Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons.
Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons. SUSAN PFANNMULLER Special to the Star
Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons. SUSAN PFANNMULLER Special to the Star

816 North

June 23, 2014 3:14 PM

Digging and sifting, Missouri teachers learn to unearth the past

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