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New Code Compulsory Subjects, &c.

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STEWART's First English Grammar, cloth, for Standards

II., III., IV.,
CURRIE': Rndimentary Grammar, for Standards V., VI.,
How To PARSE, for Pupils and Pupil Teachers,
STEWART's Standard Geography, for Standards II., III.,
STEWART's Scholastic Geography
“PLACES AND PEOPLES," a Geography for Standards V., VI.,
GEOGRAPHY of the British Colonies, for Pupil Teachers,
STEWART's First Geography
STEWART's English History, for Standards IV., V., cloth,
STEWART'S

VI., cloth,
STEWAR:r's Multum in Parvo History of Scotlan 1,
Scott's "Field of Waterloo," with notes,
BYRON'S “Prisoner of Chillon," with notes,
Scott's “Lady of the Lake," Canto I.,
COLERIDGE'S“ Ancient Mariner,”
GOLDSMITH'S “Deserted Village.” Notes,
GRAY'S “Elegy," and "The Bard." Notes,
BURNS, Extracts from, with Glossarial Notes, .
MRS. HEMANS, Extracts from. Notes, .
Scott's “Marmion," Canto VI., “ The Battle." Notes,
MOORE, Extracts from Irish Melodies. Notes,
LONGFELLOW, Extracts from. Notes, .
CURRIE'S “ Analysis of Sentences,"
STEWART's Multum in Parvo History of England,
STEWART's First History of England,
STEWART's Biographical History of England
STEWART's Biographical Scripture History
ECONOMY AND TASTE IN DRESS: A Dialogue for Seventeen

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LONDON:W. STEWART & CO., THE HOLBORN VIADUCT STEPS, E.C.

By W. STEWART ROSS.

History of England to the Accession of Henry VII. Enr

Standards IV. and V., New Code. Cloth, price 6d. History of England from the Accession of Henry VII. for

Standard VI., New Code. Cloth, price 6d.
Multum in Parvo History of Scotland, by W. Stewart Ross,

being specially adapted to the requirements of examinations, New
Code (Scotland), and containing an “Outline of the History of
Great Britain from the Union of the Crowns," as required by
Standard V. Extra subject. Crown 8vo, strongly bound in

cloth, 4d. "Undoubtedly the most compendious School History yet published.” Outlines of British History, from the Union to the Death

of George III., for New Code (Scotland), Standards V. and VI.

Cloth, price 6d. Comprehensive History of England, from the earliest period

to the present day, with marginal dates, sketches of Constitutional

and Colonial History, &c. By W. Stewart Ross. Cloth, price 18, “The best Multum in Parvo of English History we have yet seen."-School Board

Chronicle.

Stewart's Biographical History of the British Empire,

chronologically arranged in the successive reigns, and containing a succinct notice of each person of note from the Saxon Invasion to the present day. By W. Stewart Ross (University of Glasgow),

Author of “ History of Scotland,” &c. Price 9d. “A sequel to all Histories, and most invaluable to those preparing for Examinations." Stewart's First History of England, with Questions. Price 4d. Stewart's Multum in Parvo History of England, based upon

the Papers set for Pupil Teachers', Middle Class Local, College of Preceptors', and Civil Service Examinations. By W. Stewart

Ross, Author of "Last Century of British History," &o. Price 4d. "A perfect marvel of judicious condensation." Stewart's History of English Literature, containing

Biographical and Critical Sketches of Authors from the Saxon
Period to the Present Time. By W. Stewart Ross. Price 18. 6d.

Specimens free by post for published price in stamps. LONDON: W. STEWART & Co., Tue HOLBORN VIADUCT STEP8, E.O.

EUCLID.

THIRD STAGE.

EUCLID.—Books I. and II. ELEMENTS OF MENSURATION.

LONDON: W. STEWART AND CO., HOLBORN VIADUCT STEPS, E.C.

EDINBURGH AND GLASGOW: J. MENZIES AND CO.

DEFINITIONS.
I. A point has no parts, or no magnitude.
II. A line is length without breadth.
III. Points are the extremities of a line.

IV. A straight line is that which lies evenly between its extreme points.

V. A superficies has only length and breadth.
VI. The extremities of a superficies are lines.

VII. A plain superficies is that in which any two points being taken, the straight line between them lies wholly in that superficies.

VIII. Å plane angle is the inclination of two lines to one another in a plane, which meet together, but are not in the same direction.

IX. A plane rectilineal angle is the inclination of two straight lines to one another, which meet together, but are not in the same straight line.

An angle is named from three or one letters, as ABC or B.

X. When a straight line standing on another straight line makes the adjacent angles equal to one another, each of the angles is called a right angle ; and the straight line which stands on the other is called a perpendicular to it.

XI. An obtuse angle is greater than a right angle.

XII. An acute angle is less than a right angle.

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