It remained the wife's for life, descending to her children, if any; otherwise returning to her family, when the husband could **deduct** the bride-price if it had not been given to her, or return it, if it had.

According to Welter's rule, we **deduct** II 0 with the equivalent amount of hydrogen, namely, 22 H, and are left with the residue 12 C, the heat of combustion of which is 1131600 cal.

In the above case we should **deduct** with II 0 the equivalent amount of carbon 5.5 C, thus obtaining the residue 6.5 C and 22 H.

The most scientific procedure, however, is to calculate the probable earnings of the immigrant during the rest of his lifetime, and **deduct** therefrom his expenses of living.

If the year is after Christ, and the event took place in one of the first six months of the Olympic year, that is to say, between July and January, we must subtract 776 from the number of the Olympic year to find the corresponding year of our era; but if it took place in one of the last six months of the Olympic year, or between January and July, we must **deduct** 777.

Calippus, Therefore, Proposed To Quadruple The Period Of Meton, And **Deduct** One Day At The End Of That Time By Changing One Of The Full Months Into A Deficient Month.

In Order To Adapt It To The Gregorian Calendar, We Must First Add The To Days That Were Left Out Of The Year 1582; In The Second Place We Must Add One Day For Every Century That Has Elapsed Since 1600, In Consequence Of The Secular Suppression Of The Intercalary Day; And Lastly We Must **Deduct** The Units Contained In A Fourth Of The Same Number, Because Every Fourth Centesimal Year Is Still A Leap Year.Q Denoting, Therefore, The Number Of The Century (Or The Date After The Two Right Hand Digits Have Been Struck Out) By C, The Value Of L Must Be Increased By 10 (C 16) (6 C L = 7M 3 X (4 X) W Io (C 16) (C 4 16) W; That Is, Since 3 To =13 Or 6 (The 7 Days Being Rejected, As They Do Not Affect The Value Of L), L=7M 6 X () W _ 16) (_ L _ 6)W; This Formula Is Perfectly General, And Easily Calculated.

With all reverence, an historical student has to **deduct** something from both these statements.