West side recorder, October, 1969

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West side recorder, October, 1969
Series Title:
West side recorder
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Denver, Colo.
West Side Recorder
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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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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
Volume 6Number 6
Monthly Newspaper of the West Side, Denver, Colorado
October, 1969
What will it mean to West Siders if Denver residents vote to get started on making the Auraria site north of Colfax into a campus for Metropolitan State College and Denver Community College?
The election on buying the landwhich would be done through a city bond issuewill be Tuesday, Nov. 4. All registered voters in the city and county of Denver can vote on the bond issue. They do not need to be property owners to vote.
It is very important for West Siders to get all the facts they can and to make up their own minds about the election and what it might mean. The whole question is big and complex.
It also is very important for West Siders to realize there are good and not-so-good on both sides of the question.
With all the interest on the subject, there are a lot of rumors, and there have been some serious misunderstandings. The WEST SIDE RECORDER has gathered material from many places in an effort to give as complete a picture to West Siders as possible.
What Is Auraria?
Auraria is old, old Denver north of the West Sidefrom Speer Boulevard and Colfax Avenue to the railroad tracks along Sixth Street and Wazee Street. It covers about 40 blocks on 169 acres.
There is argument about how many people are now living on the Aurara site, but the best estimate is that there are between 650 and 800 people of all ages, in families or living alone, mostly low-income Hispanos. This number does not include the residents at St. Roses who would be taken care of elsewhere if the building were torn down. Last May there were 264 registered voters in the area.
There are about 60 Auraria families active in St. Cajetans Catholic Church, and about 10 in St. Elizabeths. In both churches, most of the people live in other parts of Denver.
The Denver county assessors records last May showed 134 buildings used for residence. Most recently University of Colorado Design Center students have found 176 apartments and houses in use in the area. Twenty-four of the homes are owned by the people living in them. Almost 80 percent of the rental properties cost less than $75 a month.
The Auraria site contains two churches, both with schools; the Ave Maria Clinic, the Tivoli brewery property which is a landmark in excellent condition, the Casa Mayan restaurant, the Emanuel Chapel which is the oldest synagogue building and one of the oldest places of worship in Denver, arid many other properties ranging in condition from good to neglected. There are 240 businesses.
West Side Power Saves Santa Fe
West Side power.
Immediate action.
Everybody working together.
Thats what won the West Side (victory over the Victoryover the attempt to move nude movies and girlie shows from the former downtown Victory Theater to the neighborhood Santa Fe Theater which was to be renamed Victory.
The West Siders won something else, too, by their wholehearted protest.
As a result of the action and the publicity that went with it, City Council passed a resolution that no neighborhood theater in Denver should be used for such films.
The problem now is that the Santa Fe is closed up tight and Norman Pacheco of the Atlas Corporation which operates it says nothing definite is planned for it. Charles Yeger is the head of the Atlas Corporation.
The former manager of the Santa Fe Theater, Abel Gallegos, says he did not have a lease on the movie house but if he had the opportunity he would operate it again and show Mexican family-type films.
Mr. Gallegos said, There wasnt much profit in the theaterI didnt operate it for that. It was enough to meet expenses it was a hobby to me.
Sometimes we had 400 to 700 kids in the theater. I let them in free if they were with their parents; otherwise they paid a quarter.
I could do this because the Azteca Distributors I got the films from did not charge for the kids.
I hope to have a chance to open a theater for the same purpose again in the West Side community, Mr. Gallegos said.
Why Auraria?
The city, Metropolitan State College, Denver Community College, Denver Center of the University of Colorado, and the State Commission on Higher Education are sharing arrangements for use of the Auraria site as campus for the two colleges and for some of the activities of the Denver Center of the University.
In order to serve all city students well, the schools must be easy to reach by public and private transportation, easy to serve with all forms of public utilities, near as many jobs as possible, and the schools must be where the action is. In todays city, the actionespecially jobs and opportunities to learn and to be involved in real life is downtown rather than in outlying areas.
Three selection surveys were made in 1966-68 of about 20 different sites before Auraria was chosen as meeting the requirements. Some people feel the surveys of different locations were poorly set up and then done in a way that made Auraria come out right. Now the Auraria site has been recommended to and approved by the federal government for a large share of the financing necessary to vide land for the campus.
Both Metro State and Community (Junior) College were started to provide low-cost, open-admission higher education in the city for Colorado residents. The cost to the student now and at least in the near future is set below $500 a year. Metro State says it will continue to admit anyone with a high school diploma or its equivalent and with the ability to succeed in a four-year program even if he needs to be on a probationary status for a time.
Metro College always has had an open door policy although there was a false report recently that it had changed to admitting only the top two-thirds of graduating classes. The suggestion was made by the State Commission on Higher Education that the policy should be made more strict in 1971, but Metro students, faculty, and adminstra-tion overwhelmingly petitioned the Commision not to enforce the proposal and it was dropped.
Community College admits anyone who shows promise.
of Denver ........$200
Colorado Printers .... 10
First Avenue Presbyterian
Church ............ 10
First Bethany
Lutheran Church .. 10
First Mennonite
Church .... 10
Inner City Parish .... 10
St. Elizabeth's
Catholic Church .... 10
St. Joseph's
Catholic Church .... 10 Under $5: West Denver
Community Church of God in Christ (Holiness).
And a special thank-you to Adolph Coors Co. PHOTOGRAPHY: Bill Baker and KR Graphics, Inc., Barbara Baker.
Pledges for this issue:
St. John's Lutheran
Wesley United Methodist Church ............ 10
What Happens to Auraria?
If Denvers registered voters give their support in the bond issue election Tuesday, Nov. 4, the city will be authorized to raise $6,000,000 to start buying and clearing the land. Then the federal government will provide $10,600,000 on the purchase plus $2,000,000 to relocate residents and businesses now in the area. The State of Colorado then will have to provide $6,000,000 to buy the land from the city and an estimated $75,000,000 to put up the buildings. Plans now are the states budget for higher education.
It Is important to know that if the bond issue is approved, no buildings are to be torn down before this time next yearOctober, 1970. It will take that long for all legal and financial arrangements to be made.
Under federal requirements, a full and open public hearing must be held by City Council before the Urban Renewal Authority can go ahead buying any properties or moving any residents or businesses. This public hearing on the Auraria site probably will be held in January or February.
During the first year after the oond issue vote if it passes Denver Urban Renewal Authority is bound by law to help find satisfactory housing and business space for all persons in the area. The payments will vary. Renters will get some money to move and in some cases will get payments for relocation adjustment. Home owners will get a fair market price plus possbile relocation adjustment payment of up to $5,000 plus moving costs up to $200. Businesses will get as much as $25,000 and possibly property loss coverage.
Federal laws will not allow the federal money to be given to Denver for the higher education complex unless and until every family and individual forced to move out of the area is located where they want to be, in housing that meets their needs.
Where can Auraria residents go? Only one or two are willing to go into city public housing projects. There is some possibility of new rent-subsidy housing in the Skyline area.
The real problem is that there is not enough low-cost housing in Denver anyway and none is being built at this time.
What If We All Vote No?
Metro State now is renting class space in 10 buildings at a cost of about $860,000. With its expected growth in enrollment ment and in costs, it might be paying more than $2,000,000 rent five years from now if it does not have buildings of its own by that time.
Denver Community College now has classes north and west, but there are no state-supported junior college classes downtown because the college has no place there.
What will happen to the Au-rari site if the bond issue does not pass has not had much publicity. The number of housing units in the area has gone from about 800 in 1940 to less than one-fourth as many now, while the number of businesses and industries has increased and probably will grow more. A check of the business and industrial properties shows that some have absentee options on them for development if the campus does not come in.
There Is no coordination of planning for private development of the areat, nor any plan for other public Improvement.
What About the West Side?
In recent months representatives of Denver Urban Renewal Authority, Model Cities, and the City Planning Office have spent many hours talking with West Siders, particularly directors of the West Side Improvement Association and persons attending WSIA meetings, about the possible future of the West Side area.
Nothing has come out of all these visits to the West Side by city officials except frustration for West Sidersso much talk and no plans, no action, nothing concrete. However, there is much will power and willingness to learn on the West Side to get improvements, to protect family values and family homes, to keep the community from being exploited by outsiders, and to keep Hispano culture strong in the area.
The biggest threat felt by West Siders right now is that high-cost housing might replace at least part of their low-cost housing. There is concern that the West Side retail area might changein merchandise and in prices.
A study made for Denver Urban Renewal Authority in December, 1968, said:
Aproxirnately 200 low-rent, privately owned residential units exist in the area immediately south (of Auraria) which could be brought up to a suitable standard for student housing, adequate to supply the limited initial demand anticipated. Increased future demand could be met through redevelopment of soft areas (the West Side) for modem housing units for students, to be provided by others than the college (itself).
Three to five students could go together and rent a house now occupied by a family at a much lower total rent. On the other hand, many students will live at home to save money, and commute as students do now at the Denver Center (CU) and Metro State. Some large urban schools in other cities such as Detroit have not brought many students to live in the campus area.
A Neighborhood Development Program, such as in Model Cities, or a Community Development project such as can be (Continued on page
Are Changes Possible?
The final decision on plans for the Auraria site and the education complex will he made by the State Commission on Higher Education. Plans are far from complete and there is time to consider alternatives.
Some people are proposing that some of the Auraria properties be rehabilitated rather than destroyed, which would save some housing. Some people are working on the possibility of building low-cost, cooperative housing to be owned and managed only by Hispanos. Whole new transportation methods and arrangements are under study for all of Denver.
St. Elizabeths will not be tom down. Although St. Cajetans was marked for destruction it may survive.
Auraria can be developed in either of two ways if the bond issue passes. The Commission on Higher Education can permit Denver Urban Renewal Authority to sweep through the area and leave, nothing but St. Elizabeths. Or the education complex can be integrated with the community by selective clearing, rehabilitation and change.
As a study project, a group from the University of Colorado and the Denver Design Center has been exploring possible ways to develop the Auraria site for the higher education complex. The students have talked with many residents and businessmen in the Auraria commuity so their opinions can be worked into the planning.
Some of these people think the construction of the proposed Skyine freeway would not be desirable. They believe the present railroad track area is where the Auraria site could expand the most naturallyfor any need. This prospect ties in very well with the South Platte redevelopment project.
If some of the existing housing and other buildings could be kept and rehabilitated, it would provide a smooth blending of the higher education complex with the surrounding community This and other possible plans for the Auraria site are being studied, always with the thought that resident participation will be the factor that will make the result satisfactory to all concerned.

Auraria Campus: Bad hr West Side
By Waldo Benavidez
Chairman, The Committee To Preserve the West Side Community Urban Renewal is coming to the West Side under the guise of a higher education complex which is supposed to be a godsend to the Chicano community. Once again the poor are asked to make just one more sacrifice for the benefit of mankind.
Granted we all can see a need for higher education; but at what expense to the West Siders? Lets take a realistic step-by-step look at this small sacrifice.
The Auraria site for the college complex is bounded by Speer Boulevard on the east side, 6th and Wazee Streets on the west and north, and Colfax on the south. Within these boundaries are some of our most cherished institutions, namely, St. Cajetans Church and school, St. Elizabeths Church and school, and Ave Maria Clinic. There also are many families that live in the site.
Urban Renewal claims there are 100 families in the area amounting to about 400 people. We believe there are more. By simply taking a trip to the Denver Election Commission one finds that there are 264 registered voters as of May 29, 1969, which would mean adults over 21 years old. Considering the number of adults that are not registered to vote and considering the many children, a figure of abut 800 to 1,000 people would be more realistic. Keeping in mind the critical shortage of low-income housing in Denver and the reluctance of City Council to allow the Catholic Archdiocese to build more, we ask: Where do these people go? The answer of the Urban Renewal Authority to the problem is: Pass the bond issue; then we will worry about the people.
Another well-worry-about-it-later problem is St. Cajetans Church and School. St. Cajetans Church is an ingrained part of our history and culture.
It is the national church of the Spanish sumamed people in Denver. There is no room for St. Cajetans in the plan for a college complex, we are told. But maybe if the people holler loud enough we might reserve it as a historical site! Never mind the service in Spanish on Sundays; forget about the confessions in Spanish; who cares about baptisms, weddings, and confirmations? St. Cajetans might better serve the tourist for picture-taking. The students at St. Cajetans School will have to fit in somewhere else; after all, we cant stop progress. Ave Maria clinic also will be lost to the demolition ball but everyone can go to the West Side Neighborhood Center on Federal Boulevard if President Nixon doesnt decide to cut off the funds.
Another important factor which the Urban Renewal Authority has deliberately failed to mention is the impact of the proposed college on the West Side area south of Colfax. In all the beautiful pictures and studies that are shown, no mention is made of what will happen to the low-income families who will have to compete against students for housing. Everyone knows that where there is a college there is a college community, especially where there are as many as 40,000-60,000 students. This community certainly will not be Chicano. Because many West Siders rent from absentee landlords, the people with families will be pushed out to make room for students who can pay more than families if they share a house. Where will a person on a limited income go, since we know there is no low income housing available?
Another myth the Urban Renewal Authority is making noise about is that the college complex is being built in Auraria so that Chicanos will have an easy opportunity to attend. Aside from the fact there will be no Chicano community in the West Side once the college community develops, it is important to realize that a closed-door policy may go into effect at any time. In spite of recent reassurances to the contrary, these requirements can be changed in the future. There is no way of guaranteeing the continuation of an open-door policy. If the door is closed, a student must be in the upper two-thirds of his class in order to be admitted.
The real reason Auraria was chosen is to boost the downtown economy. As was stated in a recent article in the Rocky Mountain News, the residents of Auraria spend only $500,000 per year downtown, but students will spend $5 million or more. In other words, if you are too poor to spend money downtown, you have to move and make room for those that do have the money to spend.
We are not opposed to education. We simply feel that under the circumstances an alternate site with the least amount of human removal can and should be considered. Therefore we encourage every voter to vote against the bond issue on Nov. 4.
Founded May, 1964
Office: 465 Galapago St.
Denver, Colo. 80204
Telephones: 534-4408 or 266-1445
Sponsored by
Member Churches:
First Avenue Presbyterian First Bethany Lutheran First Mennonite Inner City Parish St. Elizabeths Catholic St. Johns Lutheran St. Josephs Catholic Wesley United Methodist
Editor This Issue: Barbara Karr
Staff This Issue: Leona Partney, Barbara Baker
Contributors This Issue: Mary-lou Morgan, Elsa Gruen, Don Schierling, Margaret Bargas, Jim Romero, Waldo Benavidez, Betty Sepulveda, P. L. Olson, Betty Jo Rule, Arnold Blom-quist, Manya Seferi.
Advertising and Distribution Manager: Ruperto Guedea, Jr.
Mailing Crew: Frank and Muriel Gumma, Mary Jane Garcia.
General Coordinator: Pat (Mrs. Charles) Geddes.
Of the Recorder
Every issue of the West Side Recorder is mailed specially to more than 400 persons living or working outside the West Side but having some particular interest in this area. Former residents, the mayor, the president and dean of Metro State College, the superintendent of schools, representatives of Catholic Charities and the archbishops office, Protestant leaders, agency staff members, former teachers, welfare and health and police and city government officials many, many different people are on the Recorder mailing list.
All this is done without charge, because the West Side is an important part of Denver and the Recorder is its newspaper, the best calendar and record and report you can get about the West Side.
There are two ways for each one of you to show your appreciation.
You can write a note with your comments, questions, even your complaints.
You can write a check, or fold some legal green slips into the envelope with or without the note. We honestly cannot keep going without help from West Siders and their friendsthis paper really isl the West Sides.
The Recorder receives news, ads, letters, money, pictures, and all other contributions most gratefully at 465 Galapago St., Denver 80204.
The Greatest Paper Carriers
The Mennonites and the Methodists, members of St. Josephs parish and St. Elizabeths parish, and any number of unaffiliated West Siders deserve a big vote of thanks from all West Side residents for their work delivering the West Side Recorder every month. If you dont get your own copy at your own doorway every month, please call 266-1445 right away. Extra copies are available at Byers Neighborhood Library, West Seventh Avenue and Santa Fe Drive.
What were waiting for now is a platoon of Presbyterians, a league of Lutherans, and some support from St. Cate-Jans to help on paper distribution, and, as noted above, response from readers beyond the West Side.
West Side Calendar
Mon., Oct. 27West Side Improvement Association Districts 8 and 10, election and discussion, Wesley United Methodist Church, 465 Gala-pagio, 7:30 p.m.
Every WednesdayWeek-day Bible School, kindergarten through sixth grade, First Avenue Presbyterian Church, 120 West First, 3:304:40 p.m.
Wed., Oct. 29West High School PTA board meeting, WHS Social Room, 9 a.m.
Thurs., Oct 30Feature film, War Hunt, West High School auditorium, 7 p.m. Free to public.
West Side public meeting on Auraria bond issue election, etc., St. Josephs Catholic Church, West Seventh and Galapago, 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by West Side Improvement Association.
Every SaturdayDrop-in recreation for young people, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, beginning 9 a.m.
Every SundayChildrens story hour, Main Denver Public Library, 1357 Broadway, 3 p.m.
Mon., Nov. 3West Side Improvement Association District 5, election and discussion, Mennonite Youth Center, 430 West Ninth, 7:30 p.m.
Tues., Nov 4City-wide election on bond issue for Auraria site,
7 a.m.-7 p.m.
Wed., Nov 5West High School PTA general meeting on vocational education, WHS social room, 7:30 pjn.
Tues., Nov. 11Deadline for news articles for Nov. 22 issue of West Side Recorder. Send to 465 Galapagio.
West Side Improvement Association board meeting, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, 7:30 p.m.
Thurs., Nov. 13Feature Film Lonely Are the Brave, West High School auditorium, 7 p.m. Free to public.
Sat., Nov. 15Mariachi Mass filmed for television, St. Cajetans Catholic Church, 9th and Lawrence, 5 p.m. Public welcome.
Mon., Nov. 17Westside Action Ministry, St. Elizabeths, 11th and Curtis, 7:30 p.m.
Tues., Nov. 25Dr. George E. Sweazey, moderator United Presbyterian Church, U.S.A., speaks, First Avenue Presbyterian Church, 120 West First,
8 p.m.
Of the West Side?
Is it true that non-residents do most of the damage to Lincoln Park and the pool? Who breaks windows and bottles, or drops cans and paper on the streets, or leaves toys and shoes and old car parts around the West Side?
A letter was written to the editor of the daily newspaper not long ago signed with a Spanish name. The writer said, in part:,
All Spanish people arent badjust a few Whats with these Mexicans in the Lincoln Park area? Why do they engage in such filth, corruption, immorality, vandalism and crime? Why dont they have any decent standards and respect? Why have all the public buildings in the park been written all over? Why did the kids keep throwing rocks and bottles and glass in the pool? Why (did) teenagers push a truck into the pool?
There are a lot of answers to ail thatone Is that the writer had his eyes shut tight to all the neat homes, all the flower beds, all the parts of the West Side that are pleasant and in good order. The letter also tells us something else: that West Siders should keep
their eyes open for who does do all the things the writer says. If people living in the West Side and their kids take good care of the park and the streets and their own homes, and if residents w'atch to see just who DOES do the damage, the West Side will have the best protection it can get. People from all over use the parks, but first of all the parks belong to the neighborhoods theyre in and their condition shows how the neighborhood people feel about them. What you do, what you let your kids do, how you take care of the area you live inthis Is what makes the writer correct or not correct as to who does the damage.
First Avenue Presbyterian 120 West First Avenue Rev. A. J. Blomquist, Pastor Sunday School9:45 a.m.
Classes for all ages. Morning Worship11:00 ajn.
Sunday Evening Gospel Service and Age Group Fellowship Meetings 7 p.m.
Wednedsay Bible Study and Prayer 7:30 p.m.
Jesus said, By this shall all men know that you are my disciples if you loss one another.
Mariachi Mass Nov. 15 To Be Televised Later
Interested West Siders are invited to attend a Mariachi Mass at St. Catejans Catholic Church, Ninth and Lawrence Streets, at 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 15.
The Mass will be filmed for later showing on television by KLZ on Channel 7. Father Pete Garcia of St. Catejans said the Mass would fulfill Sunday obligation.
One-Third of Residents Elect Action Council
About 33 per cent of eiligible voters on the West Side voted for new members of the West Side Action Council during the election Oct. 10 and 11. The bad snow storm cut down the turnout, but the use of a mobile unit for a voting booth helped get more participation from neighborhood people.
Vista Volunteers and Regis College students drove the mobile unit door-to-door on the West Side during the storm to help get voters out. The volunteers and students also served as election judges.
There were enough candidates to fill all but three council seats. There was a vacant candidacy in the area north of West Colfax Ave. and west of the railroad tracks, and there were two vacant candidacies in the areas between Speer Boulevard and Broadway, south of West Colfax Avenue.
Council members to fill these three seats will be elected by the other members at their first meeting some time soonthe date has not been set. They also will choose up to four at-large members from Target Area E which is served by the West Side Action Center.
Three agency members were elected to the new Council by the outgoing Action Council in September. They are Don Schierling of the Westside Action Ministry, John Doyle of the West Side schools, and George Chavez representing business.
The West Side Action Council planned to spend this Saturday (Oct. 25) at Glen Isle with former members for orientation meetings, discussion of policies, and making plans for the future.
Members of the new Council and the number of votes they received are:
Karen Vigil of 1241 Tenth St., 37; Frances L. Cook of 1021 Champa St., 27; Amelia Alvarado of 1151 Galapago St., 246; Sherewood C. Clark of Centro Cultural at 935 West llth Ave., 187; Wilma Dabrowsld of 1115 Inca St., 188; Gilbert Martinez executive director of Centro Cultural, 266; Alfonso Marquez of 833 Elati St., 242; Fred Mestes of 1049 Santa Fe Dr., 254.
Also Mary L. Benevidez of 1464 Navajo St., 206; Alberta Crespin of 1467 Navajo St., 392; Manuel Joe Martinez of 1369 Navajo St., 185; Salley Martinez of 1369 Navajo St., 515; Vidilia Medrano of 1448 Navajo St., 209; Carol S. Quintana of 1251 Lipan St., 217; Tomasita Martinez of 138 West llth Ave., 59; Tomas R. Archuleta of 860 West Third Ave., 287; Mark P. Jaramillo of 238 Bannock St., 259; Vera Lucero of 526 Kalamath St., 199; Paul Martinez of 357 Delaware St., 259; Priscilla Sandoval of 426 Cherokee St., 292; and De-lores Trujillo of 424 Cherokee St., 334.
Youth members elected by 16-to-18-year-old West Siders are Carlos Perez of 1154 Kalamath St., who got 98 votes, and Leonard T. Vigil of 1318 Navajo St., who got 74 votes.
Page 2WEST SIDE RECORDER^ October, 1969
Thanking All of You for Your Kind Welcome.
"West Denver Community Church of God In Christ" (Holiness)
668 INCA AT 7th AVE.
Sunday School ..................... 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship....................... 12 Noon
Youth Services......................6:30 P.M.
Tuesdays ........................... 8:00 P.M.
Fridays ........................... 8:00 P.M.
LARASA HEADSTART DAILY, M0N.-FRI. Pastor P. H. Porter Tel. 266-3149 266-2048

Junior College On West Campus
The Community College of Denver has opened a second campus at 1209 Quail St. It is called West Campus. The first, North Campus, is at 1001 East 62nd Ave. Plans call for a third, Central Campus, in the inner city of Denver in 1970.
I Community College is a two-j)ear college with most courses available that are wanted. It emphasizes vocational and industrial studies.
An important feature of Community College is its entrance policy. There are no entrance examinations, and a high school diploma is not always necessary. Each student is accepted on the basis of his particular qualifications and needs.
Tuition is the lowest in the State of Colorado. It is only $60 per quarter, or $6 per quarter hour. Various kinds of financial aid are available immediately to students jieeding it.
Classes run all year round with daily schedules from 7 or 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Students may begin courses anytime throughout the year. Depending on the course, they even start after the quarter has begun. Industrial courses may be entered at anytime.
The program is quite flexible to fit the needs of individual students. There are courses to update and upgrade the present knowledge and skills of a student. There are short and long term training courses which may or may not lead to an associate degree. Also available are the first two years of a four year college degree course.
A strong counseling and placement program is provided to the students. Every effort is made to give friendly, personal assistance and instruction to the students. The faculty and administration of Community College hope to make higher education available to many people who have been denied it before for many reasons.
Prospective students may contact the admissions office at either Campus: West Campus 238-7531, North Campus287-3311.
Casita Esperanza Has Not Moved
Casita Esperanza Health Station. is still at 801 West Fifth Ave. even though it now serves a larger area than before.
Some West Siders were confused last month after the boundaries for the health station were changed, and thought it had moved.
There are several new staff members at Casita Esperanza. They are Harvey Diamond, social worker formerly with the Gilpin Street Mental Health Center; Mrs. Meredith Ann Bos-sart, part-time social worker; Mrs. Harriet Kadovitz, clerk; and Mrs. Patricia Scoots and Mrs. Betty Jo Montgomery, screening technicians who work part-time. Mrs. Montgomery lives in Lincoln Park Homes.
Other new staff members are Mrs. Cori Lee, registered nurse who succeeds Mrs. Maryjane Lawler; Mrs. Mattie Nichols, peditaric nurse practitioner who succeeds Mrs. Gail Grif-fens; and Mrs. Nancy OMalley, care coordinator for the health station.
What Do You Know About Your Byers Neighborhood Library?
Ed Cardenas, counselor, and Mrs. Sara Juarez, director Lit. Elizabeths Adult Tutorial Program, discuss teaching ma terials used in classes.
New Director at St. Elizabeth's Former Peace Corps, Vista Worker
Mrs. Sara Juarez is the new director of the Adult Education Tutorial Program at St. Elizabeth's Center, 1040 11th St. She began work in the program in August. Rose Marie Feam was program coordinator last year.
The tutorial program is a private, non-profit organization which serves all interested persons free of charge. It was started in 1964 by Sister Cecilia Linenbrink with 40 students and 20 volunteer tutors. Today 250 adults enroll in the classes each semester.
Mrs. Juarez was bom in Pennsylvania. She received a fine arts degree from the Rhode Island School of Design and did advanced work in special education at the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque.
She was a Peace Corps volunteer in Colombia, South America, where she learned to speak Spanish. Later she worked as a VISTA volunteer in southern New Mexico and was an assistant director for Head Start.
Mrs. Juarez is the wife of Luis Juarez, a native of New Mexico who is a first-year law student at the University of Denver. The Juarezes live at 229 Bannock St
Mrs. Juarez says: The Adult Education Tutorial Program has classes in adult basic education, typing, shorthand, and public speaking, as well as preparation toward a GjEjD. (high school equivalency diploma). Classes are on Tuesday and Thursday evenings at the center. Day classes are available Monday through Thursday at the center or in the mobile unit, The Desk.
Most of the classes in the pro-
Wasted Effort People have been breaking into Mariposa Health Station, 1178 Mariposa St, almost every week. Police were called after the break-in two weeks ago, but nothing was discovered missing.
Miss Betty Farmer, care coordinator at Mariposa, said the people breaking in may be looking for drugs.
No narcotics of any kind are kept at the health sta>-tions.
gram are planned to help adults review for their G.E.D. test. Those who pass it receive a certificate. The test is given at St. Elizabeths Center in February and June. Last year 66 adults received their certificates at the center.
The St. Elizabeths Tutorial program also gives instruction in adult basic education and G.E.D. preparation at the Denver County Jail. This was started last spring.
More information about classes is available by calling Mrs. Juarez at the Adult Educa-cation Tutorial Program office, 255-7759.
Loretta Rhym Leaving Scouts After 15 Years
Mrs. Loretta Rhym, Girl Scout leader No. 1 on the West Side since 1954, has turned in her resignation, to be effective Nov. 30. imm
Mrs. Rhym said she is resigning because the Mile-Hi Girl Scout Council has failed to support Girl Scout work on the West Side and she feels she cannot do the work alone. She said one person cannot do all the organizing, training, recruiting, planning and follow-through without staff help, and that there needs to be central profess-ioal staff help in ail areas of Denver.
Fifteen years ago Mrs. Rhym began Scouting as a Brownie troop leader. She took that same troop all through Scouting until the girls had completed their senior work. Later she started a junior troop and took it through all phases of Scouting. In addition she served a total of six years as an organizer, five years as neighborhood chairman, two years as assistant director and two years as director of day camp, and participated throughout in recruiting and training West Side Girl Scout leaders.
When It Looks Good We All Take Pride.
(Have you seen the terrace improvements at Second and Fox? Great!)
Arapahoe Glass
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We install windshields at your home. We work with all insurance companies. Free pick-up and delivery service.
Glass of All Types 45 W. 1st Ave. 722-5125
By Rachel Guedea Three months ago the West Side Recorder carried a report on books about Mexico*- Mexican culture, New Mexico, etc.* at Byers Neighborhood Library.
Since then the library has ac-by Seymour Menton, ^Funeral en Spanish. There are "fiction and non-fiction, some easy and some difficult reading, to suit a variety of readers.
A few of these books are: El Carnaval, by Julio Caro Baroja,
El Cuento Hispano-Americano by Seymour Menton, Funeral en Berlin, by Len Deighton, Pascua y Naranjas by Manuel Vincent, and Pequeno Teatro by Ana Matale.
El Carnaval is a book in the sociological field and deals with carnivals and fiestas and how they relate to the lives of the people who participate in them.
El Cuento Hispano-Americano is a collection of short stories by Spanish-speaking authors of the Americas. The other three books are fiction selections.
The library also has 12 to 18 childrens books in Spanish and English. These would be particularly nice for children studying either language. They could also be used by parents wishing to teach their children Spanish. Other childrens books that are interesting to children and a-dults are the biography, history and art series in Mexican or Spanish fields.
For students of Spanish 'there are Spanish textbooks, including the Spanish made easy series which are a workbook type.
Because Byers is a neighborhood library it has what is called a browsing selection. This means it carries a limited number of books on each of a large number of subjects* Jf one wishes to do extensive study on one subject he may need to go to the Main Library at 1357 Broadway.
Main has well over 150 books in Spanish. Miss JoAnne McBride at the Main Library literature desk can speak Spanish and is available to help persons who do not understand English well. Hours at Mairi are 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Sunday.
Mrs. Martha Cooper at Byers also can obtain books on request from Main for West Siders.
Hours at Byers are 2 to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, except Wednesday when Byers is closed. Saturday it is open from 10 a.m. to noon, and from 1 to 5:30 pjn.
However, Byers does have some problems that perhaps West Siders could help remedy. Although Byers has a nice selection of books with Mexican and Spanish themes and others written in Spanish, they are not being used very much.
The library is eager to provide what people want. Mrs. Cooper would be happy to receive suggestions from neighborhood people on what kind
of books they would like to have in the library.
One area in which there seems to be very little available is Spanish and Mexican literature of the southwest United States, both historical and contemporary. Anyone knowing of possible books or magazines in this field should contact Mrs. Cooper at Byers Library, West Seventh and Santa Fe, 534-1665.
Byers also has a problem of shortage of help. Mrs. Cooper has not had a regular assistant for some time. The Denver Public Library has a volunteer program, but it has not been successful at Byers. Many times volunteers have come only once or twice and then have quit. Any West Siders who seriously would like to be volunteers at Byers Library may contact Mrs. Cooper for more information.
The library has a work program for high school students, too. This is handled through the local schools. Students are paid for working after school hours at the library. Interested students may contact their school administration about this.

Wmm good fplaoeto leep goup
National City Bank is convenient for one thing. Lobby hours are from 9 to 6 every day, and all banking services are in one place. At National City Bank, your checking and saving! kitjf is always wilhiiii^^Ht.each.
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Holiday Specials
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Plus Shampoo and Set
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Open Sunday 777-9600
Shampoo & Set Open eve. Thurs. and Fri.
Sun. Only $3.00 by appt.
WEST SIDE RECORDER, October. 1969Page 3

Amendment 4+ 1
Tuesday, Nov. 4
Auraria is Denver's greatest goal for the future of our
rliilHfwi- Our young people need a college education to help them get good paying jobs and achieve a better way of life. The difference between the lifetime earnings
of a high school graduate and of a college graduate is
nearly a quarter of a million dollars, according to a UiL Bureau of the Census report Auraria would provide
every child with an opportunity to get the college educa-
tion he needs.
On Tuesday, Nov. i you will vote on Amendment #1Auraria. Your vote FOB Auraria will help provide a site for file permanent campus of Metropolitan State College and the Community College of Denver. This 169-acre site is in Auraria, west of Speer Boulevard and north of West Colfax Avenue.
There an many reasons why you should vole FOR Auraria:
Auraria will provide a good college education and job training
for all people. ~ '
At the colleges to be built on the site, it will be possible for students to live at home and get a good college education for less than $500 a year.
The site is central. It's easy to reach from anywhere in metropolitan Denver.
9 The city's share in purchasing and clearing the site is $5.3-mil-lion. The cost is low because the federal government is paying two-thirds of the net project cost.
9 Auraria is the only site where the federal government has granted funds for buying land for a college center.
For more information about Auraria, visit the Citizens for Auraria Office, 10th and Lawrence Sts., or phone 892-6237.
On Tuesday, Nov. 4 Vote FOR Auraria Amendment #1
Paid for by die Citizens far Auraria
Grant aad David S. Touff. Co-chairmen 1545 Glenarm Place

New Programs Make Baker Jr. Swinging Place
There is much excitement at Baker Junior High School this fall because of new educational programs to help every student according to his needs.
Ed Gallegos, coordinator ol the programs, said they are set up to keep pupils in school and give individual attention as need* ed. The programs are paid lor by federal and state funds.
There are six of the programs as follows:
Individualized Instruction* special reading classes for pupils who are as much as two years behind in their reading skills, and a social studies laboratory where a student can learn at his own rate using many methods.
Intensive counseling programspecial attention from two counselors for students who might become drop-outs.
Library enrichment paperback books free for the reading" (for pupils and their parents.
Bilingual center science, mathematics, English and social studies taught in Spanish by two bilingual teachers and an aide; English taught as a second language. This will help students who speak only Spanish, who are poor in speaking both English and Spanish, or who dont read well or who dont do very well in schiool.
Program for alienated studentsspecial arrangement for kids who dont like school or who dont get along in regular classes; there are six extra teachers and five aides for this program. It includes individual instruction in a laboratory" until the student is ready to go back to the regular classroom, crisis centers instead of suspension for pupils who upset classes, and a street academy" away from Baker for those who otherwise could not be in school because of exclusion or suspension.
Blcultural center special materials and activities for learning about Hispano culture and history; a laboratory approach to help students understand how to get along in an Anglo society.
There is no reason a boy or girl at Baker cant get a good education, Mr. Gallegos said. AH he has to do is come to school with the idea of learning weU give him all help.
Welcome to Scouts!
A Boy Scout Troop and a Cub Scout group meet each Monday at 7:30 p.m. in First Avenue Presbyterian Church, 120 West First Ave., under the leadership of Tony Webb
Speer Blvd. at W. 9th Ave. Phone for information 255-1785
Jackie TrujilloTessie YbaraNetti Lopez
More Than 1,000 Books In WHS Hispano Library
PTA and LaRaza at West Co-Sponsoring Free Films
West High School students have the best opportunity of any students in Denver to learn in their own school library about Hispanos and their culture.
This is the result of an $8,000 order placed by the school last year to fill a special section of the library. As of Oct. 15 there were more than 1,000 books at West High School about the Hispano.
Most of the books are written in English. Some of the more popular books so far are Mexico, History in Art, My House Is Your House by Rafael Martinez, La Raza by Julian Samora, Latin American Cooking, Among the Valiant about Mexican-Americans in World War U and the Korean War, 1 Am Joaquin by Rodolfo Corky Gonzales of Denver, and a book in Spanish, Snoopy, Vuelve a Casa by Charles Schultz.
Jim Romero, administrative intern at West, said most of the new books are the latest ones available on the Hispano and his culture. There are history, art, music, literature, architecture, and cookbooks, and also fiction, prepared for different reading levels so that everyone can benefit from the library. The history
Center Opened For Draft Help
All West Siders facing military draft are invited to get full information at the new draft counseling center at the First Mennonite Youth Center, 430 West Ninth Ave.
The center is open from 11 am to 4 p.m. each Tuesday, and is free.
It will give special help to young men who want to learn about the alternatives to military service. Many young men do not realize there are non-military ways to meet Selective Service requirements.
Young men who do not wish to participate in the Viet Nam war, or who want to serve in-some non-military way, or who have family responsibilities that might make them eligible for special standings, should get information at the new West Side center.
The American Friends Service Committee is helping run the center. It is an organization that has had much experience in draft counseling.
Anne's Beauty Salon
Haircuts and Permanents
Our Specialty PERMANENTS Beginning at $12.50 Open 6 days a week.
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books deal with Spain, Mexico, and all the southwestern states of the United States.
The books are available to all students and faculty members at West High. Mr. Romero said it is hoped that all Will make good use of the books and so arrive at a better understanding of themselves and of the Hispano.
$102,000 Grant Helps at West
West High School pupils with problems in attendance and reading may get special help because of a grant of $102,000 to the the school from the Colorado State Legislature.
Two teachers from the present W.H.S. staff will be specially trained to work with these pupils by using new teaching methods in small classes. Films, television and photography will be included in the class work.
The young people will help plan their own work in the olasses.
Some of the classes will begin immediately. There will be 30 in each group with the two teachers, and there will be six groups.
It is hoped the new program will help the students learn to read better and also make them feel more like wanting to learn and to be in school.
Youths and Adults Enjoy Auraria Variety
Sewing classes, youth recreation and a Saturday drop-in program for young people still have openings at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa St.
The class in basic sewing and altering is held from 9 to 11:30 a.m. each Tuesday. Mrs. Ruth Cyboren teaches the sewing.
Babysitting is provided for this class and for the Mothers Morning Out each Thursday morning from 9 to 11:30 a.m. The mothers group is working on making flowers from liquid plastic and soon will begin projects in pottery.
There are still openings for school children from all 12 grades in the youth activities at Auraria Center. A new Saturday drop-in program began Oct. 18young people can go to the Auraria Center Saturday mornings for miscellaneous recreation.
Week-Day Bible School Open to All Children
A week-day Bible school for children from kindergarten through sixth grade is held weekly at First Avenue Presbyterian Church, 120 West First Ave.
All boys and girls are welcome to attend for the Bible stories, singing and games each Wednesday from 3:40 to 4:40 p.m.
Feature length Hollywood movies, each one dealing with some particular sochl problem, will be shown free of charge at West High School this year.
Arrangements have been made by cooperation of West Parent Teacher Association and the new student organization at West, La Raza, for parents, students and other residents of the community.
The doors of the West High School auditorium will be open at 7 p.m. each of the show evenings for the following films and dates:
War HuntThursday, Oct. 30.
Lonely Are the Brave Thursday, Nov. 13.
Loneliness of the Long-Distance Runner* Thursday, Dec. 4.
Night Recreation Being Planned for West Guys
A night recreation program for male students at West High School is being planned for this winter, according to Jim Romero, administrator-intern in the | W.H.S. principals office.
Basketball, gymnastics, wrestling and possibly weight-lifting : will be scheduled from 7 to 9:30, Monday through Thursday evenings.
Teachers organizing the pro-1 gram are Joe Gomez and Ed Garcia, with help from VISTA volunteers. Dates for the program will be announced later.
Lord of the FilesWednesday, Feb. i
The Quiet One Thursday, Feb. 26.
David and LisaThursday, March 12.
Bicycle Thief Thursday, March 19.
La StradaThursday, Apr.
Thousand Clowns Thursday, Apr. 16.
The Crazy QuiltThursday, May 7.
The first film in the series was shown earlier this month. It was Nothing But a Man.
Presbyterian Moderator To Speak Here Nov. 25
The minister of one of the large inner city church organizations in Amerioa will speak on the West Side next month.
He is Dr. George E. Sweazey, pastor of the Webster Grove United Presbyterian Church in the inner city of St. Louis, with 3,100 members. The Rev. Dr. Sweazey is the moderator, or highest presiding officer, of the General Assembly of the United Presbyterian Church, U.S.A.
His speech will be Tuesday, Nov. 25, at the Denver Presbytery meeting in First Avenue Presbyterian Church, 120 West First Ave., at 8 p.m. The public is invited to hear him.
The Rev. Dr. Sweazeys congregation in St. Louis has its own Head Start program for the church neighborhood and a block partner welfare pro-
To Vote
on the Auraria Bond Issue-
You DO have to be a registered voter. You DO NOT have to be a property owner.
You VOTE on TUESDAY, NOV. 4, between 7 a.m. and 7 p.m.
You VOTE in your own precinct.
Precinct voting places for the West Side ore:
718 Fire Station9th Ave. at W. Colfax (the Auraria Site precinct)
713Lincoln Park Homes1438 Navajo St.
714, 720Greenlee School1150 Lipan St.
715, 721West High School951 Elati St.
701City and County Building
712Evans School125 W. 11th Ave.
723Byers LibraryW. Seventh Ave. and Santa Fe Dr.
719 Elmwood School720 Galapago St.
308, 310Baker Junior High School560 Fox St. 309St. Peters Episcopal Church126 W. Second Ave.
312Fire Station402 W. Second Ave.
311Hirschfeld Homes333 W. Ellsworth Ave. 307Fairmont School270 Fox St.
High School diploma not needed
Start any timeone year course full time
Excellent salary opportunities
Loans and part time jobs available during training
Call for further information
846 Elati St. 534-6356
WEST SmZ BF.COBDEB, October, 1969Page 5

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