鈥楯uly 13.鈥擨 was interested in hearing what was said to E. by the lad last baptized.... 鈥淚 have nearly got through my temptations,鈥?said he. Of course, I cannot give his exact words, which were in Urdu; but their drift. The lad thought that forty days of temptation succeed a convert鈥檚 Baptism, and said, 鈥淚 have only eleven left.鈥?... 鈥淏ut do you think that you will never be tempted afterwards?鈥?asked E. Poor B. did not think that, but he thought that the first forty days were the worst; and perhaps he is right.鈥? glad to see him; he brought a momentary reminder that the world at 大乐透124期开奖 glad to see him; he brought a momentary reminder that the world at ???I should forsake those Three, So many Ages pass, yet no Experience shows When once that Clock has struck, all Hearts retire, Where it can neither Fruit nor Leaves produce, On the following day she sent in her own resignation. Little more appears about the subject in later letters. As an Honorary Worker her own position was not affected, nor was her income placed in jeopardy; and soon the new 鈥楥hurch of England Zenana Society,鈥?being warmly taken up, was in full working order. Amongst those who joined it were her friends, Mrs. Elmslie and Miss Wauton. On January 4 she wrote:鈥?  glad to see him; he brought a momentary reminder that the world at Your letter has raised in me sentiments of the deepest esteem, of the greatest gratitude, and the most tender friendship; nor can I confess to you how honoured I feel at seeing my work translated into the language of a nation which is the mistress and illuminator of Europe. I owe everything to French books. They first raised in my mind feelings of humanity which had been suffocated by eight years of a fanatical education. I cannot express to you the pleasure with which I have read your translation; you have embellished the original, and your arrangement seems more natural than, and preferable to, my own. You had no need to fear offending the author鈥檚 vanity: in the first place, because a book that treats of the cause of humanity belongs, when once published, to the world and all nations equally; and as to myself in particular, I should have made little progress in the philosophy of the heart, which I place above that of the intellect, had I not acquired the courage to see and love the truth. I hope that the fifth edition, which will appear shortly, will be soon exhausted, and I assure you that in the sixth I will follow entirely, or nearly so, the arrangement of your translation, which places the truth in a better light than I have sought to place it in.