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    • 1908, page 26

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    • 26 SOUTHERN BRANCH SUBJECTS OF INSTRUCTION. MATHEMATICS. MR. HUSSONG. MR. HANSEN. MR. FOSTER. MR. HANNEN. MR. WOODBURY. Algebra a. This course affords a thoro and complete treatment of addition and...
    • Page 18

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    • EFFECTIVE COMMUNICATION 19 As people increasingly move to online use and businesses further adopt forms of computer-mediated communication, it is imperative to understand how to attain maximum value out of this communication. Given that much of the...
    • 1908, page 33

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    • 33 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. societies studied to make the student familiar with the plant families that he will meet in the rural districts. Along with the scientific importance of the different forms studied, special attention is paid to their...
    • 1903, page 27

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    • 27 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. trict schools. Through laboratory work, dissecting, microscopic examinations, and drawing, the student is made familiar with the lower forms of animal life, and obtains an insight into their relation to the higher forms...
    • 1903, page 32

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    • 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...
    • Page 46

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    • U.S. Embassy 46 Appendices APPENDIX 1 | Weekly journal entries Journal 1 1/17/09 – 1/24/09 The first thing I learned about the U.S. Embassy Brasilia is that it recognizes Brazilian holidays as well as American holidays. My first day was supposed...
    • Page 29

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    • 16 Chapter 2 Planning for Web Design Introduction Many web designers, including both the novice and experienced, create web con-tent that ignores principles of good design. Their pages may contain busy colored backgrounds, a multitude of animated...
    • 1911, page 33

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    • 33 Three hours per week throughout the year. Miss Decker, Miss Leigh. Literary Interpretation.. This course gives opportunity to forge ahead and prepare onself for an instructor in reading and interpreting the best pieces of literature....
    • 1911, page 42

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    • 42 Physiology. This is a course in physiology, hygiene, and sanitation, which not only prepares the students to teach the subject in the public schools, but teaches him the right conduct in his physical life and prepares him for intelligent...
    • 1904, page 25

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    • 25 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. NATURAL SCIENCE MR. DECKER. Zoology. This is a thoroughly practical course designed to prepare the student for efficient work as a teacher of science in the district schools. Through laboratory work,...
    • 1909, page 28

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    • 28 SOUTHERN BRANCH SUBJECTS OF INSTRUCTION. MATHEMATICS. MR. HUSSONG. MR. DALLEY. MR. ROBB. MR. WOODBURY. Algebra a. This course affords a thoro and complete treatment of addition and subtraction, parentheses, multiplication,...
    • 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....
    • Page 133

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    • No pirates no princesses 128 I: Because he doesn‘t give her enough responsibility. E: No, she doesn‘t have any. I: She doesn‘t take responsibility for herself. He takes responsibility for her. E: The biggest thing is the manipulation, the...
    • Page 23

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    • 19 for longer challenging texts. In contrast, extrinsic motivation referred to grades or competition reasons for reading. (Guthrie, et al, 2006, p. 91). Intrinsic motivators also include a sense of accomplishment and self-pride....
    • 1909, page 36

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    • 36 SOUTHERN BRANCH. Much field work is-done during the fall months and the student led to observe and investigate for himself. Special attention is paid in class to discussion of the laws of Biology; and original papers required-the...
    • Page 42

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    • 38 Chapter 4 Results Reading is an essential skill for survival in society. Reading avoidance in elementary school can lead to great chasms of achievement throughout school years and into adulthood. Apathy towards reading leads to achievement gaps...
    • Page 58

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    • 54 Student Journal Reflections Weekly journal entries were implemented and drawn on as a reflection of changing reading outlooks (appendix M). Participants were instructed to answer researcher provided prompts once weekly. These telling journal...
    • Page 59

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    • 55 each reading assignment, S6 also commented in her reading journal that “if you don’t read the book and then you want to talk about the book, if you haven’t read the book, you won’t know what anyone is talking about. But, if you read, you...
    • Page 63

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    • 59 Design While other book clubs have been formed and based on the premise of drawing on intrinsic reading motivation rather than relying on the reward of trinkets, candy, or similar prizes, this creative project had some unique characteristics...

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