Fremont Tribune from Fremont, Nebraska on March 21, 1961 · 20
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Fremont Tribune from Fremont, Nebraska · 20

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Location:
Fremont, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 21, 1961
Page:
20
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ha 2D HImONT (NebrJ GUIDE AND TH'BUN'E , March 2!, Tuesday For,, Parents Supervise TV Viewing, Encourage Tot lo Read By GARY ME VERS, Pa.D. Children nine to 12 years 'of age devote, on the average, 20 hour weekly to television. Those lrom 13 to 15 a little less. .At all levels, boys spend more time than girls viewing television. Parents average 20.5 hours per week; teachers, 11 .hours. He most popular television programs at nine to 12 are The Three Stooges. Bugs Bunny, and Rifle man; at 10 to 14 American Bandstand, Maverick, Dick Clark Show, Father Knows Best. Compared with the time given to television, relatively little time is spent on reading, about an hour a day at each grade level; ; no more time is spent in reading for pleasure as the child grows older. How amazing that a child should read no more at 15 then he read at nine! v Most books named by the chil dren "are fiction. Drama, essays and poetry were named less often. Stories of famous people were preferred in the nonaction group. Books of adventure, mystery and westerns were most popular with boys; books of romance with girls. , Less interest was revealed in hobbies Involving outdoor activities, and there was less frequent participation in fishing, playing marbles, hunting, hiking, flying kites an dpicmcing than had been reported in earliw studies. More frequently than in earlier studies, girls expressed preference at all grade levels for such occupations as teacher, nurse and secretary; boys chose engineering and science most often, . . Eighty five per cent of .th children in grades 7, 8, 9 said they were planning to enter col-lege. Even a. higher proportion of the parents said they wanted their children to go to college, C vmwp wwn urn IS AH these were the' findings of study reported by Dr. Paul Witty of Northwestern University before the American Association for the Advancement of Science at its meeting in New York City. '' The author makes some rec ommendations to the home and school: Study the child's interests. Sti mulate his interest in hobbies and creative participating fun. Provide good reading material in a home where all the family in the child. It seems to me that if we par ents are going to get the school child to read more for pleasure, we will have to begin long before he goes to school to limit the time lie now .views television and to supervise the kind of programs he may view; and that such limi tations and guidance will have to continue while he is going to school. Let's not fool ourselves that we can help books win out merely on the basis of temporary interest. Answering Parents Questions Q. Our daughter, ten, who wish es to earn some extra money, won ders if we would pay her, at a rate we might agree on, for memorizing-choice bits of verse or prose she likes.- A. Why not accept her proposal? Comfort, Fit and Long Wear in Dickie Matched Sets! Perfect work suits for every job! Work Shirts ' Work Pants Sizes 1 4-1 Vk .. Sizes 2944 . 2 93 3 93 long-wearing Dickie work suits are made of durable, vat-dyed. Sanforized twill, Army tan, grey, spruce green and forest green. Shirt has full cut square tail with gussets. Heavy drill pockets in pants. , , Money Bale Coveralls 10 oz. Fisher Stripe Denim 1 nil i i Iff 111 Kill fill', f r Try these sturdy, one-piece Money Bak coveralls. You' ike them! They re made with bi-swing action back two-way zipper front, and rip-proof waist. Sanforized Graduated sizes 34 to 46. Union made. More wear per pair in "President" Work Shoes! Dodge County's Heese Gets Top Price for Hogs Arthur Heese of Dodge County sold 17 hogs averaging 210 pounds for the top price of 118 on the Omaha Livestock Market Monday, Dodge . Lavere Dierking, 34 steers, wt. 1156, $24.85; Walter Snover, 11 steers, wt. 1183, 125; Conrad Stet fensmeier, 31 hogs, wt. 305, 117; Arthur Heese, 17 hogs, wt 210, lis (top); Clayton Snover, 64 lambs, wt. 109, $17.75 (top); Wagner & Son, 29 steers, wt. 1207, S25; Ver non Wollberg, 10 hogs,' wt. 212 $18.50. Burt Walden Olson, 21 steers, wt, 1157, $24.50; McNear Bros., 57 hogs, wt. 219, S18.50; Willard John' son, 22 hogs, wt. 247, $17.75; El mer Rickert, 22 hogs, wt 232, $17.75; Clyde Goodman, 33 hogs, Wt. 204, 18. Colfax Earl Folken, 25 steers, wt 1266. $25; Edwin Sayers, 18 steers, wt 1114, $24.50; A. Glenn Kluck, 24 heifers, wt 1116, $26.25; Ed Wach al 4 Sons, 22 heifers, wt. 1108. $25; Wilbur Sindelar, 11 steers, wt, 1269, $23.50; Elbracht Bros., steers, wt. 1163, $24; Ralph Bayer, 25 hogs, wt. 235, $17.50; Mrs. Cy. nl Robertson, 22 -hogs, wt 207, $17.85; George A. Brichacek, sowswt542,-$18.25; Louie Johnnie Brester, 25' heifers,, wt mi, ).). Cuming Arthur Russman, 22 heifers, wt 1011, $24; Martin Smith, 21 steers, wt 1184, $24.25; Leonard H. Kaup, 21 steers, wt. 1019, $25; Guenther Bros., 11 steers, wt. 1046, $24.50 James Schroeder, 85 hogs, wt. 221 $17.75; Fred Schroeder . 56 hogs wt. 223, $17.75; Art Reeson, 25 steers, wt. 1024, $25.25. Douglas Beckett & Petersen 39 heifers, wt. 911, $24.60; H. F. Kunneman, 17 hogs, wt. 220, $18.25 (top). saunders Raymond Sedlacek, 6 steers, wt, liw, m.v). - - Washington ; John 4, William Shamburg, shorn lambs, wt. 77, $1150. - Pay Hikes Get Uuicam Unit OK LINCOLN (AP)-Kigher pay tor irrigation district directors, secre taries, treasurers, assessors, and attorneys has won approval of the Legislature's Public Works Com mittee.; The provisions for higher pay are in an amended version of LB5G3, advanced to the floor Mon day.. Irrigation district directors cur rently may receive no more than $500 in a calendar year, plus mileage at 6 certs per mile. ' The amended bill authorizes sot more than $1,000 a year, and actu al expenses not to exceed 8 cents per mile for travel. For other officials of the dis trict the district board of direc tors 4s authorized to set the pay. Previously the secretary and treasurer was limited to a maxi mum of $800 per. year. Also advanced was LB448, re quiring plugging and capping of abandoned irrigation wells. ' The measure : was supported by the irrigation association and Depart. jnent of Water Resources, t The committee increased from 10 to 25 cents the portion of motor vehicle license fees per vehicle retained by the county treasurer's office to pay for expenses of is suing the licenses. The change was contained in an amended version of LB416, ad vanced to the floor. Sizes 6 to 14 B-D-EE-EEEE .10? Heavy duty shoes have 1 -piece molded backs- Full grain retan upper is stock, barnyard acid and soil resistant. Metatarsal and arch pad, drill lined. Rugged Vk Sizesl4-17Vi 149 Cowpuncher Jeans Men's 28 -38 198 "Sodbusler" work shirts are made of sturdy grey cham-bray, triple stitched at points of strain. Button pockets. y iyiiiiilljprl33 1 '! Western style jeans of heavy blue denim. Copper riveted at strain points. Boys' sizes 6-,16 2.49 Cotton Work Socks Q $ Cushioned Oprs. I Shock-proof cushion foot and heel socks. Like walking on airl Non-bind comfortable top. 10 to 13. White and random. 895 "Sodbuster" Shoes Sizes 6 -12 Made, of retan leather with seamless molded back, plain toe.' Cork and rubber outsole, leather insole. S. . Money Bak bib overalls Sanforized denirai 1K98 Union made. 3044 JL 1 rfs '1 Money Bak work socks Half or elastic O top anklets. wprs, Bandana handkerchiefs Red or blue o cotton. 18" Ofor Bandana handkerchiefs Red or blue a ti eottbJWr Ifor I Money Bak work cap Long bill cap, washable visor. 69c laced Work Boots Sizes 6'-'2 -1 2 14 95 Glove fanned leather in 8" height for ankle and leg prdtection. Air-cork sole and heel. E width only, Youth Counselor Figures Listed The Dodge County Youth Com mittee held its monthly meeting MondavJoonJnJheJCo.ffej.Sh9p at tne ratMinder Hotel. :- Figures were presented regard ing operation of the office of Youth Counselor. The figures represent ed ten months of operation of the office. : The office has opened a file on 179 young people in the last ten months and of these.134 were boys, 45 were girls, 148 were from Fremont and 31 were from otlfer places in Dodge County. The of&ce also contacted 61 ad ditional young people in the, coun ty who may need the help of a youth counselor. C. A. Styer is the Dodge Coun ty Youth Counselor. Police Investigate Two Gty Accidents Police investigated a pair of ac- cidents Monday on city streets, A car driven by Mrs. Elenore Stork, 824 S. Broad St, was park ing on C Street near Third Street and hit a parked car owned by Mrs. Jacquelyn Schott, 147 S. Lin coin Ave., police said. The Schott car was pushed forward and struck another parked car owned by ha sel F. Inberg Columbus, accord ing to police. ,: Cars driven by Ethel Fontain 930 E. 8th St., and Lucien FUipi, 912 E."9th St.? collided at. Eighth and -Logan Streets,- according to police. The Fontain car was tra veling east on Eighth Street and FUipi was traveling south on Lo gan Street. Inoculation Numbers 'Too Few in State' LINCOLN (AP) A - member ,of the Nebraska State Health Board has expressed alarm that a large percentage of Nebraska children apparently reach kinder garten age before receiving the preventive Inoculation! a 1 1 chil dren should nave. Dr, Earl F. Leintnger of Mo Cook, at a regular meeting of the board Monday, noted an article in a Kearney paper which said about one-third of the children re ceive their first shots when they Man Is Fined $60 On Driving Charge Richard H. James, 824 S. Broad St., was fined $60 and costs in Justice Court Monday and h i s driver's license was suspended for 411 Riding Horse Qub Is Organized BLAIR The first 4-H riding horse club in Washington county was organized at the home of Esmond Crown, south of Blair. Six teen members are enrolled in the project Linda Crown is president; Su san Thompson is vice-presideDt; Janls Thompson is secretary; Bill Paulson is treasurer, and Danny Thompson is newstrejjorter. Crown, who has had several years experience leading a riding horse club in Douglas County lives on the former E. J. Natter farm almost directly south of Blair. Mrs. Mike Salisbury of Blair and Mrs. Howard Thompson are assistant leaders. The Hidding Valley 4-H Riding Club was chosen by the members as a name for their club. Ogallalan . Is New Photographer. Chief LINCOLN (AP) - Eddy Sykes of the Keith County News, Ogal- lala, has been installed as president of the Nebraska Press Pho tographers Association. Other officers are Charles G. (Pat) Hall of the Omaha World-Herald, vice president; Paul Pe- tersonr University of Omaha, re elected secretary-treasurer. 30 days on a charge of willful reckless driving. James, who pleaded not guilty, was arrested March 13 a mile and a half north of Fremont on High way 77, by Sgt. W. W. Clark of the Nebraska State Safety Patrol. Well-beaten egg white is used for clarifying sugar syrup. Electrical Service SINCE 1945 Growing To Meet th Increased Needs of Industrial ind Agricultural Mechanization . - - - - - O Electrical Motor Repairing ind Rewinding -, ' O Motor Controls and Accessories O Wiring Materials and Supplies - - --j - - - O Installation and Design Service O Authorized Service for Manufacturers MORRIS ELECTRIC 235 East 4th PA 1-2639 Fremont, Nebr- Read Guide and Tribune Yanf Ads N OW t t 0 Years of Service to Nebraska Agriculture . . . zzrf -- --ir T.TZZIZZ- ... . - 10 Fremont National, Dodge County's Oldest Bank, Invites You to Come in and Talk Over Our Famous - ' 6Way Farmer : Because The Fremont National Bank has intimate knowledge ofr and years of experience with, the problems of farmers and, livestock men, it offers complete cooperation with them. , We offer 6-Way financial Cooperation-a program to meet the needs of Nebraska farmers when they want money for . , . - v - 1 . Feeder Cattle 2. Farm Real Estate 4. Farm Production 5. Farm Equipment 3. Production Livestock 6. Commodity Loans ESTABLISHED IN 1871 I TH rifled" rV" mm National Ban k PRE MONT, MID RAO If A j wrtim Ft&ird VipoiU Intunm Corjwak arriva for kindergarten. I'M"!

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