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One of John Heywood's Standard Lesson Series, being the Lessons selected from the Home Lesson series for Standard IV., V., and VI. of the New Code.
Price One Penny.
GRAMMAR-MADE-EASY IN RHYME.
For Home Lesson Work.
BY M. T, YATES.
It contains sufficient for Standards
II. and III.
BY J. PHILLIPS.
Fcap 4to, oblong, price 2d.
1.-The Definitions of the Subject, Words, the Alphabet, Vowels, Consonants, Orthography, and the Nine Parts of Speech.
2.-Nouns-Common and Proper, their
Number, Person, Gender, Case, &c. 3.-Verbs-Regular and Irregular Weak and Strong, Transitive and Intransitive, Active, Passive, and Neuter.
4.-Mood, Tense, and Person. 5.-Pronouns.
3.-Adjectives, with their degrees of comparison.
7.-Adverbs of Time, Place, Number, Manner, Degree, Affirmation, and Negation.
8.-Parts of a Sentence, Subject--Predicate Object, &c.
Nouns, Pronouns, Verbs, Adjec
10.-Cautions and Rules of Syntax. 11.-Syntactical Rules.
12.-Specimen of Parsing.
Manchester: JOHN HEYWOOD Ridgefield, and 11, Paternoster Buildings, London.
Manchester: JOHN HEYWOOD, Deansgate and Ridgefield, John Dalton Street; and 11, Paternoster Buildings, London.
COMPLETE SERIES OF
HOME LESSON BOOKS
For Use in Public Elementary Schools.
IN SIX BOOKS, CORRESPONDING TO THE STANDARDS OF
BOOK II. FOR STANDARD II.,
Containing Lessons in Holy Scripture, Moral Poetry, Dictation,
Author of "Sound, Light, and Heat," "Magnetism and Electricity," "John Heywood s
SCHEDULE I., NEW CODE (1883), STANDARD II.
READING.*-To read a short paragraph from an elementary reading book.
WRITING.t- A passage of not more than six lines, from the same book, slowly read once, and then dictated word by word. Copy books (large and half-text hand) to be shown.
ARITHMETIC.Notation and Numeration up to 100,000. The four
I. ENGLISH.-To repeat 40 lines of poetry, and to know their
to the map of England. Physical Geography of hills
* Reading with intelligence will be required in all the Standards, and increased fluency and expression in successive years. Two sets of reading books must be provided for Standards I, II., and III., one of which should relate to English History, for each Standard above the second. The inspector may examine from any of the books in use in the Standard. The intelligence of the reading will be tested partly by questions on the meaning of what is read. "Reading will be tested in the ordinary class-books, if approved by the inspector; but these books must be of reasonable length, and difficulty, and unmarked. If they are not so, books brought by the inspector will be used."
The Writing and Arithmetic of Standards I. and II. may be on slates or paper, at the discretion of the managers; in Standards III. and upwards it must be on paper.
The work of girls will be judged more leniently than that of boys. The Inspector may examine scholars in the work of any Standard lower than that in which they are presented.
"Their lordships have ruled that sums are not to be dictated to Standard I. beyond 1,000 and so with the higher standards up to 1,000,000; but if the sums are set in figures the examiner may go as far as 9,999 for Standard I., and so on with the higher standards up to within one of ten millions. If the sums are written or printed in words the same rule applies as in dictation."Extract from Letter from the Department, June, 1879.
New and Corrected Edition. - Answers to the Arithmetical Examples in John Heywood's Home Lesson Books. In Six Books, corresponding to the Standards, 2d. each.
GARDINER'S EXPLANATORY GEOGRAPHY,
IN FIVE BOOKS.
For the Use of Standards I. to VII. (Code 1882). Illustrated with Diagrams and plain legible Maps, containing every name in the text; and numerous explanations, hints, and suggestions to teachers. Part I. Standard I. & II., 32 pages, with 13 Maps and Diagrams, 2d. Part II. Standard III., 48 pages, with 8 Maps, 3d.
Part III. Standard IV., 64 pages, with 14 Maps, 4d.
Part IV. Standard V., 64 pages, with 12 Maps, 4d.
Part V. Standard VI. and VII., 84 pages, with 11 Maps, 5d.