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  • All fields: early
(994 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 486

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    • Parowan's a n d Cedar's electric lighting systems were established about the same time, during the years of 1910. Parowan's system is owned and controlled by the City. I t i s now on a paying basis and is probably one of the most successful...
    • Page 11

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    • THE WEB 12 interaction and teacher-student immediacy. Without meeting several hours per week with the class and instructor in person, students can feel disconnected and grades suffer (Hutchins, 2003). Conaway, Easton & Schmidt (2005) found that if...
    • Page 23

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    • 18 material, oral and silent reading, monitoring, and wide and repeated reading (Reutzel & Cooter, 2007). Fluency is often measured by the number of words read per minute. There are many assessments to measure fluency, but one of the best known is...
    • Page 8

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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 1 Chapter 1 Introduction “Intelligence is not enough. Intelligence plus character—that is the goal of true education” -Martin Luther King Jr.1 Context of the Problem Martin Luther King Jr.’s words challenge us as...
    • Page 65

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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 60 Chapter 5: Discussion II: Intermediary Communicates Effectively with Signing DP Gradations in historically-situated and culturally-learned perspectives inform the relationship that spoken language...
    • Page 449

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    • where he met two officers of insurredonary forces with about 35 men each. They had a signed order fiom General Salazar to seize al1 horses, guns and ammunition from the Amencans residing at that place. One of the officers, Mamfo by name,...
    • Page 7

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    • 3 • What effects do positive reading experiences have on unmotivated and apathetical readers who are currently scoring at or near benchmark levels on reading assessments? • Can participating in positive reading interventions and learning...
    • Page 66

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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 61 gestural” (p. 36). Elyot is a rare and early example of described gestures that widen the fissure into forensic analysis and re-viewing. A close reading that transcends the legal particulars...
    • Page 8

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    • 4 Students involved with bus transportation were generally eliminated (after conferencing with these students and parents) from club invitations due to the inability to arrive at school at the prescribed time. While one parent did offer to drive a...
    • Page 227

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    • Claim of Dixie Power Company for installing underground lighting system for 53,038.92 was allowed. Motion Councilman Pace that the Committee on Streets confer with the Telephone Company Board, o r i t s President. and make formal demand t h a t...
    • Page 9

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    • 5 She now teaches fifth grade at Eagle Elementary, and has had the privilege of being an instrumental faculty member at a school which has twice been named “Title One School of The Year” as well as a “Blue Ribbon School” of national acclaim. While...
    • 1927 111

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    • "13{h" Glut HEN the Agricola staff began its work early in the fall, one of the first problems to present itself was the sale of books. It was decided to organize a club of thirteen girls representing each class on the campus and selected by the...
    • 1911, page 43

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    • 43 BUSINESS STUDENTS. Mr. Robb. Mr._________ Bookkeeping a. In this course the student will be thoroughly drilled in the principles which underlie bookkeeping, special attention being given to the methods of closing books, making...
    • Page 490

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    • apostles saw i t , was not so much the smelting of iron, vital though this was to the pioneer economy, b u t , more importantly, the building of a harmonious and unified community here on the borders of civilization. This was to be done in spite of...
    • Page 22

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    • 18 • The degree of repetition of topics (U.S. curriculum was highly repetitive; topics were introduced too early, taught with too little depth, and were endlessly repeated). • Logical order of topics (topics in U.S. were not presented in a logical,...
    • Page 69

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    • INTERPRETING WITH DEAF UNDER COMMON LAW TO 1880 64 converse with him in that manner for seventeen years and upwards, and that he understood his meaning perfectly by those signs” (Cooke, 1742, p. 19). Before educational opportunities were available...
    • Page 23

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    • 19 5. Collegiality and professionalism. (Korkmaz, 2007, p. 390). Furthermore, an effective school must be open to the ideas and feelings of teachers and students. Schools need to have in place an effective way of communicating with all employees,...
    • Page 30

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    • 25 their primary language (L1) as well as their second language (L2). When children are able to read in both L1 and L2, they develop language skills in their L1, find it easier to read in English, and learn to read or improve reading skills in both...
    • Page 8

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    • SOCIAL THINKING INTERVENTIONS 7 management, while teacher trainings assisted teachers in empowering students with strategies directly related to classroom success. A lack of organizational skills as well as attention deficits have been known to...

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