Figures made easy; a first arithmetic book. [With] Answers

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Page 4 - ... say one and one are two, two and one are three, three and one are four, four and one are five, five and one are six, six and two are eight ; in this way they go on until they are desired to stop.
Page 68 - Multiply together the numerators for a new numerator, and the denominators for a new denominator.
Page 44 - SIMPLE DIVISION. Division is the method of finding how often one number is contained in another. Case I. — When the Divisor does not exceed 12. Divide 252 by 6.
Page 9 - How many on your left? How many on both? 2. How many eyes have you? 3. If you have two apples in one hand, and one in the other, how many have you in both? How many are two and one, then, put together? 4. How many do your ears and eyes make, counted together? 5. If you have two nuts in one hand, and two in the other, how many have you in both? How many do two and two make, put together?
Page 7 - ... fifteen, sixteen, seventeen, eighteen, and nineteen. Two tens are called twenty, and represented by 20. The next nine numbers in order are represented by 21, 22, and so on to 29 ; and read twenty-one, twenty-two, and so on to twenty-nine, respectively. Three tens are called thirty; four tens, forty ; five tens, fifty ; six tens, sixty; seven tens, seventy ; eight tens, eighty ; nine tens, ninety; and represented by 30, 40, 50, 60, 70, 80, and 90, respectively ; and in each case the next nine...

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