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    • Page 70

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    • BAND PLAYS DN "You can search everywhere, but none can compare^*" that's our theme song in regard to Mr. Halverson, the band leader. Through his constant effort he has been able to keep enough students together to hold daily re-hearsals, pep up all...
    • 1899, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH OF THE ZOOLOGY.-This is a thoroughly practical course for teachers, and little attention is given to those subjects which the teacher can not use in common school work. Required of second-year Normal students. 3 hours...
    • 1900, page 30

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    • 30 SOUTHERN BRANCH OF THE ject as are needful for teachers in the grade schools. The course is attended by much practical work with minerals and in observation tours. Required of third-year Normal students. 2 hours per week throughout the...
    • 1908, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH that done in English b, but of a much higher grade The principles of rhetoric are studied thoroly, and applied in numerous short, and frequent long compositions. The more difficult pieces of literature prescribed for entrance...
    • 1909, page 30

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    • 30 SOUTHERN BRANCH English c. The work done in this course is a continuation of that done in English b, but of a much higher grade. The principles of rhetoric are studied thoroly, and applied in numerous short, and frequent long...
    • 1902, page 20

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    • 20 SOUTHERN BRANCH a few carefully selected groups of facts taking the place of the more vague and general consideration of the great mass of history. 3 hours per week throughout the year. History of Education.-Lectures, discussions,...
    • 1903, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH understanding of spoken German and a real appreciation of the literary language. Conversational exercises, dictation, talks on German life, etc., are interspersed as the occasion permits. The principles of the relationship...
    • 1906, page 27

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    • 27 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. General Chemistry. An elementary course in General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis. The theories and principles of chemistry are treated in detail in connection with the study of the non-metallic elements. The...
    • 1907, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH PHYSICAL SCIENCE. MR. FOSTER. Elementary Physics. Recitations and laboratory work. The recitations are accompanied by numerous lecture-table experiments, which fully illustrate the subject matter of the lesson. 2...
    • 1911, page 49

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    • 49 PEDAGOGY. Mr. Barton. The laws of Psychology are referred to in this work simply as a basis for the teaching art. The student must work out a course of instruction for some grade or grades of the public schools. A series of...
    • 1912, page 37

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    • 37 Four hours per week throughout the year. Miss Decker. Oral Expression. The purpose of this course is to develop intelligent readers. The underlying principles of voice-building-pronunciation, articulation, enunciation, and resonance...
    • 1912, page 54

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    • 54 This course is especially valuable to young people preparing for teaching. HISTORY OF EDUCATION. Mr. Barton. This will consist of discussion and topical studies on the different ideas of education, for the...
    • Page 120

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    • JOHN VARLEY ADAMS Biography 1832 - 1919 John Varley Adams was born August 17, 1832, in Rounds, North Hamptonshire, England, the son of Thomas and Rebecca Varley Adams. He was t h e fifth son of eleven children. John was p u t to work early in life...
    • Page 384

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    • KUMEN S. GARDNER Biography 1900 - 1983 Kumen S. Gardner was born April 21, 1900, to Royal Joseph and Chloe Snow Gardner. He was born in the family home in Grass Valley, Washington County, Utah. During his childhood y e a r s , many summers were...
    • Page 482

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    • they discovered t h a t , in that location, they were in the path of the floods which came down the Canyon in the summer. So, in 1856, acting in accordance with the advice of President Brigham Young, the town was moved again. This time the people...
    • Page 56

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    • One of the letters was written to inform him that his wife, Sarah Ann, had died of consumption.' The latest Washington paper was dated April 13. Henry received a letter from Martha Bristol in England, dated February 22, 1851. She wrote: My Dearest...
    • Page 96

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    • was very wet, and I did not have a very comfortable night's lodging. The next morning Henry brought a load of stone coal to the blacksmith's shop where a meeting was held with the brethren in charge of iron, and some business was transacted...

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