West side recorder, October, 1965

Material Information

West side recorder, October, 1965
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:


newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text
Volume 11, Number 6
Published Monthly
October, 1965
Study Hall for Junior High Age;7:6Ot8:30 p. m., First Spanish Methodist Church, 935 W. 1,1th Ave.. ..... Monday arid .Wednesday Typing Class, for Adults West High School, 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
Sewing Classes for Adults First Avenue Presbyterian Church
9:00 a.m. to noon Aiiraria Community -Center 1|:30 3:30{. *. .. West High School, 7-9 p.m. Study Hall7:00-8:30 p. m. Welfare Training Center 646 Delaware Street Wednesday
Study Hall7:00-8:30 p. m. Lincoln Park Homes, 1438 Navajo Street Thursday
Adult Education Tutorial Program
St. Elizabeth's School 7:3Q 9.*3Q p,n?r.
SPECIAL EVENTS October 23 West High Homecoming Dance October 24-^United Nations Week Concert (City Auditorium)
October 25First Mennonite Well Baby Clinic (call for appointment?733-4968) October 27St. Cajetan Bingo October 27West High P-TA ; Board'Meeting October^ 2&WSIA District 3 Meeting111 ( Inner City Protestant Parish)
October 28Boys' Club Halio-ween Party
November 3West High u.P-TA
November 4^-Baker Jr. High P-TA Board Meeting Father-Son -Night November 4St. Joseph's P-TA
November 6-7St. Joseph's Grade School Paper Drive November 10Greenlee P-TA Board of Managers Meeting
November 1,2Auraria Community Center Family Night November 16-r-WSIA District 1 Meeting (Auraria Community Center)
November 17Elmwood School P-TA Meeting -Noveihber 17Greenlee Grade One Meeting
November 1£L-Baker Jr. High P-TA Meeting
Director Chosen For Mennonite Girls' Club
Cecilia MdScarenas of First Mennonite Church has been appointed Director of the Girls' Qub which the church sponsors. Miss Mascarenas is a graduate of Gpshen College in Indiana, with ^a degree in social work. This past summer she served as a counselor in the Youhg Citizens Program at Rocky Mountain Mennonite; Camp and is now employed at the Colorado Children's Home? Miss. Mascarenas is formerly from La Junta, Colorado.
The Girls'= .Club is open to girls in this area who are 9 to 16 years of age. The' purpose of the club is to provide wholesome recreation and,. fellowship for girls of these, ages. Those who have attended in the past are being contacted to see if they wish to attend again this year. However there will be opportunity for new girls to join. = If you wish to have more information about the Girls' Club, you may call First Mennonite Church at 244-2093 to obtain more information.
Services were held Monday, September 27 at 1:00 p. m. at the Chapel of Chimes for. John A. Zick, 71, of 1015 South Gilpin Street. Mr. Zick passed* away September 24 at Sands House Sanitarium after a short illness. Entombment was at Tower of Memories.
He was bom in Denver on December 29, 1893, and attended the old Franklin School located at Colfax and Lipan. Mr. Zick owned and operated the-Zick's Market- at 1301 Santa Fe far forty five years. Zick's Market is one of the oldest businesses^ in the area. He also operated a resort hotel and grocery store at Grand Lake, Colorado^ .
. Mr. 2 The Services were by hundreds of his friends. Their presence expressed, their appreciation ..for his years of service and many contributions to the community.
John Zick is shown with his wife and \ two sons recently (upper picture); at right, Mr. Zick in his store soon after opening, about 45 years ago.
Ijmprpy^ment Association Officers, School Board Report
On October 11 the Board of Directors of the West Side Improvement Association held a meeting and elected officers. These elected are: President, Julian Kreoger, 535 Galapago Street; Vice President, Jose Dan Martinez, 363 Cherokee Street; arid Secretary-Treasurer./Mrs. Benita Clarke,236 West Third Avenue. The Board of Directors is made up of all the District Directors. Besides meeting regularly,; it is the duty of the Board to call General Meeting^.-, of the WSIA and to preside at these meet-
Higfi school seniors are encouraged now to begin plan-ging for education and training after graduation. On Wednesday, November 3, at 7:45 p.m., the West High School P-TA will sponsor a meeting for seniors and their parents, to help provide more information about the various kinds of educational programs beyond high school. Three separate group meetings will be held, with speakers who will describe the various kind's of programs. They will also answer questions about requirements for admission, expenses, scholarships,-and other topics related to post-high school education.
Following are the groups planned for the November 3 meeting:-
_ Speakers: Dean Jerry Warren, Northeastern Junior College, Sterling*. ;
. Dr.. Fred Brener, Consultant for Junior Colleges, Colorado State. Department of Education.
Speaker: Mr. John Auger. Director of Admissions, Univer-
ingS. . ...... ...... ..........,.
Salvador Delgado/ Chair-is1^ o£ Colorado, Boulder
man, of the New Elmwood Committee of'the West Side Improvement Association spoke at the Board of Education budget hearing on October 14. School Board members seemed well aware of the inadequacy of the building, but they said they could do nothing about replacing the building without a bond 'election. Senator Roger Cisneros and others spoke, urging the School Board to plan a bond election soon.
As the same meeting, Board of Education member Dr.< John Amesse told the spokesman for the West High School Advisory Committee, '.'West isn't going to be the forgotten high school this year;" He also told those, present that he thought Elmwood School is unsafe and unsanitary.
Speakers from: Metropolitan State College; Opportunity School, Private Vocational Schools.
The speaker from Metro State College will discuss the. college-type technical courses offered at their school. The other two speakers will explain two additional available sources for specialized training.
Mrs. Robert Copley is Program Chairman for the West High School P-TA, and Mrs# Ben Hodges is President.
Vaccination Reminder
"Hurts for a secondprotects fbr Years" is a slogan parents- should remember when it comes time toi; give their children shots. There are shots now to protect children from polio, smallpox, diphtheria, whooping cough, and tetanus ^-diseases that- used to cause much sickness, crippling and death: ,, ...: . .
Many parents do not realize that children. should have all these, shots before they start to school, 'because when small children get the disease, they are sicker and more likely to have after effects.
. Denver's Well-Child Conferences are the perfect place to take children under five for their protective shots.
Anyone of any age can get shots from 8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m;, Monday through Fridav at the Disease Control Service, 760 Cherokfee* 'Street.
The shots' are free.
They hurt for a second-^-but they protect against disease- fpr years.
Be <=ure your family is pro-

Page Two
October, 1965
Sponsored by West' Side Improvement Association
Office: 768 Santa Fe Drive Phone 244-3301
Editor: Rachel Guedea Staff Reporters:
Rose Gomez, Iris Hewlings, Margot Serumgard, Mildred Jordan.
Reverend Leroy Vance, minister, of the Church of God' at 5th and Fox, has been a patient at St. Luke's Hospital. He had his picture in the Denver Post, wHen he performed a marriage ceremony from his hospital bed.
Mrs. Marion Gasser of Los Angeles, California visited her mother, Mrs. Velva ,Farrow of 1114 West 13th Avenue for the week over Labor Day.. They spent two days at Mrs. Farr row's cabin in the mountains and had a wonderful time. 1
Richard Brunner son of Mr. and Mrs. Brunner of 928 West 14th Avenue is attending Colorado University in Boulder where he plans to finish his college education.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Jaramillo have moved from 1257 Lipan Street to 51st and1 Milwaukee where they have purchased a home,
The old Winter Hoffman Drug Store is now re-opened under new management and is now the K and M Drug. Store. It is located at 1050 West Colfax. This store has been operated for over 50 years by the Winter Hoffman Company. However it was closed for a few days but is now open for business and completely remodeled, Mr. Carlson is the druggist,
H. S. Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street was visited recently by his sister,' Mrs. V. Press-ley of Los Angeles, California and his brother and wife Mr., and Mrs. Harry Schonborg of Converse, Texas. During their stay, they all visited Yellowstone Park and spent some time going over mountain trails. While in Yellowstone Park the folks from the southland really enjoyed the experience of a real snow storm.
Mrs. Loretto Hart, a long-time West Sider., is now living at Salve Regina Home, 975 Pennsylvania Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Kensler of Colorado Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street and Mrs. Grace Clark spent a day. at Fort Collins at the R. Weeks home/
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg went fishing with Mrs. Schonborg's brother and wife* Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Kensler; and caught their limit of fish.
Mrs. May Day is in Utah visiting relatives.
Miss Genevieve Ulibarri, sister of Mrs. Ernest Conway, 1450 Lipan Street recently announced her engagement to Mr. Victor Gonzales a graduate Psychiatric Technician at the Colorado State Hospital in Pueblo. They plan to marry in December.
Arthur K. Serumgard has just returnee! from ,a trip to Helena/ Montana. He-dtfended the lOOtfi ahniversary of his Masonic Lodge. Helena No. 3 received their charter from C6lorado in 1865. He visited his children and had a wonderful time. He had the History of the American Legion, a new book just printed/ signed by Governor Tim Babcock and several other old time friends. He Reported that winter was with'- him the entire time. Everyone was hoping that October would bring sortie! warmth to Montana.
Jimmy Martinez) formerly of 1253 Lipan Street and now at 4236 Raritan Street, was injured playing football at Southern .College in Pueblo, Colo-orado. He was -hospitalized for two days but is reported much imporved and has returned to classes at" the college. /*..
Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Vas-quez of 1259 Lipan Street have just received, a copy of the .official orders promoting their son' Ronaild Vasquez tb Lance Corporal. Ronald has been stationed in. Viet Nam with the Marine Corps. Thd copy was signed by the Commanding Officer, Lt. Col. E. L. Meeker. Mr. Vasquez is very proud of the achievement of Rongld and also of his second son, Bennie, who is now on his way to Germany for additional training on special assigned subjects. Both boys have been in the service' less than a year. Ronald, with the Marine Corps and Bennie with the Army. Mr. Vasquez has also made his contribution. He was on Normandy Beach on D Day in World War II. ,
W$, of the1 West Side, take this opportunity to not only extend our congratulations to these two sons of the West Side but add this comment. With all the news about our youth, it is indeed refreshing to hear our young folks are indeed doing something so splendid and are. carrying out the traditions of their America. God bless them both, .
Alfred Mark O'Meara of 630 Vine Street died recently after an extended illness. Mr. O'Meara, a prominent local businessman, was founder of O'Meara's Ford Center at 1100 West Colfax. Started in 1917, l!he business has grown to cover some 44 acres and is lone of the largest Ford dealerships in tKe~Rocky Mountain area. Mr. O'Meara was bom and grew up in Michigan" and started working for the Ford Motor Company in Detroit in 1906 when the company was only three years old. He is survived by his wife, three daughters, four sons and twenty-five grandchildren.
Private Joseph H. Garcia, son of Mr. and w Mrs. Henry F. Garcia of 1263 Santa Fe Drive graduated from Marine Boot Training in San Diego, California on October 18. He attended West High School and was in the R.O.T. C- there and was also a Junior Police Band member for six years. Private Garcia enlisted in the Marine Corps on August 9. He has four more weeks of combat and infantry training after boot training.
Mrs. Helen Apodaca, formerly of 1253 Lipan Street ghdn$w living at 42^6 Rarita^ Street was injured m am automobile accident. She suffered head Cuts which required ten stitches to close. Mrs. Apodaca's car was also badly damaged.
Harry Johns, Director of District 3 of the West Side 'Improvement Association has been a, patient at Beth Israel Hospital. ,
As a result of a coloring contest on the Fred and Faye show, Beatrice Conway of 1430 Lipan Street was awarded two tickets to the Ice Follies.
Mrs. Louise Churchill recently underwent-surgery. She is in Mercy Hospital and is reported getting along fine.
Grants E. Stevenson, Sr., son of Mrs. Ethel Lucas of'834 Kal-amath Street, died on September 30. Mr. Stevenson, age 45, left a wife and two sons.
Mrs. Ida Francis of 1259 Kal-amath Street is in the Julia Temple Center and is. doing fine.
Mrs. Zoraida M. Martinez of 1378 Mariposa Street went, to the Rocky "Mountain Hospital Friday the 15 th of October for surgery.
Each Friday night is Adult Night at Fairmont Recreation Center. Those attending not only have fun enjoying such things as dancing, sports, paries, and meetings, but also take part in planning the activities! for the following week. Every week a variety .of. activities for adults are enjoyed and new ones planned for the following week. All adults in the drea are cordially invited to, join in the fun each week from 6:30 p. m. to 9:00 p. my at the Fairmont Recreation Center, 3rd and Fox Street.
The shop dt the Denver area Boys' Club, located at 910 West 8th Avenue has been having quite a few participants making shoe boxes and bird houses which they either varnish or paint. We also mold plaster-paris which the boys get quite, a bit of enjoyment out of and many,.;of them turn out real Well. '
We expect to make sdme pi our own molds along this line as well as make other things as bird houses and shoe shine boxes. We hope to start making crystal sets in the near future which we will test out at the shop and the boys will be able to take home and use themselves.
z As summer ended .and school opened again, the Boys' Club swung, right into a new schedule of events for Fall and Winter. The Club was. closed for one' week as. all the boys were registering in school and the Club underwent a general clean-up and paint-up., With the re-opening, "winter hours" are now in effect3:00 to 5:30 p. m. and 6:45 to 9:00: p. m., Mondays through Fridays and 10:00 a .ms till 3:00 p.m. on Saturdays, .closed Sundays.
Some of the new1 events scheduled at the Club are a nine hole putt putt golf- course in the gym on Friday nights and color movies on different subjects of interest to the boys in the library, on Thursday nights Also there is a brand new "Skill Pool" table in the Game Room, which many boys have already found a lot of fun.
Each Monday night Mr. Wayne Lyons, a professional artist, conducts an art class for any boy interested* in painting and' drawing. -
There has been.' a very good response by people from all parts of the city to the Boys'
Club's current drive for books to fill the library in the new Boys' dub building which is now under construction in Southwest Denver. We have received, hundreds of books and it -looks like the second club will have the best in reading material and information on any subject,; when it opens before, the 'end of the year.
Approximately. two dozen boys enjoyed the. Ice Follies show at the Denver Coliseum on Wednesday October 6th, as guests of the South Denver Kiwanis t Club.. A few other boys, many of them football players, have gone to some of the Denver Bronco home games at Bears Stadium.
The Boys' Club football team is off' to a good start not haying lost yet in one practice and three league games. Last year's perfect record of wins is going to be hard for them to match*
; Qur good friend Washington Herbert who;, has been Shop Director for the past several years has left us to work in San Francisco and the- boys hdve missed him. However the new Shop Director, Ed Seeber, has already made many new friends and he has brought some new ideas with him concerning the shop and has already put some of them into action. The number of boys seen in the shop each afternoon and evening prove he has a good operation.
Gill Mayoral has organized an "8 man" touch football team, for boys from ages 8 .to 12. Gill is coaching the .boys irt fundamentals of football in the gym each evening except Friday and games 'are scheduled) each Tuesday with the "8 man touch" football team of the* West Side Extension.
We have been doing some thinking lately on the purposes and goals of a neighborhood newspaper. Certainly any newspaper's first task is to inform the public. Specifically, the purpose of the West Side Recorder is to inform West Side residents of local news of interest--with one ad-v ditional qualificationthat the news printed will improve or is about improvement in the area. It is rather like using the slogan "We print only the good news." Now we realize there is also much'bad news that could be printed and we are not trying tp pretend that bad news doesn't exist. However, there, (is sufficient publication of bad -news and there is no need for us to, bother repeating it. In addition since the West Side Recorder is sponsored by the West Side Improvement Association, it is only logical that its purpose is the publishing of news that will serve for improvement of the area.
We hope that each one of our readers feels that the West Side Recorder is at least partially achieving its goals. Every one of us who works each month tp help get this newspaper out is doing this because we feel it is part of our task
to make our neighborhood a better place to live. This must be the main motivation for. us to spend a good piece of time each month v to produce this paper. This has to be the main reason since there would be little other reason than a very small amount of "glory" because we are on the staff and have our names in the little box on the second page each month !
However it appears that there are some organizations whose purpose for existing is improvement who either think that we, are not helping to improve the neighborhood or else they don*t care about helping us do it. We speak specifically of some of the churches and schools in this area. Month after month the staff must personally contact these organizaions if we hope to receive any rieWs from them and then many times it is still useless as they have no news. We have always believed that churches particularly should help improve a neighborhood. With reluctance we have come to the conclusion that some churches either don't care about improving the neighborhood or worse don't want to or else are just plain- lazy 'to even take advantage of the free
publicity 7 we offer them. Perhaps we have come to some wrong conclusions, but there-doesn't seem to be any other-reasons that we can find.
We will state once more-how and when information, about past and coming events* or. items of interest may be offered for publication. If you. are interested in helping us, present the area news, we. would suggest you clip the following and ppst it at some convenient place. Since the paper comes oiit once a month on the Friday after the 15th of each month, news should be to us by the. 10th of .each month. Remember that it is a monthly paper; plan ahead and include all activities from the 15th of the current month1 to the 15th of : the followings month. Either call the information to the West Side Improvement Association, at 244-3301; or mail the news to the West Side Recorder, 768 Santa Fe Drive, Denver.' Remember we do try to print all news given us but sometimes we do need to cut copy because of lack of space. This is much easier to do than to find fillers at the last minute. We hope that the West Side Recorder will continue to help improve the West Side.

October, 1965

School ': Youth Activity : Recreation
St. Joseph's School
St. Joseph's P.T.A. raised enough money last year to purchase Reading Comprehension machines for $1400, gave $400 to the principal for use in the school and sponsored two $100 vscholarships for the top 8th grade boy and girl going on to St. Joseph's High but they are not resting on their past achievements. A busy schedule is planned for this year also.
The P.T.A. has already held their annual Children's Bazaar on October 1 and the Fall Festival on October' 15, 16. and 17. Coming up is the Paper Drive1'on the weekend of: November 6-7. If you have papers, directories, etc., ;.,to contribute please let the P.T.A. know. The next P.T. A. meeting is November 4.
Officers for this year's P.T. A. dre:
President: Betty Hemon
1st Vice-President Mary Rodriguez
Second Vice-PresidentJulia Roybal
Third Vice-PresidentYvOnrie Von Tilius
SecretaryMary Ponce .
TreasurerStella Valdez
Historianlylaxine Lovato
AuditorMri: Pete Candelaria
Elmwood School
Elmwood School held Father and Son Night on September 29th at 6:00 p. m. .The highlight of the evening was the showing of a film "Game Animals and Birds of Colorado." Wrestling and boxing matches were also arranged by the Physical Education teachers, Mr. Frank Brown and Mr. Miles Hardee. Later, in the evening refreshments were served' to all fathers and their sons.
St. Elizabeth's School
Open House will be held on November 7 at St. Elizabeth's School. Everyone is invited to visit the school between the hours of 9:00 a. m. to 1:00
P.m. v .- J
Each Sunday, following the 9:15 a. m. Mass at St. Elizabeth's Church, religion, classes are held for public school students. These classes are held at St. Elizabeth's School and all* public school children are invited to attend.
: $ .
St. Elizabeth's P-TA will hold its November meeting on November 17. Following the meeting, a program will be presented for the P-TA by the students of St. -Elizabeth's.
. V' *
For the past several weeks students from Marycrest High School have been volunteering their time on Saturday afternoons to help tutor students having difficulty with school work at St. Elizabeth's These girls are also helping with the supervised recreation program for children of this area.
Fairmont School
New P-TA Officers for 1965-1966 are:
PresidentMrs. Barbara Smith
1st Vice PresidentMrs. Margaret' Wilson :
2nd Vice PresidentMrs. Beverly Smith.
SecretaryMrs. Josie Rael
TreasurerMrs. Bertha Acevedo
HistorianMrs. Juanita White
Parliamentarian Mrs. Ida Mae Armond '
On October 1, a leadership assembly was -held to- honor student leaders in = Student Council, Safety Patrol and Color Guard. The sponsor of the Color Guard is Mr. Hatcher and Mike White is the captain. Other members, are Ed Armond, Tom Davis', Frank Hernandez, Stephan Gott, Leslie Jacobs, and Anthony; Martinez! Mr. Hatcher is also sponsor of the Safety Patrol. Patrol officers are Martha Trujillo, President; Eddie Lucero, Lieutenant; and' Diane Mena, Secretary.
On October 5, two Student CQuncil members went to a party at Baker'Junior High to find out more about the United Way campaign. Officers will be elected soon in Student Council. Sponsors are Mrs. Benson and Mr. Hatcher.
Congratulations to all these students who are -accepting these positions of leadership and thus making their school a better one. s ,
St. Cajetan's School
On October 15, the children of St. Cajetan's" School saw a movie called "The Green Tree." It was about a young gangster who goes to the same school as St. Dominic Savio. The eighth grade students sold popcorn and candied apples for 10c The 'admission was also 10c. Proceeds will be| used to purchase new library equipment.
After Mass on Sunday, October 17, there was a Bake Sale in the church basement. For sale were cakes, donuts and various things.
Report cards will be fgiven for the first six-week period on Friday, October 22.
Three are three new teachers this year. They are: Sis-, fer Mary John, the principal, Sistpr. Mary Dominic, the fifth and sixth grade teacher; and Sister. Jose, the second grade teacher. The teachers who were here last, year are: Sister Marian, grade one; Miss Cari-cato, third grade; Miss Jean Lentz, fourth grade; and Sister Mary Alva, grade seven.
On October 27, there will be a special bingo with extra prizes. Come onecome all. We hope it will be a big success. This will be sponsored by the P.-T.A. of Saint Cajetan's School. All proceeds will be used to purchase new shades and other school supplies.
Baker Junior High
On October 1.9, Baker Junior High School presented an assembly program commemorating" the 20th anniversary of the founding of the United Nations. A special film entitled "'You and the United Nations" was shown. The United Fund Drive was also promoted by the Student Council in a skit entitled "Secret Agent." The MileHi Sertoma Club presented copies Of the Declaration of Independence. to each eighth grade pupil.
Baker Student Council Directors for this year tare Rosabel Gomez/ Head Girl; Michel Dyes,.. Head Boy; Marfha Medrano, ViceHead Girl; David EscObedO/ Vice-Head Boy; Maxine Padilla, Secretary; and Danny Candelaria, Treasurer.
On September 22 a "Howdy Ddnce" was held to welcome students to Baker.' The Student Council and Red Cross sponsored ;the ddnce.' ; Trail-blazer buttons, were needed in addition to tickets to attend the .dance.
The Unied Fund Drive was held the week of October 18. This year, "Rudy the Road-runner" was our symbol.. Representatives from Elmwood, Fairmont, Fairviewj and Greenlee Elementary Schools and their Student Council sponsors were guests after school Oc-
tober 5 for a demonstration of United. Nations materials.
Each first-hour class at Baker elected a representative and an alternate to attend Student Council meetings. These representatives were formally in-1 Stalled in; the Council at the first meeting. They were instructed. as to their duties reporting activities to theiT classmen, maintaining a C average,- and representing outstanding examples of Baker citizenship.
Baker Junior High School held its annual kj..A. membership drive througn the week of October 4-8 The students set. 100% membership, as their goal. There was lively competition carried on between tne first hour classes seeing who could, bring in the most mem' berships. Those first liotir classes reaching their goal will be given, a party by the P.T. A. and special prrces will go to!those classes at.each grade level which bring in the greatest number of memberships.
Community Center
Baker held
night on October 21st -at 7i:30 p. m.: in the auditorium. The band and chorus gave musical selections. Afternoon visitation refreshments were served in the cafeteria. School pictures at' Baker were also taken on Oct. 21.
The activities- at Auraria Community. Renter are in full swing for the fall season. We have set aside Thursday night for "High Schoolers" night at the Center. In the early part of- the -evening the high school fellows and girls will meet in club groups. Those who wish to stay for teen lounge from 8:00-9:00 are welcome to come. We hope that some young people who do not wish to participate in* a club but would enjoy the teen lounge will join the activities atabout This is a great time 'for some dancing, games, and fun. % the group wishes, plans can be made for some special events throughout the year.
Auraria in cooperation with Opportunity School has been offering two homemaking groups, meeting at 1029 Navajo, an apartment in the South Lincoln Homes. One group is; meeting between 1:00 and 3:b5 ( on Tuesday and the second Back-to-School group during the same hotnris
Baker Advisory Committee The Budget Advisory Committee met on Monday, October H, 1965 at Baker1 Junior'High' School to 'consider the proposed school budget for the year 1966 and to formulate suggestions toward its adoption.
The suggested budget for the coming year is $69,942,979.00 with a reduction in the mill levy from the previous year of $41.90 to $41.05 for the coining1 year.
The people whose names are listed below constitute the personnel on Baker's Budget Advisory Committee. These businessmen and/or parents give freely of their time, in helping the superintendent and the Board of Education in keeping abreast of the feelings of the general public in our area as it relates to the proposed budget.
Mr. Florian Barth Mrs. Ruben Gomez Mr. Tom Luke Mr. Henry Carroll ,
Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay Mrs. Juanita Winterhalder Mrs. Kcry Thomas Mr. Paul C. Rossetti
HALLOWEEN PARTY The Boys' Club of Denver will hold its. annual Halloween Party on Thursday night, October 28th at 7:00 p.. m. at the Club facility at 910 West 8th Avenue. Costumes will be optional and prizes will be awarded to the best dressed. There will be games, prizes and refreshments for all who attend. Among the contests that will be running that night will be the Apple Dunk which will be in the Club shop as usual. Plan on attending, it should be a real ball.
each Thursday afternoon. Babysitting is provided for children..-So far we've been learning' new ideas and tricks with foods pat we are all using each day, as Well as some neVr things. There are many areas; of homemaking that we can get. into, so bring your ideas arid c^me one of the afternoons for an interesting time.
Be^i-aing on Friday, October zZ. at the apartment at 1029 Navajo Street at 1:00 p. The West High Student Coun- m- Auraria will sponsor ct cil is leading a campaign to1 grouP ?or adults who 016 irl' create a true image of West' tfr?sted iProver}t f High School in the local com- theu' readmg skllls- The lead-munity and throughout the
West High School
city. As reported in the October issue of THE RODEO, West High newspaper, a new committee has been formed called the Cowboy Image Committee. Donna Rosenberg (Head | Girl) and Richard Greenwood (Head Boy) are giving active leadership to the program to call attention to the accomplishments and contributions of West High students. Mr. Harry Nicholson, principal, is working actively with the Student Council and student body to improve the West High image.
On September 22 Mayor Cur-rigan and several other city officials visited West High to become better acquainted with the school and with students. A group of students were pick ed at random to have lunch at the school with the Mayor and other officials; students at the lunch included: Richard Greenwood, Donna Rosenberg, William Bemdt, Constance Brown, Robert Erelbacher, Betty Jean Guerrero, Gerald Vinet, Rudy Rodriguez, Elaine Conway, Gloria Lopez, Paula Cif-ka, Lois Cripps, Mike Manzan-ares, Carl Hulen, Barbara Rudd* Barbara Keeling, John Mestas, Nancy Neal and Cindy Combs..
er has lots of ideas for interesting ways to work into thisi. We are planning some trips* around the city to places that we will be reading about Come by the apartment oft Friday and let's get acquainted.
The ADC Mothers Club which is sponsored through Auraria Community Center is being reactivated. The women are meeting on Wednesday evening this year. The next meeting will be on Wednesday, October 27th at 7:00 p. m. This is another way to meet our neighbors and do some crea-i+ve things that will be of interest to all of us
Our fall Family Nights wilf. begin on November 12 at 7:30' in Auraria Hall. The program: will be fun for each member of the family. This is a good1 opportunity for the entire family to have an evening together. Plan to be with us, and look for more information as the time comes closed
It is wonderful to have our fall season of activities in full force again. We hope that new members of the west side' community will come in and* get acquainted with us at Auraria Community Center, and find a group of their choice ill' which they can become active. Those of you who have not yet registered for a group but wish to attend activities at the Centernow is the time to-'begin. We'll be seeing yout

Pdg Four
.October, 1965
Church: News
The Alianza an organization for Spanish speaking. Protestant churches, will have a Reformation service on Sunday, October 31 at 3:00 p. m. The Gethsemani Assembly of God Church at 26th and Lawrence Street will be the host for this special service. Rev. Alfonso Rodriguez will be the speaker. Everyone is invited to attend the meeting.
The Denver Inner City Protestant Parish fall and winter program has moved into full swing, with a paid staff of five people and one hundred .. volunteers from churches and colleges throughout metropolitan Denver. Sunday Church School begins at 10 a. m. each Sunday, and morning worship follows at 11 a. m.
In addition to? its Sunday services, the Parish operates three playschools. One playschool is located in the Parish building at West 9th Ayenue and. Galapago Street, and is open Tuesday. through Friday from 9:30 to 11:30 a. m. Another is located in the Community Hall at Lincoln Park Homes, and is open Monday, Wednesday and Thursday mornings. The third playschool is located at First Spanish Methodist Church, 935 West Llth Ave-/ nue, and is open Wednesday mornings. Each playschool-accepts children between the ages of three and-five years of i age and is open without regard to church affiliation.
A sewing group, meeting on Tuesday and Friday mornings at 9:30 a. m. at the Parish building is open to any woman who wants to brush, up on her knowledge of sewing or who just wants company while she sews. ,
A Saturday morning program including a choir for boys and girls 9 to 12 years of age is open to all. After school activities for elementary,
and junior high school age children are beginning to get underway. Children may register for the program any afternoon, Tuesday through Friday, or Saturday morning.
The Parish will sponsor a Family Potluck Supper on Wednesday, November 3, at 6 p.m. at the Parish. Mr. Charles i Willis, Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Parish, will show movies he took of dt recent trip to Mexico City. Anyone wishing to attend may call the Parish, 244-2636, for further information.
The First Bethany Lutheran Church, West 5th Avenue and Bannock, held a congregational meeting October 15 in the church parlors. The1 Pastor, F. H. Bloch conducted a devotional study and, Kenneth Carlberg had charge of the business meeting. Lucille Ryy-ken, the secretary read the minutes and Arthur Rumpeltes presented the 1966 budget. Mr. and Mrs., Edmund Steinqgle who recently returned from a trip abroad gave, a report of their visit to Germany.^
A new Trisemester Catechical i class has been opened by Pastor; Bloch and Dagmar Grill. This course covers three complete years and has a three session application: One with the pastor on Saturday, one on Sunday as a Sunday School study and one which is to be conducted' in the home. All seventh graders are eligible for this elaborate course. Bobby Cunningham, Edith DeBusk and Ramona Dybig have Completed their first year's work.
A new course in Bible Study opened in the church parlors October 17th. Pastor Bloch presented the course on 1st Samuel. Amy Andersen, the president acted as Chairman and Mrs. Fred Bloch served as hostess at the meeting.

Cut Thin To Win
A. A. Fair (Erie Stanley Gardner) .. .. .. - | ' n '
A murder in Denver, a hit and run accident in Los Angeles and the Donald Lam-Bertha Gool Agency right in the middle.
Princess Margaret by Dennis Bardens
An objective, unsentimental biography of the Queen of England's younger sister which covers all the exciting events of her life.
Book of Electrical Wiring and Repair
by Harold P. Strand
Clear, easy to follow instructions and diagrams show the average, handy "do-it-yourselfer" how to install, repair and improve the electrical wiring in his house and in those small appliances which are so important until they won't work and then are so maddening. A good guide for those small repair jobs just waiting for this book.
The United Nations Week Concert sponsored by the Department of Parks and Recreation will be presented on Sunday, October 24, 1965 at 3:00 p. m., in the City Auditorium Theatre. |
' The conceit will be a salute to the celebration of United Nations week (October 17-24).
Participating with the Den ver Symphony Orchestra, conducted By Mr. Vladimir Golsch-manh will be the choral groups from Loretto Heights, Colorado Women's College and. the United States Air Academy, with their respective directors Messrs. Max di Julio, Jerald Lepinski and James c Roger Boyd. Admission to the concert is free but. by ticket only. Tickets may be obtained at the Department of Parks and Recreation, Room 412, 810 14th Street, Hospitality Center; Denver Public Library, and local music stores.
West Side Church
CHURCH OF GOD 5th and Fox Street Rev. Leroy Vance Sunday Service, 11.
7:30. Sunday School, 10.
METROPOLITAN BAPTIST ^ f)10 Kalamath Street Rev. Salvador Cano Sunday .Service, 111, 6:30. Sunday School. 10.
Denver Inner City Protestant Parish
910 Galapago Street
Copyright 1965 by Consumers Union of. U. S... Inc., Mount Vernon, New York ELECTRIC HEATERS: ONE THIRD MORE DANGEROUS
A portable electric heater is handy as a supplementary heat source, for occasional use. In its October issue, CONSUMER REPORTS gives ratings by brand name and model number of 39 electric heaters, ranging in price from $12 to $49.95. Five models, mostly | medium-priced, were found to be of good enough quality to receive check ratings.
But quality is by no means the rule.- In experiments intended to simulate real-life hazards 14 modelsmore than one-third of all those tested were judged' dangerous enough to be rated Not Acceptable.,
It's possible, for instance, that a heater may be knocked over, or that an item of clothing may fall on it. When these accidents were duplicated experimentally, some heaters caused cotton cloth to burst into flames .and others severely damaged a rug.. Even the presence of a tip-over switch to turn the heater off if it fell, over did not always give complete protection. One unit remained hot long enough to do damage.*
Some heaters, even while upright, overheated the floor enough to damage heat-sensitive flooring like,asphalt tile.
Several models were found unsafe for use afO'und children becquse the grille openings were wide enough to admit a child's hand or toy.
Still another dariger is electrical leakage. Heaters are sometimes used in bathrooms and other damp places. Af-: ter test exposure to heat and humidity, a number of models developed electrical leakage to the housing, severe enough to consitute a serious shock hazard.'.
Even on better models there is no guarantee that they will riot become shock hazards as their1 insulation deteriorates. It is important to avoid touching a heater or any other plugged-iri appliance while touching a ground, such as a water faucet or radiator, or standing on a damp floor.
Phone 266-9065 Rev. Russell S. Williams Rev. O. K. Schlesselman Miss Marilou Taggart Sunday Church School-r-10:00 a. m. (Children 6-12 years), Worshipd1:00 q.m. (Everyone welcome)
Apostolic Church of Jesus 1039 W. T 3th'Avenue Rev. Toby Rampa Rev. Lee Velasquez Sunday Service^ 10:30, 12:00. Sunday School, 9:30.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN West 3rd Ave. and Acoma Phone 733-3777 Paul G. Hansen and Roger A. Stiers, Pastors
Services: Sunday 8:30, 11:00 a. m., 7:00 p. m,
Sunday School: 9:45 a. m.
Christensen Family Reunion
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin H. Christensen of 735 Lipan Street have had as their houseguests recently, their son, Loyal, daughter-in-law and three grandchildren from Los Angeles, California. Loyal works with the Space System Division of the AFSC out of Los Angeles.
Another son, Joe, and his wife who reside at 2984 South Perry Way, completed the fam ily reunion. Joe is employed by the Beech Aircraft Corporation in Boulder and is doing research on a phase of the Apollo Project;
The Christensen family has Tived bn the West Side f&r iover thirty' .years. Both'Loyal arid Joe Christensen are graduates pf West- High School and worked for the formerRiO1 Grande ^feWelers1 in the 700' block oh Santa Fe Drive when they were attending West High'School. Joe later joined the U. S. Navy, and Loyal, the U; S, Air Force. Both .received their education and training- for their present work under the G. I. Bill. Joe also attended jewelry and watch repair school in Kansas City.
Mr. Christensen was an interior decorator contractor before his retirement, and now devotes much of his leisure time to his art work, especially/ landscape painting.
APOSTOLIC FAITH CHURCH 1000 Kalamath Street Phone 222-7489 Rev. R. W. Nichols ServiceSunday: 11, 7:00. Sunday School9:30.
FIRST SPANISH METHODIST 935 W. 11th Avenue Rev. Thomas Sepulveda ServiceSunday: 9:45, 11. J
WESLEY METHODIST J 465 Galapago Street J Rev. James Smith '<% Sunday Service, 11. d Sunday School 9:45. J
ST. CAJETAN gf 9th and Lawrence Phone 825-8059 .
Rev. J. Ordinas, Pastor ServicesSunday Mass: 6:30, 8:30, 10:30 and 12:15. .
Holy Days6:30, 8:30, 10:30, 7:00.
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH 885 Delaware Street Rev. Marcus; Bishop Rev. John Ventura Sunday Service^-9:00; Spanish Service 11:15; Sunday School 10:00? Evening Service 7:00. ,
First Ayenue Presbyterian 120 Wrist 1st Avenue Phone'; 777-5325 Rev. A. J; Blomquist Sunday Service, 11 a. m.. [6:30 p, m. ,
Sunday School 9:45.
ST. JOSEPH CHURCH W. 6th Ave. and Galapago St Phone 534-4408 Rev. James Nugent, C. Ss. R. Pastor
ServicesSunday Mass: 6, 7, 8:30, 10, 11:30.
Holy Days 6, 7, 3, 9, 12s 15, 5:30.
ST. ELIZABETH 11th and Curtis Streets Phone 255-9556 Rev. Fabian Flynn, Pastor ServicesSunday Mass: 6. 8, 9:15, 11, 12:15.
Holy Days: 6, 7, 8, 9, 12:15.
ST. PETER'S EPISCOPAL 126 West 2nd Avenue Phone 722-8781 Rev. David Minton Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Sunday Service 11:00 a m.
Rev. O. L, Crager Sunday services11.
Sunday School, 10:00 a.m.
Iglesia Bethel De Las Assem-bleas De Dios
West 2nd. Ave. and4 Fox St. Rev. Jairiie De Gracia, Paster ServiceSunday, 10:00.
FIRST BETHANY LUTHERAN 215 West 5th Avenue Phone 422-1298 Rev. Fred A. Bloch Sunday Service, 11. { Sunday School 9.30.
WEST SIDE CHRISTIAN 668 Inca Street Phone: 623-3419 William K. Linton, Minister Services: Sunday Worship 10:10 and 7:00 p. m.
Bible School: 9:00 a. m.