ADDITION: Lesson 1
To Instructors. In going through the book the first time,
the learners may have the book open before them. Each pupil reads
the question distinctly, and then answers it. In going through
the second time, the books may be closed; in this case, the teacher
should read the question directly, and the pupil then answer it.
The learner, in answering, should repeat the numbers to be added;
thus, the last part of a question first to be answered -- one
and one are two. Each table should be accurately committed to
1. Daniel's father gave him 1 apple, and his mother gave him 1 more; how many apples had he then?
How many are 1 and 1?
2. Francis had 1 cent, and his mother gave him 2 cents more; how many had he then?
* * *
How many are 1 and 2?
3. John had 1 raisin, and his sister gave him 3 raisins more; how many raisins had he then?
* * * *
How many are 1 and 3?
4. Mary had 1 pear, and her mother gave her 4 pears more; how many pears had she then?
* * * * *
How many are 1 and 4?
5. One cherry and 5 cherries are how many cherries?
* * * * * *
How many are 1 and 5?
6. One cent and 6 cents are how many cents?
* * * * * * *
How many are 1 and 6?
7. One plum and 7 plums are how many plums?
* * * * * * * *
8. How many are 1 and 8?
* * * * * * * * *
9. How many are 1 and 9?
* * * * * * * * * *
Learn to recite the following table thus: One and one are two; one and two are three, etc.
1 and 1 are 2 1 and 5 are 6 1 and 9 are 10
1 and 2 are 3 1 and 6 are 7
1 and 3 are 4 1 and 7 are 8
1 and 4 are 5 1 and 8 are 9
To exercise the whole class at the same time on the lesson, let the balls on the arithometer be place in the following order
While the instructor points to each row successively, let the
whole class, at the same time answer, 1 ball and 1 ball are 2
Ray's Arithmetic -- Part First