Aldine Language Method: A Manual for Teachers, Volum 2

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Correcting Dictation
16
Writing Declarative Interrogative and Exclamatory Sen tences
17
Writing Titles
18
Tests and Drills
19
CHAPTER THREE READING DRAMATIZING AND REPRODUCING A STORY ORALLY I Reading and Studying a Story
22
Getting Ready to Dramatize the Story
23
Dramatizing the Story
25
Finding Different kinds of Sentences
27
CHAPTER FOUR MEMORY GEMS SECTION PAGE 1 The Value of Memory Gems
28
Learning a Memory Gem
30
Writing a Memory Gem
31
Giving Original Descriptions
33
CHAPTER FIVE FABLE DIALOGUE AND NAR RATIVE APOSTROPHE COMMA AND QUO TATIONS 1 Quotations and the Apostrophe
34
Writing the Story from Dictation
36
A Written Test
38
Writing a Narrative from a Dialogue
40
Unstudied Dictation
41
Writing Contractions
42
CHAPTER SIX STUDYING AND WRITING FABLES
43
Studying a Fable
47
Writing the Fable from Dictation
48
Correcting the Dictation
49
Writing Original Fables
51
Enlarging a Part of a Story
53
Rewriting a Fable
54
CHAPTER SEVEN PICTURE STORIES
55
Making Picture Stories
56
Making More Picture Stories
58
Writing a Picture Story
59
CHAPTER NINE DRAMATIZING PLAY WRIT
68
CHAPTER TEN MONTHS DAYS DATES ABBRE
74
Writing Proverb Stories
79
SECTION PAGE X Correcting Letters
80
CHAPTER ELEVEN TRUE STORIES COMPO SITIONS LETTERS POSSESSIVES I True Stories
80
Telling True Stories
82
Writing a True Story
83
Writing Compositions
84
The Apostrophe Used to Denote Possession
85
Study of Selection for Use of Forms
86
Studying a Letter
87
Correcting Letters
88
CHAPTER TWELVE PICTURE STORIES I Making Stories from a Picture
90

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Side 16 - If a child has begun a sentence with a small letter, the teacher asks, "What kind of letter should you have used? Why?" When this answer, which the teacher must exact, has been made by the child, "A capital letter, because the first word of every sentence should begin with a capital letter," the teacher says,
Side 147 - If you would be wealthy, think of saving as well as of getting. The Indies have not made Spain rich, because her outgoes are greater than her incomes.
Side 147 - Industry all easy, as Poor Richard says; and He that riseth late, must trot all Day, and shall scarce overtake his Business at Night. While Laziness travels so slowly, that Poverty soon overtakes him...
Side 148 - And again, Pride is as loud a beggar as Want, and a great deal more saucy. When you have bought one fine thing, you must buy ten more, that your appearance may be all of a piece; but Poor Dick says, It is easier to suppress the first desire, than to satisfy all that follow it.
Side 64 - Use the comma (a) to separate the name of the person addressed from the rest of the sentence ; as, Mary, come to me.
Side 148 - Sloth, like rust, consumes faster than labor wears; while the used key is always bright, as Poor Richard says. But dost thou love life, then do not squander time, for that is the stuff life is made of, as Poor Richard says.
Side 137 - A gentleman advertised for a boy to assist him in his office, and nearly fifty applicants presented themselves to him. Out of the whole number he in a short time selected one and dismissed the rest. "I should like to know," said a friend, "on what ground you selected that boy, who had not a single recommendation?
Side 137 - You are mistaken," said the gentleman, "he had a great many. He wiped his feet when he came in, and closed the door after him, showing that he was careful. He gave his seat instantly to that lame old man, showing that he was kind and thoughtful.
Side 137 - You are mistaken,' said the gentleman, 'he had a great many.' He wiped his feet when he came in, and closed the door after him; showing that he was orderly and tidy.
Side 137 - He gave up his seat instantly to that lame old man, showing that he was kind and thoughtful. He took off his cap when he came in, and answered my questions promptly and respectfully, showing that he was polite and gentlemanly.

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