The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 30
Reading.—Sentences composed of words of one syllable, and common words of two syllables, to be read intelligently.
Spelling.—Easy words of one syllable.
Writing.—The small letters and the ten figures, on slate, at dictation.
Arithmetic.—Counting, and oral addition by twos, threes, fours, and fives, up to 100; numeration and notation to 999; addition sums of not more than three columns; multiplication of numbers not exceeding 999 by 2, 3, 4, and 5; relative values and chief aliquot parts of current. English coins; and relative lengths of the yard, foot, and inch. [Note.—The numeration must be applied to the addition and multiplication, and the multiplication known to be a compendious method of addition.]
Drawing.—As defined in Regulation 18.