(1886) Facts and Figures About Michigan

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1886 - Frank James Bramhall

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<p>Class</p> <p>Book</p> <p>COPYRIGHT DEPOSIT</p> <p>PRICE, 15 CENTS.</p> <p>FACTS AND FIGURESABOUT</p> <p>MichiganAND</p> <p>YEAR BOOK FOR 1886INDEXON,</p> <p>PAGE</p> <p>86.</p> <p>Copyright,</p> <p>1886,</p> <p>by</p> <p>Frank</p> <p>J.</p> <p>Bramhall.</p> <p>ThEDeTI(0IT'^AP1ITAI(IUB|IS</p> <p>DESIGNED FOR THE PURPOSE OF</p> <p>Provldihg Patients and Invalids with all the comforts and advantages c* a first-class Health Resort. It is a large and commodious building surrounded by</p> <p>EXTENSIVE AND BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS</p> <p> ^</p> <p>PATIENTS REQUIRING</p> <p>Special Medi8alpSMFgiGaI5FFeatimenfcOK DESIRINGSuitable accommodation while consulting some of the many eminent Practitioners of this city, will find in the Sanitarium all the comforts and conveniences of a home.</p> <p>THE SANITARIUM*</p> <p>Has</p> <p>recently been remodeled and enlarged to double its former capacity It is elegantly furnished throughout and provided with the most compljBte Arrangements for&gt; &gt;</p> <p>Turkish Russian &gt;Yap()r and:</p> <p>E]ectric-&gt;</p> <p>Baths</p> <p>AND FOR ALL VARIETIES OF</p> <p>KLECTRICAL TRKA^rivIENT.A</p> <p>RESIDENT PHYSICIAN AND TRAINED NURSES ARE ALWAYS IN ATTENDANCE.effort is</p> <p>No</p> <p>being spared to</p> <p>make the Sanitarium the leading Medical</p> <p>Institution of its kind in the West, and its widespread and increasing popularity, both with the public and Medical Profession, is in itself an adequate testimony to its efficiency and usefulness.</p> <p>For terms and other particulars address</p> <p>THE DETROIT SANITARIUM,260 Fort StreetW., Detroit, Mich.</p> <p>FACTS AND FIGURESABOUT</p> <p>MiCfflGANYEAR BOOK FORjit.PL JRlbU 5llnjn^^</p> <p>1886</p> <p>A HAND-BOOK OF THE STATES'</p> <p>FRANK</p> <p>Xj</p> <p>BRAMHALL</p> <p>General Passenger DEPABTidENT Michigan Central.</p> <p>CHICAGO, leae.(copyrighted.)</p> <p>F.</p> <p>I.</p> <p>WHITNEY.Ass't Gen'l Pass,</p> <p>O.</p> <p>W. RUGGLES,Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent.</p> <p>and Ticket Agent.</p> <p>POOLE BROS. PRINTERS, CHICAaO.</p> <p>V-</p> <p>sue</p> <p>THE SEASONS,SummerSpring begins March."20. .11.18</p> <p>1886,</p> <p>June</p> <p>21</p> <p>7.33</p> <p>P.M. a.m.</p> <p>AutumnWinter</p> <p>begins Sept. 22... " Dec. 21</p> <p>.9.56</p> <p>4.12</p> <p>p.m. p.m.</p> <p>CYCLES OF TIME.Dominical Letter Epact Golden Number</p> <p>C255 19 14 6599 214</p> <p>Radam (month of abstinence observed by the Turks) begins June 3 Mohammedan Year 1304,beginsSept. 30</p> <p>Roman Indiction Julian Period Dionysian Period</p> <p>Solar Cycle</p> <p>Year</p> <p>6647</p> <p>of</p> <p>Jewish EraSept. 30</p> <p>begins</p> <p>METEOROLOGICAL.The United States Signal Service has first-class stations established at Alpena, Detroit, Escanaba, Grand Haven, Mackinaw City, Marquette and Port Huron, and special display stations for the exhibition of cautionary and weather signals at Bay City, Charlevoix, East Tawas, Elk Rapids, Frankfort, Ludington, Fort Mackinac, Manistee, Menominee, Montague, Muskegon, Northport, Pentwater, Petoskey, St. Ignace, St. Joseph, Sand Beach, South Haven and Traverse City. The station at Detroit also prints Farmers' Bulletins. The cost of these stations, exclusive of the pay of the observers, was, during the fiscal year, 1883-4 but $2,919. The cautionary signal is a black square in the center of a white flag and indicates the approach of a cold wave or northwest storm. The general weather signals are also white flags with various figures, as follows: red circle or sphere, indicating higher temperature; red star, stationary temperature; red moon, lower temperature; blue circle or sphere, general rain or snow; blue star, local rain or snow; blue moon, clear or fair weather. The red colors indicate temperature and the blue colors weather and the signals are combined accordingly. In Canada and some of the States these signals are used on railroad trains displayed on the sides of the baggage cars but have not yet been adopted by the Michigan roads. The calculations in the almanac are made according to Central Standard Time, or that of the ninetieth meridian of longitude west from Greenwich, which is also the legal time of Michigan. The local or solar time of any particular place differs from Central Standard Time according to its longitude, being four minutes earlier or later for each degree of longitude east or west of the ninetieth meridian. A slight difference also results from difference of latitude varying with the seasons. The following tables show the latitude, longitude and most interesting meteorological data pf the seven United States stations and of the State stations at Lansing and Reed City reported by the Board of Health Average Mean Variance AnnualLongitude.</p> <p>Range from Standard Temp. 1883-84. Time.26 00 27 48</p> <p>AnnualPrecipitation.</p> <p>HourlyVelocityof</p> <p>Wind.8.8 7.8 9.4 10.8 10.3 8.4 9.6</p> <p>Inches.</p> <p>Miles.</p> <p>AlpenaDetroit</p> <p>Escanaba</p> <p>Grand Haven Mackinaw CityMarquettePort</p> <p>HuronCity</p> <p>i</p> <p>Lansing</p> <p>1</p> <p>Reed</p> <p>I</p> <p>N, N. N. N. N. N. N. N. N.</p> <p>45 05 42 20 45 48 43 05 45 47 46 34 43 00 42 45 43 50</p> <p>W. 83W.83 W. 87 W. 86 W.84</p> <p>W. 87 W. 82 W. 84 W. 85t 10</p> <p>30 03 05 18 39 24 26 33 80</p> <p>110014 48</p> <p>212410 30 21 18 24 16 48 00</p> <p>107.0 97.0 110.3 92.1 103.4 114.0 104.8</p> <p>38.21 36.19 35.30 39.17 t30.08 32.68 35.26</p> <p>Months.</p> <p>AVERAGE MONTHLY MEAN TEMPERATURES.</p> <p>MONTHS.</p> <p>JANUA^RY.moon's phases.d.5 13 20 26</p> <p>h. m.1</p> <p>New MoonFirstQuarter</p> <p>FuUMoou</p> <p>617</p> <p>Vi</p> <p>m g-EH.M. 3 55</p> <p>Third Quarter</p> <p>44 mo. 24 mo. 45 mo. 31 ev.</p> <p>4 52 5 46 6 36 sets 6 18 7 13</p> <p>8 91011</p> <p>111</p> <p>6 4</p> <p>33</p> <p>mo.1 6 2 10 3 15 4 21 5 25</p> <p>used American flag East River Bridge begun Gen. Wm. Hull court-martialed at Albany Albion College burned Gen. Grierson's Mississippi raid ended Charles Sumner born Bank of North America opened Jackson defeated Packenham at New Orleans Mississippi seceded Gen. Gordon Granger died Michigan Territory organized by Congress National Fast in United States Schuyler Colfax died Canadians evacuated Navy Island Gen. Terry carried Fort Fisher by storm New York State Lunatic Asylum opened Benjamin Franklin born in Boston</p> <p>Washington</p> <p>first</p> <p>1776. 1870. 1814. 1854. 1865. 1811. 1782. 1815.1861.</p> <p>Battle of Frenchtown Thomas defeated Zollikoffer at Mill Springs, Ky.</p> <p>rise7</p> <p>Robert Morris bornFitz</p> <p>3</p> <p>John Porter cashiered</p> <p>4</p> <p>8 17 Battle and massacre at the river Raisin 9 29 Thanksgiving in New Orleans 10 37 Severe earthquake in New York 11 44 St. Louis Castle, Quebec, burned</p> <p>mo.</p> <p>Michigan admitted to the Union as a State 48 Com. Charles Morris died 149 William H. Prescott died2 47 3 424 33</p> <p>Timothy Pickering diedAttempted assassination of President Jackson Rev. A. D. Mayo born</p> <p>1876. 1805. 1815. 1885. 1838. 1865. 1843. 1706. 1813. .1862. 1733. 1863. 1813. 1815. 1841. 1834. 1837. 1856. 1859. 1829. 1834. 1823.</p> <p>FEBRUARY.MOON'S PHASES.D.311 18</p> <p>H.98</p> <p>M.15 ev.</p> <p>New MoonFirst Quarter</p> <p>46 ev.15 ev.</p> <p>FullflH.M. H.M 5 14 5 19 5 15 6 2 5 17 seti</p> <p>Moon</p> <p>Third Quarter13th</p> <p>25</p> <p>11</p> <p>11</p> <p>mo.1865. 1861. 1766. 1865. 1865. 1778. 1778. 1820. 1886. 1763. 1828. 1809. 1843. 1864. .1866. 1862. 1865. 1865. 1865. 1864. 1813.</p> <p>Amendment</p> <p>to the Constitntion</p> <p>Michigan joint resolution of loyalty and aid Franklin before the House of CommonsState $150 bounty act passed Mich. Legislature Battle at Hatcher's Run</p> <p>Tu ThFr Sa</p> <p>Mo</p> <p>5 5 5 5 5</p> <p>We</p> <p>8 9 5 25^10 5 26 11</p> <p>18 19 20 21 23</p> <p>6</p> <p>77 58</p> <p>57</p> <p>55 5657</p> <p>American Treaty with France Daniel Boone captured by the French Gen. William T. Sherman born Maj. Gen. Winfield S. Hancock died</p> <p>5 27, mo. 5 29 1 (5 30l 2 6 58 5 31 3 6 56 5 32i 4</p>