The Washington National Cathedral’s Great Hall, built in 1876, is one of the oldest buildings in the city.
It’s also one of America’s oldest public schools.
This is one lesson the school is teaching the first-graders here this week.
The workbook is about the city of Washington, D.C., and the people who live there.
It explains how to use the streets to get around and how to get from one building to another.
The children read the first page.
A child on the floor reads the second.
The kids read the third.
At the end of the day, they have to answer a question from a teacher.
“You must read and write the question,” the book says.
This kind of writing, the children say, is part of learning how to read and speak.
But for some children, the workbook has been too long.
They want to learn about other people.
And they want to be able to talk.
That’s what they’ve been asking for since the school opened.
The students at Washington Elementary are starting to learn to speak as well, and the school’s director, Karyn Loeffler, is doing her best to make sure that happens.
Loefler, the school director for the District of Columbia, said that she started learning how-to-read for the first time about four years ago.
“I was so overwhelmed,” she said.
“It felt like a miracle.”
Now, Loeefler is looking for new ways to prepare the children for the city that has been their home for almost three generations.
She’s also looking to get their children involved in the community.
The school’s children are learning English and math as well as civics and citizenship, and they are going to start doing volunteer work and reading a book every week, Lueffler said.
In the future, Loesers goal is to have all of the students participate in a social media community and a classroom-based community learning initiative.
But first, she has to work out how to make the workbooks more affordable.
So Loefs has started making her own copy of the work books that the district gives out.
She has to find ways to pay for the materials.
And she’s starting to find a way to find more ways to do it.
She also has to figure out a way for the district to provide the materials at affordable prices.
Loeser, who is married to a police officer, has been thinking about this for a long time.
“There’s a lot of really good, really inspiring stuff in the book,” she explained.
But she also has a lot to be concerned about.
She knows how hard it is to get kids to read.
She is concerned about how expensive it will be for the school district to put the materials out there.
And Loes has some concerns about the future of the books.
Lose money on materials?
“The books are very important,” she told me.
And her biggest worry is that they might get lost in the clutter.
Lueser said she would love to see the work-books become available for kids at other schools and even the library.
But so far, that hasn’t happened.
The district, for instance, has given out only a handful of the new books for free.
The library, for example, does not have enough space to house all of them.
So the library has taken to turning the work pages over to the school.
The books will remain there, but they’ll be delivered to classrooms through a library card.
Layser said that if she could just get the district and the library to work together on a way, the books could be available to kids across the country.
She said she’s willing to be patient with the books if the books get made available to the library at lower cost.
“They’re not going to make a dime off of them,” she stressed.
But Loes, who’s the daughter of a police chief, said she hopes to have the books ready for her daughter to have her own library card by the time she’s in middle school.
“And it’s my hope that my daughter can use this book to learn how to become a citizen of the United States,” Loes said.
She added, “We’re so lucky to have so many people here who want to know what’s going on here in the world.”
Loes is planning to go to the White House on Thursday and see the president.
Lese said she will share her findings with her husband and with the administration.
“We will share with them the results of what we’ve done here,” she added.
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This is something that needs to be understood.”
Read more from The Washington Times.
More school districts than ever have access to digital resources to