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tions. A Study in the Earliest Dawn of Civilisation. By Thos W. Kingsmill, pp. 165/215.

Notes and Queries, pp. 216/226.

Literary Notes, pp. 227/257.

A Classified List of the Articles printed in the Journal of the North-China Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society from 1892 to 1907 [For a former List see Vol. XXVI, 1891/2], pp. 258/262. Recent books on China and the Far East, pp. 263/4. Proceedings, pp. 265/8.

List of Members, p. VIII.

*The International Red Cross Society of Shanghai. Report, 1904-6.

Notice: Chin. Rec., Aug. 1906, pp. 455/6.

Sir Thomas Hanbury. Nécrologie par Henri Cordier. (Toung Pao, Mars 1907, pp. 123/4.)

9 Mars 1907, à La Mortola.

Robert W. Little. By L. D. (Journal N. C. B. R. A. Soc., XXXVII, 1906, pp. 220/1.)

The East of Asia Magazine. May, 1903. Part 1. Vol. 2. A non-political illustrated quarterly. Price $1.50. Shanghai: « North-China Herald » Office, gr. in-8.

Voir col. 2266-2267. Contient :

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A Trip in Summer through the Yangtze Gorges. By Dr. George
F. Stooke, pp. 3/23. The Corean School System. By J. Paske,
pp. 24/30. Confucius and Christ, not Enemies but Friends.
By Pastor P. Kranz, pp. 31/42. A Trip to the Hangchow
Bore. By John Green, pp. 43/58.
The Goat in China, pp. 59/

60. The Buddhist God of Ourga, p. 60. John Chinaman as a Humorist. By Helena von Poseck, pp. 61/66. — Tang Laorenkia. By W. J. Hunnex, pp. 67/69. The Hanoi Exposition. By Charles S. Leavenworth, M. A., pp. 70/80. - Some Notes on Chinese Festivals and their Observances. By P. Otto, pp. 8194. Cormorant Fishing, pp. 95/97. Book Review, p. 98.

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July... Part 2.

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Glimpses of Vladivostock. By Rev. Joseph Whiteside, pp. 99! 106. The Japanese Women's University. By Miss E. P. Hughes, pp. 107/118. Plato and Confucius: their Life and Teaching A Comparison. By L. Odontius, pp. 119/131.- The Entry of the «Son of Heaven» into His Residence. By C. Westphal, pp. 132/136. The Kowtow. By C. Fredrich, pp. 137/ 149. - Chinese Architecture. By Mrs. Archibald Little, pp. 150/ 166. Chinese Fans. By E. Ruhstrat, pp. 167/8. - Mountain and Cliff at Weihaiwei. [North Section.] By C. E. Bruce-Mitford, pp. 169/173. Refuge Towers of North Yunnan. By Rev. S. Pollard, pp. 174/176. From a Collection of Bronzes of a Chinese Viceroy. By Lic. H. Hackmann, pp. 177/184. Baddhism in Iwang Mei. By Carl F. Kupfer, Ph. D., pp. 185/194.

(CHANG-HAY.)

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October... Part 3.

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Canton. By C. Bone, pp. 195/211. -The International Con-
gress of Orientalists at Hanoi. By Charles S. Leavenworth,
M. A., pp. 212/216. When the Peach Competes with the
Plum. By George A. Clayton, pp. 217/222. Sketches from
North Yunnan. By Rev. S. Pollard, pp. 223/227. The Impe-
rial Pleasure Grounds. By Rev. C. A. Stanley, pp. 228/9.
Two Famous Modern Sieges. By Arthur H. Smith, pp. 230/240.
At the Head of the Witches' Gorge; A little noticed town.
By Mrs. A. Little, pp. 241/252. Chinese Provident Clubs. By
James Ware, pp. 253/258. A Pilgrimage in a Peking Cart.
By D. C. Rankin, pp. 259/264. Hankow. By C. Wilfrid Allan,
pp. 265/273. The Martyrs' Memorial. By W. J. Hunnex,
pp. 274/278. Morning Walks Around Hanyang. II. By W.
Arthur Cornaby, pp. 279/283. The Eight Genii. By Dr. Jo-
seph Edkins, pp. 284/287. Chinese Anecdotes. By Helena von
Poseck, p. 288. Book Reviews, pp. 289/290.
December... Part 4.

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Up Fuji with a Camera, an account of the journey from sea
to summit. By C. E. Bruce-Mitford, pp. 291/304. - The Hamlet
Amidst the Hills. By George A. Clayton, pp. 305/308.
The
Japanese Manoeuvres. By Francis McCullagh, pp. 309/326.
Kuling. By Samuel Isett Woodbridge, pp. 327/336. Chinese
Customs connected with Births, Marriages and Deaths. By He-
lena von Poseck, pp. 337/340. Stories of Nanking. By Robert
Case Beebe, M. D., pp. 341/351. - Lu K'un and His Sayings.
By W. Arthur Cornaby, pp. 352/356. The Weighing of the
Elephant or how Kan lo became prime minister. (Translated
from the Chinese by Ardsheal), pp. 357/364. The Ningpo
Green Stone Quarries. By J. E. Denham, pp. 365/371. The
Triennial Examinations in China. By W. E. Macklin, M. B.,
pp. 372/375.
The Feast of the Seventh Moon. By F. J. Dy-
mond, pp. 376/378. Bits of Chinese Humour. By Frank H.
Chalfant, pp. 379/380. The Five-Dragon Cave. By J. Griffith,
pp. 381/383. Book Reviews, pp. 384/6.

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The School System of China. By Arthur H. Smith, pp. 1/10.
Gems from the Tao Teh King of Lao Tsze. Taoist Texts, p. 10.
Lake Biwa. By Charles S. Leavenworth, M. A., pp. 11/22.
Gems from the Tao Teh King of Lao Tsze. Taoist Texts, p. 22.
Christian Music in China. By Laura Marsden White, pp. 23/
28. St. John's College, Shanghai. By Rev. F. L. Hawks Pott,
D. D., pp. 29/32. The Returned Student. By W. W. Yen,
pp. 33/45.
The Lois, or Aborigines of Hainan. By Kate L.
Schaeffer, pp. 46/50. -The Gotch Robinson Memorial College,
Chingchoufu. By J. S. Whitewright, pp. 51/66. Gems from
the Kan Ying Pien of Lao Tsze. Taoist Texts, p. 66. — Mar-
riage in China. By W. Remfry Hunt, pp. 67/70. Foochow and
the River Min. By Myron C. Wilcox, Ph. D., pp. 71/86.
Where the River-god Lies Buried. A Chinese Nature study. By
George A. Clayton, pp. 87/91. Leaves from a Corean Garden,
pp. 92/94.
Gems from the Kan Ying Pien of Lao Tsze. Taoist
Texts, p. 94. Book Review, pp. 95/6.

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The Imperial University at Taiyuenfu, Shansi. Taiyuenfu :
historical and mythological. By Prof. L. R. O. Bevan, pp. 97/
100. Boxer Massacres in Taiynenfu. By E. H. Edwards, M. D.,
pp. 100/2. The Imperial University, Shansi. By Principal Moir
Duncan, pp. 102/5. Description of Buildings. By Prof. Myron H.
Peck, pp. 105/110. Psychological. By Prof. E. R. Lyman, pp. 110/
114. Athletics at the Shansi University. By Prof. R. W. Swal-
low, pp. 114/116. Provincial Education, Shansi Province. By
Principal Moir Duncan, pp. 116/118. Translation Department,
pp. 118/9. The White Deer Grotto University. By Carl F.
Kupfer, Ph. D., pp. 120/127. Confucius. By Archdeacon A. E.
Moule, pp. 128/136. The Chinese Maiden at Home. By W. A.
Cornaby, pp. 137/147. Siu Kwang Ki. The Maecenas of West-
ern Science in China. By C. A. Montalto de Jesus, pp. 148/157.
Kumamoto Castle and Sundry Digressions. By Francis
McCullagh, pp. 158/168. Why the City God of Yench'en has
no Skin on his Face. By Helena von Poseck, pp. 169/171.
The Kan Ying Pien.
on Rewards and Punishments by the great exalted.

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The Miao and Chungchia Tribes of Kueichow Province. By Sa-
muel R. Clarke, pp. 193/207. Manchuria, the Coveted Land.
Observations of an American traveller in Manchuria before the
War. By G. W. Hinman, M. A., pp. 208/217. Chinese Cus-
toms connected with Births, Marriages and Deaths. By Helena
von Poseck. II. Pp. 218/231. Morning Walks around Han-
yang. By W. Arthur Cornaby, pp. 232/237. The Juzi, or,
Sceptre of Good Fortune. By Dr. Joseph Edkins, pp. 238/240.
Curious Bridges in Interior China. By W. M. Uperaft,
pp. 241/247. - The Simpleton, the Princess, and the Daughter
of the King. A fairy tale. (Translated from the Chinese by
Ardsheal), pp. 248/263. Pootoo: China's Sacred Island. I.
By Carl F. Kupfer, Ph. D., pp. 264/281. — The Loochoo Is-
lands. By Charles S. Leavenworth, M. A., pp. 282/502. Ex
Oriente Lux, pp. 303/4.

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Dec... Part 4.

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Gem of the Orient Earth. By C. Montalto de Jesus, pp. 305/
319. Notes of a Voyage Across Manchuria. I. By Count Vay
De Vaya, pp. 320/330. - The Beautiful River Min. By Kate E.
Kauffman, pp. 331/343. The Chinese Mandarin; his virtues
and his vices. By John Hedley, pp. 344/356. Pootoo: China's
Sacred Island. II. By Emma Inveen, pp. 357/362. Demon-
scare-demon. By W. Arthur Cornaby, pp. 363/370. The Loo-
choo Islands. II. By Charles S. Leavenworth, M. A., pp. 371/
386.Sketches in Java. By Harold M. Mackenzie. I. Pp. 387/
399. - A Chinese Draco. By Helena von Poseck, p. 400.

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Memories of Manila. By Cameron Johnson, pp. 1/23.
nese Customs connected with Births, Marriages and Deaths. III.
By Helena von Poseck, pp. 24/32. Types of Japanese Scene-
Nikko and Asama. By C. E. Bruce-Mitford, F. R. G. S.,
pp. 33/44.
Kiu Hua Shan, or The Nine-Lotus Flower Moun-
tain. By Carl F. Kupfer, Ph. D., pp. 45/56. Notes of a Voyage
Skirt-
across Manchuria. II. Count Vay de Vaya, pp. 57/69. —
ing Babuland. By Samuel Pollard, pp. 70/79. The Fairyland
of China. I. By James Ware, pp. 80 89. The Chinese Educa-
tional Exhibit at St. Louis. C. M. Lacey Sites, Ph. D., pp. 90/
Book Reviews, pp. 98/100.
June... Part 2.

97.

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H. I. M. Kuang Hsu's Decree on Reform. By S. T. Laisun,
pp. 101/105. - A Summer's Holiday in Eastern Tibet. By Emma
Inveen, pp. 106/119. - The Fairyland of China. II. By James
Ware, pp. 120/127. — Ningpo Ancient and Modern. By Arch-
deacon A. E. Moule, B. D., pp. 128/138. The Three Ques-
tions; or, the English Abbot and the Chinese Tutor. By Helena
von Poseck, pp. 139/144. West Szechuen's Most Remarkable
Work. Kwanhsien Artificial Irrigation. By James Hutson, pp. 145/
161. Sketches in Java. II. By Harold M. Mackenzie, pp. 162/
167.
The Yellow Peril [Translated from «Je Sais Tout >>],
pp. 168/174. Through Siberia to China. By E. H. Edwards,
M. B., C. M., pp. 175/182. The Saddle Islands. By Edward
S. Little, pp. 183/193. -Chinese Students in Japan. By W. W.
Yen, pp. 194/6. Notes on the Epidemic of Bubonic Plague
in Hainan. By P. W. McClintock, pp. 197/200.

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226.

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Confucius and Mencius. An Imperial Appreciation. By James
Ware, pp. 201/209. - Progress and Reform in Hunan Province.
By T. J. Preston, pp. 210/219. Koropok gura, or Pit-dwellers
of North Japan. By the Rev. J. Batchelor, F. R. G. S., pp. 220/
Sir Diamond, the Demon Vanquisher. By W. Arthur
Cornaby, pp. 227/236. Gems of Chinese Poetry. I. By The
Chinese Hermit, pp. 237/247. - A Marriage Tragedy. Founded
of Fact. By C. Bone, pp. 248/261. A Chinese Othello and
Desdemona. By S. Pollard, pp. 262/266. Ancient Land Allot-
ments in China. By John Hinds, pp. 267/273. A Grim Relic
from Manila: the Reina Cristina ». By C. A. Montalto de Je-
sus, Author of « Historic Macao », etc., pp. 274/284. - Mokan-
shan. By B. W. H. Hudson, pp. 285/297. Chinese Customs
and Superstitions. I, pp. 298/300.
Dec... Part 4.

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T'ai Shan and the Tomb of Confucius. By Chas. A. Stanley,
Jun., pp. 301/309. The Fire Ordeal: An Esoteric Ceremony
in Kobe. Described by C. Pfoundes, an Adept of the Order,

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pp. 310/317. - One Phase of the New Education in China. By
D. Willard Lyon, B. A., pp. 318/324. Traditions Around
Kiangyin. By R. A. Haden, A. B. I., pp. 325/333. — The Abori-
gines of Japan. By Carl F. Kupfer, Ph. D., pp. 334/347. - How
John Chinaman Builds His House. By Helena von Poseck,
pp. 348/355.
Bridges of Western China. By James Hutson,
pp. 356/361. - A Romance in the Flowery Kingdom. Adapted
from the Chinese. By W. W. Yen, pp. 362/369. The Soul of
Nippon. By George T. Murray, pp. 370/380. Studies in Chi-
nese Dreamlore. By Franklin Ohlinger. I, pp. 381/389. - Chi-
nese Human Nature. By W. Arthur Cornaby, pp. 390/399.
Book Review, p. 400.

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1906, March. Vol. 5. Part 1. ...

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Ningpo under the T'ai-pings. 1861-1863. By Archdeacon A. E.
Moule, B. D., pp. 1/15. Studies in Chinese Dreamlore. By
Franklin Ohlinger. II, pp. 16/28. -The Chinese Moon Festi-
val. By C. Bone, pp. 29/32. The Trial of the Tiger. (Trans-
lated from the Chinese by Ardsheal), pp. 33/37. The Lay of
Mukden. By C. A. Montalto de Jesus, pp. 38/48. Lights and
Shadows of Chinese Life. By John Macgowan. I. Farmers and
Farming, pp. 49/62. II. A Ramble through a Chinese City,
pp. 62/78.
Chao Chuin. A Novel. Translated from the Ori-
ginal Chinese by R. A. Haden, pp. 79/93. Chinese Picture
Tracts. By C. Wilfrid Allan, pp. 95/98. - Chinese Customs and
Superstitions, pp. 99/100.

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June... Part 2.

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The Chinese Gardens of Unnatural History. By Isaac Taylor
Headland, pp. 101/112. Ningpo under the T'ai-pings. 1861-
1863. By Archdeacon A. E. Moule, B. D., II, pp. 113/131.
New China. Two Months in the Yangtse Valley. By W. W.
Lindsay, pp. 132/138. Chao Chuin. A Novel. Translated from
the Original Chinese by R. A. Haden, pp. 139/154. A Visit to
Kalgan and a Trip into Mongolia. By Rev. G. H. Bondfield,
pp. 155/165. Gems of Chinese Poetry. By The Chinese Her-
mit, pp. 166/177. Chinese Lives. An Appeal and a Protest.
By George T. Murray, pp. 178/183. -The Tomb of Ta Yu. By
Emma Inveen, pp. 184/190. Foreign Devils » and Others.

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(An historical study.) By Wm. Arthur Cornaby, pp. 191/200.
Sept... Part 3.

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The Chinese Gardens of Unnatural History. By Isaac Taylor
Headland, pp. 201/208. A Visit to Kalgan and a Trip into
Mongolia. By Rev. G. H. Bondfield, pp. 209/218. Chao Chuin.
A Novel. Translated from the Original Chinese by R. A. Haden,
pp. 219/239. Gems of Chinese Poetry. III. By The Chinese
Hermit, pp. 240/250. The Trial of the Stone Lion. (Trans-
lated from the Chinese by Ardsheal), pp. 251/255. — Studies
in Chinese Dreamlore. III. By Franklin Ohlinger, pp. 256/267.
A Famous Penman: Chu Joo Tsz. By James Ware, p. 268.
Lights and Shadows of Chinese Life. By John Macgowan.
III. River Life in China, pp. 269/281. Chinese Prisons, and
the Treatment of Prisoners. By C. Bone, pp. 282/291. My
Feelings upon Seeing a Battle of Ants. Translated from a Chi-
nese poem a hundred years old, or more. By O. D. Wanna-
maker, p. 292.

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La publication de The East of Asia a cessé, ainsi que l'annon-
cent les propriétaires par une fiche insérée dans le Vol. 5,
Part 3, avec le Vol. 5, Part 4 que nous n'avons pas reçu.

Col. 2268.

The Far East Illustrated Magazine de-

(CHANG-HAY.)

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TROISIÈME PARTIE

RELATIONS DES ÉTRANGERS AVEC
LES CHINOIS

I. - OUVRAGES DIVERS.

Col. 2292.
Gegensätze chinesischer Sitten gegen die europäischen. (Das
Ausland, XXXI, 1858, pp. 451/3.)

Col. 2293.

Die Verbreitung europäischer Wissenschaften in China. (Das
Ausland, XXXV, 1862, pp. 106/110.)

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Oriental Countries. By Sir Francis Piggott,
Chief Justice of Hong Kong. Hong Kong:
Kelly and Walsh. London: Butterworth.
1907.

Notice: London and China Express, March 6, 1908.

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Treaties between the Empire of China. and Foreign Powers together with Regulations for the Conduct of Foreign Trade, Conventions, Agreements, Regulations, etc. First Edition, 1877, Edited by William Frederick Mayers, Chinese Secretary to Her Britannic Majesty's Legation at Peking. Fifth Edition which has been brought to date by the inclusion of the Commercial Treaties ratified between the United States of America and Japan, both signed on the same day, the 8th october, 1903. Shanghai: Printed and published at the << North-China Herald », limited. 1906, in-8, pp. xi-354.

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Voir col. 2299-2300.

(DIVERS.)

Col. 2305-06.

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Histoire de Portvgal, ... de Ierosme Osorivs... A Paris, Pour Felix le Magnier, ruë neuue nostre Dame, & en sa boutique en la gallerie du Palais, par où on va à la Chancellerie. || M.D.LXXXVII. || Auec priuilege du Roy. Titre encadré. In-8, 680 ff. c. +8 ff. n. c. au com. pour le tit., S. G. S. à Nicolas Pithou, le discours au lecteur, et le répertoire des années de cette hist. +22 ff. n. c. à la fin pour la généal. d'Emmanuel, roi de Portugal, et l'Indice.

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Col. 2335.

IV. - HOLLANDE.

- Journael, || of te Gedenckweerdige beschrijvinge van de Oost-Indische Reyse van Willem Ysbrantsz | Bontekoe, van Hoorn. Begrijpende veel wonderlijcke ende gevaerlijcke saecken hem | daer in weder-varen: Begonnen den 18. December 1618; ende vol-eynd den 16. November 1625. || Waer by ghevoeght is het Journael van Dirck Albertsz Raven, als oock verscheyden ghedenckwaerdige geschiedenissen, op veel plaetsen verbetert, en een groot deel vermeerdert, en met schoone platen verçiert. [Vig.] | Tot Utrecht, Gedruckt by Willem van Paddenburgh, Boeck-drucker ende Boeck-vercoper (DIVERS.)

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