And Cuckow-like, was in a Tone,  鈥楾o this funny question also I gave a brief answer, and then my volunteer pupil left me,鈥擨 hope satisfied with his lesson.鈥? 彩票开奖查询奖结果  鈥業 feel putting off my dark dress for one day on Wednesday.... My darling was to me what she was not to her other Aunts.鈥? Jonathan's mind had been, as he expressed it, greatly exercised respecting his daughter. He was drawn different ways by contending impulses. And Marriage Vows, it waters with its Course; WESTSIDER JULIUS RUDEL TO MISS 鈥楲EILA鈥?HAMILTON. The good Gentlewoman was transported at this hopeful Change in her Son, and casting about in her Thoughts, at last pitch'd upon this your Servant Galesia; a Person not worthy such Esteem, only favour'd by the Opinion she had of my Vertue and Innocence. When she propos'd it to her Son, he seem'd as much pleas'd with his Mother's Choice, as she was at his seeming Reformation; and ingaged her to agree upon a Day to come along with her to make me a Visit. In June came one of the heaviest blows of all her Missionary career,鈥攁 very dark shadow indeed upon its brightness. This was the sudden and unexpected apostasy of one who for years had belonged to their little band of Christians,鈥攐ne of the first Native Christians whom she had learnt to know on her earliest arrival at Amritsar,鈥攐ne whom she had loved and trusted, and whom she had looked upon as not only a follower of Christ by profession but in very truth. She felt the defection of this man with exceeding acuteness. He has been once or twice already referred to as Z., or Maulvi Z., and he might have been referred to dozens of times. The first letter on this sad subject to Mrs. Hamilton was written while Miss Tucker was away from home, staying with Mr. and Mrs. Francis Baring. While the larger number of extracts given are, throughout her Indian career, in reference to the work going on round about her, it must not be supposed that her love for relatives and old friends, or her interest in all that concerned them, ever for a moment waned. The letters teem with loving words and messages; and every item of news from England is received with delight. Her affections seem to have grown stronger rather than weaker, through long separation. Chorus鈥?  Miss Warren relates also how she would not unfrequently say: 鈥楽o-and-so is one of those people who think me a great deal better than I am.鈥?Her conversation was still very bright and full of interest; the active mind had by no means parted with its vigour. Sometimes she would talk eagerly about old days, and tell stories of the Duke of Wellington, a subject which always aroused her. Or again she would plunge into the topic of Shakespeare鈥檚 Plays. Or she would read some of her favourite Spurgeon鈥檚 Sermons. Another pet book of hers was Baxter鈥檚 Saints鈥?Rest; and this she read through with Miss Warren. Occasionally still she would read aloud one of her own stories in the evening. Happily, she retained her old love of games; and they must have been a great relaxation after the hard day鈥檚 work. Sometimes, when Miss Warren had been reading or studying, she would say: 鈥楴ow you must come and frisk a little!鈥?