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Students must earn 24 credits in order to graduate.1 credit is equivalent to a year-long class, which meets every day for 43 minutes.After presenting at several conferences this week, I am finally sitting in the Orlando Airport waiting on my plane to go back home.As I am sitting here, I wanted to take some time to write about a great idea that was shared by one of my counseling colleagues a few weeks ago.

In the 2016 edition of Newsweek's "America's Top High Schools," Conestoga High School was ranked 36th in the nation and the 1st in Pennsylvania.

From the visual, students discuss if they believe the transcript reflects their true potential; if the current GPA meets the criteria for the college they wish to attend; and if they ultimately will meet NCAA eligibility (for athletes).f the student wishes to pursue college, give him or her a list of colleges with admission requirements (make sure the list includes GPA requirements).

You can do the same with NCAA requirements as well.

Conestoga has a renowned science department, featuring numerous STEM clubs and activities.

The school's Science Olympiad team is a local powerhouse, with consistently high rankings at state and local competitions.

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    Peterson's widow tells of her husband's dif- ficulties. Sinclair, and Lord Armadale and others ; and that the di.^'covery of these difficulties was the reason of the directors requiring new security. Appointing Benjamin Neilson, merchant, Annan, judicial factor thereon. With regard to the proceedings in the Sheriff-Court of Forfar, in 1749, if there had been 40 years* possession from that period, then the title would nave been complete. as clerk to the trustees of the Corstorpliin district of roads, and Thomas d'anstoun, W. as clerk to and representing the* trustees of the turnpike roads of the county of Edinburgh, narrating, tlmt xn consequence of the said ille- gal exactions of Robert Latta and Company^ at the said check-bars, he had suffered loss to the extent of more than one-half of the said rent of £2340, and that the defenders were bound, both ly the general clause of warrandice in his tack, and by the terms of the said articles of roup, to have protected him against such loss* and co/i- dudinfr for £1200 damages. Mr Campbells exertioiis as an agent were well known ; and it is doubtful, from the nature of Mr Thomson a business, and the extent of his advances in other Quarters at the time the partnersthip com- menc-ed, whether he (Mr T.) could have ad-» vanccd a great deal of capital. The eomplaiaer, there- fore, praved the Court Co sequestrate the chil- dren, ana to interdict the said Andrew Thom- son from removing eitiier them or the furni- ture from the custody of the complainer. L^Bnd divers times desired and required the said Mrs Abig^ii Mackensie and John Gillanders, the only surviving and accepting trustees besides the pursuer, Thomns Mackenzie; Bsq. In Angnst 1796, Mr Roebuck conveyed hig share of the company concern to Mr Casamayor, and the other ori- ginal feuars, according to their several shares and interests in the Devon Company. The only doubt was, whe- ther he was to have so much, and this doubt was solved by reserving the defender's right to claiir." Thereafter the Lord Ordinary (10th Feb- nuu'y) repelled the objections to ihfi competency of the advocation, and found the respondea liable in expenses. 'Die Sheri£F also, 15Ui October 1812, granted interdict ag^iinst the pursuer carrying away or. Tudge, but in its popular sense it is quite different. ^ It was alleged by the pursuer, how- ever, that it was retired by Mr Napier.. Tlie Court, ac- cordingly, in a special interlocutor, remitted to Neill M*Lean, land-surveyor in Inverness, to survey the ground delineated on* 1^ said plan» and to report concerning the points in dispute, &C. On hearing parties, the Lord Ordinary pronounced the following interlocutor :— *" Having heard parties* procurators, upon the clos- ed record in the conjoined actions, ana whole pro- cess: In respect that no reduction has been brought of the titles of the pursuer's authors, dated in the years 17, sustains the reasons of reduction for the pursuers, Elizabeth Rankine and spouse, and re- duces, decerns, and declares, conform to the conclu- sions of the libel at their instance : Sustains the de- fences pleaded by thcm^ in the counter action st the instance of Barbara Mitchell and spouse, snd as- soilzies them from the conclusions of that action, and deceras : Finds expenses due ; allows an account thereof to be given in, and when lodged, remits to the Auditor to tax the same, and to report : reserving power lo the defenders, Barbara Mitchell and spouse to institute a reduction of the titles in the person of the pursuer's authors above alluded to, and as a con- sequence of the pursuer's own titles, if they shall be so advised." A reclaiming note having "been presented against this interlocutor, Lord Balsray did not consider that the pursuer, JRankine, iiacl a proper feudal title, since it was founded on the usurped rights of Walter Combs, who conveyed to her authors, in 17, confessedly without a title ; but he thought the reduction proposed by the Ordinary necessary in point of form. The hill proved, that they were conjunct- ly and severally liable. But the petiticoi was refused ;^ *' In respect that the father is altve^ and entitled to act as administratorfio-law to his ch Udrea.^' Thereafter, Mrs Lamont, and her husband as administrator for his children, offered a dis- charge ; but the pursuers refused to accept of it ; and the present action of declarator of xe- demption was raised, concluding, that it should be found and declared, that the order of re- demption prescribed by the bond had been duly observed and fulfilled by the pursuers, and con- sequently, that the bond and seisin were extin- guished, and the lands redeemed and disburdeo* cd of the said debt. and hence, that during the intermediate period, the respondent was warrant- ed in believing, that the said tenement was not to be claimed by the advocator, but that he was to be con- tented with the restricted provision of L50, payable at their mother's d^ath ; and, therefore, that the re- spondent's possesa Son was a bona fide possession, and his consumption, of the rents was bona fide* On these grounds, repe U the reasons of advocation, re- mits the cause simplic Uer, finds no expenses due." The advocator reclaimed on the general point, and the respondent on the point of expenses ; iind on advising, Lord Glerdee observed, that it was necessary to keep in view the nature of the title of pos- session. But it was defeasible, upon an offer by fhe second son, to take the subject and pay £50 to the respondent.