F. S., M. è , s м. Ε. S. M. சபாபதி - 15 I thought you were going to make aspeech, Sabapathy. : . . . . . . . . I can your honour, but these newspaper reporters always trouble me to write it down so that it is easy for them to print it. Here it 'comes. (or irug comes running and hands certain papers.) இத்தாப்பா, - .
(reads) Gentlemen in conclusin, I beg,to thank you all for your kind presence this evening—nono. This is the last page i 36- Egpo groñol-r காகிதத்தை யெல்லாம் க்லேச்சுட்டையே;-)h Here is the first page. (reads again). Ladies, and Gentlemen—if there are no ladies, Say simply gentlemen-l beg to thank 蠕蟲 för the very great honour, you have done me in responding to my invitation for this party this evening, Incidentally I should like to thank the Government for the onpur they have done me in Selecting me to the Legislative Council, I am not unmindful of the great and responsible duties that have - Wye_devolve upon me, as so ably and clearly explain 燃 that great patriot and countrymen of ours Mr.Gokhale –herë read from the book I sent you ýesterday, page 63 lines 25 to 30. I am thankful to God for thus giving me an opportunity to assist our benign British government—here there would be cheers from the audience and you may take a sip of Lemonade or your favourite drink time piece soda-no-lime juice soda-Hulioa I the next page is missing your honour! I am not sorry for it. Then I will read the last page, your honour. In conclusin gentlemen, I thank you all—no no I have read that before, so no necessity to read it again—that is all your honour. Thanks. Goodbye Sabapathy, in a way I like these parties very much. -