(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Were you born under a lucky star? : a complete exposition of the science of astrology adapted from the four books of Ptolemy ..."

STACK 

ANNEX 




Were You Born 

Under a Lucky Star? 

A COMPLETE EXPOSITION OF 
THE SCIENCE OF ASTROLOGY 



Adapted from the Four Books of 
Ptolemy, the Astronomer, on the 
Art of Reading the-Stars : : : 

BY A. ALPHEUS 



" We bold there is more truth in astrology 
. than in astrologers,"^ 

SIR THOMAS BROWNE 




PUBLISHERS 

CUPPLES & LEON 

NEW YORK 



COPYRIGHT, IQOI, 
BY THE 

HENNEBERRY 

COMPANY 



CONTENTS 

CHAP. , PAGE 

INTRODUCTION HUMAN CRYSTALLIZATION . . 5 

I. PTOLEMY AND MODERN SCIENCE . . 19 

II. THE NECESSARY KNOWLEDGE OF ASTRONOMY 23 

III. THE SUN AND THE ZODIAC . . .39 

IV. THE MOON AND THE PLANETS . . 44 
V. HOUSES AND ANGLES 52 

VI. ASPECTS 62 

VII. PREDICTION 70 

VIII. EXEMPLIFICATION 84 

IX. THE USES AND DIFFICULTIES OF ASTROLOGY 99 
X. PTOLEMY'S RULES FOR JUDGING FORTUNES 106 

Appendix A 132 

Appendix B 134 

Appendix C 135 

Appendix D .163 

Appendix E 167 

Tables . . . . . . . .179 



WERE YOU BORN UNDER A LUCKY 
STAR? 



HUMAN CRYSTALLIZATION. 

So many eminent men, eminent both in science and 
literature, have been secretly interested in astrology of 
late years, that we may not unreasonably expect before 
long a public movement toward a scientific investigation 
of the observed facts in connection with it. And then 
we may hope that the ordinary man will not burst into 
peals of laughter at the very mention of the word "as- 
trology" as he does today. 

There are several elements which militate against the 
serious study of astrology. The first and greatest is the 
almost utter lack in this day of anything approaching a 
scientific knowledge of mind and emotion. Astrology 
presumes to point out how mind and emotion are 
molded. But we must understand mind before we can 
reasonably go on to an investigation of the causes which 
made it so. What do the scientists know of love, the 
most powerful of human emotions ! How very small is 
our knowledge of the natural processes of human ob- , 
servation and deduction ! What little we do know, came 
down to us chiefly from the Greeks. Indeed, we may 
say that our knowledge of the intellectual processes and 



6 INTRODUCTION. 

the commonest emotions of a human being are of the 
most elementary kind. 

And this confusion of knowledge has introduced into 
astrology vital mistakes. Personally I have never seen 
a scintilla of evidence to suppose that the positions of 
the planets in any way determine human events except 
in determining the crystallization of human character 
at birth. But in attempting to account for events in a 
life, no distinction has been made between those events 
which are the result of character and those which come 
from quite different causes. For instance, an astrologer 
foretells that a child should die of drowning in his sixth 
year. But it is not the event that he really can say 
anything about, only the disposition of the child to 
meddle with water at that age. The child will very likely 
fall into the water, as in a case I have in mind, but 
astrology had no possible means of knowing that some 
one would fish him out before he was drowned. A cer- 
tain horoscope indicated the character for a lawyer, who 
at a certain period of his life would have an inclination 
toward female clients. If at that time he had such a 
distinguished client, it was by no means the stars that 
brought that client to him. His disposition naturally 
led him to associate himself with whatever eminent 
female criminal client might then have need of a lawyer. 
Again, many people have died violent deaths for which 
there seems no reason in the horoscope. It simply 
illustrates the fact, as I personally believe it to be, that 
there are two kinds of fate the one in a man's own 
character, the other in circumstances outside. With 
those outside circumstances astrology has nothing to 



INTROD UCTION. 7 

do, though indeed it often seems to have much because 
we do not understand, with our limited .psychology, the 
difference between the events which result from a man's 
own nature and those which come from wholly exterior 
circumstances. 

The second great obstacle in the path of a scientific 
investigation of astrology is the fact that it is almost 
entirely in the hands of those mystics who either call 
themselves "artists," or else apply to themselves the 
adjective "esoteric," whatever that may mean. It is of 
course impossible for the scientist to consider seriously 
that ethereal fluid which emanates from the stars and 
penetrates man's being, or to indulge in rhapsodies over 
the spiritual harmony of the universe. These terms and 
theories no doubt foreshadow and correspond with 
actual discoveries and facts ; but they mean nothing to 
the scientists. In short, a scientific theory of astrology 
is necessary before the scientist will be tempted even 
to investigate the facts observed. 

But we will pass to another obstacle in the path of 
astrology, though to our mind really the slightest of 
all, the charlatan fortune-telling for so many ages asso- 
ciated with it. Even if the whole claim of astrology 
were fully admitted, foretelling a man's future would 
be an impossibility because of the multiplicity of known 
elements (let alone the unknown) which go to make that 
future. In astronomy allowance always has to be made 
for comets and world-explosions. Infinitely greater 
allowance would have to be made in the realm of astrol- 
ogy, so infinitely complicated is it in comparison with 
astronomy. It is not for fortune-telling that we wish to 



8 INTRODUCTION. 

investigate astrology ; but if it is a true science even in 
possibility, how greatly would that fact serve to revolu- 
tionize our view of erring fellow-beings, and of a thou- 
sand other things ! 

But we do not believe that the known charlatanism 
associated with astrology would operate to prevent hon- 
est scientific men from investigating the meaning of 
observed facts. Charlatanism characterized mesmerism 
and hypnotism, but scientific men have redeemed this 
latter subject from the region of fancy and made it sci- 
entific. 

Another reason for much of the absurdity in ancient 
astrology was the small knowledge of astronomy then 
possible. For instance, the discovery of Uranus has in 
a moment accounted for grave discrepancies which the 
ancients found in many horoscopes. 

We stated above that one great obstacle in the path 
of a scientific future for astrology was our lack of knowl- 
edge of the human mind. There is one branch of the 
study not open to that objection, however the effect 
of the heavenly bodies on health. We have a whole 
learned profession devoted to the study of physiology 
and the welfare of the human body. The medical pro- 
fession should therefore be prepared to investigate the 
facts of astrology as affecting the human body in health 
or illness. It is from the physiological point of view 
chiefly that our investigation can at present be con- 
ducted. Here we have an infinite possibility of obtain- 
ing facts, and when it is stated that a man has typhoid 
fever or measles, there is no doubt about it. Facts 



INTRODUCTION. 9 

there are in plenty to prove that human disease has a 
direct connection with various combinations of stars and 
planets in certain positions. If any one doubt the exist- 
ence of the facts he has only to look into the cases that 
lie easily before him. There are not a score, but thou- 
sands, and out of a thousand cases one can come to 
a fairly accurate conclusion concerning facts, after mak- 
ing ample allowance for coincidences. 

But granting certain facts as patent, what explana- 
tion can you give? asks the scientist. The penetrating 
influence of Karma is not a satisfactory answer. 

Taking the facts before us, let us proceed to deduce 
an hypothesis, if not a theory. First, let us state a few 
facts and then make a natural deduction. 

Facts : Certain stars or planets on the point of rising 
at the time of birth have been observed to be connected 
with certain types of physique. 

Certain effects have been observed to be associated 
with combinations of planets in certain positions of the 
zodiac when their light reached the earth so as to form 
an angle of sixty or one hundred and twenty degrees 
(the favorable aspects of the sextile and trine) ; certain 
results quite the reverse have appeared to follow angles 
of light of ninety degrees and one hundred and eighty 
(square "and opposition aspects). 

All these influences are ascribed to the moment of 
birth and the time immediately following. 

The angle which the light of any single planet formed 
to the earth in the latitude and longitude of birth is 
said to affect the being of the child in certain definite 
ways (as in the first thirty degrees to produce secret 



10 INTRODUCTION. 

enemies of its own nature, thirty to sixty degrees, 
friends, etc.). 

We assume these statements to be facts. Having 
satisfied ourselves that there is a certain amount of truth 
in them, for lack of time we leave the proof of the facts 
to others. 

Deductions : It is known that minerals crystallize 
on these angles. It is known that animal life originates 
in microscopic cells, at first formless, which gradually 
go through a process similar to crystallization, and that 
in some way in these invisible cells all human qualities 
of mind or body are latent. Let us therefore assume 
that at the moment of birth these elemental human cells 
begin to crystallize, and that the form of their crystalliza- 
tion is determined by the conditions of light, heat, elec- 
tricity, or gravitation produced by heavenly bodies at 
the moment. 

The crystallization is probably a progressive process ; 
the first crystals determine the shape of the body, the 
ones formed later being connected with qualities more 
subtle, which lie latent during certain years until matur- 
ity brings them into play. Thus some hours after birth 
may be sown the seeds of brain fever to occur in middle 
life. 

But is it light, heat, or electricity, or gravitation 
which determines the mode of crystallization, or a com- 
bination of one or more or all ? 

It may be the condition of the magnetism of the 
earth caused by the angle which that portion of the 
earth forms to the sun. This theory is supported by 
the fact that the sun is observed to have certain influ- 



INTRODUCTION. 11 

ences when posited in certain signs of the zodiac. In 
the course of centuries the stars in Aries and the other 
signs have moved back thirty degrees, but the sign 
which begins at the vernal equinox and the others in 
succession, have not been observed to change their influ- 
ence. It would therefore seem that the light of the 
stars, which had changed, was not the fundamental 
cause, but the angle which the sun formed to the mag- 
netic poles of the earth, which had not changed. 

It may be the varying density of the atmosphere 
caused by the attraction of the heavenly bodies for the 
air about the earth. Thus, the moon as it passes about 
the earth raises tides. It doubtless also raises a tide 
of air, and the planets may raise smaller tides, thus 
affecting the density of the air. Also it is known that 
the point at which minerals crystallize is determined by 
the pressure, among other elements. This might pos- 
sibly account for the influence of the sun and moon when 
placed in varying signs of the zodiac ; but this and the 
preceding theory leave many things unaccounted for. 
The irregular effect of humidity in varying the density 
of the atmosphere would seem almost wholly to dis- 
countenance the theory of varied pressure. Gravitation 
may act in a more direct way, however, though there is 
far less reason to suppose that gravitation has anything 
to do with human crystallization than there is for believ- 
ing light or magnetism to be the controlling force. 

Light and heat are merely varying lengths of ethe- 
real vibration, and even the chemical rays are essen- 
tially the same in character as both heat and light. 
Mineral crystallization we know depends on two things, 



12 INTRODUCTION. 

pressure and temperature ; that is, the balance of the 
expansive and repressive forces. We naturally look for 
corresponding elements in human crystallization. Either 
gravitation, atmospheric density, or the magnetic con- 
dition of the earth (which of these.it would be hard to 
say) corresponds to pressure, and we may easily suppose 
that the chemical and other rays correspond to heat, a 
coarser variety of the same thing. 

It is well known that light has a powerful influence, 
over life the two are often spoken of as almost syno- 
nyms. The healthy child must be reared out of doors 
in the sunlight. Darkness invariably produces disease, 
even when there is plenty of heat. 

In recent experiments with the cathode, or so- 
called X-rays, the stimulating effect on animal life of 
these rays was noticed in several cases. A mouse which 
had been kept under water an hour was resuscitated 
while being photographed. Edison's young men assist- 
ants were able to work in these rays for forty-eight 
hours at a time without weariness. Similar observa- 
tions were reported elsewhere. But this only goes to 
show the tremendous influence of light on life light in 
all its varieties, from heat to the invisible chemical rays. 

The process of mineral crystallization is this : When 
the liquid or supersaturated solution reaches a certain 
temperature and condition of pressure, and the impulse 
to crystallize has been given in some way, geometrical 
crystals are formed, not at one spontaneous burst, but 
in more or less rapid degrees, and the process may be 
arrested by the change in temperature caused by heat 
arising from the process itself. 



INTRODUCTION. 13 

The child in the womb may be regarded as a mineral 
held in solution ; at birth the impulse of crystallization 
is given and the process takes place during the hours 
and days immediately ensuing; the beginning of the 
process determines the general direction or tendency 
of the result, and later effects take a secondary place, or 
one that manifests itself only when the first crystals have 
served their day and given place to maturing elements 
held in check while they existed. 

We may suppose that the form or nature of these 
crystals is very largely determined by the state of vibra- 
tion of the ether in its higher forms. Chemical or other 
rays coming at a certain angle might harmonize with 
each other easily and produce a favorable ethereal 
atmosphere ; while rays coming at other angles would 
interfere with each other, either neutralizing each other 
or producing irregular vibrations of the ether. 

Ptolemy said that Saturn was cold and Mars. was 
hot. It may be assumed that the rays coming from them 
have in the one case a lower and in the other a greater 
rate of vibration (or the reverse) than the mean most 
favorable to human development, while the benefic 
aspects of Jupiter may be the result of the fact that the 
rays from him have a medium rate of vibration most in 
harmony with the development of the human crysial. 

It is well known that the character of the light com- 
ing from the various planets varies greatly, the light of 
the sun being most comprehensive. Most of the light 
coming from the planets is reflected ; but what rays are 
reflected and what are absorbed depends wholly on the 
character of the planet and its atmosphere. 



14 INTRODUCTION. 

Planets in conjunction with the sun are observed 
to lend to the light of the sun their own character, which 
is in accord with the general laws of ethereal vibration. 

There is just one grave objection to the light theory. 
The position of the signs of the zodiac and of the sun 
in relation to them should mean the combined effect 
of the light of the fixed stars above the earth at any 
given moment. But if by the precession of the ecliptic 
the position of the signs in the heaven has changed 
thirty degrees, and no corresponding change of effect 
of the signs so altered has been observed, it is obvious 
that the light of the stars originally in the sign had 
nothing to do with the effect of the sign on human life. 
This strongly suggests that the second element in human 
crystallization, corresponding to pressure in the case of 
minerals, is the magnetic condition of the earth accord- 
ing to its position in reference to the sun. Also we know 
that the light of most of the fixed stars is like that of 
the sun, and being direct and comprehensive is not so 
productive of variation as the irregularly reflected light 
from the planets, including the moon. Still, the light 
of the stars at various angles, taking into consideration 
that we are dealing with the total effect of all stars above 
the horizon, may have a combined effect which has been 
only slightly varied by the accident of the change of the 
signs of the zodiac, an effect which has therefore not 
been duly observed. But undoubtedly we have here a 
strong argument for the existence of some other ele- 
ment than light rays in effecting crystallization. 



INTRODUCTION. . 15 

As far as I am aware, the theory of human crystalli- 
zation has never before been definitely presented. Pto- 
lemy spoke of the various planets and luminaries as 
being associated with different degrees of heat and 
humidity. Thus, Saturn was dry and cold, Mars dry 
and hot, the sun dry, the moon moist, etc. ; and likewise 
he connected the winds coming from various quarters 
with different planets by a very far-fetched analogy. 
And he clearly states that the moment of generation or 
copulation must be far more important than the moment 
of birth ; but since the first is almost impossible to deter- 
mine, the latter has to be taken for convenience as the 
starting point. Evidently human crystallization had 
never entered his mind. 

Heredity has been so much talked of in recent years 
that one of the best modern writers, Mr. Hiram Butler, 
author of "Solar Biology," tries to account for every 
characteristic by the condition of the minds of the par- 
ents at the time immediately preceding birth. In the 
first place, it is safe to say that he never had the slightest 
opportunity to observe how the minds of the parents 
were directed at the time of birth. And besides that, 
what we know of heredity would lead us to believe that 
the molding forces begin to operate long before the 
time of birth, and at times sa very various and from 
causes so diverse that one could by no stretch of imagi- 
nation connect them with the merely momentary posi- 
tions of planets at the instant of birth. 

If we adopt the theory of crystallization, it will 
scarcely be possible to go farther in definite knowledge. 
All the other matters I have mentioned are merely analo- 



16 INTRODUCTION. 

gies to give vrai-semblance to the theory as a good 
working hypothesis. And while looking for analogies, 
it would be well to consider the very interesting phe- 
nomena of the interference and polarization of light. 
Two reflected rays coming to a single point from mir- 
rors a little less than 180 degrees apart produce on a 
screen bands of darkness alternating with bands of 
light ; that is, at certain points the two rays destroy each 
other. Doubtless the light from planets in opposition 
or conjunction would exhibit the same phenomena. It 
is well known that the process of crystallization that is, 
the arrangement of the molecules of a substance in cer- 
tain regular orders is easily interfered with. For in- 
stance, if water is violently agitated it may be reduced 
several degrees below the freezing point before it con- 
geals. The same is true if it is left absolutely quiet. 

The interference of polarized light is even more 
interesting than that of ordinary light, for by its aid 
beautiful and varying bands of color are produced. 
Moreover, when light is reflected from a polarized sur- 
face, polarization is complete only when the beam comes 
from a fixed angle, the angle of polarization. 

What subtle qualities the particles in a human crystal 
may receive from light coming to it from two sources at 
an angle of sixty degrees or one hundred and twenty, 
human ingenuity will never penetrate in all probability ; 
and yet we have quite as much chance of confirming 
our theory as we had for confirming the theory that 
light is a transversal vibration of an invisible ether. 
Ether is but a theory ; and human crystallization may be 
quite as good a theory for purposes of investigating the 



INTRODUCTION. 17 

strange effects produced on human character by posi- 
tions and combinations of heavenly bodies. 

If this theory is adopted it will be observed that it 
makes no place for horary astrology ; that it does not 
account for the happening of events, but clearly recog- 
nizes that there is an outside series of influences wholly 
disconnected with the stars or no more connected than 
everything in life is connected with everything else, for 
there is no force but is directly or indirectly convertible 
into any other. Thus the theory of evolution and hered- 
ity is not in the least interfered with, while we have a 
wonderful explanation for the acknowledged differences 
of individuals born under the same external influences. 
We thus have in astrology an explanation of human 
individuality; at least we get a glimpse of the individ- 
ualizing forces, while our studies in the past have been 
chiefly of unifying forces. 

Note. Dr. J. Heber Smith, writing in the Arena, calls at- 
tention to the fact that if a metal disc is supported at the cen- 
ter and is made to vibrate by a violin bow, it vibrates in sec- 
dons of thirty degrees, as may be seen by sand springledoverit. 



CHAPTER I. 

PTOLEMY AND MODERN SCIENCE. 

Astrology seems to have made no progress since the 
days of Claudius Ptolemaeus, who wrote nearly two 
thousand years ago, and his "Tetrabiblos" is undoubt- 
edly the best text-book on the subject existing today. 
Modern astrologers, notably Kepler, have introduced 
some changes, and made large claims, which Ptolemy 
did not venture to do. He said specifically that the 
science of astrology does not enable any man to predict 
particular events, and there are certain things which no 
rational man would think of foretelling. His method of 
prediction was precisely that of the modern doctor, who 
says that a disease will run a certain length of time, that 
a certain constitution must have care or it will break 
down, that from external appearances one man should 
make a good blacksmith, another a good orator, and 
so forth. The positions of the stars help us to analyze 
more subtle physical conditions, not subject to external 
observation. But the whole ground of prediction is 
simply a knowledge of the physical, mental and moral 
condition of a human being from birth. If we know 
that the germs of hereditary consumption exist in a 
child from birth, we can predict that he will die of the 
disease, and may judge the time with tolerable accuracy. 
And if we know the mode of crystallization, we have as 
it were a chart of latent germs. 



20 ASTROLOGY. 

Ptolemy seems to have been kiterested in astrology 
first of all and chiefly as a means of predicting .the 
weather. What truth there may be in that branch of 
the subject I have never had time to investigate ; but I 
judge that Ptolemy hit it about as often as the govern- 
ment meteorological bureau today. His next source of 
interest came from the fact that astrology was generally 
used by physicians ; and indeed it has been used by this 
profession until very recently. From this he proceeded 
to character, and the inferences that may be drawn from 
a knowledge of character as to future conditions of 
health, wealth, success in business, marriage, etc. 

Ptolemy explained everything by temperature and 
humidity. He had a mass of observation before him. 
From this he developed his rational theory, which was 
to explain everything by temperature and moisture in 
analogy with the change of the seasons, and he admitted 
nothing that did not square with his theory, and no 
doubt he drew inferences from the theory as to what 
the facts ought to be. 

But every branch of science has made such tremen- 
dous progress since Ptolemy's day, that I assume that 
if he were living now he would entirely recast his theory, 
correct his methods of procedure, discard certain ele- 
ments, adopt others, and so bring the "Tetrabiblos" up 
to date. As (for certain apparent reasons) he is unable 
to do this work, I have presumed to attempt the task. 
I know something of modern scientific facts and theo- 
ries, and I take it for granted that Ptolemy was an 
authority on ancient astrology. So between Ptolemy 
and modern science, I trust the reader may be interested. 



ASTROLOGY. 21 

It may be objected that the microscope has not yet 
revealed any minute crystals in protoplasm, but that 
primary cells seem to be constructed on a basis of their 
own. My reply is that no one has seen molecules, much 
less atoms. But the theory that they exist is the best 
explanation, of the facts before us. So I say that the 
assumption that human beings crystallize at birth much 
as minerals crystallize, accounts for the actually observed 
facts of astrology better than any other theory we are 
able to evolve. No doubt in two thousand years this 
theory will be as antiquated as Ptolemy's of temperature 
and humidity. But in the meantime I trust it will have 
served its purpose. 

For the purposes of our theory I assume that before 
birth the child is like a saturated solution, and that its 
first gasp after birth sets the process of crystallization 
to going, and this process continues for several weeks". 
A multitude of minute crystals are formed, one on top 
of the other, of course most rapidly at the moment of 
birth and during the minutes and hours immediately 
succeeding, and then less slowly during the three months 
following. These crystals are perhaps arranged in 
cylindrical groups, and in the course of time become 
flattened out. The baby, we know, is round in every 
limb and feature, while the old man finds that eyeballs, 
bone, muscle, are flattened. This flattening process, 
may bring the successive sets of crystals into play, so 
that the crystals formed an hour, a week, or a month 
after birth would come into play at corresponding peri- 
ods later in life. It seems probable that all the chief 
crystals are formed on the first day, and these are modi- 



22 ASTROLOGY. 

fied or remodified on the succeeding days. Or still 
more likely, the chief crystals are formed within a few 
minutes of birth, and receive their corresponding modi- 
fications as the earth turns on its axis, or (as it appeared 
to the ancient) as the heavenly bodies rise and set. 

Furthermore, I conceive that crystallization is most 
rapid while the sun is shining, and also that the moon 
helps very materially in the process. So if a child is 
born at midnight the crystallization proceeds very slowly 
until dawn, and he develops his powers correspondingly 
late in life. The best time to be born would therefore 
be in the morning, and it is remarkable that a very 
large proportion of eminent men were born during the 
forenoon, as for instance, Napoleon, Gladstone, Dumas, 
Frederick the Great, Sir Joshua Reynolds, George 
Washington, S. T. Coleridge to take a variety of char- 
acters at random, whose horoscopes I happen to have 
before me. 



CHAPTER II. 

THE NECESSARY KNOWLEDGE OF ASTRONOMY. 

Only an elementary knowledge of astronomy is 
necessary in order to cast a horoscope. As every one 
knows, the sun is the center of the solar system, and 
about it revolve seven major planets (Mercury, Venus, 
Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune), besides 
the earth. There are some unimportant smaller ones 
also. They all move round the sun at different rates 
of speed, Mercury getting around most quickly, and 
Neptune least. They all move in the same direction, and 
in a tolerably fixed plane called the ecliptic, the circle 
of which is divided into twelve equal spaces called the 
Signs of the Zodiac. The point in the heavens where 
the sun appears to be when it crosses the equator on 
its journey northward (in March) is taken as a fixed 
point to count from, and is called Aries. It changes 
slightly from year to year, but only a very little. And 
it will be observed that it is both on the equator and on 
the ecliptic. The plane passing through the equator is 
a fixed plane in the heavens (that is, very nearly fixed), 
and the plane of the ecliptic, that is of the zodiac, which 
is another fixed plane in the heavens, forms an angle to 
it of 23 27', or thereabout, and they both pass through 
the center of the earth, and cut each other on a straight 
line, at one end of which is the first point of Aries, and 
at the other end the first point of Libra. In the sky as 

23 



24 ASTROLOGY. 

we see it at any point on the earth, the equator is a. 
curve parallel to that which the sun appears to take in 
passing from sunrise to sunset. In winter the sun is 
south of it, and the number of degrees north or south 
is called the declination. On the days of the equinoxes, 
twice a year, the sun passes directly along the line of. 
the equator in the sky as it appears to us. Of course 
the daily movement of the moon and planets is like that 
of the sun, and their distance north or south of the 
equator is their declination. 

But the movement of the sun and planets from day 
to day, week to week, month to month, is along the line 
of the ecliptic, and the curve of the ecliptic as we see 
it in the heavens appears to be very erratic. On the 
two equinoctial days the sun rises at the first point of 
Aries and the first point of Libra, exactly on the equator^ 
and exactly in the middle of the eastern horizon and sets 
exactly in the west, and on such days at sunrise or sunset 
the ecliptic forms an arch like the equator, only higher 
or lower. At the spring equinox it will curve over the 
equator at sunrise and below at sunset. But in the 
summer the sun rises farther around to the north, and 
also sets farther to the north, so traveling considerably 
more than half way round the horizon; but as the 
farther it has to travel the longer it takes, so the days are 
longer when it rises north of the eastern point and 
sets north of the western than they are when it rises 
and sets south. The differences in the lengths of the 
arcs which the sun describes at various seasons of the 
year are called the ascensional differences, and depend 
on the latitude. 



ASTROLOGY. 25 

Now every point in the zodiac corresponding to 
the position of the sun in the zodiac at various times 
in the year, will rise and set all the year round just as 
the sun rises and sets on the different days. So some 
signs of the zodiac in these north latitudes (and the 
reverse is true in the southern) are above the horizon 
no longer than the sun is in mid-winter, and others are 
above the horizon as long as the sun in mid-summer, 
and if planets happen to be in Cancer, for instance, they 
too rise early and set late. 

We are now prepared to erect a horoscope. There 
are two ways in which we may do it, first by taking 
the sun as a center, and second by taking the earth as 
a center. The first is called heliocentric (from the 
Greek meaning sun-center), and the second geocentric 
(from the Greek meaning earth-center). 

Ptolemy supposed the heavenly bodies all revolved 
around the earth, and of course he knew nothing about 
a heliocentric astrology. As, however, most of our 
light and heat comes from the sun, it is clear that the 
condition of the light coming from the sun must be 
very important. No doubt the positions of the planets 
about the sun do much to determine this condition. 
We shall do well, therefore, to consider the heliocentric 
horoscope first. This is more easily calculated than 
the geocentric, and furnishes us a convenient method 
of calculating the geocentric afterward. Most books 
on astrology require references to an astrological al- 
manac for the geocentric positions of the planets ; but 
such an almanac is very expensive, and the chart pub- 
lished in this book furnishes an easy way of calculating 



SQUARE 




SQUARE 

CIRCLE OF THE ECLIPTIC 
FI0.1 



ASTROLOGY. 27 

the positions for ourselves within a degree, which is 
sufficiently accurate. 

The astronomical calculations required by astrology 
are by no means easy. It would be a boon to the aver- 
age reader if some learned astronomer, with all his 
tables and books at hand, would make the mathematical 
and astronomical calculations for us. Such a person 
might establish a bureau that would furnish these cal- 
culations, made with perfect accuracy, and at an ex- 
pense of but a few cents, and thereby save us much 
time and study. But until such a bureau is established 
we must patiently work out the calculations as best 
we can. 

To cast a horoscope we must know the year, month, 
day, and hour of birth, and the latitude and longitude 
of the place of birth. The latitude and longitude may 
be found by looking in a map, in which the longitude will 
be found at the top of the page and the latitude at the 
side. Take the longitude west from Greenwich, not 
from Washington. If the hour is not known, take some 
convenient hour in the part of the day in which the 
birth occurred. If nothing is known beyond the day 
of birth, all calculations based on the houses will have 
to be omitted. 

First, let us see how to erect a heliocentric horo- 
scope. 

We will draw a circle and place the sun in the cen- 
ter. The circumference we will divide into twelve equal 
parts, and mark each part with one of the signs of the 
zodiac, as in Fig. I. 

To fix the position of the earth, we must look oppo- 



28 ASTROLOGY. 

site the date of birth in the table (No. i) giving the 
longitude of the sun for any year. This longitude is 
the same within a degree on a given day each year. 
The position of the earth will be 180 degrees from that 
of the sun, and may therefore be found by adding 180 
degrees to the longitude of the sun if that longitude is 
less than 180 degrees, or subtracting 180 degrees if the 
longitude of the sun is more than 180 degrees. Write 
this position of the earth in the chart, using the sign of 
the zodiac and the number of degrees in that sign. 
This may readily be seen by looking for the longitude 
of the earth in Table 8, and taking the degrees of the zo- 
diacal sign in the adjoining column. 

To find the positions of the planets, look first for 
the longitude of the given planet on the first of Janu- 
ary next preceding or next following the date of birth, 
whichever is nearest (see Table 7). Then count the 
exact number of days from the day of birth to Jan. i. 
In the table giving the longitude of Mercury for one 
cycle of its orbit (Table 4), find the longitude given 
for Jan. i. Then count backward or forward, according 
as the Jan. i selected is before or after the date of birth, 
as many days as you have found to intervene between 
Jan. i and the date of birth. When you have counted 
to the end without exhausting your days, go back to the 
beginning and keep on counting until you have reached 
the day required. The longitude in the table opposite 
this day will be the longitude of Mercury required. In 
case the hour of birth is not near Greenwich noon, a slight 
correction should be made to the longitude given in the 
table. Greenwich noon will be (if you are born in the 



ASTROLOGY. 29 

United States) several hours earlier than your noon. 
Just how many may be found by dividing the longitude 
of the place of birth by 15, since the sun rises just fifteen 
degrees in the sky each hour. Thus, noon in longitude 
75 will be five hours later than noon at Greenwich, for 
which all calculations are made. Therefore noon at. 
Greenwich will be at seven o'clock in the morning. If 
you were born at or near seven o'clock, no correction 
will be needed. But if the hour of birth is, say, seven 
o'clock in the evening, an additional half day will have 
passed, and you should take a longitude half way be- 
tween the longitude for the day you have found and the 
next day. So if the time is any other number of hours, 
take the proper proportion of the change for 24 hours 
and add or subtract, as the case may be. 

The position of Venus may be found in the same 
way, but an additional difficulty appears. It takes 
Venus 224 days and nearly 17 hours to make one revo- 
lution around the sun. So if you have to count past the 
end of a cycle back to the beginning again you will have 
about two thirds of a day over. So to the longitude 
given in the table in a case like that you must add the 
correction given at the end (see Table 5). 

The positions of the other planets will be found 
more easily. No corrections for hours need be made 
with any of them, since their motion is so slow that the 
change in a few hours does not amount to much. 

As before, find the longitude in the table of longi- 
tudes for the nearest first of January (Table 7). Count 
the number of days to the date of birth. 

In a column adjoining the longitude you will find 



ASTROLOGY. 

the daily motion of the planet for the same day. You 
will see that it is either more or less than the next fol- 
lowing year. It usually varies in regular proportion 
from year to year, and the daily motion at the date of 
birth may be found by adding to or subtracting from 
the motion on Jan. i that proportion of the change in 
the daily motion which your number of days from Jan. 
j bears to 365 days. The average daily motion for the 
period you are calculating may be found by adding the 
daily motion for Jan. i and that found for the date of 
birth, and dividing by 2. Thus, if the daily motion of 
Mars is found to be 38' on Jan. I, 1887, and 26' on Jan. 
I, 1888, and you wish to find the daily motion for Nov. 
I, you subtract 26 from 38, leaving 12; then as ten 
months intervene between Jan. i and Nov. i, you take 
ten twelfths of 12, or 10. Subtract 10 from 38, leaving 
28, and you have the daily motion on Nov. i. The aver- 
age daily motion for the period of time between Jan. i, 
1888 (the nearest Jan. i) and Nov. i, will be 26 plus 28 
divided by 2 equals 27. Multiply 61 days, the number 
between Nov. i and Jan. i, by 27 and you have the num- 
ber of minutes the planet had moved in this time. As 
there are 60 minutes in a degree, you find the number 
of degrees by dividing your total by 60. In this case 
you have a very small fraction over 28 degrees. Sub- 
tract 28 degrees from the longitude of Mars on Jan. i, 
1888, and you have the true longitude for Nov. i, 1887. 
(The position of Mars may be calculated more accu- 
rately, however, by means of Table 6.) 

The positions of all the other planets may be found 



ASTROLOGY. 31 

in exactly the same way. As a general thing, the aver- 
age daily motion may be computed mentally. 

We now have our heliocentric horoscope complete, 
and may proceed to draw deductions from the various 
angles which the planets make with each other and with 
the earth. 

We will next proceed to erect the geocentric horo- 
scope. This may be done approximately by means of 
the two charts.* 

The chart showing the orbits of the earth, Mars, 
Venus, and Mercury givefe the correct eccentricities 
of these orbits. By the preceding calculations you have^ 
determined the exact longitude of each of the planets 
with regard to the sun. Pass a ruler or straight edge 
from the center to the required degree in the outer cir- 
cle, and mark the orbit of the given planet where the 
edge of the ruler intersects it. 

Then put a long needle through the center of the 
Geocentric Circle, and stick the point of the pin into 
the point you have marked as the position of the earth. 
See that the cross line of the geocentric circle is 
exactly parallel with any of the cross lines in the chart. 
This may be tested by noting whether the gauge shows 
the same distance between the two lines at either end as 
it does in the middle. Now stick another pin into the 
geocentric circle so as to keep it firmly in place, and 
pass a ruler from the earth center to the point where 
any given planet is located. Read the geocentric longi- 

*Before using- these charts it would be well to mount them 
carefully on cardboard. The Geocentric Circle may also be 
mounted on light cardboard, and the small space near the 
middle guage should be neatly cut out. 



ASTROLOGY. 

tude on the circumference of the geocentric circle. If 
the geocentric circle covers up the position of any planet 
so that it cannot be seen, take it off and pass a ruler 
from the earth center to the position of the planet, and 
make another mark along the edge of the ruler at any 
convenient point that can be seen when the geocentric 
circle is laid on the chart. This new point will do as 
well in determining the geocentric longitude as the 
position of the planet itself, and the longitude may be 
found by passing a ruler from the earth center to this 
point, and reading the degrees at the point the ruler 
crosses the geocentric circle. 

The chart for Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune 
may be used in the same way, except that the earth 
circle is made to vary in size, while the orbit of the dif- 
ferent planets remains the same and is identical with the 
circle of degrees. Locate each planet in its proper de- 
gree in this outer circle. Then find the longitude of 
the earth, and pass a ruler from it to the sun center. 
Make a light mark at each place the ruler crosses the 
small inner circles. To find the geocentric position of 
Jupiter, place the geocentric circle on the earth center 
marked on the larger of the inner circles, and proceed as 
with the other chart. To find Saturn, place the geocen- 
tric circle on the earth center marked in the next largest 
circle, etc. 

We now have the geocentric longitude of all the 
planets. The longitude of the sun may be found ap- 
proximately by looking in the table of the sun's longi- 
tude opposite the day of the month of birth. We may 
find the geocentric position of the moon in much the 



u. * m *Jvj> " / \ 

3 JOU ^7 OOW RYOFWIFEV 
% O y LEGACIES ^X^? 

~ **/ ^^ \ 




MADIR 
90 

FIG. 



34 ASTROLOGY. 

same way that we found the heliocentric positions of the 
planets. The nioon revolves around the earth once in 
27 days, 7 hours and 43 minutes. In Table 3 
we may find the longitude of the moon for two 
different dates in each year. Find the number of days 
between the date of birth and the nearest given longi- 
tude. Then enter the table of the longitude of the moon 
for one cycle (Table 2), and find the longitude given for 
the nearest date, and count forward if the date of birth 
follows the selected date, or backward if the date of 
birth precedes the selected date, till you have counted 
as many days as intervene. You will remember that 
each time you pass the end of the cycle and go back 
to the beginning and vice versa, you must add the cor- 
rection. Then find the proportion of the change in 
longitude for one day that corresponds to the number 
of hours before or after actual noon at Greenwich and 
add or subtract that. As the moon changes so rapidly, 
the calculation should be made to the exact hour. 

Before entering our longitudes in a circle or chart, 
we must determine the houses. 

Draw a circle with the earth at the center. Divide 
this into twelve equal parts of 30 degrees each by draw- 
ing lines from the center to the circumference (see Fig. 
2). We are now ready to place the longitude of the 
point of the zodiac ascending at the moment of birtli, 
and it should be written on the line that points to the 
middle of the left hand side. From this we pass down 
and around to the right, then over to the left again, ex- 
actly in the opposite direction to the hands of a watch. 
The sun and planets by the daily motion of the earth 



ASTROLOGY. 35 

appear to move through the heavens in the opposite di- 
rection, or the same as the hands of a watch. Their 
yearly motion is the same as the signs of the zodiac. 

Under the head "sidereal time" in Table I, you 
will find the sidereal time (or star time) for each day 
in one year. Owing to the variations in the lengths of 
the different years caused by leap year, the sidereal 
time each year is slightly different; but given the right 
starting point, it proceeds each year in the same ratio, 
as may be seen in the table. In another table (No. 7) 
you will find the sidereal time for Jan. I of each year. 
Find the nearest sidereal time given in the table of side- 
real time to that for Jan. I, noting the exact amount of 
the difference, whether more or less. Then count the 
number of days between Jan. I and the date of birth. 
Opposite the last day you will find the sidereal time 
required. To this add (or subtract) the difference noted 
at the beginning. You may also make a correction for 
the difference between sidereal time and mean time cor- 
responding to the hours before or after Greenwich 
noon. After that slight correction has been 
made (always amounting to less than four minutes) 
add to or subtract from the total sidereal time the hours 
and minutes of the moment of birth before or after noon 
at the place of, your birth. (Be careful not to take 
Greenwich noon in this case. The sidereal time given 
is for noon at the point of your birth.) The result will 
be the true sidereal time for the hour of your birth. 

The tables (No. 12) of houses for three different lati- 
tudes in the United States are given at the back of this 
book. Select the table for the latitude nearest your own 



36 ASTROLOGY. 

latitude. Find the sidereal time of the hour of your 
birth, and opposite you will find the longitude of the 
cusps (or beginnings) of six of the twelve houses. The 
longitude of the cusps of the other six may be found 
by taking the same number of degrees in the sign op- 
posite each of the first six, and placing on the cusp that 
comes directly opposite. The signs that are opposite 
may be seen in Fig. I. You will note, also, that some- 
times signs are intercepted. Thus in Fig. 5 the sign of 
SI is intercepted between the sign of 25 and the sign of 
1% . This means that the intercepted sign is wholly in- 
cluded in the house in which it occurs, while the house 
also takes in parts of two other signs. 

The circle before us represents the circle of the 
heavens passing directly over our heads through the 
zenith, and directly under the earth. The ascendant 
represents the point rising in the east at the moment 
of birth, and the cusp opposite the ascendant, or the 
beginning of the seventh house, represents the point 
setting in the west at the moment of birth. 

We still have one more matter to determine, and that 
is the declination of the sun and various planets. 

The sun is supposed to have no latitude. Its declina- 
tion is practically the same each year, and may be found 
in the column adjoining the longitude given for each 
day of the year (Table 4). The declination of the moon 
and planets differ from that of the sun for any given 
longitude (geocentric longitude alone, is to be consid- 
ered) only to the amount of their latitude. The latitude 
of the moon and planets is the number of degrees by 



ASTROLOGY. 3? 

which the plane of their orbit differs from the plane of 
the ecliptic. 

To find the declination of any planet or the moon, 
take the degrees of geocentric longitude and look for 
the nearest corresponding longitude of the sun. Note 
the declination of the sun given opposite this longitude, 
and whether it is plus or minus. Add (in' the algebraic 
sense) this declination and about half* the latitude for 
the date of birth. By algebraic sense, we mean that you 
must notice the marks of plus and minus. If both are 
plus or both are minus, you add the two numbers to- 
gether and give the sum the same mark of plus or 
minus that the two added had. If one is plus and one 
is minus, the algebraic sum is equal to the difference of 
the two numbers, to which you must give the plus or 
minus mark of the larger of the two. 

The latitude of the planets is given for Jan. i, and to 
find the latitude for the date of birth you must add or 
subtract the proportion of the difference representing 
the change for one year in order to find the true latitude 

The latitude of the moon and the planets Mercury 
and Venus may be found more accurately by taking the 
latitude given in the table with the longitudes for the 
nearest Jan. i or other date, and entering the table giv- 
ing the longitude and latitude for a single cycle. Find 
the given latitude and count the number of days inter- 
vening between Jan. i or other given date and the date 



*It is difficult to get the declination very exactly in this way, 
because the apparent declination as seen from the earth is vari- 
ously affected by the latitude. If the exact declination is desired, 
it is advisable to refer to the Nautical Almanac of the date of 
birth. 



38 ASTROLOGY. 

of birth. The latitude opposite the last day will be the 
correct latitude. You would think that the latitude 
should be the same for each succeeding revolufion of a 
given planet ; but we find that it varies slightly from 
year to year. So the true latitude is not always that 
opposite the true longitude as given in the table. 

The above directions will be fully illustrated in Chap- 
ter VIII. 

We now have all the astronomical data that will be 
required. We therefore proceed to the interpretation 
of our horoscope. 



CHAPTER III. 

THE SUN AND THE ZODIAC. 

Having perfected the celestial chart described in the 
preceding chapter we have done with astronomy and 
turn to astrology, which is the science of interpreting 
what we have before us. First we will consider the 
sun, and see what it may mean alone and of itself when 
situated in the various signs of the zodiac. 

The sun gives all kinds of light, from the actinic 
rays down, and especially a large amount of heat. It 
may be presumed that the process of crystallization is 
most rapid while the sun is above the earth. If it has 
not yet risen, crystallization is probably retarded until 
it does rise. So we may regard the sun as the great in- 
tensifier of whatever star or planet it may be situated 
with. And first of ajl it intensifies the influence of the 
special signs of the zodiac. 

The influence of these signs is doubtless due partly 
to the fixed stars in each, partly to the situation in re- 
gard to the equator, affecting gravitation and the mole- 
cular arrangement dependent on gravity, and partly to 
the situation in regard to the magnetic poles. This last 
supposition is the only explanation I can make of the 
fact that certain signs seem associated with certain 
countries not in the order of their latitude. 

The fixed stars have moved back some thirty degrees 
since the time of Ptolemy, and as far as they affect the 



40 ASTROLOGY. 

nature of the sign, the sign has probably changed since 
his time. So I take the nature of the signs as a whole 
from a modern writer instead of Ptolemy. Mr. Hiram 
Butler, author of "Solar Biology," has made a special 
study of the significance of the signs by direct observa- 
tion, and in each case I have myself verified his conclu- 
sions. 

The signs* are divided into four groups, of three 
signs each, one hundred and twenty degrees apart, or 
the space of four signs. Beginning with Aries and tak- 
ing every fourth sign we have 

THE FIRE TRIPLICITY Aries (r), Leo (SI), 
and Sagittarius ( / ). Persons born when the sun is in 
either of these are invariably active, impetuous, gener- 
ous, energetic, and not liable to infectious diseases. 

Beginning with Taurus and taking every fourth sign 
we have 

THE EARTH TRIPLICITY Taurus ( 8 ), Virgo 
(njj), and Capricorn (vj ). Persons born when the sun 
is in either of these are reserved, fond of the good things 
of earth, often musical, and observers of the conven- 
tionalities of life, though not at all timid of public opin- 
ion. They are usually a stiff-necked race. 

Beginning with Gemini and taking every fourth sign 
we have 

THE AIR TRIPLICITY Gemini (n), Libra (=&), 
and Aquarius (zz). Persons born when the sun is in 
either of these are mentally quick and versatile, change- 
able and unsteady, and for the most part good writers, 
lecturers, and teachers, affable and adaptable. 

*See Appendix A and Appendix B. 



ASTROLOGY. 41 

Beginning with Cancer and taking every fourth sign 
we have 

THE WATER TRIPLICITY Cancer (25), Scor- 
pio (TTL), and Pisces (X). Persons born when the sun 
is in either of these signs are domestic, though often 
unhappy in domestic relations. They are well adapted 
to shop-keeping, trading, farming, and so forth, and are 
usually good housekeepers and managers. 

And now let us consider each sign separately. 

1. The Fire Triplicity. 

V The leading characteristic of those born under 
Aries is mental activity and mechanical ability, and they 
are naturally fond of music and dancing. Hence they 
are energetic leaders in business and society : their dan- 
ger is brain disease. 

SI The leading characteristic of those born under 
Leo is their intensity and nobility of love. Though often 
impetuous and rash, they are indulged because of their 
undoubted nobility. They are 'Tiandy" and active, and 
excel in mercantile and intellectual pursuits. This is the 
distinctively masculine sign. 

/ The leading -characteristic of those born under 
Sagittarius is the unfailing activity of the fire triplicity 
directed inward, away from society, and toward purely 
independent undertakings regardless of the attitude of 
others. They are generous, impulsive, prophetic, and 
high in their aims. 

2. The Air Triplicity. 

ii. The leading characteristic of those born under 
Gemini is their nervous restlessness and fickleness, and 
artistic and intuitive bent of mind, making writers, pub- 



42 ASTROLOGY. 

lie speakers, commercial travellers, and society women 
of graceful and varied talents, but unstable, like air. 

=2= The leading characteristic of those born under 
Libra is their keenness of mental intuition, or foresight, 
and great correctness of first impressions ; hence they 
are excellent speculators in commerce. 

XXXf The leading characteristic of those b^rn urider 
Aquarius is their quiet, magnetic power over people, 
and hence their fondness for crowds and city life. They 
make natural politicians and financiers, patrons of opera 
and public enterprises of all sorts. This is assisted by 
their honorable character. 

3. The Earth Triplicity. 

8 The leading characteristic of those born under 
Taurus is sensuousness and animal sympathy with all 
forms of life, balanced by a certain phlegmatic stubborn- 
ness, accompanying large avoirdupois. They seem par- 
ticularly adapted for the medical profession. 

itjj The leading characteristic of those born under 
Virgo is their keen, accurate, discriminating eye, with a 
somewhat materialistic cast of mind. They are very 
fond of music, and excel in critical literary work of all 
sorts, as they understand life well because of their sup- 
pressed passion. 

VJ The leading characteristic of those born under 
Capricorn is their fondness for a free, lavish, conven- 
tional life, and large plans and schemes. Hence they 
are natural organizers of public enterprises and business 
plans, and are not happy unless they are wealthy. 

4. The Water Triplicity. 

25 The leading characteristic of those born under 



ASTROLOGY. 43 

Cancer is their extreme personal sensitiveness, fondness 
for domestic life and trade and manufacture of domestic 
articles. This is the distinctly feminine sign, and the 
women are talkative, while the men are quiet and nega- 
tive. 

HI The leading characteristic of those born under 
Scorpio is their callous and exacting nature, together 
with great respect for public ideas and customs and per- 
sons in high position. They are therefore admirably 
adapted to carry out popular ideas with a rigid thor- 
oughness impossible under other sings, and are excel- 
lent public officials. 

X The leading characteristic of those born under 
Pisces is their faithful studiousness and lack of self- 
confidence. They are careful, anxious, restless and 
thoughtful, over-conscientious, and faithful servants, af- 
fable, upright, kind, fond of history and travel. 



CHAPTER IV. 

THE MOON AND THE PLANETS. 

The sun (O) is considered masculine and positive, 
because it is the source of energy and life. The moon 
( D ) is considered feminine and negative, because it 
shines by reflected light. The greater part of the light 
which reaches it is reflected, and this physical fact seems 
closely. connected with the sympathetic and intuitive side 
of the mind. I believe that quick, intuitive sympathy 
with persons and situations depends very largely on the 
amount of light which the moon reflects, especially if 
that light reaches the earth at a good angle. Thus when 
the moon is full, sympathetic perception is at its maxi- 
mum, and it is proportionately less as the moon is nearer 
the sun, either waxing or waning, and least when it is 
nearly on a line with the sun. 

The moon is said to be one of the mental rulers, gov- 
erning the sympathetic and intuitive faculties of the 
mind wherever it may be situated, and m a man's horo- 
scope it is closely connected with marriage, as we shall 
see later. 

Like the sun, but in a less degree, it intensifies the 
various signs of the zodiac, and in jdging the effect of 
the sun in any sign, we must consider it as modified 
by the sign the moon is in.* Thus, if the sun be in 

*See Appendix C. 

44 



ASTROLOGY. 45 

Sagittary and the moon be in Gemini, the native's gen- 
erosity and impetuosity will go out in the direction of 
science, oratory, or the like, and with all his fire he will 
be versatile, original, and keen. But if the moon is 
in Cancer, his fire and impetuosity will be directed more 
to domestic affairs. And so with all the other signs. 
The sign in which the sun is will be strongest, but it will 
be modified by the sign in which the moon is. 

The sun has the most general significance, but the 
moon as we have seen is somewhat specialized, and the 
planets are much more specialized. The planets shine 
largely by reflected light, but they differ enormously in 
the kind of light they absorb and that which they reflect. 
A few of the more remote probably shine somewhat 
with their own light. They are stronger or weaker ac- 
cording to the part of the zodiac they are in. For if the 
part of the zodiac corresponds with their natures, they 
are strengthened, but if it is different they are weakened. 

We know seven planets beside the earth which are 
large enough to be considered here. Two of these were 
unknown to the ancients (Uranus and Neptune), and 
their lack of knowledge of them, especially of Uranus, 
threw their calculations sadly out. For instance, had 
Kepler known that Uranus (or Herschel, as it is some- 
times called) was on the midheaven at the birth of his 
patron Wallenstein he might have predicted that man's 
death, which as a matter of fact He failed to do. Uranus 
especially often causes strange vagaries. 

Mercury ( $ ) is nearest the sun, and consequently 
in the horoscopical chart will always be found near the 



46 ASTROLOGY. 

sun, as will Venus also. Mercury is the joint ruler of 
the mind with the moon, but it governs the active intel- 
lectual qualities, not the passive or sympathetic. From 
Mercury you get powers of oratory, quick thought and 
perception, intellectual brilliancy. The sign it is most 
like is Gemini, and the next is Virgo. Mercury in 
Scorpio gives intense, narrow mental application, and 
persons with this combination are adapted to continu- 
ous scientific thinking. Brain diseases are also con- 
nected with Mercury, especially brain fever and mad- 
ness, while harmless lunacy is connected with the moon. 

Venus ( 9 ) is, next to Mercury, nearest the sun, and 
indicates a soft, graceful, voluptuous nature, usually 
not at all bad, but fond of dress, music, literature, and 
love-making. It is admirably personified in the beauti- 
ful, graceful, sweet tempered goddess the Romans called 
Venus and the Greeks Aphrodite. Venus is especiilly 
at home in Taurus, and in a quiet and domestic way 
in Pisces. In Scorpio it is vicious and sensual to a cer- 
tain extent. It is closely connected with the moon, and 
when in conjunction it makes beautiful, languid, sweet- 
tempered women and effeminate men. 

Next comes Mars ( $ ), the fiery, hot-tempered 
planet. Connected with Mercury it gives a touchy, vio- 
lent temper ; with Venus it makes passionate lovers ; 
with Jupiter it makes brave soldiers. With Mercury 
also it makes mathematicians, people fond of surveying 
and civil engineering. People with Mars strong in the 
horoscope like to live out of doors. Mars is strongest 
in Aries, and next strongest in Scorpio. 



ASTROLOGY. 4? 

Next comes Jupiter (#), the strongest of the plan- 
ets, though Saturn is about equally strong. Jupiter is 
the planet of ambition, generosity, nobleness, reverence, 
and it especially governs leaders of men. The man with 
Jupiter strong in his horoscope is almost sure to be 
chosen spontaneously by his comrades as their chief, and 
a good, kindly, high-minded chief he will be. It is easy 
to see that Jupiter is calculated to bring good fortune. 

Saturn ( h ), which comes next to Jupiter, and next 
to him is the largest and the brightest, is almost the 
reverse in nature. Saturn is represented as an old man v 
with skinny fingers, long nails and unkempt hair, a 
miser, fond of digging in the earth, mean and stingy. 
But Saturn is not really so bad as he is sometimes rep- 
resented. He gives patience and tenacity, and makes 
persons born when he is strong to be economical and 
saving instead of recklessly generous, as Jupiter men 
are. Jupiter is too generous and open-handed, Saturn 
too miserly; but put them together and you have the 
best possible combination. In connection with Mercury, 
Saturn gives powers of continuous thought and patient 
application of the mind. He makes Venus reserved and 
modest, not wearing her heart on her sleeve. He cools 
the ardor of Mars and prevents in large measure the 
fevers that Mars excites. Favorably situated with re- 
gard to the sun he gives good business habits, and he 
counteracts the changeableness of the moon and her 
ready sympathy with everything that comes along. He 
is strongest in Capricorn, and after that in Aquarius 
and Libra. 



48 ASTROLOGY. 

Uranus ( $ ) was unknown to the ancients*, indeed it 
was not discovered until the beginning of the nineteenth 
century. It has a very important influence in a horo- 
scope, nevertheless, and explains, as I have said, many 
of the difficulties of the ancients. I call it one of the 
blind planets, Neptune being the other, because it cannot 
be seen with the naked eye, and seems to act in a sub- 
tle manner, under the surface. It is strong in the horo- 
scopes of those people who do erratic things, for which 
they nevertheless think they have a very good reason 
though others cannot understand it. A woman who is 
hard to understand is often under his influence, and if 
Uranus is connected with Venus or the moon she will 
be liable to have illicit love-affairs. Uranus also gov- 
erns people in authority, that is in public office, and con- 
trols changes and traveling, as does the moon also. 
Connected with Mercury, he gives a subtle, analytic 
mind, highly original and independent. Such persons 
are likely to discover new scientific principles, and may 
get into trouble by not being conventional enough in 
their thought. He also governs public life, and hence 
is strongest in Aquarius for that 'quality, but in Gemini 
as regards originality of thought and intellectual inven- 
tion. In Cancer he makes women unfaithful (men, too, 
in a less degree). A connection with the moon or Venus 
tends to the same thing. 

*The names of Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn 
were given by the ancients because the astrological influence of 
these planets corresponded to the supposed characters of these 
deities. But Uranus and Neptune were named by modern 
astronomers who knew nothing of astrology. So the names of 
these planets do not indicate their natures in any degree, as the 
charlatan writers on astrology would lead us to believe. 



ASTROLOGY. 49 

Of the influence of Neptune (W) little is known. 
This planet was discovered only about fifty years ago, 
and its influence is evidently very much under the sur- 
face, very subtle. For myself, I think it may be con- 
nected with the highest kind of poetry. Shelley was said 
to have it in the strongest place in his horoscope. It 
may govern clairvoyants, and others of supersensitive 
mind. But I am not at all sure, there is so little mate- 
rial of observation to judge from. Perhaps one of our 
readers will investigate the subject. It is said to be 
strongest in Libra. 

Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune certainly all give high 
powers of imagination. 

A planet is said to be in its "detriment" or "fall" when 
it is weakest, strongest in its "own sign," and rather 
strong in its "exaltation." Ptolemy says the various 
planets are also more or less strong in the various 
parts of each -sign. These parts he calls "terms." The 
following table is based on Ptolemy, but is considerably 
modified by the introduction of the two new planets. I 
have made a few changes in accordance with modern 
observations. 

OWN SIGN RXAI/TATION DETRIMENT 



Mercury 


Gemini 


Virgo 


Pisces 


Venus 


Taurus 


Pisces 


Libra 


Mars 


Aries 


Scorpio and Capri. 


Cancer 


Jupiter 


Sagittary 


Pisces and Cancer 


Capricorn 


Saturn 


Capricorn 


Libra 


Aries 


Uranus 


Aquarius 


Gemini 


Taurus 


Neptune 


Libra 


Aquarius 


Pisces 


Sun 


Leo 


Aries 


Aquarius 


Moon 


.Cancer 


Taurus 


Capricorn 



ASTROLOGY. 



The following table of "terms" is taken from Ptol- 
emy without alteration. Of course the two recently dis- 
covered planets are not included ; but I consider the 
omission unimportant. Ptolemy gives his reasons for 
his division of the signs into these "terms, " which seem 
to me very sound, but space forbids repeating them. 
As far as I have been able to observe, the table is very 
accurate, and it is certainly useful, for it shows the rela- 
tive strength of each planet in each sign, as well as the 

PTOLEMY'S TABLE OF TERMS. 



Aries. 


Taurus. 


Gemini. 


Cancer. 


Leo. 


Virgo. 


Jup. 6 6 
Mars 8 14 
Mer. 7 21 
Yen. 5 26 
Sat. 4 30 


Yen. 8 8 
Mer. 7 15 
Jup. 7 22 

Sat. 2 24 
4 26 
Mars 6 30 

4 


Mer. 7 7 
Jup. 6 13 
Yen. 7 20 
Mars 6 26 
Sat. 4 30 


Mars 6 6 

Mer. 7 13 
Jup. 
Jup. 7 20 
Mer. 

Yen. 7 27 

Sat. 3 30 


Jup. 6 6 
Sat. 
Mer. 7 13 

Sat. 6 19 
Yen. 
Jup. 6 25 

Mars 5 30 


Mer. 7 7 
Yen. 6 13 
Jup. 5 18 
Sat. 6 24 
Mars 6 30 



Libra. 


Scorpio. 


Sagittary. 


Capricorn. 


Aquarius. 


Pisces, 


Sat. 6 6 


Mars 6 6 


Jup. 8 8 


Yen. 6 6 


Sat. 6 6 


Jup. 8 8 


Yen. 5 11 


Yen. 8 14 


Yen. 6 14 


Mer. 6 12 


Mer. 6 12 


Yen. 6 14 




Jup. 7 13 










Mer. 8 19 


Jup. 7 2 . 


Mars 5 19 


Jup. 7 19 


Yen. 8 20 


Mer. 6 20 


Jup. 5 16 


Yen. 8 21 










Jup. 5 24 


Mer. 6 27 


Sat. 6 25 


Sat. 6 25 


Jup. 5 25 


Mars 6 26 


Mer. 8 






Mars 




5 25 


Mars 6 30 


Sat. 3 30 


Mars 5 30 


Mars 5 30 


Mars 5 30 


Sat. 4 30 








Sat. 




3 



Note. This table is taken from J. M. Ashmand's translation 
of Ptolemy's "Tetrabiblos." But I have corrected one or two 
obvious typographical errors. 



ASTROLOGY. 51 

part of the sign it is strongest in. In the first column is 
the name of the planet, in the second the number of de- 
grees the planet is entitled to in that sign, and the third 
column shows to what degree of the sign this brings us. 
When a planet has a double right in a sign, two num- 
bers are given, and when two planets have an equal right 
they are bracketed together. 



CHAPTER V. 

HOUSES AND ANGLES. 

Skill in judging a horoscope consists in striking a 
'palance between the relative strengths of all the planets, 
sun, moon, and signs of the zodiac. The rule should be 
to make a table of all these and mark opposite each its 
various claims to strength in the horoscope, indicating 
that claim by a number in each case. The planet with 
the strongest claim will be the ruling planet, and cor- 
respond to the strongest characteristics of the nature 
analyzed, and this will be modified by the others in pro- 
portion to their strength. 

In the preceding chapters we have seen the relative 
strength of the sun and planets as determined by situa- 
tion in the zodiac. There is a still more important 
source of strength, however, and that is situation in the 
"angles," as they are called. There are four angles. 
The top point of the chart, or cusp of the tenth house, 
is called the "south angle," because in the zodiac it is 
nearest the south point of the horizon. Directly oppo- 
site this, at the very bottom, is the "north angle," which 
is under the earth, and in these northern latitudes it is 
nearest the north point of the horizon. It is on the cusp 
of the fourth house. Ai the left of the figure, on the cusp 
of the first house, is the "east angle" or ascendant, which 
marks the place where the heavenly bodies rise. Oppo- 
site it on the right is the "west angle." 



ASTROLOGY. 53 

The "south angle" at the top, is called 
more commonly the midheaven, or medium coeli (M. 
C), while the angle at the bottom is called the natiir or 
irintm coeli (I. C.). The midheaven and the ascendant 
seem to me equally strong. The heavenly bodies rise at, 
the ascendant and pass through the houses in reverse 
order. Of course at the moment of birth the rays are 
most powerful which come down direct, that is, from the 
midheaven. But on the other hand, those which come 
from the ascendant, though weaker at first, have twice 
as long a time to affect crystallization. I should say that 
the first strong bent of a man's life was given by the 
midheaven, and the development along the line of that 
bent was most determined by the ascendant. The 
ascendant gives obvious characteristics, the midheaven 
hidden. The other two angles also seem to me of equal 
importance, both less strong than the ascendant and 
midheaven. A heavenly body at the west angle pours 
in its light strongly for. the moment of birth, but it is 
then immediately obscured. The nadir will rise first, 
though for the time being under the earth. But at the 
nadir a planet has an admirable opportunity to modify 
all the other heavenly bodies by its upward gleaming 
light. I conceive that a body at the nadir sends its 
light so that the rays meet those which come down 
from above the earth (of course before they reach the 
earth), and so modifies their light while it is still at a 
distance. The modified light which then meets the 
earth from above has a more diffused quality. 

As to the relative strength of these angles, I should 



54 ASTROLOGY. 

rate the ascendent and midheaven at 9 each, the west 
angle and nadir 7 each. 

The ascendant determines one's physique, height, 
weight, color and health*. The midheaven determines 
the bent of the mind, and hence the professsion and 
honor in life. The western angle determines the bent 
of the affections, and hence marriage, partnerships, and 
sympathies in general. It is the angle of the moon, as 
the ascendant is the angle of the sun. The nadir, or 
lower angle is the modifier. If the midheaven is called 
the angle of Mercury, and the ascendant the angle of 
the sun, this may be called the angle of all the other 
planets. Jupiter here lends his nature to the whole life, 
and in general makes great and successful men ; Saturn 
makes a life of misfortune and narrow circumstances, 
but gives great poetic powers and stubborn patience un- 
der the ills that come. The other planets likewise modify 
life according to their nature. 

But there are other angles which are very important, 
too, and they are the cusps of the various houses. Ptol- 
emy considers planets above the earth in the eastern sky 
(that is, upper left hand quadrant of the chart) most 
strongly situated because they are longest above the 
earth. The other quadrant above the earth is probably 
the next strongest, and next to that the lower left hand 
quadrant, because it will rise before the other lower 
quadrant ; .and the weakest is the lower right hand quad- 
rant as shown in the chart. 

Of course a planet anywhere in the twelfth house is 
moving rapidly toward the cusp of the twelfth, which 

*See Appendix D. 



ASTROLpGY. 55 

is the important point. Most astrologers speak of the 
whole house as signifying so and so. I prefer to follow 
Ptolemy, as I conceive his meaning to be, and speak of 
the angle at the cusp. 

If the angle of human crystallization is sixty degrees, 
following the analogy of the refraction of light in min- 
eral crystals, all the light takes effect on the horizon or 
angle of the ascendant, and then it gradually diminishes 
until at thirty degrees, or the cusp of the twelfth house, 
the light is all shut out. From that it gradually in- 
creases again until at sixty degrees, or the cusp of the 
eleventh house its effect is at the full again. Or you 
may say that at the ascendant and at sixty degrees above 
the ascendant the light strikes the human crystal on an 
angle, while at thirty degrees it strikes the flat middle 
of a face of a crystal. Ptolemy calls this angle "incon- 
junct," which is an admirable name for it. I would call 
it the blind angle. A planet at this angle certainly pro- 
duces an effect, but it is hidden, under the surface. 
This is the angle of hidden enemies. The cusp of the 
eleventh, on the other hand, is the angle of friends, 
hopes, and all that is open and apparent. According to 
my theory, the midheaven should be another "blind" 
angle, and experience shows it to be associated with 
one's profession, employment, honors, etc., those things 
that come subtly and in ways we do not see very clearly. 
And so with the other angles. 

The following is a summary of the influence of these 
angles : A planet is strong if within one or two degrees 
of the angles of a cusp, especially if it is moving to- 
ward the angle. The angles below the earth are very 



38 ASTROLOGY. 

similar in nature to those above, and may be said to 
modify those above, in the way that I have spoken of 
the nadir as a modifying angle. I will speak first of the 
angles above the earth. 

First Cusp. This is associated with the personal ap- 
pearance and disposition of the native. The whole sign 
on this cusp may be taken as in general indicative of 
this feature, but planets in the sign, or within twenty- 
five degrees below the angle, or in aspect to the angle, 
will greatly modify the appearance. 

The influence of the various signs and planets is 
as follows : 

Aries gives medium height and reddish-brown or 
swarthy complexion. 

Taurus gives short stature and thickset body, round, 
and animal in appearance. 

Gemini gives medium height, indifferent complexion, 
and an active, agile manner. 

Cancer gives moderate stature, an oval face, and a 
weak, timid manner, lacking energy, more receptive than 
positive. 

Leo gives large stature and build, clear complexion, 
and a firm, bold, courteous manner. 

Virgo gives a slender form, dark ruddy complexion, 
and grace and agility. 

Libra gives a tall and not very heavy form, fair, in- 
different complexion, and an amiable, intellectual man- 
ner, with little show of emotion. 

Scorpio gives short stature, thickset body, broad, 
coarse face, rather hard in appearance and dark. The 
manner is stolidly indifferent. 



ASTROLOGY. 57 

Sagittary makes men handsome and well-formed, 
sometimes bald, generally above the medium height with 
a commanding carriage, and free, open countenance. 
The manner is courteous, though often conceited. 

Capricorn gives middle stature, a thin build, and a 
carriage not graceful. The manner may be called dip- 
lomatic. 

Aquarius gives a moderately tall, well-built stature, 
fair complexion, and a firm, kindly, undeviating manner. 
Pisces gives low stature, short limbs often stout, and 
a slow, uncomprehending manner, far from preposses- 
sing. 

For the disposition and further details, see the cliap- 
ter on "The Sun and the Zodiac." 

Jupiter gives form and qualities almost exactly like 
Sagittary alone. If in Sagittary it strengthens the effect. 

Saturn gives dark or black hair and complexion, and 
a very reserved manner. 

Mars gives a bright red complexion, sandy or red 
hair, and quick, decided manner. 

Venus gives a soft glow of color and a downy ap- 
pearance, almost always a fair complexion, a more or 
less rounded contour, and gentle, pleasant manner. 

Mercury tends to less avoirdupois, and quick, in- 
tellectual manner and features. 

Uranus and Neptune do not seem to change the 
physique very much, but if in the rising sign they affect 
the mind according to their natures as before described. 

The moon tends to paleness, sensitiveness, and vacil- 
lating habits. 



58 ASTROLOGY. 

The sun gives glow and color, and the effects de- 
scribed for the sun in the various signs are intensified 
by position in this powerful angle. 

Twelfth Cusp. This is next in order above the hori- 
zon, and the angle seems associated with hidden per- 
sonal attraction or repulsion. Saturn or Mars here 
would make enemies according to their nature, and 
Jupiter or Venus friends. If this angle is well occupied 
the native will be called "magnetic," if badly occupied 
replusion will take the place of attraction ; but both will 
be hidden and inexplicable. 

Eleventh Cusp. This is the open angle, and if well 
occupied gives friends of the nature of the planets oc- 
cupying, and also hopes and general outward happiness. 
If badly occupied it signifies false friends and fears. 

Tenth Cusp. This angle is associated with general 
success in life and the nature of the employment. 

Ninth Cusp. This is another open cusp, and is said 
to be associated with writings, publication, religion, and 
science, and has great influence on the mind and in- 
clinations. 

Eighth Cusp. This is another blind angle. It is said 
to be associated with legacies and dowry, which means, 
I suppose, one's hidden, peculiar relations in the matter 
of wealth. 

Seventh Cusp. This is an open angle, said to be con- 
nected with all one's open relations with people in gen- 
eral. The married partner is characterized here, and all 
kinds of open friendly and hostile relations are deter- 
mined. 

Sixth Cusp. This is said to be connected with serv- 



ASTROLOGY. 59 

ants and persons in subordinate positions, and to show 
the part of the body affected by disease. 

Fifth .Cusp. This angle is said to be connected with 
one's children and one's speculations, and in general the 
native's pleasures. It will be observed that it is in oppo- 
sition to the cusp of friends and hopes. 

Fourth Cusp. This is the important angle of the 
nadir, and is said to be connected with the end of life, 
as the midheaven is with the beginning. 

Third Cusp. This angle is said to be associated with 
short journeys, letters, writings, and the mental faculties 
in general. It is in opposition to the Ninth. 

Second Cusp. This is said to indicate one's pecuniary 
prospects. It is in opposition to the Eighth. 

I do not think that the significance of these angles 
is very well understood. If strictly analyzed they should 
correspond to certain qualities of the mind in each case, 
which qualities in turn may affect the events indicated. 
The significances given above I know in a general way 
to be correct. Others commonly given I have omitted 
because I have not proved them. For instance, the mid- 
heaven is said to show the mother's affairs and the nadir 
the father's. This matter of relationship will be spoken 
of in a subsequent chapter. There is a very curious link 
here. 

OTHER ANGLES. 

The above angles have bee'n counted from the east- 
ern horizon toward the west. Ptolemy seems to me to 
point out clearly, though not in so many words, the 
significance of angles counted from the south toward the 
north along the meridian. These angles are found by 



00 ASTROLOGY. 

adding the declination of the heavenly body to the dif- 
ference between the latitude of the place and ninety de- 
grees. It is obvious that every degree you go from the 
equator toward the north, the equator will seem to sink 
in the heavens a degree toward the south. If you take 
from ninety degrees the number of degrees it has sunk 
(that is, the latitude) you will have left the number of 
degrees it is above the horizon. If the heavenly body 
is north of the equator it will be just so many more de- 
grees above the horizon, and if south of the equator just 
so many degrees less. 

So when the body passes the meridian it will be a 
certain number of degrees above the horizon on exactly 
the same kind of a circle as that through the zenith on 
which the cusps of the houses are marked. Now, I do 
not know much about these angles, having only deduced 
them from my crystallization theory. But I should say 
that sixty degrees was the open and obvious angle, the 
apparently strong angle, and thirty degrees was the blind 
angle, while other degrees above or below would vary 
in proportion. 

In the horoscope analyzed in Chap. VIII. Mars is not 
particularly strongly situated according to the calcula- 
tions of most astrologers. But I know it to be very 
strong in the nature of the native. His lifelong motto 
has been, "I was ever a fighter, so one fight more, the 
last and the best" a slight modification of a line in a 
poem of Browning's. Mars is situated at about sixty de- 
grees from the southern angle. This open angle agrees 
with the open nature of Mars and accounts for its 
strength in the native. 



ASTROLOGY. Gl 

I conceive Mars, Venus and Mercury to be best at an 
open angle, Jupiter, Saturn and Uranus at a blind angle, 
though perhaps Jupiter is equally strong at either. 



CHAPTER VI. 

ASPECTS. 

The Hindu astrologers base everything on the exact 
degree of the ascendant. In their system a difference 
of twenty seconds will produce widely differing results. 
They seem to me to carry their devotion to the influence 
of the zodiac (with them a fixed zodiac, not reckoned 
from the vernal equinox) to an extreme that must largely 
vitiate their system. It is simply impossible to know the 
time of birth nearer than a minute. 

Western astrologers, on the other hand, have equally 
exaggerated the effect of aspects. They have invented 
a multitude of new aspects, radically contrary to the 
theory of Ptolemy. The great Kepler's name is at- 
tached to some of these new aspects, but for all that I 
have never been able to believe in them. There may be 
a system of crystallization on the quintile system ; that is, 
dividing the circle into five equal parts, of 72 degrees 
each. In that case 72 degrees would correspond to the 
ordinary sextile, 144 degrees to the trine, and 36 degrees 
to the "inconjunct" angle of Ptolemy. There may be 
other crystals with still other angles of crystallization. 
But in mineralogy the same system of crystallization is 
preserved absolutely, whatever other irregularities there 
may be. 

According to Ptolemy there are four aspects, as fol- 
lows: 



ASTROLOGY. 63 

The sextile, or 60 degrees. 

The trine, or 120 degrees. 

The square, or 90 degrees. 

The opposition, or 180 degrees. 

To these may be added conjunction. 

The sextile and trine are relations between two open 
angles or two blind angles, or at least between two rays 
of the same degree of intensity. The square is a relation 
between an open angle and a blind angle, or at least 
between rays of opposite intensities ; and the opposition, 
though between angles of the same kind, leads to direct 
interference of light when the light coming from either 
side is of opposite character. Besides, in addition to in- 
terference in the case of the opposition aspect, one 
angle is increasing in light, the other diminishing (on the 
principle of the blind and open angles). 

There is still another aspect of importance, and that 
is the conjunction. In this case the light is mingled 
before it reaches the earth. Sometimes the mixture 
is harmonious, sometimes it is a union of opposites that 
hate each other and the result is not of the best. 

There are also two ways in which to ascertain how 
many degrees apart two heavenly bodies are. It may be 
counted on the circle of the zodiac, or that circle over the 
earth passing through the zenith, on which the cusps 
of the houses are calculated. It is very easy to reckon 
in the zodiac, for every aspect will be between bodies 
which have the same number of degrees of longitude in 
a sign. Thus 5 Gemini is in square with 5 Virgo and 
in opposition with 5 Sagittary. It is also in trine with 



0-4 ASTROLOGY. 

5 Libra and in sextile with 5 Leo. And so in other 
cases. 

But an aspect does not need to be exactly on the de- 
gree to count. Each planet and the sun and moon have 
what is called an "orb of influence" within which its 
rays are effective in forming an aspect. These orbs of 
influence are as follows : 

Sun 17 Moon 12 Jupiter 10 Saturn 9 Venus 8 
Mars 8 Uranus- 8 Mercury 8 Neptune 7 

To ascertain if two bodies are in aspect, add their 
orbs together and divide by two. If the result is greater 
than the amount either lacks of forming an exact aspect 
they are said to influence each other. But of course the 
degree of strength depends on the nearness to the exact 
point of aspect. 

Aspects are also various in strength as they are made 
from different signs. They are strongest from the so- 
called 

Cardinal and Movable Signs: Aries, Cancer, Libra, 
and Capricorn. They are next strongest from the 

Fixed Signs: Taurus, Leo, Scorpio, and Aquarius. 
They are weakest from the 

Common Signs: Gemini, Virgo, Sagittary, and 
Pisces. 

Each of these sets of signs are in square and opposi- 
tion to each other, so that a trine or sextile aspect would 
be from signs different in power, and accordingly that 
planet is strongest which is from the strongest sign 
(other conditions being equal). 

Astrologers usually speak of the trine and sextile as 
good, and the square and opposition as evil, aspects, just 



ASTROLOGY. 65 

as they speak of Saturn, Uranus, and Mars as the In- 
fortunes or Malefics, and Jupiter, Venus, and the sun as 
the Fortunes (also the moon and Mercury when not af- 
flicted). The evil aspects are called "affliction." 

In a sense this division into good and evil is true, but 
only in a very restricted sense. Happiness and health 
come from the golden mean. Now Jupiter and Venus 
are not far from that golden mean, while Saturn goes to 
extreme reserve and coldness of nature and Mars to ex- 
treme heat. But set Mars against Saturn and the aver- 
age is the mean, too. Mars means courage, high spirit, 
daring. Too much is a bad thing, just as too much 
stubbornness and miserliness is bad, though we call 
patience and thrift virtues, both of which come from 
Saturn. And too much of the golden mean makes in- 
sipidity, and too much generosity is foolhardiness. Jupi- 
ter if not restrained by Saturn makes the spendthrift, 
who is as bad as the miser. 

So in regard to aspects. The square and opposition 
aspects between Saturn or Mars and the sun or moon, or 
between the first two and Jupiter or Venus, make sad 
havoc, because two antagonistic forces contend for the 
mastery, and they are equally balanced because they 
come from signs of equal power. But the square and 
opposition aspects between Jupiter or Venus, two 
planets not in conflict, or between Jupiter or Venus and 
the sun or moon are helpful rather than the reverse. 
There is always a little fluctuation produced by these 
aspects, a little irregularity, which is not apparent in the 
trine and sextile. And even the bad aspects of the bad 
planets are not altogether* bad. Out of such come poets 



ASTROLOGY. 

with their fine imaginations. And though they have 
rather a hard tiijie of it in the world because of the strug- 
gle against opposing forces, still it is this contention that 
strikes out the divine fire, and some people think the 
reward is worth the hardship. 

The trine and opposition are respectively about twice 
as strong as the sextile and square. 

The relative strength and importance of the various 
planets is about proportioned to the number of degrees 
in their orb of influence. Thus the sun is strongest, next 
the moon, next Jupiter, next Saturn, etc. 

In judging the meaning of an aspect, consider the na- 
tures of the planets, see (all things considered) which 
planet is strongest, and so average the result. 

Aspects between the sun and any planet affect the 
health, and hence the business prospects. Depression 
or irregularity in the vital functions always interferes 
with business, while vigor, buoyancy, and hope make 
business go merrily. 

Aspects between the moon and any planet affect the 
feelings, the emotions. Extremes of feeling make peo- 
ple go crazy, and excess in any direction causes unhap- 
piness. Thus too much Saturn produces depression 
and melancholy, too much Mars makes a rash, tumul- 
tuous temperament. Too much Uranus causes vagaries, 
eccentricity, too much independence, and often illicit 
connections between men and women. Too much Jupi- 
ter makes reckless generosity, the spendthrift. Too 
much Venus makes an over-fondness for luxury, and all 
the sweet, soft things of life. But Mercury and the 



ASTROLOGY. 67 

moon seem always to get on well together, as they are 
indeed joint rulers of the mind. 

The moon is very sensitive to other planets, and Mer- 
cury equally so. Qualities of intellect depend very 
largely indeed on the aspects to Mercury. Aspects of 
any kind from Jupiter or Venus produce mental activity, 
Jupiter in the direction of ambition, politics, govern- 
ment, etc., Venus toward art, music, and beauty however 
expressed. Uranus produces originality of a very 
marked kind, hence scientific thinkers ; Saturn poetic 
inspiration of the melancholy order. A peculiar thing 
is that the square or opposition of Saturn to the moon 
produces anguish of fear. Such people suffer frightfully 
from timidity, and insanity often results. The favorable 
aspects give great patience and continuity of thought, 
especially valuable to scientific men ; for while Uranus 
gives originality it makes the mind wander. The as- 
pects of Neptune to the moon probably give powers of 
supersensitive perception. 

The aspects of Mars and Saturn seem largely to off- 
set each other's influence, uniting courage with endur- 
ance. Mars with Venus gives sensual passion, with the 
sun liability to fevers, with Uranus violence in individual 
opinion, with Jupiter warriors. 

The aspects of Jupiter are such as one may easily 
imagine, but the ill aspects of the extreme planets are 
highly unfavorable to business success, the attainment of 
social position, and general happiness of the even, tem- 
perate kind. 

Venus and Mars harmonize, though their union does 
cause heated passion. Venus affected by Uranus causes 



68 ASTROLOGY. 

improper unions between men and women, not through 
badness of heart, but rather from independence of be- 
havior. Saturn restrains the ardors which Mars in- 
creases, and makes women cold and chaste and lacking 
in affection. The favorable aspects of Jupiter and Venus 
produce adaptability to please the other sex and fit for 
social life in general, marriage in particular. 

Aspects of Uranus with Saturn mean little, except 
that they increase eccentricity and affect unfavorably the 
houses or angles they happen to be in. 

As to the aspect of conjunction, the student must 
judge for himself. Such aspects may be considered 
favorable for the most part, and their evil comes from 
excess of the quality. Thus if Saturn is in conjunction 
with the sun, there is an excess of the quality of Saturn 
in the nature, melancholy, and depression, and tendency 
to lingering illnesses. But this excess may easily be off- 
set by other considerations and the result be only persis- 
tence, endurance, and a steadfast, thrifty nature, not too 
gay. 

Similar in every way to the conjunction is another 
aspect of a different kind, the parallel of declination. 
The same declination, either north or south, it matters 
not, produces a union of the influences of the two bodies. 
It is found by a simple comparison between the declina- 
tions found for the day of birth, and operates within 
three degrees. From what Ptolemy says of the strength 
of aspects from planets in signs "beholding each other," 
I judge that parallel of declination on the same side of 
the equator is much the stronger. 

Aspects are usually reckoned on the circle of the eclip- 



ASTROLOGY. 69 

tic by the difference in longitude. But aspects may also 
be reckoned on the mundane circle, which we see repre- 
sented by the houses. We may note them by getting 
the relative position in each house and find the difference 
in degrees, reckoning each house as 30 degrees instead 
of the number of degrees between the cusps. 

RETROGRADE PLANETS. 

As the earth moves faster than some planets and 
slower than others, there are times when the planets 
seem to move backward in the ecliptic. At such times 
the planets -are said to be retrograde. The planets whose 
orbits are greater than that of the earth will be retro- 
grade when the earth in its orbit comes near them, and, 
by its greater speed, passes them. Mercury and Venus 
will be retrograde when they come near the earth and by 
their greater speed pass it. 

When a planet is retrograde its influence is greatly 
intensified for good or evil. 



CHAPTER VII. 

PREDICTION. 

The most interesting phase of astrology is that of 
prediction, yet of course it is the most difficult and the 
most uncertain. To predict from the configuration of 
the stars no doubt requires a certain special talent, a pe- 
culiar kind of judgment. Ptolemy says only persons 
gifted by the gods can predict particulars, in any case. 

Briefly to summarize what may be predicted and 
what not be, we may say : 

1. Outside circumstances as modifying a man's con- 
dition in life cannot be predicted. The planetary condi- 
tions of light, etc., affect only the man's nature, and only 
so far as a man's fortune is determined by his own 
nature and characteristics can we hope to have any 
knowledge of it. 

2. But a man with a talent for picking out bad situa- 
tions, choosing rascals for friends, and failing at the 
tight moment to seize the offered opportunity, will seem 
to be the victim of circumstances when in reality his for- 
tune is the direct result of his own nature. 

3. Speaking particularly, however, it would seem 
that a man's nature changes with his maturity, and that 
not in any regular way. At certain times of his life he 
has a tendency to waywardness, at another perhaps to 
rheumatism, at another he is very unlucky in business. 

70 



ASTROLOGY. 71 

These tendencies of his nature can be foretold by a 
method explained by Ptolemy, with a certain amount of 
precision. 

There are two distinct methods of forecasting the 
tendencies of a man's nature in the successive periods of 
his life, and to these, I think, should be added a third. 
The first is called that of primary directions (and to cal- 
culate them we must know the exact moment of birth) ; 
the second, that of secondary directions. Primary direc- 
tions correspond to the apparent changes in the posi- 
tions of the planets due to the revolution of the earth 
during the two or three hours succeeding birth; the 
secondary directions to the changes that take place from 
day to day during the few weeks after birth. In primary 
directions, the movements of the heavenly bodies 
through one degree of space, or during four minutes of 
time, corresponds to one year of life ; and in secondary 
directions the changes of one day (during which the sun 
moves in the heavens one degree) correspond to the 
changes of one year of life. To make use of secondary 
directions, set up a new horoscope for each fifth, seventh 
or ninth day after birth and compare that with the orig- 
inal horoscope. 

In the study of primary directions the most important 
point to observe is that the positions of the planets in the 
radical horoscope are taken as the basis for calculating 
the relations brought about by the changes. Of course 
as the earth turns on its axis all the heavenly bodies 
move at the same rate, and in two or three hours their 
relative positions change very little. But their posi- 
tions with regard to the positions they had at the mo- 



72 ASTROLOGY. 

ment of birth change in the most simple and natural 
manner. 

First, let us consider what we have. Longitude is 
measured in the circle of the ecliptic, or zodiac, the main 
celestial circle, and undoubtedly trines, squares, sextiles, 
etc., are most correctly measured by degrees in this cir- 
cle. Latitude is measured in degrees north and south of 
this circle ; but the variation of the planets in their move- 
ment about the sun from this great celestial circle of the 
ecliptic is not very great. Then the circle that passes 
through the middle of the earth, or the equatorial circle, 
is fixed in the heaven, and is inclined to the circle of the 
ecliptic at an angle of 23 27'. Time (hours and min- 
utes) is measured on this circle by the apparent daily 
revolution of the heavenly bodies, and in astronomy we 
call the position of a planet in relation to this equatorial 
circle its right ascension. Of course, the planets are 
often a considerable number of degrees north or south 
of the equatorial circle, according to their position in the 
zodiac, as well as according to the heliocentric latitude. 
This distance from the equatorial circle is called declina- 
tion, and the point corresponding to the planet, used in 
calculating its place for determining the right ascension, 
is found by dropping a perpendicular from the planet to 
the plane of the equator. 

Now let us consider the heavens as seen from the 
earth. Here we have another great circle to consider, 
the horizon. If we should think of the south point of 
the horizon as the south pole of the heavens, as we ob- 
serve them from our particular position on the earth, and 
the north point of the horizon as the north pole, and 



ASTROLOGY. 73 

through these two points pass meridians, of course we 
should have a series of circles spherically parallel to the 
horizon. The circle passing through the zenith perpen- 
dicular to these we call the mundane circle. 

At the equator the equatorial circle passes directly 
through the zenith, at right angles to the horizon, and all 
the planets move straight over the earth, whatever their 
declination. They may be a little north or a little south 
of the zenith point, but they rise straight up from the 
horizon to the zenith meridian, and their change of place 
is easily measured by the difference of right ascension. 
But as we go north or south, the equatorial circle is in- 
clined to that circle which passe? directly through our 
zenith and is no longer perpendicular to the horizon and 
its set of suppositions 'meridians, and the distance of a 
planet from the zenith meridian, as measured in the 
mundane circle, is accordingly altered. 

Now for the purposes of primary directions, two 
stars are in the same position when they are in the same 
"horizontal" meridian. Of course the zenith "horizon- 
al" meridian and the zenith geographical meridian are 
identical ; the greatest variation is at ninety degrees from 
this zenith meridian common to both, and the error of 
position, as counted by right ascension, steadily de- 
creases as a planet nears the meridian, either above or 
below the earth. The arc of direction, accordingly, is 
the time (expressed in degrees) required for a planet to 
move in the daily motion of the earth from its position 
in one "horizonal" meridian to its position in another 
passing through the point in the zodiac that will make 
the desired trine or square or whatever it may be. 




FIG. 3. 



74 



ASTROLOGY. 75 

To calculate directions we must have the exact posi- 
tion of the planet in relation to an "horizonal" meridian. 
This position will vary, from the position in right ascen- 
sion by an amount seen in the right angle triangle 
Z R P (Fig. 3). 

At the horizon this correction is identical with the 
''ascensional difference" of a point in the zodiac with a 
given declination, and may be found from a table of 
ascensional differences (see Table 10). 

But the correction decreases as the planet nears the 
the zenith, until at the zenith it disappears. So we take 
that proportional part of the ascensional difference 
which the distance of the planet from the zenith meridian 
is to ninety degrees. If the planet is thirty degrees from 
the meridian the correction is only one-third of the full 
amount ; if sixty degrees, it is two-thirds of the full 
amount. 

To state the same thing differently a star on the 
equator travels at a uniform rate of speed, or rather 
appears to from the earth, the real motion being the 
rotation of the earth on its axis. But when the star 
is either north or south of the equator it travels on a 
parallel circle like PP', and from the earth appears to 
lag behind or to gain, according to circumstances. If 
the star has south declination, in northern latitudes it 
will appear to fall behind while under the earth, until 
at ninety degrees from the meridian it has fallen behind 
the full amount of the ascensional difference. The 
ascensional difference in latitude 45 is practically the 
same as the declination, since in our right angle triangle 
( M taken at ninety degrees from the meridian instead 



76 ASTROLOGY. 

of as shown in the figure), angle ZRP equals angle ZPR, 
and hence side ZP equals side ZR. that is, the declina- 
tion. But as the star approaches the meridian the per- 
pendicular ZR swings round as in R' Z', and then after 
passing the meridian begins to swing away again. Now 
degrees on PP are exactly the same as on QQ ; that is, 
it takes just as long to pass ten degrees on PP as on 
QQ, and of course to pass from Z to Z' requires longer 
than to pass from R to R'. RR' is the difference in 
right ascension between two fixed degrees of the zodiac ; 
but ZZ' is approximately the arc of direction, that is, 
it takes the time indicated by the degrees in ZZ' for the 
star to move from its actual position at Z to its actual 
position when in the zodiacal degree corresponding to 
R'. So in calculating an arc of direction we take the 
difference in right ascension, and then add or subtract 
the degrees the star will lose or gain in passing from 
one right ascension to another. Above the earth, if the 
star is of south declination, the path will be ZZ', in 
which case the correction has to be added. If the 
declination is north, the path will be R J R' 2 , in which 
case the arc is shorter than the arc of right ascension, 
and the correction has to be subtracted. Under the 
earth the conditions are just reversed or rather at 
more than ninety degrees from the meridian, whether 
actually under the earth, or not. If a star on its path 
seems to gain time above the earth, it will lose the same 
amount under, and so with the reverse. 

To find the correction, according to Ptolemy's 
method, follow this rule as the simplest statement of the 
case: 



ASTROLOGY. 77 

If the movement of a planet is between any two of 
the cardinal angles, find the difference in right ascen- 
sion between the planet indicated and the position of 
its aspect. Find what part this is of ninety degrees, and 
take the same proportional part of the ascensional dif- 
ference as the correction, to be added or subtracted 
according as the declination is north or south, and 
above the earth or below, as explained above. If the 
planet moves across one of the angles, the parts must 
be calculated separately. 

In directing to conjunction, subtract the right ascen- 
sion of one planet from that of the other. (Given the 
geocentric longitude, the right ascension may be found 
by Table n.) To the difference in right ascension add 
the correction or subtract if so required. 

In directing to an aspect, find the degree of the 
zodiac in which the aspect takes place. The right ascen- 
sion of this degree may be found by Table II. The 
difference between the right ascension of the planet and 
that of the place of the aspect is to be corrected by the 
rule as above given, and the sum or difference will be 
the arc of direction. 

The arc of direction in primary directions as ex- 
plained above is measured on the mundane circle. The 
arc of direction in the case of secondary directions is 
measured on the ecliptic. But the author has proved 
the efficacy of directions measured by the actual arc 
due to movements along the equator. In directing to a 
conjunction or opposition the process is a simple one. 
In the case of a conjunction we simply subtract the right 
ascension that is lesser from that which is greater. In 



78 ASTROLOGY. 

the case of an opposition we add 180 degrees to the 
right ascension of the heavenly body to which another 
planet or luminary is to be directed, and find the differ- 
ence of right ascension. 

But in the case of a trine, square or sextile, to the 
final result add one-fourth (approximately) of the dif- 
ference in declination between the place the planet starts 
from and that to which it moves. In the rotary motion 
of the earth every heavenly body moves away from the 
circle of the zodiac, since that circle is inclined to the 
circle of the equator, or the circle parallel to the equator 
on which every heavenly body appears to move in its 
rotation about the earth. Of course after ninety de- 
grees it begins to come back again ; but since all arcs 
of direction are under ninety degrees, the body has to 
move a little farther than the zodiacal degree of the 
aspect, or the degree of right ascension corresponding, 
before it can really come to a place 120 degrees, or 90 
degrees, or 60 degrees from the place of the planet to 
which direction is desired. Also a still further correc- 
tion is necessary, especially with sextiles and sometimes 
with squares. If the difference in declination above 
described is n degrees, one degree should be added to 
the arc in addition to the above one-fourth, and for 
any number of degrees more or less than eleven, a frac- 
tion more or less than one should be added correspond- 
ing to the proportionate relation of their squares. Thus, 
the square of u is 121. If the difference in declination 
is 5, of which the square is 25, we take that propor- 
tionate part of i which 25 is of 121, practically one- 
fifth. If the difference in declinations is 15, of which 



ASTROLOGY. 79 

the square is 225, which is approximately one and four- 
fifths times 121, we add one and four-fifths. 

When the aspect to which direction is made is a 
square we add one-fourth of the change in declination 
just the same, and also one degree for every 14 degrees 
of declination, and fractional parts in proportions to the 
squares as shown above. 

In the case of a trine aspect, only the one-fourth of 
the change in declination need be added. The other 
correction in this case becomes too small for notice. 

The methods given for determining the arc of direc- 
tion are only approximations ; but they are more nearly 
correct than the method given by the professional 
astrologers, which, with all its complicated mathematics, 
is also merely an approximation. Particular events in- 
dicated by directions are likely to follow the aspect, 
rather than come before or exactly at the time of it, 
though closely following directions of a contrary nature 
may counterbalance. The thing most certainly indicated 
is the condition of one's health. 

In order to determine the strength of a direction 
by any of these methods we must first determine to 
what extent the direction is aided or retarded both by 
secondary directions and by transits of the planets over 
their own places or the places of other planets at the 
actual time in life when the direction should operate. 
Transits may be determined by counting up the degrees 
the planet has moved in the given time. Mars moves 
round the sun, or through the entire zodiac, in about 
687 days, or 1.88 years; Jupiter in n.86 years; Saturn 
in 29.46 years ; Uranus in 84.02 years ; Neptune in 164.6 



80 ASTROLOGY. 

years. The others move so rapidly their transits are not 
important (see Table 9). We should also consider 
whether the sign of the aspect and the term of the sign 
strengthen or weaken the power of the planets forming 
the aspect. And the strength or weakness of the planets, 
in the zodiacal horoscope must always be given full 
weight. Aspects from weakly placed planets are weak 
and from strongly placed planets are strong. 

In considering health, the prorogator must be 
chosen. This is the sun by day and the moon by night, 
or according to some the sun for a man and the moon 
for a woman, if either luminary is in a prorogatory place. 
The chief prorogatory place is the ascendant, 25 degrees 
below and 5 above ; next the midheaven, or tenth house ; 
next the western angle, 25 degrees above and 5 below; 
and lastly the eleventh house and the ninth. If one 
of the luminaries only is found in either of these posi- 
tions, it is to be chosen, whether sun or moon. If 
neither is so found, a planet must be taken, which, all 
things considered, is strongest in the horoscope, espe- 
cially the ascendant. If the prorogator come into con- 
junction, square, or opposition, and sometimes even 
sextile or trine, with Mars or Saturn, an illness may be 
anticipated, according to the nature of the planet and 
the place in the zodiac. A similar relation with Uranus 
causes mental depression, and often suicide. Such rela- 
tions with Jupiter and Venus have a much less marked 
effect, and the favorable relations almost always improve 
the health. 

But more important still are aspects, directions and 



ASTROLOGY. 81 

transits, with respect to the ascendant. Primary direc- 
tions to the ascendant are always important. 

Thus Saturn in conjunction with the ascendant 
would bring a lingering illness, Mars a fever. And the 
part of the body affected would correspond to the sign 
of the zodiac in which the aspect occurs. 

The signs of the zodiac govern the various parts of 
the body as follows: 

Aries, the head; Taurus, the neck and throat; 
Gemini, the chest and respiratory organs ; Cancer, the 
breast and stomach ; Leo, the heart, veins and back ; 
Virgo, the bowels ; Libra, the liver and kidneys ; Scor- 
pio, the genital and urinary organs ; Sagittary, the hips, 
thighs and nerves ; Capricorn, the knees ; Aquarius, the 
lower legs and joints ; Pisces, the feet. 

Uranus produces suicide and sudden and uncommon 
deaths and mental depression ; Saturn consumption, 
colds, rheumatism, and tedious illnesses ; Jupiter, liver 
troubles, pleurisy, indifferent blood, and sometimes 
apoplexy, but only in bad aspects, while in good he im- 
proves the health ; Mars causes fevers, bladder and kid- 
ney troubles, rupture of blood-vessels, smallpox, acci- 
dents, burns, bites, scalds, and death by child-birth ; the 
sun causes weak sight, brain diseases, weakness of the 
heart and back, and palpitation; Venus benefits the 
health unless much afflicted, when she may cause flatu- 
lency and disorders of the genitals, matrix, and veins ; 
Mercury causes phthisis, madness, imbecility and fits ; 
the moon causes weak sight, madness, trouble with 
menses, phthisis, cancer, and stomach troubles. 

For health consider not only the ascendant, but also 



82 ASTROLOGY. 

the sixth house, and bad aspects to the sun and 
whether prorogator or not. 

For general success in life that is, position, hon- 
ors, and so forth consider the midheaven especially; 
also Jupiter and the sun. If Saturn be connected with 
the sun in the radical horoscope, when Jupiter and the 
sun come into square or opposition there is sure to be 
ill-success in business. 

For marriage, consider the seventh house, and also 
aspects of Venus. Venus in trine, sextile, or conjunction 
with Jupiter or the midheaven is likely to produce mar- 
riage, especially in a woman's natus. 

For children and their prospects consider the fifth 
and eleventh houses. Gemini, Leo, and to some extent 
Virgo, are said to be barren signs ; Cancer, Scorpio, and 
Pisces are fruitful. 

For further rules see Chapter X. 

THE HOROSCOPES OF BABIES. 

One piece of prediction and study which ought to- 
be studied with great care and accuracy is that of fore- 
casting the lives of babies. In India the moment of 
birth is watched with the greatest care and timed by 
three different clocks. Then the astrologers cast the 
horoscope. Many of us do not know at exactly what 
moment we were born, and so can never be sure we 
have our horoscope right. We should see that the 
future generation is not under this handicap. Given 
the exact moment of birth, directions of all kinds may 
be studied with much more certainty of success. 



vf 



FIG. 4. 



CHAPTER VIII. 

EXEMPLIFICATION. 

By way 9f illustration of the general method of cast- 
ing a horoscope, there follows the horoscope of the 
author of this book as calculated and interpreted by a 
friend. 

The date is Nov. 30, 1868, 8:20 a. m. mean time. 
The place was a small town in Michigan, Latitude 43, 
Longitude 85. 

Had the birth been in these later years, the clock 
would have shown standard time, which in this case 
would have been a minute later. Eastern standard time 
is true mean time for longitude 75, central standard 
time is true mean for longitude 90, mountain stand- 
ard time for longitude 105, and Pacific time for longi- 
tude 120. If the nativity is at a point between these 
longitudes the true mean time may be found by adding 
or subtracting one minute for each four degrees between 
the longitude of the place of birth and the longitude of 
the standard used at that place. 

Some knowledge of the character may be found with- 
out any mathematical calculations. Look in the table 
in Appendix A, in which you will see that on Nov. 30 
each year the sun is in the sign of Sagittarius. In 
Chapter III we may read the description of character 
given for the sun in Sagittary. 

H4 



ASTROLOGY. 85 

In Table i we may find the exact longitude of the 
sun for Nov. 30. As 1868 is a leap year, one day will 
have been inserted between Jan. I and Nov. 30, so we 
must take the figures given for Dec. I, since this table 
is arranged for a common year. We find this to be the 
335th day of the year ; sun's longitude 249 2', or 9 2' 
in Sagittary, and we may note that the sidereal time is 
16 h. 40 m. 6 s., and the declination is 21 49'. 

The heliocentric position of the earth will be just 
180 less than the apparent longitude of the sun, or 
69 2'. We draw a circle and mark it off like Fig. 4, 
and insert the earth in its proper position. 

We will next find the heliocentric positions of the 
planets, beginning with* Mercury. We look in Table 7 
for the position of the nearest January, that is, Jan. I, 
1869. Noon of Jan. i, 1869, will be just 32 days later 
than noon of Nov. 30, 1868. We find the position of 
Mercury for Jan. i, 1869, to be 277 41'. In Table 4 
we find that the nearest longitude given is 276 n', 
which is i 30' less than that with which we wish to 
start. Since we are taking a later date and are counting 
back, we count back 32 days in the cycle of Mercury, and 
find longitude 178 53', latitude +5 14'- As we started 
with a longitude smaller by i 30' than was required, 
we must add this difference to our final result and we 
get 180 23', which we enter in our heliocentric figure. 

We find that the position of Venus Jan. i, 1869, is 
205 25', and by looking in Table 5 we find 205 31', 
which is so near that no correction is needed. Counting 
back 32 days we find longitude 153 44', which we enter 
in our figure, and latitude +3 19'. 



86 ASTROLOGY. 

The position of Mars for Jan. i, 1869, was 126 i'. 
We find in Table 6 the nearest longitude is 127 27', 
with a difference of i '26' from that we wish. Counting 
back 32 days, or two intervals of 16 days each, we come 
to 112 59'. After subtracting ? our correction of i 26' 
we have the heliocentric longitude of Mars 1 1 1 23', 
which we enter in our figure. The latitude is -f-i 40'. 

We find the position of Jupiter Jan. i, 1869, to be 
17 35', daily motion 5' 30". Multiplying this daily 
motion by 32, we get 176' or 2 56', which we must sub- 
tract. The result, 14 41', we enter in our figure. 
Had the time been greater, we should have assumed an 
average daily motion between the Jan. i following and 
the Jan. i preceding, as explained in Chapter II. The 
latitude we may assume to be 1 18', which will be 
correct to within half a minute. 

The position of Saturn on Jan. I, 1869, was 249 n', 
the daily motion i' 50". Multiplying the daily motion 
by 32 we get a correction of 59', which we subtract, 
giving the correct longitude as 248 12'. The latitude 

is+i43'. 

The position of Uranus was 105 23', daily motion 
44". Multiplying the daily motion by 32, we get a cor- 
rection of about 23', and subtract this from the longi- 
tude given. We enter 105 in our figure, and note the 
latitude as -f o 25'. 

The position of Neptune is 16 26', daily motion 22". 
Multiplying by 32 we get a correction of 12', and enter 
1 6 14' in our figure. 

We now have our heliocentric horoscope complete, 
and may proceed to our geocentric. 



ASTROLOGY. 



87 



First, we should find the cusps of the houses, as 
shown in Fig. 5. In Table 7 we find the sidereal time 
for 1868 to be 18 h. 41 m. 43 s., which differs from that 
for Jan. i in Table i by im. 345. We therefore subtract 
this from the sidereal time which we got (on the pre- 
ceding page) in Table i, and have 16 h. 38 m. 28 s. as 
the true sidereal time for mean noon at Greenwich. 

The sidereal time at noon in longitude x ^5 will be 
about i m. more than this, since 85 corresponds to 5 h. 
40 m. of mean time, and in that time the sidereal time will 
lose about 595., nearly a minute. The following table 
will help in correcting when careful work is desired: 

CORRECTION FOR SIDBREAI, TIME. 



Hours 
Correction 


1 

10s 


2 

20s 


3 

30s 


4 
40s 


5 
50s 


6 
tin 


Hours 
Correction 


7 
Im9s 


8 
Iml9s 


9 
Im29s 


10 
Im39s 


11 
Im48s 


,12 
ImSSa 


Hours. ... . . 
Correction 


13 

2m8s 


14 
2ml8s 


15 

2m28s 


16 

2m38s 


17 

2m48s 


18 

2m57s 


Hours 
Correction 


19 

3m7s 


20 
3ml7s 


21 
3m27s 


22 
3m37s 


23 ' 
3m47s 





Our time is 8:20 a. m., which is 3 h. 40 m. before 
noon. The loss of sidereal time in this period is just 
about enough to counterbalance the gain between the 
meridian of Greenwich and 85, so no correction need 
have been made. If the hour of birth had been, say, 
10 o'clock in the evening, the total correction in sidereal 
time would have been that for a period of 5 h. 40 m. plus 
10 h., nearly 16 h. This correction would have been 
2 m. 38 s., an important matter. 



ASTROLOGY. 89 

We subtract our time before noon, that is 3 h. 40 m., 
from the sidereal time of 16 h. 38 m. 28 s., giving us 
12 h. 58 m. 28 s. as the sidereal time of the moment 
of birth. In Table 12 we find the nearest sidereal time 
to be 12 h. 58 m. 55., and we proceed to take the cusps 
of the houses given for latitude 40. We observe, how- 
ever, that the ascendant for latitude 35 is greater, de- 
creasing between latitude 35 and latitude 40 by 3 15'. 
Between latitude 40 and latitude 43 (the latitude given) 
there will be a further decrease of at least three-fifths 
of this amount. In these higher latitudes the change 
becomes more rapid even. The true .ascendant will be 
found in Fig. 5. We easily get the cusps of houses 2, 
3, n and 12, by proportion from latitude 40 and lati- 
tude 35, and observe that the cusp of the loth house is 
the same for all latitudes. 

Having entered the cusps of these six houses in our 
figure, we enter the same degree of the opposite sign 
on each opposite cusp and complete our figure as seen 
in Fig. 5. We find Aquarius and Leo are not repre- 
sented, and put them in between the cusps of 2 and 3 
for the first, and 8 and 9 for the second. 

We now take our Heliocentric Chart No. I, and by 
laying a ruler on it so that the straight edge will pass 
exactly by the middle of the sun and longitude 69 on 
the outer circle, we may mark the earth's orbit at the 
exact point the earth was situated on Nov. 30, 1868. In 
like manner we may mark on their respective orbits 
the positions of Mercury, Venus, and Mars. After pass- 
ing a long slim needle through the center of the Geo- 
centric Circle at the point where the scale meets the 



90 ASTROLOGY. 

cross line, we stick the needle down on the orbit of the 
earth at the exact point where the earth is located. We 
soon see that the geocentric circle covers the positions 
of Mercury and Venus, and take it off while we pass a 
ruler from the position of the earth past the position 
of each of these planets, and mark a point farther along 
which will not be covered by the circle. Once more 
placing the geocentric circle in position we make sure 
that the cross line is exactly parallel to the cross lines 
of the chart. On the scale, at each end we may see that 
one end is no higher than the other from the nearest 
cross line. We then pass our ruler from the earth center 
to the points we have marked for each of the planets, 
and read the degrees on the margin of the geocentric 
circle. In this way we get 21 tt^ for Mercury, i l / 2 "l for 
Venus, and 28 SI for Mars. At this point it is best to 
take the degrees in each sign. These we enter in our 
figure, as in Fig. 5. 

We next take Heliocentric Chart No. 2, and passing 
our ruler from the center to 69 on the outer circle, we 
proceed to mark the point at which our straight line 
crosses each of the smaller inner circles. Then we place 
the needle point in our geocentric circle on the point 
we have marked on the earth circle for Jupiter, and see 
that the cross line of this circle is exactly parallel with 
one of the cross lines in the heliocentric circle. We pass 
our ruler from the center of the earth to 14^2 on the 
outer circle, reading the degrees at which the straight 
line passes the geocentric circle. 

We next place the center of the geocentric circle 



ASTROLOGY. M* 

on the earth positions for Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune, 
entering the results in our figure. 

We now have the positions of all our planets and 
the sun. The position of the moon alone remains to 
be found. 

In Table 3 we find the position of the moon on Jan. 
i, 1869, to be 141 7', latitude -fc-o 21'. Referring to 
Table 2 we find 139 30' as the nearest longitude, the 
difference being i 37'. The longitude found is for day 
11.5 in the cycle, so in counting back we must count to 
every .5. This will be an entire cycle and five days more, 
so we simply count back five days and find 68 20'. In 
passing the bottom of the table we were told to add 
3 41', which we do, getting 72 i'; and also our other 
correction of i 37', giving us 73 38'. We may take 
4 30' as the approximate latitude.* Assuming that the 
change of the moon's position in the 3 h. 40 m. before 
noon will offset the 38', we may take 13 n as the ap- 
proximate longitude. In calculating primary directions, 
the latitude will throw the position to be reckoned 2 
farther on, or to 15 n. 

The declinations of the planets may be found by the 
method suggested in Chapter II., but it is better to take 
them from the- nautical almanac when a copy is within 
reach. 

The true declinations may be seen in the following 
table : 



*Note. The latitude of the moon changes from year to 
year, and in 1869 it was about half a minute less for the same 
degree of longitude than it was in 1887, the year from which the 
cycle table was adapted. 



92 ASTROLOGY. 

DECLINATION. 

O 21 45' South. 22 41' North. 

$ 16 54' South. 4 16' North, 

h 20 9' South. ^ 23' North. 

$ 10 17' South. $ 14 15' North. 

D 18 7' North. 

We are now ready to judge our horoscopes. In the 
heliocentric horoscope there is little to observe except 
the aspects of Jupiter and Uranus, and of Jupiter and 
Saturn. There is a square with Uranus and a trine with 
Saturn. As Jupiter is the ruling planet, these are sig- 
nificant. The square with Jupiter shows that the native 
has no magnetism in ruling over his -fellow men, and 
will never make any money through public favor or 
good fortune. The trine with Saturn, however, sug- 
gests making money from sheer economy and good 
management, and success in the direction of the serious 
imagination. Money may be made through land, or 
speculations that do not require contact with and influ- 
ence over the native's fellow men. 

In our geocentric horoscope we find the following 
aspects: ASPECTS. 

D 8 h ^Ah 

5 P h ^A mun. 

O <$ h } * y ^A5 mun. 

<? D 3) A 9 mun. A 5 

O P ff 50^ mun. h A W 

OP h 3 * $ mun. $ * 9zod.andmun. 

W 6i.c 

V D 

<?p $ 

$ D $ 

P indicates parallel. of declination that is, the decli- 



ASTROLOGY. 

nation is the same within a degree or two, whether north 
or south. This is a favorable aspect. 

First we wish to see what planets are strongest, and 
the proportion of their strength. Sagittary ascends, and 
Sagittary is the house of Jupiter. Other things being 
equal the "lord of the ascendant" will be the ruling 
planet. In this case Jupiter is situated near the nadir, 
a fortunate place. Looking in Ptolemy's table of terms 
(see Chapter IV), we see that the first six degrees of 
Aries belong to Jupiter, though Mars and Mercury have 
the most degrees. Whence we conclude that Jupiter 
though only fairly strong on his own account will help 
Mars and Mercury ; that is, strengthen their power if in 
aspect with them, or when in aspect by direction. In 
the same table we find that the degree of the ascendant 
is in the term of Mars. So Jupiter will not be so strong 
there as this planet. But we see that Jupiter is within 
4 of trine with the sun and Saturn, in mundane (that is, 
counting 120 on the circle of houses) trine with Mer- 
cury, mundane trine with Uranus, and mundane square 
with the moon. On the whole Jupiter is decidedly the 
ruling planet, but being at the nadir and for other rea- 
sons he is a modifier; that is, he lends his strength to 
the others in proportion to their strength. 

We see Saturn in close conjunction with the sun, and 
both are in opposition with the moon, though not very 
closely. This looks as if Saturn should be very strong 
in the horoscope, and perhaps very unfortunate. But 
on examination we find that this is not without offsets. 
The angle of the ascendant is influenced by planets 25 
below the horizon and 5 above. So Saturn and the 



94 ASTROLOGY. 

sun are out of range. Then, too, Saturn, according to 
Ptolemy's table, is just between the terms of Jupiter 
and Venus, his exact opposites, and he has only 6 in 
the sign anyway. Saturn is more favorable in Sagittary 
than in any other sign. As a matter of fact, in the 
history of the native Saturn made the beard black, which 
otherwise would have been brown, and when by transit 
he passed the ascendant in the thirty-first year the native 
had a lingering illness. In disposition, Saturn has given 
reserve to a naturally hot and affectionate disposition. 
It will have been observed, of course, that Saturn has 
no bad aspects of importance to rouse him, except a 
distant square to Mars, his opposite and restrainer, and 
that he is helped by the trine of Jupiter. Mars counter- 
balances Saturn, preventing weakness of the lungs, etc. 
When Mars came into trine with the ascendant by direc- 
tion in the native's twelfth year, our subject had the 
measles. 

We next observe that Mercury is the ruling planet of 
the midheaven, and by referring to Ptolemy's table of 
terms, we find that he is in his own term. He also rules 
the descendant or western angle, in Jupiter's term, and 
the nadir or lower angle is in the term of Mercury. He 
is just above the sun in the heaven, which gives him 
strength according to Ptolemy. More than this, he is 
in trine with Uranus, a highly favorable relationship for 
judging human character and motive, for the study of 
the occult, and for mathematics as an imaginative sci- 
ence. His position in Scorpio in the terms of Jupiter 
and Venus gives great tenacity of mind and patience in 
thought. 



ASTROLOGY. 95 

Having determined the leading planets and their 
strength, we may take up the horoscope in detail. The 
general description of the physical appearance of the 
native is correctly given under Sagittary in Appendix 
D, and we find much the same under the description of 
the. sun in Sagittary in Chapter III. Saturn in the sign 
gives a black beard, however, and Mars not far from 
trine with the ascendant gives red hairs among the 
black in the beard. The skin is light, the eyes blue, and 
the native began to be bald at twenty-five. 

See also description under the proper moon sign 
in Appendix C. 

Next let us consider the profession. For this we look 
to the loth house, and see that Venus determines the 
choice. But Mercury rules the sign and the term of the 
sign, while Saturn is strong in the sign. Jupiter is in 
opposition to the early degrees of the sign, in the third 
house. The third house suggests authorship. " Mercury 
gives the powers of mind suitable for authorship, and 
the trine of Uranus gives the power to study human 
nature successfully. Venus is in sextile with Mars, 
which indicates fondness for and influence over women. 
Venus gives also grace and love of beauty, and fond- 
ness for color. All these things favoi the profession 
suggested. 

Venus is also the prorogator of life, suggesting that 
devotion to his profession will be coincident with the 
native's life and probably have much to do with his 
death. 

Next, let us look for the wife. For this we examine 
the seventh house and the moon. We see Uranus in the 



96 ASTROLOGY. 

seventh house, applying to conjunction with the moon. 
The character of the wife must therefore be that of 
Uranus, namely magnetic, fond of people, original and 
likely to do unexpected things. The sign on the cusp 
is ruled by Mercury, and hence we may expect a bril- 
liant wife of a rather eccentric character. Marriage 
should come in the first half of life. (See Ptolemy in 
Chapter X.) 

In conclusion, let us examine a few important direc- 
tions. Secondary directions may be chosen in examin- 
ing the moon and Mercury, which move rapidly, the 
moon making the entire circuit in less than 28 days, 
which correspond to so many years. The mind on its 
sympathetic side is ruled by the moon, and when it 
comes into relation with Mercury it is likely to cause 
success in mental effort. The moon also causes travel. 
By referring to our table of the moon cycle, and starting 
with 73, we see that to travel to the position of Mercury 
in 231 would require about eleven days. Mercury 
would also have moved several degrees in that time. 
We may consider both the original position of Mercury 
and its succeeding position. At eleven years of age the 
native left home and went away to school, where he 
attained marked success, and in the year or two suc- 
ceeding made a brilliant record in school work. The 
moon would pass Jupiter in about twenty days. At 
twenty years of age the native left school and expe- 
rienced his first burst of ambition in life. At about the 
age of eleven Mercury coming in conjunction with the 
ascendant would help the brilliancy in school indicated 
by the moon coming in conjunction with Mercury. The 



ASTROLOGY. 97 

moon and Mercury will both meet at about the position 
of the ascendant, two years later, and this was indeed 
the period of greatest success in school life. At the 
same period Jupiter came into trine with Mercury by 
primary direction, as well as by the method of calcula- 
tion on the equatorial circle. 

Let us now direct the ascendant by primary direction 
to conjunction with Saturn. An illness should be the 
result. To be accurate, we should find the difference 
in right ascension by Table n, but as the distance is 
short the difference in longitude will be sufficiently accu- 
rate. Thus difference is a little over 13. The ascen- 
sional difference for the declination of this longitude 
(23 10', which we find by Table i) is half way between 
21*4 and 23; let us say 22. Dividing 90 by 13, we get 
approximately 7, which means that we must subtract 
from 13 one-seventh of 22, or three. This gives the age 
of 10. It corresponds to the death of the father. 

We note here that there is a curious relationship 
between the horoscopes of the members of a family. It 
is so close, so very remarkable (as has been proved in 
many cases), that we find a curious harmony between 
astrology and heredity. And this makes it reasonable 
that we may find the death of father or mother so surely 
in every horoscope. 

Let us next direct Venus to the ascendant in order 
to find at what age the native chose his profession in 
life. By looking for the ascensional difference corre- 
sponding to the declination of Venus we find g l / 2 . The 
proportional part of this is approximately 2, making tha 
age between 17 and 18. Up to this time the native had 



ASTROLOGY. 

no thought of being an author, but rather expected to 
make use of his mathematical talents in engineering. 
But at about this age a complete change came about. 

Directing Jupiter to the square of Saturn and the 
sun by the third method of directions, we come upon 
a period of great financial reverse. A train of bad direc- 
tions follows at this time. First is the square of Jupiter 
to the moon; then his square to the sun and Saturn; 
and finally the transit of Saturn over its position at 
birth, which occurred in the thirtieth year and caused 
a financial fiasco. We have already referred to the illness 
caused by the passage of Saturn over the degree of the 
ascendant in the thirty-first year. 

We have calculated these directions very loosely, 
because we do not wish to lead the student to take them 
too seriously. Something may be gained from them ; 
but as the exact moment of birth is known but inexactly 
in most cases, and our knowledge of methods of calcu- 
lating directions is hazy, nothing very certain can be 
known. 

In any case, a bad direction is not to be looked on 
as an absolute fate. It is only a tendency which may 
often be overcome by determined effort. 



CHAPTER IX. 

THE USES AND DIFFICULTIES OP ASTROLOGY. 

The great, the really overwhelming, difficulty with 
astrology lies in the fact that half its value lies in our 
power to interpret human nature. Unless we know how 
the mind of man works, astrology makes no revelation, 
to us. * To those supersensitive people who by a strange 
exaltation of their faculties seem to read the very sou^ 
of life, even when they are totally uneducated, astrology 
serves as a rough guide which enables them to make 
predictions which stagger our very senses. And for the 
same reason the most astute reasoner and man of infinite 
learning fails in the art of astrology (if we may so 
speak of it) just because he lacks that fine, delineate 
intuition which enables him to follow the complex fluc- 
tuations of human thought, feeling, and life in general. 

The case is the same with art and literature, for the 
most learned man cannot paint a picture or write a 
novel of value unless he has the unanalysable, intuitive 
knowledge of human nature, which is a gift of the gods, 
as Ptolemy puts it. So in precisely the same way, pre- 
diction in astrology may be called an art, because it 
requires the delicate imagination of the novelist or artist 
to discover accurate truth in the rough indications which, 
our knowluedge of the heavens afford. 

But here we are concerned only with the scientific 
side of astrology, the side that the ordinary man can 



100 ASTROLOGY. 

understand and utilize for practical purposes. And to 
start with we may as well say clearly and distinctly that 
he cannot make predictions, except of the most general 
kind. Nevertheless astrology has enormous uses. A 
very small principle is often a good basis for very many 
practical inventions. 

The first great use of astrology is in the fact that it 
gives us a general key to our own characters. It is 
impossible for us to judge ourselves by our own feel- 
ings, and for very many of us self-judgment under any 
circumstances is doubtless an impossibility from the fact 
that we are too much prejudiced in our own favor. But 
there are some candid souls who really do wish to under- 
stand their powers and capabilities, and astrology will, 
if rightly used, enable them to do that. 

But astrology is also a key to the characters of 
others, and here it can be of the utmost use. How many 
parents would not give half they possess to understand 
their children, to know accurately their tendencies, 
their weaknesses, their secret abilities! How many 
men would not like to have some reliable chart of the 
character of those other men with whom they are going 
into partnership in business ! How many men and 
women about to marry would not like to know more of 
each other than the glare of a few nights in a ball-room 
makes at all possible ! 

And then there is the matter of personal friendship ! 
How many friendships begin in sunshine and end in a 
deep cloud of disappointment ! And then what unac- 
countable attractions there are between men and 
women ! Astrology on the scientific theory I have set 



ASTROLOGY. 101 

forth gives a most striking key to such anomalies as 
love at first sight and hatred at first sight. And I will 
take occasion here to explain this most interesting appli- 
cation of the science. 

When the crystals are really formed and hardened 
with years, we suppose that they cause the ether passing 
through them to vibrate at a certain rate, so that each 
person goes about the world radiating from himselt 
ethereal vibrations of a certain definite kind, just as we 
know that he goes about giving out a peculiar and defi- 
nite odor, which is not always pleasing. We know that 
peoples whose odor is different one from the other, as 
Mongolians and Caucasians, or Ethiopians and Cauca- 
sians, find each other disagreeable, and in the same way 
people whose subtle vibrations of nerve and body, trans- 
mitted by the ether, are different, experience a repulsion, 
while harmony of these vibrations produces a pleas- 
urable attraction. To this law, too subtle for direct 
human observation, we find a key in astrology. A man 
whose moon is exactly on the same place in the heavens 
as the sun of a woman will be sure to fall in love with her 
and she with him. If his sun is on the place of her 
Saturn she will probably hate him, experiencing all the 
feelings of coldness and reserve indicated by Saturn's 
nature ; and the man may fall in love with her while 
hating himself for doing it. Mars on Jupiter will pro- 
duce a strange, spontaneous attraction which will lead 
to fiery quarrels. Any planet, good or bad, exactly on 
the place of the same planet in another horoscope will 
produce sympathy in the side of the nature indicated by 
the planet. 



102 ASTROLOGY. 

But the range of mutual influence is still greater 
than that indicated by conjunction. Harmony is pro- 
duced by the sun or moon being in trine or sextile with 
the sun or moon in the horoscope of the other. If in 
the case of a marriage the sun in one is in trine or 
sextile to the moon in the other, and the moon in the 
second has a similarly favorable aspect to the sun in the 
first, the couple are very likely to live together extremely 
happily. Also if the midheaven, western angle, nadir, 
or ascendant of one is on one of these angles in the 
other, harmony is produced. But if the ascendant in 
one is in square to the ascendant in the other the reverse 
is true. The square or opposition of antagonistic plan- 
ets is sure to produce trouble, and sometimes the trine 
or sextile of opposing planets does not result well, 
though generally it is not a bad thing. 

In very intimate relations several of these testimo- 
nies should occur. In the case of my wife, her Mars is 
exactly on mine, and both are in conjunction with the 
fixed star Regulus. Her Venus is very near mine. Her 
Jupiter is in conjunction with her moon very nearly 
on my midheaven, exactly in sextile to my sun. Her 
sun is in exact sextile with my Mercury and very nearly 
fn sextile with my moon. 

Saturn is also harmoniously configurated in both. 
We also supply each other's defects. My sun is weak, 
her sun is strong; my moon is strong, her moon is 
weak ; her Mercury is in an open angle, mine in a blind 
angle. And so forth. This is a most remarkable case*. 
There is not a conflict, and every planet and the sun 
and moon are harmoniously related. I think above I 



ASTROLOGY. 103 

have mentioned all but Uranus. He is in her horoscope 
in exact trine with my ascendant and in sextile with 
my moon ; my Uranus is in sextile with her sun, and 
her Neptune is in trine with our joint Mars. When the 
gods dealt out my matrimonial fate they gave me a flush. 
Most people should be content with a full house. 

I once met a young lady who had a njost marked 
spontaneous attraction for me, which I recipro- 
cated. I afterward found out that her Jupiter was on 
iny Mercury and her moon on my Venus, and her 
Uranus was in sextile to my moon and trine with my 
Mercury, and I believe some other relations. When 
for the first time I came into the room (a reception roqm 
filled with people) where she was she was struck with 
consternation at seeing the form and figure of a man 
she had dreamed of the night before, and instantly we 
became friends. Our suns and moons being unrelated 
we did not fall in love, but merely became most excel- 
lent friends. 

Damon and Pythias and David and Jonathan must 
have had some such planetary configuration as the above 
carried to a greater extent. The strongest affection 
proceeds from the moon or ruling planet of the one 
being on the sun of the other, and vice versa. 

Another circumstance of great interest to the sci- 
entific is the harmony of configuration between the 
horoscopes of parents and children. The ascendant or 
midheaven of the son is very often the nadir or western 
angle of the father or mother. Indeed there are many 
things that show that the planetary influence goes back 
of birth, and so militates against the theory of crystal- 



104 ASTROLOGY. 

lizatioo as being the entire explanation. It seems as if 
certain parents could not bear children except at certain 
times, and the character and vitality of the parent seem 
to determine the time of birth of the child as favorable 
or unfavorable. I suppose that heredity is the reigning 
law up to the moment of birth and determines the child 
while in the womb, while the influence of the heavenly 
light gives the individual bent of character. In miner- 
alogy we know that a poor solution will not give perfect 
crystals, and so poor parents will give a very inferior 
uncrystallized babe for the light to work upon. The 
amount of vitality must be hereditary, and the unborn 
babe must have a certain character even before crys- 
tallization gives him his sharp individualities. At the 
same time the process of crystallization and the law of 
heredity seem markedly, strangely in harmony with each 
other. We may say that heredity makes for similarity, 
crystallization for individuality. Heredity alone does 
not explain why children are sometimes so utterly dif- 
ferent from their parents, though it easily explains why 
they are often so like. 

Another practical use to which astrology can be put 
is in predicting or at least foreshadowing states of 
health. This process does not require very much of 
the "artistic" talent; the average man can judge fairly 
correctly, and the success or failure of the prediction 
can be easily and definitely verified. Until within a very 
short time, comparatively speaking, astrology was al- 
ways used by physicians, and by them more than by 
any other class. And today it is physicians who could 
do most to investigate the subject, because they are 



ASTROLOGY. 105 

enabled to observe exactly the minute of birth, and 
often are so intimately connected with a family that they 
can follow the private history of the child for many 
years. One of the most eminent physicians in Boston 
makes use of it continually and with the greatest suc- 
cess. To the astonishing things he told me in his med- 
ical experience with astrology I owe my first definite 
interest in the study. And that first evening I met him 
he predicted, without even knowing the hour of my 
birth, that I would become to some extent a leader in 
astrology. I laughed at the idea, but here I find myself 
writing a book. 

With all its difficulties and uncertainties, a "well 
regulated astrology," as Sir Thomas Browne calls it, 
should be of the greatest practical value. But first wp 
should discountenance the fakirs, as we do the quacks 
in medicine. 



CHAPTER X. 
PTOLEMY'S RULES FOR JUDGING FORTUNE.* 

Wealtk. 

The circumstances regulating the fortune of wealth 
are to be judged from that part alone which is expressly 
denominated the Part of Fortune ; the position of which 
is in all cases, whether arising in the day or in the night, 
always as far from the ascendant as the sun is distant 
from the moon. 

When the Part of Fortune has been determined, it 
must be ascertained to what planets the dominion of it 
belongs ; and their power and connection, as also the 
power and connection of others configurated with them, 
or in elevation above them, whether of the same or of 
an adverse condition, are then to be observed, for, if 
the planets which assume dominion of the Part of For- 
tune be in full force, they will create much wealth, and 
especially should the luminaries also give them suitable 
testimony in addition. 

In this manner Saturn will affect the acquirement 
of wealth by means of buildings, agriculture, or naviga- 
tion; Jupiter, by holding some government position or 
office of trust, or by the priesthood ; Mars, by the army 
and military command; Venus, by means of friends, by 
the dowry of wives, or by other gifts proceeding from 
women; and Mercury, by the sciences and by trade. 

*J. M. Ashmand's translation has been used for the most 
part 

106 



ASTROLOGY. 107 

(It may be added for modern readers that Mercury in- 
dicates law, politics, etc., as a source of wealth, and 
Venus art, literature, and the like, especially in combi- 
nation with Mercury.) 

Should Saturn, however, when thus ir influence over 
the fortune of wealth be also configurated with Jupiter, 
he particularly provides wealth through inheritance, 
especially if the configuration should exist in superior 
angles, Jupiter being also in a bicorporeal sign and 
receiving the application of the moon ; for in such a case 
the native will also be adopted by persons unallied to 
him, and will become heir to their property. 

And further, if other stars of the same condition as 
those which rule the Part of Fortune should likewise 
exhibit testimonies of dominion, the wealth will be per- 
manent; but on the other hand, if stars of an adverse 
condition should either be in elevation above the ruling 
places or ascend in succession to them, the wealth will 
not continue. The general period of its duration, how- 
ever, is to be calculated by means of the arc of direction 
between the planets operating the loss and the places 
which give wealth. 

Position in the World. 

The dispositions of the luminaries and the respective 
familiarities exercised by the stars attending them are 
to be considered as indicative of position in the world. 
(Placidus takes the dignities from the sun and mid- 
heaven, according to Ptolemy.) 

For example, should the two luminaries be found 
in masculine* signs and in angles, or even if only one of 

*Aries is a masculine sign, and so is every second sign fol- 
lowing. Taurus and every second sign following are feminine. 



108 ASTROLOGY. 

them be in an angle, they being at the same time spe- 
cially attended by a doryphory (planets situated in de- 
grees of the zodiac near the luminary in question) com- 
posed of all the five planets, the sun by such as are 
oriental, but the moon by occidental, the persons then 
about to be born will consequently become kings and 
princes. (In regard to what is meant by attending 
planets, Placidus says: "You are not to observe what 
is generally alleged respecting the doryphory of the 
luminaries for dignities, namely, that the doryphory in- 
cludes only those planets which are found within 30 on 
either side of the luminaries. Any kind of aspect of 
the stars to the luminaries of what kind soever are to 
be included ; and if the aspect be made by application 
that is, the star be approaching the aspect in the order 
of the zodiac its power extends inwardly over the 
whole orb of light of the aspectfng planet, and more so 
as the proximity is greater; but by separation it is not 
so. This doctrine may be seen in several chapters of 
Ptolemy ; for an aspecting star influences the signifi- 
cator, and disposes him to produce effects co-natural to 
him, by a subsequent direction. But a star of no aspect 
does not predispose the significator, and produces very 
little or no effect of its nature by a subsequent direc- 
tion.") And if the attendant stars should also be in 
angles, or configurated with the angle above the earth 
(midheaven), the said persons will become great, power- 
ful, and mighty in the world ; and even yet more abun- 
dantly so, provided the configurations made by the 
attendant stars with the angles above the earth be dexter. 
But when the luminaries may not be found in masculine 



ASTROLOGY. 109 

signs as aforesaid, but the sun only in a masculine sign 
and the moon in a feminine sign and only one ol them 
posited in an angle, the other concomitant circumstances 
still existing in the mode above described, the persons 
about to be born will become mighty chieftains, invested 
with sovereignty of life and death. 

And if the attendant stars, while the luminaries may 
be situated in the manner last mentioned, should be, 
neither actually in angles nor bear any testimony to the 
angles, the person then born, although he will still enjoy 
eminence, will attain only limited dignity or distinction ; 
such as that of a delegated governor, or commander of 
an army or dignitary of the priesthood, and he will not 
be invested with sovereignty. 

If, however, neither of the luminaries be in an angle, 
or configurated with the angles, the persons then born 
will not attain any very eminent rank; yet they will fake 
a leading part in ordinary civil and municipal affairs ; 
but should the attendant stars have no configuration 
with the angles, they will then remain altogether undis- 
tinguished and without advancement ; and provided, fur- 
ther, that neither of the luminaries be found situated 
in a masculine sign, nor in an angle, nor be attended 
by any benefics, they will be born to complete obscurity 
and adversity. 

(Ptolemy speaks of the conditions of society in his 
own time when he refers to persons born under certain 
planetary conditions as likely to become kings and 
princes, or chieftains, governors, or the like. In our 
time this would mean, persons born under the most 
favorable planetary conditions would become foremost 



110 ASTROLOGY. 

in the social world, in politics, or in business firms or 
corporations ; and so with the other arrangements of 
planetary conditions of which he speaks. Rank or dig- 
nity in our times and in our society means social posi- 
tion.) 

The general appearance of exaltation or debasement 
of rank is to be contemplated, as before stated, but there 
are many gradations intermediate to those already speci- 
fied, and requiring observation of the particular inter<- 
changes and variations, incidental to the luminaries 
themselves and their doryphory, and also to the domin- 
ion of the planets which compose their doryphory. For 
instance, should the benefics or stars of the same condi- 
tion exercise the chief dominion, the dignities to be 
acquired will be not only more important, but also more 
securely established; and on the other hand, if the chief 
dominion be claimed by malefics, or by stars of an ad- 
verse condition, the dignities will be more subordinate 
and more dangerous and evanescent. 

The species of dignity may be inferred by observing 
the peculiar qualities of the attendant stars ; and if Sat- 
urn have chief dominion of the doryphory the power 
and authority derived therefrom will lead to wealth and 
profit ; authority proceeding from Jupiter and Venus will 
be pleasurable ; that proceeding from Mars will consist 
in commanding armies, in obtaining victories, and in 
overawing the vanquished, and that proceeding from 
Mercury will be intellectual, such as superintending edu- 
cation and study, and directing the management of busi- 
ness or in one of the learned professions. 



ASTROLOGY. Ill 

The Kind of Profession or Employment. 

The dominion of the employment or profession is 
claimed in two qualities, viz., by the sun and by the sign 
on the midheaven. 

It is therefore necessary to observe whether any 
planet may be making its oriental appearance nearest 
the sun, and whether any be posited in the midheaven, 
especially when also receiving the application of the 
moon. And if one and the same planet possesses these 
qualifications that is to say, makes its nearest appear- 
ance to the sun and be also in the midheaven, one alone 
must be elected to determine th'e present inquiry; and 
likewise though the planet should not be thus doubly 
qualified, but only singly, in- whichever aspect, even then 
that planet alone must still be elected, provided itself 
alone should possess such single qualification. If, how- 
ever, there should be one planet presenting its nearest 
appearance, and another in the midheaven conciliating 
with the moon, both must be noted ; and whichever of 
these may have greater sway and possess greater rights 
of dominion, that one will be preferred. But where not 
any planet may be found so situated, neither making its 
appearance as above described, nor being in the mid- 
heaven, then that one possessing the dominion of the 
midheaven is to be considered as lord of the employment. 
It is, however, only some occasional occupation wKich 
can be thus denoted; because persons born under such 
a configuration most commonly remain at leisure and 
unemployed. 

What has now been said relates to the election of the 
lord of the employment or profession ; but the species 



112 ASTROLOGY. 

of the employment will be distinguished by means of 
the respective properties of the three planets, Mars, 
Venus, Mercury, and of the signs in which they may be 
posited. 

Mercury, for instance, produces writers, superin- 
tendents of business, accountants, teachers in the sci- 
ences, merchants, bankers, in short all who live by the 
exercise of literature and by furnishing explanation or 
interpretation, as well as by stipend and salary or allowr 
ance. If Saturn bear testimony jointly with Mercury, 
persons then born will become managers of the affairs 
of others. But if Jupiter join testimony they will be 
painters, orators, or pleaders in arguments, and occupied 
with eminent personages. 

Should Venus have dominion of the employment she 
will cause persons to be engaged in various indoor em- 
ployments requiring taste, sense of color, smell, artistic 
proportion, etc., such as the drapery business, drugs, 
decoration, and the like ; in fact, any employment requir- 
ing the exercise of the senses, even the sense of taste, 
as in the case of the wine-merchant. If Saturn add his 
testimony to hers, he will cause persons to be employed 
in matters belonging to amusement and architecture, 
and will also produce jugglers, charlatans, etc. But if 
Jupiter join testimony with Venus, persons will be ad- 
vanced in honor through female interest. 

Mars ruling the employment and being configurated 
with the sun will produce persons who operate by means 
of fire; for instance cooks, as well as those who work 
in copper, brass, and other metals, by melting, burning, 
and casting. .If Mars be separated from the sun he will 



ASTROLOGY. 113 

make shipwrights, smiths, agriculturists, stonemasons, 
carpenters and subordinate laborers. If Saturn bear 
testimony in addition to Mars, persons will become 
mariners, workers in mills, vaults, or mines, painters of 
houses, keepers of beasts or cattle, cooks, butchers, and 
attendants on exhibitions. And if Jupiter join testi- 
mony they will be soldiers or mechanics, collectors of 
revenue, innkeepers, or toll-gatherers. 

Further, should it happen that two arbiters of em- 
ployment may be found together and provided they 
should be Mercury and Venus, they will then produce 
musicians, melodists, and persons engaged in music, 
poetry, or songs. They will also (especially if located in 
each other's dignities) become mimics, actors, makers 
of musical instruments, choristers and musical perform- 
ers, dancers, modelers in wax, and painters. And if 
Saturn join testimony with Mercury and Venus, the 
preparation and sale of female ornaments will be added 
to the aforesaid occupations. But if Jupiter give testi- 
mony, the persons will become administrators of justice, 
guardians of public affairs, instructors of youth, and 
magistrates of the people. 

Should Mercury and Mars together be lords of the 
employment, persons will become statuaries, armor- 
makers, sculptors, modellers of animals, surgeons, spies 
or informers, adulterers, busy in crime, and forgers. 
And if Saturn also bear testimony in addition to Mer- 
cury and Mars, he will produce assassins, highwaymen, 
thieves, robbers, and swindlers. But if Jupiter afford 
testimony he will engage persons in honorable warfare 
and in industry, making them cautious and diligent in 



114 ASTROLOGY. 

business, curious in foreign matters, and deriving profit 
from their pursuits. 

When Venus and Mars exercise dominion together 
persons will become dyers, dealers in perfumes, workers 
in tin, lead, gold, and silver, dealers in drugs, agricul- 
turists, and physicians. And if Saturn add testimony 
to Venus and Mars, he will produce sextons, grave- 
diggers, and undertakers, and fanatics occupied in relig- 
ious undertakings. But if Jupiter add testimony, the 
persons will become priests and clergymen, governors 
placed over women, and interpreters, and they will derive 
support from such occupations. 

The properties of the signs in which the lords of 
the employment may be posited are also influential in 
varying the employment. For example, the signs of 
human shape (Sagittary, Aquarius, Virgo, and Gemini) 
promote all scientific pursuits, and such as are of utility 
to mankind; the quadrupedal signs (Capricorn, Leo, 
Taurus, and Aries) contribute to produce employment 
among metals, in business and trade, in house-building, 
and work of smiths and mechanics ; the tropical and 
equinoctial signs (Cancer and Capricorn, and Aries and 
Libra) tend to give employment in translation or inter- 
pretation, in matters of exchange, in mensuration and 
agriculture, and in religious duties ; the terrestrial and 
watery signs (Taurus, Cancer, Virgo, Scorpio, Capri- 
corn, and Pisces) tend to employment in water and in 
connection with water, as well as in regard to the nur- 
ture of plants as to ship-building. They likewise con- 
tribute to employment in funerals, in embalming and 
preserving, and also in salt. 



ASTROLOGY. 115 

Moreover, should the moon herself actually occupy 
the place regulating the employment (the midheaven) 
and after her conjunction continue in course with Mer- 
cury, she will produce persons of extraordinary pre- 
science. 

From the foregoing rules the various kinds of em- 
ployment are to be inferred, and its magnitude or impor- 
tance will be manifested by the existing power of the 
ruling planets. For instance, if the said planets be 
oriental or in angles they will give the person eminence 
and authority in his employment; but if occidental or 
cadent, they will render him subordinate. And should 
the benefics be in elevation the employment will be im- 
portant, lucrative, secure, honorable and agreeable ; but, 
on the other hand, if the malefics be in elevation above 
the lords of the employment, it will then be mean, dis- 
reputable, unprofitable, and insecure. 

Thus Saturn brings adverse influence in coldness or 
tardiness, and from a mixture of pursuits ; and Mars 
produces opposition by audacity and publicity in enter- 
prise ; and both planets are alike hostile to proficiency 
and prosperity. 

The general period at which any increase or diminu- 
tion of the employment may take place must, again in 
this case also, be determined by the disposition of the 
stars which operate the effect toward the oriental and 
occidental angles. 

(According to modern astrologers, Uranus inspires 
love of occult and abstruse and uncommon employ- 
ments, the study of human nature and electricity, and 
publicity of pursuits ; Saturn rules those connected with 



116 ASTROLOGY. 

land, mines, buildings and all manual labor; Jupiter 
rules clergymen, bankers, lawyers and legislators, mer- 
chants, and persons in power ; Mars rules generals, sur- 
geons, soldiers, chemists, engineers, naval commanders, 
butchers, mechanics, cutlers, and all employed among 
sharp instruments and fire. He gives mechanical and 
constructive skill. Venus is associated with musicians, 
artists, singers, jewelers, mercers, drapers, trades con- 
nected with fancy goods, toys, pleasures. The sun pro- 
duces rulers, public functionaries, legislators, ambas- 
sadors, government officers, and those in positions of 
trust. Mercury rules mathematicians, secretaries, clerks, 
lawyers, schoolmasters, literary men, public speakers, 
engravers, designers, messengers, and scientific men. 
The moon rules the multitude, obscure people, sailors, 
servants, fishmongers, travelers, dealers in public com- 
modities.) 

Marriage. 

The consideration of circumstances relating to mar- 
riage or the cohabitation of husband and wife as sanc- 
tioned by law succeeds to the foregoing details, and 
must be pursued in the following method : 

With men it is to be observed in what manner the 
moon may be disposed, for in the first place if she be 
found in the oriental quadrant she will cause men either 
to marry early in life, or after having overpassed their 
prime to marry young women ; but should she be situ- 
ated in either of the occidental quadrants men will then 
marry either late in life, or to women advanced in age ; 
and if she be found under the sun's beams and configu- 
rated with Saturn, she then entirely denies marriage. 



ASTROLOGY. 117 

y, should she be in a sign of single form and 
in application to but one planet, she will cause men to 
marry only once ; but if she be in a bicorporeal or multi- 
form sign (Gemini, Virgo, Sagittary, Pisces), or in appli- 
cation to several planets, she will cause them to be mar- 
ried several times ; and provided also that the planets 
which thus either by adjacency or by testimony receive 
her application be benefic, men will then obtain good 
wives ; but if on the contrary the said planets be malefic, 
bad. For example, if Saturn receive the moon's appli- 
cation the wives whom he will provide will be trouble- 
some and morose; but if Jupiter receives it they will 
be decorous and economical ; if Mars, bold and refrac- 
tory; if Venus, cheerful, handsome, and agreeable; and 
if Mercury, sensible, prudent, and clever. Moreover, 
should Venus be found connected with Jupiter, Saturn 
or Mercury, she will render wives provident and attached 
to their husbands and children; but if she be found 
connected with Mars they will be irascible, unsteady, 
and indiscreet. Thus far in reference to the marriage 
of men. (Uranus, discovered since the time of Ptolemy, 
may be said to give waywardness and uncertainty of 
conduct in wives. It gives liability to illicit connections 
and elopements ; it may be, however, only a fondness, 
for society and publicity, and a temper impossible to 
count on.) 

In the case of women the sun must be observed 
instead of the moon; and should he be posited in the 
oriental quadrants, women will be married either in their 
o^vn youth or to men younger than themselves ; but if 
he be in the occidental quadrants they will either be 



118 ASTROLOGY. 

married late in life or to men who have passed their 
prime and are advanced in years. And should the sun 
be in a sign of single form, or configurated with 
only one oriental planet, he will cause them to enter 
into matrimony only once; but if in a bicorporeal 
or multiform sign, or configurated with oriental 
planets, he will then cause them to be married often. 
And Saturn being configurated with the sun will pro- 
vide husbands steadfast, advantageous, and industrious ; 
Jupiter, such as are honorable and noble-minded ; Mars, 
husbands void of affection and intractable ; Venus, ami- 
able and handsome husbands ; and Mercury, such as are 
provident and expert in business. But if Venus be 
found connected with Saturn she will indicate dull and 
timid husbands; if with Jupiter they will be good, just, 
and modest ; if with Mars, hasty, lustful, and adulter- 
ous ; and if with Mercury they will be desirous of chil- 
dren. 

In regard to the sun, those quadrants which precede 
the ascending and descending points of the zodiac (that 
is, tenth, eleventh and twelfth houses, and the houses 
opposite, that is, fourth, fifth, and sixth) ; and in respect 
of the moon those which are measured from her con- 
junction and opposition with the sun (that is, new and 
full moon) to her intermediate quarters, are called ori- 
ental quadrants. The occidental quadrants are of course 
those included between the midheaven and the western 
angle, and the one opposite. 

Whenever both nativities, viz , that of the husband 
and that of the wife, may exhibit the luminaries coti- 
figurated together in concord, that is to say, either in 



ASTROLOGY. 119 

trine or in sextile to each other, the cohabitation will 
most usually be lasting, especially if the said concord 
exist by mutual reception in dignities ; but its duration 
will be also much more securely established provided 
the moon in the husband's nativity should correspond 
or agree with the sun in the wife's nativity (that is, the 
moon in the husband's nativity in the same position as 
the sun in the wife's). If, however, the relative posi- 
tions of the luminaries be in signs inconjunct, or in 
opposition, or in quartile, the cohabitation will be speed- 
ily dissolved upon slight causes, and the total separation 
of the parties will ensue, unless offset by favorable rela- 
tions between the other planets and luminaries. 

And should the configuration of the luminaries when 
made in concord be aspected by the benefics, the cohabi- 
tation will continue in respectability, comfort, and ad- 
vantage ; but, on the other hand, it will abound in strife, 
contention, and misfortune if the malefics be in aspect 
to the said configuration. In like manner, even though 
the luminaries be favorably configurated in concord, 
should the benefics still offer testimony the cohabitation 
will then not be entirely broken off, nor totally de- 
stroyed forever, but will be again renewed and re-estab- 
lished as before. But if, on the contrary, the malefics 
bear testimony to such discordant disposition of the 
luminaries, a dissolution of the cohabitation will take 
place, accompanied by scorn and injury. Should Mer- 
cury alone be conjoined with the malefics it will be 
effected by means of some public inculpation, and if 
Venus also be found with them, it will be on the ground 



120 ASTROLOGY. 

of adultery or sorcery or some similar offense (that is, 
divorce proceedings or scandal of some sort). 

There are, however, other varieties of the married 
state which are to be contemplated by means of Venus, 
Mars and Saturn. And should these planets act in 
familiarity with the luminaries, the cohabitation will be 
appropriate and domestic and authorized by law, because 
Venus holds a certain affinity both to Mars and Saturn ; 
her affinity to Mars, for instance, consists in each having 
exaltation in a sign belonging to the other's tripiicity, 
and it operates in the case of youthful and vigorous per- 
sons ; while her affinity to Saturn arises trom their re- 
spective houses being in signs again also belonging to 
each other's triplicity, and relates to persons more ad- 
vanced in age. 

Hence if Venus be in concurrence with Mars she will 
produce entire love and affection in the cohabiting par- 
ties, and if Mercury also coincides with the said planets 
such affection will become publicly notorious. Should 
Venus be found in a sign mutually common and familiar, 
such as Capricorn or Pisces, she will affect marriages 
between kindred by blood, and provided she be also in 
the presence of the moon when the native may be male, 
she will cause him to connect himself with two sisters 
or other near relatives; but if the native be female a 
similar contact on her part with two brothers or near 
relatives will be indicated, when Venus may be also with 
Jupiter. 

Again, if Venus be with Saturn the cohabitation will 
be established entirely in happiness and constancy ; and 
if Mercury be present with them it will be profitable; 



ASTROLOGY. 121 

but should Mars be present, it. will be unsettled, calam- 
itous, and afflicted by jealousy. And if Mars be config- 
urated on equal terms with Venus, Saturn and Mercury, 
he will effect marriage between persons of equal age ; 
but, on the other hand, should he be more oriental, mar- 
riage will take place with a younger man or woman, and 
it more occidental with an older person. Should Venus 
and Saturn be found in signs common to each other, 
that is to say, in Capricorn and Libra, marriage will 
be contracted between persons kindred by blood. 

When the aforesaid configurations, although not ex- 
isting in signs of affinity to each other, should be found 
in feminine places they will render the parties obscene, 
lustful, and shameless. And should Venus and Saturn 
be posited in angles, they will then, if posited in the 
first two angles, the eastern and the midheaven, produce 
a total exposure of passions, and cause them to be pub- 
licly canvassed ; but if in the last two angles, the western 
and nadir, they will produce eunuchs, or persons un- 
prolific, and not possessing the proper channels of na- 
ture. 

The passions liable to operate in males are to be 
considered by observation of Mars ; for should he be 
separated from Venus and Saturn, but yet at the same 
time be supported by the testimony of Jupiter, he will 
make men pure and decorous in sexual intercourse and 
incline them to natural usages only; and if he attach 
himself to Saturn only he will then be cold in blood and 
dull in appetite ; if, however, when Saturn and Mars may 
be thus connected together, Venus and Jupiter should 
also be configurated with them, men will then become 



122 ASTROLOGY. 

easily excited and eager -in desire, although they will still 
be continent and restrain themselves in order to avoid 
reproach. But should Saturn be obscure, and Mars be 
with Venus alone, even although Jupiter be with her, 
men will become highly licentious and attempt to gratify 
their desires in every mode. And further, if Venus 
be found more occidental, men will connect themselves 
with low women, and aliens or vagabonds ; but should 
Mars be found occidental, with women of rank, and gen- 
tlewomen ; or with women living with their husbands, 
or under the protection of men. Thus far with regard 
to males. 

In the case of females, Venus requires attention ; 
for if she be configurated with Jupiter or with Mercury 
she will cause women to be temperate and pure in sexual 
intercourse ; still, however, when she may be thus con- 
nected with Mercury, if Saturn be not present also, she 
will cause them to be easily excited to desire, although 
they will control their desires and avoid reproach. But 
should Venus be conjoined or configurated with Mars 
alone she will render women licentious and lustful ; and 
if to both these planets when thus conjoined or configu- 
rated Jupiter also present himself, Mars being at the 
same time under the rays of the sun, women will then 
mingle in intercourse with persons meaner than them- 
selves, or with aliens or vagabonds ; but should Venus 
happen to be under the sun's rays, they will commit, 
themselves with their superiors or masters. And fur- 
ther, should the planets be in feminine places or con- 
figurated femininely they will be content with their pas- 
sive faculties only. 



ASTROLOGY. 123 

Saturn in being conciliated with such positions as 

those now described contributes to produce obscenity, 

Jupiter greater decency, and Mercury greater publicity 

and greater fickleness or instability. 

Children. 

The next point to be investigated is that concerning 
children ; and to accomplish this, observation must be 
made of the planets posited in or configurated with the 
place on the zenith (tenth house) or its succeedant house 
(eleventh), which latter is called the place of the good 
demon. And should it happen that not any planets may 
be present in the said places, nor configurated with 
them, it will then be necessary to take into consideration 
such as may be in opposition thereto. 

Now the moon, Jupiter and Venus are esteemed as 
givers of offspring; but the sun, Mars, and Saturn are 
considered as denying children altogether, or as allow- 
ing but few; while Mercury, being in quality common 
lo both divisions, lends co-operation to that which he 
may be configurated with, and gives offspring when 
oriental, but withholds when occidental. 

To speak briefly, if the planets which grant progeny 
be so posited as described and placed singly, the gift of 
progeny will be single only (that is, one at a birth) ; but 
should they be in bicorporeal or feminine signs, they 
will grant twins. So likewise if they should be in pro- 
lific or seminal signs, such as Pisces, Cancer, and Scor- 
pio, they will grant twins or even more. And provided 
they should also be masculinely constituted, as well by 
configuration with the sun as by being in masculine 



124 ASTROLOGY. 

signs, they will grant male children; but if femininely 
constituted, female. 

But although the said planets even if beneath the 
malefics in elevation, or even if found in barren places, 
or in signs such as those of Leo and Virgo, will still 
grant children ; yet such children, thus indicated, will 
neither be healthy nor continue life. Should it happen, 
however, that the sun and the malefics may be in entire 
possession of the places mentioned, viz., that on the 
zenith or the antecedent house allotted to the good 
demon ; and provided they be at the same time in mas- 
culine or barren signs, and the benefics be not in eleva- 
tion above them, a total privation of offispring is thereby 
indicated ; but should they be in feminine or prolific 
signs, children will then be granted; yet they will be 
liable to disease and short lived. 

If, however, planets of each condition should be con- 
figurated in prolific signs, then will there ensue a loss of 
either all the children or only a few, or else the major 
part of them, in the same proportion as that in which 
the planets bearing testimony to either condition may 
preponderate on one side rather than the other; by ex- 
celling in number, or in influence in consequence of 
being posited more orientally, more genuinely in angles, 
higher in elevation or successively ascending. 

When the lords of the aforesaid signs may be such 
as are givers of offspring and be either oriental or in 
places proper to themselves, the children thus granted 
will become eminent and illustrious; but if occidental, 
or in places not proper to themselves, the children thus 
granted will then be undistinguished and abject. 



ASTROLOGY. 125 

Should the said lords also be in concord with the Part 
of Fortune and with the ascendant, they will render the 
children amiable and cause them to be beloved by their 
parents, and to inherit their parents' substance ; but if 
found inconjunct, and not in concord with the said 
parts, the children will then become odious and mis- 
chievous to their parents, and will forfeit the inheritance 
of their substance. 

Further, should the planets which grant progeny be 
appropriately configurated with each other they will 
promote brotherly love, and mutual regard and affection 
among the children, but if inconjunct or in opposition 
they will excite in them mutual hatred, deceit, and 
treachery. 

The general investigation regarding children is to 
be conducted in the foregoing method ; but in order to 
enquire into particular circumstances consequent on the 
above, it will be necessary to assume, as an ascendant, 
the position of each planet which gives offspring, and 
to observe the separate schemes, drawing inferences 
therefrom as in the case of a nativity. 

Friends and Enemies. 

With respect to friendship and enmity, it may be 
observed that great and lasting familiarities or disa- 
greements are respectively called sympathies and en- 
mities, while the smaller, such as arise occasionally and 
subsist for a short time only, are denominated casual 
intimacies and strifes ; the whole are to be contemplated 
according to the following rules : 

Indications of great and lasting friendship cg^enr 



126 ASTROLOGY. 

may be perceived by observation of the ruling places 
exhibited in the respective nativities of both the persons 
between whom friendship or enmity may subsist. It is 
consequently essential to observe the places of the sun, 
the moon, the ascendant, and the Part of Fortune ; for 
should all these in both nativities be in the same signs, 
or should either all or most of them be counterchanged 
in position in each nativity, and especially should the 
two ascendants be within the distance of 17 degrees of 
each other, they will create fixed and indissoluble friend- 
ships. On the other hand, should they be in signs in- 
conjunct, or in opposition, they will produce great and 
lasting enmity. If, however, they be not constituted in 
either of the angles above mentioned, but merely con- 
figurated in signs, they will then produce minor friend- 
ships, provided such configuration exist by trine or sex- 
tile; but if by quartile they will excite minor enmity, 
so as to take effect at certain particular times in which 
the friendship remains, as it were, inactive and subdued, 
while the malefics transit the configuration. And in a 
similar manner, enmity also will be softened and abated 
when the benefics may enter upon the configuratio'n of 
any of the four places above specified. 

The friendship and enmity which men bear toward 
each other may be classed under three general heads. 
One kind is suggested by spontaneous willfulness ; an- 
other by the idea of profit; and another by pain and 
pleasure mutually excited. 

And therefore should either all or most of the afore- 
said places be in familiarity with each other, friendship 
of all the three kinds will be established; so also should 



ASTROLOGY. 127 

the places be entirely without familiarity, similar enmity 
will be established. If, however, familiarity or absence 
of familiarity (as the case may be), exist only as regards 
the places of the luminaries, friendship or enmity will 
then be established by spontaneous will ; and friendship 
thus produced is the best and most secure ; while on the 
other hand enmity so arising is, in like manner, the 
worst and most dangerous. The friendship or enmity 
consequent on the familiarity or non-familiarity of the 
respective Parts of Fortune will be established on the 
idea of profit ; and that consequent on a similar disposi- 
tion of the respective ascendants will arise from pain or 
pleasure mutually excited between the parties. 

It will, however, be necessary to pay still further 
attention to the places in question, in order to observe 
whether any and what planets may be in elevation above 
them or in aspect to them ; because among all the said 
places, that particular one to which any planet in eleva- 
tion, or in succession, may be adjacent, whether in the 
same sign or in the next, will possess the more powerful 
influence over friendship or enmity. And whichever 
place may have its aspecting planets more powerfully 
benefic, will operate in a greater degree to advantage 
in friendship and to relaxation of enmity. The fore- 
going instructions are applicable to such friendships or 
enmities as are great and lasting. 

But in the case of others which subsist only occa- 
sionally, and which have been defined as casual intima- 
cies and strifes, it is essential to make observation of 
the motions of the planets as exhibited by each nativity ; 
that is to say, the times are to be calculated on the 



128 ASTROLOGY. 

completion of which the motions of the planets of one 
nativity will cause them to enter on certain places of 
the other nativity; for it is at such periods that certain 
particular friendships and enmities occur, continuing for 
a short time, until the said ingress of the planets shall 
have passed over. 

For instance, Saturn and Jupiter, when making in- 
gress upon each other's places, produce friendship by 
certain agreements or engagements relative either to 
agriculture or to inheritance ; Saturn and Mars create 
contention and treachery spontaneously entertained, 
liable, however, soon to grow cool ; Saturn and Mercury, 
friendship on account of business, or profit, or some 
secret art or mystery. 

Jupiter and Mars create friendship in the direction 
of affairs ; and by means of dignities ; Jupiter and Venus 
also create friendship by means of female persons, or 
in religious circles ; Jupiter and Mercury, friendship by 
means of eloquence and science, and philosophical in- 
clination. 

Mars and Venus cause friendship in the course of 
amours, adultery, and fornication ; Mars and Mercury 
with hatred and strife by offenses committed in business 
and trade. 

And Venus and Mercury produce connection by 
means of the arts and sciences, by a mutual interest in 
literature, or by female persons. 

It is in this manner that the planets operate in pro- 
ducing friendship or enmity, and their compartive in- 
tensity or relaxation of vigor is to be distinguished by 



ASTROLOGY. 129 

the situation of the places which they occupy, with re- 
gard to the four principal and ruling places. 

With respect to servants, the sign of the evil demon 
(that on the cusp of the twelfth house) is considered as 
the place to which the disposition ruling over them 
must be referred, and it is to be observed what planets 
are in aspect to that place, both at the actual time of 
nativity and at that of any ingresses made upon it, or 
opposition to it; and also especially whether the lords 
of the said sign may be configurated in familiarity with 
the ruling places of the nativity, or not in familiarity. 

Travel. 

The circumstances indicative of travel are to be con- 
sidered by means of the situation held by both the lumi- 
naries in respect to the angles and especially by means 
of that held by the moon. For, should she be descend- 
ing, or cadent from the angles, she will cause journeys 
and changes of residence ; Mars, also, if descending, or 
cadent from the zenith, will sometimes do the same, 
provided he may occupy a situation in quartile or in 
opposition to the luminaries. And if the Part of For- 
tune should happen to be placed in signs which produce 
traveling, the course and practice of the whole life will 
be engaged in foreign lands. And, further, provided 
the benefics superintend the aforesaid places, or ascend 
in succession to them, the engagements abroad will be 
honorable and lucrative, and the return home speedy 
and unobstructed; but if, on the contrary, the malefics 
superintend or ascend in succession to those places, the 
journey outward will then lead to peril and misfortune, 



130 



ASTROLOGY. 



and the return will be replete with difficulty. But it is 
at the same time necessary in all cases to consider the 
contemperament also, and to observe such of the exist- 
ing configurations as are more predominant. 

It most usually happens that if the luminaries be 
posited in the cadent houses of the oriental quadrants, 
the travel will take place in the eastern or southern 
quarters of the world ; and that if placed in the western 
situation or in an occidental quadrant, travel will then be 
prosecuted in northern and western parts, and should 
the signs which operate travel, be themselves single in 
form, or should the planets having dominion of them 
be singly posited, the journeys will then take place after 
long intervals, and occasionally only; but if the said 
signs be bicorporeal or double in form or figure, travel 
will be constantly repeated and continued. 

Thus when Jupiter and Venus may be in dominion 
over the luminaries and over the places producing travel 
they will render the journeys agreeable, as well as free 
from danger ; for the traveler will be joyfully forwarded 
on his way by the magistrates of the country, and by 
the concurrent assistance of friendly persons ; the state 
of the atmosphere will also be favorable, and he will 
meet with abundance of accommodation ; and provided 
Mercury also be present with the planets above signified, 
utility, profit, presents, and honors will likewise be de- 
rived from the journey. 

Saturn and Mars, if controlling the luminaries, and 
especially if placed distantly from each other so as not 
to act in concert, will produce great dangers, and at 
the same time render the journey fruitless and unavail- 



ASTROLOGY. 131 

ing. Should they be in watery signs the dangers will 
arise by shipwreck, or among deserts and wildernesses; 
if in fixed signs, by precipices and adverse blasts of 
wind ; in tropical and equinoctial signs by want of food 
and other necessities, and by some unwholesomeness of 
the atmosphere ; in signs of human form by robbery, 
trading, and various depredations; and if in terrestrial 
signs by the attack of wild beasts or from earthquakes. 
And should Mercury also lend concurrence, the traveler 
will incur further danger from accusations made against 
him, as well as from reptiles and innocuous bites or 
stings. 

The question whether events will be advantageous 
or injurious in quality must, however, be further con- 
sidered by observation (made in the forms already de- 
tailed) of the peculiar properties of the places in which 
the lords of employment, of wealth, of the body, or of 
rank, may be posited. And the periods at which trav- 
eling will take place are to be considered by the occa- 
sional ingress of the five planets. 

(The discovery of Uranus introduces into astrology 
one of the most important influences in regard to travel. 
If Uranus be strongly posited in any part of the heavens, 
traveling is likely to result ; but if associated in configu- 
rations described by Ptolemy he is peculiarly liable to- 
produce travel, or incursions into new schemes and un- 
dertakings at home or in other parts if the world.) 



ASTROLOGY. 



APPENDIX A. 

Key to characterizations according to the sign of the 
zodiac the sun is in. 

Persons born between 
March 27 and April 14, will find themselves described 

under Aries. 
April 14 and 25, will find themselves described under 

Aries and Taurus combined. 
April 25 and May 15, will find themselves described 

under Taurus. 
May 15 and 26, will find themselves described under 

Taurus and Gemini combined. 
May 26 and June 16, will find themselves described 

under Gemini. 
June 16 and 27, will find themselves described under 

Gemini and Cancer combined. 
June 27 and July 17, will find themselves described under 

Cancer. 
July 17 and 28, will find themselves described under 

Cancer and Leo combined. 
July 28 and August 17, will find themselves described 

under Leo. 
August 17 and 28, will find themselves described under 

Leo and Virgo combined. 

August 28 and September 18, will find tnemselves de- 
scribed under Virgo. 
Sept. 18 and 29, will find themselves described under 

Virgo and Libra combined. 
Sept. 29 and Oct. 18, will find themselves described 

under Libra. 



ASTROLOGY. 133 

Oct. 18 and 29, will find themselves described under 

Libra and Scorpio combined. 
Oct. 29 and Nov. 17, will find themselves described 

under Scorpio. 
Nov. 17 and 28, will find themselves described under 

Scorpio and Sagittarius combined. 
Nov. 28 and Dec. 16, will find themselves described 

under Sagittarius. 
Dec. 16 and 27, will find themselves described under 

Sagittarius and Capricorn combined. 
Dec. 27 and Jan. 15, will find themselves described under 

Capricorn. 

Jan. 15 and 26, will find themselves described under Cap- 
ricorn and Aquarius combined. 
Jan. 26 and Feb. 14, will find themselves described under 

Aquarius. 
Feb. 14 and 25, will find themselves described under 

Aquarius and Pisces combined. 
Feb 25 and March 16, will find themselves described 

under Pisces. 
March 16 and 27, will find themselves described 

under Pisces and Aries combined. 



134 ASTROLOGY. 





a 


XI 









XI 


CU 




;< 




cu 




1 




M 


rt 


|H 




rt 


g 


t-i 


1-, 


rt 




M_j 




^ 


* 


E 




en 


fa 




^ 


"* 








en 


en 


^ 


*cu en 


45 


XI 


en 









1 


o 


g 

rt 


1 


rt 
cu 

X! 


* 3 
O o 


d 

CJ 


XI 


| 


^ 


1 




CU 


CU 


<u 


CU 


cu 


cu cu 


o 


0) 


CU 


<1> 


cu 






XI 


XI 


XI 


XI 


xi ja 


XI 




XI 


X! 


XI 




CO 


to 


en 


en 


rn 


en cn 




rn 




cn 


cn 




p 


d 


d 


d 


d 


d a 


d 


d 


a 


d 


D 




CU 


OJ 


CU 


cu 


CJ 


CU CU 


CU 


CU 


cu 


cu 


cu 




^ 





n 





p 


o o 


n 


n 


o 


n 


o 




be 




be 




be 


be be 


be 


be 


be 




bo 


CO 


. O 


R 




rt 










<SD 




> 


M 


s "^ 


rt 


1 


d 

rt 





x> D<- 


r<, 


rt 


d 
rt 





1 


fi 


*o 





x> 













1 




". 



















a 


?t 


JH 


1 


PH *~* 
<J % 














CO CO 

oj n 


a 


o 


b 

rt 


u 
rt 


J 


I 


o' 





" 




. 


CU CU 

11 


a 


a 


d 

rt 


3 

,0 
CJ 


XI 

s 




| 

O 


rt 

3 


CU 

d 

3 




rt 

?, 


rt 

CM 

en 

^ 


0,0 

& 3 
3 8 

r-T In 


CO 

rt 


rt 
rt 

1 

a 

CU 


o 

1 

n 





rt 


- 


Aries T March 21 


Taurus April IS 


Gemini n May 20 


CancerssJune 21 


Leo a July 22 to 1 


Virgo TIJJ August 2 
Libra == Septembe 


Scorpio n^ October 


^0 

en 

rt 

'be 

rt 


Capricorn vj Decer 


Aquarius^ Janua 


Pisces K Feburarj 



ASTROLOGY. 135 

APPENDIX C. 



MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN ARIES.* 

When the Moon is in Aries the native will 
D in T be mentally independent of all other persons, 
well balanced, self-satisfied, and very active. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
D in tf will be fond of elegant and harmonious sur- 
roundings and animal beauty, and the five 
senses will be particularly keen. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
D Ul P will have artistic and mechanical genius and a 
good command of language. He will be fret- 
ful and changeable, and in danger of over- 
doing, and should cultivate regular habits. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
D in 25 will be possessed of a clear, logical brain, will 
worry if money matters go wrong, and be lia- 
ble to an excessive inclination toward the op- 
posite sex. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 
D in SI have a warm, sympathetic, affectionate, sen- 
sitive, deeply thoughtful and imaginative dis- 
position. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native will 

3) in tgi be inclined to religious scepticism, but will 

make a good teacher. He will not be fond of 

*The epitome of the effect of the moon when placed in the 
various signs in conjunction with the position of the sun is in 
accordance with the observations of Mr. Hiram Butler as given 
in his "Solar Biology." 



136 ASTROLOGY. 

manual labor or domesticity, but will be well 
adapted to literary pursuits and especially 
fond of music. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native will 
3 in =: be intuitive but slow to follow the reasoning 
of others ; he will be a good counsellor, care- 
ful in what he says, honorable and domestic. 
When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 
D in 1*1 will be positive in temper, excitable, with 
strong passions, but conservative in ideas and 
methods. 

When the Moon- is in Sagittarius the 
D in / native will havemarked activity of mind, but 
be liable to extremes, restlessness, and im- 
petuosity in judgment. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the na- 
D in VJ tive will be positive, active, determined, exact- 
ing, popular, fond of society, and adapted to 
music as a profession. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 
D in zxx will be easy to get acquainted with, affable, 
winning, and generally successful in dealing 
with the public. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native will 
D in X be studious, restless, dissatisfied, and hence 
liable to an unhappy married life. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN TAURUS. 
When the Moon is in Aries the native will 
D in T be positive, conscientious, but exacting and 
headstrong, and persistent to obstinacy. He 



ASTROLOGY. 137 

will be adapted to law, engineering, mathe- 
matics, or mechanics. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
D in 8 will be bold, animated, active, often brilliant, 
a very strong character in every way, and not 
liable to disease. 

When the moon is in Gemini the native 
3) in II will have an inclination for public speaking, 
will have poetic ability, and prove useful in all 
departments of life. He will be fond of order 
and beauty, inclined to the city, and will prob- 
ably be obstinate and self-conceited, desiring 
to be at the head of things, and possessed of 
great physical endurance. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
3) in 25 will have marked love of home, family, and 
children, will be persistent in business and 
economical, but in danger of sexual indul- 
gence. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 
D in SI be domestic, possessed of strong likes and dis- 
likes, will be easily influenced by associates, 
and hence frequently deceived. This position 
of the Moon gives full play to the sensational 
and emotional nature of Taurus. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native will 

3) in f^ be intuitive, discriminating, possessed of a 

first-class business mind, but will be inclined 

to be critical. This position should make 

first-rate medical men. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 



ASTROLOGY. 

]) in =s= will be quick in deciding, positive, and selfish. 

He will have speculative ability and intuition. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in KI will be hard, positive, conventional. This 

position of the Moon gives activity to the 

lower nature of Taurus. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the na- 
il) in / tive will be given to extremes, hasty, always 
hard at work, and will need to exercise con- 
trol over his sex-nature and his temper. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 
D in V$ will love wealth and grandeur, aspire to posi- 
tion and public honors, and be conventional 
in his ideas. He will be adapted to the legal 
or military profession. He will show great 
self-control, but be disinclined to a domestic 
life. This position of the Moon is good for 
men but bad for women. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

3) in sat will have a clear use of language, will be 

easy of acquaintance, tactful, and adapted to 

a literary calling. He would also make a 

good practical business agent. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

D in X will have a practical, mechanical, ingenious 

mind, will be active, frequently irritable and 

dissatisfied, inclined to study, and economical. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN GEMINI. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 

3 in T will have a strong will and an aspiring mind, 



ASTROLOGY. 

will be a reader of books and positive about 
having his own way. He will be adapted to 
law and politics, though in constant danger 
of extremes. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 

3) in H will be determined and persistent, and in- 
clined to a pushing, energetic business life. 
He will desire to control, and have adapta- 
tion for the medical profession. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 

D in II will be clear in thought, well balanced in cal- 
culation, but determined to carry out his ideas 
regardless of others. This position of the 
Moon gives a good business mind. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 

D in 25 will always be anxious about business success 
and money matters and family relations. He 
will be restless and have a great desire for 
sympathy from others. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 

D in SI desire love and sympathy, will be lacking in 
determination, be inclined to despondency, 
and have faith in a controlling destiny. He 
will be adapted to the church, poetry, or 
music. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

D in r% will be studious, with a mathematical mind, 
and a tendency to criticise and examine. He 
will be fond of chemistry and medicine, and 
will have an eye for beauty of architecture and 



140 ASTROLOGY. 

the artistic in general. He will be particular 
and often irritable and critical. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 

D in =2= will be endowed with spiritual tendencies and 
display love of the unseen, with an intuitive 
and presaging mind. He will be quick to 
decide, and adapted to the study of nature and 
philosophy. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in nt will be positive, determined, imitative, con- 
servative, and be inclined to keep out of sight. 
He will be more controlled by passion than 
conjugality in married life. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

} in / native will be over-active and over-expres- 
sive, and too quick in every way ; he will be 
inclined to be mentally, not physically, com- 
bative. He will be adapted to the ministry or 
public speaking. Few children und'er this 
combination of signs come to maturity. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

T> in VJ will be watchful and careful in business, sus- 
picious of losses, distrustful of friends, and be 
inclined to view everything from a business 
standpoint. He will have love of beauty, ele- 
gance, and grandeur, and be disposed to labor 
hard for a position of eminence. There is 
danger of intemperance. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

D in zz will have natural qualification for dealing with 
the public, and make a tactful business agent. 



ASTROLOGY. 141 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 
$ w X will have a reckless, anxious, studious mind ; 
\ie will be frequently dissatisfied and feel that 
he is opposed in everything; but when self- 
mastery is attained great attainments in life 
may be looked for. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN CANCER. 
When the Moon is in Aries the native 
5 in T will possess indomitable persistency, will be 
difficult of change, but liable to go to ex- 
tremes. He will have an innate hatred of 
being controlled by another mind. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
3> in 8 will be inclined to follow his sensations and 
in danger from persons of bad influence as he 
is abnormally sensitive. He will love the 
wonderful and sublime. There is danger of 
insanity. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
3> in II will be inclined toward art, business, writing, 
speaking, etc. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
D in 25 will have clear, keen intellectual vision, will 
be free from vague imaginings, and possessed 
of a good business mind, and will be inde- 
pendent and self-sufficient. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 
D in SI have a restless love of nature, be somewhat 
unreliable, and sensitive to other minds. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 



142 ASTROLOGY. 

5 in itjj will have a desire for pleasurable emotions, 
will be keen, critical, and discriminating in 
emotional matters, and passionate in his love 
nature. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 

D in =2= will have fine intuitions and keen perceptions 
relating to social life. This position of the 
Moon often produces idealistic writers. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in HI will have much self-control over passion. He 
will be adapted to usefulness in public life and 
money -getting; withal conventional and of ten 
severe toward opponents. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

3) in / native will have good mechanical ability, in- 
dustry and energy ; indeed, he will be inclined 
to over-activity and to work himself to death. 
When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

} in >5 will have high ideals of beauty and grandeur, 
and possibly religious zeal. He may be fond 
of society, but will display a curious self-op- 
position and uncertainty, and be liable to 
some eccentricity. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

D in sag will love city life, be possessed of good busi- 
ness qualifications, will be careful in what he 
says and does, shrewd in bargains, seldom 
positive in assertion, and therefore truthful. 
When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

"5) in X will have a bright, active mind, will be studi- 



ASTROLOGY. 143 

ous, eager for knowledge, but liable to hys- 
teria. He should keep active. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN LEO. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 
3 in T will have a kind and non-combative disposi- 
tion, but will be persistent and inclined to ex- 
tremes in whatever he undertakes, and liable 
to insanity on religious or scientific subjects. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
3 in 8 will have a passion for the study of nature, 
especially human nature. He will a'ppear 
anxious concerning his success in life, but will 
have good business intuitions, and an adapta- 
tion to the medical profession. He will not 
be liable to disease. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
3 in ii will have strong educational abilities. He 
will be restless and inclined to overdo. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
3 in 55 will be liable to ups and downs of tempera- 
ment, will be easily wounded, but very "sym- 
pathetic with the thoughts of those he loves. 
He will have much practical energy, and there 
will be liability to a mistake in marriage. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

3> in tj will love purity of surroundings and have a 

tendency to criticise what is not harmonious, 

and will be anxious and dissatisfied, liable to 

eccentricities and idiosyncrasies. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 



144 ASTROLOGY. 

3> in == will be adapted to literary and educational 

pursuits, and will be possessed of mental and 

physical vigor and natural prophetic power. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in ni will be fond of show and external appearance, 
and often proud and arrogant. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

3) in / native will be restless and unsatisfied, wanting 
an unknown something, will have an inclina- 
tion for religion, and a tendency to law, order, 
and rule, and intolerance of deviation there- 
from. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

5 in XJ will be active in business and adapted to trade. 
This position of the Moon counteracts the 
sympathetic nature of Leo and makes the 
native rather hard and exacting, with acute 
sensibilities of cleanliness and uncleanliness, 
sounds, actions, etc., almost to morbidness. 
When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

D in x% will be popular, fond of travel, liable to be- 
come an adventurer certainly adapted to 
public life. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

3) in X will be restless and uneasy, dissatisfied with 
family restraints, fond of travel, eager for 
knowledge, sometimes meddlesome and im- 
pertinent. As a mechanic he will be diligent, 
accurate and practical. 



ASTROLOGY. 145 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN VIRGO. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 
3) in T will have weak digestion because of too great 
activity of brain. This position of the Moon 
intensifies the power of sight, the strongest 
sense of Virgo, and eyes are liable to become 
weak from over-use. The native is frequently 
too stubborn for his own good, but likely to 
succeed in intellectual pursuits, and he has a 
lively sense of the ridiculous. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
D in 8 . will have keen perceptions of the unspoken 
thoughts and intentions of others, will seldom 
be deceived -in business transactions and re- 
markably successful therein, but will be in 
danger of over-activity. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
D in II will be talkative and so quick of speech as to 
be liable to stop or stammer ; he will be artis- 
tic, fond of public life, and fastidious. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
D in 25 will be easily unnerved by unpleasant sur- 
roundings, fond of an elegant home, econom- 
ical, industrious, and exclusive to selfishness. 
When the Moon is in Leo the native will 
D in SI have a strong and insatiable love passion, 
pure but restless, and will be liable to nervous 
affections. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

D in jj will have powerful love and sex' endowments 

with great purity and self-control and faith- 



146 ASTROLOGY. 

fulness. He will be independent and self-re- 
liant, with keen insight amounting to a gift 
of foreknowledge, and will be polite and re- 
fined. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 

3) in =2= will be free from sensationalism, philosophical 
in reasoning, independent in thought, rapid of 
speech, quick to learn, but liable to bad eye- 
sight. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in mi will be fond of the society of his own sex, 
lacking in sympathy, often high-tempered, 
but very likely to succeed in life as this posi- 
tion of the Moon hardens the sensitive points 
of Virgo. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

3 in / native will be exceedingly active in body and 
mind, will concentrate his powers, and be lia- 
ble to domineer and speak more harshly than 
he means. In thought he will be impulsive, 
with a tendency to the religious and spiritual. 
When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

D in vy will possess musical talents and business 
qualifications, will be fond of society, music, 
and public entertainments, and gratification 
of the senses. He will be independent in 
character, opposed to restraint or control, 
by no means domestic, but fond of an elegant 
home. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

]) in ztx will display mental and physical harmony of 



ASTROLOGY. 147 

nature, will have superior tact and ability to 
please, and will be well fitted for mechanical 
or musical pursuits. He will have much con- 
trol over others, and be inclined to politics 
and city life. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 
3) in X will have a practical business mind, good me- 
chanical ability, will be industrious, and 
adapted to literary pursuits. He will be rest- 
less and fond of variety, sensitive to blame, 
and be inclined to love of power. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN LIBRA. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 
5 in T will have a strong will and power of self-con- 
trol, superior ability to conceal thoughts, feel- 
ings, and emotions, and the power to control 
others by a word, with great intensity of 
speech. This position of the Moon enlarges 
and intensifies the powers of Libra. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
3 in H will be quiet, harmonious in nature and per- 
sistent in business. The continuity of Libra 
is intensified, with the addition of carefulness 
and patience, and Libra's sensitiveness is in- 
creased. 

When the Moor* :s in Gemini the native 
D in ii will h=we ?. useless, active mind adapted tp in- 
tellectual and educational spheres of useful- 
ress, high aspirations, ability in the arts and 
'mathematics, and good command of Ian- 



148 ASTROLOGY. 

guage. Such a person is likely to be "an ency- 
clopedia of knowledge." 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 

5 in 25 will be fond of home and family, faithful to 
employers, and inclined to trade. This posi- 
tion adds to the sensitiveness of Libra and in- 
clines to sexual indulgence. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 

j) in SI will be governed by intuitions and feelings, 
reason being subordinate. He will have a 
strong love nature and be deeply devoted to 
children, with an inclination toward spiritual- 
ism and a tendency to live in an ideal world. 
When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

5 in v% will be fond of music, inclined to follow his 
feelings, will be intuitive, and qualified for 
speculation and trade. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 

3) in =0= will have the peculiarities and eccentricities 
of the Libra nature balanced and harmonized. 
He will have a bright intellect and business 
qualifications, will not be much inclined to 
seek the society of others, but will be satisfied 
with his own home and business, and will be 
usually successful therein. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3> in HI will be ambitious, proud of his abilities, de- 
sirous of pleasing others, inclined to material- 
istic sciences, and will have some adaptation 
to periodical literature. He will be selfish, 



ASTROLOGY. 149 

combative, rather hard-hearted and high-tem- 
pered. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

3 in / native will belong to one of two classes. The 
first is the incarnation of -activity and excita- 
bility, natural speculators, but in danger from 
gambling, inordinately fond of excitement, 
and hence liable to premature death. The 
other class has reasoning powers, is quick to 
learn, strongly inclined to public speaking, 
but largely dependent on the kind of educa- 
tion received. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

3 in VJ will have strong business tendencies and 

adaptations, good, clear, general ideas, will be 

governed by intuition, possess musical talent, 

and exhibit great sympathy and kindness. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

3 in xzy will make a good teacher or college professor, 
possess fine mechanical talent, with power to 
read character at first sight, and will hence be 
adapted to public service in general. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

5 in X will be fond of study, but restless, industrious 
in all directions, but Libra's morbid feelings 
. of despondency will be increased. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN SCORPIO. 
When the moon is in Aries the native 
3) in T will be hard, positive, and liable to extremes 
of anger and hate. The imaginative nature 



150 ASTROLOGY. 

of Scorpio is intensified. Those born under 
this combination make good superintendents 
and managers. As husbands and wives they 
are bound to rule. There is liability of dis- 
eases of the brain. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 

D in 8 will be more kind, sympathetic, and sensitive 
than the normal Scorpio nature, less hard and 
positive, with love of music, order and har- 
mony, and an adaptation to the medical pro- 
fession. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 

} in ii will have an active mind, love of art and 
science and an admiration for people in high 
position. This position of the Moon in- 
creases the pride of the Scorpio nature, makes 
vigilant students who love to teach, but are 
indisposed to follow an unpopular cult, and 
hate poverty and physical labor. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 

3) in 25 will show domestic tendencies and energy and 

activity in financial matters. He will crave 

the sympathy and love of the opposite sex, 

and be liable to be led or misled by others. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 

D in SI display an intense love of the opposite sex, 
often to morbidity, and will be liable to ideal 
and dreamy habits. He will have talent for 
the ministry or medical profession. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native. 

5 in it* will be active, positive, and critical, with a dis- 



ASTROLOGY. 151 

position to self-sufficiency and fault-finding. 
He will love newspaper reading and have a 
tendency to literary pursuits, he will desire to 
be in a position of control, possess mechanical 
ability, and be indisposed to the use of his 
hands. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 
3) in =2= will be inclined to doubt, will be intuitive 
with business perception and likely to succeed, 
in business. He will have nobility of feeling, 
literary talent, be fond of the sciences, and in 
general possess a good judgment. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

} in HI will be materialistic "in thought and feeling, 

disposed to independence and self-reliance, 

not inclined to close friendship, and will be 

less liable to be led by others. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 
}> in VJ will be well suited to government employ- 
ments, possess much pride, buy only the rich- 
est and best, will be careful of his words, will 
study hard to be thoroughly proficient in 
whatever he engages in, following out rigidly 
rules and customs. He will be domestic. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 
J> in sx will have great adaptation for public or polit- 
ical life, sound judgment of human nature., 
conservatism, fondness for the theater, will 
have an active, practical mind, and be faithful 
in service. He will also be adapted to com- 
mercial life and be liable to marry for money. 



152 ASTROLOGY. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 
D in X will be restless, studious, anxious about suc- 
cess in life, and have admiration for people of 
literary attainments and adaptation for such 
pursuits. This position of the Moon intensi- 
fies the excitability of Scorpio and gives rein 
to its vicious tendencies. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN SAGITTARIUS. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 
3) in T will show unparalleled mental activity and 
will-power, will be always in a hurry, and 
when not engaged in business will become 
morbid and discontented. He will be subject 
to nervous difficulties and headaches, with 
some liability to insanity. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
3> in b will possess kindness, sympathy, a desire to 
help, with adaptation to the medical pro- 
fession. The ladies born under this position 
make good cooks and natural housewives. 
In general the native is very sensitive, indis- 
posed to meeting others in public or to form 
new acquaintances, and will possess a tend- 
ency to science in all departments. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
3 in II will possess love of order and beauty, educa- 
tional and artistic abilities, and musical talent. 
This . position increases the restlessness of 
Sagittarius. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 



ASTROLOGY. 15-3 

5 in 25 will be economical and industrious, with 
great love of home and family, will be sus- 
ceptible to the opposite sex, and in danger of 
an unworthy marriage alliance. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 

3) in SI be given to visions and dreams, will be 
interested in religious and reformatory move- 
ments, will foresee public events, and will be 
likely to. act wholly from interior feelings, 
from the heart. Those born under this posi- 
tion of the Moon are likely to be peculiarly 
isolated characters. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

3> in "")j will be an intuitive musician, possess fine dis- 
crimination in mathematics and the fine arts, 
and sometimes possess linguistic abilities. 
This position refines the taste and gives love 
of harmony. If forced out of their normal 
course of life these people are liable to be 
morbid and restless. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 
> in == will have fine intuitions, quick perceptions, 
with a fine business mind. This position of 
the moon balances the Sagittarius nature, 
makes the native cool and quiet, yet prompt 
and active in mind and body. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3 in n\, will be positive, determined, possessed of 

great pride, considerable conventionality, and 

have a disposition to use hard and sarcastic 



154 ASTROLOGY. 

language. He will lack judgment and relia- 
bility, but have great power to resist disease. 
When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

5 in / native will be well-balanced, free, independ- 
ent, liberal, rather careless, yet prompt and 
industrious, with a clear and decisive mind, 
and will be faithful in domestic life. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

3 in \5 will have an excellent business mind, abound- 
ing in plans and schemes, will be more 
adapted to general plans than minutiae, will 
have high business aspirations, and unusual 
love of music. Women are likely to follow 
music as a profession, though men are not. 
When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

3) in SSZ will quickly form pleasant and profitable ac- 
quaintances, he will be good as a salesman or 
business agent, and usually successful in 
money-making, but liable to come to grief by 
over-confidence and unwise investment. There 
is danger of overwork. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

D in X will be faithful and industrious, but liable to 
worry and restlessness ; he will be faithful to 
the marriage vow and not inclined to changes. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN CAPRI- 
CORN. 

When the moon is in Aries the native 

3) in T will have an active brain full of speculative 

ideas and plans and the tenacity to carry them 



ASTROLOGY. 153 

out. He will be incapable of working out the 
minutiae of things, but will have an unbending 
will, musical talent, and ideality. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
D in 8 will have a persistent mind, conservative ideas, 
ardent and sanguine feelings, and will be 
adapted to medical study. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
D in II will possess a studious and active mind, a 
fondness for science, literature, and oratory, 
will be a builder of air-castles, have good 
command of language and musical abilities, 
and show dissatisfaction in the domestic cir- 
cle. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
D in 25 will have high aspirations for beauty and ele- 
gance. This position adds to Capricorn's 
economical tendencies and mechanical abil- 
ities. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 
5 in SI be inclined to be led by his feelings, appetites, 
and passions, will be restless under control or 
self-restraint, spontaneous, ardent, zealpus, 
likely to be over-liberal, and will possess 
adaptation for the church. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 
j> in njj will love beauty and elegance, and be in dan- 
ger of unhappiness in marriage from failing 
to realize his ideal of love. He will be a fine 
judge of the qualities of things. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native 



156 ASTROLOGY. 

D in ^ will be quick and bright in intuition, see that 
his plans and arrangements are carefully bal- 
anced, will be thorough in business, kind and 
gentle in domestic life, adapted to literary 
pursuits, public speaking or office-holding un- 
der government. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3) in n^ will have great power to hide his feelings, will 
possess dignity of character, more inclination 
to write than to speak, will exhibit command- 
ing positiveness and hardness. This position 
increases anger and aversion to manual labor. 
When the Moon is in Sagittarius the 

3 in / native will have mental activity and be in- 
clined to act on first thought, hence will be 
liable to business failure and mistake and ex- 
travagance. He will possess love of music, 
will be kind, but restless in domestic rela- 
tions. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 

"y in \5 will have a clear, active brain, will not be 
adapted to physical labor, will love order and 
elegance, will be independent and indisposed 
to confidential relations. Women should 
marry wealth unless they have it. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

3 in sty will be adapted to dealing with the many, dis- 
like country life, and will succeed best in mer- 
cantile pursuits or organizing government or 
corporative interests. Women will be dissat- 
isfied in the domestic sphere. 



ASTROLOGY. 157 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 
3) in X will be persevering and industrious, studious, 
economical, over-anxious about success in 
life, but will make good general superintend- 
ents for any business, or will be adapted to 
professional life. Women will be dissatisfied 
in marital relations. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN AQUARIUS. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native 

3) in T will possess a stubborn, quiet nature, will be 

indisposed to communicate plans to others, 

and will be inclined to control in whatever 

sphere placed, with great self-control. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
D in 8 will be fond of farming interests, animals, etc., 
adapted to medicine, active and practical in 
business, industrious in all the minutiae of 
life. Those born under this position make 
loving and harmonious companions. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 
D in ii will have good command of language, take an 
interest in politics, show mechanical skill, and 
a desire to excel in whatever he undertakes. 
He is likely to adopt the literary profession. 
Ladies will take up dressmaking and the like. 

When the Moon is in Cancer the native 
D in 25 will be nervous and sensitive, very susceptible 
to the diseases and conditions of others, in- 
dustrious, and economical. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 



158 ASTROLOGY. 

3) in SI show devotion amounting to worship in love 

relations, will be zealous in religion, and best 

adapted to a country life. He will be liable 

to be deceived and misled in love affairs. 

When the Moon is in Virgo the native 

5 in UK will have a clear, logical mind, faithfulness 
in service, pride of personal appearance, me- 
chanical abilities and an adaptation for trade. 
He will be economical, sometimes penurious, 
a faithful husband or wife, and possess a clear, 
plain handwriting. 

When the Moon is in Libra the native will 

3) in =2= be keen, accurate, discriminative as a judge 
of weights, measures, qualities, and condi- 
tions ; will be governed by intuitions, possess 
foresight, and natural occult powers. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 

3 in WL will be adapted to trade, will drive bargains 
without feeling, have a tendency to remember 
injuries, be liable to over-reaching and dis- 
honesty. This position counteracts the sen- 
sitiveness of Aquarius, and aids literary, edu- 
cational or public life. 

When the Mocn is in Sagittarius the na- 

3) in / tive will be impulsive and premature in judg- 
ment, liable to overdo, will be possessed of 
an active religious nature, be adapted to pub- 
lic speaking and the church, will be industri- 
ous, more executive than studious, fond of 
home, and desirous of being loved. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 



ASTROLOGY. 159 

D in XJ will be active, .nervous, excitable, adapted to 
public life or mercantile pursuits. He will be 
restless unless in a position requiring great 
activity. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 

D in zx will be independent, frank, expressive, with 
great discretion and wisdom, and in general 
possessed of an harmonious character. He 
will be likely to confine himself to one pur- 
suit, especially if it brings him into intimate 
relations with people. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native 

> in X will be persevering, active, careful, adapted 
to mental rather than physical labor, will be 
fond of books and inclined to literary pursuits, 
will have a high sense of honor, a fondness 
for detail, a sense of economy, and an inclina- 
tion to manufacturing business. 

MOON SIGNS FOR SUN IN PISCES. 

When the Moon is in Aries the native will 

D in T be willful, headstrong, positive, more easily 

coaxed than driven. This position increases 

love of knowledge, strength, self-reliance and 

gives danger of overwork. 

When the Moon is in Taurus the native 
3 in 8 will be externally quiet and easy, inwardly 
active, with strong desires and feelings, and 
an interior love nature. There will be adap- 
tation for the medical profession and natural 
sciences. The native will be considerate of 



160 ASTROLOGY. 

others, subject to melancholy, unlikely to 
marry, yet possessed of great love of the op- 
posite sex. 

When the Moon is in Gemini the native 

D in ii will have love of knowledge, mechanical abil- 
ity, and an inclination to public speaking. 
This position inspires the activity of the Pisces 
nature, which if restrained causes melancholy. 
When the Moon is in Cancer the native 

3 in 25 will have a sensitive nature, be liable to exces- 
sive industry and overwork, with a tendency 
to penuriousness. This position tends to 
generalization rather than minutiae, causes a 
disinclination to work under others, sensi- 
tiveness to the influence of the opposite sex, 
and an adaptation to professional life. 

When the Moon is in Leo the native will 

D in SI have great vitality, a high ideal of love, studi- 
ousness, and an inclination to the occult. He 
will be liable to mistakes in the bestowal of 
love and friendship, being kind-hearted and 
confiding, and hence liable to disappointments 
in this direction and in financial matters, 
which may make him morbid or penurious. 
He will be inclined to isolation and' extremes. 
When the Moon is in Virgo the native will 

3 in 1% love mathematics and abstruse subjects, be in- 
clined to be positive and exacting, difficult to 
please, and fond of agriculture. 

When the Moori is in Libra the native will 

5 in =a= have a deep, quiet thoughtfulness, with fore- 



ASTROLOGY. 161 

sight and carefulness, an inclination to poetic 
and literary pursuits, and if a woman will be 
better adapted to business than a domestic 
life. 

When the Moon is in Scorpio the native 
D in HI will be quiet, perhaps sullen in temperament, 
subject to conventionality and selfishness, 
love great attainments in education, and have 
an adaptation to journalism. He will tend to 
be hard and jealous in domestic life, and be 
inclined to political and public occupations. 

When the Moon is in Sagittarius the na- 
D in / tive will be active, restless, with a tendency to 
extremes in every direction, yet have consid- 
erable power of self-control, mechanical abil- 
ities, art tendencies, and an inclination to re- 
ligious thought and life. He will be indus- 
trious and liable to overwork. 

When the Moon is in Capricorn the native 
D in VJ will have decided business talent, an inclina- 
tion to plan and speculate, frequently a love 
of music and the fine arts, and an adaptation 
to be a general superintendent or manager. 

When the Moon is in Aquarius the native 
D in zz will find the studious tendencies of Pisces 
somewhat counteracted ; he will be bright, of 
a cheery habit of mind, somewhat lacking in 
fidelity to friends, adapted to mercantile pur- 
suits or public life, and if a' woman would not 
take kindly to domestic life. 

When the Moon is in Pisces the native will 



162 ASTROLOGY. 

D in X be disinclined to launch into new ventures, 
but will be active and persevering, though 
lacking confidence in his powers and abilities, 
and be subject to morbid sex inclinations and 
melancholy. 



ASTROLOGY. 163 



APPENDIX D. 



DESCRIPTION OF PERSONS PRODUCED BY EACH OP THE 
SIGNS WHEN ASCENDING ALONE AT BIRTH, ACCORD- 
ING TO MESSRS. WILDE AND DODSON.* 

T. Middle stature, brown or swarthy complexion, 
quick, piercing sight; disposition active, determined, 
ambitious, and impulsive. 

8 . Short stature, thick-set, broad shoulders, com- 
plexion not very clear; animal nature dominant, not 
at all sensative, but usually most unfeeling, fond of 
good and abundant fare, full of self-confidence and 
self-esteem. 

n. Generally above the medium height, complexion 
indifferent; active, agile, inclined to art and science, 
generally discreet and judicious, very receptive in 
mind. 

25. Moderate stature, oval face; mild, gentle, timid, 
inactive, lacking energy, anything but antagonistic. 

SI. Stature generally large, broad-set, complexion 
sanguine, sometimes rather fierce in aspect; firm; bold, 
free, courteous, active, and quick in judgment. 

irjj. Slender in form as a rule; ruddy or rather dark 
complexion; ingenious, eloquent and agile. 

=2=. Generally rather tall and slender, inclines to 
baldness, complexion fair; inclined and quick to imbibe 

*NOTE. These men are among: the most accurate of modern writers. 
Their descriptions may be depended on in most cases. 



164 ASTROLOGY. 

intellectual culture; amiable, conversible, and fond of 
art and science. 

HI. Short stature, thick-set, broad head and face; 
ambitious and reserved, and has decided objection to 
undue familiarity; finesse and diplomacy dominant; 
rarely possessing 1 elegant, graceful, or refined tastes; 
unemotional, cautious, reflective, very shrewd, close 
in nature, inclined to be rude, abrupt, unfeeling, un- 
kind, and rather violent. 

/ . Handsome and well formed, sometimes bald, 
generally tall, commanding carriage, free and open 
countenance; excellent moral basis of character; 
honor and rectitude exceptionally good; vanity and 
self-esteem strong; candid and fond of sport. 

XJ . Middle stature, thinly built, peculiar in motion, 
not commanding in carriage; rather subtle and selfish, 
very unstable in opinion and action, not dogmatic, 
but often capricious, quick in observation, rather sen- 
sative to impressions; finesse is marked. 

XX. Rather above middle stature, moderately well 
built, features generally long, complexion fair; firm, 
unemotional, kind, sociable, constant in attachment, 
steadfast, and possessing many excellent qualities. 

X. Low stature, short limbs, inclined to be stout; 
indolent, slow in motion, dull in comprehension, little 
executive and aggressive power, unfit for prominent 
or responsible positions. 

Note. Planets in the ascendant vary above descrip- 
tions considerably. Planets rising, but not in the asc. 
make a slight difference. Aspects received by planets 
in the asc. have also a strong influence on the char- 
acter. 



ASTROLOGY. 165 

The Tropical signs generally incline the mind much 
to political matters, distinction, and the study of the- 
ology. Such are ingenious, acute, inquisitive, inven- 
tive, and speculative. 

Bicorporeal signs make the mind variable, versatile, 
and volatile. Fixed signs make it just, uncompromis- 
ing, constant, firm, prudent, patient, strict, persever- 
ing and contentious. 

In describing the personal appearance the student 
must not only take into consideration the asc. and 
planets therein, but also the sign occupied by the lord 
of the asc. For instance, should n\, ascend unoccupi- 
ed by planets, $ being found in VJ , the native will 
have the form of a scorpio person, but a lighter com- 
plexion. On the other hand, should n ascend unoccu- 
pied and $ be found in n\,, the native will be a n per- 
son with some resemblance to the TH, man. A great 
deal also depends on the aspects of the lord of the asc. 
Should 5 ascend and the D be found in / or SI in 6 
with theO> the native would have a full share of the 
solar nature; being noble-hearted, benevolent, firm and 
active. It is the same with the other planets, thereby 
explaining the endless variety of mankind. Take a ID 
person, whose j) is in X , and another, whose D is in 
/ . The former would be less active physically than 
the latter; also more cold and insipid in nature. 



ASTROLOGY. 167 

APPENDIX K. 



HOROSCOPES OP GREAT MEN AS READ BY MESSRS. WILDE 
AND DODSON. 



GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

$ is most dominant in this figure, $ A #, and is 
in 5jc to 9 , h > and $ Linguistic, literary, and ora- 
torical abilities would emanate from these positions. 

$ * h would give precision, caution, and wariness. 

$>!<:$ added originality of thought and impressions, 
and an ingenious mind; while musical and artistic 
tastes and talents would be produced by 9 * $ , and 
the same aspect would make him courteous, witty, 
and amiable. The 6 of 9 with h gave imagination 
and sensuousness, other products of this conjunction 
being finesse and diplomacy: 

Vanity, ambition, and love of public approbation 
would rise from 9 A S . 

9 and O, posited in the nth house, protrayed many 
powerful friends and much assistance from them. 
Much good fortune and many fine qualities would 
emanate from 5 and 1J.. $ and $ in the 7th indi- 
cated many open antagonists and much opposition and 
trouble in the conjugal state. He would not be par- 
ticularly successful in his dealings with the other sex,, 
judging from 9 6 fy This configuration points to 
secret foes and disagreeable rumors. It should be ob- 
served that O, though within orb of aquartile aspect 
with $ in the zodiac, is in mundane trine to that 
planet, $ is very strongly posited in the house of 
war, being in r^ , his own sign. 



168 ASTROLOGY. 

LORD B\RON. 

"Ye stars, which are the poetry of heaven, 
If in your bright leaves we would read the fate 
Of men and empires, 'tis to be forgiven, 
That in our aspirations to be great, 
Our destinies o'erleap their mortal state, 
And claim a kindred with you; for ye are 
A beauty, and a mystery, and create 
In us such love and reverence from afar, 
That fortune, fame, power, life, have named 

themselves a star." Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, 

Byron was a man of variable moods, and often a 
slave to sensuous passions, as deduced from $ in ZD, 
D 6 $ and 9 6 ^ . He was keenly susceptible to 
all that was grand and beautiful, judging from 9 6 
>2 in the M.C., and this position of h would also pro- 
duce shyness. D 6 $ would make his mind hope- 
lessly entangled with the material world, and with 
voluptuousness, hence his mental conceptions were 
not always healthy. A captious temper and a morbid 
sensitiveness would be produced by $ $ , making 
him quick to take offence. The last-named aspect 
operates in both the 7th and 8th houses; and h being 
lord of the 7th, and the J being afflicted by W , un- 
happiness in love-affairs and marriage would thus re- 
sult. Warmth of affection would emanate from 9 <$ 
h . Byron was stern, impulsive, and if provoked, re- 
vengeful, as deduced from the affliction of $ by $ , 
the latter being in the ascendant. He was very eccen- 
tric, erratic, uncertain, and disposed to travel, judging 
from D 6 y. The par. of 3 with O,and $ with #, 
would add many fine and attractive qualities, but the 
ignoble ones preponderated. He died April 19th, 1824, 
at age 46 years and 3 months, when the following- 
directions were operated: D nh,])n9,<?(?$R; 
the O was but 6 removed from the 6 of ^ on the 
mid-heaven. 



ASTROLOGY. 



GEORGE ELIOT." 



"Babies can't choose their own horoscopes, and indeed if 
they could, there might be an inconvenient rush of babies at 
particular epochs!" Romola, chap. 4. 



O in the fixed sign n^ in ascendant, protrays a self- 
confident person, fond of wordy combat, bold, wilful, 
and courageous, indicating also considerable firmness, 
almost obstinacy, and a decidedly masculine mind. 
She was inclined to be scornful, and would often dis- 
play rashness and precipitancy, as deduced from the 
opposition of $ to "4. and the presence of $ in / . 
She possessed sound judgment and excellent reason- 
ing powers, judging from $ sjc y. . D posited in 3rd 
house in a movable sign would give considerable 
mental activity, and also sequence of ideas. The 6 
of 9 and $ gives the power of acquiring languages, 
and also musical and literary abilities. As deduced 
from $ 8 % from 9th and 3rd houses, she was inde- 
pendent of opinions and creeds, possessing a mind of 
her own in all matters, and had very large perceptive 
powers, which made her able to detect instantly the 
motives of others, and particularly any inconsisten- 
cies. She would see a great deal more of the world 
than most people, and was a close student of human 
nature. The native was highly critical, penetrating, 
and wide-awake. O had P ^f, which indicated 
honor and success chiefly at the latter part of life, TJ. 
being on the cusp of the 4th house. $ 8 ^ indicated 
impediments and annoyances, friction with and oppo- 



ASTROLOGY. HI 

sition from her father; and $ 's position would cause 
trouble with her publishers. The ^c of 5 and 2/ , the 
former being- in the house of wealth, would give much 
gain from literature. Vanity would emanate from $ 
8 ~4., and this characteristic would be to the fore. 
She had a candour which was refreshing to the open- 
handed, but obnoxious to the insincere. The connec- 
tion of $ with $ would add originality of thought, 
and a mind free from bias and the influence of others. 
The following directions coincide with her death, 
December 22nd, 1880: 8 $ rad., J n $ rad., O 8 
$ prog., $ 8 DR. As these aspects were from Stand 
xz, the heart, side, and back would be seriously af- 
fected for some months before death. 



THE EMPEROR NAPOLEON I. 

The time of Napoleon's birth is given by a his- 
torian of his life at 11:30 a. m. He does not quote 
the act of birth, but he could have no motive to mis- 
represent the matter. The horoscopes published by 
Worsdale, Oxley, and others, are computed for 9:45 
a. m., and have the middle of the sign === on the asc. 
Students that are familiar with Napoleon's appear- 
ance must know that he could not possibly be a ^ 
man. There is besides no historical authority for 
such a birth-time. At 11:30 a. m. n^ was on the asc., 
with 11 therein, 2/ in n^ is much more characteristic 
of the man than ^ ; moreover, this time brings S and 
the O on the meridian, and the former is in close * 
to 3/, signifying success in battle. The position of 




172 



ASTROLOGY. 173 

$ near the llth house indicates a powerful ally in 
battle, but being- in his detriment would cause indis- 
cretion and rashness in contention, and could not 
stay his descent from power. 

The portraits of Napoleon show that he was a good 
type of the TH, person, the nose being slightly curved 
and rather long, and the eyes having a fixed, sharp, 
and penetrating look. 

Another strong confimation of the correctness of 
this figure is, that Napoleon's M. C. is here the nadir 
of the younger Napoleon, a feature which so often 
happens in the nativities of parent and child. The 
position of $ in the 7th house in <? to 2/ alone ac- 
counts for Napoleon divorcing his Empress, and is 
strong signification of the opposition he met with in 
life; and the 7th house, representing the general 
public, his credit there would fluctuate. His sup- 
porters were, however, more numerous than his 
opponents, as signified by $ # 2/, these planets be- 
ing elevated. $ in the M. C. in A to $ in the house 
of war, and * to 11 in the asc., gave him military 
support, and indicated the success in, warfare which 
gave him his throne. It is noteworthy that Regulus, 
a star said to be of the nature of $ , is conjoined with 
the O on the M. C., which, old authors aver, brings 
military preferment, but ultimate disgrace and ruin. 
The North Scale, said by the ancients to bring good 
fortune and eminence, ascends with y. . ^ in the 9th 
house in 8 to the D , brought him disaster in distant 
lands, as he would there meet with deceit, treachery 
and starvation, zz the sign of h is said to rule 
Russia, and the opposition just named, and $ being 



174 ASTROLOGY. 

in .his detriment, were the causes of the Moscow 
catastrophe. The man's exaggerated ambition, self- 
confidence, pugnacity and vanity, were inspired by "4. 
n O, V. * $ in elevation, and y. in n\, %. to $ , giv- 
ing him force of character and determination, and 
making him steadfast of purpose, inflexible and un- 
flinching; bold and ambitious of honor. 

Men with $ so much to the fore at birth rarely 
scruple to sacrifice others to gain their ends. If. 
rising in r/i would make him eagerly avaricious and 
egotistical. D <? h and $ 6 J? would add wari- 
ness, finesse, fear of the unknown, and a leaning to 
occult science. D 8 $ gave him marked intuition 
and good mental qualities. The evil houses here are 
the 7th and 9th, being occupied by and h , and 
these houses and planets would in some way assist to 
bring about his fall. 

The O on the M. C., unafflicted by the malefics, is 
a sure sign of a lift to power and position of trust. 
Besides being in the house of long journeys and 
foreign lands, h is in a watery sign and on the thres- 
hold of a fiery sign, which signifies disaster abroad 
both by fire and water, sea and land, h is in 55, 
which rules the breast and stomach, and being in 
close opposition with the moon, points to organic 
weakness of the stomach and active system, which 
disease would be lingering and chronic as signified 
by Saturn. It is remarkable that Napoleon is said to 
have died of cancer of the stomach. O n 11 would 
produce a derangement of the liver, and system. 



ASTROLOGY. 175 



THE RIGHT HON. W. E. GLADSTONE, M. P. 

Mr. Gladstone has stated that he was born " about 
breakfast-time," and a map for about 8 o'clock is cer- 
tainly characteristic of him. The horoscope is com- 
puted for 8:10 a. m., which brings $ to the cusp of 
the M. C. W in this position is sure to cause a fluctu- 
ating- credit. The figure displays a subtle and 
capricious man. People with $ in VJ on the asc. are 
noted for finesse, diplomacy, craft, instability, and a 
fickle judgment. XJ on asc. indicates that he is ever 
feeling his way along, fearful of committing himself; 
yet, as $ also ascends, he possesses great determina- 
tion and physical and moral power, but perhaps not 
sufficient to make him at all times scrupulouly and 
conscientiously exact. On^/jS^^jDnO a nd 
D D $ (the latter being in a subtle sign) show that 
he is secretly vain ; catering unobserved for the 
applause of the multitude; preferring universal dis- 
tinction and approval to an empty title. Q a # , D 
D $ and ODD give him excessive aspirations; and 
$ rising in zx lends an aggressive, vehement and 
contentious spirit. 

The esteem in which he is held by so many people 
is brought about by 9 in the 12th. People with y. or 
9 here at birth have an attractive and fascinating 
power over others, y. , too, in the 3rd (one of the 
mental houses), endows the native with some fine 
qualities, and makes him kind and considerate. 

O and $ being in the asc. give self-confidence, 
independence, and force of character, making him 




176 



ASTROLOGY. 17 1 } 

haughty and self-assertive; but $ being 1 in a movable 
and capricious sign and in n to D , decision and fixed- 
ness of purpose are wanting-; and beneath all his 
actions there is a subtle egotism to be found from the 
aspects previously referred to. He is courteous, but 
strategic, and never gives himself away; in fact, he is 
diplomatic in every move, hence it is very difficult to 
detect his motives and inconsistencies. There is a dar- 
ing 1 arrogance about him, deduced from D n $ and 
n Jl , propelled by $ in asc. O and $ give him much 
earnestness, although the restraining faculties pro- 
duced by D %. h and $ in a fearful, timid sign, are 
here marked. $ in >5 robs him of all honest blunt- 
ness, and that planet being conjoined with O gives 
him a keen preception, making him far-seeing, highly 
intuitive, worldly-wise, and of ready comprehension. 
There is indication, however, that he would use the 
knowledge acquired by an observative mind for his 
own aggrandizement; and, to gain his ends, would 
not stop at mutilating any impediment, judging from 
the position of $ in quartile with $ . The latter in 
s|c to $ in asc. makes his mind extremely active, 
analytical and ingenious. $ ascending in D to $ 
makes him courageous, and able controvertist, and 
every inch a disputant; in fact, polemics have a fas- 
cination for him. 

From the numerous and varied aspects in this fig- 
ure, and the fact that so many planets are in the asc. 
and otherwise powerfully placed, it is plain that the 
illustrious native is a most remarkable blend of 
character. 



178 ASTROLOGY. 



VICTOR HUGO. 

It will be observed that 9 is again connected with 
^ , this time by an $ and P, hence he possessed im- 
agination, inspiration, and a keen sense of the beauti- 
ful. $ inP$ and* $. 9 is also P 11. 

The latter intheM.C. A D in the 2nd house shows 
honours and exceptional pecuniary success. O <? h 
on the other hand indicates misfortune, low vitality, 
and indifferent health. 

D n $ from the 5th and 2nd houses signifies death 
of one or more of the offspring. Judging from $ % 
$ in the 3rd house, he possessed a very active, ingen- 
ous mind, together with much self-confidence; and 
this position of $ gave firmness, and some degree of 
obstinancy when opposed. His mind was sharp, acute, 
and penetrating, and he was naturally vigilant. He 
would see more than most men, as deduced from 5 
P $ and >jc $ , D D 5 , and these were the aspects 
which gave him his literary ability. 

O 8 11 would give a certain amount of vanity, 
though this was an obscure ingredient, and the same 
aspect coupled with O S ^ , would tend to lessen the 
stability and force of his character. 

The following adverse influences coincide with his 
death in May, 1885. D leaving the D of $ and 
(complete June, 1884, when his heath would begin to 
fail), O n 2, O n h, 5 n h, and $ c: ^. 



ASTROLOGY. 



179 



TABLE No. 1. 

LONGITUDE, DECLINATION AND SIDEKEAI, TIME OF 

SUN 

For Mean Noon at Greenwich, for One Year (1887). 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Jan. 1 


1 


280 49 


S 23 1 


h m s 
18 43 17 


2 


2 


281 51 


22 55 


18 47 14 


3 


3 


282 52 


22 50 


18 51 10 


4 


4 


283 53 


22 44 


18 55 7 


5 


5 


284 54 


22 37 


18 59 3 


6 


6 


285 55 


22 30 


19 3 


7 


7 


286 56 


22 23 


19 6 56 


8 


8 


287 57 


22 15 


19 10 53 


9 


9 


288 59 


22 7 


19 14 49 


10 


10 


290 


21 58 


19 18 46 


11 


11 


291 1 


21 49 


19 22 43 


12 


12 


292 2 


21 39 


19 26 39 


13 


13 


293 3 


21 29 


19 30 36 


14 


14 


294 4 


21 19 


19 34 32 


15 


15 


295 5 


21 8 


19 38 29 


16 


16 


296 6 


20 56 


19 42 25 


17 


17 


297 7 


20 45 


19 46 22 


18 


18 


298 8 


20 33 


19 50 18 


19 


19 


299 9 


20 20 


19 54 15 


20 


20 


300 11 


20 7 


19 58 12 


21 


21 


301 12 


19 54 


20 2 8 


22 


22 


302 13 


19 41 


20 6 5 


23 


23 


303 14 


19 27 


20 10 1 


24 


24 


304 15 


19 13 


20 13 58 


25 


25 


305 16 


18 58 


20 17 54 


26 


26 


306 17 


18 43 


20 21 51 


27 


27 


307 18 


18 28 


20 25 47 


28 


28 


308 19 


18 12 


20 29 44 


29 


29 . 


309 20 


. 17 56 


20 33 41 


30 


30 


310 20 


17 40 


20 37 37 


31 


31 


311 21 


17 23 


20 41 34 



J80 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. I. Continued. 



Day of Month 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun'a 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Feb. 1 


32 


312 22 


S 17 6 


h m s 
20 45 30 


2 


33 


313 23 


16 49 


20 49 27 


3 


34 


314 24 


16 31 


20 53 23 


4 


35 


315 25 


16 14 


20 57 20 


5 


36 


316 26 


15 55 


21 1 16 


6 


37 


317 26 


15 37 


21 5 13 


7 


38 


318 27 


15 18 


21 9 10 


8 


39 


319 28 


15 


21 13 6 


9 


40 


320 28 


14- 40 


21 17 3 


10 


41 


321 29 


14 21 


21 20 59 


11 


42 


322 30 


14 1 


21 24 56 


12 


43 


323 30 


13 42 


21 28 52 


13 


44 


324 31 


13 22 


21 32 49 


14 


45 


325 32 


13 1 


21 36 45 


15 


46 


326 32 


12 41 


21 40 42 


16 


47 


327 33 


12 20 


21 44 39 


17 


48 


328 33 


11 59 


21 48 35 


18 


49 


329 34 


11 38 


21 52 32 






X 






19 


50 


330 34 


11 17 


21 56 28 


20 


51 


331 35 


10 55 


22 25 


21 


52 


332 35 


10 34 


22 4 21 


22 


53 


333 35 


10 12 


22 8 18 


23 


54 


334 36 


9 50 


22 12 14 


24 


55 


335 36 


9 28 


22 16 11 


25 


56 


336 37 


9 6 


22 20 8 


26 


. 57 


337 37 


8 43 


22 24 4 


27. 


58 


338 37 


8 21 


22 28 1 


28 


59 


339 37 


7 58 


22 31 57 


Mar. 1 


60 


340 37 


S 7 35 


22 35 54 


2 


61 


341 38 


7 13 


22 30 51 


3 


62 


342 38 


6 SO 


22 43 47 


4 


63 


343 38 


6 27 


22 47 44 


5 


64 


344 38 


6 3 ' 


22 51 40 


6 


65 


345 38 


5 40 


22 55 37 


7 


66 


346 38 


5 17 


23 



ASTROLOGY. 



181 



TABLE No. I. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Mar. 8 


67 


347 38 


O ' 

S 4 54 


h 
23 


m s 
3 30 


9 


68 


348 38 


4 30 


23 


7 26 


10 


69 


349 38 


4 7 


23 


11 23 


11 


70 


350 37 


3 43 


23 


15 19 


12 


71 


351 37 


3 20 


23 


19 16 


13 


72 


352 37 


2 56 


23 


23 13 


14 


73 


353 37 


2 32 


23 


27 9 


15 


74 


354 37 


2 9 


23 


31 6 


16 


75 


355 36 


1 45 


23 


35 2 


17 


76 


356 36 


1 21 


23 


38 59 


18 


77 


357 36 


58 


23 


42 55 


19 


78 


358 35 


34 


23 


46 52 


20 


79 


359 35 


S 10 


23 


50 48 


21 


80 


34 


N+0 13 


23 


54 45 


22 


81 


1 34 


37 


23 


58 42 


23 


82 


2 33 


1 1 





2 38 


24 


83 


3 33 


1 24 





6 35 


25 


84 


4 32 


1 48 





10 31 


26 


85 


5 32 


2 12 





14 28 


27 


86 


6 31 


2 35 





18 24 


28 


87 


7 30 


2 59 





22 21 


29 


88 


8 30 


3 22 





26 17 


30 


89 


9 29 


3 45 





30 14 


31 


90 


10 28 


4 9 





34 11 


Apr. 1 


91 


11 27 


+4 32 





38 7 


2 


92 


12 26 


4 55 





42 4 


3 


93 


13 25 


5 18 





46 


4 


94 


14 24 


5 41 





49 57 


5 


95 


15 23 


6 4 





53 53 


6 


96 


16 22 


6 26 





57 50 


7 


97 


17 21 


6 49 


1 


1 46 


8 


98 


18 20 


7 11 


1 


5 43 


9 


99 


19 19 


7 34 


1 


9 39 


10 


100 


20 18 


7 56 


1 


13 36 


11 


101 


21 17 


+8 18 


1 


17 33 



182 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. I. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Apr. 12 


102 


O 1 

22 16 


O 1 

8 40 


h 


m s 
21 29 


13 


103 


23 14 


9 2 




25 26 


14 


104 


24 13 


9 24 




29 22 


15 


105 


25 12 


9 45 




33 19 


16 


106 


26 10 


10 6 




37 15 


17 


107 


'27 9 


10 28 




41 12 


18 


108 


28 8 


10 49 


1 


45 8 


19 


109 


29 6 


11 10 


1 


49 5 


20 


110 


30 5 


11 30 


1 


53 2 


21 


111 


31 3 


11 51 


1 


56 58 


22 


112 


32 2 


12 11 


2 


55 


23 


113 


33 


12 31 


2 


4 51 


24 


114 


33 59 


12 51 


2 


8 48 


25 


115 


34 57 


13 11 


2 


12 44 


26 


116 


35 55 


13 30 


2 


16 41 


27 


117 


36 54 


13 49 


2 


20 37 


28 


118 


37 52 


14 8 


2 


24 34 


29 


119 


38 50 


14 27 


2 


28 30 


30 


120 


39 49 


14 46 


2 


32 27 


May 1 


121 


40 47 


N 15 4 


2 


36 24 


2 


122 


41 45 


15 22 


2 


40 20 


3 


123 


42 43 


15 40 


2 


44 17 


4 


124 


43 41 


15 57 


.2 


48 13 


5 


125 


44 39 


16 14 


2 


52 10 


5 


126 


45 37 


16 31 


2 


56 6 


7 


127 


46 35 


16 38 


3 


3 


8 


128 


47 33 


17 5 


3 


4 


9 


129 


48 31 


17 21 


3 


7 56 


10 


130 


49 29 


17 37 


3 


11 53 


11 


131 


50 27 


17 52 


3 


15 49 


12 


132 


51 25 


18 7 


3 


19 46 


13 


133 


52 23 


18 22 


3 


23 42 


14 


134 


53 21 


18 37 


3 


27 39 


15 


135 


54 18 


18 51 


3 


31 35 


16 


136 


55 16 


19 5 


3 


35 32 



ASTROLOGY. 



183 



TABLE No. \.-ContinueJ. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


May 17 


137 


56 14 


N+19 19 


h 
3 


m s 
39 29 


18 


138 


57 12 


19 32 


3 


43 25 


19 


139 


58 10 


19 46 


3 


47 21 


20 


140 


59 7 


19 58 


3 


51 18 






II 








21 


141 


60 5 


20 11 


3 


55 15 


22 


142 


61 3 


20 23 


3 


59 11 


23 


143 


62 


20 34 


4 


3 8 


24 


144 


62 58 


20 46 


4 


7 4 


25 


145 


63 56 


20 57 


4 


11 1 


26 


146 


64 53 


21 7 


4 


15 57 


27 


147 


65 51 


21 17 


4 


18 54 


28 


148 


66 48 


21 27 


4 


22 50 


29 


149 


67 46 


21 37 


4 


27 47 


30 


150 


68 43 


21 46 


4 


30 44 


31 


151 


69 41 


21 55 


4 


34 40 


June 1 


152 


70 38 


+22 3 


4 


39 37 


2 


153 


71 36 


22 11 


4 


43 33 


3 


154 


72 33 


22 19 


4 


46 30 


4 


155 


73 31 


22 26 


4 


50 27 


5 


156 


74 28 


22 33 


4 


54 23 


6 


157 


75 25 


22 39 


4 


58 20 


7 


158 


76 23 


22 45 


5 


2 16 


8 


159 


77 20 


22 51 


5 


6 13 


9 


160 


78 17 


22 56 


5 


10 9 


10 


161 


79 15 


23 1 


5 


14 6 


11 


162 


80 12 


23 5 


5 


18 2 


12 


163 


81 9 


23 9 


5 


21 59 


13 


164 


82 7 


23 13 


5 


25 55 


14 


165 


83 4 


23 16 


5 


29 52 


15 


166 


84 1 


23 19 


5 


33 49 


16 


167 


84 59 


23 21 


5 


37 45 


17 


168 


85 56 


23 23 


5 


41 42 


18 


169 


86 53 


23 25 


5 


45 38 


19 


170 


87 50 


23 26 


5 


49 35 


20 


171 


88 48 


+23 27 


o 


53 31 



184 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 1. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


June 21 


172 


1 

89 45 


l 

N+23 27 


h 
5 


m s 
57 28 






25 








22 


173 


90 42 


23 27 


6 


1 25 


23 


174 


91 3') 


23 26 


6 


5 21 


24 


175 


92 37 


23 26 


6 


9,1 18 


25 


176 


93 34 


23 24 


6 


13 14 


26 


177 


94 31 


23 22 


6 


17 11 


27 


178 


95 28 


23 20 


6 


21 7 


28 


179 


96 26 


23 18 


6 


25 4 


29 


180 


97 23 


23 15 


6 


29 uO 


30 


181 


98 20 


23 11 


6 


32 57 


July 1 


182 


99 17 


+23 8 


6 


36 53 


2 


183 


100 14 


23 3 


6 


40 50 


3 


184 


101 12 


22 59 


6 


44 47 


4 


185 


102 9 


22 54 


6 


48 43 


5 


186 


103 6 


22 48 


6 


52 40 


6 


187 


104 3 


22 43 


6 


56 36 


7 


188 


105 


22 36 


7 


33 


8 


189 


105 57 


22 30 


7 


4 29 


9 


190 


106 55 


22 23 


7 


8 26 


10 


191 


107 52 


22 16 


7 


12 23 


11 


192 


108 49 


22 8 


7 


16 19 


12 


193 


109 46 


21 60 


7 


20 16 


13 


194 


110 43 


21 51 


7 


24 12 


14 


195 


111 41 


21 42 


7 


28 9 


IS 


196 


112 38 


21 33 


7 


32 5 


16 


197 


113 35 


21 24 


7 


36 2 


17 


198 


114 32 


21 14 


7 


40 58 


18 


199 


115 30 


21 3 


7 


43 55 


19 


200 


116 27 


20 53 


7 


47 51 


20 


201 


117 24 


20 41 


7 


51 48 


21 


202 


118 22 


20 30 


7 


55 45 


22 


203 


119 19 


20 18 


7 


59 41 






SI 








23 


204 


120 16 


20 6 


8 


3 38 


24 


205 . 


121 14 


+19 54 


8 


7 34 



ASTROLOGY. 



185 



TABLE No. I. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


July 25 


206' 


o / 
122 11 


N+19 41 


b m s 
8 11 31 


26 


207 


123 8 


19 28 


8 IS 27 


27 


208 


124 6 


19 15 


8 19 24 


28 


209 


125 3 


19 1 


8 23 20 


29 


210 


126 


18 47 


8 27 17 


30 


211 


126 58 


18 33 


8 31 14 


31 


212 


127 55 


18 18 


8 35 10 


Aug. 1 


213 


128 52 


-1-18 3 


8 39 7 


2 


214 


129 50 


17 48 


8 43 3 






Si 






3 


215 


130 47 


17 32 


8 46 60 


4 


216 


131 45 


17 17 


8 SO 56 


5 


217 


132 42 


17 


8 54 53 


6 


218 


133 40 


16 44 


8 58 49 


7 


219 


134 37 


16 27 


9 2 46 


8 


220 


135 35 


16 11 


9 6 43 


9 


221 


136 32 


15 53 


9 10 39 


10 


222 


137 30 


15 36 


9 14 36 


11 


223 


138 27 


15 18 


9 18 32 


12 


224 


139 25 


IS 


9 22 29 


13 


225 


140 23 


14 42 


9 26 25 


14 


226 


141 20 


14 24 


9 30 22 


IS 


227 


142 18 


14 5 


9 34 18 


16 


228 


143 16 


13 46 


9 38 15 


17 


229 


144 13 


13 27 


9 42 12 


18 


230 


145 11 


13 8 


9 46 8 


19 


231 


146 9 


12 49 


9 SO 5 


20 


232 


147 7 


12 29 


9 54 1 


21 


233 


148 5 


12 9 


9 57 58 


22 


234 


149 2 


11 49 


10 1 54 


23 


235 


150 


11 29 


10 5 51 


24 


236 


150 58 


11 8 


10 9 47 


25 


237 


151 56 


10 48 


10 13 44 


26 


238 


152 54 


+10 27 


10 17 40 



1S6 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABI/E No. I. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Aug. 27 


239 


153 52 


N+10 6 


h 

10 


m s 
21 37 


28 


240 


154 50 


9 45 


10 


25 34 


29 


241 


155 48 


9 23 


10 


29 30 


30 


242 


156 46 


9 2 


10 


33 27 


31 


243 


157 44 


8 41 


10 


37 23 


Sept. 1 


244 


158 42 


+ 8 19 


10 


41 20 


2 


245 


159 40 


7 57 


10 


45 16 


3 


246 


160 38 


7 35 


10 


49 13 


4 


247 


161 37 


7 13 


10 


53 9 


5 


248 


162 35 


6 51 


10 


57 6 


6 


249 


163 33 


6 28 


11 


1 3 


7 


250 


164 31 


6 6 


11 


4 59 


8 


251 


165 30 ' 


5 43 


11 


8 56 


9 


252 


166 28 


5 21 


11 


12 52 


10 


253 


167 26 


4 58 


11 


16 49 


11 


254 


168 25 


4 35 


11 


20 45 


12 


255 


169 23 


4 12 


11 


24 42 


13 


256 


170 21 


3 49 


11 


28 38 


14 


257 


171 20 


3 26 


11 


32 35 


15 


258 


172 18 


3 3 


11 


36 32 


16 


259 


173 17 


2 40 


11 


40 28 


17 


260 


174 16 


2 17 


11 


44 24 


18 


261 


175 14 


1 54 


11 


48 21 


19 


262 


176 13 


1 30 


11 


52 18 


20 


263 


177 12 


1 7 


11 


56 14 


21 . 


264 


178 10 


44 


12 


11 


22 


265 


179 9 

^U 


N+0 20 


12 


4 7 


23 


266 


180 8 


S 3 


12 


8 4 


24 


267 


181 7 


26 


12 


12 1 


25 


268 


182 6 


50 


12 


15 57 


26 


269 ' 


183 4 


1 13 


12 


19 54 


27 


270 


184 3 


1 37 


12 


23 50 


28 


271 


185 2 


2 


12 


27 47 


29 


272 


186 1 


2 23 


12 


31 43 


30 


273 


187 


2 47 


12 


35 40 



ASTROLOGY. 



187 



TABLE No. 1. Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Oct. 1 


274 


187 59 


S 3 10 


h 
12 


m s 
39 36 


2 


275 


188 58 


3 33 


12 


43 33 


3 


276 


189 57 


3 57 


12 


47 29 


4 


277 


190 57 


4 20 


12 


51 26 


5 


278 


191 56 


4 43 


12 


55 23 


6 


279 


192 55 


5 6 


12 


59 19 


7 


280 


193 54 


5 29 


13 


3 16 


8 


281 


194 53 


5 52 


13 


7 12 


9 


282 


195 S3 


6 15 


13 


11 9 


10 


283 


196 52 


6 38 


13 


15 5 


11 


284 


197 51 


7 


13 


19 2 


12 


285 


198 51 


7 23 


13 


22 58 


13 


286 


199 50 


7 46 


13 


26 55 


14 


287 


200 50 


8 8 


13 


30 52 


15 


288 


201 49 


8 30 


13 


34 48 


16 


289 


202 49 


8 53 


13 


38 45 


17 


290 


203 49 


9 15 


13 


42 41 


18 


291 


204 48 


9 37 


13 


46 38 


19 


292 


205 48 


9 58 


13 


50 34 


20 


293 


206 48 


10 20 


13 


54 31 


21 


294 


207 47 


10 41 


13 


58 27 


22 


295 


208 47 


11 3 


14 


2 24 


23 


296 


209 47 


11 24 


14 


6 21 






"I 








24 


297 


210 47 


11 45 


14 


10 17 


25 


298 


211 47 


12 6 


14 


14 14 


26 


299 


212 46 


12 26 


14 


18 10 


27 


300 


213 46 


12 47 


14 


22 7 


28 


301 


214 46 


13 7 


14 


26 3 


29 


302 


215 46 


13 27 


14 


30 


30 


303 


216 46 


13 47 


14 


33 56 


31 


304 


217 46 


14 6 


14 


37 53 


Nov. 1 


305 


218 46 


14 26 


14 


41 50 


2 


306 


219 46 


14 45 


14 


45 46 


3 


307 


220 47 


IS 4 


14 


49 43 


4 


308 


221 47 


15 22 


14 


53 39 



188 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. \.-Continued. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Longitude. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Nov. 5 


309 


222 47 


S 15 41 


h 
14 


in n 

57 36 


6 


310 


223 47 


15 59 


15 


1 32 


7 


311 


224 47 


16 17 


15 


5 29 


8 


312 


225 48 


16 34 


15 


9 25 


9 


313 


226 48 


16 52 


15 


13 22 


10 


314 


227 48 


17 9 


15 


17 19 


11 


315 


228 49 


17 26 


15 


21 15 


12 


316 


229 49 


17 42 


15 


25 12 


13 


317 


230 50 


17 58 


15 


29 8 


14 


318 


231 50 


18 14 


15 


33 5 


15 


319 


232 51 


18 29 


15 


37 1 


16 


320 


233 51 


18 45 


15 


40 58 


17 


321 


234 52 


18 59 


15 


44 54 


18 


322 


235 52 


18 14 


15 


48 51 


19 


323 


236 53 


19 28 


15 


52 48 


20 


324 


237 53 


19 42 


15 


56 44 


21 


325 


238 54 


19 55 


16 


41 


22 


326 


239 55 


20 8 


16 


4 37 






t 








23 


327 


240 55 


20 21 


16 


8 34 


24 


328 


241 56 


20 34 


16 


12 30 


25 


329 


242 57 


20 45 


16 


16 27 


26 


330 


243 58 


20 57 


16 


20 23 


27 


331 


244 58 


21 8 


16 


24 20 


28 


332 


245 59 


21 19 


16 


28 17 


29 


333 


247 


21 29 


16 


32 13 


30 


334 


248 1 


21 39 


16 


36 10 


Dec. 1 


335 


249 2 


21 49 


16 


40 6 


2 


336 


250 2 


21 58 


16 


44 3 


3 


337 


251 3 


22 7 


16 


47 59 


4 


338 


252 4 


22 15. 


16 


51 56 


5 


339 


253 5 


22 23 


16 


55 52 


6 


340 


254 6 


22 30 


16 


59 49 


7 


341 


255 7 


22 37 


17 


3 46 


8 


342 


256 8 


22 44 


17 


7 42 


9 


343 


257 9 


22 50 


17 


IX 39 



ASTROLOGY. 



18ft 



TABLE No. \.-Continutd. 



Day of Month. 


Day of 
Year. 


Sun's 
Long-itnde. 


Sun's 
Declination. 


Sidereal Time. 


Dec. 10 


344 


258 10 


O 1 

S 22 55 


h 
17 


m s 
15 32 


11 


346 


259 11 


23 1 


17 


19 31 


12 


345 


260 12 


23 5 


17 


23 28 


13 


347 


261 13 


23 10 


17 


27 25 


14 


348 


262 14 


23 13 


17 


31 22 


IS 


349 


263 15 


23 17 


17 


35 18 


16 


350 


264 16 


23 20 


17 


39 15 


17 


351 


265 17 


23 22 


17 


43 11 


18 


352 


266 19 


23 24 


17 


47 8 


19 


353 


267 20 


23 25 


17 


51 4 


20 


354 


268 21 


23 26 


17 


55 1 


21 


355 


269 22 


23 27 


17 


58 57 


22 


356 


270 23 


23 27 


18 


2 54 


23 


357 


271 24 


23 27 


18 


6 SO 


24 


358 


272 25 


23 26 


18 


10 47 


25 


359 


273 26 


23 24 


18 


14 44 


26 


360 


274 28 


23 23 


18 


18 40 


27 


361 


275 29 


23 20 


18 


22 37 


28 


362 


276 30 


23 18 


18 


26 33 


29 


363 


277 31 


23 14 


18 


30 30 


30 


364 


278 32 


23 11 18 


34 26 


31 


365 


279 33 


23 6 ( 18 


38 23 



NOTE The sun's longitude for a given day -mill vary a 
little from year to year; but it will always correspond exactly 
to the sidereal time. When a correction is made in the sidereal 
time, make a proportionate correction in the sun's longitude. 



190 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 2. 

LATITUDE AND LONGITUDE OF ONE CYCLE OF THE 

MOON 

For Noon and Midnight. 



Day of 

Month. 


True 
Longitude. 


Latitude. 


Davof 
Month. 


True 

Longitude. 


Latitude. 


.5 


5 44 


3 5 


14.0 


o / 
190 14 


O 1 

3 29 


1.0 


11 41 


3 30 


14.5 


197 17 


3 56 


1.5 


17 41 


3 52 








2.0 


23 44 


4 13 


15.0 


204 17 


+4 19 








15.5 


211 14 


4 39 


2.5 


29 50 


4 30 


16.0 


218 6 


4 54 


3.0 


36 2 


4 45 


16.5 


224 55 


5 5 


3.5 


42 18 


4 57 


17.0 


231 41 


5 11 


4.0 


48 39 


5 5 








4.5 


55 7 


5 9 


17.5 


238 23 


+5 13 








18.0 


245 1 


5 11 


5.0 


61 40 


5 9 


18.5 


251 36 


5 5 


5.5 


68 20 


5 5 


19 


258 8 


4 55 


6.0 


75 6 


4 58 


19.5 


264 36 


4 41 


6.5 


81 58 


4 45 








7.0 


88 55 


4 28 


20.0 


271 1 


+4 24 








20.5 


277 23 


4 4 


7.5 


95 58 


4 7 


21.0 


283 41 


3 40 


8.0 


103 6 


3 42 


21.5 


289 57 


3 15 


8.5 


110 18 


3 13 


22.0 


296 9 


2 47 


9.0 


117 33 


2 40 








9.5 


124 51 


2 5 


22.5 


302 19 


+2 17 








23.0 


308 26 


1 46 


10.0 


132 10 


1 28 


23.5 


314 30 


1 14 


10.5 


139 30 


49 


24.0 


320 32 


41 


11.0 


146 50 


9 


24.5 


326 31 


+0 8 


11.5 
12.0 


154 10 
161 28 


+0 31 
1 11 


25.0 

25.5 


332 29 

338 25 


24 
57 


12.5 


168 43 


@1 49 


26.0 


344 20 


1 29 


13.0 


175 56 


2 25 


26.5 


350 14 


2 


13.5 


183 7 


2 58 


27.0 


356 7 


2- 29 



Correction: Add 3 41' Longitude. 



ASTROLOGY. 



191 



TABLE No. 3. 

IvONCITUDB AND I,ATlTUDB OF THE 

MOON 

For noon Jan. 1st and July 1st of each year from 1840 to 1903. 



Year. 


Month. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Year. 


Month. 


Long-. 


Lat. 


1840 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


O 1 

242 31 
126 17 


O ' 

5 2 
+1 56 


1858 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


o / 
122 59 
336 12 


o / - 
+3 42 
22 


1841 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


17 43 

254 25 


+427 
4 16 


1859 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


250 56 
111 36 


5 1 

+232 


1842 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


159 10 

14 55 


3 20 

+515 


1860 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


10 55 
259 44 


+4 30 
3 32 


1843 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


288 53 
145 32 


+0 41 
4 14 


1861 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


157 10 
24 45 


3 42 
+5 11 


1844 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


52 23 
296 33 


+2 42 
+3 34 


1862 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


293 12 
147 4 


+1 43 
4 39 


1845 


Jan.'l 

Julyl 


189 17 
64 46 


4 16 
53 


1863 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


61 17 
282 13 


+1 21 

+3 2 


1846 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


330 42 
184 47 


+454 
2 33 


1864 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


181 8 
70 36 


4 16 

2 1 


1847 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


99 13 
317 38 


4 49 
+4 13 


1865 


Jan. 1 

Julyl 


329 22 
194 15 


+4 41 
1 8 


1848 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


221 56 
107 17 


+32 
4 38 


1866 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


103 46 
318 32 


5 

+3 45 


1 Q XQ 


Jan. 1 


45 


1 27 


1S67 


Jan. 1 


231 24 


+4 5 


ioT-y 


Julyl 


235 1 


+5 1 


loO/ 


Julyl 


93 16 


4 50 


1850 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


141 45 

354 52 


15 
3 20 


1868 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


351 17 
241 39 


1 19 

+5 7 


1851 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


269 55 
128 59 


+3 4 
+1 9 


1869 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


141 7 
3 47 


+0 21 
4 20 


1852 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


31 39 

277 52 


5 7 
+0 


1870 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


274 37 
129 32 


+28 
+ 1 50 


1QC7 


Jan. 1 


172 53 


+5 15 


IQ^-J 


Jan. 1 


41 29 


4 31 


4.O9O 


Julyl 


45 14 


2 58 


IB/ JL 


Julyl 


264 5 


+0 37 


1854 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


312 13 
165 24 


4 37 
+5 


1872 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


162 1 

52 41 


+5 11 
1 47 


1855 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


80 15 

300 22 


+2 29 
4 59 


1873 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


312 25 
173 32 


4 51 

+4 26 


1856 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


201 16 

88 35 


+0 52 
+4 38 


1874 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


85 14 
300 54 


+3 23 
5 3 


1857 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


345 7 
214 54 


2 10 
2 49 


1875 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


211 10 

75 5 


41 

+4 25 



192 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No.3.-Continued. 
LONGITUDE AND LATITUDE OF THE 

MOON. 



Year. 


Month. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Year. 


Month. 


Long-. 


Lat. 




Jan. 1 


O ' 

333 2 


1 

2 29 




Jan. 1 


l 

49 23 


O t 

3 40 


1876 


July 1 


223 10 


3 52 


1890 


July 1 


264 13 


2 


1877 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


123 48 
343 20 


-|-3 10 
+0 56 


1891 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


169 40 
42 8 


+5 12 
2 2 


1878 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


256 30 
112 2 


4 44 

+1 55 


1892 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


297 50 
183 32 


4 33 

+3 26 


1879 
1880 


Jan. 1 
July 1 
Jan. 1 
July 1 


20 43 
246 40 
144 5 
33 51 


+56 
-3 55 
3 18 
+442 


1893 
1894 


Jan. 1 
July 1 
Jan. 1 
July 1 


86 43 
304 55 
219 53 
74 51 


+3 56 
4 57 
2 4 

+4 41 


1881 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


294 21 
153 20 


+224 
5 4 


1895 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


339 37 
213 47 


1 19 

3 48 


1882 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


67 27 
282 44 


+0 8 
+3 34 


1896 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


109 6 
353 4 


+3 40 
+224 


1883 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


190 25 
58 9 


3 13 

1 37 


1897 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


258 11 
115 36 


4 22 
+0 57 


1884 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


315 30 
203 51 


+4 50 
+0 22 


1898 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


30 12 

245 52 


+5 16 
3 32 


1885 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


105 13 
323 49 


4 58 

+253 


1899 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


149 44 

25 47 


4 8 

+4 44 


1QQA 


Jan. 1 


238 25 


+4 43 


1QOO 


Jan. 1 


279 37 


+1 45 


looo 


Julyl 


93 44 


4 37 


xyuu 


July 1 


150 39 


5 8 


1887 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


359 48 
230 1 


2 38 
+5 10 


1901 


Jan. 1 
July 1 


55 23 
273 24 


+0 32 
+3 25 


1 QQQ 


Jan. 1 


126 47 


17 


1QO? 


Jan. 1 


188 15 


2 SO 


looo 


Julyl 


13 46 


5 1 


1VUZ 


Julyl 


42 12 


54 


1889 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


276 2 
134 6 


+1 23 
+2 49 


1903 


Jan. 1 
Julyl 


308 18 
183 47 


+4 47 
42 



ASTROLOGY. 



193 



TABLE No. 4. 

HELIOCENTRIC 

Longitude and Latitude of one cycle of 

MERCURY 

(July 19 to Oct. 15, 1902.) 



Day 


Long." 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Day. 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




O ' 


O ' 


O 1 




o / 


O ' 


/ 


1 


2 50 


4 54 


4 54 


35 


186 31 


3 45 


+4 34 


2 


7 48 




4 27 


36 


190 20 




4 13 


3 


12 56 


5 12 


3 57 


37 


193 66 


3 33 


3 51 


4 


18 12 




3 24 


38 


197 27 




3 29 


5 


23 38 


5 30 


2 49 


39 


200 52 


3 23 


3 7 


6 


29 12 




2 10 


40 


204 13 




2 45 


7 


34 55 


5 47 


1 30 


41 


207 23 


3 14 


2 22 


8 


40 46 




47 


42 


210 42 




2 


9 


46 45 


6 2 


3 


43 


213 51 


3 7 


1 37 


10 


52 49 




+0 42 


44 


216 56 




1 15 


11 


59 


6 12 


1 26 


45 


219 59 


3 1 


53 


12 


65 14 




2 10 


46 


222 58 




31 


13 


71 32 


6 19 


2 54 


47 


225 55 


2 56 


+0 9 


14 


77 51 




3 35 


48 


228 49 




-0 12 


IS 


84 10 


6 19 


4 14 


49 


231 42 


2 52 


33 


16 


90 28 




4 49 


50 


234 33 




54 


17 


96 42 


6 12 


5 20 


51 


237 22 


2 49 


1 15 


18 


102 53 




5 49 


52 


240 10 




1 35 


19 


108 57 


6 1 


6 11 


53 


242 57 


2 46 


1 55 


20 


114 55 




6 29 


54 


245 43 




2 15 


21 


120 45 


5 46 


6 43 


55 


248 28 


2 45 


2 33 


22 


126 27 




6 53 


56 


251 13 




2 52 


23 


131 59 


5 28 


6 58 


57 


253 58 


2 45 


3 10 


24 


137 23 




7 


58 


256 43 




3 27 


25 


142 36 


5 8 


6 58 


59 


259 27 


2 45 


3 45 


26 


147 40 




6 53 


60 


262 13 




4 2 


27 


152 34 


4 49 


6 45 


61 


264 58 


2 46 


4 18 


28 


157 19 




6 35 


62 


267 45 




4 34 


29 


161 55 


4 31 


6 22 


63 


270 33 


2 48 


4 49 


30 


166 26 




6 8 


64 


273 21 




5 4 


31 


170 40 


4 14 


5 51 


65 


276 11 


2 51 


5 18 


32 


174 50 




5 33 


66 


279 3 




5 31 


33 


178 53 


3 59 


5 14 


67 


281 57 


2 55 


5 44 


34 


182 47 




4 55 


68 


284 53 




5 56 



194 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 4. Continued. 



Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




O ' 


O ' 


O ' 




O ' 


1 


O 1 


69 


287 51 


2 59 


6 7 


79 


320 40 


3 40 


6 59 


70 


290 52 




6 17 


80 


324 23 




6 56 


71 


293 55 


3 5 


6 26 


81 


328 11 


3 52 


6 53 


72 


297 2 




6 35 


82 


332 6 




6 46 


73 


300 12 


3 12 


6 42 


83 


336 7 


4 5 


6 37 


74 


303 25 




6 48 


84 


340 16 




6 27 


75 


306 43 


3 20 


6 53 


85 


344 33 


4 20 


6 14 


76 


310 5 




6 57 


86 


348 57 




5 58 


77 


313 30 


3 29 


6 59 


87 


353 29 


4 37 


5 39 


78 


317 3 




7 


88 


358 10 




5 18 



Correction: Add 9' long. 



ASTROLOGY. 



195 



5. 

HELIOCENTRIC 
Longitude and Latitude of one cycle of 

VENUS 

(Feb. 9 to Sept. 20, 1903.) 



Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Day 


Long-. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




1 


l 


O 1 




O 1 


o / 


O ' 


1 


39 


1 35 


3 17 


34 


53 22 


1 36 


1 18 


2 


2 14 


1 35 


3 15 


35 


54 59 


1 36 


1 12 


3 


3 50 


1 35 


3 14 


36 


56 35 


1 36 


1 7 


4 


5 25 


1 35 


3 12 


37 


58 11 


1 36 


1 2 


5 


7 1 


1 35 


3 10 


38 


59 48 


1 36 


56 


6 


8 36 


1 36 


3 8 


39 


61 24 


1 36 


51 


7 


10 12 


1 36 


3 5 


40 


63 1 


1 36 


45 


8 


11 47 


1 36 


3 3 


41 


64 37 


1 36 


40 


9 


13 23 


1 36 


3 1 


42 


66 14 


1 37 


34 


10 


14 59 


1 36 


2 58 


43 


67 SO 


1 37 


28 


11 


16 34 


1 36 


2 55 


44 


69 27 


1 37 


23 


12 


18 10 


1 36 


2 52 


45 


71 4 


1 37 


17 


13 


19 46 


1 36 


2 49 


46 


72 40 


1 37 


11 


14 


21 22 


1 36 


2 46 


47 


74 17 


1 37 


5 


15 


22 57 


1 36 


2 42 


48 


75 54 


1 37 


-(-0 18 


16 


24 33 


1 36 


2 39 


49 


77 30 


1 37 


6 


17 


26 9 


1 36 


2 35 


50 


79 7 


1 37 


12 


18 


27 45 


1 36 


2 32 


51 


80 44 


1 37 


17 


19 


29 21 


1 36 


2 28 


52 


82 21 


1 37 


23 


20- 


30 57 


1 36 


2 24 


53 


83 58 


1 37 


29 


21 


32 33 


1 36 


2 20 


54 


85 35 


1 37 


32 


22 


34 9 


1 36 


2 15 


55 


87 12 


1 37 


35 


23 


35 45 


1 36 


2 11 


56 


88 49 


1 37 


46 


24 


37 21 


1 36 


2 7 


57 


90 26 


1 37 


51 


25 


38 57 


1 36 


2 2 


58 


92 3 


1 37 


57 


26 


40 33 


1 36 


1 58 


59 


93 40 


1 37 


2 


27 


42 9 


1 36 


1 53 


60 


95 17 


1 37 


8 


28 


43 45 


1 36 


1 48 


61 


96 54 


1 37 


13 


29 


45 21 


1 36 


1 43 


62 


98 31 


1 37 


19 


30 


46 57 


1 36 


1 38 


63 


100 8 


1 37 


24 


31 


48 33 


1 36 


1 33 


64 


101 45 


1 37 


29 


32 


50 8 


1 36 


1 28 


65 


103 23 


1 37 


34 


33 


51 44 


1 36 


1 23 


66 


105 


1 37 


39 



196 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. S-Continutd. 



Day 


Long'. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




O ' 


o / 


O 1 




1 


1 


1 


67 


106 37 


37 


+1 44 


107 


171 35 


1 37 


+3 23 


68 


108 14 


37 


1 49 


108 


173 12 


1 37 


3 22 


69 


109 52 


37 


1 54 


109 


174 50 


1 37 


3 21 


70 


111 29 


37 


1 59 


110 


176 27 


37 


3 20 


71 


113 6 


37 


2 3 


111 


178 4 


37 


3 19 


72 


114 44 


37 


2 8 


112 


179 41 


37 


3 18 


73 


116 21 


37 


2 12 


113 


181 18 


37 


3 16 


74 


117 58 


37 


2 17 


114 


182 56 


37 


3 15 


75 


119 36 


37 


2 21 


115 


184 33 


37 


3 13 


76 


121 13 


37 


2 25 


116 


186 10 


1 37 


3 11 


77 


122 51 


37 


2 29 


117 


187 47 


1 37 


3 9 


78 


124 28 


37 


2 33 


118 


189 24 


1 37 


3 7 


79 


126 6 


37 


2 37 


119 


191 


1 37 


3 4 


80 


127 43 


37 


2 40 


120 


192 37 


1 37 


3 2 


81 


129 20 


37 


2 44 


121 


194 14 


1 37 


2 59 


82 


130 58 


1 38 


2 47 


122 


195 51 


37 


2 56 


83 


132 36 


1 38 


2 51 


123 


197 28 


37 


2 53 


84 


134 13 


1 38 


2 53 


124 


199 4 


37 


2 50 


85 


135 51 


1 38 


2 56 


125 


200 41 


37 


2 47 


86 


137 28 


38 


2 59 


126 


202 17 


37 


2 44 


87 


139 6 


38 


3 2 


127 


203 54 


37 


2 40 


88 


140 43 


38 


3 4 


128 


205 31 


37 


2 37 


89 


142 21 


38 


3 7 


129 


207 7 


36 


2 33 


90 


143 59 


38 


3 9 


130 


208 44 


36 


2 29 


91 


145 36 


38 


3 11 


131 


210 20 


36 


2 25 


92 


147 14 


38 


3 13 


132 


211 56 


36 


2 21 


93 


148 51 


38 


3 15 


133 


213 33 


36 


2 17 


94 


150 29 


38 


3 16 


134 


215 9 


1 36 


2 12 


95 


152 6 


38 


3 18 


135 


216 9 


1 36 


2 8 


96 


153 44 


38 


3 19 


136 


218 21 


1 36 


2 4 


97 


155 21 


38 


3 20 


137 


219 57 


1 36 


1 59 


98 


156 59 


37 


3 21 


138 


221 33 


36 


1 54 


99 


158 36 


37 


3 22 


139 


223 9 


36 


1 50 


100 


160 14 


1 37 


3 23 


140 


224 45 


36 


1 45 


101 


161 51 


1 37 


3 23 


141 


226 21 


36 


1 40 


102 


163 28 


1 37 


3 23 


142 


227 57 


36 


1 35 


103 


165 6 


1 37 


3 24 


143 


229 33 


1 36 


1 30 


104 


166 43 


1 37 


3 23 


144 


231 9 


1 36 


1 25 


105 


168 20 


1 37 


3 23 


145 


232 45 


1 36 


1 20 


106 


169 58 


1 37 


3 23 


146 


234 20 


1 36 


1 15 



ASTRO LOGY. 



197 



TABLE No. ^-Continued. 



Day 


Long-. 


Daily 


Lat. 


Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




l 


o / 


o , 




O ' 


O 1 


o i 


147 


235 56 


1 36 


+1 9 


186 


297 45 


1 35 


2 16 


148 


237 32 


1 36 


1 4 


187 


299 20 


1 55 


2 20 


149 


239 7 


1 36 


59 


188 


300 55 


1 35 


2 24 


ISO 


240 43 


1 36 


53 


189 


302 29 


1 35 


2 28 


151 


242 19 


1 36 


47 


190 


304 4 


1 35 


2 32 


152 


243 54 


1 35 


42 


191 


305 39 


1 35 


2 36 


153 


245 29 


1 35 


37 


192 


307 14 


1 35 


2 39 


154 


247 5 


1 35 


31 


193 


308 49 


1 35 


2 42 


155 


248 40 


1 35 


26 


194 


310 24 


1 35 


2 46 


156 


250 15 


1 35 


20 


195 


311 59 


1 35 


2 49 


157 


251 40 


1 35 


14 


196 


313 33 


1 35 


2 52 


158 


253 26 


1 35 


8 


197 


315 8 


1 35 


2 55 


159 


255 1 


1 35 


+0 3 


198 


316 43 


1 35 


2 57 


160 


256 36 


1 35 


3 


199 


318 18 


1 35 


3 1 


161 


258 11 


1 35 


8 


200 


319 53 


1 35 


3 3 


162 


259 47 


1 35 


14 


201 


321 28 


1 35 


3 6 


163 


261 22 


1 35 


20 


202 


323 3 


1 35 


3 8 


164 


262 57 


1 35 


25 


203 


324 38 


1 35 


3 10 


165 


264 32 


1 35 


30 


204 


326 13 


1 35 


3 12 


166 


266 7 


1 35 


36 


205 


327 43 


1 35 


3 14 


167 


267 42 


1 35 


42 


206 


329 23 


1 35 


3 15 


168 


269 17 


1 35 


47 


207 


330 58 


1 35 


3 17 


169 


270 52 


1 35 


53 


208 


332 33 


1 35 


3 18 


170 


272 27 


1 35 


58 


209 


334 8 


1 35 


3 19 


171 


274 2 


1 35 


1 4 


210 


335 43 


1 35 


3 20 


172 


275 37 


1 35 


1 9 


211 


337 19 


1 35 


3 21 


173 


277 12 


1 35 


1 14 


212 


338 54 


1 35 


3 22 


174 


278 47 


1 35 


1 20 


213 


340 29 


1 35 


3 23 


175 


280 21 


1 35 


1 25 


214 


342 4 


1 35 


3 23 


176 


281 56 


1 35 


1 30 


215 


343 39 


1 35 


3 23 


177 


283 31 


1 35 


1 35 


216 


345 14 


1 35 


3 24 


178 


285 6 


1 35 


1 40 


217 


346 50 


1 35 


3 24 


179 


286 41 


1 35 


1 45 


218 


348 25 


1 35 


3 23" 


180 


288 16 


1 35 


1 49 


219 


350 


1 35 


3 23 


181 


289 51 


1 35 


1 54 


220 


351 36 


1 35 


3 23 


182 


291 26 


1 35 


1 59 


221 


353 11 


1 35 


3 22 


183 


293 


1 35 


2 3 


222 


354 46 


1 35 


3 21 


184 


294 35 


1 35 


2 8 


223 


356 22 


1 35 


3 20 


185 


296 10 


1 35 


2 12 


224 


357 57 


1 35 


3 19 



Correction : Add 1 7' long. 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 6. 

HEWOCBNTRIC 

I/ongitude and Latitude of one cycle of 

MARS 
For intervals of Sixteen* days (July 25, 1896, to June 11, 1898). 



Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Day 


Long. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 




O ' 


/ a 


O ' 




O I 


, 


O I 


1 


1 9 


37 23 


1 22 


369 


183 49 


26 54 


+1 18 


17 


11 2 


36 48 


1 8 


385 


191 2 


27 16 


1 8 


33 


20 45 


36 4 


52 


401 


198 22 


27 44 


56 


49 


30 16 


35 IS 


35 


417 


205 50 


28 16 


43 


65 


39 33 


34 22 


18 


433 


213 27 


28 53 


29 


81 


48 36 


33 27 





449 


221 14 


29 34 


+0 15 


97 


57 24 


32 33 


+0 16 


465 


229 13 


30 19 


1 


113 


65 57 


31 39 


33 


481 


237 25 


31 9 


17 


129 


74 17 


30 49 


48 


497 


245 50 


32 1 


33 


145 


82 23 


30 1 


1 2 


513 


254 29 


32 55 


48 


161 


90 18 


29 17 


1 14 


529 


263 23 


33 50 


1 3 


177 


98 1 


28 38 


1 24 


545 


272 32 


34 45 


17 


193 


105 34 


28 3 


1 33 


561 


281 55 


35 36 


29 


209 


112 59 


27 33 


1 40 


577 


291 31 


36 23 


39 


225 


120 16 


27 7 


1 45 


593 


301 19 


37 4 


46 


241 


127 27 


26 47 


1 49 


609 


311 16 


37 35 


50 


257 


134 34 


26 31 


1 51 


625 


321 21 


37 57 


51 


273 


141 36 


26 20 


1 51 


641 


331 29 


38 6 


48 


289 


148 37 


26 14 


1 49 


657 


341 39 


38 3 


42 


305 


155 36 


26 12 


1 46 


673 


351 46 


37 48 


33 


321 


162 36 


26 16 


1 42 


685 


359 18 


37 29 


24 


337 


169 37 


26 24 


1 35 


686 


359 55 


37 26 


23 


353 


176 41 


26 36 


1 28 


687 


33 


37 22 


23 



(*Except days 673, 685, 686 and 687.) 

No correction needed. 



ASTROLOGY. 



199 



TABLE No. 7. PART I. 

SIDKKEAL TIME AND HELIOCENTRIC LONGITUDE AND LATITUDE 

Of the Planets for Noon at Greenwich on Jan. 1st of each year 
from 1840 to 1903. 



Year 


Mercury. 


Venus. 


Mars. 


Jupiter. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Long-. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Long. 


D.M. 


Lat. 


1840 


161 5 


+6-22 


153 8 


+3 19 


328 26 


38 4 


1 49 


214 27 


4 34 


+1 11 


1841 


213 22 


+1 35 


18 33 


2 SO 


159 46 


26 14 


+1 43 


242 42 


4 42 


+0 46 


1842 


251 2 


256 


244 46 


+0 37 


356 19 


37 35 


-1 28 


271 58 


4 55 


+0 9 


1843 


288 7 


6 10 


108 30 


+152 


178 44 


26 40 


+1 25 


302 42 


5 11 


32 


1844 


333 16 


6 42 


333 16 


3 19 


22 43 


35 54 


48 


334 56 


5 24 


1 5 


1845 


43 54 


19 


200 48 


+246 


198 44 


27 45 


+0 55 


8 15 


5 30 


1 19 


1846 


124 26 


+6 51 


64 7 


39 48 8 


33 23 





41 35 


5 27 


1 6 


1847 


185 28 


+437 


289 48 


1 55 219 16 


29 30 


+0 18 


74 4 


5 14 


33 


1848 


228 6 


12 


154 41 


+3 20 71 14 


31 5 


+0 43 


105 6 


4 59 


+0 9 


1*49 


267 22 


4 36 


20 5 


2 47 241 41 


31 40 


26 


134 43 


4 45 


+0 46 


1850 


30651 


6 54 


246 17 


+0 32 93 15 


29 


+1 18 


163 4 


4 35 


+1 11 


1851 


359 19 


5 9 


110 3 


+1 56 


265 18 


34 9 


-1 7 


190 47 


4 32 


+1 19 


1852 


74 19 


+3 16 


334 47 


3 20 


113 28 


27 31 


+1 41 


218 28 


4 35 


+18 


1853 


155 5 


-f-6 39 


202 20 


+2 43 


291 15 


36 27 


1 39 


246 50 


4 44 


+0 42 


1854 


206 7 


4-2 28 


65 39 


34 


133 16 


26 32 


+1 51 


276 17 


4 57 


+04 


1855 


244 47 


2 12 


291 19 


2 


317 59 


37 50 


1 51 


307 13 


5 13 


37 


1856 


281 23 


5 44 


156 15 


+3 21 


152 U 


26 13 


+1 48 


339 36 


5 26 


1 9 


1857 


328 9 


6 52 


21 37 


2 44 


345 54 


37 56 


-1 39 


12 59 


5 31 


1 18 


1858 


30 23 


1 58 


247 48 


+0 27 


171 29 


26 27 


+1 33 


46 15 


5 25 


1 3 


1859 


111 


+6 19 


111 37 


+2 


12 45 


36 38 


--1 5 


78 34 


5 12 


27 


1860 


176 31 


+523 


336 19 


3 21 


190 45 


27 16 


+1 8 


109 26 


4 57 


14 


1861 


224 23 


4-0 17 


203 S3 


+2 39 38 51 


34 25 


18 


138 53 


4 44 


+0 51 


1862 


261 5 


3 58 


67 12 


29 211 18 


28 46 


+0 33 


167 8 


4 35 


+1 13 


1863 


299 24 


6 41 


292 50 


2 4 62 38 


31 55 


+0 27 


194 49 


4 32 


+1 18 


1864 


348 38 


5 57 


157 48 


+3 22 232 38 


30 40 


8 


222 31 


4 36 


+1 4 


1865 


66 2 


+2 19 


23 9 


2 41 85 14 


29 41 


+1 7 


250 57 


4 45 


4-0 37 


1866 


143 47 


+6 57 


249 20 


+0 22 256 5 


33 6 


-0 51 


280 31 


4 59 


2 


1867 


198 29 


+3 20 


113 10 


+2 5 105 55 


27 59 


+1 34 


311 36 


5 15 


42 


1868 


238 28 


1 26 


337 50 


-322 


280 45 


35 30 


-1 28 


344 7 


5 27 


1 11 


1869 


277 41 


5 27 


205 25 


+2 36 


126 1 


26 49 


+1 48 


17 35 


5 30 


1 18 


1870 


319 32 


7 


68 44 


24 


307 37 


37 27 


1 49 


50 49 


5 24 


59 


1871 


17 37 


3 26 


294 21 


2 8 


145 2 


26 16 


+1 50 


83 1 


5 10 


22 


1872 


96 53 


+5 23 


159 21 


+3 22 


334 49 


38 6 


-1 47 


113 43 


4 55 


+0 20 


1873 


171 10 


+547 


24 41 


2 38 


164 18 


24 18 


+1 40 


143 1 


4 42 


+0 55 


1874 


217 34 


+18 


250 51 


+0 17 


2 33 


37 16 


1 20 


171 10 


4 34 


+1 15 


187S 


254 5013 18 


114 43 


+2 9 


183 23 


26 55 


+1 19 


198 47, 


4 32 


+1 18 



200 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 7. PART II. 

SIDEREAL TIME AND HEUOCENTTIC LONGITUDE AND LATITUDE 

Of the Planets for Noon at Greenwitch on Jan. 1st of each year 
from 1840 to 1903. 



Saturn. 


Uranus. 


Neptune. 


Sidereal 
Time. 


Year 


Long. 


D.M. 


Lat. 


Long. 


L). 

M. 


Lat. 


Long. 


o. 

M. 


Lat. 


















O ' 


h m s 




253 38 1 51 


+1 33 


345 41 


39 


46 








18 40 51 


1840 


264 39l 1 48 


4-1 9 


349 37 


39 


46 




18 43 51 


1841 


275 37 jl 47 
286 361 49 


+0 43 
+0 15 


353 32 
357 27 


39 
39 


46 
45 


Neptune was 
not discovered 


18 42 54 
18 41 57 


1842 
1843 


297 39 


1 50 


14 


1 23 


?9 


44 


until 1846, and 


18 41 


1844 


308 51 


1 51 


43 


5 20 


39 


43 


the Nautical 


18 43 59 


1845 


320 10 


1 53 


1 10 


9 16 


39 


42 


Almanac does 


18 43 2 


1846 


331 41 


1 55 


1 35 


13 14 


39 


40 


not give its 


18 42 4 


1847 


343 26 1 57 

355 29 2 


1 56 

2 13 


17 11 
21 10 


39 

W 


39 
37 


longitude and 
latitude prior 


18 41 6 

18 44 5 


1848 
1849 


7 48 2 3 


2 25 


25 9 


39 


35 


to 1861. Its 


18 43 8 


1850 


20 24 2 6 
33 17 2 9 


2 29 
2 27 


29 8 
33 9 


40 
40 


32 
30 


position for 


18 42 10 
18 41 12 


1851 

1852 


46 29 2 11 


2 16 


37 12 


40 


27 


earlier years 


18 44 12 


1853 


59 52 
73 25 
87 4 
100 46 


2 13 
2 14 
2 15 
2 15 


1 59 
-1 34 
1 4 
30 


41 15 

45 20 
49 26 
53 35 


40 
40 
41 
41 


25 
22 
19 
16 


may be found 
approximately 
by reckoning 
about 2 13' to 


18 43 14 
18 42 17 
18 41 20 
18 44 20 


1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 


114 23 


2 14 


+0 5 


57 45 


41 


12 


a year. 


18 43 23 


1858 


127 52 


2 12 


+0 40 


61 56 


42 


9 




18 42 26 


1859 


141 9 


2 10 


+1 12 


66 9 


42 


6 








18 41 29 


1860 


154 13 


2 7 


+1 39 


70 25 


42 


2 


358 36 


22 


1 20 


18 44 28 


1861 


166 59 


2 5 


+22 


74 41 


42 


+0 1 


50 


22 


23 


18 43 31 


1862 


179 27 


2 2 


+2 17 


78 59 


43 


+0 5 


3 3 


22 


25 


18 42 34 


1863 


191 39 


1 59 


+227 


83 18 


43 


+0 8 


5 16 


22 


28 


18 41 37 


1854 


203 37 


1 56 


+229 


87 40 


43 


+0 12 


7 30 


22 


30 


18 44 36 


1865 


215 17 


1 54 


+226 


92 2 


43 


+0 15 


9 44 


T) 


32 


18 43 38 


1866 


226 45 


1 52 


+2 16 


96 27 


44 


+0 18 


11 5822 


- 34 


18 42 41 


1867 


238 2 


1 51 


+2 2 


100 54 


44 


+0 22 


14 12 22 


36 


18 41 43 


1868 


249 12 


1 49 


4-1 43 


105 23 


44 


+025 


16 26 22 


38 


18 44 42 


1869 


260 14 


1 49 


+1 20 


109 53 


45 


+0 28 


18 40 22 


39 


18 43 44 


1870 


271 13 


1 49 


+0 54 


114 26 


45 


+0 31 


20 53 22 


41 


18 42 47 


1871 


282 13 


1 49 


+0 27 


119 


45 


+0 33 


23 7 


22 


42 


18 41 50 


1872 


293 16 


1 49 


+0 2 


123 36 


45 


+0 36 


25 22 22 


43 


18 44 49 


1873 


304 23 


1 50 


--0 30 


128 13 


46 


+0 38 


27 3622 


44 


18 43 52 


1874 


315 39 


1 52 


58 


132 51 


46 


+0 40 


29 50|22 45 


18 42 55 


1875 



ASTROLOGY. 



201 



TABLE No. 7-PART I. Continued. 



Year 


Mercury. 


Venus. 


Mars. 


Jupiter. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Long. 


Lat. 


Long-. 


Daily 
Motion 


Lat. 


Long. 


D.M. 


Lat. 
























1876 


O ' 

292 16 


6 22 


339 21 


3 22 


28 40 


36 20 


38 


226 32 


4 37 


+1 2 


1877 


342 56 


6 18 


206 58 


+233 


203 33 


28 7 


+0 47 


255 6 


4 47 


+0 32 


1878 


51 40 


+0 35 


70 17 


+0 19 


53 44 


3256 


+0 10 


284 52 


5 1 


8 


1879 


131 36 


+6 58 


295 53 


-2 12 


224 21 


29 55 


+0 8 


316 10 


5 17 


47 


1880 


190 25 


+4 11 


160 55 


+3 23 


76 30 


30 32 


+0 52 


348 53 


5 28 


1 14 


1881 


234 54 


59 


26 13 


2 35 


247 8 


32 9 


35 


22 24 


5 30 


1 17 


1882 


271 15 


4 54 


252 23 


+0 12 


98 11 


28 38 


+1 24 


55 34 


5 22 


54 


1883 


311 27 


6 58 


116 16 


+213 


271 7 


34 40 


1 15 


87 34 


5 8 


16 


1884 


5 43 


4 38 


340 53 


3 23 


118 12 


27 12 


+1 44 


118 1 


4 53 


+0 25 


1885 


88 42 


+4 40 


208 30 


+2 29 


297 22 


36 48 


-1 43 


147 5 


4 41 


+0 58 


1886 


161 8 


+6 24 


71 50 


14 


137 52 


26 23 


+1 51 


175 5 


4 33 


+1 16 


1887 


210 29 


+2 


297 23 


2 16 


324 17 


38 1 


1 50 


202 41 


4 32 


+1 16 


1888 


248 36 


-2 35 


162 28 


+323 


156 44 


26 13 


+1 46 


230 30 


4 38 


+0 59 


1889 


288 23 


6 9 


27 45 2 31 


352 13 


37 43 


1 33 


259 15 


4 49 


+0 27 


1890 


333 23 


6 43 


253 54+0 6 


176 6 


26 37 


+1 28 


289 15 


5 4 


14 


18911 37 49 


1 8 


117 49 


+2 17 


18 50 


36 13 


55 


320 50 


5 19 


52 


1892 118 34 


-f 6 39 


342 24 


3 23 


195 30 


27 32 


+1 1 


353 44 


5 29 


1 16 


1893 185 37 


+4 39 


210 3 


+2 26 


44 35 


33 48 


-08 


27 17 


5 29 


1 15 


1894728 23 


10 


73 22 


8 


216 16 


29 8 


+0 24 


60 18 


5 20 


50 


1895 264 54 


4 18 


298 54 


2 19 


68 


31 25 


+0 37 


92 4 


5 6 


10 


1896303 47 


6-49 


164 2 


+324 


237 54 


31 10 


18 


122 16 


4 51 


+0 31 


1897,359 20 


5 12 


29 17 


2 28 


90 18 


29 17 


+1 14 


151 9 


4 39 


+1 2 


1898 74 6 


+3 11 


255 26 


+0 1 


261 42 


33 35 


1 


179 4 


4 33 


+1 17 


1899 150 17 


+6 49 


119 23 


+2 21 


110 44 


27 44 


+1 38 


206 39 


4 33 


+1 15 


1900 


203 3 


+252 


343 56 


3 24 


286 45 


360 


-1 34 


234 34 


439 


+0 55 


1901 


242 20 


1 50 


299 59 


+2 26 


130 12 


26 40 


+1 50 


263 26 


4 51 


+0 22 


1902 


278 46 


5 30 


73 18 


9 


313 15 


37 41 


1 50 


293 40 


5 6 


19 


1903 


320 47 


6 59 


298 51 


2 19 


149 10 


26 13 


+1 49 


325 27 


5 21 


56 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 7-PART \\.-Continued. 



Saturn. 


Uranus. 


Neptune. 


Sidereal 
Time. 


Year 


Long. 


D.M. 


Lat. 


Long-. 


i). 
M. 


Lat. 


Long. 


D. 
M. 


Lat. 






















1876 


327 5. 


1 54 


1 25 


137 30 


46 


4-0 42 


32 4 


22 


- 46 


18 41 58 


338 47 


1 56 


1 48 


142 9 


46 -j-0 43 


34 18 


22 


46 


18 44 58 


1877 


350 41 


1 59 


2 7 


146 50 


46-j-O 44 


36 32 


22 


47 


18 44 1 


1878 


2 52 


2 2 


2 20 


151 32 


46 -fO 45 


38 46 


22 


47 


18 43 4 


1879 


15 21 


2 4 


2 28 


156 14 


47 _j_o 46 


41 1 


22 


47 


18 42 7 


1880 


28 8 


2 7 


2 29 


160 58 


47 


+0 46 


43 16 


22 


47 


18 45 6 


1881 


41 10 


2 10 


2 22 


165 41 


47 


4-0 46 


45 30 


22 


46 


18 44 9 


1882 


54 25 


2 12 


2 7 


170 25 


47 


4-0 46 


47 44 


22 


46 


18 43 11 


1883 


67 53 


2 13 


1 45 


175 8 


47 


--0 45 


49 59 


22 


45 


18 42 13 


1884 


81 30 


2 14 


1 17 


179 53 


47 


--0 44 


52 13 


22 


45 


18 45 12 


1885 


95 8 


2 15 


45 


184 36 


47 


--0 43 


54 27 


22 


44 


18 44 15 


1886 


108 45 


2 14 


10 


189 19 


46 


--0 42 


56 41 


22 


43 


18 43 17 


1887 


122 16 


2 13 


+0 25 


194 1 


46 


--0 40 


58 55 


22 


41 


18 42 20 


1888 


135 39 


2 11 


+0 58 


198 42 


46 -fO 38 


61 9 


22 


40 


18 45 19 


1889 


148 46 


2 8 


-j-1 28 


203 22 


46 4-0 36 


63 23 


22 


38 


18 44 21 


1890 


161 38 


2 6 


4-1 53 


208 1 


46 4-0 33 


65 37 


22 


1 37 


18 43 24 


1891 


174 13 


2 3 


4-211 


212 38 


45 


4-0 30 


67 51 


22 


1 35 


18 42 27 


1892 


18633 


2 


4-224 


217 14 


45 


-j-0 27 


70 5 


22 


1 33 


18 45 26 


1893 


198 34 


1 57 


+2 29 


221 48 


45 


+0 24 


72 19 


22| 1 31 


18 44 29 


1894 


210 21 


1 55 


4-2 28 


226 21 


45 


+0 21 


74 33 


221 29 


18 43 32 


1895 


221 S3 


1 53 


4-2 21 


230 52 


44 


-j-0 18 


76 48 


221 26 


18 42 36 


1896 


233 16 


1 51 


4-2 9 


235 22 


44 


-j-0 14 


79 1 


221 24 


18 45 35 


1897 


244 27 


1 50 


4-1.52 


239 49 


44 


-j-0 11 


81 15 


22 21 


18 44 38 


1898 


255 32 


1 49 


-j-1 30 


244 15 


44 


-j-0 8 


83 29 


22 18 


28 43 41 


1899 


266 32 


1 48 


4-1 6 


248 40 


43 


4-0 4 


85 42 


22 IS 


18 42 43 


1900 


277 30 


1 48 


+0 39 


253 2 


43 


4-0 


87 55 


22 


12 


18 41 46 


1901 


288 30 


1 49 


4-o 11 


257 23 


43 


3 


90 8 


22 


9 


18 40 49 


1902 


299 34 


1 50 


18 


261 42 


43 


7 


92 21 


22 


1 6 


18 39 51 


1903 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 8. 

For Chang-ing 

Degrees of the Circle to Degrees of the Signs the Zodiac. 



1 1 <Y> 


40 10 


79 191 I 


118 2825 


157 7 TIJJ 


196 16^ 


235 25 "I 


22 


41 11 


80 20 


119 29 


158 8 


197 17 


236 26 


3 3 


42 12 


81 21 


120 30 


159 9 


198 18 


237 27 


4 4 


43 13 


82 22 


121 1 SI 


160 10 


199 19 


238 28 


5 5 


44 14 


83 23 


122 2 


161 11 


200 20 


239 29 


6 6 


45 15 


84 24 


123 3 


162 12 


201 21 


240 30 


7 7 


46 16 


85 25 


124 4 


163 13 


202 22 


241 1 / 


8 8 


47 17 


86 26 


125 5 


164 14 


203 23 


242 2 


9 9 


48 18 


87 27 


126 6 


165 15 


204 24 


243 3 


10 10 


49 19 


88 28 


127 7 


166 16 


205 25 


244 4 


11 11 


50 20 


89 29 


128 8 


167 17 


206 26 


245 5 


12 12 


51 21 


90 30 


129 9 


168 18 


207 27 


246 6 


13 13 


52 22 


91 1 05 


130 10 


169 19 


208 28 


247 7 


14 14 


53 23 


92 2 


131 11 


170 20 


209 29 


248 8 


15 IS 


54 24 


93 3 


132 12 


171 21 


210 30 


249 9 


16 16 


55 25 


94 4 


133 13 


172 22 


211 1 ni 


250 10 


17 17 


56 26 


95 5 


134 14 


173 23 


212 2 


251 11 


18 18 


57 27 


96 6 


135 15 


174 24 


213 3 


252 12 


19 19 


58 28 


97 7 


136 16 


175 25 


214 4 


253 13 


20 20 


59 29 


98 8 


137 17 


176 26 


215 5 


254 14 


21 21 


60 30 


99 9 


138 18 


177 27 


216 6 


255 15 


22 22 


61 1 II 


100 10 


139 19 


178 28 


217 7 


256 16 


23 23 


62 2 


101 11 


140 20 


179 29 


218 8 


257 17 


24 24 


63 3 


102 12 


141 21 


180 30 


219 9 


258 18 


25 25 


64 4 


103 13 


142 22 


181 1 == 


220 10 


259 19 


26 26 


65 5 


104 14 


143 23 


182 2 


221 11 


260 20 


27 27 


66 6 


105 15 


144 24 


183 3 


222 32 


261 21 


28 28 


67 7 


106 16 


145 25 


184 4 


223 13 


262 22 


29 29 


68 8 


107 17 


146 26 


185 5 


224 14 


263 23 


30 30 


69 9 


108 18 


147 27 


186 6 


225 15 


264 24 


31 1 


70 10 


109 19 


148 28 


187 7 


226 16 


265 25 


322 


71 11 


110 20 


149 29 


188 8 


227 17 


266 26 


33 3 


72 12 


111 21 


150 30 


189 9 


228 18 


267 27 


34 4 


73 13 


112 22 


151 1 TIR 


190 10 


229 19 


268 28 


35 5 


74 14 


113 23 


152 2 


191 11 


230 20 


269 29 


36 6 


75 15 


114 24 


153 3 


192 12 


231 21 


270 30 


37 7 


76 16 


115 25 


154 4 


193 13 


232 22 


271 1 VJ 


38 8 


77 17 


116 26 


155 5 


194 14 


233 23 


272 2 


39 9 


78 18 


117 27 


156 6 


195 15 


234 24 


273 3 



204 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 8 Continued. 



274 4 VJ 


288 18 XJ 


301 1 XXX 


313 13.CK- 


325 25-3? 


337 7 X 


349 19 X 


275 5 


289 19 


302 2 


314 14 


326 26 


338 8 


350 20 


276 6 


290 20 


303 3 


315 15 


327 27 


339 9 


351 21 


277 7 


291 21 


304 4 


316 16 


328 28 


340 10 


352 22 


278 8 


292 22 


305 5 


317 17 


329 29 


341 11 


353 23 


279 9 


293 23 


306 6 


318 18 


330 30 


342 12 


354 24 


280 10 


294 24 


307 7 


319 19 


331 1 X 


343 13 


355 25 


281 11 


295 25 


308 8 


320 20 


332 2 


344 14 


356 26 


282 12 


296 26 


309 9 


321 21 


333 3 


345 15 


357 27 


283 13 


297 27 


310 10 


322 22 


334 4 


346 16 


358 28 


284 14 


298 28 


311 11 


323 23 


335 5 


347 17 


359 29 


285 15 


299 29 


312 12 


324 24 


336 6 


348 18 


360 30 


286 16 


300 30 












287 17 















ASTROLOGY. 205 



TABLE No. 9. 

Time Required for One Heliocentric Revolution of each of the 
Planets and Geocentric Revolution of the Moon. 

D Revolves round Earth in 27d 7h 43m 11.46s. 
$ Revolves round Sun in 87d 23h 5m 43.91s. 
9 Revolves round Sun in 224d 16h 49m 8s. 
S Revolves round Sun in 686d 23h 30m 413. 
Earth Revolves round Sun in 36Sd 6h 9m 9.6s. 
"4- Revolves round Sun in 4,332.6d or 11.862 years. 
h Revolves round Sun in 10,759.2d or 29.458 yeara. 
Revolves round Sun in 30,689.7d or 84.018 years. 
ty Revolves round Sun in 60,129d or 164.622 years. 

NOTE Abreviations: d equals days. 
h equals hours. 
in equals minutes, 
s equals seconds. 



206 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 10. 
ASCENSIONAL DIFFERENCES 

For each Second Degree from L,at. 30 to I*at. 50 

and every degree of Declination, 
Calculated to within one-quarter of a degree. 



Dec. 





1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
20 
21 
2Z 
23 
23 27 



32 



15 X 



34 C 



42 



15 

16 
170 
IS 

19 X 

20 % 

21 % 

22 'A 

23 



44 c 



16 

17 

S8 

20 X 

21 % 

23 

24 % 
24 % 



11 % 

12 K 
1334 



17 H 

18 H 

19 JX 

21 

22 y< 

23 ', 
24% 
260 
26% 



2 K 



tfi 

9 

10 H 

11 % 

12 M 

13 % 
14% 

16 U 

17 y 4 

18 

19 % 

21 5* 

22 y, 

23 S 

25 K 

26 X 
28 X 
28 X 



2 
3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
IS 
16 
17 
18 
19 

a 

21 

22 

23 

232T 



NOTE. The in the second column under each latitude indicates that 
there no fraction. The even degrees are found in the first column. 



ASTROLOGY. 



207 



TABL,E No. 11. 

RIGHT ASCENSION 

of every fifth degree of the Zodiac. 



Aries. 


Taurus. 


Gemini. 


Cancer. 


Leo. 


Virgo. 


7.. 


R. A. 


7,. 


R. A. 


/. 


R. A. 


7,. 


R. A. 


z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


1 


55 


1 


28 51 


1 


58 51 


I 


91 5 


1 


123 14 


1 


153 4 


6 


5 30 


6 


33 40 


6 


64 6 


6 


96 32 


6 


123 24 


6 


157 48 


11 


10 6 


11 


38 33 


11 


69 25 


11 


101 58 


11 


138 28 


11 


162 29 


16 


14 44 


16 


43 31 


16 


74 47 


16 


107 22 


16 


133 29 


16 


167 7 


21 


19 23 


21 


48 33 


21 


80 12 


21 


112 43 


21 


148 25 


21 


171 44 


26 


24 6 


26 


S3 40 


26 


85 38 


26 


118 1 


26 


148 16 


26 


176 20 



Libra. 


Scorpio. 


Sagittary. 


Capricorn. 


Aquarius. 


Pisces. 


Z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


Z. 


R. A. 


o 
1 
6 
11 
16 
21 
26 


' 

180 55 
185 30 
190 6 
194 44 
199 23 
204 6 


o 
1 
6 

11 
16 

21 
26 


o / 
208 51 
213 40 
218 33 
223 31 
228 33 
233 40 




1 

6 
11 
16 
21 
26 


/ 

238 51 
244 6 
249 25 
254 47 
260 12 
265 38 


o 
1 

6 

11 
16 
21 
26 


' 

271 5 
276 32 
281 58 
287 22 
292 43 
298 1 




1 
6 
11 
16 
21 
26 


1 

303 14 
308 24 
313 28 
318 29 
323 25 
328 16 




1 

6 

11 
16 
21 
26 


o > 
333 4 
337 48 
342 29 
347 7 
351 44 
356 20 



208 



.ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 12. 

TABLE OP HOUSES, 

FOR LATITUDES 30, 35 and 40 N. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 

T 


11 



12 

n 


Asc. 
Z5 


2 
SI 


3 

"K 


10 
V 


11 



12 

n 


Asc. 
95 


2 
SI 


3 

1* 


10 
<y> 


11 

8 


12 

n 


Asc. 
55 


2 

SI 


h in s 








o 


O t 

















1 


o 


l 


o 


o 


o 


O ' 


o 


000 


T 


5 


11 


12 56 


5 


"3! 


T 


5 


13 


15 34 


7 


1 


T 


6 


15 


18 28 


8 


3 40 


1 


6 


12 


13 44 


6 


1 


1 


7 


13 


16 21 


8 


2 


1 


7 


16 


19 13 


9 


7 20 


2 


7 


12 


14 32 


7 


2 


2 


8 


14 


17 8 


8 


2 


2 


8 


17 


19 59 


10 


11 


3 


8 


13 


15 20 


8 


3 


3 


9 


15 


17 54 


9 


3 


3 


9 


18 


20 44 


11 


14 41 


4 


9 


14 


16 7 


9 


4 


4 


10 


16 


18 41 


10 


4 


4 


11 


19 


21 29 


11 


018 21 


5 


10 


15 


16 55 


9 


^ 


5 


11 


17 


19 27 


11 


5 


5 


12 


20 


22 14 


12 


22 2 


6 


11 


16 


17 43 


10 


6 


6 


12 


18 


20 14 


12 


6 


6 


13 


20 


22 58 


13 


25 42 


7 


12 


17 


18 30 


11 


7 


7 


13 


19 


21 


12 


7 


7 


14 


21 


23 43 


14 


29 23 


8 


13 


18 


19 17 


12 


7 


8 


14 


20 


21 46 


13 


8 


8 


15 


22 


24 28 


15 


33 4 


9 


14 


19 


20 05 


13 


8 


9 


15 


21 


22 32 


14 


9 


9 


16 


23 


25 13 


15 


36 45 


10 


15 


20 


20 52 


13 


9 


10 


16 


22 


23 18 


15 


10 


10 


17 


24 


25 57 


16 


40 26 


11 


16 


21 


21 39 


14 


10 


11 


17 


22 


24 4 


16 


10 


11 


18J25 


26 42 


16 


44 8 


12 


17 


21 


22 26 


15 


11 


12 


18 


23 


24 50 


16 


11 


12 


1926 


27 26 


18 


47 50 


13 


18 


22 


23 14 


16 


12 


13 


19 


24 


25 36 


17 


12 


13 


2027 


28 11 


18 


51 32 


14 


19 


23 


24 1 


17 


13 


14 


20 


2526 22 


18 


13 


14 


21 


27 


28 55 


19 


55 14 


15 


20 


24 


24 48 


18 


14 


15 


21 


2627 8 


19 


14 


15 


22 


28 


29 39 


20 


58 57 


16 


21 


25 


25 35 


18 


15 


16 


22 


27 


27 54 


20 


15 


16 


23 


29 


0&24 


21 


1 2 40 


17 


22 


26 


26 23 


19 


16 


17 


23 


28 


28 40 


20 


16 


17 


24 


3B 


1 8 


22 


1 623 


18 


23 


27 


27 10 


20 


17 


18 


24 


29 


29 26 


21 


17 


18 


25 


1 


1 53 


22 


1 10 7 


19 


24 


27 


27 57 


21 


18 


19 


25 


29 


12 


22 


18 


19 


26 


2 


2 37 


23 


1 13 51 


20 


25 


28 


28 45 


22 


18 


20 


26 


zz 


OS158 


23 


19 


20 


27 


3 


3 22 


24 


1 17 35 


21 


26 


29 


29 32 


23 


19 


21 


27 


1 


1 44 


24 


20 


21 


28 


3 


4 6 


25 


1 21 20 


22 


27 


<n> 


OS120 


23 


20 


22 


28 


2 


2 30 


24 


21 


22 


29 


4 


4 51 


26 


1 25 6 


23 


28 


1 


1 8 


24 


21 


23 


28 


3 


3 17 


25 


21 


23 


30 


5 


5 35 


26 


1 28 52 


24 


2 l > 


2 


1 55 


25 


22 


24 


29 


4 


4 3 


26 


22 


24 


n 


6 


6 20 


27 


1 32 38 


25 


29 


3 


2 43 


26 


23 


25 


n 


5 


4 49 


27 


23 


25 


1 


7 


7 5 


28 


1 36 25 


26 


n 


3 


3 31 


27 


24 


26 


i 


5 


5 36 


28 


24 


26 


2 


8 


7 49 


29 


40 12 


27 


i 


4 


4 19 


28 


25 


27 


2 


6 


6 22 


29 


25 


27 


3 


8 


8 34 


30 


44 


28 


2 


5 


S 7 


29 


26 


28 


3 


7 


7 9 


30 


26 


28 


4 


9 


9 19 


K 


47 48 


29 


3 


6 


5 55 


29 


27 


29 


4 


8 


7 55 


K 


27 


29 


5 


10 


10 4 


1 


51 37 





4 


7 


6 43 


" 


28 





5 


9 


8 42 


1 


28 


H 


6 


11 


10 49 


2 


55 27 


l 


5 


8 


7 32 


1 


29 


1 


6 


10 


9 29 


2 


29 


1 


7 


12 


11 34 


3 


59 17 


2 


6 


9 


8 20 


2 


:= 


2 


7 


10 


10 16 


3 


=2= 


2 


8 


13 


12 20 


4 


238 


3 


7 


10 


9 9 


3 


1 


3 


8 


11 


11 3 


4 


1 


3 


9 


IE 


13 5 


5 


2 6 59 


4 


8 


10 


9 58 


4 


2 


4 





12 


11 51 


5 


2 


4 


10 


14 


13 51 


5 


2 10 51 


5 


9 


11 


10 47 


5 


3 


5 


10 


13 


12 38 


5 


3 


S 


11 


15 


14 36 


6 



NOTE If no other number is given in a space filled by a sign, understand 3O 



ASTROLOGY. 



209 



TABLE No. 12 Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


I/at. 40. 


10 
H 


11 

n 


12 
25 


Asc. 
SI 


2 

K 


3 

== 


10 



11 

n 


12 

25 


Asc. 
SI 


2 

"X 


3 

^= 


10 

8 


11 

n 


12 

25 


Asc. 

si 


2 
"K 


h m s 





o 





o 


o 


o 


o 


O' 


o 


' 


o. 


o 





p 





O 1 





2 14 44 


6 


10 


12 


11 36 


6 


4 


6 


11 


14 


13 25 


6 


4 


6 


12 


16 


15 22 


Jj 


2 18 37 


7 


11 


13 


12 25 


7 


5 


7 


12 


15 


14 13 


? 


$ 


7 


13 


17 


16 8 


8 


2 22 31 


8 


12 


14 


13 14 


7 


6 


8 


13 


16 


15 1 


8 


6 


8 


14 


18 


16 54 


8 


2 26 25 


9 


13 


15 


14 4 


8 


7 


9 


14 


16 


15 49 


9 


H 


9 


15 


18 


17 40 


10 


2 30 20 


10 


14 


16 


14 53 


9 


8 


10 


15 


17 


16 37 


10 


8 


10 


16 


19 


18 26 


10 


2 34 16 


11 


15 


16 


15 43 


10 


9 


11 


16 


18 


17 25 


11 


8 


11 


17 


20 


19 12 


11 


2 38 13 


12 


16 


17 


16 33 


11 


10 


12 


17 


19 


18 13 


12 


9 


12 


18 


21 


19 59 


12 


2 42 10 


13 


16 


18 


17 23 


12 


11 


13 


17 


20 


19 1 


12 


10 


13 


19 


22 


20 45 


13 


2 46 8 


14 


17 


19 


18 13 


13 


12 


14 


18 


21 


19 50 


13 


11 


14 


20 


23 


21 33 


14 


2 SO 7 


15 


18 


20 


19 4 


14 


13 


15 


19 


22 


20 39 


14 


12 


15 


20 


23 


22 20 


15 


2 54 7 


16 


19 


21 


19 55 


15 


14 


16 


20 


23 


21 28 


15 


13 


16 


21 


24 


23 7 


16 


2 58 7 


17 


20 


22 


20 46 


16 


15 


17 


21 


23 


22 17 


16 


14 


17 


22 


25 


23 54 


17 


328 


18 


21 


23 


21 37 


17 


16 


18 


22 


24 


23 7 


17 


IS 


18 


23 


26 


24 41 


17 


369 


19 


22 


23 


22 29 


17 


17 


19 


23 


25 


23 56 


18 


16 


19 


24 


27 


25 29 


18 


3 10 12 


20 


23 


24 


23 20 


18 


18 


20 


24 


26 


24 46 


19 


17 


20 


25 


2S 


26 16 


19 


3 14 15 


21 


24 


25 


24 12 


19 


19 


21 


25 


27 


25 36 


20 


18 


21 


26 


29 


27 4 


20 


3 18 19 


22 


25 


26 


25 4 


20 


20 


22 


26 


28 


26 26 


21 


19 


22 


27 


30 


27 52 


21 


3 22 23 23 


26 


27 


25 56 


21 


21 


23 


27 


29 


27 16 


21 


20 


23 


28 


SI 


28 40 


22 


3 26 29 24 


27 


28 


26 48 


22 


22 


24 


28 


30 


28 7 


22 


21 


24 


29 


1 


29 29 


23 


3 30 35 


25 


28 


29 


27 41 


23 


23 


25 


29 


SI 


28 57 


23 


22 


25 


25 


2 


OW 


24 


3 34 41 


26 


29 


SI 


28 34 


24 


24 


26 


25 


1 


29 48 


24 


23 


26 


1 


3 


1 6 


24 


3 38 49 


27 


25 


1 


29 26 


25 


25 


27 


1 


2 


0"K39 


25 


24 


27 


2 


4 


1 55 


25 


3 42 57 


28 


1 


2 


On20 


26 


26 


28 


2 


3 


1 30 


26 


25 


28 


3 


5 


2 44 


26 


3 47 6 


29 


2 


2 


1 13 


27 


27 


2<* 


2 


4 


2 21 


27 


26 


29 


4 


6 


3 33 


27 


3 51 15 


n 


2 


3 


2 6 


28 


28 


n 


3 


5 


3 13 


28 


27 


n 


5 


6 


4 22 


28 


3 55 25 


1 


3 


4 


3 


29 


29 


i 


4 


6 


4 4 


29 


28 


1 


5 


7 


5 12 


29 


3 59 36 


2 


4 


5 


3 54 


-n. 


"I 


2 


5 


7 


4 56 


=2= 


2<> 


2 


6 


8 


6 2 


=c. 


4 3 48 


3 


5 


6 


4 48 


1 


1 


3 


6 


8 


5 48 


1 


"I 


3 


7 


9 


6 51 


1 


480 


4 


6 


7 


5 42 


2 


2 


4 


7 


8 


6 41 


2 


1 


4 


8 


10 


7 41 


2 


4 12 13 


5 


7 


8 


6 37 


3 


3 


5 


8 


9 


7 33 


3 


2 


5 


9 


11 


8 31 


3 


4 16 26 


6 


8 


9 


7 31 


4 


4 


6 


9 


10 


8 25 


4 


3 


6 


10 


12 


9 22 


4 


4 20 40 


7 


9 


10 


8 26 


5 


5 


7 


10 


11 


9 18 


5 


4 


7 


11 


13 


10 12 


5 


4 24 55 


8 


10 


11 


9 21 


6 


6 


8 


11 


12 


10 11 


6 


5 


8 


12 


14 


11 3 


5 


4 29 10 


9 


11 


12 


10 16 


7 


7 


9 


12 


13 


11 4 


7 


6 


9 


13 


14 


11 53 


6 


4 33 26 


10 


12 


13 


11 11 


8 


8 


10 


13 


14 


11 57 


8 


7 


10 


14 


IS 


12 44 


7 


4 37 42 


11 


13 


14 


12 7 


9 


9 


11 


14 


15 


12 50 


9 


8 


11 


15 


16 


13 35 


8 


4 41 59 


12 


14 


15 


13 2 


10 


10 


12 


IS 


16 


13 43 


9 


9 


12 


16 


17 


14 26 


9 


4 46 16 


13 


15 


16 


13 58 


11 


11 


13 


16 


17 


14 37 


10 


10 


13 


17 


18 


15 17 


10 


4 5034 


14 


16 


17 


14 5412 


12 


14 


17 


18 


15 30 


11 


11 


14 


18 


19 


16 9 


11 



210 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 12 Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Ivat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 

n 


11 

IE 


12 
SI 


Asc. 

"K 


2 

=2= 


3 
"I 


10 

n 


11 

95 


12 

SI 


Asc. 
"K 


2 

=2= 


3 
"I 


10 

n 


11 
ZZ 


12 
SI 


Asc. 2 

W *= 


h m s 


o 


Q 





O ' 


O 


o 


o 


o 





- 


Q 


o 





o 


o 


O 1 O 


4 54 52 


15 


17 


18 


15 50 


13 


13 


15 


18 


19 


16 2412 


12 


15 


19 


20 


17 012 


4 59 10 


16 


18 


19 


16 46 


14 


14 


16 


19 


20 


17 1813 


13 


16 


20 


21 


17 5213 


5 3 29 


17 


19 


19 


17 42 


15 


15 


17 


20 


21 


18 12 14 


14 


17 


21 


22 


18 43 14 


5 7 49 


18 


20 


20 


18 38 


16 


16 


18 


21 


22 


19 615 


15 


18 


22 


23 


19 35 15 


5 12 9 


19 


21 


21 


19 35 


17 


17 


19 


22 


22 


20 016 


16 


19 


23 


24 


20 27 16 


5 16 29 


20 


22 


22 


20 31 


18 


18 


20 


23 


23 


20 55 


17 


17 


20 


24 


25J21 19 17 


5 20 49 


21 


23 


23 


21 28 


19 


19 


21 


24 


24 


21 49 18|l9 


21 


25 


2522 1018 


5 25 9 


22 


24 


24 


22 25 


20 


20 


22 


25 


25 


22 43 19 


20 


22 


2626 


23 219 


5 29 30 


23 


25 


25 


23 21 


21 


21 


23 


26 


26 


23 38 


20 


">1 


> 


2727 


7 3 5420 


5 33 51 


2426 


26 


24 18 


22 


22 


24 


27 


27 


24 32 21 


22 


24 


28!28 


24 47 21 


5 38 12 


2527 


27 


25 15 


23 


23 


25 


28 


28 


25 2722 


23 


25 


29 


29 


25 3921 


5 42 34 


26 


28 28 26 12 


24 


24 


26 


29 


29 


26 2123 


24 


26 


SI 


"X 


26 3122 


5 46 55 


27 


29 29 27 9 


2525 


27 


SI 


"X 


27 16 24 


->5 


27 


1 


1 


27 2323 


5 51 17 


28 


SI 


"X 


28 6 


26 


26 


28 


1 


1 


28 11 


2525 


28 


2 


2 


28 1524 


5 55 38 


29 


1 


1 


29 3 


27 


27 


29 


2 


2 29 5 26|26 


29 


3 


3 


29 825 


600 


93 


2 


2 


0^= 


28 


28 


Zc 


3 


3 0-i 


2728 


G 


4 


4 


0^= 026 


6 4 22 


1 


3 


3 


57 


29 


29 


1 


4 


4 


5528 


28 


1 


4 


5 


5227 


6 8 43 


2 


4 


4 


1 54 


"I 


/ 


2 


5 


5 


1 4929 


29 


2 


5 


6 


1 4528 


6 13 5 


3 


5 


5 


2 51 


1 


1 


3 


6 


6 


2 44 n^ 


/ 


3 


6 


7 


2 3729 


6 17 26 


4 


6 


6 


3 48 


2 


2 


4 


7 


7 


3 39 


1 


1 


4 


7 


8 


3 29m 


6 21 48 


5 


7 


7 


4 45 


3 


3 


5 


8 


8 


4 33 


2 


2 


5 


8 


9 


4 21 1 


6 26 9 


6 


8 


8 


5 42 


4 


4 


6 


9 


9 


5 28 


3 


3 


6 


9 


9 


5 13 2 


6 30 30 


7 


9 


9 


6 39 


5 


5 


7 


10 


10 


6 22 


4 


4 


7 


10 


11 


663 


6 34 51 


8 


10 


10 


7 35 


6 


6 


811 


11 


7 17 


5 


5 


8 


11 


11 


6 58 4 


6 39 11 


9 


11 


11 


8 32 


Ij 


7 


912 


12 


8 11 


6 


6 


9 


12 


12 


7 50 5 


6 43 31 


10 


12 


12 


9 29 


8 


8 


10 


13 


13 


9 5 


7 


7 


10 


13 


13 


8 41 6 


6 47 51 


11 


13 


13 


10 25 


9 


9 


11 


14 


14 


10 


8 


8 


11 


14 


14 


9 33 7 


652 11 


12 


14 


14 


11 22 


10 


10 


12 


15 


IS 


10 54 


9 


9 


12 


15 


15 


10 25 7 


6 56 31 


13 


IS 


15 


12 18 


11 


11 


13 


16 


16 


11 48 


10 


10 


13 


16 


16 


11 17 8 


7 50 


14 


16 


16 


13 14 


12 


12 


1 1 


17 


17 


12 42 


10 


11 


14 


17 


17 


12 8 9 


758 


15 


17 


17 


14 10 


13 


13 


15 


IS 


18 


13 36 


11 


12 


15 


18 


18 13 10 


7 9 26 


16 


IS 


18 


15 6 


14 


14 


16 


19 


19 


14 30 


12 


13 


16 


19 


1913 5111 


7 13 44 


17 


19 


19 


16 2|14 


15 


17 


20 


20 


15 23 


13 


14 


17 


20 


2014 4312 


7 18 1 


18 


20 


20 


16 5815 


16 


18 


2121 


16 17 


14 


15 


18 


2121115 3413 


7 22 18 


14 


21 


21 


17 5316 


17 


19 


22 


22 


17 10 


15 


16 


19 


22 22 16 25 14 


7 26 34 
7 30 50 
7 35 5 
7 39 20 


20 
21 
22 
23 


22 
23 
24 
25 


22 
23 
24 
25 


18 4917 
19 4418 
20 3919 
21 34'20 


18 
19 
20 
21 


20 
21 
22 
23 


23 
24 
25 
26 


23 
24 

24 
25 


18 316 

18 5617 
19 4918 
20 4219 


17 

18 
19 

20 


20 
21 

22 
23 


232317 1615 
24 2418 7 16 
252518 5716 
2626U9 4817 



ASTROLOGY. 



211 



TABLE No. 12 Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


I^at. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 

55 


11 

SI 


12 
<y 


Asc. 

^ 


2 
"I 


3 
/ 


10 

25 


11 

SI 


12 
"K 


Asc. 

A 


2 
"I 


3 
/ 


10 

Z5 


11 

si 


12 
"X 


Asc. 2 

** n\. 




o 





o 


1 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o / 


o 








o 


o 


O 1 O 


h in s 


































7 43 34 


24 


26 


26 


22 29 


21 


22 


24 


27 


26 


21 35 


20 


21 


24 


27 


27 


20 38 18 


7 47 47 


25 


27 


2723 23 


22 


23 


25 


28 


27 


22 27 


21 


22 


25 


28 


27 


21 29 19 


7 52 


26 


28 


28J24 18 


23 


24 


26 


29 


28 


23 19 


22 


23 


26 


29 


28 


22 1920 


7 56 12 


27 


29 


29 


25 12 


24 


25 


27 


"K 


29 


24 12 


23 


24 


27 


"K 


29 


23 921 


8 24 


28 


"J! 


=2= 


26 6 


25 


26 


28 


1 


=2= 


25 4 


23 


25 


28 


1 


=/b 


23 5822 


8 4 35 


29 


1 


I 


27 


26 


27 


29 


2 


1 


25 56 


24 


26 


29 


2 


1 


24 4823 


8 8 45 


SI 


2 


2 


27 54 


27 


28 


SI 


3 


2 


26 47 


25 


27 


SI 


3 


2 


25 3824 


8 12 54 


1 


3 


3 


28 47 


28 


29 


1 


4 


3 


27 39 


26 


28 


1 


4 


3 


26 27 24 


8 17 3 


2 


4 


4 


29 40 


29 


30 


2 


5 


4 


28 30 


27 


29 


2 


5 


4 


27 16 25 


8 21 11 


3 


5 


5 


Om34 


29 


tf 


3 


6 


5 


29 21 


28 


30 


3 


6 


5 


28 526 


8 25 19 


4 


6 


6 


1 26 


/ 


1 


4 


7 


6 


On\.12 


29 


>J 


4 


7 


6 


28 5427 


8 29 26 


5 


8 


7 


2 19 


1 


2 


5 


8 


7 


1 3 


/ 


1 


5 


8 


7 


29 4328 


8 33 31 


6 


9 


8 


3 12 


2 


3 


6 


9 


8 


1 53 


1 


2 


6 


9 


7 


OTT\31 29 


8 37 37 


7 


10 


9 


4 4 


3 


4 


7 


10 


9 


2 44 


1 


3 


7 


10 


8 


1 20 / 


8 41 41 


8 


11 


10 


4 56 


4 


5 


8 


11 


10 


3 34 


2 


4 


8 


11 


9 


2 8 1 


8 45 45 


9 


12 


11 


5 48 


5 


6 


9 


12 


11 


4 24 


3 


5 


9 


12 


10 


2 56 1 


8 49 48! 10 


13 


12 


6 40 


6 


7 


10 


13 


11 


5 14 


4 


6 


10 


13 


11 


3 44 2 


8 53 51 11 


14 


13 


7 31 


7 


8 


11 


14 


12 


6 4 


5 


7 


11 


14 


12 


4 31 3 


8 57 52 12 


15 


14 


8 23 


8 


9 


12 


15 


13 


6 53 


6 


8 


12 


IS 


13 


5 19 4 


9 1 53 


13 


16 


14 


9 14 


8 


10 


13 


16 


14 


7 43 


7 


9 


13 


16 


14 


665 


9 5 53 


14 


17 


15 


10 5 


9 


10 


14 


17 


15 


8 32 


8 


10 


14 


17 


14 


6 53 6 


9 9 53 


15 


18 


16 


10 56 


10 


12 


15 


18 


16 


9 21 


8 


11 


15 


18 


15 


7 40 7 


9 13 51 


16 


19 


17 


11 47 


11 


13 


16 


19 


17 


10 10 


9 


12 


16 


19 


16 


8 27 7 


9 17 50 


17 


20 


18 


12 37 


12 


14 


17 


20 


18 


10 59 


10 


13 


17 


20 


17 


9 15 8 


9 21 47 


18 


20 


19 


13 27 


13 


15 


18 


21 


19 


11 47 


11 


14 


18 


21 


18 


10 1 9 


9 25 44 


19 


21 


20 


14 17 


14 


15 


19 


22 


19 


12 35 


12 


15 


19 


22 


19 


10 48 10 


9 29 4020 


22 


21 


15 7 


15 


16 


20 


23 


20 


13 23 


13 


15 


20 


23 


20 


11 34 11 


9 33 35 21 


23 


22 


15 56 


15 


17 


21 


24 


21 


14 11 


14 


16 


21 


24 


20 


12 2012 


9 37 2922 


24 


23 


16 46 


16 


18 


22 


24 


22 


14 59 


14 


17 


22 


25 


21 


13 612 


9 41 23 23 


25 


24 


17 35 


17 


19 


23 


25 


23 


15 47 


15 


18 


23 


26 


"*2 


13 52 13 


9 45 16 24 


26 


24 


18 24 


18 


20 


24 


26 


24 


16 35 


16 


19 


24 


26 


22 


14 38 14 


9 49 9 


25 


27 


25 


19 13 


19 


21 


25 


27 


25 


17 22 


17 


20 


25 


27 


24 


15 2415 


9 53 1 


26 


28 


26 


20 2 


20 


22 


26 


28 


25 


18 9 


18 


21 


26 


28 


25 


16 916 


9 56 52 


27 


29 


27 


20 51 


21 


23 


27 


29 


26 


18 57 


19 


22 


27 


29 


26 


16 5517 


10 43|28 


=2= 


28 


21 40 


21 


24 


28 


h 


27 


19 44 


20 


23 


28 


-^ 


26 


17 4018 


10 4 33^29 


1 


29 


22 28 


22 


25 


29 


1 


28 


20 31 


20 


24 


29 


1 


27 


18 2618 


10 8 23 tij 


2 


"1 


23 17 


23 


26 


ir K 


2 


29 


21 18 


21 


25 


s 


2 


28 


19 11 19 


10 12 11 


1 


3 


1 


24 5 


24 


27 


1 


3 


"I 


22 5 


2226 


1 


3 


29 


19 5620 


10 16 2 


4 


1 


24 5325 


28 


2 


4 


1 


22 51 


2327 


2 


4 


30 


20 4121 



212 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. 12. Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


L,at. 40. 


10 

"X 


11 

== 


12 
"I 


Asc. 
/ 


2 
tf 


3 


10 

"X 


11 

A 


12 
"I 


Asc. 
/ 


2 
V$ 


3 


10 

"X 


11 

== 


12 

"I 


Asc. 
t 


2 

VJ 


h m s 











o / 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o o 


o 





o 


O 


o 


o / 





10 19 48 


3 


5 


2 


25 41 


26 


29 


3 


5 


1 


23 48 


24 


28 


3 





"I 


21 26 


22 


10 23 35 


4 


6 


3 


26 29 


27 


w 


4 


6 


2 


24 24 


25 


29 


4 


6 


1 


22 11 


23 


10 27 22 


5 


7 


4 


27 17 


27 


1 


5 


7 


3 


25 11 


26 


C# 




7 


2 


22 55 


23 


10 31 8 


6 


8 


5 


28 5 


28 


2 


6 


8 


4 


25 57 


26 


1 


6 


8 


3 


23 40 


24 


10 34 54 


7 


9 


6 


28 52 


29 


3 


7 


9 


5 


26 43 


27 


2 


7 


8 


4 


24 25 


25 


10 38 40 


8 


10 


7 


29 40 


^5 


3 


8 


10 


6 


27 30 


28 


3 


8 


9 


5 


25 9 


26 


10 42 25 


9 


11 


7 


0/28 


1 


4 


9 


11 


6 


28 16 


29 


4 


9 


10 


^ 


25 54 


27 


10 46 9 


10 


12 


8 


1 15 


2 


5 


10 


11 


7 


29 2 


Vj 


5 


10 


11 


6 


26 38 


28 


10 49 53 


11 


13 


9 


2 3 


3 


6 


11 


12 


8 


29 48 


1 


6 


11 


12 


7 


27 23 


28 


10 53 37 12 


13 


10 


2 50 


3 


7 


12 


13 


9 


0/34 


2 


6 


12 


13 


8 


28 7 


29 


10 57 20 13 


14 


11 


3 37 


4 


8 


13 


14 


10 


1 20 


2 


7 


13 


14 


9 


28 52 


V? 


11 1 314 


15 


12 


4 25 


5 


9 


14 


15 


11 


2 6 


3 


8 


14 


15 


9 


29 36 


1 


11 4 46 15 


16 


13 


5 12 


6 


10 


15 


16 


11 


2 52 


4 


9 


15 


16 


10 


0/21 


2 


11 8 28 16 


17 


13 


5 59 


7 


11 


16 


17 


12 


3 38 


5 


10 


16 


17 


11 


1 5 


3 


11 12 10 17 


18 


14 


6 46 


8 


12 


17 


18 


13 


4 24 


6 


11 


17 


17 


12 


1 49 


4 


11 15 2218 


19 


15 


7 34 


9 


13 


18 


19 


14 


5 10 


7 


12 


18 


18 


12 


2 34 


4 


11 19 34 19 


20 


16 


8 21 


10 


14 


19 


20 


15 


5 56 


8 


13 


14 


19 


13 


3 18 


5 


11 23 15 20 


21 


17 


9 8 


10 


15 


20 


21 


15 


6 42 


9 


14 


20 


20 


14 


4 3 


6 


11 26 56 21 


22 


17 


9 55 


11 


16 


21 


21 


16 


7 28 


9 


15 


21 


21 


15 


4 47 


7 


11 30 37 22 


23 


18 


10 43 


12 


17 


22 


22 


17 


8 14 


10 


16 


22 


22 


16 


5 32 


8 


11 34 1823 


24 


19 


11 30 


13 


18 


23 


23 


18 


9 


11 


17 


23 


23 


16 


6 17 


9 


11 37 5824 


24 


20 


12 17 


14 


19 


24 


24 


19 


9 46 


12 


18 


24 


24 


17 


7 2 


10 


11 41 3925 


25 


21 


13 5 


IS 


20 


25 


25 


19 


10 33 


13 


19 


25 


25 


18 


7 46 


11 


11 45 19 


26 


26 


22 


13 53 


16 


21 


26 


26 


20 


11 19 


14 


20 


26 


25 


19 


8 31 


11 


11 49 


27 


27 


22 


14 40 


17 


22 


27 


27 


21 


12 6 


15 


21 


27 


26 


19 


9 16 


12 


11 52 40 28 


28 


23 


15 28 


18 


23 


28 


28 


22 


12 52 


16 


22 


28 


27 


20 


10 1 


13 


11 56 20|29 


29 


24 


16 16 


19 


24 


29 


29 


23 


13 39 


17 


24 


29 


28 


21 


10 47 


14 


12 


== 


"I 


25 


17 4 


19 


25 


2= 


29 


23 


14 26 


18 


25 


A 


29 


2^ 


11 32 


15 


12 3 40 


1 


1 


26 


17 52 


20 


26 


1 


l 


24 


IS 13 


18 


26 


1 


"I 


23 


12 17 


16 


12 7 20 


2 


2 


26 


18 40 


21 


27 


2 


1 


25 


15 59J19 


27 


2 


1 


23 


13 3 


17 


12 11 


3 


3 


27 


19 28 


22 


28 


3 


2 


26 


16 47 


20 


28 


3 


1 


24 


13 49 


18 


12 14 41 


4 


3 


28 


20 17 


23 


29 


4 


3 


7 


17 34 


21 


29 


4 


2 


2514 35 


19 


12 18 21 


5 


4 


29 


21 5 


24 


K 


5 


4 


27 


18 22 


22 


X 


5 


3 


2615 2120 


12 22 2 


6 


5 


30 


21 54 


25 


1 


6 


5 


28 


19 9 ! 23 


1 


6 


4 


2616 7 


21 


12 25 42 


7 


6 


/ 


22 43 


26 


2 


7 


629 


19 5724 


2 


7 


5 


2716 54 


22 


12 29 23 


8 


7 


1 


23 32 


27 


3 


8 


630 


20 4525 


3 


8 


6 


28 17 41 


23 


12 33 4 


9 


B 


2 


24 21 


28 


g 


9 


7/ 


21 34 26 


4 


9 


7 


2918 28 


24 


12 36 45 


10 


9 


325 11 


29 


6 


10 


81 


22 2227 


5 


10 


8 


3019 15 


25 


12 4J 27 11 lo 


4 16 Oi30 


7 


11 


9J2 


23 11 28 


6 


11 


8 


30J20 2 


26 



ASTROLOGY. 



213 



TABLE No. 12- Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 


11 

"I 


12 
/ 


Asc. 
/ 


2 
C 


3 

X 


10 

g& 


11 

"1 


12 
/ 


Asc. 
I 


2 
>? 


3 

X 


10 

& 


11 

"1 


12 
/ 


Asc. 2 
/ ^ 


h m s 


o 


o 


o 


O 1 


o 











o 


/ 








o 


o 


1 O, 


12 44 8 


12 


11 


4 


26 50 


1 


8 


12 


10 


3 


24 029 


7 


12 


9 


1 


20 5027 


12 47 50 


13 


11 


5 


27 40 


2 


9 


13 


11 


4 


24 49 C^ 


8 


13 


10 


2 


21 58 28 


12 51 32 


14 


12 


6 


28 31 


3 


10 


14 


12 


4 


25 39 1 


9 


14 


11 


3 


22 2629 


12 55 14 


IS 


13 


7 


29 22 


4 


11 


15 


13 


5 


26 28, 2 


11 


15 


12 


3 


23 1SC 


12 58 57 


16 


14 


8 


OVJ13 


5 


12 


16 


13 


6 


27 19 


3 


12 


16 


13 


4 


24 4 1 


13 2 40 


17 


IS 


9 


1 4 


6 


13 


17 


14 


7 


28 19 


4 


13 


17 


14 


5 


24 S3 2 


13 6 23 


18 


16 


9 


1 55 


7 


14 


18 


15 


8 


29 


5 


14 


18 


14 


6 


25 42 3 


13 10 7 


19 


17 


10 


2 48 


8 


15 


19 


16 


9 


29 51 


6 


15 


19 


15 


7 


26 33 4 


13 13 51 


20 


18 


11 


3 40 


9 


16 


20 


17 


9 


OVJ43 


7 


16 


20 


16 


7 


27 23 5 


13 17 35 


21 


18 


12 


4 33 


10 


17 


21 


18 


10 


1 35 


8 


17 


21 


17 


8 


28 13 6 


13 21 20 


22 


19 


13 


5 25 


11 


19 


22 


19 


11 


2 27 


9 


18 


22 


18 


9 


29 4 7 


13 25 6 


23 


20 


14 


6 19 


12 


20 


23 


19 


12 


3 2010 


19 


23 


19 


10 


29 56 8 


13 28 52 


24 


21 


14 


7 12 


13 


21 


24 


20 


13 


4 1311 


21 


24 


20 


11 


01^48 9 


13 32 38 


25 


22 


15 


8 7 


14 


22 


25 


21 


13 


5 612 


22 


25 


21 


11 


1 4010 


13 36 25 


26 


23 


16 


9 1 


15 


23 


26 


22 


14 


6 014 


23 


26 


21 


12 


2 3312 


13 40 12 


27 


24 


17 


9 56 


16 


24 


27 


23 


15 


6 5515 


24 


27 


22 


13 


3 2713 


13 44 


28 


25 


18 


10 51 


17 


25 


28 


24 


16 


7 4916 


25 


28 


23 


14 


4 2014 


13 47 49 


29 


^>r 


19 


11 47 


18 


26 


29 


25 


17 


8 4517 


26 


29 


24 


15 


S 1515 


13 51 37 


"i 


26 


19 


12 44 


20 


28 


"1 


26 


18 


9 41'18 


28 


"1 


25 


16 


6 1016 


13 55 27 


i 


27 


20 


13 40 


21 


29 


1 


26 


18 


10 3719 


29 


1 


26 


16 


7 517 


13 59 17 


2 


28 


21 


14 38 


22 


T 


2 


27 


19 


11 34 


20 


T 


2 


26 


17 


8 119 


14 3 8 


3 


29 


22 


15 35 


23 


1 


3 


28 


20 


12 32 


22 


1 


3 


27 


18 


8 5820 


14 6 59 


4 


/ 


23 


16 34 


24 


2 


4 


29 


21 


13 30 


23 


2 


4 


28 


19 


9 55 21 


14 10 52 


5 


1 


24 


17 33 


25 


3 


5 


/ 


22 


14 28 


24 


3 


5 


29 


20 


10 5322 


14 14 44 


6 


2 


25 


18 32 


26 


4 


6 


1 


23 


15 28 


25 


5 


6 


/ 


21 


11 5223 


14 18 37 


7 


3 


25 


19 32 


28 


6 


7 


2 


24 


16 27 


26 


6 


7 


1 


21 


12 5125 


14 22 31 


8 


3 


26 


20 33 


29 


7 


8 


3 


24 


17 28 


28 


7 


8 


2 


22 


13 5126 


14 26 25 


9 


4 


27 


21 34 


X 


8 


9 


4 


25 


18 29 


29 


8 


9 


3 


23 


14 5227 


14 30 20 


10 


S 


28 


22 36 


1 


9 


10 


4 


26 


19 31 


X 


9 


10 


3 


24 


15 5329 


14 34 16 


11 


6 


29 


23 38 


2 


10 


11 


5 


27 


20 34 


1 


10 


11 


4 


25 


16 56 X 


14 38 13 


12 


7 


V3 


24 41 


4 


11 


12 


6 


28 


21 37 


3 


12 


12 


5 


26 


17 59 1 


14 42 10 


13 


8 


l 


25 45 


S 


13 


13 


7 


29 


22 41 


4 


13 


13 


6 


27 


19 3 3 


14 46 8 


14 


9 


2 


26 49 


6 


14 


14 


8 


V 


23 46 


5 


14 


14 


7 


28 


20 8 4 


14 50 7 


15 


10 


3 


27 55 


7 


15 


15 


9 


1 


24 52 


6 


15 


15 


8 


28 


21 13 S 


14 54 7 


16 


11 


4 


29 


9 


16 


16 


10 


2 


25 58 


8 


16 


16 


9 


29 


22 20 7 


14 58 7 


17 


12 


S 


03? 7 


10 


17 


17 


11 


3 


27 5 


9 


18 


17 


10 


Y5 


23 28 8 


15 2 8 


18 


12 


5 


1 14 


11 


18 


18 


12 


4 


28 14 


10 


19 


18 


11 1 


24 36 9 


IS 6 9 


19 


13 


6 


2 23 


13 


20 


19 


12 


4 


29 23 


12 


20 


19 


11 2 


25 4611 


15 10 12 


20 


14 


7 


3 31 


14 


21 


20 


13 


5 


OJS33 


13 


21 


20 


12 3 26 56 12 



214 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. \2-ContinueJ. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 
"I 


11 
/ 


12 

vs 


Asc. 


2 

X 


3 

T 


10 

"1 


11 
/ 


12 
KJ 


Asc. 


2 
X 


3 

T 


10 

"1 


11 
/ 


12 

Itf 


Asc. 2 
VJ X 


h m s 





o 


o 


O 1 

















o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o / o 


15 14 15 


21 


15 


8 


4 41 


15 


22 


21 


14 


6 


1 43 


15 


22 


21 


13 


4 


28 814 


15 18 19 


22 


16 


9 


5 51 


16 


23 


22 


15 


7 


2 55 


16 


24 


22 


14 


5 


29 2015 


15 22 23 


23 


17 


10 


7 3 


18 


24 


23 


16 


8 


4 8 


17 


25 


23 


15 


6 


OCS34 17 


15 26 29 


24 


18 


11 


8 15 


19 


25 


24 


17 


9 


5 21 


19 


26 


24 


16 


7 


1 4918 


15 30 35 


25 


19 


12 


9 28 


20 


27 


25 


18 


10 


6 36 


20 


27 


25 


17 


8 


3 519 


15 34 41 


26 


20 


13J10 4122 


28 


26 


19 


11 


7 52 


21 


28 


26 


18 


9 


4 2221 


15 38 49 


27 


21 


14 11 56:23 


29 


27 


20 


12 


9 8 


23 


K 


27 


19 


10 


5 4122 


15 42 57 


28 


22 


15 


13 1124 


8 


28 


21 


13 


10 26 


24 


1 


28 


20 


11 


7 024 


15 47 6 


29 


23 


16 


14 28 


26 


1 


29 


22 


14 


11 44 


26 


2 


29 


21 


12 


8 2125 


15 51 15 


/ 


24 


17 


15 45 


27 


2 


/ 


23 


15 


13 4 


27 


3 


/ 


22 


13 


9 4327 


15 55 25 




25 


18 


17 3 


29 


4 


1 


24 


16 


14 24 


28 


4 


1 


23 


14 


11 628 


IS 59 36 


2 


26 


19 


18 21 


T 


5 


2 


25 


17 


IS 46 


T 


5 


2 


23 


15 


12 31 T 


16 3 48 


3 


26 


20 


19 41 


1 


6 


3 


26 


18 


17 9 


1 


7 


3 


24 


16 


13 57 1 


16 8 


4 


27 


21 


21 2 


3 


7 


4 


26 


19 


18 32 


3 


8 


4 


25 


17 


IS 24 3 


16 12 13 


5 


28 


22 


22 23 


4 


8 


5 


27 


21 


19 57 


4 


9 


5 


26 


18 


16 53 4 


16 16 26 


6 


29 


24 


23 45 


5 


9 


6 


28 


22 


21 23 


6 


10 


6 


27 


19 


18 22 6 


16 20 40 


7 


vy 


25 


25 8 


7 


11 


7 


29 


23 


22 50 


7 


11 


7 


28 


20 


19 54 7 


16 24 55 


8 


i 


26 


26 32 


8 


12 


8 


VJ 


24 


24 18 


9 


13 


8 


29 


21 


21 26 9 


16 29 10 


9 


2 


27 


27 57 


10 


13 


9 


1 


25 


25 47 


10 


14 


9 


>J 


23 


23 010 


16 33 26 


10 


3 


28 


29 22 


11 


14 


10 


2 


26 


27 17 


11 


15 


10 


1 


24 


24 3512 


16 37 42 


11 


4 


29 


0X49 


12 


15 


11 


3 


27 


28 4813 


16 


11 


2 


25 


26 12 14 


16 41 59 


12 


5 


ZZ 


2 16 


14 


16 


12 


4 


28 


0X2014 


17 


12 


3 


26 


27 5015 


16 46 16 


13 


6 


1 


3 44 


15 


18 


13 


5 


29 


1 5316 


18 


13 


4 


27 


29 2917 


16 50 34 


14 


7 


2 


5 12 


16 


19 


14 


6 


C# 


3 27117 


19 


14 


5 


28 


IX 918 


16 54 52 


15 


8 


4 


6 42 


18 


20 


15 


7 


2 


5 219 


21 


15 


6 


C 


2 5120 


16 59 10 


16 


9 


5 


8 11 


19 


21 


16 


8 


3 


6 3720 


22 


16 


8 


1 


4 3421 


17 3 29 


17 


10 


6 


9 42 


21 


22 


17 


9 


4 


8 1322 


23 


17 


8 


2 


6 1823 


17 7 49 


18 


11 


7 


11 13 


22 


23 


18 


10 


5 


9 5l|23 


24 


18 


9 


3 


8 324 


17 12 9 


19 


12 


8 


12 45 


23 


24 


19 


11 


7 


11 2924 


25 


19 


10 


4 


9 4826 


17 16 29 


20 


13 


10 


14 17 


25 


25 


20 


12 


8 


13 726 


26 


20 


11 


6 


11 3527 


17 20 49 


21 


14 


11 


IS 50 


26 


26 


21 


13 


9 


14 47^27 


27 


21 


12 


7 


13 2329 


17 25 9 


22 


15 


12 


17 24 


27 


27 


22 


14 


10 


16 27 


29 


28 


22 


13 


8 


IS 11 8 


17 29 30 


23 


16 


13 


18 57 


29 


29 


23 


15 


11 


18 7 


8 


n 


23 


14 


9 


17 1 1 


17 33 51 


24 


17 


14 


20 31 


H 


n 


24 


17 


13 


19 48 


1 


i 


24 


15 


11 


18 51 3 


1738 12 


25 


19 


16 


22 6 


l 


i 


25 


1814 


21 30 


3 


2 


25 


16 


12 


20 41 4 


17 42 34 


26 


20 


17 


23 40 


3 


2 


26 


1915 


23 11 


4 


3 


26 


17 


13 


22 33 6 


17 46 55 


27 


21 


18 


25 15 


4 


3 


27 


2017 


24 53 


5 


4 


27 


19 


15 


24 24 7 


17 51 17 


28 


22 


19 


26 50 


5 


4 


28 


2lil8 


26 35 


7 


c; 


28 


20 


16 


26 16 9 


17 55 38 


29 


23 


21 


28 25 


7 


5 


29 


221928 18 


g 


6 


2921 


17 


28 810 


















1 ! 













ASTROLOGY. 



215 



TABLE No. 12. Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


L,at. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


I<at. 40. 


10 

V3 


11 
C 


12 
X 


Asc. 
T 


2 
H 


3 

n 


10 

y 


11 

vvt. 


12 
X 


Asc. 
T 


2 

n 


3 

n 


10 

>J 


11 

AVI 


12 
X 


Asc. 
8 


2 

n 


3 

n 


h m s 
18 


V 


24 


22 


or o 


8 


6 


>y 


23 


21 


or o 


9 


*- 


30 


22 


19 





11 


8 


18 4 22 


1 


25 


23 


1 35 


9 




i 


24 


22 


1 42 


11 


8 


] 


23 


20 


1 52 


13 


9 


18 8 43 


2 


26 


25 


3 10 


11 


8 


2 


25 


23 


3 25 


12 


9 


2 


24 


22 


3 44 


14 


10 


18 13 5 


2 


27 


26 


4 45 


12 


9 




26 


25 


5 7 


13 


10 


i 


25 


23 


5 36 


IS 


12 


18 17 26 


4 


28 


27 


6 20 


13 


11 


4 


27 


26 


6 49 


15 


11 


4 


26 


24 


7 27 


17 


13 


18 21 48 


5 


29 


29 


7 54 


14 


12 


5 


28 


27 


8 30 


16 


13 


c 


27 


26 


9 19 


18 


14 


18 26 9 


6 




X 


9 29 


16 


13 


6 


29 


29 


10 12 


17 


l^i 


6 


28 


27 


11 9 


19 


15 


18 30 30 


7 


*1 


1 


11 3 


17 


14 


7 





X 


11 53 


19 


15 


7 


29 


29 


12 59 


21 


16 


18 34 51 


8 


3 


3 


12 36 


18 


15 


8 


2 


2 


13 33 


20 


16 


8 


C 


X 


14 49 


22 


17 


18 39 11 


9 


4 


4 


14 10 


19 


16 


9 


3 


3 


15 13 


21 


17 


9 






16 37 


23 


18 


18 43 31 


10 


5 


5 


15 43 


21 


17 


10 


4 


4 


16 S3 


22 


18 


10 


^ 


3 


18 25 


24 


19 


18 47 51 


11 


6 


7 


17 15 


22 


18 


11 


^ 


6 


18 31 


24 


19 


11 


4 


5 


20 12 


26 


20 


18 52 11 


12 


7 


8 


18 47 


23 


19 


12 


6 


7 


20 9 


25 


20 


12 





6 


21 57 


27 


21 


18 56 31 


13 


8 


9 


20 18 


24 


20 


1.3 


7 


9 


21 47 


26 


21 


13 


6 


8 


23 42 


28 


22 


19 50 


14 


9 


11 


21 49 


25 


21 


14 


8 


10 


23 23 


27 


22 


14 


7 


9 


25 26 


29 


23 


19 5 8 


15 


10 


12 


23 18 


26 


22 


15 


10 


11 


24 58 


28 


23 


15 


9 


11 


27 9 


n 


24 


19 9 26 


16 


11 


14 


24 48 


28 


23 


16 


11 


13 


26 33 


29 


24 


16 


10 


12 


28 51 


2 


25 


19 13 44 


17 


13 


15 


26 16 


29 


24 


17 


12 


14 


28 7 


n 


^>C 


17 


11 


14 


031 


3 


26 


19 18 1 


18 


14 


16:27 44 


n 


25 


18 


13 


16 


29 40 




26 


18 


12 


15 


2 10 


4 


27 


19 22 18 


19 


15 


18 


29 11 


i 


26 


19 


14 


17 


112 


3 


27 


19 


13 


L7 


3 48 


5 


28 


19 26 34 


20 


16 


19 


038 


2 


27 


20 


15 


19 


2 43 


4 


28 


20 


M 


18 


5 25 


6 


29 


19 30 50 


21 


17 


21 


2 3 


3 


28 


21 


16 


20 


4 13 


^ 


29 


21 


L6 


20 


7 


8 


95 


19 35 5 


22 


18 


22 


3 28 


4 


29 


22 


18 


22 


5 42 


6 


95 


22 




22 


8 34 


9 


1 


19 39 20 


23 


19 


23 


4 52 


5 


95 


23 


19 


23 


7 10 


7 


1 


23 


L8 


23 


10 6 


10 


2 


19 43 34 


24 


21 


25 


6 15 


7 


1 


24 


20 


24 


8 37 


8 


2 


24 


19 


24 


11 38 


11 


3 


19 47 47 


25 


22 


26 


7 37 


8 


2 


25 


21 


26 


10 3 


10 


3 


25 


20 


26 


13 7 


12 


4 


19 52 


26 


23 


27 


8 58 


9 


3 


26 


22 


27 


11 28 


11 


4 


26 


22 


27 


14 36 


13 


S 


19 56 12 


27 


24 


29 


10 19 


10 


4 


27 


23 


29 


12 51 


12 


5 


27 


23 


29 


16 3 


4 


6 


20 24 


28 


25 


T 


11 39 


11 





28 


25 


V 


14 14 


13 


6 


28 


24 


T 


17 29 


5 


7 


20 4 35 


29 


26 


2 


12 57 


12 


6 


29 


26 


2 


15 36 


14 


6 


29 


25 


2 


18 54 


6 


8 


20 8 45 


AVt. 


28 


3 


14 15 


13 


6 




27 


3 


16 56 


5 


7 


? 


26 


3 


20 17 


7 


9 


20 12 54 


1 


29 


4 


15 32 


14 


7 


1 


28 


4 


18 16 


16 


8 


1 


28 


5 


21 39 


8 


9 


20 17 3 


2 


X 


6 


16 49 


15 


8 


2 


29 


6 


19 34 


17 


9 


2 


29 


6 


23 


910 


20 21 11 


3 


1 


7 


18 4 


16 


9 


3 


1 


7 


20 52 


18 


10 


3 


X 


8 


24 19 


20 


11 


20 25 19 


4 


2 


8 


19 19 


17 


10 


4 


2 


9 


22 8 


19 


11 


4 


1 


9 


25 38'21 


12 


20 29 26 


5 


3 


10 


20 32 


1811 


5 


3 


10 


23 24 


20 


12 


q 


2 


11 


26 55,22 


13 


20 33 31 


6 


5 


11 


21 45 


1912 


6 


4 


11 


24 3921 


13 


6 


4 


2 


28 1123 


14 


20 37 37 


7 


6 


12 


22 57 


2013 


7 


5 


13 


25 52 


22 


14 


7 


5 


4 


29 2624 


IS 


20 41 41 


8 


7 


13 


24 9 


2114 


8 


7 


14 


26 5 


23 


15 


8 


6 


5 


20n402S 


16 



216 



ASTROLOGY. 



TABLE No. \2-Continued. 



Sidereal 
Time. 


L,at. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Lat. 40. 


10 


11 

X 


12 

T 


>sc. 




2 

n 


3 

Z5 


10 
C 


11 

X 


12 

T 


Asc. 
8 


2 

n 


3 

25 


10 


11 

X 


12 

T 


Asc. 

n 


2 

n 


h m R 











o / 


o 


o 


o 


o 





O 1 








o 


o 





O I 


o 


20 45 45 


9 


8 


15 


25 19 


22 


15 


9 


8 


16 


28 17 


24 


16 


9 


7 


16 


1 52 


26 


20 49 48 


10 


9 


16 


26 29 


23 


16 


10 


^ 


17 


29 27 


25 


17 


10 


8 


18 


3 4 


27 


20 53 51 


11 


11 


18 


27 37 


24 


17 


11 


10 


18 


OH37 


26 


18 


11 


10 


19 


4 14 


28 


20 57 52 


12 


12 


19 


28 46 


25 


18 


12 


11 


20 


1 46 


27 


19 


12 


11 


21 


5 24 


29 


21 1 53 


13 


13 


20 


29 53 


26 


19 


13 


13 


21 


2 55 


27 


19 


13 


12 


22 


6 32 


25 


21 5 53 


14 


14 


21 


in o 


26 


19 


14 


14 


22 


4 2 


28 


20 


14 


13 


23 


7 40 


1 


21 9 53 


15 


15 


23 


2 5 


27 


20 


15 


15 


24 


5 8 


29 


21 


15 


15 


25 


8 47 




21 13 52 


16 


16 


24 


3 11 


28 


21 


16 


16 


25 


6 14 


25 


22 


1616 


26 


9 52 


2 


21 17 50 


17 


18 


25 


4 15 


29 


22 


17 


17 


26 


7 19 


1 


23 


17 


17 


28 


10 57 


3 


21 21 47 


18 


19 


26 


5 19 


25 


23 


18 


18 


28 


8 23 


2 


24 


18 


18 


29 


12 1 


\ 


21 25 44 


19 


20 


28 


6 22 


1 


24 


19 


20 


29 


9 26 


3 


25 


I 1 


19 


8 


13 4 


c 


21 29 40 


20 


21 


29 


7 24 


2 


25 


20 


21 





10 29 


4 


26 


20 


21 


1 


14 7 


6 


21 33 35 


21 


22 


8 


8 26 


3 


26 


21 


22 


2 


11 31 


5 


27 


21 


22 


3 


15 8 


7 


21 37 29 


22 


23 


1 


9 27 


4 


27 


22 


23 


3 


12 32 


6 


27 


22 


23 


4 


16 9 


8 


21 41 23 


23 


25 


2 


10 28 


5 


28 


23 


24 


4 


13 33 


7 


28 


23 


24 


5 


17 9 


9 


21 45 16 


24 


26 


4 


11 28 


5 


28 


24 


26 


5 


14 32 


7 


29 


24 


25 


7 


18 8 


10 


21 49 9 


25 


27 


5 


12 27 


6 


29 


25 


27 


6 


15 32 


8 


SI 


25 


27 


8 


19 7 


10 


21 53 1 


26 


28 


6 


13 26 


7 


1 


26 


28 


7 


16 30 


9 




26 


28 


9(20 5 


11 


21 56 52 


27 


29 


7 


14 25 


8 


1 


27 


29 


9 


17 28 


10 


2 


27 


29 


1021 2 


12 


22 43 


28 


T 


8 


15 22 


9 


2 


28 


V 


10 


18 26 


11 




28 


T 


2221 59 


13 


22 4 33 


29 


1 


9 


16 20 


10 


3 


29 


1 


11 


19 23 


12 


4 


29 


1 


1322 55 


14 


22 8 23 


X 


3 


10 


17 16 


11 


4 


X 


3 


12 


20 19 


13 


5 


X 


3 


14 


23 50 


15 


22 12 12 


1 


412 


18 13 


12 


5 


1 


4 


13 


21 15 


13 


15 


1 


4 


15 


24 45 


15 


22 16 


2 


j 


13 


19 9 


12 


6 


2 


5 


14 


22 11 


14 


6 


2 


5 


16 


25 40 


16 


22 19 48 


3 


6 


14 


20 4 


13 


6 


3 


6 


15 


23 5 


15 


7 


3 


6 


17 


26 33 


17 


22 23 35 


4 


7 


15 


20 59 


14 


7 


4 


7 


17 


24 


16 


8 


4 


7 


19 


27 27 


18 


22 27 22 


5 


8 


16 


21 53 


15 


8 


5 


8 


18 


24 54! 17 


9 


g 


9 


20 


28 20 


19 


22 31 8 


6 


9 


17 


22 48 


Id 


9 


6 


9 


19125 47|17 


10 


6 


10 


2129 12 


19 


22 34 54 


7 


10 


18 


23 41 


17 


10 


7 


11 


20|26 4018 


11 


7 


11 


22 


OS 4 


20 


22 38 40 


812 


19 


24 35 17 


11 


8 


12 


21127 3319 


11 


8 


12 


23 


56 


21 


22 42 25 


913 


20 


25 27 


1812 


9 


13 


22J28 25)20 


12 


9 


13 


24 


1 47 


22 


22 46 9 


1014 


21 


26 20 


1913 


10 


14 


23 


29 1721 


13 


10 


14 


25 


2 37 


23 


22 49 53 


11 


15 


22 


27 12 


20 


13 


11 


15 


24 


Olc 9 


22 


14 


11 


15 


26 


3 27 


23 


22 53 37 


12 


Id 


23 


28 5 


21 


14 


12 


16 


25 


1 


22 


15 


12 


17 


27 


4 18 


24 


22 57 20 


1317 


24 


28 56 


22 


15 


13 


17 


26 


1 51 


23 


16 


13 


18 


28 


5 7 


25 


23 1 3 


1418 


25 


29 47 


2216 


14 


18 


27 


2 41 


24 


17 


14 


19 


29 


5 56 


26 


23 4 46 


1519 


26 


02538 


2317 


15 


20 


28 


3 32 


25 


18 


15 


20 


n 


6 45 


27 


23 8 28 


1620 


27 


1 29 


2418 


16 


2129 


4 21 


26 


18 


16 


21 


i 


7 34 


27 


23 12 10 


1721 


28 


2 20 


2519 


17 


2230 


5 11 


26 


19 


17 


22 


2 


8 22 


28 



ASTROLOGY. 



217 



TABLE No. 12 Continued. 



Sidereal 


Lat. 30. 


Lat. 35. 


Ivat. 40. 


Time. 


10 


11 


12 


Asc. 


2 


3 


10 


11 


12 


Asc. 


2 


3 


10 


11 


12 


Asc. 2 




X 


T 





25 


55 


a 


X 


T 


n 


25 


Z5 


SI 


X 


T 


n 


25 25 


h m s 


o 





o 


o / 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o / 


o 





o 








o - ' o 


23 15 52 


18 


22 


29 


3 20 


26 


20 


18 


23 


1 


6 


27 


20 


18 


23 


3 


9 1029 


23 19 34 


19 


23 


n 


4 


26 


20 


19 


24 


2 


6 49 


28 


21 


19 


24 


4 


9 58 a 


23 23 15 


20 


25 


i 


4 49 


27 


21 


20 


25 


3 


7 38 


29 


22 


20 


26 


5 


10 45 1 


23 26 56 


21 


26 


2 


5 39 


29 


22 


21 


26 


4 


8 26 


30 


23 


21 


27 


6 


11 32 1 


23 30 37 


22 


27 


3 


6 28 


18 


23 


22 


27 


5 


9 15 


fl, 


24 


22 


28 


7 


12 19 2 


23 34 18 


23 


28 


4 


7 17 


30 


24 


23 


28 


6 


10 3 


1 


25 


23 


29 


8 


13 6 3 


23 37 58 


24 


28 


5 


8 6 


9, 


25 


24 


29 


7 


10 51 


2 


25 


24 


K 


9 


13 53 4 


23 41 39 


25 


X 


6 


8 55 


1 


26 


25 





8 


11 38 


3 


26 


25 


1 


10 


14 39 4 


23 45 19 


26 


1 


7 


9 43 


2 


27 


26 


1 


9 


12 26 


4 


27 


26 


2 


11 


IS 25 5 


23 49 


27 


2 


8 


10 32 


3 


28 


27 


2 


10 


13 13 


4 


28 


27 


3 


12 


16 11 6 


23 52 40 


28 


3 


9 


11 20 


4 


28 


28 


4 


11 


14 1 


5 


29 


28 


4 


13 


16 57 7 


23 56 20 


29 


4 


10 


12 8 


5 


29 


29 


5 


12 


14 47 


6 


"K 


29 


5 


14 


17 43 8 


24 2 


30 


5 


11 


12 56 


5 


30 


30 


S 


13 


15 34 


7 


1 


30 


6 


15 


18 28 8 



University of California 

SOUTHERN REGIONAL LIBRARY FACILITY 

405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, CA 90024-1388 

Return this material to the library 

from which it was borrowed. 



JUN 24 it,- 



JAN 2 13 1995 






A 000 031 639 8