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“A work that will stand amid all the fluctuations and confusions of
· Opinion with respect to text-books on arithmetic." The publishers take pleasure in announcing, in permanent electrotype form, Dr. Brooks's Higher Arithmetic. Large 12mo., cloth, 500
pages. By EDWARD BROOKS, A.M., Ph.D., Principal of Pennsyl
vania State Normal School, Pa. This work furnishes a complete system of arithmetical science, arranged with a unity of plan, and unfolded with a philosophy of method, hardly attempted in other text-books. It is simple and natural in the details of its steps and processes, but exhaustive and logical in its treatment of the whole subject.
No pains have been spared to obtain practical problems from actual and varied business transactions; to give important facts, phrases, and information of general use among mechanics, merchants, and banks; and to make clear and definite to instructors much which has been indefinite on Investments, Banking, Exchange, Building Associations, etc., etc.
Brooks's Higher Arithmetic not only expresses the laws, processes, and practices of arithmetic, but in developing the number-idea it develops a normal growth of mind in the student.
Price, by mail, Introduction, 85 cts. Exchange, 63 cts.
BROOKS'S NORMAL ARITHMETIC, ALGEBRA
L AND. GEOMETRY.
THE NEWEST, THE BEST, AND THE CHEAPEST. : .. I. Brooks's Standard Arithmetical Course comprises :
INT. IX. 1. Brooks's Primary, . . . .
: $0 15 $0 12 2. Brooks's Elementary, . . . . . . . 3. Brooks's New Mental, .
. . . . . . . . Zo 4. Brooks's New Written, ' . . . . . . .60 II. Brooks's Union Arithmetical Course comprises : ****
INT. - EX. 1. Brooks's Primary,. . .
. . . . . $0 15 $0 12 2. Brooks's Union, . .
. . 65 50 Also, Brooks's Union in parts: Part I, Part II. Each, . . 35 . 28
The Standard series separates mental and written arithmetics into two books, and is a fuller course than the Union series, which combines them in one..
These new books have become very popular, and because of their great success wherever tried are rapidly supplanting all other works in the best schools of both Parishes and Orders.
BY MAIL INT: Westlake's Common School Literature, . . . . $0 60 $0.40 Westlake's How to Write Letters, . . . . . 1 00 6 7 . Contains valuable information on the proprieties and forms observed in corresponding with any one of the Church hierarchy.
.BY MAIL INT. Lloyd's Literature for Little Folks, .
: : . $0 45 $0 30 Bouvier's Astronomy. (Abridged, $1.50.) Fu
1 67 Montgomery's Normal Union System of Industrial
Drawing. Each, Pelton's Outtine Maps. Per set, 6 maps, . . . . 25 00 ***
Address, SOWER, POTTS & CO., Publishers, Circulars sent free.
: : 530 Market St., Philadelphia.
USED IN THE BEST SCHOOLS.
Brown's English Grammars
REVISED EDITIONS BY HENRY KIDDLE, A.M.,
Superintendent of Schools of New York City.
Brown's First Lines of English Grammar, $0 45
The excellence of Brown's Grammars is very generally admitted, and potwithstanding the multitude of School Grammars which have come in competition with them, they have steadily advanced in public favor. In perspicuous arrangement, accuracy of definition, fullness of illustration, and comprehensiveness of plan, they stand unrivalled, and are probably more extensively used throughout the United States than any other works on the subject. Brown's Grammar of English Grammars,
Over 1000 pp., royal 8vo, ........$6 25 The Grammar of English Grammars is an invaluable book of reference, and every scholar should have a copy in his library. No teacher can afford to be without it.
“Brown's Grammar is unquestionably the Grammar of the English Language. In an experience of nearly thirty years in teaching, I have seen the fraternity annually encountering a food of new Grammars, intended to submerge ‘Brown. But the stout old teacher refuses to be submerged; his solid masonry resists the flood-which latter is itself an incontestible proof that a better Grammar than Brown's has not yet been found."-BENJAMIN MASON, Yonkers Military Academy.
FRIENDS' ELEMENTARY AND HIGH SCHOOL, BALTIMORE, MD., 5th mo. 12, 1873. I am still using Brown's Grammars in this institution, preferring them to others because they are at once comprehensive and methodical. Beginning with an explanation of what grammar is, and the parts into which it is divided, it takes up each part in detail, places the great principles of the language before the eye of the learner, and impresses them upon his mind by definitions and rules so perspicuous, so simple, yet so comprehensive, that he cannot fail to understand them.
Definitions are illustrated by examples; rules are followed by practical exercises both in parsing and false syntax. Parsing commences with etymology, and thus the student not only learns what each part of speeeh is, but its relation to other words in the sentence. Going on by constant repetitions and easy gradations he becomes thoroughly acquainted with the whole subject.
Prosody is treated in a manner as thorough and methodioal. The examples are so well chosen, the exercises for practice so numerous, that with the aid and direction of a competent teacher the student can gain so full a knowledge of versification, and the right use of figurative language, as alus ost to preclude the necessity for studying that branch of rhetoric.
ELI M. LAMB, Principal.
It not only leatus whatreamers
Very Favorable Terms for Introduction.
WILLIAM WOOD & CO.,
27 Great Jones St., New York.
American Catholic Quarterly Review,
From January to October, 1877, comprising 768 elegantly printed royal octavo pages, are now READY, and will be sent, post-paid, to any address in the United States and Canada, on receipt of price, $6.00.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
“The leading Catholic magazine in the English language.”- New York Tablet. “It promises to be of grand service in the intellectual world for the cause of truth."- Toronto Tribune. “Destined to occupy a high place in the Catholic literature of the country.”—Catholic Mirror. “The beauty of the typography has never been exceeded on this continent.”—Montreal Sun.
"The style in which it is issued is neat, artistic, and beautiful. All its contents, too, are characterized by a certain vigor which must hold the attention of readers."-Christian at Work.
“It is of such a character that it cannot fail to secure to it a general welcome from the Catholic public."--Montreal True Witness.
“We disagree with our opponents; but we cannot afford to be ignorant of what their best men are saying and doing."- New York Independent.
“America cannot do without a Catholic Review, and here we have one of magnificent promise.”— Pilot.
“By all odds the ablest, most scholarly and most attractive Roman Catholic Review yet issued in the country."-Presbyterian Banner.
"Designed, evidently, to give Protestant sects a faithful shaking, and to fight the new battle of Romanism with vigor. We welcome it to the field."--Boston Watchman.
"We are in a state of quiet delight with this review, which exceeds verbal utterance just now."Casholic Citizen.
"The publication of this Review will mark a momentous epoch in the history of Catholic literature." -Sunday Democrat.
• Does great credit to the spirit and enterprise of its publishers, and to the intellectual force and ability of its staff of contributors."- Western Catholic.
" This Review will not only be of great service to the Roman Catholic Church in this country, bu will take a prominent place in American periodical literature.”- Philadelphia Times.
• The articles are by representative writers, and may be said to reflect the doctrines and principles of he Latin Church more authentically than any other publications of a similar kind in this country."Christian Intelligencer.
"As presenting the views of cultivated American Roman Catholics on the great religious and intellectual questions of the day, it merits the attention not only of their brethren in faith, but of Protestants also who desire to give a candid consideration to their opponents' arguments in support of their doctrines."—New York Sun.
"Does not infringe upon any field now occupied by any Catholic magazine. It simply rises above 2U and proposos to discuss the most recondite branches-theological, polemical, scientific, literary, and political--that they consider more or less adequately, and in their relations rather than in their elemente."-North American.
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