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Page 15 text:
in Nebraska, is used by both Junior
and Senior High pupils. In it are
housed classes of a vocational nature.
Taught in such classes are numerous
principles. which, while of a definite
value in themselves. also prepare a boy
for advanced work.
As already mentioned, many new prac-
tices conducive to a greater retention
of knowledge have been introduced in
all elementary buildings by lXflr. Earl
XVhipple, grade school supervisor. An
increased use of visual education nia-
terial. the departmentalizarion ot' the
three upper grades in four buildings,
and a greater emphasis upon reading'
are examples of such innovations.
Since being able to read well is an ac-
complishment necessary before best re-
sults can be achieved from each lesson,
the reading program is, perhaps, the
most valuable if the child's mental
development is considered. Under this
system the first step was the careful
selection of books especially interest-
ing to children. Next came the insti-
tution of a free reading period, which,
by strengthening reading ability. made
the new reading' program vital and
Being thus trained, little brothers and
sisters as they "grow upi' will main-
tain and. in many eases, will surpass
the records made by the graduates
The finer urls .verni to tlicggi like filnyj
To lmrli In read is flieir ambifiun
.-Is "Gnldilock.r" gizwxr her rrmiifion.
remliiigz ,l01lI"3 n filrcmirif mic,
A are l'it'lllLY and run be fini
dai Hui limi ii :ml SIIIPIIAL'
.r fi mnlzon jmfine md Nutr cvcs.
Page 14 text:
By Nell Marie
Today hundreds of little brothers and
sisters of Fremont High School stu-
dents are enjoying a type of elemen-
tary education which, because of im-
proved teaching techniques and class-
room procedures, differs considerably
from the elementary training received
by members of the Class of 1941.
F1'Cl11Ol1l,S educational plant boasts of
nine well equipped buildings, two of
which have been built within the past
two years. Six of these buildings are
grade schools where Fremont children
receive kindergarten and the first six
years of formal training.
The newest of them, Linden School. is
a modern structure capable of accom-
modating 365 pupils. Upon its com-
pletio11 in 1939, Linden was selected
by the University of Nebraska as a
model school worthy of study by other
cities contemplating new elementary
buildings. Pictures of Linden class-
rooms, along with photographs of
Junior and Senior High classrooms,
have also appeared in "The XVell
Equipped Schoolf, a magazine sent to
approximately 3500 schools in Nebras-
ka, Kansas, and Missouri.
At Junior High School a student takes
his seventh, eighth, and ninth grade
work before entering Senior High
School for his final three years.
Fren1ont's Industrial Arts Building,
the newest and finest one of its kind
Holmburg and Maxine Sapp
Children must learn, as om' m1dcrsta:1d.r,
Tn aid their fl'lt'l1llS 'with lzrlping lzamir.
All boys and girls law their zvork and flag
But they lenoic' some rust is needed curl: day.
Lftlfltillfl tlle duties of urzivrly life X
Ir this little girl, cz future wife.
OIL the tcctcrr they find rcrrcation,
A 1lCL'C.lXYfll'j' part of their education.
Page 16 text:
Not foreign affairs, but Latin, interests Leon Gage, Phyllis Cameron, Roslyn Green. Helen
Greenlee, Don Harvey, Betty Holder, Paul Johnsen, Robert Kosta, Lois Ann Ma kin, rene
Kallstroni, Doris Kerliu, Margie Lou Reed, Carol Yaryan, Mary Riehzf 5, Nan' 'T .un ter,
Margaret Stennfeld, Robert NVinther, and Doris VVillmer. B
'KOlSGl1 di ing hex 1, Ralph
f , Lois Koopinan, ng joyc Luilllllilllll
put the finishing touches on il lllllllbai' for the
Dodge County Music Festival.
Although Melvin Hansen has attracted the at-
tention of Dorothy Quinton. L:1Vona Brown
has inunuged to explain il difficult problem in
geometry to attentive Beverly Chucloinelka,
Bonnie Lou Vlfeidner, .-Xrclene XViegancl, Margie
Lou Reed, and jane Richey.
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