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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta g THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, December 14, 1971 Youth homes mushrooming By ANN KI.ACKMAN BOSTON1 (AIM 1'cter A. C'allawny (Williams 'GX Har- vard Divinity 'Sil i the founder pf Project Place, one (if among h u n (1 r c (1 s of counter-culture counselling services mi'shroom- ing across the United States. "I'm seems my fantasies re- saiil'Callawiiy, at un- married anil imnrdaiiieil as the minister he studied lo be. "I believe in health and jus- tice, equal sharing of resources. Otherwise I'd want to make to HO.iJOO a year." So, he lives in a commune and. like the oilier staff members of Project Place, draws a salary of a week. Hi- disdains "bourgeois val- scorn that doesn't ex- tend to his electric typewriter, multi-button telephone and an occasional martini Hindi. In an interview, Callaway es- timated that Project Place, j started about four years ago, of- j furs aid and advice to 40 or 50 teen-agers a month. Most of them, he said, are runaways, "street runaways who drift from city lo city. This is the staled philosophy of most oilier youth centres, from Huckleberry House in San Francisco to Hunaway House in Washington, D.C.; from Ozone 1 House in Ann Arbor, Mich., to The Bridge in Atlanta. Like Project Place, they offer alienated teen-agers medical aid, legal advice, personal and group counselling, and a chance to telephone home. For many r u n a w a y s. the centres arc a refuge from par- enlla p r e s s u r es, hassles at school and encounters with po- lice. For others, they're nothing more than a place to "crash" for a night or longer. "We're more a short-term psychiatric agency Ihan a tradl- 25 projects on science to be viewed STIRLING (HNS) A sci- ence fair displaying study and research by the students of Grades 7, 8, and !i will be held at the school Monday night [rom 7 lo 9 o'clock. I Science t e a c li e r Richard Meeks reports there has been keen interest in various science fields and there will be 21 pro- jects to view. Everyone is invited to this fair. A' good turnout will stim- ulate the students' interest. In oilier news, Grade 12 stu- dents and their parents are urged to attend a meeting Mon- day at 8 p.m. at the school. Information will be given con- cei finaiv as well as enrolment proce- dures, housing arrangements, types of colleges and univer- sities. Principal Joseph A. Steven- son points out that often par- ents and students are not aware of the opportunities available. The purpose of this meeting will be to enlighten those in- terested in attaining higher ed- ucation. TO OUR RICH R6D i OR ROD DRY Tiling higher education and tem they hav'e troubl nancial assistance available into it We try to Expel Taiwan VIENNA, Austria (Reuter) Nationalist China was expelled yesterday from the 25-member hoard of governors of the Inter- national Atomic Energj Agency. The agency- decided Pe tional runaway Calla- way said. "They come, they hurt and they don'l know why "It's a "social-psychological thing. It's not long-term ther- apy. We're empowering them to help identify their own prob- lems DON'T CIIAIK'E The services are freo. The centres operate on contributions and, ironically, the benefactors often are the institutions against which much of the teen-agers' rage is directed. Staffers at Project Place said the centre is operating this year on a budget, including in state grants and from the federal gtnein merit. The rest was raised through private foundations and churches. Robert M Foster, deputy commissioner for yoi'th devel- opment in the federal depart ment of health, education and welfare, said the government is putting emphasis on funding youth centres which help pre- vent delinquency. "Some of these centres are beginning to pick up the pieces and help young people find a role for Foster said. "There aren't enough al- ternatives for kids today. "Once they fall out of the sys- ublc falling fund the institutions w h i c h will best serve their needs." WAS THE FIRST One of the centres financed in part by HEW is San Francisco's Huckleberry House, founded in 1967 and generally regarded as the grandfather of the youtt service centres. An average o 45 runaways a month seek Hue klcberry's help. "We see ourselves as a place where young people can come to explore the alternatives open to said 26-year-old Rich ard Livingston, one of the centre's three co-directors. "Our basic philosophy is based around kids making their own decisions and accepting re- sponsibility for them. It's not a EDMONTON (CP) There s evidence that viruses cause ancer in animals but it has ot yet been proven that they ause the disease in humans, Dr. Ernest Borek of Denver, Colo., said today. Dr. Borek, a microbiology pecialist at the University of Colorado Medical Centre, said esearchers have taken human umors, isolated the virus from hem and injected it into ani- nals. These viruses subsequently produce cancers in the inject- :d animals, he said, in an in- erview. "However, this can't >ossibly be done with humans." This proved there was an agent which was not a bac- eria, not a tumor cell but a FREE AFTER 45 YEARS IN PRISON Charles Fitz- gerald, 85, manages a faint smile outside Folsom State Prison after being released on parole. "Od Fitz" had been in the maximum security prison for 45 years. He had originally been sentenced to life for the murder of a police officer when he was rum-running during prohibition. WORLD OF SHOES Researchers find cancer evidence filterable virus which could pro- duce the same cancer in ani- mals as Hie cancer from which it was obtained. Dr. Borek said it is "likely we all have cancer producing viruses in but they are held in chack by immune- guarding mechanisms. Cancer probably results from a failure in the guard system, he said. Solutions to the cancer prob- lem cannot promised at this time, he said "No matter how much money we are given, we can't promise an absolute cure." "But one thing we can prom- ise is that without research we'll know nothing more and have no cure." More and more people have discovered the Shoppers Drug Mart way. T Have you? Last week wefilled prescriptions iri all qur glares. Open every day, every evening and every Sunday 317A SIXTH STREET SOUTH Every Used Car and Truck to Dec. 25fh Sno-Tires With Every Used Car and Truck to Dec. 25th NEW CAR SPECIALS 1971 DEMO'S 1971 METEOR R1DEAU 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP 351-2V automatic, power steering power brakes, rear window defogger, A f radio, block heater, remote control mirror, H.D. battery fender skirts, full wheel discs, W.S.W. light gold with brown vinyl roof. Stock No. 1265. J J 1 J IJ Regular G.O................................. W W USED CAR SPECIALS 1971 METEOR RIDEAU 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP 400-2V, automatic, power steering, power brakes, rodio, remote control heater, H.D. battery, rear window defogger, deluxe wheel covers' G78xl5 W.S.W. red with black vinyl roof. Regular G.O................................. USED TRUCK SPECIALS 1971 FORD F350 ONE TON 1969 FORD I TON 360.V8, 4 speed, H.D. battery, ammeter and Dnd oil gauges, painted prairie yellow. Stock No. slock No 1166B Reg. G.O................ Reg. G.O 1969 DODGE TON 1967 FORD i TON standard rodio painted red. Stock No. V8, 4 speed, rodio, green in color. Stock No. 2034B. G.O G.O. IMS CHEVROLET Vz TON 1969 FARGO TON Ih Big 6, four speed, radio. Reg. G.O...... WHEEL DRIVE. 4 speed wilh radio. Only ,000 miles. SNO-POWER SHOCK ABSORBERS For Leaf Spring Susp. Snowmobles 1970 TORINO 1969 BUICK 2-DOOR HARDTOP. 429-V8, automatic, power power brakes, radio, competition green in color. Stock No. 1067D. Reg. G.O.............. 2-DOOR HARDTOP. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, painted Urn. green in color. Stock No. 1157A. Reg. Free G.O.............. 1969 MARQUIS BROUGHAM 1969 MARQUIS 2-DOOR HARDTOP. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, air conditioning, vinyl roof, gold in color. Stock No. Reg. Free G.O............... 4-DOOR SEDAN. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, rodio. Stock No. GP161A. Reg. G.O............... 1969 FORD GALAXIE 500 2-DOOR HARDTOP. 390-V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, tu tone tur- quoise and white. Stock No. Reg. G.O................... 1969 PLYMOUTH FURY II 4-DOOR SEDAN. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio. Maroon and whit, in color. Stock No. 2147A. Reg. G.O............... 1969 FORD GALAXIE 500 1968 PONTIAC 2-DOOR HARDTOP. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, two tone blus and white. Stock No. 2168A. Reg. G.O............... 4-DOOR SEDAN. V8, automatic, radio, blue in color. Stock No. GP151. Reg. 6.0. 1965 FORD 4 door sedan, 6 cylinder, standard, radio. Blue in color. 1966 MEKURY MONTCLAIR 2-DOOR HARDTOP 390, automatic, power steer- ing, power brakes, radio, black in color. Slock G.O. No. 1389B. Reg. G.O....... 1966 MERCURY FARKLANE 2-DOOR HARDTOP. V8, automatic, power steering, power brakes .radio, red with black vinyl roof. Stock No. 2075B. Reg. G.O................... 1965 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR STATION WAGON. V8, standard, pow. cr steering, radio, dark turquoise. Stock No. 2039A. Reg. G.O................ SERVICE DEPT. HOURS: PI "iGOLL I 8 a.m. to Midnite Daily Except Saturday and Sunday 1718 3rd Avenue S. Ph. 327-5763 SERVICE DEPT. HOURS: 8 a.m. to Midnife Daily Except Saturday and Sunday ;