Courtesy Reuters

AN ENGLISHMAN who has had the good fortune to spend five to six months in the United States would be foolish if he did not learn a great deal and even more foolish if he assumed that he had learned enough to make large and dogmatic generalizations about American opinion. Indeed, he will find that his impressions are too vivid and in many respects too contradictory to allow hard and fast conclusions. Above all, he will hesitate to commit himself to any political judgments. Nevertheless even here one fact stands out clearly. In spite of the widespread interest in British

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