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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 Wl liTHMIOOl HMAIO thgrsdov, Ftbiuory II, 1971 WK -i Urban extension home economist resource person in Community i fnr fYwil branches' A'.-eadv this vear Miss Cul-1 time that more community use, often very hm .._ ___ rv.ii.. -ha. in rcaUstic goals andihome management ana com- 10. of urban schools, i in adjusting lu home economist with the Alber- ta department of agriculture, began work as a resource per- the centre involves motiving children cons umer buym g ther stalf, families to improve: ton's Glengarry Community Services Centre in 1969. The centre is a neighborhood ser- vice unit serving north-east Ed- monton with a population of about It consists of a so- cial service unit, day-care cen- tre and a parks and recrea- tion section. The centre provides services in c o m m u n ity development, family counselling and public assistance. It also provides probation and youth programs, day-care for pre-school chil- dren, after school care for old- er children and recreation and education programs for young people and adults. "A centre like informing groups and individ- uals about available services. Home management is the as- pect of family life which most directly concerns Miss Cullen. She believes that preventing family financial difficulties goes a long way towards pro- moting harmonious relation- ships among its members. Young couples who are just es- tablishing a family are in her main area of concentration. "Helping them to become more efficient in home management often entails sitting down with both the husband and the wife cniiurrn, i the use of credit are other groups of mothers who meet which help is often re- at the centre as well as in churches, schools and many 'Cullen cooperates with other community facilities. workers at the Glengarry Cen tre in a variety of programs. One is a group of young home- makers who call themselves the Glengarry Volunteers. They are providing leadership for mothers' groups, visiting families on p u b 1 i c assistance who need help to stay within the budget; visiting senior citi- zens; and providing care for the children of women who at- tend mothers' day programs at the centre. Hiss Cullen gives training in During the last year the ex- ension home economist was closely involved with the local board of health, the Edmonton Catholic Women's League, the YWCA hospital service units and Edmonton senior citizens groups. She also conducted QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certified Dental Mechanic Capitol Furniture fildg. mm PHONE 300 Canadian nurses for conference on research OTTAWA (CP) More than 300 nurses from across Canada are attending the first national CONFIDENTIALLY YOURS cBarbaracBrent TORONTO, February 18th I'm always pleased to pass along in- formation that may be helpful to those of my readers who suffer from the pain of neuritis, rheumatism or arthritis. If your joints and muscles ache so it is hard to work or sleep, you long for relief. Thousands of men and women do get fast, long-lasting relief from pain by taking Templeton's T-R-C especially made for this purpose. Take Templeton's T-R-C in- _ ternally and apply Templeton's FLAME-cream Liniment exter- nally for extra fast DOUBLE-ACTION relief. Ask for both these fine products at your family drug-store. friendly service. You can shop any day of the week and enjoy Deep Discount Prices week-in week-out. And in addition to the already sub- stantial savings on all your regular food purchases, Dominion also offers "X-lra Discounts" Deep Discount items which have been reduced even further for a limited time. With all these things _ going for them... no wonder more Canadians shop ninion than at any other store! conference on research in nurs- ing practice here today. The aim of the conference, sponsored by the School of Nursing of the University of British Columbia and the fed- eral health department, is to stimulate an interest in nursing research, a relatively new field in Canada. The nurses hope to identify needs for research in specific areas of nursing' as well os_to explore ways of co-ordinating nursing research in Canada. Floris King, associate profes- sor at the University of British Columbia's School of Nursing, said in an interview that mrs- ing research now is centred bas: ically in government and profes- sional agencies and universities She said research could be done on continuity of nursing care and a larger role for nurses in fields such as inten sive care. Continuity of care could mean preventive health care mea sures as well as hospital treat ments of a patient and "follov through" into the communitj afterwards. courses on home management elderly citizens with such (or people who subjects. She believes that it is1 things as living within their I interested in the elderly. there is ample opportunity for a lot more of this type of work if she only had more hours in the day. AH these projects have to be fitted into the very lim- ited free time she has from her duties at the centre. "T h e Northside Neighbor" newsletter is yet another pro- j ject in which Miss par-] ticipated. It reports the activi ties in the area served by the; Glengarry Centre. Compiled! and published by local the paper has proved a great success with the community. SSIMPSONS-SEARS Ann' Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: Please, Ann, a word or two to the credit card nuts like myself people whose eyes are bigger than their budgets. Idiots who have a weakness for things they have no right to own. Something happened yester- day that made me realize what a fool I am. I was in a department store, shopping. The woman next to me was trying to cash a check. The clerk asked for a credit card to establish identification. The woman replied, "Sorry, I have no credit cards." The clerk then asked in what stores she had charge accounts. The woman answered, "Sorry, 1 don't have any charge accounts either. We pay cash for everything." With that she handed over her driver's license for identification. I envied that woman so much it hurt. There I stood with at least a dozen credit cards in my purse, charge accounts all over to my tonsils hi debt, wondering how I'd make it through the month. By the time I made all my payments I wouldn't have a dime left. I'd have to charge everything. My friends and relatives calle me Giant-Hearted Geraldine. I buy fabulous gifts for everybody. I also have a yen for luxuries. In my rational moments I know I have no business even looking at cashmere skirts and handmade French nightgowns. Please, Ann, print my letter for the folks out there who have not yet been trapped by "easy terms" and "enjoy now, pay later." Tell the young marrieds, for example, "Buy only what you can pay for." They'll have a happier life, fewer headaches and more self-respect. Red-Ink Violet DEAR EED: Thanks for those words of wisdom. And now I give you a suggestion? Throw out all your credit cards and close your charge accounts. Next year at this time you'll have fewer headaches and more self-respect. SIMPSONS-SEARS Simpsons-Sears takes the Blazer Suit one step further The Blazer Suit takes on a new appearance. Not plain anymore, but soft, multi-coloured checks and bold window panes. It's still every inch a blazer with six brass burtons, one that does up. Wide, peaked lapels, deep centre vent. Slacks are up-dated, loo. Flare legs with full lop pockets and 2" belt loops. FABRIC: polyester. Your assurance of long wear and lasting good looks. COLOURS: Soft checks in Grey Crimson; Olive Mist; Brick Brown. Window Panes in Toreno Blue; Can- vas Tan. SIZES: 36-46. Regular and Tall. Men's Dress Clothing i Sears STORE HOURS: 9 a.m. to Daily; Thursday and Friday until 9 p.m.; Closed Wednesday at p.m. Centre Village 2nd Avcnun and 13th Si. N. Teleshop 328-6611. Tough life for model Sam Jones EDMONTON (CP) Some pirouetted down the ramp un- der the hot lights, smil- ing, smooth and running a temperature.. But it's all part of the tough life of model Samantha Jones. After a quick visit to the doc- tor, she was back again for the second show in the evening. Samantha Jones, an Ottawa girl who a few years ago strug- gled along on minimum re- hearsal wages while trying for an acting career, now is on the world's most-wanted modeling list. She earns up to 5500 a day and has averaged a' year. But it's not so simple and it's often more adventuresome than performing with a high temperature, she said in an in- terview. Sam, as she's most often call- ed, has posed for photograph- ers under circumstances that would make a strong man shudder atop an iceberg in Greenland with only a chiffon dress between her and the freezing wind, lashed to a raft j swirling down the Colorado i River, astride a menagerie of j animals, i n c 1 u ding mountain goats, camels and elephants. She was in Calgary as well to do two more shows as part of a nine-city cross-Canada I fashion tour. is. giving mink- ing before the baby arrives. Today's most popular look, iii Polyester doubleknit, at our most reasonable price Polyester, that miracle fibre, has done it again liberating you with dollar- saving ideas on fashion pant sets! Offering all the time-saving advantages of automatic machine wash-drying. These three ars exceptionally wearable for any hour, any season. And they're waiting for you now in a choice of navy, lilac, red, green or blue with contrasting colours. Sizes 12 to 18 in this group. Ladies' Sportswear STORE HOURS: 9 o.m. to p.m. Daily; Thursday and Friday until 9 p.m.; Closed Wed- nesday at p.m. Centre Village 2nd Avenue and 13lh St. N Tcleshop 328-6611. ;