LIFE AND LETTERS OF JOSEPH HARDY NEESIMA
IN NEW YORK. 139 the result of Christian education by his visiting so many charitable institutions since we were in Boston. He does kneel now at the morning prayer with Mr. Booth's family, though I said nothing to him about his position of worship. I think he has an ins~inctive reverence to the Infinite Father. He is always remembering your kindness and wishes me to send you his kindest regards. Please let me hear from you before you sail for Europe, and I will try to write you once more before next Saturday. I have been working just hard as my strength permits, for I dislike to leave things in a half way. I have written many letters for Mr. Tanaka. Good-by and also good-night to you all.