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    • New Gymnasium

    • Branch Agricultural College (Cedar City, Utah); Southern Utah University -- History
    • The 1927 Legislature appropriated $30,000 for a new gymnasium at the BAC. This amount would not, of course, erect a structure that would in anyway meet the needs of the institution. Plans for a $60,000 structure were approved and the building was...
    • Page 209

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    • times. The U.S. Army was pressing upon the people uttenng dire threats as to what would take place when it reached the ~ a l l e y s . ~ n Fmstrated i seeking pace, bankrupting themselves to store food and ammunition, and stmggling to reestablish...
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    • P a g e | 6 INTRODUCTION The central point of human communications in all cultures is found in an ancient African philosophy called Ubuntu. Ubuntu exhibits, throughout this paper, to promote humanism on a national and global scale. According to...
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    • P a g e | 28 Contrary to ―Gemeinschaft‖ that describes the place of inhabitants (community) that is arranged systematically; ―Gesellschaft‖ is the individual‘s mutual relationships based on reason and logic. In addition, cultural development holds...
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    • P a g e | 49 uplifting and healing the world‘s gender relations, sex, parenthood, and leadership will allow dignity to return in human communications and relations. In her diverse studies of human rights violations she highlights the world human...
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    • P a g e | 52 The following countries were visited: Thailand, Hong Kong, China, India, Seychelles, South Africa, Cape Verde, Spain, Turkey, Holland, and France. In the previous paragraphs, communication theories such as SIT, CDT, and SET, could not...
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    • P a g e | 65 (Ubuntu) the more understanding is available, and allows a deeper understanding and relationship, especially in the global aspect of communication whether online or offline. The following Tables 1 - 11 will exhibit countries who...
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    • EDUCATION REFORM IN AMERICA 35 As long as strong top-down reform continues to flow from this special-interest group (teacher unions), the reforms that start with the individual people will struggle to rise up from the ground and create wide-spread,...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 21 on proper occasions” (Best, 1914, p. 74). He believed this “true view in regard to the deaf” to be accommodated through “the employment of interpreters” was firmly supported by “the ordinary rules...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 68 the contract—without, or more importantly for the goals of this study, with an interpreter. Without denoting the role as such, this is the first text to comment on sign language...
    • Page 74

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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 69 writers who attended the trials” (p. 563). By the 1780s, the “sessions papers achieved their greatest detail,” but it was operationally impossible to include a verbatim transcript (Langbein, 2003,...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 71 In this preliminary skirmish, Garrow quotes the seventeenth-century legal authority Sir Matthew Hale, and conveniently omits the second half, which clarified: …but if it can appear, that he hath...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 77 she effectively re- imagined the conversation from Garrow’s perspective, and re-formulated a different question revealed through her answer. Charon (1998) claims these role shifts regularly assumed...
    • Page 83

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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 78 energy, and promptly overruled every objection. Again, Heath dispenses with the advocates and directs the conversation: Court: Can you interpret the oath to him, you have sworn well and truly to...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 82 not to invite a challenge from Garrow during cross-examination. Though not standard practice today, Neuman Solow (1988) recommended conveying dysfluent DPs in the third person, “so that the...
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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 96 reward awaited the good, she answered, “They go to happiness.” (“Oxford Circuit,” 1824) Certainly Mrs. Penny, who with her daughters, “dressed in a very decent mourning,” were still in the throes...

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