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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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BROKEN HILL. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

BROKEN HILL A correspondent writes: — Never before in the history of Australia were there greater opportunities to instil Revolutionary Social ism into the masses than now. As to Confer ence, the most important work is the ap pointment of an organiser; and I hope Con ference will devise ways and means to finance same. industrial activities here are moving, and there is likely to bo trouble at any timeover the non-unionist question. At the last con ference between the mine managers and the unions, the mine managers when they were asked for preference to unionists, said the unionists could fix their own preference, and this they intendto do. But as surely as the sun rises to-morrow there will be trouble at the end' of the year. The mines are paying men's fares from other' places to come here and work, and there are plenty of miners in our midst out of work. No doubt they are preparing to put up a battle at the end of the year, ' 1 am satisfied the unions are pre pared to fight against...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Auckland Jottings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

Auckland Jottings. HY II. SCOT!' HKXXKTT. One of the local 'labor' celebrities, a Mr. Jtosser by name, has just been smartly rapped over the knuckles by the Auckland Trades and Labor Council. This gentleman, being overwhelmed at the death of 'Gor- save, ' decided to send a message of condolence without consulting his executive. I he Council promptly censured him, and have demanded his resignation as president. Alas for this loyal son of the 'heinpire' ! If the sun does not set on the empire it looks as though his sun had set at least. A bye-election takes place for the House of licps. in Auckland shortly. A 'labor' candidate is to be run in opposition to a Mr. Myers, who has amassed much lucre but of the liquor tiado. A third candidate in the per son of Mr. 'Billy' Richardson Auckland's standing joke — is also announced. The 'labor' candidate was selected at a public meeting at tended by all and sundry, and- the selection docs not appear to have been entirely a happy one. With an en...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

Socialist Literature. Kcntmmie Argument for Industrial Unionism iVinc. St. John) li] What Life Means To Me (Jack London) Id Industrial Unionism (Tom Mann) hi What is u Scab (A. M. Simons) hi Labor Movement in Russia (Sviatlowski) hi Jones's Boy Id Kconomie Foundalions of Australian Polities Uil Triumph Under Trust (II. W. Lee) I'd Coimnereial Morality 2i\ Delink- on Socialism (Clemeneean-Jaures) 2d The Capitalist, Class (Kautsky) 2d The Proletariat (Kautsky) ' 2d The Class Struggle (Kau'tsky) 2d The Socialist Commonwealth (Kautsiky) 2d Economics, of Labor (II. Qnelch) 2(1 Socialism and the Worker (I-\ A. Sorgo) 2d The Future of Woman (H. Burrows) 2d The following 20 Pamphlets at Is 6d per doz. I'OST I'll KB. Women & the Social Problem. (May Simons) 2d The Involution of the Class Struggle '( W. Noye.s) 2d Revolutionary Unionism (Eugene V. Debs.) 2d Wage Labor and Capital (Karl Marx) 2d The Man Under the Machine (A. M. .Simons) -'-! Tin; Mission of the Working Class (C. Vail) ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Socialist Federation of Australasia. Principles and Policy. 1. Objective. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

Socialist Federation of Australasia. ? + ? Principles and Policy. 1. Objective. The socialization of the means of production, dit- ? tribution, and exchange. 2. Statement of Principles. The present form of Society rests on private own ership of the land and the machinery (tools) of production. The owners of most of the land and the machin ery of production constitute what is economically known as the capitalist class. Hence the use of the term, me capitalist torm or society.' This form of ownership divides society in all countries, into two distinct and opposing classes — the capitalist class and the working class. The working class produces all the wealth that sustains society, while it is held in complete econo mic and industrial subjection to the capitalist class, which lives on the wealth produced by the working class. To enable the working class to wage the class war, it must be fully conscious of the wrongs in flicted upon tho workers by the capitalist class; and it must organ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Easy Lessons in Socialism. Lesson No. 1. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

Easy Lessons in Socialism. ';' ' hy wim,i.\m ii. u-:kkix-;\vkll. Lesson No. 1. For the sake of clearness of thought, the subjects will be divided into pro positions. ? 'Proposition (a): tiin.ee the bey inn iny of. civilization, the history of all society has been a history of class strnyylcs. t You very often hear a man say, when you talk Socialism to him: 'You can never do it ; this system has always been and it always will be.' Nothing could be further from the truth. This system has only been in existence for four or rive hundred years, and in some parts- of the world this capitalist system has not yet appeared. But there is one thing that' 'always has been' ' since the beginning of civilisation, and that is the class struggle. When people be gan to emerge from barbarism into civilisation the class struggle began. .Then the vyorkers were chattel slaves. They belonged, body and soul, to their masters,' who did whatever they saw fit with them. The next stage was feudalism. Under th...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE WEAVERS. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 18 June 1910

THE WEAVERS. . . + - ? With tearless eyes, in despair and in g'oom, Gnashing their teeth they sit at tliu loom; ' 'Tis thy shroud we are weaving, 0 Ger many old, And wo weave in a eur.se; the curse three fold— We are weaving, weaving, weaving! 'A curse on the God whom we prayed, to in vain .:?'?_. Vjiien the winter was eold and sharp hunger brought pain. \ Our hope and our patienee, all, all were for ? ' naught; ? ' ? ; For He fooled us and mocked us — a terrible. thought- — We are weaving, weaving, weaving! '?A curse on the King, the King. of the rich, Who scorns us and leaves us to die in the ditch; Who plunders us, treats us as though we were hogs; ? ? Who orders his soldiers to kill us, like dogs — We are weaving, weaving, weaving! 'A curse, a deep curse on our false Father land, Where shame and corruption strut forth hand in hand; Where blossoms and flowers are slain by the storm; Where -sloth and decay breed the cankering worm — ? ? We are weaving, weaving, weaving! ' The shut...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The following Pamphlets at 1s 6d per doz. POST FREE. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

The fnllowin? PamDhlets at Is 6d per doz. r I'OST KlfEK. ? . ? ? :. ?Women & tin: .Swial. Problem (May Mmons) i'd Tin- Involution of tbe Class Struggle ( W. Noycs) 2d Ki-volutioiisiry Unionism (Kujjime A'. Debs) ? 2d AVii-ri! l.sibor'iind Capital (Karl Marx) 'M Tin- Man Under the Machine (A. M. .Simons) 2d Tin; Mission of the Working Class (C. Vail) 2d I'araMu of the AVtiter Tank (15. Hfllamy) 2d Why I Am a Socialist (G. 1). Herron). 2d Si-ii'iia1 and Socialism (lt..Jtivra la Monte) 2d A Sketch of Social Kvolution . (Boyd-ilnckay) 2d You and Your Job, (C. Sandburg) L-(j Class Unionism (Euguiic Y.'JMis) . 2d The Philosophy «f Socialism (A. M. Simons) 2d An Appeal to thu Young (Peter Kropotkin) . 2d ?Inflfi.itrial Union Methods (W. E. Trautmiiiin) 2d 'Phi' Scab (Jack London) : ? ? ? ? ???.?, »,[ Ki'.yolution (Jack London) ? '? . 2d ?Marx on Gla'apnt'ss (Trims. Hives la M.ontu) , 2d . ?Jiuliistrinl UniouNin (Eugene A'. Dubs) 2d '&-.w. Siicinli.-t Cali'chiMi! (B. Uiix &a...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Socialist literature. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

y Socialist Literature. - .'I Euonriinu: Argument for Industrial I'liionixin -- (Vine. St. M\n\ 1*1 '?i AVIuit Life Menus To Me (.lack London) I.I ;j AVhat inn Scab (A. M. Simons) Id ;| Labor Movement in Russia (Sviutlowski) Id | .1 ones' h Hoy ,. „ ..'. !|\ » KcniioiiiH! iMiundiilionsnf Australian Politico I'd \ Triumph I'ndcr Trust (II. AV. Uv) LM ^ G'numuTcinl Morality . ' „ -M f Dclinti; on Socinli.-ni ((?Iciiicnirau-Jaurcs; _'-i ?- Tim Capitalist . (.W (Kautsky) 2d |; Tin! Proletariat (Kimt.sky) ? -'d | Tlict5f«ssStniKj;K'(Kimt*»ky) .- 2d |. The Socialist Commonwealth (Is.nut.sky) 2d Kfoiioinifs of Labor (IT. Ojiuleh) ' 2d Socialism and tlm Worker (K. A. gorge) 2d The Future of 'Woman (H. Burrows) 2d

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Tale of Two Pigs. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

The Tale of TWo Pigs. HV l)ANM)KU()!&. Tmk .Socialist who ventures to go abroad amongst the people for the laudable purpose of persuading the -working men and women to help themselves by supporting the Social ist press, often meets curious back-number people with out-of-date ideas on social and political questions ; but perhaps the most amusing of all the objections heard against the philosophy or bocialisni is that anoioni tale of two pigs. That old, battered, and dilapidated Falsehood is met with every where; and the funny featuiei{,boutitis that those who throw it at the head of the Social ist believe they have said the last word on the subject, and thai the bold, bad, covet ous Socialist is thereby silenced for ever. This ancient relic runs thus: . ,' Once upon a time there lived a Socialist who owned two pigs. One day he met an individualist, and they began'1 to argue'-W the subject of Socialism. Finally the : iiitli vidualist, who was very wise and witty/ asked the stu...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Easy Lessons in Socialism. Lesson No. 2.—Adapted. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Easy Lessons in Socialism. BY WILLIAM II. LKKKIXGWKLL. Lesson No. 2. — Adapted. ? Proposition (a): All political jia dies '. are the representatives of class interests. Tins is u vory difficult thing to make people believe, but once their eyes are opened to its truth, 'the begin ning of the end is near.' ' In these short lessons it is impossible for me to give you very abundant proof of . this, so 1 wish merely to suggest a few thoughts, leaving you to do a little . investigating for yourself. To-day there are two 'great ' ' po , litical parties. In Australia? Yes, and in England, France, Germany and every other civilised country. .'The names are different in, different countries, and in some countries ' these parties are divided into several ? factions ; but the class interests are .' the same. One is the '.party of the ' large capitalist and the other is the . party of the small capitalist. A good way to show the class in ? terests of a party is to notice the stand it takes on que...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE GOSPEL OF TRADE. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

3JHE GOSPEL OF TRADE.; [Foil TlIK ISTKK.\\\TIOS.\I. SOCIALIST.] I'.Y (il'S ANPKHSOX. Buy for a bub and sell tor two, That is the gospel I preach to you, That is the maxim whereby I live— Sell for double the price you give. Sell for two and buy for a bob, ? . ? ?- That's a respectable sort of job, ? . i Clods may grub in the fields, but you Buy a for a bob what will bring you two. Slaves awake in the dawning light 'Follow the plough till fall of night, . Send in their harvest yield to you ? Who buy for a bob what is well worth two. The miner toils in his hell-hole dim,; , A paltry crust is the wage for him. » But you be one of the honored few :Who buy for a bob and soil for two. ? ' ? .Give as little as ever you can, .'Grind the face of your fellow-man, Unto this gospel, my son, be true, .'And wealth and honor wait for you.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Analysis of an Advertisement [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Analysis of an Advertisement J5Y A.IAX. Tun C-iitEAT 'Devilish' AViiisti.k.— For mi car pier inn, Houl-lmrrowiiig, nerve-shattering noise, with which nothing in nature can compare, we re commend this, whistle. Ifyoii wis'h your neighbors, to rush for their shot guns,' dogs to start for their cellars, caLs to die of envy, iml all living beings to' start up in heart-broken protests, buy one of these and blow it. Tins peculiar advertisement appears in a Sydney paper. Notice the Avording of it. It starts with a lie, and a thumping one at that, Avith Avhich nothing in nature can compare. Fancy a Avhistle producing such a noise that the mighty forces of na ture cannot compare. The volcano and the storin, appparently, are triJles in comparison with . this Avhistle. After ramming this preposterous statement down the reader's throat, and thereby insultinghis intelligence, the advertiser nextsugggests that the reader should become an unscrupu lous hooligan. All you have to do is to buy one of...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Socialist Federation of Australasia. Principles and Policy. 1. Objective. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Socialist Federation of Australasia. Priflciples and Policy. 1. Obiedive. The socialization of the means of production, dis tribution, and exchange. ' 2. Statement of Principjes. The present form of Society rests on private own ership of .the land and the machinery (tools) of production. The owners of most of the land and the machin ery of production constitute what is economically known as the capitalist class. Hence the use of the term, ' The capitalist form of society.' This form of ownership divides society in all countries into two distinct and opposing classes — the capitalist cla.ss and the working class. The working class produces all the wealth thai sustains society, while it is held in complete econo mic and industrial subjection to thecapitalist class, which lives on the wealth produced by the working class. To enable the working class to wage the class War, it must, be fully conscious of the wrongs in flicted upon the workers by the capitalist class1; and it must organis...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
The Tool's Greatest Work. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

The Tool's Greatest Work. The history of the development of man is largely written in the history of the development of the tools with which, lie produces what is necessary to satisfy his physical wants. Atone time the tool Avas-an indi vidual tool made. and used by the in dividual. Production Avas an indi vidual art; whether in the small Avorkshop or on the farm, the work ers worked by and for tiiemselves. In this primitive fashion tirey were compelled to work early and late to produce enougn to satisfy their oavh wants. Competition was then the natural order.' Every man could compete upon practically equal terms with each other. It aviis properly said ' competition Avas tne life trade.' Tnen the simple tool was trans formed and became a maciiine. The very character of the old tool marked it for individual OAvnership. Turc machine supplanted the hand tool and a very great change took place, tue greatest in human history. Tue tool Avas socialised ; production Avas social ised ; work...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Censure Echoes. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Censure Echoes. Mr. Edden tells the Assembly of tbe strike breaking efforts of himself and comrades Cbarlton and Kears lcy: Labor members were 1 /lamed because they did not raise their voices against tbe strike. Well, on tbe Sunday morning before the strike lie, Mr. Kearsley, ami Mr. Cbarlton address ed a meeting of (100 or 700 men at Ccssnock, and they told the men they wen; taking «. wrong course. Mr. Kearsley said it was not based on a firm foundation, and they had iu» business to t;iko such a course. They might just as well have held their tongues, however, for the mis f.hief was done. Men ?who criticise the lead ers of the Labor Party should place them selves at tbe bead of a body of men on strike, and tell them they worn doing the wrong thing. He declared in Parlia ment and ho declared to tbe country , be cared not what the result might be, that a strike or a lock-out should be tbe last resort of any intelligent body of men in the country.' Mr. Wade had said that if Mr. Kdden ...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
International Manifesto on Finland. To the Working Men of all Countries [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

International Manifesto on Finland. To the Working Men of all Countries I Ox March 27 of this year, Nicholas II. , Czar I of Russia and Grant! Duke of Finland, pub | lished a manifesto by which, notwithstand \ ing his solemn pledge, he abolished theOon | stitution of Finland. | This is the second time that the Russian I Government has criminally attacked the pub I lie rights of Finland, and has evoked uni 1 versal reprobation throughout the whole of | tne cmnseu worm. J lie Socialist proletariat I especially has expressed to the Finland na § tion, and again by this manifesto expresses, | its warm sympathy, because it is aware that I they have to engage in a stubborn fight I against Russian despotism; it will intervene j as far as it possibly can to protect Finland against her enemies, because right is on the side of the oppressed nation and not on the side of the perjured sovereign . The organ ised working men do not for an instant doubt the happy issue of the conflict. The people o...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

The I.S.C. Liedertafel will tender a Compli mentary Welcome to Comrades Feldhausen and Hansen on Saturday, July 2. Particu lars at Club Rooms.

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Sweating at the University. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Sweating at the University. 'Tiii: Woum': One ol1 the most shameful pieces of capitalistic exploitation is to be found among the attendants at Sydney Uni versity medical school. Every one of these men has to possess a good practical know ledge of the special science taught by the professor or lecturer he works under. One man has been therefor lo years. He can pick out any ono of our ;-,000 bottled pathologi cal specimens and usmicit. He can 'spot'' any microscope slide ol any or the common diseases, and bacteria of any ;:lass. His work is almost wholly devoted to preparing deli cate microscopic specimens, bacterial cul tures, and post-mortem pathological speci mens, lie receives the princely wage of :C2 2s a week, and has a wife and six children. Another has to prepare diagrams fora course of 100 lectures, and to sit practically naked in August at examination time while the various organs of his body are mapped out by embryo doctors. This man knows the appearance of any of the herbs...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE INEVITABLE WAR OF THE CLASSES. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

THE INEYITABLE WAR OF THE CLASSES. In the present organization of society the character of govern ment is determined by the political party it represents, and the party is simply the political expression of the economic interests of the class it represents. For example, the Liberal and Reform Party is essentially the party of the large and successful capitalist class. The Socialist Party is the only party that is or can be truly representative of the interests of the working class, the only class essential to society, and the class that is destined ultimately to succeed to political power, ' not for the purpose of governing men,' in the words of Engels, but ' to administer things. The. present form of government, based solely upon private properly in the means of production, is wholly coercive ; in Socialism it will be purely administrative. The only vital function of the present government is to keep the exploited class in subjec tion by their exploiters. State legislatures and mun...

Publication Title: International Socialist, The
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Answers to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 25 June 1910

Answers to Correspondents. A.. I*. R., I 'ape Ilawke. — I. viler ;n nl stamp- nvived. Thanks. W.I... S:ii'nlfonl. --Thanks. Snli.. 1's ''I. re ceived a'l Si i fur |i;i|n'|- Iii Vic. address. A.C., Broken Mill.— Thanks. D.T., Mackay. — Thank.--, Literature iVmvarde.I I Ins week, T.M., l.owral. — In 111*' :-.:ii m:il world it is an in exorable law nf nalnrc that, a useies- organ must disappear, and it is also ;i natural law lli I all or ganic life ninsl adapt il-c f In wry nf.v enviroii incnt or d'c. Working-class organisation inn t adapt it.-elf In the new environment with which liiU.'1-iiutional Capitalism surround- men and women. Trades Unioni.-m l.as become nlisnicte. and is. now a useless orgm: it iniisl disappear. Industrial Cninnisiii is tin- working Has-- adaptin-.' itself to the now cnviromii'-nt. T. K., Canberra. — Writing. O.K., (iranvillc. — You nib- the mark. The class struggle ,|i,l I,,, | commence with tin- era nf capi talist production, ll ciimmi'iici'd when the primi ...

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