A.D. 1868-1872 鈥楳urree, July 11.鈥擮n Friday week I propose beginning my homeward flight to Batala. It will be a different sort of life at the Gurub-i-Aftab. Here there are morning callers, and afternoon visitors, and luncheons, and tea-parties, and many a box-wala or kapra-wala brings his wares, to tempt us, spreading out a variety of pretty things.... One of my pleasures is to see the lovely fair blue-eyed children going about with their ayahs. I am so much accustomed to see brown babies, that some of the English ones look to me almost like cherubs. The church-going is a great gratification; it is so nice to have prayers and sermon in English, and I greatly enjoy the hymns.... I enjoy my quiet morning walks in the lovely wooded paths on the hills. This house is very conveniently situated near the church; so one does not require much mounting, which is tiring. I do not attempt long walks, but stroll about. My dear Rowland and Helen have had much anxiety about their little Robin.鈥? In the meantime Rug had reached home and found them all in tears. Chrissy was wringing her hands in anguish of spirit. With the coming of winter acute neuralgic pains took possession of him; and though some little improvement was seen with the advent of spring, it was not permanent. In the end of May 1851 he was taken to Brighton for a few days鈥?change; after which he became worse and then again better. Amid these fluctuations, which included at times very severe suffering, his manly courage and patience were never known to fail. Even Pryer, who had been curate a couple of years, did not know personally more than a couple of hundred people in the parish at the outside, and it was only at the houses of very few of these that he ever visited, but then Pryer had such a strong objection on principle to house visitations. What a drop in the sea were those with whom he and Pryer were brought into direct communication in comparison with those whom he must reach and move if he were to produce much effect of any kind, one way or the other. Why, there were between fifteen and twenty thousand poor in the parish, of whom but the merest fraction ever attended a place of worship. Some few went to dissenting chapels, a few were Roman Catholics; by far the greater number, however, were practically infidels, if not actively hostile, at any rate indifferent to religion, while many were avowed Atheists 鈥?admirers of Tom Paine, of whom he now heard for the first time; but he never met and conversed with any of these. 国拍自产亚洲,国拍自产免费,国产亚洲观看视频在线-山外人精品影院 And again on the 27th of October:鈥? But although strength did not return quickly, and work had to be very slowly resumed, her interest in all that concerned Batala was as vivid as ever. The letters of 1886 are full of details about various High School boys,鈥攅ither those who had been or those who still were scholars. Letters to Mrs. Hamilton were as long as ever,鈥攍onger indeed than in times of greater work-pressure,鈥攁nd the shaky hand soon regained its firmness. 鈥楾he time then has arrived?鈥?Herbert said, a little incautiously. 鈥楽he said to me once: 鈥淚 think what is wanted out here is鈥擬issionaries鈥?graves. Not the graves of young Missionaries, who have died here, but the graves of old Missionaries, who have given their whole lives for these people!鈥?... She was very humble about her own work, and used sometimes to be quite depressed after reading accounts of other people鈥檚 successful work, thinking that she had met with no success.鈥?