Imágenes de páginas



FOR PUPILS Advanced Geography. H. B. Niver. Advanced Geography. R. E. Dodge. Arabia, the Desert of the Sea. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 20, No. 12.
Asia. N. B. Allen.
Asia. F. G. Carpenter.
Asia. J. F. and A. H. Chamberlain.
Asia. F. D. and A. J. Herbertson.
Asia. E. E. Huntington.
Asia, the American Magazine of the Orient. Vol. 18, 19, and 20.
Commerce and Industry. J. R. Smith.
Dawn of American History in Europe. W. L. Nida.
Essentials of Geography. Book II. A. P. Brigham and J.

How the World is Fed. F. G. Carpenter.
Man and His Work. F. D. and A. J. Herbertson.
New Geography. Book II. W. W. Atwood.

New Geography. Book II. R. S. Tarr and F. M. McMurry.
Old Europe and Young America. W. H. Mace and E. P. Tanner.
Ten Boys on the Way from Long Ago to Now. J. Andrews.
Palestine and Its Transformation. E. E. Huntington.

FOR TEACHERS Ancient Piedmont Route of Mesopotamia. The Geographical

Review. Vol. 8, No. 3. A Pilgrim in Palestine. J. Finley. Between Massacres in Van. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 36, No. 2.
Cave Dwellers of Asia Minor. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 36, No. 4.
1 Books in this list may be obtained through your bookseller,

From Jerusalem to Aleppo. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 24, No. 1. Geography of the Holy Land. G. A. Smith. International Geography. H. R. Mill. Lebanon of the Flourishing Cedars. Travel Magazine. Vol. 23,

No. 5.

Mecca the Mystic National Geographic Magazine. Vol. 32,

No. 2. Peasant Life in the Holy Land. E. Grant. Shiraz of the Persian Rug. Travel Magazine. Vol. 23, No. 5. Syria, the Land Link of History's Chain. National Geographic

Magazine. Vol. 36, No. 5. The Bagdad Railway. M. Jastrow. The Cradle of Civilization. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 29, No. 2. The Geography of Medicines. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 32, No. 3. The Isle of Frankincense. National Geographic Magazine. Vol.

33, No. 3. The Last Blood Sacrifice of the Samaritans. National Geographic

Magazine. Vol. 37, No. 1. The Progressive World Struggle of the Jews for Civil Equality.

National Geographic Magazine. Vol. 36, No. 1. The Real Palestine of Today. L. G. Leary. The Rise of the New Arab Nation. National Geographic Mag

azine. Vol. 36, No. 5. The Spell of the Holy Land. A. Bell. Under the Heel of the Turk. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 34, No. 1. Village Life in the Holy Land. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 25, No. 3. Wanderings in Arabia. Charles M. Doughty. Where Adam and Eve Lived. National Geographic Magazine.

Vol. 26, No. 6.

GLOSSARY Abdul Hamid (äb'dool ham id)

Sultan of Turkey 1876-1909. Adana (ä dä'na)

Seaport in Asia Minor. Aden (ä'den)

Port in Arabia owned by British. Æsop (ē'sop)

Greek writer of fables.
Agal (ā gēl')

Head coil for Arabs.
Ahasuerus (a hås ū e'růs) A king of Persia.
Al Hadr (al här')

Dwellers in villages in Arabia.
Allah (al'lah)

The one supreme being among the

Mohammedans. Amalekites (a měl'e kītes) A nation dwelling in ancient Canaan. Anatolia (ăn a tooli a) Western Asia Minor. Assuan (äs u än' or a' swan)

Location of noted dam on Nile River.

Baalbek (bäl'běk or bal běk')

Noted city of ancient Syria. Bactrian (bằk'trĩ ăn) Camel of the two-humped variety. Basra (bäsórä) or Bassora Outlet for greatest date gardens of the (bäs so'ra)

world. Bedouin (běd'u în)

Nomadic Arabs of Syria, Arabia, or

North Africa. Beersheba (bē ēr'shē ba) Town in southern part of Palestine. Beirut (bā rööt' or bē rūt') Largest city in Syria. Bsherreh (bē shē'rah) Village near cedar grove in Lebanon. Carchemish (kär'kë mish) Capital of the ancient Hittite kingdom. Chaldea (kăl de'a) Ancient kingdom of Southern Mesopo

tamia. Cherith (kē'rith) or Wady

Kelt (wä'dy kělt) A brook in Palestine. Codex Sinaiticus (ko'dex Manuscript edition of the New Testasi'nā įt'i củs)

ment found in the monastery on Mount Sinai.

Dacia (dā'çï a)

Province of Roman empire north of

Danube River. Darius (da rī'ús)

King of Persia. Diarbekir (di är'bē kir) Town at head of navigation Euphrates

River. Dromedary (drðm'e dā ry) Swift camel that carries passengers. Ekbatana (ěk ba tā'na) Ancient capital of the kingdom of the

Medes. Elim (@'lim)

Oasis in Sinai Peninsula. Emir Feisal (e'mîr fēis'al Arabian leader, son of King Hussein of or feīs'al)

Ephesus (ef'ē sús) Ancient city in Asia Minor.
Esdraelon (Armageddon

or Megiddo) (ěs dra
ē'lon, ar mā gěd'don,
me gid'do)

Plain in northern Palestine.

Fellaheen (fel la heēn') Peasants in Palestine or Egypt.
Firan (fi rän')

Oasis in Sinai Peninsula.
Firozabadi (fi ro za badi) The Noah Webster of Arabia.

Goofa (goo'fa) or Kufa A coracle used on the lower Tigris at (kū'fa)

or near Bagdad. Haifa (hi'fa)

Seaport in Palestine. Haigians (häzh'ians) Armenians. Halideh Hanoun (ha lựd' A noted Turkish woman reformer and ěh ha noon')

educator. Haman (hã'măn)

High official in ancient Persia. Hammurabi (hām'mur ä' - bi)

Author of oldest code of laws known Haram (hā'ram) or Harem Sacred place of Mohammedans. Pro(hā'rēm)

hibited to all but them. Haram esh Sherif (hā'

ram ěsh shếr ïf') Mosque of Omar in Jerusalem. Haran (hā'ran)

Ancient capital of Assyria. Hazeroth (hăz'roth) Oasis in Sinai Peninsula.

« AnteriorContinuar »