Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
Lyft
September 15, 1994     The Clarendon Enterprise
PAGE 6     (6 of 9 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 6     (6 of 9 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 15, 1994
 

Newspaper Archive of The Clarendon Enterprise produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




September 15, 1994 :bt lartnbon ttD Page 7 Children's NuO'ition Research Center News Go Broncos! QUESTION: How can I ac- quaint my junior high schooler With the need for responsible be- havior throughout his life? He is desperately in need of this under- standing. DR. DOBSON: The overall objective during the preadolescent period is to teach the child that his actions have inevitable conse- quences. One of the most serious casualties in a permissive society is the failure to connect those two factors, behavior and consequen- ces. Too often, a 3-year-old child screams insults at his mother, but morn stands, blinking her eyes in confusion. A first-grader hunches an attack on his teacher, but the school makes allowances for his age and takes no action. A 10-year-old is caught stealing  candy in a store, but is released to e recognizance of his parents. A 15-year-old sneaks the keys to the re  car, but the father pays the ) nl in e when he is arrested. 1" / You see, all through .behavior and consequences, .breaking the connection and ice, preventing the valuable learning ,:.that could have occurred." '.,,'r'l[ Thus, it is possible for a Oung man or woman to enter lulthood not really knowing that Ta,' .life bites--that every move we -nUtke directly affects our future-- ----ter]:lhat irresponsible behavior even- tally produces sorrow and pain. L|UchC a person applies for his first e:jj0b and arrives late for work three lp'thnes during the first week; then, , hen he is fired in a flurry of hot Lai "]ords, he becomes bitter and k oil strated" It was the first time in +hJlmS life that morn or dad couldn't dme running to rescue him from ladje unpleasant consequences. h tcpA. Unfortunately, many 0000oNOTICE I Do not put grass clippings, I r hlimberbheati =t ho l I n( I C. Compressors in the Blue City t UUmpsters. These items must be taken to the City Dump behind 3 I hriftway. You may pick the key up I: City HaiL Putting these items in k  e dumpsters can result in a fine. The Blue Dumpsters are for _" I esehoid garbage ONLY] WATKINS Products at Coyote Den Books American parents still try to "bail out" the grown children even when they are in their 20s and live away from home. What is the result? This overprotection produces emotional cripples who often develop lasting characteristics of dependency and a kind of per- petual adolescence. How does one connect be- havior with consequences? By being willing to let the child ex- perience a reasonable amount of pain or inconvenience when he be- haves irresponsibly. When Jack misses the school bus through his own dawdling, let him walk a mile or two and enter school in mid- morning, unless safety factors prevent this. If Janie carelessly loses her lunch money, let her skip a meal. Obviously, it is possle to carry this principle too far, being harsh and inflexible with an imma- ture child. But the best approach is to expect boys and giris to carry the responsility that is appropriate for their age, and occasionally to taste the bitter fruit that irrespon- sility bears. QUESTION: Do you believe love at first sight occurs between some people? DR. DOBSON: Though some readers will disagree with [I IIII I me, love at first sight is a physical and emotional impossibility. Why? Because love is not a feeling of romantic excitement. It is more than a desire to marry a potential partner. It goes beyond intense sexual attraction. It ex- ceeds the thrill at having "cap- tured" a highly desirable social prize. These are emotions that are unleashed at first sight, but they do not constitute love. Real love, in contrast to popular notions, is an expression of the deepest appreciation for another human being. It is an in- tense awareness of his or her needs and longings--past, present and fu- ture. It is unselfish and giving and caring. And, befieve me, these are not attitudes one "falls" into at first sight, as though we were tumbling into a ditch. I have developed a lifelong love for my wife, but it was not something I fell into. I grew into it, and that process took time. I had to know her before I could ap- predate the depth and stability of her character--to become ac- quainted with the nuances of her personality, which I now cherish. The familiarity from which love has blossomed simply could not be generated on "some enchanted evening across a crowded room." One cannot love an unknown object, regardless of how attractive or sexy or nubile it is. These questions and answers are excerpted from the book Dr. Dobson Answers Your Ouestion$, Dr. James Dobson is a psychologist, author and president of Focus on the Family, a nonprofit organization dedicated to the preservation of the home. Correspondence to Dr. Dob- son should be addressed to: Focus on the Family, P.O. Box 444, Colorado Springs, CO 80903.(c), 1982, T)mdale House Publishers, Inc. II I If you are interested in being on the Bronco Football Ad, please contact The Clarendon News at 874-2259. II i Step into a Fantastic Figure New natural diet herb tablets burns stored fat into active useful energy You become firmer, trimmer and leaner- while eating regular food. Fast results without hunger or sugar cravings. No feelings of self-denial. Ask about the business opportunity For Detaila Contact: Kenny Black Call 874-2760 after 5 p.m. Or Come By KENNY'S BARBER SHOP On Ma SVeet Clarendon, "rmms Rolling Plains Your Telephone Directory Has Been Delivered! Did you receive your complimentary copies? Additional Directories Are Available At: Clarendon Chamber of Commerce 114 W. 2nd Clarendon" Baylor College of Medicine, Texas Children's Hospital, United State Department of Agriculture Houston- Low-birth-weight babies are benefiting from a new nutrition plan that improves weight gain, says a scientist at the USDA's Children's Nutrition Research Center. "Premature infants fed human milk show a significant in- crease in weight when they are ex- clusively fed 'hindmilk,' milk produced 2-3 minutes after the ini- tial flow," said Dr. Richard Schan- ler, an associate professor of pediatrics at Baylor College of Medicine. The new feeding strategy re- quires expressed breastmilk to be divided into two portions: foremilk and hindmilk. The forenfilk, or ini- tial milk, is collected and frozen for later use. Infants are fed the hinemilk, which is three to four times higher in fat. The technique is the result of work conducted by the CNRC, Baylor and Texas Children's Hospital. "Premature infants may have difficulty gaining weight on breastmilL We suspect they were not getting enough calories," Schanler said. Fat is a major calorie source, he explained, adding that the fat content of human milk varies from mother to mother, from feeding to feeding and within a single feeding as the m;lk changes from foremilk to hindmUk_ "This is not a problem for full-term, breast-fed babies who can fill calorie needs by drinking more milk," Schauler said. Prema- ture infants, however, cannot suck or swallow and must rely on breastmilk fed to them in regulated amounts through a tube. These tiny babies are also shortchanged on fat because it tends to separate from milk and stick to feeding tubes and collec- tion botfles. In the past, infants who did not gain weight on human m;lk were placed on formula, which has a consistent composition and is homogenized so the fat does not separate. "But the switch meant that infants lost out on the protective qualities of breastmilk," Schanler said. Because evidence suggests breastmilk protects premature in- fants from potentially life-threaten- ing infections, the nutrition inves- tigators decided to place the in- fants on the fat-rich hindmilk. The study followed 15 infants who were eight to 12 weeks prema- ture. Lactation Support Program counselors at Texas Children's taught mothers to divide their milk during routine expressions. The hindmilk was delivered to the hospital each day where it was for- tiffed with protein and minerals. "Mothers loved doing this because they could see their efforts paying off-their babies were gain- ing weight," Schauler said. Study results, reported by Christina J. Valentine at Baylor, Schanler, and Nancy M. Hurst at Texas Children's, were published in the Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology and NuOition. Concrete & Dirt Work Ddvemys (el Kinds) Celam Backhoe Dozer Mainlakler Work Vernie Ford Redi- Mix 874-2751 Children's Wear 25% Off Dress Wear 1/2 Price lots of Good Specials on Our $10.00 and Under Rack. A00J'S 00ASI410N APPAr0000L 215 S. Kearney 874-2178 Clarendon, TX Ctto00.B=eaz. Motor Company Special Of The Week 1993 Chev. Cheyenne 1/2 Ton Sportside Pickup A.M./F.M. Stereo Cassette, Tilt, Cruise, Power Windows, Power Locks, 5 Spd. Trans., 4.3 Vertec V-6, Chrome bumper, Bright Red, 29,000 Miles. A really sharp little pickup at ONLY $12,900.00 1993 Pontiac Transports S.E. APV - Bright Blue, 40,000 Miles with 7 Passenger Seating, All the power options PLUS Auto, Air, V-6; Cast Alum. Wheels, Luggage Carrier, etc. - Beautiful. $14,950.00 1985 Pontiac Parisienne - 4 Door - V-8 - Rear Wheel Drive. Nice Older Model Car with high milage that runs good and can be purchased at an economical $1 750.00 1994 Chev. Ext. Cab S-10, 2 Whl. Dr., Auto, Air, 4.3 V-6, LS Pkg., Pwr. Windows, locks, flit, Cruise, Cassette, Cast Alum. whls, 46K - 60-40 Seats, Cup holders, rear seats, Red & Silver. Beautiful -$13,800.00 MOTOR COMPANY Clorenclon: 874-3527 [ Amarillo: 376-0041 Bud-me in Texas: 1-800-692-408