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  • All fields: environment
(336 results)



Display: 20

    • 1930_all 5

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    • EI.MFR G. PETERSON President ANTHONY \Y. 1V1NS President of Hoard WALTER K. GRANGER Chairman ii. A. C. Committee OFFICIALS T HAVE felt that the students from the Branch College have the opportunity to provide more than their share of the leadership...
    • 1930_all 7

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    • OBJECTIVES OF THE JUNIOR COLLEGE HENRY OBERHANSLEY Director A SCHOOL is a place in which we can get experiences and in-terpretations faster and more ac-curately than we can outside school. Our school life today furnishes op-portunities rich in...
    • 1902, page 21

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    • 21 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. a study of common minerals, their physical and chemical characteristics and methods of determination, with special attention given to the common rock-forming minerals and their associations in the more common rocks....
    • 1903, page 27

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    • 27 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. trict schools. Through laboratory work, dissecting, microscopic examinations, and drawing, the student is made familiar with the lower forms of animal life, and obtains an insight into their relation to the higher forms...
    • 1904, page 25

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    • 25 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. NATURAL SCIENCE MR. DECKER. Zoology. This is a thoroughly practical course designed to prepare the student for efficient work as a teacher of science in the district schools. Through laboratory work,...
    • 1905, page 26

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    • 26 SOUTHERN BRANCH. PHYSICAL SCIENCE. Mr. Smith. Elementary Physics. Recitations and laboratory work. The recitations are accompanied by numerous lecture-table experiments, which fully illustrate the subject matter of the lessons....
    • 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 29

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    • 29 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. lower forms of animal life, and obtains an insight into their relation to the higher forms by a comparative study. The influence of environment is discussed at some length. In classification, types of the main...
    • Page 501

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    • century is often not realized. Late in 1868 a cooperative mercantile institution was established which had grown by the t u r n of the century to include a gristmill, a sawmill, and a t a n n e r y , all community-owned, and doing a business of...
    • Page 57

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    • to be . . . Yours forever faitally and affectionately, Martha Bristols Henry managed to focus his mind on the things at hand, since he was so busy working with the settlers to build a community. He toiled in the fields every day until the last rays...
    • Page 466

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    • country and both Amencan and Bntish companies acquired large holdings in northwestern Chihuahua. Cattle materially aEected the economy of the Mormons and they shipped them to the United States for a good profit. In fact, raising cattle became the...
    • Introduction - Page xiii

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    • The rra in which Lchi JVillard Jones lived was one of the most intcrI i u ~~ U I I I I S U ~periods in ihc history of the west. T h e unique enI d ~ vi~o~~n~cnti~l irtnlosphrre o l the iltnh 'l'erriiory was cha1lrn::ini: and .. C ~ I I I Ii I ~...
    • Page 242

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    • away, people would sometimes send for the prearhcr and ask him for whom the hell tolled, and the preacher would say to them that the bell tolled for everyone. "No man is an i l a n d entire to itself", he said, "every man is a piece of the...
    • Page 10

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    • 70 Three Score and Ten in Retrospect medicine." It was 50 yards down the hill, so Dad started his arms swinging like a windmill at the top of the hill. By the time he got to the bottom, going about 50 mph at his own estimate, he hit the kid like a...
    • Page 12

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    • 12 Three Score and Ten in Retrospect brother's college exoenses. Everett worked in the summer as an electrician for the telephone company; and after he graduated in pharmacy, he continued working to help his dad with expenses for John and Maxine...
    • Page 7

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    • Chapter 1 Introduction The home-literacy environment (HLE) plays a vital role in language and literacy development for all children before they enter kindergarten and throughout the rest of their school years. Studies have shown that when children...
    • Page 8

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    • 2 have been completely transformed and are irreversible. The ways in which ELLs from low SES backgrounds interact and associate with the digital era was also addressed. The results of this research will help educators yield a deeper appreciation...
    • Page 12

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    • 6 Home-literacy environment (HLE): The literacy experiences in the home in which a child participates and observes before formal reading and writing instruction. It also refers to the continued literacy experiences a child is exposed to at...

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