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Arthur Machen

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His father was especially keen towards his studying arithmetic as it was vital in his business. By the early s' Jinnahbhai Poonja's trade business had prospered greatly.


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  • He handled all sorts of goods: cotton, wool, hides, oil-seeds, and grain for export and Manchester manufactured piece of goods, metals, refined sugar imports into the busy port. Business was good and profits were soaring high. In , Jinnahbhai's only sister Man Bai came to visit from Bombay.

    Jinnah was very fond of his Aunt and vice versa. She offered to take her nephew with her in order to give him a chance of better education at the metropolitan city, Bombay, that was much to his mother's dismay who could not bear the thought of being separated from her undisputedly favorite child. He remained in Bombay for only six months, returned to Karachi upon his mother's insistence and joined the Sind Madrassa.

    But his name was struck off as he frequently cut classes in order to ride his father's horses. He was fascinated by the horses and lured towards them. He also enjoyed reading poetry at his own leisure. As a child Jinnah was never intimidated by the authority and was not easy to control. He then joined the Christian Mission High School where his parents thought his restless mind could be focused.

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    Karachi proved more prosperous for young Jinnah than Bombay had been. His father's business had prospered so much by this time that he had his own stables and carriages. Jinnahbhai Poonja's firm was closely associated with the leading British managing agency in Karachi, Douglas Graham and Company. Sir Frederick Leigh Croft, the general manager of the company, had a great influence over young Jinnah, which possibly lasted his entire life. Jinnah looked up to the handsome, well dressed and a successful man.

    Sir Frederick had truly picked one in a million when he chose Jinnah. References 1. When Jinnah's mother heard of his plans of going to London for at least two years, she objected strongly to such a move. For her, the separation for six months while her dear son had been in Bombay was testing, she said that she could not bear this long never ending stretch of two to three years. Maybe the intuition told her that separation would be permanent for her and that she would never see her son again. After much persuasion by adamant Jinnah, she consented, but with the condition that Jinnah would marry before he went to England.

    Some English girl might lure him into marriage and that would be a tragedy for the Jinnah Poonja family. Mithibai arranged his marriage with a fourteen-year-old girl named Emibai from the Paneli village. The parents made all wedding arrangements. The young couple quietly accepted the arranged marriage including all other decisions regarding the wedding like most youngsters in India at that time.

    The ceremony took place in February ; it was a grand affair celebrated by the whole village. Huge lunch and dinner parties were arranged and all were invited. It was the wedding of Jinnahbhai Poonja and Mithibai's first son and the entire village was lured into the festivity. During their prolonged stay in Paneli, Jinnahbhai's business began to suffer. It was needed for him to return but he wished to take his family and his son's new bride along with him.

    The bride's father however, was adamant that Jinnah should stay for the customary period of one and a half month after marriage. The two families, newly bonded in marriage, were about to break into a quarrel until the intervention of young Jinnah. He spoke to his father-in-law in privacy and informed him that it was necessary for his father to return immediately along with his family.

    He gave the option of either sending the young bride back with him or sending her later when he would go to England for two or three years. Jinnah's persuasive power, coupled with extreme politeness was evident even at that age. Emi Bai's father consented to send his daughter, and the wedding party returned to Karachi.

    How Jinnah felt about that marriage and his new bride was uncertain, he had little time to adjust since he sailed off to England soon after his return. Upon their return to Karachi, his young bride observed the custom of covering her face with her headscarf in front of her father-in-law. But the progressive Jinnah soon encouraged her to discard this practice. He studied in the Christian Mission School until the end of October in order to improve his English before his voyage that was planned by November , though some argue that he sailed in January He was not to see his young bride ever again as she died soon after he sailed from India.

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    Quaid had best and close relations with Parsi community. She started taking interest in Jinnah. Her interest converted into love during their summer vacation to Darjeeling in April Then he sought legal remedies to prevent their marriage.