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SLINGS & ARROWS. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
SLINGS & ARROWS. The Federal Senate last week carried, 11 on the voices,' tbe £25 deposit from all future candidates for the Federal Parliament. Not one of the Bogus Labor Party raised his voice against it; Charleston, a man with a conscience, who left the very mild bogus party of South Australia and went over frankly to the capitalist crowd, was tbe only one to make a protest, The 'Labor' organs are also dumb. ) he People and the ?' D.T.' are the only papers in Australia which have opposed it. A strange juxtaposition, v^f course the ' D.T.' wouldn't oppose it very violently, as it was only done for show purposes. Solid- for- Jobs Party, eh P What price ? — o — The nation breathes again, now De La Rey has released Methuen. Would Kitchener have done the same with De Wet or Botha ? The brutal Boers .! The workers should love Methuen, as he believes in low wages when at home. The following cutting is from the ' Sunday Times,' alias ' Mary Ann': 'A Mother' writes: 'My husband ha...
West Wallsend Branch. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
[?] Oob comrades at Westy have entered upon active work. Com rade McNeill, branch secretary, writes : ' Just a line to let you know we are still alive and hope to be more so in the future. We held our first economic class, Sun day, March 2nd, with a fair roll up of members, Comrade Mc Nrthur a'cted as chairman, and ' Gron lnnd's Co-operative Common wealth ' was taken as the text book. Our desire is to educate members, who are mostly young men, in the economics and tenets cf Socialism. We have also decided to hold monthly propaganda meet ings to educate the wage-slaves who. are just on the balance, and those who do hot understand it at all. Comrade McArthur, in the event of no other speaker being available, will delivor tho first lec ture, the subject being ' Land Nationalisation.' We would like a visit from Comrades Thomson and Morrish before tho winter sets in. The ontlook for the future is bright here, but we must put more spirit in the movement. Speed Socialism, and best wishes t...
WAGE-LABOR AND CAPITAL. WHAT ARE WAGES AND HOW ARE THEY DETERMINED.—CONTINUED. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
E WAGE- LABOR AND I CAPITAL. Bt Kabl Marx. || WHAT ABE WAGES AWD HOW ABE THEY p DETERMINED. ? CONTINUED. j | These social relations upon which the producers mutually enter, the lerms upon which they exchange their energies and take their share Jn the collective act of production, frill of course differ according to the character of the meanB of produc tion. With the invention of fire irms as implements of warfare the whole organisation of the army was of necessity altered : and with the ?Iteration in tbe relations through jjrhich individuals form an army, |md are enabled to work together is an array, there was a simulta neous alteration in the relations of irmies to one another. Thus with the change in the looial relations by means of which Individuals produce, that is, in the (ocial relations of production, and irith the alteration and develop ment of the material means of pro bation, the powers of production te also transformed. The rela tion of production collectively form foose ...
The Aged Worker. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
1 The Aged Worker. It The useless old have formed fcinore ej jess troublesome element In every state of society, The lavage tribes took simple ways to pe rid of them. Some they bnried plive and some they thriftl J ate. 54. few were turned carelessly out io starve. Curiously enough, this latter method, extreme in its heart ?lessness, most nearly resembles ,the civilised method. Civilisation ;is so perplexingly lob-sid&d. N e :Would hardly shoot the old men and old women who have no means ?of support. The inhumanity oi it would be too easy ot detection. But we do, to a certainty, adopt the less merciful plan of condemn ing a very considerable number of |hem to starvation, or .to a course of hardship that is merelv starva tion with a few trimmings. W e jtake better care of our worn-out iorses. They have hides and hoofs ;BTid bones. But our commercial ^experts have so far found no post mortem use for old men and old ^women, and their lot continues to J-e less enviable than that ...
The Comp. & Socialism. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
p The 6omp- & Socialism j The unexpected has happened. I The Mergenthaler Company has 5 placed a new and cheap linotype f machine on the market. It is es I pecially designed forcountry offices i The claim is made that) any person I possessing common, sense can ? ( operate the device after learning f the keyboard, and no machinist is ( needed to sot it up, as there are no I breakages. Four men's work can be done on the machine at, a total cost of 25dols. a week. The liberal terms offered by the com pany will no doubt tend to generally introduce the new lino type. the counry printer will make tracks for the city to find refuge in a job office if possible, and the little hand composition done in job plants will also be turned out by machines. The average comp. can't purcbase'this new tool of pro duction, and, even if he could, he would be unable to carry it about with him, bo he virtually be comes a slave to the capitalist. But the printers are pretty sen sible sort of t -lk, a...
The Class Struggle. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
The Glass Struggle. Socialists who have entered the movement failing to graBp the fundamental basis of Socialism, the class struggle, are Utopists, who believe that by a general diffusion of brotherhood all classes will unite in establishing Social ism — in other words, that we must reform the man before we can do anything, a task that the churches have been trying for 1900 years ana laueu. ouciansm is noo a love-feast, It is the uprising of a huge class of wage slaves, fighting for their rights. They see their oppressors organising on every hand aud they in turn try to meet it with a counter organisation. Up to the present, their organisation being loosely formed, and their class interests greatly blurred, it has gone to pieces, bub has arisen again ; to-day they are re presented by a well-dijciplined uncompromising organisation call ed the A.S.L., each member recog nising that his interest lies with the working-class, with ' no com promise ' as its watchword. The officers in comma...
English View of American Workers. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
English View of Ameri* can Workers. In the ' Trades and Labor Gazette,' the organ of the Trades Unions of London, James Mac donald, editor of the paper and secretary of the London Trades Council, writes as follows : ' The American workman, it ap pears to us. may grumble less, and more readily respond to the invi tation of his capitalist taskmaster because he is a better broken-in animal. He recognises Capital aB king and fully understands that the capitalists owns him, body and soul, and that he must lay at the feet of his king, Capital, all his physical and intellectual energies, and fight his battles. He is en tirely the creature of Capital and has nomorereal independence than the machine he works. He claims to be the most independent worker on earth, but that independence is nevertheless entirely subject to a money value, aud up to the pre sent he has sold it to tbe highest bidder. Industrially and politi cally the American worker in the political sense is the most de graded of c...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
Thf People readers are noti fied that their papers are never posted later than Friday, and should be delivered by first mail on Saturday, except in very remote districts. Sydney and suburban and Newcastle readers should re port late delivery to the looal post master in tbe first case, and then — if the matter is not remedied — to the Deputy Postmaster-General. Every Description of Printing promptly exeouted at this office.
"The People." SUBS. RECEIVED. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
'The People ' Subs. Received. G.G., Bedfern, 2s ; H.G , New town, Is ; W.B., Miller's Point, 4s ; W.S , Tinonee, 4s ; D.D.M'L., Ti nonee, 4s ; W.G.S., Gundagai, 4s. j
OFFICIAL. AUSTRALIAN SOCIALIST LEAGUE. Headquarters: MARX HALL, 251 CASTLEREAGE ST, SYDNEY. OBJECT: [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
OFFICIAL.. AUSTRALIAN SOCIALIST LEAGUE. Headquarters : Marx Hall, 251 Castle reagh Si, Sydney. object : The establishment of a Co-opav tive Commonwealth founded on tk Collective Ownership of the Landul Means of Production, Distribute and Exchange. METHODS, The industrial and political orgii sation of the workers — mental ul manual ; Distribution of Socisli Literature, Lectures on Sscialisi also social, political, and industial questions ; and, to attain our objed (a Co-operative Commonwealth), tb election of Socialists to Parliament Federal and State — and Municip Councils. Central Branch meets at Headqw quarters first Tuesday in tin month. Central Executive eva Tuesday 8 p.m. — Secretary, I H. Drake. Lectures every Sunday night at p.m., at Headquarters. PubB Invited. Questions and disc# cusion allowed time permitting. Musical Evening and Lecture# First Sunday in each month. Economic Class.— The Class mei every Sunday at 10.30 sh»j HlvAin* mAmknM aVtmilfl af Kanrfll bring a friend. ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
r DON'T MISS An opportunity - spending a real g-# time when within leach ; and « one brief spell drown the careBl life in the whirling maze. REMEMBER Life is short ; but yon# add ? one bright mom® to its many dark ho® by at sending cur ON MARCH 11 Dancing, &c., 3 to 10. Ticket^ Printed and published toijjf proprietors by James 0« Moroney, at 16 George-*'' weat, Sydney.
SAM HORDERN MAKES THE DIRT BOXES. SYDNEY LABOR COUNCIL AGAIN TO THE RESCUE. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
snn HORDERN MP aE» THE DIRT BOX^S. ? SYDNEY LABOR COUNCIL B AGAIN TO TBE RESCUE. I The Sydney City Council hare I devised a covered dirt box, and an H compelling all householders to keep I one in their back yard?, price 6s9iH Now, The People has nothing to H say againBt this; on tho uontratyH commends their action sb a rerjH sensible one, but protests againrfH the workers being asked to pay forH them, as in most cases they cas-H not afford it The landlord should H oe compelled toproviae onese as they receive the rent, and thejH are responsible for a great deal ofH the filth and insanitary surround- H ings, owing to (heir callousnesianiH greed in permitting the houses foH go into disrepair. H Last week this matter camel»H fore that august body the Sydney H Libor Council. Not on the lis*H suggested above Oh dear no; omH could hardly expect them to tronbltH about the worker. But a delegate M wanted to know who had tbe ood*H tract for making tbe boxes, and -1 they were made by union lab...
WHO OWNS KIDMAN'S BUILDINGS? WILL PREMIER SEE EXPLAIN? [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
WHO OWNS KIDMAN'S BUILDINGS ? WILL PREMIER SEE EX PLAIN? The Plague still continues a mongsb us, despite the efforts so far made to suppress it The workers as usual are the sufferers, through having to work and live among the filth that breeds and fosters it. The Government boasts of being pre pared to use all the machinery at its command to compel the most rigid adherence, by every property owner, to the demands of the health authorities, where tbey consider any building should be altered or demolished. Do they use their power ? During the present scare ope of the most vivid pictures yet shown is the report on Kidman's Build ings. For years this place has been known as one of the worst t in Sydney, yet nothing has been done to compel the owner to do anything. Here is the report from the City Building Surveyor, which speaks for itself : — ' In regard to Kidman's Build ings, George, Market, and York streets, upon which cases of plague have been discovered, I beg to re port that this ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
THE PEOPLE Weekly Organ of Australian Socialism. Published every S*t*rd»y Horning at 16 GEORGti ST. WEST SYDNEY, SUBSCRIPTION. New Sonth Wales, _roe Tear (in advance) .. la. One Qaarter .. ?? 1& Bioglp Copy ?? ?? Ids Other Coloniet— la 6d per quarter, 6e per year. Bngland, America, and other countries, art ? ? ' ADVBRTI9BMBNI8. ngle Insertion— Fir^t i.nohvSs 6d ; each enhae qnent Inch, la 6d. Bpetlal arrangements for itandlng eontroots All Literary commuhications to be addressed ' The Editor.' sinesa Communications only must be addressed ' J. O. Moroney, Gen. Sec.,A.S.L., 'The People' Office, 16 George-atreet West, Sydney. W. HOEF, TAILOR, 71 Bathurat-street, Sydney, j Suits Made to Order from £3 3a. | Trousers, from 15b. | Greats' own material made up from 30a | Beat Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed. CLEAN MEALS , Por the Workers ' AT PATtK STBEET CAFE 13 Park Street, eity FLANAGAN AND McNALLY, PROPRIETORS. TRUST MONEYS to lend — on Real or Personal Security, JA&IE3 D...
Central Branch. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
Central Branch. Members are notified that owing to the hall being engaged for Tues day night, a members' meeting will be held on Monday night next, 24th inst. Re conference delegates the names of D. Carson and L. Hairs were inserted in last week's report through some misunderstanding. The delegates to the annual con ference are A. Thomson, J. Klos termann, and J. M'Dermott.
NORTH SYDNEY. [Newspaper Article] — People — 22 March 1902
NORTH SIDNEY. On Saturday night last the usual monthly meeting eventuated. The meeting was late in starting, owing to one of the speaker being delayed, but neverthelass a large audience assembled, and the meeting was a decided success.