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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 182, and in the filiietlı year ultho luslependence of the United States of America, Warren Colburn, of the said district, has deposited in this utlice the lille us a book, the right whereof he claims as author, in the words follum:g, to wit :
* Arithmetic upon the Inductive Method of Instruction : Lcing • Sequel tu lutellectual Arithinuic. By Warren Colburn, A. M."
In conformity to the Act vio the Congress of the United States, enbilled, “ An ace for the crcouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts, and books, lu the authors and proprietors of such copies, during the times therein menta:ved ;" and also an act, en uitled, "An act supplementary tv an aci, entitled, Ani art for the enchurivement of learning, liy securing the copies of maps, charts. and boohs, to the anthors ind propriel urs of such copies, during the limeo therein mentioned; and extending the benefits thereof 10 the arts of designing, engraving, and ulching, historical and other forints "
JNO. W. DAVIS,
RICT OF MASSACHUSETTS, TO WIT.
District Clerk's Ofica UBEREI), that on the twenty-fifth day of May, A.D itsethat of the Independence of the United States mcn Colburu, ol' the sud district, has deposited in e of a book, the night whereut he claims as althor, in baby b) wu: win the Inductive Method of Instruction : Loing • ul Arillinuic. By Warron Colburn, A. M." the Act of the Congress of the United States, en. I the cravuragement of learning, by sccuring the ws, and lumbis, lu the authors and proprietors of The umr's thrrein ment:ned;" and also an acı, en plementary to an acı, entitled, An art for the en. 11212, by neruning the copies of maps, charts. and
nd proprietors of such copies, during the limer
J.NO. W. WAVIS,
It will be extremely useful, though not absolutel papils ol' every age to study tho “ First Lessons," p! nencing this l.eatise. There is an intiinato connesi two, though ihis is not dependent on the other. It is will be found less difficult than other treatises on the su wlio llave not studied the “ First Lessons."
Pupils may commence th: “ First Lessons" to advan they can read the examples; and even before they ca be found very useful co ask them questions from it. Th by other pupils who have already studied it. Those w early, may generally uttain sufficient knowledge of it by are eight or vine years old. They may then commence
This Sequel consists of owo parts. The first contai exa'nples for the illustration and applica:ion of the prin second part contains a developerient of the principles. are rumbered in the two, so as to coʻrospond wiih each two parts are to he studied togeller, when the pupil is o comprehend the sccond part by icading it himself. 1 perforined all tne exainples in an article in the first part, I required to recite the orresponding article in the secor verbatim, but to give a good account of the reasoning. principle is well understood, the rules which are printo should be committed to ineniory. At each recilation, 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 a or four placer; and then require him to write some numbe give him some of the first examples in Art. II., without te what to do. He will discover what is to be dusno, and inve 10 do it. Let him perforin several in his own way, and the sunie method a little different from his, and nearer the