Nov 10, 1968 - Sunday Herald
HprnM SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, neraia ^ ah County utah Serves By JOSEPHINE When emotional up, at what point help? How much to hurt? PLANS FOR AN OPEN HOUSE Tuesday at the Central Utah Community Mental Health Center are discussed by Grant Smith, acting director, left, and Lynn Ravsten, president of the Mental Health Association, which is sponsoring the event. The men are holding the "bcllringer" symbol of the mental health association. Mental Health Center Open House Scheduled for Public This Tuesday Personnel at Community Center at 160 E. many people are the ship has and sunk" before a distress place to get and depression and to get help critical stage is Grant Smith, of the center, Utah, Wasatch counties), explains difference "anxiety." Fear something tangible, be a free-floating, apprehension, itself to anxiety which into emotional possibly into Definite Mr. Smith persons dealing problems are change in the problems manifest see fewer fewer definite Open house will be held Tuesday by the Central Utah Community Mental Health Center at the center headquarters, 160 E. Center and the Dunn Building, Utah State Hospital. The open house will continue from 1:30 to 9 p.m., with films, panel discussions, guided tours of the facilities, and talks on the center's program. The event is sponsored by the Utah County Mental Health Association, of which Lynn Ravsten is president. Opened on Feb. 1, 1967, the center serving Utah, Wasatch and Juab Counties, is designed to help people with anxieties and depressions, and to avoid unnecessary hospitaliz a t i o n. The center also seeks to avoid unnecessary duplication of ser ice through consolidation of Provo Kiwanicms Hear Of Fruit, Food Raising Fruit growing and the cost of food were the twin topics presented to members of the Provo Kiwanis Club at the regular luncheon meeting this week. Ray Alked, Provo anea fruit farmer, told the business and professional men that fruit growing in Utah is undergoing some drastic changes, but that the future of the business appears to be assured by the willingness of Utah fruit farmers to /meet: the challenges as they arrive. Current Status Dr. Carleton Manger, chairman of the department of agricultural economics at Brigham portance in the state has not changed, he said. Meeting such problems aj new methods of irrigation, fer tilization, need for more trees control and insect control, along with new cultural practices fruit farmers are doing well in Utah Mr. Allred said. He point ed to new marketing practice such as pre-cooling, machine sizing, spraying with fungicides and packaging in polyester jags, which are being adopted in the state. Finally, he said, fruit farmers here are dependent on conditions and markets outside of Jtah for sale and price levels, )rogram direction under one dministrative head. During the month of Seplem- >er, 1968, the center provided n-patient services (hospitalization) for 67 people; out-patient :ervices (office counseling) for 362, and day care for 24. In addition, the staff spent 294 hours in consultation and education. Working on arrangements for the open house are Ray Burgoyne, chairman; Allen Clyde, publicity; Mae Helm, reception; Mary Duckett, refreshments; Alice Jensen, schools; Alida Heiner, invitations; and Elsa Harris. Some shuttle services will be provided from the center head quarters at 160 E. Center to the State Hospital during the day Students from some of the schools in the county will also be taken on tours of the center Members of the Mental Health Association and other civic groups in the community wil serve as guides for the tours. ....... Watch COMEDY! Rath's less streaked deep, mild flavor found bacon.