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  • All fields: Advertisers
(61 results)



Display: 20

    • 1915 97

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    • ADVERTISERS As a school we should patronize those merchants and business men who have been loyal to us. If it were not for th.e support of our ad­vertisers, a year-book would be practically without financial support Cedar Mercantile & Live Sto,ck...
    • 1916 102

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    • Advertisers ~S A SCHOOL we should patronize those nlerchants and business lnen A who have been loyal to us. If it were not for the support of our ad­vertisers, a Year Book would be practically witllout financial s~pport. University of Utah. Utah...
    • Page 13

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    • pressure, and enthusiasm and passion (Beaven & Wright, 2008). All of these attributes can be developed through experience. In conclusion, engaging in an empirical learning experience is beneficial for a student. By engaging in that sort of...
    • Page 14

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    • differences in advertisements (Diehl, Terlutter, & Weinberg, 2003; Han & Shavitt, 1994; Lee & Lim, 2008; Sotnikova, 2010). Each researcher has applied these aspects to advertising and the effect they have on the audience’s perception of an...
    • Page 15

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    • always have similar responses to the ads. In fact, most same-culture participants had opposite opinions. From this data he determined that gender perceptions depend more on consumer personality than their culture. His results concluded that...
    • Page 28

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    • Smith (2008) discussed the importance of reaching the target audience to inform them about the event. In the case of the SATW dinner, there was a captive audience. The travel writers were already coming for the convention, so most would attend the...
    • Page 219

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    • THE WEB 220 160 makes more sense to have Flash as the default player with an HTML5 fallback to get the benefits of Flash that HTML5 video can’t yet match. HTML5 embedded multimedia is still a few years from adoption. It still lacks some feature...
    • Page 89

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    • photographer. In doing this I did not have to worry about using someone else’s picture without permission, and avoided the process of obtaining permission. I photographed several areas of campus and brought the pictures back to pick out my...
    • Page 6

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    • No pirates no princesses 1 Chapter 1: Introduction A mother of five children shared her ―October Surprise‖ on the first crisp, fall day. Each of her children wanted her to buy a costume which had been advertised on television. When she...
    • Page 33

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    • No pirates no princesses 28 Affluenza (DeGraf, Wann and Naylor, 2005)is a groundbreaking and clever book, describing the problems of our hyper-consumer culture in three clever parts: Symptoms; Causes; Treatment. It calls for downshifting...
    • Page 35

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    • No pirates no princesses 30 Chapter 3: Method In order to understand the struggles parents, and specifically, mothers have, and the strategies mothers use, raising children and communicating values and responsibilities to their children, a...
    • Page 59

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    • No pirates no princesses 54 and advertisers know the power of TV media. The meaning transfer of a product in the tightly defined world of the advertisement (McKraken, 1990) to children makes the children want not only the object, but the world...
    • Page 128

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    • SAFEWAY STORES "We are in the Grocery Business to help you" CEDAR CITY UTAH H U N T E R HARDWARE AND F U R N I T U R E CO. Complete HOME FURNISHINGS Phone 50 Cedar Cily Utak IN APPRECIATION . and REMEMBER.- For Everything in Music BEESLEY MUSIC...
    • Page 121

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    • When In Logan . . . OR NORTHERN UTAH ITS Complete Banking Service COMMERCIAL — SAVINGS — TRUST Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation S T U D E N T S PATRONIZE THE ADVERTISERS They Made Possible the Production of This Book.
    • Page 11

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    • KUDZU Leadership 12 The day after we wrapped up the project, it came off the press early in the morning before the editor and publisher arrived. I was greeted that morning with an unplanned staff meeting that featured, me, Dave, the editor,...
    • Page 50

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    • STUDENT NEWSPAPER 51 released a Statement of Shared Purpose that included nine core principles designed to define journalism. These principles were also published in The Elements of Journalism (Kovach & Rosenstiel, 2007), the authors of which...
    • Page 13

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    • TIMELINE PROJECT 14 strongest signal compared to other competing networks, and concludes that in general, social media has an issue where either the signal is not strong enough, or there's just too much noise for the signal to...
    • Page 11

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 7 desire to deliver an audience for advertising clients has resulted in a majority of radio stations playing music formats that keep a passive audience's attention, rather than take the chance of losing...
    • Page 16

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 12 all public and private radio transmissions, grant licenses, and designated frequencies. About 500 stations were licensed at that time (Bates & Chambers, 1999). The Radio Act of 1927 gave more attention to...
    • Page 27

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 23 Stations removed music content and added streaming talk and sports because of its cost effective nature (Geiger, n.d.). Radio's economics is based on the amount of listeners a station has. To improve its...

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