and duty to one's neighbour lie open before us. Likes and dislikes, rights and wrongs, are but as men choose to call them. But to bring submission into men's hearts, so that they shall not be stiff-necked, and thus fix firmly the foundations of the empire,—to that, alas! I have not attained.'"
- "From the above," says Lin Hsi Chung, " we may see that Hui Tzŭ, though skilled in winning debates was unskilled in winning hearts."
Tseng Tzŭ held office twice. His emotions varied in each case.
- See pp. 100, 352.
"As long as my parents were alive," said he, "I was happy on a small salary. When I had a large salary, but my parents were no more, I was sad."
A disciple said to Confucius, "Can we call Tsêng Tzŭ a man without cares to trouble him?"
- Money being no object to him.
"He had cares to trouble him," replied Confucius. "Can a man who has no cares to trouble him feel grief? His small salary and his large salary were to him like a heron or a mosquito flying past."
Yen Ch'êng Tzŭ Yu said to Tung Kuo Tzŭ Chi,
- See p. 324.
"One year after receiving your instructions I became naturally simple. After two years, I could adapt myself as required. After three years, I un-