The evening sky is still almost uninhabited by planets.
There’s only Mars, low on the horizon, slowly losing its race with the Sun, behind which it will be on July 27.
But the Moon comes through on its monthly journey. Yesterday, just over four days old, it took a route three degrees south of the Beehive or Praesepe star cluster. Tomorrow it will pass much closer to Regulus – but that will be in daytime for America and Europe, and the occultation – the hiding of the star by the Moon – will be a sight for eastern Africa. Moving on, the Moon will in the middle of June 1 be at First Quarter, 90° in longitude from the Sun.
Don’t forget that a map of any large part of the sky ought really to be on a curved surface, the inside of a sphere. The Sun, below the horizon, is 90° from the point we’ve marked as the “antapex of the Earth’s way.” The antapex is the present direction from which our planet is whirling in its orbit around the Sun.
So you could mime the three-dimensional situation by pointing your right hand straight forward at the Sun, and your left hand straight leftward at the antapex. (Imagine stretching our map around leftward.) Then point your third arm (what, you’ve got only two?) straight rightward, and that’s the direction Earth is traveling.