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SCIENCE AND ART;
DELIVERED IN THE CHIEF CITIES AND TOWNS IN THE UNITED STATES,

BY DIONYSIUS LARDNER,
Doctor of Civil Law, Fellow of the Royal Societies of London and Edinburgh, Member of the Universities of Cambridge

and Dublin, and Professor of Natural Philosophy and Astronomy in the University of London, &c. &c
After Dr. Lardner had brought to a close his Public Lectures in the United States, he was prevailed
upon by the Publishers to prepare a complete and authentic edition for publication. The general in-
terest which, for a period of several years, these beautiful expositions and commentaries on the Natt-
ral Sciences had excited, and which was so universally felt and acknowledged, induced the Publishers
to believe that their publication would be most acceptable, as well as permanently beneficial, to the
American public. In these published Lectures it will be found that the Author has preserved the
same simplicity of language, perspicuity of reasoning, and felicity of illustration, which rendered the
oral discourses go universally popular.

The above work was originally published in Fourteen Numbers or Parts, and sold at 25 cents per number. Any of the numbers can still be purchased. The entire work is now completed in two large octavo volumes of about 600 pages each, well bound in full cloth, illustrated by 380 Engravings, and sold at $4 50.

District School Libraries can order these Lectures through any of the Booksellers or Country Mer-
chante. Parents, Teachers, Superintendents and Trustees of Common Schools, Farmers, Mechanics,
and all, indeed, who have any desire to increase their store of useful information on the subjects em-
braced in these volumes, are earnestly entreated to examine this work before they throw away their
money on the trash, or even worse than trash, that is now so rapidly inundating the country.

From among the numerous recommendatory notices which the publishers received during the pro-
gress of publication, we have only room to give the following:
From D. MEREDITH REESE, A. M., M. D., Superin. The volumes of “The Farmers' Library" and

tendent of Common Schools in the City and Coun-J" Journal of Agriculture" I shall also take inach ty of New-York. NEW-YORK, Oct. 20, 1846. pleasure in recommending. In their publication GREELEY & MCELRATH:

you have rendered a grateful service to a large GENTLEMEN: I have examined the Popular Lec- class of your fellow-citizens, who will read them tures of Dr. Lardner on Science and Art, with much with profit and be thankful. satisfaction, and take pleasure in expressing the Very truly yours,

TRA MAYHEW, opinion that you are doing a valuable service to the

Superintendent' 'ublic Instruction. people of our common country by their publication,

ROCHESTER, Nov. 2, 1846. and especially by issuing them at so cheap a rate.

DEAR SIR: I perused Dr. Lardner's Lectures ou To popularize Science and cheapen Knowledge, Science and Art, as they appeared in numbers pub must be regarded by the philanthropist as worthy lished by Greeley & McElrath, with much profit

of the mightiest minds of the age, and to be guc- and satisfaction.
cessful in such efforts, constitutes their authors
public benefactors. These Lectures of Dr. Lardner It has been a source both of complaint and regret
are addressed to the common

mind, and

though that information upon scientific subjects was only treading upon the loftiest of the Natural Sciences, to be obtained through abstruse treatises little adapi are so plain and practical, so simple and attractive, ed to common apprehension. This, to a great ex. that all who can read may readily, profit by their tent, had closed the popular mind to the attainment instructions. The clear and familiar illustrations of such information, and prevented the knowledge and diagrar s, waich : and in every department, of scientific truths from becoming common and are skillfully adapted the apprehension of youth, general. who should be enco araged everywhere to read and I think Dr. Lardner has in these Lectures, to the study them and thus promote their own happiness extent

of the subjects embraced in them, obviated, and ureness.

this evil. He has been peculiarly happy in comI cor id wish that thoy were found in every School municating information in clear and perspicuous Library to which their scientific accuracy and nu- language, and by the aid of familiar illustrations merous moral reflections upon the wonderful works presented his subjects in a manner both attractive of God should be esteemed no small commendation, and easily comprehended. In short e ben bean But they should be found in every workshop in the eminet, icces srul in these Lectures in popular land; for Science and Art are here exhibited in izing kuowledge. These volumes contain their true relations; and the working men of our a vast uw wat nf information, presented in an country would find here both entertainment and agreeable inan and they are peculiarly proper instruction, calculated to improve alike their in- for Distric! Oct. Libraries, and indeed for every tellects and their morals.

D. M. REESE. place where itey will reach that popular mind STATE OF MICHIGAN.

which they are so well calculated to enlighten and Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction, improve. Tours respectfully, MONROE, May 28, 1847

F. WHITTLESEY, GREELEY & MCELRATH-Gentlemen : Von efforts, in connection with those of Dr. Lardrot,

Veko r of no publication in this department preparing so complete an edition of his pop

of Literature which h ucceeded so well in strip and attractive Lectures on Science and Art,

which ping an unrise and erudite philology from a vas! may be comprehended by ordinary minds, and mine of me cal wealth, and exhibiting its attrac which are, nevertheless, replete with instruction, tions to the

delighted gaze

of the unletterad hind, are beyond praise. I shall take great pleasure in as well as to the student of Nature's manifold my communicating my official recommendation of teries. these invaluable Lectures to every Board of Officers “We would be glad to see these interesting dirt charged with the purchase of Township, and School sertations in cyary family, (and we think their District Libraries through the State. I hope they cheapness redders them easily accessible to menty may reach not only every Town and School District because there is a solidity of inatter and a vigoro of this State, but that they may be extensively cir- style about them, which will render them as ipculated and read throughout our wide-spread coun-structive and impressive to succeeding generation

as to the present."

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..8 Fillmore, Millard. ..12, 22 New Jersey......8, 22, 23, 25, 54 Alabama...... .8, 22, 23, 24. 57 Finances..

.29, 30, 52 New Mexico,

.8, 44 Arkansas.... ..8, 22, 23, 24 Florida

8, 22, 23, 24 New York.....8, 11, 22, 23, 25, 54
Army, the U.S..
.33 Free Soil...

..13 New York Custom-house.... 23
Army Expenditures.34, 36, 37, 52 French Revolution. ....16 North Carolina...8, 22, 23, 25, 56
Army (U.S.) Promotions. 1.36 Germany, Revolutions in......17 Offices (See Salaries.)
Army (U. S.) Pay of.... .33, 36 Georgia

8, 22, 23, 24, 57 Ohio

8, 22, 23, 25, 66 Artillery Regiments. ..35 Governors of States..

.8 Oregon...

.8, 42, 52 Astronomical Calculations.....1 Government, U. S..

.23 Patent Office....... Barnburners..

11 House of Reps., U. S......22, 24 Paymasters.. Birnei, J. G., votes for.....53 &c Hunkers....

11 Pennsylvania.....8, 22, 23, Brown, Gov'r. votes for, 1848. 59 Illinois

.8, 22, 23, 24, 62 Plaquemines, La ... Buffalo Convention, 1848.. .14 Indian Department.

.33 Polk. Jas. K , votes for... 53, &c
Cabinet, Mr. Polk's.
.23 Indian War..

.52 Population Estimates..
Calendar, &c...
.2-7 Indiana... .8, 22, 23, 24, 61 Postage, Cheap.

.41, 43 California...

..8, 42, 44 Infantry Regiments.. ..35 Postage Rates. California, Route to..See Cover Interest, Rates of..

..8 PM's and Clerks' Incomes..42
Capitals of States.
...8 Iowa...

.8, 22, 24 Post-Office Department ....41, 52
Cass, Lewis, votes for.....53, &c Ireland, Troubles in.. ..19 Presidential Election Re-
Clay, Henry, votes for... .53, &c Judiciary, cost of U. S.....31, 32 turns, 1844, 1848, &c .. 53-64
Coast Survey...

.28 Kentucky

.8, 22, 23, 24, 59 Property, Real and Personal, Congress Dist Elections...53,&c Land Office, the Public

Value of...
Congress, Thirty-first.. 22

Lands, &c...

28, 51 Printers, Payments to Public..So Congress, Thirtieth.. .23 Land Reform Votes...........54 Railroads, &c...

.51 Congress, Officers and Ex Light-houses..

..30 Revenues of U.S.... 29, 30, penses of...

.26 Louisiana ........8, 22, 23, 24, 58 Rhode Island......8, 22, 23, 25, 53 Congress, Money votes

Maine..

.8, 22, 23, 24, 53 Russian Embassy. .30, 33 36, 37, 39 Manly, Gov'r, votes for, 1848..56 Salaries...23, 26-34, 38, 39, 41, 42 Congress, Wages and Mile Marshals, U. S..

..32 Santa Anna's Passport... age of..

.23-25 Maryland.. .8, 22, 23, 24, 55 Senate of U.S., Members,
Connecticut.......8, 22, 23, 24, 53 Massachusetts....8, 22, 23, 24, 53 Mileage, Native States,
Consuls Abroad.
....26 Mexican Boundary...

..47
Wages, &c...

.22, 23 Courts Martial-Flogging.....40 Mexican Claims...

.50 Sicily, Revolution in.. .15 Crittenden, Gov. votes for,1848.60 Mexico, Cassius M. Clay on...44 South Carolina....8, 22, 23, 25, 58 Customs Revenue, Officers, Mexico, War with...

.44 State Department.. Incomes, &c... 28, 29, 30 Mexico, future War Rules....49 Supreme Court, U. S....... ..31 Debt of the U.S.... ..52 Mexico, Treaty with.

45 Taylor, General.....12, 22, 33, 34 Debts, State..

..8 Michigan ..8, 22, 23, 24, 63 Do. votes for,.. .53, &c Defaulters..

29 Mileage of Congressmen, &c. .23 Telegraph, Electric.. ..51 Delaware ..8, 22, 23, 24, 55 Military Expenditures.....33–37 Tennessee.. .8, 22, 24, 25, 59 District Attornies, U. S.. ..32 Military Pensions..

.33 Territory of the U. S. District Judges, U. S.... 31 Ministers Abroad..

..26 Texas.... .....8, 22, 24, 25, 44 District of Columbia.. .30, 32 Mints

.30 Treasury Department. Economy and Retrenchment.'.31 Missions, Foreign, Cost of.....27 Van Buren, Martin, votes Election of 818

.9 Mississippi
.8, 22, 24, 58 for, 1840 &'48...

53,&c Election of Postmasters by Missouri .....8, 22, 23, 24, 62 Vermont... .8, 22, 24, 25, 53 the People

41 Naval Bureaus and Officers...38 Vessels of War. Elections. Presidential, &c.53-64 Naval Expenditures... ..38, 39 Virginia.... .8 22, 24, 25, 56 Elections, State, when held ...8 Naval Pensions..

.39 War Department.

.39 Electro-Chemical Telegraph..51 Naval Rank and Service 40 West Point Academy..

.36 Engineer Department.. ..34 Naval Rewards and Punish Whig Convention, 1848. ..12 Europe in 1818..

..15
ments.
40 Wilmot Proviso..

13 Expenditure, Wasteful. 28, 29, 31 Navy, The....

.37 Wisconsin.... .8, 22, 24, 25 Exports and Imports.. ..52 New Hampshire...8, 22, 23, 25, 53 | Wright, Silas.

..11 THE ROAD TO CALIFORNIA. Those who have the means, and can secure at If the writer wese starting before March, and New-York a passage in the steamship from Pana- not sure of a passage from Panamá, he would má to San Francisco, will find that mode of probably take ship to Vera Cruz, and thence travtravel the quickest and best; they will be in el over land, by way of Mexico (City) to Mazaithe gold region in 30 or 40 days. The dis- lan or some point on the Pacific, whence passage tances are, New-York_to Chagres, 2,860 miles; could be got; and if such could not be found, thence to Panamá, 60; Panamá to San Francisco, would keep on by land to California. With two 3,660 miles; thence to the gold country 80 to 150. or three hundred Mexican dollars, (gold will anExpense, for best accommodations, $100; second swer,) we believe the trip to San Francisco class passengers, $200 Sailing vessels, in the could be made over this route in 60 or 70 days, Atlantic ports, charge $75 down to $30, for a pas- and not unpleasantly. Not less than 20 nor more sage, made in 18 or 20 days, to Chagres, 60 miles than 80 should travel together. They must purfrom Panamá, in 9° N. latitude. The length of chase hardy horses or mules, at Vera Cruz or farthe passage round South America is 18,000 miles, ther West, as speed or economy shall dictate. lasts about six months, and is very tedious, even On Dec 18, 1848, Mr. Greeley moved in Congress, to cabin passengers, who pay about $300 in first “ That the Secretary of the Navy be requested to class ships, board included. The two land routes consider and report upon the expediency of temthrough our own territory--one by Missouri and porarily employing the whole or some portion of the South Pass of the Rocky Mountains, and the the national vessels now on the Pacific station, in other by Sante Fé and the river Gila-are long, the transportation, at moderate rates, of American tedious, not without perils, and exposed to priva- citizens and their effects, from Panamá and the tions; yet those who start early, well mounted Mexican ports on the Pacific to San Francisco." and provided, will go through this way; and for It is as lawful to convey citizens in a national ship persons who start from points West of the Alleg- from an unhealthy to a healthy climate, as to transhanies, these are probably as good routes as any. Sport food to a foreign land suffering from famine.

WHIG ALMANAC:

1 84 9.

CALCULATIONS FOR THE YEAR 1849.
PREPARED EXPRESSLY FOR THE WHIG ALMANAC, BY DAVID YOUNG, PHILOM

CUSTOMARY NOTES.
Venus will be Evening Star until May 12, then Morning Star until March 2, 1850.
The Moon will run highest this year about the 7th degree of Cancer, and lowest about the 7th degree of Capricorn.
Latitude of Herschel about 36' south this year.
Longitude of the Moon's Ascending Node in the middle of this year, 5 signs, 6 degrees; or 166o.
Mean obliquity of the Ecliptic in the middle of this year, 23° 27' 32.2". True obliquity at the same time, 23° 27' 23.2".
CHRONOLOGICAL CYCLES.

MOVABLE FEASTS.

EQUINOXES AND SOLSTICES. Dominical Letter..

G Easter Sunday ...
April 8

D. H. M.
Golden Nurnber, or Lunar Cycle..7 Rogation Sunday. May 13 Vernal Equinox..., .March 20 0 17 evening.
Epact, or Moon's age, Jan. 1. ...6 Ascension Day.

May 17 Summer Solstice....June 21 9 12 morning. Solar Cycle.. ..10 Whit Sunday, (Pentecost,). May 27 Autumnal Equinox..Sept. 22 11

7 evening. Romon Indiction.

7 Trinity Sunday

June 3 Winter Solstice..... Dec. 21 4 46 evening. Jutian Period... .........6,562| Advent Sunday.

Dec. 21

ECLIPSES IN THE YEAR 1849. There will be four Eclipses this year: two of the Sun,

! Middle End Magniand two of the Moon.

Names of the Moon Eclipse of of tude at 1. The Sun will be eclipsed on the 22d of February, at PRINCIPAL Rises. begin. Eclipse. Eclipse. rising. the time of the New Moon, in the evening, invisible. This CITIES.

H.M. H. M. HM. H. M. Eclipse will be visible in the eastern part of Asia, in the

Digits. North Pacific Ocean, and in Russian America. It will be Boston.

6 41 8 11

941 central and annular on the meridian in longitude 153° 9' New York

6 29 7 59 9 29 east froin Greenwich, and latitude 41° 22' north.

Philadelphia..

6 24 7 54 9 24 2. There will be an Eclipse of the Moon on Thursday, Baltimore.....

6 18 7 48 9 18 March 8, in the evening, visible and chiefly visible in the Washington..

6 17 7 47 9 17 United States, as follows:-(See table.) Magnitude at mid-Richmond...

6 15 7 45 9 15 dle of the Eclipse, 8.86 digits on the Moon's southern limb. Rochester..

6 14 7 44 9 14 3. The Sun will be eclipsed at the time of New Moon on Raleigh...

6 10 7 40 9 10 the 18th of August, in the morning, (17th, in the evening, Charleston

6 5 7 35 95 in the Western states,) invisible. This Eclipse will be Cleveland....

5 59 7 29 8 69 visible in the greater part of the Indian Ocean, in the south- Detroit.., 5 53 5 53 7 23 8 53 eastern part of Africa, ia Madagascar, and in the southern Milledgeville.. 5 57 Invisible 7 22 8 52 0.76 parts of Australia. It will be central and total on the me- Lexington 5 55

7 18 8 48 1.07 ridian in longitude 91° east from Greenwich, and latitude Cincinnati 5 55

7 17 8 47 1.1 36° 8' south.

Indianapolis 5 54

7 11 8 41 2.03 4. There will be an Eclipse of the Moon on Sunday, Sep-Nashvilie. 5 56

7 8

2.73 tember 2, at the time of Full Moon, (A. M. in the Valley of Chicago

5 54

8 34 2.84 the Mississippi, but on the Atlantic declivity P. M.) invis- Mobile

6 59

8 32 3.84 ible. It will therefore be visible in the opposite hemi. St. Louis

5 55

6 57 8 27 4.13 sphere. Magnitude, 7.09 digits on the Moon's northern New Orleans. 5 59

6 56

8 25 limb.

Austin, Texas. 60

66

6 24 7 54 7.97 TABLE SHOWING THE MOON'S PLACE FOR EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR:

Sagitta Capri Aqua-
Aries. Taurus. Gemini. Cancer.
Virgo. Libre. Scorpio. rius. cornus. rius.

Pisces. Months. Р 피 82 ing

1 f 18 1 2 281 3 4 31 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

12 13

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 Jan.

24 25

26 27 29 30 25 261 1 27 28 2 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

23 24

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March { April

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11 12 13 14 15

16 17 18 19 20

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May

24 25

20 27

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2 28 29 30

16 17

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June

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July

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20 21 22 23 24 25 26 | 27 28 2 3 29 4 5

7 8 9 10 11

30 31 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 1 228) 3 4 30 6 6 7

29 31 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 | 27 28 2 329

30 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28

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Day of Month.
Day of Week.

Sun's declination S. 8

Calendar for

Calendar for

Calendar for Calendar for BOSTON;

NEW YORK CITY; BALTIMORE; CHARLESTON; New England,

Connecticut,

Delaware, N. and S. Carolina,
New-York State, New Jersey,

Maryland, Tennessee,
Canada West,
Pennsylvania, Virginia,

Georgia, Alabama,
Wisconsin,

Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky, and Mississippi,
Michigan, and Iowa. Illinois.

Missouri.

Louisiana, and Ark. Sun Sun Moon H.w.Sun Sun Moon H.w.Sun Sun Moon Sun Sun Moon H.10. ris's sets sets Bost. ris's sets sets N. Y.Jris's sets sets ris's sets

sets Ch'.. u.m.h.m. h. in. b. m.b.m.h.m. h. m. h. m.h.m.h.m. h. m.h.m.b.m.b. m. h. m 597 32 4 36 11 59 3 217 27 4 41 12 0 0 45117 23 4 45 12 017 6 5 3 11 59 morn 5317 32 4 37 morn 4 617 274 42 morn 1 30117 23 4 46 morn 17 55 4 morn 0 61

477 324 38 17 4 5917 27 14 43 1 2 237 234 47 1 67 55 6 1 2 0 59 22 41||7 32 4 39 2 17 6 217 274 44 2 15 3 26117 234 48 2 14||7 5 5 6 2 7 2 22 34||7 32 4 40 3 28 7 15117 27 4 45 3 25 4 397 23 4 49 3 237 5 5 6 3 13

3 16 Sa 22 277 32 4 41 4 38 8 30 7 27 4 46 4 34 5 547 234 50 4 32 17 6 5 7 4 20 G 22 2017 32 4 42 5 15 9 367 27 4 47 6 41 7 0117 234 51 5 387 65 8 5 25 5 36

M 22 1217 324 43 rises 10 3617 274 48 riscs 8 017 23 4 52 rises 7 6 6 9 rises 6 36 9 Tu 22 3||7 32 4 44 6 211 28 17 26 4 49 6 6 8 52||7 234 53 6 107 65 10 6 23 28

W 21 647 31 4 45 7 9 cv. 1817 2614 50 7 13 9 427 22 + 54 7 16/17 65 11 7 27 8 18
TL 21 457 31 4 46 8 17 1 5117 264 51 8 19 10 29 17 22 + 55 8 22 7 5 5 12 8 29 95

Fr 21 357 314 47 9 21 1 4917 26 4 62 9 23 11 1317 22 4 56 9 247 55 12 9 29 9 49 13 Sa 21 257 30 4 48 10 24 2 31 17 25 4 63 10 24 11 557 224 5710 2517 55 13 10 26 10 31 14 G 21 1417 30 4 49 11 24 3 12 17 25 4 5+ 11 24 eu. 36/7 21 4 58 11 247 55 14 11 22 11 12 15 M 21 37 29 4 51 morn 3 547 25 55 morn 1 187 21 4 59 morn| 7 5 5 15 morn 11 54 116 Tu 20 5217 294 52 0 23 4 3717 24 4 57 0 22 2117 21 5 0 0 217 55 16 0 16 ev. 37

W 20 4017 28 4 53 1 20 5 27 17 24 4 58 1 18 2 517 205 1 1 177 45 17 1 10 1 27 18 TI 20 2317 284 54 2 17 6 327 234 59 2 14 3 567 20 5 2 2 12 17 45 18 2 2 2 32 19 Fr 20 157 274 55 3 12 7 417 23 5 0 3 9 5 5 17 19 5 4 3 617 4 5 19 2 5 3 41 20 Sa 20 2117 274 57 4 6 8 53117 22 5 1 4 3 6 17|17 19 5 5 4 017 35 20 3 47 4 53 21 G 19 4917 26 4 58 4 58 9 55117 21 5 3 4 55 7 1917 18 5 6 4 517 3 5 21 4 37

5 55 22 M 19 35 17 25 4 59 5 48 10 397 21 5 4 5 44 8 3 17 17 5 7 5 41 7 35 22 5 26 6 39 23 Tu 19 21 7 24 5 1 6 34 11 19117 20 5 5 6 30 8 43 17 17 5 8 6 27 17 2 5 23 6 13 79 24 W 19 617 24 5 2 sets 11 587 19 5 6 sets 9 227 16 5 9

sets

7 25 24 sets 7 58 25 Tb 18 527 23 5 3 6 37 morn17 19 5 7

6 40 9 59 17 155 11 6 437 15 25 6 53 8 351 26 Fr 18 3617 225 4 7 41 0 3517 18 5 9 7 43 10 34 17 16 5 12 7 457 1 5 26 7 52 9 10 27 Sa 18 21 17 21 5 6 8 46 1 1017 17 5 10 8 4711 917 145 13 8 487 0 5 27 8 52 9 45

G 18 517 20 5 7 952 1 457 165 11 9 52 11 457 135 14 9 5317 05 28 9 53 10 21
M 17 497 195 8 10 59 2 21 17 15 5 12 10 58 morn 7 12 5 15 10 5816 59 5 28 10 65 111
Tu 17 33 7 18 5 10 morn 3 117 145 14 morn 0 257 11 5 17 morn 16 58 5 29 11 681 11 48
W 17 16 17 17 5 11 0 7 3 43117 13 5 15 0 511 7/17 10 5 18 0 Allo 585 30 mornmorn

New-York. 2 42 morn. 5 54 eveo.

H. M.
Boston.

D. H. M.
First Quarter ... % % 54 morn.
Third Quarter...16 2 10 morn. 1 58 morn
Full Moon ...... 8 6 6 even.
New Moon......24 5 19 morn 5 7 morn.
MOON'S PHASES.
First Quarter ...31|11 59 morn.i'11 47 morn.

When

For the Moon's Place for January and February, see page 1.

D. H. M. S.

1 0 13 58
9 0 14 31
17] 0 14 16

25 0 13 16 Charleston. 11 Sun on Mu'

Day of Month.
5 56 morn.
10 43 even.

8 10 even H. M.

Sun's declination S.

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6 13

6 9 morn, 8 23 even.

......... New-York. | Baltimore.

H. M. 8 34 even.

H. M.

Boston.
Third Quarter...14 11 19 even. 11 7 even. 10 56 even.
Full Moon ...... 71 6 32 morn. 6 20 morn.

D. H. M.
MOON'S PHASES.
New Moon...... 22 8 46 even.

When

2d Month,
F E B RUARY, 1849.

28 Days. Calendar for

Calendar for
Calendar for

Calendar for
BOSTON;

NEW YORK CITY; BALTIMORE; CHARLESTON;
New England,
Connecticut,

Delaware, N. and S. Carolina,
New York State, New Jersey,

Maryland,

Tennessee,
Canada West,
Pennsylvania, Virginia,

Georgia, Alabama,
Wisconsin,

Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky, and Mississippi,
Michigan and lowa. Illinois.

Missouri.

Louisiana, and Ark. Sun Sun Moon H.10.Sun Sun Moon H.10.Sun Sun Moon Sun Sun Moon H.10. ris's sets sets Bost.fris's sets sets N. Y. ria's sets sets ris's sets

sets Ch'n. h.m. 1.m. h. m. h. an. 111.m.h.m. h. in. h. m. b.m. 1.m. h. m. 1.m. h.m. h. m. h. m. Th16 597 16 5 12 1 15

4 37 12 5 16 1 13 1 577 105 19 1 116 57 5 31 1 2 0 33 Fr 16 417 15 5 14 2 23 5 29 17 11 5 17

2 20 2 537 9 5 20 2 1816 565 32 2 6 1 29 Sa 16 24 7 14 5 15 3 29 6 457 10 5 19 3 25 4 917 8 5 21 3 23 16 56 5 33 3 101 2 45 4 G 16 6 7 13 5 16 4 31 8 417 95 20 4 27 5 28 17 7 5 22 4 246 555 34 4 10 5 M 15 45 17 12 5 18 5 27 9 247 815 21 5 23 6 487 6 5 24 5 2016 545 35 5 7 5 24 6 Tu 15 29 7 11 5 19 6 17 10 27117 715 22

7 51 17 5 5 26 6 11 16 535 36 5 59 6 27 7W 15 10 17 95 20 rises 11 217 6 5 24 rises 8 4517 35 26 rises 6 525 37 rises 7 21 8 Th 14 517 8 5 22 7 1 ev. 7 7 5 5 25 73 9 317 25 27 7 516 525 38 711 8 7

9 Fr 14 327 75 23 8 6 0 507 45 96 8 7 10 14 17 1 5 28 8 8116 515 39 8 11 8 50 10 Sa 14 1317 6 5 21 98 1 297 25 27 9 8 10 53 17 05 30 9 9116 505 40 99 9 29 11 G 13 537 45 25 10 9 2 77 1 6 28 10 8 11 316 59 5 31 10 816 495 41 10 5 10 7 12 M 13 337 35 27 11 8 2 437 05 30 u 6 eu. 7116 585 32 11 6116 485 42 10 5910 43 13 Tu 13 137 25 28 morn 3 19 16 59 5 31 morn 0 4316 57 5 33 morn6 475 42 11 53 11 19 14 W12 527 05 29 0 5 3 546 57 5 32 03 1 1816 555 34 0 116 465 43 morn 11 51 15 Th 12 3216 595 31 1 1 4 351|6 56 5 33 0 59 1 591|6 545 35 0 56116 455 44 046er. 35 116 Fr 12 11/16 575 32 1 56 5 27116 555 35 1 53 2 516 535 37 1 50116 445 45 1 38 197 17 Sa 11 506 565 33 2 49 6 38/16 535 36 2 45 4 2116 525 38 2 42116 43 5 46 2 29 2 38 18 G 11 2916 55 5 35 3 39 7 576 52 5 37 3 35 5 21 16 505 39 3 326 425 47

3 18 3 57 19 M 11 8 16 53 5 36 4 27 9 101|6 51 5 38 4 23 6 356 495 40 4 2016 415 48 4 6 6 11 20 10 466 525 37 5 10 10 1216 495 39 6 7 7 3616 48 5 41 5 416 405 49 4 51 612 21 W10 2116 505 38 5 51 10 5616 48 5 41 5 48 8 201|6 46 5 42 5 4616 395 49 5 35 6 66 22 Th 10 216 49 5 40 sets 11 3h 16 465 42 sets 90116 455 43 sets 116 38 5 50 sets 7 36 23 Fr 9 40116 475 41 6 33 morn6 455 43 6 35 9 376 43 5 44 6 37116 375 51 6 42 8 13 24 Sa 9 1816 45 5 42 7 41 0 136 43 5 44 7 42 10 1316 426 46 742116 355 52 7 44 8 49 25 G 8 666 44 5 43 8 49 0 496 425 45 8 49 10 496 41 5 47 8 49116 34 5 531 8 47 9 25 26 M 8 34116 425 45 9 58 1 2516 415 46 9 57 11 27116 3915 48 9 666 33 5 54 9 51 103 27 | Tu 8 11/16 415 46 11 7 2 316 39 5 48 11 5 morn 16 385 4911 3116 32 5 54 10 56 10 41

7 48116 395 47 morn 2 411 6 37 15 49 morn 0 516 36 560 morn 16 31 5 55 12 0 11 24

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