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(97 results)



Display: 20

    • 1908, page 35

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    • 35 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Basketry and Cardboard Work. This course offers instruction in the weaving of plain and fancy baskets in rattan and splint, the use of raffia in making various articles, and the cutting, folding and making of...
    • 1909, page 39

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    • 86 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. BUSINESS SUBJECTS. MR. ROBB. MR. WOODBURY. Bookkeeping a. In this conrse the student will be thoroughly drilled in the principles which underlie bookkeeping, special attention being given to the...
    • 1910, page 46

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    • 46 ing and how to prevent the spread of contagion. The study of washing materials and the effect on the fabrics, and the hygenic effect of the materials well washed and irond will all receive proper attention in this course. At least one...
    • 1902, page 24

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    • 24 SOUTHERN BRANCH The cost of materials for the course need not exceed $1.50 for one year. 4 recitations per week throughout the year. Physical Culture.-The aim is rather to contribute to health and habit of posture than to...
    • 1903, page 31

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    • 31 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Bookkeeping (b). In this course the work is largely individual. The student buys and sells as in actual business, dealing with commission, merchandise, banking, manufacturing, jobbing, insurance, etc. Receipts,...
    • 1904, page 29

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    • 29 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. and serving of food, the care of the dining room and its furnishings, arrangement of the dining table, the planning, preparation and serving of breakfasts, luncheons and dinners. Two hours per week during the second...
    • 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 29

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    • 29 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Foods. This course consists of lecture work and laboratory practice, which includes a study of foods, their sources, processes of manufacture, composition, preparation, digestibility, and function in the body....
    • 1907, page 31

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    • 31 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. being given to the methods of closing books, making out statements, trial balances and invoices, and to other details connected with the course. Three hours per week first half-year. Bookkeeping b. In this...
    • 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...
    • 1912, page 48

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    • 48 BUSINESS COURSE. Mr. Robb. Mr.______ Bookkeeping a. In this course the student will be thoroly drilled in the principles which underlie bookkeeping, special attention being given to the methods of closing books, making out...
    • Page 19

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    • 13 community to display children’s work, bringing children’s artifacts from home to display at school, and sharing photographs outside the classroom (Feiler et al., 2008). In conjunction with the U.S. Department of Education’s (USDOE)...
    • Page 15

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    • 11 student attitudes regarding the homework, and lack of time to prepare effective assignments. Students simply do not like homework. The time homework requires, cuts into their extracurricular activities and downtime away from school. A lack of...
    • Page 17

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    • 13 parents end up doing the bulk of the homework assignments in order to simply just get it done (Simplicio, 2005). Policies and practices that have formed consistent positive results regarding math homework are: “(a) Homework must help students...
    • Page 21

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    • 17 may be unrelated to what is going on in the classroom, there is still a lot of pressure placed on the positive results from these assessments. The assumption that something is wrong with education is based on sparse information about the...
    • Page 16

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    • SOCIAL THINKING INTERVENTIONS 15 with HFA. The three areas were emotion recognition, theory of mind, and real life problem solving. One of the unique aspects of this study was that parents attended a concurrent training aimed at improving their...
    • Page 79

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    • THE WEB 80 20 Guidelines Accessibility, usability, and findability Three fundamental considerations unique to writing for the web are accessibility, usability, and findability. Accessibility refers to the ability of a product to be used by as many...
    • Page 242

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    • THE WEB 243 a. Chooses a communication medium and format that best supports the purposes of the product or performance and the intended audience b. Uses a range of information technology applications in creating the product or performance c....
    • Page 243

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    • THE WEB 244 a. Participates in electronic discussions following accepted practices (e.g. "Netiquette") b. Uses approved passwords and other forms of ID for access to information resources c. Complies with institutional policies on access to...

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