West side recorder, March, 1972

Material Information

West side recorder, March, 1972
Series Title:
West side recorder
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
West Side Recorder
Publication Date:


newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text
Volume 8 Number 9
Monthly Newspaper of the West Side, Denver, Colorado
March, 1972
The Westside Rezoning Proposal, subject of considerable controversy, was formally approved by the Denver Planning Board on February 16, 1972. At a meeting lasting over three hours, the Board reviewed the entire body of evidence and voted 8 to 0. with one abstention, to City Council.
In September of 1971, the Planning Board was first
asked to act on the rezoning. Voting 7 to 0 in favor of the proposal, the rezoning then went to City Council for final consideration. At the last moment, an Attorney claiming to represent a group of people opposed to the rezoning, demanded that City Council send the matter back to the Planning Board for a Public Hearing and further consideration.
The Public Hearing, attended by over 400 people, was held at Baker Junior High School on January 5, 1972. Both sides of the issue were aired amidst strong resident sentiment. The Planning Board taking more than six weeks to review the evidence, made its final recommendation of support on Wednesday.
The citys Deputy Assessor,
Adelante Community Supermarket New Name for Community Store
Robert S. Reyes, winner of the Name the Store Contest with Bernie Vigil, Manager and Ray Torres, Assistant Manager, holding the new name, Adelante Supermarket.
ADELANTE COMMUNITY SUPERMARKET is the new name for the former National Brands Food Store at 727 Santa Fe Drive. The winning name, selected from among several hundred entrees by the West Side Economic Enterprise Corporation, was announced at the store on February 19, 1972 by store manager, Mr. Bernie Vigil.
The lucky winner is Mr. Robert S. Reyes, Jr. of 954 West 7th Avenue. The prize was a $30.00 check and $30.00 in groceries from the ADELANTE COMMUNITY SUPERMARKET. Mr. Reyes is a freelance graphic designer who works out of his West Side home. He offered to contribute his services in drawing up a design of the new name for the front of the supermarket. When asked by this reporter why he chose the name ADELANTE, Mr. Reyes stated that since the word means forward in
Spanish, it would be most appropriate for a name because the people of the West Side will go forward by patronizing their community-owned supermarket. The supermarkets coventurers the Denver
Community Development Corporation and the West Side Action Council also agree that ADELANTE likewise signifies their forward direction in community economic development.
Recorder Receives Funds from the Catholic Archdiocese
The West Side Recorder has received a $2500 grant from the Catholic Archdiocese Human Needs Program. This is the initial portion of the $5000 which was awarded to the Recorder by the Fund.
The grant committee members are Representative Betty Benavidez, Paul Sandoval, Rev. Bob Amundsen, Rev. Theodore Haas, Sister Jean Patrice Harrington, Sister Loretto Ann Madden, David C. Little,
John Reynolds, Mrs. Elsie Marranzino, Dr. Hubert Rothenberg, Bishop George Evans. We want to thank
them for their continued interest and participation in
the community, and particularly for their work toward keeping the Recorder an active voice for West Siders.
This grant will do a great
deal toward keeping the community informed of the vital issues which face it, so the community may keep its own identity and concerns.
Our Councilman, Gene DiManna, has mailed questionnaires to the residents living in the area that is asking to be rezoned. It does not matter whether you are for the rezoning or against it. Please return your letter.
If all residents return their questionnaires, it will give a clearer picture as to the needs and desires of the community. Thus, the decision on the rezoning can be made with important facts apparent. If you have any questions, please call Jerry Garcia at 244-2636.
The Store Front
The place to go when you have problems or questions that need answers...
The place to go when you or your group wants or needs a place to hold a meeting Pot Luck Suppers show a film, etc...
The place to go to meet the police officer on a common ground and share with each other those experiences that will bring about a much better understanding between the Denver Police Department and the community, by mutual respect and cooperation.
The place to go if you have complaints that have been bogged down by the Pass-the-Buck-Syndrome, Red Tape, etc.
The place to go if you just have some extra time on your hands and just want to talk and have coffee or maybe just select a book or magazine to take along with you from our free library. The place to go is operated by Officer Gilbert Ortiz and is located at 618 Santa Fe Drive, phone, 825-1531.
Mike Licht, was asked to testify before the Board to clarify the role of zoning in relation to property values. He said that rezoning would strengthen the values in this area, and would not harm property owners. His statement was in response to opposition claims that the value of property would severely decline if this rezoning was passed.
The Planning Board, by
Rezoiiig Not to Affect
Members of the Denver Planning Board, at an informal meeting, were definitely told that
property values in the 23-block rezoning area would not drop.
There would be no loss of money to investors if the city decides to
reduce the zoning of West Side land, from apartment and
business use to low-density residential use, Denver Deputy Assessor Mike Licht said.
The Planning Board, meeting in Executive Session to discuss the
Public Meeting on Re-Zoning
March 9 7:30 p.m.
Inner-City Parish corner of 9th & Galapago
Youths to Publish News letter
The youths at Denver Juvenile Hall have begun to discover the Right of Free Speech in that the youths have begun their own method of communication by beginning their own press release called The Jive-Hall Release.
In this paper, the youths describe their feelings about Juvenile Hall, Probation Counselors, Judges, etc. Their expression in this new release are just as real and as honest about what the Hell really goes on at Juvenile Hall. For those who are interested in subscribing to this new publication, please contact either:
Mr. Phil Lingwood 297-5722, or, Chuck Koehler 297-5722
Subscriptions are $3 for the next four months mailed to you every Wednesday. I believe your subscription to this new edition will benefit the subscriber in so far as informing the public of what needs to be changed at Juvenile Hall, in the courts, and in probation. Try it Youll Like it!
voting without dissension in its favorable recommendation of the rezoning, provides strong evidence that Denver is beginning to recognize the unique character of neighborhoods, like the West Side, and wishes to stabilize and protect them. The rezoning now moves back to City Council for final action, which should occur at a Public Hearing near the end of March.
Property Valoa
evidence produced at the January 5th Public Hearing, were concerned about claims that property owners would lose large sums of money, if the rezoning was passed. These claims, it seems, are untrue, and are being used by those opposing the rezoning to frighten neighborhood homeowners. Mr. Licht, who denied that people would lose money on their properties, is the Deputy Assessor, the man in charge of officially determining real estate values for taxing purposes, with the City and County of Denver. His testimony is based on sales records for this community. Land now zoned for high-rise apartments and high-density business use is being sold, with houses, for around $7,700. And he added that they would sell for the same price, if the land was zoned for low-density residential use. I dont believe the zone change would'cause the price to go down, Licht said. In this area, downzoning would increase property values. Prices dont vary that much with zoning.
Basic Cost $492
Catholic Archdiocese $600
American Lutheran Church 334
United Bank of Denver 100
First Avenue Presbyterian Church 10
Germaine Aragon Family & Friends 10
First Bethany Lutheran Church 10
First Mennonite Church 10
Inner City Parish 20
St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church 10
St. John's Lutheran Church 10
St. Joseph's Catholic Church 20
Wesley United Methodist Church 10 \
West Side Coalition 10 \
WestSide Action | Center Staff 10 1

I WEST SIDE RECORDER Founded May, 1964
Office: 910 Galapago St. Denver, Cole. 80204 Telephone:
244-2636 266-1445 Sponsored by WESTSIDE ACTION MINISTRY Member Churches:
First Avenue Presbyterian First Bethany Lutheran First Mennopite Inner City Parish St. Cajetan's Catholic St. Elizabeth's Catholic St. John's Lutheran St. Joseph's Catholic Wesley United Methodist
Editorial Advisors:
Waldo Benevidez Jerry Garcia Don Schierling Managing Editor:
Rachel Guedea Staff:
Germaine Aragon Alberta Crespin Rich Castro Anna Flores Father Franciscus Becky Garcia Barbara Karr Kelly Lovato Anna Padilla
Adrian Duran Jeannie Jimenez Eleanor Lucero Sherry Sweetnam '[ Jean Jackson Albie Gonzales John Gallegos Joe Hodge Officer Gilbert Ortiz Advertising Manager and Photographer:
Joe Romero
We on the Recorder staff are pleased to see that the Denver Planning Board has chosen once again to support the residents of West Denver in their rezoning application.
Unanimous Vote
The Planning Board had voted unanimously to approve the rezoning application submitted by the West Side Coalition back in September of 1971. On September 30th the mayor came out in the Denver Post and publicly supported the effort and praised the residents for attempting to stabilize and preserve their neighborhood. The application was then forwarded to City Council for their final approval. Council however was pressured by a few people with economic vested interest into sending the application back to the Planning Board for reconsideration. Opponents have claimed time and time again that the rezoning would prove detrimental to the neighborhood and cause an undue financial loss to speculative interests. Both of these arguments have been refuted and proven to be wrong.
Public Hearing
January 5th witnessed some 300 residents attending a Public Hearing held by the Planning Board at Baker Jr. High. The outcome was apparent; it pitted people interests against economic interests. The residents and supporters argued for stabilizing the neighborhood through rezoning, and preserving and redeveloping the West Side. The few speculators in the crowd argued for financial investments and hi-rise apartments.
We on the Recorder staff would like to commend the Planning Board for listening objectively to both residents and land speculators, and for voting for humanistic values as opposed to materialistic ones. The application will now go to the City Council once again. It is our hope on the staff that the city fathers will listen with an attentive ear and cast their vote with the residents. The zoning application has stirred broad support across the city and each of the councilmen can rest assured that their constituents in their districts will be watching the progress of the application, as it filters through the councils political process.
Property Value
In addition to lawyers opinions supporting the rezoning, the Planning Board and Planning Office, and the mayor,
(Continued on page 3)
Guest Editorial
If youre like me, you never heard much about zoning. Now our whole West Side community is involved in one of Denvers biggest zoning battles, Whats this zoning business all about? Tired of people knocking on my door, I decided to investigate matters for myself. You ought to know what I found out; it affects all of us.
Ive lived on the West Side for quite a long time, and wish to remain here, so when I heard of rezoning I got scared. I thought Id have to move, or something like that, but now that I understand whats happening, I feel much better.
Who Wants Hi-Rises?
Our neighborhood is mostly single family homes, thats why I like living here. The Denver master plan says that this area will be full of high-rises. Most of West Side is now zoned to allow this to happen. I dont want high-rises, and I cant afford to go anywhere else. Who wants to live next door to a big building with all those floors and cars? Not me, but the law allows them right here in our neighborhood. So we have to change the law to protect our community. Thats the main reason Ive decided to support the rezoning.
Well, what about the value of my property? I was told that if its rezoned Id lose a fortune. I dont have a fortune, so itd be hard to lose one. Ten years ago my property was worth $4,200, today if I were to sell it, Id get about $8,500. If thats true, how could I lose the $12,000 that Mr. Goldstein claims I would? My property is not even worth that much, and neither is yours. Besides Mr. Licht, the assessor, (You know the guy who tells you how much your property is worth for tax purposes), said that rezoning will not affect the value of your land, it might even increase it, he said.
Who's Been Helping?
Another thing bothering me, and maybe you too, is all these claims about helping the neighborhood. Well, as Ive said, Ive been around for many years, and know who is who, and whos doing what. So maybe I should say my mind and clear the air a little.
For a longtime people have fought to save and better our neighborhood. Groups like the West Side Improvement Association have been holding meetings for over ten years. Other groups like the Westside Coalition fought to keep the
(Continued on page 3)
Letters To Editor
It seems some of our citizens feel it is much more convenient to condemn the police than face the facts. Their talk of atrocities and exploitation is blown up and exaggerated to such an extent the student is set against the police, not by the police action, but by these exaggerated and senseless remarks. There are a few at West High who are in dire need of police suppervision. You must be aware of this.
Tell me just why do you think there are no tramway benches at the bus stops around here? Why are the outside phones out of service most of the time? Why are the heavy grills on many of the windows on Santa Fe? The benches are broken and smashed up as fast as the tramway puts them on the street. The same with the telephones. The shopkeepers along Santa Fe can not stand the cost of replacing glass day after day.
This destruction is not just an act of God, you know. These fine acts are accomplished by a few poor harassed and oppressed students. Maybe you thought it was the police. No, dont blame the police for your shortcomings. Clean up your own mess before you start yelling harassment. They are only trying to do a job, a job you failed to do.
Yes, pull the police out of the schools. Take them off the street. What have we got then? Its a jungle now. What would it be without protection? Are you so blind or stupid you cant see this? Your ranting about atrocities is disgusting and harmful. Until you know what you are talking about I suggest you keep your mouth shut.
Phillip Gonzales
Players and spectators enjoying the tournament. (See story and more pictures on page 5)
What is the matter with these people anyway?
I dont understand how anyone can side with these people that mock the law. I just dont understand.
I am of the opinion that we need as much police protection as we can get. What these bunch of hoodlums want is to leave our small children and teachers defenseless at the mercy of dope addicts and burglars.
Cheers for our policemen. I wish we had ten policemen to every block. We could again walk without having to look every direction terrified that some hoodlum will grab our purse, yes even spit on us. And so that we could keep our public telephones from being destroyed, as God knows we need them.
Every day I get out in the yard trying to keep it clean. But my property is right on the way to school. These good children that dont need a police around throw beer cans and all kinds of trash all over my property as they pass. I just cant keep up with them.
Do these seem like young people that;can be trusted?,I wonder what kind of parents these young people have? If these bunch of people complaining would spend more time teaching their children to respect other peoples property and teach them a little pride and $elfrrespect never hurt anyone; and above all respect for law and order; They wouldnt find so much fault in our policemen.
We dont need just one policeman in our schools. We need the whole police department to keep them in line. Its too bad we just cant afford them. You can see for yourself, if you look around, or ride, or walk on the West Side. Do you see these well brought up young people doing anything to improve anything on the West Side? Broken windows, and destroyed public telephones, destroyed bus stop benches.
Why dont these people teach them to help make the places where they live presentable and to respect their teachers and policemen? They have the gall to find time to blame and find fault with our policemen. Thank God we have them. What would we do without them?
In times of trouble who are the first to help us? Our policemen. And the only ones who talk about them are the lawbreakers. God keep and bless each and everyone of them. I hope Chief Seaton lives a hundred years. Cheers for a wonderful group, our policemen.
Della Rose
To all dog owners: Why cant you keep your dogs tied in your own yard. Just because they have their shots and have their tags on doesnt mean you can turn them loose to bother neighbors and scare people to where they cant get to a bus line or to a store or the launderette.
Its especially bad up around W. Fourth and Bannock, Over to W. Fourth and Gal&pago. And theres a garage or some kind of business at W. Fourthiand Elati that has 2 dogs that run loose and scare school children.. Frankly I think they ought to change the laws on dogs. If dog owners cant take care of them, then after the second \yarning, take them away from them and find good homes for them'/like they do children.
I used*to >have a dog, a large black Chow Chow. I kept her penned up and on a cow chain. Thats the only thing that will hold large dogs.
I am tired of having to call the police or dog catcher. I hope this will do some good. We moved into this area last May. We like it very much. But I dont appreciate having to walk way out of the way to get to a bus line or run into a persons yard coming home because of dogs.
If you want a dog or own one, keep it tied up in your own yard.
Thank you
A New Comer to the West Side
(Name withheld on request)

Our Position (Continued from page 2)
Mr. Mike Licht the Deputy Assessor of the City recently gave an opinion that the land values would not be effected if it should be rezoned. This fact further negates the rumors now being spread by the opponents of the rezoning. Mr. Goldstein hired by ???? has now reduced his tactics of opposing the rezoning to personal attacks on individuals who are in support of that effort. It is sad indeed that a lawyer and those in opposition should have to stoop to such tactics.
Guest Editorial (Continued from page 2)
Greyhound Bus Station out of the West Side; and the West-side Action Council and Staff is trying to make this a better place to live.
Whos Against It?
All these groups, and many more, support the rezoning to save our neighborhood. So whos against it and why? I dont know most of those against it, Ive never seen them before. Are they my neighbors? I dont think so, because I know my neighbors. Meetings of those against the rezoning have been held at the local Labor Union. I thought the Union was for people, but I guess not. Ive also seen some business people at these meetings. Are they the ones paying that fancy lawyer who thinks we live in a slum, or paying for some Planning Expert to fly in from out of town to tell us that our community should be full of high-rises.
Its time people came forward to state their minds. Ive said my piece and hope that youll look around too, and see why we have to stick together as West Siders to save our neighborhood.
Sam Garcia
New Director and at West Side Action Center

The Westside Action Council and the staff at the Westside Action Center are pleased to welcome Craig Hart as the new director at the Westside Action Center.
Craig Hart was formerly employed by Southwest Intergroup Council as Associate Director, he is also involved in the movement, and has been for several years.
We, the Action Center staff, feel fortunate in being able to have someone with Craigs ability and character as the director. The entire community is asked to drop in and get acquainted with Craig Hart and the entire staff. There are some changes taking place at the Westside Action Center. We are instituting a new program. The new program will change the title of the Neighborhood Reps to Counselor Aides. Each Counselor Aide will be working with 5 to 10 families for as long as it takes them to help each individual in the family with whatever their needs might be. This does not mean that the rest of the community will be forgotten. We still will have someone in the center to help the persons who call in or stop by the center. The Counselor Aides who will be working in the field are: Muriel Ashmore, John Rios, Dolores Castellano, Chuck Garcia, and Ray Vasquez.
Linda McKeehan, Zeke Perez, and A1 Mendez are the new members at the West-side Action Center.
The rest of the staff at the Center are: Craig Hart, Director; Helen Lucero, Senior Counselor Aide; Mary Villafuerte, Clerk Steno; Rita Lucero, Clerk Typist.
Craig Hart, new director of the West Side Action Center.
We also have Fred Fischer from the Department of Employment, Jim Fuji with Food Stamps, John Oaker who will be working with Welfare Rights.
The entire staff will be making a concerted effort to Serve the People, and we will certainly welcome the help and support of Community people and agencies located in West Denver.
The Westside Action Center is accepting donations of furniture, clothing and food. All donations will be given to community residents who are in dire need of furniture, clothing and food. If you have any food, usable furniture, and clothing, you would like to donate, please call the Westside Action Center at 534-5141 and arrangements will be made to pick it up.
Action Ministry Asked to
Porticipote in Other Agencies
Two Denver action groups have recently requested representation from the Westside Action Ministry. These two groups are the Coordinating Committee and the Church Community Service Board of the Colorado Council of Churches. The Rev. Kermit Derstine of First Mennonite Church has been appointed as the Action Ministrys representative to the Coordinating Committee. Fr. T. Fransiscus of St. Josephs is temporary representative to the Church Community Service Board.
The Coordinating Committee is-recently organized and designed to bring the various denominations in the Denver area together on key issues. Hopefully, this experimental project will open up prospects of working together in areas of communication and social concern. The Rev. Derstine has been commissioned by the Westside Action Ministry to evaluate this project and especially in what it can offer to the residents of the Westside.
The Church Community Service has been in existence for some years/ It has among its stated objectives to provide a link between church and community groups. Recognizing that the Action Ministry has established this link on the West Side, CCS deems its participation valuable. The churches of the Westside Action Ministry while wishing to' be helpful to the larger Denver church will be looking to Church Community Service for valuable service to the West Side.
Topics discussed at the February 17, 1972 meeting of the Westside Action Ministry were: The progress of a Volunteer Service Unit on the West Side: Baker Junior High, the appoint-
ment of West Side Coalition representatives to the Recorder Corporation; the dental clinic at Morey Junior High; Rezoning; Summer Program for 1972 and the West Side Recorder. The Westside Action Ministry unanimously voted acceptance and welcomed Brice Balmer as a representative board member from First Mennonite Church.
Valentines Dance and LADS Raffle at La Casa
On February 12, at La Casa Del Barrio, 935 W. Eleventh Ave., Auraria Head Start hosted a Valentines Dance. Approximately 150 people attended the festivities, dancing to Mariachi Music and eating Mexican food provided by La Casa staff. The proceeds from the dance went for the purchase of caps and gowns that the children in the program purchase in the spring for graduation.
That same evening a Color T.V. was raffled off by the West Side Coalition and the Latin American Development Society, (LADS). The raffle was an attempt by both organizations to raise money to pay off some past debts incurred by (LADS). The groups were successful in raising $150.00 clear profit. Ed Cordova, a teacher at West, won the color console.
All in all the evening was one well spent. The dance and raffle truly show a community spirit that is unique in large cities, a spirit that hopefully will continue to grow.
Resident Councils to Hold Elections
On April 4 elections for resident council officers will be held in Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park, as well as in all developments and hi-rises of the Denver Housing Authority (DHA).
Officers to be elected are president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. A sergeant at -arms is optional.
Names of candidates were turned into the election commission at the City and County Building by March 1. The candidates for each office were nominated at block meetings held throughout both developments.
On election day, April 4, ballot boxes from the commission will be placed in each development and hi-rise office from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The voting procedure used will be the automatic punch card method. Eligible voters are persons 18-years-old or over who are on the lease at each DHA structure.
Candidates running for president of the resident council at Lincoln Park Homes are Albie Gonzales, Stella Sailas and Edna Dayton; for vice-president nominees are Dorothy Martin and Priscilla Delgado; fbr secretary, Bonnie Mills, Jerri Mills
and Mary Robles, and for treasurer, Germaine Aragon, Antoinette Gonzales and Laura Gregory.
Those nominated to run for office in South Lincoln Park are president, Kathamay Hart, Tom Lopez and Mattie Nixon; vice-president, Linda Aragon, Dianne Poindexter and Lillian Ramirez; secretary, Sue Lovato, Joyce Garcia and Louis Maciel, and treasurer, JoAnn Lujan, Elaine Bermudez and Raymond Gallegos.
8-10:00 p.m. Mon. Thurs. 8-12:00 p.m. Fri. Sat.
Profile -Jerry Trujillo
Jerry Trujillo is the 19-year-old produce manager of the Adelante Community Market, 727 Santa Fe Drive, a position he has held since November.
Jerry has almost always been in the grocery business. His parents, Jake and Carmen Trujillo, own a grocery on the West Side where he has worked.
Then after school while attending St. Josephs High School he worked for the previous owners of Adelante for about two years.
Jerry would like to see more support from the community for the store.



TAX PREPARATION Personal Returns $4.50 and up Business Returns $12.00 and up Why Pay More???
0 Business Consulting
01 Income Tax Service
B.R.I. Income Tax And Income Tax Counseling Service.
Price is $2.00 And Up 861 Galapago Sat. thru Wed.
Call 573-5107-Office No. or 934-5011 Home No.
STORE HOURS MON.-SUN. 8:30a.m. -9:00p.m. 1042 W. 8th Ave. 825-3857

Housing Rehabilitation on West Side Big Concern of Brothers Redevelopment Corp.
Housing rehabilitation is the concern of a new West Side organization established this month. Brothers Redevelopment, Inc., an organization consisting of concerned West Siders, will assist in the remodeling of local residences that are in need of repair. The
concept was developed by several residents who came together to remodel their own homes and then applied themselves toward assisting other persons on a large scale.
Monies received from the Mennonite Church, the Lutheran Church, the West
Drug Education Advisory Group to Meet
The Drug Education Program had its monthly Community Council meeting February 15 at the Sun Valley Chapel.
Reports were given on progress of activities in the classrooms of the fifth grade students, by the Youth-Counselors. Other subjects discussed were the possibility of extending the Drug Education Program through the summer vacation, also the need of more community agencies and parental involvement.
Those of you who are interested in helping or learning more about the Drug Education Program are welcome to attend our next
Community Council Meeting. It will be held at the Inner City Parish, 910 Galapago St. at 7 p.m.
on March 20. Knowing that there is a drug problem in our community, we strongly urge more community involvement, and more support from the parents interested in resolving the drug problem of our community.
For more information feel free to contact either Bob Gazotti at 244-2636 or Zeke DeLeon at 255-6858, supervisors for the Drug Education Program or the Project Coordinator, Dave Amundson at 744-3601, Ext. 29.
Sunday8:009:1511:0012:15 Daily8:0012:155:15 Holiday7:008:0012:15-5:15
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.
Each Monday at 7:00 p.m.
4th Sunday of Month at 1:30 p.m. Mass
Tuesdays at 8:00 a.m., 12:15 p.m.,
5:15 p.m
Fridays at 8 a.m., 12:15 p.m. and 5:15 p.m.
11th and Curtis Sts.
Side Action Council, and D.C.D.C. have made the project a reality. Manual Martinez has been hired as community developer and has opened an office at 861 Galapago Street, telephone 573-5107.
Families interested in remodeling their homes will be responsible for financing the materials needed. Brothers Redevelopment, Inc. will provide skilled volunteer labor to place remodeling costs within the ability of as many persons as possible. Mr. Mar^ tinez.will be responsible for coordinating activities of volunteers and providing counseling for families who need it. Brothers Redevelopment will do both major and minor remodeling work.
A House Selection Board composed of three West Side residents, a representative from the West Side Action Council, and a representative from D.C.D.C. will select the homes to be remodeled from applications of families. The Board will seek to make Brothers Redevelopment Inc. an instrument to develop the community to its fullest extent and further the concern expressed by West Siders to keep the West Side residential.


718 W. 3rd Ave.
6:30 a.m.-7 p.m.
como siempre Hablamos Espanol
Anne's Beauty Salon
Haircuts and Permanents Our Specialty
Open 6 days a week.
971 Santa Fa
6th Ave. & Santa Fe Dr.
Auto Repairs Tune-ups
Engines Steam Cleaned European Car Repair
Senior Citizens Concert Planned at St. Elizabeths
The second in a series of concerts for Senior Citizens will be given Sunday afternoon March 19, at St. Elizabeths Catholic Church, 1060 Eleventh St.
A choral group of 45 voices, under the direction of Mr. James Ewert, will present a program of Lenten music, plus popular selections from Carousel and The Man from LaMancha. A string orchestra of 30 pieces will accompany the singers.
The 90 minute program will begin at 3 p.m. and will feature several well-known soloists from the Rocky Mountain area, including George Van Gorden, Rosemary White, Margaret Connors, Georgia Lange, Betty Larsen and Mary Sparacino. Charles Brandt will provide organ accompaniment and arrange the orchestral compositions.
This concert, free to all Senior Citizens, is another monthly program designed and sponsored by the Senior Roadrunners, under the guidance of Fr. Declan Madden, O.F.M., of St. Elizabeths Friary, offering entertainment and sociability to the Senior Citizens of Denver.I
Always Play It Safe
Springtime brings on a restless urge to get out of the house, to run a quick errand, to share a cup of coffee with a neighbor.
Fine. But dont leave small children alone in the house while youre out!
Hundreds of children die in fires each year because parents left them alone for just a few minutes, National Fire Protection Association records show.
Sometimes the children start the fires, playing with matches or stoves. Sometimes fire simply chooses this moment to strike.
For your childrens safety, always take them with you when you leave the house, or put them in charge of a competent older family member or babysitter.
Hay it safe, so youll never be sorry!
Parent&must be especially attentive to the dangers that may come with a new toy. The Toy Safety Division of the Food & Drug Administration (FDA) reports 700,000 children injured by toys in the last year alone. A seemingly harmless toy can be tragically dangerous upon close inspection. Under the soft cuddly fur of a teddy bear may be sharp pins holding on ribbons. The button eyes could be pulled off and swallowed by a small child. Rattles that break and shatter are another danger for babies. Any toy with sharp edges can be very dangerous especially if a toddler should fall on it or rub it against himself. Pointed or projectile toys are often the cause of eye injuries. Many such toys should be used only with supervision and even then bows and arrows or firing rockets are difficult to control. Little girls dolls should be carefully checked to see that the clothing is fire resistant. Many such toys are easily caught on fire and in turn catch the childs clothing resulting in severe burns.
Parents should also' use their judgment in letting smaller children in the family play with older brothers and sisters toys. A child of 12 may well be able to play with a chemical set but his 5-year-old brother has no idea of the dangers involved, i
Many injuries could easily be avoided with a little caution and thoughtfulness on the parents part. Any unsafe toy can be reported to the local health clinics and the information will be passed, on to the FDA to be investigated and possibly banned.-
The Model Cities School Aged Children Program consists of back up teams working with the Neighborhood Mental Health Stations. The Center teams work as consultants to schools and community groups in working with children. Their goal is to promote a better mental health climate for all children in the area. Team members can be reached at their main office at 3102 Downing Street (telephone 623-4395) or through the neighborhood mental health clinics Northwest Mental Health Center at 2215 W. 30th Avenue (telephone 433-8676) and Westside Mental Health Clinic at 990 Federal (telephone 292-9690).

Big Clean Up Planned
for Lincoln Park Area
A clean-up campaign in the Lincoln Park area will be conducted by the kids on Saturday, March 4, between noon and 3 p.m.
The youth will meet in front of the office at 1449 Navajo St., according to Joe Hodge, Youth Coalition. He stated the object of the campaign is to rid Lincoln Park Homes, Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park of all unsightly litter.
There will be prizes for those bringing in the most trash in weight and volume. Prizes include three bicycles, a camera outfit and film, a cap pistol and holster, and a basketball. Re-
freshments will be given to all participating.
Prizes have been donated by Lee Markley, area manager, Fotomat Corporation; William Coker, manager, Lincoln Park and South Lincoln Park Homes; William Ratzlaff, assistant director of management, Denver Housing Authoritys, Larry Muniz, foreman, Lincoln Park Homes; and Officer Gilbert Ortiz, Storefront Police.
All youth under 16 years of age are invited to attend.
For further information call Joe Hodge or William Nielson at 1449 Navajo St., 534-7522.
Spring Checklist Auraria
With spring in the air, its time to spring into action on fire hazards.
Whether your home stays free from dangerous and destructive fire this year may very well depend on what steps you take right now, the National Fire Protection Association points out.
Heres a five-point program guaranteed to remove most of the common causes of fires in homes.
1. Clean out any stacks of newspapers and magazines, discarded clothing, mattresses, old furniture and lamp shades, draperies all the clutter that collects in attics, basements and closets.
2. Do the same clean-up job in the home workshop, too shavings, scraps, oily rags, old paints must go.
3. Dont forget about the trash accumulating in the garage, and get rid of dead grass and brush around and near the house.
4. Repair defective electrical cords and plugs, check over appliances and call a competent electrician if they need attention.
5. Have your furnace, chimney and stoves inspected and cleaned.
Community Center
Auraria Community Center will be having new programs starting January 31,1972. Wrestling and a girls gymnastics program will be started every Thursday night 6-8 p.m. Grade School and Jr. High School students can participate in the wrestling program. There is no age limit in girls gymnastics. These programs are being constructed to bring out and build the, physical ability of the young Chicano. By teaching them younger, they learn more and become stronger by the time they reach high school for competition.
For those interested in music! Beginning guitar lessons will be taught Tuesday and Thursday nights 6-7 p.m. Learn Spanish songs and lyrics! Adrian Duran, Victoria Gonzales, and Arturo Valdez will be teaching, respectively. They are students from UMAS of Colorado University Denver Center. They all want to better the Community by teaching what they know best.
Parents send your kids down! Kids come on down! Its fun but also rewarding. For more information, call 534-7614.
West Side Invitational Ping Pong Tournament Great Success
The Auraria Community Center and the Denver Inner City Parish co-sponsored a ping pong tournament in the West Side, and throughout the city, in hopes of bringing together different age groups and agencies. That is exactly what happened.
The entrants were from West
Ambrose Rodriguez, one of the many players in the Ping Pong tournament.
High School, Denver Inner City Parish, Auraria Community Center, R.F.K. Recreation
Center, Rudy Park Recreation Center, La Casa del Barrio and St. Charles. It was really exciting to see so many teachers from West High School join in the fun. In all, there were 48 entrants in the tournament. There were 28 in the Mens Division, seven in the High School Division, six in the Junior High Division, six in the Elementary Division, and five in the Womens Division.
The tournament ran three evenings and one afternoon. The first three evenings (February 9, 10, and 11) the play was held at the Denver Inner City Parish and on Saturday afternoon, February 12th, the finals were held at La -Casa del Barrio. All tournament sessions were very well attended. It has been estimated that there were 150 to 200 spectators. This crowd gave the players all that
much more reason to do well. Of course, the trophies were a big reason to play well in themselves. The winners of the various Divisions were: Mens Division 1st, Carlos Vallejo; 2nd Dave Mejia; 3rd, Jim Vigil. High School Division 1st, Ben Juarez; 2nd, Ronnie Renner; 3rd, Anthony Ortega. Junior High Division 1st, Larry Mitotes; 2nd, John Chavez; 3rd, Leonard Montoya. Elementary Division|^9 1st, Anthony Chavez; 2nd, David Martinez; 3rd, Sidney Lucero. Womens Division 1st, Vivian Rodriguez; 2nd, Vickie Rodriguez: 3rd, T. Tenorio.
Jim Vigil of Auraria Community Center and Ben Berg of Denver Inner City Parish put in many hours of time and much work to make this tournament a success. We give them thanks
Ramiro Cruz-Aedo, one of the judges for the tournament.
Some of the winners of the tournament in the various age groups are pictured above proudly displaying their trophies.
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i i

from the community. We also offer thanks for the support of the community in both entrants and spectators. Thank you, too, to Ernie Heiser who donated trophies and helped with organization. And last, but not the least to be thanked, is Aurora Trophies who helped us with the trophies that were not donated by Mr. Heiser. The work of everyone together made for lots of fun and
showed us how many excellent' ping pong players we have on the West Side.
Start yours now and have CASH for gift shopping next year!
Join our Christmas Club between mid-November and January, but the sooner the better. Deposit a few dollars every other week, and next November you'll have a nice big check to help you enjoy a prepaid Christmasl If you can't stop in, just call and we will mail the simple form to return with your first payment Do it today!
99 South Broadway

Fifth and Bannock Head Start News
Our little center is about the busiest place in town. The parents are one of our greatest assets. These are just a few of the places we have gone this year; Stock Show exhibits, Art Museum, Post Office, Botanic Gardens, swimming at Celebrity, Governors Mansion, and others.
The parents have regular meetings every Wednesday and plan different projects such as a Bake Sale, a Rummage Sale, a Raffle, a couple of family pot-
luck dinners, class parties, crafts. Our latest project is our weight control program, which is held every Thursday at 9:30 a.m. at the RFK Center at.610 W. Fifth Ave. We call ourselves the "Ounce Bouncers. Anyone who is serious about losing weight is welcome to attend. We have babysitters who take very good care of your children.
Our Parent Programmer Mrs. Rose Lopez, is a great inspiration to us all and with her help and
guidance we have enjoyed many new experiences.
We would like to express our thanks to Mr. Nick Arguello the(> Recreation Director and the! Custodian Mr. Floyd Sanchez who have made it possible for us to enjoy the RFK Recreation Center, which is always kept very clean and comfortable for us and the children in the neighborhood. Thank you men very much.
Children from the Fifth and Bannock Head Start returning from one of their many field trips.
Los Ninos and Casa Alegre
The morning class went to see the Westemaire show at the May D&F.
The afternoon class went to see a display of childrens toy land at the art museum. Both classes will go to the Blinky Show on February 23. Casa Allegre has gerbels and have fish and a rabbit to teach children the care of animals.
Parents from Casa Allegre Headstart went to Curtis Park Head Start for a pot luck. Parents from Casa Alegre are enjoying cooking classes at Mrs. Gallegos home. Parents also are learning how to make many beautiful needle work crafts after learning how to crochet. They meet every Thursday from 1 to 3 at the R.F.K. center.
Mrs. Sisneros had a baby girl in December, 1971. Mrs. Gallegos had a baby girl in December, 1971.
Los Ninos Head Start News
Head Start Staff would like to say Thank You to Kit Wyer, for her faithful service in volunteering these last two years in the classroom, and to Mrs. Phyllis Narvaez.
One afternoon teacher, the former Martha Hacker (Mrs. Cyl Cuellar) is away on her honeymoon. She will be back with us next week. Cindy Alexander will be with us during Mrs. Cuellars absence.
Our faithful and devoted volunteer, Melba Hernandez entered St. Joseph's Hospital. We hope her stay will be a short one, and she will be back with us soon.
We have two openings in our morning class. Three year old children are accepted.
Byers Book Shelf
Id like a cookbook, please, said a Byers Library patron recently. "What kind? we asked. Oh, one with lots and lots of soups in it! was her reply. We have it! A soup book. In fact, there are cook books for almost any food you want or need. Here are some of the intriguing titles on our shelves:
THE SOMETHING-WENT-WRONG-WHAT-DO-I-DO-NOW COOKBOOK John and Marina Bear What to do about salt soup, burned stew, fallen cakes, overcooked cauliflower, runny eggs, crusty pots, and hundreds of other kitchen catastrophes. Quick! Grab this little jewel of a book and find out.
Here are hundreds of new recipes, ranging from familiar favorites to exotic delicacies. In addition, Mr. Aid gives us fascinating insights into the background and history of soup; instructions on the fundamentals of soupmaking; a soup flavoring glossary, including descriptions of over fifty of the essential spices and herbs that make fine soups an exciting adventure in dining delight.
COOK BOOK OF LEFTOVERS Clare Newman & Bell Wiley Leftover cookery is the most creative kind of cooking there is, involving both you and your imagination and tempting to experiment with flavors and new combinations. Packed full of practical, yet delicious meal suggestions for meats, potatoes, soups, casseroles, salads, and sauces, this book will save you money, time, and most important,food.
Containing three hundred recipes presented in a convenient format, this unusual collection provides elegant meals with simplified ingredients and cooking techniques for preparation on a portable campstove, for charcoaling or barbecuing, or packing up at home to feed the family on a long car journey, a football game, a hunting trip, or an old fashioned summer picnic.
If you live alone and like to eat well, this book is for you. Each recipe is carefully worked out in small portions that minimize leftovers and each makes full use of the latest in prepared and frozen foods. A unique feature is the helpful advice on marketing and storing, provided in each chapter. This information will enable you to reduce the number of your shopping trips, save money and avoid waste, and buy for a limited storage space.
Beverly A. Nemiro & Donna M. Hamilton
We here in Denver share, with homemakers living at high elevations around the world, the common problem of adjusting instructions in regular recipes to meet their special needs. In this unique collection of appetizing recipes tested for altitudes of 2,5000 or more above sea level -you will find the proper balance of ingredients, accurate temperatures and cooking times to assure delicious and successful dishes every time.
There is almost no limit to what can be frozen without loss of
flavor, from soups to sauces, from meats and vegetables to salads, desserts. Miss Meyer tells how to cook them, how to freeze them, how to serve them, and what to do with the inevitible leftovers. This is a big book of recipesto enjoy twiceone, portion when cooked, another when taken out of the freezer.
TABLE FOR TWO Shirley Sarvis
From simple sandwich-salad lunches to elegant little dinners, there are scores of delectable ideas for meals for two. This collection of recipes is a special boon for the young home-maker and her new husband, for the single girl and her one quest, for the retired couple enjoying the time when there are just two in the family again.
Specializing in the type of food most men enjoy, the recipes give palate-tempting ways of preparing eggs, meat, and potatoes, with a minimum of fancy salads, pastries, and desserts. Its purpose is to encourage the single man to cook satisfying meals at home, not to transform him into a gourmet chef, although it does point out that "la cuisine is principally a matter of knowing what herb, spice, or wine will add that special flavor to a simple dish.
June Crosby & Ruth C. Bateman Over 300 delectable recipes show you how to prepare complete cold meals (and between-meal snacks) that are godsends on muggy, hot days. Even on wintry days, youll find the ideal cold dish entry to enhance every hot menu with a welcome accent. Every recipe can be made in advanceoften by as much as several days. Easy to use and understand, this book is an invaluable guide to a new world of cool, relaxed dining for everyone, including the cook!
Byers Library hours Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 2 to 5:30 p.m.: Closed Wednesday and Sunday: Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Head Start Children See Stock Show
Auraria Head Start children went to the Stock Show on January 19. They visited different barns to see all the animals. They were impressed to see large animals such as cows, horses, etc.
On Thursday, the morning Head Start class made tortillas in the classroom. Each child rolled his tortillas and we ate them at snack time.
On Friday, Girl Scouts from Troop No. 680 visited our morning class to meet our children and to bring toys which they made or had collected for our childrens toy lending library. The Head Start children really enjoyed having the Girl Scouts come to play with them.
Soon if the weather permits we will be taking a walking trip to visit the pet shop on Santa Fe Drive.
On February 3, the children will be making sopapillas in the morning class. We hope the children will enjoy making them as much as they did making the tortillas.

Greenlee Bi-lingual Program
Uses Student Tutors
Grace Quesada teaching English to Sandra Cruz at Greenlee School.
In November, tour bi-lingual sixth graders began teaching and practicing English with four younger, non-English speaking pupils from Mexico. With the cooperation of Mr. Goddard and Mrs. Ryan, the sixth graders teach for one half hour every day. Gilbert Gallegos is practicing English with Melchor Cordero. Gilbert also spends time outside of school with Melchor and is being a friend as well as a student tutor. Ana Manzanares practices and teaches English to Rosa Aguilera. Ana is teaching Rosa
her letters and her numbers. Grace Quesada has taken her pupil, Sandra Cruz, on tours of Greenlee. William Martinez is a student tutor for Leo Rodriguez. They use a tape recorder frequently and have made up puppet shows in English and Spanish.
The purpose of the Greenlee student tutor program is to teach non-English speaking children English, and to also be their friends and helpers. Thanks to these students and their teachers for giving their cooperation and time.
We extend our condolences to the family' of John Sanchez, of 1435 Lipan Street. Mr. Sanchez, a graduate of West High School and a Vietnam veteran, passed away February 23,1972.
Kaffee Klatches are being held each Thursday night at 7 p.m. at 1438 Navajo St., according to John Gallegos, resident representative, for all Lincoln Park residents to get everyone together and interested in the election of resident council officers.
Albie Gonzales, 1364 Navajo St., is running for president of the Lincoln Park resident council. His campaign to the people is, We need you! The pepple and your ideas. We need a hew and good council to help improve our community. Gonzales is also on the board of directors of Auraria Community Center.
The family iof Mrs. Minnie Con-nict, 1361 Mariposa St., has been accident-prone lately. Her daughter, Beverly, is recovering from recent surgery; another daughter, Valerie, has a broken wrist as a result of an accident al the roller rink, and her niece. Celestine Harris, is wearing a sling for her sprained wrist. Lincoln Park residents wish to extend their sympathy to Mrs. Gertrude Fresquez and family on the recent death of her husband, Daniel.
Recovering at home from recent hospitalizations are Brenda Thompson, 1417 Mariposa St., and Vi Medrano, 1448 Navajo St.
Mrs. Mattie Nixon, long-time resident of South Lincoln Park Homes, received a Christmas card from a former resident, Steve Idema and his wife, Sally, who lived here in 1968 while he was with Legal Aid. Steve said of Mattie, When I think of those persons I have met in the course of my profession who truly represent the sincerity and energy of persons without substantial wealth, I will always think of Mattie Nixon and her fight to improve the conditions in Lincoln Park Housing Project.
Idema is now with Legal Aid Society oT GVand Rapids and Kent County, Mich.
Mattie serves as vice-president of the South Lincoln Park resident council. Her comment on her community involvement is I love people, like to see them have a nice place to live in, a nice neighborhood. Ours could be better if everyone would try a little harder.
Fairmont News
School work at Fairmont these days is done to the accompaniment of much noise and constant vibration. It is annoying and distracting, but exciting also as it means that our new addition is now in progress. Since ground breaking on Feb. 7, work has proceeded rapidly.
Another new sound at Fairmont this year is that of children singing regularly. This is the first time that we can remember that Fairmont has had a regular music teacher and everyone is singing! Mr. Bob Johnson, our teacher, is so much fun that even non-singers enjoy his classes.
A really terrific thing that he has started is the Fairmont Fifty, a choir of fourth, fifth, and sixth graders. Each pupil in it is there because he wants to be. They will give their first program the last part of March for their schoolmates at Fairmont. After that they will begin to give programs at other schools. They have already received invitations to sing at Smiley Jr. High and at three elementary schools.
These youngsters may be beginners at singing in a choir, but their enthusiasm and pride in their group is tremendous.
The Student Council at Fairmont is sponsoring an aluminum drive. So far they have collected about a hundred pounds of aluminum. If you would like to help you can donate aluminum beer cans, (the ones without a seam), and aluminum foil such as pie plates, TV dinner trays, pot pie trays, etc. Give them to your favorite Fairmont pupil or drop them by the school.
Parish Moms Something for Everyone
Elmwood News
A Parent Workshop at Elmwood will be held on March 12 from 1 to 4 p.m. in the afternoon. George Gonzales, a consultant from Albuquerque, New Mexico, will assist parents as they seek ways in which they can help their children make greater educational progress.
A group of Elmwood pupils will be attending the Ballet Folklorio de Mexico on March 4. The first and second graders are going and 35 pupils from the Tuesday
and Thursday dancing group and 10 pupils who are taking guitar lessons.
The Parish Moms goes into the New Year with a new room at the Parish and lots of plans for new projects. Below you will find a list of our plans for the first three months of the new year. Each Friday, we will also have a sewing machine set up so if you are not interested in the project for that week, you are welcome to sew or to bring something else you would like to work on knitting, mending, etc.
Were going to have lots of fun and make many pretty and pracr tical things this year. Come join
us and bring your friends. If you need a ride call the Parish office, 244-2636, and give your name and address to.the Secretary. We look forward to seeing you on Friday
every Friday at 9:30, at the Denver Inner City Parish.
March 10 patchwork project
quilts, skirts, jumpers, etc. March 17 E9 banners (felt,
burlap, ideas)
March 24 Easter Egg Hunt for the Preschool March 31 Good- Friday no meeting
New Semester Beginning in Adult Education
Many adults in our community are handicapped by lack of education. Residents can acquire free tutoring through the Adult Education Tutorial Program.
Anyone over 17 may enroll in courses: basic education, preparation for the GED or learning to speak English. Denver has four centers where these courses are taught: 1040 Eleventh St., 4663 Pearl,; 770 S. Federal, and 802 Lawrence. Day classes are from 9 to 11 a.m. Monday through Thursday. Night classes are generally 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Tutors volunteer their time to this non-profit organization. The
Public Meeting on Re-Zoning
ftl^rch 9 7:30 p.m.
Inner-City Parish corner of 9th & Galapago
Adult Education Tutorial Pi ogram is dedicated to teaching adults communications and/or mathematic skills so that they can adjust more comfortably to their environment or, perhaps, find better jobs.
Greenlee News
Eight Greenlee sixth graders will have an opportunity to visit Kent School for Girls and Denver Country Day School for boys and to try for a limited number of scholarships which the private schools and Boys Club of America make available each year. Parents are invited and encouraged to participate in these activities.
Fourteen former Greenlee students are now attending private schools. The approximate value of each scholarship per year is $2,000. Daily transportation is also provided. Parents have been very pleased with the scholarship program which has been offered during the past seven years.- Green lees sixth grade teachers, school counselor and parents help to make these experiences enjoyable for these very deserving students.
M of hers Day
Away Club
New Meeting Place
Casita Esperanzas Mothers Day Away Club has moved to R.F.K. Recreation Center 610 W. Fifth Ave. The move was done! to allow more space for working on crafts. Child care will be provided, as well as refreshments. New meeting time is Thursday, 1-3 p.m. For more information call Jessie Guzman or Kit Kellinger at 534-0657.
Schools Need Volunteers
The Denver Public Schools is committed to and profits from volunteers in education. If you are concerned for children, interested in their education, and would like to provide that individual touch to a classroom, call the Denver Public Schools Office of Volunteer Service at 892-1008. Volunteers are able to provide the individual attention and understanding that is not always possible in a classroom of thirty or more children and one teacher. Education, age, and time are no barrier for volunteers. Those who have as little as three hours per week are needed. Volunteers provide a variety of services in regular day classes and in some evening programs. Volunteers are needed for the following:
teacher assistance in all grades and subject areas
individual reading and tutorial service
clerical assistance in the classroom or office
Head Start Program assistance to teachers and children
adult supervision assistance to teachers and children
adult supervision assistance in halls, lunchrooms, playground
Health Service assistance to nurse
Foreign Language assistance to non-English-speaking children
Community Study Halls evening individual tutorial service
Preschool program assistance to teachers and children
tutorial assistance Northeast Denver Urban Youth Project
teacher assistance in Special Education classrooms.
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Babysiting wanted in my home Mon.-Fri. 421 Delaware

Auraria Community Center
to Have Baseball League
Brice Ba/mer New Urban Minister
Spring is just around the corner and before you know it your son will be asking you if he can play
baseball. Well, Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa Street, is going to be
the headquarters of the Aztecs. It will be a baseball team which is sponsored by the
P.A.L. (Police Athletic League) in the Young American League.
There will "be six teams to represent the West Side so if your boy wants to play and is between
seven years of age and fourteen he can join one of the six different, divisions; as follows depending on birthdates.
7- 8 Associates
8- 9 Junior Bs
9- 10 Junior As
10- 11 Intermediates
12- 13 Senior Bs
13- 14 Senior As
The first three divisions will practice on Monday, Wednesday and play their games on Fridays. The last three divisions will practice on Tuesdays and Thursdays and play their games on Saturday mornings.
Registrations are being accepted at Auraria Community Center, 1212 Mariposa, ask for Jim Vigil: and at Denver Inner City Parish, 910 Galapago, ask for Ben Berg. For more information call Ben Berg at 244-2636 or Jim Vigil at 534-7614.
Everyone who enjoys having lots of excitement, entertainment and fun with friends should set aside the evening of Friday, March 10, 1972, from 5:00 to 9:00 p.m. for the CARNIVAL at Greenlee Elementary School.
Try your skill at the fish pond, swisheroo, tic-tac-toe, and other interesting games. Eat lollipops from the lollipop tree. Enjoy, delicious tamales, burritos, and other goodies from the refreshment stand.
made poncho will also be raffled off.
Everyone is welcome and encouraged to come and enjoy an evening together. Father Torres and Paco Sanchez have been invited and YOU are too!
The Greenlee PTA is sponsoring the carnival and will provide an engraving booth, beauty and make-up room, a funny clown for the kids from age one to one-hundred, and other fun games. Local talent will provide entertainment for your enjoyment in the auditorium. Tickets will be on sale all during the week of March 6-10 in the Greenlee School Gym. They will also be available at the carnival that evening. Records and a hand-
A thirty minute documentary entitled The Public Will on urban affairs presented by the National League of Cities and sponsored by Denver Model City is available to all social and business groups, churches, schools and other organizations.
Groups interested in seeing the film should contact the Office of Public Information, 1700 Grant St., 892-9283.
A new and welcome face is on the scene at First Mennonite Church. The Mennonite Urban Ministry has hired Brice Balmer to replace Don Schierling who is now working at Involvement Corps. Brice comes from Columbus, Ohio where he was attending the Methodist Theological School in Ohio.
Before attending the seminary, Brice worked in Cincinnati with the out-of-school Neighborhood Youth Corps in a clerical training center. He was also a research assistant with the Metropolitan Area Religious Coalition of Cincinnati (MARCC) for nine months. He directed two MARCC summer programs which provided work and learning experiences for college students. While part of Brices job will be among the various Mennonite Churches in Denver, most of his time will be spent on the West Side. He may be contacted at the Church Community Center at Ninth and Elati.
Although only in Denver for four weeks, Brice has noticed the friendliness of many West Side residents. Through reading the West Side Recorder, some of the important concerns for a residential neighborhood, good housing and an excellent educational system have come across. Brice is glad to be in a community that takes pride in itself and has worked towards community betterment.
The West Side Recorder welcomes Brice, his wife, Karen, and their infant son, Brent.
Jigg's Barber Shop
Razzor Cuts and Hair Styling For Long and short hair
9 Sante Fe Drive

PHONE 572-1567 FOR:
Weddings, Box Lunches, Delivery Service, Parties, Hor Doeuvres
WHOLESALERS OF: Frozen Burritos, Green Chile with Pork, Chile Rellenos
PHONE 572-1567
Brice Balmer, new Urban Minister for the Mennonite Churches of Denver.
A seminar will be held at the Colorado State University, Fort Collins, on March 16,1972. This is sponsored by the Colorado Juvenile Council. This is an annual conference for all who are involved or working as tutors, doctors, welfare workers, community workers, community aids, etc. This conference is to plan and implement programs for young adults. Everyone is welcomed to participate. For further information please contact Jean Burton, Division of Youth Service at Fort Logan Mental Health Services at 761-0220, Ext. 521. Transportation will be provided.
Carne Adovada......................990 Lb.
Home Made Chorigo..................790 Lb.
Ra-Corn Bacon .....................490 Lb.
Morrell Bologna....................690 Lb.
Fish/Whiting ......................490 Lb.
Pork Steak.........................790 Lb.
Cream Of Chicken Soup ............6^1.00
Cream Of Mushroom Soup............6 1.00
Chicken Rice Soup.................6^1.00
Chicken Noodle Soup...............6^1-00
Stewed Tomatoes...................4 can1.00
Shurfine m
Peas.....................r;......... 5,a*490
Shurfine QQ2
Tomatoe Sauce.....................5ca490
Shurfine 28 oz
Apple Butter .....................3 jars 1.00
Shurfine ||j||
Shurfine . 0,. 01,
YC Peaches ..........3^890
Saltines .........................2/ ^490
Sof/in 1 D
Tissue?^?.0......................10 £*790
(White or Pink)
(Formerly National Brands Store)
727 SANTA FE DRIVE Sale Ends March 11
Non-Profit Organization
West side Action
Ministry U.S. POSTAGE
West Side Recorder PAID
910 Galapago Denver, Colorado 80204 Denver/ Colo. Permit No. 1495.
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