trash from two hornps that the Fairmont School .trash, pickup' had been, unable, to get to; and then, they moved rip to .the-- District 4 ,- section- jfof/- the West Side Improvement area to1 carry ori in trash pickup where volunteers' from the Mile di Club herd left Offr -
Taking part were ReV; ThpiriV as Carson, student minister at the United Church of Christ at Craig and interim minister of that denomination, in Maybell, Rev. William Keeney, pastor of the San Miguel Parish, United Church of Christ at Nuclei, Peggy Alexander, June Seppa, Sydney Watson, Shelby Wat: son, and Kay Overdorf, all of Grarid Junction, Judi Witharfr, Ann Brinks, and Alice Estey of Craig, and Marian Keeney of Nucla.
At a meeting on June 23, the. New Elmwood Committee of the West Side Improvement Association voted to send a letter to the Board of Education ask-mgjp£ a new. Elmwood school. rjl|^pe^ii^ll also be a petition pdr|[pBlgn in me Elmwood area to' get a new' building.
John Archuleta, Director., of Distridi :5 j of the West Side Imr provement Association, is chairman of the committee. Also present were; his Wife and Mrs. Drew Hewlirigrii secretary of the committee ; and' President; ; of the Elmwood P.T.A., Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay, President of the Baker P.-T. A-, Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Borrego, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Chacon, Mr. Salvador Delgado. Mrs. Chacon is past president of the Elmwood R-T.A. .
Board of Education (Denver -Public Schools Administration Building 414 Fourteenth Street Denver^ Colorado .
Gentlemen: -
- The- West Side ..Improvement Association hets appointed a committee tp bring to your attention, the inadequacy of Elmwood school. In an area such as ours';. children need more motivation to get an education than Higher income .neighborhoods, but they 'are .being denied! the 'essential needs- recommended by i the Special
The RECORDER- needs volunteers Willing to. Help distribute the paper, if you are able tofgive the time once a month tq distribute the RECORDER in one or more blocks, call 244-3301 or write to our office at 768 Santa Fe Drive.
Study Committee on Equality of' Educational Opportunity in the Denver Public Schools.
Elmwood has no library or auditorium; a- classroom serves as a gym and the children eat in the basement just outside the, restroom doorsa most uri-attractive and unsanitary place to eat. The pupils lose approximately 45 minutes of classroom time each day going from their rooms to the lavatories which are in the basement Elmwood is now the oldest school in use that has not had an addition in this century. The main hallway serves as an auditorium, and folding chairs are set up there, but the parents can neither see nor hear- the well prepared: programs: that the students and teachers have worked hard to present, .
We feel the children of Elmwood are entitled to facilities at least equal to those which serve other children in. Den-, ver. The current ones are. fen* below what; most children in the city enjoy. This neighborhood is haying a clean up campaign in conjrinction wih the Department of Health and Hospitals inspection'. Neither Elmwood's appearance nor facilities are an 'asset to. the area.
; Yours truly,
Ris M. Hewlings, Sec'y. New Elmwood Committee of the West Side Improvement Association
room to room an,d some posters were placed, in store windows.. Shown with theirposte] are Ueft ito right): Rebecca Vigil* W|p^dld^/,#dtridid! Whaleh 'Patrid
Lopez, Arthur1 Vqldez, ana Irene Duran.-.

Pag$* Two
,, ,, July, 1964
Sponsored, by West Side Improvement Association
Office: 768 Santa Fe Drive Editor: Mary E. Larkin Staff:
Rose Gamez, Iris Hewlirigs, Margot Serumgard
I borg,_ 1248. Lipan street have returned from visiting the World's Fair. They also visited West Point and spent a few days with their nephew fri New York. Mr. and Mrs. Lee ; cBymes of Grand Canyon, Ariz., have just returned to their home after, spending a few days with the Schonborgs. Mrs. Schoriborg and Mrs. Byrnes are sisters.
Letter Answers Questions About Trash Collection
Following is a reply to a questionnaire sent to the City of Denver regarding trash collection:
The City of Denver provides trash and garbage collection service to all private residences and dll multiple dwelling units up to and including 7 units. All apartment houses etc., having 8 or more units jnust Hire d private collector to pick up their trash. Their garbage, will be collected by a garbage collector licensed by the .city and I thPy will be billed by the city 1 fpf this garbage collection .The city does not collect trash from any business, commercial, or industrial establishments. Garbage collection is on the same basis as multiple dwelling units of 8 or more units.
In private1 residences and multiple dwelling units up to 7 units, garbage should be drained dry, wrapped in newspapers or put in paper sacks and put in the trash container. If the resident wants to use his small garbage can, this- is permiss-able as long as it has a lid. Garbage must be drained dry and wrapped in either case. Trash containers should be metal, with handles and lid,, not over 40 gallon capacity. Those large 55 gallon drums are not proper containers and .we are asking people to replace them. If newspapers are tied in bundles and placed alongside the trash; container, we will haul them away. I If ashes are removed from the incinerator and placed In a separate containerNOT in the regular hash container, we will haul away the a&hes. We will licit empty any containers where trash has been burned in the container. ..We cannot take a chance: on hpt ashe? burning up q. truck or setting a dump oh firO- Grass clip* pings must be iri a container, or containers. We do hot have time to shovel them off of the ground, we have tod many stops to collect each day to do this work. We do riot collect sod. Sod causes mechanical trouble in our Pak-Mor tank type trucks. We do not collect building materials such as brick, concrete block, lumber, plaster board etc. We cannot haul due to IJkeglth reasons, trash cans containing dog or pat droppings. We do not haul large furniture items or appliances.
Burning hours are from 1:00 P- M .to 6:00 P. M., seven days a week. Bum paper or paper products only; no leaves, rags, etc.
Do not ipke dead gTaSs or other things into the gutter. During leaf collection season from about October 15th to January 1 residents may place leaves in the gutter. During this period our sweeper machines put pusher attachments on the front to push leaves h> to piles.
Sanitary. Services \ Division Harold O. Patton
By Margot Serumgard
For many years I had dreamed of going home to Switzerland and at last my dreams came true. It was on a bright June morning that I left 1247 Lipan street and soon was at Stapleton Field for my trip with other Swiss people from Denver. Before long, we all climbed into the Continental Jet bound for Chicago. There we would take the Swiss Airliner for Switzerland. It was 9:30 a. m. when I got on the Jet and soon we were on our way. It was unbelievable how quickly time flew. We were in Chicago at 1:30 and at 4:30 p. m- we took our places in the Swiss Airliner. After a Stopover at Montreal, we landed in Zurich the next morning at 8:30. One of the girls yod-eied and the rest of us joined her from time to time. My two sister.* and a brother-in-law met me at Gloten Air Field. This is a short distance from Zurich. They dll recognized me and I
The Lincoln Senior Citizens Club, sponsored by Auraria Community Center, met on July 14 to honor Mrs. Louisa Rines of 1404 Navajo street on the occasion of her 90th birthday which she celebrated on July 11.
. The club is to be awarded a trophy by.the Housing Authority as the most outstanding senior citizens group meeting in public housing. The presentation is to be made on July 21 at Lincoln Park Community Hall. The award is partially' in recognition of the many public service, projects undertaken by this club. They have made clothes and toys for the Santa Claus, shop and. have folded i canper pads for the American Cancer | Society- They made
arid raffled off d quilt to cover expenses of summer, activities. The group has 'also performed ttidny services for Auraria Community Center: serving 'at family functions, participating in the bazaar and bake sales, etc.
The,; officers _gf. tjie chib qre Mrs. Martha Olsen, President; Mrs. Elsie Liilenthal, Vice Pres^ ident; Mrs. Sue Wonner, Secretary; Mrs. Lucia Gorman, Treasurer.
The Meri's Senior Citizen-Club meeting at Auraria Community Center was formed this past January. The program of the group has been mainly recreational, including pool, cards, checkers; shuffle board and horse shoes. The group has made a trip to Golden where they toured Coors Brewery and the Colorado Railroad Museum and had lunch on top of Lookout Mountain. They spent half a day at Washington Park on July 15. |
The Mens Senior Citizens Club made some very colorful and attractive hobby horses for th# pre-^hgot'pib#m at Auraria Conimuriity ' £
recognized my sisters, even though it had been over 40 years since I had seen them;
We left in a small car, and I can assure you that while we may drive like mad here, it is-nothing like driving in Switzerland. They go like the wind and don't seem to care what they hit, whom they hit, pr when they hit. Soon we were* in Basel I saw the sights, including their famous zoo, where all the larger animals are highly trained.;
I also went to the place where I was born arid to my old school. I saw, the place where my father had his little store. At Laus^mn^^r hgd a World's Fair. I wanted torid in a submarine that' was located in Lake~Leman, but they had some.trouble and I didn't have time to wait until it was repaired. I saw the League of Nations buildings in Geneva. This was one'of ther highlights of my trip. I felt very humble as I visited the Palace of Peace.
I visited several churches in St- Gallon, and also some in Geneva, my home town. I went to church where I spent many wonderful hours as a girl and to the outstanding church of St, Pierre. I took a boat ride pn the Rhine and saw the famous castles along the river.
Food is very expensive in Switzerland, but they include the waiter's tip in the bill. The women dress pretty miich the same as women here and hair styles are npt rmich different from those, in Denver. ; One thing I noticed was that many-elderly women ride motor bikes... (And I mean OLD women!)
Ti^e Swi$S batv 'v<0ty.: iittfe mpat because it is so sivO. MostlY ^they ,frqve hdrcfc cnist bread, OReese, and wirier They cdsp Sell chocolate and ice creqm, The stores Jig£:
. coffe M*egks.. They ate' closed' from 12 ip 2 e^.pry day.
Marry / pf -the customs I> re-member have riot changed. Milk comes/ in cows; The milkman ;-milks. the; cows,, while you wait. The bells ori the cows tell folks that the milk man is near.
The flowers are beauiful, arid the scenic landscape has not changed much since I was a little girl;' : v
T visited the French and German parts of Switzerland. The time was too short to visit the;: Italian part but I did ehjoy seeing as riiuch as I did.
Boon the month ended. Soon I was at Zurich climbing on the Jet. It was about 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday, June 30th. At 4:40 the same day, I landed at Stapleton- The food on the jet was wonderful. I enjoyed it. very much indeed. Coming back we did run into a bit of bad weather but on the whole, the entire flight was very pleasant and I enjoyed the whole trip very much, even though I am glad to be home again.
I will enjoy the good old tJ.S. A. a whole, lot more than I river di^ Before -- especially since my husband surprised me :
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Fassett of 245 Bannock street are the parents of a son, Scott, born June 16.' .Mr. Fassett is a letter carrier at the Santa Fe Station Post Office.,
Mrs- Ben Hodges and her daughter Mrs. Albert Cordova returned recently from a short visit to Las Vegas, Santa Fe, and Santa Cruz, New Mexico. They visited relatives during their trip.
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Elias Rivera of 1128 Mariposa street who became the parents of a baby girl on May 21, Their new daughter Ester Ann, has an older brother 3 years old.
Jacob Ortiz, 1244 Lipan, has been confined to Mercy Hospital sine June 17 when he suffered a stroke.
Rev- and Mrs. Hector Franco haye returned to their home at 1204 Mariposa street for the summer. During the winter months, Mr. Franco is the Coordinator of' Spanish Languages; iri. the schools, in Sterling, Colorado, and glso teqplr:; es at the Junior.C^ This siiirimer Mn Franco is brie of the instructors at the University of Denver for a group of Peace Corps trainees, preparing to work in Venezuela. 1
Mr. arid Mrs. Alcario DeHer-rera of 518 Galapago street have had. as. Houseguest's for three weeks their son, Mr. arid Mrs. Jvdn DeHerrera arid three children of Pomona, Calif. Ivan is physiccd^pdpc?aic^i; instructor in the, BPnitg;. High School, wRere he has .taught for four years. He received., his master's degree in Physical Educa tion from Denver University.
The DeHerrerds are expecting. their son Allen; his- wife and- child from Canoga Park, California, in August. Allen, whp graduated in Pharmacy from the University of Color rad p in Boulder and also did special studies at the University of San Francisco, is manager of the pharmacy department for a large Save On store in Canoga Park.
.Rev. lames Smith is the new pastor, of Wesley Methodist Church. Rev. Smith is from Kansas City, Missouri-
The Wesley Methodist Young Fellowship invites all youth from 12 to 21 to a Fellowship Meeting, the first and third Sunday of each month at 6:00 p. m., during the summer frionths located at 5th arid Gdl-apago street.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sdhon-
Miss Patricia Mares, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mares of 1020 West 13th Avenue, was recently honored with a bridal shower given by her sisters-in-law, Mrs. Ernest Mares, Jr., arid Mrs. Dennis Mares.
Miss Mares became theBride of Mr. Ernest Ornelas of Colorado Springs oil July 11th. About forty ^persons attended and Miss Mares received many beautiful gifts. A graduate of West High School Miss Mares also attended Trinidad State Jr. College.
Mr. and Mrs- Frank Gumma of 438 Inca street recently returned from a vacation trip to California. They visited with relatives iri San Diego, and made several sight-seeing trips. Later they visited the Los Angeles area, including a day at Kriott's Berry Farm.
Robert Bodine, who .worked part-time with the West: Side Improvement Association^ from October through May, finished his assignment June 1. Mr. Bodine was awarded a Master's Degree in Social Work by the University of Denver in June, and is now Director of Welfare for the Salvation Army in Denver-
Mrs. Lila Ulbfich ope of the old timers of the West Side, is iriaking rapid progress. She has been confined, to a nursing home for several months.
Mrs. Don Field arid daughter Debbie of 142 West 1st avenue spent a week visiting Mrs- Field's parents, Mr. and Mrs- Joe Gomez of Weston, Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Lager oj 361 Galapago street motored to Greeley for the Fourth of July holidays;
Private Victor Vigil, soil of Mrs. Margaret Vigil pf 435 Galapago street, sent home two certiifcates of accomplishment which he has received in the service. One was a certificate of recognition arid the other a Pay Specialist Course Certificate.
Robert, Rudy and Ronriie Gamez, sons of Mr- and Mrs. Reuben Gomez, went tvo Chicago with other Denver1 Post carriers July 9-12. They had a wonderful time.
Mr. and Mrs. j~rks Trujillo of 251 Galapago street saw their daugher Georgia married iri a lovely ceremony to ; Mr. Jim Deslongchamp, son of Mrs. Jeanette Deslongchamp, at St. Joseph's Catholic Church. Georgia is d St- Joseph High School graduate. The couple will be making theft* home in Den-vet-. i4. M kihi ...

'July, 1964
Page Thrbi
School Youth Activity Recreation
P.-T. A. Tea
Baker Junior High School will have a "Get Acquainted "tea for the Executive Board of the P. T. A.'s in all surrounding schools on August 17th at 1:15 p. m. One of the purposes for, this tea is to compare and coordinate program dates so persons attending the tea are asked to bring copies of program schedules of their particular schooll. In this way, conflicting -program dates can be avoided.
Phony Inspectors Watch Out For
Reports have come in to the Department of. Health and Hospitals recently from residents, especially in the North East areas : bf1 DOhver, complaining of men who pass themselves off as inspectors making a survey of air polluiition, allergies, and asthma and who, once in-1 side a home, try to sell such things as vacuum cleaners.
Any salesman posing'as employees of the Health or Sanitation Department and/or presenting false credentials are violating city rules and those guilty are subject to prosecution. If you are approached, it is recommended you get a license number of the vehicle and- report it to the Housing Section of the Health and Hospitals Department, at 2^6969^^.^235^^^
Sixth Graders Make Map of Sauth America
The Sixth. Grade class l gt El^^^d School; under the legderenip' of 'frie&^t^cher Gdbrgb Summers made d product map of South America- as a pdrt. trof. 4heir^ Studies this spring : :.. In .. August, th^- map will be pndisplayihq AUGUST CAMP MONTH FOR BOYS' CLUB
All members of the Boys' Club will get to go to the Boys' Club camp for five days, at no cost to them, during the month of August. Boys may sign up as to which dates they would like to go at the Boys' Club office, now. Plenty of fishing, boating, hiking, and good food is the. talk of the camp. '
Keep silent and you and your neighborhood can be uninformed, inactive and very much alone. Silence is an enemy to understanding and progress.
When neighbors get together to discuss their common community problems even though there may not always be complete agreement at least there is understanding and an awareness of situations, conditions, and some approach toward remedy or improvement.
Attend your District and General Meetings of the West Side \ Improvement Association. Let your ideas, needs and suggestions be heard for the good of the entire area.
People are complimenting the clean up of the 1200 block of Lipan Street. The residents have painted, planted grass, cleaned Uplhe back yards, and ih general Have improved the neighborhdod.
Burn your trash from 1 p.m. to 6: p,ni, Keep our. city free from smog.
Carlos Perez arid Paul Padilla won an all-expense paid trip for two weeks to a private boys' camp.
Arts and Sciences Part of Boys' Club Work
The department of Arts and Crafts is one of the very important features of the Boys Club. The boys like to make and break things out of wood* plaster of pans, plastic, etc!* thereby giving expression 'to their creative urge. The small boys on finishing a project, no matter how crude and insig-; nificant it may seem from adult! point of view, gets a feeling of accomplishment and approval from the instructor and appreciation by the members of the club, which gives him a feeling of satisfaction. He takes the finished object home with pride and shows it to his mother. One can find such treasured souvenirs among his collections at home. It also fulfills his urge to collect-
The program in Arts and Crafts provides facilities for boys to draw and paint, to learn to use power tools, as well as hand tools. There is opportunity to work with leather, plastic and braiding. There is also provision for moulding.
; In the. end*- one must not forget that the young, growing boy is bursting with energy and if this energy is not channeled properly, it may find rfidhns5 6f undesirable expression dccording to social stand-
President v.___..Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay, :507 West 7th AvO-
1-irsi Vice President ........Mrs. Phil Sanchez, 538 Galapago
: Second Vice President Mr. Rolliff A. Wright
Third Vice President ......Mrs: Given Armand, 240 Bannock
Treasurer .,................ Mrs. Fib Gumra, 270 Galapago
Secretary ........ Mrs. Florence Joe, 905 Mariposa
Historian ....... Mrs Roy Wiriterfialcier, 226 West 3rd Ave-
fdmwbpd School ^ Sbdh Grade. students ,w^ for the city-wide Schools
Exhibit. Left to ridni:' Mcfrtih Lucero* Alice Borrego, Kathy Baca.
* Moses ("Bud") Cisneros, of the Fairmont Recreation Centefe and members of the Fairmont team iii. the school softball league- From left to right, Leo Garcia, Paul Gutierrez, Datt* ny Romero and Bobby Caton.
Auraria Community Center Day Camp program at Bear Creek Park. Front row, left to right: Richard Apodaca, Larrj£ Mares, Pavid Nadeau; James Hampton; Diane Sanchez; Lisa Kelly. Back row, left to right: Debra Jackson, Larry Jackso^t Gerianne Gonzales;. Robert Ortega, staff person Toby Vigil; and Richard Bennett.
Michael Lopez, supervising Greenlee Playground nature stud^r activities^ digs up ant h^il. while children -watch. From left to right, Barbara Jean Lujan, Sidney Sandoval Ernest Archuleta and Jack Selman.

^fg Four
West Side Businessmen
One | of 352 Zale's Jewelry scores throughout the United States is located at 8th and Santa Fe Drive wi,h, the personable Bennie Trujillo as manager. A new Zale's recently The original Zale's Jewelry started in Wichita Falls, Texas, in 1924 by two brothers Morris and William Zale.
>. The local store employs sev-flljl people. In, addition to diamonds, watches and costume jewelry, they carry small elec-Wc, appliances such as record players, tape recorders, toasters and dishes. They also maintain an optical department. Bennie came to this store in 1959 after twenty years with another Zale's store in En-jgiewood.' Frank Passarelli of 1338 Upon Street a June grad-uate-'from^West .High, has been employed there after school for e year and a half and under Mr. Truj illo's tufijage has become sp, well adquctiiited with $he business that he will leave $his week .as :an assistant mari-eag^r of the branch istores. As Bennie remarked1, Trank; is. ;g credit to him; Mr; ITjmjillo .also said With : their (liberal charge accounts,: they liave -a tremendous volume .fbf "business. arid he is enthused dfepuilh, business gnd^pebizile of West Denver.
"Mr. Trujillo lives 'in SoUth-east^ Denver but seems to know l>y first name most of his many customers from this commun-ity-although they have many customers Trom throughout the city^v Bennie has three children. The eldest son, Benjamin is an honor student and on Eagle Scout with Troop 290. His daughter Julie is outstanding in gymnastics and wants to mdke this her life work in ^eaShing gym., Both children at-ter^:. Thomas Jefferson High fehbol I The youngest boy Sive./NViil start school this fall.
lAri-i invitation is extended by Mr. Trujillo to have the peo-l^e of the community come in and browse around. The store tis;beautifully, clean, merchan-^dise is : Well | displayed and jhahks to Mr. TrujillQ's pride in 'iiA/ept Denver; is dr delight to
Sill !
VoIvnisers Help in Campaign
';Gn June 25, a crew of four ^volunteers from the Mile;: Hi *Club- Rehabilitation; Center ^worked bn removal of trash ,in al4#ys- of District 4 of the West SSide Improvement Association. -There was more trash than y/ms epected so that less area could be covered than had ..b''dn planned for.
* rDrifted Materials of 814 West ~' 14th Avenue and Lester Jones ^and and Gravel Company of 11115 Santa Fe Drive each supplied a truck and a driver to
. Jir-ul the trash.
The Mile Hi Club, 2206 Larimer- Street, serves as a job 'p&aCfement center for all types
* of work, including yard work, painting and kitchen work.
*Hieir telephone | number- j is
! ; m I i
Byers Library Vacation Reading Program
(Continued from page 1)
nedy. CUE'S NEW YORK by Emory Lewis is an interesting book for both those who are attending the New York World's Fair and those who would like to. Many unusual and interesting aspects of. the city are noted by Mr. Lewis. He also includes1 a section pn ants, hotels, museums cm3 qm-er places to. see; ' , y
Frank G. SlaugheT has written a new novel about doctors-A SAVAGE PLACE is thestory of a young doctor who returns to. his home town; to1 .practice. He finds that even after being ~Tway ten years thb old prejudices and conflicts are still waiting to be overcome.
THE QUICKEST WAY TO DRAW WELL by Frederic Taubes, a; noted artist 'is a good new book on this subject. The book is well Illustrated arid has many good' pointers "for those who like to draw.
Neighborhood Boys Spruce Up Community
On Saturday June 20 a work crew picked up two large trailer loads of trash from vacant property at .Wes.t 6th avenue ahd Kalamath. They removed'" most of what Was left over after previous trash pickups; there. Taking partem the effort were Mri Glenn Close, Sr., qf 533 Kalamath street and, his sons Glenn and Rickie, Dan Yates, 521 Kalamath, and Danny. Rivera 1033 West 5th Avenue..1 The boys are from the Boys Club. Also helping was Charles Wanner' 951 Gdlapa-go, a volunteer at theInner City Protestant Parish. Hdrold's Shamrock Service Station, .at 5th and Kalamath provided a truck and. arranged with U-Haul Trailers for, free, use of the trailer.
Swimming Club Formed
A group of West: Side mothers hdve formed a swimming club for the summer.. It meets at 7:30. p. m. each Thursday, at the Inner City Parish Church and then proceeds to the 1545 Tremont- Place.
Lessons provided ^urider the auspices, of the;"Y"; are fol-, lowed by a lively meeting. The chairman of the group, Mrs. Marian Garcia, 1234 Kalamath Street; stated that more members "ale welcomed, The cost is ten cents per lesson. Transportation is furnished by the various members.
The group is already planning fall discussion programs. Further information can be obtained by calling Mrs. Garcia at 825-6669; or the, Vice-Chair Mrs.| Madeline''Baker at 244-5091. ;
Most home building maintenance and improvement contractors are honest in their advertising and selling, ,but there; are a few" unscrupulous "bait" advertisers and high-pressure sellers against whom, you must constantly .be on guard. To protect yourself and family CHECK the following: .
Don't deal with the "bait" advertiser who offers an unbe-lievablely low pricethen tries to add on "extras" or "switch" you to something much more expensive. Don't falT for the "M[pdel Home" sales pitch (the ptdmise of commissions for use of, your home as a "display model"). Watch out for fly-by-night roofing or chimney repair operators who "just happen to: be in your neighbor-borhood" and who offer you a "special deal."
Beware pf imposters falsely claiming to be "sent out by the city." RememberS inspectors or other employees of governmental agencies must display Credentials' on request will hot; try to sell you anything ;V ; .: and cannot recommend any-.particular company ..or product.,
; Double check on zoning, housing arid legal occupancy requirements and on possible city, plans, for the area, before buying, and, building a home or. making any substantial expenditure for alterations, or improvements,.
Deal with an established contractor. If in doubt as to his reputation, ask him for a list of previous- customers whose satisfaction you can determine. Also check with ,the Bettor Business Bureau, phone 244r4443.
Don't hesitate to get estimates from several contractors (based upon the' same specifications) to make sure you will not be overcharged. Never sign an estimate. Find out the exact financing terms as interest' rates vary. Remember that the FHA and lending agencies .:, do not inspect Or guarantee the job for materials and workmanship. .
Never sign a contract in blank. READ BEFORE YOU SIGN AND KEEP A COPY. Insist that all promises and guarantees be cohfimied3' ;IN WRITING. Check the contract with -On attorney- before: signing for major purchases.;.
Make sure the contractor is properly! licensed, arid; that;any necessdry city permits have been obtained. Don't .forget, ^at whenever a permit i$ required,.; the work must be ip spected-by the city.
! Remember that you the homeownerare held responsible for the proper correction of violations and you must also make sure that any alterations or improvements are in conformance with, housing and building regulations. Don't give the work your final "Okay" until it has passed city .inspection.
Don't sign a "Completion Certiifcate" before the job is
finished to your satisfaction and required city inspections have been made. If you do, the. contractor rilay collect his money from the financing agency, but
fail i to complete the work.
Suggestions by Denver Department of Health and Hospitals.
CHURCH OF GOD 5 th and Fox Street Rev. Leroy Vance 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.L.O.K.i: ^hlesselman Phone, 266-9065 Sunday. Services, 11:00. Sunday School, 10::00.
Apostolic Church of Jesus 1039 W.. 13th Avenue Rev. Toby Rarnpa Rev. Lee Velasquez Service Sunday Service; 10:30, 12:00.
Sunday School, 9:30.
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.
APOSTOLIC FAITH CHURCH 1000 Kalamath Street Phone 222r2489 Rev. W. R. Nichols ServiceSunday: II, 7:30. Sunday School9:30.
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH 885 Delaware Street Rev. Marcus Bishop Rey. John? Ventura Sunday Service9:00, Spanish Service; 10, Evening Service. Sunday School 10.
WEST SIDE CHRISTIAN 670 Inca Street Mr. William K. Lintqn ServiceSunday: 8:30, 9:40,
Sunday School10:50.
WESLEY METHODIST 465 Galapago Street Rev. James Smith Service ~ Sunday Service, 11. Sunday School 9:4b.
ST. PETER'S EPISCOPAL 126 West 2nd Avenue Phone 722-8781 Rev. David Minton Service-;Sunday Service, 11 Sunday School, 9:30.
First Avenue Presbyterian 120 West 1st Avenue Phone 777-5325 Rev. A. J. Blomquist ServiceSunday Service ilv 6:30.
Sunday School 9:45.
ST. CAJETAN 9th; and Ixxwrence Phone 825-8059 Rev. J. Ordinas, ,Pdstor ServiceS^r-Suriday Mass.: 6:30, 8:30, 10?3ti:a^d: iZilor Holy Dqys-^§:S, 8:30, 10:30, 7:00. Hi
ST. LEO THE GREAT West Coifqx and Stout Street Phone 623-1803 Rev. Robert A. Banigan Services-L-Sunday Mass: 8:30, 11:30: .
, Week Days: 7:00 p._m.4 Holy Days: 8:30 d. m.-7:00
m i -
W. 6'th Ave. and-Gdidpciqc .St.
^ fPh&ie: 634-4408 Rev; James Nugent; rvS$J-R$. Pastor
ServicesSunday Mass: 6,
7, 8:30', 10, 11:30.
Holy Days .6, 7, 8, 9, 12:15, 5:3a;
ST. ELIZABETH 11th and Curtis Streets Phone 255-9556
Rev. Berard Giblin, OEM Pastor. ServicesSunday Mass: 6,
8, 9:15, 11^ 12:15.
Holy Days: 6 7, 8, 9, 12:15.
FIRST SPANSH METHODIST 935 W. 11th Avenue-Rev. Thomas Sepulveda ; ServiceSunday: 9:45, 11.- ;
WESLEYAN COVENANT 525 West First Ave. ^ Rev. O. L. Crager Sunday Service, 7:00 p. m. Sunday School, 10:30-a. m*
Iglesia Bethel De Las Assem-bleas De Dios
West 2nd Ave. and. Fox St. Rev. Vincente Rivera, Pastor Rev. Abel .Rodriguez ; ServiceSunday,. 10:00.
FIRST BETHANY LUTHERAN 215 West 5h Avenue Phone 422-1298 Rev, Fred; A. Bloch Service:Sundcty Service 11. Sunday School 9:30.:
NEW STREET LIGHT Through the efforts of Mrs. Hazel Phibbs in circulating a petition the residents of the 800 block on Inca street now have a new street light.
Beginning at 10 a. m. 1429 Navajo Street
Proceeds will go to Cub Scout Pack No. 257. The money, vviiil be s used for equipment drid outings.'