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    • Page 88

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    • '43 Headed by Milt JoIIey, the freshman have come through the year with plenty of spirit and representation in every field. They success-fully promoted the College Prom and have been together for many special good times. They participated in the...
    • Page 200

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    • 'Well, Brother Henry, go and rest yourself and get ready to go again.' Notwithstanding the bold step he had taken in repelling the United States Army fiom entering Salt Lake Valley, which was sent by James Buchanan with malicious intentions towards...
    • Page 2

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    • -1936- THE c^GRICOLA Copyright RICHARD PALMER Editor WATSON ADAMS Business Manager FOREWORD As the rising sun is but the promise of a glori-ous day ahead, so is our college, rich in attain-ment, but the assurance of a golden future to come. If for...
    • Page 286

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    • . that he didn't come out and make-believe to do so. The leader, a well-built and, for a Ute, rather handsome man, could speak a few words of MexicanSpanish. He bore a name comrnon to many chiefs in Utah, but not then known to fame. He was a, but...
    • Chapter VI - Iron Works - Page 79

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    • .. CHAPTER VI IRON WORKS 1852 anufacturing iron was the principal factor in determining the location of the settlements of Parowan and Cedar City. Before pursuing this object, however, it was necessary to take care of the physical needs of those...
    • Page 14

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    • 1 1 the newspaper ran the letters exactly as they had been written. It didn't take long to figure out why. For starters, the 25 students spelled "vandal" in nearly as many ways. "Dear Vandales" went one letter, "I really think that you were tuped...
    • Page 421

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    • 1 arn informed by good authority that the railroad running fiom El Paso to Casas Grandes is going to be extended to the river, Piedras Verde, on to the Sierra Madre Mountains on which we are located and will open up rnany valuable locaiities for...
    • Page 5

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    • 1 Chapter 1 Introduction- Nature of the Problem Every year students enter kindergarten with varying ability levels and with an array of educational backgrounds. While several students have attended a preschool or received some form of...
    • Page 6

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    • 1 Introduction In the religious classroom students interact with each other in a unique way that differs from that of a normal classroom experience. The nature of a religious course fosters an environment in which students have many opportunities...
    • Page 12

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    • 10 philosophy that educators can recognize signs that indicate a potential for inappropriate behavior (Murdick, 1996). It is preferable to prevent inappropriate behaviors rather than wait until after the behaviors occur before responding. Students...
    • 1916 110

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    • 111\UR Service· to the stu­\! V dents this year has giv­en satisfaction; our. val ues and prices have kept them cOIning right alo11g. Our ailn is to be mod­ern, bu t not extreme; he11ce our goods are Ed. E. Crouse Shoe Shop \Alho said Ed Crouse...
    • Page 125

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    • 118 NAME _ Clau Period, _ ASSESSING YOUR LEARNING STYLE Instructrons: For each lItatement below please rellpond with one of the five choices. Write the numberthatbe&t dascribes you in the blank. 1 very lifIIe IlIce me 2 a IItIe liJce me 3 somewhof...
    • Page 18

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    • 12 say that educators “should understand that linguistic barriers, diverse social practices, and a multiplicity of assumptions, beliefs, and perceptions contribute to difficult discourse” (p. 353). Therefore, linking academic learning...
    • Page 18

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    • 13 oral language, and potentially positive effects for early reading, writing, and knowledge of print (Institute of Education Sciences, 2006). Ideally, intervention would come for low SES Hispanic ELLs when they are very young, but this is...
    • Page 21

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    • 14 allowed to draw the ideas presented (Nolen, 2003). He/she likes to work with maps, puzzles, charts, visualizations and images (Denig, 2004). Students all benefit from visuals. Today, individuals with learning disabilities are mainstreamed. Chris...
    • Page 17

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    • 14 This initiative was funded by a variety of state agencies to link nutrition education and other studies with gardens in each of the state’s 8,000 public schools (Joseph, 2001). California created a guide to support teachers titled, “A Childs...

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