Citation
West side recorder, October, 1968

Material Information

Title:
West side recorder, October, 1968
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
Publisher:
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:
Language:
English

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Volume VNumber 5 Monthly Newspaper of the West Side,. Denver, Colorado October, 1968
Improvement Association Checks Out Four Grocery Stores in Neighborhood
See Pages 3 and 4
Services Nov. 19-21 At St. Elizabeth's
The renovation of St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church at 11th and Curtis Sts. will be celebrated in a week of special services beginning Tuesday, Nov. 19.
SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS FOR THIS ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER
Colorado Printers ... $10
First Avenue Presbyterian _____ $10
First Bethany Lutheran____________$10
First Mennonite_____$10
Inner City Parish ___ $10 Theresa Jacinto $5
St. Elizabeths Catholic _________ $10
St. Josephs Catholic $10
Wesley United Methodist___________$10
West High School __^-$5
Gifts under $5: Wayne
Knox, Leona Partney, Wilma Dabrowski, West Side Mental Health Team.
Bill Baker: West Side pictures.
And a special thank you to Adolph Coors Co.
'Search and Save' To Stop Cancer
Search and Save is the name for a special campaign in early November to inform Denver women about cancer and its prevention. This program is sponsored by the American Cancer Society.
* Free clinics will give Pap tests and pelvic examinations during the week of Nov. 3 to 10. These clinics will be staffed by volunteer local doctors and nurses.
The locations of Search and Save clinics on the West Side will be: Casita Esperanza at 801 W. Fifth Ave., Denver General Hospital at West Sixth Ave. and Bannock St., and the West Side Health Center at 990 Federal Blvd.
Hours at the clinics will be from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. every day beginning Sunday, Nov. 3 through Sunday, Nov. 10. Appointments will not be necessary.
West Side women who have not had a Pap smear test within the last year are urged to visit one of these clinics in this area during the first week of November.
Luncheon Nov. 8 For Christmas Party
Everyone is invited to eat luncheon, at the Auraria Community Center Friday, Nov. 8, when the charge will be just $1 per person, to raise money for a Christmas party for families in Lincoln and South Lincoln Park homes.
The Resident Council is planning the luncheon and entertainment to go with it. The food will be served at noon.
Tickets may be purchased from any of the Resident Council officers or board members.
Improvement Assn.
Re-elects Officers
All three officers who served the West Side Improvement Association last year were re-elected at the October meeting of the organization.
They are Mrs. Wilma Dabrowski of 1115 Inca St., president; Mrs. Leona Partney of 713 Delaware St, vice president; and Mrs. Benita Clarke of 236 West Third Ave., secretary-treasurer.
Five district directors of the West Side Improvement Association made a tour of four neighborhood grocery stores Sept. 28 to check on whether the stores are dean and offer fair prices and good service to their customers.
The stores visited were:
American Way Market at 1115 West 11th Ave., owned by Phil Karsh.
Romero's Grocery at 809 Mariposa St., owned by Carl Sharoff.
Georgie Boys Meat Market at 1042 West Eighth Ave., owned by Pat Patterson.
Charlies National Brands Store at 727 Santa Fe Dr., owned by Charles Scarafiotti.
Mr. Karsh at American Way Market told the Improvement Association representatives that he is going to clean and paint the inside of his store, clean the meat counter, fix the screens, and remove trash from a small alley way next to his store.
He is also going to put up a new sign. He said he will have this done in a month or six weeksby the middle of November.
Lower Prices
Romero's Grocery was found to be a clean store with lower pripes than some others.
Georgie Boys was found clean. Mr. Patterson, the owner, explained that since his business is basically a meat market he has groceries as a convenience to customers. For this reason he must mark up the grocery prices. He said in order to cut the price of groceries he would have to increase the price of meats.
Mr. Patterson also informed the group that Georgie Boys is taking over The Bonus Store at West 13th Ave. and Kalamath St. It is being cleaned, painted, and repaired to bring it up to the citys food store standards. This store, while still under the previous management, was picketed by a group of West Side housewives and others recently.
Changes Butchers
National Brands Store has re-sonable prices, a good selection of merchandise and brand names, and was clean. Mr. Scarafiotti said he changed butchers recently when he had complaints that the hamburger had too much fat in it.
National Brands Store drew high praise at a recent meeting of West Side residents, area grocers and representatives of the Department of Health and Hospitals. Charlie and his employees treat their customers with courtesy.
The Association directors will visit other area stores in the near future. It is the feeling of the WSIA board of directors that more can be accomplished by meeting and talking with the store owners than by picketing.
Directors who visited stores Sept. 28 are Mrs. Wilma Dabrowski, Mrs. Leona Partney, Mrs. Lela Swanson, James Maes-tas and Manuel Garcia.
Fall Meeting Set For Inter-Agency
The first fall meeting of the Target Area E Inter-Agency Council will be Tuesday, Nov. 12, at the Lincoln Park Branch of the Boys' Club, 721 West Eighth Ave. It will be at 2 p.m.
All West Side residents are invited to attend this meeting. A demonstration of the effects of glue sniffing on young people will be presented by members of the Toastmaster's Club of Boys Club.
Eight West Siders Receive Awards
Eight West Side pupils at Baker Junior High School have received scholarships to Colorado and out-of-state schools. The awards were from federal funds in a College Counseling Program. Cole Junior High School in Denver also took part in the program.
Harvey Rudoff, college counselor at Baker, announced the following scholarship winners:
Fred Carrillo, ninth-grader, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carrillo of 1165 Galapago St. scholarship valued at more than. $3,500. He spent the summer at Carlton College in Minnesota, and this year is at Verde Valley School in Sedona, Ariz.
In Denver Schools
Two seventh graders, Yen Yen Yin, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Yin. of 1307 Navajo St., and Carol Schofield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Schofield of 38 Lipan St., and a ninth-grader, Margaret Roberts, daughter of Mrs. Josephine Roberts of 1415 Mariposa St. scholarships worth $1,500 each to attend Kent School for Girls in Denver.
Ronald Hall, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hall of 1137 Delaware St., and Steven Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Moore of 1201 Cherokee St., both ninth-graders $1,500
scholarships to Denver Country Day School.
Two summer scholarships from Rocky Mountain College were awarded to Roger Herrera, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Herrera of 903 Lipan St., and Elizabeth Delgado, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Salvador Delgado of 421 Fox St. These scholarships were valued at $800 each.
As part of the college counseling program at Baker, the names of ninth grade pupils who show college potential while at Baker are sent on to college counselors at West High School.
Estrada New Head Of Health Board
Fred Estrada of 2383 Hudson St. has been elected the new chairman of the West Side Health Board.
He succeeds George Garcia, who had been chairman since the Board was organized in 1966.
The Health Board has approved the proposed budget for 1969 for the West Side Neighborhood Health Center, with several changes.
One change was an increase in the pay scale for aide-trainees at the Health Center. They make up nearly 50 per cent of the staff.
Armando Atencio, project administrator, gave the Health Board some interesting facts about the use of the Health Center. Patients seen in a weeks time at the Health Center total 1,600. Three hundred prescriptions are filled each day. Use of the Health Center on major holidays has been very light.
The Health Board decided to try providing only transportation to Denver General Hospital on Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years Day. The Health Center will continue to be open from 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on all other holidays and Sundays.
Una Misa en Espanol se celebara a las cinco y media de la tarde en Jueves, 21 de Noviembre, 1968, en ceremonias en honor de todas las personas de her-encia Espanol. Una Misa contendra un dedicacion solemne de Altar de Nues-tra Senora, Capilla de la Piedad and la Ventana de Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe.
El Celebrante sera Fr. James Prohens C. R. y El Orador sera Fr. Peter Garcia de Pagosa Springs, quen servio en la iglesia de St. Cajetan's.
Las personas interesad* as pueden traer una me-della o un amuleto muy pequeno para poner aden-tro del altar como un ofre-cimiento de gracias.
West Side Women Can Help at DGH
West Side women are being asked to give volunteer help at Denver General Hospital, in the waiting rooms and other places where neighborhood aides can be of special help with visitors, families and patients.
There will be free training and uniforms for women who would like to help a few hours each week.
Women on the West Side will be the first volunteer neighborhood aides because they live near the hospital.
Interested women should leave their names and addresses with Jewel Wegs at Casita Esperanza, 801 West Fifth Ave., 534-0657; or Jill Myer, Mariposa Health Station, 1178 Mariposa St., 623-8782; or Alberta Crespin, 1467 Navajo St., 222-
Wl,
The concelebrated mass and solemn blessing of the church will be at 5 p.m. Nov. 19 by the Most Rev. James V. Casey D.D., Denver archbishop; It will be the Feast of St. Elizabeth of Hungary, patroness of the church. Protestant clergy as well as Catholic religious in the area will be among those attending,
Childrens Day, dedicated to St. Joseph, the worker, will be at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20. More than 400 school children are expected to be present. The liturgy will be read by pupils from St. Elizabeths, St. Cajetans and St. Josephs Schools.
The altar and statue. of St. Joseph will be dedicated at the Childrens Mass to be celebrated by Fr. Finian Kerwen O.F.M., Provincial of Holy Name Province, New York City.
A Spanish Mass will be celebrated at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21, in ceremonies to honor all of Spanish and Mexican decent. The Feast of Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary will include the solemn dedication of the altar of Our Lady, the Shrine of the Pieta and the window of Our Lady of Guadalupe.
The celebrant will be the Fr. James Prohens C. R., provincial of the Theatine Fathers at St. Andrews Seminary. The speaker will be Fr. Peter Garcia C. R., formerly at St. Cajetans Church, now of Pagosa Springs.
Interested persons may bring a very small medal or amulet to put into the altar as an offering of thanks.
At 3:00 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 24, the solemn blessing and erection of the Stations of the Cross will be conducted by the Third Order of St. Francis. The celebrant and speaker will be Fr. Roy Gasnick O.F.M. of New York City.


WEST SIDE RECORDER
Founded May, 1964
Office: 465 Galapago St. Denver, Colo. 80204 Telephone: 534-4408 Sponsored by WESTSIDE ACTION MINISTRY
News Editor for this issue: Rachel Guedea.
Staff for This Issue: Alberta Crespin, Barbara Karr, Leona Partney, Margot Serumgard.
Contributors: Diana Martinez, Mary Gallegos,. Joe Salazar, Ramiro Cruz-Aedo, Declan A. Madden, Wilma Dabrowski, Jackie Cherry, Mary Frances Young.
Editorial Advisor: Pat Geddes.
Advertising Representative for
This Issue: Jim Hall.
Advertising Advisor: Allen Martin.
West Side Calendar
Oct. 29 (Tues.)Farewell Reception for Barbara Maxie, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 8-9:30 p.m.
Oct 30 (Wed.)West High PTA Board of Managers Meeting, School Soci a 1 Room, 951 Elati, 1:30 p.m.
Nov. 1 (FrL)West Side Action Council, West Side Action Center, 1042 Santa Fe, 8 pjn.
Nov. 3-10 (Sun. to Sun.) "Search and Save Campaign, 1-8 p.m. (See story for location of clinics.
Nov. 5 (Tues.) Election Day*. Polls open 7 a.m. 7 p~m.
Nov. 6 (Wed.)>West High PTA, School Auditorium, 951 Elati, 7:45 p.m.
Nov* 7 (Thurs.) -Father-Son Night, Baker Jr. High School, 574 West Sixth 7:30 pm.
Nov. 8 (Fri.)Lincoln and South Lincoln. 'Park Resident Council Luncheon, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 12 noon. Public invited.
Nov. 12 (Tues.)DEADLINE FOR THE NEWS FOR THE NOV. 22 ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER. Mail or deliver to 465 Galapago St.
Inter Agency Council, Lincoln Park Boys Club, 721 W. Eighth, 2 pm.
WSIA Board of Directors, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 7:30 p. m.
Nov. 18 (Mon.)DEADLINE FOR ADS FOR THE NOV. 22 ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER. Mail or deliver to 465 Galapago or call 429-9576.
Nov. 19 (Tues.)'Mobile TB X-Ray Unit, Main Post Office, 18th and Stout, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. and 2 to 6 p. m.
Nov. 20 (Wed.)Mobile TB X-Ray Unit, Main Post Office, 18th and Stout, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. and 2 to 6 pm.
Father-Son Night, Greenlee School, 1150 Lipan, 7:30 pm.
Nov. 21 (Thurs.)Mobile T-B X-Ray Unit, Main Post office, 18th and Stout, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
The Date Is Nov. 5 (Election Day)
Greenlee Elementary School celebrated Citizenship Day recently. There was a special assembly of patriotic music, and pupils gave their ideas on citizenship.
One of the sixth-grade girls from Room 101, Connie Alegria, 11, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Alegria of 659 Lipan St., told how she feels about being a citizen of the United States. Here is what she had to say:
To be a citizen of the United States to me is a great honor.
When I think of living in this free country I begin to dream. 1 dream of how the colonists formed the Minute Men who were the ones who started the revolution for the freedom of our great country. 1 then think of being a citizen in the world of today and how I can become a better one.
I think that if I am to grow up to be a respectable adult in our community 1 should start by doing my part which is to encourage myself to do my best and leam the most I can in school so that I will know what Is happening in the world around me and how I'm going to affect it.
Another West Sider, Arthur K. Serumgard, was thinking along the same lines as he looked forward to Election Day Nov. 5. He wrote:
Yes, we do have rights under the Bill of Rights of the Constitution. But for every right, we also have responsibilities . Therefore, let us resolve to exercise our rights on Nov. 5. And at the same time, let us not forget that we have with that vote responsibilities to see that we keep our wonderful Republic.
We think the Baker pupil is thinking ahead and taking her rights and responsibilities very seriously. When she is old enough to take Mr. Serumgards advice, she should do a good jobas a voter and as a citizen.
Be sure you are a good citizen on Nov. 5. VoteYour right and your responsibility.
Health Station Area Limited
Casita Esperanza, the new neighborhood health station at 801 West Fifth Ave., is now open for patient care, Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
The Denver Department of Health and Hospitals has announced that the stations services are open only to low-income persons living in the area between West Eighth and West Second Aves., from Elati St. west to the Valley Highway.
This means that persons living on the north side of Eighth Ave., or the south side of Second Ave. or the east side of Elati St., or west of the Valley Highway cannot go to Casita Esper-anzar for health services. They should go to one of the other neighborhood health facilities.
Casita Esperanza offers medical care for the whole family, social services, information on good food for good health, free birth control aid, and laboratory services. Medicine prescribed by the doctor at the station also is available there.
The new health station is planned to serve between 4,000 and 5,000 patients, according to Health and Hospitals.
Health. Center Has "Drop-In Clinic"
A "Drop-in Clinic for anyone with personal problems has been opened by the West Side Mental Health Team at the West Side Health Center, 990 Federal Blvd.
No appointment or registration is necessary to visit the clinic. Staff members are available Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5. pjn., and on Monday and Tuesday evenings from 6 to 8 pm.
West Side residents visiting the clinic may get help on child development, school a-chievement, drinking problems, marriage and family problems, troubles on the job, or just too much Worry.
Dr. Jules Kluger is chief of the clinic. It also offers Individual and group psychotherapy, and psychological, educational and vocational testing for those interested. Further information is available by calling 292-9690, Extension 52 or 64.
Tragedy Strikes West Side Couple
A time of great happiness turned to tragedy for a West Side family recently.
Thomas Lucero, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hodges of 1114 Mariposa St., and Miss Sally Rivera, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Rivera of 3287 So, Wolff St, were married Oct 5 at Holy Name Catholic church. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cordova of 963 Lipan St Just eight days later, on Oct 13, Mr. Lucero was killed in the presence of his bride in a tragic shooting incident.
He was born in New Mexico in 1945, but lived nearly aU his life in Denver on the West Side. He attended Greenlee Elementary and Baker Junior High Schools and was a graduate of West High School
Mr. Lucero served in the U. S. Navy for four years and vol-unteered twice for duty in Viet Nam. He was discharged in 1967. At the time of his death he was employed as head baker at Wyatts Restaurant in Cinderella City, Englewood.
High Mass was said at St Josephs Catholic Church Oct 17. Burial was in Fort Logan National Cemetery, with military honors.
Besides his widow and parents, he is survived by three sistersa twin, Mrs. Rita Cordova, Miss Helen Lucero and Miss Geraldine Hodgesand a grandmother, Mrs. Vivian Salazar of New Mexico.
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FiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiicsiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiiiuiKaiuiiw
steve
says
by Steve McNichols Democrat tor U.S. Senate
Peter Dominick must be a great favorite in the millionaires clubs.
In one year alone -1965 he voted against Medicare, Neighborhood Youth Centers and Aid to Education.
Apparently not a single member of those millionaires clubs needed Medicare, Neighborhood Youth Centers or Aid to Education.
But what about the thousands who did?
A senator who turns his back on them has turned his back on Colorado.
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Page 2WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1968

Letters From West Siders
To the Editor:
Enclosed you will find personal contributions for the support of this months issue of the West Side Recorder from the staff of the West Side Mental Health Team.
It is the conviction of the members of the team serving the area that the newspaper is fundamental to the building and maintenance of the sense of community we all need so badly today.
We are appreciative of the efforts to keep the presses going, and while we cannot give as an organization, we individually wanted to do our part, however small, to support your efforts.
The West Side Mental Health Team 990 Federal Blvd.
West Side Man Killed in Action
Joseph Paul Lopez, 23, son of Mrs. Elsie Lopez of 943 West Ellsworth Ave. and John Lopez of Denver was killed in action In Viet Nam on Sept. 19.
Mr. Lopez was a U.S. Marine and was on his second tour of duty in Viet Nam.
During his first tour there, he was wounded and received the Purple Heart A second Purple Heart and a Bronze Star were awarded posthumously.
Funeral services were held Oct. 5 at the Chapel of the Flowers and burial was in Fort Logan Cemetery with full military honors.
Mr. Lopez was born in Trinidad and lived most of his life in Denver. He attended Fairmont Elementary, Baker Junior High and West High Schools.
Besides his parents, he is Survived by four brothers, John, Gene and Philip, all of Denver, and Jerry, who also is stationed in Viet Nam with the U.S. Army, and a sister, Mrs. Anita Casias of Denver.
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Missionaries Then and Now
Father Fabian Flynn
In 89 Years: German-Irish-Spanish
By Fr. Declan A. Madden
The discovery of gold in Colorado in 1858 set the stage for the formation of St. Elizabeths Catholic Church in Denver and the coming here of the Franciscans.
Members of the parish council of St. Elizabeths Church are (back row, from left) Mike Hernandez of 1585 Meade St., John Willis of 952 10th St., Fr. Fabian Flynn, pastor, Albert Sandoval of 966 Mariposa St., Carlos Padilla of 1213 Mariposa St., and James Hofsetz of 545 Yates St. In the front row from left are Mrs. F. Evangelista of 944 9th St., Mrs. Erma J. Alter of 1411 Mariposa St., Miss Doris Knopke of 3595 W. 29th Ave., Mrs. Emm j. Harris of 1228 W. Colfax Ave., Mrs. Ray Torres of 1039 10th St., and Mrs. Marian Garcia of 1234 Kalamath St.
St. Elizabeth's Celebrates New Sound and New Look
After the discovery of gold, the coming of the railroad, and the arrival of farmers in response to the Homestead Act, a number of German families settled on the west bank of Cherry Creek. Originally from the Catholic areas of Germany, they asked Bishop Joseph Machebeuf of Denver for a German priest.
Prussian Exile Priest
I have a Prussian exile priest to whom I have given care of the Germans in Denver, wrote the bishop in a letter dated 1879. The Rev. John Wagner was given the task of building a church and school for the German Catholics of the area.
Enough money was collected to make the initial payment on two lots at the corner of 11th and Curtis Sts. The cornerstone for St. Elizabeths Church was blessed and set in place in August, 1879. In 1885 a school was opened in the small brick house once used as a rectory.
But in spite of great efforts, the plan to make St. Elizabeths a parish, for Germans only was doomed to failure. There were not enough German people. It became necessary to create two parishes in onewith a priest for the Germans and another for the Irish, each group to use the church at different times. Irish Petition
The difficulties increased as the German group assumed control of the parish. The Irish petitioned for a church of their own. This petition remained unanswered from 1882 until 1887. The bishop was waiting for the Franciscans to take charge of St. Elizabeths parish.
In 1887 the Rev. Francis Koch O.S.F. became the first Franciscan rector at St. Elizabeths. The bishop assigned the Rev. Patrick Carr as pastor of the English-speaking parishioners. However, the interparochial differences continued until Father Carr acquired land at West Colfax Ave. and Tenth St. and construction was begun in 1888 on St. Leo the Great Church for the Irish-Americans.
Other Buildings By 1889 Father Francis Koch had acquired the funds sufficient to begin construction on a three-story church and school. Before this was completed he was building St. Claras, a convent for the Sister's, and planning for a small orphanage. (The old orphanage buildings were converted to St. Rose home for business women). In 1891 the new friary at St. Elizabeths was dedicated.
Today the walls of this build-
ing stand as the shell of the present friary. Through the generosity of Mrs. May Bonfils Stanton, St. Elizabeths friary was rebuilt and remodeled in 1936. It was dedicated by Archbishop Urban J. Vehr in 1937. Responsibilities Afar
In addition to the church and the school at St. Elizabeths the Franciscans were asked to take care of all the Catholics living in Douglas, Elbert and. Jefferson counties, and also all the stations on the Kansas Pacific Railroad (now the Union Pacific) as far as Cheyenne Wells, more than 160 miles from Denver.
The railroad, built along the Platte River, had many Catholics on the section gangs. Other Catholic families were homesteading on the neighboring prairies or settling in the towns springing up along the railroad.
The bishop also asked that the friars take care of Calhan, Castle Rock, Kiowa, Monument, Parker, Grand Lake, Stratton and Burlington.
Train Circuit
Such a circuit demanded that a friar leave Denver carrying all things necessary for mass and the sacraments and ride the train, stopping for a day at each station. Another friar would be seen traveling by horse and buggy as he made a circle of the towns.
Each circuit would take a month's time. Mass would be offered, confessions heard, baptisms and marriages performed in the small towns or stations.
In the next decade the friars built parishes at the primitive missions. One of the oldest is at Golden where a Gothic church which stands today was dedicated in 1901.
Men Kept Busy
Father Francis Koch began plans for a new St. Elizabeths church despite the panic of 1893. There was a method in his seeming madness, the Denver Register reported. There were many men out of work and he had them put in their time on the church instead of idling. He paid them what he could, but it was his own personality that kept them working more than anything else.
The new church, which is the present one, principally Gothic with a few Romanesque motifs, was built of lava stone quarried at Castle Rock. It cost $43,000.
Completely debt-free, St. Elizabeths was consecrated in June, 1902, by Bishop Metz. This was the first church consecrated in Denver.
Zang, Zang, Zang!
There are many anecdotes about Father Franciss work to pay off his churchs debt. One of the most popular story tells how he paid for the last of four church bells. Only three had been paid for and the largest still awaited a donor. Father Francis approached a wealthy German brewer named Zang.
Zang hestitated. He was not a Catholic. But the priest assured him that his donation was business, not religion: Every time that great bell rings it will advertise your brewery; it will cry your name far and wide. Zang! it will go. Zang, Zang, Zang! Of course the man donated the bell.
St. Elizabeths continued to grow as a German national parishand soon saw many others attending from various parts of the city. The missionary spirit of the early Franciscans has its counterpart in the activities of the present-day friars.
Still Traveling
In 1941 a group of young Franciscans was assigned to Denver. These men began to travel the missionary trails as did their early brothers. In addition this group conducts retreats for Catholic clergy and religious, for lay men and lay women in the same area as the missions.
From a parish of 12 German families, St. Elizabeth has become a territorial parish of more than 400 families, once more ministering to former St. Leo parishioners, since that church was closed, and to others representing many racial
The bells of St. Elizabeths Catholic church on the West Side of Denver ring again, after a silence of several decade3, to herald the complete renovation of the church located at 11th and Curtis Sts.-She was an old lady who needed her face lifted, said Fr. Jeremias Milner, O. F. *M., Vicar, explaining the necessity for such extensive reconstruction.
The plaster was falling a-part and the building had to be rewired and brought up to code, he said.
The outside of the Gothic-style church, which dates back to 1896, was sandblasted and repaired more, than ,a. year ago. Last Julne interior reconstruction was begunand since then masses have been said in the cafeteria of the adjoining school. .
The renovation includes the bell tower, the altar, triptych, the nave and windows.
Only parish members from the early years remember the bells which were installed in 1896 by Fr. Francis Koch and the pioneer families. The four bells in the tower are cast of bronze and weigh 3,400, 1,600, 1,000 and 500 poundsa combined weight of three and one-quarter. tons.
Bells Too Heavy The very size of the bells led to their silence because their great weight was too much for their carriage mounts wrhich had become dry with age. It was feared the reverberations might cause damage to the tower, and the bells have not been rung for many years.
During the remodeling the bell frames were reinforced with steel beams anchored to the stone walls of the tower. The old wooden wheels were replaced and an electronic bellringing system has been installed.
The new triptych, made of ornamental iron and neopoli-tan mosaic, reaches 23 feet a-bove the sanctuary floor. The tryptich carries through the Roman arch style of the church. Each panel has a background of mosaic in red and gold.
and ethnic groups.
The recent modernization of the school and adjoining convent and the renovation of the church symbolize the vitality and growth characteristic of St. Elizabeths history. The work culminates in the dream of the early Franciscansa beautiful church, devotional and restful, where all men may praise God, and which is inspired to point its spire to the skies in humble adoration.
The Rev. Fabian Flynn, Of.
M. , was appointed pastor of St. Elizabeths parish in August of 1964.
The Franciscan priest, well-known in the Denver area for his work with the Third Order of St. Francis and the Legion of Mary, succeeded the Very Rev. Berard Giblin, O.F.M., who was pastor and superior of the parish from 1958 to 1964.
Father Fabian, who was an assistant at St. Elizabeths for six years before being named pastor, was bom in Port Jervis, N. Y., and attended Franciscan houses of study in the orders Holy Name province in the East.
He was ordained to the priesthood June 29, 1951. Before coming to Denver, he served in pastoral work in East Rutherford,
N. J.
Panels Show Saints The panels include the figures of St. Elizabeth, Queen of Hungary, patroness of the church, and St. Francis of Assisi, founder of the Franciscan Order. The triptych was designed by Bro. Cajetan Baumanns office in New York City, and the mosaics and crucifix were designed by Vito and Alexandra Kas-uha of New York City A simple, new altar of white Italian marble is supported by the original stone pillars sunk seven feet below basement level when the church was built 72 years ago. The builder, Father Koch, dreamed of just such a marble altar, but all these years there has been only a wooden one.
The new stained-glass windows of European glass include a magnificent rose window, the work of Jacques Duvall of Paris and Aspen. He said, What better way, than by using the shimmering reds and golds of Colorado mountains and aspens, to show the quiet intense love of St. Francis and his followers? The windows illustrate the history of the Christian church and the founding of the Franciscan Order. German Tradition In tribute to the pioneer families who founded St. Elizabeths, the Stations of the Cross are done in the old German tradition. Each plaque of two figures is made in antique gold and stands 30 inches high.
The 12 brass crosses and 12 brass candle holders from the original ceremony in 1902 are still in use. They are deeply significant because they are evidence of a consecrated churchone that is completely debt-free and never to be used for any purpose except divine worship.
The massive wooden front doors of the church have not been changed, but their ornate brass hinges have been polished. They were part of the original construction of 1896.
Entrance into the main part of the church is through six new glass doors donated by Robert Snow of the Snow Construction Co., general contractor for the remodeling. He is the grandson of George Cottrell who did the original masonry and concrete work on the church. The doors are etched, secrated in Denver.
The hand-painted plaster of St. Elizabeths Church was cracked and crumbling so badly It had to be replaced. Workmen are shown removing the old plaster. The newly renovated building will be dedicated Nov. 19-2L
Father Jeremias, assistant pastor, conduct ed members of the Parish Council through the church while it was being renovated. From left with Father Jeremias are Ray Torres, Mrs. Marian Garcia, Mrs. Torres and F. Evangelista.
WEST SIDE RECORDER, Qctobsr, 1968Page 3


SAINT ELIZABETH'S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
11TH AND CURTIS STREETS 255-9556
Regular Schedule Beginning Sunday, Nov. 24 MASSES
WeekdaysMonday through Saturday 8:00 a.m., 12:15 and 5:15 p.m.
Sunday................6:00, 8:00, 9:15> 11:00 a.m. and 12:15 p.m.
First Friday....................8:00 a.m., 12:15 and 5:15 p.m.
Holy Days...........6:00,7:00, 8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:10 and 5:45 p.m.
CONFESSIONS
WeekdaysMonday through Friday............8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Saturday.................4:00 to 5:30 p.m., and 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Eves of Holydays
First Friddy.............4:00 to 5:30 p.m., and 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
ST. ANTHONY DEVOTIONS
Tuesdays'..................8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:15, and 7:30 p.m.
ST. JUDE DEVOTIONS
Fridays.........................8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:15 p.*m. Mass
Third order
Fourth Sunday....,...................................3:00 p.m.
LEGION OF MARY
Mondays.........................................7:00 p.m.
ALTAR AND ROSARY
First Tuesday.....................................,12:15 p.m.
CCD CLASSES
Tuesdays....................................... 4:00 p.m.
Schedule of Dedication Ceremonies
5:00 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19Concelebrated Mass and Solemn Blessing. Most Rev. James V. Casey D. D., Presiding Prelate.
9:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20Children's Mass
Fr. Finian Kerwen O.F.M., Provincial, Holy Name Province, New York. Liturgy by children of St. Elizabeth's, St. Caje-tan's, St. Joseph's Schools and from the CCD program.
5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21Una Misa En Espanol
Fr. James Prohens C.R., Provincial, Theatine Fathers, St. Andrews Seminary, and Fr. Peter Garcia C.R., Pagosa Springs
3:00 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24Third Order of St. Francis Fr. Roy Gasnick O.F.M., New York City
Saint Elizabeth's Roman Catholic Church
11TH AND CURTIS STREETS
Fr. Fabian A. Flynn O.F.M., Pastor
Fr. Jeremias F. Milner O.F.M., Vicar
Fr. Aquinas Reding O.F.M., Assistant Pastor
Fr. Joseph Ganssle O.F.M., Assistant
Br. Sebastian Tobin O.F.M.
Br. Marion Ressel O.F.M.
Fr. Pacificus Kenedy O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Giles A. Webster O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Paul Feichter O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Kevin Patrick Henry O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Declan A. Madden O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Thomas Knapp O.F.M., State Chaplain
Page 4WEST SIDE RECORDER, October. 1968


Where To Pay Public Service Bills
Did you know that West Sid-ers can pay their light and gas bill at two locations on the West Side?
Two stores, Williams Mens Store at 82 Broadway and A. W. Clark Drug Store at 801" Santa Fe Dr., offer this service in cooperation with the Public Service Co. of Colorado.
You must have your bill with you and you must pay the full amount.
Mountain States Telephone Co. does not provide such a service to its customers.
All Ages Get With It At Inner City Parish
The new fall schedule for Inner City Parish offers special activities for West Siders of all ages:
Playschool for three-and-f our year olds, Tuesd a y through Friday, 9:30 to 11:30 a. m.
Community Meetings and Worship Service, Wednesday, 9 a. m.
Family Nights: Recreation, special programs and refreshments for all ages, Thursday, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
All Are Welcome At Presbyterian Church
A new fall schedule has been announced by First Avenue Presbyterian Church. It is as follows: Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; Sunday morning worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday evening program, 6:30 p.m. On Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m., the prayer fellowship and Bible study are conducted.
Women of the congregation have a luncheon meeting the second Thursday of each month, at XI a.m. Smaller groups meet the fourth Thursday of each month.
The church invites all persons without a church home to attend the services and take part
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Arts and Crafts Classes for adults Thursday mornings at 10.
All persons in the community are invited to participate. For further information, please call at the Parish, 244-2636.
West Side Gets Seven New Traffic Lights
Seven new traffic lights have been installed on the West Side. AH are located near elementary schools.
Near Fairmont school, new lights have replaced blinkers at West Third Ave. and Gala-pago St, and at Elati and Bannock St. Traffic lights also have been installed on West First Ave., where crossed by Bannock and Elati Streets.
Elmwood school has a traffic light at West Seventh Ave. and Galapago St. For the increased safety of Greenlee students who live in the Lincoln Park homes, there is a traffic light at West 11th Ave. and Mariposa St.
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Byron C. ROGERS
REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS
Member, House Judiciary Committee Denver cannot afford to be without the prestige and influence of Byron Rogers valuable seniority18 years of responsible serviceresponsive to the interests of all Denver people, our City and County. Keep this vital seniority working for you and your family. Re-elect Rogers to a 10th term!
SENIORITY SERVING ALL OF DENVER WELL!
Paid Political Adv. by Rogers-for-Congress Committee
West Side School News
WEST PTA
Education Beyond High School will be Hie subject of the next meeting of the West High School PTA. It will be Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 7:45 p. m. in the school auditorium, under the direction of the president, Mrs. Loretta Rhym.
Entertainment for the meeting will be provided by a group of West High School pupils.
FAIRMONT RECREATION
Fairmont School again is offering after-school recreation to its students four evenings a week, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. The activities begin at 3:45 and run until 5:15. This gives the children time to go home for a change of clothes and a bite to eat.
A qualified teacher is supervising the program which includes volley ball, tetherball and 4-square.
Registration forms are available from the school or by calling Fairmont at 266-1957.
BAKER PTA
Father and Son Night of the Baker Junior High School PTA will be held Thursday evening, Nov. 7, with a film on the use of narcotics. The film is named Bennies and Goof-Balls. There also will be a guest speaker from the South Denver Optimist Club.
The annual membership campaign of the Baker PTA took place from Oct. 7 through Oct. 18. Mrs. Eva Borrego is president. Bakers Back-To-School Night was Oct. 17.
Anne's Beauty Salon
971 Santo Fe Drive
Cold Wave ...... $20.00
SPECIAL ..... 10.00
Shampoo fir Style $2.50
Style Hair Cuts 2.50
244-5604
sieve
says
by Steve McNichols Democrat for U.S. Senate
Who is Peter Dominick fooling when he pretends to be for increased Social Security benefits and for Medicare?
Certainly not senior citizens.
They know that in 1965 he voted AGAINST a bill to increase Social Security benefits by $7 a month and to provide hospital and health services for those over 65.
The diagnosis is clear: My opponent has turned his back on Colorado and its senior citizens.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
GREENLEE PTA
Back-to-School Night in October was a success at Greenlee Elementary School even though it was the same night as the first snow fall of the season. The school auditorium was filled with parents who came to get better acquainted with their childrens school.
Mrs. Benita Lane, Greenlee PTA president, greeted the parents and introduced Kenneth Gorsline, the principal. Mr. Gorsline gave a report on the meeting held Oct. 9 regarding the crowded conditions a t Greenlee.
Mrs. Maria Metz, former assistant principal at Greenlee, presented a film to the school which shows the different federal and state programs used at Greenlee last year.
After the program, parents visited the classrooms of their children and refreshments were served.
TB Tests Required For Some Children
A new Denver city health regulation requires that all kindergarten, seventh grade and new pupils in Denver schools must have a tuberculin test.
A special certificate for this is being provided by the city. It must be signed by a doctor, and must give the date and result of the test. Any TB test done within the last two years is acceptable if certified.
Parents may take their children to their family doctor or to the City Tuberculosis Control Center at 678 Delaware St. to have this test.
Or, seventh and eighth grade pupils in the junior high school science classes may get their tests in those classes if their parents wish them to.
Civil Rights Representative Has Action Canter Office The Colorado Civil Rights Commission now has a branch office at the West Side Action Center at 1042 Santa Fe Dr.
Ed Billings has been appointed to run the-office. It is open Monday through Friday from 8:30 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Mr. Billings is available to assist any West Sider who has problems concerning discrimination in all areas such as housing, work, etc. He will be at the Platte Valley Action Center on Tuesday afternoons and at the Southwest Action Center on Thursday mornings.
Mr. Billings has been involved in many community activities in the Park Hill area.
Greenlee Gets New Social Worker
The new social worker at Greenlee Elementary School is Miss Dianne Burry. She Is a graduate of the University of Michigan and worked last summer in Detroit in a project to help children, learn to talk with their teachers and to get along better in school.
Miss Burry is especially interested in helping bring the school and the community closer together. Greenlee parents are invited to get acquainted with her and to take part in school activities -being planned for parents.
Would you like to help deliver the West Side Recorder? Volunteers needed, only about two hours a month. Please leave your name and address at Telephone 429-9576.
Perez-Trujillo Vows Exchanged Sept. 28 Pvt. Michael (Rocky) Trujillo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Trujillo of 1239 Kalamath St, married Miss Linda Perez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lupe Perez, Sept. 28.
The ceremony took place at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church.
Mr. Trujillo left Nam Oct. 15.
for Viet
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IMPORTANT NOTICE'
Paco Sanchez -
DEMOCRAT "NOTICE DE IMPORTANCE"
Para todas los vecinos que viven en el Distrito No. 7.El Proximo dia 5 de Noviembre es dia de ir a votar fijese ud. Y del su voto, seguro sin dudar al Sr. Paco Sanchez. El es el hombre que necesitamos en Denver como Representante. Un hombre que entiende de necesidades y de buen corozon, unca le a "|MP< importada quien o que es lo que uno necesita el siempre For 1 esta listo para ayundamos in
a todos el nos a probado voting que se preocupa .por toda la your. v gente de Denver no solo por jv 1S su Distrito. Piense ud. en lstnct
el Partido Democrata lo que ma*l *
a hecho para nuestro bien ,n*e s* como son las escuelas Head p Start .nuevos Edificios Clini- PeP^
cas Escuelas de Oportunidad by wh£
y entrenamiento esto y mas 1
1 o vemos que no son prornesas. Sin embargo el " §§
Partido Republicano .
.XT n ~ done li
Nos Promete y no Cum-
. Start,
1 | I ple"- j schools
Ciudada no vota por nuestro . ,
, by fab
hrabre Repub]
PACO SANCHEZ.
Comite por Paco Sanchez
For all our neighbors who live in District 7 Nov. 5 is voting day. Notice, and give your vote to Paco Sanchez. He is the man we need in District 7 to represent us. A man who understands our needs. Paco # Sanchez has proved his interest in all people, not only in Dist. 7, by what he has done to help us in the past and will continue to do whether elected or not. Think in part of the Democrats what they have done in our favor, like Head Start, Clinics, Opportunity schools, etc. Dont be fooled by false promises made by Republicans on election year.
(Committee to Elect Paco Sanchez)
WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1968Page 5


Wouldn't it be great if these were Lincoln Park boys? WANTED NEEDED
Men Volunteers Who Like Businesses to provide
Kids and Football Uniforms and Support
To work with boys between for Kids and Football, the ages of 9 and 12, living in Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes.
Please contact: Alberta Crespin, 222-6071, Chairman, Recreation Committee, Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Resident Council.
Rev. John Ventura In JACS Proaram
The Rev. John Ventura, well known to many West Siders, has accepted a position with Joint Action in Community Service (JACS).
JACS works with the potential and actual dropouts. It endeavors to guide them into the Job Corps program.
As assistant regional director, Mr. Ventura recruits volunteers and develops programs in the North Central Region. This includes the states of Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho and Montana.
Mr. Ventura served for nine years as minister with First Mennonite Church at 430 West Ninth Ave. He also was active in many programs and agencies on the West Side, giving much time and energy to their ac-tivieies.
Adult Education At Auraria Center
Adult education classes at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa St., are still registering students. Anyone who is interested may start any Monday or Wednesday evening.
Active Vista Worker Leaves West Side
Miss Jo Ann Park, a Vista Volunteer in th Lincoln-South Lincoln Park Homes, who has lived at 1401 Navajo St., is leaving Denver and her Vista work the end of October.
Jo Ann has lived in the Homes for almost a year, working with the residents and their children. Her door was always open to the children. They could go in and make cakes, cookies and candy, or read books, color, or just visit with her through the kitchen window.
Jo Ann made a lot of friends and never complained, but she would always lend an ear to just listen. She loved having the kids at her house. The Lincoln Park residents will miss her, as a neighbor and not as a Vista worker.
Jo Ann said, I would like to say this about my living here in the Lincoln Park Homes. I liked being close to the people and would like to see them working together more as a team. I will go back to my home town of Kansas City, Mo., and try to get -a job With Head Start or the public schools. I plan to go to the University of Missouri at Kansas City at night to major in education.
vote FOR
JAMES ABE
MAESTAS
STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT No. 7
Nacido En El District No. 7
Past Chairman of the American GI Forum (Skyline Chap.)
Past President of the Colorado State Board of Cosmetology
Comprende Los Problemias De Nuestra Gente
Supporting Member Latin American Education Foundation
(Paid Political Adv.
Neighborhood Notes
Walter Hasler of 3372 West 36th Ave., nephew of Mrs. Arthur K. Serumgard of 1247 Li-pan St., died Oct. 11. He was a retired Denver police detective and formerly lived with Mrs. Serumgard for many years.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Pach-ecp have sold their home at 1253 Lipan St., where they lived for more than 12 years, and have purchased a new home at 1901 Chaffee PI. Mrs. Pacheco was very active in getting the street lights in the 1200 block of Lipan St. She and Mr. Pacheco will be missed on the West Side.
West Side Loses Faithful Volunteer
Mrs. Thelma L. Beach, a volunteer at the Inner City Parish for two years, died unexpectedly on Sept. 23.
Mrs. Beach earned the affection of many adults and children in the community through her work with children in special education classes, piano instruction and exercise classes for the women. She and her husband had established a scholarship fund to help young people with college expenses and to help West High seniors with gaduation. A memorial fund in Mrs. Beachs honor will be used to further her concern for families in the community.
The following tribute to Mrs. Beach was written by Margaret Castaneda of 865 Fox St.: Farewell to Thelma Beach
We from the Inner City Parish join your loved ones in this time of sadness. We, too, will miss your smiling face and your Hi, Hello or How are you? Children, too, will miss you so, because they really got to know you and some are too young to understand why youve departed. So we thank you from the bottom of our hearts, for what you did for us, because we know you truly had our best interest at heart. We sadly say goodbye until we meet some day.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Martinez and daughter are the new owners of the property at 1253 Lipan St. Mr. Martinez is an employee of the Denver Police Department Service Center, where he has taken a special interest over the last 10 years in helping boys.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Serumgard of 1247 Lipan St. entertained 10 guests Oct. 20 to celebrate the 96th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Mary Galli.
Mrs. Juanita Rose of 1018 Santa Fe Dr. died Aug. 26 in her home. Burial was in Crown Hill Cemetery Sept. 3. Surviving are three sons, Don of Denver and Billie and Leo Jr. of California.
Frank Loebe of 1101 Galapa-go St. passed away Sept. 24. He had lived on the West Side for 16 years. Burial was in Nebraska.
Father James Nugent of St. Josephs Catholic Church is recovering from a stay in the hospital. He is with relatives at Grand Rapids, Mich.
Mrs. Hazel Schad underwent surgery on her right eye and has recovered satisfactorily so that Schads Grocery is reopened after being closed for about four weeks.
Mrs. Frank Dabrowski of 1115 Inca St. underwent minor surgery twice recently at Mercy Hospital. She will celebrate her 53rd birthday anniversary Nov. 8.
Mrs. Rose Apodaca and family of 1122 Inca St. have moved into a new home in the Perl-Mack area. They lived on the West Side six years.
Beverly Conict, junior queen of the Lincoln Park Homes Fiesta Aug. 2, has written the following note to West Siders: Many, many thanksI havent words in my vocabulary to express my thanks to each of you who made it possible for me to
Piano lessons in my West Side home. Hand exercises, scales, graded progress, $1.25 hour. 244-0544.
win Junior Queen of the Lincoln Park Homes Fiesta. I am grateful that my effort to raise money for Lincoln Park Homes was a success. The gifts and $100 certificate were highly appreciated. Sincerely, Beverly Conict.
John Doyle, teacher and community aide leader at Baker Junior High School, is recovering successfully from brain surgery and hopes to return to his school and community duties soon. His many friends on the West Side say, His enthusiasm and fine work have been greatly missed.
Proud parents of a baby girl are the Rev. Ramiro Cruz-Aedo and his wife, Carol. The baby was born Oct. 15 and has been named Sara Cristina. The Rev. Mr. Cruz-Aedo is on the staff of the Inner City Parish.
Mrs. Louise Gobelman of 1262 Elati St. has had two original paintings accepted for the Jur-ored Collectors Mart. They will be on display at the Jewish Community Center at 4800 E. Alameda Ave. until Nov 3. Mrs. Gobelman is a member of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club.
Steve says
by Steve McNichols Democrat tor U.S. Senate
Every time you step into a supermarket and pay high prices for food, think of Peter Dominick.
In six years, my opponent has been for multi-million-dollar expenditures for many things. But hes never given a thought to helping bring food prices down to where housewives can afford them.
A man whos never had to worry about money acts like that.
A man who doesnt know about stretching dollars has turned his back on Colorado.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
Bob Keating (second from rt.) joins Lt. Byron Haze, Mayor Currigan, and Councilman Burke in, the presentation of a bus to the Lincoln ParkSouth Lincoln Park Homes.
ELECT
BOB KEflBK
DISTRICT ATTORNEY
Experienced, Qualified, Concerned DEMOCRAT
Paid for by Keating for District Attorney Committee
Page 6WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1$6$


Full Text
WEST SIDE RECORDER
Volume VNumber 5 Monthly Newspaper of the West Side,. Denver, Colorado October, 1968
Improvement Association Checks Out Four Grocery Stores in Neighborhood
See Pages 3 and 4
Services Nov. 19-21 At St. Elizabeth's
The renovation of St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church at 11th and Curtis Sts. will be celebrated in a week of special services beginning Tuesday, Nov. 19.
SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS FOR THIS ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER
Colorado Printers ... $10
First Avenue Presbyterian _____ $10
First Bethany Lutheran____________$10
First Mennonite_____$10
Inner City Parish ___ $10 Theresa Jacinto $5
St. Elizabeths Catholic _________ $10
St. Josephs Catholic $10
Wesley United Methodist___________$10
West High School __^-$5
Gifts under $5: Wayne
Knox, Leona Partney, Wilma Dabrowski, West Side Mental Health Team.
Bill Baker: West Side pictures.
And a special thank you to Adolph Coors Co.
'Search and Save' To Stop Cancer
Search and Save is the name for a special campaign in early November to inform Denver women about cancer and its prevention. This program is sponsored by the American Cancer Society.
* Free clinics will give Pap tests and pelvic examinations during the week of Nov. 3 to 10. These clinics will be staffed by volunteer local doctors and nurses.
The locations of Search and Save clinics on the West Side will be: Casita Esperanza at 801 W. Fifth Ave., Denver General Hospital at West Sixth Ave. and Bannock St., and the West Side Health Center at 990 Federal Blvd.
Hours at the clinics will be from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. every day beginning Sunday, Nov. 3 through Sunday, Nov. 10. Appointments will not be necessary.
West Side women who have not had a Pap smear test within the last year are urged to visit one of these clinics in this area during the first week of November.
Luncheon Nov. 8 For Christmas Party
Everyone is invited to eat luncheon, at the Auraria Community Center Friday, Nov. 8, when the charge will be just $1 per person, to raise money for a Christmas party for families in Lincoln and South Lincoln Park homes.
The Resident Council is planning the luncheon and entertainment to go with it. The food will be served at noon.
Tickets may be purchased from any of the Resident Council officers or board members.
Improvement Assn.
Re-elects Officers
All three officers who served the West Side Improvement Association last year were re-elected at the October meeting of the organization.
They are Mrs. Wilma Dabrowski of 1115 Inca St., president; Mrs. Leona Partney of 713 Delaware St, vice president; and Mrs. Benita Clarke of 236 West Third Ave., secretary-treasurer.
Five district directors of the West Side Improvement Association made a tour of four neighborhood grocery stores Sept. 28 to check on whether the stores are dean and offer fair prices and good service to their customers.
The stores visited were:
American Way Market at 1115 West 11th Ave., owned by Phil Karsh.
Romero's Grocery at 809 Mariposa St., owned by Carl Sharoff.
Georgie Boys Meat Market at 1042 West Eighth Ave., owned by Pat Patterson.
Charlies National Brands Store at 727 Santa Fe Dr., owned by Charles Scarafiotti.
Mr. Karsh at American Way Market told the Improvement Association representatives that he is going to clean and paint the inside of his store, clean the meat counter, fix the screens, and remove trash from a small alley way next to his store.
He is also going to put up a new sign. He said he will have this done in a month or six weeksby the middle of November.
Lower Prices
Romero's Grocery was found to be a clean store with lower pripes than some others.
Georgie Boys was found clean. Mr. Patterson, the owner, explained that since his business is basically a meat market he has groceries as a convenience to customers. For this reason he must mark up the grocery prices. He said in order to cut the price of groceries he would have to increase the price of meats.
Mr. Patterson also informed the group that Georgie Boys is taking over The Bonus Store at West 13th Ave. and Kalamath St. It is being cleaned, painted, and repaired to bring it up to the citys food store standards. This store, while still under the previous management, was picketed by a group of West Side housewives and others recently.
Changes Butchers
National Brands Store has re-sonable prices, a good selection of merchandise and brand names, and was clean. Mr. Scarafiotti said he changed butchers recently when he had complaints that the hamburger had too much fat in it.
National Brands Store drew high praise at a recent meeting of West Side residents, area grocers and representatives of the Department of Health and Hospitals. Charlie and his employees treat their customers with courtesy.
The Association directors will visit other area stores in the near future. It is the feeling of the WSIA board of directors that more can be accomplished by meeting and talking with the store owners than by picketing.
Directors who visited stores Sept. 28 are Mrs. Wilma Dabrowski, Mrs. Leona Partney, Mrs. Lela Swanson, James Maes-tas and Manuel Garcia.
Fall Meeting Set For Inter-Agency
The first fall meeting of the Target Area E Inter-Agency Council will be Tuesday, Nov. 12, at the Lincoln Park Branch of the Boys' Club, 721 West Eighth Ave. It will be at 2 p.m.
All West Side residents are invited to attend this meeting. A demonstration of the effects of glue sniffing on young people will be presented by members of the Toastmaster's Club of Boys Club.
Eight West Siders Receive Awards
Eight West Side pupils at Baker Junior High School have received scholarships to Colorado and out-of-state schools. The awards were from federal funds in a College Counseling Program. Cole Junior High School in Denver also took part in the program.
Harvey Rudoff, college counselor at Baker, announced the following scholarship winners:
Fred Carrillo, ninth-grader, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carrillo of 1165 Galapago St. scholarship valued at more than. $3,500. He spent the summer at Carlton College in Minnesota, and this year is at Verde Valley School in Sedona, Ariz.
In Denver Schools
Two seventh graders, Yen Yen Yin, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Yin. of 1307 Navajo St., and Carol Schofield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Schofield of 38 Lipan St., and a ninth-grader, Margaret Roberts, daughter of Mrs. Josephine Roberts of 1415 Mariposa St. scholarships worth $1,500 each to attend Kent School for Girls in Denver.
Ronald Hall, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hall of 1137 Delaware St., and Steven Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Moore of 1201 Cherokee St., both ninth-graders $1,500
scholarships to Denver Country Day School.
Two summer scholarships from Rocky Mountain College were awarded to Roger Herrera, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Herrera of 903 Lipan St., and Elizabeth Delgado, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Salvador Delgado of 421 Fox St. These scholarships were valued at $800 each.
As part of the college counseling program at Baker, the names of ninth grade pupils who show college potential while at Baker are sent on to college counselors at West High School.
Estrada New Head Of Health Board
Fred Estrada of 2383 Hudson St. has been elected the new chairman of the West Side Health Board.
He succeeds George Garcia, who had been chairman since the Board was organized in 1966.
The Health Board has approved the proposed budget for 1969 for the West Side Neighborhood Health Center, with several changes.
One change was an increase in the pay scale for aide-trainees at the Health Center. They make up nearly 50 per cent of the staff.
Armando Atencio, project administrator, gave the Health Board some interesting facts about the use of the Health Center. Patients seen in a weeks time at the Health Center total 1,600. Three hundred prescriptions are filled each day. Use of the Health Center on major holidays has been very light.
The Health Board decided to try providing only transportation to Denver General Hospital on Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years Day. The Health Center will continue to be open from 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on all other holidays and Sundays.
Una Misa en Espanol se celebara a las cinco y media de la tarde en Jueves, 21 de Noviembre, 1968, en ceremonias en honor de todas las personas de her-encia Espanol. Una Misa contendra un dedicacion solemne de Altar de Nues-tra Senora, Capilla de la Piedad and la Ventana de Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe.
El Celebrante sera Fr. James Prohens C. R. y El Orador sera Fr. Peter Garcia de Pagosa Springs, quen servio en la iglesia de St. Cajetan's.
Las personas interesad* as pueden traer una me-della o un amuleto muy pequeno para poner aden-tro del altar como un ofre-cimiento de gracias.
West Side Women Can Help at DGH
West Side women are being asked to give volunteer help at Denver General Hospital, in the waiting rooms and other places where neighborhood aides can be of special help with visitors, families and patients.
There will be free training and uniforms for women who would like to help a few hours each week.
Women on the West Side will be the first volunteer neighborhood aides because they live near the hospital.
Interested women should leave their names and addresses with Jewel Wegs at Casita Esperanza, 801 West Fifth Ave., 534-0657; or Jill Myer, Mariposa Health Station, 1178 Mariposa St., 623-8782; or Alberta Crespin, 1467 Navajo St., 222-
Wl,
The concelebrated mass and solemn blessing of the church will be at 5 p.m. Nov. 19 by the Most Rev. James V. Casey D.D., Denver archbishop; It will be the Feast of St. Elizabeth of Hungary, patroness of the church. Protestant clergy as well as Catholic religious in the area will be among those attending,
Childrens Day, dedicated to St. Joseph, the worker, will be at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20. More than 400 school children are expected to be present. The liturgy will be read by pupils from St. Elizabeths, St. Cajetans and St. Josephs Schools.
The altar and statue. of St. Joseph will be dedicated at the Childrens Mass to be celebrated by Fr. Finian Kerwen O.F.M., Provincial of Holy Name Province, New York City.
A Spanish Mass will be celebrated at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21, in ceremonies to honor all of Spanish and Mexican decent. The Feast of Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary will include the solemn dedication of the altar of Our Lady, the Shrine of the Pieta and the window of Our Lady of Guadalupe.
The celebrant will be the Fr. James Prohens C. R., provincial of the Theatine Fathers at St. Andrews Seminary. The speaker will be Fr. Peter Garcia C. R., formerly at St. Cajetans Church, now of Pagosa Springs.
Interested persons may bring a very small medal or amulet to put into the altar as an offering of thanks.
At 3:00 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 24, the solemn blessing and erection of the Stations of the Cross will be conducted by the Third Order of St. Francis. The celebrant and speaker will be Fr. Roy Gasnick O.F.M. of New York City.


WEST SIDE RECORDER
Founded May, 1964
Office: 465 Galapago St. Denver, Colo. 80204 Telephone: 534-4408 Sponsored by WESTSIDE ACTION MINISTRY
News Editor for this issue: Rachel Guedea.
Staff for This Issue: Alberta Crespin, Barbara Karr, Leona Partney, Margot Serumgard.
Contributors: Diana Martinez, Mary Gallegos,. Joe Salazar, Ramiro Cruz-Aedo, Declan A. Madden, Wilma Dabrowski, Jackie Cherry, Mary Frances Young.
Editorial Advisor: Pat Geddes.
Advertising Representative for
This Issue: Jim Hall.
Advertising Advisor: Allen Martin.
West Side Calendar
Oct. 29 (Tues.)Farewell Reception for Barbara Maxie, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 8-9:30 p.m.
Oct 30 (Wed.)West High PTA Board of Managers Meeting, School Soci a 1 Room, 951 Elati, 1:30 p.m.
Nov. 1 (FrL)West Side Action Council, West Side Action Center, 1042 Santa Fe, 8 pjn.
Nov. 3-10 (Sun. to Sun.) "Search and Save Campaign, 1-8 p.m. (See story for location of clinics.
Nov. 5 (Tues.) Election Day*. Polls open 7 a.m. 7 p~m.
Nov. 6 (Wed.)>West High PTA, School Auditorium, 951 Elati, 7:45 p.m.
Nov* 7 (Thurs.) -Father-Son Night, Baker Jr. High School, 574 West Sixth 7:30 pm.
Nov. 8 (Fri.)Lincoln and South Lincoln. 'Park Resident Council Luncheon, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 12 noon. Public invited.
Nov. 12 (Tues.)DEADLINE FOR THE NEWS FOR THE NOV. 22 ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER. Mail or deliver to 465 Galapago St.
Inter Agency Council, Lincoln Park Boys Club, 721 W. Eighth, 2 pm.
WSIA Board of Directors, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 7:30 p. m.
Nov. 18 (Mon.)DEADLINE FOR ADS FOR THE NOV. 22 ISSUE OF THE WEST SIDE RECORDER. Mail or deliver to 465 Galapago or call 429-9576.
Nov. 19 (Tues.)'Mobile TB X-Ray Unit, Main Post Office, 18th and Stout, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. and 2 to 6 p. m.
Nov. 20 (Wed.)Mobile TB X-Ray Unit, Main Post Office, 18th and Stout, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. and 2 to 6 pm.
Father-Son Night, Greenlee School, 1150 Lipan, 7:30 pm.
Nov. 21 (Thurs.)Mobile T-B X-Ray Unit, Main Post office, 18th and Stout, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
The Date Is Nov. 5 (Election Day)
Greenlee Elementary School celebrated Citizenship Day recently. There was a special assembly of patriotic music, and pupils gave their ideas on citizenship.
One of the sixth-grade girls from Room 101, Connie Alegria, 11, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Alegria of 659 Lipan St., told how she feels about being a citizen of the United States. Here is what she had to say:
To be a citizen of the United States to me is a great honor.
When I think of living in this free country I begin to dream. 1 dream of how the colonists formed the Minute Men who were the ones who started the revolution for the freedom of our great country. 1 then think of being a citizen in the world of today and how I can become a better one.
I think that if I am to grow up to be a respectable adult in our community 1 should start by doing my part which is to encourage myself to do my best and leam the most I can in school so that I will know what Is happening in the world around me and how I'm going to affect it.
Another West Sider, Arthur K. Serumgard, was thinking along the same lines as he looked forward to Election Day Nov. 5. He wrote:
Yes, we do have rights under the Bill of Rights of the Constitution. But for every right, we also have responsibilities Therefore, let us resolve to exercise our rights on Nov. 5. And at the same time, let us not forget that we have with that vote responsibilities to see that we keep our wonderful Republic.
We think the Baker pupil is thinking ahead and taking her rights and responsibilities very seriously. When she is old enough to take Mr. Serumgards advice, she should do a good jobas a voter and as a citizen.
Be sure you are a good citizen on Nov. 5. VoteYour right and your responsibility.
Health Station Area Limited
Casita Esperanza, the new neighborhood health station at 801 West Fifth Ave., is now open for patient care, Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
The Denver Department of Health and Hospitals has announced that the stations services are open only to low-income persons living in the area between West Eighth and West Second Aves., from Elati St. west to the Valley Highway.
This means that persons living on the north side of Eighth Ave., or the south side of Second Ave. or the east side of Elati St., or west of the Valley Highway cannot go to Casita Esper-anzar for health services. They should go to one of the other neighborhood health facilities.
Casita Esperanza offers medical care for the whole family, social services, information on good food for good health, free birth control aid, and laboratory services. Medicine prescribed by the doctor at the station also is available there.
The new health station is planned to serve between 4,000 and 5,000 patients, according to Health and Hospitals.
Health. Center Has "Drop-In Clinic"
A "Drop-in Clinic for anyone with personal problems has been opened by the West Side Mental Health Team at the West Side Health Center, 990 Federal Blvd.
No appointment or registration is necessary to visit the clinic. Staff members are available Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5. pjn., and on Monday and Tuesday evenings from 6 to 8 pm.
West Side residents visiting the clinic may get help on child development, school a-chievement, drinking problems, marriage and family problems, troubles on the job, or just too much Worry.
Dr. Jules Kluger is chief of the clinic. It also offers Individual and group psychotherapy, and psychological, educational and vocational testing for those interested. Further information is available by calling 292-9690, Extension 52 or 64.
Tragedy Strikes West Side Couple
A time of great happiness turned to tragedy for a West Side family recently.
Thomas Lucero, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hodges of 1114 Mariposa St., and Miss Sally Rivera, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Rivera of 3287 So, Wolff St, were married Oct 5 at Holy Name Catholic church. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cordova of 963 Lipan St Just eight days later, on Oct 13, Mr. Lucero was killed in the presence of his bride in a tragic shooting incident.
He was born in New Mexico in 1945, but lived nearly aU his life in Denver on the West Side. He attended Greenlee Elementary and Baker Junior High Schools and was a graduate of West High School
Mr. Lucero served in the U. S. Navy for four years and vol-unteered twice for duty in Viet Nam. He was discharged in 1967. At the time of his death he was employed as head baker at Wyatts Restaurant in Cinderella City, Englewood.
High Mass was said at St Josephs Catholic Church Oct 17. Burial was in Fort Logan National Cemetery, with military honors.
Besides his widow and parents, he is survived by three sistersa twin, Mrs. Rita Cordova, Miss Helen Lucero and Miss Geraldine Hodgesand a grandmother, Mrs. Vivian Salazar of New Mexico.
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steve
says
by Steve McNichols Democrat tor U.S. Senate
Peter Dominick must be a great favorite in the millionaires clubs.
In one year alone -1965 he voted against Medicare, Neighborhood Youth Centers and Aid to Education.
Apparently not a single member of those millionaires clubs needed Medicare, Neighborhood Youth Centers or Aid to Education.
But what about the thousands who did?
A senator who turns his back on them has turned his back on Colorado.
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Page 2WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1968

Letters From West Siders
To the Editor:
Enclosed you will find personal contributions for the support of this months issue of the West Side Recorder from the staff of the West Side Mental Health Team.
It is the conviction of the members of the team serving the area that the newspaper is fundamental to the building and maintenance of the sense of community we all need so badly today.
We are appreciative of the efforts to keep the presses going, and while we cannot give as an organization, we individually wanted to do our part, however small, to support your efforts.
The West Side Mental Health Team 990 Federal Blvd.
West Side Man Killed in Action
Joseph Paul Lopez, 23, son of Mrs. Elsie Lopez of 943 West Ellsworth Ave. and John Lopez of Denver was killed in action In Viet Nam on Sept. 19.
Mr. Lopez was a U.S. Marine and was on his second tour of duty in Viet Nam.
During his first tour there, he was wounded and received the Purple Heart A second Purple Heart and a Bronze Star were awarded posthumously.
Funeral services were held Oct. 5 at the Chapel of the Flowers and burial was in Fort Logan Cemetery with full military honors.
Mr. Lopez was born in Trinidad and lived most of his life in Denver. He attended Fairmont Elementary, Baker Junior High and West High Schools.
Besides his parents, he is Survived by four brothers, John, Gene and Philip, all of Denver, and Jerry, who also is stationed in Viet Nam with the U.S. Army, and a sister, Mrs. Anita Casias of Denver.
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Missionaries Then and Now
Father Fabian Flynn
In 89 Years: German-Irish-Spanish
By Fr. Declan A. Madden
The discovery of gold in Colorado in 1858 set the stage for the formation of St. Elizabeths Catholic Church in Denver and the coming here of the Franciscans.
Members of the parish council of St. Elizabeths Church are (back row, from left) Mike Hernandez of 1585 Meade St., John Willis of 952 10th St., Fr. Fabian Flynn, pastor, Albert Sandoval of 966 Mariposa St., Carlos Padilla of 1213 Mariposa St., and James Hofsetz of 545 Yates St. In the front row from left are Mrs. F. Evangelista of 944 9th St., Mrs. Erma J. Alter of 1411 Mariposa St., Miss Doris Knopke of 3595 W. 29th Ave., Mrs. Emm j. Harris of 1228 W. Colfax Ave., Mrs. Ray Torres of 1039 10th St., and Mrs. Marian Garcia of 1234 Kalamath St.
St. Elizabeth's Celebrates New Sound and New Look
After the discovery of gold, the coming of the railroad, and the arrival of farmers in response to the Homestead Act, a number of German families settled on the west bank of Cherry Creek. Originally from the Catholic areas of Germany, they asked Bishop Joseph Machebeuf of Denver for a German priest.
Prussian Exile Priest
I have a Prussian exile priest to whom I have given care of the Germans in Denver, wrote the bishop in a letter dated 1879. The Rev. John Wagner was given the task of building a church and school for the German Catholics of the area.
Enough money was collected to make the initial payment on two lots at the corner of 11th and Curtis Sts. The cornerstone for St. Elizabeths Church was blessed and set in place in August, 1879. In 1885 a school was opened in the small brick house once used as a rectory.
But in spite of great efforts, the plan to make St. Elizabeths a parish, for Germans only was doomed to failure. There were not enough German people. It became necessary to create two parishes in onewith a priest for the Germans and another for the Irish, each group to use the church at different times. Irish Petition
The difficulties increased as the German group assumed control of the parish. The Irish petitioned for a church of their own. This petition remained unanswered from 1882 until 1887. The bishop was waiting for the Franciscans to take charge of St. Elizabeths parish.
In 1887 the Rev. Francis Koch O.S.F. became the first Franciscan rector at St. Elizabeths. The bishop assigned the Rev. Patrick Carr as pastor of the English-speaking parishioners. However, the interparochial differences continued until Father Carr acquired land at West Colfax Ave. and Tenth St. and construction was begun in 1888 on St. Leo the Great Church for the Irish-Americans.
Other Buildings By 1889 Father Francis Koch had acquired the funds sufficient to begin construction on a three-story church and school. Before this was completed he was building St. Claras, a convent for the Sister's, and planning for a small orphanage. (The old orphanage buildings were converted to St. Rose home for business women). In 1891 the new friary at St. Elizabeths was dedicated.
Today the walls of this build-
ing stand as the shell of the present friary. Through the generosity of Mrs. May Bonfils Stanton, St. Elizabeths friary was rebuilt and remodeled in 1936. It was dedicated by Archbishop Urban J. Vehr in 1937. Responsibilities Afar
In addition to the church and the school at St. Elizabeths the Franciscans were asked to take care of all the Catholics living in Douglas, Elbert and. Jefferson counties, and also all the stations on the Kansas Pacific Railroad (now the Union Pacific) as far as Cheyenne Wells, more than 160 miles from Denver.
The railroad, built along the Platte River, had many Catholics on the section gangs. Other Catholic families were homesteading on the neighboring prairies or settling in the towns springing up along the railroad.
The bishop also asked that the friars take care of Calhan, Castle Rock, Kiowa, Monument, Parker, Grand Lake, Stratton and Burlington.
Train Circuit
Such a circuit demanded that a friar leave Denver carrying all things necessary for mass and the sacraments and ride the train, stopping for a day at each station. Another friar would be seen traveling by horse and buggy as he made a circle of the towns.
Each circuit would take a month's time. Mass would be offered, confessions heard, baptisms and marriages performed in the small towns or stations.
In the next decade the friars built parishes at the primitive missions. One of the oldest is at Golden where a Gothic church which stands today was dedicated in 1901.
Men Kept Busy
Father Francis Koch began plans for a new St. Elizabeths church despite the panic of 1893. There was a method in his seeming madness, the Denver Register reported. There were many men out of work and he had them put in their time on the church instead of idling. He paid them what he could, but it was his own personality that kept them working more than anything else.
The new church, which is the present one, principally Gothic with a few Romanesque motifs, was built of lava stone quarried at Castle Rock. It cost $43,000.
Completely debt-free, St. Elizabeths was consecrated in June, 1902, by Bishop Metz. This was the first church consecrated in Denver.
Zang, Zang, Zang!
There are many anecdotes about Father Franciss work to pay off his churchs debt. One of the most popular story tells how he paid for the last of four church bells. Only three had been paid for and the largest still awaited a donor. Father Francis approached a wealthy German brewer named Zang.
Zang hestitated. He was not a Catholic. But the priest assured him that his donation was business, not religion: Every time that great bell rings it will advertise your brewery; it will cry your name far and wide. Zang! it will go. Zang, Zang, Zang! Of course the man donated the bell.
St. Elizabeths continued to grow as a German national parishand soon saw many others attending from various parts of the city. The missionary spirit of the early Franciscans has its counterpart in the activities of the present-day friars.
Still Traveling
In 1941 a group of young Franciscans was assigned to Denver. These men began to travel the missionary trails as did their early brothers. In addition this group conducts retreats for Catholic clergy and religious, for lay men and lay women in the same area as the missions.
From a parish of 12 German families, St. Elizabeth has become a territorial parish of more than 400 families, once more ministering to former St. Leo parishioners, since that church was closed, and to others representing many racial
The bells of St. Elizabeths Catholic church on the West Side of Denver ring again, after a silence of several decade3, to herald the complete renovation of the church located at 11th and Curtis Sts.-She was an old lady who needed her face lifted, said Fr. Jeremias Milner, O. F. *M., Vicar, explaining the necessity for such extensive reconstruction.
The plaster was falling a-part and the building had to be rewired and brought up to code, he said.
The outside of the Gothic-style church, which dates back to 1896, was sandblasted and repaired more, than ,a. year ago. Last Julne interior reconstruction was begunand since then masses have been said in the cafeteria of the adjoining school. .
The renovation includes the bell tower, the altar, triptych, the nave and windows.
Only parish members from the early years remember the bells which were installed in 1896 by Fr. Francis Koch and the pioneer families. The four bells in the tower are cast of bronze and weigh 3,400, 1,600, 1,000 and 500 poundsa combined weight of three and one-quarter. tons.
Bells Too Heavy The very size of the bells led to their silence because their great weight was too much for their carriage mounts wrhich had become dry with age. It was feared the reverberations might cause damage to the tower, and the bells have not been rung for many years.
During the remodeling the bell frames were reinforced with steel beams anchored to the stone walls of the tower. The old wooden wheels were replaced and an electronic bellringing system has been installed.
The new triptych, made of ornamental iron and neopoli-tan mosaic, reaches 23 feet a-bove the sanctuary floor. The tryptich carries through the Roman arch style of the church. Each panel has a background of mosaic in red and gold.
and ethnic groups.
The recent modernization of the school and adjoining convent and the renovation of the church symbolize the vitality and growth characteristic of St. Elizabeths history. The work culminates in the dream of the early Franciscansa beautiful church, devotional and restful, where all men may praise God, and which is inspired to point its spire to the skies in humble adoration.
The Rev. Fabian Flynn, Of.
M. , was appointed pastor of St. Elizabeths parish in August of 1964.
The Franciscan priest, well-known in the Denver area for his work with the Third Order of St. Francis and the Legion of Mary, succeeded the Very Rev. Berard Giblin, O.F.M., who was pastor and superior of the parish from 1958 to 1964.
Father Fabian, who was an assistant at St. Elizabeths for six years before being named pastor, was bom in Port Jervis, N. Y., and attended Franciscan houses of study in the orders Holy Name province in the East.
He was ordained to the priesthood June 29, 1951. Before coming to Denver, he served in pastoral work in East Rutherford,
N. J.
Panels Show Saints The panels include the figures of St. Elizabeth, Queen of Hungary, patroness of the church, and St. Francis of Assisi, founder of the Franciscan Order. The triptych was designed by Bro. Cajetan Baumanns office in New York City, and the mosaics and crucifix were designed by Vito and Alexandra Kas-uha of New York City A simple, new altar of white Italian marble is supported by the original stone pillars sunk seven feet below basement level when the church was built 72 years ago. The builder, Father Koch, dreamed of just such a marble altar, but all these years there has been only a wooden one.
The new stained-glass windows of European glass include a magnificent rose window, the work of Jacques Duvall of Paris and Aspen. He said, What better way, than by using the shimmering reds and golds of Colorado mountains and aspens, to show the quiet intense love of St. Francis and his followers? The windows illustrate the history of the Christian church and the founding of the Franciscan Order. German Tradition In tribute to the pioneer families who founded St. Elizabeths, the Stations of the Cross are done in the old German tradition. Each plaque of two figures is made in antique gold and stands 30 inches high.
The 12 brass crosses and 12 brass candle holders from the original ceremony in 1902 are still in use. They are deeply significant because they are evidence of a consecrated churchone that is completely debt-free and never to be used for any purpose except divine worship.
The massive wooden front doors of the church have not been changed, but their ornate brass hinges have been polished. They were part of the original construction of 1896.
Entrance into the main part of the church is through six new glass doors donated by Robert Snow of the Snow Construction Co., general contractor for the remodeling. He is the grandson of George Cottrell who did the original masonry and concrete work on the church. The doors are etched, secrated in Denver.
The hand-painted plaster of St. Elizabeths Church was cracked and crumbling so badly It had to be replaced. Workmen are shown removing the old plaster. The newly renovated building will be dedicated Nov. 19-2L
Father Jeremias, assistant pastor, conduct ed members of the Parish Council through the church while it was being renovated. From left with Father Jeremias are Ray Torres, Mrs. Marian Garcia, Mrs. Torres and F. Evangelista.
WEST SIDE RECORDER, Qctobsr, 1968Page 3


SAINT ELIZABETH'S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
11TH AND CURTIS STREETS 255-9556
Regular Schedule Beginning Sunday, Nov. 24 MASSES
WeekdaysMonday through Saturday 8:00 a.m., 12:15 and 5:15 p.m.
Sunday................6:00, 8:00, 9:15> 11:00 a.m. and 12:15 p.m.
First Friday....................8:00 a.m., 12:15 and 5:15 p.m.
Holy Days...........6:00,7:00, 8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:10 and 5:45 p.m.
CONFESSIONS
WeekdaysMonday through Friday............8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Saturday.................4:00 to 5:30 p.m., and 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Eves of Holydays
First Friddy.............4:00 to 5:30 p.m., and 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
ST. ANTHONY DEVOTIONS
Tuesdays'..................8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:15, and 7:30 p.m.
ST. JUDE DEVOTIONS
Fridays.........................8:00 a.m., 12:15, 5:15 p.*m. Mass
Third order
Fourth Sunday....,...................................3:00 p.m.
LEGION OF MARY
Mondays.........................................7:00 p.m.
ALTAR AND ROSARY
First Tuesday.....................................,12:15 p.m.
CCD CLASSES
Tuesdays....................................... 4:00 p.m.
Schedule of Dedication Ceremonies
5:00 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19Concelebrated Mass and Solemn Blessing. Most Rev. James V. Casey D. D., Presiding Prelate.
9:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20Children's Mass
Fr. Finian Kerwen O.F.M., Provincial, Holy Name Province, New York. Liturgy by children of St. Elizabeth's, St. Caje-tan's, St. Joseph's Schools and from the CCD program.
5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21Una Misa En Espanol
Fr. James Prohens C.R., Provincial, Theatine Fathers, St. Andrews Seminary, and Fr. Peter Garcia C.R., Pagosa Springs
3:00 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24Third Order of St. Francis Fr. Roy Gasnick O.F.M., New York City
Saint Elizabeth's Roman Catholic Church
11TH AND CURTIS STREETS
Fr. Fabian A. Flynn O.F.M., Pastor
Fr. Jeremias F. Milner O.F.M., Vicar
Fr. Aquinas Reding O.F.M., Assistant Pastor
Fr. Joseph Ganssle O.F.M., Assistant
Br. Sebastian Tobin O.F.M.
Br. Marion Ressel O.F.M.
Fr. Pacificus Kenedy O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Giles A. Webster O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Paul Feichter O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Kevin Patrick Henry O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Declan A. Madden O.F.M., Missionary Fr. Thomas Knapp O.F.M., State Chaplain
Page 4WEST SIDE RECORDER, October. 1968


Where To Pay Public Service Bills
Did you know that West Sid-ers can pay their light and gas bill at two locations on the West Side?
Two stores, Williams Mens Store at 82 Broadway and A. W. Clark Drug Store at 801" Santa Fe Dr., offer this service in cooperation with the Public Service Co. of Colorado.
You must have your bill with you and you must pay the full amount.
Mountain States Telephone Co. does not provide such a service to its customers.
All Ages Get With It At Inner City Parish
The new fall schedule for Inner City Parish offers special activities for West Siders of all ages:
Playschool for three-and-f our year olds, Tuesd a y through Friday, 9:30 to 11:30 a. m.
Community Meetings and Worship Service, Wednesday, 9 a. m.
Family Nights: Recreation, special programs and refreshments for all ages, Thursday, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
All Are Welcome At Presbyterian Church
A new fall schedule has been announced by First Avenue Presbyterian Church. It is as follows: Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; Sunday morning worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday evening program, 6:30 p.m. On Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m., the prayer fellowship and Bible study are conducted.
Women of the congregation have a luncheon meeting the second Thursday of each month, at XI a.m. Smaller groups meet the fourth Thursday of each month.
The church invites all persons without a church home to attend the services and take part
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All persons in the community are invited to participate. For further information, please call at the Parish, 244-2636.
West Side Gets Seven New Traffic Lights
Seven new traffic lights have been installed on the West Side. AH are located near elementary schools.
Near Fairmont school, new lights have replaced blinkers at West Third Ave. and Gala-pago St, and at Elati and Bannock St. Traffic lights also have been installed on West First Ave., where crossed by Bannock and Elati Streets.
Elmwood school has a traffic light at West Seventh Ave. and Galapago St. For the increased safety of Greenlee students who live in the Lincoln Park homes, there is a traffic light at West 11th Ave. and Mariposa St.
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West Side School News
WEST PTA
Education Beyond High School will be Hie subject of the next meeting of the West High School PTA. It will be Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 7:45 p. m. in the school auditorium, under the direction of the president, Mrs. Loretta Rhym.
Entertainment for the meeting will be provided by a group of West High School pupils.
FAIRMONT RECREATION
Fairmont School again is offering after-school recreation to its students four evenings a week, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. The activities begin at 3:45 and run until 5:15. This gives the children time to go home for a change of clothes and a bite to eat.
A qualified teacher is supervising the program which includes volley ball, tetherball and 4-square.
Registration forms are available from the school or by calling Fairmont at 266-1957.
BAKER PTA
Father and Son Night of the Baker Junior High School PTA will be held Thursday evening, Nov. 7, with a film on the use of narcotics. The film is named Bennies and Goof-Balls. There also will be a guest speaker from the South Denver Optimist Club.
The annual membership campaign of the Baker PTA took place from Oct. 7 through Oct. 18. Mrs. Eva Borrego is president. Bakers Back-To-School Night was Oct. 17.
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says
by Steve McNichols Democrat for U.S. Senate
Who is Peter Dominick fooling when he pretends to be for increased Social Security benefits and for Medicare?
Certainly not senior citizens.
They know that in 1965 he voted AGAINST a bill to increase Social Security benefits by $7 a month and to provide hospital and health services for those over 65.
The diagnosis is clear: My opponent has turned his back on Colorado and its senior citizens.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
GREENLEE PTA
Back-to-School Night in October was a success at Greenlee Elementary School even though it was the same night as the first snow fall of the season. The school auditorium was filled with parents who came to get better acquainted with their childrens school.
Mrs. Benita Lane, Greenlee PTA president, greeted the parents and introduced Kenneth Gorsline, the principal. Mr. Gorsline gave a report on the meeting held Oct. 9 regarding the crowded conditions a t Greenlee.
Mrs. Maria Metz, former assistant principal at Greenlee, presented a film to the school which shows the different federal and state programs used at Greenlee last year.
After the program, parents visited the classrooms of their children and refreshments were served.
TB Tests Required For Some Children
A new Denver city health regulation requires that all kindergarten, seventh grade and new pupils in Denver schools must have a tuberculin test.
A special certificate for this is being provided by the city. It must be signed by a doctor, and must give the date and result of the test. Any TB test done within the last two years is acceptable if certified.
Parents may take their children to their family doctor or to the City Tuberculosis Control Center at 678 Delaware St. to have this test.
Or, seventh and eighth grade pupils in the junior high school science classes may get their tests in those classes if their parents wish them to.
Civil Rights Representative Has Action Canter Office The Colorado Civil Rights Commission now has a branch office at the West Side Action Center at 1042 Santa Fe Dr.
Ed Billings has been appointed to run the-office. It is open Monday through Friday from 8:30 a. m. to 5 p. m.
Mr. Billings is available to assist any West Sider who has problems concerning discrimination in all areas such as housing, work, etc. He will be at the Platte Valley Action Center on Tuesday afternoons and at the Southwest Action Center on Thursday mornings.
Mr. Billings has been involved in many community activities in the Park Hill area.
Greenlee Gets New Social Worker
The new social worker at Greenlee Elementary School is Miss Dianne Burry. She Is a graduate of the University of Michigan and worked last summer in Detroit in a project to help children, learn to talk with their teachers and to get along better in school.
Miss Burry is especially interested in helping bring the school and the community closer together. Greenlee parents are invited to get acquainted with her and to take part in school activities -being planned for parents.
Would you like to help deliver the West Side Recorder? Volunteers needed, only about two hours a month. Please leave your name and address at Telephone 429-9576.
Perez-Trujillo Vows Exchanged Sept. 28 Pvt. Michael (Rocky) Trujillo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Trujillo of 1239 Kalamath St, married Miss Linda Perez, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lupe Perez, Sept. 28.
The ceremony took place at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church.
Mr. Trujillo left Nam Oct. 15.
for Viet
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IMPORTANT NOTICE'
Paco Sanchez -
DEMOCRAT "NOTICE DE IMPORTANCE"
Para todas los vecinos que viven en el Distrito No. 7.El Proximo dia 5 de Noviembre es dia de ir a votar fijese ud. Y del su voto, seguro sin dudar al Sr. Paco Sanchez. El es el hombre que necesitamos en Denver como Representante. Un hombre que entiende de necesidades y de buen corozon, unca le a "|MP< importada quien o que es lo que uno necesita el siempre For 1 esta listo para ayundamos in
a todos el nos a probado voting que se preocupa .por toda la your. v gente de Denver no solo por jv 1S su Distrito. Piense ud. en lstnct
el Partido Democrata lo que ma*l *
a hecho para nuestro bien ,n*e s* como son las escuelas Head p Start .nuevos Edificios Clini- PeP^
cas Escuelas de Oportunidad by wh£
y entrenamiento esto y mas 1
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Partido Republicano .
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Nos Promete y no Cum-
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Ciudada no vota por nuestro . ,
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PACO SANCHEZ.
Comite por Paco Sanchez
For all our neighbors who live in District 7 Nov. 5 is voting day. Notice, and give your vote to Paco Sanchez. He is the man we need in District 7 to represent us. A man who understands our needs. Paco # Sanchez has proved his interest in all people, not only in Dist. 7, by what he has done to help us in the past and will continue to do whether elected or not. Think in part of the Democrats what they have done in our favor, like Head Start, Clinics, Opportunity schools, etc. Dont be fooled by false promises made by Republicans on election year.
(Committee to Elect Paco Sanchez)
WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1968Page 5


Wouldn't it be great if these were Lincoln Park boys? WANTED NEEDED
Men Volunteers Who Like Businesses to provide
Kids and Football Uniforms and Support
To work with boys between for Kids and Football, the ages of 9 and 12, living in Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Homes.
Please contact: Alberta Crespin, 222-6071, Chairman, Recreation Committee, Lincoln and South Lincoln Park Resident Council.
Rev. John Ventura In JACS Proaram
The Rev. John Ventura, well known to many West Siders, has accepted a position with Joint Action in Community Service (JACS).
JACS works with the potential and actual dropouts. It endeavors to guide them into the Job Corps program.
As assistant regional director, Mr. Ventura recruits volunteers and develops programs in the North Central Region. This includes the states of Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho and Montana.
Mr. Ventura served for nine years as minister with First Mennonite Church at 430 West Ninth Ave. He also was active in many programs and agencies on the West Side, giving much time and energy to their ac-tivieies.
Adult Education At Auraria Center
Adult education classes at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa St., are still registering students. Anyone who is interested may start any Monday or Wednesday evening.
Active Vista Worker Leaves West Side
Miss Jo Ann Park, a Vista Volunteer in th Lincoln-South Lincoln Park Homes, who has lived at 1401 Navajo St., is leaving Denver and her Vista work the end of October.
Jo Ann has lived in the Homes for almost a year, working with the residents and their children. Her door was always open to the children. They could go in and make cakes, cookies and candy, or read books, color, or just visit with her through the kitchen window.
Jo Ann made a lot of friends and never complained, but she would always lend an ear to just listen. She loved having the kids at her house. The Lincoln Park residents will miss her, as a neighbor and not as a Vista worker.
Jo Ann said, I would like to say this about my living here in the Lincoln Park Homes. I liked being close to the people and would like to see them working together more as a team. I will go back to my home town of Kansas City, Mo., and try to get -a job With Head Start or the public schools. I plan to go to the University of Missouri at Kansas City at night to major in education.
vote FOR
JAMES ABE
MAESTAS
STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT No. 7
Nacido En El District No. 7
Past Chairman of the American GI Forum (Skyline Chap.)
Past President of the Colorado State Board of Cosmetology
Comprende Los Problemias De Nuestra Gente
Supporting Member Latin American Education Foundation
(Paid Political Adv.
Neighborhood Notes
Walter Hasler of 3372 West 36th Ave., nephew of Mrs. Arthur K. Serumgard of 1247 Li-pan St., died Oct. 11. He was a retired Denver police detective and formerly lived with Mrs. Serumgard for many years.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Pach-ecp have sold their home at 1253 Lipan St., where they lived for more than 12 years, and have purchased a new home at 1901 Chaffee PI. Mrs. Pacheco was very active in getting the street lights in the 1200 block of Lipan St. She and Mr. Pacheco will be missed on the West Side.
West Side Loses Faithful Volunteer
Mrs. Thelma L. Beach, a volunteer at the Inner City Parish for two years, died unexpectedly on Sept. 23.
Mrs. Beach earned the affection of many adults and children in the community through her work with children in special education classes, piano instruction and exercise classes for the women. She and her husband had established a scholarship fund to help young people with college expenses and to help West High seniors with gaduation. A memorial fund in Mrs. Beachs honor will be used to further her concern for families in the community.
The following tribute to Mrs. Beach was written by Margaret Castaneda of 865 Fox St.: Farewell to Thelma Beach
We from the Inner City Parish join your loved ones in this time of sadness. We, too, will miss your smiling face and your Hi, Hello or How are you? Children, too, will miss you so, because they really got to know you and some are too young to understand why youve departed. So we thank you from the bottom of our hearts, for what you did for us, because we know you truly had our best interest at heart. We sadly say goodbye until we meet some day.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Martinez and daughter are the new owners of the property at 1253 Lipan St. Mr. Martinez is an employee of the Denver Police Department Service Center, where he has taken a special interest over the last 10 years in helping boys.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Serumgard of 1247 Lipan St. entertained 10 guests Oct. 20 to celebrate the 96th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Mary Galli.
Mrs. Juanita Rose of 1018 Santa Fe Dr. died Aug. 26 in her home. Burial was in Crown Hill Cemetery Sept. 3. Surviving are three sons, Don of Denver and Billie and Leo Jr. of California.
Frank Loebe of 1101 Galapa-go St. passed away Sept. 24. He had lived on the West Side for 16 years. Burial was in Nebraska.
Father James Nugent of St. Josephs Catholic Church is recovering from a stay in the hospital. He is with relatives at Grand Rapids, Mich.
Mrs. Hazel Schad underwent surgery on her right eye and has recovered satisfactorily so that Schads Grocery is reopened after being closed for about four weeks.
Mrs. Frank Dabrowski of 1115 Inca St. underwent minor surgery twice recently at Mercy Hospital. She will celebrate her 53rd birthday anniversary Nov. 8.
Mrs. Rose Apodaca and family of 1122 Inca St. have moved into a new home in the Perl-Mack area. They lived on the West Side six years.
Beverly Conict, junior queen of the Lincoln Park Homes Fiesta Aug. 2, has written the following note to West Siders: Many, many thanksI havent words in my vocabulary to express my thanks to each of you who made it possible for me to
Piano lessons in my West Side home. Hand exercises, scales, graded progress, $1.25 hour. 244-0544.
win Junior Queen of the Lincoln Park Homes Fiesta. I am grateful that my effort to raise money for Lincoln Park Homes was a success. The gifts and $100 certificate were highly appreciated. Sincerely, Beverly Conict.
John Doyle, teacher and community aide leader at Baker Junior High School, is recovering successfully from brain surgery and hopes to return to his school and community duties soon. His many friends on the West Side say, His enthusiasm and fine work have been greatly missed.
Proud parents of a baby girl are the Rev. Ramiro Cruz-Aedo and his wife, Carol. The baby was born Oct. 15 and has been named Sara Cristina. The Rev. Mr. Cruz-Aedo is on the staff of the Inner City Parish.
Mrs. Louise Gobelman of 1262 Elati St. has had two original paintings accepted for the Jur-ored Collectors Mart. They will be on display at the Jewish Community Center at 4800 E. Alameda Ave. until Nov 3. Mrs. Gobelman is a member of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club.
Steve says
by Steve McNichols Democrat tor U.S. Senate
Every time you step into a supermarket and pay high prices for food, think of Peter Dominick.
In six years, my opponent has been for multi-million-dollar expenditures for many things. But hes never given a thought to helping bring food prices down to where housewives can afford them.
A man whos never had to worry about money acts like that.
A man who doesnt know about stretching dollars has turned his back on Colorado.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
Bob Keating (second from rt.) joins Lt. Byron Haze, Mayor Currigan, and Councilman Burke in, the presentation of a bus to the Lincoln ParkSouth Lincoln Park Homes.
ELECT
BOB KEflBK
DISTRICT ATTORNEY
Experienced, Qualified, Concerned DEMOCRAT
Paid for by Keating for District Attorney Committee
Page 6WEST SIDE RECORDER, October, 1$6$