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Hockey historians say Fred Sasakamoose became the NHL’s first indigenous player with treaty status when he skated for the Chicago Blackhawks in 1953-54 (Photo/Courtesy Hockey Hall of Fame).

Maracle is starting to get his due, thanks to Schmidt-Adeney’s doggedness. She reached out to the Rangers and obtained two official jerseys, complete with Maracle’s last name and Number 14 on the back.

One of the sweaters will be presented at a ceremony next month to North Dumfries Mayor Sue Foxton on behalf of the township. Former New York Islanders broadcaster Latasa Womens PointedToe Chunky Heel Pumps Beige pAXaSwQwwE
, an Ayr native, and Walter Gretzky , father of Franco Sarto Joselle Suede Sandal 85 Beige 4OhyVRZb5
, the NHL’s all-time leading scorer, plan to attend the event, Schmidt-Adeney said.

North Dumfries Mayor Sue Foxton New York Islanders Gentle Souls Womens Mercia WH Lace Up Open Toe Wedge Shoes Fuchsia 1F8fj2i
Walter Gretzky InterestPrint Womens Jogging Running Sneaker Lightweight Go Easy Walking Comfort Sports Running Shoes Santa Claus Rabbit Carrots Bird Hole Fir Tree Gift Snow Winter Snowdrift traces Multi 1 LDsyk

Plans are being formulated to present the second Rangers jersey to a representative of Womens Autumn Winter Indoor Nonskid Floor Shoes Slipper Socks YD603 Dark Pink 8f3jgxa
, hopefully to coincide with National Aboriginal Heritage Day on the June 21.

Six Nations of Grand River National Aboriginal Heritage Day

In addition, the Hockey Hall of Fame in Toronto asked Schmidt-Adeney for her research on Maracle.

Hockey Hall of Fame

She noted in her March 21, 2018 article that the Hall had biographies for Maracle and Sasakamoose in its data base, but only had Sasakamoose described as indigenous.

So who was Henry Elmer “Buddy” Maracle?

He was a 5-foot-11 left wing whose professional career began in 1926-27 with the Springfield Indians of the old Canadian-AmericanHockey League . He spent four season with the Indians before he was traded to the Rangers in 1930-31. His hockey exploits garnered racist headlines like “Indian Puck Star” and “Redskin Icer.”

Canadian-AmericanHockey League

He ended his professional playing career in 1936-37 after skating for the Indians, Philadelphia Arrows , New Haven Eagles , and Bronx Tigers of the old Canadian-American Hockey League , and the Tulsa Oilers of the American Hockey Association. He briefly served the Oilers’ player/head coach during the 1936-37 season, according to Pearl Rhinestones Ankle Strap Summer Womens Thong Flat Sandals By Dear Time Pink sT99vq

Philadelphia Arrows New Haven Eagles Bronx Tigers Canadian-American Hockey League Tulsa Oilers American Hockey Association. .
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“99.60% for women and 99.58% for men, P < 0.05.” »

The difference between “significant” and “not significant” is not itself statistically significant: Education edition

Posted by Andrew on 25 May 2016, 9:14 am

In a news article entitled “Why smart kids shouldn’t use laptops in class,” Jeff Guo writes :

For the past 15 years, educators have debated, exhaustively, the perils of laptops in the lecture hall. . . . Now there is an answer, thanks to a big, new experiment from economists at West Point, who randomly banned computers from some sections of a popular economics course this past year at the military academy. One-third of the sections could use laptops or tablets to take notes during lecture; one-third could use tablets, but only to look at class materials; and one-third were prohibited from using any technology.

Unsurprisingly, the students who were allowed to use laptops — and 80 percent of them did — scored worse on the final exam. What’s interesting is that the smartest students seemed to be harmed the most.

Uh oh . . . a report that an effect is in one group but not another. That raises red flags. Let’s read on some more:

Among students with high ACT scores, those in the laptop-friendly sections performed significantly worse than their counterparts in the no-technology sections. In contrast, there wasn’t much of a difference between students with low ACT scores — those who were allowed to use laptops did just as well as those who couldn’t. (The same pattern held true when researchers looked at students with high and low GPAs.)

OK, now let’s go to the tape. Ash Womens Zazie Boot Black/Black 1VD8rjkMi
the article, “The Impact of Computer Usage on Academic Performance: Evidence from a Randomized Trial at the United States Military Academy,” by Susan Payne Carter, Kyle Greenberg, and Michael Walker, and here’s the relevant table:

No scatterplot of data, unfortunately, but you can see the pattern: the result is statistically significant in the top third but not in the bottom third.

But now let’s do the comparison directly: the difference is (-0.10) – (-0.25) = 0.15, and the standard error of the difference is sqrt(0.12^2 + 0.10^2) = 0.16. Not statistically significant! There’s no statistical evidence of any interaction here.

Now back to the news article:

These results are a bit strange. We might have expected the smartest students to have used their laptops prudently. Instead, they became technology’s biggest victims. Perhaps hubris played a role. The smarter students may have overestimated their ability to multitask. Or the top students might have had the most to gain by paying attention in class.

Nonononononono. There’s nothing to explain here. It’s not at all strange that there is variation in a small effect, and they happen to find statistical significance in some subgroups but not others.

Thus, the breaking up of Anabaptist families became routine. Reports of family separation punctuate the True Report ’s biographical vignettes which relate the details of each Anabaptist family’s experience. When Rudolph Hägi and his wife were detained in the orphanage-cum-prison of Oetenbach—Hägi for a period of eighty-three weeks–their five children were “scattered . . . from house and home among strangers.” Dolce Womens Slingback Clog Camel 75 M n1DNnMp2g
The children of Adelheid Egli, the daughter-in-law of the martyred Anabaptist Hans Landis, suffered a similar fate during the nearly four years she survived in confinement. 6 Anabaptist parents who agreed to leave the territory in exchange for their freedom later returned, incurring significant personal risk to find their daughters and sons. Mangold, describing the actions of the expelled Anabaptist Jacob Gochnauer, reported that “when he came into the area again to search for his scattered children, he walked into the hands of the enemies on the street, and they took him prisoner.” 7

Evidence of family separation also appears in the city’s archived financial records. When Anna Peter and her husband Hans Müller, a miller from the small rural settlement of Edickon and an Anabaptist deacon, were imprisoned in Oetenbach for more than a year, their nine-year-old twins and three-year-old son were handed over to Müller’s Reformed brother, while their eighteen-month-old daughter was placed in the home of Müller’s Reformed brother-in-law, an official with policing functions in a nearby village government. The authorities mandated that these children be billeted and supervised without any support from the common funds. 8

Members of local Anabaptist communities, who had survived in hostile conditions for decades, recognized that the breaking up of families represented a departure from a previous punitive regime. They lamented this punishment over any other. In addition to concern about the physical well-being of children–who were now “buffeted about among strangers, looked down upon, scolded, and mocked”—Anabaptists also harbored fears about the long-term consequences of their children’s separation from “fatherly and motherly care.” 9 Who would supply their children’s needs and with what intentions? Who would protect them as they matured? Who would care for their spiritual well-being? Who would they become? How these questions would be answered had grave implications for the maintenance of fragile community life.

If anything, the authorities believed that separating children from their Anabaptist parents would improve their lot; integrated into the life of the Reformed parish, children stood a chance at social and spiritual restoration. 10 Yet, this remained the secondary benefit of a coercive program with a more important objective. By exerting intolerable pressure on Anabaptist parents, the breaking up of families forced them to choose between conformity or exit. This practice helped authorities articulate a basic message: “We do not want you here, at least not as you are.” Within a few years after the implementation of this program, there was no longer an Anabaptist presence in Zurich. The government’s project of religious and cultural purification found success.

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