In the evening to the theatre鈥攁 Parsee theatre; a large tent, reserved for women on one side by a hanging of mats. The public were English soldiers and baboos with their children, and in the cheapest places a packed crowd of coolies. Wrig. Miss Cob, like an experienced general, leaves her baggage in the rear. There was little conversation between them. Herbert was shy, and his companion by no means talkative or sociable. 鈥楬e courteously addressed me, sat down, and prepared for a t锚te-脿-t锚te with the Englishwoman. He told me that he had none of our books; that he wanted a controversial one, that he might compare the two religions. There was no appearance of bigotry at all. He asked me whether we read prayers. I told him that we not only had regular prayer, but that we sang God鈥檚 praises,鈥攚hich the Muhammadans never do,鈥攁nd opening my Bible, I read aloud several passages in which Hasrat David (Saint David) commands us to do so. My gentle Maulvi made no observation on this proof that Christians pay more obedience than Muhammadans do to the commands of one whom both acknowledge as a Prophet.... 鈥業 received your kind letter to-day, and do not delay thanking you heartily for the account of what the dear Warwickshire children are doing for the Mission cause.... The dolls are capital gifts to send. Our little Fatimas and Barakats, etc., like them so much.鈥? 鈥楢ug. 23, 1869. 大香蕉国产观看_伊人一本线_手机在线香蕉视频最新久久网 But with this Honour I'm so satisfy'd, to be picked up and moved about by an arbitrary, peremptory, last week--this was the first year that any of us could attend; TO THE SAME. Enter Horatia.