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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 10, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta tt-THE LBTHBBIDOI MIKALD-Thurtday, October Golden Mile Open Monday through Fri- day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday 1 to 5 p.m. Next week: Monday: (Thanksgiving.) open at 1 p.m. Tuesday: Singing. 10 a.m. Dancing 2 p.m. Wednesday: Keep-fit, 10.15 a m for this occasion only French, p.m. for this oc- casion only. Thursday: Crib tournament, 1-30 p.m. Cash prizes. Friday: Ceramics, p.m LCC continuing educa- tion program. Noteworthy: The singers will entertain residents at Blue Sky Lodge at 2 p.m. Oct. 17. The dancers will be guests YAMAHA ORGANS New and Used COLLEGE MALL Phone 328-3694 of the Whirl -A Ways Square Dance Club Oct. 21. The centre has started a dai- ly phone call service for shut in or lonely people, who would like a daily phone call. There is no charge for this service. There will be a bake sale and tea at 2 p.m. Oct. 23 at the centre. Everyone welcome. The dancers entertained at the Senior Citizens Lodge in Taber recently. The singers entertained at Green Acres Lodge recently. NURSES' ROLE MAJOR TORONTO (CP) Nurses have a special 'responsibility when it comes to the pre- vention, treatment and report- ing of child abuse cases, says Dr. Joan Large, associate pro- fessor of nursing at Phila- delphia's Temple University. "I don't know of any other organized health worker who has such constant contact with the public as she says A bout those 'terrible twos9. 4Ornery tykes are normal tykes' By RICHARD FLASTE New York Times News Service CAMBRIDGE, Mass. In child-rearing, it's not for nothing that the "terrible two's" are called terrible. The period, which actually usually encompasses ages from about 18 months to 2Vz years, frequently evidences the following. Parents who've just completed overseeing a blissful infancy suddenly find themselves in charge-of a willful, nay-saying, tantrum-throwing toddler. The child, too young to be at school or otherwise gainfully employed outside the house, is continually under foot, dawn to dusk, except at naptime, when he agrees to relax enough to fall asleep. The child has mastered the art of cajoling, a skill that is incredibly exasperating especially at bedtime, when it becomes the-more-drink syndrome. The child, laughing and independent on occasion, turns morose and clinging in strange situations, such as a visit from Aunt Frances (she's "not very Frances _ If a good bit of the above sounds like your family, Dr. T. Berry Brazelton wants a word with you. He's a pediatrician and the chief of the child development unit at the Children's Hospital Medical Center in Boston. His new book, "Toddlers and Parents" is a kind of compendium of, difficulties that parents face during this period, which he contends is harder than DICK JOHNSTON FOR ALDERMAN ATTITUDE TOWARDS THE FUTURE Continual reassessments of the spending and budgeting pro- grams of the city. Estabish 'and maintain the quality of life priorities including: moderate growth rate; beautification scheme and parks expansion; and pedestrian protection. Meaningful participation by the people in the city's total EXPERIENCE and BACKGROUND Chairman Finance Committee, Lethbridge Community College Board of Governors Board member, past Order of Nurses Self employed professional Native son EDUCATION Undergraduate degree in economics: Alberta Masters degree in Business Administration: Alberta Member Alberta Institute of Chartered Accountants ELECT DICK RENT A CAR LETHBRIDGE NOW PROVIDING CAR TRUCK RENTAL SERVICE LOCATED AT FOREIGN CAR (LETHBRIDGE) LTD. 1102-3rd S. i NEW CLEAN CARS, PICKUPS VANS DATSUN-CHEV.-FORD OTHERS DAILY RATES FROM PER DAY. PLUS PER MILE SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES, NO MILEAGE CHARGE WEEKEND SPECIALS FRIDAY 5 p.m. to MONDAY 9 a.m. 1 9" PLUS A SMALL MILEAGE CHARGE AVIS RENT A CAR PHONE 327-6320 Lethbridge any other, except perhaps the teen-age years. "From the parents' point of he said the other day in his modest office here, "this is a horrible time." But he said he thinks it be enjoyed (some parents do find children a delight at this age, he points out) if they realized that the turmoil is natural, and, more than that, is necessary to proper development Know- ing that, he says, "gets parents off the hook." He wants to tell parents that the turbulence they're experiencing "didn't all come from them, it wasn't all their mistakes." This is a period when a child is learning an astounding number of things to talk, to control bodi- ly functions and to express his will. Brazelton, in fact, worries about'children who-are "too good" during these years. Maybe that means they're not resolving a struggle now that will only have to be resolved later. (That's his explanation for the temper in infantile "Unless parents can allow a child a certain freedom to get it out on the he said, "to get angry one minute, be delighted the next, to have a tantrum because he can't decide whether to go in or out of a room when nobody cares but him, unless a parent can allow those things, the child can't really resolve the kinds of struggles that are absolutely vital to