Pocket Diary, 1876 - 1882?

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Material Information

Title:
Pocket Diary, 1876 - 1882?
Series Title:
David Levy Yulee Papers
Added title page title:
David Levy Yulee Papers
Physical Description:
Mixed Material
Language:
English
Creator:
Yulee, David Levy (1810-1886)
Donor:
Florida Yulee Neff. ( donor )
Publication Date:
Physical Location:
Box: 42

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Florida -- Politics and government
Reconstruction Era, 1865-1877
Genre:
Family Papers
Spatial Coverage:
North America -- United States -- Florida

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 30278786
System ID:
AA00025535:00025

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CONTENTS.
Calendar; Almanac Centennial International Ex-
hibition; History of World's Fairs; Principal Events
dming the American Centenary; Population of States
anid Territories 79 and 1870; Domestic Postage;
Foreign stage; Presidents of the United States a
Blank Space for every day in the year; Memroranda;
Cash Account for each month; Annual Summary
of Cash Account; Centennial Notes.

ECLIPSES FOR 876.
There will be four Eclipses this year, two of the Sun
and two of the Moon.
I. A Partial Eclipse of the Moon, March no; begins
oh. 25m. mom.; middle, sh. 25m. morn.; ends,
2h. 25m. mom.; size, .58 digits.
II. An Annular.Eclipse of the Sun, March25 ithe
afternoon, visible throughout the United States
as a partial eclipse.
II. A Partial Eclipse of the Moon, Sept. 3, invisible.
IV. A Total lipse of the Sun, Sept. 17, invisible.
7ORNING STARS.
VENUS, after July i4. MARS, after August 12.
JUPITER, until Feb. ig, and after Dec. 4. SATURN,
from Feb. z7 to May 28.
EVENING STARS.
VENUS, until July 14. MARS, until August 12.
JUPITER, from Feb. ig to Dec. 4. SATURN until Feb.
7, and after May 28.
PLANETS BRIGHTEST.
MERCURY, Jan. 25, May 18, Sept. 15, setting then
soon after the sun; also, March 13, July ii, and Oct.
31, rising then before the sun. VENUS, June 17 and
August 20. MARS, not this year. JUPITER, May 17.
SATURN, August 27
CHURCH DAYS.
Septuagesima Sun... Feb. 13 Easter Sunday.......April 1i
Sexagesima Sunday.. "' 2o Low Sunday ..... "6 23
Quinquagesima Sun.. Rgeatin Sunday... .May a
Ash Wedneisday.....Mar. i Ascension Day....... 25
Quadragesima Sun.. 5 Whit Sunday ....ay .June 4
IlMid-Lent Sunday aS Trinity Sunday ..... 1I
Palm Sunday ..April 9 Corpus Christi IS
Good Friday ......... .4 Advent Sunay... Dec.









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Battle of Cowpens, 1781.


D D MSELNOS
S CELLANEOUS RISES SETS SETS

I Sat Stars & St'ps sst rai 6 25
2 1 Norfolk burned, 1776. 70 T, 4 to 43
3 M. Battle of Princeton, 1776. 7 25 4 45 II 49
4 T. First qr., roh. 28m. morn. 7 25 4 46 morn
5 W. Richm'd b. by Arnold, 2781 7 25 4 47 55
6 Th. Gen nold born, 1738. 7 25 4 48 2 7
7 Fr. Gen 11tnam born, 1718. 7 25 4 49 3 21
8 Sat (9) Bat. Sanbury, Ga., 1778 7 24 4-50 4 40
9 2 Moon pengee and highest. 7 24 4 51 5 58
I0 M. Full moon, xh. 27m. morn. 7 24 4 52 7 7
Ii T. Wash'ton at Morrist'n, 1780 7 24 4 53 r ses
12 W. (i ) A. Hamilton born, 1757 7 23 4 54 6 45
13 Th. (12) Gen. Mercer died, 1777 7 23 4 55 7 59
T4. Fr. (13) Penn. troops rev'lt, 2781 7 23 4 56 9 20
:5 Sat (2) States taxed for war, 1779 7 22 4 57 i0 36
16 3 (8) Bat. New Orleans, 1825 7 22 4 59 IT 19
17 M. Bat. Cowpens, 1781. 7 2, 5 o morn
18 T. Lastqr., 3h. 53 morn. 7 22 5 1 24
19 W. (17) Franklin born, 1706. 7 2: 5 2 1 26
20 T. (18) Revolt N.J.troops,178, 7 20 5 3 2 31
2I Fr. Hamilton Sec. Treas., 1790 7 19 5 4 3 32
22 Sat Moon apogee 7 19 5 5 4 27
23 4 Moon lowest. 7 18 5 7 5 34
24 M. (22) Bat Frenchtown, 2813. 7 17 5 8 6 22
25 T. Monu. to Montgomery, '76 7 17 5 9 7 2
26 W. New moon 8h. 46m. morn. 7 16 5 10 sets
27 Th. Arnold's raid into Va., 178T 7 1.5 5 ii 6 27
28 Fr. ist N. B'k est. Phila., 2781 7 '4 5 23 7 33
29 Sat Morrisist Treas.U.S ,2781 7 23 5 24 8 36
30 5 (29) !Kansas admitted, 2861 7 12 5 15 9 38
31 M. (26) Mich. admitted, 1837 7 12 5 16 10 48









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Valley Forge, 1778


MISCELLANEOUS. ISS S SETS
i T. Wash'ton at V. Forge, 1778 7 I1 5 18 I- 56
2 W. First gr., 8h. 57m. eve. 7 10 5 19 morn
3 Th. Art. Conf rat. by Sts. 781 7 ,9 5 20 1 8
4 Fr. Gen. Lee arr at N. Y. 1776 7 7 5 21 2 23
5 Sat Moon highest. 7 6 5 22 3 40
6 6 Am. Ind. ack, by Fran. 1778 7 5 5 23 4 49
7 M. Moon perigee. 7 4 5 25 5 50
8 T. Treaty All'ce with Fr. 1778 7 3 5 26 6 35
9 W. Full moon, oh. 52meve. 7-2 5 27 rises
10 Th. Brit, invest Charleston,1780 7 a 5 28 6 47
ii Fr. British Comm'r to Am. 1778 7 0 5 30 7 54
22 Sat (z3)Br. dr. fr. Augusta,1779 6 58 5 31 9 1
13 7 Septuagesima Sunday. 6 57 5 32 20 8
14 M. Bat. Kettle Creek, Ga. 1779 6 56 5 34 11 13
i5 T. (zo)Tr'y bt. Fr.& G.B. 1763 6 55 5 35 morn
16 W. Last qr., 12h. om. eve. 6 53 5 36 17
17 Th. Geo. settled at Savan. 2733 6 52 5 37 I 21
2I Fr. Moon apogee. 6 51 39 2 27
I9 Sat Moon lowest. 6 49 5 40 3 26
20 8 Sexagesi ia Sunday. 6 48 5 41 4 18
21 M. (20) Am. cap. Vincen. 1778 6 46 5 43 5-4
22 T. Washington born, 2732. 6 45 5 44 5 37
23 W. Greene pur. Cornwal. 1781 6 44 5 45 6 8
24 T. (i5)"Dec."ds."Phila."18o4 6 42 5 46 6 35
25 Fr. New moon, ib. 24m. eve. 6 41 5 48 sets
26 Sat (24)"Hor."c. "Peac'k"18-3 6 39 5 49 7 29
27 9 Quinquagesima Sunday. 6 38 5 50 8 40
a28 M. Nat. Bank corporated, 1794 6 37 5 5: 9 49
9 T. Schenect. burn. by Fr. 16go 6 36 5 52 11 21
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Patrick Henry speaking against Taxation, 1765.
I -




D D MISCELLANEOUS. I S

i W. Ash Wednesday 6 35 5 53 morn
2 Th. (3) Bat. Brier Creek, 1779 6 34 5 53 4
3 Fr. First qr., 4h. 52m. morn. 6 32 5 54 1 29
4 Sat Moon highest. 6 Jg 5 55 2 40
5 10 MO pengee. 6 29 5 56 3 41


9 Th. Tryon's 2d Ex. Ct.,779 6 22 6 o 6 i
10 Fr. Full moon, ib, 16m. morn. 6 2o 6 c rises
1I Sat (4) Ist Congress, N.Y. 31789 6 39 6. 2 7 49
12 11 French sailed for R.I., 1781 6 17 6 3 8 .55
23 MK War d'cldag'st Algiers, 18i5 6 r6 6 4 3o 1
24 T. (16) Acad. est. W. P't, 1802 6 14 6 5 ix 6
I5 W. BattleGuilford C4 H, 78x 6 2 6 7 morn
16 T. (17) Moon apogee& lowest. 6 I1 6 8 14
17 Fr. Last qr., 8h. 28m. eve. 6 9 6 9 1 14
18 Sat (17)Boston evac. by Br. 776 6 7 6 10 2 9
19 12 (18) Stamp Act rep'ld, 1776 6 6 6 i1 2 57
20 M. (4) Cont. Cong. exp'd, 1789 6 4 6,12 3 35
21 T. (15)Dis. of army, N'bg,1783 6 2 6 13 4 8
22 W. (25) Whipple defeated, 3780 6 1 6 14 4 37
23 Th. (26)Putnam at 'neck,1779 5 59 6 1s 5 1
24 Fr. (27) Battle Tohopeka, 1814 5 58 6 x6 5 22
25 Sat New moon, h. i6m.n eve 5 56 6 17 sts
26 13 Mid Lent Sunday 5 54 6 18 7 35
27 M. (28) "Essex' c. by Br.,1814 5 52 6 29 8 47
28 T. (30) Bat. La Colle Mills, 1814 5 51 6 0 9 51 I
29 W. (31) Bost.Pt. Billpas'd,1774 5 49 6 22 It 17
30 Th. Moon perigee. 5 47 6 22a morn
31 Fr. Moon highest. 5 46 6 23 35















Battle of Lexington, 1775.


D D MISCELLANEOU S.

i Sat First r., h. 16m. morn. 5 44 6 24 1 37
Sat F,~irs qr.








2 14 Treaty with Massasoit, 162,r 5 42 6 26 2 42
3 M. Delaware settled, 1638. 5 41 6 27 3 1'
4 T'. Ind. massacre in Va., :622 5 39 6 28 3 46
5 W. (6) Maryland settled, 1634.5 37 6 29 4 14
6 Th. Tryon's st Ex. to Ct, 1777 5 36 6 31 4 37
7 Fr. (6)Wash. re-elec. Pres. 1789 5 34 6 32 5 0
8 Sat Full moon, 2h. 43m. eve. 5 33 6 33 rises
9 15 Palm- Sunday. 5 31 6 34 7 44
1o M. (8) Louisiana admitted, 1812 5 30 6 35 8 51
II T. (13) T. Jefferson born, 1743 5 28 6 36 9 55
12 W. Tax on tea repealed, 1770 5 26 6 37 ii 3
13 T. (W4) Good Friday. 5 25 6 38 12 0
14 Fr. Moon apo-ee and lowest. 5 23 6 39 morn
is Sat (f6) Easter Sunday. 5 22 6 40 51
16 16 Last qr., 3h. 41m. eve. 5 20 6 41 1 33
17 M B. Franklin died, 790 5 9 6 42 2 6
18 T (i4) Bat onk's Cor., 1780 5 17 643 236
19 W. Battle o texington, 1775 5 16 6 44 2 51
20 Th. (19) Lafayette vis. U.S. 1824 5 14 6 45 3 35
21 Fr, ('9) Ces. hos. by Amer. 1783 5 13 6 46 3 48
22 Sat Prov. Cong. met at Ct- J1775 5 il 6 47 4 4-6
23 17 Low Sunday. 5 5o 6 48 5 34
24 M. New moon, ah. 7m. morn. 5 8 6 49 sets
25 T. Battle Hobkirk Hill, 1781. 5 7 6 50 8 58
26 W. Moon perigee. 5 6 6 51 0 17
27 Th. Moon highest. 5 4 6 52 TI 27
28 Fr. Battle above Quebec, 1760o5 6 53 morn
29 Sat (30)Wash. inaugurat'd,1789 5 2 6 54 27
3o 18 First qr., 5h. 31m. eve. 5 o 6 55 1 s1
















Surrender of Ticonderoga, 177


D D MISCELLANEOUS.




4 Th. Seige of "g6" begun, 1781 4 55 6 59 3 5
SFr. Cape Cod discovered, 1602 4 54 7 0 3 28
6 Sat Union N. E. colonies, 643 4 53 7 I 3 47
7 19 (io) Br. burn Camden, 278, 4 52 7 2 4 11
8 M. Full m0on, 4h. 57m. morn 4 51 7 3 nses
9 T. (Io) 2d Cont. Cong. Pa. 1775 4 49 7 4 8 50
io W. Ticonderoga captured, 1775 4 48 7 5 9 49
iI -T. Moonlowest. 4 47 7 6 10 44
12 Fr. Moon apogee. 4 46 7 7 11 30
13 Sat (i2) Crown Point capt. 1775 4 45 7 8 morn
214 20 (12) Charleston sur. to B. 1780 4 44 7 9 4
15 M. (12)Lafayette at M'rist. 780 4 43 7 10 37
16 T. Last quarter, 8h. Im. morn 4 42 7 II 3
17 W. John Jay died, 1829. 4 41 7 12 2 27
18 Th. Eng.dec. war ag'nst Fr.17s6 4 40 7 13 1 49
19 Fr. (20) Pat'k Henry born,1736 4 39 7 14 2 9
20 Sat (2T) Ft. Galpin capt'd, 1781 4 39 7 15 2 33
S2 Rogation Sunday 438 7 16 3
22 M. Col. Meigs Ex. to L. L 1777 4 37 7 27 3 31
23 T. New moon, ioh 29m. mor. 4 36 7 18 sets
24 W. Moon perigee. 4 36 7 19 9 08
25 Th. Moon highest. 4 35 7 20 20 14
26 Fr. (25) Ascension Day. 4 34 7 20 22 5
27 Sat (28) Bat. G't Meadows,1754 4 34 7 22 11 47
28 22 (29) Bat. Waxhaw, S C 780 4 33 7 22 morn
29 M. Gen, Putnam died, 1790 4 32 7 23 21
30 T. First quarteroh.2m. morn. 4 32 7 23 47
31 W Stony P't 2a-t'l by B.779 43 3 7 2+ 1 10
















Battio of Fort Moultrie, 1776.


D D MISCELLANEOUS.
SRISES SETS SETS

Th. Bat. Verplanck's Point, 1779 4 31 7 24 1 31
2 Fr. Gen. Greene at "96," 1781 4 30 7 25 I 53
3 Sat (I) Ky. admit. Union, 1792 4 30 7 26 2 15
4 28 Whit Sunday. 4 30 7 26 2 41
5 M. (1s) Tenn. admitted, 1796. 4 29 7 27 3 10
6 T. Full moon, 7h 41m. eve. 4 29 7 28 rises
7 W. Moon lowest. 4 29 7 28 8 39
8 T. Moon apogee. 4 29 7 29 9 27
9 Fr. (7)Br.tookEliz.,N.J., 2781 4 28 7 30 10,18
i0 Sat Burgoyne Inva. N.Y., 1777 4 28 7 30 10 42
11 24 Trinity Sunday. 4 28 7 31 10 56
22 M. Gov. Trumbull born, 1710 4 28 7 31 11 29
13 T. (16) Breed Hillfortified,1775 4 28 7 32 IT 51
14 W. Last qr., ioh. i8m. eve. 4 28 7 32 morn
15 Th. Corpus Christi. 4 28 7 33 11
6 Fr. Wash'n elect. C. in Ch'f, '75 4 28 7 33 34
17 Sat Battle of Bunker Hill, 1775 4 28 7 33 56
18 25 (7) Gen.Warrenkilled,T775 4 28 7 33 1 26
19 M. (18) Phila. evac. by Br.1778 4 28 7 34 2 1

21i W. New moon, 5. 21m. eve. 4 28 7 34 sets
22 Th. (20)Bat. Stone Ferry, 1779 4 28 '7 34 8 54
23 Fr. Bat. Springfield, N.J., 1780 4 28 7 34 9 39
24 Sat (22) Cont. money is'd, 1775 4 a8 7 35 ID 17
25 26 (ig)Gen. Greene died, 1786 4 28 7 35 io 48
26 M. Spain dec. warag. G.B.1719 4 30 7 35 I1 33
27 T. (28) Battle Monmoutli, 1778 4 30 7 35 1 35
28 W. First qr ih. 18m. morn. 4 32 7 35 i 57
29 Th. Tax on tea, 1767. 4 31 7 35 morn
3 Fr. (28) Attack Ft. Moult., 776 4 31 7 35 20

la















Declaration of Independence, 776-.


1 w MISCELLANEOUS. RISES SE TS SETS
i Sat. Tryon's 3d ex. ag. Ct. 1779 4 32 7 35 44
2 27 (3)WyomingMassacre,1778 4 32 7 35 I 10
3 21 (4)Dec. Independence,1776 4 33 7 34 1 39
4 T. Moon lowest. 4 34 7 34 2 24
5 W. Moon apogee. 4 34 7 34 3 13
6 T. Full moon, ioh. 42m. morn. 4 35 7 33 rises
7 Fr. (6) Paul Jones born, 1747 4 35 7 33 8 39
8 Sat (5)Am. abandon Ticon.1777 4 36 7 33 9 28
9 28 (7) Bat. Hubbardton, 1777 4 37 7 32 9 33
in M. Gen.Prescott captured,1777 4 37 7 32 9 54
ii T. British evac.Savannah,1783 4 38 7 31 xo I
12 W. Washington took com. 1775 4 39 7 3 10 io38
3 Th. (ii)D'Estaing at Npt. 1778 4 39 7 30 10 50o
14 Fr. Last quarter, 9h. om. morn. 4 40 7 30 1i -6,
15 Sat Wayne cap. Stony Pt. 1779 4 41 7 29 IT 57
16 29 (mo)Fr.fleetatNewp'rtI78o 4 42 7 29 morn
17 M. (12)Burr& Ham. duel, 1804 4 43 7 28 33
i8 T. Moon highest. 443 7 27 I1 22
T9 W. Moon perigee (20). 4 44 7 26 2 25
20 Th. New moon, I h. 57m. eve. 4 45 7 26 sets
21 Fr. (I2)A.Hamilton killed, 1804 4 46 7 25 8 iI
22 Sat (T6) Wayne wounded, 1779 4 47 7 24 8 45
23 80 N. & S. Carola div. 1729 4 48 7 23 9 3
24 M. Battle of Lundy Lane, 1814 4 48 7 22 9 37
25 T. Niagara surr. to Eng. 1759 4 49 7 22 T10 -
26 W. Wolfe took Louisburg, 1758 4 50 7 2I 10 30
27 Th. First quarter, zoh. 23m. eve. 4 51 7 20 20 43
28 Fr. (27)Mur.Miss McCrea,777 4 52 7 19 I11 3
29 Sat. (3i)Bat. Montmorenci, 2759 4 53 7 i8 i2 45 1jJ
30 91 Battle Rocky Mount, 2780 4 4 morn
SM. Col. Hayne ex. by Br.,T 1781 4 55 7 17-
















Battle of Long Island, 776.


MISCELLANEOUS. R
WROSES SETS SETS
I T Moo lowest. 4 56 7 16 3 8
2 W. Moon apogeed 4 57 7 14 2 0
3 T. (2)Bat. Ft. Stephenson,1813 4 58 7 13 3 1

6 32 Bat. Hanging Rock, 1780 5 7 o 8 o
-(6) Bat. Fort Schuyler, 777 5 2 7 8 22
8 T. Battle of Brownstown, 3812 5 3 7 7 8 40
9 W. Clark cap. Kaskaskia, 1779 5 4 7 6 9 2
I0 Th. (9) Ft.Wm. Henry sur.1757 5 5 7 5 9 26
ii Fr. Mas. at Ft. W. Henry,, 757 5 6 7 4 9 54
12 Sat Last qr., 5h 3m. eve. 5 7 7 2 10 29
13 33 Bat. Penobscot, Me., 3779 5 8 7 '13
14 M. (16) Bat. Sanders Cr'k, 1780 5 9 7 o morn
ST. Moon- highest. 5- 6 58 7
16 W. Battle of Bennington, '177 5 11 6 57, 15
7 Th. Moon perigee. 5 12 6 55 2 35
:8 Fr. (16) Battle of Camden, 0780 5 13 6 54 3 53
09 Sat New moon, 7h. 3om. morn. 5 14 6 53 sets
20 34 (29) Bat. Palus Hook, x779 5 05 6 51 7 3
20 M. (18) Bat.FishingCreek,37 8 5 16 6 50 8 0
22 T. (2a) Wayne def. Ind's 1794 5 17 6 48 8 23
23 W. Arnold's treason, 0780. 5 17 6 47 8 47
24 Th. (29) Bat. Quaker Hill, 1778 5 i8 6 45 9 13
25 Fr. (14) French c.Oswego, 0756 5 19 6 44 9 41
26 Sat. First qr., oh. 2am. eve. 5 go 6 42 Io 18
27 85 Battle of Long Island, 3776 5 20 6 41 01 x
28 M. Moon lowest. 5 22 6 39 '1 53
29 T. Moon apogee. 5 23 6 37 morn
30 W. (29)Bat. Rhode Island, 1778 5 24 6 36 54
3 Th (29)Battle Chemunk, 0779 5 25 6 34 56


















D D MISCELLANEOUS.


i Fr. Arnold's ex. ag. Conn. 1781 5 26 6 33 3 o
2 Sat Broughton red.N. cOm. 1775 5 27 6-31 4 4
3 36 Full moon, 4h. 17m. eve. 5 28 6 29 rises
4 M. (3)Peace treaty, Pa'is, 1783 5 29 6 28 6 48
5 BT ist Congress at Phila. 1774 5 3 6 26 7 8
6 W, Grey's exp. Eastwa 1778 5 ji 6 25 7 31

9 Sat (6) Lafayette born, 757 5 34 6 20 9
i 37 Last quarter, ih. 25m. ev. 5 s35 6 18 9 58
i M. Moon highest. 5 36 6 16 i 0
12 T. (ii) Bat. Brandywine, 1777 5 37 6 3: morn
13 W. Bat Plains of Abraham, 1759 5 38 6 13 12
14 Th. Moon perigee. -5 39 6 ii I 30
15 Fr. Amer.abandon N.Y.C.1776 5 40 6 9 2 47
16 Sat Burr tried for treason, 2807 5 41 .6 8 4 0
17 388 New moon, 4h. 58m. eve. 5 42 6 6 sets
18 M. (17) New Con. framed,1787 5 43 6 4 6 22
19 T. (ig) ist. Bat Sariatoga, 1777 5 44 6 3 6 53
21 Th. (20) Gen.Woodhull, d. 1776 5 46 5 59 7 42
22 Fr. (2o) Great Fire'in N.Y.176 5 47 5 58 8 i
23 Sat. Paul Jones Victory, 1779 5 48 5 56 8 54
24 39 Moonlowest. 5 49 5 54 9 45
S25 M. First Quarter, 7h. 7m. mo. 5 50 5 53 to 39
26 T. Moon apogee. 5 51 5 51 1 42

29 Fr. Am. besiege Savian nah,1779 5 54 5 46 1 52
3 0Sat (2)3B.troops atBoston,.1768 5 55 5 44 54
















Surrender of Corwallis 1781.


MISCELLANEOUS. RIS SSS SES
40 Ex. ag. EggHarbor, 1778 5 56 5 43 3 57
2 M. Andre executed, 1780. 5 57 5 4 5 3
3 T. Full moon, 6h. om. morn. 8 5 39 rses
4W. Bat. of Germantown, 1777 6 o 38 6
5 Th. (6) Fts.Clin. &Mont. t. 1777 6 5 36 6 31
6 Fr. (7) Colon. Cong.,N.Y. 1765 6 2 5 35 7 10
7 Sat 2d Bat. of Saratoga, 1777 6 3 5 33 7 56
8 41 Moon highest. 6 4 5 3 8 56
9 M. Moon perigee (so). 6 5 5 30 10 I
lo T. Last quarter, 5h. 24m. MO. 6 7 5 28 ii 18
SW. (9) Am. repul. at Say. 1779 6 8 5 27 morn
12 Th. (7)Bat.Kings Mt., SC.178o 6 9 5 25 32

14 Sat (io) Gage sum. to Eng. 1775 6 i 5 22 2 57
15 42 (18)Con.Com.W.camp1775 6 12 5 20 4 7
16 M. Gen. Kosciusko died, 1817 6 13 5 59 5 15
17 T. New moon, 5h. im. morn. 6 14 5 17 sets
18 W. (17) Sur. of Burgoyne, 1777 6 15 5 16 5 40
9 Th. Cornwallissurrendered,1781 6 16 5 14 6 13
20 Fr. (i9) Yorktown capt. 1781 6 I8 5 13 6 49

22 48 Battle of Red Bank, 1777 6 20 5 j0 8 28
23 M. (22)Bat. Ft. Miflisn, Pa 1777 6 21 5 9 9 37
24 T. Moon apogee. 6 22 5 7 10 33
25 W. First quarter, 2h. 58m. mo. 6 53 5 6 Il 37
26 Th. (22) Bat. Ft. Mercer, 1777 6 24 5 4 morn
27 Fr. (25)Br.with. from R.I. 1779 6 25 5 3 40
28 Sat Bat. of Whitae Plains, 776 6 26 5 2 1 42
29 44 Bd.Admiralty instal'd, 1779 6 27 5 1 2 45
30 M. Gen. Green app. com. 1780 6 28 4 59 3 51
31 T. Florida ceded to U. S. 1820 6 29 4 58 4 33
















it' I
Franklin at Court of France, 777


S MISCELLANEOUS. IIS 5 S I6

I W. Full moon, 6h. 35M. eve. 6 30 4 57 r*ses
2 Th. Res.raisemoneyb.Lot.1776 6 31 4 56 5 8
3 Fr. Am.Army disb.by Con.1783 6-32 4 54 5 50
4 Sat Moon highest. 6 34 4 53 6 45
5 45 Moon perigee. 6 35 4 52 7 52
6 M. (3)Med.v. Andre's cap.1780 6 36 4 51 9 8
7 T. t E. Con. Eliz. N.J., 1776 6 37 4 50 t0 24
8 W. Last quarter, oh,-2im. eve. 6 38 4 49 :1 36
9 Th. (7) Bat. of Tippecanoe, x8ii 6 40 4 48 Morn
io Fr. (12) Bat.Fishdam Ford,i78o 6 41 4 47 48
ii Sat Montreal captured, 775. 6 42 4 46 1 57
12 46 Massacre Cherry Val. 1778 6 43 4 45 3 4
13 M. Montg'ry at Montreal, 1775 6 44 4 44 4 2
14 T. (15)Art. Confed. adopt.1777 6 46 4 43 5 19
3s' W. New moon, 7h. 5am. eve. 6 47 4 42 sets
16 Th. Battle Ft.Washington, 1776 6 48 4 42 4 48
17 Fr. (i8)Gen.Schuyler died, 804 6 49 4 41 5 28
18 Sat. Moon lowest. 6 50o 4 40 '6 i9
19 47 (18)Ft.Lee capt.'by Br.2776 6 51 4 39 7 16
20 M Bat. Blackstock, S. C. 2780 6 53 4 39 8 .2
21 T. M6on apogee. 6 54 4 38 9 22
22 W. Gen.' Schuyler born, 1733 6 55 4 38 20 26
23 Th. First quarter, [:h. 30meve. 6 56 4 37 ii 27
24 Fr. (17) P. 0. established, 1776. 6 56 4 36 morn
25 Sat Evacuation of N. Y., 1783 6 58 4 35 30
26 48 (24)Rev.J.Caldwell,sh.x781 6 59 4 35 1 32
27 M. Burgoyne died, i792. 7 0 4 35 2 36
28 T. British invade Georgia,1]778 7 2 4 35 3 43
29 W. Ohio admitted, '8o2. 7 3' 4 34 4 54
30 Thi. Wash. at White Marsh, 1777 7 4' 4'34 6 9
|J^1|l~a|%||ify
















Washington Crossing the Delaware, 776.


S MISCELLANEOUS. I S IS

i Fr. Full moon, 6h. 8m. morn. 7 5 4 3f rises
2 Sat Moon perigee and highest. 7 6 4 33 5 35
3 49 Advent Sunday. 7 7 4 33 6 51
4 M. ist N. Ensigi raisd, 775. 7 8 4 3 8 i
5 T. Hopkins, istCh'fNavy, 1775 7 9 4 32 9 26
6 W. (3) Illinois admitted, 1818. 7 20 4 32 10 39
7 Th. Last qr. gh. 27m. eve. 7 I 4 32 1 50
8 Fr. (ii) Indiana admitted, 816 7 12 4 32 morn
9 Sat (14) Alabamaadmitted, 1819 7 13 4 32 57
io 50 (i)iYWash. atV. Forge, 1777 7 24 4 32 2 3
Ii M. (12) John Jay born, 1745. 7 15 4 32 3 10
12 T. (13)Gen. Lee prisoner, 1776 7 15 4 32 4 16
13 W. (N4) Washington died, 1799 7 16 4 32 5 23
24 Th. (15) Moon lowest. 7 16 4 33 6 31
25 Fr. New moon, Eh: 18m. eve. 7 17 4 33 sets
16 Sat. Boston Tea Party, 1773. 7 i8 4 33 5 7
17 51 (ii) B.evac.Charleston,1783 7 i 4 33 6 9
18 M. Moon apogee. 7 19 4 34 7 14
29 T. (4) Wash. farewell, 2789. 7 20 4 34 8 16
20 W. Eng.dec'lwar ag't Hol.1780 7 20 4 35 9 17
21 Th, Mass. set'd at Ply'th, i620 7 21 4 35 10 18
22 Fr. EmbargoonAm.Ships,1807 7 21 4 36 II 19
23 Sat First quarter, 6h. 45m. eve. 7 22 4 36 morn
24 52 (23) Wash. resig. com. 1783 7 22 4 37 21
25 M. Wash. crossed Del. 1776. 7 23 4 37 24
26 T. Bat. Trenton, 1776. 7 23 4 38 2 31
27 W. (29) Cap. Savan. by B. 1778 7-23 4 39 3 43
28 Th. (31) Bat. of Quebec, 1775. 7 23 4 39 4 59
29 Fr. Moon highest. 7 24 4 40 6 14
8o Sat. Full moon, 5h. 3m. eve. 7 24 4 41 7Z 17
3 53 Moon perigee. 7 24 4 42 nses,






PHILADELPHIA, U., S. AMERICA >












AUA
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r 4r 7A * r MAIN EXHIBITION EBUL.MtINQ

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Paris in 1844; it was a succe R.

Fair" was opened May ist, 1851. Its chief promoter was
Prince Albert, who was deeply interested in indusnrial prog-
ress. It was held in a Crystal Palace, constructed wholly of
iron and glass in Hyde Park, designed by Sir Joseph Paxton,
which covered a acres, and cost $880,000. Queen Victoria
subscribed $5,ooo and opened it in person. There were 17,000
exhibitors, and nearly 5,000 prizes were awarded. Six million
visitors attended the building,. or 43,500 per day, the largest
single atteniidancebeing 09,9. The main attraction was the
display of jewels, including the famous Koh-i-noor diamond.
The profits from the enterprise were $930,ooo. Among the
American delegates was HoraceGreeley.
Palace, on Reservoir Square-Sixth Avenue and 42d Street-
covering 5/4 acres. President Pierce opened the Exhibition
July 14, 1853, which lasted In9 days. There were 4,8oo exhib-
itors, more than half from abroad. The principal display
compried Americanmac ner and agriculal implements.
expenses. Julien's orchestral concerts were a marted feature.
The second Paris Exhibition building was erected on the
.Champs Elysfes, and was opened Mayois, 1855. It covere
It cost about five million dollars, and was attended by four
anda-halfmillionvisitors. Therewere 2o,8ooexhibitors, repre-
senting 53 foreign countries. It was not a financial success.
The second London Exhibition took place in 1862, in a spe-
cial building, at South Kensington, covering 40 acres. It
lasted 177 days, and was seen by six million visitors. There
were 26,348 exhibitors, two-thirds being foreigners. The Exhi-
bition, like that in Paris and the one in New York, was a
financial failure.
The Paris Universal Exposition of 1867, In the Champ-de-
Mars, covered 46 acres of main building, and 70 acres of cul-
tivated grounds; the whole display costing $4,ooo,ooo. It
lasted six months, and-was visited by ten million persons.
There were 50,226 exhibitors, and 2,944 prizes, of which
The Vienna International Exhibitionopened May 1, 3873;
also lasted six months, was in the shape of a gridiron, and
feet wide, and 52/2 feet high, with 32 transverse galleries,
while the machinery an exe was 2,614 by IsS feet in size.
The total number of visitors as7,2 3,617. Therewere 643 ex-
hibitors from the U.S., who received 349 awards. This Exhi-
bition Cost $12,ooo,ooo, and there was a deficit of $9,ooo5,oo.
The Centennial Exhibition has been planned to cover 450
acres, or as much as the Paris andVienna Ex ositionsuauited;
the grand pavilion will occUpy 36 acres, and the Machinery
and Agricultural halls 15 acres. Some five millions have been
subscribed to pay the cost of the enterprise. So many foreign
^yj-yog-a-3









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PRINCIPAL EVENTS DURING THE
AMERICAN CENTENARY.
Prominent among the engineering enterprises of the century
are the Hoosac Tunnel, the work at Hallett's Point, and the
artesian and oil wells of Pennsylvania. Iron has entered
largely into modern structures; the great success so far is in
roofs. The Grand Central Depot, New York, is 652 feet long
and i99 feet between the walls. It covers about three acres.
The first iron bridge was of cast-iropp across the Severn, Eng-
land, in 1779. The bridge lately built across the Mississippi,
at St, Louis,has three spans 497, 515 and 497 feet, respectively.
The Niagara River bridge, 821 feet, was erected by Roebling,
in 1855. The new Niagara bridge, erected in x869, is 1264 feet
span, and i90 feet above the water. We are now waiting for
the Brooklyn bridge, 5,862 feet between termini, i,60o feet be-
tween piers and 8ofeet wide.
The first railroad was from Milton to Quincy, Mass., in 1826.
The tars were drawn by horses. The Baltimore & Ohio was
tte first passenger railway: Is miles, built in 1830. The first
loomotive was built at the West Point Foundry for a South
Carolina. railroad; the second, the De Witt Clinton, about
1830 ran between Albany and Schenectady, 16 miles. The
Pacific Railroad was completed in o869. The mileage of rail-
road in the United States in 1841, was 3,535; in 1872; 67,104.
In 1832 Morse began to devote his attention to telegraphy.
In that year he invented the system of telegraphing now
known as Morse's. A short line was set up in 1835; but it was
not until 1840 that he obtained his first patent. The first tele-
graph was from Baltimore to Washington, in 1844, and was a
success from the start. The latest and strangest innovation
is the duplex telegraph by which messages are sent over the
The first iron works in America were near Jamestown, Va.,
in 16g. They were destroyed and the workmen massacred by
the Indians in 1622. The next attempt was at Lynn, Mass., in
1648. In these works, in 1652, were coined the Pine Tree silver
shillings, &c. Henry Cort patented the puddling furnace in
1784. To Bessemer belongs the honor of purifying the metal
by chemical means. The amountofironmade in the U. S. in
2870 was 3,395,718 tons. Of gold, 26,452,652 dollars.
What would our forefathers have said to the India Rubber
manufacture in 1776 ? Priestley suggested its usefulness in re-
moving pencil marks from paper. It was dissolved in turpen-
tine and used by Peal in 1791 as water-proofing composition.
Goodyear patented his vulcanizing process, June 05, 0844j
8R~lfl!38
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PRINCIPAL EVENTS -Continued.
The first important American printing-press, the Golumbian,
was invented by George Clymer, of Philadelphia, about 8
Nicholson obtained apatent for a cylinder press in 790. The
Hoe presswas patented in 1847. The Walter press now used

long and at the rate of o,0oon sheets per hour. The.Hoe Per-
fection pres delivers t5noooeperfect shets per hoo.
I ilo07 Robert Fulton went from N k Albany s
the Clermont, a boat of tons burden. The first steamboat
on the Mississippi was in i8oi-the Orleans, 0 tons burden.
In 8o9 the Savannah (380 tons) crossed the Atlantic. Erics-
so's Monitor was built in 1862. The tonnage df the U. S.
Marine in 1789 was 26i,562 tons, and in 1872 was 4,437,747 tons.
In 1776 plows were made of wood except the wrought-iron
share. Peacock, in 807, cast his plow inthree pieces. Wood, 3
Sof Cayuga co., N.Y., in s89 patented the best plow. Steam
plows are now constructed on several principles: traction en-
gine dragging plows; engines on sides of fields dragging
plows back and forth, etc.
Illuminating gas was unknown in 1776. In 0803 Winsor
lighted the Lyceum theater, London, and obtained a patent for
lighting streets with gas. Lonsdon streets were lighted in 1815,
Baltimore in 1816, and Boston and New York in 1825. Clegg
invented the wet meter in.1807, Malam the dry meter in 1820.
The piano-fortewas really invented by Christofori, of Flor-
ence in 1711, but it was near the end of the century before it
had attained excellence enough to supersede the spinet and
harpsichord. The improvements in this instrumentare mar-
velous, and America is in the front rank of excellence.
lnnoo department has progress been more thorough than in
wood-workig meachinery. In 0793 Sir Samuel Bentham in-
vented the sliding bevel guide. Bramah invented the trans-
verse planer in 1802. Thomas Blanchard, of Boston, invented
the lathe for turning irregular forms in 1828.
Glass was known in ancient Nineveh. But it is only within
three centuries that its use has become common. Blown-glass
was introduced into England in 1559; plate-glass in 1673;
cylinder-glass in 1846, just in time for the Great Exhibition
Ibuilding in 85.
Probably no invention except the locomotivehas to so great
a degree expedited the transactions of commerce as the plat-
form balance invented by Fairbanks Bros. about 0830. From
their factory in Vermont, 5o,ooo scales are sent out annually.
Elias Howe, Jr., invented the sewing-machine in 1846. The
first valuable sewing-machine was the Singer in 1850. There
have been 2000 patentsissued fo sewing-machine attachments.
Last year 6oo,ooo machines were made and sold.
The old fashion match was a splint dipped in brimstone and
kindled with a piece of tinder set on fire by a spark from flint
and steel. Lucifer matches have superseded all other appli-
A hundred years agothe shovel, sack and tackle were used
for moving grain. To-day we have steam elevators 28o feet
long and 8o feet wide.
McCormick's reaper was patented in 0834, and, with im-
provements i 45 and '47, received a medal at the London
World's Fairin 1851.
In 0776 safes were made of sheet-iron with hoop-iron bands.
Wilder's safe was patented in 1843.






PRINCIPAL EVENTS -Continued.
1785 First high pressure engine in United States.
June z, John Adams first American Minister to England.
1787 Firstcotton-mill, at Beverly, Mass.
1789 March 3, first Congress met at Philadelphia.
1790 First United States census-3,929,827 population.
:791 First American woolen manufactory.
74 Cotton-gin patented by Eli Whitney.
x1798 United States Navy Departmentfounded.
r8o0 August, the capitalremoved to Washington.
1802 March 16, West Point Academy founded.
1803 April 30, Louisiana purchased from France.
1807 United States Coast Survey begun.
i8o8 January I, slave importation prohibited.
1817 January I, United States bank founded.


1825 Erie canal completed.
1826 July 4, John Adams and Thomas Jefferson died.
1832 Cholera in New York.
1834 Oberlin College for both sexes founded.
1836 First American Observatory, at William College.
SGreat fire in New York.
839 Electrotypes first made by J, A. Adams.
October ig, United States bank suspended payment.
1842 April i, the Ashburton treaty signed.
Croton aqueduct completed.
1844 June 4, war with Mexico declared.
846 Smithsonian Institute founded.
185o Native wines made in California.
John C. Calhoun died.
1851 December 5, Kossuth visited United States.
Victory of yacht America, at Cowes, England.
1852 Henry Clay and Daniel Webster died.
First street railway in New York.
853 ay 30, Dr. Kane's Arctic expedition sailed.
First successful steam fire engine, in Cincinnati.
1854 May 30, Indian territory enacted.
March 8, treaty with Japan.
1856 Sugar first mantifactured from sorghum.
1857 October 13, commercial panic-5,I23 failures.
1858 August 5, Atlantic cable laid.
December 31, treaty with Russia.
1859 October 17, John Brown's raid on Harper's Ferry.
November 28, death of Washington Irving.
:86o July, Prince of Wales visited America.
Japanese embassy in United States.
o86o February, Vassar, first female college, founded.
April r2, attack on Fort Sumter.
1864 Tune og, Alabama sunk by Kearsage.
July 25, gold in New York touched 257.
865 April 9, surrender of Lee.
April 4, assassination of President Lincoln.
1867 March 30, Alaska bought by United States.
1869 Pacific railroad completed.
x871 October, great fire at Chicago-1oss 200 millions.
1872 Greatfire at Boston.
:1873 Brooklyn bridge begun.




















-POPULATION OF. STATES AND TER-'

STATES. 17905 1870-. STATES. 01790- 0870.
Alabamaf.....i....99,992 N Caroln 393,751 1,071,361
rkansas ... ... 484,4791 Ohi.....o ...... 2665,26
California... 560,237 Oregon.......... .90,923
Delaware.... 59,096 T5o0195 R.gIsland 7,3io 2i7,353
Floridan .. 8748 S. Carolina 249,078 7654,6
Georgia.. 2,548 ,8409 Tennessee. .. 1,25,3520
Illinois ....... ....2539,891 Texas ............818,579




Maine ... 626,915 Arizona 9,658
Maryland.. .. 319,728 780,894 Cglorado ... ..... 39,864
Massachusetts 378,717 1,457,350 Dakota. ... 4,181
Minnesota .. 439,7o6 Idaho...... 4.999
Mississippi... .... 827,922 Montana... ...... 20,595

Nevada...... ......42,49, Washington 23,955
N. Hampshire 41,899 318,300 Wyoming... ,...... 9,j18
New Jersey.. 184,1391 906,096
New York.... 340,120,4,382,759 Total.. 3,821,o59 38,555,983
GROWTH OF POPULATION IN U. S.
Population Per cent CITI 1S 8 0oo 1850 1870.
in Increase NewYork.... 60,489 515,547 926,341
18oo, 5,305.937-:--35.02 Philadelphia 70,287 408,76-2 674,022
0180, 7,239,814 -.36-45 Brooklyn ... 3,298 130,757 396,300
:82o, 9,638,09r -.33- 13 Boston.... 24,937 136,880 I5o,526
0830, os,866,o020..33-49 Baltimore.... 26,504 069,054 267,354
0840, 07 o69,43 2 3 7 Chicago o 28,269 298,983
0850, 23,90876 3. 87 Cincinnati 400 00I5,436 216,239
86, 3 ,4 5,o.. 35-58 St. Louis ..... 0,300 77,860 310,869
g870, 38,55598 3500 New rl3eans0 8,000 119,461 109,408
a^S












I' V





DOMESTIC POSTAGE.
On all LETTERS throughout the United State, 3 cts.
for each half ounce or fraction thereof; if prepaid one
full rate the deficient postage is collected on delivery.
]DRos or LOCAL LETTERS, 2 cts. per half ounce where
there is a free carrier's delivery; other offices, 3 ct.
POSTAL CARD I ct. each.
VALUABLE LETTERS may be registered by the pay-
ment of a registration fee of 8 cts. MONEY can be
sent with absolute safety by mail, by procuring a
Money Order. The fees are: on orders not exceeding
$ro, 5 cts.; $1o to $20, :o cts.; $20 to $30, 15 cts.;
$30 to $40, 20 cts.; $40 to $50, 25 cts.
PRINTED BOOKS, in one package, to one address,
i ct. for each i ounce or fraction thereof, not over 4 lbs.
ON TRANSIET NEWSPAPERS, or other PRINTED
MA.TER, and on Circulars, Pamphlets, Book Manu-
scripts and Proof Sheets, Maps, Sheet Music, Chromos
and Engravings, i ct. for each i ounce or fraction
thereof, not over 4 lbs.
Seeds, Cuttings, Bulbs, &c., ict. for each i ounce
or fraction thereof, not over 4 lbs.
Samples of Merchandise (except Liquids), Ores,
&c., Flexible Patterns, Photographs, Stereoscopic
Views, Paper, Envelopes and Blanks, i ct. for each
I ounce, not over 4 lbs.
All Transient Matter, except duly certified letters of
soldiers and sailors, must be prepaid by stamps.
On matter not above specified, same rate as Letters.
All matter, except Letters, must be so enclosed that a
free inspection is allowed, without cutting strings or
wrapper.

4L .;_ .



















FOREIGN POSTAGE.
On LETTERS TO GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND.-
For every half ounce or fraction thereof, 6 cts., if pre-
paid; if not prepaid, 6 cts. extra will be collected in
Great Britain, and 6 cts in the United States.

'To the GERMAN STATES.-For every half ounce or
fraction thereof, via N. German Union direct, 6 cts.;
closed mail, via England, 7 cts., prepayment optional.
Postal Cards, by direct mail, one ct. extra, each.

To FRANCE (payment optional), 9 cts. for each
half ounce or fraction thereof, by direct mail.

To the DOMINION OF CANADA, NEW BaUSICwI
NOVA ScoTIA, &c., Letters, Postal Cards, Printed
Matter, Samples, &c., must be prepaid same as U. S
rates, except Samples are in cts. for 8 ounces, must not
be over 8 ounces.

To NEWFOUNDLAND, per half ounce, if prepaid, 6
cts.; if not prepaid, io cts. Postal Cards, one ct.
extra, each.


STAMP DUTIES.
C-iEcKs, DRAFTS, NOTES, ORDERS, &c., if paid by
Bank, Banker, or Trust Company, af subject to a
stamp duty of 2 cts.; all other instruments and papers
;are exempt.








PRESIDENgTS OTE' UNIT ED STATES-

NAMES. 'BORN. INAUGUR. DIE. NTV F
&1




GEO. WASHINGTON.. Feb. 22, 1732 April30, 0789 er... ec 0799 Vi ia
NADAMS......... Oct- 30,1735 Mar. 4, 1797 4' 1826 Mass.
TilOMAS JEFFERSON April 2, 3743 4, 3801 8 ... July 4, 1826 Virginia.
JAMES MADISON..... Mar. 16, 175 8 ... June 28, 1836
ANDREW J~cK N.. Ma~o 67 4,1829 8 ...Je8,84S.arin ,
EAMS MONROE...... April, 5 4, 1817 8 ... July 4,0830
JOAN QUINCYADAMS July I, 1767 4, 18254 .. Feb. 23, 1848 Mass.
ANDREWV JACKSON.. Mar. 5; 1767 "4, 1829 8 ". June 8, 1845 S. Carolina.
MARTIN VAN BUREN Dec. J, 1782 4,8374 Dec. 27, 3862 New York.
Wm. H. HARRISON... Feb. 0773 4, A84i o nont. pril 4, 184s Virginia
jOHN TYLER ..... Mar. 2, 1790 April 5, 1841 3yrs.I nm Jan. 17, 1862
JAMES K. POLK Nov. 2, 1795 Ma. 4, 1845 4 years... June 15, 1849 N. Caro
ZACHARY TAYLOR.. Nov. 24, 1790 4, 1849 I yr. 4 July 9, 1850 Virginia.
MILLARD FILLMORE. May 7, o8oa July zo, 1850 2yrs. 8 In. Mar. 8, E874 New York.
FRANKLN PIERCE.. Nov. 23, 1804 Mar. 4,18534 ... Oct. 8, 1869 NewHamp.
JAMES BUCHANAN... April23, 0791 4,1857 4 ... June o, ol Penn.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Feb. 12, :l809 4, 186, 4 yrs. 4o d. April 1S, 1865 Kentucky.
ANDREW Jo NSON.. Dec. 9, 18o8 Aprilis, 865 3yrs m N. Carolina
EYSSES S. GRAT.. Apri27, ar4,18 ...







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