Citation
West side recorder, May, 1965

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, May, 1965
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 )

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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
WE ST SID E
CORDER
Volume II, Number I
May, 1965
That Was A lackey' Day
Ted and Margaret Luckey of 464 Santa Fe Drive decided to try their luck together twenty-four years ago when they were united in marriage, and theirs has been an interesting and exciting life ever since.
About seven months out of the year they follow the county fairs in Colorado, and when you hear-il "step, right up, ladies and gentlemen,, try yoiir luck, be a winner," the Luckey Concessions and Carnival are in full swing. Even before they were married, Ted Luckey operated concessions at county fairs, and in later years :they added the carnival operations. The concessions include the ever .popular dart throwing, the ball games, shooting, gallery, etc., arid the carnival includes the ferris wheel; tub of fun; mer-ry-go-round, and small cars. Anyone young in- years or young at heart cannot resist the music and excitement that goes with a carnival. In the spring of the year the Luckey Amusements operate in the shopping centers, and after the 4th of July they then follow the county faiTs.
Lucky again is the Luckey family to have five sons to follow in the business. At the present time the two older boys, Gary and Ronnie, are already assisting in the operating of the Carnival, with the twins Gale and Dale enrolled in West High and the youngest son, lyfickie, attending Baker Junior High; ~
Gary finished his 3 year service in the U. S. Army last year. His German bom wife, Doris, of Heidelberg, Germany, preceded his return to tie United States by g few months and they were married December 31, 1964. They reside at! 466 Santa Fe Drive, which is next door to his parents who have lived at 464 Santa Fe Drive since 1951, and at 30 South Kalamath prior to that.
West Siders who frequent shopping centers in the next couple of months and hear the familiar carnival. music may' very likely be greeted, by one of the enterprising and smiling "Luckeys."
SCOUT NEWS
Dora Moore Neighborhood will celebrate Juliette Low in a neighborhood wide program and picnic, June 5, at Washington Park from 11 a. m. to 3 p.m. Each troop will par* itcipate in the program with a skit, song or ceremony from another country The parents are invited to attend. Each person will bring a sack lunch.,
Day Camp Registration Time Is Here Again!
All girl scouts who wish to. go to Pioneer Day Camp and did not register May 13, will have anotheropportunity tc register June 11 of 1338 Navajo from 9 a. m. to 12 noon. The cost of camp, if riding the bus, is $8.00. The dates for camp are July 14, 15. 16, 19, 20, 21. The location willl again be at Genessee Mt. Boy Scout Camp. For more information please contact, the director^ Mrs. Loretta Rhym, phone 255-4910. * ; .
Ordinance Reminders
A reminder about Curfew and Fireworks: City Ordinance 191 states that it is unlawful for children under 18 years of age to. be on any street or alley or in any establishment after 10:30 p.m. or before 5:00 a.m. except for lawful1 employment or ..reasonable necessity unless .the .child is accompanied by a pqrptt, guardian or other adult of ^yredrs of age haying per-hi|Ssibh of the parent or guqor-dian- to have care or custody of the child. Any.person between 18 and 21 must have on .his person .Written permission from'the parent or guardian Jfco have; cdre or custody ,vpf, the child. .. On Fridays and Saturdays the curfew is extended to 11:3Q p.'m. It, is also unlawful as an adult to allow children under 18 unaccompanied on the streets after curfew as it was defined above.
City Ordinance 268, Article 224 states this about Fireworks: "No person shall cast, throw or fire, exhibit, have in possession sell, offer for sale, give away or offer to give away, within the City and County of Denver any fireworks. Nothing in this article shall be construed .to prohibit any public or private demonstration or display of fireworks of any kind if conducted under proper police supervision after application is made to and permit issued, by the Manager of Safety and Excise for such demonstration" The Article further states "that' the word '"person" includes ariy person, firm, company, corporation or association and that the word "fireworks" includes any squib, rocket, cracker, torpedo, grenade, cap, or cartridge or any other combustible fireworks of any kind."
PROMOTION FOR MR. WRIGHT
m

i
I
Mr. Rolliff Wright, principal at Baker Junior High, is to be the new principal at George Washington High School He will be replaced by Mr. Jack C. Beardshear, currently assistant principal at East High. t.
District 3 Meeting,
To Discuss Welfare
District 3 will hold a meeting open to residents from the entire West Side Improvement Association area on May 20, 7:30 p. m. at the Inner City Protestant Parish, West 9th Avenue and' Galapago Street. The speaker, Mr. Orlando Romero, Supervisor of Social Services, Denver Department of Welfare, will speak on "The Philosophy Behind the Welfare Program."

CLEAN UP Tli E
Library Summer Reading Program
St. Joseph's Chorus Sings At Byers
Mr/ and Mrs. Harry Nuce presented their slides and narration^ of "Colorful Old Mission's" at the final spring program'.'for adults at layers Library on Thursday, May 6. Many adults arid students in the neighborhood have enjoyed the^e programs and look forward to the possibly of other entertaining > and interesting events-at Byers in the fall.
Atphora^roup from St.. Joseph's High;; ;School presented two groups of songs^ dtw the May 6 program, under the dip ection of Sister Mary Clcnt dette. Members of the: choral group were: Barbara Bullock, Betty DeHerrera, Coral Dillie, Roseanri Gpnzales, Norma Goto, Leanne'Grosso, Linda Jones, Helen Montoya, Sandra Sando, Mike Covillo, Bruce Lauer, Ben Lujan, Dan McDougal, John Mendoza, and Richard Welte. Yolanda Delhierro was the accompanist.
, Special thanks are due to Mrs.. Dottie Whitman,,- of the Denver Public Lirbary, who arranged the programs in cooperation with the Library Com--^nittee. of the West Side Improvement Association.
, 'y& NEW FACE"_ V.....
By Robert Carlyle Reeek.
Walk tip. sunlight, breathe | in th^ctiT,
Be of gd Arid with' the above words I believe we, as the West Siders, can take heart and pride in what we have achieved. The transformation of our neigbor-hood by painting and cleaning up has been a success. Our West Side has a new face; with light shade of powder and tint of rouge she is a very pretty lady. Thanks to the West Side Improvement Asso-
ciation for getting the ball 'roll-1 ing but this has been a com-' bined effort, and it took most-of the West' Siders to carry it through. They rolled up their sleeves and got to work on the program. The results have made the hard work worth it. For the West Side assuredly does have a new face; ope in which all West Siders can take pride, and' because of the effort our West Side is a better place to live in.
Another Spring is herelet's keep up the GOOD WORK and clean up. paint up and spruce up the 'West Side.
A Call For Artists
Colorado artists are being invited to compete in a design contest for the 1967 Tuberculosis. Christmas Seal, sponsored by the National Tuberculosis Association.
Your Tuberculosis Association this year is sponsoring a State "Call far-Artiste" contest in hopes that a Colorado artist may submit the winning design for the 1967 Christmas Seal. A first prize of $125, which was donated, will be given to the Colorado artist whose design is chosen by a qualified jury to Select the winning Colorado design. The second prize is $50 and the third prize is $35. The winning design and all other entries will be sent to the National Tuberculosis Association for entry in the National contest. The National prize for the winning design is ?$1 ;000. The National. design Jcdfrimittee -works (two years in. advance to-select1, the Qjriliinds Ssal design due to the<-ri|^^ irivofyed; in setting1 \ip production of the Christmas Seal>:
. Your Tuberculosis Association has a pamphlet entitled "A Call For Artists" which gives instructions for arti'sts who wish to enter the contest. The pamphlet and instructions may be obtained by calling or writing ,the offices of the Tuberculosis Association, 1633 Vine j Street,. Denver,.-Colorado 80206. Telephone 388-4327.
The scope of things to be found in booksplus the leisurely pleasures of readingare suggested by the 1965 Vacation Reading Program which, opens June 1 at Byers Neighborhood Library > West Seventh Avenue Ond Santa Fe Drive, and at other Denver Public Library agencies throughout the city.
Theme of the 44th annual summer project is "Roam the Reading Range." The vacation reading program is spon- : sored by the Denver Public Lr-brary in cooperation with local :. public, private and parochial Schools.
Purpose of the popular program is to keep young reading skills in use during vacation months, prepare children for new reading growth during their next school year, and encourage reading for fun.
Last year, more than 44,000 Denver youngsters took part in the "VHP." Fliers explaining simple rules for the program already have gone home to parents via their school children. These fliers point out that:
. the'Vacation Reading Program. is open to children' who fhave completed kindergarten and will enter grade
1 through 9 next fall;
. enrollment for the program opens June 1-and children may enroll any time thereafter;
... a child enrolls in the VRP simply by picking up a free "Roam the Reading Range" reading tally at any Denver Public Library agency.
The attractive book tally contains eight spaces in which each reader writes the names of books read during the summer. At least eight books of the reader's- choice, must be read and recorded on the tally to enable th£ youngster to complete the Vacation Reading Program. When each of the eight lines has been filled in with.the titles of books read, the VRP participant should turn in his book tally at the Denver Public Library outlet where he or she borrows books. At this time, a special emblem may be signed by .the. .fcnild and this emblem: is posted'in the library. Iti addition, all-children who finish the Va--ccrfibn Reading Prografri! Will receive handsome certificates through their schools next fall.
Although the VRP reading tallies show only eight spaces for recording names of books reqd, every child is encouraged to read as many more books as he wishes during the summer months. Additional pages on which to list more book titles may hs requested through any of the Denver libraries.


Page Two
THE RECORDER
May,>1965
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Sponsored by West Side Improvement Association Office: .768 Santa Fe Drive Phone 244-3301
Editor: Rachel Guedea Rose Gomez, Iris Hewlings, Margot Serumgard, Mildred Jordan.
'TfetyMoxfood
CARD OF THANKS We would like to thank all of our neighborhood friends for-the kindness and .sympathy shown to us at our time of
sorrow. |
. Mrs. .Helen Burke Mrs. Juanita Winterhdlder Mrs. Bonnie Mantorth
, Mrs. Maxine Kemp, daugh-vter ..of. Mrs. Eva Zink of 1240 -lipan Street, was in General. Rose: Hospital-ior a general .check up. She is-home, now and is feeling much better.
i ; Mr.: Robert Spotswood of 1038 West 13th Avenue .-repeats an interesting, fishing trip at the Cherry Creek Dam. He caught an 18 inch/ two pound trout. He used .worms for bait.
-Mrs. D. E. Wett of 226 West 2nd Avenue is having a long visit with her son in St. Louis, Missouri. .
Mrs. John--Pace of '647 ^Cola-math Street was visited by her daughter Elenore of Colorado- Springs over the Easter holidays.
Mrs. Frances Alvarado of 1336 Kalamath Street, a long time resident of the West Side, passed away and was buried at the Elmwood Cemetery last week.
Mr. Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street, spent four days at Colorado Springs. He is home noW.
Mr. Eddie Ramirez of 1324 Lipan Street was on leave from the Navy. He returned to his base the 29th of April.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Jaramillo of 1257 Lipan Street are remodeling their home.
Jerry Preyor and Linda Lee Allen were joined in marriage at the Wesley Methodist Church on May 8 by the Reverend Boyd Littrell in a beautiful candlelight ceremony. Present were relatives and! a few close friends.
WEDDINGS
Sally Anne Jay
Reports are that the son of Mrs. May Day of 138 West 1st Avenue had an eye removed. He is coming along fine. The doctors are trying to save the other eye. He suffers from glaucoma.
A baby shower Was given at the Melvin Wiley hor^e, 8th and Fox Street, May 7th. It was in honor of a new granddaughter.
Mrs. Barbara Remisch of 1,251 lipan: -Street underwent surgery last Friday* She: is in Mercy Hospitcd and is reported feeling, much better. -
l^. Heriiy Schohbarg of l(246 lipciri Street Wpht fe Colcv ^rddb: Bpi|h^s: for the funeral of a friend, Mr. Fred Geiger. jShe expects Jp §tqy there for d few days. "'
; Mrs. Betty Dddy of 5255 I Steele Street, 'daughter of Mir. and Mrs.^Glynn of .1253 Kala-inath Street, had an operation and is now home.
St. Paul's Methodist Church will be the iscene of the candlelight wedding rites on May 21st for Sally Anne Jay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Jay of 751 Logan, and Michael Valdez, son of Mrs. Patty Voided, -623 Elati Street..
The Reverend Austin Vick will unite the young ( couple in |ingle ring ceremonies at sev-en^ib'clock in the evening.; The bride will be gowned in a floor length white lace wedding dress with a finger tip bridal veil. Her honor attendant will be. her sister, Linda Lee, who will wear an aqua colored floor length dress. The bride: groom's brother, Albert, will serve as best man.
Following the wedding ceremony a reception for the guests will be given at the home of the bride's parents .
The bride is a 1964 graduate of West High School and has been employed by Buerger Brothers Supply Company.. The bridegroom also graduated from West High School in 1963, and has been employed by the National Brands Store.
Among the out. of state relatives attending the wedding will be the bride's grandmother,] Mrs. Alfred E. Wallace, Clarksburg, West Virginia.
After a short honeymoon, the couple will reside at 880 Clarkson Court in Denver. 1
CLUB NOTES
Loyal Order of the Moose No. 21 and the auxiliary group, Women of the Moose No. 754 will have ,a> memorial service on May 16th for members deceased during the year. On the 26th of May the Club will observe, their Birthday Night March honoring all members with, birthdays' during the month. Each member receives gift and a special birthday
cake is presented' to the hon-orees. May 26th is also election of officers. The Club has regular slated meetings on the first, second and fourth Wednesday nights in their recently completed new club building at 158 So. Federal Blvd. at 8 p. m. Executive headquarters far the organization is located in Moosehart, Illinois
ST. ELIZABETH'S SCHOOL
St. Elizabeth's School supplies students with a hot lunch at a cost of 10c per child. The meal is made possible through the school lunch program of the U. S. Department of Agriculture.
The Auditorium Hotel Dining Room, 14th and Stout Street; was the scene of the annual Luncheon and Installation of next year's officers of the West Side Woman's Club (C.F.W.C.) Monday, May 10th, at 12:00 noon. A : board meeting; preceded it at 11:30 a m.. The sociaL Committee headed by Mrs. Bertha Lambertson was in-charge of arrangements.
Mrs. Frank Schmutte installed the following officers: Mes-dames J. P. Owings, President; C. E. Brock, first vice president; C. C. Gardner, second vice-president; Claire Standish, third vice president; G E. Maxwell, recording secretary; J. E. Robertson, assistant recording secretary; C. R. Higginbotham, corresponding secretary; .Maury C. Logue, treasurer; Phillip Ha-mori Sr., assistant treasurer; Bertha Olin, historian; Laura Corley, jqnj,di.to^;Nellie Smith, custodian; H..E;-Church, assiStf ant custodian.. . /
The annual.auditor's and his-toridn'si: reports were .also given, Mrs/ M. C. Cogue presented a reading on the Joy gf Motherhood. .,
Senior Citizens Activities For Month
Mb. Bob Jaramillo of 1257 Lipan Street joined 'the Navy on M&rch 29th.- -Je- ik in Sah Diego. He will be on leave th first part of July for about 14 days.
AREA GIRL MARRIED Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Busto,, 600 Delaware have announced: the marriage of their daughter, Mariana, to Miles Arthur White, son of Mr. and Mrs. Miles. A. White of .California.
. The bride is a 1964 graduate of West High School in Denver, and is employed by Voll-mer's Bakery. The bridegroom graduated from high .school in California/- attended.: 'Denver University for two years, and is now employed by a Denver architectural firm.
The climax to Senior Citizen's Month will be a "Spring Luncheon" on Wednesday May 26, at 12=00 noon, at Trinity Methodist Church, 18th Avenue and Broadway. A significant program is being planned including a choral -presentation by the Federation Chorus, ; composed of older people belonging to the clubs in 'the metropolitan area. The. public is; iijvited, but reservation^
must be ; made by phoning' 297-2159. Another highlight Will be the presentation of awards to the group of Seniors who have contributed most to their community. and to the individual Senior. Citizen who has been active in promoting the interests, of older people.
The 9th Annual Convention of the Golden Age and Senior Citizens Clubs' of the USA will, be held June 9-12 at the Denver Hilton Hotel. This is an opportunity to meet with- thous-., ands of Goiden Agers- and Senior Citizens to exchange ideas and have fun.fReserva.-tions may be made' through
ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL
PROJECT HEAD START
This siimirier' St. Joseph's Grade School hopes to initiate Project Head Start a pro-' school center. The proposals for such centers are now in Washington awaitihg final approval. The preschool will be a six weeks Session beginning about-June. 28th and' lasting gntil-August 6th. Children' who will be attending kindergarten^' for the first time this fall and those' Who Will be attending v first grade this fall blit who have not had any kindergartenitram-ing will be eligible. The program will be open to all such children in our community regardless of their race or creed. The center, will be financed through the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964. Therefore, it Will be free to the children. If enough children enter the program, we will run two sessions, .one in the morning and another In 'the' afternoon for three and one-Tialf hours a day with free lunch served at" noon to botlj. groups.'-'''Anyone who has children eligible please call Sister Mary Norbert, the principal of St. Joseph's Grade School (534-4588) arid leave the child's arid the parents' name,]address, and telephone number and, you will be contacted after final approval isj received.
The goal of Project Head Start is to provide for the development of the whole child through a well-rounded program of mental and physical hygiene, educational experiences and social- services. Through such a program, the children of this area will gain emotional and social self-discipline and confidence necessary for a "headstart" in becoming a useful citizen. In. this project we ,shall. endeavor to enlist the aid and interest of parents, in order to involve them arid other members oi the community in the guidance and formation of these children. . .
A unit of the 'Project Head Start" program is also -scheduled to be operated at St. Elizabeth's School during the summer. The classes will be open to any : child who will enter kindergarten or the first grade in September but has not been in school previously. The program is intended to prepare the children for greater school readiness, and' is available' without regard to race Or creed and is not a religious program. Interested parents should call the principal at St. Elizabeth's School623-8525,
, PAPER DRIVE By Frances Apodaea, Grade 8 St. Joseph's Grade School will sponsor a paper drive.
A Mercy Nun went to the-home of Mike Quintana;
A tether ball with rope to John Archuleta;
A beautiful hand-made Afghan became the cherished possession Of Theresa Trujillo;
A girl's Timex wrist watch was won by Diane Vigil;
A boy's Timex wrist Watch to Penny Watts; -
A St. Andrew's Daily Missal to Rose Gardirier;
A Bobby Richardson'sFielder's Glove Jo Yvonne Martinez;
' A woman's Leopard Cape and matching hat To Agnes W. Adams;"
Ah Imperial Camera kit to Mrs, John "LeWis;
A transistor radio to Joseph Martinez;
A gorgeous picture of a Mexican. Bull Fighter went to Rose Leyba.
The proceeds will be used to pay for reading machines and equipment at our school. Many thanks to everyone for making this reading improvement program possible at St. Joseph's School.
St Joseph's Grade School Registration
By James Kramer, Grade 8 Hurry 1 If ypu wish your child to attend St. Joseph's this fall register him Sunday, May 16 from 1.0:30 to 11:30 a. m. or .from 2:00 to 3:00. p.m. This registration is only for new ^students and, > students beginning first grade this ifdll. Please be prepared to fill out census cards at this. time.
The.
P-T A
Spring Carnival
held
May 22nd and 23rd. A, trailer Sunday, May'2, at St. Joseph's will.. be, r parked. behind the was an outstanding success, grade school Mery £2 from 8:00 -vyi-th qlmost sufficient mqndy a in,,, until May. 23 ,at 5:00 p.m. raised to cover the cost of the Voiif cooperation in this will remedial reading, machines in-be greatly appreciated,. All stalled in. grade school. We
papers should be boxed or tied securely in bundles. __ .
SPRING CARNIVAL By Sally BoydV .Grade .8 -We-are- -very thankful for-your cooperation at our recent Spring
your local Golden Age or Sen-1 Carnival. The following people ior Citizens Club. | won the wonderful prizes:
m
would, like to. thank all those .who supported us in this project/.;
-The installation of both grade and high school PTA of-
: ficers for. the coming pl'a&O. on May 13 in the hall. Mrs. Frank Gold, President of the C.P.T.L. officiated.
year tcN church


May, 1965'
Page Three
T H E RE C ORDER
School : Youth Activity : Recreation
ST. CAJETAN'S SCHOOL
KEEP AMERICA BEAUTIFUL By Della Ortega, Grade 8 Keep America.Beautiful,
For this is a beautiful land Every person young and old Must lend a helping hand.
KEEP AMERICA BEAUTIFUL By Nickte Romero, Grade 8 Keep1 America Beautiful This is one of our Jobs To have a better place to live Is no trouble at all
AMERICA THE BEAUTIFUL By Christine Maestas, Grade 8 Keep America .beautiful and free ;
For such a land;, it should* always be ,
Free from dirt and free frbm sorrow.
Here weTive awaiting:tomorrow
summSchool
Saint Cajetan School .. is planning to have summer classes in Reading, English, Social Studies and Modern Math. These, classes, are open to 6th, 7th and 8th grade students of this year.
' There wfill be two guest teachers and several supervisors during this period of. summer school.
June 7 Will be the opening date and1 classes will be held for- half days for at least six weeks'as plans are at present.
"HEAD START".
By Angelo DeLeon, Grads 8 Plans are being mad for a 'Head Start' program at St Cajetan's SchoohSfft Lawrence Street, Denver, Colorado.
The purpose of the program is to help children who will enter kindergarten and first grade next fall, to get adjusted tc> school before the term- begins.
If you are interested please notify the principal of the school at 534-6483 or 255-4157.
First Communion and May Crowning At St Cajetan
May is one. of the most beautiful months of the. year. It is spring time!
The First Communion class will make their First Communion at the 8:30 Mass on Sunday, May 30th. In the afternoon of .the same day, the First Commimicants and the Eighth grade boys and girls will be honored to. crown the statue of the Blessed Mother at the May Crowning ceremonies at 4:00 p. m..
. For the first time, Saint Cajetan Parish will be honored to Have a statue of Our Lady of Fatima carried in procession during the May Crowning services
All aro most cordially invited to attend the May Crowning at Saint Cajetan.
BOYS' CLUB
EASTER EGG HUNT The Boys*'. Club held its annual Easter egg hunt at 9 ill West 8th Avenue on April 17. The eggs were hidden in the clubhouse. Also hidden was the magic chicken furnished by Mr. and Mrs. Bill White, of the White and White Advertising Agency here in Denver. Attached to the magic chicken was a five dollar bill which made Joe Eloy of the West Side extension a very happy boy- dhd helped make hjs Easter a happy one. A consolation. prize of. a Boys' dub T-shirt Was wqn, by Valentine Blea.
GRAFT SHOP
It is well-said that true efforts never go unrewarded. Such was the case with Lawrence Duran who worked persistently on his Easter hat. It was unanimously judged to be the best hat of the year and won a bike for Lawrence and perfume for his:- sister/ ...who modeled it.;
Richard Duran, who is Lawrence's brother, did not win, but his competitive 'Spirit prompted him '\9- show excellent work 'throughput the month and Richard was therefore selected the boy of the month for the craft shop. Through Bill Cope's efforts,, it has now become possible to hold special Fine Arts classes every Tuesday under the guidance of one of Denver's eminent artists.
George Winterbome; who knows, a lot about birds is back from the hospital. We wish him the best of health in the future. George instructs the Audubon Art class. I .
> ICE CAPADES
Thirty boys from the Boys-Club were fortunate enough to be asked to the Ice Capades. James Wright of the Howard Mortuaries, active member of the East Denver Kiwanis club, led the group. From .all reports, everyone had a. wonderful, time. A big vote of thanks to the men of East Denver Kiwanis Club.
In the Boys' Club Game Room, 8-Ball is the favorite game. Our senior division tourney champion was James Martinez whpf| defeated Joe Trujillo. This month he also defended his championship Successfully.^against Ted Medina. It looks as if he is going to be hard to beat "Boy 6f the Month" was. held at the Club facility on April 28th. Each boy waits very anxiously for the mailman1 to drop the letter in his mailbox. The lucky boy this month was Samuel Von Velkenburg, who has been trying a long, time to have the honor. Cbh-gratuldfions Sammy on a job well, dope !/..*. :
Sam, along with other gifts receives a savings account at the First "National Bank of Denver. , IH
BAKER JR. HIGH SCHOOL
Students at Baker Junior High School look over one of the exhibits during the y .Occupational Information Program on April 29. U.;
William Cope, Executive Director of the Boys' Clubs of Denver, attended a .>iiationdl' con^ vention of' the Boys' Clubs of America in Miami Beach, Florida, from May 9 to 13.
P-T Afs >
ELMWOOD
The annual Mother-Daughter Tea of the Elmwood PTA; will be held on'Wednesday, May 19, 1965, at 2:00 p. m. This event is always looked forward to by tiie Eilmwood girls as they model their prettiest dresses for the ladies attending -the -tea.
The election and installation of new officers will also be held at that time. The nominees for each office are; President, Iris Hewlings; First Vice President, Ermalinda Sanchez; Second Vice President, Mary Waterhouse; Third Vice President, Eva Borrego; Secretary, Lucy Grant; Treasurer, Marip Chdcon,v Historian, Rcanona Delgado,., The officers will be installed. by Dorothy Lindsay, immediate past presidents pf Baker Junior High School's
pj.a. ;
FAIRMONT
Fairmont School will have its annual Mother Daughter Tea on May 21, at 2:30 p. m. This event will include installation of the New PTA officers. who are:
Mrs. Arthur Smith, President; Mrs. Leon Morris, First Vice President; Mrs. Margaret Wilson, Second Vice President; Mrs. Leslie Zike, Third Vice President; Mrs. John Rael, Secretary; Mrs. Arthur Acevedo, Treasurer; Mrs. Marshall White, Historian; Mrs. .Gwen Armand, Parliamentarian.
Following the installation of officers the girls and their mothers will go into the gymnasium for tea and the conclusion-of the program.
BAKER
Baker, held i^ annual Mother-Daughter Tea ori ^May 6 Tea1 Was served by the PTA '_3uftchr6c&h:'' "Fashion? Through the Ages" was thb them with old-fashioned hats used on the program covers, decorciting the cookies and worn for a s dance.
The program consisted of a fashion show, musical, seleC: tioris by fh girls glee, club and the orchestra, and a piano duet. The new. PTA officers were also installed: President, Mrs. Roy Winterhalder; First Vice President, Mrs. Fred Trujillo;- Second Vice President, Mrs.- Alphonso Borrego; Secre-. tary, Mrs. Build Zaragoza; Treasurer, Mrs. Clifford Gumni; Historian, Mrs. Fedelino Chacon.
AWARDS
Seventh,. eighth, and ninth grade boys and girls ..will, soon participate in Awgrds programs. 1 Awards will 'be'' given for perfect attendance, schpldr-ship, service to Baker^.?'Outstanding achievement in music, athletics, citizenship, Student Council and Red Cross work* Color Guard, spelling; .and industrial arts. |
Two of the most outstanding awards are the .DAR/citizenship medal for a ninth grade boy and girl, and a irqiiblazer Award for the boy and girl who have contributea me most lb Baker.
'All sixth graders attending-Baker next year are invited for a personal tour of bur building, and refreshments. They have an opportunity to See Baker students and teachers.' The Student Council acts as guides. The tours will take
The Occupational Information Program held for ninth grade pupils bn Thursday,, April 29, is an irindyatiqri Which has brought inquiries' from ether junior high schools in' Denver 'and suffToundkig areas. The purpose of the program was to help pupils iii their planning and preparation." for the. world of work Xn technical^ skilled, and' semi-skilled1 areas. The program was under 'the sponsorship of the Community Services Committee of the Denver Area Labor Federation One! iiv cooperation with the Colo rado Apprenticeship Council arid Baker Junior High SchooL Program coordinators were 'Lee Taylor? Baker Junior High School; Johnjt Lewis, Colorado Apprenticeship Council;'' Vi Wcqgoneh-'and .Clarence' Van Deren, Community Services Committed r-' *' ;
Mrs. Allegra Saunders, presr ident of tH Larimer Street* Vo-
place bn May T7 dnd May 20., .* - J
This year, parents are alsoi cattonai School, gave the.key-invited to see Baker and meet I no*e address at a general^ as-with the ladies of PTA for re-! semblY- Her topic Was "Preparing for the World of Work." Following the general' assembly, pupils visited; various' displays and attended small group workshops pertaining to a vo-
freshments.
SUMMER SCHOOL A meeting of all students who Were interested in attend-
iny summer school was held cational Mg
in the auditorium, on Tuesday May 11, 1965.
An explanation as to course offerings was given to the interested applicants by Mrs. Cadwell, Dean of Girls and
area.
The
workshop meetings were'conducted by representatives from the Building and Construction Trades, Metal Trades, Printing Trades, Service Trades, Irldu&r. BP m - V. '7"A.7 trial Workers, Building Service
Mr. Tacinas, Assistant Pnncr- md Hotel ^ Restaurant E a-
P U HR I I HI ||| ployees, Professional Drivers
Baker students will attend ^ Warehousemen, add II summer school at East High {ice, ^33^, |§Mf School beginning June 14, 1965: and ending .Friday,; August 6,
1965.: There will- be three
periods of one hour and forty5 minutes each and two. five5 minute passing periods. The: first period will begin at 7:30! a. m. The third period will-close- at 12:40 p. m.
Summer Television Credit^
Courses will, be .available tb graduating; ninth grade students." The following courses! are offered: ,' ".
American History I Bti&iribSs' Arithmetic I MUSIC PROGRAM The Baker Jr. High School Music Department Will present the vocal concert,. Wednesday,
May. 26 at 7:30 p. m. in the auditorium. The program wili include- the ninth grade; concert choir, .* the. Baker Dozen and the eighth grade chorus will be directed by .Mrs. Garwood. Selections. will include religious songs, show tubes., l and popular songs. Admission
and Clerical areas. The weaHtiii of information, and personal; experiences as related by these-representatives served to give? ninth grade students a better-understanding' of preparing
for. a vocation.
t Evaluations of the program bicf^e .by program- coondtefe* tors, workshop leaders,,- nfetihi gTad'e ,' pupils,. and school and immunity visitors attest to the project being highly successful.
Students at Baker contdfcuted nearly 300 bags of clotiiih^* toys, arid" furniture to the annual' Goodwill Drive They should take pride in their-generous donation to this Worth-While project. ;-
. Thirty-four students from Baker Jr. High attended the Presidential Prep School, Saturday morning, April 24, at Rishel J# High. This meeting, was held to discuss school problems is free and the public is cor- and projects, and how to have dially invited to attend. a good Student Council.


Page Four
THE RECORDER
May, 1965
Pastor Speaks On Closing Of St. Leo's Church
NEW BOOKS AT BYERS
It has been three months since the Church of St. Leo the Great was closed and the order for its demolition given. How the familiar landmark that was like a fortress guarding the.entrance* of the city from thie^west is gone. lt is a church which neadYnot. have been mm stroyed but which was doomed from the; beginning' because it was built on the foundation of prejudice. A church to. be completely Christian must be super-national and should'not be restricted to a certain racial group or j niinorit^ among Christians -.|;St. Leo's ,was established Because the Irish could not worship harmoniously with the Germans at St. Elizabeth's. ^
Withiri;-thirty years the Mexican immigrants and other bpanish-speaicing Americans began to move into West Den ver. The Irish-Americans were then faced with the prospect of sharing pews and partaking of the Lord's Supper with them at St. Leo's for they too were predominately Catholic. Many of the Irish who had been instrumental in the building of1 .St. Leo's began to move up on the "hill;" Monsignor O'Ryan hoping to forestall this movement, yet recognizing the need to care for. the Catholics who spok@ Spanish/ and knowing that integration was not practical qsked the Theatine Fathers for help. / Father Martorell in 1923 be^an Molding services in the basement of St. Leo's for the Spafiish speaking Catholics! Here was another concession to prejudice and segregation! The Irish were privileged to worship in the main. auditorium and the Mexicans were confined to .the basement.
A few years later; in 1925, the very benefactors who had helped build St; Leo's made still another concession to seg-' legation and helped build St Cajetan's Church for Spanish- speaking .Catholicsa few blocks away!: This' solved the problem for; the Mexicans, but St. Leo s would never again be able to get their support for iiie memory of the days when they were confined to the base-merit- would linger for another' generation.
In the past ten years the image of St. Leo's was changing. It was an old church but the members were young. In the, last three years there were more baptisms than there were an the first three years of her existenceover 250. The number of baptisms is a yardstick of growth; These members were hot Mexicans, nor Spari-ish-spedking American 'or foreign immigrants'" They" were, American Catholics who were taught in American schools. They.. had pcm^hts who were bom in this country and' who ^spoke English better than they s^pokd'the tongue-of their grand-; parents. Their numbers were i increasing but not in sufficient : strength to preserve their
WSI A BY-LAWS
The Proposed By-Laws for the West Side Improvement Asso-TO CATCH A SPY by Eric ciatin arepresented again this Ambler. A collection of fav-l month' 30 that ^eryone can orite spy stories edited and introduced by Eric Ambler. A must for all armchair spies and spy chasers.
ONE SMALL CANDLE by Thomas J. Fleming. The first year of the Pilgrim's life in the New World is a vivid, moving drama of events and feelings that Americans need to, know and know again.
V COUNT BOHEMOND by: Alfred Duggan. An excitihg'hero iand> leader of the First Crusade is Bohemond I who lives in this authentic recreation of the eleventh century. Fiction through the turbulent rush of history.
A SHADOW OF EAGLES by Jane Barry. The borderland world between Texas and Spanish Mexico provides the setting for this exciting romance in the 1870's.
SMOKE ISLAND by Anthony Trew. Nine people aboard the life raft are the survivors of ah airplane crash in the Indian Ocean. Underlying antagonisms and a struggle for power create an exciting novel ,
1001 QUESTIONS ANSWERED ABOUT THE NEW SCIENCE by David O. Woodbury. A well-indexedand easy reading format help the lay reader learn ( more about the space age science being developed for the space age world.
COMPLETE POEMS by Carl Sandberg. Forty years of poetry qtre included in this collection of Americans poet closest, to the people.
THE FLAGS AT DONEY by Harris Greene. Intrigue and adventure behind the lines in ihe Italian campaign of 1944 lead to startling repercussions some 12 years later with the deathbed confession of a suspected collaborator. A top-notch novel by the author of THE MOZART LEAVES AT NINE.
Recrettttion Program Announced
. The Reverend: Joe B. Knifton of 1041 West 14th Avenue has announced that he is establishing a recreational facility for young people on the West Side. Rev. Knifton represents the Association of Fundamental Ministers and Churches.
The purpose of this project is to provide a place for children to go to work, play Or just enjoy themselves1. An attempt is being made to reach all age groups of children. The project will be planned andjsuper^ vised and refreshnterifs will be served at the-'iAe^tirigs.
A program.
is. being organized fbf tHe older people of the West Side. Transportation will Y bb'' brovfdeJd j ff possible for thbse jyb^jdo ncjt have their own.. The. D.A.V is one of several groups that has promised the use of a bus for this purpose.
Several rooms are being remodeled for Use in recreation-
be familiar with them before the next general meeting. At that time, the By-Laws will be officially adopted.
Irl order to identify members who will be able to vote on the By-Laws, and on any other actions of the Improvement Association, it Will be necessary for all eligible persons to register1 as members There' is no fee: for membership. The Membership Registration form, print/ ed here should be, filled pht and returned to the West Side Improvement Association of-f jcdp 768 Santa .Fe Drive, or left with one of the District Directors listed below. Everyone now on the mailing list, and any other persons eligible and interested, must register in order to qualify for voting rights in the Improvement Association. The map of the WSI A area indicates district boundaries.^:; : '
District Directors either elect-: ed or acting are:
1. Les Kalanquin, 1423 Lipan Street
2. Gilbert Chavez, 941 Mariposa Street
3. Harry Johns, 839 Inca Street
4. ; Drew Hewlings, .837 Santa Fe Drive
5.. Harold Harrison, 407 West 6th Avenue
7. Dan Martinez, 363 Cherokee Street
8. Mrs. Delmar Ketch, 328 Inca Street Sj
9. Mrs. Benita Clarke, 236 West 3rd Avenue
10. Julian Kreoger, 535 Gala pago Street
PROPOSED
BY-LAWS
West Side Improvement Association ARTICLE 1 NAME
The name of this Association shall oe the West Side Improvement As-ociation.
ARTICLE 11 PURPOSE
The purpose of this Association shell be to promote I a better community, with better family living tandards, in such areas as neigh->orhood improvement, health standards, schools, recreation and safe-
y- H Wm mm. I B
ARTICLE III AREA
The boundaries of the area are': A/est Colfax Avenue on Yfte North, ne Denver & Rib Grande Western' Jail road on the West, West 1st Aver lue on the South, and on the. East, iroadway from 1 sf Avenue to 7th Avenue and Speer Boulevard from South Broadway to West Colfax.
ARTICLE IV MEMBERSHIP
Section m Membership shall include reigstered residents, property owners, business men within the area and/or their employees, clergymen, and others employed in the area covered under Article III.,.
Sectcion 2. All registered members are entitled to vote.
Section 3. Twenty-five members of the Association 1 present at:. ;a dylya renounced regdar^r, special meeting of :the; Association shall compose quorum for 'purposes of taking actjpn or approving' decisions in the'nairrie of; the Association'.:..
ARTICLE V
ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE Section 1. The area shall be divided into districts, the boundaries of which will be recommended by the Executive Committee or other designated committee, and accepted at' a general meeting of the Association.
Section 2. Members in each district shall elect a District Director., who lives in the district.
A. The District Directors will be elected for a period of one year. Directors may be re-elected.
The District Directors will constitute the Board of Directors.
C; District Directors will be elected in September, and will, take office at the meeting of the Board of Directors in September.
D. The; Directors shall meet and elect fyom their group a President, Vice' President#. Secretary and Treas-, ;.urer and .. suph : othej: officers as deemed necfeSsary, to serve fbr a period- of one year. These officers shall Comprise an executive committee and shall also serve for the General Meetings Officers may be reelected. Five members of the Board of Directors shall constitute a quorum for a meeting of the Board.
E. Each District Director shall be responsible for the organization of his own district, working on local orograms in1 cooperation with other districts.1'
F. A Director shall be required to attend his district meetings and all meetings of the Board of Directors. If a member of the Board of Directors fails to attend three consecutive meetings, either Board or District (unless there is a valid excuse), his office may be declared vacant by the Board of Directors.
G. All vacancies in the Board of Directors shall be filled by a special election in the district where the vacajncy occurs, called by the President of the Board of Directors. In districts where a Director has not been elected, the Board of Directors shall request someone to serve temporarily as a Director for a period not to exceed three months.,
H. The Coordinator of theWest Side Improvement Association is authorized to represent the Improvement Association as liaison with city
agencies.
I. Standing
committees shall
consist of: . 7;/. *.
. Zoning . ... .
Clean-up and Beautification
Publicity
Program
Other committees may be appointed as necessary. Reports of standing committees, and other committees, shall be given at each meeting. If the chairman is absent his report may be given by his designee. Chairmen of the committees for the Improvement Association shall be appointed by the Executive Committee. Commitee chairmen shall s,elect other persons to serve on thecommittees, including chairmen of similar committees in districts where such committees exist. ; Chairmen of corresponding committees in districts sha|l bje appointed.. by the DiStriet Directors.
ARTICLE VI -r MEETINGS T s Section 1. The Board bf Directors will meet monthly, at a regular time suitable to the Bqatjd, ^Section 2. District meetings Will be held at least once each quarter during the year. .
Section 3. There will be at least 4 general meetings a year for the Improvement Association, at a time and place designated by the Board. ARTICLE VI I-AMENDMENTS Amendments to the By-Laws may be submitted by any member at. a general meeting ( An rirniendment to the By-Laws may be recommended by any district organization at a district meeting.) Information about the proposed amendment, together with recommendations from the Board of Directors, shall be sent in writing to all members in advance of the next genera! meeting, at which time the amendment shall be accepted if approved by a two-thirds vote of members present. ARTICLE VIII POLITICAL ACTIVITY The West Side Improvement Association shall not endorse any candidate for municipal, state, federal or Board of Education office. ARTICLE IX RE LIGIOUS ACTIVITY The West Side Improvement Association shall be a non-sectarian organization.
ARTICLE. X-
PARLIAMENTARY AUTHORITY Robert's Rules of Order shall be the parliamentary authority on all matters not covered by the By-Laws of this Association.
W# Colfax Ave
i^aurch for the new generation] activities. Rev. Knifton stated which will have learned not to' that everyone is welcome rejudge the worth of a brother-] cordless of creed, race or col-in-Christ by the color of his skin or. Anyone interested in these or the sound "of his name. [programs may call Rev. Knifton < ; about Urge, place and program
1 Reverend Robert A. Banigan at 255354(3.
BIBI.R ISCHOOL Summer Bible School will be in session at the First Mennon-ite Church June 14-25/ 1965. Classes will be on Monday through Friday from 9:00 11:30 a. m. There will be classes for all children, starting with those who will begin kindergarten in the fall of 1966, up to and including the 8th grade. Everyone is welcome. For more information call the churqh office, 244-2093.
WEST SIDE IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION
Membership Registration
Name .............. .........................
Address ............v... 1:...m;..Y
Telephone...............................
District, ..........
I