Mik (" friend," amicus), mik-u (" the friend"); kien (" dog"), kien-i; Shkumb, Shkumb-i.
Almost all the traffic is conveyed through Hu-nan by water-ways, which lead northward to Han-kow on the Yangtsze Kiang, and Fan-cheng on the Han River, eastward to Fu-kien, southward to Kwang-tung and Kwang-si and westward to Sze-ch'uen.
By Fu-kien, and VV.
He soon won the confidence of the emperor Kien-lung and spent the remainder of his life at Pekin, where he died on the 9th of October 1793.
The Central African Mission (1858), indeed, is not for the most part manned by graduates, though it is led by them; but the Cambridge Mission at Delhi (1878), the Oxford Mission at Calcutta (1880), and the Dublin Missions in Chota Nagpur (Society for the Propagation of the Gospel, 1891) and the Fuh-Kien Province of China (Church Missionary Society, 1887) consist of university men.
The Anglican Church is not so strong in China as in some other fields; the American Episcopalians were first in the field in 1835, followed by the Church Missionary Society (in 1844), which has had stirring success in Fu-Kien, and the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in 1874.
Gamchiliicke (Kien Valley to Lauterbrunnen), snow 7.
12,140 ï¿½ 11,680 ï¿½ 11,385 10,995 ï¿½ 10,844 ï¿½ 10,607 ï¿½ 10,519 ï¿½ 10,516 ï¿½ 10,512 ï¿½ 10,355 0,289.10,276 ï¿½ 10,200 ï¿½ Io,181 Tschingel Pass (Lauterbrunnen to Kandersteg), 9,265 g (g), snow 9,265 Hohthiirli Pass (Kandersteg to the Kien Valley), foot path 8,882 Lutschen Pass (Kandersteg to the Liitschenthal), snow 8,842 Sefinenfurka(Lauterbrunnen to the Kien Valley), foot path 8,583 Wendenjoch (Engelberg to the Gadmen Valley), snow.
By the province of Fu-kien, and W.
The shopkeeping class comes mostly from Fuh-kien and the coast districts of Amoy.
AMOY, a city and treaty-port in the province of Fuh-kien, China, situated on the slope of a hill, on the south coast of a small and barren island named Hiamen, in 24° 28' N.
The province of Fuh-kien is claimed by the Japanese as their particular sphere of influence.
By Hu-nan, Kiang-si and Fu-kien, S.
The principal rivers of the province are the Si-kiang, the Pei-kiang, or North River, which rises in the mountains to the north of the province, and after a southerly course joins the Si-kiang at San-shui Hien; the Tung-kiang, or East River, which, after flowing in a south-westerly direction from its source in the north-east of the province, empties itself into the estuary which separates the city of Canton from the sea; and the Han River, which runs a north and south course across the eastern portion of the province, taking its rise in the mountains on the western frontier of Fu-kien and emptying itself into the China Sea in the neighbourhood of Swatow.