The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 61
Cheap and Pleasant Home
Cheap and Pleasant Home,
and so induce people with means, those with fixed incomes, to come and reside among us. We might, if we would, have the most wealthy and cultivated population in the world; but, in order to do this, we must make New Zealand attractive to these classes.
I have been accused of fostering provincial jealousies. The accusation is untruthful and undeserved. Nothing would tend so much to extinguish these jealousies as the adoption of such a plan of railway administration as I propose, for as it would be universal in its application, there be would be no room for jealousy.