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11 leaves 50 cents 9 and 9 9 from 9 9 times 9 acres amount annuity apiece arithmetic barrel bought broadcloth bushels called ciphers common denominator common difference common fraction compound interest contained corn cube root decimal derive the following diameter divided dividend equal example Exercises feet long feet wide following RULE foot gain gallon given number greatest common divisor havo hence heurs hundred illustrations we derive improper fraction James least common multiple leaves 12 length lowest terms miles mixed number molasses months Multiply number of terms OPERATION orange payment pound present worth proceed proportion pupil ratio Reduce remainder sheuld shillings side Slate solid contents solid feet square rods square root subtracted Themas theusand tlio whele whole number witheut write yards of cloth
Page 212 - A pile of wood 8 feet long, 4 feet wide, and 4 feet high, contains 1 cord; and a cord foot is 1 foot in length of such a pile.
Page 199 - COMPUTE the interest on the principal sum, from the time when the interest commenced to the first time when a payment was made, which exceeds either alone or in conjunction with the preceding payments (if any) the interest at that time due: add that interest to the principal, and from the sum subtract the payment made at that time, together with the preceding payments (if any) and the remainder forms a new principal ; on which, compute and subtract the interest, as upon the first principal: and proceed...
Page 231 - How many bricks, 8 inches long, 4 inches wide, and 2 inches thick, will it take to build a wall 40 feet long, 20 feet high, and 2 feet thick ? Ans.
Page 6 - Fourteen 14 Fifteen 15 Sixteen 16 Seventeen 17 Eighteen 18 Nineteen 19 Twenty 20...
Page 233 - The mean rate and the several prices being reduced to the same denomination, — connect with a continued line each price that is LESS than the mean rate with one or more that is GREATER, and each price GREATER than the mean rate with one or more that is LESS.
Page 183 - Multiply the second and third terms together, and divide their product by the first term , the quotient will be the answer...
Page 248 - ... 1. The first term; 2. The last term; 3. The number of terms; 4. The common difference; 5. The sum of all the terms. 8. The first term, the last term, and the number of terms, being given, to find the Common Difference;—'• 9.
Page 22 - One ten and nine units, or nineteen, 19 Two tens, or twenty, 20 Three tens, or thirty, 30 Four tens, or forty, 40 Five tens, or fifty...... 50 Six tens, or sixty, 60 Seven tens, or seventy, 70 Eight tens, or eighty, 80 Nine tens, ..or ninety, ..90 Ten tens, or