66 SIMPLIFIED SCIENTIFIC ASTROLOGY
Neptune and Uranus, this inconvenience will be over come.
The horoscope has now been cast and is complete. Most astrologers now start to read, but to do this work thoroughly it is necessary to make an index such as will be found in a later chapter. In order to make the student thoroughly conversant with the manner of casting a horoscope we will first complete the figure cast in part for August 2, 8:15 P. M., for that horoscope offers certain peculiarities worthy of illustration.
To find the G. M. T. we add to the True Local
Time of Birth, Aug. 2, 
8  23  P.M. 
4 min. for each of the 88 degrees longitude,
birthplace is west of Greenwich 
5  52  
G. M. T., Angust 3rd

2  15  A.M. 
Here is an important point. When we add 5 hours and 52 minutes to 8 P. M., we bring the G. M, T. into the following day; at the identical time when the child was born and the Chicago clocks pointed to 15 minutes past 8 on the evening of August 2nd, the Observatory clock at Greenwich showed 15 minutes past 2 on the morning of August 3rd. Thus the noon of August 3rd is nearest the G. M. T., and the interval between G. M. T. (2:15 A. M.) and nearest noon is therefore 9 hours, 45 minutes, the logarithm of interval being .3912.
We have now performed the operations prescribed in Sections One and Two of our rule and we will next