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Otis Keene Diary, 1909

HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page and Front Matter
 January 1909
 February 1909
 March 1909
 April 1909
 May 1909
 June 1909
 July 1909
 August 1909
 September 1909
 October 1909
 November 1909
 December 1909
 Back Matter and Notes
 Back Cover
National Historical Publications and Records Commission (NHPRC) UFPKY
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Material Information

Title:
Otis Keene Diary, 1909
Physical Description:
31 vols. : ;
Language:
English
Creator:
Keene, Otis L., 1830-

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Bookkeepers -- Diaries   ( lcsh )
Legislators -- Diaries -- Florida -- Jacksonville   ( lcsh )
History -- Personal narratives -- United States -- Civil War, 1861-1865   ( lcsh )
History -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
History -- Washington (D.C.) -- 19th century   ( lcsh )
Duval -- 12031   ( ceeus )
Civil War in Florida, 1861-1865   ( fhp )
Economics and Society: Post-Civil War Florida, 1865-1913   ( fhp )

Notes

Summary:
Diary, correspondence. These diaries (1863-1894, 1903-1910) contain Keene's often terse entries about his daily routines from 1863, when he resided in Washington, D.C., through his years as a citizen of Jacksonville, Florida. They include his reaction to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln. Unfortunately, the diaries do not cover the crucial Florida years of 1898 (Spanish-American War) and 1901 (Great Jacksonville Fire) but remain important as a local chronicle.
Restriction:
Transcription available for general use.
Biographical:
Bookkeeper, Legislator.
Biographical:
Otis Little Keene was born on May 23, 1830, Lincoln County, Maine. He came to Jacksonville, Florida, in 1855 to manage the Judson House hotel. He resided there until April 10, 1862, when Confederate forces evacuated and burned the hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Keene and hundreds of others left Jacksonville on United States transports bound for New York. He worked as a clerk in the Treasury Department until 1866 when he returned to Jacksonville. He was customs inspector at the Jacksonville Customs House until 1869 when he became a clerk in the St. James Hotel, 1870-1872. From 1873-74, Keene was President of the Jacksonville City Council and a county commissioner from 1875-81. He was also a member of the Jacksonville Board of Trade and a freemason. Keene's first wife, A. H. Dunham, died in February 1873, and on September 5, 1878, he married H. L. Ashton, of London, England. They had no children. Keene was in the milliner and dry goods business until 1902.
General Note:
Diaries of Otis Keene; Special and Area Studies Collections Department, University of Florida Libraries, Gainesville, Florida; There is a good annotated transcript of the diaries, compiled and abridged by Richard A. Martin, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
Department of Special Collections and Area Studies, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 002778355
oclc - 49963462
notis - ANQ6470
System ID:
UF00076636:00029

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Otis Keene Diary, 1909
Physical Description:
31 vols. : ;
Language:
English
Creator:
Keene, Otis L., 1830-

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Bookkeepers -- Diaries   ( lcsh )
Legislators -- Diaries -- Florida -- Jacksonville   ( lcsh )
History -- Personal narratives -- United States -- Civil War, 1861-1865   ( lcsh )
History -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
History -- Washington (D.C.) -- 19th century   ( lcsh )
Duval -- 12031   ( ceeus )
Civil War in Florida, 1861-1865   ( fhp )
Economics and Society: Post-Civil War Florida, 1865-1913   ( fhp )

Notes

Summary:
Diary, correspondence. These diaries (1863-1894, 1903-1910) contain Keene's often terse entries about his daily routines from 1863, when he resided in Washington, D.C., through his years as a citizen of Jacksonville, Florida. They include his reaction to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln. Unfortunately, the diaries do not cover the crucial Florida years of 1898 (Spanish-American War) and 1901 (Great Jacksonville Fire) but remain important as a local chronicle.
Restriction:
Transcription available for general use.
Biographical:
Bookkeeper, Legislator.
Biographical:
Otis Little Keene was born on May 23, 1830, Lincoln County, Maine. He came to Jacksonville, Florida, in 1855 to manage the Judson House hotel. He resided there until April 10, 1862, when Confederate forces evacuated and burned the hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Keene and hundreds of others left Jacksonville on United States transports bound for New York. He worked as a clerk in the Treasury Department until 1866 when he returned to Jacksonville. He was customs inspector at the Jacksonville Customs House until 1869 when he became a clerk in the St. James Hotel, 1870-1872. From 1873-74, Keene was President of the Jacksonville City Council and a county commissioner from 1875-81. He was also a member of the Jacksonville Board of Trade and a freemason. Keene's first wife, A. H. Dunham, died in February 1873, and on September 5, 1878, he married H. L. Ashton, of London, England. They had no children. Keene was in the milliner and dry goods business until 1902.
General Note:
Diaries of Otis Keene; Special and Area Studies Collections Department, University of Florida Libraries, Gainesville, Florida; There is a good annotated transcript of the diaries, compiled and abridged by Richard A. Martin, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
Department of Special Collections and Area Studies, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 002778355
oclc - 49963462
notis - ANQ6470
System ID:
UF00076636:00029

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Title Page and Front Matter
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
    January 1909
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
    February 1909
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
    March 1909
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
    April 1909
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
        Page 142
        Page 143
        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
        Page 151
        Page 152
        Page 153
        Page 154
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
        Page 162
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
    May 1909
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
        Page 172
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
        Page 181
        Page 182
        Page 183
        Page 184
        Page 185
        Page 186
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
        Page 193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
    June 1909
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
        Page 214
        Page 215
        Page 216
        Page 217
        Page 218
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
    July 1909
        Page 228
        Page 229
        Page 230
        Page 231
        Page 232
        Page 233
        Page 234
        Page 235
        Page 236
        Page 237
        Page 238
        Page 239
        Page 240
        Page 241
        Page 242
        Page 243
        Page 244
        Page 245
        Page 246
        Page 247
        Page 248
        Page 249
        Page 250
        Page 251
        Page 252
        Page 253
        Page 254
        Page 255
        Page 256
        Page 257
        Page 258
    August 1909
        Page 259
        Page 260
        Page 261
        Page 262
        Page 263
        Page 264
        Page 265
        Page 266
        Page 267
        Page 268
        Page 269
        Page 270
        Page 271
        Page 272
        Page 273
        Page 274
        Page 275
        Page 276
        Page 277
        Page 278
        Page 279
        Page 280
        Page 281
        Page 282
        Page 283
        Page 284
        Page 285
        Page 286
        Page 287
        Page 288
        Page 289
    September 1909
        Page 290
        Page 291
        Page 292
        Page 293
        Page 294
        Page 295
        Page 296
        Page 297
        Page 298
        Page 299
        Page 300
        Page 301
        Page 302
        Page 303
        Page 304
        Page 305
        Page 306
        Page 307
        Page 308
        Page 309
        Page 310
        Page 311
        Page 312
        Page 313
        Page 314
        Page 315
        Page 316
        Page 317
        Page 318
        Page 319
    October 1909
        Page 320
        Page 321
        Page 322
        Page 323
        Page 324
        Page 325
        Page 326
        Page 327
        Page 328
        Page 329
        Page 330
        Page 331
        Page 332
        Page 333
        Page 334
        Page 335
        Page 336
        Page 337
        Page 338
        Page 339
        Page 340
        Page 341
        Page 342
        Page 343
        Page 344
        Page 345
        Page 346
        Page 347
        Page 348
        Page 349
        Page 350
    November 1909
        Page 351
        Page 352
        Page 353
        Page 354
        Page 355
        Page 356
        Page 357
        Page 358
        Page 359
        Page 360
        Page 361
        Page 362
        Page 363
        Page 364
        Page 365
        Page 366
        Page 367
        Page 368
        Page 369
        Page 370
        Page 371
        Page 372
        Page 373
        Page 374
        Page 375
        Page 376
        Page 377
        Page 378
        Page 379
        Page 380
    December 1909
        Page 381
        Page 382
        Page 383
        Page 384
        Page 385
        Page 386
        Page 387
        Page 388
        Page 389
        Page 390
        Page 391
        Page 392
        Page 393
        Page 394
        Page 395
        Page 396
        Page 397
        Page 398
        Page 399
        Page 400
        Page 401
        Page 402
        Page 403
        Page 404
        Page 405
        Page 406
        Page 407
        Page 408
        Page 409
        Page 410
        Page 411
        Page 412
        Page 413
    Back Matter and Notes
        Page 414
        Page 415
        Page 416
        Page 417
        Page 418
        Page 419
        Page 420
        Page 421
        Page 422
        Page 423
        Page 424
        Page 425
        Page 426
        Page 427
        Page 428
        Page 429
        Page 430
        Page 431
        Page 432
        Page 433
        Page 434
        Page 435
        Page 436
        Page 437
        Page 438
        Page 439
        Page 440
        Page 441
        Page 442
        Page 443
        Page 444
        Page 445
        Page 446
        Page 447
        Page 448
        Page 449
        Page 450
        Page 451
        Page 452
        Page 453
        Page 454
        Page 455
        Page 456
        Page 457
        Page 458
        Page 459
        Page 460
        Page 461
    Back Cover
        Page 462
        Page 463
Full Text
































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1st Mon. in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general elec-
tion.
KENTUCKY-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, public
fast, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general
election.
LOUISIANA-Jan. 1 and 8, Feb. 22, Mardi-Gras in
New Orleans,. Good Friday, April 6, June 3, July 4,
All Saints Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general elec-
tion.
MAINE-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, Patriots' Day, July 4,
1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
MARYLAND-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Good Friday, May 30,
July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25,
general election.
MASSACHUSETTS-Feb. 22, April 19, May 30, July
4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
MICHIGAN-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, 1st
Mon. in Sept., Dec. 25, Fasting and Thanksgiving Day.
MINNESOTA-Jan. 1, Feb. 12 and 22, Good Friday,
May 30, July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving,
Dec. 25, Arbor Day, general election.
MISSISSIPPI-Jan. 1, April 26, July 4, Thanksgiving,
Dec. 25.
MISSOURI-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, 1st Mon-
day in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general election.
MONTANA-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, public fast, July
4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, Arbor
Day, general election.
NEBRASKA-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, April 22, May 30, July
4, 1st Mon. in Sept., public fast, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
NEVADA-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, Thanks-
giving, Dec. 25, general election.
NEW HAMPSHIRE-Feb. 22, Fast Day, May 30, July
4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general
election.
NEW JERSEY-Jan. 1, Feb. 12 and 22, May 30,
July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving and Fast
Day, D.c. 25, every Saturday P. M., general election.
NEW YORK-Jan. 1, Feb. 12 and 22, May 30, July
4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, gen-
eral election, every Saturday P. M.
NORTH CAROLINA-Jan. 1 and 19, Feb. 22, May
10 and 20, July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.







LEGAL HOLIDAYS.

NORTH DAKOTA-Jan. 1, Feb. 12, Feb. 22, May
30, July 4, Arbor Day, Thanksgiving, public fast, Dec.
25, general election.
OHIO-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, 1st Monday
in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general election.
OKLAHOMA.-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Arbor Day, May 30,
July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
OREGON-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, 1st Mon.
in Sept., public fast, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, gen. elec.
PENNSYLVANIA-Jan. 1, Feb. 12, spring election,
Feb.22, Good Friday, May 30, July 4, 1st Mon. in Sept.,
Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, gen. election, every Sat. P. M.
RHODE ISLAND-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Arbor Day, May
30, July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec.
25, State election, general election, Flag Day.
SOUTH CAROLINA-Jan. 1, Jan. 19, Feb. 22, May
10, June 3, July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving,
Dec. 25, general election.
SOUTH DAKOTA-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4,
Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general election.
TENNESSEE-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Good Friday, 2d Fri-
day in May, May 30, July 4, Ist Monday in Sept.,
Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, gen. election, every Saturday P.M.
TEXAS-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, March 2, April 21, June 3,
July 4, 1st Monday in Sept., Dec. 25, days of Fasting
and Thanksgiving, Election Day.
UTAH-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, April 15, May 30, July 4, July
24, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
VERMONT-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, Fast Day, May 30,
July 4, Aug. 16, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25.
VIRGINIA-Jan. 1 and 19, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4, 1st
Mon. in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, every Sat. P.M.
WASHINGTON-Jan. 1, Feb. 12 and 22, Decoration
Day, July 4, 1st Monday in September, Thanksgiving,
Dec. 25, general election.
WEST VIRGINIA-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May 30, July 4,
Labor Day, Dec. 25, any day of National Thanksgiving,
general election.
WISCONSIN-Jan. 1, Feb. 22, May30, Arbor Day,July
4, 1st Monday in Sept., Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, general
election.
WYOMIN (;-Jan. 1, Feb. 12 and 22, May 30, July 4,
Arbor Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Dec. 25, gen.
election.







POPULATION OF THE UN


LITED STATES.


*Eptimated June 1,1906, by the Bureau of the Censas,
Washington, D. C.


STATES *1906
Alabama...................2,017,877
Arkansas....................1,421,574
California .................. 1,648,049
Colorado................... 615,570
Connecticut ................ 1,005,716
Delaware ................... 194,479
Florida .................... 623,230
Georgia...................2,443,719
Idaho ...................... 205,704
Illinois ......................5,418,670
Indiana ................ ...2,710,898
Iowa ......................2,205,690
Kansas (State Census) ...... 1,612,471
Kentucky ................... 2,320,298
Louisiana ...................1,539,449
Maine .................. .. 714,494
Maryland.................. 1,275,434
Massachusetts ............. 3,043,346
Michigan........ ....2,584,533
Minnesota.................... 2,025,615
Mississippi ............... 1,708,272
Missouri.................. 3,363,153
Montana.................... 303,575
Nebraska.................... 1,068,484
Nevada........ ............ 42,335
New Hampshire............. 432,624
New Jersey .................2,196,237
New York ................. 8,226,990


1900
1,828,697
1,311,564
1,485,053
539,700
908,355
184,735
528,542
2,216,331
161,772
4,821,550
2,516,462
2,231,853
1,470,495
2,147,174
1,381,625
694,466
1,190,050
2 805,346
2,420,982
1,751,394
1,551,270
3,106,665
243,329
1,068,539
42,335
411,588
1,883,669
7,268,012


I IIII





| '--
C11*"'

A 4A -iio;:


UxA-rib S4-Tn4BCorrINutsk I


*1906
North Carolina .............2,059,326
North Dakota ............. 463,784
Ohio.......................4,448,677
Oregon..................... 471,034
Pennsylvania ................6,928,515
Rhode Island ............ 490,387
South Carolina............1,453,818
South Dakota.... ......... 465,908
Tennessee ................. 2,172,476
Texas .....................3,536,618
Utah .................. ..... 316,331
Vermont.................... 350,373
Virginia ....................1,973,104
Washington................ 614,625
West Virginia..............1,076,406
Wisconsin ................. 2,260,930
Wyoming .................. 103,673

Total, 45 States...........82,154,471


TERRITORIES.

Alaska.....................
Arizona ..................
Dist. of Columbia............
Hawaii................... .
Indian Territory ............
New Mexico................
Oklahoma.................


82,516
143,745
307,716
192,407
519,188
216,328
590,247


Total, 7 Territories..........2,052,147


1900
1,893,810
319,146
4,157,545
413,536
6,302,115
428,556
1,340,316
401,570
2,020,616
3,048,710
276,749
343,641
1,854,184
518,103
958,800
2,069,042
92,531

74,610,523




63,441
122,931
278,718
154,001
391,960
195,310
398,245

1,604,606


--- ----------- ------ ----------- ---------------- -- -- --r------------------ -------------- ---- ------- ---







POPULATION OF PRINCIPAL CITIES.

*Estimated June 1,1906, by the Bureau of the Census,
Washington, D.C.
*1906 1900
Akron, 0................ 50,738 42,728
Albany, N. Y. 98,537 94,151
Allegheny, Pa........ 145,240 129,896
Allentown, Pa. ............. 41,595 35,416
Altoona, Pa.................. 47910 38,973
Atlanta, Ga.................. 104,984 89,872
Atlantic City, N. J .......... 39,544 27,838
Augusta, Ga................. 43,125 39 441
Baltimore, Md............... 553,669 508,957
Bay City, Mich.............. 40,587 27,628
Bayonne, N. J. .. ...... 44,170 32,722
Binghamton, N. Y. ......... 43,785 39,647
Birmingham, Ala............ 45,869 38,415
Boston, Mass. ............... 602,278 560,892
Bridgeport, Conn............. 84,274 70,996
Brockton, Mass ............ 49,340 40,063
Buffalo, N. Y................ 381,819 352,387
Cambridge, Mass............. 98 544 91,886
Camden, N. J. .............. 84 849 75 935
Canton, 0. ................. 38,440 30,667
Charleston, S. C .......... 56,317 55,807
Chelsea, Mass................ 37,932 34,072
Chester, Pa. ............. 38,002 33,988
Chicago, Ill. .................2,049,185 1,698,575
Cincinnati, 0.............. 345,230 325,902
Cleveland, 0.... ............ 460,327 381,768
Columbus, 0................. 145,414 125,560
Covington, Ky. .............. 46,436 42,938
Dallas, Tex................. 52,793 42,638
Davenport, la............... 40,706 35,254
Dayton, ................... 100,799 85,333
Denver, Col. ... .......... 151,920 133,859
Des Moines, Ia. ............ 78323 62,139
Detroit, Mich ..... ........ 353,535 285,704
Dubuque, Ia................. 43,070 36,297
Duluth, Minn. ............ 67,337 52,969
East St. Louis, Ill. ......... 40,958 29,655
Elizabeth, N. J. ...... ... 62,185 52,130
Erie, Pa. ................. 59,993 52,733
Evansville, Ind............... 63,957 59,007









*.. .1906 1900
Fall River, Mass. ............ 105,942 104,863
Fort Wayne, Ind............ 50,947 45,115
Galveston, Tex............. 34,355 37,789
Grand Rapids, Mich ......... 99,794 87,565
Harrisburg, Pa........... 55,735 50,167
Hartford, Conn. ........... 95,822 79,850
Haverhill, Mass ............ 37,961 37,175
Hoboken, N. J............. 66,689 59,364
Horlyoke, Mass............. 50,778 45,712
Houston, Tex. ............ 58,132 44,633
Indianapolis, Ind............ 219,154 169,164
Jersey City, N. J ........ 237,952 206,433
Johnstown, Pa .............. 43,250 35,936
Kansas City, Kan............ 77,912 51,418
Kansas City, Mo............. 182,376 163,752
Lancaster, Pa .......... 47,129 41,459
Lawrence, Mass........... 71,548 62,559
Lincoln, Neb................. 48,232 40,169
Little Rock, Ark ............ 39,959 38,307
Los Angeles, Ca............. .... 102,479
Louisville, Ky............ 226,129 204,731
Lowell, Mass............... 95,173 94,969
Lynn, Mass................ 78,748 68,513
Malden, Mass............... 38,912 33,664
Manchester, N. H........... 64,703 56,987
McKeesport, Pa. 43,438 34,227
Memphis, Tenn...... ....... 125,018 102,320
Milwaukee, Wis......... 317,903 285,315
Minneapolis, Minn .......... 273,825 202,718
Mobile, Aia ............... 42,903 38,469
Montgomery, Ala............ 40,808 30,346
Nashvlie, Tenn.............84,703 80,865
Newark, N J. 289,634 246,070
New Bedford, Mass.......... 76,746 62,442
New Haven, Conn. ...... 121,227 108,027
New Orleans, La... ......314,146 287,104
New York, N. Y............ 4,113,043 3,437,202
Norfolk, Va ......66,931 46.624
Oakland, Cal .............. 73,812 66,960
Omaha, Neb. 124,167 102,555
Patersov, N. J...... .. 112,801 105,171
Pawtucket, R. I.............44,211 39,231
Peoria, Ill.........66,365 56,100







-. PPULAT.- x 61*;PkINCIVAL-!V Tim-W fi.


*1906
Philadelphia, Pa..............1,441735
Pittsburg, Pa................. 375,082
Portland, Me................ 55,167
Portland, Ore .............. 109,884
Providence, R. I............ 203,243
Reading, Pa........... ..... 91,141
Richmond, Va............... 87,246
Rochester, N. Y ........... 185,703
Saginaw, Mich............... 48,742
Saint Joseph, Mo............ 118,004
Saint Louis, Mo. ........... 649,320
Saint Paul, Minn............ 203,815
Salem, Mass................ 37,961
Salt Lake City, Utah......... 61,202
San Antonio, Tex ........... 62,711
San Francisco, Cal........... ......
Savannah, Ga ............... 68,596
Schenectady, N. Y. .......... 61,919
Scranton, Pa................ 118,692
Seattle, Wash............. .. 104,169
Sioux City, la. ............... 42,520
Somerville, Mass ........... 70,798
South Bend, Ind............. 44 605
Spokane, Wash ............. 47 006
Springfield, Mass............. 75,836
Springfield, 0............... 42,069
Syracuse, N. Y.............. 118,880
Tacoma, Wash.l ............. 55,392
Terre Haute, Ind........... 52,805
Toledo, 0........... ..... 159,980
Topeka, Kan................. 41,886
Trenton, N. J........... 86,355
Troy, N. Y......... ....... 76,513
Utica, N. Y ................ 65,099
Washington, D. C.......... 307,716
Waterbury, Conn ............ ..
Wheeling, W. Va............. 41,494
Wilkesbarre, Pa............. 60,121
Wilmington, Del............. 85,140
Worcester, Mass. ............ 130,078
Yonkers, N. Y.............. 64,110
York, Pa.................... 39,168
Youngstown, 0 ............. 52,710


1900
1,293,697
321,616
50,145
90,426
175,597
78,961
85,050
162,608
42,345
102,979
575,238
163,065
35,956
53,531
53.321
342,782
54,244
31,682
102,026
80,671
33,111
61,643
35,999
36,848
62,059
38,253
108,374
37,714
36,673
131,822
33,608
73,307
60,651
56,383
278,718
45,859
38,87,
51,721
76,508
118,421
47,931
33,708
44,885


___-







P.SESAN A D DEPEDE IES OF TIHE U L

CENSUS OF 1899.

PUERTO RICO.
Acquired by Treaty of Paris, December zo, x898.
Area, 3,606 square miles. Pop., census of 1899, 953,243.
Capital, San Juan. Pop., census of 1899, 32,048.

PHILIPPINE ISLANDS.
SAcquired by Treaty of Paris, December o1, 1898.
Area, 114,356 sq, miles. Pop., estimate of 900o, 8,000,000.
SCapital, Manila, Pop., estimate of 1900, 300,000.
The Philippine Islands are an archipelago, consisting
.of about 2,000 islands. The two largest islands are Luzon,
area, 41,000 square miles; pop., 3,800,000; and Mindanao,
area, 16,595 square miles; pop., 611,300. Other important
island groups are the Visayas, area, 20,315 square miles;
pop., 2,384,142; and the Sulu Archipelago, area, 950 square
miles; pop., 75,000.
GUAM.
Acquired by Treaty of Paris, December Io, 1898.
Area, 180 square miles. Pop., estimate of 1900, 9,o000
Capital, Agana. Pop., estimated, 6,000.

TUTUILA,
and other small islands of the Samoan Group.
Acquired by Agreement with Germany and Great Britain
in January, 1900.
Tutuila: Area, 54 square miles. Pop., estimated, 3,800.
Other Islands: Area, 25 square miles.
Principal port, Pago Pago.

CUBA.
(Protectorate of the United States.)
Area, 44,000 sq. miles. Pop., census of 1899, 1,572,797.
Capital, Habana. Pop., census of 1899, 235,981.








SH OWT M i ,oR oA ULAT.iNTiE-ST.



Multiply the principal by as many hundreds as there
are days, and
For 4 per cent...........................Divide by 90
57 ........................... . 52
6 c c .'.' ........... ........ ..... 6o

8 ...... ............ .... 4 5
19 Cc 45
S 9 ........................ ... 40
cc o c ." .. 36
t I12 cc cc ....... .......... ... .. .... c cc .30
EXAMPLE-INTEREST on $50 for 3o days at 4%.
50 x .30 = 15.oo, which divided by o9 = i6j cents -the
required result.


THE SEASONS.
Eastern Standard. Central Standard.
Vernal Equinox ....Mar. 21, Ih. M. Mar. 21, oh. M.
Summer Solstice..... June 21, gh. A. June 21, 8h. A.
Autumnal Equinox. .Sept. 23, II1.. M. Sept. 23, oh. M.
Winter Solstice......Dec. 22, 6h. M. Dec. 22, 5h. M.


Mountain Standard.
,Vernal Equinox.....Mar. 20, iIh. A.
Summer Solstice.....June 21, 7h. A.
Autumnal Equinox..Sept. 23, gh. M.
Winter Solstice......Dec. 22, 4h. M.
00 -


Pacific Standard.
Mar. 20, ioh. A.
June 21, 6h. A.
Sept. 23, 8h. M.
Dec. 22, 3h. M.


TO FIND LENGTH OF DAY OR NIGHT.
At any time of the year add 12 hours to the time of the
sun's setting, and from the sum subtract the time of rising
for the length of the day. Subtract the time of setting
from 12 hours, and to the remainder add the time of rising
next morning for the length of the night. These rules are
equally true for apparent .ime.

-- ...--- --- -- ----- -------- ------- ---










MEASURE OF LENGTH.
4 In. make z Hand. 3 Feet make i Yard.
7.92 In. I Link. 5o Yds. x Rod or Pole
i8 In. z Cubit. 40 Poles i Furlong.
12 In. i Foot. 8 Fur. I Mile.
6 Ft. I Fathom. 69 r-6 Miles make I Degree.
6o Geographical Miles=i Degree.
1760 Yards } i.
5280 Feet I Mle.
MEASURE OF SURFACE,
144 Square Inches make z Square Foot.
9 Square Feet z Square Yard.
30- Square Yards I Sq. Rod, Perch or Pole.
40 Square Rods I Square Rood.
4 Square Roods I Square Acre.
Gunter's Chain 22 Yards or zoo Links.
ro Square Chains x Square Acre.
640 Square Acres Square Mile.
2721 Square Feet z Square Rod.
43,560 Square Feet Acre.
MEASURE OF SOLIDITY.
1728 Cubic Inches make i Cubic Foot.
27 Cubic Feet I Cubic Yard.
AVOIRDUPOIS WEIGHT.
2711 Grains make i Drachm dr. or 2711 Grains.
z6 Drachms Ounce (oz. or 437A "
z6 Ounces Pound (b. or 7000 "
28 Pounds I Quarter (qr.
4 Quarters Hundred-Weight (cwt.)
20 Cwts. Ton.
2240 Pounds z Ton.
TROY WEIGHT.
24 Grains make z Pennyweight, or 24 Grains.
20 Pennywts. I Ounce, or 480 "
22 Ounces x Pound, or 5760 "
APOTHECARIES' WEIGHT.
o2 Grains make i Scruple. 8 Drachms make i Ounce.
3 Scruples i Drachm. 12 Ounces Pound.








INTENT LAWSQ OF,AlHE

DAY
GR
STATES AND
TERRITORIES.


Alabama ........ Yes
Alaska .......... Yes
Arizona.......... Yes
Arkansas ........ Yes
California....... No
Colorado ........ No
Connecticut..... No
Delaware........ Yes
District of Col... No
Florida.......... No
Georgia ... .. Yes
Hawaiian Isl'ds. Yes
Idaho............ No
Illinois .......... No
Indiana.......... No
Iowa............. No
Kansas .......... Yes
Kentucky ....... Yes
Louisiana ....... Yes
Maine .......... No
Maryland ....... No
Massachusetts .. No
Michigan........ Yes
Minnesota ...... No
Mississisppi ...... Yes
Missouri ........ Yes
Montana ........ No
Nebraska........ No
Nevada......... Yes
New Hampshire. No
New Jersey ..... Yes
New Mexico..... Yes
New York... ... No
North Carolina.. Yes
North Dakota ... No
Ohio ............ No
Oklahoma ...... Yes
Oregon ......... No
Pennsylvania .. No
Rhode Island .. No
South Carolina. Yes
South Dakota Yes
Tennessee ...... No
Texas .......... Yes
Utah ........... No
Vermont........ No
Virginia ........ No
Washington .... No
West Virginia.. No
Wisconsin ...... No
.Wyoming ...,.. Yes


S OF
ACE.




Yes
No
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
No
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
No
Yes
No
Yes
No
Yes
No
No
Yes
No
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
No
No
No
No
No
No
Yes


I


PENALTY OF
USURY.


RATES OF
INTEREST.
SPECIAL
3 CONTRACT

8 8 per ct.
8 12 per ct
6 No limit.
6 10 per ct.
7 No limit.
8 No limit.
6 No limit.
6 6 per ct.
66 per ct.
8 10 per ct.
7 8 per ct.
6 ...... ....
6
7 12 per ct.
5 7 per ct.
6 8 per ct.
6 8 per ct.
6 10 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
5 8 per ct.
6 No lim it.
6 6 per ct.
6 No limit.
5 7 per ct.
6 10 per ct.
6 10 per ct.
6 8 per ct.
8 No limit.
7 10 per ct.
SNo lim it.
6 6 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 12 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
7 12 per ct.
6 8 per ct.
7 No limit.
6 10 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 No limit.
7 8 per ct.
7 12 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 10 per ct.
8 No limit.
6 6 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 12 per ct.
6 6 per ct.
6 10 per ct.
8 12 per ct.


X77 77,


- f tVI. I AV N r


Forft. of all int......
None...........
None...........
None................
None.... .......
Forfeiture principal.
Forft. of entire int...
Forft. of entire int...
Forft. of excess of int.

Fft.int. &L0 p.ct. prin.
Forft. of entire int...
Forft. int. over 6 p.ct.
Fft. int., costs, etc. ..
Fft twice exoverl pct
Forft. excess of int..
Forft. of interest.....
None ............
Forft. entire interest.
None..... ......
Forft. of interest.....
Forft. of prin & int...
Forft. of interest.....
Forfeiture 10 per cent
None...............
Forft. entire interest.
None.................
Fft. treble exc. of int
Forft. int. & costs....
Forft. dbl. amt. of int
Forft. of prin. & int..
Fft. dbl. amt. of int..
Forft. excess of int...
Forft. excess of int...
................ 0 ......
Fft. prin. & int.......
Forft. excess of int..
None................
Forfeit of interest.
Forft. int., fine, imp't
Forft. excess of int ..
Forft. entire interest.
None ..............
Forft. of excess.......
Forft. entire interest.
Dbl. amt. int. & costs
Forfeit. of excess int.
Fft.treble amt.ex.int.
Forft. entire interest.


__


__ __I







E-LPE i tbtof Aooitdiwtst.


Drowning. 1. Loosen clothing, if any. 2. Empty
lungs of water by laying body on its stomach and lifting it
by the middle so Jhat the head hangs down. Jerk the
body a few times. 3. Pull tongue forward, using hand-
kerchief, or pin with string, if necessary. 4. Imitate
motion of respiration by alternately compressing and ex-
panding the lower ribs, about twenty times a minute.
Alternately raising and lowering the arms from the sides up
above the head will stimulate the action of the lungs. Let
it be done gently but persistently. 5. Apply warmth and
friction to extremities. 6. By holding tongue forward,
closing the nostrils and pressing the "Adam's apple" back,
(so as to close entrance to stomach) direct inflation may
be tried. Take a deep breath and breathe it forcibly into
the mouth of patient, compress the chest to expel the air,
and repeat the operation. 7. DON'T GIVE UP I Peo-
ple have been saved after HOURS Of patient, vigorous effort.
. When breathing begins, get patient into a warm bed,
give WARM drinks, or spirits in teaspoonfuls, fresh air and
quiet.
Burns and Scalds. Cover with cooking soda and
lay wet cloths over it. Whites of eggs and olive oil.
Olive or linseed oil, plain or mixed with chalk or whiting.
Lightning. Dash cold water over a person struck.
Sunstroke. Loosen clothing. Get patient into shade
and apply ice-cold water to head.
Mad Dog or Snake Bite. Tie cord tight above
wound. Suck the wound and cauterize with caustic or
white-Lit iron at once, or cut out adjoining parts with a
sharp knife.
Venomous Insects' Stings, etc. Apply weak am-
monia, oil, salt water or iodine.
Painting. Place flat on back; ailow fresh air and
sprinkle with water.
Tests of Death. Hold mirror to mouth. If living,
moisture will gather. Push pin into flesh. If dead the
hole will remain, if alive it will close up.
Cinders in the Eye. Roll soft paper up like a lamp
lighter and wet the tip to remove, or use a medicine
dropper to draw it out, Rub? the other eye.
.. . . .. .. .. .. ...







ANTIDOTES FOR POtSWNt

First. Send for a Physician.
Second. INDUCE VOMITING, by tickling throat with
feather or finger, drinking hot water or strong Mustard
and water. Swallow Sweet Oil or whites of Eggs.
Acids are antidotes for ALKALIES, and vice versa.
t---Oe-----
SPECIAL POISONS AND ANTIDOTES.
Acids. MURIATIC. OXALIC. ACETIC. ) Soap-suds,
SULPHURIC (Oil of Vitriol). NITRIC Magnesia,
(Aqua Fortis). Lime-water.
Prussic Acid. Ammonia in water. Dash water in face.
Carbolic Acid. Flour and water, mucilaginous drinks.
Alkalies. POTASH. LYE. Vinegar or Lemon juice
HARTSHORN. AMMONIA. in water.
Arsenic.
Rat Pison. Milk, raw Eggs, Sweet Oil, Lime-
P ist Green. water, Flour and water.
Bug Poison.
Lead.
Saltpetre, Whites of Eggs, or Milk
Corrosive Sublimate. in large doses.
Sugar of Lead.
Blue Vitriol.
Chloroform. Dash cold water on head and chest.
Chloral. Artificial respiration. Piece of ice
Ether. in rectum.
Carbonate of Soda. I Soap-suds and mucilaginous
Copperas. Cobalt.J drinks.
Iodine. c *
Animn Starch and water. Astringent in-
ntimony. artr meticfusions. Strong tea.
Mercury AND ITS SALTS. Whites f ggs.Milk.
Nitrate of Silver. Saltand water.
Lunar Caustic.
Strychnine. ) Mustard and water, Sul-
Tint. of Nux Vomica. phate of Zinc. Absolute
quiet. Plug the ears.












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STANDARD TIME.

IN this Almanac the risings and settings of the Sun
and Moon are given in local mean time.
To change to STANDARD TIME add or subtract the
minutes as given below, according as they are marked plus
or minus.
The Tides are given in STANDARD TIME.

Correction for the following Cities.


Eastern Standard.
750 Longitude.
Minutes.
Bangor, Me......... 25
Augusta, Me......... 21
Portland ,Me......... 19
Boston, Mass......... 16
Newport, R. I....... 15
Providence, R. I..... 14
Concord, N. H....... 14
New London, Conn.. ix
Springfield, Mass..... o1
Montpelier, Vt....... 1o
Hartford, Conn. ..... 9
Montreal, P. Q...... 6
Albany, N. Y. ...... 5
New York, N. Y..... 4
Utica, N. Y.......... +
Philadelphia, Pa...... -
Syracuse, N. Y....... 5
Baltimore, Md...... 6
Washington, D. C.... + 8
Rochester, N. Y...... -+ i
Buffalo, N. Y........ + 16
Pittsburg, Pa. ....... 20

Mountain Standard.
o050 Longitude.
Denver, Col.......... o
Salt Lake City, Utah. +28


Central Standard.
900 Longitude.
Minutes.
Cleveland, Ohio...... 33
Columbus, Ohio...... -28
Detroit, Mich........ 28
Toledo, Ohio ........ -26
Dayton, Ohio........ -23
Cincinnati, Ohio ..... -22
Louisville, Ky...... 18
Indianapolis, Ind..... 16
Chicago, Ill.. ....... o
Milwaukee, Wis...... 8
Springfield, Ill... ... 2
Memphis, Tenn...... o
New Orleans, La..... o
St. Louis, Mo........ +
Rock Island, Ill...... + 3
Dubuque, Iowa...... 3
Burlington, Iowa..... + 5
St. Paul, Minn....... -- 12
Des Moines, Iowa.... + 14
Kansas City, Mo. .... 18
Galveston, Texas..... 19
Omaha, Neb......... -24

Pacific Standard.
1200 Longitude.
Sacramento, Cal...... 6
San Francisco, Cal.. + zo


I I I- - r I I~ I I








,. T W I .. T... ..LE..
L-. ....* ---- - *

rTo ~ind High Water (Standard Time) Add to, or
Subtract from, High Water at New York.

Mean
EASTERN STANDARD. Range.
H. M. Feet.

Eastport, Me........................ add 2 37 i8.2
Bar Harbor, Me ..................... 2 27 1x.x
Rockland, Me........................ 2 45 9.6
Portland, Me......................... 2 47 8.8
Portsmouth, N. H .................... 3 6 9.2
Isle of Shoals, N. H.................. 3 I 8.7
Newburyport, Mass ................... 3 6 7.9
Rockport, Mass ....................... 2 39 8.6
Gloucester, Mass....................... 2 45 8.9
Salem, Mass.......................... 3 0 9.2
Marblehead, Mass.................... 2 52 9.2
Nahant, Masg........................ 2 53 9.3
Hull, Mass ........... ...... ........ 2 53 9.5
Plymouth, Mass...................... 3 2 10.2
Provincetown, Mass ................... 3 10 9.2
Nantucket, Mass...................... 4 9 3.i
Vineyard Haven, Mass ................ 3 25 1.7
Wood's Hole (North Side), Mass...... sub. o iS 4.1
Wood's Hole (South Side), Mass...... add o 19 1.7
New Bedford Entrance
(Dumpling Rock), Mass....... sub. o 17 3.8
Newport, R. I...... .................. 0 27 3.5
Bristol, R. I ......................... 0 13 4.1
Providence, R. I...................... 0 2 4.4
Point Judith, R. I .................... o 42 3.1
New Shoreham, Block Island, R. I.... o 41 3.0
Watch Hill, R. I................... add o 36 2.7
y eI v ms s d







TID S..TAL, '
f,,, t&BLlrCifT^pBD.s 3y

Meant
EASTERN STANDARD. Range.
H. M. Feet.

Stonington, Conn .................... add o 57 2.7
New London, Conn ................... 14 2.5
Norwich, Conn...................... 1 55 3.1
New Haven, Conn .................... 3 o 6.0
Bridgeport, Conn...................... 3 2 7.2
Throg's Neck, N. Y ................... 3 4 7.3
Montauk Point, L. I................... o 7 1.9
Coney Island, L. I ................... sub. o 29 4.7
West Point, N. Y..................... add 2 50 3.3
Long Branch, N. J................... sub. o 40 4.4
Ocean Grove, N. J. ................ 0 41 4.2
Cape May Landing, N. J............. add o 16 4.6
Newcastle, Del..................... 3 40 6.4
League Island, Pa.................... 5 24 5.9
Philadelphia, Pa. ..................... 5 48 5-5
Annapolis, Md....................... sub. 3 15 0.9
Baltimore, Md ........................ i 20 1.2
Old Point Comfort, Va.. ............ add o 49 2.5
Richmond, Va...................... sub. 3 20 3.6
Hatteras Inlet, N. C.................. o 53 2.0
Beaufort, N. C........................ 0 32 2.8
Charleston (C. H. Wharf), S. C........ 0 20 5.1

CEN 1RAL STANDARD.

Fort Pulaski (Savannah Ent.), Ga. .... sub. I 18 6.9
Savannah (Dry Dock Wharf), Ga...... o 23 6.
Jacksonville, Fla..................... add o 19 I.0
St. Augustine, Fla................... sub. o 14 4.2
Key West, Fla....................... add o 47 i.2
Tampa Bay (Egmont Key), Fla........ 3 3 1.4
Cedar Keys (Depot Key), Fla......... 4 39 2.4










.... ..* ... .-

,. The following estimate, by the Director
of the Mint, of the values of Foreign Coins,
is proclaimed by the Secretary of the Treas-
ury, in pursuance of the provisions of section
25 of the Act of August 28, 1894, to be the
values of such coins in terms of the money
of account of the United States, to be fol-
lowed in estimating the value of all foreign
merchandise exported to the United States
on or after January I, 19o8, expressed in
any of such metallic currencies:


COUNTRY.

Argentine Rep...
Austria-Hungary
Belgium ........
Bolivia .........
Brazil ..........
British America
Costa Rica......
Chili ...........


STANDARD.! MONETARY UNIT.


Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Silver .....
Gold ......
Gold .....
Gold ......
Gold ......


China........... Silver .....


Colombia.......
Denmark.......
Ecuador........
Egypt ..........
Finland ........
France .........
German Empire.
Great Britain ....
Greece..........
H ayti.... ... .
Thd i (British)
Italy ..........
Japan .........
Liberia .... ....
Mexico.........


Gold ......
Gold .....
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold .....
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold .....
Gold ......
Gold
Gold ...
Gold
Gold ....
IGold ....


Peso .............
Crown............
Franc ............
Boliviano ........
M ilreis ...........
Dollar ............
Colon.............
Peso..............
Shanghai..
Tael.. Haikwan..
((Customs).
D ollar............
Crown..........
Sucre....... .....
Pound (1oo piastres)
M ark.............
Franc ............
M ark.............
Pound sterling ....
Drachma ........
Gourde ...........
Pound sterling ....
Lira............. .
Yen .............
D dollar ............
Peso ............


VALUE.
D. C. M.
o 96 5
o 20 3
o 19 3
o 42 9
o 54 6
I 00
o 46 5
o 36 5
o 64 3
o 71 6

I 00
o 26 8
o 48 7
4 94 3
o 19 3
o 19 3
o 23 8
4 86 6j
o 19 3
o 96 5
4 86 6j
o 19 3
o 49 8
I 00
o 49 8


I ~ _~~__~~







VALUES OP FOREIGN CpINS.


COUNTRY.

Netherlands ....
Newfoundland ..
Norway ........
Panama ........
Persia.........
Peru ...........
Philippine Isl'ds
Portugal ........
Russia..........
Spain ........
Sweden .........
Switzerland .....
Turkey.........
Uruguay........
Venezuela ......


STANDARD. MONETARY UNIT.


Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Silver .....
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold ......
Gold......
Gold ......
Gold ......


Florin ............
Dollar............
Crown ............
Balboa............
Kran ........
Libra ...... ....
Peso..............
Milreis .. .....
Ruble..........
Peseta............
Crown............
Franc ..........
Piaster ..........
Peso......... ....
Bolivar ...........


FESTIVALS AND FASTS.

Epiphany . .
Septuagesima Sunday .
Quinquagesima Shrove Sunday
Ash Wednesday .
First Sunday in Lent . .
St. Patrick . .
Palm Sunday . .
Good Friday . .
Easter Sunday . . .
Low Sunday . .
Rogation Sunday .
Ascension Day-Holy Thursday
Pentecost- Whit Sunday .
Trinity Sunday . . .
Corpus Christi . . .
St. John Baptist .
Michaelmas Day .
First Sunday in Advent . .
St. Andrew . .
Christmas Day . . .


VALUE.
D. C. M.
o 40 2
1i 4
o 26 8
S00o
o 79.
4 86 6}
o 50 o
i 8
o 51 5
o i9 3
o 26 8
o 19 3
o 44
I 34
0 q1 3


Jan. 6
Feb. 7
Feb. 21
Feb. 24
Feb. 28
Mar. 17
April 4
April 9
April nI
April 18
May 16
May 20
May 30
June 6
June o1
June 24
Sept. 29
Nov. 28
Nov. 30
Dec. 2.


I








SECUPSES FOR THE YEAR.

S In the year 199o there will be four Eclipses, two of
the Sun and two of the Moon.
I. A TOTAL ECLIPSk OF THE MOON, June 3. Visi-
Sble to South America and Africa, and in part to North
America, Europe, and southwestern Asia. Occurring as
follows :

SStandard ........... Eastern. Central. Mountain.
h. m. h. m. h. m.
Total Eclipse begins 7 58 A. 6 58 A. Invisible.
Middle of Eclipse... 8 29 A. 7 29 A. Invisible.
Total Eclipse ends.. 9 o A. 8 o A. 7 O A.
Moon leaves shadow o 9 14 A. 4 8 T4 A.
First contact of shadow. 55 degrees from the south point
of the Moon's limb toward the East.
Magnitude of Eclipse: 1.164 (Moon's diameter: 1).
II. A TOTAL ECLIPSE OF THE SUN, June 17. Visi-
ble to North America as far south as a line drawn from
San Francisco to the mouth of the Rio Grande River, and
the northern and eastern portions of Asia. Occurring as a
partial Eclipse as follows :


Standard.


Boston ....... Eastern.
New York.... "
Pittsburgh....
Washington ..
SCharleston ...
SCincinnati .... Central.
Chicago ......
St. Paul......
Omaha.......
St. Louis....
SNew Orleans .
Bismarck..... Mountain.
Denver.......
Salt Lake City


Begins.
h. 1m.
6 54 A.
6 59 A.
7 3 A.
7 4 A.
7 18 A.
6 8 A.
6 4 A.
6 o A.
6 10 A.
6 Q3 A.
6 35 A.
4 57 A.
5 21 A.
5 17 A.


Ends.


Middle after sunset.
Middle after sunset.
Middle at sunset.
Middle after sunset.
Middle after sunset.
After sunset.
Soon after sunset.
7h. 35m. A.
7h. 36m. A.
After sunset.
Middle after sunset.
6h. 34m. A.
61. 34m. A.
6h. 31m. A.


--------
I.






--
III. A TOTAL ECLIPSE OF TH'E MOON Nov.erBer
27. Visible to North America and the Atlantic and Pacific
oceans, and in part to South America, the extreme western
portions of Europe and Africa, and the eastern portions
of Asia and Australia. Occurring as follows;

Standard........... Eastern. Central. M ountaii.
h. n. h. w. h. m.
Moon enters shadow 2 II M. 1 1I 41. o IX M.
Total Eclipse begins 3 14 M. 2 14 M-. 1 14 M.
Middle of Eclipse .. 3 55 M. 2 55 M. I 55 M.
Total Eclipse ends.. 4 36 M. 3 36 M. 2 36 M.
Moon leaves shadow 5 38 M. 4 38 M 3 38 M.
First contact of shadow, 58 degrees from the north point
of the Moon's limb towardthe East.
Magnitude of Eclipse: 1.372 (Moon's diameter: 1).
IV. A PARTIAL ECLIPSE OF THE SUN, December
12-13. Invisible to the United States. Visible to the
extreme south-eastern tip of Australia, the southern por-
tion of New Zealand, and the South Polar regions.



BUSINESS LAWS IN BRIEF.
It is a fraud to conceal a fraud.
A note given by a minor is void.
Ignorance of the law excuses no one.
A contract made with a lumatic is void.
A contract made with a minor is invalid.
The acts of one partner bind all the others.
An agreement without consideration is void.
The law compels no one to do impossibilities.
Contracts made on Sunday cannot be enforced.
Signatures made in lead pencil are good in law.
A receipt for money paid is not legally conclusive.
Principals are responsible for the acts of their agents.
It is not legally necessary to say on a note "'for value
received."
Each individual in a partnership is responsible for the
whole amount of the debts of the firm.
-----







S' this Alman. the risings and settings of the Sun
o are ven local mean time, as heretofore.
A tides are gven in Standard Time.

The Calendars for the Latitude of
Boston and Chicago
May be used for Central and Southern New England,
Central New York, Southern Michigan, Southern
Wisconsin, Northern Iowa, Northern Nebraska,
South Dakota, and Wyoming.

The Calendars for the Latitude of
New York and Philadelphia.
May be used for Southern New York, New Jersey, Penn-
sylvania, NIothern Ohio, Northern Indiana, Northern
S Illinois, Southern Iowa, and Southern Nebraska.

The Calendars for the Latitude of
Washington, Cincinnati, etc.
May be used for Delaware, Maryland, the Virginias,
Southern Ohio, Southern Indiana, Southern Illinois,
Kentucky,, Missouri, Kansas, and Colorado.

THE SIZE OF THE SEAS.
Miles long.
Mediterranean .................................. 2,000
Caribbean.......................... ............. 1,800
Red ........................................1,400
Black........................................... 932
Baltic ....... ...... ........................... 600

AREA OF OCEANS IN SQUARE MILES.
Pacific ..................................... 70,000,000
Atlantic................................ 35,000,000
SIndian .................. ... .......... .23,0000,000
Southern ....................... ..... 7,000,000
Arctic.... ................. ........ 4,000,000













MOON'S PHASES.
(In Standard Time.) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
Full Moon . .. 6d. 9h. 13m. a.m. 6d. 8h. 13m. a.m.
Last Quarter . 14d. lb. llm. p.m. 14d. Oh. 1lm. p.m.
New Moon . 21d. 7h. 12m. p.m. 21d. 6h. 12m. p.m.
First Quarter 28d. 10h. 7m. a.m. 28d. 9h. 7m. a.m.
I 909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St. Louis
A Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon o N. Sun Moon
SR. &S. R.&S. Tide. R. & S. R. & S. Tide. R. & 8. R. & S.
h. s. i. so. Morn'g I h. M .. h l. .Morn'g h. t. h. ms.
1 Fr r7 30 2 9i 6 45 r7 24 2 17 3 42 r7 19 2 16
2 Sa s4 39 3 28 743 4 44 3 25 4 40 s4 49 3 22
3 1r730 4 36 8 39 r725 4 32 537 r7 19 427
4 Mo s4 41 542 9 33 S4 46 5 37 6 3 5S4 51 5 3
5Tu r7 30 6 46 10 24 r725 6 40 721 r7 I9 6 34
6 We s4 43 rises I I12 s4 48 rises 8 5 s4 53 rises
7 Th 17 30 5 44 1 55 r7 25 5 49 8 53 r7 19 5 56
8 Fr s4 45 6 45 o X7 s4 50 6 50 9 36 s4 55 6 55
9 Sa r7 29 7 47 o 59 r7 24 7 51 1o 16 r7 19 7 55
10 s4 47 8 47 r 40 s4 52 8 5010 55 s4 57 8 53?
1 Mo 1-7 29 9 47 2 20 r7 24 9 49 1I 34 r7 19 9 51
12 Tu S4 49 io 47 2 58 s4 54 10 48 .... s4 59 1o 49
13 We r7 28 II 47 3 38 r7 23 11 47 o 37 r7 IS II 47
14 Th S4 51 morn 4 21 S4 56morn I 20 S5 x morn
15 Fr r727 o 48 5 9 r7 23 o 46 2 7 r7 18 o 46
16 Sa s4 54 I 5 6 I s4 58 I 48 2 59 S5 3 1 47I
17 5 r7 26 2 57 6 58 r7 22 2 53 3 54 r7 7 2 50
18 Mo s4 56 4 5 7 57 S5 1 4 o 4 53 s5 5 3 55
19Tu r7 25 5 13 8 57 r720 5 8 5 54 r7 i6 5 2
20 We s4 59 6 z9 9 56 S5 3 6 13 6 53 S5 8 6 7,
21 Th r7 24 sets io 53 r7 19 sets. 7 48 r7 15 sets.
22 Fr S3 I 50 1t 46 S5 5 5 55 8 42 S5 io 6 o.
23 Sa r7 22 7 0 o O I r7 IS 7 13 9 36 r7 14 7 i8
24 5 s5 4 8 29 I 2 s5 8 8 31 TO 23 S5 12 8 34
25 Mo r7 21 9 45 1 52 r7 17 9 46 -i 0o r7 12 9 48
26 Tu S5 6 0o 58 2 38 s5 10 ro 57 TT 59 S5 14 10 58
27 We r7 20 morn 3 27 r7 15 morn o 25 r7 Ix morn
28 Th s5 9 0 9 4 19 s5 13 0 7 x8 s5 17 o 6
29 Fr r7 17 I 20 5 15 r7 13 I r7 2 3 r7 io I 15
30 Sa s5 II 2 29 6 15 S5 15 2 25 3 13 S5 19 2 22
311 .5 r7 15 3 35 7 07 77 12 3 30 4 r4 r7 8 3 25














MOON'S PHASES.
(In Standard Time.)
Full Moon ..
Last Quarter . .
New Moon . .
First Quarter. .


EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
7 5d. 3h. 25m. a.m. 5d. 2h. 25m. a.m.
. 13d. 7h. 47m. a.m. 13d. 6h. 47m. a.m.
. 20d. 5h. 52m. a.m. 20d. 4h. 52m. a.m.
S 26d. 9h. 49m. p.m. 26d. 8h. 49m. p.m.
Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
:ago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St.Louis
a Bost. Sun Moon N.Y. Sun Moon
8. Tide. R.& S. R. & Tide. R.& S. R. & S.
L. Morn'g h. m. h. m. Morn'g h. I. m.

17 8 19 17 I1 4 31 5 15 r7 7 4 26
14 9 13 s5 19 5 28 6 I S5 22 5 22
!4 ro 6 r7 9 6 18 7 4 r7 5 6 12
es To 52 S5 21 rises 7 47 s5 25 rises
;6 1i 33 r7 7 5 40 8 28 r7 3 5 45
17 ..... S5 24 6 40 9 10 s5 27 6 44
18 0 30 r7 5 7 40 9 47 r7 I 7 43
18 1 7 S5 26 8 39 Io 22 S5 29 8 41
17 i 43 r7 2 9 37 10 56 r6 59 9 38
17 2 20 S5 28 1o 36 11 34 5 32 1o 36
;8 2 57 r7 o iI 36 ..... r6 57 rI 34
n 3 38 s5 31 morn o 37 s5 34 morn
xi 4 25 r6 57 0 38 1 24 r6 55 0 35
[6 5 20 S5 33 42 2 IS S5 36 37
52 6 21 r6 55 2 47 3 20 r6 52 2 41
58 7 28 s5 36 3 52 4 25 s5 38 3 46
o 8 35 r6 52 4 54 5 32 r6 50 4 48
;6 9 39 S5 38 51 6 36 S5 41 5 45
s 1o 37 r6 49 sets 7 32 r6 47 sets
o0 1 29 S5 41 6 3 8 24 S5 43 6 7
g9 ..... r6 46 7 20 9 16 r6 44 7 23
U7 o 41 s5 43 8 37 o1 I s5 45 8 38
;3 I 26 r6 44 9 52 o 045 r6 42 9 51
7 2 13 S5 45 1I 4 II 32 s5 47 II 3
'n 3 o r6 41 morn .. r6 39 morn
r9 3 50 s5 48 0 15 o 49 s5 49 0 12
,8 4 47 r6 38 I 23 I 46 r6 361 i 8
3 551 50 2 27 249 5 51 2 22
.. ..... .... .














MOON'S PHASES. EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(In Standard Time.)
Full Moon . . 6d. 9h. 56m. p.m. 6d. 8h. 56m. p.m.
Last Quarter . .. 14d. 10h. 42m. p.m. 14d. 9h. 42m. p.m.
New Ioon . . 21d. h. llm. p.m. 21d. 2h. llm. p.m.
First Quarter. . 28d. 11h. 49m. a.m. 28d. 10h. 49m. a.m.


1909




i Mo
2 Tu
3 We
4 Th
5lFr
6 Sa
7 Z
S Mo
9 Tu
olWe
i Th
12 Fr
13 Sa
14 S
15 Mo
16lTu
17 We
s8 Th
19lFr
20 Sa
21 Z
22 Mo
23 Tu
24 We
25 Th
26 Fr
27 Sa
28 5
29 Mo
30 Tu
3r We


Latitude of Boston
and Chicago.
Sun Mloon Bost.
R.& S. R. & S. Tide.
h. m. h. m. 1Morn'g

r6 36 3 32 6 56
S5 5i 4 23 7 57
r6 33 5 6 8 54
S5 53 5 43 9 44
r6 30 6 15 10 2S
s5 56 rises ir 7
r6 27 6 30 1i 42
S5 58 7 30 .....
r6 23 8 30 O 33
s6 o 9 3 xI 8
r6 20 1o 33 I 44
s6 3 i1 37 2 23
r6 16 morn 3 5
s6 5 0 41 3 54
r6 13 1 45 4 r5
s6 7 2 47 5 58
r6 9 3 43 7 9
s6 o0 4 31 8 i8
r6 6 5 13 9 21
s6 12 5 4810o 16
r6 3 sets I1 7
s6 14 7 27 11 52
r5 59 8 43 0 14
s6 16ro 0oo 59
r5 56i1 14 I 46
s6 i8 morn 2 35
r5 52 0 23 3 26
s6 21 I 26 4 24
r5 49 2 21 5 27
s6 23 3 7 6 31
r5 45 3 45 7 ;2


Latitude )f New York
and Philadelphia.
Sun Moon N. Y.
R.&8. R. & 8. Tide.
h. m. h. mi. Moru'g

r6 35 3 26 3 53
S5 52 4 17 4 53
r6 32 5 I 5 51
S5 54 5 38 6 42
r6 29 6 11 7 24
S5 57 rises 8 o
r6 26 6 31 8 39
s5 59 7 30 9 I5
r6 22 8 29 9 49
s6 i 9 2910o 23
r6 19 io 30 1T 57
s6 3 ii 33 11 39
r6 x6 morn o 2
s6 5 0 36 o 52
r6 13 r 39 i 50
s6 8 2 41 2 55
r6 9 3 37 4 6
s6 io 4 26 5 i5
r6 6 5 9 6 i8
s6 12 5 45 7 15
r6 3 sets 8 3
s6 14 7 26 8 48
r5 59 8 41 9 35
s6 61 9 57 10 19
r5 561 i 9 ii 5
s6 i8 morn Ir 57
r5 53 o i8 o 24
s6 20 1 20 1 23
r5 49 2 15 2 25
s6 22 3 I 3 29
r5 461 3 40 4 28


Lat. of Wash-
Cin. & St.Louis
Sun Moon
R.& S. R.& S"
h. m. hi. m.
r6 33 3 20
S5 53 4 a1
r6 30 4 55
S5 56 5 34
r6 28 6 8
s5 58 rises
r6 25 6 34
s6 o 7 31
r6 22 8 29
s6 2 9 28
r6 19 0o 28
s6 4 .1 30
r6 15 morn
s6 6 031
r6 12 I 33
s6 8 2 35
r6 9 3 31
s6 io 4 21
r6 6 5 5
s6 12 5 43
r6 3 sets
s6 14 7 27
r6 o 840
s6 15 9 54
r5 57 1 5
s6 17 morn
r5 53 o 12
s6 19 1 14
r5 50 2 9
s6 21 2 56
r5 47 3 35


-- --













MOIQON'S PHASES.
(In StndardTime.) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
Full Moon . 5d. 3h. 28m. p.m. 5d. 2h. 28m. p.m.
Last Quarter .. . 13d. 9h. 30m. a.m. 13d. 8h. 30m. a.m.
.New Moon . . 19d. 11h. 51m. p.m. 19d. 10h. 61m. p.m.
First Quarter . 27d. 3h. 36m. a.m. 27d. 2h. 36m. a.m.


1909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St. Louis
Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon N. Y. Sun Moon
I R.&S.R.&S. Tide. R. & S.R. & S. Tide. R.&S.R. &S.
h. m. i. m. Morn'g h. m. I. m. Morn'g h. m. h. Si.

I Th r 543 4 18 8 26 r5 44 4 14 5 22 r5 46 4 1
2 Fr s6 26 4 46 9 12 s6 25 4 43 6 10 s6 24 4 41
3 Sa rg 40 5 o1 9 54 r5 41 5 8 6 52 r5 43 5 7
4 & s6 29 5 32 o1 35 s6 27 5 31 7 30 s6 26 5 31
5 Mo rS 36 rises Ix 9 r5 38 rises 8 3 r5 39 rises
6'TI'I s6 3 7 24 1 43 s6 29 7 22 8 39 s6 28 7 22.
S7 We r5 33 8 26 o o r5 35 8 23 9 16 r5 36 8 22
8 '1i s6 33 9 30 o 36 s6 32 9 26 9 53 s6 30 9 23
9 Fr r5 30 1o 35 1r 5 r5 3110o 30 10 31 r5331o 25
10 Sa s6 35 i1 40 1 57 s6 34 ZI 34 I 13 s6 32 i1 29
ix & r5 26 morn 2 42 r5 28 morn..... r5 30 mor
2 Mo s6 38 0 4r 3 34 s6 36 o 35 0 33 s6 34 O 29
13 T i 15 23 1 37 4 35 r5 25 i 31 1 34 15 27 125
14 We s6 40 2 27 5 43 s6 38 2 21 2 41 s6 36 2 16
15 Th r5 20 3 9 6 52 r5 22 3 4 3 49 r5 24 3
16 Fr s6 42 3 45 8 o s6 40 3 42 4 56 s6 38 3 39
:7 Sa r5 17 4 17 9 o r5 19 4 15 5 57 r5 21 4 14
18 s6 4 4 4 46 9 52 s6 42 4 45 6 50 6 39 4 45
9 Mlo 15 14 sets io 41 r5 16 sets. 7 36 r5 19 sets.
o Tu s6 46 7 3211 27 s6 44 7 29 8 22 s6 41 7 28
2s We r5 io 8 5o ..... r5 13 8 46 9 o1 r5 x6 8 43
22 Th s6 49 o 4 o 34 s6 46 9 59 9 56 s6 43 9 54
23 Fr r5 7 11 12 I 23 r5 1o 1r 6 xo 43 r5 13 II 0
24 Sa s6 51 morn 2 13 s6 48 morn ix 34 s6 45 morn
25 S r5 4 o 12 3 5 r5 7 o 6 0 3 r5 10 o 0
26 Mo s6 53 i 3 4 o s6 5o 0 57 0 59 s6 47 o 51
27 Tu r5 I 146 4 59 r5 4 1 41 i 57 r5 8 35
28 We s6 55 2 21 5 58 s6 52 2 16 2 56 s6 49 2 12
29 Th r4 59 2 50 6 54 1.5 2 2 46 3 51 r5 5 2 44
.30 Fr s6 58 3 15 7 45 is6 54 3 12 4 42 s6 51 3 11


::;.. ... _. -- -- -~ I


II . . . .. .. . .... . . ... .. . . ....


i
4
I

r'
~AS;PI~ .
i












MOON'S PHSES,) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(InStandardTime.)
Full Moon ..... 5d. 7h. m.am 5. 6. 8m.a.m.
Last Quarter . . 12d. 4h. 45m. p.m. 12d. 3h. 45m. p.m.
New Moon 19d. 8h. 42m. a.m. 19d. 7h. 42m. a.m.
First Quarter 26d. 8h. 28m. p.m. 26d. 7h. 28m. p.m.

1909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St.Louis
3 Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon N. Y. Sun Moon
SR.& S. R. & S. Tide. R.& 8. R. & 8. Tide. R.- S. R. & S.
j h. m. a. m. Morn'g i. m. h. m. Morn'g h. sn. hh m.

ISa r4 56 3 38 8 33 14 59 3 36 5 30 r5 3 3 36
2 s7 o 3 59 9 4 s6 56 3 59 6 I2 s6 53 3 59
3M0o r4 53 4 21 9 55 r4 57 4 22 6 53 r5 o 4 23
4Tu S7 2 443 o 35 s6 58 4 45 7 30 s6 55 448
5 We r4 50 rises Ia 12 r4 54 rises 8 5 r4 58 rises
6 Th s7 4 8 26 1 50 S7 8 21 8 47 s6 57 8 17
7 Fr r4 48 9 32 o Io r4 52 9 27 9 29 r4 56 9 21
S Sa S7 6 o 36 o 52 S7 3 10 30 o 12 s6 5810 24
9 r4 46 11 35 1 39 r4 49 II 29 10 58 r4 54 i 23
so Mo S7 9 morn 2 30 S7 5 morn Ii 53 s7 o morn
ii Tu r4 43 o 27 3 23 r4 47 o 21 o 22 r4 52 0 15
12 We S7 1I I 1o 4 23 S7 7 I 5 I 21 S7 2 I o.
13 Th r4 41 147 5 28 r4 45 1 43 2 26 r4 50 140:
14 Fr S7 13 2 19 6 33 S7 9 2 16 3 30 S7 4 2 15.
15 Sa r4 39' 2 47 7 35 r4 43 2 46 4 31 r4 48 2 45
16 S S7 15 3 13 8 33 S7 z1 3 13 5 29 S7 6 3 4'
7 Mo r4 37 3 40 9 25 r441 3 41 6 23 r4 46 3 44
18Tu s77 7 4 1 io 16 S7 12 4 4 7 12 S7 8 4 17
19 We 14 35 sets Ir 4 r4 40 sets 7 58 r4 44 sets
201 l S7 19 8 52 1150 7 14 8 47 8 47 S7 9 8 41
21Fr r4 33 9 57 o 14 r438 9 51 9 38 r4 43 9 45
22Sa s7 21 0 54 1 4 S7 16 o 48 0o 25 S7 1I o 42
23 Z r4 32]It 41 1 54 r4 36 1 35 rI 14 r4 41 i 30
24 M1o S7 23 morn 2 43 S7 18 morn ..... s7 13: morn
25 Tu 14 30 0 20 3 33 r4 35 o I 31 r4 40 0 10
26 We 7 25 o 52 4 24 S7 19 48 123 S7 14 0 44
27Th 14 28 I 18 5 4 34 15 2 14 r4 39 13
28IFr s7 26 i 42 6 8 s7 21 I 40 3 6 S7 16 i 39
29'Sa r427 2 4 6 57 r4 32 2 3 3 54 r4 38 2 3
0 5s7 281 2 25 7 45 S7 23 2 25 4 42 S7 171 26
3ir o r4 26 2 46 8 3P r4 31 2 47 5 28 r4 37 2 50









JUNE


Moo a'S HaSrd EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(In Standard Ttme.)
Full Moon . 3d. h. 25m. p.m. 3d. 7h. 25m. p.m.
Last Quarter . 10d. 9h. 42m. p.m. 10d. 8h. 42m. p.m.
New Moon . . 17d. 6h. 28m. p.m. 17d. 5h. 28m. p.m.
First Quarter 25d. lh. 43m. p.m. 25d. Oh. 4.m. p.m.
I 909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St. Louis
Sun Moon Bost. Sun Nboon N.Y. Sun 3oon
S R. & S. R.&S. Tide. R. &S. R. & S. Tide. R.&. R.&S.
h. m. m h. Morn'g h. n. h. n. Morn'g h. m. t. n.
SITu r4 26 3 o1 9 14 r4 31 3 2 6 12 r4 36 3 16
2 We 7 30 3 37 9 59 s7 25 3 41 6 57 7 19 3 45
3 Th r4 25 rises o1 44 r4 3o rises 7 39 r4 36 rises
4 Fr s7 32 8 27 II 27 S7 26 8 21 8 21 S7 21 8 15
5 Sa r4 24 9 28 ..... 1-4 29 9 22 9 12 r4 35 9 16
6 S& s7 33 10 23 o 38 S7 2810 o 7 IO I s7 22 10 II
7 Mo r4 23 11 Io 1 28 r4 29 iI 5 10 49 r4 34 1o 59
8 Tu s7 34I z 49 2 20 s7 29 II 45 1 42 S7 23 Z 40
9 We r4 23 morn 3 12 r4 28 morn o io r4 34 morn
soTh s7 36 0 22 4 7 s7 3 0 o19 i 6 s7 24 o 17
SiiFr r4 22 0 51 5 6 r4 28 o 49 2 5 4 34 0 48
12 Sa S7 37 18 6 7 s7 31 x 17 3 4 7 25 ix 8
3 r4 22 44 7 6 r4 28 I45 4 3 r 34 47
14 Mo s7 38 2 II 8 5 s7 32 2 13 5 1 S7 26 2 i6
x5Tu r4 22 2 41 9 o r4 28 2 44 5 58 r4 34 2 49
6 We s7 38 3 15 9 54 s7 33 3 20 6 51 s7 27 3 25
17 Th r4 22 sets io 45 r4 28 sets. 7 40 r4 34 sets.
18 Fr s7 39 8 41 x 34 S7 33 8 35 829 s7 27 8 29
i9 Sa r4 23 9 33 ..... r4 28 9 27 9 20 r4 34 9 21
20 s7 40 Io I6 o 46 s7 34 1o 3I1o 6 s7 28 o1 5
2 Mo r4 2310o 51 I 33 r4 29 1o 47 o 50 r4 34 0o 42
22 'u s7 40 XI 20 2 i8 s7 34 I 17 1I 35 s7 29 II 14
23 We r4 23 Ii 45 3 I r4 29 I1 43.. 7 r4 35 11 4x
24 Th s7 40 morn 3 44 s7 35 morn o 43 s7 29 morn
25Fr r4 24 o 8 4 29 r4 30 0 7 I28 r4 35 o 6
26 Sa 7 40 0 29 5 16 s7 35 o 29 2 14 s7 29 0 30
27 I r4 25 o 50 6 4 r4 30 o 51 3 2 r4 36 0 53
28 Mo S7 40 I 2 6 54 s7 35 I 14 3 51 s7 29 I 17
29Tur4 25 1 36 7 45 r4 31 39 4 42 r4 37 I 43
30 We7 40 2 5 8 37 S7 35 2 9 5 35 s7 29 2 14













MOON'S PadiES. EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(In Standard Time.)
Full Moon ... 3d. 7h. 17m. a.m. 3d. 6h. 17m. a.m.
Last Quarter . . lOd. h. 58m. a.m. lOd. Oh. 58m. a.m.
New Moon . . 17d. 5h. 44m. a.m. 17d. 4h. 44m. a.m.
First Quarter . 25d. 6h. 45m. a.m. 25d. 5h. 45m. a.m.
1909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St.Louis
S0 Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon N. Y. Sun Moon
S R.&S. I.&S. Tide. R.& R. & 8. Tide. R.&S. R.&S.
. F h s. i.. m. Morn'g h. n. h. m. Morn'g I. mn. h. m.
STh r4 26 2 40 929 1'4 32 2 45 6 27 r4 38 2 51
2 Fr S7 40 3 22 I0 21 57 35 3 28 7 IS s7 29 3 35
3 Sa r4 27 rises 11 12 r4 33 rises 8 5 r4 39 rises
4 Z S740 9 6 ..... S7 34 9 8 8 59 s7 29 8 55
5 o r4 29 9 49 o 26 r4 34 9 44 9 50 r4 40 9 40
6 Tu 7 39 o 25 I 17 s7 3410o 22 IO 37 s7 28 o 19
7We r4 29 10 55 2 7 r4 36 0o 53 i1 26 r4 41 o 52
8 Th S7 38 11 22 2 55 s7 33 II 21..... S7 28 22
9Fr r4 3111 49 3 46 r4 37 T 49 o 44 r4 42 1 51
ro Sa S7 38 morn 4 40 s7 32 morn I 38 S7 27 morn
'S r4 33 0 15 5 37 r4 38 o 27 2 35 r4 43 o 19
12Mo s7 37 o 43 6 38 s7 32 o 46 3 35 s7 26 o 50
13Tu r4 34 1 z5 7 40 r4 39 I 19 4 37 r4 45 1 24
14 We s7 36 1 52 8 39 s7 31 1 57 5 37 s7 25 2 3
5 Th r4 36 2 36 9 36 r441 2 42 6 34 r4 46 249
16Fr s7 34 3 29 O 30 s7 29 3 35 7 26 S7 24 3 42
17 Sa r4 38 sets -I I8 r4 42 sets 8 14 r4 48 sets
I8 S S7 33 8 49 s7 28 8 44 9 x s723 839
9 Mo r4 39 921 0 25 r4 44 9 17 9 44 r4 49 9 13
201Tu S7 32 9 47 I 7 s727 9 44 0o 23 S7 22 9 42
21 We r4 41 10o o I 46 r4 46 o0 8 1i o r4 5r 1o 8
22 Th s7 30 o'32 2 25 s7 25 o1 31 II 39 s7 20 Io 32
23 Fr r4 431 o 53 3 2 r4 47 io 53 ... r4 52 1o 55
24 Sa S7 28 II 15 3 41 S7 24 II 17 o 40 S7 19 I I 9
25 r4 45 i1 38 4 25 r4 49 T 41 I 24 r4 54 11 44
26 Mo S7 26 morn 5 i3 s7 22 morn 2 11 S7 7 7morn
27Tu r4 47 o 4 6 5 r4 5 o 8 3 3 r4 56 o 22
28 We 7 24 0 35 7 4 s7 20 o 4 4 x s7 15 0 45
29Th r4 49 1 4 8 4 r4 53 x 19 5 o r4 57 1 26
3oFr s7 22 2 2 9 4 S7 8I 2 8 6 2 S7 13 2 15
31 Sa r4 51 3 o r 3 r4 55 3 6 7 I r4 59 3 13








I


1909

a ]o


2 MO
3 Tu
4 We
slTh
6 Fr
7 Sa
8 Z
9 Mo
ol Tu
ii We
12 Th
13 Fr
14 Sa
15 &S
16 Mo
17 Tu
x8 We
19 Th
20 Fr
21 Sa
22 S
23 Mo
24 Tu
25 We
26 Th
27 Fr
28 Sa
29 S
30 Mo
31 Tu


Latitude of Boston
and Chicago.
Sun Moon Bost.
R. & S. R. & S. Tide.
h. mn. / m. Morn'g

r4 52 rises 1o 58
S7 19 8 22 11 48
r4 54 8 55 o 12
s7 16 9 24 1 o
r4 56 9 51 1 47
s7 1410 iX8 2 33
r4 58 io 46 3 21
S7 II 11 i6 4 13
r5 o ii 51 5 11
s7 9 mor 6 15
-r5 2 0 33 7 21
s7 6 1 22 8 24
r5 4 2 17 9 22
s7 3 3 19 to 15
r5 6 sets Ir o
s7 o 7 4911 40
r5 8 8 14 .....
s6 57 8 35 o 35
r5 ii 8 56 x 11
s6 54 9 17 1 47
r5 13 9 39 2 22
s6 51 To 4 3 0
r5 15 10 32 3 42
s6 48 x1 6 4 31
r5 17 1 49 5 27
s6 45 morn 6 31
r5 19 o 42 7 38
s6 41 I 45 8 44
15 2I 2 561 9 46
s6 38 rises io 42
r5 23 7 221I 28


Latitude of New York
and Philadelphia.
Sun Moon N. Y.
R.&S. R.&S. Tide.
h. m. i. n.L. Morn'g

r4 56 rises 7 52
S7 15 8 8 8 45
r4 58 8 52 9 34
S7 13 9 23 10 20
r5 o 9 51 I1 4
S7 o10 1 19g II53
r5 2 1o 49 o 19
s7 8 II 20 I 12
r5 3 1l 56 2 io
s7 5 morn 3 13
r5 5 o 394 4 18
S7 3 1 281 5 21
r5 7 2 23 6 20
s7 o 3 25I 7 II
r5 9 sets. 7 54
s6 57 7 46 8 36
r5 11 8 12 9 16
s6 54 8 34 9 51
r5 13 8 56 1o 25
s6 51 9 18 ro 59
r5 15 9 4r 11 36
s6 48 10 7 .....
r5 17 1o 36 0 41
s6 45 11 I 1 30
r5 19 r1 55 2 25
s6 42 morn" 3 29
r5 21 o 48 4 35
s6 39 1 51 5 42
r5 23 3 I 6 44
s6 36 rises 7 37
r5 251 7 20' S 23


In Standard Te.) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
Full Moon . . Id. 4h. 14m. p.m. Id. 8h. 14m. p.m.
Last Quarter . 8d. 7h. 10m. a.m. 8d. 6h. 10m. a m.
New Moon . 15d. 6h. 55m. p.m. 15d. 5h. 55m. p.m.
First Quarter . 23d. 10h. 55m. p.m. 231. 9h. 55m. p.m.
Full Moon . 31d, Oh. 8m. a.m. 30d. llh. 8m. p.m.


?'r t' r '
;1. ! .


Lat. of Wash.
Cin. & St. Louis
Sun Moon
R.&S. R. &S.
h. m. i mh .
r5 0 rises
s7 Ii 8 15
r5 2 8 51
S7 8 9 22
r5 4 9 52
S7 6 10 22
r5 5 0o 52
s7 4 I 25
15 7 morn
s7 2 0 2
r5 9 o 46
s6 59 I 35
r5 TI 2 30
s6 56 3 31
r5 13 sets.
s6 54 7 44
r5 15 8 it
s6 51 8 34
r5 i6 8 57
s6 49 9 20
r5 x8 9 45
s6 46 1o 12
r5 20 o1 42
s6 431Ii 18
r5 22 morn
s6 40 O 2
r5 24 0 55
s6 38 58
r5 26 3 7
s6 34 rises
r5 271 7 19


.-~.....~ .'~... .-. ~..~... ~1 ~-.~.--~~-.-. -..













SOON'S Pd e.) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(In Standard Time.)
Last Quarter . 6d. 2h. 44m. p.m. 6d. 1. 44m. p.m.
New Moon . 14d. 10h. 9m. a.m. 14d. 9h. 9m. a.m.
First Quarter . 22d. Ih. 31m. p.m. 22d. Oh. 31m. p.m.
Full .Moon . .. 29d. 8h. 5m. a.m. 29d. 7h. 5m. a.m.

1909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York LaL. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St.Louis
Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon N. Y. Sun Moon
S R.& R. &S. Tide. R.& 8. R. & B. Tide. R.&S. R.&S.
F h. m.. h. m. Morn'g h. m. h. m. Morn'g h. m. h. m.
i We r524 7 5..... 5 26 7 50 9 13 r5 28 7 51
2 Th s6 33 8 9i o 38 s6 31 8 20 9 58 s6 29 8 22
3 Fr r526 8 47 : 23 r5 28 8 491 O 41 r5 33 8 53
4 Sa s6 30 9 x17 2 9 s6 28 9 21 11 28 s6 26 9 25
5 r5 29 9 52 2 58 r5 30 9 57 .... r5 32 10 2
6Mo s6 26 o1 32 3 50 s6 25 1o 38 o 49 s6 23 1o 44
7 Tu r5 31 rI x8 4 52 r5 32 I1 24 1 50 r5 34 1i 31
8 We s6 23 mnorn 5 58 s6 22 morn 2 56 s6 20 morn
9Th 15 33 o 12 7 4 r5 34 o 18 4 2 r5 35 0 25
ioFr s6 19 I i 8 7 s6 i8 i 17 5 5 s6 17 1 24
I Sa r5 35 2 14 9 3 r5 36 2 19 6 I r5 37 2 25
12 S Sb 16 3 17 9 51 s6 15 3 21 6 49 s6 14 3 26
3 Mo r537 4 2o0 33 r5 38 4 23 7 29 r5 39 4 27
4 Tu s6 12 sets ri io s6 12 sets 8 5 s6 ii sets
15We r5 39 7 11 45 r540 7 1 8 40 r5 41 7 2
16Th s6 9 7 22 o i s6 8 7 23 9 17 s6 8 7 25
17Fr r5 41 7 43 o 35 r5 42 7 45 9 51 r5 42 7 48
18Sa s6 5 8 6 x io s6 5 8 9 1o 25 s6 4 8 13
19 1r5 43 8 33 1 47 r5 44 8 37 1 o r5 44 8 42
20 M0 s6 2 9 4 2 26 s6 I 9 9 1 43 s6 I 9 15
.21 Tu 5 46 9 42 3 9 r5 46 9 48 o 7 r5 46 9 55
22 We 5 58 ro 29 4 o S5 58 ro 35 o 59 S5 58'1o 43
23 T 1r5 48I1 26 4 59 r5 4811 32 57 r5 48 1 39
24 Fr s5 55 morn 6 7 s5 55 morn 3 5 s5 55 morn
25 Sa r5 50 o 32 17 7 5 50, o 38 4 r4 r5 50 o 44
26 5 S5 51 I 46 8 24 S5 51 I 51 5 21 S5 51 1 56
27Mo r5 52 3 4 9 24 r5 52 3 7 6 22 r5 52 3 12
28 Tu 5 48 4 22 o 107 s5 48 4 24 7 14 S5 48 4 27
'29 We r5 54 rises xx 6 r5 54 rises 7 59 r5 53 rises
30oTh S5 44 643 11 49 S5 45 6 45 8 47 S5 45 6 47
O .G.. . i .. .. ...... 4-I 9 onI es*













(In'Standad P me. EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
Last Quarter . 6d. bI. 44m. a.m. Gd. Oh. 44m. a.m.
New Moon . . 14d. 3h. 13m. a.m. 14d. 2h. 13m. a.m.
First Quarter . 22d. 2h. 8m. a.m. 22d. lh. 3m. a.m.
Full Moon . 28d, 5h. 7m. p.m. 28d. 4h. 7m. p.m.
1 09 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St. Louil
Sun Moon Boat. Sun Moon N. Y. Sun Moon
S R. & S.R. & S. Tide. R.&S. R.&S. Tide. R. & S. R. &S
h. im. h. m. Morn'g h.. i. .m. Morn'g h. Im . .

I Fr r5 56 7 13 o 12 r5 56 7 169 34 r5 55 7 2C
2 Sa S5 41 7 47 o 58 s5 41 7 5 10o 19 85 42 7 57
3 & r5 59 8 25 1 47 r5 58 8 30 1i 6 r5 57 8 37
4 Mo S5 37 9 11 2 38 S5389 7 1..... 5 39 9 24
5 Tu r6 i 1 5 3 34 r6 oo z10 0 32 r5 59 10 19
6 We s5 34 11 4 4 34 S5 35 io 1 33 s5 36 I 17
7 Th r6 3 morn 5 39 r6 2 morn 2 37 r6 i morn
8 Fr S5 31 o 6 6 43 s5 32 0 II 3 41 s5 33 0 IS
9 Sa r6 5 1 1o 7 42 r6 4 i 14 439 r6 3 120
o0 S s5 27 2 12 8 33 S5 28 2 15 5 30 S5 30 2 20
i3 Mo r6 8 3 13 9 x8 r6 6 3 15 6 6 r6 5 3 19
12 Tu s5 24 4 14 .9 59 s5 25 4 15 6 56 s5 27 4 17
13 We r6 1o 5 15 10 36 r6 8 5 15 7 32 r6 7 5 i6
4 Th s5 21 sets II II s5 22 sets. 8 5 S5 24 sets.
15 Fr r6 13 6 iz ii 45 r6 i1 6 14 8 41 r6 9 6 17
t6 Sa S5 17 6 35 o 2 s5 19 6 39 9 18 s5 2r 6 44
27 J r6 15 7 5 0 39 r6 13 7 10 9 56 r6 IJ 7 i6
i8 Mo s5 14 7 41 18 s5 16 7 4710 34 s5 18 753
19 Tu r6 17 8 24 2 x r6 15 8 30 11 19 r6 13 8 37
20 We s5 11 9 15 2 48 s5 13 9 21 .. 5 5 15 9 29
21 Th r6 19 io 16 3 41 r6 17 10 22 0 40 r6 15 Io 29
22 Fr 85 8 ii 25 4 41 s5 10 II 30 I 40 S5 13 I 37
23 Sa r6 22 morn 5 47 r6 19 morn 2 45 r6 17 morn
24 & s5 5 o 38 6 54 s5 8 o 42 3 51 s5 io o 47
25 Mo r6 24 1 54 7 58 r6 22 I 57 4 54 r6 19 2
26 Tu S5 2 3 12 8 56 s5 5 3 13 5 53 55 7 3 15
27 We r6 26 4 31 9 48 r6 24 4 31 6 46 r6 21 4 32
28 Th s5 o rises 1o 39 s5 2 rises 7 34 s5 5 rises
29 Fr r6 29 5 40 24 r6 26 5 44 8 19 r6 24 5 48
30 Sa 4 57 6 17 ..... 5 o 6 22 9 r s5 3 6 8
31i Z r6 32 7 1 o 37 r6 29 7 71 o r6 26 7 14













MOON'S PHASES. EASTERN DIVISION. CENTRAL DIVISION.
(In Standard Time.)
Last Quarter . .. 4d. 4h. 38m. p.m. 4d. 3h. 38m. p.m.
New Moon . . 12d. 9h. 18m. p.m. 12d. 8h. 18m. p.m.
First Quarter. .. 20d. Oh. 29m. p.m. 20d. llh. 29m. a.m.
Full bIoon .... 27d. 3h. 52m. a.m. 27d. 2h. 52m. a.m.
1909 Latitude of Boston Latitude of New York Lat. of Wash.
and Chicago. and Philadelphia. Cin. & St.Louis
S Sun Moon Bost. Sun Moon N.Y. Sun Moon
as R.& 8. .&S. Tide. R.& 8. & 8. Tide. R. S. &S.
Si A h. m. h. m. Morn'g h. m. h. m. Morn'g h.m. A. tm.
iMo r6 33 7 53 28 r6 30 7 59 1o 49 r6 27 8 7
2 Tu s4 52 8 52 2 21 S4 56 8 58 45 S4 59 9 6
3We r6 35 9 55 3 z6 r6 32 io 1 14 r6 2910 8
4 Th s4 50 o 59 4 13 s4 54 zz 4 i 12 S4 57 10
5 Fr r6 38 morn 5 11 r6 35 morn 2 io r6 31 morn
6Sa s4 48 o 3 6 8 S4 51 o 7 3 6 S4 55 o 12
7 5 r6 40 1 5 7 2 r6 37 I 8 3 59 r6 34 1 i
8 Mo 4 46 2 6 7 52 S4 49 2 8 4 49 84 53 2 1
9 Tu r6 43 3 7 8 37 r6 39 3 7 5 34 r6 36 3 9
o We s4 44 4 7 9 9 S4 47 4 6 6 17 S4 51 4 7
r ITh r6 45 5 8 9 58 r6 42 5 6 6 56 r6 38 5 5
12 Fr 4 41 6 o1io 36 s4 45 6 7 7 32 S449 6 5
13 Sa r6 48 sets 11 15 r6 44 sets 8 9 r6 40 sets
14 & S4 40 5 40 1 54 S4 43 5 45 8 51 S4 47 5 52
15 Mo r6 51 6 21 14 r6 46 6 27 9 35 r6 42 634
16 Tu S4 38 7 o o 58 s4 42 7 r6 1o 8 s4 46 724
17We r6 53 8 8 45 r6 49 8 14 x 4 r6 45 8 21
18 Th s4 36 9 14 2 35 s4 40 9 9 11 57 S4 45 9 26
9 Fr r6 5510 24 3 27 r6 51 10 29 o 25 r6 47 o 34
20 Sa 4 35 37 4 24 s4 39 z1 40 z 23 S4 43 145
21 S r6 58 morn 5 26 r6 54 morn 2 24 r6 49 morn
22 M s4 33 o 5 6 28 s4 38 o 53 3 25 S4 42 o 56
23Tu r7 0 2 6 7 28 r6 56 2 7 4 25 r6 51 2 8
24 We 4 32 3 23 8 26 S4 37 3 22 5 22 SA 41 3 22
251Th r7 3 4 41 9 20 r 58 4 39 6 T8 rb 54 4 37
26 Fr s4 31 6 oI 13 S4 36 556 710 zo 40 5 54
27Sa r7 5 rises 1 4 r7 o rises 7 57 r6 55 rises
28 8 s4 30 5 38 11 53 S4 35 5 44 8 51 s4 39 5 51
29 Mo r7 7 6 33 o 19 r7 2 6 39 9 44 r6 57 6 47
30Tu s4 29 7 37 z12 S4 34 7 43 1o 33 s4 39 7 50
I .. .. ...... ..... ..... .... .... .. . .


I














MOOrWs PHASES.
(In Sadard Time.) EASTERN DIVISION. CENTI
Last Quarter . 4d. 11h. 12m. a.m. 4d.
New Moon . . 12d. 2h. 59m. p.m. 12d.
First Quarter . 19d. 9h. 18m. p.m. 19d.
Full Moon . . 26d 4h. 30m. p.m. 26d.


i1909

a M


s We
2 Th
3 Fr
4 Sa
5 $
6 Mo
7 Tu
8 We
9 Th
1o Fr
ii Sa
12 $
'13 Mo
14 Tu
I5 We
x6 Th
17 Fr
i8 Sa
19 $
20 Mo
2z TU
22 We
23 Th
;24 Fr
a5 Sa
26
i27 Mo
28 Tu
'29 We
30 Th
;i Fr


Latitude of Boston
and Chicago.
Sun Moon Bost.
R. &8. R. & 8. Tide.
h/ m. h. en. Morn'g

r7 9 8 44 2 3
s4 28 9 50 2 53
r7 II 0o 54 3 44
s4 28 xi 56 4 33
r7 13 morn 5 23
84 28 0 57 6 14
r7 15 1 57 7 2
s4 28 2 57 7 49
r7 I7 3 58 8 35
s4 28 5 I 9 20
r7 19 6 5 o1 5
S4 28 sets to 50
r7 2 5 6 11 34
s4 28 6. 2 .....
r7 22 7 6 o 43
s4 29 8 15 i 33
r7 23 9 27 2 22
S4 29 10 41 3 1I
r7 251 x 54 4 3
S4 30 morn 4 58
r7 26 1 7 5 56
s4 31 2 21 6 57
r7 27 3 37 7 57
s4 32 4 54 8 55
r7 28 76 io 9 52
s4 34 rises o1 48
r7 29 5 17 11 39
s4 35 6 23 o 4
r7 29 7 30 0 53
s4 36 8 37 I 40
r7 30 9 42 2 25


Latitude of New York
and Philadelphia.
Sun Moon N. Y.
R. & S. R. & S. Tide.
m. m. .m. Morn'g

r7 4 8 4911 23
S4 34 9 54 .....
r7 6 io 57 0 42
s4 33 1 58 32
r7 8 morn 2 22
S4933 o 58 3 i1
r7 10 I 57 3 59
s4 33 2 56 4 45
r7 12 3 55 5 32
S4 33 4 57 6 x8
r7 14 6 o 7 2
s4 33 sets. 7 43
r7 16 5 12 8 29
s4 34 6 8 9 18
r7 17 7 12 o1 4
s4 34 8 20 zo 52
r7 18 9 31 11 42
s4 35o10 43 o 9
r7 20 11 55 I 2
s4 36 morn I 56
r7 21 I 7 2 54
s4 37 2 19 3 54
r7 22 3 34 4 53
S4 38 4 50 5 52
r7 22 6 5 6 50
s4 39 rises 7 43
r7 23 23 8 35
s4 40 6 29 9 27
r7 24 7 35 o1 14
S4 42 8 41 zo 57
r7 24 9 4511 42


RAL DIVISION.
1Oh. 12m. a.m.
Ih. 59m. p.m.
8h. 18m. p.m.
3h. 30m. p.m.
Lat. of Wash.
Cin. & St. Louis
Sun Moon
R. & S. R. S.
h.. m. h. m.

r6 59 8 56
s4 39 I1 o
r7 I II I
s4 38 morn
r7 3 0 I
s4 38 x o
r7 5 58
s4 38 2 55
r7 7 3 54
s4 38 4 55
r7 8 5 56
s4 39 sets.
r7 io 5 20
s4 39 6 x6
r7 II 7 19
S4 40 8 26
r7 13 9 35
s4 40 1o 47
r7 14 I1 57
s4 41 morn
r7 15 I 7
s4 42 2 19
r7 16 3 32
s4 43 4 46
r7 17 5 59
s4 44 rises
r7 18 5 31
S4 46 6 35
r7 18 7 41
s4 47 8 45
r7 19 9 48


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