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250 Split Wins Losses Derick Hutchinson 21 4 Kayla Hutchinson 14 11 Clint Hodkinson 14 11 Mike Haney 15 5 15 10 Richard Sunderlin Richard Sunderlin Dewey Thomas Sub Dewey Thomas 3 2 General Sub Total 82 43 Wins Losses 11 14 Krista Hunsberger Beth Patterson 7 18 Yvonne Cozart 9 16 Denise Williams 9 16 Angie Hamilton 12 13 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 48 77 Dennison Eagles 1 Wins Losses Trisha Orr 11 14 Randy Western 7 13 Bruce Enos 10 15 Todd Law 16 9 Rich Orr 18 7 Sub 3 2 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 65 60 Dennison Eagles 2 Wins Losses Larry Arnold 20 5 Mike Burdette 3 2 Greg Grove 19 6 Scott Schafer 18 7 Randson Burdette 12 13 Jeff Triplett 8 7 Ray Burdette 5 Sub Sub General Sub Total 85 40 Gavins 51 Lamplighter 1 Wins Losses 17 8 Kendall Ott Chuck Hamilton 15 10 Rick Durr 14 6 Kevin Ott 13 12 14 11 Keifer Napier Jim Bowser 2 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 75 50 Lamplighter 2 Wins Losses Dan Edwards 12 13 Josh Armstrong 10 15 Lamplighter 3 Wins Losses Mike Seese 9 16 Suzie Seese 1 24 Barney Smith Eric Vansile Wayne Hodgison Sam Aston Bob Lang Kevin Bell Terry Metcalf Sub Sub General Sub Total Wins Losses 12 13 4 1 16 9 14 11 18 7 4 6 6 4 74 Dkays Tink Triplett Jake Lee Dave Robinson Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub 14 15 17 Total 68 11 10 8 57 Sam Belfiore Clyde Ford Kathy Herron Belinda Cole Jeremy Cole Sub Sub General Sub 1 11 4 Total 3 9 14 11 10 7 29 91 Lamplighter 4 Wins Losses Bobby Craig 9 6 Kenny Reichman 18 7 18 7 Rick Varner Jeff Scott 10 15 Destinee Marts 6 14 Walt Burdette 3 2 Tom Murphy 3 7 Sub Sub General Sub Total 67 58 Stonecreek 1 Wins Losses Troy Belt 12 13 Brian Hardesty 13 7 Brad Carpenter 18 7 Steve Ingle 8 12 Don Walkup 10 15 Raleigh Belt 7 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 68 57 Stonecreek 2 Wins Losses Roy Bridges 18 7 Todd Beal 16 9 Denver Law 16 9 Adam Wadian 16 9 12 13 Jory Lawver Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 78 47 Touraine Club 1 Wins Losses Wilder Sloan 4 1 Lisa Warren 1 4 Danny Cooper 5 10 Ed Wetmore 9 6 Danny McCall 11 14 Keith Garret 4 16 Todd Casteel 10 Rex Watson 5 Joe McCall 10 General Sub 2 13 Total 36 89 Touraine Club 2 Wins Losses Josh Ickes 12 13 Quinn Cummings 4 16 4 16 Steph Ickes Roy Carpenter 1 19 Chris Baker 7 13 Alec Jones 5 Y Tavern Wins Losses Sam Reynolds 14 11 Brock Kinsey 18 7 Gene Reynolds 7 13 Gary Yutzy 11 9 Brian Cunningham 10 10 Bob Gastaldo 7 3 Rick Burcher K.
250 Split Wins Losses Derick Hutchinson 24 6 Kayla Hutchinson 19 11 Clint Hodkinson 16 14 Mike Haney 15 10 17 13 Richard Sunderlin Richard Sunderlin Dewey Thomas Sub Dewey Thomas 3 2 General Sub Total 94 56 Wins Losses 13 17 Krista Hunsberger Beth Patterson 7 23 Yvonne Cozart 10 20 Denise Williams 12 18 Angie Hamilton 13 17 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 55 95 Dennison Eagles 1 Wins Losses Trisha Orr 13 17 Randy Western 11 14 Bruce Enos 14 16 Todd Law 20 10 Rich Orr 23 7 Sub 3 2 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 84 66 Dennison Eagles 2 Wins Losses Larry Arnold 24 6 Mike Burdette 3 2 Greg Grove 24 6 Scott Schafer 22 8 Randson Burdette 15 15 Jeff Triplett 8 7 Ray Burdette 7 3 Sub Sub General Sub Total 103 47 Gavins 60 Lamplighter 1 Wins Losses 20 10 Kendall Ott Chuck Hamilton 19 11 Rick Durr 19 6 Kevin Ott 18 12 18 12 Keifer Napier Jim Bowser 2 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 96 54 Lamplighter 2 Wins Losses Dan Edwards 13 17 Josh Armstrong 15 15 Lamplighter 3 Wins Losses Mike Seese 9 21 Suzie Seese 2 28 Barney Smith Eric Vansile Wayne Hodgison Sam Aston Bob Lang Kevin Bell Terry Metcalf Sub Sub General Sub Total Wins Losses 15 15 4 1 20 10 14 16 23 7 8 7 6 4 90 Dkays Tink Triplett Jake Lee Dave Robinson Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub 15 17 19 Total 79 15 13 11 71 Sam Belfiore Clyde Ford Kathy Herron Belinda Cole Jeremy Cole Steven Whitaker Sub General Sub Total 1 11 6 3 3 35 9 19 14 10 7 2 5 115 Lamplighter 4 Wins Losses Bobby Craig 9 6 Kenny Reichman 23 7 23 7 Rick Varner Jeff Scott 15 15 Destinee Marts 9 16 Walt Burdette 3 2 Tom Murphy 8 7 Sub Sub General Sub Total 90 60 Stonecreek 1 Wins Losses Troy Belt 15 15 Brian Hardesty 15 10 Brad Carpenter 22 8 Steve Ingle 10 15 Don Walkup 12 18 Raleigh Belt 7 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 81 69 Stonecreek 2 Wins Losses Roy Bridges 18 7 Todd Beal 19 11 Denver Law 20 10 Adam Wadian 18 12 13 17 Jory Lawver Ed Moryer 4 1 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 92 58 Touraine Club 1 Wins Losses Wilder Sloan 4 1 Lisa Warren 2 8 Danny Cooper 5 10 Ed Wetmore 9 6 Danny McCall 13 17 Keith Garret 5 20 Todd Casteel 10 Rex Watson 5 Joe McCall 15 General Sub 2 18 Total 40 110 Touraine Club 2 Wins Losses Josh Ickes 12 18 Quinn Cummings 4 16 4 16 Steph Ickes Roy Carpenter 1 24 Chris Baker 8 17 Alec Jones 5 Y Tavern Wins Losses Sam Reynolds 16 14 Brock Kinsey 21 9 Gene Reynolds 7 13 Gary Yutzy 12 13 Brian Cunningham 12 13 Bob Gastaldo 8 7 Rick Burcher K.
250 Split Wins Losses Derick Hutchinson 28 7 Kayla Hutchinson 24 11 Clint Hodkinson 19 16 Mike Haney 20 10 22 13 Richard Sunderlin Richard Sunderlin Dewey Thomas Sub Dewey Thomas 3 2 General Sub Total 116 59 Wins Losses 15 20 Krista Hunsberger Beth Patterson 7 28 Yvonne Cozart 11 24 Denise Williams 13 22 Angie Hamilton 14 21 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 60 115 Dennison Eagles 1 Wins Losses Trisha Orr 16 19 Randy Western 11 14 Bruce Enos 17 18 Todd Law 23 12 Rich Orr 28 7 Tyler Hren 5 5 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 100 75 Dennison Eagles 2 Wins Losses Larry Arnold 27 8 Mike Burdette 3 2 Greg Grove 28 7 Scott Schafer 24 11 Randson Burdette 18 17 Jeff Triplett 8 7 Ray Burdette 8 7 Sub Sub General Sub Total 116 59 Gavins 74 Lamplighter 1 Wins Losses 25 10 Kendall Ott Chuck Hamilton 22 13 Rick Durr 22 8 Kevin Ott 22 13 20 15 Keifer Napier Jim Bowser 2 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 113 62 Lamplighter 2 Wins Losses Dan Edwards 17 18 Josh Armstrong 19 16 Lamplighter 3 Wins Losses Mike Seese 9 26 Suzie Seese 3 32 Barney Smith Eric Vansile Wayne Hodgison Sam Aston Bob Lang Kevin Bell Terry Metcalf Sub Sub General Sub Total Wins Losses 18 17 4 1 21 14 16 19 25 10 8 7 9 6 101 Dkays Tink Triplett Jake Lee Dave Robinson Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub 20 21 22 Total 99 15 14 13 76 Sam Belfiore Clyde Ford Kathy Herron Belinda Cole Jeremy Cole Steven Whitaker Sub General Sub Total 1 12 7 3 3 38 14 23 18 10 7 2 5 137 Lamplighter 4 Wins Losses Bobby Craig 9 6 Kenny Reichman 26 9 28 7 Rick Varner Jeff Scott 17 18 Destinee Marts 11 19 Walt Burdette 5 5 Tom Murphy 8 7 Sub Sub General Sub Total 104 71 Stonecreek 1 Wins Losses Troy Belt 18 17 Brian Hardesty 20 10 Brad Carpenter 26 9 Steve Ingle 14 16 Don Walkup 16 19 Raleigh Belt 7 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 101 74 Stonecreek 2 Wins Losses Roy Bridges 21 9 Todd Beal 22 13 Denver Law 23 12 Adam Wadian 20 15 14 21 Jory Lawver Ed Moryer 4 1 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 104 71 Touraine Club 1 Wins Losses Wilder Sloan 4 1 Lisa Warren 2 8 Danny Cooper 5 15 Ed Wetmore 9 6 Danny McCall 15 20 Keith Garret 6 24 Todd Casteel 10 Rex Watson 5 Joe McCall 1 19 General Sub 4 21 Total 46 129 Touraine Club 2 Wins Losses Josh Ickes 14 21 Quinn Cummings 7 18 6 19 Steph Ickes Roy Carpenter 1 29 Chris Baker 8 17 Alec Jones 5 Y Tavern Wins Losses Sam Reynolds 18 17 Brock Kinsey 22 13 Gene Reynolds 7 13 Gary Yutzy 15 15 Brian Cunningham 13 17 Bob Gastaldo 10 10 Rick Burcher K.
250 Split Wins Losses Derick Hutchinson 36 9 Kayla Hutchinson 31 14 Clint Hodkinson 28 17 Mike Haney 26 14 29 16 Richard Sunderlin Richard Sunderlin Dewey Thomas Sub Dewey Thomas 3 2 General Sub Total 153 72 Wins Losses 16 29 Krista Hunsberger Beth Patterson 7 33 Yvonne Cozart 13 32 Denise Williams 14 26 Angie Hamilton 16 29 Cindy McComb 5 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 66 154 Dennison Eagles 1 Wins Losses Trisha Orr 21 24 Randy Western 18 17 Bruce Enos 24 21 Todd Law 29 16 Rich Orr 36 9 Tyler Hren 5 5 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 133 92 Dennison Eagles 2 Wins Losses Larry Arnold 30 15 Mike Burdette 3 2 Greg Grove 37 8 Scott Schafer 26 14 Randson Burdette 20 25 Jeff Triplett 8 7 Ray Burdette 9 11 Randy Burdette 7 3 Sub General Sub Total 140 85 Gavins 94 Lamplighter 1 Wins Losses 31 14 Kendall Ott Chuck Hamilton 27 18 Rick Durr 26 14 Kevin Ott 25 15 24 21 Keifer Napier Jim Bowser 2 3 Steve Grewell 1 4 Sub Sub General Sub Total 136 89 Lamplighter 2 Wins Losses Dan Edwards 23 22 Josh Armstrong 23 22 Lamplighter 3 Wins Losses Mike Seese 15 30 Suzie Seese 4 41 Barney Smith Eric Vansile Wayne Hodgison Sam Aston Bob Lang Kevin Bell Terry Metcalf Sub Sub General Sub Total Wins Losses 19 21 4 1 25 20 23 22 33 12 11 9 16 9 131 Dkays Tink Triplett Jake Lee Dave Robinson Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub 24 27 30 Total 127 21 18 15 98 Sam Belfiore Clyde Ford Kathy Herron Belinda Cole Jeremy Cole Steven Whitaker Sub General Sub Total 1 19 12 3 7 61 14 26 23 10 7 8 5 164 Lamplighter 4 Wins Losses Bobby Craig 9 6 Kenny Reichman 32 13 35 10 Rick Varner Jeff Scott 22 23 Destinee Marts 15 25 Walt Burdette 9 6 Tom Murphy 11 9 Sub Sub General Sub Total 133 92 Stonecreek 1 Wins Losses Troy Belt 25 20 Brian Hardesty 22 18 Brad Carpenter 32 13 Steve Ingle 17 23 Don Walkup 19 26 Raleigh Belt 7 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 122 103 Stonecreek 2 Wins Losses Roy Bridges 31 9 Todd Beal 29 16 Denver Law 30 15 Adam Wadian 24 21 18 27 Jory Lawver Ed Moryer 4 1 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 136 89 Touraine Club 1 Wins Losses Wilder Sloan 4 1 Lisa Warren 2 8 Danny Cooper 5 15 Ed Wetmore 9 6 Danny McCall 20 25 Keith Garret 12 28 Todd Casteel 10 Rex Watson 2 8 Joe McCall 1 19 General Sub 10 35 Total 65 155 Touraine Club 2 Wins Losses Josh Ickes 17 28 Quinn Cummings 8 22 7 23 Steph Ickes Roy Carpenter 5 35 Chris Baker 8 17 Alec Jones 5 Y Tavern Wins Losses Sam Reynolds 25 20 Brock Kinsey 27 18 Gene Reynolds 7 13 Gary Yutzy 21 19 Brian Cunningham 15 25 Bob Gastaldo 16 14 Rick Burcher K.
250 Split Wins Losses Derick Hutchinson 19 1 Kayla Hutchinson 12 8 Clint Hodkinson 11 9 Mike Haney 12 3 Richard Sunderlin 11 9 Richard Sunderlin Dewey Thomas Sub Dewey Thomas 3 2 General Sub Total 68 32 Wins Losses Krista Hunsberger 7 13 Beth Patterson 4 16 Yvonne Cozart 5 15 Denise Williams 5 15 Angie Hamilton 8 12 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 29 71 Dennison Eagles 1 Wins Losses Trisha Orr 8 12 Randy Western 7 13 Bruce Enos 7 13 Todd Law 13 7 Rich Orr 15 5 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 50 50 Dennison Eagles 2 Wins Losses Larry Arnold 15 5 Mike Burdette 3 2 Greg Grove 15 5 Scott Schafer 13 7 Randson Burdette 9 11 Jeff Triplett 8 7 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 63 37 Gavins 37 Lamplighter 1 Wins Losses Kendall Ott 14 6 Chuck Hamilton 13 7 Rick Durr 11 4 Kevin Ott 11 9 Keifer Napier 12 8 Jim Bowser 2 3 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 63 37 Lamplighter 2 Wins Losses Dan Edwards 10 10 Josh Armstrong 8 12 Lamplighter 3 Wins Losses Mike Seese 4 16 Suzie Seese 1 19 Barney Smith Eric Vansile Wayne Hodgison Sam Aston Bob Lang Kevin Bell Terry Metcalf Sub Sub General Sub Total Wins Losses 11 9 4 1 13 7 13 7 14 6 4 6 4 1 63 Dkays Tink Triplett Jake Lee Dave Robinson Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub 10 13 13 Total 54 10 7 7 46 Sam Belfiore Clyde Ford Kathy Herron Belinda Cole Jeremy Cole Sub Sub General Sub 1 10 3 Total 3 9 10 7 10 7 22 78 Lamplighter 4 Wins Losses Bobby Craig 9 6 Kenny Reichman 15 5 Rick Varner 15 5 Jeff Scott 8 12 Destinee Marts 6 9 Walt Burdette 3 2 Sub 5 Sub Sub General Sub Total 56 44 Stonecreek 1 Wins Losses Troy Belt 9 11 Brian Hardesty 8 7 Brad Carpenter 15 5 Steve Ingle 8 12 Don Walkup 9 11 Raleigh Belt 4 1 Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 53 47 Stonecreek 2 Wins Losses Roy Bridges 16 4 Todd Beal 14 6 Denver Law 13 7 Adam Wadian 13 7 Jory Lawver 12 8 Sub Sub Sub Sub General Sub Total 68 32 Touraine Club 1 Wins Losses Wilder Sloan 4 1 Lisa Warren 1 4 Danny Cooper 5 10 Ed Wetmore 9 6 Danny McCall 10 10 Keith Garret 4 11 Todd Casteel 10 Rex Watson 5 Joe McCall 5 General Sub 5 Total 33 67 Touraine Club 2 Wins Losses Josh Ickes 10 10 Quinn Cummings 3 12 Steph Ickes 3 12 Roy Carpenter 1 14 Chris Baker 5 10 Alec Jones 5 Y Tavern Wins Losses Sam Reynolds 12 8 Brock Kinsey 14 6 Gene Reynolds 7 13 Gary Yutzy 7 8 Brian Cunningham 10 10 Bob Gastaldo 3 2 Rick Burcher K.
Positioning Student Voice in the Classroom: The Postmodern Era by Sharon E. Richardson Dissertation submitted to the Faculty of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of DOCTOR OF EDUCATION in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies APPROVED: September, 2001 Blacksburg, Virginia Key words: Student voice Postmodernism School Culture INTRODUCTION AND REVIEW OF LITERATURE Postmodernism Engaging young minds in the postmodern era is a challenging career. Learning and schooling occurring against a backdrop of societal changes that include enhanced social and sexual maturity, poverty, neglect and abuse, is a complex, monumental task and the topic of many people. Being a teacher is tough today, being a student is tougher (Ruddick, Day & Wallace, 1997). Including the voice of the teacher and the student in today’s classroom to create a supportive and productive learning environment is one of the most essential challenges educators struggle with today. Studying the postmodern era intensely illuminates the differences between it and the modern era. The modern era, roughly from the Renaissance and Enlightenment to the Second World War, was ushered in by the philosophical ideas of John Locke (1692/1930), Rousseau (1911), and by innovative practitioners such as Heinrich Pestalozzi (Greene, 1914) and Friedrich Froebel (1893). The modern era had three definitive ideas: progress, universality and regularity (Elkind, 1997). Universality generally proposed that students were homogeneous in nature both cognitively and socially and they would all progress at a regular pace utilizing the same curriculum and resources. Textbooks were the same for all students regardless of difficulty of text. Textbooks made no attempt to recognize minority children. All children were expected to identify with the universal AngloAmerican child (Elkind, 1997). Progress in the school setting came in the form of John Dewey. He brought American public education fully into the modern era. Dewey argued for a progressive pedagogy where the student was an active participant. He believed education was for everyone and that education should follow a predictable sequence in the learning (Elkind, 1997). Regularity in achievement in school was assumed to follow a normal or regular curve of probability with most students achieving near the mean and fewer and fewer scoring further from the norm. Students that didn’t keep up the pace were judged as having some disability or defect (Elkind, 1997). Another setting in the modern era that changed and had an effect on the students was their home. In the home setting divorce was rarely an option and definitely not the norm. Maternal love was based on the notion that all mothers have an instinctive need to love and care for their children (Elkind, 1997). It was a basic tenet of the times that the woman’s role was to care for the children and the house. Students that entered kindergarten found a setting more like home than school. Teachers were expected to teach and parents were expected to take care of the discipline. Parents were responsible for teaching values while teachers were responsible for instruction in the three “R’s.” Elkind (1997) believed, “The shift from modern to postmodern education reflects changes in the family as well as in the guiding beliefs of the larger society” (p.28). After World War II, educators such as Maria Montessori (1964) and Piaget (1965) helped introduce the postmodern educational tenets of difference, particularity and irregularity to schools. It is difficult to fully understand the complex organization called school without understanding the effects postmodernism has had on it. All educational practices came under scrutiny. Developmentally appropriate practices, cooperative learning, performance assessments and learning styles are all educational practices that sprang from the changing values of the postmodern era. Irregular nontests methods of assessments such as portfolios, projects and performances spoke to the idea that children learn in different ways. Special Education became the law in recognizing the differences in how students learn. Gifted, learning disabled, emotionally disturbed and multihandicapped are just a few of the irregular labels created by our desire to recognize differences in the name of learning (Elkind, 1997). Dramatic events of the 1960s, such as the civil rights movement and the Vietnam War, changed forever the perceptions and realities of public education. The basic premises of modern public education were turned upside down. All authority was questioned. Ethnicity and learning styles became relevant and the object of intense study. Reality depended on individual perspective. Different cultures clamored to rewrite the history books and many did (Elkind, 1997). Diversity in all areas not only was to be appreciated in education, but valuable for planning and motivating students to learn (Elkind, 1997). As universality gave way to differences and regularity evolved into particularity and irregularity, what we knew about teaching and learning had the potential of being vastly altered (Elkind, 1997). No longer would the majority of students come from two parent homes with a stay at home mom. In some instances, maternal love was replaced by sharing parenting. Single parent, gay parent, relatives, friends, and foster parents became more commonplace for our students. Violence from the streets and homes poured over into the school in many different forms by students that believed they had the right to challenge everything (Elkind, 1997). In the postmodern world there was no longer a solid wall between public and private lives. One could air his/her dirty laundry on television about family or even about the President of the United States. Many lamented about the loss of the good old days when there was a well maintained distance kept between adults and children, where the adults laid down the laws and children obeyed them. Students today are seen as competent small adults that can deal with divorce, drug addictions, violence, advertising, neglect and sometimes abuse. What at one time would have been irreproachable to change, students and society forced to change (Elkind, 1997). Postmodernism became an ideological and political marker for referencing a world without stability, where knowledge was constantly changing and change was the only constant (Lyotard, 1984). The effects of postmodernism have helped change the definition of these relationships: power and culture, representation and domination, and language and subjectivity (Aronowitz & Giroux, 1991). Alternate representations of knowledge evolved and intelligences became plural (Gardner, 1983) as the effects of the postmodern world continued to change all facets of schooling. Many people think that postmodernism is destructive (Aronowitz & Giroux, 1991). Critics of postmodernism argue it recognizes diversity: women, gays, and people of color, but fails to engage people in activities that lead to self/social empowerment (Aronowitz & Giroux, 1991). These arguments invoke visions of public schools in chaos, teaching a minimum curriculum and barely maintaining control of their students. Parents whose children attended public schools either affirmed that negative opinion or gave testimony to the great work that is taking place in our public schools. Which public’s perceptions are right? The point for educators is to understand and manage school culture in the postmodern era, while using it to promote learning. How can we use what we know about the postmodern world to address the needs of our students? This basic question leads to other associated questions such as: (1) What kind of school culture is needed in order to promote student learning and student voice in the classroom? (2) What instructional strategies are needed to promote student voice in the curricula? (3) How can the inclusion of more student voice help promote rich learning environments? The educational system, with the school as the focus, has undergone major scrutiny and
Saturday 8/4/17 Conference Room/ Outdoors time Hall 10:00 Wrapup Day 1 and Welcome Day 2 10:30 Lecture Block 1 by Omar Nagati Laura Sobral Fred Dewey Doors Open Check In &
Tuesday, October 24 5:45-8:00 McCreless Theater, San Antonio College 799 W Dewey Place Click to RSVP or email firstname.lastname@example.org Join 80+ communities across the United States in a national conversation on China Featuring an interactive webcast with Ambassador Susan Rice, moderated by Mr.
via a Brussels complex containing 15.000 drawers with 18 million index cards all referencing each other via his generalization of Dewey’s System called Universal Decimal Classification (UDC is still in use as a common index by 150.000 libraries in 130 countries).
Paintsville, KY 41240 (606) 789-5961 MAP ID 14 TRAIL NAME MULTI-USE 5.9 MILES ESCALATOR 2.5 MILES DIFFICULTY RATING TRAIL USE N/A HIKE, BIKE, AND HORSES DEWEY LAKE BURNING TREE 0.8 MILES 16 MISSING LINK 0.3 MILES THE BLUFF 1.7 MILES 17 ARROWHEAD TRAIL 0.9 MILES SWITCHBACK TRAIL 0.8 MILES 18 KY RECLAMATION LOOP 0.9 MILES AD 19 30 2 LIZZIE'S PATH 0.1 MILES EF F RO L M THE BRIAR PIT (CAMPGROUND TRAIL) 0.5 MILES YOU ARE HERE SUGARCAMP MOUNTAIN TRAILHEAD MA 21 YL OD GE 20 FERN GULLY 1.1 MILES JENNY WILEY TRAIL 1.0 MILES DESCRIPTION Easy doubletrack which circles the entire property, and also serves as biking / hiking connector for the singletrack trails.
DEWEY - FRENCH CREEK 3/4/2015 10:15:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 3 RITCHIE WV 074/00 AUBURN ROAD 3/4/2015 10:30:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 3 RITCHIE CO 028/00 PRUNTY ROAD 3/4/2015 10:00:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 3 WOOD CO 026/00 DAVIDSON RIDGE ROAD 3/4/2015 9:30:00 AM UNKNOW High Water 3 WOOD CO 047/17 KANAWHA RIVER ROAD 3/4/2015 9:30:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 3 WOOD CO 050/02 CORE ROAD 3/4/2015 11:15:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 4 DODDRIDGE WV 018/00 NEAR CRYSTAL LAKE ROAD 3/4/2015 8:30:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 4 MONONGALIA CO 119/02 EDEN CHURCH ROAD 3/4/2015 9:55:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 4 MONONGALIA CO 007/18 RAMP HOLLOW / DEWS AVE 3/4/2015 10:34:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 4 TAYLOR CO 013/04 SMITH FARM SUBSTATION 3/4/2015 9:44:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water PONTOON BRIDGE 8 PENDLETON CO 028/03 ROY GAP 3/4/2015 8:18:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 8 RANDOLPH CO 039/03 DRY RUN ROAD 3/4/2015 8:18:00 AM UNKNOWN High Water 1 BOONE WV 003/00 COOPERS TOWN 1 KANAWHA CO 035/01 1 MASON 1 Road and Bridge Closure Report Page 2 of 7 Wednesday, March 04, 2015 Time:
Ηλιόπουλος Παναγιώτης, Νάσαινας Γεώργιος Ο πραγματισμός των William James και john Dewey και οι παιδαγωγικές του προεκτάσεις στην αξιοποίηση της βιωματικής μάθησης Νικολακάκης Αντώνιος Η επαγγελματική ανάπτυξη των εκπαιδευτικών μέσα από το πρίσμα της επαγγελματικής ικανοποίησης Συζήτηση – Συμπεράσματα συνεδρίας ΚΥΡΙΑΚΗ 2/8/2015 (ΝΑΥΠΛΙΟ – ΑΙΘΟΥΣΑ ΞΕΝΟΔΟΧΕΙΟΥ PARK) 7η ΣΥΝΕΔΡΙΑ 61 10:30-10:45 62 10:45-11:00 63 11.00-11.15 64 11.15-11.30 65 11.30-11.45 66 11.45-12.00 67 12.00-12.15 68 12.15-12.30 69 12.30-12.45 70 12.45-13.00 71 13.00-13.15 72 13.15-13.30 73 13.30-13.45 74 13.45-14.00 75 14.00-14.15 76 14.15-14.30 14.30-15.00 Οικονομοπούλου Γωργία -Νεκταρία Η συμβολή των Νέων Τεχνολογιών στην διοίκηση των σχολείων της Πρωτοβάθμιας Εκπαίδευσης του Νομού Αργολίδας Μουτσινάς Γεώργιος Η έννοια του εαυτού σε παιδιά και εφήβους με ΔΕΠ-Υ Σωτηροπούλου Αικατερίνη Ατομικός φάκελος αξιολόγησης στο νηπιαγωγείο (portfolio) και αυτισμός.
On Cushing Rd near the intersection of Dewey Road 2.
R EACHER -S ETTLER T HEORY Caleb Dewey December 20, 2013 1 Introduction In the 101st episode of How I Met Your Mother, Ted and Robin explain the Reacher-Settler Theory to Lily and Marshall.
The most important parts of what Pike took from Dewey’s on human life is “life and the world is what we make them by our social character…” We as freemasons must make the most of our lives to help shape the world around us and the future of our loved ones and the fraternity in all its parts.
Mary) Nancy Martinsen (CA State University – East Bay) USS Rushmore – Britianna/Cambria Foyer Katie Annan (University of South Carolina) Ahsley McDermott (Louisianan State University) USS Boxer – Commodore Foyer Jenn McKenzie (Hendrix College) Stephanie Knottingham (University of Puget Sound) USS Bunker Hill – Commodore Ballroom CDE Julee Mitsler (High Point University) Allyson Bretch (University of West Georgia) USS Stockdale – Commodore Ballroom B Karen Moser (University of Texas Arlington) Jen Jurgensen (San Jose State University) USS Cowpens – Commodore Foyer Shelleigh Moses (Univeristy of The Cumberlands) Lauren Christman (Lehigh University) USS Pinckney – Constellation A Ed Parker (Liberty University) Page 1 of 6 Eric Johnson (University of Georgia) USS Essex – Mistral Patrick Pitoniak (Yale University) Alexis Tyler (Baylor University) USS Higgins – Cambria Jessica Simon (Ferris State University) Kristin Ellis (University of Louisville) USS Spruance – Mistral Ebony Smith (The Ohio State University) Terri Franks (University of Georgia) USS Somerset – Constellation Terrace Forrest Stovall (Texas Tech University) Amanda Painter (The University of Kansas) USS Sterett – Commodore Ballroom CDE Aundy Teply (The University of Toledo) Denise Wellman (University of South Carolina) USS Sampson – Sunset Room Melanie Thompson (Sam Houston State University) Tony Jackson (University of Kentucky) USS Harpers Ferry – Constellation B Ross VanDyke (Baylor University) Chris Bierdeman (University of Northern Colorado) USS Dewey – Commodore Ballroom A Cody Washka (Western State Colorado University) Alecia Dennis (Capital University) Tuesday, May 31st ‐ 8:30 p.m.
She offered a Scavenger Hunt method to learn the Dewey Decimal System for exploring all of the areas of the library, and to turn students on the fun world of information researching!
Issue #7 September, 2017 Making An Example Promoting Liberty, by Non Facies Furtum (p. 2) Policing as a Private Affair, Article by J. Allen Barnaby (p. 3-4) Give Anarchy a Chance, article by Noah Leed (p. 4-7) Communism Kills, pt. 1: Monumental Social Closure and Left-progressive Bias, Libertarian Sociology 101 column, By Richard G. Ellefritz, PhD (p. 7, 11) Violence and Politics Are Inseparable, article by Sean O'Ceallaigh (p. 8) Why Homeschooling Works, by Amelia Morris (p. 8) Ruby Ridge: 25 years later. A Summary for the Next Generation, article by Jason Boothe (p. 9-10) So You Want to Privatize Everything?, article by Matthew Dewey (p. 11-13) Inflating Away Our Technological Gains, article by James Butcher (p. 13-15) Going Anti-State and Abandoning Politics, article by Mike Morris (p. 15, 21) Your Dog, Lawful Plunder and the Regulatory State, article by Nick Weber (p. 21- 24) What If You Were A White Nationalist?, submission by “Orthobro” (p. 24 - 28) 1 Making An Example Promoting Liberty, article by Non Facies Furtum ...harmful ideas or act immorally. Make it uncomfortable to be evil, and to support evil. This can manifest itself in ways such as telling a companion that you’re going to stop spending time with him if doesn’t stop watching CNN, arguing diligently and impolitely with your cousin who always says “I’m just a centrist, bro.” and “ Obamacare saves lives!”. If some attractive woman asks you out on a date wearing a “thin blue line” t-shirt, deny her. Of course this ability to shun people with foolish or unhelpful ideologies does not preclude one from also doing positive work to support those who are actively changing things for the better in the world. If you know someone who is passionate about liberty and could inspire people with their talent for writing, speaking, or organization, encourage them to create something. Donate or volunteer with people at some sort of local charity event which would decrease dependence on the state for some people. In general, I encourage everyone reading this to make a credible difference in their social circle by living in a way that sets an example. Inspire people with your positivity and passion for valuable social change, and do not waste your time on people who will work against you and will not listen to the reason of your arguments. Be clear with your arguments, accurate with your evidence, passionate about your lifestyle, and deliberate with how you spend your time. This will help us secure a free future. Voluntaryism is still a new ideology to many, even though its principles are simple and already nearly universally valued in many ways. It is important work to spread the word about its immense value and moral correctness, but this will not be sufficient to bring about a truly free society. When the people who do not change things and who just go through life living at the level of the least common denominator or an average life see new styles of life that work better than others, they will gradually change their ways. Until then, they will live a “path of least resistance” lifestyle. It is important for those of us who have arrived at the objective moral truth of voluntaryism to set an example of just how much freedom and respect for property rights and self-ownership can lead to a successful and joyful life. What many voluntaryists spend most of their time doing is spreading knowledge of the arguments, reason, and evidence that support voluntaryism, non-aggression, and liberty as the most useful and morally correct principles. This is incredibly important and necessary work, but often it is not enough to get most people to change their ways, or even consider accepting the arguments. Living by example opens those around you up to new ideas, and inspires many people more than do valid logic and clear evidence. One important aspect of living a voluntaryist lifestyle is remembering that non-aggression is not synonymous with tolerance. One of the most powerful moral tools that one has is their ability to decide with whom one spends their time. By this I mean that in the same way shop-owners can refuse to do business with people who are known to have been thieves or people who have aggressive tendencies, every individual can and ought to shun those who have... Resilientways.net Resilientways.net Resilientways.net Resilientways.net Resilientways.net 2 Policing as a Private Affair, Article by J. Allen Barnaby of the Free Association Center Policing, the protection of person and property, can and should be handled privately for reasons both ethical and prudential. This simple truth is often hard for most to swallow, especially those looking to rationalize the various forms of centralized control they'd like to continue exerting over the entire populace within a certain geographic area. Decentralized policing services can and should be provided by the individual landowners or users who truly find any particular protection service more valuable than its cost. The competitive pressure made possible by decentralizing decision-making aligns the incentives of security providers much more closely with those of the marginal customer relative to a centralized political system where some fraction of the population enforces their preferences upon the whole. A political process allows those holding its reins to externalize the costs of services onto unwilling dissenters who may have better options on the table in its absence. But what about the poor, you ask? The working poor almost invariably rent homes and travel on roads owned by others. Those owners make their livings providing low-cost services to the poor and have strong incentives to pay for cost-effective crime deterrence on their properties in order to prevent damage and provide their customers relatively safe passage to and from their businesses in order to continue making their living. Insurance companies (think homeowners' and life insurance) can and would discriminate between customers who take various deterrence measures and those who don't, charging owners and individuals higher premiums depending upon their varying risk profiles. By making assets more profitable year in and year out, the benefits of protection services become capitalized into the value of the properties themselves. We must acknowledge, however, that we do not have Utopia on the table from which to choose, so we must make a comparative judgment between centralized and decentralized provision of protection. Centralization poses grave risks of abuse, and as will be explained below, offers little relative benefit to the poor and powerless in practice. Regime economists of course, even those espousing free market rhetoric across any number of other areas, readily object to the proposition that policing can be provided without centralizing said service by force. They teach us that policing is a prototypical "public good," and that the "optimal amount" of policing services can't be provided without some kind of forced centralization. The first problem with this approach generally is that, while positing that decentralized decision-making might lead to the under-provision of a service, it completely ignores that centralization is even more likely to lead to an over-production in terms of cost while offering little assurance against under-production in terms of the actual service quality enjoyed by those unable to wield political power for themselves. What's worse is that those who advance this position usually offer the pretext that without centralization, the poor and ostensibly powerless would lack access to quality service, even as their proposed solution often fails to serve this very group. The second problem with the public goods rationalization is that "prototypical" services like policing don't even obviously meet the theoretical requirements of a public good on their own terms. We're told policing is non-excludable, meaning that the cost of keeping non-payers from enjoying the benefits of the protection service prohibits the optimal level of protection from (cont. 4) 3 being provided to paying subscribers as well. However as a practical matter, policing is clearly excludable. Among other strategies, police agencies can simply publish the properties for which they intend to defend by force, allowing even relatively short-sighted criminals to avoid their subscribers and incentivizing them to case unprotected non-payers instead. Within most political jurisdictions currently, county and city jurisdictions haphazardly perform this function already, but as we have seen above, flexible police jurisdictions determined by market demand would better serve individuals living amongst a diverse local population by most closely aligning incentives. Private, decentralized policing is also largely rivalrous in consumption, in stark contradiction with the second requirement of a public good. While defending one house in a neighborhood from the threat of a ballistic missile would generally require defending the whole neighborhood from the same threat, thereby rendering the defense of each additional house in the neighborhood essentially cost-less once the first is adequately defended, providing a deterrent from most crimes, as well as investigation and restitution services, are generally costly to extend to each additional person or property. It's up to those that value their freedom to resist all who would employ the mere force of arms to centralize decision-making within a privileged political class. This goes double for the seemingly fundamental State services of policing and dispute resolution. As a practical matter, subjecting service providers of all kinds to competition and holding them to principles of natural justice will place significant limits on centralization of all kinds. Such restraints also hinder the growth of political power, a force to be resisted at all costs by the true friends of man and liberty. Give Anarchy a Chance, article by Noah Leed Many of us were heartened by the recent story of how a human chain was formed to save nine struggling swimmers caught in a rip current off the Panama City Beach on the Florida coast. Two boys had become stranded offshore, and as other members of the family swam out to their aid, those swimmers also struggled in vain to get to shore. Others on the beach went from being onlookers to being "on duty" as they linked arms to form an eighty-person human lifeline, pulling those stranded in the current back to safety. Words like "heroic" and "miraculous" come to mind as apt descriptions of what occurred, but there is one word most people wouldn't consider using here, a word that in fact perfectly describes how this family was saved: they were saved by anarchy. Most tend to use that word as a synonym for chaos and lack of structure or organization, but in the political sense it simply means lack of a formal or mandated authoritative hierarchy. It means self-organization rather than centrally planned organization. It is immediately important to note that such self-organization necessarily rests on whatever moral foundation might underlie it. People will organize themselves, or not, according to the system of values they have in common. So in that sense, there is indeed an important hierarchy at play in anarchy, the hierarchy of values and morals that has evolved over the countless generations that preceded ours. Some might differ in what constitutes that foundation (using terms such as "The Enlightenment" or "Judeo-Christian") but there can be no doubt that beneficial forms of anarchy are deeply rooted in history. We don't make up values on the fly. To be sure, this human chain didn't just magically materialize and arise spontaneously without any inputs of (cont. 5) 4 of leadership. It required someone to first have an idea for the chain, and then for that person and others to communicate the idea and to facilitate its realization by recruiting and coordinating willing volunteers. But the point is, the manifestation of this life-saving team required no pre-existing hierarchy or formal organizational structure or authority, and required no threat of punishment or other enforcement mechanisms to make it work. Those who wanted to participate simply did so, and those who didn't, didn't. Whatever minimal elements of leadership and hierarchy (i.e., non-swimmers closest to shore/stronger swimmers in deeper waters) That were needed had to arise in the moment, voluntarily and organically. And they did. It's a shame that the word "anarchy" has never been given a chance to gain more popular use in contexts that actually reflect this true definition. As thinking adults, the moment we hear that word we are likely to not really think about what it might mean. Instead, by default, we give it the emotional weight and negative connotations that were likely loaded into our heads the few times we heard the word in common use as children: anarchy is what results when people riot, or when tornadoes tear up towns, or when nobody does the dishes (or cleans his bedroom right now!). So we are used to seeing the word "anarchy" incorrectly thrown around to describe things like the gang-rule and barbarism that overtakes failed states like Somalia. That is not anarchy. Rarely is the word used in any but negative and unappealing contexts. Perhaps, though, the word deserves equal time in getting fair use to describe the positive voluntary social organization and human cooperation that arises almost instantaneously in group scenarios such as the Panama City Beach rescue (or, say, United Flight 93). And further, perhaps we should consider the potential negative outcomes that might have resulted if anarchy had been suppressed in the case of this rescue, as well as in other situations. Representative democracy is highly thought of as a way to structure the governing institutions that help order our society and address its problems. How well would a microcosm of political democracy have worked on that Panama City Beach? In the name of "fairness" we might want to consider all reasonable alternatives to the human-chain idea, and we might want to vote on which idea to deploy and on who should lead the group, and we might want to consider potential costs as well as benefits of our options, and we might want to consult or defer to authorities and experts and public servants on the details of executing the plan...after another vote, of course. But by taking time to formalize the life-saving process and make it soundly democratic, that democracy would probably have failed the nine people that anarchy managed to save. In case anyone thinks I'm just bashing government here, imagine the utter failure that might result from assigning the task to a meeting of middle-managers mired in the typical bureaucracy of a huge corporation! Direct and efficient (and risky) action and full accountability can get stifled in the hierarchies of any large and complex organization, whether public or private, because large organizations commonly breed a certain amount of ass-kissing and ass-covering (not to mention foot-dragging, finger-pointing and thumb-sucking). It's just the nature of large organizations. The large organization will have many structures, rules and policies that have evolved to "safely" (ass-covering, again) give guidance in most situations, but not in all. A bureaucracy is always obedient first and foremost to itself, at the risk of sacrificing those stray few who might be in situations that fall outside its rigid regulatory regimes. To best respond to certain situations -- like an entire family stuck in a rip current -- agents of larger organizations must be given (cont. 6) 5
5) Raise a Family to End the State, article by Matthew Dewey (p.
12) Civilization Requires Argumentation, article by Matthew Dewey (p.
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