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"Celestial Sovereign," Hung Siu Chune called, 108.

Chamber, Heisser and Co., N. Y., 43.

Chang Chi Tung, Viceroy, summons Yung Wing (1895), 227; temporarily transferred, 228; listens to plan to recover prestige, 228; compared with Tsang Kwoh Fan, 228, 230; appoints Yung Wing Secretary of Foreign Affairs for Kiang Nan, 231; also 232.

Chang Shi Kwei, secretary to Viceroy Tsang Kwoh Fan, 137; also 143.

Chang Tsze Tung, viceroy of Hunan and Hupeh (1894), 225.

Chang Yen Hwan, minister in Washington (1884-'88), 223; champions Yung Wing's banking scheme, 234.

Chêhkiang, province, 83, 86.

Cheong Sha, capital of Hunan, 87, 88.

Cheong Yuh Leang, Imperialist general, 103, 105.

Chi Ksi, see Dowager Empress.

Chin ***, commandant's representative at Tan Yang, statement concerning disposition of rebel forces, 105.

Chin Lan Pin, co-operates with Yung Wing in Chinese Educational Commission, 181; personal qualities, 182; duties as commissioner, 183; sent to investigate coolie traffic in Cuba, 194; requests changes in personnel of Educational Commission, 197; appointed joint minister to Washington, 198; minister plenipotentiary to U. S. (1876), 200; antagonistic to reform, 201; unsympathetic to New England influence on students, 202; reputation as official, 206; instrumental in recalling students (1881), 210; reports at Peking upon expiration of term of office (1880), 217.

China, characteristics of language, 52; Yung Wing's feeling toward during college course, 40; conditions in interior (1860), 93.

China and Japan war (1894-'95), plans for prosecution by China formulated by Yung Wing, 224; unsuccessful attempts to negotiate loan, 235; influence on China, 236.

China Mail, 48, 60.

Chinaman, First, to graduate from American college, 39.

Chinese and their Rebellions, 74.

Chinese boats, 79, 82.

Chinese Educational Commission, Chin Lan Pin appointed to co-operate with Yung Wing, 181; personnel and duties, 183; character, selection, and number of students in preparatory school, 183; support of Chinese government, 185; work carried on by Li Hung Chang after death of Tsang Kwoh Fan, 187; first installment of students leave for U. S. (1872), 188; headquarters at Hartford, Conn., 189; building erected (1875), 190; last installment (1875), 197; changes in personnel, 197, 200; reactionary attitude of Tsze Tung, 201; students refused admission to West Point and Annapolis, 207; break up of Commission (1881), 210; text of protest, 211; impression made upon Chinese government, 216; practical revival, 217; annual cost of maintenance, 247; details of administration, 248; inception, 255; also 23, 76, 269.

Chinese government, resorts to persecution to quell religious fanaticism, 118; corruption