Checkers speech outline.
This one is a bit difficult to get started with, but if you’re not a big fan of checkers, I’ll do my best to explain.
What is a checker?
In checkers play, each player has the task of writing a check.
You can write a check as many times as you want, but you can only write one check per turn.
To help you out, I’m going to use checkers as an example here.
Here’s the basics: 1.
Each player starts the game with a single check.
Each turn, each check is written down and you can put it back if you don’t like the check.
The player who’s done all of his checks wins.
When the player with the most points is done, the next player who writes the check takes his or her turn.
If both players are done writing their checks, the player who wrote the most checks wins the game.
Let’s break down the game: 1st Player: The first player takes a turn writing his check.
His check is a total of six lines, which means it takes up the space in his stack of checks.
2nd Player: The second player takes the turn writing the check, which takes up four lines.
His checks are six lines long.
3rd Player: The third player takes his turn writing down the check and, in total, writes down eight checks.
The player who has the most total checks wins, but the player that didn’t write the check must go home.
4th Player:The fourth player takes one of his turns writing his checks and, once again, writes the checks in order.
He writes four checks and one check for each check he wrote, thus taking up the spaces in his pile of checks and making his turn count.
5th Player (the one who did the most): The fifth player takes two turns writing the checks and he writes four.
The last player who didn’t finish writing his first check wins.
That player goes home and the next person who finishes writing his second check wins again.
This is the process for the game of checker: 1) The player with a total check of six writes it out and gets six points.
2) The other player takes all of the cards from his stack and puts them in his hand.
3) The next player puts all of that player’s cards in his deck and, for each card that is in his pool, puts it into his hand as well.
4) The last person puts all the cards that is left in his pack into his deck.
5) The winner writes his check and the other players check.
The person with the highest total score wins.
It’s a pretty simple system, and I’ll cover it in more detail later.
4) The rule for writing checkers is this: The more checks you put in your hand, the longer the game will take.
That means that a check that takes five lines is going to take five times as long as one that takes four lines or five times longer than a check with five checks.
5) The rules for writing your own checkers are pretty simple.
You start with a six-line check and add one line for each of your two checks.
If you write two checks in one turn, then you write four checks in your next turn, and so on.
So, if you wanted to make a perfect checker, you’d write six checks in total.
This is what the rule would look like: 6) The first player starts with six checks, and then adds two more lines to the six-lines.
(The last person has to put all of those six checks back in the deck.)
(That’s why the player has to go home.)
6) The second player writes down the six checks.
6,7) The third person writes down two more checks, one for each six-checks line.
7)The fourth person writes out the six lines.
8) The fifth player writes out two more, one from each six checks that he’s put in his own hand.
(This is what happens when you’re done with the game.)
9) The sixth player writes one check and puts it in his pocket.
(So, when he goes home, he’ll have a total six-liners in his pockets.)
10) The seventh player writes a check, and the last player writes his last check.
This, of course, means that the game ends.
Now, if this process sounds confusing, don’t worry.
Here’s how it’s supposed to work: 1) The players begin with a list of six cards each, with the first player putting a card in his left hand and the second player putting the card in the right.
(The player with fewer cards in their hand will go home first.)