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T:oung-Chi........ Hoang-Ti.......... 415,000,000 Confuc. & Bud.
11,000,000 Confuc. & Bud. Abdul Manten....... Sultan
2,500,000 Confuc. & Bud. Burgosch Ben Said.... Sultan..
380,000 Mohammedan. Stid Toskes........ I mlaum.
250,000 Mohammedan. Nasser ed Dini,...... Shah......
10,000,000 Mohammedan. Montsolito..............
5,000,000 | Mohammedan. Mozaffar-ed-di...... Khan........
2,000,000 Mohammedan. .......................
1,000,000 Mohammedan. Imaum
Mohammedan. Ali Kuli Khan... Taksir-Khan...
2,000,000 | Mohammedan, Tale Lama.......
30,000,000 i Buddhic. Mendoon-men...........
Khedive..... 3,550,000 Mohammedan.
Emperor ............ 4,000,000 Coptic Chris. Rana vola II........... Queen...
Mo. & Chris. Sidi Mohammed.... Emeer .......
8,000,000 Mohammedan. Halil Pacha.
Mohammedan. 1. H. Brand........ President...
15,000 Univ. Tole'n. Adahoonzou II............ King..........
300,000 Pagan & Cath, Kamehameha V.....
69,8oo Protestant. Pomare.........
Queen............... 200,000 Pagan.
BRITISH POSSESSIONS IN AMERICA.
Sir Narcisse F. Belleau, Kt.
Lemuel Allen Wilmot, D. C. L.
Lieut. Gen. Sir Chas. Hastings Doyle, K. C. M. G.
Adams G. Archibald.
W. MacDougall, C.B.
Barbadoes “ Rawson W. Rawson. • Prince Edward Island – Lieut.-Gov., W. c. Bermuda
Maj.-Gen. J. H. Lefroy. F. Robertson.
DominiqueNewfoundland-Lieut.-Gov., Col. J. S. Hill,
Sir John P Grant, K.C.B. C. B. .
Montserrat - "
W. Rowland Pyne.
W. Hepburn Rennie,
Charles H. Rostright. Antigua-Ligut.-Gov., Sir B. C. C. Pine. Trinidad
James Robert Langdon.
To what cause or combination of causes is due inent; to have no personal obligations to repay, all the sticcess of the Ledger! What has made no private injuries to revenge, through its columns. it an inshtution valuable to our city. with the Boldness to argue against aristocratic claims and
potentiality of wealth" to its proprietor! For effete ideas, and the greater courage to breast the this effect comes by cause. The answer is easily temporary storm of popular displeasure ; to have made it is due, in the first place, to a proper independence enough to ask Alexander not to Estimats of public wapis--to the adoption of a intercept the sunshine, and prudence enough to play and å stead, perseverance in the execution appeal from Philip drunk to Philip sober. LiberAihe plan. The avowal of principles and the ality in views and expediencies will perfect and Ivaidance of party entanglements. The determi- perpetuate what those causes have produced. hawon to make the paper and not its editor prom- Hon. Fos. R. Chandler,
e paper and
CHEENULNESS.A cheerful temper joined with
inocence will make beauty attractive, knowledge HERE is the newest floral "sentiment": If you I delightful and wit good-fatured. It will lighten wish for heart's-ease don't look to mari.gold. sickness, poverty and afilicuion, and render de.
ADVICE, like snow, the softer it falls, the longer | formity itself agreeable. . it dwells upon and the deeper it sinks into the POVERTY. - All the arguments which are heart.
brought to represent that poverty is no evil show THe three things most difficult are, to keep a it to be evidently a great evil; you never find secret, to forget an injury and to make good use people laboring to convince you that you may of leisure.
live very happily upon a plentiful income. A GREAT deal of what is called hypocrisy arises SINGLE WOMEN.-It is among the most vulgar from the delicacy one has in offending the feelings errors to consider women useless because they of another,
are single. Only look round your acquaintances; CHEERFULNESS is not a proof that the mind is who is the one universally useful, the one applied at ease, for often “in the midst of laughter the to in every time of difficuky and trial? The sinheart is sad."
gle sister of the family. WHENEVER you buy or sell, let or hire, make a HAPPINESS : INGREDIENTS REQUISITE.-There clear bargain, and dever trust to " We sha'n't dis- is nothing purer than honesty; nothing warmer agree about trifles."
than love; nothing brighter than virtue; and FRIENDSHIP.-Be not the first to break with a nothing more steadfast than faith. These, united friend. Sorrow gnaws the heart of him who hath in one mind, form the purest, the swuctest, the. no one to advise with but himself.
richest, the brightest and most steadfast hapFew things are impracticable in themselves,
piness. and it is for want of application, rather than of 1 GENTILITY is neither in birth, manner nor means, that men fail of success,
fashion, but in the mind. A high sense of honor, TRUE religion shows its influence in every part a determination never to take a mpan advantage of our conduct; it is like the sap of a living tree, of another, an adherence to truth, delicacy and which penetrates the most distant boughs.
politeness towards those with whom you have THERE never did, and never will, exist any dealings, are the essential characteristics of a thing permanently noble and excellent in any one gentleman. who is a stranger to the exercise of resolute sell CHILDHOOD is like a mirror, catching and redenial.
flecting images from all around it. Remember THERE are two eventful periods in the life of a that an impious or profane sentence, uttered by a woman-one, when she wonders whom she will parent's lip, may operate on the young heart like have; the other, when she wonders who will a careless spray of water thrown on polished have her.
steel, staining it with rust which no after scouring NOSE-OLOGY.He knows his nose. I know he can cfface. knows his nose. He said he knew I knew his IDLENESS.- Probably the man who deserves' nose, and if he said he knew I knew his nose, of most of pity is he who is most idle ; for as there course he knows I know he knows his nose, are said to be pleasures in madness known only
THREE THINGS A WOMAN CANNOT DO.-Pass a to madmen, there are certainly miseries in idlebonnet shop without stopping, see a baby withoutness which only the idle can conceive. “A busy kissing it, and admire a piece of lace without in man is troubled with but one devil," says the quiring how much it was per yard."
Turkish proverb, “but the idle man with a whouTHERB are three kinds of men in this world I sand." The Spanish proverb says, "Men are the “Wills, the Won'ts and the Can'ts. The usually tempted by the devil, but the idle man former effect everything, the others oppose every-positively tempts the devil." thing, and the latter fail in everything
The first weed pulled up in the garden, the Ax ingenious French writer observes that those first seed put in the ground, the first dollar put in who depend on the merits of their ancestors may the savings bank and the first mile travgled on a be said to search in the root of the tree for those l journey, are all very important things; they make fruits which the branches ought to produce. a beginning, and thereby a hope, a pledge, an as !
Be wise : prefer the person before money, virtue surance, that you are in earnest with what you before beauty, the mind before the body; then have undertaken. How many a poor, idle, erring, hast thou in a wife a friend, a companion, who hesitating outcast is now creeping and crawling. will bear an equal share in all thy toils and afflic- his way through the world who might have held
up his head and prospered if, instead of putting A DAUGHTER is almost always right when she off his resolutions of amendment and industry, endeavors to imitate her mother, but we do not he had only made a beginning! think the mother is equally right when, at a certain period of life, she tries all she can to imitate her THE Philadelphia Ledger has probably the daughter.
largest circulation of any daily paper in this By relying on our own resources we acquire country, if not in the word. L e week's daily mental strength; but when we lean on others for issues were as follows: Monday, 83oo; Tues support, we are like an invalid who, having accus- day, 83.250 ; Wednesday, 83,500 ; Thursday, 83,tomed himself to a crutch, finds it difficult to
500; Friday, 83,500; Saturday, 24,250, Total walk without one.
copies for the week, 501,000. if we were called i KEEP doing, always doing : and whatever you upon to name the secret of the Ledger's popular. do, do it with all your heart, soul and strength. ity, we should attribute it to unflagging enterprise Wishing. dreaming, intending, murmuring, talk-in obtaining news, its strong cominon sense, and, ing, sighing and repining are all idle and profit- above all, its thorough honesty in the discussion less employments. The only manly occupation is of all questions of public interest.---New York
Evening Express, October 3, 1872. .
to keep doing.
at once true he rolling billow, you are o
an álrachmenexcite in the recercayed in all incir
There are two things which grow stronga in If you should see a man digging a snowdrif the heart of man as he advances in years the with the expection of finding valuable ore, or love of his country and of religion, Let them beplanting seds on the rolling billow, you would ever so much forgotten in youth, they sooner or say at once that he was beside himself; but in later present themselves to us arrayed in all their what respect does this man differ from you while charms, and excite in the recesses of our hearts you sore the weeds of dissipation in your youth, an åttachment justly due to their beauty
and expect the fruits of age will be a good conMATRIMONY.-Two persons who have chose stitixion, elevated' affections and holy prineach other out of all the species, with a design to ciples! be each other', mutual comfort ana entertain There is a great difference between the two ment, have, in that action, borind themselves to temporal blessings, health and wealth: wealth be good-humored, 'affable, discreet, forgiving, is most envicd, but least enjoyed; health is paticht and joyful, with respect to each other's frequently enjoyed, but the least envied; and frailties and perfections, to the end, of their the superiority of the latter is still more obvious lives!
when we reflect that the poorest man would not If industry is no more than 3 habit, it is ate part with his health for money, but that the least an excellent one. If yod ask me which is richest would gladly part with his money for the read hereditary sin of human nature, do ypa. bealth, imagine I shall say pride, or luxury, or ambition, EQUALITY OF Max's DESTINY.--The different or egotism! NOI shall say, indolence. Who ranks and orders of mankind may be compared to conquers indolence avill conquer all the rest. In- as many streams and rivers of running water. deed, all good principles must stagnate without All proceed from an original small and obscure mental activity. .
source ; some spread wider, travel over more PUNCTUALITY.-If you desire to enjoy life,avoid countries and make inore noise in the passage unpunctual, people. They impede, business and than others, but all tend alike to an ocean where poison pleasure. Make it your own rule, not only distinction ceases, and where the largest and to be punctual, but a little beforehand. Such a most celebrated rivers are equally lost and "habit secures a composure which is essentian to ab orbed with the smallest and most unknown happiness ; for want of it many people live in a streams. constant fever, and put all about them in a fever Lying supplies those who are addicted to it too.
with a plausible apology for every crime, and The wedding ring is put upon the fourth finger with a supreme shelter from punishment. It of the woman's left band, because in the griginal tempts them to rush into dangers from the mere formulary of marriage it was placed first on the expectation of impunity: and when practiced with top of the thumb, with the words, “In the name frequent success, it teaches them to confound the of the Father," theft on the next finger, with, gradations of guilt, from the effects of which there "And of the Son;" then on the iniddle finger, is, in their imagination at least, a sure and comwith, “And of the Holy Ghost;'and finally on mon protection. It corrupts the early simplicity the fourth, with the "Amen."
of youth; it blasts the fairest blossoms of genius; THE BEAUTY OF VIRTŮL. The following fine and will, most assuredly, counteract every effort reflection is to be found in the life of Lord Her-by which we may hope to improve the talents bert, of Cherbourg c "Everybody loves the virtu- and mature the virtues of those whom it affects. olis, whereas the vicious do scarcely love one THE WAY TO BE HAPPY.--Cut your coat acanother." Upon the same subject man Arabiancording to the cloth is an old maxim, and a wise happily observed that he learned virtue from the one; and if people will only square their ideas bad, for their wickedness inspired him with a dis according to their circumstances, how much haptaste of vice,
pier might we all be! If we would come down a LOOK WHERE YOU'RE GOING-If you intend peg or two in our notions in accordance with our to marry, it you think your happiness will be waning fortunes, happiness would be always increased and your interests advanced by matri within our reach. It is not what we have or what rwony, be sure and “look where you're going." we have not which adds to or subtracts from our Join yourself in union with no woman who is sel- felicity. It is the longing for more than we have. fish, for she will sacrifice you; with no one who the envying of those who possess more, and the is fickle, for she will become estranged; have wish to appear in the world of inore consequence naught to do with a proud ome, for she will ruin than we really are which destroy our peace of you Leave a coquette to the fools who flutter mind, and eventually lead to ruin. around her ; let her own fireside accommodate a * scold; and flee from a woman. who loves scandal The Philadelphia Ledger is a marvel of jouras you would hee from the evil one. “Look nalistic success, and its proprietor, Mr. George wtrere you're going” will sum it all up. Young W. Childs, is one of the princes of America. The -Ladies, when you art surrounded by dashing men, Ledger has reached an average daily circulation when the tones dove and the words of compli of 84.000 copies, and its advertising receipts are ment float out together, when you are excited by in the neighborhood of $400,000 per annum. The the movement of the whirling waltz or melted by success of the Ledger has often been a marvel to the tenderness she mellow music, arrest your newspaper men, as it rarely meddles with politics seif in that roxy atmosphere of delight, and "look or any other exciting questions, but confines itself where you are going." ! When the daring hand is to news, finance and social topics exclusively, in
your delicate tfesses are being all which, and especially in its money articles, it lifted by hin you wicy loves you, when the is excellent. The Ledger building is one of the mqonlight invités Wewustings and the stars seem | largest and most imposing edifices in the country, to breathe out nnocence, listen with caution to and in its interior arrangements is perhaps the the words you hear, gaze, into your heart most complete printing-office in the world. unshrinkingly and 100 where you're going." Chicago Tribune, Oct. 10, 1872.
Calendar for 1873........................., i Calendar for November.................. 22
The Ephemeris........................... 4 Bishops, etc. of the Various "Chris-
Live Cattle Measure................... 10 Chief Officers of the United States
The Franco-Prussian War............ Chief Officers of the United States .
The Schuylkill Water...................... 17 Progress of Population in Philadel-
1871-72..................19, 21, 23, 25-27 Governments of the World in Novem-