THITRSKAY, AUG. 31, 1033. fctTT B&TTESl IN ; AflOSr Shoes For School! OXFORDS —for Big Sister. School or Dress. OXFORDS —for Small Sister, Many smart patterns. $245 to 445 $245 SPECTATOR Ties and Pumps I —in Mandrucca brown, | bl&ck or brown suede, black or brown kid, eel or taupe gray. These shoes are smartly tailored by Virginia Lee ind P. Hagerty. $3.95 to 5*35 JUNIORS School Oxfords With shark tips $1.95 to 2.75 Lounge Slippers in Bridge, D'Orsay or Males. $1.00 to $1.7$ TEACHING STAFFS IN MS SCHOOLS Positions Filled for 1933-34 Year A corps of 84 regular and special touchers will oe in their places In .ho Ames schools on Monday, Sep- einber 11, prepared for another nine months ot teaching activities. Only one position is as yet await- ng definite assignment, but a contact has been sent to a young wo- nan and she is expected to accept ho position. This is a half time position as science teacher in Central vmior high school. The following list of teachers las been announced at the office of Superintendent M. G. Davis: Special Teachers The following have special teaching or supervisory assignments: Edna Bower, music; Henrietta Gronlid, school nurse; John Harlan, mechanical drawing and algebra in Central junior high; P. W. Mitchell, manual training and mechanical drawing; C. S.-Roberts, athletic coach, physical training, commercial geography in senior high school; Elizabeth Sherbon, girls physical training. Senior High School The senior 'high school staff Includes: Verne M. Young,, principal; Madalene Canvin, commercial; Grace Curtis, English and girls advisor; Ray Donels, physical training, assistant athletic coach, science and boys advisor; Feme Gaunt, speech and English; Helen Hadish, French and English; John H. Harms, science. fern Hartsook, Latin and commercial ; A. H. Hausrath, agriculture and biology; Lawrence V. Loy, mathematics; Helen Mackin, social science and commercial; Flora T. Miller, commercial; Eleanor Selby, social science; Lelah Spatz, social science; Edna Wilcox, English; Eva White, mathematics; Ada Wood, social science and librarian. Central Junior- High The Central junior high school staff includes: Veriia Schmidt, principal and social science; Myrle Baird, English; Marian Brouson, music and English; Richard D. Day, music and social science; Anna Freeland, English and social science; Mae Gallher, English; Sara Hodgin, geography and arithmetic; Mabel Kress, social science; Myrtle Lanning, penmanship and spelling: Roscoe Lorenz, art; Bertha Me Arthur, English; Mary Sowerwine, mathematics. Welch Junior High The Welch junior high school staff includes: Guy Wagner, principal (Junior high and elementary); Eslie Anderson, science, social science and English; Jay Busby, manual training, social science and mathematics; Matilda Martinson, music, English and librarian; Ruth Miller, mathematics; Geraldlne Ritchie, social science; Ada Versteeg, Latin and English. Welch Elementary The teachers in the Welch elementary school are: Ragnhild Flogstad, fourth grade and physical training in the Junior high school; Alberta Kline, second grade; Verna Losee. kindergarten (Welch and Beardshear); Lyda Nordyke, first grade; Catherine M. Reid, sixth grade; Garland Smith, fifth grade; Harriet Taylor, third grade. Beardshear Elementary Teachers In-the Beardshear elementary school are: Hazel Bramer, principal and fourth grade; Ruth Ely, fifth grade; Mildred Getty, first grade; Mary Harriman, sixth grade; Vivian Mabie, third grade; Leora Thorburn, second grade; Verna Losee, kindergarten, (Beardshear and Welch); Genevieve Axtell, fifth grade, (Be.irdshear and Roosevelt). Louise Crawford Three teacher:; comprise the staff at Louise, Crawford elementary school; Abbie Sawyer, principal and kindergarten; Delia Grobee, first and second grades; Mildred Myers, third and fourth grades. Benjamin Franklin Miss *larie Guendliug will again have charge of thtj work at the Benjamin Franltlln opportunity school. This will be her fourth year on this assignment, one in which she has proved highly successful. Lincoln Elementary The following staff will be at the Lincoln elementary school; Kate Mitchell, principal and second grade; Mae Allen, second grade (half time); Bessie Boyd, first grade; Rose Elliott, sixth grade;' Helen Galloway. fifth grade; Esther Meimarck. kindergarten (Lincoln and Whlttler); Gladys (Continued on Page £erea) Where did the first trails When the first settlers came to Iowa it was a boundless prairie with no highways of any kind. Many factors were involved in the selection of routes by these pioneers on their way to make new homes. Where were these first trails and why?* owa P ROFESSOR JOHN E. BRIGGS in his series of articles/ "Exploring the History of Iowa," shows why Iowa's pioneers took the routes they did. Each of the authentic chapters* by Pro* fessor Briggs contains a story that is intensely interesting to every lowan. Many of the events of early Iowa history have a: distinct bearing on our present lives. As our future also depends somewhat on the experience of the past, it is required by law that Iowa history be taught in all public schools of the state. Teachers and students of Iowa history and geography will want to miss none of this valuable series. You will enjoy as well as learn from these interesting articles by Professor Briggs. Starting September 4th there will be one each week for thirty-six weeks. Check your subscription date today and enter your renewal at once so that you will be assured of the entire ' history. Starting Tuesday September 5th in the Ames Daily Tribune*Times *Professor John E. Briggs. Well known for his research and teaching of Iowa history Is the author of the series of articles on "Exploring the History or Iowa."
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