Rube was a name I’ve heard many times in my career.

The most famous name I know is William Morris, who wrote the play The Rope and the Morgue, and the play, and wrote a book about it.

He wrote that he wrote the story while on the run from the Germans during the First World War.

The Rumpus, a newspaper in Chicago, printed the story in the summer of 1920.

The Morgues article was reprinted in a book called The Rude and the Insane, which was a sort of history of the war.

It also contained some stories about the treatment of prisoners of war, and about the Morgues escape from captivity.

Rube had been a famous writer of pulp fiction, but he was also a very prolific author of novels, including The House of the Seven Gables, The Scarlet Letter, and The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 2,000 Acre Landscape.

Rude, the name of the book Rube invented for his play The Morgued, is the word for the word.

And that’s how I came to know of the Rube’s name.

The book is called Rube.

And it is the most famous work of literature that I have ever known, not just the greatest, but the most widely read and discussed novel of all time.

The first time I saw Rube, it was in a comic strip called A.T.S., by a cartoonist named George P. Williams, in which a comic strips were published called the Rubes.

I read that strip in the early 1940s.

I was about 10 years old.

I liked the strip, and I liked Rube himself, and then I started reading a lot of Rube stories, and there were some interesting things that he had to say about himself, which made me think about him a little bit.

I didn’t like him because he was too different from other people in my age group.

I wanted to know more about him.

And then in my twenties I did a little research on him.

In 1942, I went to college in New York and did some graduate work there, and in 1945 I took a year-long trip to Germany.

It was in Berlin, and one of the things that I was interested in, which I was not allowed to do, was to meet him.

I went out and talked to Rube as I was walking through the streets of Berlin.

He was very polite and courteous, and he was very friendly and kind.

He gave me a tour of the city and said, “What are you doing?

Are you here for an academic seminar?”

He said, in that way, he seemed to be trying to explain himself.

I said, Oh, no.

It’s for a newspaper article, and you are here for the book.

He said that he was just looking for the story of Rude.

And I said: No, you are looking for a name.

And he said, I’ve read the book and I can tell you, that Rube is a name that will not do for you.

So I said to him: Oh, you don’t have to like it.

But I said no, it’s a name you will have to live with.

And there were other books about him, and they said he was one of their favorites.

And in the end I was really glad that I came here, because he did something I wanted, and it was a wonderful thing.

RUBE: The RUBES story in The Rubes, and so it came out of that experience, I thought of him.

He did an excellent job, but then I thought, Well, maybe he didn’t know it all.

I mean, he’s the most popular guy in the book, but I think the book would have been better without him.

Then I read a lot more Rube novels, and a lot about the life of Rudy, and Rube lived to see his 100th birthday.

And the 100th Birthday is the day when the Germans liberated the Rude estate, which they had been keeping for the last 50 years.

And Rube died on the birthday of his 100,000th birthday, in 1949, and was buried in his own unmarked grave.

And as he had told me about the time he got his first Nobel Prize, I was hoping to know a little more about what he was thinking about that.

And a lot.

So, he was really interested in me, and also in me.

And, of course, I liked him, too, and went to Germany with him and did the interview that you did.

RUSSERT: When I went there, we had lunch in a small cafe.

I think that was the first time he had ever been in a restaurant, and that was kind of when he was in Germany.

He came to me and said