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(28 results)



Display: 20

    • 1908, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH that done in English b, but of a much higher grade The principles of rhetoric are studied thoroly, and applied in numerous short, and frequent long compositions. The more difficult pieces of literature prescribed for entrance...
    • 1909, page 30

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    • 30 SOUTHERN BRANCH English c. The work done in this course is a continuation of that done in English b, but of a much higher grade. The principles of rhetoric are studied thoroly, and applied in numerous short, and frequent long...
    • 1910, page 34

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    • 34 lections are usually studied: Parkman's Oregon Trail; Shakespeare, Macbeth and Julius Caesar; Milton, Minor Poems; Essay on Burns. A number of hooks are required for outside reading. Four hours per week. Miss Decker. English d. This...
    • 1905, page 24

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    • 24 SOUTHERN BRANCH. side. Abundant practice in simple composition is given with a view to encouraging students to express themselves freely. Some simpler classics are also studied. Four hours per week throughout the year. English...
    • 1906, page 24

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    • 24 SOUTHERN BRANCH ENGLISH. Mr. Fox. Mr. Decker. English a. This course consists of a thorough study of English Grammar, special attention being paid to the practical side. Abundant practice in simple composition is given with a view...
    • 1907, page 25

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    • 25 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Solid Geometry. Wentworth's Solid Geometry. Two hours per week throughout the. year. Arithmetic. A thorough training in Business Arithmetic is given. ENGLISH. MR MORGAN. MR. MACFARLANE MR....
    • 1911, page 32

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    • 32 Mariner." That done outside of class will be selected from this list: Churchill's "The Crisis;- Mulock, "John Halifax;" Cooper, "Last of the Mohicans," "The Spy;" Thompson, "Wild Animals I Have Known;" "Treasure Island." Four hours per week....
    • Page 7

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    • 4 Delimitations This study did not attempt to determine how to best teach comprehension and/or which programs were most effective to improve adolescent literacy skills. The study did not focus on understanding how students best learn or which...
    • Page 22

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    • 19 other assessments. Because IRIs are perceived as being more accurate than standardized tests by specialists, they have been used for over 50 years to measure the reading levels of students. The QRI is flexible, in that it can use narrative...
    • Page 42

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    • 39 self-reported as being a good reader, reading between 30 minutes to one hour a day. The other student who scored on a 5.8 grade equivalent level on the DRP also highly agreed with the results of the test at 9 out of 10 and reported being a good...
    • Page 65

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    • 62 administer other portions of the test. The lists measure how well a student can decode and recognize words, another aspect of reading comprehension. Although the QRI does not have a specific section for measuring prosody, the third factor of...
    • Page 21

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    • 18 primary surveys were utilized to develop a survey that served as the instrument to test the research questions. Procedures This study followed a group of Spring Service Expedition participants. The criteria used to determine successful...
    • Page 29

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    • 25 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING Teachers can encourage a feeling on inclusion by always encouraging students to work together in diverse groups, not condoning negative or discriminatory remarks, and allowing each child to shine in his or her own wa...
    • Page 30

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    • 26 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING Adapting quizzes and exams. Teachers may find it necessary to record classes for disabled students with weak reading or writing skills in order to allow them to study using auditory techniques (Perles, 2010). Another...
    • Page 55

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    • 51 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING identified child in my room… I alter the physical room arrangement to accommodate for different learning needs… I teach to the individual learning needs of a disabled student… I individualize instruction...
    • Page 70

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    • 66 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING VISUAL IMPAIRMENT Make certain student is seated in a way to get an unobstructed view Create printed material with appropriate font Write in large letters Use Braille and Braille devices Use orientation and...
    • Page 21

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    • 1 8 Use combined knowledge of all letter-sound correspondences, syllabication patterns, and morphology (e.g., roots and affixes) to read accurately unfamiliar multi-syllabic words in context and out of context. Fluency: Read with sufficient...
    • Page 2

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    • Abstract Information processing time and performance of 12 native Spanish-speaking, third-grade English learners (ELs) were studied. All participants had passed the Utah Academic Language Proficiency Assessment (UALPA) as Fluent (Level 5). They...
    • Page 9

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    • EL INFORMATION PROCESSING IN MATH 2 things in class (Abedi, 2009; Martiniello, 2009). Testing of ELs has made it clear that those students have just as much potential as the students who are being taught in their native language. They have learned...

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