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Display: 20

    • 1930_all 68

    • 1930_all 68
    •  
    • £mmt's Dining Room and Cafe Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lunt Proprietors I "We Resolve to Serve the . Best Things to Eat" We Specialise in Resoling AII Types of Fine Footwear To obtain the most comfort in a j resole job—don't wear the soles...
    • 1908, page 28

    • 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...
    • 1908, page 32

    • 1908, page 32
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    • 32 SOUTHERN BRANCH sists largely of the working of problems involving the laws of Physics. Class room experiments are performed by the teacher whenever necessary to make a principle more comprehensible. The fifty experiments outlined in the...
    • 1908, page 33

    • 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...
    • 1909, page 30

    • 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...
    • 1909, page 35

    • 1909, page 35
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    • 35 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Text. McPherson and Henderson's Elementary Chemistry. References: Newth's Inorganic Chemistry, Thorp's Outlines of Industrial Chemistry, Remsen's General Chemistry, etc. NATURAL SCIENCE. MR....
    • 1910, page 41

    • 1910, page 41
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    • 41 NATURAL SCIENCE. *Mr. Macfarlane. Mr. Ashby. Mr. Robb. Botany. This is a general course including a study of the whole plant kingdom. With the advantage of a well equipped laboratory, preserved material and slides, each student is...
    • 1910, page 56

    • 1910, page 56
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    • 56 (1) Seeds, cuttings, layerings, grafting, budding. (b) Planting and cultivation of trees. (1) Preparation of the ground. (2) Species and varieties for various localities. (3) Cover crops. (c) Pruning and spraying. THURSDAY MORNING. ...
    • 1902, page 21

    • 1902, page 21
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    • 21 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. a study of common minerals, their physical and chemical characteristics and methods of determination, with special attention given to the common rock-forming minerals and their associations in the more common rocks....
    • 1903, page 27

    • 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...
    • 1904, page 25

    • 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,...
    • 1905, page 26

    • 1905, page 26
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    • 26 SOUTHERN BRANCH. PHYSICAL SCIENCE. Mr. Smith. Elementary Physics. Recitations and laboratory work. The recitations are accompanied by numerous lecture-table experiments, which fully illustrate the subject matter of the lessons....
    • 1906, page 27

    • 1906, page 27
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    • 27 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. General Chemistry. An elementary course in General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis. The theories and principles of chemistry are treated in detail in connection with the study of the non-metallic elements. The...
    • 1907, page 29

    • 1907, page 29
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    • 29 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. lower forms of animal life, and obtains an insight into their relation to the higher forms by a comparative study. The influence of environment is discussed at some length. In classification, types of the main...
    • 1911, page 40

    • 1911, page 40
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    • 40 students individually, or in groups when necessary. Each student takes notes on the experiments at the time of performing them and records his results in a record book outside of the laboratory. General Chemistry. This consists of an...
    • 1911, page 41

    • 1911, page 41
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    • 41 plant to the complex forms. Much time is spent on the algae and fungi, particular attention being paid to the pests that the student will likely come in contact with in the intermountain country. The simpler physiological processes are...
    • 1912, page 45

    • 1912, page 45
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    • 45 forming them and records his results in a record book outside of the laboratory. General Chemistry. This consists of an elementary course in general chemistry and qualitative analysis. The elements of chemical theories and of important...
    • 1912, page 46

    • 1912, page 46
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    • 46 Considerable field work is done and the plant 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...
    • 1912, page 52

    • 1912, page 52
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    • 52 BLACKSMITHING. Mr. Gardner. The course comprises drawing, shaping, welding, tempering and making of common tools, such as punches, chisels, tongues, hammers, etc. Also a chain and other articles. Six hours per week during...

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