Citation
West side recorder, March, 1967

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, March, 1967
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
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Monthly Newspaper of the West Side Improvement Association
March, 1967
C/urtchSfwiccs Come To The West Side Fair
APOTOuIC; CHURCH OF JESUS. 1039 West 13th Avenue search 2o- -Eastor Worship Service, 10:30 ct. m. ;
APMf!JCLFAITH churCH, 1000 Kalamath Street j arch. 26-Easter Service 11:00 a. m. and 7:00 p. m. Special Easter Music
mMm PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 120 West 1st Ave. March 24-Good Friday Service 12 noon to 3 p. m.
7 churches will participate in this service.
. Mj Good Friday Communion 7:30 p. ra.
March 26-Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Worship Service 11:00 a. m.
The choir will provide special music.
FIRST BETHANY LUTHERAN CHURCH, 215 West 5th Avenue March 19Confirmation 11:00 a. m.
'March 23Holy Communion 7:30 p. m.
March 26Sunrise Service 6:00 a. m..
Easter Service 11:00 a. m.
Easter Evening Service 7:00 p. m.
April 2New members will be received at Communion Service 11:00 a. m.
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH, 430 West 9th Avenue March 24-^-Good Friday Service 7:30 p. m.
. Young Peoples' Group March 26Worship Service 9:00 a. m.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Worship Service (in. Spanish) 11:00 a. m.
FIRST SPANISH METHODIST CHURCH, 935 West 11th Avenue March 24Religious sermon will be presented by Rev.
Thomas Sepulveda on; KFSC Radio, 4:45 £>.m. Rev. Sepulyieda presents :a religious message on radio eqch Saturday at 4:45 p.m. on, KFSC. March 26-SynddY School '9:45 a. ,m.
-'-Worship;-Service' "V- '
- - / tfCbm'ftiiinidn Service''i'1:40 a. m.
Baptism of'.-'children grid greeting of new members during" Cdhiniuriion Service
IGLESIA BETEL DE LAS ASAMBLEAS DE DIOS,
West 2nd Avenue and Fox Street
March 26Sunrise Service7 5:30 a. m.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 12 noon Evangelistic- Service 7:30 p. m.
INNER CITY PROTESTANT PARISH, 910 Gcdapago Street March 21Service, music, and movie, 7:30 p. m. Everyone is. welcome to attend,
PRIMERA IGLESIA BAUTISTA, 910 Kalamath Street March 26Worship Service 11:00 a. m. 6:30 p. m. i Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
ST. PETER'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH, 126 West 2nd Avenue I March 19Communion Service 8:00 a. m.
Church School 9:30 a. m.
r ; F Blessing and distribution of palms 11:00 a. m. Mc^ch 23rrrHoly Comimunibn 7:30 p. m. -March 24^33ood; FHdqy Devotions 12 noon:
M .bf Paschal Candle 7:30 p. m. $>>
ra : Mar.yii?|6Choral ^pihjhUnion'Service 8:00 a.m. to l FaJtiii
WESLEY METHODI^^I^CH, 465 G<4apago Street
.'S^^vfd'd: 7i3CMMmfM |:,.
26Sui#se "Service 6:00 cf:%fc | ::
From the Resident Council of Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park Homes, (left to. right) Vi-dilia Medrano, Grace Roybal,
and Ruth V. Santos, talking about their plans for the West Side Fair.

mm,
l-m
Easter Service 11:00 a. m. Comtnunion Seiyice 7:30 p. m.

SCHAD'S GROCERY
3.2 HEARING HELD
Several West Siders attended the hearing March 13 at 810 14th Street on the application for a 3.2 license at Schad's Grocery, 1100 Santa Fe Drive, with Hugh McCleam, Manager of Safety and Excise, presiding.
Mr. and Mrs. Geary Schad and others testified that there nas been considerable demand from customers for 3.2 beer. They also presented petitions with signatures supporting. 4he license, somewhat more 'than those presented against' The Schad's indicat-. ,9.d> Ihafcythesy hoped .11-
cenSedor on-premises ^consumption drily and that they would be more than happy if there were some way in which the license they sought could be limited to off-premises con. sumption. They did not want to open a 3.2 bar.
Opposition to the 3,2 license application was voiced by the President of the West Side Improvement Association, Mr. Leslie J. Kalanquin, by Miss Beverly Givens, a VISTA volunteer living in the Lincoln dark Homes, who represented the Lincqln Park and South Lincoln. Park Resident Council,- and several other West Side, residents. The opponents stressed concern that efforts hqd been made to sell Schad's Grocery, and they feared that a new owner might use the
3.2 license tq .turn. the place into a bar. Other objections made: related to the closeness of the store to Greenlee School and the number of other outlets in the area.
vMr.i McCleam did rSf-l^tKe his decision at fhe time .bf'jfie hearing, Wm
DEPT. OF HEALTH OPENS FAMILY HEALTH STATION
WEST SIDE CHRISTIAN CHURCH. 670 Iiica Street
March 26-Worship Service 10:09 a. m. and 7:30 p.'m.| Bible School 9:00 a. m.
ST. JOSEPH'S REDEMPTORIST CHURCH, West $th Avenue and Galapago Street
March 21Novena Services 3:00 p. m.
Confessions 3:00, 5:30, 7:30 p. m.
March 22-7-Confessions: 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 7:30-8:30 p.m. March 23Low Mass and Communion 8:00 Confessions 7:30 a. m.
Solemn.Services and Communion 7:00 p. m. March 24Way of the Cross 2:30 p. m.
Solemn Services 5:30 p. m.
Confessions 4:30-5:30 p. m.
March 25Confessions 3:30-5:30 p; m., 7:00-8;00 p. m.
Solemn Services and Easter Vigil Mass 10:45 p. m.
March 26Masses: 6:00, 7:00, 8:00, 8:30,10:00, 11:30 a. m.
A new Family Health Station opened on March 13 at 1178 Mariposa (comer of W. 12th Avenue), sponsored by the Denver Department of Health and Hospitals. This health station will provide periodic checkups, and treatment of sickness, for children and adults, very much like a private doctor's s office. People will be charged, for medical service according to their abil ity to pay but 'many,' low income people- will not have to pay anything; '-.;
L Th^ .^station .is"staffed with dqctcjrs,..: nurses, -and, .other workers, including some' neighborhood people. One of the- physicians, Dr, Peggy La Tourette, Specializes in the care and ; treatment of children.
Service at this health station is available to anyone living in the' area from Colfax tb West 6th Avenue and from the Valley Highway to Speer Boulevard. Office hours are Monday through Friday, 9:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. Call 623-8782 for appointments. People are invited to drop in to get acquainted.
The West Side .Fair will be held ,at, Aurafia Community Center, T212* Mariposa Street on Friday, April 14, from 2 to 9 p. m., and Saturday, April 15, from 10 a. in. to 4 p. UL
Everyone is^ invited^ to Jfre Fair. There will be I exhibits# bdoths, and movies on^hpvA stretch your dollar and how to save your money by making better use of things that you buy or that you already have around the house. Many neighborhood groups and agencies around Denver are working together now on making the exhibits. The booths will be. fun, interesting, and educational. The West Side Fair IS free, and free baby sitting is available:
The Colorado State Extension Center and the Resident Council of Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park Homes are working together on an exhibit for the West Side Fair. Their exhibit will demonstrate techniques on keeping a clean and sanitary home, taking into consideration the types ot homes in the neighborhood, the kind of cleaning materials usually found in the home and the need to use inexpensive items where possible.
NATIONAL MEETING f OF 6. I. FORUM IN DENVER
On February 25, 1967, the G- I. Forum had a conference in Denver at the Albany Hotel that was national in scope. There were delegatee from New Mexico, Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, California, Wyoming and Illinois.
The Mile High Chapter of the G. I. Forum will give a carnation dance on April 15th at the Albany Hotel.
NEIGHBORHOOD GOOD FRIDAY j SERVICES SCHEDULED AT FIRST AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
The Neighborhood Pastor's Fellowship is planning their annual; community Good Friday Services. The service will ; be held this year at the First. Avenue Presbyterian Church on :March. 24. from 12.noon to 3. p. m. . ..
The program will consist of seven 25 minute periods devoted-;to.the sqyen last words of Christ on the cross. Each period will; cqnsist of Hymn, Scripture, Special Music, Meditation, Silent Prayer and an .Organ- Interlude.
^ The./seven times, and words have, been allotted to the following cjtiTfrches.:. . .
Santa Fe Theater 3.2 Request Denied
Hugh McCleam, Manager of Safety and Excise, issued a decision February 24 turning down the request for a 3.2 beer license for the Santa Fe Theater at 974 Santa Fe Drive. In his decision, Mr. McCleam implies that some weight was given' to the number of signatures bn petitions against the proposed bar, the number of protesters appearing at the hearing, and the positions taken by organizations in the neighborhood.
Time and Text
Noon to 12:23,. ;
"Father Forgive ..."
12:25 12:48, -"Today, thou .
"Woman behold ..." 12:50 1:13 p. m.,
1:15 1:38 p. m.,
"My God ..."
1:40 2:03 p. m..
"I Thirst "
;2:05 2:28 p, m.
"It is finished f "' |
2:30 3:00 p. m.
"Father, into Thy hands. ,
Pastor and Church (
Rev., John' Gerberding |
Epiphariy, Lutheran
Rev. Roy Fields \
South Broadway Christiari
Rev. Herschel Liechty, I
Retired J
Rev. Wilbur Childress Grant Avenue Methodist
Rev. Lloyd Martz Broadway Baptist Church
Rev. Warren Johnson Foursquare Church
Rev. A. J. Blomquist First Avenue Presbyterian


Page Two
HE RECORDER
March, 1967-
WEST SIDE RECORDER
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, Juanita Winterhcdder, Mary Chavez.
7tote&
Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon Kenslei of Colorado Springs spent March 4 at the Henry Schon-borg home, 1248 Lipari Street On .the following Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg attended a birthday dinner at the Will Schmurr home in Lakewood.
Mrs. Lulu Young of 241 Inca has been confined with cold congestion for three weeks. She is now improving.
Mrs. May Day of 138 West :1st Avenue has had as house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gunrud of Fergus Falls, Minnesota. They reported' that when they left home for Denver it was 28 below zero and there were five feet of snow. Mrs. May Day spent the weekend with her friends, Mr. and Mrs. William Schroder of 1448 Columbine Street, Denver. Mrs. Day was also the guest of Mr..and Mrs. Arthur K. Serum gard ;of 1247 Lipan Street for a grand Sunday dinner and an afternoon of entertainment
Mr. James Grogan, who has lived for the past 19 years at 1250 Mariposa has moved to 151 West Alaska Place.
Margaret Regan of 1432 Mariposa is in St. Joseph's Hospital recovering from a heart attack and- is coming along fine.
Jerry Francis formerly of 1259 Kalamath has just returned from a flying trip to the East. He. visited the Hawaiian Islands and several cities in Japan and Hong Kong.
Mrs. Gerald Glynn of jl253 Kalamath spent Saturday with her daughter, Mrs. Betty Dad.y> and fondly* 11
Charline Frauds of 1259 Kalamath; entertained Mrs. L. Haines of Lakewood with a dinh§F last & rh% \
-mm m te
Mrs. Lore Ann Marshall spent last Thurcdicjy with her grandparents Mr. $fm
Glynn of 1253 Kalamath.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe V. Martinos of Roy, N$w Mexico, brother and vsister-ln-laW^d?. Mri Alfon-zo Maftiriez'bT 1378 Mariposa, are visiting relatives in Den-
Mrs. Sue Wonner returned February 15 from a most enjoyable vacation in Phoenix, Arizona.
Mrs. Grace Musgrove, 1348 Osage St, was in Moberly, Missouri, February 8th to 16th to. attend the funeral of her brother..'
; Mr. i Marcos Martinez, 118 Fox, has returned home following surgery at Denver General Tospital recently.
Marine Lance Corporal Jimmy Martinez, grandson of Mr. md Mrs. Adolph Pacheco of 1253 Lipan, is home on a 24->av furlough from Camp La Jeune in North Carolina. At the md of his leave he will report to Camp Pendleton, California, where he will be sta-:oned for 30 days awaiting -'mment for duty in Viet Nam.
Miss Dorothy Medina, 257 Cherokee St., returned from a 3-week vacation visiting relatives in Los Angeles, Califor-
Mrs. Helen Burke of 226 Cherokee was visited by Mrs. Gilbert Carpenter and Mrs. Dorothy Lilliek and Barbara of Yuma, Colorado, recently.
Joe Blanscet of. 1046 West 5th Avenue entered the hospital on Sunday, February 26.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Schissler and family of Boulder visited their daughter Myra and Mrs. Schissler's mother, Mrs. Margaret Miltenberger of 281 Cherokee St. recently.
Mrs. Helen M. Johnson was called, to Villa Park, Illinois, January 22 by the death of her daughter-in-law. She returned February 14.
Mrs. Clara Tehons and her daughters, Lois Anne and Connie, of Broken Bow, Nebraska, visited her sister, Mrs. Martha Olsen, 1406 Navajo St., February 22nd1 through the 25th.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reisberg, 227 Cherokee St., have had more than their share of bad luck; as Bill returned from the hospital after a 10-day stay, Margaret fell and broke a bone in her foot and will be wearing a walking cast for 3 weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Summers of Arthur, Nebraska, spent a week visiting Mrs. Helen Burke, 226 Cherokee Street.
We are glacj^p report, Mr. Roy Maberry o^l^jti Inca St., is home from d 3-week stgy at St. Anthony's Hospital. Him jry and, .get better, Roy!
Mrs. Motile Cochran, 242 Cfoerckee,*to rhmpY that one' ofifed. family;
iave be&i transferred back to Denver from He is a
salesman for D^ver-Chicago Trucking Co. BSSJ df
Mr. and Mrs. Harry E Church of 651 Kalamath Street celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary recently. A reception was held, attended by friends and relatives.
Mrs. Wilma T. Dabrowski was elected as District Director in District 3 at a meeting held at Inner City Protestant Parish on I March 7. -
Photo courtesy Rky. Mtn. News
Two West Siders, on the Board of Governors of Metropolitan Fair Housing Center meet with the president of the Board: left to right, Mrs. Mary Chcrvez, from Denver Opportunity, Miss Helen Lucero trom LARASA, and Mr. Richard Young, president.
A DAY AT BYERS LIBRARY
WEDDING BELLS
Miss Lynn Schorden and Mr. Clifford Armand of 240 Bannock were united in marriage Saturday, February 18,
1967 at the First Avenue Presbyterian Church. Both are [ this year, graduates of West High School ) and are making their home ini Fort Morgan, Colorado.
*Do you wonder what occurs each day at Byers Neighborhood Library? School classes come during the morning hours for "story -time." /Older children have an instruction period on how to use library facilities. Books are chosen and checked cut by the children and the teachers.
Tiny preschoolers visit the library too, in a number of "Head Start" groups. They thoroughly enjoy the procedure of getting their "magic carpets" on which to sit while hearing stories and', afterwards, looking at picture books.
. After a recent first grade visit, the class drew pictures of Byers and each "featured" the fireplace and the arched, dia-mond-paned windows.
At 2:00 each weekday, there are cheery faces waiting for the Neighborhood Library to open. These-faithful patrons come to pick up requests they've made for special books, to glance at the newest magazines, and to choose new books. Byers has added the McCall's magazine and the Saturday Evening Post
Uncoil) Park Resident Council
The Resident Council of Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes would like to thank all the people who made our pot luck dinner a success. We would also like to thank the Question Marks for giving the musical program after the dinner.
The next Resident Council meeting will be on April 6, at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa Street, 7:30 p.m.
The Resident Council of Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes would like to welcome all new residents.
Almost everyone has a request to make arid they're all | different and "interestingly unusual! One man needs maps and information on the most economical way to go to the World's Fair in Canada this summer. Another was. looking for'-instructions on hoiV td plant' garlic." (Home-grown is much less expensive, he
NEW HISPANOS MEET
The New Hispano Movement held a meeting at Auraria Community Center on Sunday, June 12. Joseph I. Lucero, Jr., the New Hispano candidate for Congress in Colorado's Second Corigressional District in the last election and a West High graduate, stated that the ^executive board of the movement- is in the process of sd- lectirig cdndldqteti 'for: Mhyor Mri Lu-
der& i&dfod %he purpose ] Ifte'mbVem'itii teto fdrm a Hispano blod-- enough [to hefe found:) TheijD .ar^- numerous equests for books "on raising children,^ teen .age activities, and "how-'to-do-it" books on every subject.
Things hum steadily along in our light, bright library. I'm rstounded when I glance at the clock to see it is "rush-hour." That's about 3:15 p.m. when the school children start coming in. From then on, we hurry to handle a history request, make a quick dash for science items, answer the telephones steady conversation of "What time do you close?" "Do you have anything on raising horses?" Or, "Do you have a book on King Henry the VIII's wives?" "Our class is starting a teen-age club. Do you have a book whirih would help usN plan the club?"
You'd be surprised how often we can find just the book Dr magazine to fill the bill. It's fun and rewarding to locate helpful answers for individual requests!
"Teachers come by after school to check out books for their classes. People stop by to. pick up the West Side Re* corder; to ask.for., a new; issue of "Glues," and always for new bookmarks!. They stop to note what's, new on the entry hall 'ulletin board. New book jackets arb on display, monthly library programs are posted, and perhaps an item of local interest from a newspaper is featured.. :..
Time to close. Its 5:30! How quickly each day spins away.
Lincoln Park Senior Citizens
Only twelve members braved j On February 14, a dozen
the windy weather on Tuesday, February 7, to attend the luncheon meeting of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens. Mrs. Anna Olderog, 1351 Mariposa St, and Mrs. Laura Gregory acted as hostesses. The red and white table decorations were arranged by Mrs. Elsie Lilienthal, 1320 W. Colfax. A.t the business session following the luncheon, a project for making terry cloth bibs for the use of very ill patients at the Veterans Hospital was discussed and overwhelmingly approved. It was agreed to pay for the necessary male-rials from the club treasury. The afternoon ended with a talk by Mrs. Helen Kegveny of the U. S. Food Administgrtforc '
SENIORS PLAN DINNER
The Park Spjafpr Cit-
izens CStib is sponsoring $ Club Party ..pinner og Thursday March y 23 at 11:45 a. m* at Auraria Comnumity Center, 1212 Mariposa. There will be food, entertainment and prizes. Cost of the dinner will be $1.00 arid reservations mav be made by calling 534-6934 or I 244-6135. Proceeds from this1 event will ao towards helping nance a trip next summer to the YMCA Camn in Ftes' Park, for Senior Citizen Club members. I
Why I Am a Director of the West Side Improvement Association
Being a board member means to me, a way of helping my neighborhood. The needs of the community are many, and someone has to take an interest and help to solve them.
Mrs. Carmen Hodges Director, District 4
ladies of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club met in the Library room of the new Auraria Community Center building for an afternoon of bingo for prizes. Coffee, cookies, and valentine decorations added to the party atmosphere.
The bi-monthy meeting of tne JLP.b.C. club, on February Zi, was attenaea by lb members. Red, white, and blue nowexs wiui cut-out pictures of George Washington decorat-jji the tables, but the cherry pie which had been ordered failed to arrive, so German Chocolate cake was substituted. Because of a lengthy program for the afternoon, the business meeting was cut to ithe. .reading of tee secretary's report of tee previous meeting. Mrs. Margaret Bernard and Mrs. Barbard Case of tee American Red Cross then gave >em informative 'folk oridtet and nutrition. Following this, Mrs. Lynh Bxadlgy, the club coordinator, arranged transportation 'for those who wished to attend the Forum on Medical ; and Nu-;tdtiri<$ Ougolrcry iat tee Wyer of tee, public library 'teat fctf temoon. Ten members attended and heard a series,'of short, but'very interesting, talks by ,e;xp£ris in the field of Pitelic Health.
Pick Ur Your Shoes!
The Shoe Repair Shop at 742 Sgnta Fe Drive is closing on March 31. If you have shoes there, you should make arrrrngements to pick them up soon.


March, 1967
THE REC ORDER
Pag Three
ACTION COUNCIL COMES TO THE FAIR!
The Westside Action Council will man a booth sponsored by them and the Better Business Bureau at the West Side Fair. At this booth people will have the chance to learn more about what to look for in- buying a used car. Two cars will be on display, one will be in A-l condition and the other with some parts missing to give you an idea of what to watch out for in buying a used car.
Elmwood
Elmwood had Founders Day Open House on February 15 to honor past PTA presidents and former principals and students. They had a tour of the building. Conversation and refreshments were served and everyone had a very enjoyable time.
Mrs. Emily Sanchez,
PTA President Mrs. Alice Garcia,
Publicity Chairman
Boys'Club
. The Lincoln Park Boys Club came home February 25 from the Sectional Basketball with the first. place' trophy. The boys beaf the Greeley Club 8& to 3 and the Owen Club 39 to 33' ot win thq trophy.
The boy of the month is Tim Dudley who lives at 1209 W. 9th Avenue. Tiin has been with the Club since 1961. He works qs a counter boy. He played basketball for the Club. He goes to West High and is now trying out' for the baseball team.
The Keystone Club is looking for work, so if you need boys to do a job phone Mr. McGhghy (Mac) at the Boys' Club (936-7342) after 12 noon.
Michael Gomez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Gomez, 609 Liati Street, was one of the children who presented awards on behalf of United Way agencies to representatives of companies, organizations and labor at the Annual Awards Lunch-eon on March 1st. Michael, who is T3, presented his award on behalf of the Boys' Clubs of Denver.
Baker Junior High
Ihe Denver Public Schools Cltywide Seventh Grade String Qr^eStra, Eighth and Ninth' String^dhe^trd, '(SttS Nrnth Qpade Concqn pijq-sentipd a .gojacetfi at Manual High School Au$tpriuih, Sun-dcr+'v March' 5. Fifteen students from Baker Junior High sang in the' 9th : Grade Concert Choirs. Those participating were: Christine Cisneros, Loretta Duran, Charlene Lopez, Annette Lucero, Carlos Martinez, Raymond Martinez, Carlos Perez, Danny Perez, Judith Tate, Howard Thompson, Galvin Urtado, Albert Varoz, Valerie Wessel, Gertrude Zajacz-kowski, and Julie Martinez.
Boy'* Scout News
January 26th was the day of Pack 200's meeting at Baker Junior High. Assistant Cub Masters Bruffet and Johnson were in charge of most of the meeting and did a great job. The Boy Scouts put on an Indian awards ceremony which proved to be a great hit.
February 23rd- Pack and Troop 200 had their Blue and Gold Dinner at Baker. It was a great success because of the narvelous work the den mothers put into it Mrs. Long furbished two large three-layered cakes that were decorated beautifully. She made spider slides for the boy scouts and leaders, and helped make little cub scouts for the cubs. Mrs. Gruby was in charge of the. place mats and napkin holders and also of setting up the tables. Mrs. Morris was in charge of getting the mothers together to assure that there would be plenty to eat. Les Ridpath from Coca-Cola furnished us with coca-cola and a real good show, which took as around the world.
Mrs. Johnson was the queen and Mr. Robert Dominguez was the king. Mr. Johnson substituted for Mi1% Dominguez and mighted each cub as he received his award and Mrs. Johnson gave them the award.
Troop 200 has made the .rip to Camp Tahosa twice this ear. Ori January 14 and 15 six leaders and sixteen boys had a rip-roaring time sled riding, eating, and hiking. Feb-iary 11 and 12, they made ie trip again with two leaders and twelve boys. With-; |i the help of Den Mother Nellie Long and Mr. Johnson, lis trip would not have conie ff. Mr. Morris also helped .A bring them back.
February 20 the scouts had .eir. monthly skating party which was a great success.
. here were more girl scouts there this time so as to make the group more even. The next party will be April 23 and 24. Admission for family is nly $1.25 or .40 a person. Poller skates are only 30c at 190 So. Broadway. Skating i-s from 7 to 10 p. m. Everyone s invited.Think young go kating. '
* .Summer camp is coming up in July. Many scouts are saving newspapers and magazines to help pay for their camping. If you would dike to help, caljl ,623~i04^f'-'c^t^<:5' p. m. Jg|3 boys will be very, tiqppy to pick them up. February 26 wgti -Troop''200's firhf r&di bike Ml Web-'
liter's cAqwf^ve
miles ffpm DanieJs Park. At the: ^ebster&z home, theyr had a chance to s&e foul* falcons. One was still Very wild. From this point me scouts headed to Daniels Park. Mr. Maestas the Assistant Scout Master showed the boys many interesting things that he has learned while in the service. They found petrified rock, old bones, and antlers and saw a herd of deer. At Daniels Park they ate their lunch and then traveled home.
Aurora Group Comes To Tlie Fair!
The Aurdria Neighborhood Group and the Legal Aid Society will be working together at a booth at the West Side Fair on Friday and Saturday, April 14 and 15. They will have a skit on the door-to-door salesman and .how to say no. There will be another skit on the do's and don'ts of signing contracts. Mr. Howard Rosenberg, an attorney for the Legal Aid Society, will discuss problems on dealing with door-to-door salesmen and signing contracts'and, will have other information for those wishing it.
Auraria Community Center
West High
The West High School PTA will, meet on April 5 at 7:45 p. m. in the auditorium. There will be election of officers and a short program, following which exhibits from the home economics classes, art classes
The Falcons, Auraria Community Center's winning basketball team.
Auraria Community Center Falcons won 41-37 ove. Lookout Mountain School for Boys, for the | championship of the Metropolitan Recreation Basketball Tournament, held Feb. 15, 16,. and 17, at Colorado
and, mechanical art classes, j state Children's Home, will be shown. Refreshments will be served. This will be the final meeting this year.
Bumper sticker of the month
Joe Thompson, Len Vigil, Le Roy Trujillo, Mike Mayoral, Norman Winterhalder and Greg Robles, team captain and most valuable player.
Coach Vem Wilson says* "They take the frustration out of coaching; they listen and put the words into action." He feels this is the finest team- in this age group (10-14) that has
This outstanding team has compiled 14 wins against a single loss. The one loss came
early in the season against | represented this area in the the same L. M. S. B. they de- oast five years, ifeated for the title. Falcon. _
Galapago: - i members are Roman Robles, ^es fiery competitors we
"THE PEANUT BUTTER CON-1 LaVem Dixon, Tom Craney,! say, "Congratulations Champs
SPIRACY is spreading."
Frank Medrano, Jerry Baca, and keep your winning ways!"
KNOW THE FACTS BEFORE YOU BUY!
If you are buying some large item a., washing machine, T. V., refrigerator, etc.- check the prices at different places, including the big stores. Even if you can't buy there, you can at feast find out what the prices should be. The poor man has to be more careful of what he buys than anyoneit's the poor man that
the gyp artists are out to take!

When you are buying something TRUST NO ONE! Think it out and .talk it out Sign nothing unless you understand fully. Try to get someone ise to look at the paper or isten to the story. Compare orices. Don't buy luxury models stick with basic types. Don't assume that the financing is by the company from which you buy; Generally the financing is through finance companies.
| The' ld^ says people are-responsible ^F'%h^t 'they dp thq$ sign, The lawj! as&uni&s ihcxf 'the' tfiiyer knows ;wfidtxhe iV doihef.0' LET,1 THE
Don't qpr.sign pr sign "as a (ref^i-qqce'v fbr ghyp/ie; you :4P/ gets tHe
benefit;, ;
CAMP FOR DIABETIC St. Joseph's CHILDREN SET
. The Colorado Diabetes As so. ciation, an affiliate and 16th, in
High United Fund, will c'qn- sq^qq] gymnasium, located duct ite ninth camp ^ at Camp on "West 6th' Avenue and Gal-Chief Ouray for diabetic chil- ^ .
j -7 ,c t 01 r i apago Street. lne Carnival
dren ages 7-16 June 21 to July *
The diabetic children will wifi open on Saturday, April
St. Joseph's Grade School PTA will sponsor their annual Spring Carnival two big
5.
be integrated with nondiabet- 15th at 4 p. m. till 10 p. m. ic boys and girls to give them On Sunday, April 16th, it will every opportunity for a normal' ^ j p m till 10.3Cj p
camp experience. To provide
There Wifi be food', games,
the special care necessary fori , ,
the diabetic campers, a full P1^23 fi*n ^or ^e whole iam-medical staff wifi be in attend- ily*
once at all Hi . : HI SH majoj. prizes wiU be
The cost for the two-week , o i *
j penod is $104.00. All campers 1
who register by April 15 will cle' a Portable television set receive a deduction of $3.00., and a bicycle for a boy or a However, financial assistance girl. The finest Mexican food is available to-those campers be served both days, who cannot pay_.%? full[price.] ^ hamburgerSi hof
dogs, pop, etc. Bring the whole family for a fun filled; afternoon.
Proceeds will be for the ben-dij' of the school lunch program
No diabetic child has ever been denied the opportunity of attending the camp.
For literature concerning the camp and qamperships write 6 the C^)1qotHo Diabetes Assq-, 'iqtfon,; '13/$* ^Icnyare, Street, Denver, 602^)4.
WEST SIDE BOYS FORM MUSICAL GROUP
Fare Cut Sought
An action- group is being formed to seek reduced bus fares for Denver-area senior citizens.
An initial meeting was held March 2 in the auditorium of the United Way building, 1375 Delaware Stre_et, Denver. Coordinated Sejviqes for the Aging r^pject's (CSAP) Trans
portation Committee organized! college dances, GAO, Senior (the meeting.
A group of: five Went Dem ver boys have gainbd fame^ for by rooking
music Tnefr prc>fes&
siorial UOT , % Question:
Marks" is misleaamg howev^ 'er, ris there is iio question as to their ability and- talent' in the musical world: They organized about two years ago- with Monet Rhym of 1338 Navajo acting as the arranger and slaving lead guitar in the group; Ricky Ponfaza plays the 4rums, Pepo Martinez, rhvthm guitar, Manuel Garcia, base, ^vith Robert Dixon, vocalist
The toys have played for
for dances each week-end They have donated thefr see* vices fbt/ mgnV wafi)whilq pro-
The boys belong to the Magi Adventuifers, a group of boys and girls 18 to 25 years of age* who meet every Monday night at Las Casitas, 1160 Federal Blvd., at 8 p. m.
An Easter Dance, Saturday, March 25, from 9 to 1 a, m. sponsored by the Magi Ad venturers, featuring the Question Modes, will be held at 1449 Welton St., La Bonita, upstairs. Tickets for the dance can be
btinned iron: any member of
1 Citizen groups, cmd are booked lfte Question Marks.


Jfege Four
THE RECORDER
March, 1967
. ^ykoJ>f>in Facts On Drugs
Do pennies count? When You're shopping for food, there is no douot about it. Three to four cents off on a 25-cent can of beans, for example, is iO to 15 percent savings. Not bad for just a few pennies, applying this kind of shopping sense would save you as much as $5 on a $30 weekly bag of cgioceries. At the end of a Tnonth, that's an extra $20 in your pocket.
Try New Recipes, New Meed Ideas
Get out the cookbooks# wdicii- newspapers, magazines, and television for new recipe i tods, unusual casseroles, or fecipes using old favorites in w ways. You can cut your food bill 20 percent by using dower-priced items in your menus.
Shop The Specials .
-Shop the ads. Shop the specials. Shop the stores.
. : Check ads particularly for meat# poultry and 1 fish on special. Plan your meals accordingly. These items can amount to a third of your familys food bill. .
Make Out A Shopping List yEpPlan your. menus' with an eye on the ads.
Make a list of the .foods you'll heed.
:: Then stick to the list, but ^ be open minded shotild you. spot cm unadvertiSed -bargain.,
;: Shop alone if youv eon. 'You 11 be able to concen-. hate better. And besides Gad : ahef the kids tend to wt run. up'tfie fobd hilt'
What Are Side Effects From1 Drugs? Most drugs have more t ion one effect on a person.
^9 action may be helpful in treating an illness.Other actions may prove to be only a nuisance., Still others, however, may be dangerous. The actons which do not produce the specific benefit intended are called..'' side effects."
Do All Drugs Have Side Ei-iacis?. Ail drugs have some side effects. Whether a particular patient suffers a side effect may depend on his per-.dual reaction to the drug or on the quantity of the drug he .ias taken. Even a drug which produces only the desired effect may be harmful if the drug is taken in excess. For example, if there were a drug which could lower blood pres-ure without any other effect on a patient, excessive lower* ng of blood pressure in itself iould be dangerous.
Why Does the U. S. Food 5 {Drug Administration (FDA) Allow A Drug With Side Effects To Be Marketed? Practically no medicine would be available if FDA banned all drugs with side effects. The agency must weigh the potential good of a drug against its possible side effects.
Are Side Effects More Likely To Occur With Prescription Medicines Than With Over-the-Counter Drugs? Yes. Side effects. are relatively common with potent drugs. This is one reason why FDA usually specifies that such drugs can be
sold only on a doctor's pre-1 senption. The kind of reaction, now often it occurs, and how serious it is are other factors considered in deciding whether a drug must be a prescription drug. However, same drugs, like aspirin, have relatively few side effects, and even these _do not occur frequently. When they do occur, they are seldom serious. This iswhy such drugs generally can be sold "over-the-counter," without a (prescription.
How Can the Patient Tell If He Is Having Side Effects From1 a Medicine? Certain side effects are usually first noticed by the patient: nervousness, palpitations, insomnia, loss of appetite, weakness, etc. The patient should report such reactions to his physician. However there are side effects which sometimes- cannot be recognized by the patient. For example, side effects on kidney and other internal 'functions might not be recognized by anyone but a physician. For that reason, a patient should always follow his doctor's advice to check back while he is under treatment.
Should People Fear Drugs Because of Possible Side Effects? Drugs should be respected rather than feared. A physician's decision to use a drug is a considered one. It is HIS decision that it is better to treat a disease with a certain drug than leave it untreated, and that there is a greater danger in not using the drug. 1 f
LAWN CARE
IDreaming of a Green Lawn? Youll improve your chances of having a luxurious lawn if jyou plant a blend of grass -seed rather than a single Ikind, U. S Department of Ag* :.jlculture turf experts say. ^Should disease strike, it more ..than Jikely will hit only one vtstR&kyand you'll have the "others to fall back oh. Also, ci blend of both fine-textured and coarse grass is often reo commended for a new lawn. The coarse grass grows faster /and provides ground cover un--fiT the finer grasses mature. If, however, yours is an already established lawn that only needs to be thickened
WEST SIDE Calendar
SPECIAL EVENTS
March 23 Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club Dinner at Auraria Community Center, 11:45 a. m.
April 2Women's Auxiliary, First Mennonite Church annual Children's Art Exhibit, 3:00-5:00 p. m. at Youth Center, 430 W. 9th Avenue.
April 5^---West High School PTA Meeting, 7:45 p; m.
April .S^Lincolh^. a^ South Lincoln Park Homes "Resident Council Meeting, 7:30 p; nu at Auraria Commiinity .Center, 1212 Mariposa Street.
April 12- Greenlee School PTA Board of Managers Meeting, .1:30 p. m.
April 14-15-West Side Fair# Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa Street
April 15-16 St. Joseph's Spring Carnival, 4 p. m. to 10 p. m. on Saturday, 1 p. m. to 10:30 p m on Sunday at St. Joseph's Grade School, W. 6th Avenue and Galapago Street.
April 19 Father and Son Meeting 7:00 p. m. at Greenlee School.
EVERY WEEK Family Health Station#
1178
only one variety of seed should Mariposa St. Open Monday usoc}, the kind you wish to through Friday, 9:30 a. m. to permanently establish In your 6 p. m. Call 623-8782 for ap-yard. pointments
Church
News
First
Mennonite
First Mennonite Church. On March 12th, the combined choirs of First Mennonite Church and the Prince of Peace Brethren Church presented a Cantata, "On- the Passion of Christ," an the 9:00 worship service at First Mennonite Church.;;:
The Women's Auxiliary will present its second armL^ vchU.-. dren's- ait exhibit on |April- 2nd from ,3:00.- 5:00.. p. m. in the Youth/Center. On exhibition will be art work in any media submitted by children from preschool through eighth grade. The show last year was very successful and the congregation is looking forward to viewing this year's exhibits.
First Avenue Presbyterian
The Women's Association of the First Avenue Presbyterian Church held a reception honoring Reverend and Mrs. Arnold J. Blomquist on their 25fh wedding anniversary, Sunday, February 26th. All friends and members were Invited to the reception which featured a silver coin wishing well In place of gifts.
LARASA Speaker Advocates "New Breed"
Following is a summary of a speech by Dr. Fred E. Romero at the 1967 Annual Breakfast of LARASA in January. Dr. Romero was- formerly a teacher at Baker Junior High.
The .title of. his speech was "A New Life Style for the Spanish American." One important fact that was- stressed was that the new life style is not only# necessary: it is already here and unavoidable. While at one time, it was possible for the Spanish American to live in isolation if he desired, today because of urbanization everywhere this cannot be done.
This urbanization is fairly recent in some areas and at .ne same time very rapid. The result has been that the Spanish American community was caught unprepared for the sudden need to live in an Anglo world. Consequently, there has been much disorganization, and disunity.. There ire some who are making the change. Dr. Romero cited what he calls a "new breed" who seeks a new image* We quote: "He is demanding that .society see him as an individual performing the duties and carry-- g the responsibilities of an' American citizen. He. is waging a war on the stigma of the hyphenated American. The individual from the 'new breed' wonders how much he is being deterred by a color barrier and certain other characteristics that categorize him and. disr tinguish him from others. He has become increasingly aware that he is not limited to one social or economic leveL This individual reveals himself as a more confident individual, very much unlike the Spanish American of old. He is still somewhat confused about where he wants to go, what he wants to be, afraid to offend the 'old breed,' too proud to relinquish entirely what his group cherished but, seeking desperately to be treated on an equal basis with other members of society.: Unable to accept any form of leadership from the group, he realizes that a leadership vacuum exists and; f; he is' seeking to make his presence known. Demonstrating symptoms of disoriei'i-iation, ,qne moment he rejects all types of leadership, the next he is seeking some form of' direction.
./Present., too, in this 'new breed'. spirit are the unmistakable influences of poverty and social deprivation. For while the spokesmen for this minority group are mostly young and middle-class, few appear to/ have forgotten the urban and rural slums where they were bom.
Dr. Romero further stated that whil some would see this line of thinking as a conspiracy ogainst the Spanish group, it is not necessary to compromise integrity or self-respect in accepting change.. He mentioned more characteristics of the 'new breed' as recognition of the value of communication; the value of science; the value of status and prestige through doing, building, contributing; the value of accumulating
The Recorder is now car lying classified advertising at the following rates: 60c per line, $1.00 minimum. Box50% extra. Bold face 70c a line.
Ads must be brought to the office of the West Side Recorder, 768 Santa Fe Drive, by the 10th of each month. Payment for the ad must be made at the same time the ad is brought in.
The Recorder1 is offering this service to the community feeling that it vffll be useful to our readers.
wealth through savings and investing.
A term used frequently by Dr. Romero was that of accub turation which means simply the moving from one culture o another. It needs to be remembered that this is only a one-way process, that is that e minority group always ac-culturates into the majority roup. While the majority group may accept some things "om the minority group, these are in large minor things, of-9n in the form of a fad.
Dr. Romero feels that total change to the Anglo culture is inevitable. One' reason he gave for this was that tmong the Spanish American the range of change has been from almost none to complete icculturation. Great concern was expressed for those who lave reached only a half way oint. Usually this means that while clinging desperately, to 'ome of the traditional ways, they have also accepted some of the new, but without regard o whether this particular "new /ay" was a good one.
It is also common knowledge that some of the... traditional /alues are no longer valued such as. religion, the home, etc., THe vacuum, left by the loss of these Values has not been adequately filled and this is causing great problems, particularly among the youth of the Spanish Americans.
In closing Dr. Romero stated that he felt the schools need to set up a goal that they hope to achieve in educating thg minority child. He sees this goal as being /the. complete acculturation and eventual, ds-' imitation into the modem c\ii-ture around .,1us. ..... / ./
The job of other organizations-: he felt were these: "T/ That1 social organizations should make .it their concern to ; help "- the man in transition. 2That the churches assume their- proper* roles in relation to the society in transition. 3. That extent sive revision of our welfare la ws is nefcessary. 4v That rehabilitation is made available and at times compulsory. 5. That adult education be established on a wide scale."
A fined quote from Dr. Romero on the new life style is this: "What should be the characteristics of the 'new' Spanish culture? It should promote the American goals, it should arm us with values that are compatible (riot necessarily the same) with those of the Anglo culture. Tt means, that we must begin to carefully study our basic values and make decisions, about how they must be modified."


Full Text
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Monthly Newspaper of the West Side Improvement Association
March, 1967
C/urtchSfwiccs Come To The West Side Fair
APOTOuIC; CHURCH OF JESUS. 1039 West 13th Avenue search 2o- -Eastor Worship Service, 10:30 ct. m. ;
APMf!JCLFAITH churCH, 1000 Kalamath Street j arch. 26-Easter Service 11:00 a. m. and 7:00 p. m. Special Easter Music
mMm PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 120 West 1st Ave. March 24-Good Friday Service 12 noon to 3 p. m.
7 churches will participate in this service.
. Mj Good Friday Communion 7:30 p. ra.
March 26-Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Worship Service 11:00 a. m.
The choir will provide special music.
FIRST BETHANY LUTHERAN CHURCH, 215 West 5th Avenue March 19Confirmation 11:00 a. m.
'March 23Holy Communion 7:30 p. m.
March 26Sunrise Service 6:00 a. m..
Easter Service 11:00 a. m.
Easter Evening Service 7:00 p. m.
April 2New members will be received at Communion Service 11:00 a. m.
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH, 430 West 9th Avenue March 24-^-Good Friday Service 7:30 p. m.
. Young Peoples' Group March 26Worship Service 9:00 a. m.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Worship Service (in. Spanish) 11:00 a. m.
FIRST SPANISH METHODIST CHURCH, 935 West 11th Avenue March 24Religious sermon will be presented by Rev.
Thomas Sepulveda on; KFSC Radio, 4:45 £>.m. Rev. Sepulyieda presents :a religious message on radio eqch Saturday at 4:45 p.m. on, KFSC. March 26-SynddY School '9:45 a. ,m.
-'-Worship;-Service' "V- '
- - / tfCbm'ftiiinidn Service''i'1:40 a. m.
Baptism of'.-'children grid greeting of new members during" Cdhiniuriion Service
IGLESIA BETEL DE LAS ASAMBLEAS DE DIOS,
West 2nd Avenue and Fox Street
March 26Sunrise Service7 5:30 a. m.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 12 noon Evangelistic- Service 7:30 p. m.
INNER CITY PROTESTANT PARISH, 910 Gcdapago Street March 21Service, music, and movie, 7:30 p. m. Everyone is. welcome to attend,
PRIMERA IGLESIA BAUTISTA, 910 Kalamath Street March 26Worship Service 11:00 a. m. 6:30 p. m. i Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
ST. PETER'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH, 126 West 2nd Avenue I March 19Communion Service 8:00 a. m.
Church School 9:30 a. m.
r ; F Blessing and distribution of palms 11:00 a. m. Mc^ch 23rrrHoly Comimunibn 7:30 p. m. -March 24^33ood; FHdqy Devotions 12 noon:
M .bf Paschal Candle 7:30 p. m. $>>
ra : Mar.yii?|6Choral ^pihjhUnion'Service 8:00 a.m. to l FaJtiii
WESLEY METHODI^^I^CH, 465 G<4apago Street
.'S^^vfd'd: 7i3CMMmfM |:,.
26Sui#se "Service 6:00 cf:%fc | ::
From the Resident Council of Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park Homes, (left to. right) Vi-dilia Medrano, Grace Roybal,
and Ruth V. Santos, talking about their plans for the West Side Fair.

mm,
l-m
Easter Service 11:00 a. m. Comtnunion Seiyice 7:30 p. m.

SCHAD'S GROCERY
3.2 HEARING HELD
Several West Siders attended the hearing March 13 at 810 14th Street on the application for a 3.2 license at Schad's Grocery, 1100 Santa Fe Drive, with Hugh McCleam, Manager of Safety and Excise, presiding.
Mr. and Mrs. Geary Schad and others testified that there nas been considerable demand from customers for 3.2 beer. They also presented petitions with signatures supporting. 4he license, somewhat more 'than those presented against' The Schad's indicat-. ,9.d> Ihafcythesy hoped .11-
cenSedor on-premises ^consumption drily and that they would be more than happy if there were some way in which the license they sought could be limited to off-premises con. sumption. They did not want to open a 3.2 bar.
Opposition to the 3,2 license application was voiced by the President of the West Side Improvement Association, Mr. Leslie J. Kalanquin, by Miss Beverly Givens, a VISTA volunteer living in the Lincoln dark Homes, who represented the Lincqln Park and South Lincoln. Park Resident Council,- and several other West Side, residents. The opponents stressed concern that efforts hqd been made to sell Schad's Grocery, and they feared that a new owner might use the
3.2 license tq .turn. the place into a bar. Other objections made: related to the closeness of the store to Greenlee School and the number of other outlets in the area.
vMr.i McCleam did rSf-l^tKe his decision at fhe time .bf'jfie hearing, Wm
DEPT. OF HEALTH OPENS FAMILY HEALTH STATION
WEST SIDE CHRISTIAN CHURCH. 670 Iiica Street
March 26-Worship Service 10:09 a. m. and 7:30 p.'m.| Bible School 9:00 a. m.
ST. JOSEPH'S REDEMPTORIST CHURCH, West $th Avenue and Galapago Street
March 21Novena Services 3:00 p. m.
Confessions 3:00, 5:30, 7:30 p. m.
March 22-7-Confessions: 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 7:30-8:30 p.m. March 23Low Mass and Communion 8:00 Confessions 7:30 a. m.
Solemn.Services and Communion 7:00 p. m. March 24Way of the Cross 2:30 p. m.
Solemn Services 5:30 p. m.
Confessions 4:30-5:30 p. m.
March 25Confessions 3:30-5:30 p; m., 7:00-8;00 p. m.
Solemn Services and Easter Vigil Mass 10:45 p. m.
March 26Masses: 6:00, 7:00, 8:00, 8:30,10:00, 11:30 a. m.
A new Family Health Station opened on March 13 at 1178 Mariposa (comer of W. 12th Avenue), sponsored by the Denver Department of Health and Hospitals. This health station will provide periodic checkups, and treatment of sickness, for children and adults, very much like a private doctor's s office. People will be charged, for medical service according to their abil ity to pay but 'many,' low income people- will not have to pay anything; '-.;
L Th^ .^station .is"staffed with dqctcjrs,..: nurses, -and, .other workers, including some' neighborhood people. One of the- physicians, Dr, Peggy La Tourette, Specializes in the care and ; treatment of children.
Service at this health station is available to anyone living in the' area from Colfax tb West 6th Avenue and from the Valley Highway to Speer Boulevard. Office hours are Monday through Friday, 9:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. Call 623-8782 for appointments. People are invited to drop in to get acquainted.
The West Side .Fair will be held ,at, Aurafia Community Center, T212* Mariposa Street on Friday, April 14, from 2 to 9 p. m., and Saturday, April 15, from 10 a. in. to 4 p. UL
Everyone is^ invited^ to Jfre Fair. There will be I exhibits# bdoths, and movies on^hpvA stretch your dollar and how to save your money by making better use of things that you buy or that you already have around the house. Many neighborhood groups and agencies around Denver are working together now on making the exhibits. The booths will be. fun, interesting, and educational. The West Side Fair IS free, and free baby sitting is available:
The Colorado State Extension Center and the Resident Council of Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park Homes are working together on an exhibit for the West Side Fair. Their exhibit will demonstrate techniques on keeping a clean and sanitary home, taking into consideration the types ot homes in the neighborhood, the kind of cleaning materials usually found in the home and the need to use inexpensive items where possible.
NATIONAL MEETING f OF 6. I. FORUM IN DENVER
On February 25, 1967, the G- I. Forum had a conference in Denver at the Albany Hotel that was national in scope. There were delegatee from New Mexico, Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, California, Wyoming and Illinois.
The Mile High Chapter of the G. I. Forum will give a carnation dance on April 15th at the Albany Hotel.
NEIGHBORHOOD GOOD FRIDAY j SERVICES SCHEDULED AT FIRST AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
The Neighborhood Pastor's Fellowship is planning their annual; community Good Friday Services. The service will ; be held this year at the First. Avenue Presbyterian Church on :March. 24. from 12.noon to 3. p. m. . ..
The program will consist of seven 25 minute periods devoted-;to.the sqyen last words of Christ on the cross. Each period will; cqnsist of Hymn, Scripture, Special Music, Meditation, Silent Prayer and an .Organ- Interlude.
^ The./seven times, and words have, been allotted to the following cjtiTfrches.:. . .
Santa Fe Theater 3.2 Request Denied
Hugh McCleam, Manager of Safety and Excise, issued a decision February 24 turning down the request for a 3.2 beer license for the Santa Fe Theater at 974 Santa Fe Drive. In his decision, Mr. McCleam implies that some weight was given' to the number of signatures bn petitions against the proposed bar, the number of protesters appearing at the hearing, and the positions taken by organizations in the neighborhood.
Time and Text
Noon to 12:23,. ;
"Father Forgive ..."
12:25 12:48, -"Today, thou .
"Woman behold ..." 12:50 1:13 p. m.,
1:15 1:38 p. m.,
"My God ..."
1:40 2:03 p. m..
"I Thirst "
;2:05 2:28 p, m.
"It is finished f "' |
2:30 3:00 p. m.
"Father, into Thy hands. ,
Pastor and Church (
Rev., John' Gerberding |
Epiphariy, Lutheran
Rev. Roy Fields \
South Broadway Christiari
Rev. Herschel Liechty, I
Retired J
Rev. Wilbur Childress Grant Avenue Methodist
Rev. Lloyd Martz Broadway Baptist Church
Rev. Warren Johnson Foursquare Church
Rev. A. J. Blomquist First Avenue Presbyterian


Page Two
HE RECORDER
March, 1967-
WEST SIDE RECORDER
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, Juanita Winterhcdder, Mary Chavez.
7tote&
Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon Kenslei of Colorado Springs spent March 4 at the Henry Schon-borg home, 1248 Lipari Street On .the following Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schonborg attended a birthday dinner at the Will Schmurr home in Lakewood.
Mrs. Lulu Young of 241 Inca has been confined with cold congestion for three weeks. She is now improving.
Mrs. May Day of 138 West :1st Avenue has had as house guests, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gunrud of Fergus Falls, Minnesota. They reported' that when they left home for Denver it was 28 below zero and there were five feet of snow. Mrs. May Day spent the weekend with her friends, Mr. and Mrs. William Schroder of 1448 Columbine Street, Denver. Mrs. Day was also the guest of Mr..and Mrs. Arthur K. Serum gard ;of 1247 Lipan Street for a grand Sunday dinner and an afternoon of entertainment
Mr. James Grogan, who has lived for the past 19 years at 1250 Mariposa has moved to 151 West Alaska Place.
Margaret Regan of 1432 Mariposa is in St. Joseph's Hospital recovering from a heart attack and- is coming along fine.
Jerry Francis formerly of 1259 Kalamath has just returned from a flying trip to the East. He. visited the Hawaiian Islands and several cities in Japan and Hong Kong.
Mrs. Gerald Glynn of jl253 Kalamath spent Saturday with her daughter, Mrs. Betty Dad.y> and fondly* 11
Charline Frauds of 1259 Kalamath; entertained Mrs. L. Haines of Lakewood with a dinh§F last & rh% \
-mm m te
Mrs. Lore Ann Marshall spent last Thurcdicjy with her grandparents Mr. $fm
Glynn of 1253 Kalamath.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe V. Martinos of Roy, N$w Mexico, brother and vsister-ln-laW^d?. Mri Alfon-zo Maftiriez'bT 1378 Mariposa, are visiting relatives in Den-
Mrs. Sue Wonner returned February 15 from a most enjoyable vacation in Phoenix, Arizona.
Mrs. Grace Musgrove, 1348 Osage St, was in Moberly, Missouri, February 8th to 16th to. attend the funeral of her brother..'
; Mr. i Marcos Martinez, 118 Fox, has returned home following surgery at Denver General Tospital recently.
Marine Lance Corporal Jimmy Martinez, grandson of Mr. md Mrs. Adolph Pacheco of 1253 Lipan, is home on a 24->av furlough from Camp La Jeune in North Carolina. At the md of his leave he will report to Camp Pendleton, California, where he will be sta-:oned for 30 days awaiting -'mment for duty in Viet Nam.
Miss Dorothy Medina, 257 Cherokee St., returned from a 3-week vacation visiting relatives in Los Angeles, Califor-
Mrs. Helen Burke of 226 Cherokee was visited by Mrs. Gilbert Carpenter and Mrs. Dorothy Lilliek and Barbara of Yuma, Colorado, recently.
Joe Blanscet of. 1046 West 5th Avenue entered the hospital on Sunday, February 26.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Schissler and family of Boulder visited their daughter Myra and Mrs. Schissler's mother, Mrs. Margaret Miltenberger of 281 Cherokee St. recently.
Mrs. Helen M. Johnson was called, to Villa Park, Illinois, January 22 by the death of her daughter-in-law. She returned February 14.
Mrs. Clara Tehons and her daughters, Lois Anne and Connie, of Broken Bow, Nebraska, visited her sister, Mrs. Martha Olsen, 1406 Navajo St., February 22nd1 through the 25th.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reisberg, 227 Cherokee St., have had more than their share of bad luck; as Bill returned from the hospital after a 10-day stay, Margaret fell and broke a bone in her foot and will be wearing a walking cast for 3 weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Summers of Arthur, Nebraska, spent a week visiting Mrs. Helen Burke, 226 Cherokee Street.
We are glacj^p report, Mr. Roy Maberry o^l^jti Inca St., is home from d 3-week stgy at St. Anthony's Hospital. Him jry and, .get better, Roy!
Mrs. Motile Cochran, 242 Cfoerckee,*to rhmpY that one' ofifed. family;
iave be&i transferred back to Denver from He is a
salesman for D^ver-Chicago Trucking Co. BSSJ df
Mr. and Mrs. Harry E Church of 651 Kalamath Street celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary recently. A reception was held, attended by friends and relatives.
Mrs. Wilma T. Dabrowski was elected as District Director in District 3 at a meeting held at Inner City Protestant Parish on I March 7. -
Photo courtesy Rky. Mtn. News
Two West Siders, on the Board of Governors of Metropolitan Fair Housing Center meet with the president of the Board: left to right, Mrs. Mary Chcrvez, from Denver Opportunity, Miss Helen Lucero trom LARASA, and Mr. Richard Young, president.
A DAY AT BYERS LIBRARY
WEDDING BELLS
Miss Lynn Schorden and Mr. Clifford Armand of 240 Bannock were united in marriage Saturday, February 18,
1967 at the First Avenue Presbyterian Church. Both are [ this year, graduates of West High School ) and are making their home ini Fort Morgan, Colorado.
*Do you wonder what occurs each day at Byers Neighborhood Library? School classes come during the morning hours for "story -time." /Older children have an instruction period on how to use library facilities. Books are chosen and checked cut by the children and the teachers.
Tiny preschoolers visit the library too, in a number of "Head Start" groups. They thoroughly enjoy the procedure of getting their "magic carpets" on which to sit while hearing stories and', afterwards, looking at picture books.
. After a recent first grade visit, the class drew pictures of Byers and each "featured" the fireplace and the arched, dia-mond-paned windows.
At 2:00 each weekday, there are cheery faces waiting for the Neighborhood Library to open. These-faithful patrons come to pick up requests they've made for special books, to glance at the newest magazines, and to choose new books. Byers has added the McCall's magazine and the Saturday Evening Post
Uncoil) Park Resident Council
The Resident Council of Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes would like to thank all the people who made our pot luck dinner a success. We would also like to thank the Question Marks for giving the musical program after the dinner.
The next Resident Council meeting will be on April 6, at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa Street, 7:30 p.m.
The Resident Council of Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes would like to welcome all new residents.
Almost everyone has a request to make arid they're all | different and "interestingly unusual! One man needs maps and information on the most economical way to go to the World's Fair in Canada this summer. Another was. looking for'-instructions on hoiV td plant' garlic." (Home-grown is much less expensive, he
NEW HISPANOS MEET
The New Hispano Movement held a meeting at Auraria Community Center on Sunday, June 12. Joseph I. Lucero, Jr., the New Hispano candidate for Congress in Colorado's Second Corigressional District in the last election and a West High graduate, stated that the ^executive board of the movement- is in the process of sd- lectirig cdndldqteti 'for: Mhyor Mri Lu-
der& i&dfod %he purpose ] Ifte'mbVem'itii teto fdrm a Hispano blod-- enough [to hefe found:) TheijD .ar^- numerous equests for books "on raising children,^ teen .age activities, and "how-'to-do-it" books on every subject.
Things hum steadily along in our light, bright library. I'm rstounded when I glance at the clock to see it is "rush-hour." That's about 3:15 p.m. when the school children start coming in. From then on, we hurry to handle a history request, make a quick dash for science items, answer the telephones steady conversation of "What time do you close?" "Do you have anything on raising horses?" Or, "Do you have a book on King Henry the VIII's wives?" "Our class is starting a teen-age club. Do you have a book whirih would help usN plan the club?"
You'd be surprised how often we can find just the book Dr magazine to fill the bill. It's fun and rewarding to locate helpful answers for individual requests!
"Teachers come by after school to check out books for their classes. People stop by to. pick up the West Side Re* corder; to ask.for., a new; issue of "Glues," and always for new bookmarks!. They stop to note what's, new on the entry hall 'ulletin board. New book jackets arb on display, monthly library programs are posted, and perhaps an item of local interest from a newspaper is featured.. :..
Time to close. Its 5:30! How quickly each day spins away.
Lincoln Park Senior Citizens
Only twelve members braved j On February 14, a dozen
the windy weather on Tuesday, February 7, to attend the luncheon meeting of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens. Mrs. Anna Olderog, 1351 Mariposa St, and Mrs. Laura Gregory acted as hostesses. The red and white table decorations were arranged by Mrs. Elsie Lilienthal, 1320 W. Colfax. A.t the business session following the luncheon, a project for making terry cloth bibs for the use of very ill patients at the Veterans Hospital was discussed and overwhelmingly approved. It was agreed to pay for the necessary male-rials from the club treasury. The afternoon ended with a talk by Mrs. Helen Kegveny of the U. S. Food Administgrtforc '
SENIORS PLAN DINNER
The Park Spjafpr Cit-
izens CStib is sponsoring $ Club Party ..pinner og Thursday March y 23 at 11:45 a. m* at Auraria Comnumity Center, 1212 Mariposa. There will be food, entertainment and prizes. Cost of the dinner will be $1.00 arid reservations mav be made by calling 534-6934 or I 244-6135. Proceeds from this1 event will ao towards helping nance a trip next summer to the YMCA Camn in Ftes' Park, for Senior Citizen Club members. I
Why I Am a Director of the West Side Improvement Association
Being a board member means to me, a way of helping my neighborhood. The needs of the community are many, and someone has to take an interest and help to solve them.
Mrs. Carmen Hodges Director, District 4
ladies of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club met in the Library room of the new Auraria Community Center building for an afternoon of bingo for prizes. Coffee, cookies, and valentine decorations added to the party atmosphere.
The bi-monthy meeting of tne JLP.b.C. club, on February Zi, was attenaea by lb members. Red, white, and blue nowexs wiui cut-out pictures of George Washington decorat-jji the tables, but the cherry pie which had been ordered failed to arrive, so German Chocolate cake was substituted. Because of a lengthy program for the afternoon, the business meeting was cut to ithe. .reading of tee secretary's report of tee previous meeting. Mrs. Margaret Bernard and Mrs. Barbard Case of tee American Red Cross then gave >em informative 'folk oridtet and nutrition. Following this, Mrs. Lynh Bxadlgy, the club coordinator, arranged transportation 'for those who wished to attend the Forum on Medical ; and Nu-;tdtiri<$ Ougolrcry iat tee Wyer of tee, public library 'teat fctf temoon. Ten members attended and heard a series,'of short, but'very interesting, talks by ,e;xp£ris in the field of Pitelic Health.
Pick Ur Your Shoes!
The Shoe Repair Shop at 742 Sgnta Fe Drive is closing on March 31. If you have shoes there, you should make arrrrngements to pick them up soon.


March, 1967
THE REC ORDER
Pag Three
ACTION COUNCIL COMES TO THE FAIR!
The Westside Action Council will man a booth sponsored by them and the Better Business Bureau at the West Side Fair. At this booth people will have the chance to learn more about what to look for in- buying a used car. Two cars will be on display, one will be in A-l condition and the other with some parts missing to give you an idea of what to watch out for in buying a used car.
Elmwood
Elmwood had Founders Day Open House on February 15 to honor past PTA presidents and former principals and students. They had a tour of the building. Conversation and refreshments were served and everyone had a very enjoyable time.
Mrs. Emily Sanchez,
PTA President Mrs. Alice Garcia,
Publicity Chairman
Boys'Club
. The Lincoln Park Boys Club came home February 25 from the Sectional Basketball with the first. place' trophy. The boys beaf the Greeley Club 8& to 3 and the Owen Club 39 to 33' ot win thq trophy.
The boy of the month is Tim Dudley who lives at 1209 W. 9th Avenue. Tiin has been with the Club since 1961. He works qs a counter boy. He played basketball for the Club. He goes to West High and is now trying out' for the baseball team.
The Keystone Club is looking for work, so if you need boys to do a job phone Mr. McGhghy (Mac) at the Boys' Club (936-7342) after 12 noon.
Michael Gomez, son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Gomez, 609 Liati Street, was one of the children who presented awards on behalf of United Way agencies to representatives of companies, organizations and labor at the Annual Awards Lunch-eon on March 1st. Michael, who is T3, presented his award on behalf of the Boys' Clubs of Denver.
Baker Junior High
Ihe Denver Public Schools Cltywide Seventh Grade String Qr^eStra, Eighth and Ninth' String^dhe^trd, '(SttS Nrnth Qpade Concqn pijq-sentipd a .gojacetfi at Manual High School Au$tpriuih, Sun-dcr+'v March' 5. Fifteen students from Baker Junior High sang in the' 9th : Grade Concert Choirs. Those participating were: Christine Cisneros, Loretta Duran, Charlene Lopez, Annette Lucero, Carlos Martinez, Raymond Martinez, Carlos Perez, Danny Perez, Judith Tate, Howard Thompson, Galvin Urtado, Albert Varoz, Valerie Wessel, Gertrude Zajacz-kowski, and Julie Martinez.
Boy'* Scout News
January 26th was the day of Pack 200's meeting at Baker Junior High. Assistant Cub Masters Bruffet and Johnson were in charge of most of the meeting and did a great job. The Boy Scouts put on an Indian awards ceremony which proved to be a great hit.
February 23rd- Pack and Troop 200 had their Blue and Gold Dinner at Baker. It was a great success because of the narvelous work the den mothers put into it Mrs. Long furbished two large three-layered cakes that were decorated beautifully. She made spider slides for the boy scouts and leaders, and helped make little cub scouts for the cubs. Mrs. Gruby was in charge of the. place mats and napkin holders and also of setting up the tables. Mrs. Morris was in charge of getting the mothers together to assure that there would be plenty to eat. Les Ridpath from Coca-Cola furnished us with coca-cola and a real good show, which took as around the world.
Mrs. Johnson was the queen and Mr. Robert Dominguez was the king. Mr. Johnson substituted for Mi1% Dominguez and mighted each cub as he received his award and Mrs. Johnson gave them the award.
Troop 200 has made the .rip to Camp Tahosa twice this ear. Ori January 14 and 15 six leaders and sixteen boys had a rip-roaring time sled riding, eating, and hiking. Feb-iary 11 and 12, they made ie trip again with two leaders and twelve boys. With-; |i the help of Den Mother Nellie Long and Mr. Johnson, lis trip would not have conie ff. Mr. Morris also helped .A bring them back.
February 20 the scouts had .eir. monthly skating party which was a great success.
. here were more girl scouts there this time so as to make the group more even. The next party will be April 23 and 24. Admission for family is nly $1.25 or .40 a person. Poller skates are only 30c at 190 So. Broadway. Skating i-s from 7 to 10 p. m. Everyone s invited.Think young go kating. '
* .Summer camp is coming up in July. Many scouts are saving newspapers and magazines to help pay for their camping. If you would dike to help, caljl ,623~i04^f'-'c^t^<:5' p. m. Jg|3 boys will be very, tiqppy to pick them up. February 26 wgti -Troop''200's firhf r&di bike Ml Web-'
liter's cAqwf^ve
miles ffpm DanieJs Park. At the: ^ebster&z home, theyr had a chance to s&e foul* falcons. One was still Very wild. From this point me scouts headed to Daniels Park. Mr. Maestas the Assistant Scout Master showed the boys many interesting things that he has learned while in the service. They found petrified rock, old bones, and antlers and saw a herd of deer. At Daniels Park they ate their lunch and then traveled home.
Aurora Group Comes To Tlie Fair!
The Aurdria Neighborhood Group and the Legal Aid Society will be working together at a booth at the West Side Fair on Friday and Saturday, April 14 and 15. They will have a skit on the door-to-door salesman and .how to say no. There will be another skit on the do's and don'ts of signing contracts. Mr. Howard Rosenberg, an attorney for the Legal Aid Society, will discuss problems on dealing with door-to-door salesmen and signing contracts'and, will have other information for those wishing it.
Auraria Community Center
West High
The West High School PTA will, meet on April 5 at 7:45 p. m. in the auditorium. There will be election of officers and a short program, following which exhibits from the home economics classes, art classes
The Falcons, Auraria Community Center's winning basketball team.
Auraria Community Center Falcons won 41-37 ove. Lookout Mountain School for Boys, for the | championship of the Metropolitan Recreation Basketball Tournament, held Feb. 15, 16,. and 17, at Colorado
and, mechanical art classes, j state Children's Home, will be shown. Refreshments will be served. This will be the final meeting this year.
Bumper sticker of the month
Joe Thompson, Len Vigil, Le Roy Trujillo, Mike Mayoral, Norman Winterhalder and Greg Robles, team captain and most valuable player.
Coach Vem Wilson says* "They take the frustration out of coaching; they listen and put the words into action." He feels this is the finest team- in this age group (10-14) that has
This outstanding team has compiled 14 wins against a single loss. The one loss came
early in the season against | represented this area in the the same L. M. S. B. they de- oast five years, ifeated for the title. Falcon. _
Galapago: - i members are Roman Robles, ^es fiery competitors we
"THE PEANUT BUTTER CON-1 LaVem Dixon, Tom Craney,! say, "Congratulations Champs
SPIRACY is spreading."
Frank Medrano, Jerry Baca, and keep your winning ways!"
KNOW THE FACTS BEFORE YOU BUY!
If you are buying some large item a., washing machine, T. V., refrigerator, etc.- check the prices at different places, including the big stores. Even if you can't buy there, you can at feast find out what the prices should be. The poor man has to be more careful of what he buys than anyoneit's the poor man that
the gyp artists are out to take!

When you are buying something TRUST NO ONE! Think it out and .talk it out Sign nothing unless you understand fully. Try to get someone ise to look at the paper or isten to the story. Compare orices. Don't buy luxury models stick with basic types. Don't assume that the financing is by the company from which you buy; Generally the financing is through finance companies.
| The' ld^ says people are-responsible ^F'%h^t 'they dp thq$ sign, The lawj! as&uni&s ihcxf 'the' tfiiyer knows ;wfidtxhe iV doihef.0' LET,1 THE
Don't qpr.sign pr sign "as a (ref^i-qqce'v fbr ghyp/ie; you :4P/ gets tHe
benefit;, ;
CAMP FOR DIABETIC St. Joseph's CHILDREN SET
. The Colorado Diabetes As so. ciation, an affiliate and 16th, in
High United Fund, will c'qn- sq^qq] gymnasium, located duct ite ninth camp ^ at Camp on "West 6th' Avenue and Gal-Chief Ouray for diabetic chil- ^ .
j -7 ,c t 01 r i apago Street. lne Carnival
dren ages 7-16 June 21 to July *
The diabetic children will wifi open on Saturday, April
St. Joseph's Grade School PTA will sponsor their annual Spring Carnival two big
5.
be integrated with nondiabet- 15th at 4 p. m. till 10 p. m. ic boys and girls to give them On Sunday, April 16th, it will every opportunity for a normal' ^ j p m till 10.3Cj p
camp experience. To provide
There Wifi be food', games,
the special care necessary fori , ,
the diabetic campers, a full P1^23 fi*n ^or ^e whole iam-medical staff wifi be in attend- ily*
once at all Hi . : HI SH majoj. prizes wiU be
The cost for the two-week , o i *
j penod is $104.00. All campers 1
who register by April 15 will cle' a Portable television set receive a deduction of $3.00., and a bicycle for a boy or a However, financial assistance girl. The finest Mexican food is available to-those campers be served both days, who cannot pay_.%? full[price.] ^ hamburgerSi hof
dogs, pop, etc. Bring the whole family for a fun filled; afternoon.
Proceeds will be for the ben-dij' of the school lunch program
No diabetic child has ever been denied the opportunity of attending the camp.
For literature concerning the camp and qamperships write 6 the C^)1qotHo Diabetes Assq-, 'iqtfon,; '13/$* ^Icnyare, Street, Denver, 602^)4.
WEST SIDE BOYS FORM MUSICAL GROUP
Fare Cut Sought
An action- group is being formed to seek reduced bus fares for Denver-area senior citizens.
An initial meeting was held March 2 in the auditorium of the United Way building, 1375 Delaware Stre_et, Denver. Coordinated Sejviqes for the Aging r^pject's (CSAP) Trans
portation Committee organized! college dances, GAO, Senior (the meeting.
A group of: five Went Dem ver boys have gainbd fame^ for by rooking
music Tnefr prc>fes&
siorial UOT , % Question:
Marks" is misleaamg howev^ 'er, ris there is iio question as to their ability and- talent' in the musical world: They organized about two years ago- with Monet Rhym of 1338 Navajo acting as the arranger and slaving lead guitar in the group; Ricky Ponfaza plays the 4rums, Pepo Martinez, rhvthm guitar, Manuel Garcia, base, ^vith Robert Dixon, vocalist
The toys have played for
for dances each week-end They have donated thefr see* vices fbt/ mgnV wafi)whilq pro-
The boys belong to the Magi Adventuifers, a group of boys and girls 18 to 25 years of age* who meet every Monday night at Las Casitas, 1160 Federal Blvd., at 8 p. m.
An Easter Dance, Saturday, March 25, from 9 to 1 a, m. sponsored by the Magi Ad venturers, featuring the Question Modes, will be held at 1449 Welton St., La Bonita, upstairs. Tickets for the dance can be
btinned iron: any member of
1 Citizen groups, cmd are booked lfte Question Marks.


Jfege Four
THE RECORDER
March, 1967
. ^ykoJ>f>in Facts On Drugs
Do pennies count? When You're shopping for food, there is no douot about it. Three to four cents off on a 25-cent can of beans, for example, is iO to 15 percent savings. Not bad for just a few pennies, applying this kind of shopping sense would save you as much as $5 on a $30 weekly bag of cgioceries. At the end of a Tnonth, that's an extra $20 in your pocket.
Try New Recipes, New Meed Ideas
Get out the cookbooks# wdicii- newspapers, magazines, and television for new recipe i tods, unusual casseroles, or fecipes using old favorites in w ways. You can cut your food bill 20 percent by using dower-priced items in your menus.
Shop The Specials .
-Shop the ads. Shop the specials. Shop the stores.
. : Check ads particularly for meat# poultry and 1 fish on special. Plan your meals accordingly. These items can amount to a third of your familys food bill. .
Make Out A Shopping List yEpPlan your. menus' with an eye on the ads.
Make a list of the .foods you'll heed.
:: Then stick to the list, but ^ be open minded shotild you. spot cm unadvertiSed -bargain.,
;: Shop alone if youv eon. 'You 11 be able to concen-. hate better. And besides Gad : ahef the kids tend to wt run. up'tfie fobd hilt'
What Are Side Effects From1 Drugs? Most drugs have more t ion one effect on a person.
^9 action may be helpful in treating an illness.Other actions may prove to be only a nuisance., Still others, however, may be dangerous. The actons which do not produce the specific benefit intended are called..'' side effects."
Do All Drugs Have Side Ei-iacis?. Ail drugs have some side effects. Whether a particular patient suffers a side effect may depend on his per-.dual reaction to the drug or on the quantity of the drug he .ias taken. Even a drug which produces only the desired effect may be harmful if the drug is taken in excess. For example, if there were a drug which could lower blood pres-ure without any other effect on a patient, excessive lower* ng of blood pressure in itself iould be dangerous.
Why Does the U. S. Food 5 {Drug Administration (FDA) Allow A Drug With Side Effects To Be Marketed? Practically no medicine would be available if FDA banned all drugs with side effects. The agency must weigh the potential good of a drug against its possible side effects.
Are Side Effects More Likely To Occur With Prescription Medicines Than With Over-the-Counter Drugs? Yes. Side effects. are relatively common with potent drugs. This is one reason why FDA usually specifies that such drugs can be
sold only on a doctor's pre-1 senption. The kind of reaction, now often it occurs, and how serious it is are other factors considered in deciding whether a drug must be a prescription drug. However, same drugs, like aspirin, have relatively few side effects, and even these _do not occur frequently. When they do occur, they are seldom serious. This iswhy such drugs generally can be sold "over-the-counter," without a (prescription.
How Can the Patient Tell If He Is Having Side Effects From1 a Medicine? Certain side effects are usually first noticed by the patient: nervousness, palpitations, insomnia, loss of appetite, weakness, etc. The patient should report such reactions to his physician. However there are side effects which sometimes- cannot be recognized by the patient. For example, side effects on kidney and other internal 'functions might not be recognized by anyone but a physician. For that reason, a patient should always follow his doctor's advice to check back while he is under treatment.
Should People Fear Drugs Because of Possible Side Effects? Drugs should be respected rather than feared. A physician's decision to use a drug is a considered one. It is HIS decision that it is better to treat a disease with a certain drug than leave it untreated, and that there is a greater danger in not using the drug. 1 f
LAWN CARE
IDreaming of a Green Lawn? Youll improve your chances of having a luxurious lawn if jyou plant a blend of grass -seed rather than a single Ikind, U. S Department of Ag* :.jlculture turf experts say. ^Should disease strike, it more ..than Jikely will hit only one vtstR&kyand you'll have the "others to fall back oh. Also, ci blend of both fine-textured and coarse grass is often reo commended for a new lawn. The coarse grass grows faster /and provides ground cover un--fiT the finer grasses mature. If, however, yours is an already established lawn that only needs to be thickened
WEST SIDE Calendar
SPECIAL EVENTS
March 23 Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club Dinner at Auraria Community Center, 11:45 a. m.
April 2Women's Auxiliary, First Mennonite Church annual Children's Art Exhibit, 3:00-5:00 p. m. at Youth Center, 430 W. 9th Avenue.
April 5^---West High School PTA Meeting, 7:45 p; m.
April .S^Lincolh^. a^ South Lincoln Park Homes "Resident Council Meeting, 7:30 p; nu at Auraria Commiinity .Center, 1212 Mariposa Street.
April 12- Greenlee School PTA Board of Managers Meeting, .1:30 p. m.
April 14-15-West Side Fair# Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa Street
April 15-16 St. Joseph's Spring Carnival, 4 p. m. to 10 p. m. on Saturday, 1 p. m. to 10:30 p m on Sunday at St. Joseph's Grade School, W. 6th Avenue and Galapago Street.
April 19 Father and Son Meeting 7:00 p. m. at Greenlee School.
EVERY WEEK Family Health Station#
1178
only one variety of seed should Mariposa St. Open Monday usoc}, the kind you wish to through Friday, 9:30 a. m. to permanently establish In your 6 p. m. Call 623-8782 for ap-yard. pointments
Church
News
First
Mennonite
First Mennonite Church. On March 12th, the combined choirs of First Mennonite Church and the Prince of Peace Brethren Church presented a Cantata, "On- the Passion of Christ," an the 9:00 worship service at First Mennonite Church.;;:
The Women's Auxiliary will present its second armL^ vchU.-. dren's- ait exhibit on |April- 2nd from ,3:00.- 5:00.. p. m. in the Youth/Center. On exhibition will be art work in any media submitted by children from preschool through eighth grade. The show last year was very successful and the congregation is looking forward to viewing this year's exhibits.
First Avenue Presbyterian
The Women's Association of the First Avenue Presbyterian Church held a reception honoring Reverend and Mrs. Arnold J. Blomquist on their 25fh wedding anniversary, Sunday, February 26th. All friends and members were Invited to the reception which featured a silver coin wishing well In place of gifts.
LARASA Speaker Advocates "New Breed"
Following is a summary of a speech by Dr. Fred E. Romero at the 1967 Annual Breakfast of LARASA in January. Dr. Romero was- formerly a teacher at Baker Junior High.
The .title of. his speech was "A New Life Style for the Spanish American." One important fact that was- stressed was that the new life style is not only# necessary: it is already here and unavoidable. While at one time, it was possible for the Spanish American to live in isolation if he desired, today because of urbanization everywhere this cannot be done.
This urbanization is fairly recent in some areas and at .ne same time very rapid. The result has been that the Spanish American community was caught unprepared for the sudden need to live in an Anglo world. Consequently, there has been much disorganization, and disunity.. There ire some who are making the change. Dr. Romero cited what he calls a "new breed" who seeks a new image* We quote: "He is demanding that .society see him as an individual performing the duties and carry-- g the responsibilities of an' American citizen. He. is waging a war on the stigma of the hyphenated American. The individual from the 'new breed' wonders how much he is being deterred by a color barrier and certain other characteristics that categorize him and. disr tinguish him from others. He has become increasingly aware that he is not limited to one social or economic leveL This individual reveals himself as a more confident individual, very much unlike the Spanish American of old. He is still somewhat confused about where he wants to go, what he wants to be, afraid to offend the 'old breed,' too proud to relinquish entirely what his group cherished but, seeking desperately to be treated on an equal basis with other members of society.: Unable to accept any form of leadership from the group, he realizes that a leadership vacuum exists and; f; he is' seeking to make his presence known. Demonstrating symptoms of disoriei'i-iation, ,qne moment he rejects all types of leadership, the next he is seeking some form of' direction.
./Present., too, in this 'new breed'. spirit are the unmistakable influences of poverty and social deprivation. For while the spokesmen for this minority group are mostly young and middle-class, few appear to/ have forgotten the urban and rural slums where they were bom.
Dr. Romero further stated that whil some would see this line of thinking as a conspiracy ogainst the Spanish group, it is not necessary to compromise integrity or self-respect in accepting change.. He mentioned more characteristics of the 'new breed' as recognition of the value of communication; the value of science; the value of status and prestige through doing, building, contributing; the value of accumulating
The Recorder is now car lying classified advertising at the following rates: 60c per line, $1.00 minimum. Box50% extra. Bold face 70c a line.
Ads must be brought to the office of the West Side Recorder, 768 Santa Fe Drive, by the 10th of each month. Payment for the ad must be made at the same time the ad is brought in.
The Recorder1 is offering this service to the community feeling that it vffll be useful to our readers.
wealth through savings and investing.
A term used frequently by Dr. Romero was that of accub turation which means simply the moving from one culture o another. It needs to be remembered that this is only a one-way process, that is that e minority group always ac-culturates into the majority roup. While the majority group may accept some things "om the minority group, these are in large minor things, of-9n in the form of a fad.
Dr. Romero feels that total change to the Anglo culture is inevitable. One' reason he gave for this was that tmong the Spanish American the range of change has been from almost none to complete icculturation. Great concern was expressed for those who lave reached only a half way oint. Usually this means that while clinging desperately, to 'ome of the traditional ways, they have also accepted some of the new, but without regard o whether this particular "new /ay" was a good one.
It is also common knowledge that some of the... traditional /alues are no longer valued such as. religion, the home, etc., THe vacuum, left by the loss of these Values has not been adequately filled and this is causing great problems, particularly among the youth of the Spanish Americans.
In closing Dr. Romero stated that he felt the schools need to set up a goal that they hope to achieve in educating thg minority child. He sees this goal as being /the. complete acculturation and eventual, ds-' imitation into the modem c\ii-ture around .,1us. ..... / ./
The job of other organizations-: he felt were these: "T/ That1 social organizations should make .it their concern to ; help "- the man in transition. 2That the churches assume their- proper* roles in relation to the society in transition. 3. That extent sive revision of our welfare la ws is nefcessary. 4v That rehabilitation is made available and at times compulsory. 5. That adult education be established on a wide scale."
A fined quote from Dr. Romero on the new life style is this: "What should be the characteristics of the 'new' Spanish culture? It should promote the American goals, it should arm us with values that are compatible (riot necessarily the same) with those of the Anglo culture. Tt means, that we must begin to carefully study our basic values and make decisions, about how they must be modified."