West side recorder, November, 1965

Material Information

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


newspaper ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
Auraria Library
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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
Volume* 2, Number 7
Published Mon thly
November/ 1965
Study Hall for Junior High Age7:00-8:3d p. m.,. First Spanish Methodist Church, 935 W. 11th Ave.
Monday and 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 Auraria Community Center 12:30 3:30 p.m.
West High School, 7-9 p.m. Study Hall7:00-8:30 p. m. Welfare Training Center 646 Delaware Street Wednesday
Study HalL#7:00-8:30 p. m. Lincoln Park Homes, 1438 Navajo Street Thursday
Adult Education Tutorial Program
St. Elizabeth's School 7:30 9:30 -p.m
Adult/;iSJ;ight,. Fairmoiit Rec-reatibh Center
SPECIAL EVENTS November ,19Rev. J.D. Gra-ber speaks at First Mennon-ite Church.
ber speaks at First Mennori-ite Church.
November 22 -- Social Studies meeting, West High School
November 22First Mennonite Well Baby .Clinic (Call for appointment733-4968.)
1 November 23 Fairmont Back--to-School Night
November 24 Baker Junior High Special Thanksgiving Assembly ,
November 28Wesley Methodist Church All-Church Fellowship
December 8West High School P.-T.A. Boahk Meeting December' 9'^;Baker Junior' High P.-T.A. Pot Luck.
December 15.--Greenlee Christ- mas Program -
December 15 St. Elizabeth's School Cliristmas. Party
December 16 Baker P.-T.A. Dessert for Teachers
December 2 L'-' Baker Junior High School Christmas Party
Local Boy Selected For First Annual Boy-of-the-Year Award
3.2 License Sought
An. application to open a 3.2 beer tavern at 501 Santa Fe jlrive has been filed with the otiice of the Manager of Safety. At the last meeting, the Board o Directors o the West Side. Improvement Association voted unanimously to oppose the application. The Board disapproves of 3.2 bars because in the past they, have been centers for trouble. Many West Siders feel that the area is already adequately supplied with outlets for alcoholic beverages. There are two regular bars on the comer of 5th and Santa Fe across the street from the proposed location of the
3.2 bar.
.. Residents have circulated petitions against the granting of the license, arid several have- arranged to appear at the bearing oh November IB before the Manager of Safety.
G. i. Thanksgiving
. Service men and women stationed at Lowry Air Fore base at Fitzsimons Hospital will be given home hospitality on Thanksgiving Day through arrangements being made by the Denver. Area' Council of Churches., Armed Forces personnel may register as guests through the office of the Chaplain and Club Services. Families desiring to invite, service people to spend Thanksgiving in theii home / may register through the Council office, 534-4283.
The Boys' dubs of Denver field its second annual awards dinner November 18 at the Brawri Palace Hotel. One hundred boys were honored at this dinner. For the first time, a Boy of the Year was picked from the 1000 membership. The boy who received the award now has a trophy, a $50 gift certificate and a wrist watch. His name will be placed on a Boy-of-the-Year plaque in the club. This dinner is sponsored annually by the Sears Foundation.
Ray Garcia was named Boy
Small tan terrierfemale. Suz-ie is her name. Lost in, vicinity of 12th and Lipan. Please return to 1244 Lipan or call 534-8576.
. The Denver and Tri-County Tuberculosis Association officially launched the 59th Annual Christmas Seal Campaign on / Monday, November 15th. Approximately 300,000 envelopes containing sheets of gaily illustrated tuberculosis Christinas Seals and the traditional accompanying appeals will be delivered. The proceeds from the Christmas Seal Campaign are used to carry on the fight against tuberculosis and other respiratory diseases, the illness breathing,_: ^I, jSB
- CeOrge A. Cavender, Carm paign Chairman, safd, '' Christmas Seal funds have a big job to dp; A Task Force committee appointed by the U. S. Surgeon General reported that new cases of TB have not been decreasing at the hoped for. rate for several years.. As for other respiratory diseases, they continue to loom larger in the pattern as a public health menace,- a great deal must be done to combat them, and we must have adequate funds to accomplish this.
"Medical experts tell us that tuberculosis can eventually be eradicated and other respiratory' diseases can; Jp reasonably controlled. We are letting; our. sights to these targets. Success will depend at least- .partially on improved prevention, detection and treat-
ment of these diseases. In this work we hope again to play our-part as we have done for many years and we are confident that the people of this community will. give their full support to, the- Christmas Seal Campaign.
, "Christmas Seal funds,, supply free chest X-rays on the Association's Mobile; Chest X-ray Unit, give extra services to TB, patients, support" respiratory disease projects, finance vital medical research pro-grt&nis^ dhd 'bdhlth information for everyone," Mr. Cavender added, He noted fhat'last year -there were 120 new cases of tuberculosis reported in Denver and 26 deaths from the disease.
The Mobile Chest X-ray Unit will be at the Rocky Mountain News, 400 West Colfax Avenue, on November 26 from 11:00 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. It will also be at the May D & F on Tremont Place between 15th and 16th Streets on December 15; 16,and 17. The hours there will be 1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p., m- on the 15th and 16th,. and 9:00; a. m/ to 5:00 p. m. on the 17th. Everyone over. 18 years of age should have a chest j X-ray once a year... Protect j yourself and your loved opes; be-sure you've had your X-ray this. year.
of the Year at the awards ban* quet. Ray is 17 years old. and. a senior at West High School. He resides at 536 Cherokee Street with his par-, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Garcia, and a brother and sister# Ray has been a member since the club opened in September# 1961. He has donated his time as a counsellor at the Club's summer camp for the last two summers. He attended Outward Bound School on a Boys' Club scholarship and ranked 13th in a class of 80. Ray has served as treausrer of Boys' Club Keystone Club for the past. two years and was just recently elected President. He worked cutting Christmas trees last year for two weekends to help needy families.
He kept score for one of the Boys' Club baseball teams in 4he Pony League last summer. Ray was head boy at Baker Junior High School in the ninth grade.
West Siders- are proud of Ray Garcia.
Two of the houses in the inspection area on which work was done by boys from the Neighborhood Youth Corps and
by pien supplied to the Department of Health and Hospitals by the Department of Welfare, under the Title V program of the Economic. Opportunity Act (War on Poverty).
Grant For Foster Grandparents
Mrs. -: Thomas--A. -Duggan# Chairman ot tne ..Board of FOSTER GRANJJKAREJN TS, has announced that tne grant for this new Community nation Program was approved by Governor Love on September 16# 1965. The grant was given to the Metropolitan Council for Community Service, a United Way agency, and will be supported in great part by the Office of Economic Opportunity.
FOSTER GRANDPARENTS will hire persons over 60 years of age .to work part time cm the children's wards at Colorado General and Denver General Hospitals. They will give selected' small children extra tender-loving-care. There are children in both hospitals whose families cannot visit frequently because of distance or press of 'other family responsibilities, and children who Save/ beeri- deserted or maltreated. It has been foiaid that such children benefit from having a l-spebidl 'person, in this case/a foster-grandmother.: or folter-grandfother, whom tjjey Will see every day for one or, two hours. This project will: also'give work skills and income .to older persons in limited income brackets.
Person's interested in applying for a position as a grandparent must be at least 60 years of age and have a maximum income of $.1800 per year'if single, or $3000 per year as a couple. Applications may be .obtained by telephoning FOSTER GRANDPARENTS# 623-4720, or writing in care of Metropolitan Council For Community Service, 1375 Delaware Street, Denver, Colorado 80204. Applications will ;be sent by mail/ Hf- H I I :; | HU

Page Two
The recorder
November, 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.
'Jtety6&onA*acl 'Hate&
Mrs. Helen Burke of 226 Cherokee Street spent several week-ends visiting relatives in Yuma, Colorado, and' in Oglal-la, Nebraska.
Mrs. Louise Reilly of 255 Cherokee Street1 recently underwent eye surgry and is recuperating at home.
Mrs. Hazel Hassell, formerly of 240 West Third Avenue, is in Beth Israel Hospital following surgery. She would enjoy cards from friends.
Marsha White of 230 Cherpr-kee Street and Sandra Winter-holder 226 West 3rd Avenue were among a group of ten high school students from First Avenue Presbyterian Church who took a trip from Oct. 28 through Oct. 31 to visit Presbyterian colleges at Hastings, Nebraska, Emporia, Kansas, and Sterling, Kansas. The group was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Roy Winterhal-der, 226 West 3rd Avenue and Mrs. Tom Murray, high school sponsor of the group.
Mri rid Mr§, Henry Schon-berg of 1248 Lipan Street called 6rl Mri. Lindquist, formerly of 1277 Kalamath Street. She is in a nursing home in Englewood. Mrs. Schonborg reports that Mrs. Lindquist is well and happy in her new home; She sends greetings to her friends.
Mrs, Charles Olson spent last Sunday with Mrs^ Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street.
Mrs. Mary Arendall and son Billy of San Diego, California spent two weeks visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Fahrig of 1223 Kalamath Street.
Mr. M. M. Churchill of $09 Street is home from Mer-qy i HospitgL He had bden very "ill but is feeling much better.
Mrs. Carmelita Torres of Trinidad is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ray Torres of 1439 Lipan Street Mrs. Torres has been visiting her sister in Salt Lake City.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Quintana of 1442 Lipan Street are Visiting Mrs. Quintana's sister in Wyoming.
Mrs. Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street and Mrs. D. C. Howe of .879 Kalamath Street went on Wednesday, November 3rd to a luncheon and church bazaar at the Temple of Harmony at 3375 South Dakota Street.
Mr. Jack Zick of the Zick's Grocery reports that he just returned from a vacation in ,California .cold Santa Fe, New Mexico. He visited. Disneyland and the %nany other interesting places in California and New Mexico.
Victor Gary Mares of 1020 West 13th Avenue is home on leave from the Navy. He was stationed at the U. S. Naval Station in Argentia, Newfoundland. He was there for 18 months. He is being transferred to the USS Sandoval APA 143 Norfolk, Va. He expects to stay there for the next two years.
Sympathy is extended to ] Mrs. Charles Olson of 148 West 4th Avenue on the recent death of her sister ,, and brother-in-law, Pearl and Vernon Mulenix of 3400 S. Downing. They were killed in a train accident in Nebraska.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg of 1248 Lipan Street called' on Mrs. Mae White. She is in Denver General Hospital.
Mary Elizabeth Quintana of 1223 Lipan Street is coming home the 20th of December to spend Christmas vacation with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Quintana. Mary Elizabeth is in the Job Corps in Los Angeles. She is doing real well and enjoys her work.
Mr. Ben Coleman of 1434! Lipan Street has been on vacation visiting relatives in California.
The Fellowship Organization of 1043 West 14th Avenue has unpainted figurines (green ware). Come in and make arrangements for the class.
At its October meeting, District, 1 elected the following officers:
District DirectorLeslie Kal-anquin
SecretaryAlfred Quintana TreasurerErnest Conway
v Mrs. May Day of 138 Wein 1st Avenue returned Friday, November 5, from a 5-week visit through Arizona, Nevada and Utah visiting relatives. She reports a most pleasurable trip. Mrs. Day settled on the West Side by Lincoln Park 70 years ago. Her first school was the old Central School. She is a member of the Wesley Methodist Church and West Side Women's Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sullivan of 282 Inca, Mrs. Amanda Fros-tenson of 316 Inca and Mrs. May Day of 138 West 1st Ave-j nue motored' through North Denver and on the Boulder Toll Road. They had a very delicious dinner in Perl Mac. This" was a "homecoming reception" for Mrs. Day.
Mrs. Lula Young of 241 Inca has left for a 4-month visit with her daughters, one who lives in Sherman Oaks, California, another in Texas and a granddaughter in Louisiana.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Phibbs of Fairbanks, Alaska, were recently the houseguests of Mrs. Hazel Phibbs at 845 Inca Street. It had been 16 years since Mr. and Mrs. Phibbs had been to Colorado. Their visit was greatly enjoyed by relatives and friends.
Miss Pearson Graduates
Miss Dianna Pearson has just recently graduated, with honors, from Parks School of Business and received her Automation Executive Secretary diploma. Miss Pearson's name has been place on the Dean's Honor Roll and it will be added to a large plaque to be displayed in the school's new building at 1365 Logan Street. Miss Pearson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Pearson, 231 West 4th Avenue.
Off To College
Richard Pontaza, son of Mrs. Mary Pontaza, 1330 Navajo Street, a West High graduate, is a student at ihe University of Denver. Richard won. a 4-year tuition scholarship on the basis of his grades and ability. He has a job at the university which helps pay for expenses and which is in part paid for by a War .on
Poverty program.
* * *
Samuel Gallegos Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gallegos of 763 Mariposa Street, is attending Adams State College. * *
Roger Suekama, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Suekama of 1225. Santa Fe Drive, is a student at the University or Colorado, where he rooms
with Robert Gomez.
Mrs. James: Walker, President of District No. 1, will preside at the school of instructions and initiation of new members at District No. 1 meeting November 30, 1965, at 7:30 P. M. Pot luck supper 6:00 p. m. at John S. Stewart Post home No. 1 at 901 Bannock Street, Denver.
Dsitrict No. 1 ritual team will exemplify the initiation work of new members joining, from all [seven district auxiliaries. All auxiliaries are invited to at-attend.
Metro State College Students
There are 26 graduates from West and 8 from St. Joseph's High currently enrolled at Metropolitan State College. Among residents of this area going to Metro are the following:
Lincoln Louis Baca 1434 Mariposa Street
Earl J. Bowers 1370 Kalamath Street
Marcello M. Cabus 1236 Kalaihath Street
Daniel Lee Crespin
1350 Lipdti Street
David Marcos Qarq^a 810 West 13th1 Avenue
Paul Mike Montang 317 Inca Srtget
William Tones 814 West 2nd Avenue
An October vacation was enjoyed by Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hess and son, Bob, of 88 Gal-apago. They drove to California, visited friends in San Francisco, and then leisurely motored up and down the California coast before retum-1 mg home.
Mr. Levi Casias ,son of Mrs, Juanita Casias of 315 Delaware Street, is attending the Hiram Scott College at Scotts-bluff, Nebraska.
* *
Miss Jo Ann Medina, daughter of Mr." and Mrs. Henry Medina of 257 Cherokee Street, is attending American Beau*y College of Denver.
* *
Mr. Larry Romero, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Romero ct 238 Cherokee Sr feet, is attending Trinidad Slate College at. Trinidad, Colorado.
Donald M. Parady, son of. Mr. and Mrs. E. Parady of 352. Inca Street is a freshman at Northeastern College, Sterling, Colorado. He is working towards a degree in Business. Administration.
The presses were kept running late to announce'the arrival of a new "printer's angel" at the Hustler Printing, 670' Santa Fe Drive, at 2:15 a. m., Thursday, November 4th.
The new bosses of the future "printer" arriving at St. Anthony's Hospital are Richard and Mary Lee Jordan. Weigh? ing in at lx/i lbs, Debora Sue has already given "reams" of; joy to the staff members.. Anolher little "proof reader" in. the family is 4 year old Barbara Lee, who has accepted, the new V.I.P. with much happiness. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Erwin Jahnke, and. paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Julian Jordan, who now have a total of five granddaughters.
Craft Shop Opens
The Denver Arthritis Craft Shop is located at 4416 E. Eighth Avenue, Denver, and is-a rehabilitation project of the Rocky Mountain Chapter of the* -Arthritis Foundation, a member ; agency of Mile High Untied Way.
Unique hand crafted gift items including ceramics, handwoven stoles, silk-screened Christmas cards, woodcraft items, crewel work, leaded glass window hangings, doll clothes, copper enamelware, Christmas decorationswill be on display and for sale. All items are made by the patient-workers under the supervision of trained volunteer instructors.
You may visit the Gift Shop between 10:00 a. m. and 5:00 p. m. Monday through Friday. Further information about the Shop may be obtained by calling 355-0279.

November, 1965
Page Thre#
School : Youth Activity ; Recreation
Baker Junior High
Parents Meeting Planned On Social Studies Teaching
Parents of Denver Public School pupils should' plan to attend the Social Studies Meeting November 22, at 7:30 p.m., at West High School. This meeting1 should be of interest to parents of children of all grade levels.
The schools included in the West High area Social Studies meeting are Baker, Rishel, Fairmorif, Fairview, Elmwood,: Greenlee, Newlbn, Perry, Bar-! num, Cowell, Eagleton, and Valverde. Parents from other schools may also come.
New Local Head Of Boys Club
Fred J.' Zook was named Branch Director of the Eighth Avenue building of the Boys' Clubs' of Denver, last Week. Fred has1 been with the^Boys' Club for the past two summers as Camp director. Before joining the Boys' Club staff Fred operated his own summer day camp. He is a graduate of 1 St. Francis High School and St. Benedict's. College.
, Fred and his wife Donna reside at 5822 E. 14th Avenue. Most of the boys have already met Fred,' but if some of you boys haven't, stop by and get to know him.
* *
The shop has been coming along quite well since I have worked there. We .have our power tool test forms now, and quite a few kids have passed them. We will be making frames for the plaster pans molds in woodworking. Speaking of plaster paris, I am trying to introduce the painting of it in natural colors. We have also started bamboo lamps, of which one is nearly completed. As these lamps are finished, they will be exhibited around the Santa Fe area.
In plastics, we have changed from making only diamonds to making colorful and attractive holders.
Saturdays for the next few weeks we will have bike repair in the mornings for, those that are interested. I will give assistance in repairing them in any way I can.
Ed Seeber
St. Elizabeth's
On November 7, St. Elizabeth's held "Open House." Many of the parents visited the school and toured the building. St. Elizabeth's would like to thank all those who attended for helping to make this event such a successful one. * * * *
Fifty-two students of St. Elizabeth's School received certificates on October 29 for their participation in the Summer Reading Program. On hand to present their certificates was Mrs. Beverly Walker, librarian
at Byers Neighborhood Library. * * * *
On November 12, Judy Ar-rowsmith, student at St. Elizabeth's, represented her school in a fashion show which was
held at the City Auditorium.
Representative students from elementary schools in Denver participated in this program,
. Students will be excused November 24 at 3:30 p.m.> for Thanksgiving vacation, to return to classes Monday, November 29th.
West High
Career Day, a high school career guidance# program, was held at West rixgn School, Friday, November 19.
This was an opportunity for every student at West to find out about specific career fields. Guests from many and varied occupations spoke on the merits of their particular -fields.
The students selected two areas in which they would like to have more information concerning a career, these preferences along with alternates were compiled and a program of interest was arrived at.
The guest speakers arriydSl at West,in,the morning of the nineteenth, where they were met in the parking lot by the West'R.Q.T.C. and directed tg the school1 social room. Here they were served coffee and donuts and met their guide. The guides were members of the Lariettes, West High service 'club for girls.
Accompanied'by their guides the speakers delivered a talk to several students. After this talk the students were given an opportumy to ask questions.
-^Edward Quintrall
St. Joseph's School
Sister Mary Canisius, R.S.M., new principal at St. Joseph's Elementary School. Sister Canisius comes to us from Kansas City, Missouri where she taught for six years. For three years she was principal of St. Peter's School.
On the afternoon of November 17, the first grade teachers and parents held a,meeting to discuss the work of that grade level and the achievement of' the pupils.
At the same time, the remainder of ,the teachers conferred with other parents at scheduled intervals.
The first grade parents met at, 2:00 o'clock. The parent-teacher visits were at 3:00 p.m.
* *
Greenlee is fortunate this year to have on the staff an exchange teacher from Wales. She is Miss Joyce Enoch and she teaches at the kindergarten, levels Greenlee teachers and pupils are looking, forward to some interesting information about her country from Miss Enoch.
* *
Our community was saddened by the news of the death of Mrs. Frances M. Tomsic on October 31, at her home in Denver.
Mrs. Tomsic had been a member of the faculty of Greenlee School since its opening in 1952. Prior to that time she served in the Franklin and Central Schools that were replaced by the Greenlee building. Her devoted service to the children and families of our neighborhood had extended over more than twenty years.
During her teaching career she had watched youngsters enter kindergarten, progress through the grades, and graduate. Many of these young adults returned from time to time to thank her for her continuing interest in them.
Mrs. Tomsic served the P-TA as the faculty representative. Her suggestions, guidance, and cooperation were! highly valued by the parents1 serving the P-TA.
She was respected and loved by the; staff of Greenlee, who recognized her determination to do all she could to" fulfill the needs of the children with whom she came in contact, many, times exceeding her strength in her concern for their well-being.
The children who have had her as a kindergarten teacher remember her as the nice person who started them in school. All of the children and the personnel at Greenlee .are deeply saddened 'that she had to leave us.
Mrs. Tomsic is survived by her husband, John Tomsic, her mother, Mrs. Moran, a sister, Betty Hartman, many other relatives, arid a host of friends.
Elrnwood School
Elmwood Back-to-School night was held on October 20 at 7:30 p.m. Parents visited the rooms and had an opportunity to meet and talk with their child's teacher. Later in the evening refreshments were served.
Elmwood School held its annual Halloween Parade on October 27. The students paraded in their Halloween costumes and afterwards they all enjoyed a Halloween party with games, songs, dances, and I refreshments.
The Student Council sponsored the annual United Fund Drive at Baker Jr. High School. Danny, Candelaria, Treasurer, was general chairman. Other members of the general committee were: Rosabel Gomez and Gen /ibeyta, social; Helen Lopez, winners' party; Danny Armand, David Escobedo, and Bobby Gonzales, assembly skit; Charlene Lopez, bulletin board; Danny Armand and David Escobedo, materials; Martha Medrana and Maxine Padilla, public announcements; Helen Lopez, Eddie Salas, Charlene Brown, Charlene Lopez, Linda Fisher, and Tom Delgado, lunchroom collections. Many .other students assisted these chairmen.
Competition between 1st period rooms (and their racers) was held during the drive. The race was close, but tire results are as follows:
9th GRADE.
1st place Room 209, Peps Gonzales
2nd placeRoom 107, Super Squeak
8th GRADE.
1st place B Room 222, Rudi Kazoodi
2nd placeRoom 220, The 220 Flash 7th GRADE
1st placeRoom 215, Alters Drag
2nd place tieRoom 125, Little Miss Cobra and Room 206,, Hot Rod Harry .
A total of $328:15 was contributed by the Baker students to the United Way funda very successful drive!
1 A sock hop was held Tuesday, October 12, to help raise money for 'the United Way drive*- Prizes were awarded for the most colorful sox .and the craziest sox. Winners were Charlene Lopez and John Morn ing for the craziest sox; Violel Marsell and' Jde Bargas for the most colorful sox. Terry Sides and Anthony Rivera won the dance contest.
The Student Council is currently working on school policies for d*ess and conduct. The (policies have been approved by the faculty and are now awaiting the approval of the students. A special assembly was held November 10 to better acquaint tiie students with the approved policies.
* .* *
The annual Thanksgiving Assembly will take place Wednesday, November 24 at 9:30 a. m. in tiie Baker auditorium. The Baker Concert Choir will sing appropriate songs for the Thanksgiving season. They will include the traditional "Old Hundred," "Blessed Are They", "Praise Ye The Lord Most High," "Let Us Praise God" (with reader) and "Response After Prayer."
* *
The Baker Jr. High School Pen Pal Club is an organiza? tion made, up of 7th, 8th and 9th graders. The purpose of the club is to acquaint students with other people in our country and other countries through letter-writing, speakers, slides, movies, food and discussions. The officers in the
club consist of a president, vice-president and a secretary. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Whithouse. Meetings are held every other Tuesday.
* *
Baker's PT-A membership drive was completed with 475 members. The classes winning 1st place were: 7th Grade room 215, Mrs. Alter; 8th Grade room 220, Mrs. McGreg-ory; tied in 9th grade were room 111, Mr. Hughes; room. 209, Mrs. Vessells.
Second place winners were: 7th Grade, room 202, Mr. Keif-ner; 8th Grade, room 222, Mr. Riedel; 9th Grade, room 223, Mrs. Bates.
These children had a party Wednesday October 27, 8th hour with games, refreshments, and records. They also enjoyed'a candy treat for their effort in making our membership drive a success., .
Merchants donating candy, pies, donuts, com chips, and potato chips were: 8th Avenue Safeway, Charlie's National Brands Store, DeHart's Drive-In, Burks "Grocery and Thrift-way Grocery. We appreciate these merchants helpihg us and we wish to thank every one of them.
* *
The Drama Club at Baker Jr. High will present INDIAN SUMMER LEGENDS for the Thanksgiving assembly on Wednesday, November .24.
'' This* play! portrays scenes from the lives and legends of the Iriquois, Thunderbird, and Sioux Indians. There is-also a presentation of the well-known Buffalo Dance... ,, ,
The students, participating in the play are: David Rivera, Alex Quiroz, Kathy Rodriguez, Susan Sowders, Judy Mpore, Gertrude Zaj ackowsky,, Evelyn Vialpando, Denise Rhym, Danny Cordova, Donna Maj, ..Danny Jaramillo, Ronald Cothran, Steve Mallookis,. Keefe Robinson, and Joe, Armijo.
The Department of Parks and. Recreation announces that enrollment in this year's "Messiah" chorus will be accepted! through Monday, December 6. '
All singers of the Metropolitan area and all members, of previous "Messiah" choruses; are urged to attend rehearsals; each Monday, 7:30 p. m., irr Room 402, East High School,
Book Review
The Velvet Bubble by Alice Winter After her mother's death, a young girl attempts to get into that special velvet bubble which always seemed to surround her mother and father. Things don't work out as she had planned, however, and even when she has her father all to herself well meaning relatives, the neighbors and friends need to be shouldered aside. Sensitive, beautiful writing with an eerie quality reminiscent of some of Shirley Jackson's best efforts.

Full Text
Pag Four
November, 1965
Church News
The All-Church Fellowship of Wesley Methodist Church met at the church for a pot luck supper and Halloween party on Sunday evening, October 31.
There were 22 present. Hosts for the evening were the Robert C. Receks and the Frank V. Gummas. Many of the participants appeared in Halloween costumes'. After the" delicious supper had been enjoyed by all, games were played and many prizes were awarded.
Judges for the best costumes were: Thad Stratton,, Rev. James L. Smith and Charley Armstrong. They awarded prizes as follows: 1st, Esther Recek, 2nd, Bryant Jones and 3rd, Muriel Gumma.
Esther Recek is President of ihe organization, and since 4his was the first meeting of the year, the group expects future meetings to be even bigger and better. The meetings are held the fourth Sunday of each month, 5;30 p. m., and the hosts for the evening choose the entertainment for the evening.
Friends and members of Wesley are cordially invited. Come and have fun with your neighbors. ! J JliiH i
J. D. Graber, general secretary and secretary of overseas missions of Mennonite Board of Missions and Charities, Elkhart, Irid., will speak at the First Mennonite Church, 885 Delaware on November 19 at 7:30 p.m. and on November 21 at 7:00 p.m.
Rev. Graber administers nearly 20 missions in 14 different countries where the Mennonite Mission Board has over 200 missionaries stationed. He also represents overseas missions among home churches in the U.S. and Canada. On an interdenominational level/ he serves as secretary, of the Cooperating Home Boards of Union Biblical Seminary, Yeot-.mal, India.
-Rev. Graber came to his position with the mission board in 1944. Prior to this he an^ his wife, Minnie, spent 17 years as missionaries to In- Rev. Graber will be in Denver for observance of the ari-inual Missions Week' sponsored by the mission board., livery one is cordially invited to attend these meetings at the First Mennonite Church.
Wesley Methodist Church
'There will be a Thanksgiv-j irig worship service at 7:30 p. sn., on Wednesday, November 24 at the Wesley Methodist Church. An All-Church Fellowship with a covered dish dinner will be held at 5:30 p. in. on Sunday, November 28. Wesley Methodist Church Sunday School Bowling nights are very 1st and 3rd Saturday might, starting at 7:30 p. m. at the Alameda Lanes.
Vaccination of dogs for rabies or lockjaw has had such good results that there has not, been a single case in the Denver area in 15 years, says Dr. Harvard Larson, official city veterinarian.
Before 1950, there used to be an outbreak of rabies every five years or so.
Rabies is a disease that causes people and pets to die violently.
In Denver, there are bats that carry rabies germs even though they are healthy. These bats can give rabies to cats and dogs that have not been vaccinated.; Larson urges all citizens to have their dogs vaccinated against rabies to protect pets and people. All dogs must have 1966 rabies tags by March 1, 1966. You may get a? tag for your dog at any veterinarian's office at a Cost
R $3.00:
Book Reviews
An Embarrassing Death by Roderic Jeffries
A scheme for revenge on the directors of Lanfair Motors, Ltd.:, backfires into an accusation of murder when the publicity department head secretly sends photographs of the new model to a French aUto-motive magazine. Good suspense laid against the backgrounds of a large automotive firm and British courts of law.
The Month of the Pearl by Philip Jones
International intrigue done with the traditional flair of the top British suspense thriller. In this case, a professional assassin is assigned1 the murder of a certain English diplomat oh a month's vacation in Italy. That month as the diplomat is ringed by English security men trying to prevent an unknown killer from breaking the circle, is a tense, harrowing strain both to the characters involved and to the, avid reader.
Kings of ihe Diamond Lee Allen and Tom Means
Baseball's Hall of Fame comprises! some 100 immortals whose fabulous careers are retold here. Players, managers and even umpires are included in these pages along with life lime records and colorful anecdotes about the great American game. *
As birds sing and a' gentle chill wakes our glorious Colorado mornings we should take, heed of what our eyes behold. The beauty which is ours to partake, let us not waste a moment for time is forever, moving and our lives (With it. So is the importance of Sunday worship, with it you embrace all the days ahead with a new outlook on life. For as life is all around us and time so is worship ,and all we have to do is open our eyes to behold. A church home is'important, one in which you may open your heart qnd in return, receive. It doesn't matter what faith you are; what does matter is that you and your loved ones spend a few moments in a house of worship. The fresh insight, that come alive feeling, shall present a new way of life for you and yours. So next; Sunday if you do not have a church home, visit one near you and do as countless millions do on Sunday, worship God in His temple.
Robert Carlyle Recek
Sunday School Supt.
Wesley Methodist Church
Respiratory Diseases
Good Housekeeping's Book of Today's Etiquette by Louise Raymond Finally ;^ a practical treatment of good manners for modem living situations. Besides the usual chapters on wedding eitquette and other rather formal affairs perhaps not encountered -often, this book has chapters on manners for the -clubwoman,, manners Jor both men and women in business, traveling tips and the hundred and one things which come up that we'd all like to be sure, about. A readable, useful addition to the library.
David's Stranger by Moshe Shamer Uriah the Hittite is the central figure in this well-written historical novel of the Old Testament. Bathsheba, David all the characters of the ancient tale live again in their glory and brutality as- Uriah the stranger is sacrificed.
If the academic world kept a record book. Metropolitan State College would probably stand at the top of the list in a category called "time required to establish a college." Usually the minimum for such a project is one year and often as much as three years is scheduled. Metro did the job iii five months.
Of equal importance was employing a faculty. This, task was made easier when the advantages of Denver as a place to live and the challenge and appeal of becoming associated with a new, unique college, brought more than 400 inquiries. With such a large number to draw from, it was possible fo hire an outstanding faculty of 36, half holding the doctorate, an unusually high percentage for a new college or even for many which have been established for a number of years.
Simultaneously with finding space and employing faculty, and staff, other projects were carried on developing programs of study, publishing a catalog with information on courses and curricula, purchasing instructional and office equipment, setting up registration procedures, processing applications and admitting students.
Meantime the executive committee for MSC was screening a field of 50 candidates for the presidency, and their choice, Dr.. Kenneth Phillips, executive dean of San Bernardino State College, was approved by the trustees in July. Dr; Phillips brought to Metro-a background in vocational education plus three years of j experience directing Site selection and development of a new college at San Bernardino, California.
Classes started October 4.
I The final fall quarter enrollment of 1,189 students was proof of the sound j udgment of the Colorado General Assembly that the Denver metropolitan area needed a' state college. These students are working toward one or more of the following objectives: (1) earning an Associate degree in two years, (2) following a curriculum pldnned to meet degree requirements of a senior college or university*
(3) taking terminal courses, to prepare, for careers, in business or technological fields, and
(4) enrolling. for selected courses to improve their, general education, obtain more competency for their present occupations, or prepare to enter new ones. -
Many students say that they would not have gone to college if. MSC hadn't -opened. Since, costs are low, averaging $125 per eleven-week, quarter f of/tuition, fees,. ..books, and supplies,, and most students can live at home, it .is possible to attend Metro for a small, outlay of cash. The' unexpected rfedltedtion of a .dreafn of goring. to. college ris^appaferit in the enthusiasm./ pf students, and., in the diligence ., with which, they attack their study assigri-rnentsr ;
The uniqueness of MSC stems from a combination- of several principles; emphasized in establishing the collegethat there should be a liberal admissions policy, that- there
should be programming of instruction on a year-round basis; that liberal arts courses and programs in semi-profess- -ional fields such as vocational-technical should be integrated and receive equal em-. phasis, 'that casts' to students should be kept low* that the faculty should place special emphasis on effective teaching, and that as stated in the act creating the college, "the program shall be comprehensive and of a quality which will enable a student to transfer his credits to any other existing state' institutions for an appropriate degree.
Although Metro is limited to offering two-year programs at present, there is a distinct possibility that within a few years it will become a four-year college awarding baccalaureate degrees. The act which; created the college states' that plans shall contemplate full activation of an upper ^vision program not later than the fall of 1970 subject to authorization by ;the Colorado General Assembly.
The 1965-66 catalog lists 110 courses, some continuing for two or three quarters. Fifty-six of these were scheduled for the fall quarter, with others to be offered later in the yqar. In order to serve employed people,; 34 of the 56 courses were scheduled after 6 p.m.
Students may -enter MSC at the beginning of any one of : four quarters. Registration dates for the .remainder of 'the current : academic year are: January 3, March 21 and June 10. Applications for admission should be oh file at the college not later than two weeks prior to the registration date for the quarter to which admission is sought.
Individuals desiring more information on the college are invited to call 292-5190 or visit the Office of Admissions; and Records, Forum Building, 250 West 14th Avenue:
The barber shop at 701 Santa Fe Drive has reopened this week under new ownership, after having been closed for the summer. It will be? known as the Deluxe Barber Shop, and will be operated by the new, owner, Art Medina. Mr. Medina is experienced in bar-bering, having been in the business operating his own shops for over, twenty years in California and the state of Washington. The slogan for his barber shop is "I Need Your Head In My Business.")
Mr; Medina moved to Denver 3 months ago and is 'presently. .residing in North Deri-yer with his wife and .three 'childrefS; 2 girls arid; | a' boy, ages 11,14,. and 18.' § The community l^elcpmes. Mr.. Medina to West Denver.'
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. Ben r-Gaicia# former owner arid operator of Ben's Barber Shop. .701'. Santa Fe Drive, returned, home last week after several', wqeks in. Veterans Hospital undergoing major surgery. Mr. Garcia, a double amputee, is wished a speedy and complete recovery by his many friends and former customers.