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FAIRFIELD, Iowa — Nohema Graber's life from Mexican immigrant to Iowa high school teacher was not predictable and her death was shocking. 

Graber, a Spanish teacher in Fairfield, Iowa and mother of three, was, her daughter wrote on Facebook, "an absolute angel in our family."

According to police, her life ended Tuesday at Fairfield's Chautauqua Park. Two 16-year-old students from Fairfield High, where Graber taught Spanish, were charged with her murder Thursday.

"To the two teenagers that so cruelly took her life, it is clear that they need more love and light in their hearts," her daughter, Nohema Marie Graber, wrote. 

In a statement Friday, Gov. Kim Reynolds said: “My heart goes out to the family, friends, colleagues, and students that are dealing with this tragic murder of Nohema Graber.   Ms. Graber touched countless children’s lives through her work as an educator across our state by sharing her passion of foreign language. I am confident through the work of our dedicated law enforcement that justice will prevail."

'An act like this is unspeakable':2 Iowa teens charged with killing high school Spanish teacher

From our editor, to your inbox: Editor-in-chief Nicole Carroll takes you behind the scenes of the newsroom in this weekly newsletter.

Born in Mexico, Graber  became a commercial pilot

Graber's story began 66 years ago in the "Athens of Veracruz."

Nohema Castillo y Castillo was born in Xalapa, the capital of the Mexican state of Veracruz. Known as a cultural center, it's a big place. More than 800,000 people call it home.

Her birth name was unexpected. Her older brothers and sisters were all given the last name "Castillo Castillo" for their mom and dad, who shared a not uncommon last name. But the clerk who registered her birth came from a town that followed an old tradition of placing "y," Spanish for and, between the parents family names in such cases.

"She was always proud of that 'y,'"  her ex-husband Paul Graber told the Des Moines Register, part of the USA TODAY Network. According to Paul Graber and other family members, the two had remained close since their divorce five years.

In fact, it was Paul Graber who reported her missing to police Wednesday morning— sparking a search that eventually led police to her body.

Read: In criminal complaints, police say social media exchanges revealed suspects’ motive to kill Iowa teacher, attempts to conceal crime

After graduating from school, Graber became a flight attendant with now-defunct Mexicana de Aviación, then her home country's oldest airline. 

But she wasn't satisfied so she did something wholly unexpected, according to Paul Graber. 

She began to studying to be a commercial airline pilot. She paid her way through flight school and became one of the first women in Mexico licensed to fly passenger jets, Paul Graber said.

Fairfield High School

Paul Graber and Nohema Graber, still Castillo y Castillo then, had met at a party and 11 years later, when he was flying on business, he called her when he had a layover in her city.  He wasn't expecting she'd even be home. But he wanted to try.

"She had the day off," he said. 

So they saw each other in person for the first time since they were teenagers. 

Soon they were a couple again and then married.

She continued her career with the airlines and he had a job at a consultant in Mexico City helping foreign companies navigate the Mexican bureaucracy, he said.

They loved Mexico City, their lives, their careers. Fairfield was just a place they went to visit Paul's family.

What we know: The death of Spanish teacher Nohema Graber in Fairfield, Iowa

Children, a move to Iowa, a new path 

The next chapter of Nohema Graber's life began in 1991, when she gave birth to a son, Christian — who would later follow his mother's footsteps with a job as an international courier.

Next, in 1992, came a second son, Jared.

Eventually, Nohema and Paul Graber decided they wanted to leave Mexico City for a place where their kids wouldn't grow up with "bars on the windows," he said.

Where else to move but Fairfield? The town was a bit more cosmopolitan — what is now Maharishi University of Management had relocated there in the mid-1970s — and it was a good place to raise a family.

A few years later they had their third child, daughter Nohema Marie. 

Nohema Graber became active in St. Mary's Catholic Church, eventually attending mass daily, and, according to Paul Graber, became a liaison between the church and what was then a small, but growing Latino population.

As their children grew older, Nohema Graber decided, in her fifties, to get a degree in English and a teaching certificate from Iowa Wesleyan University in nearby Mt. Pleasant.

Nohema Graber had expected her English degree would turn into a job as an English teacher. But when she graduated from Iowa Wesleyan in 2006, Spanish teachers were in demand. And she was a native speaker.

Her first job as a teacher was at Ottumwa High School where she taught until 2012.

When a part-time job opened for a teacher at Fairfield High School, she took it in hopes it could become full-time, Paul Graber said. It did. 

She had become a fixture at Fairfield High School, loved by many students. She often received cards and letters from former students, Paul Graber said. 

"In her nine years with Fairfield High School, Mrs. Graber touched the lives of many students, parents and staff," Laurie Noll, the Fairfield Community School District's superintendent, said in a statement Thursday,

"She just wanted kids to better themselves. That's why this act of insanity or violence was just such a waste of so many lives," Paul Graber said.

Daniel Lathrop is a staff writer on the Register's investigative team. Reach him at (319) 244-8873 or dlathrop@dmreg.com. Follow him at @lathropd on Twitter and facebook.com/lathropod.

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