## 6538

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log. 6538 equals 5h20m.

. Therefore, the event occurred 5b20m before Noon or at 6h40m A.M., London, August 3rd, 1901, for which time we erect the horoscope all over again.

Step No. S is the most diffciult to understand. I shall bring a second example for a time during the afternoon co repeat the process.

Step No. 1 (repeated) . Assuming we find an aspect J to fc. Assume 3 is found between 12'39' and 26*10' of the sign, and forms a conjunction (<j), same sign, a square (□), 3 signs away, or an Opposition (<j), six signs away, then we may assume that it is b that brought forth the event. Let us now say chat this Saturn is found at 21*49*5;. This would mean thac we have to do with a conjunction.

Question: J) motion of the day being 13'31' (taken from the Ephemerls) and 3 Noon position being 19*24'S. which times does ® pass 21*4?'S the b place. ( b may in this case be located at 21*49«'S or 21*49'^, V? to form ■with Jj.O, 8 ) ■

Answer: Difference between the position wanted and Noon of is 21*49' less 19*24' or 2"25'.

We find with the aid of logarithms the time required to pass these degrees and minutes thus:

2*25' 9970

13*31' 2493 (in this case we have to deduct!)

7477 which log. equals 4hl7'.

Therefore, the birth happened at 4hl7' P.M. to fic the event. The horoscope must be made in its five-fold form for that moment.

With this method I have been able to rectify many horoscopes when in doubt. In case one -event do« not give resales, the second or third surely will. It is no< a method that can be used for quick work, but only for horoscopes that are worth while rectifying.

DAILY ACCELERATION AND RETARDATION IN ® MOTION One important item not yet mentioned: the acceleration or retardation of ^ during one day's movement. When we look at J) motion from one day to the next we find that at times ir differs in motion as much as 20', or even 30'. r) may move that amount faster the next day or 2 may move that amount slower the next day. It is understood that does not make its acceleration all ar once, but increases or decreases gradually. This must be taken into consideration for good work. There are special tables available, but I believe for an average good horoscope you do not need them. A little head work will suffice. Let us say the g increase in speed from one day to the next is 24'. This would mean chat at Noon it moves the normal speed, i.e. the actual difference shown from Noon of one day to Noon of the next day. If 3 is at Noon in the Ephemem of one day at 3*0'fi and the next day at Noon at I7"0's, © motion would have been 14*0'. The following day, however, if is at Noon at 1*24' it. 3 motion would have been on chat day 14*24* instead of 14*0'. The acceleration from one day to the next was therefore 24'. This portion must be proportioned, to give a gradual increase in speed, or decrease, if motion retards. The actual difference in this case would approximately amount to 1' cach hour. Therefore, 6 hours after Noon of the first day, the U motion would not be 14"0', but 14*6'; at Midnight the 3 motion would be 14*12', and not 14*0' as Ephemeris shows. This difference we have to consider and add in. order co gee correct results. When, the motion decreases from one day to the next, as from 14*24' of one day to 14'C the next, the same procedure is taken, only instead of adding we have to deduct. This 3 adjustment is absolutely necessary when we attempc rectifications.

EXPLANATION OF THE TREND FOR GREASE WOOL FOR WHICH TRADING BEGAN ON MARCH 17, 1941,

12;01 Noon, New York, N. Y. CONSULT CHART AND CALENDAR ON PAGES 97 AND 100 We follow the calendar made for the progressed Moon from March 17, 1941, and analize the effect of the aspects found and due at the dates marked. The actual effect which nature {traders) brought forth is shown, in the chart of Grease Wool for 1941. Compare both and marvel at the accuracy of the aspects in actuality! *

The increment used was 2.367'; the addition of the decimals was made on separate sheets so as not to make the book too glutted with small details and only the full minutes were entered in the columns.

After trading opened we had the first aspect, a Neptune aspect on March 24th, 1941, which was a 43* angle and called for a decline. Consulting the chart for Grease Wool, which is the commodity started on thac day, we note that we begin to decline from that day on although the price had advanced from the start of trading up to that time.

Therefore, the aspect worked and worked according to schedule. The next aspect according to Pr. g wis reached on April 4th, ¿_ Q Mys This called for lower levels. We continue to decline^

* Not an iota has been changed in this chajMc; to do some "fake adjuaifig" to ¿nikc the reader ¡eel bitter. In fact when read over in October, 1943, I did not even look >c ibe actual Wool Chart to see what actually did happen, but I know the picture must have developed similar to the »■»)• 1 explained here.

On April 6th the D§MM made Wool go still lower.

On April Sth the 1(55* t? M is to be placed ahead of the 15* 3 5M, because the actual performance shows that we dropped first and rose from April 9th. See bottom, page 97.

On April l6th makes ¿QK, which contrary to our rules was bearish and so was ® £ ©Pr. on April 18th. Special note must be made of any aspects that woilc contrary, because in a specific horoscope they will repeat doing those stunts.

On April 19th we reach reach y; R.

The result was that the decline ended, bur It did not cause a sharp rise as wt /night expect. However, we have to figure that it is already a favorable condition if we don't go down any further from that date, since that is bullish, and several previous aspects in a row were all bearish.

The next aspect that became active was the 45* angle from Venus XM on April 26. We sold off a little on account of it.

The next aspect was a 105' to Saturn radix which caused a litrle lower though not much. The aspect of Pluto retrograde of 90* was very bullish as we can see from the chart. Why? Because the effect of retrograde planets is just opposite to the effect of direct planets most of the time. Whereas, if Pluto would have been running direct at the time of birth, the squire aspect should have caused a drop, but being retrograde, the MM aspect causcd a rise. Therefore we always note the planets with I) if they are retrograde at birth.

We had no aspect from this May 1st dare until May 26th, and a strong mtrket was in force all during May, at least until May 2.6th.

On the day of writing this we just have the 27th of May, 1941.

The opposition of Pluto retrograde to the progressed Moon caused some strength on the 26th, and the trine which followed today by the Node which is retrograde, at ail times, should express itself as evil and not as bullish, since a planec which runs retrograde acts in reverse of the standard rules given earlier. Therefore, we should drop from here on until June 3rd, when a 105" aspect to Saturn should cause a concinuir.ce of the decline.

A 150* degree angle which usually; is unfavorable comes in on June 19th, however, bear in mind chat after a previous decline, a x works often times bullish. Therefore, at this moment, though the time has not been reached, I judge, that the aspect of 150* to Venus MM of June 19th will act bullish and will cause an •upmove. This upmove then should be stopped again by the v fl,M because ft acts like a IJ planet. Only July 3rd we have another unfortunate aspect, calling for lower levels, on account of the 45* angle to radix Jupiter, and then, July 9th, this is to continue on account of the 135" angle to die Ascendant and only an etid of the decline can be expected by July 13th for a day on account of the 73 Mars MM aspect, which drops out immediately the next day though when Jupiter casts another 105 aspect. TTiis aspect should end by July l«Sth and a rally can be expected, to last until July 28th, when two evil aspects come in a row, a 21 165" and a £ Q. They should cause considerable trouble, since two more bad aspects follow shortly thereafter.

In this way the whole year has to be worked through. The Moon is to be carried through completely and the aspects entered in the sheet taken from Table XIII. After the entry is completed the actual distance of the aspects must be measured by using Fig. VJII. counting out the signs between ¿j and the planec that casts the aspect. Thereby we must not forget that + aspects, i.e. those which are 15" away from the normal arc either to be added ot to be deducted, depending upon whether ^ progressed is between 0' and H'S?" of a sign or whether it is between 15"0* and 29*59' of the sign. When you go over carefully some of the aspects we have located and check on Table VIII, you will understand quickly how this ¡s done.