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  • All fields: deals
(29 results)



Display: 20

    • 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...
    • 1912, page 57

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    • 57 Two recitations and one laboratory period each week. Three hours credit. First Term. Breed Types. This course covers the history, characteristics of the differnt breeeds of horses, cattle, sheep, and swine. The student will...
    • 1912, page 58

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    • 58 periments in which to determine the amount of moisture, humus, etc. in various types of soils in our locality. Three hours credit. First term. Cereal Crops. This course deals with the history, cultivation, development, and marketing of...
    • Page 351

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    • M r . Thorsen discussed roller skating at the Armory. He was authorized by the council to get the roller skating program underway. Permission to use the Armory for the Deer Hunter's Ball for a $20 fee on October 18 was given. Oct. 7 , 1951.. .The...
    • Socotwa text: page 035

    • Glen Canyon (Utah and Ariz.); Rafting (Sports)--Colorado River (Colo.-Mexico)
    • Star Dusters: Captain Bob Wilson, 1511 Grant Street, Berkeley 3, California, was the tall, handsome fellow who could do anything; he played the ukulele, lead various activities, sang clever songs, and forever had a smile and a kind word on his...
    • Page 27

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    • Employee Giving 28 We also increased our chances of having SUU employees do more in the future. A typically tough audience was persuaded to donate to the university (Schroeder, 2000). According to commitment-consistency theory, by persuading...
    • Page 37

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    • Appendices Appendix A. Journal Week One – January 8-14 I came in for my first day and was introduced to my supervisor, Byron Linford, the Events Director for Cedar City. Byron described the three main projects I would be working on for the...
    • Page 24

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 25 feelings of individuals as shown above, the affective domain relies heavily on the other two domains we will focus on for this study, behavioral and cognitive. Behavioral Domain Unlike the affective domain,...
    • Page 55

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    • Fishback Intern 56 Each sport has its own specific tactics that need to happen to be successful, but my findings can help any coach of any sport lead and coach their players more successfully. Each coach, no matter what sport, deals with...
    • Page 2

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    • U.S. Embassy 2 INTERNSHIP FOR THE UNITED STATES EMBASSY BRASILIA by Brian C. Heslop Dr. Matthew H. Barton, Capstone Internship Supervisor Abstract From January 19, 2009 to March 27, 2009, I worked as an intern for the Department of State for the...
    • Page 10

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    • U.S. Embassy 10 religious practices or beliefs within a country. These reports are accompanied with information on how the country’s government has responded to any violations of human rights. The ultimate use of these reports is to provide the...
    • Page 47

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    • U.S. Embassy 47 seems to stand alone in the text itself. There are no other metaphors on the page that support this metaphor in any way. I haven’t had much luck with any other metaphors that would allow me to really analyze the character of the...
    • Page 49

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    • U.S. Embassy 49 they were doing? So instead of letting the frustration of feeling like I am an unqualified contributor to the TIP Report without even knowing what the TIP Report is, or thinking I’m just taking up space by not being able to carry...
    • Page 54

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    • U.S. Embassy 54 As I think about it, most of the people who have called me mão de vaca are very poor people. This makes it even more difficult to understand the allotment of this title because you would think that these people, who are forced to...
    • Page 97

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    • because many people create their own version of the form and add extra headings and sections. This is one of the main reasons that the Board of Regents are not pleased with the proposals that are sent from Southern Utah University. For this reason...
    • Page 31

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    • STUDENT NEWSPAPER 32 standard cutline is written as such (Hancock, 2008): “(noun) (verb) (direct object) during (proper event name) at (proper noun location) in (city) on (day of the week), (month), (year).” Why or How. Chapter 5 also consists...
    • Page 88

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 84 Fallout from the Telecommunications Act of 1996. Unintended consequences and lessons learned. (2005, May 9). Retrieved from...
    • Page 147

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 143 Steve Greeley November 6, 2013 Owner Radio Central Lake Havasu City, AZ 1. What is radio's future? The future of radio is very positive. Without a doubt things hurt us as broadcasters like did most of the...
    • Page 208

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    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 204 Mark Crump November 14, 2013 General Manager Cherry Creek Radio St. George, Utah 1. What is radio's future? Recently with a lot of competition coming into the radio world, radio has been able to survive...

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