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By Fatima Jinnah

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Pp. 29-30. 17. 30-31. 18. , p. 114. 19. , p. 120. 20. , pp. 126-28. 21. , p. 137. 22. 152. 23. , p. 153. _ 24. , pp. 154-155. 25. , p. 158. 26. , pp. 159-61. 27. Ilahi Bakhsh's version of his interview with Jinnah is as follows: `There is nothing much wrong with me," he told me, "except that I have got stomach trouble and exhaustion due to overwork and worry. For forty years I have worked for 14 hours a day, never knowing what disease was. However, for the last few years I have been having annual attacks of fever and cough.

P. 6. 30. Ilahi Bashkh's version is as follows: "While I was telling him the grave news I watched him intently, all the time uncertain whether I had not made a mistake. " I replied, "Yes, Sir. " The Quaid-e-Azam interrupted me and said, "No, you shouldn't have done it. " I expressed regret for the pain caused to his sister, but explained that there had been no other course. .. 8. 31. , p. 9. 32. Ilahi Bakhsh's version is as follows: ". . Downstairs in the drawing room I met the Prime Minister, who had come to Ziarat that day with Mr.

42. Because of the error pointed out in note 38 above, Jinnah's Independence Day message on 14 August 1948 represented his last recorded words. CHAPTER TWO From Kathiawar to Karachi W ITH the dawn of the second half of the nineteenth century, the sun of British Raj in India was inexorably climbing towards its meridian. The foreigners who had started their life on this subcontinent as merchants, seeking concessions, begging for friendly and favourable treatment, had ended by becoming rulers of this country, setting up an empire that became the most dazzling jewel in the Imperial Crown.

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