WEST SIDE RECORDER
Volume 7-Number 10
Monthly Newspaper of the West Side, .Denver, Colorado
City Council Candidate
My name is Paul SandoVal and I live at 1943 West 40th, Denver. I am 26 years old, my wife Mary Helen is a- school! teacher and we have a baby daughter 7 weeks old. I have lived in District 9 since I was 6 years old. I was graduated from Annunciation High School and attended the: University of Colorado.
I graduated from, the University of Colorado with a degree in international Affairs, and have done graduate work in the field of Economics and Political Science.
All my major work experience has been in the field of Social Services. I am currently on the staff of the Community College of Denver and am employed as a counselor. I have worked at the Concentrated Employment Program, the North Side Community Center, and the Metro Denver Fair Housing Center.
With my past experience, I h.ivC worked in the field of Employment, Housing, Recreation, and Education, thus I do know the problems of the people in District 9.
I am announcing my candidacy for the City Council from District s. As we all know, a City' Councilmans duty ~ is to represent the residents of his district and all the people of Denver at the city level of government. Also we know the. City of Denver is faced with numerous problems. I feel that the programs that I will advocate here and throughout my campaign are of great importance in trying to help solve some of these problems.
If elected to City Council, I pledge to support the expansion of the tramway schedule into a comprehensive transportation network serving all of the Denver area. But what good will new routes and more frequent stops do for these people if they cannot afford it? And further more, what is the logic of running these buses when they are almost empty except during rush hours?
I propose as a first and modest beginning that we allow half fare for those receiving
social security half fare for the physically handicapped, half fare for adults and their dependents living on welfare. This half fare reduction would apply throughout, the day except during the morning and evening rush hours.
If elected to represent the people from District 9, I propose to meet with the citizens from each of the four major areas which constitute our district. 1 will hold these meetingsdxice a month "outside Council chambers. In other words, I will meet each month with citizens; from West Denver, citizens of North Denver, citizens of Globeville-Stapleton area, and citizens of Swansea. The purpose of these meetings will be to inform you. of issues directly affecting you. Also, to hear sentiments on various issues, but more importantly to bring your City Council to the people % where it belongs!
What I am proposing in District 9 is a partnership a new partnership ||| the CITIZENS & SANDOVAL PARTNERSHIP. We have all been informed of the problems facing our'/citizens. Problems of housing, parks, street and pollution. With our new partnership, we can meet, discuss, and combat these problems which are facing the people of District 9, and all citizens of Den-ver.________________________-
First and second graders at Greenlee School working in the TESOL class.
THIS ISSUE OF THE
WEST SIDE RECORDER
School ......... $10
Germaine Aragon Family & Friends 10 First Bethany Lutheran Church 10 First Mennonite
Inner City Parish ... 10 St. Elizabeths Catholic Church 10 St. Johns Lutheran
St. Josephs Catholic Church .. 10 Wesley United Methodist Church 10 West Side Coalition 10
Bi-lingual Program Given New Name
Greenlee Elementarys bilingual program has been quite active since Christmas. The program is now being called a TESOL bi-lingual program (Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages.) The class now has almost 30 children from Kindergarten to 6th grade in it.
On January 8th the students visited El Molino, then met their mothers at the Auraria Center where the families made tortillas and burritos for their teachers. On February 8th the students visited KFSC and we broadcasted on the air on February 9th.
The parents group is making Mexican flowers for the Greenlee Carnival on March 12, 1971. Now the 'parents are planning a picnic and trip to the zoo.
Some of the Greenlee parents and students visited the Baker bi-lingual Valentine Party on February 12th. The Baker students danced Mexican Indian dances and La Varsuviana. Congratulations to Mrs. Riveras bi-lingual bi-cultural classes on a fiesta fantastica.
Senate Bill 174 is funding the TESOL bi-lingual programs at Greenlee and Baker. In June the funds will be gone and both these programs will be out. Over 100 West Side students and parents from Mexico are being serviced by these programs.. These people need classes where they can learn English. Would you please help us get state funds once again by telling our senator we want TESOL Bi-lingual programs at Baker and Greenlee.
Please write to:
Senator Joseph W. Shoemaker-Attorney at Law 1421 Court Place Denver, Colorado 80202
Willie Montoya Auraria Director
- Raymond Willie Montoya was
Raymond Willie Montoya, new director at Auraria Community Center
Day Care Center Has Room, For Only Few More
The staff *at the West Side Day Care Center have been kept pretty busy since the opening a month and a half ago. The enrollment is now more than 30, with space available for about 15 more children. Children from 2Vz to 6 are eli gible. and ,a recent change in the Model Cities program makes the Center available to nearly all income levels. The program is no longer restricted to low income families only.
The Center, at 802 Lawrence (the old St. Cajetans School) is open Monday through Friday from 6:00 AM to 7:00 PM.
As last months Recorder stated children who speak Spanish will have no problem at the center since most of the teachers, assistants, and aides speak both Spanish and English.
When the child care center is nearly full, the parents of all the children attending will be asked to join the West Side. Parents Advisory Committee to help determine policies; for the Center. With this resident help the Day Care Center will more closely reflect the West Side personality.
Women for In Home Care are needed. This is where children are cared for in their own homes.'Women who are interested in this type of work Should call 893-3197 for more information.
FUND DRIVE UMAS (United Mexican American Students) at Metro State College are now in a fund drive for students who are unable to afford to pay tuition for next quarter. All donations must be sent to 710 West Colfax Ave. In charge are Bob Sanchez and Fred De-Herrera.
hired as new Center Director by the Auraria Community Center Board at the Boards January 25th meeting. Mr. Montoya was raised in Denver and in Albuquerque. He is a graduate of the College of Emporia in Emporia, Kansas and has held a variety of positions including that of director of the Avondale Community Center, a community center run by* the Pueblo War on Poverty agency. Most recently he has worked as a soeial worker for Metro Denver Child Care Association.
It is Mr. Montoyas hope to expand the activities of the Center iri order to reach a larger number of people and a broader range of. age groups. Mr. Montoya is particularly concerned that the Center work cooperatively with other neighborhood agencies and groups in the effort to provide the most effective seryice to the community.
FREE LUNCHES AVAILABLE AT ST. JOSEPHS
Policy on free and reduced price lunches St. Josephs High and Grade Schools at 6th and Galapago and St. Elizabeths Grade School at 1060 11th Street, has long recognized the need for helping meet the nutritional needs of its students, and serves a well balanced nutritious lunch each school day. Since families find it difficult to pay this full price, the school will provide these lunches free of charge or at a reduced price to those children determined by principals to be unable to pay the full price for their lunches.
Families who feel that their children may be eligible, for free or reduced price lunches are urged to apply. Such applications will be reviewed promptly and the family will be notified in writing as to the decision made.
Any unusual circumstances or hardships which affect the familys ability to pay for school lunches, such as prolonged illness in the family, unexpected expenses due' to fire, flood, or any other disas-er of this nature; seasonal liiemployment and similar emergency situations, will also be considered.
If a family is not satisfied with the decision made on their application it may request a hearing to appeal the decision. The schools formal free and reduced price policy statement and the procedure that will be followed when a decision is appealed are on file at the schools and may be reviewed by any interested person.
WEST SIDE RECORDER Founded May, 1964
Office: 465 Galapago St. Denver, Colo. 8020.4 .Telephone 266-1445
Sponsored by WESTSIDE ACTION MINISTRY
First Avenue-Presbyterian First Bethany Lutheran First Mennonite Inner City Parish St. Cajetans Catholic St. Elizabeths Catholic St. Johns Lutheran St. Josephs Catholic Wesley United Methodists
Acting General Coordinator: James E. Hall.
Staff: Germaine Aragdri, Joyce Lacarra, Betty Benavidez, Waldo Benavidez, Alberta Crespin, Anna Flores, Jerry Garcia, Barbara Karr, Dean Punke, Lelia Romero.
Contributors: Evelyn Elf-
strom, Helen Johnson, Sherri
Photography: Raymond Castro.
Artwork: John Flores.
Advertising Manager; Ruperto Guedea, Jr.
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 savings kitty is.always within easy reach.
99 South Broadway
Action Council Proposals
In order to inform the West Side community as to the kind of projects the Council wishes to support as well as the most efficient manner for presenting project proposals the following guidelines and procedures have been established:
GUIDELINES FOR TYPES OR KINDS OF PROJECTS THAT REFLECT THE GOALS OF THE WEST SIDE ACTION COUNCIL
1. Those projects that aim for economic development and create jobs.
2. Those projects that serve the largest possible segment of the community. .
3. Those projects that are long term and tend to be self-sustaining.
4. A limited number of benefit type projects will be considered by the West Side Action Council. (Any benefit type of project accepted for funding will be one that directs the benefits back into the community and it must be requested by an ongoing organization.)
PROCEDURES FOR SUBMITTING PROPOSALS
1. All proposals coming from the community must be submitted in person or mailed to the Proposal Committee Chairman, Rev. Don Schierling,. 430 W. 9th Avenue, 892-1038.
2. Proposals are to be written following the Denver Opportunity format. This format may be obtained at the West Side Action Center. Assistance in writing proposals .may be obtained through the Action Center.
3. Thirty days are required for a proposal to be reviewed, considered and approved.
4. Summer project proposals for Summer 1971 will, be
accepted by the Proposal Committee until May 1, 1971.
5. Every project accepted by the West Side Action Council will be monitored and evaluated by- the West Side Action Council Monitoring Committee.
Letters from West Siders
As a resident of the West Side, I would like to express my concern about the amount of glass to be found on the sidewalks and streets of our area. Since acquiring a bicycle myself I have become superconscious of glass litter especially on the streets, though there appears to- be plenty on the sidewalk area, where the children play.I have suffered several flat tires and assume other people riding bicycles in the area must suffer the same result and irritation. Therefore, I wish to appeal to West Siders to try and place glass bottles in trasli containers instead of leaving them any old place.
(Miss) Gene Gardner 1038 Mariposa St..
New Mothers' Group
The Auraria Community Center is forming a group for young mothers. The purpose of this group will be to enable mothers to meet once a week and to plan activities that they are interested in. Babysitting will be provided at the Center. If interested call Marsha Day or Mary Lou Morgan at Aura-ria, 534-7615.
We Support The
Of The West Side
FIRST MENNONITE CHURCH
Ministers: Kermit Derstine Don Schierling Phone 892-1038
First Avenue Presbyterian 120'West First Avenue Rev. A. J. Blomquist, Pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Classes for all ages.
Morning Worship 11:00 a,m. Bible Study & Prayer Service Wednesday 7:30 p.m,
Sunday evening meetings at 7:00 p.m.
Jesus said. By this shall all men know that you are, my disciples if you love one another.
ALL ARE WELCOME TO THESE SERVICES
4>th Are. & Santa Fe Dr.
Auto Repairs Tune-ups
European Car Repair 255-4076
ON THIS COUPON
(Good until April 1, 1971) ;
Personal Returns $4.50 & Up Why Pay More?
MAESTAS INCOME TAX SERVICE
CATHOLIC SCHOOLS NEED HELP
St. Cajetans Grade School did not open for. the present school year. The future of other schools at St. Josephs and St. Elizabeths may be determined by a bill now under consideration on Capitol Hill.
The bill does not offer any money io the schools. What it does propose is assistance to the children in paying their tuition. The; plan follows the pattern of the GI Bill. If the child and his parents ,choose a private school, the State would pay part of the tuition. The parents would still be required to pay the part of tuition which pertains to courses that have religious content, since no State funds could be used for religious education.
To operate St. Josephs Grade School last year cost almost $39,000-more than the amount paid in tuition. This year it will cost almost $45,000 more. That shows an increase of almost $6,000. In the past it wa;s possible to make up this difference from general parish funds. However,- there is no growth in parish income to keep pace with the rising cost of operating the school. The time, is approaching when such schools will not be able to exist without a large increase in tuition. However,1 higher tuition will put private education beyond the reach of most students unless these children are assisted by the State. The deficit at St. Josephs High School is even greater than that of the Grade School.
At present there are some 40,000 students attending private schools in the State of Colorado. To include these 40,000 students in public schools would cost all families in Colorado an average of $58 additional taxes. If the proposed Tuition Aid Bill is passed, the average annual cost to taxpayers would be only about $12.
Already the public schools on the West Side are greatly overcrowded. At St. Josephs, there are nearly 700 students this year. Where will they go if St. Josephs is forced to close as was St. Cajetans?
Representative Betty Benavidez is co-sponsoring the Tuition Aid Bill in the House. Representative Wayne Knox has not publicly declared his position. Senator Allen Dines has. shown little interest in the proposal.
GOOD NEWS AND BAD NEWS Let us first look at the good news. We have a new printer. Bannock Printers, who also prints the Catholic Register and are located on the West Side, are our new printers. They will also be mailing the paper for us. We feel that the new set up with the new texture of paper and new type is a big improvement. Among other things that helped us to decide on Bannock Printers is that they are a union print shop. Obviously all of this is costing us as hiuch if not more than the other set up that we had, yet we of the West Side Action Ministry feel that it is a good step forward.
Now. for the bad news. We are between grants at this time. This means that we are going to have to stick to four pages until we get some more big money in. We need two things from the West Siders that we serve at this time. One, if you can drop us a note and tell us what you think of the paper we would appreciate it. Two, if you would be willing to go with some men and women from the Action Ministry to talk to Denver businessmen about supporting the paper, please call Kermit Derstine at 892-1038, or Jim Hall at 222-3337. We really need some community people to speak up for the RECORDER if they feel that it is a good, fair, and important paper for the West Side. Can we count on you?
v- Jim Hall
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Page 2-WEST SIDE RECORDER, February, 1971
A staff memher of the recorder has asked me to write a snlall article for the paper. The content will be a little about myself and a little about my impressions of the West Side and Denver. So My name is Ramon Lacarra, and I am a Basque. My home town is situated in northern Spain. The Colorado mountains remind me of the Pyrenness Mountains. .The names of the mountains in Colorado, like the San Miguel mountains and the names of the towns like Diirango and Trinidad make : me feel at home since they have the same names as the mountains and towns of my country. My town is a small one where 10,000 people live, laugh, love, eat, drink, and dream, that is, more or less like everywhere in the world.
I studied philosophy at. the University of Navarra, and I worked as a. job-developer in an, agricultural area, organizing a tailoring' cooperative that employed 60 workers. It. was at that time that I got, the idea* of studying sociology. So I moved to Italy where I studied sociology and where I met my wife, Joyce, a lovely mixture of Irish and Cherokee Indian who had
lived' five years jn South America.
Two years ago we came to the United States. Right from the beginning we were involved with the farm workers struggle and the peace' movement. On the picket lines I learned about the ugly face of America, the one that never is shown in the United States propaganda overseas; the importance of having an Anglo surname instead of a Spanish one.
Since f society treated me as- Spanish-speaking, Span-ish-;Sjirnamed and so on, we moved to the place where we thought we belonged, the. West Side. We became active in the West Side Action Council. Joyce left her job with an oil company and started working as a counselor in the training program of Child Welfare League of America. I coitir1 pleted a course at a technical, school in Denver and now I am looking for a job as a; computer programmer.|
We like living on the West Side and we are trying to work for the betterment of this district. Jts obvious that the improver ment of our neighborhood will not come- from the Anglo world, government, state or city programs, nor frjom, the Anglo businessmen or pthers, but from ourselves.'
It is also true that we. cannot isolate ourselves. The'strategy of Corky Gonzales and the Brown Berets, I think is very effective towards the Anglo world. I think the Chicano movement is playing the game correctly, and as I under-
stand it can be summed up in these words: "Ill respect you as long as you respect me. The Chicano movement is not begging anymore, it is just taking what is theirs. The growers will start understanding it in the fields, and the public authorities and. iniddle-class Anglo man in the cities. It is quite normal that they are not going to lose their power without fighting for it, but the Chicano movement is pushing hard for their rights.
We complain that the Chicano people are divided, but the Anglos are still more apart. It will be beautiful to see all the Chicanos united, and all. the Chicano organizations on the West Side and in Denver together. But maybe that is impossible because of the individualism of the Latin people. Besides that I think there are many ways tp achieve the same goal. So I really believe that the Chicano movement in Denver is accomplishing a great deal.
Looking at the other side of the coin I ha;vd to say also that I am very impressed by the stupidity, racial prejudice and malevolence of the Anglo world toward the Chicanos. I felt that in myself since the first day I came to the United States. The bank wouldnt change^my Spanish money, the University of Colorado didnt admit as a student, and the TV store did not rent me a TV. But when my wife gave her Anglo maiden name, we had the TV immediately. A
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possible employer turned me down as soon as I spoke on the phone with my Spanish accent. This is not news for a Chicano, but when you are over thirty and you receive this kind of treatment for the first time in your life, (and not because ; you did anything wrong but just because of your name or your accent) it is something that hurts and that you are not prepared for. I understand' perfectly the statement of the minority groups to the Olympics Committee. "If the Spanish-speaking people and Black foreigners know how Denver treats their own Blacks and Chica-
nos the Olympics will become a shame for the city.
Sunday8:009:1511:0912:15 Daily8:0012:155:15 Holiday7:00-8:0012:155:15
Daily 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Saturdays 4:00 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
LEGION OF MARY
Each Monday at 7:00 p.m.
4th Sunday of Month at 1:30 p.m. Mass
NOVENA TO ST. ANTHONY
Tuesdays at 8:00 a.m., 12:15 p.m.,
5:15 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
NOVENA TO ST. JUDE
Fridays at 8 a.m., 12:15 p.m. and 5:15 p.m.
ST. ELIZABETH'S CHURCH
Tlth and Curtis Sts.
WEST SIDE RECORDER, February. 1971Page 3
BAKER valentine fiesta
Boys Club Needs Lincoln Park
Lawrence Martinez was shot and killed February 10, 1971, at the West Side Youth Center, 1438 Navajo St. He died about 8:30 p.m. at Denver General Hospital. Lawrence was born in Denver on February 15, 1954. He attended Greenlee, Baker Jr. High, West High and Metro School. He is survived by his mother, Odelia Gomez, his stepfather, John Gomez, four brothers, Manual, David, Raymond, and Davy and one sister, Yvonne. Our deepest sympathy goes to the family of Lawrence Martinez.
The following West Siders were on the Fall quarter honor Â£ list at Metro State College. To be on the list students must have a grade average of B-K Hazel Alexander, 1309 Delaware; Sharri Alexander, 447 Cherokee; Alberta Crespin, '3941 Kalamath; Terrell Ken-net, 243 W. Second Ave.; Larry Larrivee, 55 Bannock;
The annual ''Fiesta De San Valentin was climaxed February 12, 1971 by the coronation of the Bilingual-Bicultural Queen. Some 200 guests witnessed- the very colorful program which consisted of regional dances from Mexico and the Southwest, as well as solo numbers.
Principal Don Genera honored the group by crowning Queen Pauline Quintana. Other royalty were King Alfred Medrano, Princess Melida Aguirre, Princes Gilberto Faison and Frederich Thompson, and Attendant Josefina Lopez.
Other pupils who participated in the program are Margaret Natividad, Linda Trujillo, Donna Sanchez, Cindy Martinez, Maria Ramirez, Carol Mine-tree; Zayda Zuinones, Naomi Martinez, Nadine Aragon,
Ronald Perez, Tony DeLeon, Photo clubs are being es-Cless Bueno, Larry Padilla, tablished at all three Boys and Sylvia Lopez. Clubs, including the Lincoln
After the coronation, parents Park club, 721 W. 8th Ave. and friends joined in the danc- But only the Owen club has ing. Mr. Genera also spoke on sufficient darkroom equipment the importance of the Bilingual to allow its members to process Center at Baker and that par- their pictures from the undevel-ents, students, and teachers oped roll of film to finished
need to work together. All students at the Center are from Mexico.
Working with the students are Mrs. Susan Rivera, program director; Mrs. Gloria Alvarado, teacher assistant; and Mrs. Martha Perrin, student teacher from C.U.
Robert Mitchell, 123IV2 Elati; Norman Thompson, 1114 Acoma; and Robert Welte, 448 Bannock.
Boys from the Lincoln Park Club participated in the 1971 Colorado Area Council Wrestling Tournament. The Club took fifth place in the team competition and the following boys placed individually: James Martinez, first place; Larry Armenta, second place, and Marvin Trujillo, third place.
Arapahoe Glass and Wilmas Beauty Salon at 45 W. First Avenue were broken into recently and money stolen. The plate glass windows in the front of both places were broken. Both businesses are regular advertisers in* the West Side Recorder.
NOTE: THESE COUPONS ARE GOOD ONLY FOR THE DATES INDICATED
This Coupon Good March 15-31, 1971
2 Full Garments For Price of 1
Cleaned & Pressed
Expert Alterations & Repairs Available
New Study Hall To Be at Library
In the planning stages is a study hall sponsored by the Educational Assistance Program (E.A.P.) at the University of Colorado. The program is designed to benefit those students at Elmwood, Greenlee, Fairmont and Baker who need assistance in subjects they may be taking in school. Because there is limited time and space available to the student during school hours, the staff at the Byers Public Library at 7 th and Santa Fe has agreed to lend its facilities to the program between the hours of 3:30 and 5:Q0 every Tuesday and Thursday. Tutors from the University will be available to help 'students in all the basic subjects. Parents and their children who have homework are invited to take advantage of this program. Further information-can be obtained by calling Mr. Dave Rivera (Director) at the E.A.P. office at 892-1117 EXT. 353.
prints. Members of the other two clubs must travel to the Owen club to process their film.
Branch directors at the Johnson and Lincoln Park clubs say that their darkrooms need trays, timers, enlargers and related items. The equipment is needed if club members are to get the opportunity todearn how to process, enlarge and print their photos without having to travel to another club to do so. Club officials say that any kind of used equipment no longer needed by local amateur or professional photographers would be appreciated.
At Health Station
The Mariposa Health Station starting the "Butterfly
Club. The club will meet Friday afternoons at 2 p.m. in the annex behind the Health Station. The club is open to women of all ages and will be concerned with make-up, hairstyles, and fashion. The purpose of the club is just to have fun learning and trying new beauty ideas. The club is free and children can be left with the play supervisor in Pediatrics. Just drop on by Friday afternoon at 2 oclock.
On January 12, fourteen members of the Lincoln Park Senior Citizens Club enjoyed a lunch at Keeners Dining Room. The occasion was a fare- s well to Mrs. Betsy Kester who has been Co-ordinator of the Clubs activities for the last two years. Mrs. Kester has also been head of the Auraria Community Center for the past six years, but gave up this post January 1. In appreciation of her work for the club, planning trips and entertainments, her unfailing cheerfulness and understanding, and her part in bringing S.A.M.S/ (serve a | meal to seniors) to the Auraria | Center, she was presented with a purse to which every club member contributed, and with it, a beautiful card signed by friends and well-wishers. Following the luncheon, the entire party drove to Hirsch- -feld Towers. Here Mrs. Sue Wonner, Mrs. May me Merriam, and Mrs. Helen Johnson, former residents of Lincoln Park Housing Project, entertained the group with games and conversation in the beautiful Sky-Room on the ninth floor of the building. The party broke up at 4:30 with everyone sorry to say goodbye to Mrs. Kester, but hoping she can join them again at some future time.
March Deadlines For RECORDER News
Thursday, March 18 Ads Friday, March 19
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FOOD TAX REFUND EVERYONE ELIGIBLE
Colorado State Individual Income Tax Return Form 104 is available at the West Side Coalition Office at 910 Galapa-go. This form may also be used to collect the Food Sales Tax Refund for all dependents which are claimed by the head of the house. Anyone who has purchased food last year is eligible to collect the Food Sales Tax Refund, regardless whether or not you filed a Federal Income Tax report.
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Anne's Beauty Salon
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Page 4WEST SIDE RECORDER, February, 1971
Guisinger Flower & Gift Shop
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