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Intercommunications. 2. (3) Pronouns are used substantively when they stand instead of nouns, and are either Nominative or Objective; as, I saw your boy, he is a good child. When pronouns are used before nouns, as when they denote possession, they really qualify the noun they stand before, and from this are said to be used adjectively, as, His book.
G. HORSFALL. 2. (4)
MOUNTAINS. DEFINITION.-Ask one of the children who has been at the sea-side how the water lies. “Flat or level.” Tell them then that all connected water stands at the same level; thus the sea stands at one level. Elicit from them how the land differs from the water in this respect. Draw from them also what a hill is, and tell them that when land becomes very high, or rises much abore the sea-level, it is called a mountain (1).
GROUP AND RANGE (OR CHAIN).-Show them from familiar examples that one mountain scarcely ever exists alone; that we seldom see a large flat country, and one single mountain or hill on it. There are generally many together, and when walking amongst them, as soon as we have got down one we must climb another; or they are joined together sometimes all in a line, at other times in a cluster. Illustrate by a chain rolled up, and stretched out (2).
EFFECT OF MOUNTAINS ON THE CLIMATE OF A COUNTRY.—Draw from them that the higher we ascend a mountain the colder it becomes; tell them how on very high mountains snow stands all the year round. Show them how the clouds, which are vapour, become “condensed" or made into water, and fall then as rain when made cold. Illustrate by vapour of a kettle coming into contact with the cold air. Show them from this that clouds floating near mountains are thus condensed, and fall as rain. Show from an example that this is true, and that large level tracts of country are generally dry (as Sabara desert). (3) Show them also that they sometimes act as a shield against wind, thus materially affecting the climate, as the Himalayah to India. Compare to taking shelter from a cold wind by getting behind a wall on the shaded side (4).
NAMING OF MOUNTAINS.—Show to the children that when a large collection of buildings exists, we give the collection (or town) one name; as, London. If there are some particular buildings, we also give them names to distinguish them; as, St. Paul's. Apply this to the naming of mountain ranges, and the particular summits in those ranges. Also explain such expressions as, “Himalay ahs with Mt. Everest," “ Alps with Mt. Blanc" (5)..
HEIGHT OF MOUNTAINS.—Show them that by saying Snowdon is 3571 feet high, we mean that if a person were on the top of this hill, and it were placed in the sea, a stone dropped straight down from the height of its top would drop 3571 feet. Show them thus that mountains are measured from their perpendicular height above the sea (6).
(1) A mountain is land rising far above the level (water) of the sea. (2) À chain of mountains is a lot of mountains joined together like the links of a chain; a group is a lot of mountains in a cluster. (3) Moun. tainous districts are generally rainy. (4) Sometimes mountains act like a wall in sheltering countries from winds. (5) We give names to ranges or chains of mountains, also to the principal summits in the ranges. (6) Mountains are measured from the level of the sea.
G. HORSFALL. 3. (1) Thousands of years ago, upon the tablelands at the north of India, lived our ancestors. At that time they existed as one distinct tribe. But at length they began to migrate to Europe in different companies, and settle in different parts. Thus these “different companies” settling in different parts in course of time became distinct nations speaking different languages, which had the same common roots. Such distinct languages are Teutonic and Latin (with their branches). That the Teutonic race (of which we form part) are descendants of this ancient family (which is named Aryan Family), is proved by the Teutonic languages containing the same roots as is found in this ancient language.
All the Teutonic branches resemble each other more or less, but the English most resembles Frisian.
G. HORSFALL. 3. (3) It is easier for some nations to pronounce some words than it is for others; thus a German, in pronouncing “open," would call it “offen.” Many English words in coming from the classical languages have changed their consonants, but this interchange is regular. Thus (1) an “aspirate consonant” in a classical language, as Latin, becomes “soft” or “flat” in English, and “hard” or “sharp" in German; as, Frater (F aspirate), in English becomes Brother (B flat), and Bruder in German (B sharp). (2) A flat consonant in a classical language becomes sbarp in English, and aspirate in German; as, Labi (b flat) in classical, Slip (p sharp) in English, Schleifen (f aspirate) in German. (3) A sharp consonant in a classical becomes aspirate in English, and flat in German; as, T'res in classical (T sharp); Three (Th aspirate) in English; and Drei (D flat) in German. G. HORSFALL.
4. (1) £25 10s. = 51£. By the question, what is sold for £92 cost £100; what would b1 cost? 92 : 51 :: 100£ = 1275£ cost.
If sold for £38, £38–1975€ = 478} would be gained. Or, on an article costing 1275£, 473£ is gained, what is gained on an
article costing £100. 1275£ : £100 :: 173£ = 1802€ = £37 1s. 11 d. + t'i Ans.
G. HORSFALL. 5. (1) It is required to shew that 4BE? +4CF2 = 5BC%.
5BC% = 5BA? + 5AC. Again, 4FC2 = 4AC2 +4AF, and 4BE* = 4BA? +4AE. But 4AF = BA?, and 4AE" = AC?, because the square on the whole
line = 4 times square on half the line.
:: 4FC%+4BF* = 5AC%+ 5BA?.
M. V. ARCHER. 5. (1) Another way. If the figure be constructed as the enunciation
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