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  • All fields: lunch
(131 results)



Display: 20

    • 1915 36

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    • ~ Three Years at High School HOW the time flies! And yet as we look back upon those three years of happy school life, filled to the brim with so many pleasant experiences, and see the work we have accomplished, the many dear friends we have made,...
    • Page 99

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    • it looks stormy. Hyrum, Peter, and Johnny Willden start with the cattle. This road is just a trail, rock, fallen trees, and stumps in the path. The women and children walk most of the way to the top, with mothers carrying babies. Then it started to...
    • 1905, cash account 6

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    • Cash Account. April.: Date. Received. Paid. Office Rent. Kansas City .50 1 Candy .05 1 50 Tracts .15 8 50 “ .15 “ 6 V of Warnings .30 “ 6 Cowleys Talks .30 “ 300 Name cards 1.00 10 R.R. Fare Olustee to Roosevelt .78 11 Pills -- .25 13...
    • Page 154

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    • Oct. 12. 1 8 0 4 . . .Written petition of Joseph Bryant, asking for the privilege of running a pool table and lunch stand to be located on the cross street near the Hunter Barber Shop, was presented. Action deferred. Oct. 2 1 , 1 9 0 4 . . .Special...
    • Page 7

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    • 2 categorized as a high-poverty, Title I school, with all of the students qualifying for free lunch (B. Moser, personal communication, October 8, 2010). Research has shown that there can be positive growth in reading achievement when students, even...
    • Page 89

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    • 85! sometimes unjust loss, but show the students that we can take our losses with dignity and grace, and that shows more character than the trophy. NO PURPOSE, NO GOAL. Students need a "carrot" to keep them engaged. So do teachers and...
    • 1905, cash account 20

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    • Cash Account. November.: Date. Received. Paid. 7 V of Warning .10 13 lunch .20 14 To S.R. & Co. 1.30 pocket knife .75 glue .04, socks .26 .08 postage .17 charge for money order .03 15 Fountain ink .10 15 Derby hat 2.50 16 1 V. of W. (Cohn)...
    • Page 51

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    • \ViII be the last high school class to graduate from B. A. C quite a cute Lunch of greenling kids . . . . sweet and untarnished . . . . managed to have annual class party . . . . interested in such things as stock judging, athletics, dramatics,...
    • Page 34

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    • 31 School 2 0 88% School 1 3.38 87% School 7 0 85% Table 1.1 represents schools, the average number of submissions on the AES program MyAccess per 8th grade student over the course of a year, and the 8th grade pass rate percentages for each school....
    • Page 35

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    • 32 Table 2.1 Schools, Average Submissions, and Free/Reduced Lunch Percentages School Name Average Teacher Directed Submissions per Student Free/Reduced Lunch School 7 0 51.15% School 3 18.805 44.09% School 2 0 37.73% School 11 12.51 30.63% School...
    • Page 36

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    • 33 School 6 93% School 8 90% School 3 89% School 4 Junior High 89% School 2 88% School 10 87% School 5 87% School 1 87% School 7 Junior 85% School 11 78% In table 2.3 the schools with the lowest amount of free or reduced lunch students are listed...
    • Page 37

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    • 34 School 8 27.66% School 10 29.64% School 11 JR 30.63% School 2 JR 37.73% School 3 JR 44.09% School 7 Junior 51.15% The tables validate the belief that socio-economic status is a major contributor to student success on tests. For example, School 9...
    • Page 38

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    • 35 correlation between the socio-economic status and the DWA pass rates for each school? Why did a school with 11% of its students on free or reduced lunch achieve the same as a school with nearly 30% of its school on free or reduced...
    • Page 18

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    • Gifted and Talented Males and Reading Fluency 11 1. What are the statistical differences between male and female achievement in reading comprehension as measured by early literacy skill of reading fluency? 2. Do reading fluency scores change...
    • Page 20

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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 13 understanding character education in today’s schools. Three characteristics of quality character education were particularly relevant for the purposes of this study: overt, intentional, and integrated...
    • Page 41

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    • 38 Table 3.1 Hispanic Count, Pass Rate, and Submission Comparison Hispanic Count Hispanic Pass Rate Average Teacher Directed Submissions per Student School 3 93 0.80 18.805 School 7 70 0.84 0 School 2 57 0.82 0 School 10 48 0.85 5.55 School 1 31...
    • 1910, page 44

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    • 44 Garment Work and Dressmaking. Instruction is given in the use of paterns and original design, and each student selects materials, plans, cuts, fits and finishes, one three-piece suit of plain underwear, two unlined , shirt-waists, one...
    • Page 42

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    • 39 significant things happening in the table. The first is the disparity of success between Hispanic and White students at School 3, and the next is the lack of disparity at School 7. As has been discussed earlier, there is little correlation...

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