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S.F.A. News & Notes. South Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
S.F.A. News & Notes. South Australia. jiy n.s.c. As reported in this column recently the po lice took the. names of two of our members who refused to cease speaking at the G rote- street corner. The mayor subsequently wrote to the two comrades, and asked them to call on him, which they did, and the result was that the mayor consented to the meetings continuing, providing tiiat the street was not blocked. This was guar anteed, and the meetings are being continued successfully. This appears to have annoyed our oppo nents, and hence they tried different tactics on Saturday night last, when an organised at'empt was made to disturb the meeting, with the undoubted object of forcing the po lice to stop our meetings. At the Port Adelaide meeting the same crowd tried the same tactics, and the names of Bryan and Johnson were taken by the police. The previous Saturday, at the Port, Mr. McGillivray, M.P., was noticed amongst the disturbers. Whatever eventuates, the meetings at G rote-st...
Trades Hall Morals. And Labor Party Ethics. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Trades Hall Morals. ? ^ ? And Labor Party Ethics. 1!Y TIIK SLAVE. It is now some five years since tho writer became convinced of the es sential truth and justice of the So cialist philosophy. Recognising the Socialist movement is necessarily a working-class movement, and for a time duped by the cognomen of the Labor Party, he concluded that it was the party engaged in consum mating the toilers' emancipation, and gave it whole-hearted and enthusi astic support for several years. La ter, however, it became but too ap parent, affer consideration of the treacherous actions of the political renegades and industrial Judases that form the nucleus of the party, that the working class were being per petually offered upon the altars of Opportunism by a clique of political self-hunters obsessed by the aspira tions and ideals of the bourgeoisie. The tramway employees, the rock choppers, and Broken Hill miners were each in turn seen to have been betrayed by strike-breaking politi cians from this...
Under the X Rays [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Under the XRays i nv ' j HADIUM. Tin-: workers of this 'glorious ' country arc continually being exhorted by Labor politi cians to pay no heed to ' foreigners'; also other capitalist cajolers are loud in their damning of the people of other countries, al leging that such places may need revolution ary tactics. Now, Socialists are not theorists but analysts of present and past conditions; so when this writer, while perusing a capi talist sheet the other day, read that Miss Delprat was pursuing her violin studies at the Conservatoire of Music in Ghent, he concluded the aforementioned young lady is nnf. tlm. flsviiErlifcur of a Botany tanner or a Redfern boilcrmakcr or Waterloo bootmaker, j Her pater is Mr. Broken Hill Lockout Del- j prat. The Barrier 'toilers don't send their daughters to the 'frightful foreigners' to have their talents developed! No; they toil so that the Delprats' daughters may have the best of tuition! and to make mat ters more disgusting, their daughters go one be...
The Passing Show. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
The Passing Show, j COXOL'CTKI) RY OTL'S. T.HK secretary of the Adelaide Trades and Liilxir Council, one Merry, who was a inein lier of a deputation that asked for the release of the jailed unionists, told Chief Secretary | (ami also chief strike! iroaker) Wnllis thai I ' thi'.v had not conic before the Minister i to crv out against the exercise of any class power by a magistrate or any oiie- i'lse. The Government's duty was to iice that justice wa.s carried on for both sides, and (hey had conic with the express purpose of asking for leniency lor men who had perhaps learned a lesson that would last them all their lives.' An admission from the chief executive ollicer of the Trades and Labor Council that the unionists were rightly jailed — ami this after the Council had by resolution said they were unjustly jailed and denounced the class bias of the Police 'Commissioner. The Dead House of Unionism ought to embalm its secretary. Radium writes: Sectarianism is rampant in Queensland. Lab...
A LITTLE SONG FOR THE SYSTEM. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
A LITTLE SONG FOR THE SYSTEM. Sth.1. lmvi! your fling, my masters— Press on your pleasant way| Heed not if huge disasters May skirt sonic other day; You are of the anointed, And we but tiling appointed Io survc your sovereign will — To serve and otter from our need Tliu largess due from need to greed. Dear lords, be blitlisome still. Wanton and waste and wallow, Stretch out your eaccful span, Beniouk with pretence hollow The laboring soul of man, That, patient, uncomplaining, Through waxing strength and waning, Your joys and gains ensures. Yours is the tilth of thrifty times, Of golden ways and sunny climes, So long as lie endure*. Kewrite in your greasy letters The old tablets of the law, Bind up with gilded fetters And clutch with gilded claw. On us work all your pleasure 'Who toil to make your treasure, A patient ass and strong; ]?e conlident and light of heart In stately ball and money mart, We thank you for our wrong. Kot out the heart of the nation, Control its courts and camp...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Receipt of Sample Copy of this Paper is an invitation to you to become a Subscriber. The international Socialist Official Organ of Revolutionary Socialism in N.S.W. Under the control of Joint Executives, International Socialists. ? H. E. HOLLAND, Editor. Offices : 61 Goulburn-street, Sydney. Headquarters : 274 Pitt Street, Sydney. All Business Communications to be addressed to the Manager. All Literary Communications to be addressed to the Editor. SUBSCRIPTION : Australia — ta. per year ; Is. per quarter. Now Zealand — Sis. per yt-ar ; Us per quarter. OtlnT Countries — Ss per year ; 2s per quarter. Tin' htliiTiilional Socialist will be sent FREE OF C1IA HC1E to Schools of Arts, on condition that il is iuly Jiltul. Obtainable from riii- International Socialist Group, Sydney. riii- Socialist Party of Victoria, Melbourne. Tin- Socialist Party of South Australia. Adelaide. Harrier Socialist Group. Broken Hill. 1'ln! Socialist Party of New Zealand, Wdlinjrlon, and Brandies. Mrs. Muttery,...
No title [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Adelaide Register squealed like a drunken, doxy over the asphalt strike, and shouted, in the midst of a remarkable flow of coarse; and. tipsy language, ?that.-' wheii the South Australian public'-' (which; being ;inter-. preted, meaneth the South Australian 'Fat Man through his good and faithful 'servant'-: John 'Verran) 'really arises Revolutionary Socialism luis to go down.'
The Press Fund. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
The Press Fund. Jo s d Already acknowledged - -IS 7 'I l/iversedge, sen, - - 0 1 0 Garlisb - - - 0 0 (5 Mrs. A. - - - 0 0 (5 J. Pohl - - 0 10 Socialist Party, Adelaide - U 10 0 Per 0. Jorgonsen (Book 31))— 11. M. 2s, .II .D. Is, Sheed Is 0 -I 0 Per II. E. Holland (Book 3S)— T. Smith - ' -0-2 0 ? ? ... ? ? ' £V,) « -I: Advanced as Loans. Already acknowledged ;.. - (5 0,0 Total ' ' - -. - 55 (i ;?=! .All communications to be addressed to 0. W.Jorgensen, secretary, Press .Fund Com mittee,' 274 Pitt-street, Sydney. '?'.-;
The Interpret on of Press Cables. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
The Interpret on of Press Cables. NY A NATIONALIST. Many instances will occur to the minds of readers of innumerable ridiculous blunders and most astounding conflicting reports ap pearing from time to time in the Sydney dailies, some arising from ignorance, others from prejudice, but all more or less inex cusable. The least excusable of all :irc the wilful misrepresentations made by the interpreters of cablegrams for press publication in their efforts to each make their respective cable grams appear somewhat different to those appearing in the rival journals of tfie same date. Why they consider it necessary to deck out the cables with their own put views on the subject does not clearly appear, but the general public would much prefer to have the bald facts without such garnishing. Two instances occur to my mind out of scores of similar ones of a like nature which will serve to illustrate the misrepresenta tions to which I have referred: .S'. M. Hemhl, Oct. 14: Daily 7W-w/--«/-/i,0ct...
Answers to Correspondents. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Answers to Correspondents. J.M:, Broken Hill. — The speaker was- f\. F. Powers, secretary of the Postal and- Tele- graph Electrical and -.Mechanical Branches Association, an 1 what he said twas -that .when .Josinh Thomas became P.M.G.,- he left his unionism behind him at' Broken Hill. ITe was complaining about the sweated, ' blackleg conditions under ' which'J:T. runs the' G. P.O. ' -'-?? }'}''?? a /'J.H.C-, Sydney; Daxdkuon; ' P; ;L.,- -Mel- bourne;- 11. Mirii,KK;A'iMiiiK, Sydney; A.F., Montu' Christo, Texas,' U.S. A'.— Received. ?Thanks;- - ? , ' ' ? --?'???'? ?'. .. ? .,'i(IT.M).,'Hri!!l-ane. — Papers forwarded. ii-1' N . '? ? ' '.;? A special article on theV-'rndustrialTangle in S.A.' is crowded out. Xext issue. .
Thoughts from Ingersoll. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Thoughts from Ingersoll. — + — Wk are doing what little we can to hasten the coming of the day when society shall cease producing millionaires and mendicants — gorged indolence and famished industry — Truth in rags, and superstition robed and crowned. We are looking tor the time when the useful shall be the honorable; and when IiKasox, throned upon the world's brain, shall be the king of kings and God of Gods. The man who finds a truth lights a torch. Truth is to be found by investigation, ex periment, and reason. Truth is the foundation, the superstruc ture, and the glittering dome of progress. ? I 'believe in the gospel of intelligence.' The school house is my cathedral. The universe is my Bible. 1 believe in the gospel of Justice, that we must reap Wuat we sow. The man who does not do his own think ing is a slave, and is a taxation to himself and his fellownien. Religion has not civilised man— man has civilised religion. God improves as man advances. Education is the most radical...
Capitalism's Trail of Blood. Or, The Dignity of Labor. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
; Capitalism's Trail of Blood. j Or, The Dignity of Labor. For if hlond be tin1 i-rirc of nil ijoitr mall It, Good God! ire hare jiaid it in full. W. Fell's, carter, was driving a horse and cart along Regatta-street,' Five Dock, when he fell to the ground, a wheel of the vehicle passing over his leg, inflicting serious inju ries. W. Ryan, carter, was seriously injured at the Tyser wharf, Sydney. Gustav Nordstrom, coal-lumper, fell from the Yawata Maru to a collier lying alongside. He sustained a fractured leg, severe scalp wound, and abrasions. John Stone, Jockey, was injured .while riding in a race at Victoria Park. A. H. Hicks, while engaged shunting in the railway yards, Wen-is Creek, was run over by several waggons, and killed. A fall of earth in the Denison coalmine, N.Z., killed two men, John Muir and James Bowers.
In Jail, and Out of It. Peter Bowling Interviewed. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
In Jafl, and Out of It. Peter Bowling Interviewed. BY H. K. HOLLAND. Wio went to press last week with an announcement that this week's istme would contain a special article by Peter Bowling. Owing to the number of meetings Mr. Bowline has had to address, and the strain on liis physical powers of endurance, it has been found necessary to make the contribution take the form of an interview, instead of a Avritten ar ticle. * * * As was stated in last issue, the Labor Government so carefully concealed from even its own sup porters the exact date and time' of Peter Bowling's release, that not only were his own immediate friends in the dark, but he himself was given no official warning whatever of the event — he was practically turned out at a moment's notice. When the jail authorities came to his ,ce]l at 8 p.m. on Monday, October 24, with word that he was to leave at cnce, he was reading a jail book (he told me) on ' Russian Despotism,' and — with a srnile that had a world of sarcasm in...
Ecclesiastical Gems. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Ecclesiastical Gems. ? *? — JSY K.J.H. Kkv. Moklkv, at the Congregational Session recently, said: 'Our fathers used to pray that the gates of the nations might be opened to inake way for the Gospel.' The gates of China, India, South Africa, Egypt, ?and other lands have been .opened in the interests of trade, and the wedge used tn open them was the ugly black muzzle of the cannon. Especially is this true of China, whose gates Britain forced open with thun der-voiced guns to compel the Chinaman In accept the opium curse in the nioneyniak iug interests of British opium-growers in India. * *..??'? * The Rev. Buchan moved a resolution, which was carried, in favor of peti tioning the Premier and .Railway Commis sioners to stop the trams and trains running on Sundays, on account of so many workers seeking recreation on that clay. A little later, the same gentleman, on be half of the Morality Committee, moved that a Sunday in November ' be observed as Temperance Sunday in all our churches ....
THE RICH MAN DEAD. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
THE RICH MAN DEAD. Is he shrunk to Name and Date, Painted on n coilin plate? With golden talismans bcdeck'rt Deep this single man wiu .slieatlieil In atmosphere of soft respect, Which every one around him Ijirathed. . . . ^lany labors stopped or s^ed By the turning of his head; Many lives toil'd like bees To make the honey of his ease. And leave .you him all alone Beneath a stone? — William Alli.ngiiam, in The Crucible.
Socialist Fables. The Good Masters. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
J Socialist Fables. The Good Masters. A .??.Jackass was talking one day. 'Mow thankful we ought to be,' he said, 'that we have a good .'Master wJio gives us work and enables us to earn our own living !'; The Old Farm Horse looked on him in pity. ' Enables us to earn hit living, you mean,' the Farm Horse replied. ' Well, how in the world could we live if we didn't have masters'?' imjuiruil the ?Jackass. ' Years ago, when the land was open for all and not fenced up as it is now/ thou sands of us did live without having a master, on the plains of Kansas and Texas. Moreover, we didn't work at all, unless you would call grazing work.' I don't believe it. It isn't possible,' replied the -Jackass, who had something of a reputation for stubborness and felt in clined to sustain it. And the Old Family Horse replied : ' Perhaps it is not possible for folks like you. Jackasses can't help it if they are.' — Appeal to Iimvon.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Ku.vi), not to co tradii-t and confute, nor to be lieve and take lor granted, nor t:- find talk and discourse, but- to weigh ami consider. — Fua.wis Bacox. Socialist Literature. Keononiir Argument for industrial Unionism (Vine. St. .Mm V Per do/. , !M Id Prepare for Action (T ? Mann) Id What Life Means To Me (.lack London) Id What is a .Scab (A. M. Si ? us) Id Labor Movement in Kussia (Sviatlowski) , Id Jones's Boy Id Keonoinic Foundations of Australian Politics 2d Commercial Morality 2d The Capitalist Class'(Kautsky) L'd The Proletariat (Kautsky) ' 2d The Socialist Commonwealth (Kautsky) 2d F.conomies of Labor (IJ. liueleh) 2d Socialism and the Worker (l«V A. (jor-re) 'M The Future of Woman (II. Burrows)' 2d rioci.dism and the Survival of the Fittest (.1. Council) ; :?'. 2d The. Kvils of C.'iiiiipelilion (15. O'Donnell) 2d Some Objections to Socialism Answered ('Tat- tler'') 2.1 The Class War ( A. W. lluinph ey) 2d Tin1 P inphle «! in the following list contain ?-'2 pajies each, an...
Peter Bowling's Welcome Home. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
Peter Bowling s Welcome Home. ? Wiikn' Peter Bowling, accompanied by Mrs. Bowling and representa tives of the International Socialist Party and trades unions, landed from the train iitSSvdniiv St;if,ion on Ihurscuu evening of last week, he was greeted by a demonstration of many hundreds who wtre waiting on the -platform, where The Interna tional- Socialists sang the 'Red Flag.' ?'?A -great procession marched to the Trades; Hall, whore Mr. Bowling was tendered a welcome by the Sydney Labor Council. The International Socialist wel come — which was the principal demonstration — Mas given in the Protestant Hall, where some 2000 people were packed until 'all avail able space was occupied, and nearly 2000 others- were clamoring at the doors for admission. An apparent ly organised attempt to disturb pro ceedings was made by Labor Party supporters; but the effort had no very satisfactory result from a Labor Party viewpoint. Mr. and Mrs. Bowling were given a thrilling reception on their arri...
A Column of Clippings. [Newspaper Article] — The International Socialist — 5 November 1910
A Calumn of Clippings. Tiikkk prominent Seattle merchant-: have been arrested on a charge of committing frauds aggregating (MO, 000, 000 in connec tion with lietitioits coal claims in Alaska. All wealth is created by Labor. Does all the wealth belong to'the laborers who cre ated it? If not, how did the laborers be come separated from 'the wealth they cre ated? Didn't they want what they created? If they did not want it, why did they create, it? ff they did want it, why haven't they got it? Think the proportion over care fully. Sometimes one is tempted to believe that this world is merely the insane asylum of the great universe, and that it's affairs sadly need investigation. The exchange of commodities, m its nor mal state, is, an exchange of equivalents. M.Ui.w When in the course of development class distinclii;iis have disappeared, and all pro duction has been concentrated in the hands (ifa vast association of the whole nation, the puliiie power will lose its political char acter....