OBSERVANCE OF 1'HE SABBA1'H. 143 accounts. Mr. Tanaka is perfectly a gentleman, hut does not know how to count English money. We expect to remain iu London three or four weeks, and I hope to shake your hand once more on this side of water. I made a loudest M.acedonian cry to Dr. Mullens to send a few missionaries to Hakodate where no Protes­tant missionaries are, but only a Russian Greek priest to whom I used to teach the J apanesc language just before I ran away from that port. I told Dr. Mul­lens this cry does not come to him in his dream, but with a living voice and personal appeal of a represen­tative of that benighted nation. I left my photograph to him, writing a portion of Romans 16: 9. Pray for us. TO MR. AND MRS. HARDY. MACON, ,Tuly 21, 1872. It does seem a long while since our separation, though it was only a week and six days ago. \V e ar­rived in Paris safely last Wednesday via Dover. It was rather trying to Mr. Tanaka. He was very sick notwithstanding a calm WP-ather. vYhen we came to Paris we were very much struck with the fine streets and. beautiful buildings, but felt pity with the people who take so much pain for the outward show and vain glory, but are neglecting the soul's culture. We left Paris for Geneva yesterday. Finding the journey rather tiresome, we stopped in this place last night, intending to the early express train for Geneva this morning. When I started from Paris I thought it was Friday instead of the last day of week. But finding this Sunday I refused to travel to-day, though Mr. Tanaka was wishing me to go to Geneva