It must fall to few people to make the first public address of their lives not only in the distinguished company which does me the honour of its attendance this morning, but within the walls of such a revered house of learning as this noble university which is extending to us the generous hand of hospitality this week‐end. Nor, Sir, if you will permit this modest and totally inadequate reference to yourself, can there be many who can, on such an occasion, have as their friend and supporter one who in a busy professional and public life has nevertheless found the time to contribute so generously and in such a worth‐while and practical manner to the cause in which we all believe. I am, therefore, doubly gratified that I have been given this opportunity of, as it were, thinking aloud for a few minutes on this question of the future development of our great Association.
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