Among the strongest voices crying for sanity and compassion are the voices of the churches. Father Beresford here is rather like the real Father Trevor Huddleston and the former Anglican bishop of Johannesburg, both of whom worked desperately to enlighten the whites, educate the natives, and inform the world about the South African tragedy, and who were exiled from South Africa by its government.Note the variations in style in this chapter. Paton is presenting varied views about the social situation, but he seldom speaks in his own voice. He makes his condemnations, but they occur most often in such terse and effective sentences as: "No second Johannesburg is needed upon the earth. One is enough."In the next chapter, Arthur Jarvis' essay is self-explanatory, but Mr. Jarvis' angry reaction indicates his initial lack of understanding about his son's drives. He is angry that his son should judge him and
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