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Why are sports important in our country? Click to listen to the story. Small Group Timer. Review Games. Vocabulary & Amazing Words: Arcade Games Jigword Matchword Speedword Wordsearch Word Web Spelling City: Amazing Spelling City: Vocabulary. Spelling Words: Speedword Word Web

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Why are sports important in our country click to listen to the story l.jpg

Why are sports important in our country?Click to listen to the story.


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SmallGroupTimer


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Review Games

Vocabulary & Amazing Words:

  • Arcade Games

  • Jigword

  • Matchword

  • Speedword

  • Wordsearch

  • Word Web

  • Spelling City: Amazing

  • Spelling City: Vocabulary

Spelling Words:

  • Speedword

  • Word Web

  • Quia Games

  • Spelling City

    High Frequency Words

  • Spelling City


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Big Question:Why are sports important in our country?

  • Monday

  • Tuesday

  • Wednesday

  • Thursday

  • Friday


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Just Like Josh GibsonMonday


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Just Like Josh GibsonMonday


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Just Like Josh GibsonMonday


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Today we will learn about:

  • Amazing Words

  • Contractions

  • Compare & Contrast

  • Visualize

  • Using Capital Letters


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athlete

  • ath - lete

  • An athlete is somebody who uses skills and abilities to compete in sports.

  • The basketball players were skilled athletes.

  • The fastest athletes competed in the race.


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challenge

  • chal - lenge

  • A challenge is a test of someone’s abilities. You can also challenge someone by daring him or her to do something.

  • Pitching a perfect game was her biggest challenge.

  • The other team will challenge us to a rematch if we win.


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effort

  • ef - fort

  • Effort is the physical and mental energy you use to do something or to achieve a goal.

  • The men used a lot of effort to move the refrigerator onto the truck.

  • She put forth her best effort.


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Listen to a song about being an athlete.


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Contractions

  • didn’t

  • What do you know about reading this word?

  • Didn’t is a contraction of the words did and not.

  • An apostrophe takes the place of the letter o in not.

  • Today we’ll learn about contractions made from other words.


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Contractions

  • we’re

  • This word is a contraction, a short way of saying and writing two words.

  • An apostrophe takes the place of letters that are left out.

  • You can read this word because you know the two words that make this contraction.


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Contractions

  • we’re – we are

  • The apostrophe in we’re takes the place of the letter a in are.

  • To read contractions, first read the word before the apostrophe and then blend it with what comes after the apostrophe.


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Contractions

  • I’ve

  • don’t

  • can’t

  • he’d ( ’d can mean had or would)

  • you’re

  • she’d ( ’d can mean had or would)

  • won’t

  • they’re

  • I’d

  • they’d

  • we’ve

  • could’ve


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions

  • he’d

  • I’ll

  • shouldn’t

  • don’t

  • can’t

  • they’ve

  • they’re

  • I’d

  • where’s

  • won’t

  • we’ll

  • there’s

  • we’ve

  • she’s

  • what’ll


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Compare and ContrastVisualize

  • Recall Horace and Morris but mostly Dolores.

  • Let’s compare the boys’ club and the girls’ club.

  • How would the story have been different if the boys had not decided to make their own club?


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Compare and ContrastVisualize

  • Good readers compare and contrast what they read with what they already know.

  • Sometimes there are helpful clue words that help us compare and contrast, such as like, however, and but. Sometimes there aren’t any clue words.

  • Good readers picture, or visualize, what is happening in a story in their minds. Then we compare what we are reading with what we already know.


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Pages 296-297


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Daily Fix-It

i want to be an atlete

I want to be an athlete.

they’re watching ken play

They’re watching Ken play.


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Using Capital Letters

  • Sentences should always begin with a capital letter.

  • Days of the week, months of the year, and holidays begin with capital letters.

  • The first day of January is New Year’s Day.

  • Titles for people begin with capital letters.

  • Every year Mr. Lewis has a big party.


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Using Capital Letters

  • The last monday in may is memorial day.

  • The last Monday in May is Memorial Day.

  • Every year coach Scalia and mrs. Kurtz march in the parade.

  • Every year Coach Scalia and Mrs. Kurtz march in the parade.


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Using Capital Letters

  • This year the fourth of july is on a friday.

  • This year the Fourth of July is on a Friday.

  • We always go to the barbecue at mr. Garcia’s house.

  • We always go to the barbecue at Mr. Garcia’s house.


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Using Capital Letters

  • What holiday is on the fourth thursday in november?

  • What holiday is on the fourth Thursday in November?

  • I saw dr. Martin and ms. Chang at the thanksgiving party.

  • I saw Dr. Martin and Ms. Chang at the Thanksgiving party.


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Wrap Up Your Day!

  • Contractions ’re, ’ve, ’d, don’t and won’t.

  • Compare and Contrast

  • Let’s Talk About It

  • Tomorrow we will read about a girl that liked to play baseball.


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Just Like Josh GibsonMonday


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Just Like Josh GibsonTuesday


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Just Like Josh GibsonTuesday


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Today we will learn about:

  • Contractions ’re, ’ve, ’d

  • Amazing Words

  • Vocabulary Words

  • Multiple-Meaning Words

  • Context Clues

  • Use Capital Letters


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dainty

  • dain - ty

  • Dainty means delicate and pretty.

  • The dress had a dainty lace collar.

  • You could eat the dainty cookies in one bite.


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disguise

  • dis – guise

  • A disguise can be clothes or make-up someone wears to change the way he or she looks so he or she won’t be recognized.

  • When you change your appearance so you won’t be recognized, you disguise yourself.

  • The spy wore a disguise so she wouldn’t be recognized.

  • He wore a wig and a beard to disguise himself.


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champion

  • cham – pi- on

  • A champion is the winner of a game or competition.

  • The champions had ten wins and no losses.

  • Our team practiced hard because we wanted to beat last year’s champions.


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The Princesses Have a Ball


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Contractions

  • I’ve

  • You can read this word because you know how to read contractions.

  • What two words form I’ve?

  • When you come to a contraction, read the word before the apostrophe and then blend it with what follows the apostrophe.


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Contractions

  • she’s

  • they’ve

  • they’d

  • won’t

  • don’t

  • they’ll

  • they’re

  • we’d

  • we’ve

  • he’ll

  • she’ll


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Listen for contractions.


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Contractions

  • I’ve

  • he’d

  • we’ve

  • we’re

  • don’t

  • won’t


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Contractions


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Contractions

  • I’d ask him to come, but I don’t think he will.

  • You’re a good friend, and I’ve always said so!

  • We’ve seen that show before!

  • Won’t you walk home with me today?


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Vocabulary

  • field – a piece of land used for some special purpose

  • cheers – calls out or yells loudly to show that you like something

  • threw – sent something through the air by force of your arm

  • sailed – moved smoothly like a ship with sails

    (next slide)


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field


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plate


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bases

Second Base

Third Base

First Base

Home Plate


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forties


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Louisville slugger


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Vocabulary

  • plate – a hard rubber slab that a baseball player stands beside to bat

  • bases – places that are stations or goals in certain games, such as baseball

  • soar – to fly upward

  • forties – the years between 1940 and 1949

  • Louisville slugger– a popular kind of baseball bat


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High-Frequency Words

  • field

  • you’re

  • cheers

  • gone

  • threw

  • watch

  • sailed

  • guess

  • plate

  • early

  • bases

  • once


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Context Clues

  • Sometimes we can get the meaning from word parts.

  • We may understand the base word and suffix (beautiful, full of beauty) or the two shorter words in a compound word (wildcat, a cat that’s wild).

  • We can look in a dictionary or glossary.

  • We can look for context clues in the words and sentences around the unknown word.

  • Today we will learn more about context clues.


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Daily Fix-It

the croud chears for me

The crowd cheers for me.

I raned Around the basis

I ran aroundthe bases.


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Capital Letters

  • Special names for people, places, animals, and things are called propernouns.

  • Names of countries are proper nouns.

  • How do the names of countries begin?

  • Mexico

  • Italy

  • United States


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Wrap Up Your Day!

  • Lesson Vocabulary

  • Visualize

  • Let’s Talk About It

  • Tomorrow they will hear about some princesses and their secret pastime.


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Just Like Josh GibsonTuesday


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Just Like Josh GibsonWednesday


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Just Like Josh GibsonWednesday


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Today we will learn about:

  • Amazing Words

  • Vowels aw, au, augh, al

  • Contractions

  • Homophones

  • Sentences

  • Capital Letters


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professional

  • pro – fes –sion - al

  • Professional describes a type of job in which people are paid for their skill and training.

  • My uncle is a professional basketball player.

  • I want to be a professional singer when I grow up.


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shortstop

  • short - stop

  • Shortstopis the infield position on a baseball team between second and third base.

  • I would prefer playing shortstop rather than third base.

  • Our baseball team has the best shortstop in the league.


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Vowels aw, au, augh, al

  • awful

  • You can read this word because you know that aw can stand for the sound /o/.

  • auto

  • caught

  • walk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vowels aw, au, augh, alAugust, fault, draw, talk, taught, launch, saw, thaw, chalk, caught, stalk


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Vocabularybases, cheers, field, plate, sailed, threw

  • If you ran to home plate and were safe, how would you feel?

  • If a wind blew your papers and they sailed away, what would you do?

  • If you wanted to play baseball, what could you use to make bases?


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Vocabularybases, cheers, field, plate, sailed, threw

  • If you went to spend the day in a field, what might you do there?

  • If you heard cheers coming from the park, what might you find when you went to see what was happening?

  • If you threw a ball, what might your dog do next?


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Homophones

  • Some words sound the same but are spelled differently and have different meanings.

  • threw – tossed

  • Nick threw the ball.

  • through – in one side and out the other side of

  • Edna ran through the door.


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Daily Fix-It

Daily Fix-It

thruw the ball to left feild

I threw the ball to left field.

the crowd cheerd for him

The crowd cheered for him.


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Capital Letters

  • Using capital letters helps readers identify proper nouns.

  • Writing with capital letters lets readers know days, months, holidays, and titles.

  • miss brady visited our school on the first friday in may.

  • Miss Brady visited our school on the first Friday in May.


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Wrap Up Your Day!

  • Compare and Contrast

  • Read with Accuracy and Appropriate Pace

  • Let’s Talk About It

  • Tomorrow we will read about how baseball began.


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Just Like Josh GibsonWednesday


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Just Like Josh GibsonThursday


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Just Like Josh GibsonThursday


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Today we will learn about:

  • Words in Context

  • Contractions

  • Capital Letters

  • Speak to Your Audience


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Yankee Doodle Shortshop


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Sentence Reading

  • I guess you saw the pretty whale.

  • Did you see them laugh in math and science?

  • We watch those dolphins and wish they were pets.


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Sentence Reading

  • That photo of a bunch of shrimp won the contest.

  • The garden patch near the village has enough flowers.

  • My shoe is rough, and my foot starts to itch when I wear it.


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Daily Fix-It

we shou’ldve wun the game

We should’ve won the game.

we wouldv’e if w’ed scored

We would’ve if we’d scored!


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Grammar

  • How do names of days, months, and holidays begin?

  • How do proper nouns and titles of people begin?

  • Which of these words need a capital?


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Grammar

  • mr. glennon

  • Mr. Glennon

  • memorial day

  • Memorial Day

  • tomorrow

  • today

  • april

  • April

  • yesterday

  • dr. b. rogers

  • Dr. B. Rogers

  • italy

  • Italy

  • thanksgiving

  • Thanksgiving


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Speaking and Listening


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Wrap Up Your Day!

  • Make Connections: Text to World

  • Let’s Talk About It

  • You have heard about how baseball began and why sports are important in our country. Tomorrow we will hear about a baseball player.


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Just Like Josh GibsonThursday


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Just Like Josh GibsonFriday


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Just Like Josh GibsonFriday


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Today we will learn about:

  • Contractions

  • Vocabulary

  • Capital Letters

  • People as Resources


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Contractions

  • Don’t you know if they’re here yet?

  • I don’t see it—I should’ve found it by now.

  • Don’t ask them if they’d been there.

  • I would’ve called you but you’d just left the house.


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Just Like Josh Gibson


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it ___ over the green, grassy _____.


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it sailed over the green, grassy field.

  • Everyone shouted and gave three____!


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it sailed over the green, grassy field.

  • Everyone shouted and gave three cheers!


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it sailed over the green, grassy field.

  • Everyone shouted and gave three cheers!

  • I ran the ____ as fast as anyone has seen!


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it sailed over the green, grassy field.

  • Everyone shouted and gave three cheers!

  • I ran the bases as fast as anyone has seen!

  • Just as the pitcher ____ the ball, I crossed home _____. “Safe!” was the call.


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Vocabularybases, threw, sailed, plate, field, cheers

  • I hit the ball and watched as it sailed over the green, grassy field.

  • Everyone shouted and gave three cheers!

  • I ran the bases as fast as anyone has seen!

  • Just as the pitcher threw the ball, I crossed home plate. “Safe!” was the call.


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Daily Fix-It

we chear as Joe runs the baises

We cheer as Joe runs the bases.

center feald is not home playte

Center field is not home plate.


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Research/Study SkillsPeople as Resources

  • People are excellent resources when you are doing research.

  • People have knowledge and expertise in many areas.

  • If you want information about something, you could ask an expert in that area.


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WRAP UP YOUR WEEK!

Let’s Talk About

Traditions


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Just Like Josh GibsonFriday


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Just Like Josh GibsonRelated Links


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Just Like Josh GibsonAPTPlus Videos (password required)


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Story test

Classroom webpage,

Student page,

Taking Tests

AR

Other Reading Quizzes

Quiz # 904628

We are now ready to take our story tests.


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