Citation
West side recorder, June, 1965

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, June, 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 )

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
Volume IL, Number 2
June, 1965
AREA GIRLS LEAVE FOR JOB CORPS
Two West Side girls were among the first five girls from Denver who ,were sent to the Job Corps. Sally Martinez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benny, Martinez, 427 Acoma Street, and Jean Gonzales, daughter of Mrs. Virginia Gonzales, 934 West 5th Avenue, left. Friday, June 11, for training in Los Angeles, The-job training, center in Los Angeles is opearfed by the YWCA.
On June 17, Barbara Gurule, daughter of Mrs. Dora Montoya, 976. Navajo, left for St. Petersburg, Florida, for job training in a center there.
The Job Corps training programs offer opportunities to study skills which will allow rte girls to find employment. Girls must spend at least three months in the centers but it is
Indian Art Exhibit
At Chappell House
"American Indian Art Before 1850," a major exhibition is opened in May and will continue through September 19 at the Denver Art Museum's Chappell House, 1300 ifiogan Street on Capitol Hill. ; This will be the first time that an entire exhibit has ever, been devoted to early' Indian material of the pre-camera period. Such early material is not common, and generally each museum has only a few dozen pieces. Nonnan Feder, Curator oh American IrP diari and Native Arts Department, assembled the exhibition, personally selecting the choice and rare specimens which were borrowed from fourteen leading museums plus notable private collections. Among museums lending objects are the United States National Museum, the American Museum of Natural History, the Museum of the American Indian-Heye Foundation, and the Peabody Museums of Cambridge and Salem.
The year 1850 was chosen as the terminal date of the show because it was before the days of the camera, before Colorado statehood, and because it marked'the beginning of westward expansion brought on by the California Gold Rush. In fact, before 1850, the only people in the western United States were, a few Spanisr settlers in the Southwest and the fur traders trading for beaver before 1832 and for buffalo up to about 1860. The major portion of the West was little known and hot settled.
The exhibition' will, demonstrate that American Indians, using the limited,- natural material ayq^lafele',,. w;ere able" to develop an. elaborate.' and colorful decorative brh. ,
The exhibition which should have great appeal hot only to all Rocky Mountain residents, but also to summer tourists, is open to the public free, of charge during' .the following hours: Sundays, 2 to 5; Mondays, 1 to 5; Tuesdays through Saturdays, 9 to 5. Exceptions are holidays: July 4, when the Museum will be closed all day; and Memorial Day and Labor Day, when the hours are 2 to 5 p. m.
hoped that they will stay for the-full ten months training, and this can be extended to as much as two years. During the training period, $50 per month is set aside in savings for each girl, and she also receives $30 per month for personal expenses.
In Denver, an office of Women in Community Service, Inc., has been opened as the. Job Corps screening center for girls, at 910' 16th Street, Room 511. This office is sponsored by four national women's organizations. Girls age 16 through 21 are invited to phone the office623-4349for further information. Volunteers of WICS will arrange an interview in the home to explain the program.
Colorful Colorado Programs At Library
Noontime programs at the Denver Public Library's Wyer Auditorium, 1351 Broadway, begin on July 1. The Colorful Colorado summer series programs open to the public free of charge, are scheduled Thursdays at 12:15 p.m.
I July l-r-"Ute Indians, of Colorado Past and Present"; Guest, Dr Omer Stewart.
July 8-"Ghost Mining Camps in Colorado;" Guest, Muriel Sibell Wolle.
. July 15^"olorado's Islands ih the Sky;" Guest, Maxine Brown Phillips.
July 22"The Bowl of Gold"; Guest, Robert L. Brown.
July 29."Films of Colorado."
August 5 "Denver's Famous Trolleys'*; Guest, E. J. Haley. I
August 12"Custer To The Little Big Horn"; Guest, E. E. Wyland.
Neghborhood Youth Corps Information
The West Side Improvement Association is concerned with keeping our youth in school | and at the same time seeing that they have job training which will prepare them for a useful future both for themselves and the community. In accordance with this concern each agency is prepared to aid. the young, people of our areas to enter the Neighbor- j hood Youth Corps.
The Neighborhood Youth Corps was established by the Department of Labor under the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964, and is being administered by the State Employment Office to help 16 to 22 year olds stay in school and at the same time, start them on constructive careers by providing work experiences.
The jobs will consist of work which will serve the1 community and would otherwise not be performed. Some people will become nurses aides, some assistant dieticians, some teachers' aides, etc. These jobs will develop abilities in occupations where workers are in demand.
Enrollees will receive counsel and guidance. They will work and : Cpntinue to jliv^m their own communities. They may choose fuli-iime jobs or combine part-time work with at-tendcmce.Q^hj.^ ef e^cational activity. '
For information and guidance concerning this year-
Local Students Receive Scholarships
West Sider Graduates From CSC
James Calvin Ferrin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse C. Ferrin, 815 Inca Street, recently graduated from Colorado State College in Greeiey, Colorado. Mr. Ferrin received his bachelor degree with a business major and social science minor.
Jim attended Elmwood Elementary School, Baker Junior High, and West High School' (class of 1960) before attending Colorado State College.
'While attending C. S. C., Jim met his fiance, Betty Jean Meissinger, daughter' of Mrs. Fred Meissinger of Galeton, Colorado. Miss Meissinger is a 1965 graduate of Eatpn High School and plans to attend Parks' School of Business this fall.
Jim hopes to.use his business training to secure a management trainee position with a lo-! cal firm. He also hopes to be able, to use his musical talents in.. Christian work at Judspn iffi&ffiiSffdFBaptist CHurch where he is a member.
Jim s brother, Jerry Lee, a round program, contact: Colo- 1962 graduate of West High is rado Employment Department, attending the Bible Institute of St. Joseph Elementary School, Los Angeles in La Marida, First Mennonite Church, Fair- Jerry began his col-
mont Recreation Center, Boys . , .. . &T.U
Qub of Denver, Neighborhood S education at Adams State
House, Auraria Community *n Alamosa, Colorado,
Center, Lincoln Park Homes,!and then transferred to BIOLA Inner City Protestant Parish. | in the fall of 1964.
SPORT TROPHIES AWARDED TO BOYS7 CLUB
A total of 547 students are graduating from West High School tnis year, including the students who received diplomas on June 10 and those who will complete their work during the summer. The 1965 graduating class is ah increase from the 369 students who finished in 1964.
Students from the West Side Improvement Association area received a number of scholarships and awards, and many of these West Siders are planning to go to college in the fall. The Improvement Association adds its congratulations to the recipients of these honors. The following list indicates the winners from the West Side Improvement Association area.
Scholarships and Awards
GATES FOUNDATION Ruth Ann Unzicker UNIVERSITY OF DENVER; ScholarsRuth Ann Unzicker High School HonorRoger H. Suekama
Work Study Program Grant Richard G. Pontaza UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO: RegentsRuth Ann Unzicker Shoe-SmithErika Helga Jeike
' University GrantJames Robert Fleming, Roger H. Suekama
HIRAM SCOTT COLLEGELevi Casias
ADAMS STATE COLLEGE Samuel V. Gallegos TRINIDAD STATE JUNIOR < COLLEGELawrence G. Romero, Harold L. Person COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITYRuth Ann Unzicker COLORADO WOMEN'S COLLEGEPatricia Ann Tate COLORADO STATE COLLEGE James R. Fleming, Ruth Arm nzicker
LAMAR JUNIOR COLLEGE -Sandra Kay Hoyle WAR MEMORIAL AWARD Richard Armento COLORADO STATE INDUSTRIAL ARTS FAIRFred Trujillo, Richard Pontaza UNITED SCHOLARSHIP FUND Henry G. Maestas SARAH BROWN MEMORIAL AWARDHenry G. Maestas
Boys' Club, teams received first place trophies at the recent Red Shield League dinner. Frank Wallic (left) holds the baseball award, and Louis Perez (center) receives the football trophy, presented' by Joe Ciancio, Manager of the Denver Department of Parks and Recreation.
New Quarters For USO
On or about June 29, the Denver USO will move to new quarters at 1545 Tiemont Place, on the first floor of the YWCA Building. This will provide more space than the present quarters.
The USO is open every day 9-.00 a.m. to 10:30 p.m except Saturday when they close at 11 =00 p.m. Activities are planned for every night of the week with special .events every month such as hayrides, picnics, and dances with an orchestra.
The USO, YWCA and United Way have worked for six months on this improvement of facilities chid services. A formal Grand Opening'is.being planned for lateJuly or early August. I GB I I


Pag Two
THE RECORDER
June, 1065
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..
'Tfotea
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Pacheco of 1255 Lipan Street have returned' from a ten day vacation. They drove to Albuquerque, El Paso, and Old Mexico. They visited Mrs. Pacheco's two sisters, Mrs. L. M. Campos and Mrs A. Taceo of Santa Rosa, New Mexico. The Pachecos had a wonderful time, but are glad to be back home..
Mr. and Mrs. Spotswood of 1038 West 13th Avenue went on a' fibhing trip recently and Carrie back with their: limit.
Mrs. ^Reryiisgh, of .1251. .Lipan' Street' is soon tq, come horned -from Mercy hospital wHore bhe. underwent a sOribus. pperqtion.
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Schad are leaving for Oregon oh June 23 for a two month vacdtiori.. The Schads manage' Schad's Market and the Santa Fe Hotel at 11th' and Santa Fe Drive. .
Mr. James Martinez,, formerly of 1251 Lipan Street, graduated' from .' Mullen High School, He plans to attend Southeni Colo-...radp^late -College, .next, .falij His sister, Jeanehe^.JMartinez, is grq^iurtEig-- from 0m
'v^J^%^ffom)^^e^,-4Qserves' Jputlpr .^pricing ip get lights jpn the- 900
.^Joejc ?to:- -Avenue.
r.rJ;^gsie Lucero;: daugh-;.. ter of. ;Louise Salazar, =,passed away May 22nd. She was the aunt of Mrs. Ernest, Conway of 1430 Upon Street Our sincere sympathy is extended to all the family for the loss of their dear one.
Nancy Urtado, of 437 Bannock Street, was elected to the National Honor Society. This honor was conferred upon her by her teachers and her fellow students in recognition of the outstanding work she has done at West High.
A brief induction ceremony was held in the Social Room on May 19th.
Nancy's sister, Mrs. Saridra Vigil, attended the ceremonies with-her. Mrs. Vigil notes she is very proud of Nancy. "Her; aunt Mrs. Ida Vasquez, lives at 1239 Lipan .Street. ?
In. addition to the National Honbr Society', Nahcy 'was. elected .'''.CdwCirl' of the Month", fpr May' at W&st: High SchpoL SKe is d -i&dmber:*of -:Spuf Larietfes, Junior Class CoimpiL and othdr ; school' Activities; and also' finds time ;to tqke part in a club at Auraria Community Center.
Mrs. Glenn Farrar of 1114 West 13th Avenue was on vacation at her cabin- .on Coal Creek. She is home now and reports a wonderful time..
Symparty is extended to Mrs. Marcella Odhs on the death of her' two sisters who died with-; in a week of each other.
Geraldine Hodges of 1114 Mariposa Stre'et attended graduation exercises of her two cousins Miss Vivian Vigil and Raymond Salazar in Las Vegas, New Mexico.
Mrs. Pete Chavez of 1117 West 13th Avefciue went to Trinidad to be with her mother who was very ill. Mrs. Chavez reports that her mother is much better.
Emma Hodapp of 1275 Kala-math Street is moving to North Denver at 33th and Irving Street.
Sylvia Chavez, a West High School student, was named Miss. Denver American' G; T. forum "queen. She represented* the Columbine Chapter.
Mrs. Caroline Lindquist of 1277 "Kdldihath is moving itito fee Swedish Hospital Nursing Hoifi! in Englewood. H BH
Jerry Francis, formerly of the West !Side, flew a chartered1 plane into Canada on a fishing trip with a party of six.
. Mrs. May Day of 138 West 1st Avenue reports that the eye operation on her son G. D. Marretts was very sucessful. He has vision and with the aid of new glasses' dan now read
Mr. Frank Gumma went to Lake Loveland ;Vpri.-f Memorial Dgy,.i:Frank -reports, a wpndpr-ful ti|ne with his new]'fishing' ec^ipmehT; "Ho' cam- hdme ; with;' f^;;Tfliaitr:5dilid '-gcf^e^he lisplb
.Frcmk Tarid] i'pibAke try... agrdjn-:,SQon. .//;.///. S :
Mrs. Amanda Frostinson, Mrs-Esther Sanderson, Mrs. Hazel Walter"" and Mrs. May Day wefe" luncheon guests;^ at the Auditorium Hotel. A wonderful time was reported.
Mrs. Adolph Pacheco of 1253
SURPRISE RECEPTION
On May 30, the son and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. "Russ" Ellis gave a surprise* reception at the Wheatridgd Presbyterian. Church honoring their parents' silver wedding, anniversary. About fifty friends and relatives were present,....
Mrs. Ellis is the former Lu* Pile Haller who resided at v853 Galapag Street i-until hermarf ridge. She is. the:;daughter', of MrSi-^Olga, M. Apple :Who lives at -^841 GalapagP:. Street., -
Ruth Ann Unzicker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Unzick-I er of 144 West 2nd Avenue, was the second highest ranking student in the graduating class at West High School this year. A total of five scholarships were offered to her in recognition of her outstanding achievements; one award came from the Gates Foundation, and four colleges and universities also awarded scholarships to their schools.- She plans to attend the University of Dbriver next fall.
. Ruth attended,/ WPst< iSide schools,, .graduating from Fair-j mon£ Mementary 'hdt5^dridj Baker Junior High School before entering. ,West High;: Stop.-has beer*, active in many. .. schoql groups and programs: while achieving high scholastic stand-' ing. Congratulations to another outstanding West Sider. .
eiRLSCqUTNEWS
v-. ;Five .Girl Scout; troops of Dora Mppre ,Neighborhood celebrated Juliette Low Day Saturday,, June 5, at the South Broadway' Christian Church*. The theme was international and each troop had planned entertainment from different countries. There was a Korean song, an Irish game, and
Lipan Street received word that j dances from Mexico and Ha-her brother Joe Valverde of Flagstaff, Arizona, is very ill.
W. Curran, the son of Mrs. Eva Zink, became very ill and wag taken to Denver General Mrs. Heiy^r Rchonberg of 1248 j Hospital. He has improved Lipan Street was toe guest of and1 is now home with his Mr. and Mrs. of Fort! mother.
Collins recently. They went to
Eastonville, Colorado where they met the sister and father of Mrs. Weeks who reside in Stafford, Arizona.
Mr. Louis Garcia of 1102 West L3th Avenue Is in Denver General Hospital. Mr. Gar-xria suffered a stroke.
Mr and Mrs. M. M Churchill of 1200 Lipan Street went to Fort Collins for the graduation of their granddaughter, Kathy Stack.
Reverend Russell Williams, pastor of the Inner* City Protestant Parish has returned from New York. He is on vacation till July B
Beverly De Olivera and Mary Rodriquez, former West High students, are graduating from Trinidad Junior College.
Gloria Lewis also a grauate of West High was named Head Cheer leader of Adams State College at Alamosa.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dabrow-ski celebrated their 27 th wedding anniversary on May 21.
Melody Dabrowski took part in the DeFrange Accordion School recital on June 13 at Phipps Auditorium. She will also be taking part' in the Rocky Mountain Accordion contest on June 19 and 20 in solo, duet, and band events.
waii. The girls were also entertained by two Girl Guides from Denmark. They sang Danish songs and did' a Danish dance, Girl Scouts in the sixth grade graduated from Juniors to Cad'ettes were Jean Knight, Nancy Gonzales, Irene Maes, Veronica Cocoa, Juanita Armijo, Linda Duran and Jeannette Dominguez. The well planned program was under toe direction of Mrs. Marian Johnson.
On June 14th, Troop 607* with their leader Mrs. Frank Dabrowski, attended Girl Scout Day at Elitch's.
The next issues of the West Side Recorder are scheduled for distribution on July 16 and August ^20. Churches, organizations and residents are invited to send news and announcements at least one week in advance of the distribution dates. Mail news to: 768 Santa Fe Drive, or phone 244-3301.
Church
News
First Avenue Presbyterian "The First Ayeriue Presbyterian Church, 120 West 1st' Av--hue,- will '-be-having 'Summed Vacation- Bible -Schoalv-feSginf* riing June; Mr through?: June: ;25. There will be classes iPr-: L.dll ages up-.to" teens. They>vWill begin at 9:00 a.m. each mbm-ing and' will end at 11<3Q .asn.
Pastor of the church, Rev. A. r.J. -Blomquist, \ invites ,-all youngsters in the aredc to attend the Bible classes for Bible instruction, Bible stories, refreshments, and lots of fun.
First Mennonite
Recent happenings at First Mennonite Church included th# .annual Mother Daughter Tea in May, which ended the Girls' Club activities until next fall. Guest speaker for Sunday services on June 6 was Rev. Mario Snycler, missionary to Argentina. A special mpming worship service featuring the banners of the church year was presented by toe children's choirs on June 13.
Bible School is now in progress from June 14 to 25. It meets Monday through Friday 9:00 to 11:30 a. m. Everyone dgki three through the 8th grade is invited.
Coming up is Well Baby Clinic on the fourth Monday of the month, June 28. If you have children 16 and under, but no family doctor you are invited to bring your child to the Well Baby Clinic for periodic checkups and immunizations. Everyone is welcome. A small fee is charged according to one's ability to pay.
AURARIA COMMUNITY CENTER
New members of the Board of- Directors of. Auraria Community Center, were elected at the Annual Meeting May 13. The new members are Mr. Bruce Ducker, Mrs. Tom Faxon, Mr. Leo Gemma, Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay, and Mr. John Mason. The new president is Mrs. Harold Meadoff. At the Annual Meeting special honors were given to the outgoing -president. Dr. Travis Taylor, and to Mr. Charles P. Bowles, who have worked on the Board of Directors for six years. Mrs.
E. Ray Campbell made the presentations as well as speaking to the meeting. Each club group at the Center had a display, and we were very happy that many of our neighbors, were able to join us in the Annual Meeting.
Auraria's annual Day Camp starts on June 21 We will bus children to Bear Creek Park for a two week day camp; The fifth and sixth graders will go-from June 21, to July 2; the-third and fourth graders will go from July 6 until July 16;; and the first and^ sqcond. graders will go from July 19 until. July 30.' This should "Be .lots "'of fun/ so if' you have not come 'with' yUr bhildreft to iteg-istef/ do so today! ; i'
Auraria's "Headstart' preschool will begin 'on July 5. Mrs Keller, who has been Au-faria's preschool teacher during this past year will be with, us again this' suinmer. Her interest. in. children makes toe preschool fun for each chikL This summer we will again, have activities for the parents of our preschool children; Some-special activities will be planned for the fathers, and as the parents makP their :iown plans there could- be ;-§nsh;'*iihings^as wbbSshop qfefivifies, picnics,, athletic activifies/^movies; rdis-. cussiOQs,! and sbrn!: social ev-.enings/
Thei;e
sfdrt" Pro] ects -ifl^ th^ -neighbor-h&d^;: We! TOT§::'rdll interested: in serving the' chilri Who will be in the kindergarten v next year. We hope, that no child, on the West Side will miss out on this opportunity.- If. you. know of children who will be in-kindergarten next year,-let us know, and we will help the child get into the preschool that is nearest his home.
Many of our clubs will be meeting throughout the summer. Our special education' clubs will be meeting to continue their gardening project which was started in the. spring. We' are working closely with the Botanical gardens on this pro* ject. Several Junior High age girls are meeting each Monday and Friday afternoon' for a cooking class which is being taught by Miss Janitel of the Denver Extension Association. The Junior High Boys will be hefting ^some special events throughout this summer. Our senior citizen groups are meeting as usual" with lots of plans for the summer.
BABYSITTING CLASS The Job Opportunity Center will be providing a one-week series of free classes in babysitting at the Center, located at 1360 Speer Boulevard'. Any girl age thirteen or older who is interested should call the Center at 255-4654 and ask for Mrs. Collier or Miss Hughes.


June, 1.965
THE RECORDER
Page Threat
School : Youth Activity : Recreation
BOYS1 CLUB
Boys' Club Baseball Team Champs of Red Shield League The Boys' Club of Denver baseball team went undefeated this year in the Red Shield League winning eight games. These boys, along with Club members that had played football and basketball, were honored June 3, 1965, by the Red Shield Community Center. Each boy received a trophy and a very fine meal. Members of the team were: George Marquis, Tim Dudley, Frank Wal-lic, David Lucero, Phillip DeLeon, Louis Perez, John Aleg* ria, Victor DeLeon, Richard Sanchez, Eddie LaForett, and Vince Olguin. Bat boys were Danny Perez and Ricky Wallic.
The Boys' Clubs team had. -a very good year winning first place in football, second place in basketball, and first place in baseball..
The Boys' Club is fortunate in .being able .to : enter two teams in.boys' baseball. We have... one Bronco, team (age 12 and' under) and one Pony team, (age .13., and. 14)...,. Good luck, on the upcoming season.
SUMMER PROGRAM The Boys' Chti> Will offer-its members a fine- summer program with summer-camp available to members for one Week at no dost la the boys Our camp is located' near Ward, Colorado/ on Brainard Lake.
New programs will be oifered in the craftshop at the Club under supervision of Washington Herbert: plaster of pans, woodwork, leather, plastic, braiding and weaving after--noons ;and evenings.;N /;'r''Baeebail-: -aiid softball -pro* grams 'wpi be/-/.6ffered indoors and; dutdporsV'4- 'bo W' organized ganies :: willi0be' offere'd 'in trie 1 afteniboris dfi^v:eYenings;'.
. The ;K.eY^p,n,
. by^&i..^all^b%qid. (Saii-cia is: helping, moye supplies from, the Rocky Mg^tgiri' Arsenal to the yaribus.,Talipot shelters throughout Denver. Of course > they had extra help from twenty:five other Boys' Clubbers. - .
Thanks to all those who tbok their Sunday and helped with this fine ipjyic project.
SHRINE CIRCUS Thirty happy, smiling boys were taken to the El Jebel Shrine Circus. The East Denver Kiwanis led. by Darrell Byrnes took the boys in their private cars. The boys enjoyed the- acts, clowns and animals. Thanks again to the East Denver Kiwanis Club.
BOY OF THE MONTH An outstanding boy was our Boy of the Month for May, 1965. He: is active in everything in the Boys' Club, participates in academic, social, civic and sports programs, this boy was Tom Davis. Tommy is ten years old and resides with bis mother, father and brother Jerry. at 361 Elati Street.
CRAFT SHOP
The Craftshop program is busy as usual. Chi April 20, 1965, the members displayed their craft work at the Denver Brown Palace Hotel during the Boys' Club Annual Dinner.
Members of the Westside club also come to work in the craftshop once a week. It is very
encouraging- iol,i see that:; the | members who are allowed to work on the power tools Jielii the Westside members in making useful projects.. It is noteworthy that the boys who live quite apart and have never seen each other before, coming in contact for the first time, could be of help to one another in the craftshop. We can learn from such unadulterated innocence to share our knowledge and talents with those who do not possess them.
The summer vacations are at hand and members are looking forward to a time when they can spend more time in the craftshop.
Shop hours during the summer vacation will be 1:60 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. The craftshop will remain closed on Saturday, and Sunday.
FAIRMONT SCHOOL
:: Individual ; and- rponj, cleanup projects' were ; conducted during the month, of--May at Fairmont SchooL Students :gh individual projects did cieari-up jobs 'around their homes such as clebhirig tije ...ydrd' painting a; fence,"' picking ; up rubbish, Cleqriihg an; alley dtc. These' 'tasks); supervised by parents, earned pupils a certificate of merit for their cooperation and effort in the project. Several classrooms conducting room projects were awarded large certificates to hang in the classroom.1
In keeping with the. clean Up. spirit,-? him, "Keep America. BeautifuT' was shown.'The dilm-.'..c whic^,,, was... provided through, the ' :Side;.'im-
provement Associafidh^J \^ds. thoroughly enjoyed by; qll. ;
Fairmont School presented: Certificates of Merit to liaSsBi Lgr';(§pqrd during ceremonies in ;,the; fin!., yfg^of,j^hoglv red wefe:'* DavidHaro; Cap-tain;, Mike Valdez,,. Jerry. Duran, Tom Davis, Richard Villa-fuente, Kenneth Garcia* Gary Medina, arid Mike White.
Again. this year Fairmont School organized special activities for Clean Up. About 300 awards were given to students who demonstrated special achievement in clean tip./at their homes and in the community. In additiori five rooms were recognized for Room Projects which showed special efforts around the school and at home.
The summer reading program at Fairmont, sponsored by the City Recreation Department and the Denver Public Schools, is open again this summer. Any 3rd, 4th, or 5th grade children in the neighborhood are welcome to attend th' program, which is held in the school library on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday afternoons from 1:00 to 4:00 p. m.
Recreational reading will be encouraged, with filmstrips, movies, dramatizations and free reading periods. In addition, help in phonics will be given as -students or parents request it. Staff members for the reading program will include Alison Evans, from the Recreation Department, and James Richardson from the Schools.
BAKER JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
On June 10 special recognition was given to students at Baker Junior High School for achievement and service in school.
The D.A.R. award, presented by the Denver D.A.R. Chapter, was given to Dianna DeSantis. The Good Citizenship requirements, on which the award is based, are: dependability, service, leadership, patriotism, perseverance, and respect. Recognition awards were presented to Dianna DeSantis and Linda Stevens for straight A grades in 9th grade.
A Special Service Award was given to Linda Maes.
An honor pin for the highest grades far the three years of' junior high school was received by Dianna DeSantis.
Cups Tor the Outstanding/athletes were presented to Betty Cosio and Jerry Cutshall..,
Cups for. the Optimist Club Speech Awards* won egrlier, in the year-,: were. again presented to; the- winners', in ; recognition Of their achievements: 1st, Mike Empspnf 2nd, Gregory Dyes; 3rd, Howard Tsuchiya. p Certificates of Merit Wbre presented'to 119 'students, iri the 9th grade;' rndrfy Students received as many as six awards. The C^ritficdtes were; given in recognition of accomplishments in Field Day, Perfect Attendance, Scholarship, Service to the School, Music, Chorus, and State Industrial Arts Fair A-Ward's.
. A gift to : the schopl was presented- Through,
funds;. raised by. the students,' etchingsrof.jthe. United,. Sfgtes Presidents, awarded to .. .Baker Junior High last .yec^.rJwJli'Tie Igmfhat&d-
.school;. librOTy>V; f I
The yearbook was qedioqted' to Kfr,.? .Pete';^nc^ri^;/T6fin^:ly Assistant,;J'3^nq|pdI;*^fv Bdker* and now -Assistant;. Prihcipdl qt VTeet Highfehobt:'-11'': * 11.
BAKER TRAILBLAZERS Trailblazer awards are. given annually to one boy and one girl in each, grade at Baker Junior High School, based bn leadership, cooperation, reliability, and other characteristics in the school and in the community. Awards for this year were presented to:
7th Grade: Jerry Sailas arid Brenda Frazier ,
8th Grade: Anthony Hernandez and Candice KnOdell 9th Grade-. Gregory Dyes and Linda Maes
been chosen# among thirty-three boys and girls from across: the nation, to attend a special six-and-a half weeks course at Phillips Exeter Academy in Ex eter, New Hampshire. Michel Dyes, of 1357 Mariposa Street and Martha. Medrano,of 1376 Navajo Street,, received scholarships and transportation to the summer program beginning June 29. Emilio Esquibel, of the Baker Junior High School faculty, will accompany the students as a tsacher-observer. .
BAKER JUNIOR HIGH P.T.A.
The Baker P.T.A. held a farewell luncheon on June 2 honoring Mr. Rolliff Vvngnt :'who has been promoted to principal ol, George Washmgiqil High School He will be .replaced by Mr. Jack Beqrdshear, assistant principal at. East High School. Best..wishes to-1^. Wright and we welco^ne 'Mr/' Beardshear.' ....';
-...Best wishes, to the nj^th graders- of Raker. Junior High School.; We would like to. congratulate those.. students-'.re ceiving: .awards .this year. who. did 'So.' much ;fpr.' their school and also to wish the ..entire student body and .faculty members a very enjoyable summer vacation, from the, Baker Junior High School P.T.A
Several special activities in honor of Mr. Rolliff Wright, Principal of Baker Junior High School, have been held at Baker this month. Mr. Wright is leaving Baker to become Principal of George Washington High School in tile fall.
On June 2 the P.T.A. scheduled a special luncheon for Mr. Wright. On June 8, Mr. Wright was honored at the Student Council Coffee Hour. A plaque was presented to the outgoing principal by students during the Award's program on Time 10, along with a. gift to Mrs. Wright. On the evening of June 10 a. faculty reception was held.
Two Baker. students have
WEST HIGH SCHOOL
The new P.T.A. officers of West High School wera in stalled' May 12. The 1965^66 officers are: Mrs. Carmen Hodges,- president; MrS."Alda-
FAIRMONT RECREATION CENTER
On the evening of Friday* May 2i, Fairmont Recreation Center was bustling with "fair young ladies" who were here to receive achievement awards for their participation in various programs of the recreation, department of the city of Denver. This was the annual "Achievement Night" during which some 64 girls and "Senior Citizens received recognition. The awards were presented by Mr. Charles Lind and Mr. Joe Ciancio and represented merit in charm and modeling, and in contour as well as a number of awards for outstanding service.
Mrs. Ernestine Smith has worked with the girls in tries .various pqpacities throughout the past yegif. and hqs doner ar wonderful '"Sob. v, - alpngr
with .many^jof, .frie .qenter dfr5-ectors qrici porkers* :andim Six; ^young ladies : incdadfhga Miss' Darlene Baca,; Miss Jcxteim Herrardi /.Miss Regina*.-. Lues^o^, Miss-i Shirley-.; .Maestets,' Miss Josephine: Mestasr- and. Miss Charlotte; Dressier? represented Fairmont. Center;:-; Other liters included were Reminglon (North Denver),-Valverde, Wiiil-tier, Glenarm, Johnson, and/fii Senior Citizen's MiferHi Center-
Refreshments were served after the ceremopy/'concludirig cs most pleasant evening.
SPORTS
Uhder the able, management
Copley,..vicepresident; Mr. Har-.| ,of Mr. Nick Arguello, the Sen-
ry.. Ni.ch.Qlson,,-se.cqnd .vice-president;- r.Mrs. Lillian Elqherty, .third .vyice-pxesident;. Mrs.. Nan-: cy >Gtoh, fqmih y-ice-presii; d^nt; .Mrs^^Dqris Frieiid>...fifth viGerprasidenJ;. /Mrs. -:-E\^rett Blomberg, .j^i^thyice^ptesident;:, Mrs. Rita. D^dingefJ. reqbfding secretary; Mrs.Virgiriia Vaughn, corresponding secretary; Mrs-Edith Haring*' treasurer; Mis. Dorothy Hartzog historian;. Mr. Harry Unzicker, parliamentarian.
GREENLEE SCHOOL
The Greenlee F.T.A. officers had a. lunch for the teachers at Greenlee on Friday, June 11.
There will be a six-weeks Summer Reading Center at Greenlee. The aim is to pro? vide reading improvement in two different areas. These are: pupils with difficulty in reading fundamentals, and guided readingfor pupils who read well, but need direction in guiding their reading iriterests into various areas.
There will be no summer recreation program at Greenlee this year.
Certificates of Appreciation were fecefttly awarded- to about 150 Greenlee students for outstanding service to the school. Awards went to lunchroom monitors, door monitors, audio-visual monitors, nurses' helpers, library helpers, safety patrols, color guard and' school chorus members. These Cer-tiicates are giveft in recognition of :the many assistances given the school by the student body.
idr.TBoys of jhe Fairmont?. Rec-reatidn' ''Center; are; bqtim^ .thefr: way gg^d-^cmd-
;iria--5m iri mty's-r^l^jJY.^oft-bdiypome- To date,..
gJQmOs.-.-Out. of wbicri, they jicrv won. iiYOf rW,.---crf, Ff&n$$ntf
/are- p^oud of ..this team. ..cmdl would like to > ser; some. ;enp.us-idsm from itheir friends,, rola-lives, and other interested' spectators. The players include* Manuel Marin as catcher,4 first1 base, Manuel Martinez; -. 2nd^ base, A1 Manzanares; Stef1 base; Leroy Arellano; Gary Aranda as short stop; Doc Revera* will be holding forth in left* field with Joe Arellano in center field and Eddie McGrady/ in right field. Also included! will be Bruno Rodriguez, Took: Arellano and Nick Arguello.
The. boys won their .first league game against IBM 33-3, with 21\ of theise runa. irt- on inning.
ELMWOOD SCHOOL
Elmwood P.TA honored! trie-sixth graders with a continuation party on June 9. Best wishes to all of them and we hope that when they go on to junior high school they will continue to do their best .We wish the entire student body and faculty members a very enjoyable summer vacation.
We'll see you im September^


Pag Four
THE RECORDER
June, 1965
LOCAL WOMAN BRINGS BEAUTY TO SHUT INS
Who says you can't be a devoted wife, mother and grand" mother of 2, and still have a career? Mrs. Evelyn Johnston of 124 Delaware has proven that you can be' a homemaker, and still have a vocation of an interesting and profitable nature.
Since 1931, thirty-four years,
Mrs. Johnston has operated a unique service to othefsthe renaering of "beauty service" to shut-ins and convalescents.
*>tie works entirely by appointment in the Denver, metropolitan area, arid has been called 'to Denver hospitals, including Denver General and Colorado General Hospitals to give complete beauty service shampoos, permanents, wave settings, hair styling, hair cutting and manicures, to patients., Many are confin§4 to hospitals for back or scalp injuries, surgery, broken bones, etc.'Mrs. Johnston comes com-, piete with standard' portable! equipment, shampoo board and other essential supplies, .to give {fine patient the needed beauty treatment requested. She has i>een recommended by doctors when a patient is not responding. after surgery or accident that perhaps it is a "mental uplift" that the patient needs tire kind you receive from looking your best! ; ,
Until 1944 she operated exclusively by appointment in home or hospital but now conducts a beauty shop from her own home called the "In or Out Beauty Service," appointment only for those recuperating or convalescing who wish or are able to come to her home. Her slogan is "Where I Am Or Where You Are."
She is a member of the Denver affiliate of the National']
Hairdressers & Cosmetologists Assn., which has a community service project in which members donate their services to a worthy cause. Girls at the Florence Crittenton Home, thej Mount View Home at Mor-;
Mrs. Evelyn Johnston
rison, and orphanages are given free beauty care. Thays Neelands, former West Denver beauty shop owner and operator, is community service chairman* who schedules the volunteers for such projects.
The industrious Mrs. Johnston also allows time for additional activities. She has been elected for the second time as president of the Denver Toastmis-tress Club, installation services being in Denver June 16, and is International Chairman for the Rocky Mountain Region on Club By-Laws.
She is also a much traveled person. Her position on the State Board of Cosmetologists requires her to attend the National Interstate Council of State Boards of Cosmetologists in St. Louis July 13. Immediately after this session she is attending, as a delegate from
BOOKS AT BYERS
THE REAL SERENDIPITOUS KILLHampton Stone
The Assistant D. A. .is present at a Greenwich Village staging of "creative artists at work" when a murderer carries out a killing right at his side. I Well plotted and most intriguing.
BOOK OF MAGICJohn Mulholland
One of the top magicians in the- worldi gives away his secret tricks. If you'd like to have a few things. up your sleeve-cards, coins,: even rabbits, take a peek- at this "tell all" -magician's handbook.
SECOND TIME ROUND Clifford Hanley
A middle-aged man feeling trapped, over the hill and not a little alone manages a Switzerland vacation which brings him a fresh lease on life.
SOMETIMES I WONDER Hoagy Carmichael
The life story of the "man who wrote Stardust" and the ups and downs of show biz together with the colorful people who inhabit that world.
FOR GOODNESS SAKE1-Greta Hilb and Leonore Mattingly Weber
A new cookbook with recipes for the imaginative cook who loves to cook and7 who gets the same lift from producing a new dish as from a.new, be-, coming hair-do.
THE CROSSINGAlain Albert
A novel about a Negro from
Summer Recreation Schedules Announced
The, Recreation Department of the City of Denver and the Denver Public Schools have released their schedule c>f activities for the summer.
Some activities provided by the City are: Municipal Band Concerts at City Park July 4 lo August 14, daily except Mondays at 8:00 p. m.; Square Dances for Adults at the Civic Center, Fridays at 8:15 p.m., June 11 to August 27; and Folk Dances for Adults at the Civic Center also on Tuesdays at 8:15 p.m. Arid of course Lincoln Pool at! 1*100 Osage opened on June 14 with daily Jhours of 1:00-6:00 p.m.: If information on Learn to Swim dosses, recreational swimming ond fees is desired, one should see the pool manager.
Denver Public Schools pro--vides playground recreation. Time 21 through August 25. Tre nearest playground to the West Side is at Evans School at West 11th Avenue and Aco-ma Street. If more information is desired on recreation provided by the Public Schools, one may dial 266-2255, ext. 231.
the Colorado Association, the the deep South, this is. the story National Hairdressers and Cos- i of a rebellious outcast on his metologists Association July 18 dangerous journey from no-and 19, also in St. Louis. I where to hell, aware of the
This reporter who interviewed "Y^ce and the fear in
Evelyn Johnston found her ai- 10001 ____
warm and sensitive person with! WITH BLOOD AND IRON a quick sense of humor, wit, j Douglas Reeman and1 keen interest in others, Fierce U-boat warfare as seen which is a definite asset in through the eyes of the Ger-her work of bringing beauty! nian captain and. crew at a sendee! and happiness to oth- time when the tide of war is eiW,;.-r!,|i u:,; vV turning against Nazi Germany.
THE MAN WHO WROTE DIRTY BOOKSHal Dresner This is NOT a dirty novel but a book about "the man .who wrote dirty books." A wildly hilarious farce, it is recommended for 4 readers anxious to enjoy a few hours of comic fun
Peter Jonke,
Former Dairy Owner, Dies
A pioneer in the dairy business, and owner of the West Side Jersey Dairy for more than 33 years, Peter J. Jonke, died Thursday, June 10, of a heart attack while at his job as night clerk in the Denver-U. S. National Bank. Mr. Jonke's dairy business was located for many years at West Colfax and Li-pan. He worked for the bank after his retirement from his business.
: Requiem high mass was sung at St. Elizabeth's Church, Mon? day, .June 14th at 8 a. m. with burial in Mt. Olivet.
Mr. Jonke, who resided at 1080 South Emerson St., was a member of the Knights of! St. John, Holy Name Society, St. Vincent d'e Paul Society, and Barbosa Lodge.
Bom July .21, 1893, in Austria, he married the former Agnes Smith in 1916. Surviving in addition to his wife is one daughter, Mrs. -Bernice Cod-dington, and a son, Max Jonke, both of Denver and three grand children. Two brothers, Frederick of Austria, and Leopold of Denver, also survive.
MRS. ADAMS PASSES AWAY AT AGE 93
Mrs. Iva M. Adams of 1111 West 13th Avenue passed away June 4th in Porter Hospital after a short illness.
Mrs. Adams who resided in Denver for 25 years was bom in Hamburg, Iowa, June 13, 1871, and spent most of her life in Shenandoah, Iowa. She came to Colorado following the death of her second husband* Charles Adams,.
At the age of 93, she -\vgs the oldest member of the First Free JMethodist Church in .Denver. r
Funeral services were held Tuesday; June 8th at Olinger Mortuary > Speer Blvd., with interment in Fairmount Cemetery.
Survivors are two sons, Cecil L. Brink of' Berthoud and W. Everett Brink of Englewood; one daughter,. Mrs. Velva Farrow of Denver; four grandchilden, six great grandchildren and five great-great grandchildren.
Club Notes
PICNIC AT EUTCH'S
West Denver Auraria Historical Society will have their annual picnic for members and their friends at Elitch's Gardens, Thursday, July 8, 6 ,p.m. Everyone is to bring their own food and table service but the club will furnish the coffee and ice cream.
The evening will be spent in renewing old friendships and. getting acquainted with new members.
Admission is by ticket.
Mrs. Mamie Bennett 317 W. 4th Avenue, is: president of; the society. Other officers serving for the year 1965 are: Mrs. Alice M. Ainsworth, 531 Washington Street, vice president; Mrs. Sarah Mundhenk, 1225 So. Federal- Blvd., secretary; Mrs. Ann M. Marica, Morrison, Colorado, treasurer; Mrs. Rose H. Dawson, 235 Delaware, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Ann Scouler 1680 Steele Street, refreshments chairman with Mrs. Minnie Hartman, 1149 Lipan and Mrs. Bertha Snapp, 1018 Santa Fe Drive co-chairman.
Serving as parliamentarian for the club is Mrs. Viola Enz, 1019 Lincoln; Mrs. Velma E. Houghton,' historian, 8900 W. 2nd Avenue; Mrs Olga Apple, auditor, 841 Galapago Street, and Mrs. Bertha Snapp, mailing.
The object of the society, according to the By-Laws of the club, states: "To perpetuate the history, data, artifacts and j articles of Auraria and West Denver; and to preserve its patriotic, religious, educational, cultural and social heritage. To encourage fraternal relations between members of this society."
Women of the Moose Pkm Installation 1 i.
Installation of 1965-66 offi cers of the Denver Chapter of the Women of the Moose will take place Sunday, June 27th at 2 p.m. at their club headquarters, 158 South Federal Boulevard. The Loyal Order of Moose will conduct the initiation. ',
Those elected on May 26th to hold office are: Helen Frantz, Junior Graduate Regent; "Happy" Wright, Senior Regent; Jewell Perkins, Junior Regent; Beverly Meador,. Chaplain; Irene Webster, Treasurer; and Vera Stilley, Reporter.
Mrs. Otto Hebestreit, a past Regent, is chairman of the College of Regents.
In a separate ceremony at 11:00 a. m.,on the same day will be enrollment of new members. This is to bef allowed -by 'a smorsgasbord at. 12:30. Public invited.
The Moose Lodge, which ds a' non-profit., blub, ..donates all proceeds from their, money making projects, toward their many philanthropic agencies within their lodge. The Denver Chapter, with a membership of 187, is one of the Colorado Chapters.
Their social functions are open to the public with a bin-go game every Tuesday night at 8 p.m. and a dance on Saturday nights at 9 p.m. ,
TODAY'S LEADERS TOMORROW'S TEACHERS
Wednesday, May 26, marked a memorable occasion for the Future Teachers of America at West High School, when they held their first annual banquet culminating this year's activities. It was an. event that made every heart assembled beat a little stronger and prouder. To be selected for the opportunity of becoming a member represents the accumulation of twenty-five points earned by assisting teachers iri various capacities,.
Throughout the year the Future Teachers of America sponsors many worthwhile activities. A few of this year's activities included the sgle of orange and black West High pennants and an outstanding performance at Club Corral \ when all the various clubs at West presented examples of their work for prospective members to view.
. Using special interest meetings and guest speakers to explore the many facets of teaching, the members become acquainted with all forms of teaching including instruction of. the mentally retarded and physically handicapped.
During Teaching Career Month in April, the State F.T.A. Convention was held at Map-leton High School and the officers1 of West, those of this year and the newly elected for next year made an excellent showing in the demonstration of their abilities. These are people we can all be very proud of/ they certainly deserve it!
Miss Sharon Oakeman entered the annual essay contest sponsored by the State P.T.A. Those participating had to writ on the subject "Why I Want to be a Teacher." Sharon was the winner at West and her essay was entered in the city competition where she ranked scondl This achievement gained a $200,,college scholarship from 'the Future Teachers of America as well.
The final banquet saw the outgoing officers: President, Miss Ruth Unzicker; Vice-President, Miss Candy Hill; Secretary, Miss Connie Martin; and Treasurer, Mr. Bertil Lager perform in a truly memorable gathering. Next year's officers are: President Miss Hiroko Full-wood; Vice-President, Miss Gloria Recek; Secretary, Miss Dolores Bobian; and Treasurer, Miss Connie Martin. We felt a special tug of our own heart strings as our daughter Gloria took her. office as Vice-President.
The sponsors of this outstanding group are Mr. Wade Briggs and Mrs. Corrine Parks Pitts, both of the Math Department at West High School.;
-I cbidd not help.but feel just, a little more, sure:: in my belief that America is in secure hands as.| Jong as^ we have young' people,, such as these! <;l -^fBy Robert Carlyle .Recek;
The national convention of the Loyal Order of Moose will be held in Los Angeles* California on June 20-24. Representatives from the Denver Loyal Order of Moose, 158 South Federal Boulevard who will attend this convention are: George Wasinger, Sam Clayton, Gerald Jones. George Eh-li, Fred Wilson, and Judge Day.