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NO IMMIGRATION PROBLEM IN SOUTH AFRICA

Having viewed the situation, it seems pertinent to add that aside from the Asiatics, who are well under control, there is no immigration problem in South Africa. There is a distinct policy, as has been emphasized, which is to seek only English-speaking settlers, yet the Union, when considerations of public welfare demand such action, opens and closes the gates even to these at will. At the present time, as was stated earlier in this chapter, people even from the United Kingdom, unless financially independent, are not allowed to enter. South Africa has never had to meet problems of a heterogeneous immigration such as Canada, owing to her freer policy in earlier years, has had to face.

The more enlightened nations are now beginning to realize that rapid industrial development may be secured at too heavy a social cost, and are shaping their policies in regard to the admission of aliens accordingly.

BIBLIOGRAPHY FOR PART II
Canada:

The outstanding work on the subject is by Professor W. G. Smith, now of Winnipeg. Otherwise the literature is meager. Anderson, J. T. M.: The Education of the New Canadian, 1918. Commons, John R.: Races and Immigrants in America, 2nd Ed., 1922. Jenks, J. W., and Lauck, W. J.: The Problem of Immigration, 5th

Ed., 1922.
Sisson, R.: Bi-lingualism, 1917.
Smith, W. G.: A Study in Canadian Immigration, 1920.
Smith, W. G.: Building the Nation, 1922.
Woodsworth, J. L.: Strangers, 1909.

Pamphlets published by the Presbyterian Board of Home
Missions and Public Service - Canada.
DePierro: Italians in Europe and in Canada.
Heinovan: Finns in Europe and in Canada.
Hunter: The Story of the Ruthenians.
Korach. Hungarians in Europe and in Canada.
McCloy: Scandinavians in Europe and in Canada.

Annual Reports of the Department of Immigration and Naturalization (Ottawa).

“The Immigration Situation in Canada,” report issued by the Immigration Commission of the U. S., 1910.

Magazine Articles : MacLean, Annie Marion: “ Canadian Migration to the U. S.,"

American Journal of Sociology, Sept., 1906.

Nelson, John: “Oriental Immigration," MacLean's Magazine, Oct.

and Nov., 1921, and May, 1922. Sifton, Sir Clifford: “The Immigrants Canada Wants," MacLean's

Magazine, April, 1922. Stratton, Ira: 'Now They Talk Canadian," MacLean's Magazine,

Sept., 1921.

New Zealand: Douglas, A. P.: The Dominion of New Zealand, 1909. Lloyd, Henry D.: Newest England, 1901. Lusk, H. H.: Social Welfare in New Zealand, 1913. Oxford Survey of the British Empire, Vol. V, Australasian Territo

ries, 1914. Rusden, G. W.: History of New Zealand, 1895. Thwing, C. F.: Human Australasia, 1923. Statistics of the Dominion of New Zealand, 1920, Vol. I. New Zealand Official Year Book, 1921–22. Immigration Acts of New Zealand. Statistical Report of the Population of the Dominion of New Zea

land, 1921.

Australia :
Gregory, J. W.: Australia, 1916.
Jenks and Lauck: The Problem of Immigration, 5th Ed., 1922.
Stoddard, Lothrop: The Rising Tide of Color, 1915.
Thwing, C. F.: Human Australasia, 1923.

Publications of the Commonwealth Immigration Office:
The Australian Commonwealth: Its Resources and Production, 1922.
The Importers and Exporters' Journal of Australia, Annual, June

24, 1922.

Articles in the above Journal: Australia and Immigration,” by W. K. Fullagar, Commonwealth

Immigration Officer. “ Land Settlement in Western Australia.” (Editorial.)

South Africa:
Bryce, Viscount: Impressions of South Africa, 1899.
Fairbridge, D.: History of South Africa, 1918.
Official Year Book of the Union of South Africa, 1910–20, No. 4.
Plaatje, S. T.: Native Life in South Africa, 1910.
Report of Select Committee on White Labour, Cape Town: 1913.
Transvaal Indigency Report, Cape Town: 1912.
Worsfold, W. B.: Union of South Africa, 1912.

Other Government Publications:
Cape Province, 1921.
Drakensburg, 1921.
Farming Opportunities in the Union of South Africa, 1919.
Natal Provinoe, 1921.
Transvaal Province, 1921.
Travel in South Africa, 1921.

PART III

SOUTH AMERICA

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