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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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"Settled." [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 4 March 1911

'Settled.' The above was the heading jubilantly stuck over the D. T. '* announcement that Labor member Carmichaol had succeed, in alliance with the scab employer Hoskins, in smash inir t.lm r.it.liiriiw strike and flinging the Car coar unionists and many of the Lithgow unionists to the wolves. Carmichael and Dooley and Cann were jingling glasses and drinking wine with Hoskins at the Lithgow show (real Labor representatives would have refused to sit in the same room with the vic timiser of union. 'men)', and in the end a fake was worked that practically gave Hos kins a win on, his own terms. Hoskins is to take back 50 men; the blacklegs are to be retained — which means that they are to have preference over the union men; and the union men who went on strike are to be prosecuted. The Carcoar men having de clined to accept these terms, the Lithgow unionists are recognising that they have been trapped — for the settlement.' means that they will have to handle scab ore coming from Carcoa...

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

Peter Bowling speaks in the Pro testant Hall, Sydney, this Saturday evening.

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

Receipt of Sample Copy of this Paper is an invitation to yen to become a Subscriber. Jji^IitaAfial Socialist Official Organ of Uevolulioisu.y Socialism id N.S.W Umler I hit control of Joint. Kxeoutives, liiKM'tiuliniuil Socialists. H. E. HOLLAND, Editor. Offices : 61 Goulburn-street, Sydney. Headquarter.-;: i.'7-l I'ilt Street, Sydney. All Business Cotiiniuiiieatioiis to be addressed to the Manager. All Literary Connnuniratioiis to bo addressed to the ldlitor. SUBSCRIPTION : Australia — ?)«. jjhi* year ; Is. nor quarter. New Zealand — s. per year ; s per quarter. Othor Countries— 8s pov yn:xr : 2s per quarter 77n' fnhrrntUwimt. fior.iiil.iM nill. /-»: sr,nl FREE OF CHMiOK to School* of Arlx, on condition thai it i* inly filed. Obtainable from The International Socialist Group, Sydney. The Socialist. Party of Victoria, Melbourne. The Socialist; Party of South Australia. Adelaide'. Barrier Soci.iJist Group, Broken Hill. The Socialist Party of New Zealand, Wellington, and Branches. Mrs...

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

The Wreckers Again. Tin: Federal Labor Government's action in endea voring to wreck the Renmark strike (with its cer tainty of success) by means of the Arbitration Court is both impudent and traitorous; and every honest working man in Australia will applaud the U.L.U. for its official reply. If there is one thing more abnormally stupid than another, or more le gally tragical, it is that Judge Hi'.'gins, or any class-trained lawyer, paid at the rate of some £:-000 a year, should be given power to decide the lowest standard- down to which honest working men shall be. compelled to live while making profits for ?this robber class to which the lawyer belongs. The Komnark men can win, are winning. The Labor. Government, with all the blackleg instincts that' are born of a desire, to conserve middle-class inter-' ests, declare that the Renmark men shall not. be allowed to win. The reason for all this strike.: breaking and chloroforming is that the Labor' Government knows that victory on the...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Capitalism's Trail of Blood. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

Capitalism's Trail of Blood. For if blood he lit/', firici'- of nil. i/our wenlth, Good (toil! ice Imce jmid it in full! Twkxtv-two men have been killed by a British force under Lieut. -Col. Keppel, on the Indian frontier. 0. Wilding, laborer, had his thigh frac tured and was also injured about the head and back by a. telegraph pole which fell while he was working at the top of it, at Waverley. At Kingsdale, Goulburn, an old working man, John Heffernan, was crushed to death in a lime-quarry by a large rock which fell in on him. His body was terribly muti lated. J. Beckhouse, laborer, had his right eye1 blown out and was otherwise badly injured by an explosion of dynamite at Nott's brickworks, Armidale. Edward Lay ton, employed felling timber, was shockingly injured by a falling tree at Guy Fawkes, near Armidale. Joseph Slattery, 21 years of age, was caught between a hydraulic capstan and a cable at Darling Island, and had his skull fractured, his right arm and left leg broken in two...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Coming Revolution in Germany [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

The Coining Revolution in Germany — ??? -y ? T!Y TOM QUKUMI, IN '.IUSTICK.' To SocrAL-DKMoeuATs the present situation in Germany is intensely interesting. The economic strata of that country pre sents some peculiar aspects. On the top is a man claiming intimate re lations with the divinity; impetuous and self-willed, his mind saturated with dreams of world-empire and conquest, possessing almost absolute nmv«r. .Below him and propping him up are the Junkers — the squires of Prussia and Meeklenberg. Side by side with them are the big capitalists, financiers, manufacturers — the bankers of Berlin, the Krupps and Thyssens. Underneath them, and being rapidly crushed down into the ranks of those below, are the lower middle class — the shopkeepers, the petty manufacturers and traders. And at the bottom is the agrarian and in dustrial working class. The man at the top — Kaiser Wilhelm — is possessed of all manner of reckless notions. The Junkers and their allies are strong, trucu lent, prep...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Germany. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

Germany. Our old Nurnberg comrade Gabriel Low enstein has just died. He was one of the Founders of the Eisenach Party before the union of the two sections, and was the soul of the movement in Nurnberg, which he rep resented at most of the conferences during the first years of the party's existence. He was Sf- years of age. During the discussion on the budget in the Prussian Landtag the National Liberal deputy Fried he rg remarked that the great French railway strike could not have as sumed the dimensions it did if more trouble bad been taken to protect those desirous of working, He asked the Minister for Rail ways to set his mind at rest as to whether a 'strike of such dimensions were really im poiisible in Germany. The Minister re plied: 'It has been extremely interesting for us to see that that the French Govern ment, which has ahvays held that the rail way workers have the right to strike and organise to this end, has changed its mind and come to the point of view, always held by...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Finland. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

Finland. The elections are now finished. The to tal Social-Democratic vote amounts to 821,000 (5,000. more than last time), while that of all the bourgeois parties together is 4-S0,000. There is no doubt that a sharp conflict with the- Russian Government will at once begin.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
France. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

France. A Press Conference was held by the Social ist Party recently, at which 75 weekly papers were represented, and the four dailies: VHumanite, the Midi Socialixl (of Toulouse), the Droit dn Peuvlc (of Gren oble), and the Populaire (Grenoble). The weekly press has altogether 200,000 subscri bers, and the four dailies together about 130,000. It was suggested that the National Council should create a press bureau for the simultaneous transmission of news to all the papers. Six bye-elections for the Paris municipal ity took place recently. The Socialist Party has done extremely well. In the Twelfth Arrondissement Jean Collin, one of the dis charged raihvaymen, only foil short bjr a few dozen votes of a majority in the first ballot; at Montmartre Jean Varenne heads the poll with a majority that assures his success in the second ballot; Felix Poli, in 'the Fifth Arrondissement, is in the second ballot.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Contract System at Mt. Morgan [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

The Contract System at Mt. Morgan BY F.J.R. Contkact work is the speeding-up system in its worst form; it drives men at top speed the whole time. There is no better way by which an employer can find how far he dare drive his men than under this sys tem. There are many forms cf contract worked in mines in Australia. Tributing is contract ; men agree to pay to a company a certain percent age of the ore they break ; they (the men) bear all the cost of mining, etc. ; they prospect and open mines at no cost to the owners. If they get on rich ground, they usually through some pretence lose the trib ute ; if they get nothing, they stand the whole of the loss. Another form of contract sets down a certain price for which mining will be done throughout the mine. A bal lot is then taken, and by 1his means men are alloted their respective places. Under this system places in mines are worked that would perhaps not be otherwise worked, as some working falls are much more dan gerous or more labori...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
International Notes. Belgium. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

. International Notes. Belgium. 1 iik miners sti ike at Liege is at an end, the Minister of Labor having guaranteed that the new regulations so much objected to by the men shall not be enforced, and that the concessions now promised by the coal owners shall be carried out. Out of all the employers only three have remained obdurate. This constitutes an important victory, both moral and material, for the workers.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Class Struggle in Lithgow [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

The Class Struggle in Lithgow UY l»)».\ n. MOXTEKIOUE. I. iiavk visited and spoken in the Rhondda Valley in Wales, where — as an example of what conditions colliery com bines can force on the. workers — the death-rate of infants under a year old is 200 in the 1000; and I can safely allirm that, given tho time and opportunity to the capitalist, under a fostering Labor Government. Lithizmv Valley in New South Wales will, in a few years time, make not a bad second to the Rhondda Valley. What saves it at present is its better climate, and the fact that in dustrialism is, at Lithgow, in its infancy, instead of looming, as it does in the Welsh valley, as a full-grown giant. But Capital ists of the Hoskins type are spoon-feeding the tender industrial infant, and the Federal Labor Government is adding to its girth and stature by completing the Small Arms Factory, which wilJ shortly give employ ment to several hundred workers, who will thus become State slaves, and be owned economically by a...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
A WINTER NIGHT'S THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

I A WINTER NIGHT'S THOUGHTS. ? + ? I n.viT. Ibis comfort when I think How many shiver on the brink Of cold a n't I cheerless want. How many soiils this bitter night, Who, void of food and fire and light, Their homes like spectres haunt. I hate this comfort when J know That i carts are cold when hands are slow. Men see but do not move, They will not help, they will not give; In love with self alone they live— They know no other love. J hate this comfort when 1 know 'Gainst biting winds and snow, Ill-clad, ill-fed— the child Of tender years, shiveiieg with cold, Goes forth at noon, with grief uniold. To nerve a world defiled. I hate this comfort when I know Few of the reapers ever sow; In ease their lives glide by, While we to them, like slaves, still yield The skill of hand and fruit and field Droop ere our time to die. 1 hate this comfort, warmth and cheer, When in the. howling gusts 1 hear The hail upon the pane, And think of those bereft, of home Who near my door are. doomed To ra...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
BY A.S. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

BY A.S. Tin-; strike is off; and every true unionist in Lithgow is shocked and disgusted with the oily-tongue'd Labor Politicians for their dis graceful advice to the strikers and the de grading terms arranged for the men to re turn to work. Up till Saturday, Feb. 25th, the furnace men were full of fight, and, with the sup port they were assured of from the lime stone quarrymen at Ben Bu lien and Port land, would most certainly have brought this haughty sweater Hoskins to more rea sonable terms. However, on the above-mentioned date, Messrs. Carmichael, Cann, Dooley, and Hoyle came on the scene; met Hoskins in the afternoon, and arranged terms for the men to go back to work. They also called the strikers together later the same afternoon, and pleaded with them to accpt the terms they (the strike breakers) had already fixed up with Hos kins. A ballot was taken on- Sunday morning; fifty of the strikers got back and are now working side by side with scabs, whilst about thirty of their v...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

HOW TO GET A Library for Nothing ! Read This !--~---and Get to Work ! Fok every TWENTY SHILLINGS in NEW . Subscriptions (whether quarterly, halfyear ly, or yearly) that YOU send in for The Intkknationai, Socialist, the Executive will give you Five Siblings' Worth of Books to be selected from any available list of standard novels and poems, and also from the Socialist Literature list of the In ternational Socialist Literature Department, published in this issue. This offer will apply as from August 1. It is not made with reference to renewed subscriptions. Books containing 20 receipt forms will be issued to members and other approved can vassers on application. Names of new subscribers, together with amounts collected, must be handed in weekly while receipt books must be returned at the end of each' quarter for audit purposes. Write ar once for a Receipt Book. The best way to do Socialist propaganda is to get subscribers for The InteknationalSouiamst, the uncompromising, fighting org...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
BY AN ONLOOKER. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

BY AN ONLOOKER. The strike was 'settled' in this way: Mr. Pillans, of the P.L.L. , was put up at the local A.H. and P. banquet, to reply' to certain things Mr. Hoskins had said. Mr. HosKins replied by de claring he had 'done all in his power to meet the wishes of the blast furnace men'; the iron boss, almost tearfully, told them now ne'a advised tlie men to go to the Waileges Board instead of striking. Mr. Dooley interjected: 'They would do it now.' The mayor quoted .Scripture to show that the strong should be merciful (but there are 80 victimised unionists who haven't realised Hoskins' mercy). Bowden, M.I'., of the Leg-irons Party, addeda word; and then Dooley put the finishing touches to what was apparently a pre-arranged scheme, by asking Hoskins to meet Car michael (who has figured in the breaking of not a few strikes) and Cann and himself. Mr. Hoskins played his part by saying he'd do it with pleasure. The four met and fixed tilings up in Hoskins's way, and then they called it ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Points from Peter Bowling's Speech [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

Points from Peter Bowling's Speech In New Zealand you could get a home by paying 10 per cent, deposit, but here a La bor Minister for Works proposed to build workers' homes and charge 21s per week, and insulted the worKers by suggesting that they should take in lodgers to pay the rent. ' Why shouldn't Mr. Griffith be made to take in lodgers to help to pay his rent?' If the forefathers of unionism were like ' Billy ' Hughes, the workers would be all wearing brass collars yet. If ' they were properly organised they would not waste their time, as was done at the Labor Conference, in talking claptrap and not discussing one item of any economic benefit to themselves. Palliatives had increased wages in New Zealand 13 to 15 pei cent., but they had also increased the cost of living 20 to 25 per cent. Mr. Hughes was afraid of his status as gentleman and lawyer, and endeavored to break the strike. The workers busied themselves with bursting up big estates, when they did not possess a brass fa...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
BY AN INDUSTRIALIST. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 11 March 1911

BY AX INDUSTRIALIST. The strike which took place at the bias'' furnace here, in sympathy with the men a^ Carcoar iron mines, and to uphold the union principle not to handle scab ore, came to an ignominious end, through the inter vention of strike-breakers, in the persons of Dooley, Beeby, and Carmichael, backed up by one of our prominent P.L.L.-ers, an as pirant ior raniament, wno proclaims mm self a trades unionist and a friend to labor generally. Mr. Hoskins also describes him as nis friend, and a good fellow. This friend of both sides told the assembled unionists they ' ' had gained a splendid vie-, tory.' Now, for the victory. The union, which humbers 90, had to ballot for 50 places, scabs to remain in, and the rest of the unionists to take their chance for work as required. Since returning to work, it transpires that the union men are' to take the two night shifts, while the ' freelabor ers' work the day shift. Truly a great victory — for Hoskins! Preference to scabs with a ven...

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 — 11 March 1911

Socialism in the Coal Country. BY 1. ASKEW. QrrrE a party travelled to the coal country on Saturday. Harris was already there. The others were Holland. McEnery, Slade, and the writer. Maitland was the scene of our first atUicK on Saturday night, and from the balcony of the ' Angel Inn,' with Phil. Bible, tobac p..nist on the oDUOaite side of the road, one might conclude that our effortwas a good one. Harris tooK the chair and Slade opened up and spoKe for about twenty minutes, after which Holland spone for about an hour to a good crowd for Maitland. About !i o'cIock on Sunday, we arrived atAnstey's Hotel, CessnocK, and if our host made any profit out of Slade he is in duty bound to hand the rest of us at least (id each. After breaKfast. having nothing to do but prepare for the afternoon meeting, we listened to the harmonious discord of Slade and Harris in debate on the allab sorbing topic of ' Was there ever a time when there was no time.' At 3 o'cIock we arrived at the bicycle trac...

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 — 11 March 1911

\ j The Passing Show. jj : CON IHJCTKI) BY OTUS. if Wiikn \V. M. Hughes visited Maoriland ; recently, there was much soreness over the i fact that he didn't seek out the Trades and r Lahor Council on arrival. TheT. and L.C. \ people, after much searching, were nearly I shocked to find that the Australian ' ' Labor £ Leader' had taken up his abode with Sir i James Mills, chairman of the Union Steam ; ship Co. The Socialists, of course, knew that Mills' was just the house where a j; strike-breaking politician would be likely to ';? be found. Out of 60 boys ordered by a cadet officer to attend for drill in the Sydney training area only eight turned up. The boys are most unreasonable — -they seem to utterly disregard Senator Pearce's pathetic invi i tation to come along and get ready to be | killed. Sid. liobinson, of Broken Hill, says J. 0. Watson is 'the best man in the Labor movement in Australia.' Naturally, Sid. didn't get that idea from the Sydney gas workers. W.R.W.: The S. M.Hem...

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