would soon have come to the fore as a pOlitical speaker and organiser.
He is that rare thing—a man who can both talk and do. Uncompromising on principles he invariably makes
friends of opponents. (The Anglican vicar across the road is one of his best friends and is given to quoting Fr. Heenan's °biter dictu in his sermons.) He is a man of the twentieth century, eager to exploit every method of modem publicity— journalism, broadcastMg, advertising—in the service of the Church Militant. We await the day when he will really come into his own as the television priest--or let us hope, Bishop