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Dripping with Blood and Dirt [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Dripping with Blood and Dirt — ♦ — BY H. E. HOLLAND. London, last week, witnessed one of the most revolting spectacles that has yet shocked the civilised world and re flected the dishonor and bloodglut tony of the ruling class of any nation. Two men. cased in 'a buildintr an proachable from every side, found themselves called upon to make a fight for their individual liberty against an armed force variously esti mated at from 1500 to 2000 men — a force armed with rifles and revolvers and machine guns, and led by Wins ton Churchill, descendant of. the scoundrelly Marlboroughs. That valiant army of thousands directed machine guns, firing 600 bullets a minute, against the hapless two, poured in rifle and revolver volleys, and in the end the house was fired, ?nd the lives of the beseiged two went out before the attack of the two thou sand — and the cables of capitalism flashed the news of the glorious Brit ish victory across tne seas irom con tinent to continent, and the news papers of ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
To our Contributors. — *-, — CoxTitiMTons to The International Socialist aru reminded that our space ib exceedingly limited. The efort; short articles and crisp and snappy par agraphs will have the best chance of securing pub lication. v Writers are asked to note that preference will be given to articles dealing with current industrial and political events from a Revo utlonnry Socialist viewpoint. Articles must not exceed 1000 words. Open Column contributions exceeding 500 words cannot be printed. Write legibly, on one side of the paper only, and leave good space between the lines. When posting, leave ends open, and mark ' ' Press Copy Only . ' ' A penny stamp will then be sufficient from any part of Australia. Address to 'The Editor.' Every contribution must bear the writer's name — not necessarily for publication. Friends and Members visiting The Inter national Socialist Office are urged to assist in getting business done with expedition. . DON'T STAY TO TALK. We're always busy; a...
Austria. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Austria. The Lower Austrian Landtag bye-election for the second division of Vienna had the following result: Social- Democrat, 8,477; Christian Social, 10,832; three Liberal can didates together, -1,000; a candidate of the Czech and German-Radicals each 400. The Social-Democratic vote has inr.misfid bv 17,000 since the last election. The by-election for Lueger'a seat in the Deichsrat occurred the same day (Oct. 21). There the Christian-Social was returned at the head of the poll, but the SocialDemo crats had increased their vote by 1,200 since last election. The second ballot for the. Landtag took place on November 3, and resulted in the election of the Social-Democrat, Franz Schuhmeier, who polled 12,700 votes, while the Christian-Social, Prcyer, polled 11,(523. On November 4, Schuhmeier made his appearance in the Landtag, and was greeted by the Christian-Socials (Anti-Semites) with cries of: 'Representative of Jews! King of Zion! The Jews in the Leopold town elected him \ ' ' The ...
International Notes. Germany. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
International Notes. Germany. Capitalist Germany stands, armed to the teeth , unable to find markets for its swelling manufactures, and thinking to win them by destroying by one great sn lire-stroke the power of England. While — ever pressing for ward- — the German Social-Democracy lays unon it a restraining hand, and bids it be [ ware. At every bye-election the Social | Democrats win with formidable majorities, jft and when the next general election comes H the strength of Socialism there will astound M the world. — Tom Qijki.ch, mJuntkc. 1 On the Sunday morning before the pro I test meetings on the action of the Berlin I police, the Socialists distributed 975,000 f leaflets in Berlin and its suburbs inviting to ' the meetings, and subjecting the police and the bourgeois press to a sharp, but quite reasonable, criticism. Of course, this leaflet did not meet with tin; approval of the police, and the Dculxclm MonUujxzeilnny, the new reactionary organ, announces that they in tend to a...
The Holy City Slumbering. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
The Holy City Slumbering. — ♦ — BY II.S.C. ! With the exception of the straw halters' ] strike, which— owing to the inertia of the = union mortuary— still drags wearily on with very little prospect of a satisfactory settle ment, ' industrial peace' for the time being ; prevails in the Holy City. But -present in- ' dications point to the fact, that it is only a case of the calm before the storm, as rumor hath it that in t.hn umiv fiif.nn- A-lr-l.ii,l,, ,,-ni again lie the centre of industrial turmoil. Up to the present matters in connection with the drivers' strike are in an unsatis factory condition, and no conference lm.-: been held, and the matter has now to Ko to the Industrial Appeals Court to allow the masters' representative to decide what hours ? the drivers shall work and the remuneration' they shall receive. The suspension of the factories' inspector and the resignation of the Government whip have turned out to lie so much bluff, as Bannigar, tins inspector, has bi-on rein ...
The Slump into Slavery at the Barrier [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
The Slump into Slavery at thtf Barrier ♦ — BY A REVOLUTIONARY. ... : The referendum resulted in the owners terms beiag accepted by a large majority, and Barrier unionism hati sold itself to the capitalist class for 44 years. The wolf is comforted by its howl, the sheep by its wool, ? and the wage-slaves of the Barrier by length ening the chains which hold them in bond age. ' ' During this week the delegates ot the A.M. A. will meet the mine managers for the ?nnrnnsf! of sicrnine the deed of sale or agree ment. . ' The militant unionists are indignant at the result, and a number are talking about resigning' from the A.M. A. and forming a really militant industrial organisation. ^ The most demoralising part ot the whole business was the attitude taken up by the Proprietary Mine. Delprat refused to sit on the conference, and met the A.M. A. on his own He consented to the 44 hours and afterwards m ithdrew the offer! Evidently some one whispered that a few of the dele gates were prepared...
MY TOAST. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
MY TOAST. [Fou Tiik Inteknatkj.v.m. Socialist.] HY AI.KHKI) UNSKN. I lift no glass to liim whoso nanxj Kings round from coast to coast, Whoso taler. ts go to gain but fume — I drink to him no toast. My toast is not for them who swear That wars arc righteous ways, Who send their murd'rers far and near Witli curse of blood-swept days. I drink no health to traitor's deed — Traitor, conscicneo-rustcd, Whose plan of crime is tyrant's seed, Who never may bo trusted. I raise my glass to that great horde Spread o'er the world's expanse, The silent ones who might have soared Had life but given a chance. J drink to the cause of Love and Truth, When men shall justice see; I raise my glass to Brotherhood — My toast: ' Whkn siavks auk kkkk.1'
The Press Fund. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
The Press Fund. Jj s d Already acknowledged . oJ) -) 1 1 Per O. Jorgensen (12)— H.D. Is 0 1 () Per A. Gaum (Book 50)— 11. M. 2s, A. Sa'woll Is - . y ;.j m Per H. E. Holland (Book 49)— J. H.Corbett Is (Id, E.' ]?[.-? Kunze' (Brisbane) 2s ? -? 0 '5 (i Friend ., . - ; - . ' - ? - 0 ?'- 0 By sale of gifts to Press Fund -I y' () G.H.T. (Adamstown) Is . (/? \ 'q '. . : . . ;-je-ii:-s -i Advanced as Loans.' : /??:? Already acknowledged . .--GOO Total . ' fi7~s~l
S.F.A. News & Notes. South Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
irTNewsiNotesT South Australia. I5Y H.S.C. On Boxing-day and New Year's Day the party held two highly successful picnics at Belair and National Park, both of which were largely attended, and a very enjoyable time was spent. The singing of revolutionary songs was hearty, both on the outward and homeward journeys. On Sunday night Jack Gunn delivered a highly interesting address on Robert Owen— his life and times,' which was in structive and interesting to the large audi ence that attended.
Propaganda Fixtures. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Propaganda Fixtures. Domain.— Hirst (chair), James, Wilson, Riley, Rutherford. Goulburn-stukkt. — Slade (cluur) , Donford; Rutherford, Wilson. Martin Place. — Hirst (chair) ,Jamcs,Riley, Mrs. James. Phixub AlfhedPakk. — Slade (chair), Den ford. Walsh.
A Column of Clippings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
A Column of Clippings. Poverty is the child of exploitation.' ' Faith without words is dead. Be ye doers of the word and not hearers only.' ' That motion is out oF order,' remarked the chairman of a political meeting to a rowdy who was raising his arm to throw a rotten egg at him. You have no strings on the courts, and they put chains on you. Monopolists who can buy and store food products, boost the prices, and levy taxes on the necessities of life, are making the people pay more day by day. Vet there are learned, austere, benevolent, ollice-holding people who marvel at the growth of Social ism. — Woiiuui'-i National Daili/. The logical way to prevent political des potism is to distribute the political control — let the people vote politically. The logi cal way to prevent industrialdespotism is to distribute the industrial control — let the workers vote industrially — let the workers control the work. — Plain, Talk. Plutes; do not fear that Socialism will break up the home, but say...
Sydney's Protest re London Murders [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Sydney's Protest re London Murders Thk murder of the two alleged anarchists by a couple of thousand police and soldiers under Winston Churchill, with the aid of niachine guns, was the subject of Sunday's Socialist meeting in the Domain. There was a very large attendance, and the speak ers were Hirst (chair), Riley, Wilson, Feld- husen, and Holland. The following reso lution was carried without a single dissen tient : That this meeting of Sydney socialists and other members of the working-class emphatically protests against' the provoca tive, callous, cowardly, and inhuman action of the British governmental authorities, in doing to death by barbarous methods the two men who took refuge in the Anarchist Club, London. Such action being calcu lated, by the aid of lying and misrepresen tation, to create racial ill-feeling, as well as for the purpose of discrediting the revolu tionary socialist and anarchist movement. . 'Also, that this meeting of Sydney So-' cialists, and other workers, ...
Socialist Fables. The Bogus Car of Progress. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
] Socialist Fables. 0 The Bogus Car of Progress. BY W.H.W. A nl'MI'.ku of Capitalists once bad a very la rjje .Motor Car built to their order for a grand holiday tour through the country. It was a gorgeous affair, capable of hold ing some of the fattest -men and women in the land, who went tearing along the roads in it. hooting, squeaking, clanging, bellow ing, and whistling for everyone to get out of the way, because the road belonged to them. The men had liendish-lo iking goggles on, and the women had their heads hidden in folds of material, so that none of them could see anything along the road only those in front, whom they wanted to scare out of the Avay or run down. They ran many people clown in their blind rush through the country, and they scared many more so much that they had to be taken to various hospitals for the in valid and insane. The people at last were thoroughly ixa.s perated and indignant at the many crimes, committed by the wealthy motorists, but for a long time...
Sydney Jottings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Sydney Jottings. The economic class is a great feature ol our movement just now ; it meets every Thursday fiom 8 to 10 at 274 Pitt-street. The first hour is occupied with a study of Marx's ' Wage- Labor and Capital.' The second hour is devoted to debates, impromptu speeches, etc. Last Thursday there was a good attendance, and the subject of the im promptu speeches was tlie Loncion muiws. All who wish to become economic students are invited to attend this class, which is conducted by K. E. Holland. A great meeting was held at Goulburn street on Sunday night, this time without police interference. Hirst was chairman, and slashing speeches were delivered by Rilcy, Donford and James— the latter a notable ex-Mclbourneite, not long arrived here from Tasmania. Another splendid meeting was held at Martin Place. Slade was chairman, and Wilson and Rutherford wore in exceptional speaking form. 'Mental Dynamite' is on the market this week. Get some. Club members are asked to note that the annua...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 14 January 1911
Receipt of Sample Copy of this Paper is r.n invitation to you to become a Subscriber. Jli^htoation^ Offici.il Organ of Revolutionary Socialism in N.S.W. Unilur 1.1 m' miiirol of Joint Executive*, inmnmtiiMiul .Socialists. H. E. HOLLAND, Editor. Offices : 61 Goulburn-street, Sydney. Headquarters : -'7-1 Pitt Street, Sydney. All Business Cominu'iications to be addressed to the Manager. All Literary Communications to be addressed to the Editor. SUBSCRIPTION : Australia — 4s. per year ; Is. per quarter. New Zealand— s. pur year ; 8 per quarter. Other Countries— Ss per year ; 2s per quarter. The International Socialist will be sent FREE OF CHARGE to Schools of Arts, on -:ondilion thai il tl My filed. 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 of Now Zealand, Wellington, and Brandies. Mrs. Buttery, newsagent, near G.P.O., A...
Socialist Young People's Organisation. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 21 January 1911
Socialist Young People's Organisation The Young People's movement in the United States has lately received a fresh im petus. Our Chicago comrades are trying to create a national federation, which is to affiliate with tho international federation in Germany. The German young people's movement is progressing in a way which is most disa greeable to the ruling classes, in pursuance of which our comrade? are exposed to an in creasing number of vexations. For instance, the Socialist press lately made public several secret orders issued by local authorities for the purpose of preventing the diffusion of the paper Arbciterjugend. In a large number of cases pupils of technical evening schools have been forbidden to affiliate with our societies, .or to buy or even read the Arbciterjugend . The Berlin Young People's Organisation appears to be the object of par ticular persecutions. After the Berlin Young People's Union had been broken up by the police in January last, its committee complained ...
Great Britain. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 21 January 1911
Great Britain. Geo. Barnes declares that the British La bor Party has become hike- warm. ik^ Tom Quclch writes in Justice: — .'The Socialist Federation of Australasia-which our, comrade Tom Mann did much to .build, up —is winning many adherents and gaining ground rapidly. Clear, class- conscious, re volutionary Socialism is being spread ably and well by the paper edited by our comrade Harry Holland, The International Social ist,' in Sydney; and by the Socialist, edited by comrade R. S. Ross, in Melbourne as well as by an active band of enthusiastic propagandists. It will not be many years before the present Labor Government is re placed by a Socialist one, backed by a re solute, fearless, class-conscious working class. ?
Switzerland. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 21 January 1911
Switzerland. The Swiss Social-Democratic Party held a Conference at Basel, in Decem ber; ' Discussion took place on how to improve tho organisation and to rogulae the relationship of ? the Party to the Grutlivein. The deputies were in structed 'to put an interpellation in Parlia ment regarding the exhorbitant price of food. The co-operative societies will sup port them in this action. It was agreed to put 'the .question of Woman Suffrage on .the agenda of the next Conference. A long re solution was passed. on the, question-, of the relations between the Party and the' trade unions, ?emphasising the fact tlv.it neither the political nor tho industrial organisation could succeed without tho help of the other.' In vie'w:';6f the' intensification of tho class antagonism, it is more than ever necessary that the itwo' wings of the Labor movement should draw closer to eacli other.
Italy. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 21 January 1911
Italy. When Troves took over the editorship of the Aemili. lie declared that he would put the paper tit the disposal of tho representa tives' -f all the different opinions inside the Party lor free discussion. Thereupon, tho Central Committee of the Revolutionary Fraction adopted, at its last meeting, a re solution to the effect that the Committee, while preserving its opposition against tho present olHcial stream in the Party, urges all- revolutionary ami intransigeant Socialists-, to work enthusiastically for the' increased circulation of the Acanti.