no means are we all "gods"; especially when you remember that since the palmy days of the "impressions" and "precipitations"
-- "K.H." has been born into a new and higher light, and even that one, in no wise the most dazzling to be acquired on this
earth. Verily the Light of Omniscience and infallible Prevision on this earth -- that shines only for the highest CHOHAN alone
is yet far away from me! Letter 59. KH. 1883/4.
Rakoczi takes of the general plan as it is outlined in the inner Council Chamber and approximates it to the possible. He might
be regarded as acting as the General Manager for the carrying out of the plans of the *executive council of the Christ*. EXT
you recognise this great principle of personal observation, and are not slow to put into practice what you have acquired in
the way of useful information, is perhaps the reason why the hitherto implacable Chohan my Master has finally permitted me
to devote to a certain extent a portion of my time to the progress of the Eclectic. But I am but one and you are many, and
none of my Fellow Brothers with the exception of M. will help me in this work, not even our semi-European Greek Brother who
but a few days back remarked that when "every one of the Eclectics on the Hill will have become a Zetetic then will he see
what he can do for them." And as you are aware there is very little hope for this. Yours sincerely, K.H. Letter 11. 1881.
in despair: the Chohan refused permission to M. to let her come this year further than the Black Rock, and M. very coolly
made her unpack her trunks. Try to console her, if you can. Yours, K. H. Letter No.17.
Chohan, nor K.H., nor myself ever under valued Mr. Hume's worth. He has done invaluable service to the Th. Soc. and to H.P.B.
and is alone capable of making the Society an efficient agent for good. Letter 29. M.
Do you not
realize that were it not for your exceptional intellect and the help to be derived therefrom the Chohan would have long ago
closed every door of communication between us? Letter 35. KH.
And for that
you have to remember that when K.H. shall say to you, Come up hither -- you should be ready. Otherwise *the all powerful hand
of our Chohan" will appear once more between you and Him. Letter 42 M.
I was with
the Chohan when I received the letter I now enclose, and -- the Chohan was perfectly disgusted, and called the whole thing
the Tibetan name for "comedy." It is not that he is anxious to "do good" or "help the progress of the T.S." It is simply,
believe me or not -- insatiable pride in him; a ferocious, intense desire to feel and show to others that he is the "one elect,"
that he knows that which all others are barely allowed to suspect. Do not protest for it is useless. We know, and you do not.
Letter 50. 1882.
would try and then went and begged permission to present it himself to Col. Chesney; a permission which was, as a matter of
course, refused by the Chohan and he himself reprimanded. Letter 53. M.
but work out this idea, I would submit it to our venerable Chohan, who now gently smiles from the corner of an eye, instead
of frowning as usual -- ever since he saw you become President. Letter 54. KH.
pledged themselves -- (most of them) to me for life and death -- the copy of the pledge is in the hands of Maha-Chohan --
and I am bound to them. Letter 55. KH.
My dear friend:
-- do not accuse me -- after having started it myself -- of indifference to, or oblivion of, our little speculation. The Chohan
is not to be consulted every day on such "worldly" matters, and that is my excuse for the unavoidable delay. And now, I am
permitted by my venerated Chief to convey to you a memorandum of His views and ideas upon the fortune and destinies of a certain
paper upon which his foresight was asked by your humble friend and his servant. Putting them into business shape I have noted
his views as follows... Yours sincerely, K.H. Letter 78. KH.
of the Perfect Way is more perfect than its author's conception. I thank you, my friend, for your good services. You are beginning
to attract the Chohan's' attention. And if you only knew what significance that has, you would not be calculating to a nicety
what reward you are entitled to for certain recent services mentioned. Yours affectionately, K. H. Letter 95.
H. has received but never read his letter, for the simple reason that he was prevented by his promise to the Chohan never
to read a letter from any theosophist until his return from his mission to China where he then was. This He condescended now
to tell me to help to my justification, as he says. He had forbidden me most strictly to send him any more letters until further
orders. Yours to the end H.P. Blavatsky. Letter No. 138.