Elephind.com contains 13,009 items from International Socialist, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
The Press Fund. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
The Press Fund. c - d Already acknowledged - .'il ?'- I'D Friend. Coogee - .?-(.) Id (I Per O. Joriicliseli ( liook 17— II..M. -!s. Shccd Is. H.I i. I.- (i I (I LA.. Collareni-hi-i - d 17 li t;-VJ 17 -I Advanced as Loans. Already acknowledged . li (I i) Total - - .IN 17 -I All communication!; to be addressed lull, W. .lorgeiiscn. secretary. Press Fund Com- mittee. -J7-I Pitt-street. .Sydney.
The Auckland Leader says: [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
The Auckland Leader says: lllK LVTKKXATIONAL SOCIALIST (Sydney) is a fighting paper. It hits straight, from the shoulder. Late issues contain some really as tounding (even for Capitalism) re velations of sweating that is going on in the Labor Government's depart ments. The current, issue is, as usual, brimful of sound common sense for workers. 'The Passing Show' column, in bright and sparkl ing pars, ladles out hot shot to Capitalism, while an extra special feature 'of this issue is an interview with Peter Bowling, and a full ac count of his splendid reception by Sydney Socialists. Socialists every where should support the Socialist Press, and no one will miss a penny weekly for Tub ' Inteiinationa'i, Socialist, which is , on sale every Sunday evening at Socialist meeting's here. Machinery is a curse under capi ? talism. Under Socialism machinery would be a blessing. Socialists in Vancouver, B.C., have leased the' Empress theatre in that city for ?six months, and will hold a series ...
Sweatshop Rates to do Murder. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Sweatshop Rates to do Murder. I..\i:oi;-Si:.n.\Toi! Pkaiick. has notified that additional gunners an; wauled for ihe I!. A. A. Applicants mu.-i not be under J IS or over :id years of age. They .mist stand not less than -~- ft . 7in. in height, and have a chest measurement of not less than :'??') inches. The pay is 2s (id (half-a-crown) a day, or 17s M a week- — ??something less! than :in average smart hoy can earn selling newspapers and race cards in any capital city.' as Harrier l)-tibi Truth puts in. ' In I order to encourage those who are foolish enough to enlist.' 7V«/// proceed- to com ment, 'good conduct pay is allowed as follow.-: — After two years' service, with good conduct, ^d per day; after four years' service, and if in possession of one good j coinhici badge for one year. -Id per day: I after six years' service, am', if in possession I of two good conduct badges for one Year, lid . per day. Kxtra pay is allo.vcd for special- ! i-ts and for special duty. Thus the young ;...
In Office and Out of It. The Labor Party and Stokes's Case. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
In Office and Out of It. The Labor Party and Stokes's Case. I'-V II. !?:. IIOU.AXI'. u.\ mis page w. reproduce :i doeu nient hearing t|u. signatures of -12 members, of the New South Wales Parliament, asking fur the release of .Messrs. W. .Stokes mid .1. May. The firsi name on this petition is'ihai (,|' ?'ames ^. Alojuiwen. present 1'iv.mier of N.S.W. The petition, which ;ilso holds the names of every member of present Cabinet, with tin: exception ol \\ . A. Ilohuan. was sent to .Mr. .Me-unveii by Mr. IVivy l.aidler. of Melbourne, at the beginning (l|' the coal strike last year, wil.li a rei|iiest thai lie would prot-niv the signatures, of the members of the N.S. \V. 1'ar liament. and also asking if. when I he petition was completed.'!!*.' (Mr. Me -!owen) would undertake to present it. Mr. .Mc- Jowi-n obtained the sig natuies a.- now printed, and duly re turned it lo Mr. l.aidler. practically agreeing to present ii when ready. On account of the, excitement which immediately followed ...
Strife in the Holy City. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Strife in the Holy City. ijy n.s.c. ' . | Tin: Holy City is sti!l in the tluvcs of in- | dustrial unrest. The ironworkers' strike j at Hawler is still on. as our Labor (!)| Covcriiiuent has taken no steps to force Martin and Co. lo go on with their (iovern nient contract.-, although the contracts are already belunU the spectrieu tunes. \\ in-u the Cdvernnieiit accepted the ?tender of Martin and Co. for railway rolling stock. Honest John went to (lawlcr. ami in a speech stated that the (lovernnient was pleased to lei the contracts lo Martin ami Co.. as they were humane employers, and did not sweat their workers. John has not recanted, and I suppose the premier thinks the worker:- in this case are in the wi-omi. although they are only asking for tin- same wages that are paid in thedovcrn inent workshops. The girls (Mi i ployed by (mode. Durrani and Cii. are still out. and a.- local unionists an- waking up to the justice of tln-ir claims, present indications point to a win for them. Th...
Govt. to Receive its own Petition. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Govt. to Receive its own Petition. At a special Executive meeting of the Sydney Socialist Party on T.ues dav niii'lit,' it- ws resolved: '.That a copy of the Labor Party's Petition for 'the release of Walter Stokes be delivered to the Minister tor .nisuce; ; and that copies be also sent to the . A M. A., Combined Uni».NS,iuul daily ; papers at Broken Hill; G.E.F. nti Newcastle; Sydney, Melbourne, and Adelaide Labor Councils; Sydney daily papers, and Socialist papers.' Ueporlof J. B, Wilson's address, at the University Socialist Club is un avoidably held over. It will appear nest week.
Even Adelaide's Mortuary Protests. OUR Adelaide correspondent writes: [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Even Adelaide's Mortuary Protests. i )i i; . \ « i « ? .- 1 i - 1 1 ? «-. irrespondeni wrhe.- : .\l tlii! last Hireling of tin- I'liion Mortuary ii resolution was carried protesting agsi.in.-i tlir continued imprisonment of strike pri.-oncr Stoke.-, and roi| lie-sting tin- N.S.W (lovei'iiiiii'iit ti' immediately release hiiii. : When tin.1 'dead house of unionism. ' i which worships l.ahor (!) ( iovc.rnnient- .; feels the sliiiiin' of llii' (iiiviTiiiiii-nt'.- Million J in keeping Stokes in jail, what i-jmi l-i* -aid | fin1 yi mi i' profe.-sing Lnhor - ! i »\-i-rtiiin-iit thatj keeps liini there?
Voltaire. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Voltaire. j hy .'. huwikxtiiai.. Fkaxcoi* Makik Ahoi'kt was ht.rn (in Sun day. November -Jlst. Uiii4. exactly :iWi : .vears ago. So exceedingly frail and deli cate was the babe that the parents hail him baptised a? soon as possible. .-.. as to rave liis soul, which had evorv possibility of de parting. The A I iln; de Chaulieu. who performed the ceremony, little dreamt that in that hunt lie --f swaddings before him was one destined with his keen observation, penetrating examination, and brilliant ex position of scorn, wit. contempt, ridicule and indignation, w i 1 1 1 which he availed the fortress i -f bis enemies. ? 10 sap the founda t'mns ii. 'I only of his mvn church, but all the world religions. Morn of fairly \Yeli-to-'.li-Apufpl'-- Voltaire had the best: education that it was possible t-i give, iii those days, wbie.h wasn't much. After learning tin- rudiments 'I' education fur si-Yen years in a Jesuit school, where he said that ' he learned nothing !-ut a little liri'uk. a good...
A Melbourne Resolution. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
A Melbourne Resolution. I'Kid v IL.mim.ki! forwards, ilie. following n- J solution, carried at a largely attended | meeting last, Sunday: ! ?' Thiil tins meeting of men iiml women I :U Yarra 1'iii-lc. Melbourne, urges the workers of Nc»\- Smith Wales to demand that tin- Kiilii'i' ('?ovcrniucni sl.uuld im mediately release \\ alter Mokes, who was j imprisoned in connection with flu* lirokon j Hill Lnckoni. iind I'nrUicr divlaivs ihtit tin- 1 Liihin- '!()Vi;nini(.!iil is Miiivinj- i-xat-t.ly ;i.- 1 the Wiiili' (iovi-rnincnt did iii the eiisc. :i:nl j th.-itii workin^-fliiss pjirty should not only j Voltisirfu tho mi:u. .hut slioukl pay oiinipciis;i- j limi tu those «lio h.-ivi; snfTiireil in coiise- j (|iu:nef of ini|)i'isonnn;nl.!' ' ;
The Passing Show. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
The Passing Show. \ CONDUCTED IJV OTH8. In his pre-sessional speech Mr. McGowen followed closely along this Wadeian way. He promised increased pay to civil servants; lie promised . new industrial legislation — Arbitration on the lines of Wise's brutal Act, with two months jail for unionists who strike : he promised workmen's compensa tion ; he promised the eight hours day ; he promised immigration ; he promised the land-owners he wouldn't rob them of their right to privately hold land for the greater exploitation of labor ; lie promised to open up the land ;' he promised new railways, and consolidation of Land Acts, and experimental .farms, and electoral re form (but not Upper. House abolition); he promised law reform, and one State coal mine, and ironworks', and a lot of other old things. And the crowd wildly cheered him every time he promised them something, just-as the same old crowd in the same old .hall, wildly cheered Parkes and Dibits and See and Lyne and Reid and Carruthers ...
LABOR'S MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
LABOR'S MARCH. Fiiom out the past these serried hosts . Have mnrdicd through ages long; 'Ncath whip and scourge, w itli death's grim dirge ; Oppression, hate and wrong. .Sold like a chattel with the land, .Scorned by his brother's hand; At last they rise and form new ties; Find union in one band. They front the future with a hope The past has never known; When brothers all, they break the thrall That bids them fight alone. The past is gone— forever gone; No more ahull labor 'pray, lint know its power and in that hour No man can Hay them nay. — May BwtTHA Kkiir.
Conscript Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Conscript Australia. »Y H. K. HOI-LAN' I). A* fur war, 1 call it murder. — James Kvssku. Lowki.i.. To the working men of the outside world whose acquaintance with Aus tralian conditions ? is limited, a puzzling question is why the Aus tralian Labor Party, having captured tlie power to govern, should have first written the word Conscription in such flaming letters across its victorious banners. In all other countries the movements and parties of the working class refu.se to counten :siu:e the crime of militarism because they understand the working-class position — because they know the fundamental reasons for compelling flu* worker* to be trained to kill the workers. If our comrades ol: other nations fully understood the Australian Labor Party, they would no longer wonder at their advocacy of Conscription; they -would know that the economic foundations on which our Labor Part}' builds are the solidified class interests of the Aus tralian bourgeoisie, and, since the bourgeoisie of Aus...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
To our Contributors. CoS'lIlllICTOHS to TlIK ijJTKltSATIONAI. .SlKUAI.Isr illl.1. TvniiinU--l that onr space is exceedingly nmiK'u. The ufniv short urtirlcH and crisp and snappy piu iv-ir«plis will Imve the bcstclmncf of securing pub lication. Writers are uskert to note that preference will be jjiven to articles dealing with current indutnal and politi.-ul events from ;i Revo ntloniiry Socialist viewpoint. Ai tides must not exceed 1000 words. Open Column contributions exceeding 500 words cannot lie printed. AVrite legibly, on one side of the paper only, and leave good space lietweeii the lines. When postin ', leave ends open, and mark ' Press Copy Only!' A penny stamp will then be sullicient from any part of Australia. Aildre.ss to 'The Editor.'. ? ? , Every contribution must bear the writers name —not necessarily lor publication. Friends and Members visiting The Intkh xational Socialist Office arc urged to assist in getting business done with .expedition. DON'T STAY TO TALK. We're ...
Answers to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Answers to Correspondents. .J.W.I.'.. Adelaide: 1I.I..M., GliuUriuu.-. Q. : W..M.', Yi'ramU'riv. — Uucoiwd I.A.. Ci)llarciicliri. - Keceivi'd. .\[any rlianlcs. Printinjr cards us dc.-ired. L.S.D., Curium!. — Sul-. received. Tli.'iik.--. T.H., Aii'.-kluiid, X.Z.- Supplk'ri incrt'tisud. W li.ll.. (Jilnru ilra.— Thiinks. Tajiur.-; un;l ]i:iia)ililets forwiirdcd. I1 .M., I uojiou.— aimnka. . Hope to .si'(!yoii'tt-liuii you return to Syilnuy. A.IO.W./Toiiilnja^. — Sample copies, lurwurdud. l'.li., Melhouruu. - U'ritiiijj; you thin week re pe tition.
Sydney I.W.W. Club's Condemnation [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Sydney i.W.W. Club's Condemnation At ii.- last ineeiin;^ Sydney I.W.W. (Jlidj carried the i'ollou'inj!: Tliiit lids i.W.W (..'i ue enters its protest against t!ie a'.-tii.n of the State Attornuy (icueral ' ( .Mr. Moiiiiiin) in refusing a re mUson --f t'se sentence of \\\ Stoke.-:, whose ai;t.- wen- cause- 1 thrtjujrh the excile ment. prevailing al the time. We consider, als.o. the minute, m' .Mr. ilolman on Stokes' antecedents totally uncalled for. and likely to have a detrimental cit'eci on ih(. man's future prospects, ami should he condemned liy every mcmh(-r of thu working class.
Obtainable from [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Obtainable from The International Socialist Group, Sydney. The Socialist Party of Victoria, Melbourne. The Socialist Party of South Australia. Adelaide. Barrier -Socialist Group, Broken Hill. The Socialist Party ol New Zealand, Wellington, and Branches. Mrs. Buttery, newsagent, near G. P.O., Adelaide. A. Unsen, care of Socialist Propaganda Loasiue. Brisbane. And all Newsagents.
Sydney Jottings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
Sydney Jottings. Member- are notified rhaf a Sl'K CIAI. CKNKKAL ^IKKTlX(i- will be ne\i Tuesday when the matter of taking n hall (under oiTor to the K.\ eciitive) for Sunday nighr Ifctun'1-! will be ei,n~idi-red. All nicinbers an- specially urged to attend. Sydney Internationals were pleased to welcome K. .1. Brady back loSvd uey tin Tuesday night.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
I EVERY DESCRIPTION OF Printing AT THE Marxian Printing House 61 Goulburn St., Sydney. S.F.A. Post Cards. 1. 'What the Labor Party has §ot for the Politi cian with Compulsory Arbitration— Osborne Park, Gore Hill, the residence of Mr. W. M. Hughes, M.P.' ; and 'What the Labor Farty has got for the Workers with Compulsory Ar bitration—Miners' Mansions at Plattsburg. 2. ''Coal Country Contrasts.' 'The residence of Mr. Alex. Eoss (Wallsend Coal Co.), Platts burg ' ' ; and ' ' Miners' Homea on Wallsend Co.'s Estate at Plattsburg.' 3 'Where the Miners Live.' 'Pitt Town, Wallsend,' and 'Miners' Homes.'1 4. ''The Red Flag Brigade' — jailed for protesting against the Coercion Act. 5. l/. E. Holland — sentenced to two years' hard labor in Albury.Jail for sedition for a spwcli in connection with the Broken Hill Lockout. }. |009 Conference Delegates. One Penny Each. Assorted Packets, 6 for 4(1 Postage Extra. Wholesale from General Treasurer, S.F.A. , -'7-1 Pitt Street, Sydney. S.F.A. Library, N...
S.F.A, News & Notes. Broken Hill. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 26 November 1910
S.F.A. News & Notes. Broken Mill. At the Branch meeting last Sunday there was a ^ood attendanee. It was decided lo make a levy of ten shillings per member For. the pur pose of procuring a speaker. We are endeavoring to secure tlie services of ?loe Swebleses. I here is a big demand for wage slaves in I be Mold of exploitation here, and ii should be easy for anv visiting eonirade io get work. Auy desirou,- of visiting Broken Hill will be, heartily welcomed by i.he Social ist1.; at our new premise.-: in (Jryslal strett.