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WEEK. Seven days of time.
     2. The week commences immediately after twelve o'clock, on the night between Saturday and Sunday, and ends at twelve o'clock, seven days of twenty-four hours each thereafter.
     3. The first day of the week is called Sunday; (q.v.) the second, Monday; the third, Tuesday; the, fourth, Wednesday; the fifth, Thursday; the sixth, Friday; and the seventh, Saturday. Vide 4 Pet. S. C. Rep. 361.

References in periodicals archive ?
30) That same year, the Welfare Ministry's Prevention Bureau Chief, Takano Rokuro, wrote a piece in the Shukan Asahi urging the Japanese people to adopt a national uniform.
Shukan Bunshun's chief editor said, ''We have total confidence in our article.
Shukan Tokyo Keizai (August 13-20), Special Edition: 30.
Tabloid magazine Shukan Bunshun published its article Thursday, and hours later Minegishi was pleading to be allowed to remain with AKB48, one of the world's most successful acts by revenue.
The weekly magazine Shukan Shincho reported Thursday that Tanaka acted as a matchmaker for a senior member of an organized crime group and also gave a speech at a group party hosted by its leader around 30 years ago.
3 edition of the Shukan Bunshun weekly that hit news stands Thursday, Ozawa said, ''The grand steward quibbled (over the request), saying the emperor was tired or had other appointments.
Planned measures included centralized control of bureaucratic careers and creation of specialized posts that would end the de facto "up or out" rule and allow civil servants to continue working in the government until retirement (Yomiuri Shinbun, January 29, February 3, 2009; Shukan Toyo Keizai, February 17, 2009).
and the chief editor of its weekly magazine Shukan Bunshun on Tuesday to pay 2 million yen in damages to the head of the major Japanese daily Yomiuri Shimbun, Tsuneo Watanabe, who had filed a libel suit over magazine reports.
Citing insurance industry and police data, a recent issue of Shukan Taishu listed the models targeted most often by thieves.
For their role in supplementing Ming military strength, especially along the northern border, see So In-born, "Minchuki no Hokuben boei-ei to gunko-zaiei no yorei o chushin toshite," Shukan Toyogaku 78 (1997): 81-103.
The allegation was first reported last month by the weekly Shukan Gendai.
The Shukan Post, the tabloid weekly that published the articles by Onaruto before they were collected into a book, is being sued for libel by the Sumo Association.