December 19, 2014 in Uncategorized
Hagen Junior High School students observed the spirit of giving by donating nearly $2,000 for gifts and 27 smoked turkeys, along with canned food items, during a project that was initiated by the seventh-graders.
âDuring November, the students dec…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
September 1, 2014 in Uncategorized
Last year Hagen (Junior High School) installed two gates across Fourth Street West, in essence linking Berg (Elementary) to Hagen. The gates are used to block traffic and protect students as they cross the street to attend class at Berg. This decisio…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
August 20, 2014 in Uncategorized
Editorâs Note: This is the first of three monthly columns from Marcus Lewton about Hagen Junior High.
Hello, stakeholders of Dickinson Public Schools. My name is Marcus Lewton, and I am the principal at Hagen Junior High School. Dickinson Public S…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
July 31, 2014 in Uncategorized
Dickinson High School will have a new assistant principal for the 2014-15 school year.
The Dickinson Public School Board is expected to approve Thomas Barr at its executive meeting in August. He replaces Calvin Dean, who took a position as superinte…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
February 9, 2012 in The Dickinson Press
Hagen Junior High School eighth-grader Jackson Smith turns on a light Thursday to answer a math question in the Stark County Math Counts Countdown Round Championship at the Dickinson State University Student Center. Almost 50 students participated in the annual event. Smith took first place in the individual competition, while Hagen won the team competition. Continue Reading
December 17, 2011 in The Dickinson Press
Keith (Bucky) Thompson, 61, made history fun when he taught at Hagen Junior High School for 38 years.
His impact on the lives of students is difficult to measure.
“In 38 years of teaching, thousands of kids have gone through his classroom,” said Kristal Fields, who taught with Thompson for 12 years. “He treated the kids with respect and dignity. The kids knew they could count on him, that he’d be there for him.”
Thompson wanted to keep teaching, but was forced into retirement because of cancer, his wife Debby said.