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    • 1915 66

    • Physical Education IN considering the purpose of physical education we must center our attention not on satisfying the individual desire, but on an inquiry as to whether and in what manner the general effectiveness a.nd usefulness of the student...
    • Page 49

    • Note. - ..The map of t h e mid 1870's shows the following s t r e e t s : 100 East--High S t r e e t , 200 East--Franklin S t r e e t , 300 East-Whittaker S t r e e t . 400 East--Walker S t r e e t , Center Street-Water S t r e e t , 200...
    • Page 57

    • Council to negotiate in t h e i n t e r e s t of t h e County, claiming a part interest in t h e slaughterhouse corral being used a s the stray p e n , for which t h e County furnished some material eight or nine years ago. Referred t o...
    • Page 193

    • Dec. 19. 1 9 1 2 . . .Mayor Urie stated that we have had a very successful y e a r , free from epidemics of Typhoid and other 1. To contagions. He made recommendations a s follows: extend pipeline to other mountain springs in the Five Lakes...
    • Chapter 7 - Page 37

    • Lawless, i ~ ? i g h b u r i nstale of Nevada. Trading and freighting in ~ Pioche and Bnllionville. Cedar Co-op Store. Lehi, Pony Exprcrs ridcr, and brief account of stops he made on route. Lehi goes tu University of Deseret. Lehi returns and Pony...
    • Page 60

    • U.S. Embassy 60 o Lula promissed that he will send the project of law to the National Congress to regulate the governmental publicity??? (journal pg. 7 para. 2). • The Fórum meets quinzenalmente in a religious temple chosen by participants....
    • Page 28

    • Emotions in Conflict 23 (Mayer, Salovey, & Caruso, 2000). This has been viewed as beneficial because studying emotional intelligence captures a range of the abilities that includes perceiving emotion, facilitating thought with emotion,...
    • Page 29

    • Emotions in Conflict 24 This obstacle in conflict can be overcome by individuals exhibiting high emotional intelligence. Those possessing this skill are able to understand the emotions of others. These individuals are in turn able to find out...
    • Page 16

    • Emotional Manipulation and Psychopathy 16 intelligence they still maintain has yet to be discussed. It can be theorized, based on the definition of the psychopath provided by Cleckley (1941/1988), that inherently psychopaths do not experience...
    • Page 54

    • P a g e | 54 contemplate the concepts of Ubuntu as a solution. Nelson Mandela's release from prison, after more than twenty-seven years, could have provoked substantial harm to the nation, but it did not because he applied Ubuntu. This profound...
    • Page 13

    • No pirates no princesses 8 Research has shown that children are better off (more self confidence) with involved and supportive parents who give a certain amount of autonomy with structure (Roberts and Steinberg, 1999). Over controlling parents do...
    • Page 15

    • No pirates no princesses 10 family gives structure to parents, especially mothers. Mothers have a more direct influence on children and research on mothers and children has dominated family research (Segrin and Flora, 2005). Originally proposed by...
    • Page 24

    • RESISTANCE TRAINING AND ANKLE PROPRIOCEPTION 23 abductor hallucis is fatigued, a navicular drop will occur, which causes the arch to flatten. Keeping these muscles strong and active is essential in maintaining optimal balance and stability, as well...
    • Page 15

    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 11 The Telecommunications Act of 1996—in combination with current music options, listening options, content options and availability options—has adversely affected radio's future. This thesis will examine...
    • Page 23

    • THE POTENTIALLY BRIGHT FUTURE OF RADIO 19 Current radio executives are yelling their final battle cry against Internet radio by saying, "It's not local." The thing that these executives are missing is that local news and information, that radio...
    • Page 81

    • Physician & Patient Communication 82 organizations that appeared to have a vested interest in web-log narratives. Patients can exercise more responsibility by becoming more educated. When using the Internet/web-logs, patients can enter specific...
    • Page 43

    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 39 out with her explanation of risk. “It’s not always fun…if there’s something that’s missed on your end that creates a billing problem, that can trickle down to a lot of different things.” How well or poorly the...
    • Page 78

    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 74 don’t think they’re feeling like they’re being ignored. Just busy. I think they understand there’s more than just answering the phones. The experience as a medical receptionist clearly takes a multi-dimensional...
    • Page 92

    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 88 job might create a more generalized view of reception work that, although it may be difficult or challenging, it is still seen as satisfactory work. Of course the explanation that self-importance impacts job tenacity may be...
    • Page 98

    • RECEPTION PERCEPTION 94 forgotten or ignored. Nevertheless, because receptionists observe so much of doctors’ work, as well as the attitudes and emotions associated with those work efforts, receptionists have an interesting angle when it comes to...


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