Dwight, Henry Otis. Constantinople and Its Problems: Its Peoples, Customs, Religions and Progress. New York &c.: Fleming H. Revell Company, 1901. First American Edition. 
Blue cloth decorated in gilt & red, 5 1/2 x 8 inches, backstrip a bit faded. Ex historical society library with black ink call numbers to spine, a few name stamps & pencil numbers within. 1901 gift inscription on ffep. B/w frontispiece of the harbor plus additional b/w plates. 298 clean pp. with index, tight. Good. Hardcover.
The City as the Centre of the World
The Mohammedan Question
The Woman Question
The Eastern Church
The Meeting of East and West
Schools and School Teachers
A Half Forgotten Agency
Henry Otis Dwight (1843-1917), b. Constantinople, Ottoman Empire; d. Roselle, New Jersey; American journalist and missionary. Dwight was the son of the missionary Harrison Gray Otis Dwight. He returned to the United States for his education, and was a student at Ohio Wesleyan University in 1861, when he enlisted in the 20th Ohio Regiment at the beginning of the Civil War. Dwight was in battle over thirty times during the war, as his regiment was part of Grant's forces during the invasion of Mississippi. He mustered out with the rank of Captain in 1865.
He was back in Constantinople in 1867, and served as the business agent for the A. B. C. F. M. until 1872. He was correspondent in Constantinople for the New York Tribune (1875-1892). He was an ordained Congregational missionary at Constantinople from 1880 until 1901. He wrote several books on missions and Turkey.