A biography of Arthur Neve, medical missionary to Kashmir, written by his younger brother. My thanks to Redcliffe College for providing a copy of this public domain book for digitisation.
Ernest Frederic Neve [1861-1946], A Crusader in Kashmir. Being the Life of Dr Arthur Neve, with an Account of the Medical Missionary Work of Two Brothers & Its Later Developments Down to the Present Day. London: Seeley, Service & Co. Ltd., 1928. [Click to visit the download page for this title]
- Arthur Neve—Early Days
- Evolution of a Medical Mission
- A Practical Idealist
- Arthur Neve, Pioneer & Travellers
- The Campaign Extended
- Last Years of Service
- Medical Missions: Their Utility & Influence
- Medical Missions: Their Place & Power
- The Kashmir Medical Missions Hospital
- In the Wards
- Full Speed Ahead
- The Problem of Leprosy
- Is Leprosy Contagious?
- Can Lepers be Cleansed?
- Amongst the Villages
- A Land of Rovers & Mountain Passes
- A Mountain Climb
- Further Afield
- Near the Roof of the World
- Aims & Achievements
Has the Church of Great Britain, using the word in its widest acceptation, at all adequately heard or acted upon the call to go over and help India? Has there ever been manifested more than a minute fraction of the zeal in carrying on a modern crusade in India which was shown by the heroic and chivalrous but misguided hordes who poured Eastward to recover an empty Sepulchre and who fought the Moslem with his own weapons?
Taking India as a whole, the Church of Christ is in contact chiefly with three great groups of peoples the Hindus, the Mohammedans and the Depressed classes.
It is common knowledge that the last group is very accessible to Christian teaching. Many thousands have been baptized both in the south, where the work of the Indian Bishop of Dornakal is well known, and also in the north, where the chief numerical additions to the Church have been from this class.Page 11