FIELD, HENRY MARTYN: Presbyterian; b. at Stockbridge, Mass., Apr. 3, 1822; d. there Dec. 29, 1907. He studied at Williams College (B.A., 1838), East Windsor Hill (now Hartford) Theological Seminary (1838-41), and Yale Divinity School (1841-42), and was pastor at St. Louis, Mo. (1842-47), and West Springfield, Mass (1850-54). From 1854 to 1900 he was editor and proprietor of The Evangelist, a Presbyterian weekly, published in New York City. His travel-sketches enjoyed great repute. His published works include: The Irish Confederates, and the Rebellion of 1798 (New York, 1851); Summer Pictures from Copenhagen to Venice (1859); History of the Atlantic Telegraph (1866); From the Lakes of Killarney to the Golden Horn (1876); From Egypt to Japan (1877); On the Desert; with Review of Events in Egypt (1883); Among the Holy Hills (1884); The Greek Islands and Turkey after the War (1885); Blood Thicker than Water: A Few Days among our Southern Brethren (1886); Old and New Spain (1888); Gibraltar (1889); Bright Skies and Dark Shadows (1890); The Story of the Atlantic Telegraph (1893); and The Life of David Dudley Field (1898).