Volume 1, 1917; Volume 2, 1918; Volume 3, 1919.

Editoral Board:
S. A. Beck, J. S. Gale, W. G. Cram, W. A. Noble

Files in MS Word and PDF formatted so that page numbers and page divisions (but not line-breaks or page-headers) are those of the original

Volume I. (Complete PDF file)

General Index for Vol. 1  1917

January, 1917.  No. 1

February. 1917.  No. 2

March, 1917.  No. 3

April, 1917.  No. 4

May, 1917.  No. 5

June, 1917.  No. 6

July, 1917.  No. 7

August, 1917.  No. 8

September, 1917.  No. 9

October, 1917.  No. 10

November, 1917.  No. 11

December, 1917.  No. 12

Volume II  (Complete PDF file)

General Index for Vol. 2  1918

January, 1918.  No. 1

February, 1918.  No. 2

March, 1918.  No. 3

April, 1918.  No. 4

May, 1918.  No. 5

June, 1918.  No. 6

July, 1918.  No. 7

August, 1918.  No. 8

September, 1918.  No. 9

October, 1918.  No. 10

November, 1918.  No. 11

December, 1918.  No. 12

Volume III  (Complete PDF file)

General Index for Vol. 3  1919

January, 1919.  No. 1

February, 1919.  No. 2

March, 1919.  No. 3

April, 1919.  No. 4

No more issues were published.

The main contents, gathered as continuous texts in PDF format.

Gale's Choon Yang  (full text)

James Scarth Gale's translation of the tale of Chun-hyang, was serialized in the The Korea Magazine from September 1917 through July 1918.

For comparison, a French version of the story of Chunhyang,  Printemps Parfumé, was published under the name of J. H. Rosny in Paris in 1892.
Rosny acknowledges the help of a Korean, Hong Jong-Woo, who lived in Paris from 1890 until 1893.

This French version has been translated into English by Brother Anthony
as Fragrant Springtime  and published in "Romantic Tales from Old Korea" (Seoul Selection, 2016)

The Gonyeo-Manguk-Jeondo

In September 1918, Bishop Trollope published an article on the ancient map preserved at Bongseonsa temple. Here is a detailed page with an introduction, photos and the Bishop's text.

Blazing the Trail, By Earl Ray  (full text)

A 'Christian' novel that was serialized in The Korea Magazine from January 1917 until June 1918.

This story depicts the early missionary activities
undertaken by simple Koreans in the 1890s, far away from any foreign missionaries.

"Earl Ray" is a pseudonym of the missionary William Arthur Noble (1866-1945), who was an American member of the Methodist Episcopal Church active in Pyongyang and Seoul from 1892 to 1934, and one of the editors of the Magazine.

Translations of Older Texts (Goryeo and Joseon) assumed to be by James Gale, collected from all issues the of The Korea Magazine.

James Gale was a compulsive, prolific translator who found few publishers in his lifetime and took advantage of the Magazine to publish as much as he could, poetry and prose.

The Crimson Dawn  (full text)

This anonymous tale was serialized in The Korea Magazine from August 1918 to April 1919.

It contrasts the harsh traditional  life-style and values found in a poor village on the west coast of northern Korea with the love found among Christian converts, as it follows the adventures of a young girl. It ends rather abruptly in the last issue of the Magazine.

The Korean Envoy’s Journey
to Peking in 1712 A. D.
By Kim Ch’ang­up

One of the most fascinating texts serialized (from August 1918 through April 1919) in The Korea  Magazine is this translation of extracts from the diary of a young Korean who accompanied his brother on an Embassy to Peking early in 1713 and spent his time looking around and noting what he saw and heard.

A detailed list of all Gale's contributions to the Korea Magazine, whether signed, anonymous, or using a pen-name, are given by Rutt in his Bibliography at the end of his edition of Gale's History.


Vol. I.    JANUARY, 1917   No. 1



IllustrationBishop Herbert Welch   Frontispiece  

Editorial Notes   1

  Aims—Relation to Mission Field—Bishop Harris  Bishop Welch—Count Hasegawa.

The Bible Societies An Evangelistic Agency   4

The Bible Woman—Miss Kate Cooper.   6

Old Korean Stories—Yung Oon. 10

   The Dragon   10

A Far East Francis of Assisi   11

Kim In Bok   12

Ch’oi Ch’i Wun—J. S. Gale   13

  The Sea Gull-The Swallow--The Tides-Tea-A PrayerNampo Memorial StoneSelections from the Inscription.

Flies-Spectator.   18

Concerning The Occult—J . S. G.   21

Guardians Of The Year—E. T.   25

Korea’s Noted Women Student Of The Orient   26

   I. Yo-Wha·Si (女禍氏) 27 

Questions And Answers  28

Blazing the TrailEarl Ray   29

Chapter I. Maiden Falls   29

Chapter II. Mr. Kim Becomes a Christian   34  

Chapter III, A Change of Occupation   44


Vol. I.      February. 1917    No. 2


Illustration--Dr. And Mrs. H. G. Underwood   Frontispiece

Editorial Notes   49                                          

  Suggested Articles--A New Department--

  The Korean Language

Two Eminent Missionaries   51                                    

Odds And Ends   52                                                     

  Sacrifice- Witches- Nets - Porcelain Dishes

Old Korean Stories, Il-Yung Oon   53                      

  Han Chong-yu   54                                                        

  Each According to His Mind    55          

  The Cackling Priest   55                                                

  Gold as Dross   56

  The Man of Courage   57

Questions And Answs   59                                        

Korea’s Noted Women. Student of the Orient   60 

   II A-whang and Yu-yung

Medical Equipment Of Our Stations

   -- Dr. A. H. Norton   63                      

Blazing The Trail, II Earl Ray   73                                

Chapter III. Continued   73                                              

Chapter IV. A New Acquaintance   78
   Chapter V. A Warning   88  

Class Methods - Miss Lula A. Miller   92                    


Vol. I.      APRIL, 1917  No. 4




Illustration—A Korean Funeral   Frontispiece

Editorial Notes   145

Many Changes—Royal Asiatic Society

—Mind Nourishment--Disciples' Convention

Some Observations—Doolie McCluck   147

The Korean Language Department J. S. Gale

  Difficulties in Korean  149 

Korean Transportation—Spectator   150

Korea's Noted Women, Student of the Orient

Tai-im and Tai-sa   154

Native Korean Characteristics   157

Music E.T.   160

Celebrating My Father's 80th Birthday   164 

Blazing The Trail, IV Earl Ray   169

  Chapter VII. Contd.   A Change of Occupation   169

  Chapter VIII. Mr. Moon and his Jug   175

Aim and Method of Mission Education A. W. Wasson   185

Book Reviews   191 

China Mission Year Book—The Christian Movement in the Japanese Empire

Questions and Answers   192



Vol I.    May, 1917  No. 5




Illustration—A Human Adding Machine   Frontispiece

Editorial Notes   193

   Transportation Agreements

   Meeting Educational Association

East And West—Poem  Spectator   193

Sure Signs—B. U. D. 194 

A Human Adding Machine—W. Carl Rufus.   195

Biography Of Kim Hong Sik   198

Yi Kyoo Bo   202

The Method Of Debate   207

A Personal Note From Africa  Judson L. King   210

Language Questions—J. S. Gale  215

Difficulties In Korean  J. S. Gale   215

Grace Before Meals    217

Korea's Noted Women, IV  Student Of The Orient    Wang So Koon  218

Blazing The Trail, V—Earl Ray   220

   Chapter VI Continued.   Mr. Moon and his Jug

Questions and Answers   237

   Significance of Piling Stones in Passes

and Spitting at them
Interpeting for Captain Shufelt--F. M. Beck   239

Vol I.     June, 1917   No. 6





Illustrations   Frontispiece

Willow Tree


Editorial Notes   241

Loss of General Sherman—Fruit Crops
Interest Rates—Paper Mills—Beet Sugar Factory
Korean Export,

Admiral Shufeldt's Visits to Korea  243

Toacco in Korea—E. T.   248

Korean Language Department-J. S. Gale   255

Kim Poo-Sik   256     

A Korean's View Of Christianity

Ni Chung-Bok, 1712-1791   262 

Blazing The Trail, V- Earl Ray  269

Chapter VIII. Contd. Mr. Moon and his Jug  269

Chapter IX. Martha and her Troubles   272

Chapter X. Bali   283  

Vol. I.    JULY, 1917   No. 7



Illustrations   Frontispiece               
  Entrance to Pool-Gook Temple, Kyung-Ju. Erected 751 A. D.
  Pagoda in Front of Pool-Gook Temple. Date About 751 A. D.
Editorial Notes   289                    
Korea’s Filial Piety   289                
Korea—Father And Son   292               
Korea’s Noted Women, V—Student of the Orient
  Su Weng Mo   295                    
Korean Literature
  1. How To Approach It.   297              
The Worship Of Confucius—Spectator   300    
Language Department   303               
Modern Words and the Korean Language J. S. Gale   304                       
Hong Pong-Joo   306                   
Tobacco in Current Korean Stories  W. Carl Rufus   309                    
Some Post Office Regulations   312        
Blazing The Trail—Earl Ray   317           
  Chapter X. Continued   317               
  Chapter XI. Martha’s Flight   319           
  Chapter XII. In Defence Of Woman   326        
Odds and Ends   335                   
Book Revie   336                    

Vol. I.    AUGUST, 1917   No. 8



Illustrations   Frontispiece               
Entrance to Pool-gook Temple, Kyung-ju. Side view.
Ancient Stone Buddha,    Chin Chun, North Choong-Chung.
Education Twenty Years Ago   337            
Tea Rites   344                         
Difficulties of the Language   345            
Korea’s Noted Women—VI. Continued   345     
Disturbances Of Nature—Yi Ik   347            
Chosen Government General Ordinance-No.83   350
Why Read Korean Literature?   354         
A Flower of the Hills   347                 
Tribute to a Needle—Mrs. Yoo   358           
Old-Fashioned Marriage   360             
Pak’s Experiences   362                     
Blazing The Trail—Earl Ray   365             
Chapter XII.    Continued   365                 
Chapter XIII. Under the Care of a Protector   373
Chapter XIV. A Search   379  

Vol. I.    SEPTEMBER, 1917   No. 9



Illustrations   Frontispiece     
  The Manchoo Stone, Song-pa, Han River. Erected in 1638 and overthrown by Korean Patriots 1894.
   Koreans Taking a Rubbing from the Memorial Stone of Korea’s Favorite Saint and Scholar Yool-gok (1536-1584).
Editorial Notes   385                       
Difficulties of the Language   386                
The Whang-Ho River   387                     
Korea’s Noted Women—VII. Su-Su   389             
That Evil Spirit   390                    
Choon-Yang--Translated from the Korean   392       
   Preface—I  Rivers and Mountains
     II  The Vision of Choon-yang
Tan Goon   404                        
  The Triune Spirit—God—The Teaching of Tan-goon—Miraculous Proofs of Tan-goon’s Power—Places of Worship—The Tan Song of Tal-beik—Pocras.
Blazing the Trail,—Continued   415.            
  Chapter XIV. Continued.   415             
  Chapter XV. Character Building   423           

Vol. I.    OCTOBER, 1917   No. 10



Illustrations   Frontispiece 
   Market Scene, On the way to Chin-chun
   Chief of the Village, Puk-han
Ancient Burial in Korea   436                 
Korea’s Noted Women- VIII—Tak Moon-Koon   438
  IV – Love’s Venture   440                    
  V– An Oriental Wedding   444                  
  VI–It Never Did Run Smooth   447             
My Dog—By Yi Kyoo-Po   451                 
Common Places—F. S. M.   452                  
Korean Stories
   A Bold Front   453                     
   An Uncanny Experience   453                 
Village Government in Old Korea   455             
Grind—Spectator   460                     
Blazing The Trail, X—Earl Ray
Chapter XVI—They Who Know No Fear   461         

Vol. I.    NOVEMBER, 1917   No. 11



Anti-Foreign Tablet   Frontispiece
Editorial Notes   481                    
The Snow Yi Che-Hyun   483               
The Cat   484                        
Korean Arts and Crafts—S. T. Smith   484        
Korean Edict against Christianity   488         
Anti-Foreign Tablet—W. Carl Rufus   496        
Choonyang     continued   496                
VII.—Partings Are Sad   496                
VIII—Resignation   500                
The Opening of Korea—William Elliot Griffis   506
Blazing The Trall, XI—Earl Ray   511        
Chapter    XVI—They Who Know No Fear—Continued   511  
Chapter XVII— The Trial   516                
Chapter XVIII—The Law Interpreted   520

Vol. I.    DECEMBER, 1917   No. 12



Illustration   Frontispiece      
   Kyungju Observatory (Oldest in Existence)
Editorial Notes   529                    
Poverty   531                        
A Trip to Kyungju—W. Carl Rufus   532        
Korea’s Receding Pantheon   541            
On a Friend’s Going into Exile—Yi Kyoo-Bo   547    
Song Ik Pil   549
    God   549 
    On Being Satisfied   550
Choon-Yang—Continued   551
   IX.-The Glories of Office   551        
    X.-The World of the Dancing Girl   555    
Korean Arts And Crafts-II   559            
Blazing The Trail, XII—Earl Ray
  Chapter XVIII.—The Law Interpreted   564
   Chapter XIX—Mr. Cho and Bali   565 

Vol. II.    JANUARY, 1918   No. 1



Illustrations   Frontispiece                    
  Po-tong Gate, Pyeng-yang
  Pool-gook Pagoda, Kyung-ju
  Korean Chess-board    5   
Editorial Notes   1      
Antiquarian Study   2    
Chess—By Chang Yoo (1587-1638)   5 
A Spell Against The Tiger
   By Hong Yang-Ho 1724-1802)   9       
The Neglected Wife
    By Yi Tal-Choong (Died 1385 A. D.)   12  
To A Buddhist Friend
    By Yi Kyoo-Bo (1168-1241)   12 
A Journey to South Korea, (1200 A. D.)   14  
Choon-Yang—Continued   21     
  XI.—The Man-eater   21 
  XII.—Into the Jaws of Death   26  
Blazing the Trail.—Continued   29
  Chapter XX.—An Enchanted River   29           

Vol. II.    FEBRUARY, 1918   No. 2


  Great South Gate, Seoul    Frontispiece  
Editorial Notes   49                        
Four Important Features in This Issue   50   
Kan Chang (Soy)   51 
A Prophecy from the Diamond Sutra   52 
The Korean Language   53        
The Schools Of Seoul—A Survey—By E. W. Koons   55
The Study Of Japanese—By F. Herron Smith   59
The Kang (On-Tol)   62   
The Kwaga—By W. Carl Rufus   64
Choon Yang—Continued   69
  XIII.- Under the Paddle   69
  XIV.-In the Shades   73
Blazing the Trail-continued   79
Chapter XX.-An Enchanted River   79 
Chapter XXI.- A Strange Commotion   81
Books and Periodicals   96    

Vol. II.    MARCH, 1918   No. 3


Old-school Korean Boys and Teacher   Frontispiece
Editorial Notes   97
Kindergartens in Seoul by E. W. Koons   98
A Thousand Years   101 
Korean Customs of the Year
   Kwun Sang-yong    106
Teeth   114  
Korean Language Study—J. S. Gale
    Regarding the Noun   116   
The Study of Japanese—II—By F. Herron Smith
    The Use of Romaji   118     
Choon Yang—Continued
XV.—Honours of the Kwago (Examination)   122
XVI.—Incognito   127
Blazing the Trail—Continued
Chapter XXII.—A Nameless Woman   131

Vol. II.    APRIL, 1918   No. 4


   Chosen Leather and Shoe Manufacturing Company:  
    General View of Works. Officers, Experts and Employes.
    Tanning Vats. Scouring Vats. Scouring The Hides
Editorial Notes   145
Modern Manufacturing in Korea   146 
The New Korean Doctor—Spectator   149 
The Korean Language—J. S. Gale   153 .
To-Wun, Peach Garden or Fairy's Paradise   154
The Offer of the Fairy—Yi Saik (1323-1395 A. D.)   156
The Schools of Seoul—E. W. Koons
  Primary Education for Japanese Children   157
The Si-Ch'un and Ch'un-Do Churches (Tong-Hak)   160
Books and Periodicals
Studies In Japanese Buddhism—Reischauer   165
Letter from India—Percy Hipwell   167
Chart Showing School System of Chosen—F. H. Smith   166
Choon Yang--Continued
  XVII.—Before The Buddha   169
  XVIII.—The Blind Sorcerer   170
  XIX.—At The Hand Of Farmers   173
Blazing The Trail—Continued
 Chapter XXIII.—Mary and Annie   177
Chapter XXIV.—A Wanderer   187

Vol. II.    MAY, 1918   No. 5


Illustrations (not included here)
Editorial Notes  193
The Railways of Korea  193
The Ki-saing (Dancing Girl)  198
The Law of Retribution  202
The Korean Language, ‘‘Hand" J. S. Gale  208
The Study of Japanese, III, F. H. Smith
   A Page of Indispensable Phrases  210
Wonsan Beach Summer Language School  211
Ch'oon Yang—Continued
  XX The Mother-in-law  213
  XXI The Prisoner  218
Blazing the Trail—Continued
  Chapter XXV Martha Hears Good News  224
Five Years on the Pacific. Fred J. Halton  236

Vol. II.    JUNE, 1918   No. 6


Illustrations   Frontispiece
   Monument House, Chuldo Island – Kija's Monument, Chuldo Island—Kija’s Well, Chuldo Island—Outside South Gate, Nam Han—Ports for Cannon, Nam Han.
Editorial Notes   241
Something About Kija—Charles F. Bernheisel   244
The Tombs of Oo-hyun-li   245
Places of Interest About Seoul (Mang-Wul Sa)   252
Language Study (The Days of the Week)
  —J. S.Gale   253
The Obstreperous Boy—Keui-Moon Ch’ong-Wha   255
Nam Han, The South Fortress—H. H. Underwood   260
Public Primary Schools for Korean Children in Seoul (Kong Nip Potong Hakkyo)—E. W. Koons   264
Choon Yang-Continued
  XXII The Feast   267
Blazing the Trail—Concluded
Chapter XXVI.—Blood Sacrifice   273
Chapter XXVII.—The Hermit of the Salt Marsh   Speaks   285

Vol. II.    JULY, 1918   No. 7


Illustration   Frontispiece
 Ancient Korean Pottery
Editorial Note   289
A Trip to Songdo   290
Korean Literature   293 
Places of Interest about Seoul (Seung-Ka Sa)   302
An Old-Time Religious Fraud   303
Language Study—J. S. G.   305
Main Street. As It Was. Sydney M. Reid   307
The Korean Envoy's Journey to Peking in 1712 A. D.—Part I.   311
Choon Yang (Continued)
XXIII.—Judgement   326
XXIV.—The Laurel Wreath 333 

Vol. II.    AUGUST, 1918   No. 8


  Orphanage School and Farm Frontispiece
Editorial Notes   337
The Fourth Of July 1918—Dr. J. A. Macdonald   338
The Rainy Season   351
Ancient Korean Remains   354
Seventh Night of the Seventh Moon   359
The Korean Language—A Question of Honorifics—J. S. G.   357
The Schools Of Seoul—E. W. Koons   359
The Korean Envoy’s Journey to Peking in 1712   363
The Crimson Dawn   370
  Chapter I.—The House of Old Man Ye
  Chapter II.—A Gentleman of Leisure and Poverty

Vol. II.    SEPTEMBER, 1918   No. 9


Illustration   Frontispiece
  Typical Mission School Buildings in Seoul
Editorial Notes   385
An Old Map and Its Story—Bishop Trollope   386
Yi Chang-Kon   396
Ancient Korean Remains, II.   400
The Korean Language—Idioms—J. S. Gale   404
Tea   406
Places of Interest about Seoul—Pong Eun Sa and Tombs   409
The Korean Envoy’s Journey to Peking
  Chapter II.—Continued   411
The Crimson Dawn—Continued
  Chapter III.—The Go-Between and Her Work   417

Vol. II.    OCTOBER, 1918   No. 10


Editorial Notes   433

A Picture of Modern Warfare—Alden Noble   434

Prohibition In Korea   438

Language Study—New Words—J. S. Gale   441

Places of Interest about Seoul—Yak-Sa-Chul   443

One View of the Korean Woman   445

The Diamond Mountains   449

The Women of South China—Ch’oi Chi-Won   453

To my Master Kang Heui-An—Sung Kan   453

An Ancient Thought Ch’oi Chi-Won   454

Old Korean Stories—Syung Hyen (1479-1504)

Powers of Imitation   455

The Hunter   455

The Literati An Wan   457

The Korean Envoy’s Journey to Peking

Chapter III.    458

The Crimson Dawn

Chapter IV.—A Voice from the Dead   468

Vol. II.    NOVEMBER, 1918   No. 11


Editorial Notes   481 

Iron and Steel Development—Sheepraising—The New East.

Government Higher Common School for Korean Boys—E. W. Koons   483

Korean Paper   487

Places of Interest about Seoul

   Extramural Nam-San   492

A Fall Reverie in Korea—A. A. Pieters   495  

The Korean Language

   A Newspaper ParagraphJS. Gale   497

Ancient Korean Remains—III

   The Twin-Pillar Tomb   498

High-Born Prince and Worthy Girls

   From The Keui-Moon Chong-Wha   502
A Letter of Hong Yang-Ho to Keui Kyoon,
   Literati and Statesman of China (1798)   507

Hong Yang-Ho On the Death of His Son   509

To A. F., Mesopotamia 1917—Percy Hipwell   510

My Shadow—Yi Tal-Ch'oong   511

Fleeting Spring—Yi Hon   511

A Peony Song—Yi Kyoo-Bo   512

The Korean Envoy's Journey To Peking

Chapter III. 512

The Crimson Dawn—Continued

Chapter V—A Family Council   520

Vol. II.    DECEMBER, 1918   No. 12


Editorial Notes   529

The American Consul General 531

The Joys Of Nature—By Yi Tal Ch’oong 532

Christianity In Korea  533

The Tomb In The College Grounds  538

The Korean Language—J. S. Gale  540

Private Higher Common Schools For Korean Boys Seoul  —E. W. Koons 

The Japanese Educational System For Koreans

W. Carl Rufus

The Korean Envoy’s Journey To Peking—Continued

Chapter IV. 569

The Crimson Dawn—Continued

Chapter VI.—A Midnight Tryst 569

Vol. III.    JANUARY, 1919   No. 1


Editorial Notes   1

Industrial Japan—Broader Agricultural Vision—The Chinese Recorder—Korean Motormen—Railway and Coal Requirements.

From Nak-San Monastery—Rim Uk Yung   5

Private Higher Common Schools for Korean Boys, II—E. W. Koons   6

A Remedy for the Heart—Hong Man Chong   12

The Year of the Sheep—1919   13

Ancient Korean Remains—IV

Ik San   15

The Inn-Keeper’s Daughter

—From The Keui Moon Ch’ong Wha   18

Language Study—J. S. Gale

The Question of Translation   20

A Second Wife under Difficulties   22

The Korean Envoy’s Journey to Peking

Chapter V.   30

The Crimson Dawn—Continued

Chapter VII—Retrenchments   35

Chapter VIII—A Child Widow   45

Vol. III.    FEBRUARY, 1919   No. 2


Editorial Notes   49

  Foreign Tourists in Japan and Korea

  Meagre Literature for Korean People

The Late Prince Yi   50

The Question of Old Age   52

One of the Immortals—Hong Man-Jong   55

Language Study—J. S. Gale

  (More Than; Less Than)   59

A Trip to Quelpart in 1731 A. D.—Cho Kwan-Bin   61

Ancient Korean Remains—V

(Pu-Yu)    64

To A Friend Who Had Become A Buddhist—Kim Koo-Jong    68

The Korean Envoy’s Journey To Peking

Chapter VI   69

The Crimson Dawn—Continued

Chapter IX—A Child Widow   78

Chapter X—A Better Country   82

Chapter XI—A Christian Home   88

Vol. III.    MARCH, 1919   No. 3


Editorial Notes   97

   Cattle Disease in Korea

Chosen Branch American Red Cross

When Kings Die   98

Letters from France.—Alden Noble   104

Korean Playing Cards   108

An Old-Time Religious Fraud.—By Yi Kyoo-Bo (1168-1241)   111

Language Study (But).—J. S. Gale.   113

Ancient Korean Remains, VI.—Kaya   114

The Korean Envoy’s Journey To Peking

Chapter VII   116

The Crimson Dawn—Continued

Chapter XII—School Days   125

Vol. III.    APRIL, 1919   No. 4


Editorial Notes 145

Educational Conditions—Momentous Events— Cattle

Torai Hot Springs 146  

The Past 147

Oppert’s Raid in 1868 147    

Christian Science in Korea 151

Language Study (경험and 실 험) J. S. Gale 153

Ghosts and Goblins.—By Hong Mang Chong 154

The Louse and the Dog.—By Yi Kyoo Bo 156

People of the Hills.—By Kim Chang Hyup 158

God.—By Chung In Ji (1450) 158

Korean Clothes 159

The Korean Envoy’s Journey—Continued 162

The Crimson Dawn—Concluded169

Chapter XIV—To Make Doubly Sure 169

Chapter XV—A Sweet Girl Graduate 175

Chapter XVI— 183

Chapter XVII—The Parting of the Ways 187