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Page 93 text:
n the fall of 1940 thirty well scrubbed smiling .faces
presentee themselves at the thiri end fourth grade room.
Several weeks were spent recapturing and renewing knowl-
edges acquired the previous year, Not all the work was review.
After an intensive study of the American Indians, the third
grade made a mural showing the phases of Indian life they had
While the third grade was busy visiting people. of other
countries, the fourth grade dilligently bent their efforts to-
ward disproving the old ginglenmultiplication is vexation, di-
vision is as bad.U
The fourth grade spent several weeks on their study of
early life in Minnesota.
In March the parents of these children attended a
HMother's Tean at which the boys and girls acted as hosts.
Having completed a tour of several countries of Europe
and Asia, the weary fourth grade globe trotters returned home
to the United States to tour this country.
The combining of Play Day and the Annual picnic made it a
thing more eagerly anticipated than ever before.
The school year came to its close with much exchanging of
invitations to Hcome to my house and play,u
The children all scatter to their homes to live happy,
safe, lives and to again be filled with energy to return to
school the next year.
Page 92 text:
Grades l and 2
n September 5, 1940 ten first grade children were
getting acquainted with each other, and with the
eleven second grade children in their room at the
Adams Consolidated Schools. What fun it was for
the first grades to be going to school! And what fun it was for
the second graders to show the new ones how to play the toys we
have, the sand table, and the library books.
Before the first day was over, the first graders had learns
ed their own names, and several names of their olassmates.Before
the week was up they had began reading in the new Elson Pre-
Primer, UWe Look and Seen. Reading was such fun, and it still
is. We have read so many books in the first grade,
1 I -second graders, were surprised how much
ta, wang had been forgotten, and ' we worked hard to rcs
IX ,ATT zvygg learn what we had forgotten and also to learn
I CA 'm'+1
ll,.,-A.-l, -,lnew things. He made many pretty spelling bark:-
Lag 'lets in which we tried to get as many wages
i'ii::::i- 3:11 '
f g 's '- right as possible.
l ' ,,
PM-W-W------l Both grades enjoyed their Hal1oween,Tnv -
sgiving,xtnr1etmas, valentine, and Easter parties, .
Daring the year we added two more orange boxes for shelves
in our library. We now have many new books on our shelves 3h6?Cf
During the year we said Wgood-byeu to two first graders and
welcomed three new playmates. l
Page 94 text:
Grades 5 and 6
hen.school began in.September, we had fifteen
sixth graders and eighteen fifth graders en-
rolled. During the year, Marilyn Otto Vivian
Dean, and Pat Devney left for new homes. Marcella Jensen and
Avis Anderson have entered during the year. We now have nn
enrollment of thirty-two pupils.
After the study of Norway in the sixth grade the pupils
wrote a play and presented a program about life in Norway
for their Mothers. They also had a large collection of ar-
ticles on display of things made in Norway.
At Christmas time, our pupils, with those of the other
Elementary grades, presented a pageant for the P.T.A.
At one of the spring P.T.A. meetings, our group demon-
strated games such as they play for physical education
In our room we have four members of the band. They are
Joyce Anderson, Bernard Hukee, Roger Beck, and Robert Freid.
Those who take music lessons but have not attained the hclnr
of joining the band as yet,are: Norman Olson, Raymond Bison,
Joyce Boyum, Harold Wiste, and Ruth Walker.
We have three pupils who have been neither absent nor
tardy all year. They are Elaine Snortum, Joyce Boflm. and
Mary Jane Finbraaten.
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