Children with disabilities--Education (Secondary); Vocabulary--Study and teaching (Secondary); Mathematics--Study and teaching (Secondary)
Constant Time Delay (CST) has been used extensively as a procedure to teach children with disabilities a variety of skills. There is a preponderance of evidence that this instructional strategy is a highly effective (Handen & Zane, 1987;...
Women--Kentucky--Louisville; Social reformers--Kentucky--Louisville--History; Morel, Louise C., b. 1871
Louise C. Morel was a leading social reformer in Louisville from 1917 through the early 1940s. Morel's work is a primary example of the continuation of Progressive Era ideals into the decades after the traditional end of the Progressive Era....
Water receding after the flood at the junction of Winnrose and Fairland Place. A man stands at the water's edge and a woman walks toward a car in a driveway. The sidewalks are wet. Photograph was taken in the late morning.
A black dumpster sits in the driveway of 4405 Winnrose Way with a blue car parked in front of it. Debris from the flood sits in the backyard of the neighbor's house. Photograph was taken in the late morning.
Two women, including Lucile A. Furnas at right, are seated in the yard of a house with their arms intertwined. Flowers are growing in rows in the yard behind them. Shelves of clay jars are against the house along with a work table.
The Louisville Leader was an African-American newspaper published from 1917 to 1950 by I. Willis Cole in Louisville, Kentucky. There are small portions missing along the edges of each page of this issue.