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Title: International Socialist, The Delete search filter
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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Books, Magazines, and Papers. Kropotkin's "Great French Revolution." [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Books, Magazines, and Papers. Kropotkin's 'Great French Revolution.' BY ri. L. DBKKOltD. Books giving the true history of the past taken by the working-class in all great changes are exceptional, and those books which are an attempt in this direction are meagre with their information. In this respect the French Revolution stands out prominently. Seeing that the thought springing from this great changj has a wide influence on our present-day society one would think there would be a larger num ber of books giving the history of this great event from a working-class standpoint, but this is not so. The available histories are, in the main, from anything but the work ing-class viewpoint. What we have been waiting for, however, has arrived, viz: ' The Great French Revolution,' by P. A. Kropotkiu. Other writers have given us valuable material for the study of the French Revo lution. They have shed a flood of light on its political side, have presented a searching analysis of the idea, and ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Sidelights on the Evolution of Modern Thought in Japan. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Sidelights Qn the Evolution of Modern Thought in Japan. ? ? — « — BV J)OHA 1$. MONTKF1OHK. Wk have had at one of our International Socialist Congresses in Europe a Japanese delegate; and last month Japanese Social ism had its baptism of blood, when the Japanese authorities spent a pleasant day from nine in the morning till three in the afternoon hanging Dr. Kotoku and the little band of heroes who have been described by one of their fellow countrymen as ' martyrs to the progress of the Empire.' It may be of interest, therefore, to Socialist readers to trace with me some of the beginnings of modern Japan, and to recapitulate that marvellous story of the social and economic jerk, which displaced in a few years a slumbering feudalism, and initiated the chaos and competition of modern industrial ism, under the aegis of a progressive em pire. In 1858 the Tokugawa Government con cluded treaties with western powers, and the doors of Japan were opened to foreign intercourse. But this was do...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Italy. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Italy. The old year ended hi. Italy with another example if frightful excesses on the part of the troops. On account of the fear of cholera, the exploitation of oyster-beds has been forbidden at Taranto until further no tice. The oyster fishermen, thus thrown out of work and starving, demonstrated before a public building, and a few window-panes were broken. The Carabinieri opened fire on the crowd from the windows, killing three persons outright, one being a child of eight years of age. Many other persons were wounded.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Socialism in the Coal Country. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Socialism in the Coal Country. liV I. ASKKW. It was morning, and although there were plenty of people about the station yet one would think the city wasjnot quite 'awake, when three Socialists, burdened with two small leather bags and one lame parcel of pamphlets and The Txti;hnatioxai, Social ist — not forgetting the writer's portmanteau, which contained one tooth brush and one spare colhu — boarded the northern train. The day was perfect, and as we rolled along past the palaces of Sydney's workers, draped in dust and smoke, the trees seemed to say: ' Come on, you city grafters, and see us in our Sunday clothes.' And didn't they gleam and glisten and beckon us on and ever on, . ? vcr the old Hawkesbury, whose waters 'might 'have murmured: ' Rest, ye fools, and don't be quite so mad ; there are plenty of days after this one.' But we didn't rest. We went on, rush ing like the devil (I don't know whether the devil rushes or not, but we did) past Cockle Creek, where the fum.es of the s...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
France. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

France. General Brun, the Minister for War, has addressed a circular to the commanders of army corps to the effect that he has received information that the administration of the Guerre Socialc has offered to supply copies of the paper free of charge to all the recruits called to the colors last October during the whole period of their military service at any address they like to give near the garrison. The Minister for War desires the officers to take measures to prevent the journal from effecting an entrance into the barracks or any other military establishment. General Brim, Minister for War, dropped dead last week. A sad and unexpected loss has befallen the French Socialists in the death, in Paris, of E. Tarbouriech, deputy for the Jura. Tar bouriech was loved by everyone who knew him, even his opponents, and was a most de voted worker for the cause.; He was not one of those who come to Socialism in their first youth. Borh'in 18(55, he remained a mem ber of the Republican Party ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Strikes and Their Wrecking. The Industrial Fight at Carcoar. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Strikes and Their Wrecking. The Industrial Fight at Carcoar. BY L. S. DUMMEK. Knowing Unit Thk International Social ist would readily publish anything bearing on the class war, I visited Carcoar last week and interviewed the secretary of the strikers. From him I learned the present wage rates and those demanded, which arc as under: I'ltKSKNT KATK IIATK JIK.MANDKI) Shoveller!- - - - 7-1.2(1' 8s Od . Spawlers and pickineu - 7.s Oil Kh (3d Powder monkey (unaltered) Ss (id Ss (id Blacksmith „ - Ss (id 8* lid On the Wednesday (the strike started on Tuesday), Iloskins addressed the men, intimating that lie had visited tbemine, be ing totally unaware that there was any discontent, for the express purpose of in creasing the wages by sixpence a day all round. That tale, however, was received by the men as ahuge joke, and Hoskins was told that they (the men) would return to work only on condition that the rate demanded was paid. The subsequent trend of affairs, influ enced by the strike-break...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
United States. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

United States. Says the Airpeallo Neaxon (Jan. 7) : ' As we go to press a crime by a judge so mon strous is reported that it staggers belief. Can it be possible? Yes, any thing is possible in these Briand has resinned the Premiership. judicial houses of prostitution, Here is the case: Judge Greeley \V. Whitford, an in famous scoundrel who himself ought to be in stripes, sentenced striking miners to jail for a year for the alleged violation of an injunction issued by him at the request of the Northern Coal and Coke Company in Colorado. These miners were not even in the jurisdiction of his court. He issued the injunction, put them in jail, and from his decision there is no appeal. These miners violated no law and committed no crime. They have been neither tried nor found guilty. The Northern Coal and Coke Com pany ordered its lickspittle judge to put them in jail to break up their strike, and that is where they am now — and for a whole year. The Denver papers are filled with the outra...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Moree Workers "Funeral."' [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Moree Workers 'Funeral.'' The men employed by the N.S.W. Labor Government on the Moree-Mungindi rail way line have threatened to strike against the sweated rate of Ss a clay for- a man, and 13s for horse, dray, and man. which they are now being paid, -and the Minister . for Works, Labor-member Arthur Griffith declares that the wages arc good; that 'if the men don't like the wages anil conditions they need not take-them— there are plenty of men who will'— which means that Mr:. Griffith will employ scabs if the men go on strike. ' Mr. Griffith refers to the men who are discontented as -'malcontents,'' and declares that 'with the assistance of the unions, he will be able to deal with the 'rebels,' and he takes the trouble to reit erate his statement: 'If the men working on the Moree-Mungundi line don't like my terms, no one wants them to take them. There are plenty of others who will.' Also : ' 'If the men don't choose to work after Saturday, THAT'S THEIR FUNERAL.' Mr. Griffith seems t...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Alsace-Lorraine. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Alsace- Lorraine. A great demonstration was held Jan. S by the Social-Democrats of Alsace-Lorraine to protest against the form of the new con stitution. Meetings took place simultaneously in all the great centres of industry, and also in many smaller towns. The most imposing were those of Mulhausen and Strassburg. The formei1 consisted of an immense proces sion, in which K,000 to 8000 persons are es timated to have taken part.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Passing Show. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

\ The Passing Show, j i:ONI)Ut:TKD BY OTUS. M.viou Wynne, the gentleman Sir Willliam Lyne sent to China as paymaster to the contingent tho lunacy-patriots orgaiiised some years ago, is to lake a detachment of senior cadets to the George A', eorroborreo, When Mr. Wynne went to 'China, ho ' acted as 'war correspondent' for the Daily Ti'Ii'ijivjiIi — a cheap way of getting a war correspondent. On tho present occasion ho. will doubtless bo commissioned to record tin: imbecilities and barbarisms i if the Forth coming show. lie is a .-on ol' Walk in Wynne, chief boss of the Sydney Delirium Trciiu'iiN. Organiser Ryan (S.A.) recently reported that at Wool Bay an employer got home on his employees, after yielding to their de mand for « wages increase from 8s to !)s, by raising the rents of their cottages. When the workers know enough, they'll get' homo on tho employer by wiping, him out as a fleecer of tho workers and sending him along to do a bit oF honest toil. Tho. A. W.U.' dropped £!)(i3...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE LAUNCH. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

fi- vTHE LAUNCH. ; . .. ??[;,, ?.????'??-? — t ? ? , ? ? /'At.l'ortflndttlhjhjrkynnl, thin mornintj, after a brief xerciceof prayer, tlie M-m;hi')nrxx of Winehexter stteihxftillu reUiuxetl jrniii the utijm H.M.8. Orion — the uivatv.il imrxhiji in the imrld.' — London Duili/ Paper. . . 0 Titor \v)io reignest. Kinjr of Zioii, Look on ns UH we launch the Orion ' . . ; Designed Thine images to kill, Obedient to the Heavenly will. The captain from the conning tower ' Directs with ea.se the deadly shower: We use the very latest means I To blow our foe.' to smithereens. With confidence we ask Thine aid To make our enemies afrnid; Ho'p us, oh, God of Love, right well To blow the Germans into Hell. This: Orion on whose deck we stand ? Is built, to guard our Fatherland; _ Look down, we pray, pronounce it good, ' For Thou, we know, art British blood. The coal and iron in the earth AVere placed there at this planet's birth, To build ami move these snips of ours, To terrorise the other powers. '...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Economic Forces. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Economic Forces. — ~* — : Slavery arose when men had reach ed such a point in the progress of the race that each laborer could produce by his work for a day, a week, a month, or a year more than was needed to keep him in health during that period. Then captives -in Avar, instead of being killed, were enslaved, and the fruits of their labor, over and above their necessary food, were .taken by the conquering tribe; for though slavery aiose in the nomadic state the earliest form of co-operation and ownership . was by a tribe ; and in the tribal relations common pro perty was the rule alike in the soil and in the produce of labor. As this common property broke up owing to the progress of the econo mical forms, the growth of exchange, the superiority of individuals or families in war or in the chase, classes or castes were gradually form ed, resting in the first instance upon a necessary division of labor, though often existing, as in village com munities, where a modified form of common...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

To our Contributors. — ♦ Costmmttoiw to Thk International Socialist are reminded that our spaco is exceedingly limited. The efore short articles and eris»v» and snappy par agraphs will him! the best chance of wennnfr pub lication. ''..Writers are asked to note that pvefwnce will be given to articles dealing with current industrial and political events from ;i Revo utlonsiry 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 postin.', leave ends open, and mark ;- Bress 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 lor publication. Friends and Members visiting The Intek nationai. Socialist Office are urged to assist in getting business done with expedition. DON'T STAY TO TALK. We're always busy; and the d...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Germany. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Germany. The Socialist Press of Germany can count to-day on 1 ,100,000 readers distributed among 78 newspapers. In l!)05 the num ber of readers was estimated at 600,000. Hence it has .been -very nearly doubled in six years. Bartb, editor of Vor warts, has been con demned to two months' imprisonment for his criticisms on the action of the police in Solingen on March 6 of last year, on the occasion of the demonstration against the Prussian suffrage (the same memorable day of the famous demonstration in Berlin Tier gar ten and Treptow Park) . In the course of the trial, Karl Liebknecht, who was de fending Barth, found occasion to protest against the behaviour of the President of the Court, who was making fun of the wit nesses. He protested sharply, but objec tively, and with due formality, which even the public prosecutor, Merschberger, did not deny. For when the President, feeling himself offended, suggested to him to pro pose a .notion of punishment against Lieb knecht for ' indecoru...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
International Notes. International Socialist Young People. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

; International Notes. International Socialist Young People. A soeiAU.sT Young People's Organisation has been started at Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia, the country annexed by Austria last year. It ban already 800 members. The Central Committee of the German Young People's Movement has just published a booklet by the editor of the Arbeiter-Juyend, comrade Karl Korn.on the subject of the antagonistic young people's movement. The booklet deals with the confessional young people's movemen;, which is very strong in Germany, as well as with the so-called neutral organisations, which are actually, but hypocritically, anti socialistic. As the methods used in Ger many for the purpose of checking the pro gress of our movement are very likely to be imitated in the other countries soon, the booklet of comrade Korn should be read everywhere. At the beginning of December our com rade Baldoni was brought before the crim inal court for an article published in the Avunyiutnlin, the paper the Ttali...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Answers to Correspondents. L.S.D., Garland. — Thanks. A. TJ.,. Adelaide. — Article on 'Militarism' to hand, and will publish as soon as possible. 'Free Love' article not received. D.O'S., Fitzroy, Vic— Thanks for letter. Writing. Matters re subs attended to. T.B., Auckland, N.Z. — Copy of debato re port mislaid — which explains nonpublica tion. F.S.S., Renmark. — Forwarding papers as desired. Thanks. J.W., Los Angeles, Cal., U.S.A.— Thanks. Will do as you wish — later. Writ ing. _^____^______ The Press Fund. ~ ' £ s d Already acknowledged - 69 -I 7 Per O. Jorgensen (Book 42) Bruchert 2s, Dumont 2s - 0 4 0 Per A. Gaum (Book 50) Sheed Is 0 1. 0 Per Mrs. Andersen (Book 46) Muller Is, H.D. Is - - 0 2 0 £69 11 7 Advanced as Loans. Already acknowledged - 6 0 0 Total . - 75 11 7 All communications to be addressed to O. W. Jorgensen, secretary, Press Fund Com mittee, 274 Pitt-street, Sydney. Propaganda Fixtures. Sunday. Domain, 3. — Rutherford (chair), Crawford, . Blumenthal, Walsh, Mrs. Ly...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Case of Durand. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

The Case of Durand. HY JEAN LOXGUET. .Scarcely had the struggle ot the French railroad employees ended upon the economic ground than the battle was taken up once more on the iudicial field. The prosecution of Durand was the outcome of a struggle between the strikers and a scab in the port of Havre. During the month of July the scab, a man by the name of Donge, was killed as the result of blows that he received from his former union members. They were particu larly angry with him because after having been a member of the union he had betrayed them and taken up work. It should be remembered that all those concerned were drunk when the deplorable incident took place, and that Donge was shown during the trial to have been a brute who beat his wife and was drunk six days out of seven. Immediately after the death of Donge the capitalist press began a formidable campaign against this 'union assassiuation.' Out of a drunken quarrel they wished to make a cold-blooded crime which had been dec...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
TO MAKE MEN FREE. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

TO MAKE MEN FREE. To inal-e men free has been the dream Of every noble soul on ea-th - To bring u better time to birth; To see tin) future's 1 ills agleam With the first holy light From which the human night Of ages speeds iiwuy. Its sable folds withdrawn Before the golden dawn, Where, eartli goes rolling on, Into the grander day. To make men free from court ami throne, Free from the money-changer's greed, Free from hypocrisy and creed, Free from the dreadful lash of need, And free to reap where they have sown; Free from earth's scourge, the conqueror, Free from the murderous lust ot war; Free from the robber's cry of more, And free to have their own ; Free voluntary to share Their blessings for the common good, Free to each other's burdens bear In brotherhood and helplessness; Free in security to live And seek the blessing of content; Free in the freedom love can give, The freedom of enlightenment. To make men free! it is with mo The dearest purpose of my heart, That [ may know and...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Sydney Jottings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

Sydney Jottings. Sunday's Domain metting was very success ful. Rutherford was chairman, and Wilson and Crawford (the latter from S. Africa) spoke to a big crowd. Successful meetings were held at Martin Place and Goulburn-strcet at night. On Sunday evening, A. Rutherford lectur ed in Koroma Hall on Anti-Militarism.!' The attendance was good, and the lecturer excelled himself. A. Crawford, editor of the Voice of Labor, Johannesburg, reached Sydney from New Zealand las week, and was heartily welcomed. We hope to be able to make good use of him while he is here. Among this week's arrivals, who received a hearty welcome to Sydney, is comrade R. Smith, from Wellington, N.Z. — one of the good workers of the N.Z. Socialist Party. Peter Bowling speaks in the Protestant Hall, this Saturday night.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Remark Strike. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

The Renmark Strike. BY Fit ED SPILLMAN. Whbx the fruitgrowers declare that the workers here had an agreement with them, they lie. No agreement was made at any time. When the sea son started, we who came to work hero decided that 7s a day was too little. We met the employ ers, and they simply played a waiting siaine, and wanted us to arbitrate. We declined, and then they offered ns 8s a day for the season, and after that 7s a day for all constant men. We told them that this strike was different from previous ones; we were now in a union which held that an injury to one was an injury to all, and fought accordingly. The men are loyal, and the statements that we broke rules, and that tins local men arc satisfied, are so many lies. Xuil them! So far 50 growers have signed our loft, and all schemers and strikebreakers are being shooed off the premises. Labor-member Newland, represen tative of a portion of the district, wired asking if he could do anythingforus. Our reply was: 'No; ,wait u...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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