## Everyday Arithmetic: Book One-three, Book 3Houghton Mifflin, 1915 - Arithmetic |

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acre altitude angle annual average balance forward base bill board feet bonds borrowed bought bushel buying called cent certificates of deposit charge circle compound interest computing cubic dealer decimal demand note deposit discount dividends dollars dozen draft draw interest endowment policy equation express Find the amount Find the cost Find the difference Find the interest Find the number Find the total floor fraction freight George Saunders Henry Bacon hundredweight inches income indorsed investment John Wanamaker Jordan Marsh Marshall Field miles mills money order month multiplying paid parallelogram payable pencil percentage person postal savings pound principal problem profit pupils purchase radius ratio receipts received rectangle rent retail savings bank sending sold solve square subtraction sum of money taxes trapezoid triangle United weighing wholesale yard zoid

### Popular passages

Page 159 - Addition is the process of finding the sum of two or more numbers.

Page 80 - Angles are measured by the degrees in a circle. 360 degrees (°) = a circle Right Angles Acute Angles Obtuse Angles A Straight Angle A right angle is an angle containing 90 degrees. An acute angle is an angle containing less than 90 degrees. An obtuse angle is an angle containing more than 90 degrees. A straight angle is an angle containing 180 degrees. 2. What kind of angle is formed by the hands of a clock at 3 o'clock? At 6 o'clock? At 2 o'clock? At 5 o'clock? 3. Open a book in a way to show what...

Page 94 - To find the area of a circle, multiply the square of the diameter by .7854.

Page 161 - To reduce a Fraction to its Lowest Terms. — A fraction is in its lowest terms when the numerator and denominator...

Page 160 - The dividend is the number to be divided. The divisor is the number by which we divide.

Page 40 - The person who signs the note and is to pay the money is the maker, and the person to whom the money is to be paid is the payee. The place of payment given is usually the maker's bank. The words "Value received," although not essential, are generally included.

Page 10 - L, fifty ; C, one hundred; D, five hundred; M, one thousand.

Page 161 - The Least Common Multiple of two or more numbers is the smallest number that is exactly divisible by each of them.

Page 160 - The least common multiple of two or more numbers, is the least number that can be divided by each of them without a remainder.

Page 162 - A Promissory Note is a written promise to pay a specified sum of money on demand or at a given time.