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THE

MISSIONARY HERALD:

CONTAINING

THE PROCEEDINGS OF THE

merican Board of kommissionars for Foreign 21

fissions

WITH A VIEW OF

OTHER BENEVOLENT OPERATIONS,

FOR THE YEAR 1892.

VOL. LXXXVIII.

*BOSTON:
PRESS OF SAMUEL USHER,
171 DEVONSHIRE STREET.

1892.

Published at the expense of the American BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS FOR FREIGN Missions, and the profits

devoted to the missionary cause.

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Africa. (See West Central, East Central, Zulu

Missions, and Gazaland.) Joseph Thomson
and Scotch Missions on Lake Nyasa, 30;
Zululand, 31; Jubilee of Lovedale Institution,
31; Mashonaland, 31, 119, 416; Brussels
Agreement, 44; Uganda, 73, 167, 180, 251,
208, 311, 353, 415, 434. 504; The New
Lovcdale, 73, 118, 207; Congo Balolo Mis-
sion, 73; The Katanga Company, 74; Algiers,
74; Egypt, 74, 252; African Lakes Company,
89; Slave-trade, 118, 295, 416; French on
the Zambesi, 118; Death of Basuto king, 119;
Reverse in Nyasaland, 119; Ruins at Zim-
babwe, 120, 269; The Congo, 137, 182, 227,
251, 295, 415; On the Zambesi, 166; Native
ideas of missionaries, 206; Lake Nyasa, 119,
207, 252, 333, 374; A remarkable wedding,
333; The Gangellas, 334; The Shiré, 350; The
Kimberly Exposition, 352; South Africa,
375; King Eyo Honesty VII, 375; Johannes-
burg, 415; Beira railway, 415; Becoming a

Christian in, 481; Crueities, 531.
Africa, West Central Mission. Item, 6; From

Bailundu, 20, 115. 156, 240, 330; From Chi-
samba, 21, 116, 331, 470; Scenery in, 115;
From Kamondongo, 116, 240, 331, 468;
Village work, 157; Manly native Christians,
158; Noble boys, 270; The ombala at Bailundu
- Cruelties, 290; Letter from natives, 307;
Character of the people - A Sunday-school
at Bailundu, 469; Annual Survey, 459; Items,

528.
Africa, East Central Mission. From Kambini,

19; Garenganze, 295; Gazaland, 3, 87, 93, 232,
295, 391, 401, 507; Annual Survey, 459.
Almanac, I, 45, 503.
Annual Meeting, 349, 389, 429, 430, 485.
Annual Survey, 456.
Articles. One Million for 1892, 7; Revival of

Hook-swinging in India, 7; Rev. James Her-
rick, of Madura Mission, 10; Earthquake in
Japan, 12; Prayer shall be made for Him Con-
tinually, 13; Protestant Buddhists of Japan,
16; Call from Japan, 51; Appeal for Tung-
cho College, 52; Sketch of Cesarea Station,
West Turkey, 53; Training School for Girls at
San Sebastian, Spain, 56; Indian Government
and the Opium Traffic, 59; Gold or Souls -
Which? 60; Sketch of Samokov Station, 94;
Help for Ogaki, Japan, 96; Standard-bearer
fallen, 98; Walker Missionary Home, 99; Work
of the Moravian Missionary Society, 100; Lord
Harris on American Missionary Work in the
Bombay Presidency, 101; Evolution of a
Christian College in China, 103; The Treas-
urership of the American Board, 142; Sketch
of the Harpoot Station, Eastern Turkey, 144;
The early Difficulties and present Opportu-
nities in Mission Work in Japan, 147; The
Church of the Christian Pilgrims, 151; The
Ever-enlarging Opportunity. 186; The Station
of Van, Eastern Turkey, 186; A Controversy
among Armenians, 189; Sketch of the Hong
Kong Mission, 191; Self-help through In-

dustrial Education, Sirur, 194; Sketch of
the Trebizond Station, 229; Extra Cent-a-day
Bands, 231; A Movement into Gazaland, 232;
“Expect Great Things from God; Attempt
Great Things for God," 235; A month in Mex-
ico, 236; Statistics of Protestant Missionary
work in Japan, 273; Kyoto Station and its
Evangelistic Field, 274; Forward! 279; How
Chinese Christians Give, 280 ; Sketch of Philip-
popolis Station, Bulgaria, 313; The International
Missionary Union, 316; "New Buddhism " in
Japan, 317; Another Vessel Needed, 356;
Story of Biilis Station, Koordistan, 357; Present
Needs in North China, 360; The Present Day
Attitude of Hindus toward Christianity, 363;
Sketch of Monastir Station, 396; Rev. Joseph
T. Noyes, of the Madura Mission, 399; Mate-
bele and Gaza Lands, 401; The Machinery of
Missions, 403; Rev. W. W. Howland, of Cey-
lon, 435; The Joy of Christ in the World's
Redemption, 437; The Fellowship of the Amer-
ican Board with the Churches: An Historic
Statement, 440; Missionary Qualifications, 449;
Annual Survey of the Work of the American
Board, 456; Summary of Treasurer's Report,
466; What can the Board do in 1893? 510;
The Pasumalai Institution Jubilee, 510; The
Financial Problem: a Statement and Some
Suggestions, 513; Missionary Progress in

South China, 516; Rev. I. R. Worcester, 509.
Austrian Mission. Promising acquisition, 112;

Additions, 239; Annual Survey, 461.
Bibliographical. Page's David Brainerd, Apos-

tle to North American Indians, 32; Service in
King's Guards, 32; Smith's Chinese Character.
istics, 32; Bissell's Practical Introductory He-
brew Grammar, 32; Cust's Africa Rediviva, or
the Occupation of Africa by Christian Mission-
aries, 33; Mabie's In Brightest Asia, 75:
Stalker's Preacher and his Models. 75; Romans
Dissected, 75; Goodrich's Pocket Dictionary
and Pekinese Syllabary, 92; Indika, 121; Bible
Light on Mission Paths, 122; Bibliography of
Foreign Missions, 122; Thwing's Ex Oriente,
122; The Wellspring of Immortality, a tale of
Indian life, 168; From the Usher's Desk to the
Tabernacle Pulpit, 168; Do Not Say, or the
Church's Excuses for neglecting the heathen,
168; Ellinwood's Oriental Religions and Chris-
tianity, 210; Jessup's The Greek Church and
Protestant Missions, 211; Alexander's Brief
History of the Hawaiian People, 211; Mark
Hopkins, 212; Lowe's Medical Missions: their
place and power, 256; Indian Gems for the
Master's Crown, 256; Magee's Growth in
Grace, and other sermons, 296; Hore's Tangan-
yika, Eleven Years in Central Africa, 296; Far-
rar's Voice from Sinai, 297; Caswell's Our
Life among the Iroquois Indians, 297; Rice's
Our Sixty Sacred Books, etc., 416; Looking
out on Life, 416; Clark's Some Christian En-
deavor Saints, 416; Florence Nightingale,
the Wounded Soldiers' Friend, 416; James
Gilmour, of Mongolia, 475; Boynton's The

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