But, it was sort of ... insulting for me ... to be dependent on my brother here. So, my, my, middle brother, second brother, he was also in Presidency College, and he was in business. And he ran this establishment. He repeated: "Don't worry. Don't worry. You try there." But I felt it a shame that financially I would be dependent on him. I had to be partially. And then, Calcutta bar had a really odd sort of practice that for about five years, ten years, they would, they would not expect young people to earn much. They'll say, "oh, you wait, you will learn." But for me, my father had retired from practice by the time I came here. My brother who ran this establishment, he was, he was, he had some reverses. And for me, it was a matter of shame. I felt that here is a person who had been supported with, even with English university education, and look, he doesn't contribute anything to the family coffers. Because I was not earning half enough to support my .... And, and, contribute something.