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Horn's Penny Geography. In Two Parts. F*cap 8vo, Ono Penny

PART I., containing a Series of Lessons on the Geography of

the British Empire,
PART II., containing a Series of Lessons on the Gcography of

the Five Continents. Horn's Twopenny Geography, containing a Series of Lessons on the

Geography of the British Empire and the Five Continents. Fcap

8vo, 48 pp., sewed, 2d. ; cloth, 3d. Horn's Scholars' Geography. Containing a Series of Lessons on the

Geography of the British Empire and'the Five Continents. F'can 8vo,

178 pp., cloth, 18. Horn's Scholar's Geography. In Two Parts. Specially designed

for the use of Elementary Schools.
PART I. --Containing a Series of Lessons on the Geography of the

British Empire. F'cap 8vo, sewed, 4d.
PART II.-Containing a Series of Lessons on the Geography of

the Five Continents. Fcap 8vo, sewed, 6d. Questions to Horn's Geography. Fcap 8vo, sewed, One Penny. Geography. One of the “Extra Subject" Series of Class Books for

Štandards IV., V., and VI. of the New Code. By Dr. SNAITH and H. MAJOR, B. A. In Three Parts. Ficap 8vo. 2d. each. Completo, 6d.,

sowed; cloth limp, 8d. Geographical Test Cards. By J. 8. HORN. In three Packets of 20

Cards. For Standards IV., V., and VI. of the New Code.

6d. per packets Bowes's (John) Text-Book of the Geography of Palestine,

Phoenicia, Philistia, the Seven Churches of Asia, and the Travels of St. Paul. Illustrated by a Map of Palestine. Compiled for use in Day and Sunday Schools. To which are appended Useful Notes and Memory Tablets. The whole arranged on a Plan specially adapted to

the purposes of Tuition. F cap 8vo, cloth, 18. Jackson's Geographical Charts of the British Isles. Showing in

large Type the Names of Counties, Capital and other cities and Towns, Mountains, Hills, Rivers, Lakes, Canals, Bays, Headlands, Ports, Rail. ways, Mineral and other Produce; the Manufactures, Industrics, Exports, Imports, &c.

ENGLAND AND WALES. Four Sheets. Size, 80 in. by 20 In. each. Price 8d. the set; or, mounted on rollors and varnished, 78.

IRELAND. Two Sheets. Size, 85 in. by 23 in. cach. Price 4d. the Het; or, mounted on rollers and varnished, 4s.

SCOTLAND, Two Sheets. Size, 85 in. by 23 in. each. Price 4d.

the set; or, mounted on rollers and varnished, 48. Great Stepsfor Little Scholars; or, Geography Simplified, in Question

and Answer, for the Use of Preparatory Schools. By ANNE

TROUTBECK. 'F'cap 8vo, cloth, 18.
The World, in Verse. By M. A. P. On the plan of the well-known

Gorman work, “Geographische Lander Fibel ;” with the addition of
Explanatory Notes. Crown 8vo, cloth limp, 18.



for use in Public Elementary Schools.



Containing lessons in Holy Scripture, Moral Poetry, Arithmetic,

Geography, Grammar, Analysis, Composition, and History,





Author of "Acoustics, Light, and Heat,” “Magnetism and

Electricity," "Electricity," Extra Subject Series, &c.

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The present book, prepared for the Sixth Standard, completes the Series of Home Lessons.

The Geography lessons include short but full accounts of every European country except England, which has been treated of in Standard V.

The Grammar lessons of the previous standard are continued under Elementary Analysis, together with numerous parsing exercises and test questions.

In the Composition exercises, it has been thought advisable to indicate a few of the heads under which a short essay may be written, or a few of the facts which ought to be mentioned in it as a guide to the young scholar. Previous to the exercise being done at home, it will be necessary for the teacher in many cases either to give an oral lesson, to read himself, or let the pupils read about the subject. It is difficult for any one, and impossible for boys, to write on a given subject without they have a good store of facts and other materials to draw upon. Hence it is necessary that a composition exercise should be carefully prepared.

The Arithmetic goes a little further than the Code specifies, including, as it does, interest, discount, percentages, &c. ; but as many inspectors set questions on these cognate subjects in connection with Rule of Three, it is necessary for a lad to be acquainted with them.

The author regrets that he has only been able to incorporate a few inspectors' questions. The upper standards are mostly examined from cards; and many inspectors object to teachers copying the questions ; hence the difficulty of obtaining specimens.

The author's best thanks are due to those teachers who have kindly sent him examination questions. A further favour will be conferred if any errors found either in the Standards or the Answers to the Arithmetical Exercises be notified to the author or the publisher.

Lesson 1.-Learn for Monday Morning.

Higher, higher will we climb 1 Onward, onward may we press
Up the mount of glory,

Through the path of duty ;
Thatour namesmaylive through time Virtue is true happiness,
In our country's story;

Excellence, true beauty :
Happy, when her welfare calls, Minds are of celestial birth,
He who conquers, he who falls. Make we then a heaven of earth.
Deeper, deeper let us toil

Closer, closer let us knit In the mines of knowledge :

Hearts and hands together, Nature's wealth and Learning's spe il Where our fireside-comforts sit Win from school and college.

In the wildest weather: Delve we there for richer gems Oh, they wander wide who roam Than the stars of diadems.

| For the joys of life from home!

Jas. Montgomery. OR ELSE LEARN Psalm ii.

Lesson 2.-Tuesday.-Geography. Write and Learn.

SCOTLAND. BOUNDARIES AND EXTENT.-Scotland forms the northern part of the Island of Great Britain. It is bounded on the north and west by the Atlantic Ocean, on the east by the North Sea, and on the south it is separated from England by the Solway Firth, the Cheviot Hills, and the R. Tweed.

Its greatest length, from Dunnet Head, in Caithness, to the Mull of Galloway, in Wigton, is 278 miles.

Its breadth varies from 40 miles to above 150 miles.

Its area, including the islands, is 30,000 square miles, or rather more than half the size of England and Wales,

Its population is 3,400,000, or a little more than that of London. Lesson 3.-Wednesday Morning. Work these Sums.

SIMPLE PROPORTION. (1) If 4 men earn 16s., how much will 13 men earn ?

(2) If the rent of 18 acres of land be £90, what will be the rent of 24 .. (3) If 201bs. of sugar cost 48., how much will one cwt. cost?

If 10 dozen herrings cost 58., what will 5 dozen cost?
Eight men dig a field in 20 days: how long will 6 men be in do
A man works 6 days for 48s.: how long will he work for £4?
If a stone of beef cost 12s., how much will 5lbs. cost?
What will be the cost of 30 ducks, if 4 pair cost £1?

acres ?

John Heywood's Educational Works.

Copy-vooks and Writiug. John Heywood's Historical Copy-Books. A Series of Copy-Booke,

containing Exercises on the History of England. Post 4to. Price

Bd. each.. 1. Julius Caesar to the Battle of 1 4. James I. and Charles I. Hastings

5. Commonwealth and Charles II 2. Norman Conquest to Richd. III. 6. James II. 8. Edward VI. to the Compilation 7. William and Mary, and Anne

of the Book of Common Prayer John Heywood's Model Examination Cards. By W. T. GREENUP,

A.C.P., F.R.G.S. Comprising 12 Quarto Cards containing various Exercises and Questions designed to accustom pupils to their work at the annual inspection. Arranged in Standards. In three

Packets, ls. John Heywood's Fly-Leaf Model Writing-Books. By E. J. HARDING.

Preventing Children Copying their own Writing, and containing a Com. parison Sheet, by means of which the Progress of the pupil may

be easily estimated. F'cap 4to. 2d. each 1. Initiatory Exer ises, | 4. Words and Figures Figures. Multipli.

Easiest Letters, | 5. Capitals and Words i cation and Divi. and Combinations 6. Sentences & Figures,

sion Tables, 2. More Difficult Let

Round and Double . Forms of Letters, ters and Short Small.

&c. Words.

| 7. Sentences and 11. Angular
3. Most Difficult Let-1 Figures, Small 12. Commercial

ters and Short | 8. Text, Round, Small

I and Figures "Mr. John Heywood, of Manchester, has really produced a novelty in Copy Books. The difficulty that has always been experienced by the teacher is to prevent the pupil from copying his own writing. By the old method, he would probably imitate the writing model in the first and second line, buts on he would become too indolent to lift his eyes to the top of the page, and content himself with reproducing the letters or words immediately preceding those upon which he is ngaged in writing. The old 'slips' of our young days partly accomplished this, as they could be removed down the page so as to cover the line just execu ed by the writer himself. But Mr. Heywood's scheme is much more desirable-it meets the difficulty with great success. It is an ingenious process. By means of the fly-leaves, one of which covers the left-hand , age, and the other the right, the pupil has always his model in a line parallel with that in which he himself has to writo, and so finds it i imitate the copper-plate model than simply to follow his own writing.” Bookseller, May, 1869.

We have no doubt niany of our readers are familiar with these copy. books. Their aim is to enable schoolmasters to enforco Mulhaüser's dictum. We think the idea a good one." - Papers for the Schoolmaster, John Heywood's Copy Slips. 3d. each. 1. Large Hand

| 7. Commercial Hand 2. Text Hand

5. Angular Small Hand 8. Ornamental Alpha3. Round Hand 16. Ladies'Angular Hand bet John Heywood's Young Gentlemen's Letter Copy-Book. Post 4to,

24 pp. od. Answer to an Adver- Ito a Friend

| Daughter to Mother tisement

coses Son to Parents

wledging a Father to Son

gineneheu t Order for Goods

John Heywoou


. Small Hand


Ornamental Alpha

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