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A TABLE TO FIND EASTER,

FROM

THE YEAR 1900, TO THE YEAR 2199 INCLUSIVE.

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XIV.
IIL

XL

XIX.
VIII.

XVL

V.

April 1

XIII.

IL

XVIII.
VIL

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THE Golden Numbers in the foregoing Calendar will point out the Days of the Paschal Full Moons, till the Year of our Lord 1900; at which Time, in order that the Ecclesiastical Full Moons may fall nearly on the same Days with the real Full Moons, the Golden Numbers must be removed to different Days of the Calendar, as is done in the annexed Ta ble, which contains so much of the Calendar then to be used, as is necessary for finding the Paschal Full Moons, and the Feast of Easter, from the Year 1900, to the Year 2199 inclusive. This Table is to be made use of, in all respects, as the First Table before inserted, for finding Easter till the Year 1899.

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XV.
IV.

XII.

13

IX. XVII. VL

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To find the Dominical or Sunday Letter for any given Year of our Lord, add to the Year its Fourth Part, omitting Fractions, and also the Num. ber, which in Table I. standeth at the Top of the Column, wherein the Number of Hundreds contained in that given Year is found : Divide the Sum by 7, and if there is no Remainder, then A is the Sunday Letter; but if any Number remaineth, then the Letter, which standeth under that Number at the Top of the Table, is the Sunday Letter.

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To find the Month and Days of the Month to which the Golden Numbers ought to be prefixed in the Calendar, in any given Year of our Lord, consisting of entire Hundred Years, and in all the intermediate Years betwixt that and the next Hundredth Year following, look in the Second Column of Table II. for the given Year consisting of entire Hundreds, and Note the Number or Cypher which stands against it in the Third Column; then, in Table Ill. look for the same Number in the Column under any given Golden Number, which when you have found, guide your Eye Side-ways to the Left Hand, and in the First Column you will find the Month and Day to which that Golden Number ought to be prefixed in the Calendar, during that Period of One Hundred Years.

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The Letter B prefixed to cer. tain Hundredth Years in Table II. denotes those Years which are still to be accounted Bissextile or Leap-Years in the New Calendar; whereas all the other Hundredth Years are to be accounted only common Years.

8200
8300

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DAILY TO BE SAID AND USED THROUGHOUT THE YEAR.

THE Morning and Evening Prayer shall be used in the accustomed

1 Mace of the Church, Chapel, or Chancel; except it shall be other. wise determined by the Ordinary of the Place. And the Chancels shall remain as they have done in times past.

And here is to be noted, that such Ornaments of the Church, and of the Ministers thereof, at all Times of their Ministration, shall be retained, and be in use, as were in this Church of England, by the Autho. rity of Parliament, in the Second Year of the Reign of King Edrward the Sixth.

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MORNING PRAYER,

DAILY THROUGHOUT THE YEAR.

At the beginning of Morning Prayer the Minister shall read with a loud voice some one or more of these Sentences of the Scriptures that follow. And then he shall say that which is written after the said

Sentences. W HEN the wicked man turn- | truth is not in us : but, if we con

eth away from his wicked- fess our sins, he is faithful and ness that he hath committed, and just to forgive us our sins, and to doeth that which is lawful and cleanse us from all inrighteous right, he shall save his soul alive. ness. 1 St. John i. 8, 9. Ezek. xviii. 27.

EARLY beloved brethren, I acknowledge my transgres

the Scripture moveth us in sions, and my sin is ever before sundry places to acknowledge and me. Psalm li. 3.

confess our manifold sins and Hide thy face from my sins, wickedness; and that we should and blot out all mine iniquities. not dissemble nor cloke them bePsalm li. 9.

fore the face of Almighty God The sacrifices of God are a bro our heavenly Father ; but confess ken spirit: a broken and a con them with an humble, lowly, petrite heart, O God, thou wilt not nitent, and obedient heart; to the despise. Psalm li. 17.

end that we may obtain forgiveRend your heart, and not your ness of the same, by his infinite garments, and turn unto the Lord goodness and mercy. And alyour God: for he is gracious and though we ought at all times hummerciful, slow to anger, and of bly to acknowledge our sins before great kindness, and repenteth him God; yet ought we most chiefly of the evil. Joel ii. 13.

so to do, when we assemble and To the Lord our God belong meet together to render thanks mercies and forgivenesses, though for the great benefits that we have we have rebelled against him : received at his hands, to set forth neither have we obeyed the voice his most worthy praise, to hear of the Lord our God, to walk in his most holy Word, and to ask his laws which he set before us. those things which are requisite Dan. ix. 9, 10.

and necessary, as well for the body O Lord, correct me, but with as the soul. Wherefore I pray judgement; not in thine anger, and beseech you, as many as are lest thou bring me to nothing. here present, to accompany me Jer. x. 24. Psalm vi. 1.

with a pure heart, and humble Repent ye; for the Kingdom of voice, unto the throne of the heaHeaven is at hand. St. Matt. iii. 2. venly grace, saying after me; I will arise, and go to my father,

TA general Confession to be said and will say unto him, Father, I

of the whole Congregation after have sinned against heaven, and the Minister, all kneeling. before thee, and am no more wor ALMIGHTY and most merthy to be called thy son. St. Luke A ciful Father; We have erred, xv. 18, 19.

and strayed from thy ways like Enter not into judgement with lost sheep. We have followed too thy servant, O Lord; for in thy much the devices and desires of sight shall no man living be jus- our own hearts. We have offended tified. Psalm cxliii. 2.

against thy holy laws. We have If we say that we have no sin, left undone those things which we we deceive ourselves, and the l ought to have done; And we have

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