Mr Andrew Faulds: Wait and see.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Read it again; it is jolly good.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Will the hon. Gentleman correct his phraseology? The introduction of British troops into Southern Rhodesia would not be an invasion.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Why not?
Mr Andrew Faulds: Natural fear.
Mr Andrew Faulds: The right hon. Gentleman has at last kindly given way. Is he pretending that the ordinary indigenous population of a country which is held by a rebel and small minority is not entitled to mount revolution, externally or internally, to remove that power? Does he maintain that?
Mr Andrew Faulds: From the natives.
Mr Andrew Faulds: No, the natives.
Mr Andrew Faulds: On the right hon. Gentleman's terms.
Mr Andrew Faulds: The six principles—
Mr Andrew Faulds: Go home, foreigner. Go home. [Interruption.]
Mr Andrew Faulds: I always welcome that sort of opposition. Would it not be wiser, to expedite the solution of the Southern Rhodesia problem, for us to take the necessary military action ourselves or aid and arm those who are willing to do the fighting? Is this not now the only way of preventing a racial war along the Zambesi?
Mr Andrew Faulds: Hear, hear.
Mr Andrew Faulds: He has not prepared a statement. Give him time.
Mr Andrew Faulds: What office did you want?
Mr Andrew Faulds: On a point of order. I had never understood, Sir, that in this House manners were more important than opinions. I do not apologise for my manners, and I have every intention of stating what I feel in the House.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Will my right hon. Friend accept that Britain's best friend in Africa is at present in London and that his analysis of the results flowing from U.D.I. has been a damned sight more realistic than my right hon. Friend's? Will my right hon. Friend also please accept the prime responsibility of the Government for the blood bath that is bound to ensue in Southern Africa from the lack of their own...