Citation
West side recorder, September, 1965

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, September, 1965
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
Publisher:
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:
Language:
English

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text
Volume II, Number 5
Published Monthly
September, 1965
United Way Serves West Side

j
BBL

A J
FOOD STAMP PROGRAM MEETING
The Denver Housing Authority and the Denver Department of Public Welfare are holding a series of meetings to help low-income families understand and use the food stamp program more effectively. The meeting for this area will be October 12, 7:30 p. m., at the Lincoln Homes Community Center, 1438 Navajo Street. If you are using the food stamps, or are interested, this is your opportunity to become better acquainted with this program.
Norman Cox Stars In United Way Film
Neighborhood House, a United Way agency at 1265 Mariposa Street, is featured in the' 1965 Mile High United Way film "Your Name Here." Norman Cox, a 5,% year old boy, is shown in the film as he at: tends Neighborhood House; which provides) day care for more than 65 children. Trained staff at the agency discovered a heating^ defect which had limited Homan's sp^ch' and his ability to take part ih the normal activities for children. With 4the aid of more than a dozen United Way agencies, Norman was helped, through surgery and other servicesrfo. overcome the handicaps.!
Neighborhood House is one of several West Side agencies which is supported by the United Way campaign. Aurar-ia Community Center and Ave Maria Clinic are other local services supported by the contributions given in the once-a-year campaign. A total of 112 agencies, in' the five-county metropolitan area, receive funds to provide services. Last year more than 470,000 persons in the metropolitan, com: munity were served by the United Way agencies.
Campaign kick-off for 1965 is October 6. The.goal this year is $4,830,000, an increase of 3.3. per cent over the contributions received last year.
Gifts to the United Way will be solicited through places of employment and in some areas through door to door campaigns. All- contributions are heeded both large and .small in order to reach the goal. ONE GIFT WORKS MANY WONDERSTHE UNITED WAY.
G. I. FORUM ACTIVITIES
On September 19 the Mile High Chapter off the American G. I. Forum cleaned and painted the Inner City Protestant Parish building gt 9th and Gal-apago. Many members assisted in the project; On Tuesday, September 28, iat 7:30 p. m. a tour sponsored by the Chapter will be conducted through the New Moor .Mortuary, East 17th Ave. and Clarkson. This' is being made possible by the G. I.. Forum and everyone interested is invited to come. Those attending are asked to give the name! of the G. I. Fonrni.
Turkey and ham will be served at a buffet supper which will beheld at the Inner City Parish at 6 p. m. on October 9. Tickets are $1.25 for adults; and $.75 for children and may be purchased from members of the G. I. Fornm or at the door.
The Hallowe'en Dance will be at St, Anthony's Hall, 3801 W. Ohio, from 7 p.m. to midnight on October 30. Tickets are $5 per couple and are on sale, by members of the G. I. Forum or at the door.
ADULT EDUCATION OPPORTUNITIES
An Adult Education Committee in the West Side neighborhood has been working to encourage residents to make use of the adult education programs now available in the area, and to help in organizing new classes which are wanted and needed. Following are programs now open, or opening soon:
ADULT EDUCATION TUTORIAL PROGRAM WHERE: St. Elizabeth's School Hall, 1020 11th Street WHEN ? Every Thursday Evening: 7:30 9:30 WHO? Anyone 20 years or over
WHY? To earn a High School Diploma or
To improve your education to help your children FURTHER INFORMATION: Call Sister M. Cecilia, OSF, 433-8695 or 623-0374.
SEWING CLASSES Opportunity School provides teachers for sewing classes beginning the second week in October. A $1 fee is charged
DISTRICT MEETINGS SCHEDULED
Back-To-School Safety
The safety of school children oh our sheets and highways is a two-fold responsibilitythat of the driver and also of those who are responsible for training the children, according to the Metropolitan Chapter Of the National Safety Cbuncih The Chapter cautions that most accidents to these children are needless but avoiding them requires a lot of care.
The Chapter suggests that parents should send their children back- to school with a safety rule: "Train school-bound youngsters from the start to follow the safest, route; to be alert for traffic dangers; and when riding the school bus to mind the rules-and be considerate of others."
It contends that safety training is one of the best investments in a child's future.
As for drivers, the. Chapter reminds them that the biggest killer of children is accidents. And the accomplices are drivers who are reckless, thoughtless, and inattentive, especially in residential and school neighborhoods.. It cautions drivers, "When you drive, don't take a chance with a child's life and your own conscience."
"If every parent would pay heed to the training of their own fehildren while at the same time every driver would remain especially alert at this time of year the tragedy count would stay far below its usual figure," claims the Chapter. "Our traffic engineers, police and school administra-tors and teachers are doing tremendous jobs in trying1 to, make .the condiions as safe as possible. But, the result depends not nearly so much on them as it does on parents and drivers."
Meetings of several of the Districts of the West Side Improvement Association will be held this month to elect District Director arid to plan for programs and, Special activities in the months ahead. Everyone, who^ Jives or Works in the districts is invited to attend the meetings to help in making the Improvement Association as effective as possible: in working for a better neighborhood. District meetings which have been sched-ued are listed below; boundaries of the Districts are shown on the accompanying map.
W* Colfax Ave
September 23District 3, 7:30 pvm., at the Inner City Protestant Parish, 9th & Gala-
pago. -- - ---
September 24District 11 7:30 p.m. West Side Improvement Association office, 768 Santa Fe Drive,
September 28District 7 7:00 p.m., Fairmont Recreation Center, 3rd and' Eiati (use gym entrance).
September 29District
7:30 p.m., Auraria Community Center, 1178 Mariposa.
September 30District 9, 7:30 p.m., Fairmont Recreation Center, 3rd and Eiati (use gym entrance).
for the school year. Locations are:
FIRST AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, 120 W. 1st Ave. Classes will be held Tuesday mornings, 9:00 to 12:00. Contact the Church office for registration,, phone 755-5325.
AURARIA COMMUNITY CENTER, 1178 Mariposa St. Classes will be on Tuesday afternoons, 12:30 to 3:00. Contact the Center, phone 534-7614.
A third sewing class will be offered at West High School, one night a week, if enough persons_are interested. Contact the West Side Improvement Association office, phone 244-3301, or send a postcard to the office, 768 Santa' Fe Drive, to indicate your interest and which night you prefer.
TYPEWRITING CLASS
A typewriting class will be offered at West High School in response to a number of requests. A teacher will be provided by Opportunity School. The classes will meet on Monday and Wednesday nights, 7 to 9. p;m., beginning October ll. At least 25 students will be needed in the class. Regisler. at the High School on October 11.
HOMEMAE3NG CLASSES
A speeded series of Homemaking Classes will be offered through Auraria Community Center, in cooperation with Opportunity School, from September 23 through the month of October. The classes will be held in cm apartment al 1029 Mariposa St., and will meet on Tuesday and Thurs-dcry mornings, 8:45 to 10:15 and 10:45 to 12:15. Another set of classes will meet on Thursday afternoons, 1:00 to 3:30. Contact Auraria Community Center," phone 534-7614, for more information.
*
From accounting to zoology, from bridge to the philosophy of God is the.-range of courses and study groups being offered to Denver adults this fall. According to the new* est edition of "Educcctional Opportunities" the tri-annual pub-lication of the Adult Education Council of Metropolitan Denver, there will be a thousand classes covering more than 500 subjects this year. This official listing of classes for adults includes schedules from the University of Colorado Denver Center, the University of Denver Office of Continuing Education, Regis College and the newly established Metropolitan State College. Also included are such organizations as International House, the Great Books Discussion Program, the American Red Cross and many others.* It has been estimated that more than 30,000 people will take advantage of these classes. Some of these courses are free and some have a fee; some are good for credit and some are just for fun or enrichment
"Educational Opportunities," the official list, is distributed free of charge each .September, January and June in'the Denver Public Library and all branch, libraries. If you are unable-to pick up a copy, call tKa B Adult Education Council, 2664)851. Ext. 260.


Page Two
THE RECORDER
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Sponsored by Wept Side Improvement Association .
Office: 768 Santa Fe Drive Phone 244-3301 Editor: Rachel Guedea Staff Reporters:
Rose Gomez, Iris Hewlings, Margot Serumgard, Mildred Jordan.
y'tetyMtwi&occL
Ttotea
Mr. and Mrs M. Clouse and family who were flood victims have been staying with Mrs. Close's .parents, Mr. and Mrs.. T. ,Z. Craddock of 1340 Lipan 'Street. They have moved into their new home in West-land;. f
Mr. Eddie Romero of 1353 Lipan Street graduated from Colorado State College this year. He and his wife left for Iowa, where he will teach industrial arts for one year. He wiil. return.ip Denver to teach at West. High School.
..Mrs. Vblva. Terrell of 1114 West j 13th Avenue ^entertained Mrs.. Henry Schonborg at her cabin at Wonderview,
Mrs. Chris Jaramillo had the pleasure of- meeting and shaking hands with Billy Graham when the evangelist was visiting his daughter, a patient at Presbyterian Hospital. Mrs. Jaramillo is ix purse i at the hospital,
Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Chavez of 542, Lipan Street have purchased a home at 1342 Lipan Street where they live;
Mrs. Esther Sullivan of 3rd-Avenue and Inca Street entertained her Scandinavian Club last Friday. She had a beautiful luncheon and all the ladies were present. '
Mr. John. Zick, founder of Zick's Grocery Store at 1301 Santa Fe Drive who has operated this store for over 42 years at the same. location, has undergone surgery at St. Joseph's Hospital and is doing fine.
Among June graduates who qre attending college1 this fall are Bertil Lager, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oiof Lager, 361 Galapago, who is at Colorado State College in Greeley, and Robert Gomez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Gomez, 720 W. 4th Avenue, who is attending the University of Colorado at Rouljdert Henry Maestas, another West High School graduate, is also at Boulder.
Mr. arid Mrs* Roy Montoya, 1748 :Elgti jStteet lost d son-in-1 ic^- in an dutomobile 'accident ) Iqst monfe He left a wife and a child .,' i' .
Mrs. Judy Gdllcrfdo of 1251 Kalamdth Street 'had two Stan- ley parties recently. She was assisted by Mrs. LeRoy Martinez, Mrs. Jean Valadez and Elizabeth Beniwietz.
Mrs. Mary McDonald and her daughter Shirley came to visit Mr. and1 Mrs. M. M. Churchill, of 1209 Lipan Street recently.
Miss Charlene Francis of 1259 Kalamath Street has been vacationing in California visiting her aunt and uncle. She is home now and reports a won-| derful time.
Mrs. Julie Ortiz of 1314 Lipan Street left for a two week vacation in Los Angeles..
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Quintana of 1223 Lipan Street went to Canon City the 28th' of August to attend the wedding of Miss Agnes Virgil. She is now Mrs. Rabrich and will make her home in Pueblo, Colorado* /
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Glynn of 1253 Kalamath Street had their grandson visiting them for .two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg of, 1248 Lipan Street were guests at Estes Park of Mr. and Mrs. Ed O'Brien bf Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. Lindo Kinzle and son Forrest from Columbus, Nebraska came to visit their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur K. Serumgard of 1247 Lipan Street. They went to Pikes Peak, Royal Gorge, and the Garden of the Gods during their stay- They all had a wonderful time.
William White and Ace Moore were recent visitors at the Spotswood home. 1Q38 West 13th Avenue. Mr. White, Mr. Moore and Mr. Spotswood worked together from 1920 to 1931 and had not seen each other since then.. They all eii-joyed visiting and renewing an bid- friendship,
Mrs. Young of 241 Inca and Mrs. May Day were enier-
i .pirribl Jaramillo bf i'257> Lipan 5Street §1 new .uncle. | His sister-in-law of 2525 West \ Exposition Avenue has a new-baby boy.
Mr. Earl Bowers "bf 1370 Kalamath Street- has been' working through the summer at Granby. He is back ip Denver and will enter Metro College this fall. His brother will return to West High School.
Mrs. Faye Pratt Of 1107; W. 13th Avenue, Mrs., Charles Olson of 148 West 4th Ave nue, Mrs. Vernon Mullnix of Englewood and Mrs. Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street all spent a wonderful day recently at Spring Valley, Palmer Lake, and the Air Academy.
Mr. Joe Ulibarri, brother of Mrs* Ernest Conway of.y 1439 Lipan Street, Will bbgin teaching. school next week at Anton, Colorado. He graduated from college at Pueblo'! this year.
Mr... Marty Lauer of 1070 Champa Street has been transferred from East High School ;to West High.
On September 1 Leonard Chadwick became the new manager of Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes* Mr. Chadwick, who comes to the neighborhood' from Platte Val-.ley: Curtis Park Home§ has been with the Housing Authority for twelve years. He has been active in church and adult and youth recreational actlvirties and is. pnesidentR; elect of Kappcr Psi fraternity.
Austin Robinson, whom he replaces, is now manager of Walsh Manor and- Westwood Homes. Mr. Robinson has been a Housing. Authority employee at the management level for seventeen years. He is-a member .of the Board of Directors bf Aprarig Community Cbnter and. is active' with groups concerned with -the problems of older people.
Larry Zaragoza, age 14, of 1260 West 10th Avenue was in
tained by Mr. and Mrs- Earlj Denver General Hospital where Martin of 1653 South Sher-1-Street. Mrs. Martin is
- Four West Side residents received Certificates of Recognition from>*the Office of Civil Defense in late .August for their aid ^ during the Tune flood. They are:, Edward M. and Joseph Candelaria,, 846 Lipan; Joseph Kiss,' 1060,.Lipan; grid Arthur Rivera, -254 Acoma.
man
the cousin of Mrs. Young ,A wonderful luncheon and music were enjoyed by all. The Martins had just purchased a Hammond Organ and Mrs. May Day reports that the singing and music were wonderful.
Mr* Robert Stark of Castle Rock, Colorado, tire son of Mrs. Churchill of 1209 lipan Street, was a patient at St. Joseph's Hospital recently. He is home now and doing fine.
Mr. Aaron Gottlieb, 904 West 9th, Avenue, was hospitalized during the first part of September for surgery.
Mrs. Molly Carter, formerly of the West Side, has recently moved back to the community after a two year residence in San Bernardino, California.* She is now living at 1050 Fox Street. Bawl
Miss Helen Lucero of 1114 Mariposa is on vacation in California^. She is employed as a Counselor-at J. C. #
he was taken following an automobile accident September 4. He suffered a brain concussion, broken nose and lacerations when he was thrown from the car in which he was riding.
Mr. and Mrs Ben Hodges and daughter, Geraldine, spent a week-end in Las Vegas, New Mexico, visiting Mrs Hodges' mother and several other relatives.
Clarence Cunningham, of 1427 Mariposa Street is in Presbyterian Hospital. Cunningham, 69, worked for the city for 23 years. He needs 40 pints of blood to replace 20 pints used during recent surgery. The blood may be given under Cunningham's name at the Bonfils Memorial Blood Bank at. Colorado General Hospital.
Mr. Jimmy Martinez, the grandson of Mr. and Mrs* Adolph Pacheco of 1253 Lipari Street, left recently for Puel> lo to attend Southern Colorado State College.
,Mr. Jack Beardshebr New Baker Principal
With, the. opening of the fall term at Baker Junior High School,, jack ; B,egrdshear has begum his: 'first-, year as"- Principal ofthb /-school, Mr. Beard-shear was. educated in Denver pubUc^scho^lS/ i ' Mr begah ^teach-
ing at^r^tijrinibr. High School. During vNhe Korean War Mr, Beardshear wbs recalled, to military service with the Marine Corps, after which he returned to teaching at East. In January, 1958, he was appointed Assistant Principal at East High \ School, chid crimes to Baker ,fromy:that position.
Report On
Commission Meeting
The Commission on; Spanish-sumamed Citizens held its second. meeting in the State Capitol on Tuesday, August 31: The Commission heard presenta-tionst from Mr.. Jake Valde? of the Office of Economic Op portunity and Mr. Gerald. Ulrich, Mr. Roy McCanne, and Mr. Fred Arguello- of the State Department of Education. ,
Mr. Valdez explained the various programs under the -Economic Opportunity Act and discussed their impact within the, State Of Colorado. When asked how the Commission might, be of help to the Office, of Economic Opportunity, he said that the greatest need now is to sell the programs and to make more people aware of the benefits available to them. At the moment there is not enough participation among those who need the most help, he stated.
Mr. Ulrich described for Commission members the Colorado Dropout Project being conducted under the auspices of the State Department of Education. This project is aimed at identifying the number and characteristics oi children who leave school prior to completion of the' twelfth, grade. Mr., Ulrich stated that the information gathered as part of this Project will help individual local school districts identify pbten-tial, dropouts in their schools .and enable them- to take- dp* propriate 1 steps to keep1 the children in school. At the*"local level it may be possible to identify and. help Spanish Americans .as a .group/ he said*. ^ . ...
Chairman- Frank Anaya of. Denver announced I that' the Commission- has scheduled a public hoaringv .in Pueblo .Jot Saturday, October 2. .
September, 1965
Sharon Kay Feigt Wedding October 16
Miss Sharon Kay Feigt will become the bride of Leonard H. Colvin on Saturday, October 16. Miss Feigt is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.-, George Feigt,'* Sr., of Engle-wood. The family formerly resided at 561 Galapago for fifteen years. Mr. Colvin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Montgomery of ,1275 South Dale Court, Denver.
The couple will be married in a double-ring ceremony at the Redeemer Lutheran Church before approximately 150. invit-! e.d guests at one o'clock. The Reverend Ray H. Beins will perform the wedding rites.
Following the wedding, a reception will be held at the home;, of the bridegroom's parents.
The bride has chosen a blue lace dress with. matching accessories with a fingertip bridal veil held in place by a small jeweled tiara. She will carry a spray of swebtheart roses on a white Bible. ..
For her wedding Miss Feigt has asked her sister Mrs. Dorothy Bums to be matron of honor, lane Bowser, the,.bride- groom's sister, her niece Miss Mickey Feigt and Miss Teny Bradshaw will be bridesmaids. The bride's attendants will wear street length shridfh dresses of pink and aqua With small circlets of net veiT for : hats with matching accessories.
The bridegroom has. chosen Wilbur Holland to be his best man, Jim Smith, and Wayne Hayes as ushers.
Miss Feigt attended Baker Junior High and West High. School, and the bridegroom, graduated from South High School in 1962. He is presently employed by Kunsmiller Junior High.
After a honeymoon to the Colorado mountains, the newlyweds will reside in Denver*.
Ttotet
Gerttud Hungerbuhler,. who was on the staff of the West Side Improvement Association wmle she was attending, the-University of Denver, visited, in Denver a few days the first week in, September. Miss Hungerbuhler spent several weeks during the summer studying, and observing community .development programs related to* the University of Missouri. She will be traveling around the* United States for more study and observation of community programs, arid will return to* Switzerland later in the fall.
Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay and her sister, Mrs. Orene Balling,, entertained; three, of their sisters during the month of August,. Also Mrs. Lindsay's daughter Martha Smith, ahd her Husband and their' three: children were here settling* their trailer for Mrs. Smith and the children .wHen Mr. Smith'goes overseas after d six v&eeks training period in Florida. Also visiting were Mr. and Mrs. Currie Shipman from Texas who is a .sisjer-in-lcrw of Mrs. Dfemuckes, .sister. of Mrs. Balling and f Mrs. .Linds,ay. . ' 1 'r'


September, 1965
THE RECORDER
Page Thro*
Youth Activity I Recreation
BOYS' CLUB
POOL TOURNAMENT
Boys at the club are busy getting ready for a big pool tourney. A bicycle will bs given as a prize to the winner of the tourney, All boys 6 to 13 who are club members core eligible to join the tourney. If you are not yet a member join now so that you can par: ticipate. If you don't like pool, join the ping-pong, chess,. or checkers tournaments. It is your club so come and enjoy it.
SUMMER CAMP
A record number of- boys escaped the August heat of Denver by signing up for a free week at the Denver Boy's Club Camp Audubon lOdQO feet up in the mountains of the Roosevelt National Forest. Water was plentiful" this year with the lakes and streams overflow-? ing. Several snow banks less them one-half mile, from the camp lasted through the sum' mer.
Good weather permitted' the boys' participation in all the camp activities; for the whole camping period with the exception of a day and a half of the third week when they were moved inside, the gym. The: activities included areheiy canoeing on Lake Brdinard, hiking to the more than half dozen beautiful lakes- within two miles of the camp, horseshoes, high jumping, roller skating, relay races,cross-country rages, fishing, ping pong, softball, movies, swimming, field day end others.
Dozens of rainbow trout were either eaten by the boys at camp or preserved and taken home as the. fishing in Lake Brainard. was very good the last week, after .it was freshly stocked. Speaking of things being well stocked-the camp kitchen always had ample supply of good food and our camp chef delighted in preparing three .well-balanced meals daily for all the boys making the meal hours probably. the favorite activity.
CRAFT SHOP
' As the summer-vacation was coming1 to an end; more boys came info the shop. Some came after visiting grand-parents-in different cities and some had been enjoying the cool swimming at the outdoor pools. During this period the boys made a great variety of craft projects.
Specialty of this month was plaster of pans plaques which the boys moulded and painted. The demand for these plaques by the relatives of the boys was so great that the boys had to make more them one of the same type of plaque. This ggve them a sense of importance as well as an understanding of the dignity of labour.
The craft shop is now open after renovations done' during the week of September 13. All eligible boys are -welcome to come and try their hand at making something in the craft shop* - , , . .
ST. ELIZABETH'S SCHOOL
Sister M. Xavier, Principal of St. Elizabeth's School, 1020 Eleventh Street, attended a six-weeks Summer Institute- in Mathematics for Elementary School Personnel at Florida A. & M. University, Tallahassee; Florida. Principals and teachers came, from many states, including. New York, Minnesota, .Colorado; and Oklahoma. Shown in the picture are instructors for the Institute and school principals who attended; Sister M. Xavier is second from the left, frdnt row. Instructors were Dr. I: E. .GlpVer; Headof the Mathematics" Department at the University (back row; third from the left) and Mr. Samuel Douglas from Stillwcfter, Oklahoma (back, row, fourth from the left). ,
: We have a larger enrollment in our school this year. Many new pupils were welcomed to
ELMWOOD SCHOOL
Elmwood' again begins anoth-
all of the classes^ Another er school term. Although we are
FAIRMONT P-TA On September 7: the Board of -Managers of the Fairmont 'School P-TA served coffee and rolls at an infornial meeting. ..This.,.gathering provided an Opportunity ..for- the School staff and the ,P-TA board members to, get acquainted.
reason for our increase is the opening of our kindergarten. Thirty-five childen come each day from 9:30 to 12:00. Sister Mary Helen from Mary crest is, their teacher. Five mofriers of the children have volunteered to come and help. They are Mrs. Ortega, Mrs. Estrada, Mrs. O'Keefe, Mrs. Garcia arid Mrs. Douglas. On October 1 we will have a group of twenty children come each day to attend a class in Child Development, a continuation of our summer Head Start program.
The first P.tT; A. meeting was held September .15, 'in our school hall.. A large number of parents came to this meeting. The officers are: President, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Padilla; Vice Pesident, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hendrix; Secretary, Mrs.-Pat Kemble;. Treasurer, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shaw." Father Fabian gave a talk to the parents. Mr. Padilla outlined the program for the year. It sounds as, though we, will have, some interesting meetings. Sister M. Xavier, Principal of St. Elizabeth's School, introduced the new teachers.
A buffet supper will be served at the P.rT. A. meeting on October 20. A small fee will be charged for the supper. The P.-T. A. is sponsoring two scholarships and the athletic program.
sorry some of our 'teachers from last year won't be with us this, year, we are happy to welcome the following new teachers: .
Mrs. Sharon Cleveland Mrs. Mary Harper Mrs. Marjorie Korby Miss Brenda Raifsnider Mr. Uvaldo, Chavez
We welcome back the teachers from previous years
Mrs. Mary Kentfield Mrs. Julia Weaver Mrs. Shirley Schoen '
. Mrs. Doris .'Norton Mrs. Ernestine Daniels Mr. John Lupton Mr. Floyd Brooks Mrs. Meredith White .
.. .Mr. George Summers Mr. Frank Brown Mr. Miies Hardee Mrs. Ruth Livingston Mrs. Mary Jane Maurer Mrs. Laurel Iiskow ;
Mrs. Dorothy Johnson Mrs. Maude Porter
Also ready to help everyone in need, we have
Miss Mary Waterhouse, Principal
Mrs. Edna Adams, Secretary Miss Kathleen O'Connor, Nurse Mrs. Ethel Rollins,
Social Worker
West High School P.-T. A. Schedule
General Meetings
October 6.....7:45 p.jn.
November 3 7:45 p.m.
DecemberSinging Christmas Tree ' !
January 12 -7:45 p^m.
Father 6c Son Night February 2 .....1...4:.;^-..2:00.p.m.
Founder's Day (No meeting in March)
April 13 ...-..----- 7:45 p.m.
.May 4.........-..- 12:00 Noon
Board Meetings
September 29 H:30 a.m. October 2i 1:15 p^m;
December 8 '4^*4- 11:30 a.m. January 5 1:1§.pin,
February 2 4-4-?:- 1:15 p.m. March 30 11:30. a.m.
April 27...------- 1:15 p.m.
Community Day Meeting More chairmen are still needed. E you wish to serve in this capacity contact WSIA or Mrs.
Installation of Officers Carmen Hodges.
GREENLEE SCHOOL
,The Greenlee Parent-Teacher Association has been organized this year with the following officers; Mrs.- Phyllis Bie-ber, President; Mrs. Betty Nat-terman, 1st Vice President; Mr. Ben Kiim, 2nd Vice President; Mrs. Florence Joe, Secretary; Mrs; Loretta- Rhym, Treasurer; Mtsm Gloria Martinez, Historian; Miss Lois Ann Harold, Faculty Representative.
On September 22, the .P.-T. A. will hold a. "Get Acquainted Tea" for parents and faculty. Other. P.T.A. activities for the year include:
Back to School Night October 20
Grade One Meeting
,November 17
Christmas Program '
December 15
Grade Two Meeting January 19
Grade Three Meeting
February.
Grade Four Meeting
February 16
Grade Five Meeting March Grade Six Meeting March 16 Father and Son Night April 20 School-Community Day
April 26
Mother and Daughter Party-May 18
Board of Manager? will meet on these dates at 1:30 p m.: October 13 March 9
November 10 April 20
January 12 May 11
February 9
New Teachers: Greenlee has eleven teachers new to the building on its satff.. They are Mrs. Rose Rigg, First Grade, Mrs. Mary Sharpe, First Grade; Miss Rudith Frazier, Second Grade; Mrs. Beth Williamson, Third Grade; Mrs. Susan Barclay, Third Grade; Miss Mary Woodhull, Fifth Grade; Miss Margaret'Casey, Physical Education; Mr. Harlan Attle-son,. Physical Education; Mrs. Sally Jesse, Kindergarten; Mrs. Carol Shirley, Special Education; Miss Joyce Cejka, Speo ial' Education. Mrs. Margaret Senour is'the new office Clerk.
BAKER JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
P.-T. A. SCHEDULE 1
1965 66 ; :
September 16: Board Meeting1;
2:00 p. m.r room 103 > w > ; September 23: Seventh grade' level meeting, 7:30 p. m auditorium
October 7: Board Meeting,. ;
.2:00 p. m., room 103 October 21: General P. T. Al Meeting (Back-to-School)>-. ; 7:30 p. m., entire school <' < November 4:' Board Meeting, < 2:00 p m., room103. Father-, Son Night, 7:30 p. m., auditorium and lunchroom November 18:-:P4 T. A. Meeting, 7:30 p m., auditorium. December 9: Pot Luck, 1:00 pc.
m., room 103 -December 16: Dessert for teachers, 11:45 a. m., room 103? December 21: Christmas Play, 7:30 p. m., auditorium and music room - ... < *
January 13: Board' Meeting, t 2:00 p. m., room 103 February 3: Founders Day - *
Luncheon '*'>
February 10: All School Shaw, 7:30 p. m., auditorium. A March 3: Board Meeting, 2:0 p. m. auditorium and lunchr. ioom ' ^44
March 24: Community. Agon-: cies, 7:30 p. m., auditorium April 13! Board Meeting^ 2U-0JJ p. m., room-103 : ; - :i>;*
April 20: School-Community* DgY^-:4'i. May 5i; Mother-Daughter Teav 2; ip: m./ room 193 .and lunchroom .. I'.; .***..
May 19: Board Meeting, (new officers), 2:30 p. m..room,TQ3
Baker Junior High will'hold a. meeting oh September' 23-7:30 p. m., in the auditorium Tor all parents of 7th graders: The
l. B.;M system and the course of study offered at Baker' Will be explained. Rules and'regulations will also be discussed.
Baker t Junior High P?-T will hold its membership' driven Septernber 27 through October 8. Everyone is urged to join, arid support their. Baker P.-T.A.. On September 17,. at 9:25 a.
m. and 10:10 a.- m., Baker will
have a citizenship and Constitution assembly. This wili in-clude ''introduction of our new principal, Mr. Beardshear, ^ the induction of our student cpuncil leaders, and also two students will report on their experience at Leadership Camp in Colorado. We will have reports: and pictures "I Am An Amelia can," following which Mrs^ Cadwell will pre$enjt the citizenship part of the program^. There will be a color guard andl the band will play patriotic songs. , ....
New teachers at Baker, aIG&. Mrs. Claudia Goold.
Mrs. Elaine Hatcher.
Mrs* Winnifred L. Nichols* Miss Agnes Heiney ;
Miss Annette Vessels .
Mrs. Betii Black ?
Mr. Eugene Schaefer. ^If Mr. Jack Beardshear;
Principal!
Mrs. Leona Ainsworth, Secretary.


Fag Four
Revival At West Side Christian
The Cowboy preacher, Orin Hardenbrock. is soon coming to the West Side area. He will be holding a one-week revival at West Side Christian Church September 27-October 3, at 7:30 nightly.
Bro. Harderibrook has had many and varied experiences as a minister of God. He has started a Bible College, has been a writer and even an1 editor (now editing the Christian Challenge and a Quarter Horse Digest), besides holding revival and evangelistic meetings. Hundreds of folk from all walks of life owe their thanks to this man for introducing Christ to them.
All are welcome to hear this man of God preach the unsearchable riches of Christ Jesus.
Communications Class for Women
Women of the community Don't be shyl
You are invited
Attend demonstration classes in effective communications. Sponsored by Denver Toast-anistress Club and other Toast-mistress Clubs in the area, ithese sessions will be held on lour consecutive Tuesday eveningsSeptember 21 and 28; October 5 and 12from 7:30 to 9:30 p. m., at Columbia Savings and Loan's auditorium, 16th Street at Broadway, Denver, Colo.
H This training will be invaluable in business, social. or community activities, covering hospitality, proctocol, platform presence, impromptu speaking, formal speech making, organization of material and speech patterns, listening effectively, card parliamentary procedure.
Cost of course necessary to cover expenses, 50c per session or $1.50 for all four sessions.
For further information, call Margaret Winkler, 935-7749.
Byers Library Needs Support
Byers Neighborhood' Library, 7th Ave. and Santa Fe, has served the neighborhood well for many years. A small group of patrons borrow books there regularly, but circulation is noi improved. During the past year the Library has added new books, magazines are available for borrowing, and three special programs for' adults were presented. If we want to maintain a library in the West Side, more interest and use will be needed.
Support Byers LibraryUse '' vl
Health Department Issues Warning
Using a gas oven to heat the house can "be very dangerous, as one Denver family found out last week: they had to be taken to Denver General Hospital for emergency treatment.
These' people were lucky: they could have died, says Dr. Sam Johnson, Director of Public Health of the Denver Department of Health.
Dr. Johnson says the dangerous gas is carbon monoxide You can't see it, feel it or smell it, but is is very lethal.
Even a little carbon monoxide will cause headache, diz-; ziness and' sleepiness. This is why many people die in their i sleep of carbon monoxide poisoning.
Carbon monoxide can come from natural gas oVens, heaters, hot water heaters and furnaces; from cars; or from charcoal barbecues;.
Dr. Johnson recommends: Be sure the equipment you use is properly installed. Always keep a window open at least a little* in the house or in the car. Always be sure that you keep furniture, clothes, draperies, and children away from heaters and appliances.
Boy Scout News
Summer Activities
Cub Scout Pack 200 had a cjreat summer and is looking -forward to a greater Fall, Winter and Spring program. They had a thrilling softball season, ending up in second place in the B bracket- They were coucnea oy Mr. L. Morris and Mr. G. Binning.
Some of the other activities were Scout. Day at Elitch's, Webelos Day at Camp Ta-hosa for all Cubs 10 and 11 years old, and two fun-filled iPack meetings at Sunken Gardens. The Cub Olympics were an June, and Gold Nuggets in August.
Boy Scout Troop 200 also had a full summer. They were champions in their softball tournament. They won with the able help of scout Ken Bruning, Coach Art Acevedo, Scout Olympics in which the Flaming Allows won the Pa-troT Tournament Interpatrol Bibbon. On August 28 some df the scouts camped out at South Platte and had a great Rime with hiking, eating, fish-
ing and archery.
Fathers and Mothers of the scouts also formed softball teams which you could see playing or practicing at Baker Jr. High most of the summer. Many new friends were found during the season.
Two Boy Scouts, David Salazar and Robert Cunningham, and a friend, Eddie Thornton, received safety awards for their bicycle riding to Golden.
The Troop and Pack ended their summer with a banquet at the Silver Wing Inn. All tlie boys who played on the teams were present, as well as the coaches and some of the fathers.
Fall Activities
Pack and Troop 200 will have their monthly skating party on September 27 at Roller City Central, 1990 So. Broadway. Admission will be free if you have a ticket. Skates are 30c; hours are 7 to 10 pjm.
Troop 200 is still saving paper and magazines to help send scouts to camp. Call Mr. Mend, 623-1049, after 5 p. m., if you have any to be picked up Troop and Pack 200 are following the rugged road of Scouting. Any boy who would .like to become a Cub Scout or Boy Scout can call Mr. Mena 623-1049, or Mr. Acevedo, 777-9057, for more information.
THE RECORDER
September, 1965.
FALL ACTIVITIES IN THE GARDEN
by
Herbert C. Gundell, Denver
County Extension Agent
Generally speaking the work that you can ao this tail to put your garden away will be an excellent investment oi time and1 eiiort toward your success next spring and summer. T here seems to be inadequate time to do everything during tne spring season anynow, usually due to inclement weather conditions, so during the fall se'ason when things are pleasant outside and the weather cooperates, you can do much to put your garden in good condition for the winter and spring.
During the fall season we must substantially reduce watering. Perhaps the only two items in the garden that should be watered yet during the fall are the lawn whenever it needs it and evergreens, especially those in the foundation planting around the house. Also there should be no commercial fertilizer used anymore this year, except perhaps on the lawn. If an application of commercial fertilizer is made before the 10th of October it will benefit the grass this fall and will .also start it off well next spring.
The mulching of perennials and strawberries should wait until we have had a good frost in the ground. Some people use straw or hay for this but I prefer the boughs from evergreen trees after the holiday season. These seem to be ideally suited for this purpose.
Roses that are in the open and quite exposed to weather conditions during the winter should be mounded. A mound of soil anywhere from 4 to 6 inches high is very adequate to project the graft or bud union where the patented variety was grafted on to a common understock. With this protection, the roses usually winter well and come up strong the following year.
Newly planted trees, ornamental or fruit trees, must be wrapped for protection during the first1 few winters. One of the best materials to use is a paper wrap material sold in 50-foot rolls at most garden supply stores.' In the absence of this paper wrap material burlap, heavy paper or several layers of newsprint can also be used. None of these, however, are as satisfactory as the paper wrap material which is impregnated and very effective.
Approximately November 15th, all Ornamental and shade trees and shrubs should receive a deep watering. This will replenish the moisture pool in the deeper soil areas and will protect the plants from dehydration during the dry winter
Beginning early in October and for .the next six weeks;; you can plant tulips, daffodils, hyacinths and many other fall planted but spring flowering bulbs. Most of these should be planted approximately eight to nine inches deep. Grape hyacinths, Dutch iris and crocus should be planted more shallow, usually around three to five inches deep.
Perennials can also be divided during the fall season. Among them are bleeding heart, shasta daisies, chrysan-
themums, oriental poppies, peonies, anq many others. Peonies should not be divided too often, about every seven to ten Vars is adequate. If you have not moved your iris or divided them for the last three years, they should also be separated out right now.
As soon as the frost has killed the foliage, of dahlias, cannas, and gladiolus, they can be dug, put in boxes and cured for about two weeks. Glads can then be kept and cleaned up later, while dahlias and cannas should be stored for the winter. There are various methods of storing dahlias, all slightly difficult. A good fruit cellar is probably the best place to store but not available to many city dwellers* I have found a deep pit as satisfactory as anything. There we place the roots in sawdust and provide moisture from time to time.
The fall season is also a good time to pick all your tools, make an inventory of what you have and what you may be missing and clean at least the metal surfaces of tools before you store them for the winter. All lawn mowers should be brought inside, the handle removed and plastic placed over the engine to keep dust and other dirt particles out of the moving portions of the engine.
Also with your garden debris, you can start a compost pit.1 Dig it about three feet deep and a desired size, and place about six inches of garden debris. Place over this one inch of natural fertilizer and one inch of soil and repeat this layering until the pit is full. Adequate water is necessary to get the composting and decomposing started in the compost pit.
You can see that there are many things to be done, so take your pick from the list and get your garden in good order for next year right now. If you have other questions, phone the County Extension office, 297-2716.
GIRL SCOUT NEWS
On August 22 Girl Scout Troop 652 went on an outing to Wild Basin, which included much food and fun and a seven-mile hike. Those who went were: Mr. and Mrs. Mena, Mrs. Ochs, Dianne Mena, Mattie Ochs, Deborah Acevedo, Martha Trujillo and Vicky Belofos.
Dora Moore,, Neighborhood was well represented at Pioneer Day Camp with Mrs. Loretta Rhym as Camp Director. She did an exceptionally good job. Marcella Ochs, Assistant Director, was a lot of help. Dee Mena, Janice Rhodes, Marion Humphrey and Genny Rivera were Unit Leaders. Girl Scouts from Troops 94, 598, 652, 726 and 1101 all attended. We learned many songs, games and camping skills. We all enjoyed a wonderful game put on by the camp staffs Each unit helped put on an All-Camp Program, with a- skit, song or game, for their part ents on the last night. All the girls hated to leave their new friends until next year.
Baker Students Attend Summer School In N. H.
This past summer Martha Medrano and Michel Dyes, two ninth grade students at Baker Junior High School, attended a summer school at the Phillips Exeter Academy at Exeter, New Hampshire. They were among eight students chosen from the Denver Public Schools to attend under the SPUR program. Michel and Martha were accompanied by Emilio Esquibel, a teacher at Baker, who acted as observer for the Denver Public Schools.
The SPUR program was set up by the Phillips Exeter Academy to help deserving students attend a special summer school* The SPUR program offers, full scholarships for the summer to students from six cities throughout the United States. Cities participating in the SPUR program, besides Denver, were Cleveland, St Louis, Atlanta, Pittsburgh, and Washington, D. C
The. English classes for ninth graders gave the students a concentration of writing and reading. Under the writing portion they were given the opportunity to learn to express themselves more fully through writing, along with learning the added skills in grammar. Besides writing, the students were required to read six novels and tell how these novels fit toddy's world or how the writer may have been affected writing such a novel at this time. The novels the students were required to read were: War of the Worlds, The Invisible Man, Lost Horizons, Walk in the Sun, The Sea Wolf, and Great Tales of Action and Adventure.
The Math classes for ninth graders were set up for students who are starting Algebra for the first time or who have had some Algebra. The course in Math gave the students a chance to learn some basic skills in algebra or strengthen the skills learned the previous year in. preparation for Geometry.
The elective Earth Science showed how discoveries are made and understood. It also gave, the students a foundation for further laboratory courses. The Art course offered was for those students who have shown some ability or interest in Art and dealt with the basics of two and three dimensional design.
Besides the academic program, the students took part in sports, field trips, and extra-curricular activities..
1 The extra-curricular activities included such things as movies and dances on Saturday nights for relaxation. On every otherWednesday the students attended first-run movies in. conjunction with their English classes. Frequent field days were offered for the students along with barbeques. When the students first arrived they were taken on a steak fry at Rye Beach,, A final extracurricular activity was a concert by the band, string ensemble and glee club. Martha was a violinist with the string ensemble and Michel was one of the trumpeters in the band.
After seven weeks Michel and Martha boarded a plane back to T)enver, having made many friends from all over the United States. When asked if they would go back next summer, both Martha and Michel said they would.