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DISTRICT OF MASSACHUSETTS, TO WIT .
District Clerk's Office. BE IT REMEMBEREI), that on the twenty-fifth day of May, A.D 1826, and in the fiftiethe year ul'the luslependence of the United States of America, Warren Colburn, of the said district, has deposited in this utlice the title of a book, the right whereof he claims as allhur, in the wurds folluing, ti wit :
* Arithmetic upon the Inductive Method of Instruction : Lcing • Sequel tu lutellectual Arithincic. By Warren Colburn, A. M.”
In conformity to the Aci vr the Congress of the United States, entilled, " An act for the crcouragement of learning, by securing the copies
charts, and books, w the authors and proprietors of Buch copies, during the times therein menta:ned ;" and also nn aci, en titled, "An uct supplementary to an aci, entitled), An art fuss tlie encourivement of learning, liy securing the copies of magis, charts, and books, to the authors ind proprietors of such copies, during the limes therein mentioned; end extendmg the benefits thereof 10 the ans of designing, engraving, and ulching, historical and other prints'
JNO. W. DAVIS,
HUSETTS, TO WIT
District Clerk's Office twenty-fifth day of May, A.D pendence of the United States aid districi, has deposited in whercuf be claims as aluhur, in
hod of Instruction : Loing • Varren Colburn, A. M." cess of the United States, en uf learning, by securing the
authors and proprietors of loved;" and also an act, en entitled, An art for the encuples us maps, charts, and icli copios, during the limer netits thereof 10 the arts of :al and other prints" I.NO. W. DAVIS, District of Massachusetts.
It will be extremely useful, though not absolutely noc popils of' every age to study the “ First Lessons," previo nencing this loeatise. There is an intiinato connexion by two, though this is not dependent on the other. It is hope will be found less difficult than other treatises on the subjec wlio lave not studied the “ First Lessons."
Pupils may commence th“ First Lessons” to advantngo they can read the examples; and even before they can re be found very useful co ask them questions from it. This m by other pupils who have already studied it. Those who early, inay generally wbtain sufficient knowledge of it by th are eiylit or vine years old. They may then commence thi
This Sequel consists of owo parts. The first contains examples for the illustration and applica:ion us tho princi second part contains a developersent of the principles. T are raumbered in the twn, so as to co-rospond wiih each o two parts are to be studied together, when the pupil is old comprehend the sccond part by icading it himself. Whe perforined all the exainples in an article in the first part, he required to recite the orresponding article in the secony verbatim, but to give a good account of the reasoning. principle is well understool, the rules which are printed should be committed to ineniory. At each recitation, the should be to require the pupil to give a practical example the principle to be explained, and then an explanation of th itself.
When the pupil is to learn the use of figures for the first best to explain to him the nature of thenı as in Art. I.. 10 or four placer; and then require him to write some numb give hinı sume of the first examples in Art. II., without what to do. Ho will discover what is to be dunc, and in to do it. Let him perforin several in his own way, and il sune method a little different from his, and nearer th