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  • All fields: marketing
(173 results)



Display: 20

    • 1903, page 32

    • 1903, page 32
    •  
    • 32 SOUTHERN BRANCH stitching, hemming, overcasting, felling, gathering, buttonholes, loops and eyelets; also darning, embroidery matching, glove mending, and making seams, fastening, plackets, gussets, etc. This course also includes...
    • 1904, page 28

    • 1904, page 28
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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH music, methods of teaching vocal music, elementary principles of voice culture, harmony, part-singing, etc. Two recitations per week throughout the year. DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND ARTS. MISS EASTWOOD. Hand Sewing....
    • 1905, page 28

    • 1905, page 28
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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH. ing, designing, cutting and making muslin underwear, an unlined shirt waist and an unlined cotton dress. Two hours per week during the second half-year. Household Economics. The work in Household Economics treats of...
    • 1906, page 28

    • 1906, page 28
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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH Physiology. In addition to a text-book treatment of the subject, the simpler process of digestion, circulation, and treatment of diseased tissues are studied in the laboratory. Examination of the various tissues of the...
    • 1907, page 30

    • 1907, page 30
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    • 30 SOUTHERN BRANCH set of models comprising the various stitches, basting, running, backstitching, hemming, overcasting, felling, gathering, buttonholes, loops and eyelets; also darning, embroidery matching, glove mending, and making seams,...
    • 1912, page 57

    • 1912, page 57
    •  
    • 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

    • 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 214

    • Page 214
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    • ELIAS MORONI CORRY Biography 1884 - 1947 Elias Moroni Corry was born in Cedar City. Utah. February 2 1 , 1884, the son of William Henry and Elizabeth Louise P a r r y Corry. William Henry Corry was a blacksmith, having followed the same occupation...
    • Page 424

    • Page 424
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    • L. KERRY JONES Biography 1929 Lehi Kerry Jones was born in Cedar City, Utah, on October 29, 1929, a son of Lehi M . and Bernella Gardner Jones. He was the middle child of the family, having two older sisters, Joan and Marolyn, a younger s i s t e r...
    • Page 40

    • Page 40
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    • camps was the product of many small farms and dairies combined. Few families had enough surplus to justify a trip on their own. In 1870. Iron Ciounty had 264 farms, most of them composed of less than 10 acres. Consequently, shipping to the mines...
    • Page 37

    • Page 37
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    • Employee Giving 38 REFERENCES Council for the Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) Regional Conference (December 2-5, 2007); Las Vegas, NV. Dainton, M. & Zelley, E. (2005). Applying communication theory for professional life: A practical...
    • Page 9

    • Page 9
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    • Literature Review Entering any organization requires specific knowledge in the field as well as both interpersonal and organizational communication knowledge. To prepare for this opportunity, an understanding of research and theories in the areas...
    • Page 11

    • Page 11
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    • an important thing to remember when planning an event. Attendees need to be able to experience something. The research proved that the model is effective in evaluating participants’ feelings and emotions about a brand and its event. The event...
    • Page 12

    • Page 12
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    • Event managers believe the Internet is a great source for marketing all events, while participants say this method is only effective for tourists. Managers also rely on television and radio advertising, but attendees said word of mouth and past...
    • Page 15

    • Page 15
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    • always have similar responses to the ads. In fact, most same-culture participants had opposite opinions. From this data he determined that gender perceptions depend more on consumer personality than their culture. His results concluded that...
    • Page 16

    • Page 16
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    • We know cultures view gender differently and part of the reason for why they do depends on what type of culture they are: individualistic or collectivist. An individualistic culture can be described as a culture that is independent and values the...
    • Page 19

    • Page 19
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    • an emotive rather than a motive construction machine. Marketing managers, take heed” (Heath, 2001). Heath (2001) reiterates an advertising view that says effective advertising must be persuasive. He relates this specifically to measuring recall....

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