1) P(dying in the first month) = (# of deaths in first month)/ (first month initial exposure) =D1/E1 --> this E1 corresponds to your initial exposed to risk.
D1 = 396 clearly.
E1 is slightly more tricky. We are given the central exposed to risk: E1c = 1536.2 measured in months (as an aside, consider what you might do if this was given in years rather than months, hint: multiply by 12). So we need to estimate our initial exposed to risk using the central exposed to risk. Central exposed to risk accounts for deaths during the month and, if we assume that deaths occur on average half way through the month, then Ec will be smaller than E by 396*(0.5 months). Thus, E = Ec+396*0.5
We could also assume that deaths occur on average 5 days into the month (taking into account birth complications), in which case Ec would be smaller than E by (30-5)/30 *396. Thus you can estimate E=Ec+5/6*396. However, the former assumption of deaths occurring on average half way through the interval is more common - but its good to think about and create different problems for yourself.
2) q0 = D/E, where D is the number of deaths in the first YEAR and E is initial exposed to risk in YEARs.
Again we will assume deaths occur on average half way through each INTERVAL:
So all you need to to calculate E = sum of central exposed to risk and add back fractions of the year that were not lived by those who died (i.e. 11.5/12*396 + 10/12*139.+...)
3) 3q0 =1-3p0 --> we can now split 3p0 into 1p0 * 1p1 * 1p2.
We have 1p0=1-1q0, which we calculated in 2
1q0 = number of deaths/ initial exposed to risk (so use same approach as 1 and 2 to calculate E from Ec)
1q2 = same as 1q0