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Syria, Dr. Van Dyck's Semi-Centennial, . 289, 293 Syria, Encouragements and Needs,
524 Syria, Letters from
450 Syria, Lost Jewish Boy,
314 Syria, Obstacles to Self-support,
227 Syria, Presbytery in Tripoli Field,
524 Syria, Progress of Gospel in Turkey,
514 Syria, Progress of Work,
492 Syria, Religions,
492 Syria, Stations and Missionaries,
513 Syria, Statistics of Mission,
513 Syria, What I Saw of Mount Hermon,
563 Syria, Work of American Missionaries in Literature,
520 Systematic Giving,
483 Substitute for Service,
294 Success of Missions,
300 Systematic Benevolence,
252 Teheran Hospital,
339 Texas, Letter from
267 Temperance and Railroads,
465 Temperance, Report of Permanent Committee, 67 Tendencies of Missionary Work,
356 “Them Home Missions,"
104 Theological Seminaries,
433 Theology for the People,
443 Threescore and Eighteen,
102 Tithing the Increase,
60 Toronto, Canada, Church Subscriptions, 208 Turkey, Action of United States Government, 489 Turkey, Progress of the Gospel in
514 Tungehowfu Dispensary,
77 Two Questions,
152 Two Shining Narks, :
354 Union of Churches on the Mission Field, 136 United Presbyterian Synod of Scotland, 396 United States Government, Attitude toward Slave and Liquor Trade,
Utah and Dr. McMillan,
105 Utah, Letters from
: 12, 167, 266 Van Dyck, Dr., Semi-Centennial, 289, 293 Venerable Missionary Society,
207 Visit to the Synods,
533 Visit to the Tabasco Churches,
133 Voices from the Southland,
243 Warm Comfort for Syrians,
160 Washington, Letters from:
72, 361 Ways That are Dark, .
126 Western Reserve a Monument to Home Missions, 306 Western Reserve University, Adelbert College, 128 What Education Does,
276 What I Saw of Mount Hermon,
563 Whipple, Rev. W. L., of Persia,
10, 386 Who Bids for the Wagon?.
165, 304 Who Gave the Most ?.
384 Who Is to Supply the Treasury ? Why Does Brazil Need Christian Education ? 416 Why So Many Ministers Unsettled ? .
254 William Quarrier,
371 Wilson Female College, Chambersburg, Pa., 229, 400 Wisconsin, Letters from
70, 362 Wisconsin, Synod of
265 Wisconsin, News from
352 Woman's Work for Home Missions,
483 Woman's Work for Woman,
110 Women's Mission Work,
176 Words from Wyoming, Work in the Koordistan Mountains,
333 Work of American Missionaries in Syria for the
Literature of the Arabic-Speaking Races, . 520 Wright, Mrs. J. N.
443 Wyoming, Letter from
363 Wyoming, Words from
163 Yellow River Floods in Shantung,
498 Young Hope in Old Hearts,
Adair, Rev. J. A. Adams, Rev. R. N. Alexander, E. W., M.D., Allen, Rev. R. H. Allis, Rev. John M. Austin, Rev. A. E. Barrett, Rev. T. T. Bell, Mr. J.J. Bergen, Rev. Paul D. Bertrand, Prof. L. J. Biglow, Miss Gertrude Bishop, Rev. John M. Blyden, E. W. Boyd, Ó. E. Bullard, Rev. Henry Burns, Mike Burrell, Rev. David J. Cable, Miss Emma R. Caldwell, Rev. M. E. . Candor, Rev. T. H. Carson, Rev. H. P. Cattell, Rev. W. C. Chalfant, Rev. W. P.. Christianson, Rev. C. C. Cook, Rev. Charles M. Copley, Rev. John T.. Coulter, Mrs. C. E. Currens, Rev. J. B. Curtis, Rev. F. S. Cuyler, Rev. T. L. Dailey, Rev. W. N. P. Dascomb, Miss M. P.. Davis, William Deffenbaugh, Rev. George L. Dewing, Rev. C. S.
68 Dorland, Rev. Luke
414 Eddy, Rev. W. W. 70, 457 Edgar, Rev. J.
267 Evans, Rev. D. E.
371 Fait, Rev. S. V.
115 Finks, Rev. D. E.
Fisher, Rev. T. K. 503 Fleeson, Miss Kate 43, 510 Fulton, Rev. J. P.
231 Garritt, Rev. J. C.
45 Garvin, Miss A. E. 293 Gibson, Rev. J. T.
36 Gifford, Rev. D. L. 365, 424 Gilkerson, Rev. J. c. . 365, 413 Gould, Sarah
364 Greene, Rev. J. Milton
325 Green, Rev. William L. 73, 566 Greig, Dr.
363 Gunn, Rev. T. M. 149, 397 Hall, Rev. Charles H.
552 Hall, Rev. Hector
61 Hall, Rev. R. M. 444 Hamilton, Rev. William 448 Happer, Rev. A. P. 294 Harbaugh, Rev. H. W.
Harris, Ira, M.D., 367 Hawkes, Rev. James W. 66, 445 Haydn, Rev. H. C.
42 Haydon, W.J.
451 520, 565
552 364, 552
303 412, 551
362 206 553
217 163, 322, 426, 529
184 19, 556
532 112 459 552 136
71 261, 518
330 128 161 221 361 310 446 119 306
Hays, Rev. George P.
216 401, 552
268 227, 368
72 421 260 550
449 114, 131
37 409 160
217 366, 412 368, 418 205, 549
365 410 361 461 316 456 213 399 456 252 117 543 262
206 26, 319
259 75, 447 305, 358
266 331 165 223 405 457 399
Neal, James B., M.D.,
524 501 452 361 310 455 267 149
448 166, 300, 363
212 416 119 372 460 243 456 443
429 272, 275
124 558 553 216 544 352 339
269 40, 205
206 235, 336
333 359, 461
349 25, 450
M. P. D.,
ILLUSTRATIONS. Adelbert College, 129 Church Designs
250, 251 Bridge over Santé Elena, in Medellin, Republic
Map of Eastern Brazil,
410 of Colombia, 419 Map of Japan and Korea,
211 Casa Grande, 466 Map of Persia.
329 Chefoo School, 497 Map of Syria,
562 Chinese Idols.
272 Map of Tripoli Field, Syria, Chinese Mission School,
273 Wilson Female College, Chambersburg, Pa., 230
AT HOME AND ABROAD.
PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY ORDER OF
IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.
OKLAHOMA. William Irvin, D.D.,
17 PROGRESS OF HOME MISSIONS IN THE Pacific NORTHWEST. Rev. T. M. Gunn, 19 THE FAMILY AND MISSIONS. M. P. D., .
21 A REQUISITE OF AFRICAN MISSIONS. Rev. W. A. Waddell,
23 ITINERATING IN UMBALA DISTRICT, INDIA. Rev. B. D. Wycoft,
25 THE LAOS PRISONER. D. McGilvary, D.D.,
26 Tue CHURCH OF THE UNITED BRETHREN OF MORAVIANS. Rev. James Johnston, 31 JAPANESE IN THE UNITED STATES. Rev. A. J. Kerr,
37 AMONG THE DAKOTAS. Rev. J. P. Williamson,
40 NORTHWESTERN INDIANS. 0. E. Boyd,
PRESBYTERIAN BOARD OF PUBLICATION
AND SABBATH-SCHOOL WORK,
No. 1334 CHESTNUT STREET,
When answering an advertisement, our readers will help the magazine and the advertiser by mentioning THE CHURCH AT HOME AND ABROAD. For advertising space, address RiCHARD Š. Dey, 150 Nassau Street, New York.
Remington Standard Typewriter.
“I advise all parents to have their boys and girls taught shorthand writing and typewriting. A stenographer who can typewrite his notes would be safer from
poverty than a great Greek scholar.”—Charles READE Two hundred students fill up all our rooms. on “The Comimg Man" Another dormitory is needed. $15,000 will build it. One hundred could then be added to the classes. They are waiting our call.
The greatest need now is, more permanent scholarships of $2000 or $2500 each. Till these are provided we must call for annual support, from $130 to $150 for each student.
For this we depend chiefly on our Presbyterian churches and philanthropists. We are well equipped for a good service, but are absolutely dependent on this supply.
Our students are selected with great care, and are well worthy of the training we give. They will do good work for their people in the South
Wyckoff, Seamans & Benedict, and in Africa.
New York. Seven of our nine professors are supported by
For Fifteen Years the Standard, and endowments. The others should be filled up, $10,000 for each.
to-day the most perfect development of In making bequests note that our corporate title the writing machine, embodying the latest is “Lincoln University.”
and highest achievements of inventive and For descriptive pamphlets or catalogues send to mechanical skill. We add to the Remour Financial Secretary, Rev. Edward Webb, Oxford, Pa., and remit to him your contribu: ington every improvement that study and tions.
capital can secure.
WARREN H. Hayes, F.A.I.A.,
RUTGERS FEMALE COLLEGE,
54-56 W. 55th Street, New York City. FIFTY-SECOND YEAR OPENS SEPTEMBER 4, 1890.
Special Elective and full Collegiate courses. Preparatory and Boarding Departments.
REV. G. W. SAMSON, D.D., President.
NEW JERSEY, Freehold.
Buildings attractive and comfortable. Grounds delightful. Exceptional health in the family. Thorough instruction in every department, in graduating courses or in preparation for college. Music, Drawing and Painting. Pupils receive home care. Refers to Rev. H. G. SMITH, Freehold, N. J., and Rev. F. CHANDLER, D.D., Asbury Park, N. J.
MISS EUNICE D. SEWALL, Principal.
Fisty miles southwest of Harrisburg, in famous Cumberland Valley. Border climate, avoiding bleak north. $250 per year for board, room, etc., and all College Studies. Handsome Park, Large Buildings, Steam Heat, Gymnasium, Observatory, Laboratory, etc. Endorsed by Pennsylvania Synod, Baltimore Synod and Presbytery, Presbytery of Carlisle, etc.
MICHIGAN FEMALE SEMINARY,
practice of nineteen years; ten
OPENS SEPTEMBER 11, 1890. College, Preparatory and Advanced Courses of Study; fine advantages in Music and Art; Steam Heat; Passenger Elevator. Send for Catalogue No. 21. TERMS, $200.
ISABELLA G. FRENCH, Principal.
in NEW YORK and nine
THE CHURCH AT HOME AND ABROAD.
EDITOR-REV. H. A. NELSON, D.D., Residence, 204 South Forty-first Street,
BUSINESS SUPERINTENDENT-JOHN A. BLACK.
OFFICE-Publication House, 1334 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
MAILED TO EACH SUBSCRIBER FOR $1 PER YEAR.
The cash must in all cases accompany the order. The Assembly's Committee have directed that no subscriptions be placed upon the books until paid for.
Business Correspondence and remittances by draft or postal order should be addressed to John A. BLACK, Business Superintendent.
All manuscripts offered for publication or relating to the editorial conduct of the magazine should be addressed to the Editor.
The Editor's office is in Room 31, Publication House, 1334 Chestnut Street. He may ordinarily be found in that room from 9 A.m. to 12.30 P.m.; after that time, at his residence, 204 South Forty-first Street, Philadelphia, where he does most of his writing, and where his friends and the friends of THE CHURCH AT HOME AND ABROAD are always welcome.
SUBJECTS FOR MONTHLY CONCERTS.
FEBRUARY.-The Indians of the United States. FEBRUARY.-China.
MARCH.-Home Missions in the older States.
JULY.–The Roman Catholics in our land.
OCTOBER.-The treasury of the board.
NOVEMBER.–Our missionaries and missionary
DECEMBER.–Spiritual condition of our country.
For churches that have not yet adopted the scheme of weekly offerings set forth in the Directory for Worship, chapter vi., it is recommended by the General Assembly that the firøt Lord's day of the following months be set apart for contributions to the boards :