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MITCHELLâ€™S NEW SERIES OF GEOGRAPHIES,
THE STANDARD GEOGRAPHICAL SERIES OF AMERICA,
Mitchellâ€™s New First Lessons in Geography.
Mitchellâ€™s New Primary Geography.
Mitchellâ€™s New Intermediate Geography.
Mitchellâ€™s New School Geography and Atlas.
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Mitchellâ€™s New Outlime Maps and Key. Small Series,
Mitchelilâ€™s New Outlime Maps and Key. Large Series,
Mitchelic New Ancient. Geocranhv.
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PUBLICATIONS OF KE. H. BUTLER & CO.
BINGHAM'S SERIES OF APPROVED TEXT-BOOKS,
This Series Comprises:
BINGHAMâ€™S ENGLISH GRAMMAR. BINGHAMâ€™S LATIN GRAMMAR.
BINGHAMâ€™S LATIN EXERCISES. BINGHAMâ€™S LATIN READER.
BINGHAMâ€™S LATIN PROSE COMPOSITION. (In press.)
The points of excellemce, rendered specially prominent by the actual test of the
school-room, and embodied in the recommendations of many of the first educators cf the
country, may be briefly noted.
BINGHAWâ€™S ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
â€œThe subject is discussed in the most philosophical manner.â€â€”â€œ The conformity of the
rules to the Latin Grammar is a step in the right direction.â€
BINGHAWâ€™S LATIN GRAMMAR.
â€œComprehensiveness of details.â€â€”â€œ Copious exercises in immediate connection with
every theoretical principle.â€â€”â€œ Correctness, clearness and conciseness of its rules of
gender.â€â€”â€œâ€˜ The careful marking of the quantity of the vowels.â€â€”* Perfectly simple,
progressive and rigorously exact.â€â€”â€œIts admirable method of treating the gender
of the third declension.â€â€”â€œ Methodical, clear. and direct.â€™â€”â€œIt is a most admirably
arranged Drill-book.â€â€”â€œ Sufficiently advanced for the college student.â€â€”* Suffi-
ciently elementary for the beginner.â€
BINGHAWâ€™S LATIN READER.
â€œThe only Latin reader in which the quantity of the vowels is marked.â€â€”* It is just
what the young Latin pupil needs previous to commencing Cassar.â€
â€œOne of the neatest, cleanest and most attractive classical works published.â€™â€”
â€œWorthy of the Grammar.â€â€”â€œ Handsomely printed, substantially and neatly bound.â€
y yp y
By SANBORN TENNEY, A.M.
A Now Edition of this Work, with over 250 Engravings.
What ts said of tt by experienced teachers :â€”â€œÂ¥ regard Tenneyâ€™s Geology as a Mopen
school-book ;â€â€”â€œ Presents the leadimg facts of the scienco in a clear and natural
manner, and contains all that is required in an ordinary course of instruction.â€
PROF, COPPER'S SERIES OF APPROVED TEXT-BOOKS.
By HENRY COPPEE, LL.D, President Lehigh University.
COPPEEâ€™S ELEMENTS OF LOGIC,
COPPEEâ€™S ELEMENTS OF RHETORIC.
COPPEEâ€™S ACADEMIC SPEAKER.
Prof. CoppÃ©eâ€™s status in educational matters is ample guaranteo of the worth of his
beoks; they are being rapidly adepted by the various Normal Schools and
higher Seminaries throughout the country,
TO THE TEACHER.
In teaching the child to speak we give him whole words, and in
teaching him to read we should first do the same. Analysis inte
sounds and into letters should be subsequent steps.
In this First Reader let the child first pronounce the words sing/;
and then read the sentences in which they are used.
Object-teaching, however, may be employed, at the discretion of the
teacher, as auxiliary to the word-method, and here the blackboard
will be needed. Select some object-word from the Lesson. We will
suppose it is cat, from Lesson XVII. Puta picture of a cat before the
children, and then put a variety of questions in regard to the object
and its pictorial representation. Then present the word cat. This
will be the First Step.
Let the words in the Lesson having the sound of d@ as in cat (man,
ran, rat) be arranged in a column. Call attention to the sound of @
as heard in these words; then let the pupil make the soundâ€”4, 4d, a,
d, dâ€”distinctly. Then teach him to make each sound in the word cat,
thus, &, d, 4. Proceed in this way with other words of the Lesson.
Pointing to a word, say, Pronownce it, and the pupil speaks it. Then
say, Sound it, and he gives its separate elementary sounds. This is
the Second Step.
In the Third Step the alphabetic names of the letters composing
the words are taught, and you say, Spell it, Print the word cat on
the blackboard; then print each letter of the word separately. Then
require the pupils to name each letter as it is pointed out, and thus
gradually teach them to spell.
All these processes of analysis should be deferred as premature if it
is found that the attention of children can be better held by allowing
them to read the short sentences of the Lessons, even to the end of
the book, before proceeding to the more abstract task of teaching the
sounds and letters.
The advantage of one new feature in our present First Reader will
be readily seen. In the reading lessous very few words are used which
have not been previously made familiar to the eye by being given
in large type separately from the sentences. Frequent reviews of
each new collection of words as they are learnt add to the thorough.
aess of the plan; in which the advantages of the word-method, the
phonic, the old A, B, C method and of object-teaching are all com-
Butered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1871, by
FE. ll. BUTLER & CO.,
In the Office of the Librarian of Congress, at Washington.
Westcert & THOMSON, SHermMan & OD,
Stereotypers, Philada. Printers, Philada
dE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 5
I FH BM POP
fipgtstuauvuey y |
ae ee te a
yout Ueughts to yout lish Weth while
ee oe fe
You must Ceatn to bead and tele I
yu auld, tewtn yu mus adlend
6 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
One, 8 i.
Two, - @0 IL.
Three, - @Â©@8@ Il.
Four, - @6800 , lV.
Five, - Â©8808 VY.
Six, - Â©8@808868 VI.
Seven, - Â©8080 880 Vil.
Hight, - @Â©8282800808280 VITl.
Nine, - Â©000006800 IX.
- eoccccccce X.
cat dog box
fay pan jar
raw __ hive SIze
aei1o0u Ww y
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 7 ]
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER
Ho ox go on. So go ox.
O go or I go ox. Go on.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER,
am an at AS
as at an-
an aS am
at ame as
ITamon. Go on.
As I am on, go.
On anox am I? No.
Go on, go so.
I am in. Go on.
Is it on? It is.
Go if it is on.
On it is: so I go
10 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
me he we be ye
ye me He We be
Is he by it? He is.
; If he is by it, go on.
I go on, so go in.
up usâ€ by my
by my up us
us up my by
I am up on it.
Up on it am IL.
On it up am I.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 11
Ho, ho! Go up, gO On, go so.
So go, ho, ho! go up, go on.
the thy our Ah
Ah! the ox is in.
Is it the ox? No.
Is it our ox? No. ake
Ah! it is no ox. ==
He she She
If she is by it, so
is he. If he is by
it, so is she. He is,
by it; she is by it.
12 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Do to it so, as I do to it.
As I do to it, to it do so.
To it do so, as I to it do.
To it as I do, so do to it.
do go lo ho
no so 0 to.
so no do go
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 18
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 1.
[The thirty-six words of the preceding lessons are repeated
in this. Let the pupils, singly or all together, pronounce the
words first across the page and then down, till they are readily
known by their forms at sight. Then the words may be
spelled, or their elements sounded, at the teacherâ€™s option. |
an on he gO A
am or me ho a
at OX we lo I
if up ye no i
in us by so O
it be my on 0
as of to the Ah
is do she thy our
his hers hers his
Is it hers or his?
It is his or hers.
It is hers or his.
14 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Phe cat ran at the rat.
The dog ran at the hog.
The man ran at the dog.
Man, cat, rat, dog, hog ran.
Girl, see me in the ear.
Are you in the car, boy? I am.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 15
has and bag
hat land nag
See! the dog has a bag.
On the nag is a boy.
The boy has a hat.
Boy, nag, dog are on our land.
had bad book got
have lad look
Look at her book.
1 had a book; a bad
lad got it. She has
a book, as you see.
16 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER,
hen men fed did
hens met yes give
Has the girl fed the hens? Yes.
Did she do so? Yes. The men
I met are to give me a hen. Are
the men to do so? Yes.
him what â€” little
who mine â€” good
| Who is on the
tle boy; what of
it? The nag is
mine; look at the
nag and the lad.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 17
day lay vet lig
say way set
Did es pig get ae Yes, the
pig got in. In â€œwhat way did he
getin? Ican not say. Did you
set the dog on him? Oh no.
log off but eat
hop fox hut ill
Hop off the log, % :
fox! Go, but do
not go to the hut
to eat the hens:
it is ill of you to
do so. Hop off!
18 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
sea ship cry big
tree whip try fig
saw with was may
You may see a ship
on the sea.
Do not ery, but try
to be good.
I saw a boy with
a big whip.
We saw a big fig:
it was on a tree.
& A cat met a rat, and
ae the rat ran.
father mother Â© sister
uncle brother aunt
An uncle is a brother of a
mother or father. An aunt is a |
sister of a mother or father.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 19
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 2.
if my our
in no she
20 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
far now sky that
for how goes they
TER eS = .
LSD iM, â€”â€”â€”= a
What is it that they see up in
the sky? What is it for? I can
not say. Look now how it goes
up, far, far, up.
toe he bit arm
hoe pie lit pan
A boy hit his toe with a hoe.
Let the pie lie on the pan. A dog
bit a girl on the arm.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
air all gay â€” then
ice =6out play come
Let us go out in the air. Come,
let us go on the ice. We can see
all the boys at play. Is it not gay?
yet rod jug dew
wet sod mug new
I see a new mug
by the new jug.
The sod is yet
wet with dew. A
rod is for the bad.
22 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
one boat when
love pond will
They are on the pond in a boat.
The dog goes in for the hat of one
of the boys.
He has gotit. What a good dog!
I love a dog when he is good.
tin cup tell cake
been rub well take
Take a bit of cake.
Rub the tin cup.
. Tell me if you
~ have been well.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 23
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 3.
dew lie play
far lies pond
for love â€” rob
gay mug rod
goes new rub
hit now sky
hoe one sod
how out take
ice pan tell
jug pie tells
See him fix the ege on its end.
That man will go to sea in a ship.
He is a good man, and a man
to love. He will go far, far out on
the wide, wide sea.
24 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST TEAD EL
Bee oT ARAMA:
The man with the gun does not
see the fox by the tree.
Does the bee buzz? It does.
Is the sun in the sky? It is.
drum doll cap nest
boy a drum? Qh yes.
girl a doll? She has.
man a cap? Oh no.
bird a nest? Sce it.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 25
teach school tries
read soon learn
See the boy at his book. She
will teach him to read, for he is a
good boy and tries to learn. He
will learn to read the good book.
pen oil old foot
ink rake ask put
Give the boy pen and ink. Put
the oil ina can. Ask the girl how
old she is.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. |
owl was in a tree. A fox is sly
and shy. Put the fish on a dish.
A. girl fell from a swing and _ hit
her head. it made her cry.
swing is not a safe thine for a
' THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 27
bed went swim too
said time beach two
A boy went to a beach by the
sea. He saw two dogs who went
in to swim. They had a good
time. He had a good time too.
them here words sing
hear these birds. 1 Â¥
hear them; they sing
long and well. but Â§
sing no words.
28 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 4.
act eye leg soon
ask fell long sun
beach fill made swim
bed fish nest. swing
bee fix oil tea
birds fly old teach
buzz foot owl them
cap four pen thing
cow from put these
cows gun rake time
dish guns read too
does head said tree
doll hear school tries
drum here shy two
ear ink sing went
egg its sir words
end learn sly your
barn bark vex hay
Hear the dog bark
at the ox. They are
~in the barn. An ox
eats hay. The dog ;
â€œwill vex the ox. 1
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 2g
Shall there floor
blind where ehildren
Look ra See the children
at play! Where is the blind man ?
The girl plays that she is the blind
man. One boy is down on the floor.
white black hot drink
I can see two &
cows. They go to
drink. One is white,
\} one black. It is a
' 3 *
30 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
down talk blue child
By the blue sea we can walk
and talk. The air is mild now.
See the boats. Do not wet your
new shoes, child.
swan neck lake fine.
See the white
swan on the lake.
See it swim. Is it
not a fine bird?
What a long neck
| THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 31
] love to gaze on | the lieht- house
by night. Tis light is for the ships
that come near the shore. We
will walk there on the shore.
Let us go and ~*<
watch the men as =
they make hay. I
love the sweet smell
of new hay.
32 TUE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. |
A pig ran near ilies legs of a gay
horse. A boy who rode the horse
was thrown off and hurt. It is not
safe for a boy to ride a gay horse.
A girl sits on the door-step and
looks at the moon and the stars so
clear and pure.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 33
Recapitulation of Wordsâ€”No. 5.
bark fine near smell
barn â€™ floor neck star
black gaze night step
blind hay pure swan
blue horse quite sweet
child hot ride talk
chilâ€™dren house rode there
clear hurt safe thrown
door lake shall vex
down light shoe walk
drink mild shore where
fall moon small white
Ann sleep â€” once
crib) = says ~â€”s mind
Ann puts her | |
doll in its crib. we
â€œGo to sleep,â€ she jj
says; â€œmind your. i)
little mother, child, |}
and go to sleep at.
34 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
steam name flag
wide waved â€” took
â€˜Two fine steam-ships once met
on the wide sea. On one of the
ships there was a little girl. She
took a flag and waved it.
could would should
A dog ran to get our cat; but
the dog could not run as fast as
the cat, so the cat got off.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 35
care earth cloud
their heard gone
bend wind â€” blows
I see a black cloud
The trees bend tc
the earth. The birds
you heard sing are
cane mouth Max
paws guard â€” keep
Here is Max. Sec a
him keep guard. He
has a hat on his
head and a cane in
his paws. But ah
what has he in hiss
mouth? Take it out, Max.
36 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
I saw a man with a gun try to
shoot a bird, but the bird flew off.
It flew off and sang a glad song. I
was glad to see the bird get free,
as the man had no use for it.
This boy found
a bag and a book in
the street. He ran
and gave back the
bag and the book to
the man who had lost them.
NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Jane has learnt to row a boat.
She has an oar in each hand.
How fast the boat must move! Sce
that duck on the pond.
See the boys They can row,
On the lake! They can play.
What a noise See them go
They will makeâ€™ On their way.
38 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 6.
Ann found mean shoot
blows free mind should
cane gave more sleep
care elad mouth song
cloud gone must steani
could guard name still
crib hand noise street
dear hands oar their
duck heard oars took
each home once use
earth Jane paws wa'ter
fast keep poor waved
flag learnt row would
flags lost sang wind
tlew Max songs wide
The boy tries to reach down
into a cask to get an apple. Will
he not fall? Yes; see, he falls!
He should not act in that way.
ae cn ee ee Fe ee
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 39
great green first
break leaves llowers
On the first of May we all went
to get flowers and green leaves.
We had a fine time. â€œMt day-break
the air was mild, and not a cloud
was to be seen.
fire call hurry
Fire! fire! AY a
house is on fire! /4
Get water to put
out the fire. Call =
the fire-men. â€˜Tell
them to hurry.
40 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
lamb five cart
climb = ugh frog
What do you see? I can see
five birds on a high tree; a lamb
on the sod; a boy, a horse, a cart,
a flag, a frog, and a log.
fair some bright
You must not lie late in bed. The sun
has been up some time. Your father and
brother are up and at work. How fai
and bright the day! Come out and see.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 41
John has a large new kite
it go up, high up in the air! John
runs with it to make it go up. .
Hold on to the string, John. It
pulls, but you must not let it slip
from your hand.
The wind blows well. Johnâ€™s
dog Trot runs with him. Trot
barks, for he likes to see the kite
goup. So do I.
42 ae NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
We saw an old blind man by the
side of the road. A dog held the
manâ€™s hat, as if to beg for him.
My brother put. five cents into the
Pronounce clotoes kloze or klothz.
1 take care of her clothes; And a very small nose
She has soft flaxen hair,
And her name is Rose.
And a sweet little mouth,
I have a little doll, | She has pretty blue eyes
| And her name is Rose
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 43
neat > brush
I see a brush, a comb and a book.
The girl has the brush and the
comb in her hands; her brother
has the book.
Make him neat, sister! Brush
his hair every day. Next week he
must go to school.
We saw a fox try to get a hen,
but the hen did not let him get
her. She flew up to the top of
her pen; and then a man ran to
get the fox, but the fox ran off.
The man had a gun, and fired it
at the fox; but the man did not
take good aim; the fox was not hit.
44 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER
Ruth J une garden
On a fine day in June, Ruth
went to walk. She found a pink,
and held it up for her mother to
smell of. Ruth loves the garden.
I hope you will love it too.
back kind Bluff
AF John can sit on
his dogâ€™s back; for
this dog is large and
kind. His name is
Bluff. He takes care
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER. 46
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 7.
ap ple fair Johnâ€™s purse
back fall June reach
beg fine kind road
blind fire kite Rose
Bluff first lamb Ruth
break flaxâ€™en large side
bright flowers leaves slip
brush frog like slips
call garden litâ€™tle soft
cart great lost some
cask ereen neat spell
cents hair next string
climb high pink trot
clothes hold pret ty very
comb hope pull week
each hurry pulls write
Pump away, boy! Cold water is the thing for
young and old; for bird and beast; for man,
woman and child. We want water to drink and
water to wash with.
46 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
pipe fist Snow
strike yours dare
club drop comes
The boys have made a snow-
man. He has a pipe in his mouth
and a club in his fist. Strike us,
if you dare, snow-man! When the .
sun comes out you will drop that
club of yours.
The little bird sat on the top of a tree,
â€œAnd who is so glad as 1?â€ sang he.
The little boy sat on the top of a gate;
Run to school, little boy, or you will be late
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
Recapitulation of Words.â€”No. 8.
beast drop pump wash
club fist snow woman
comes late strike young
dare pipe want yours
lesâ€™sons mothâ€™er chilâ€™dren
Here they are! All back from
school! Their mother comes out
to say, â€œIam glad to see you all
48 THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST READER.
back. Have you been good chil:
dren at school? Have you said
your lessons well ?â€
Yes, they have been good, and
have said their lessons well. Now
they shall play. By and by they
shall look at a new book.
PUBLICATIONS OF E. H. BUTLEL & CO.
HOWSâ€™ SERIES OF LADIESâ€™ READERS.
By JOHN W. 8. HOWS, Professor of Elocution.
Tus SERIES COMPRISES:
Howsâ€™ Primary Ladiesâ€™ Reader.
Howsâ€™ Junior Ladiesâ€™ Reader.
Howsâ€™ Ladiesâ€™ Reader.
Howsâ€™ Ladies? Book of Readings and Recitations.
The selections have been carefully and judiciously made, and the essential rules Â©
of elocution condensed into the briefest and most practical form, â€˜They are the only
complete sexies of Ladiesâ€™ Readers published.
Smithâ€™s English Grammar.
English Grammar on the Productive System: A method of Instruction recently
adopted in Germany and Switzerland; designed for Schools and Academies. By Ros-
WELL C. Smiru. More extensively used than any other English Grammar published,
Stewartâ€™s Philosophy of the Active and Moral Powers of Man.
Reidâ€™s Intellectual Powers of Man.
Printed in a clear, attractive style, and handsomely and durably bound, The names
of the Authors are suificient guarantees of the worth of the books.
The Best School Etymologies.
The Scholarâ€™s Companion. By Rurus W. BaILey.
Sargentâ€™s School Etymology. By Eres Sarcent.
A Text-Book of Derivatives, Prefixes and Suffixes.
For the vast majority of our pupils who can never hope to attain a classical educa-
tion, these works are Envaluable, giving as they do a clear idea of the derivations,
meaning and use of words. For Practical Teaching they are unsurpassed.
Butlerâ€™s Literary Selections: â€œ LOX1O.â€
The â€œTen times Tenâ€ Series. Designed for use in Public and Private Schools.
on the Platform, at the Teacherâ€™s Desk, and by the Family Fireside. Edited by the
Principal of one of our leading High Schools, a teacher of more than Twenty Years ex-
perience. Four Numbers thus far issued, each containing 100 of the Best Things
in Prose and Verse within reach of the Compiler, many of them being Favorite Selec-
tions for Morning Readings in the School-room, and others the Speeches that boys
by a sort of instinct choose for Declamation Day. The several books are issued in
attractive style,â€”good paper,handsome type and tasteful arrangementâ€”and are rapidly
growing in favor with teachers, schools, and general readers. They contain 30 per cent.
more matter than any other Series in the market, and need only be seen and examined
to insure most favorable endorsement. Standard Selections, Pleasing variety. Judi-
cious arrangement. Alternate Readers. Favorite Speakers. â€˜ The very cream of old
times, old books, old friends.â€? â€˜I am delighted with the â€˜ Ten-times-Tenâ€™ Series. It is
the very best thing of the kind extant.â€? Price 35 cts. Cloth, 75 cts.
The Laneaster School Mottoes.â€”Decorate your School-room. Thirty
Mottoes and the Lordâ€™s Prayer, Twelve Cards, 8x14 inches, the best 6ply R. R.
board. Salmon and Green. Weight, 1% lbs. Printed on both sides, one set equal to
two. Bold and attractive type. 4650C Sets already sold. Send_for circular,
Â«*These Mottoes a grand hit.â€ â€˜Will sell wherever seen.â€â€™ â€˜* Needed Everywhere.â€
Price, $1.10. postpaid. Special rates in quantities.
PUBLICATIONS OF E, H. BUTLER & CO. ..\\\>
THE NEW AMERICAN | mes
By EPES SARGENT and AM
THE NEW AMERICAN FIRST nmadient
THE NEW AMERICAN SECOND READER.
THE NEW AMERICAN THIRD READER.
THE NEW AMERICAN FOURTH READER.
THE NEW AMERICAN FIFTH READER.
1, They are the NEWEST series of Readers.
2. They are the CHEAPEST series. The set 1s complete 1n five books,
and costs less than ANY OTHER series,
8. They are CAREFULLY GRADED and HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED,
4, They are CLEARLY PRINTED and STRONGLY BOUND,
6. They combine all the advantages of the WorD METHOD, the PHONIC
System, the A, B, C METHOD, and OBJECT-TEACHING,
The reputation of the authors is a guarantee of their LITERARY EXCEL-
LENCE and their PRACTICAL ADAPTATION TO THE SCHOOL-ROOM,
THE NEW AMERICAN SPELLERS.
Beautifully Illustrated with New and Original Engravings,
HANDSOMELY PRINTED AND STRONGLY BOUND.
THE SERIES CONSISTS OFâ€”
THE NEW AMERICAN PRIMARY SPELLER,
THE NEW AMERICAN PRONOUNCING SPELLER.
THE ETYMOLOGIGAL READER.
480 Pages. 16 Engravings.
By EPES SARGENT and AMASA MAY.
ATTENTION IS CALLED TO ITS
ETYMOLOGICAL INTRODUCTION, SELECT ETYMOLOGIES, INDEX OF
5000 WORDS, BEAUTIFUL ILLUSTRATIONS, SUBSTANTIAL
OXFORDâ€™S JUNIOR SPEAKER.
OXFORDâ€™S SENIOR SPEAKER,
By WILLIAM OXFORD.
The Newest, Handsomest and Best Speakers,
_MAYHEWâ€™S BLANKS AND KEY.