BIBLIOGRAFIA MARIE A. HINRICHS
Him seek for positive things in the environ-ment in which the family must live.
Not All Children React the Same
Children will reactdifferently to a move; it is not always possible to predict just how they will take it. A child who is secure within himself and within the family group, unless the circumstances are unusual, will be able totake a move in his stride, even though he may not at first like ihe nc\v community as much as the oíd one. But if a youngster was alreadv unhappy within himself and in his relationships \vith othcrpeople. you may find that his anxiety increases with the move. If the child is truly disturbed and can-not seem to solve his problems, it is usually wise to turn to someone who is trained to help younnderstand the more fundamental cause of the youngster's unhappiness.
Most voungsters, however, settle into a new community, if not at first, at least within a period of months. Their adjustment ishelped considerably if the experience of the move has given the secure feeling that, "Where-ever we live we are a. family; \ve can make a home and meet all kinds of circumstances." This is a fine way toestablish the emotional security that will stand a child in good stead
all thrOUgh his life. gladys cabdxeh jenkins
See also community resources; emoTIONAL DEVELOPMENT; FRIENDS; LONELINESS;POPULARITY; YOUTH ORGANIZATIONS
A case of mumps (infectious parotitis) may occasionally be so mild that it is not recog-nizecl. But usually the signs of mumps are so characteristic and so wellknown that a mother is pretty sure vvhat ails her child as soon as the svmptoms appear. The parotid (salivary) glands just below and in front of the ears become swollen and tender. Chills and fevermay or may not be present. Most often, one gland reacts this way first, with the other becoming swollen a few days latei; sometimes the swelling does not ever affect the second side. The onset of...