পাতা:সাহিত্য-সাধক-চরিতমালা প্রথম খণ্ড.pdf/৭৩৬

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রামমোহন ও জন ডিগবী ጳ ግ gross to admit of being stated here without a departure from the respect due to your Lordship. One of the servants of your petitioner who followed in the retinue, explained to Sir Frederick Hamilton, that your petitionar had not observed him in passing by ; nevertheless that gentleman still continued to use the same offensive language, and when the passauquin had proceeded to the dista1:ce of about 800 yds. from the opat where Sir Frederiak Hamilton had stood, that gentleman evertook it ou horseback, Yatir petitionel then for the first time understood that tha gentleman who was ridings alongside of his pajanquin, was the Collector of the district, and that he required a form of external respect, which, to whatev er extent it migłxt has o berri en force I under the Mogul Govt run ent, your petitoöner bad conceived from daily observation, to have follon urider the miliar, incro enlightened ahá more liberal potioy of the 33ritish Government, into entire disuse and digesteem. Your petition or then, far from wishing to with hold any mua nafastation of the respee', duo to the public officers of a Gbvernment which he hold in the highest veneration, and notwitlistanding the nov“ity of the form in which that tospact we , required to t a testified, ali inted from his p.alanquin and saluted Sir Frederick Hanoilton, apologizing to hon for the omission of hat act of publ:e respect on the grounds that, in point of frtet, x our pciitioner did not see hurri before, rzi account of the doors of his naianisiuir being ticorty closed. Your petitioner stated however at the garna time that even ii the doors had freen open, your petitioner would not have known bin, nor would have supposed him to be the flollaetor of the district. Upon this Sir Frederick asked your petitioner how the servant of the Jatter carae to explain to hira altently, with your pati - tioner's solora, the reason of your petitioner's pot having alighted from his palanquir. Your peritioner's servants stated in reply to the observations of Sir Fredarick Hamifton that, he had not been desired by your petitioner to grwe that explanation, but that seeing that your petitionor had gone on and knowing that the doors of the passanquin were almost shut, he had explained ithat circumstance to Sir Frederick Haruilton, in the hope