|author||Garrett Wollman <wollman@FreeBSD.org>||2003-04-28 18:51:20 +0000|
|committer||Garrett Wollman <wollman@FreeBSD.org>||2003-04-28 18:51:20 +0000|
Update to latest drop from Arthur Olson and the gang.
Obtained from: ftp://elsie.nci.nih.gov/pub/tzdata2003
Notes: svn path=/vendor/tzdata/dist/; revision=114170
Diffstat (limited to 'share/zoneinfo/northamerica')
1 files changed, 51 insertions, 12 deletions
diff --git a/share/zoneinfo/northamerica b/share/zoneinfo/northamerica
index 29bba4f1d1d9..ff36fe433ea0 100644
@@ -1,4 +1,4 @@
-# @(#)northamerica 7.61
+# @(#)northamerica 7.62
# also includes Central America and the Caribbean
# This data is by no means authoritative; if you think you know better,
@@ -88,6 +88,23 @@
# of surrender, all of whom interrupting the bells of Big Ben in
# London which were to precede Mr. Attlee's speech.
+# From Paul Eggert (2003-02-09): It was Robert St John, not Bob Trout. From
+# Myrna Oliver's obituary of St John on page B16 of today's Los Angeles Times:
+# ... a war-weary U.S. clung to radios, awaiting word of Japan's surrender.
+# Any announcement from Asia would reach St. John's New York newsroom on a
+# wire service teletype machine, which had prescribed signals for major news.
+# Associated Press, for example, would ring five bells before spewing out
+# typed copy of an important story, and 10 bells for news "of transcendental
+# On Aug. 14, stalling while talking steadily into the NBC networks' open
+# microphone, St. John heard five bells and waited only to hear a sixth bell,
+# before announcing confidently: "Ladies and gentlemen, World War II is over.
+# The Japanese have agreed to our surrender terms."
+# He had scored a 20-second scoop on other broadcasters.
# Rule NAME FROM TO TYPE IN ON AT SAVE LETTER/S
Rule US 1918 1919 - Mar lastSun 2:00 1:00 D
Rule US 1918 1919 - Oct lastSun 2:00 0 S
@@ -189,10 +206,11 @@ Rule US 1987 max - Apr Sun>=1 2:00 1:00 D
# US eastern time, represented by New York
# Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, most of Florida,
-# Georgia, far southeastern Indiana, eastern Kentucky, Maine,
-# Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North
-# Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, eastern
-# Tennessee, Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia
+# Georgia, southeast Indiana (Clark, Dearborn, Floyd, Harrison, and
+# Ohio counties), eastern Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts,
+# New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio,
+# Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, eastern Tennessee,
+# Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia
# Rule NAME FROM TO TYPE IN ON AT SAVE LETTER
Rule NYC 1920 only - Mar lastSun 2:00 1:00 D
@@ -211,10 +229,11 @@ Zone America/New_York -4:56:02 - LMT 1883 Nov 18 12:00
# US central time, represented by Chicago
# Alabama, Arkansas, Florida panhandle, Illinois, western Indiana
-# corners, Iowa, most of Kansas, western Kentucky, Louisiana,
-# Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, eastern Nebraska, eastern North
-# Dakota, Oklahoma, eastern South Dakota, western Tennessee, most of
-# Texas, Wisconsin
+# (Gibson, Jasper, Lake, LaPorte, Newton, Porter, Posey, Spencer,
+# Vanderburgh, and Warrick counties), Iowa, most of Kansas, western
+# Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, eastern
+# Nebraska, eastern North Dakota, Oklahoma, eastern South Dakota,
+# western Tennessee, most of Texas, Wisconsin
# Rule NAME FROM TO TYPE IN ON AT SAVE LETTER
Rule Chicago 1920 only - Jun 13 2:00 1:00 D
@@ -357,12 +376,32 @@ Zone Pacific/Honolulu -10:31:26 - LMT 1900 Jan 1 12:00
# Now we turn to US areas that have diverged from the consensus since 1970.
# Arizona mostly uses MST.
+# From Paul Eggert (2002-10-20):
+# The information in the rest of this paragraph is derived from the
+# <a href="http://www.dlapr.lib.az.us/links/daylight.htm">
+# Daylight Saving Time web page (2002-01-23)</a> maintained by the
+# Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records.
+# Between 1944-01-01 and 1944-04-01 the State of Arizona used standard
+# time, but by federal law railroads, airlines, bus lines, military
+# personnel, and some engaged in interstate commerce continued to
+# observe war (i.e., daylight saving) time. The 1944-03-17 Phoenix
+# Gazette says that was the date the law changed, and that 04-01 was
+# the date the state's clocks would change. In 1945 the State of
+# Arizona used standard time all year, again with exceptions only as
+# mandated by federal law. Arizona observed DST in 1967, but Arizona
+# Laws 1968, ch. 183 (effective 1968-03-21) repealed DST.
+# Shanks says the 1944 experiment came to an end on 1944-03-17.
+# Go with the Arizona State Library instead.
Zone America/Phoenix -7:28:18 - LMT 1883 Nov 18 12:00
-7:00 US M%sT 1944 Jan 1 00:01
- -7:00 - MST 1944 Mar 17 00:01
+ -7:00 - MST 1944 Apr 1 00:01
-7:00 US M%sT 1944 Oct 1 00:01
-7:00 - MST 1967
- -7:00 US M%sT 1968
+ -7:00 US M%sT 1968 Mar 21
-7:00 - MST
# From Arthur David Olson (1988-02-13):
# A writer from the Inter Tribal Council of Arizona, Inc.,
@@ -522,7 +561,7 @@ Link America/Louisville America/Kentucky/Louisville
# <a href="http://frwebgate.access.gpo.gov/cgi-bin/getdoc.cgi?dbname=2000_register&docid=fr17au00-22">
# Federal Register 65, 160 (2000-08-17), page 50154-50158.
Zone America/Kentucky/Monticello -5:39:24 - LMT 1883 Nov 18 12:00
-6:00 US C%sT 1946
-6:00 - CST 1968