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21 April 1967. Thought for the Week: "Treason doth never prosper. What's the reason? For if it prosper, none dare call it treason."
Sir John Harrington. 1561-1612.
HAROLD WILSON'S DISASTROUS POLICIES
"Labor's massacre in Greater London and provincial council elections last week has a swift and angry sequel in the Commons tonight from its own supporters." The Herald (Melbourne)
Few people in this country realise the extent
and viciousness of the economic policies imposed upon the British people
by the dedicated international socialist Harold Wilson - to refer to
him as the Prime Minister of Great Britain is a misnomer as that office
is only a means of advancing the aims and objectives of international
"The policies will stay," is his answer to the electors.
Here we see the weakness of an electoral and
constitutional situation, which confirms the dictatorial power of the
Cabinet system for five years. The legislation imposed by the Wilson
Government makes it an offence to pass on in the form of wage increases,
or increased dividends the pressure of the mounting cost structure.
A pressure that is inevitable under the economic rules, which Mr. Wilson
accepts. Mr. Wilson knows what the inevitable result must be a lowering
of the living standard and economic hardship on all sections of the
With entry into the Common Market achieved International Socialist Harold Wilson, has achieved one of the prime objectives of socialism, the destruction of Britain as a sovereign nation. With British sovereignty destroyed any latent sympathy for Rhodesia and Southern Africa would easily be controlled. Britain is in 1967 about to face its darkest hour.
SOME CLARITY ON MOVES TO BRING BRITAIN INTO EUROPE
"For well over a year, that pre-eminent legal
authority on the implications of the Treaty of Rome, Sir Derek Walker-Smith,
has been pressing the government for a white paper setting out the revisions
which would be needed in the statute law on Britain adhering to that
There is, in fact, every reason for believing that much work has been done on this in Whitehall, and that over one hundred parliamentary bills would be needed to make the necessary changes in British law. These bills could not be the subject of any real debate since the sole requirement would be to ensure conformity with Community law and regulation-making powers. The government is keeping quiet about this, as its predecessor did, so as to lessen public outcry and hostility.
Peter Thorneycroft writing in 1947 is being followed - 'the people must be led slowly and unconsciously into the abandonment of their traditional economic defences." Political Intelligence Weekly, London April 14.
ARBITRATION COURT PRESIDENT DEMANDS AN APOLOGY
"The President of the Arbitration Commission (Sir Richard Kirby) yesterday told employers' advocate Mr. J. Robinson that his submissions in the national wage case were a 'disgrace to your principals.' Sir Richard called for an apology by this morning." The Age, April 7.
The offence of Mr. Robinson was to call the attention
of the Commissioners to the fact that the granting of wage rises did
not help the economy, "As I said to you, Mr. Commissioner Winter, you
tried it twice within six months and that increases represented $435
million a year. We told you it has not helped our plight, or anybody
else's for that matter. It has made it worse."
Whether the above words quoted were those, which caused the offence, we are not clear. For ourselves we cannot see that speaking the truth can be offensive. There is no doubt that the Commonwealth Government has the power to increase purchasing power without such an increase taking the form of wage increases which automatically become part of the cost structure.
That the Federal Government does not do this
is not because of a lack of know-how, - it was done during the war to
stabilise the economy - it is a matter of politics.
ATTEMPT TO CONFISCATE "BATTLE FOR RHODESIA" IN CANADA
"It appears that the British High Commissioner
in Canada successfully co-operated with the Canadian Government in a
brazen attempt to prevent the distribution of Douglas Reed's Battle
for Rhodesia to Members of the Canadian Federal Parliament. Four
hundred copies of the book were made available by a South African branch
of the Friends of Rhodesia and Mr. Pat Walsh, Research Director for
Mr. Ron Gostick's Canadian Intelligence Publications undertook to distribute
them in Ottawa to the MPs. The books were cleared by Canadian Customs
in Owen Sound, Ontario, without any difficulty, and then transshipped
to Ottawa through Canadian Pacific Express. Mr. Walsh thought it would
be a simple matter to pick up the books at the CP Express office in
Ottawa and distribute them to the MPs. But although Mr. Walsh held a
paid CP EXPRESS bill from Owen Sound, he found himself confronted with
a campaign of obstruction designed to prevent him taking delivery of
the parcel of books.
He reports that a highly placed official of the CP Express told him that 'External Affairs have been pressured by the British High Commissioner to have the box confiscated on Monday.' Mr. Walsh was trying to take delivery on the Friday.
The CP Express said that it was too late for them to deliver that day, and they closed for the weekend. They alleged that no private firm could deliver either. Mr. Walsh carelessly remarked that 'Well, I guess I'll wait till Monday', much to the relief of the CP officials, then obtained a taxi, went to the CP Express office where the books were, demanded his merchandise and with the aid of the taxi man got them into the boot of the taxi and drove off.
A few hours later Mr. Walsh was distributing The Battle for Rhodesia to the Canadian Members of Parliament and the Senators. The next day Mr. Walsh received a most courteous letter from the Information Minister of the British High Commission requesting a copy of The Battle for Rhodesia." - Eric D. Butler reporting from Canada.
MR. CHARLES PERKINS THREATENS RACIAL REVOLUTION
"We may see something developing like the Black Power movement in the U.S.A.," Mr. Perkins said. "If the May referendum fails, anything could happen." The Age, April 12.
The realities of the Black Power movement in the U.S.A. are being increasingly revealed for what they really are. Not a movement concerned about the elevation of the Negro in society, but to use him as the raw material for creating civil war in U.S.A. Such a civil war is essential to the Communist conspiracy in the final stages of subversion before revolutionary elements take complete control.
It is doubtful if the young Mr. Perkins understands this but he is about to go to America and have his education completed under the tender care of Mr. Stokely Carmichael and Dr. Luther King, the two revolutionary leaders of the Negroes there. We have no doubt that once Australia's Aboriginals are invested with "civil rights" that every effort will be made by the revolutionary apparatus in this country to emulate the efforts of their counterparts in America.
There was good reason for the refusal of our constitutional forefathers to differ between the Aboriginals and the white population in Australia. The reasons were bound up in the differences in culture, traditions and standards of civilization. All is now changed by the recent "discovery" that all men are equal in all respects, and we have reinforced the "discovery" with compulsory voting on the one man equals one vote, principle, without any reference to ability, responsibility or understanding.
DID YOU SEE?
The special brochure enclosed with a recent edition
of the Sydney Communist Tribune advertising Mr. Allan Ashbolt
of the A.B.C. as principal speaker at the Easter call for peace in Vietnam.
A letter to Farrago, March 31, Melbourne
University Students paper announcing the formation of a Rhodesian Society
at the University. The following week, Farrago, April 7, made
the shattering discovery that one of the persons associated with the
Society had some connection with the League of Rights. Hey presto, the
whole group is a League effort.
The parallel drawn by Mr. P. Meehan in The
Australian April 12, between the "sophisticated" leaders in New
Guinea who should be given power to govern now, and the poor benighted
rank and file of the electors in Australia who had little or no say
in the control of their governments.
The criticism of Australian National University
economist Mr. Bruce McFarlane in The Australian April 10, of
the excesses of big business, over advertising, large corporations the
increasing power of insurance corporations etc.
The News, a journal published in Portugal
describe the process of granting "independence" to those groups incapable
of achieving it, as "independenceitis".
The praise for the Indian State of Kerala by
Mr. Ralph Gibson leading Communist intellectual in the Sydney Communist
Tribune April 5, Mr. Gibson said "The overwhelming victory of
the Left forces in Kerala
were due to their high degrees of unity."
In the same issue of Tribune, praise for Victor Gollancz whose recent death left the Communists bereft of one of their best friends. Gollancz the publisher founded the Left Book Club and published thousands of books expounding leftwing views.
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