The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett

Theosophical University Press Edition

Letter No. 114

Received about February, 1882, Allahabad.

The letter forwarded is from a Baboo — your nausea-inspiring Bengalee, from whom, I ask you, for K.H.'s sake — to conceal the feeling of queasiness that may overcome you at his sight — if he comes. Read it with attention. The lines underlined contain the germ in them of the greatest reform, the most beneficent results obtained by the Theosophical movement. Were our friend of Simla less cantankerous, I might have tried to influence him to draft out special rules and a distinct pledge with apps and obligs for the Zenana women of India. Profit by the suggestion and see whether you can prevail upon him to do so. Write to him without delay to Bombay to come and meet the old woman at your house and then pass him on to his countryman and Brother-Fellow the "Prayag" Babu — the young leach of your Society. Then telegraph to her to Meerut to come using my name — otherwise she will not. I already answered him in her name. Do not feel surprised, for everything I have a reason of mine, as you may learn some years hence.

And why should you be so anxious to see my chits to other people? Have you not sufficient trouble to make out my letters addressed to yourself?


Letter 115

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