by Henry William Elson
Publisher: Sturgis & Walton 1910
Number of pages: 72
In the first part the author gives the main astronomical facts according to the latest discoveries , but makes no pretense of entering into higher mathematical Astronomy. In the second part, which treats of the Constellations, omitted are all that are visible only in the southern hemisphere, and a few unimportant ones in the north.
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by Roberto Mura - Wikibooks
This atlas contains a set of 24 maps regulated to the latitude of 30S, similar to those of many important cities in the southern hemisphere, such as Sydney, as well as information about some double and variable stars and almost 160 deep sky objects.
by Samuel G. Barton - McGraw-Hill
This book has been prepared to meet the requirements of those who desire to become familiar with the constellations. The book, devoted exclusively to naked-eye observational astronomy, may also be a supplement to the regular textbooks on astronomy.
by Thomas Dick - Seeley, Burnside, and Seeley
The work is intended for the information of general readers, especially for those who have acquired a relish for astronomical pursuits, and who wish to become acquainted with the instruments by which celestial observations are made.
by Andrew L. Johnson
Star Atlas plotting stars down to Magnitude 7.25, including double-stars and 550 DSOs. This is a full color version including different symbols for DSOs, and a representation of the Milky Way. There are 20 primary charts, and one supplemental chart.