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are fighting them. They can transform Lloyd collection is particularly rich in the Federation into a revolutionary union material on trade unions, co-operation, that will discard all cant phrases of cap- socialism, municipal ownership and monitalist "justice," and will refuse to rec- opolies. It includes also thousands of ognize capitalists as having any rights books, pamphlets, papers, manuscript letthat workers are bound to respect. If ters and boxes of special clippings dealing they do not take this stand, the Federa- with allied topics, and will strengthen tion will die, as Jack London predicts in materially the historical and university his story, and its place will be taken by libraries in economics, political science an organization that will fight to and history, which are recognized as the finish.

best in the country for the study of public utilities and the labor movement.

Few characters in American history UNIVERSITY GETS VALUABLE

have added more to the sane discussion LIBRARY.

of social reform than did Henry D. Lloyd. The University of Wisconsin has just During the last twenty years of his received a valuable addition to its large life he journeyed up and down this coun

try and around the world, to Europe, to Australia, and to the distant islands of the sea, and everywhere he sought signs of better ways to do and to live. Be. cause his purpose was to teach these new lessons to his fellow Americans, he brought back with him the evidences of new growth. His pockets and trunks were filled with discriptions and documents. In 1890 he published "A Strike of Millionaires Against Miners," a little book in which he describes the plot of wealthy mine owners against the starying miners of Spring Valley. From New Zealand he brought back the original materials which served as the basis for “A Country without Strikes," and "Newest England.” He spent months in Switzerland, England and Ireland, before writing “Labor Co-partnership," and "A Sovereign People.”

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library for the study of the labor movement by the gift of the extensive library collected during a life time by Henry Demarest Lloyd, noted writer and reformer. The collection is given to the university by the heirs of Mr. Lloyd who are interested in the work of the American Bureau of Industrial Research which has its headquarters in this city. The

THE WORK THAT COUNTS—Real socialism, the socialism that counts, the socialism of the socialists, the socialism that is impregnable in its convictions, uncompromising in its methods, unswervable in its determination, unquenchable in its long, ardent, enduring enthusiasm-this sort of socialism is not produced by sensational campaigns, by the hypnotism of magnetic oratory, by


unless you know WHY you are one. The cause of socialism has been tremendously injured and retarded by the ignorance of those who talk and write about it without a proper understanding of its principles. The foolish notion of "dividing up" and the story of the "Irishman'stwo pigs'' come from this source. The capitalist writer and the speakers deliberately misrepresent our principles, but if every comrade thoroughly understands Socialism, it will hasten the coming of liberty for all.

the personalities of its spokesmen. No, this sort of socialism-genuine, durable, understanding, dependable socialism-is produced only by educational methods; by a laborious propaganda directed towards the end of making workingmen and their sympathizers understand the struggle of opposing classes throughout the social body-a struggle sometimes conscious, more often unconscious, but al. ways present even in the remotest rami. fications of life; by making them understand the class character of existing society and all its institutions, the mean, subtle, ignoble class character of government, law, politics, religion, existing educational systems—and the nobler, revolutionary working class character of the socialist movement, the completely revolutionary spirit of the movement; and by making them understand the underlying causes of social evolution, arousing their consciousness of the historic mission of the modern working class, inspiring their whole souls with the new moral ideal of proletarian class-conscious

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The satisfactory increase that we did get at this election is probably in large part the harvest of the solid educational work done before this campaign, and is therefore all the more trustworthy and encouraging. COURTENAY LEMON.

New York, Nov. 15.

MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA-We are getting splendid reports from the comrades in Melbourne, Australia, of the debating ability of Comrade W. H. Emmett. Comrade Emmett stands upon a firm Marxian footing and we understand that the fiercest onslaughts of the reform advocates have only served to strengthen his position. Portions of one of his speeches have been sent us by one of his friends, and if this is a sample of the goods he delivers, we want to congratulate the local of which he is a member. The only man who can make

APPEAL TO REASON: "Active locals of the Socialist party could not make a better investment than a set of these books."

A. M. SIMONS: "Will be read when novels are forgotten-Easy to grow enthusiastic over; difficult to find fault with."

VICTOR L. BERGER: "of great value to Socialist students-a treasure mine of information."

ERNEST UNTERMANN, Lecturer on Socialism: "Your kindness is most appreciated and I enclose check. The documents will be my most valued companions this winter."

TOM CLIFFORD, Socialist Lecturer: "That which I have longingly desired for years and which I must confess I despaired of ever enjoying-The Library of Original Sources

a service to civilization.' A. R. LIVINGSTON (Sec. Local, Hackberry, Kan.): "I owe you my thanks-greatest addition I ever made to my library."

ARTHUR MORROW LEWIS (Lecturer on Socialism): "I regard it as the most valuable partof mylibrary."

WALTER LOHRENTZ (Sec. Longshoreman's Union, Seattle, Wash.): "A boon to the working class who have neither time nor money to secure a university education."

SEYMOUR STEDMAN: "It stands iike a pyramid in a desert."

A work not for "Scholars," but for THINKERS, the toilers, who are beginning to think for themselves.



Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Gentlemen: Please send 7-page Table of Contents, review articles by Simons and Berger, and tell me how I can get the 10 volumes and a 20-year membership on a co-operative basis. No obligation involved by this request. Name......


Out of The Dump

a good debater upon subjects of socialism is the one who studies scientific

socialism of which Marx and Engels are By Mary E. Marcy

still the best exponents. We wish that Do you remember “Mrs. Wiggs of the space permitted the reprinting of his Cabbage Patch,” which had a big run lecture. It is the kind that makes persome years ago? It pictured the working people as "our best” people would like them to be. Out manent socialists. of the Dump is a book that shows the working people as they are. The capitalists and the charity workers in the story, too, are live people, neither better nor worse than real life.


There are eightorigPrice

inal wash drawings CIETY-George A. Kirkpatrick has asand

a cover design by 50 Cents

R. H. Chaplin. Weil sumed the work of organizer for the In

printed and daintily postpaid.

bound in cloth.

tercollegiate Socialist Society. He de

A beautiful gift book. sires to secure names and addresses of

students in all parts of the country who are socialists or political liberals or who are taking their first course in eco

nomics, also, names of comrades-col00

legians or otherwise-in college towns who are willing to distribute some of our leaflets among the students. Branches of the Intercollegiate Socialist Society

are requested to send in their names and Take keer of the stummicks, sez 1.

addresses of organization headquarters an' the morals îl take keer oʻthemselver" to Comrade Kirkpatrick, care Intercol-OUT OF THE DUMP.

legiate Socialist Society, 112 East 19th PUBLISHED BY Charles H. Kerr & Co., (Co-operative) street, New York, N. Y. 153 Kinzie St., Chicago

Note-We will send free the first portion of Joseph E. Cohen's course—Social.

ism for Students, to any member of the This book by

Intercollegiate Socialist Society upon

request. OF AFOOL | Evelyn

Gladys consists of 25 brilliant essays

THE SOCIALIST PARTY OF CANAthat will delight DA now owns the Western Clarion, pubworking people lished at Vancouver, B. C. The party is who think themselves competent

to be congratulated for the Western Clarto regulate their ion is one of the clearest exponents of

own conduct, socialism in America. We hope that tho' they may shock those who delight

Comrade E. T. Kinsley and the old conin regulating other people's morals.

tributors will continue to write for the Well printed on extra heavy paper and beautifully bound in cloth; price $1.00, postpaid. paper. Charles H. Kerr & Company (Co-operative) 153 Kinzie Street, Chicago.


-The article by Albert E. Averill in the BLACKHEAD REMOVER. December Review contains food for This littie device is a most wonderful thing for taking them thought. The important question, to my out quickly around nose and all parts of face; never fails. Simple and easy to operate. Sent postpaid for 25e. Other useful arti- mind, is, shall the proletariat organize cles. Big Bargain offer and Catalog free. Agents wanted. 0. BURGIE & CO., Central Bank Building, Chicago, Ill. on the economic field, as per the I. W.


Out of the Dump

A Story by Mary E. Marcy

Illustrated with Eight Original Wash Drawings by R.H. Chaplin CLOTH, FIFTY CENTS, PREPAID

W., and also on the political field, or shall it concentrate all its strength upon the one industrial form of organization, on the economic field ? I have been an active member of the Socialist party for five years, but I can see that the party is rapidly getting into the bogs and quagmires of opportunism. This I attribute in large degree to the party's failure to endorse the industrial form of unionism as against the craft form of “pure and simple” trade unions. The recent election emphasizes the fact that the A. F. of L. does not promote unity at the ballot box, for wherever the A. F. of L. was the best organized, there the Socialist vote was less than it was four years ago. The A. F. of L., instead of uniting the workers where they are employed, divided them into crafts, thereby promoting trade jealousies and war. As long as the workers are divided on the industrial field, just so long will they be divided on the political field.

The proletariat must achieve its own emancipation, but I hold that the ballot is not an all-sufficient means to that end. I further hold that while political action is useful and necessary to Socialism, the ballot alone is inadequate to accomplish the social revolution. For this I believe that the class-conscious and industrially organized economic union is absolutely essential. I look upon the union as a permanent institution, which should embody the framework of the Socialist republic. The proletariat must be organized correctly where employed, so that production can be carried on when the present system collapses. Yours for industrial freedom,

D. B. MOORE. Granite, Oklahoma.

"Out of the Dump” is the truest and most vivid description of the real life of the American city worker ever written.

The keenness of the analysis of the working of “Organized Charity” makes it a really valuable contribution to Sociology.

If you have a middle class friend interested in Settlement work or charity work of any kind, this is the book to give him or her.- Robert Rives La Monte.

I want to compliment you, first of all, for deciding to put "Out of the Dump" into book form. This delineation of working class life is SO vastly different from the rubbish that even some socialists have been addicted to imposing upon a long suffering reading public. "Out of the Dump” is not fiction, it is REAL. -Jos. E. Cohen.

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3 per cent interest You can buy 160 acres at $1.00 per acre, payable $4.00 down and 40 years' time on the balance, 3% Interest. Greatest opportunity ever offered to investors and farm. ers. Texas land is better than Oklahoma, lowa or Illinois. Send 50 cents for Book of Instructions, New State Law, Map of Texas, and bricf description of over 400 million acres of vacant public lands in 25 different states, which are open to homestead. Three Books for $1.00. E. C. HOWE, 964 Hartford Building, CHICAGO, ILL.


AFTER THE BATTLE_"And behold the Lord passed by and a great and strong wind rent the mountain and brake in pieces the rocks before the Lord; but

Start a Mail Order business at home; no canvassing; devote whole or spare time: very good profit; money coming in daily after well started. Everything furnished. Write for "Starter" and free particulars. S. KRUEGER CO., 155 Wash. St., Chicago, Ill.

Socialist Books at Cost

Ten Dollars will pay for a share in our $50,000 Socialist Publishing House. We now publish practically all the Socialist books in the English language that are worth reading, and all but stockholders must pay our retail prices, which are very low considering the quality of the books.

Stockholders buy all our books at half price if they pay expressage, or at a discount of forty per cent if we send books by mail or express prepaid. This applies to all our books, cloth and paper alike, except that on our five-cent books we make stockholders the special price of $1.00 a hundred postpaid; 80c a hundred or $7.00 a thousand if the stockholder pays expressage.

No special rates to stockholders on the International Socialist Review, nor on books of other publishers.

We pay no dividends; if you don't buy books one of our shares is useless to you; if you buy many books it will save you its price over and over. You can pay at the rate of a dollar a month, and can buy books at cost as soon as you have made your first payment.


(Co-operative) 153 Kinzie Street


The Physical Basis of Mind and Morals

A new edition of this valuable book by M. H. FITCH, entirely rewritten and greatly enlarged, has just been published. It contains 414 large pages, including a full alphabetical index. The subjects treated in this work are: 1. A Short Outline of the Principle of

II. Charles R. Darwin, the Exponent of

III. An Interpretation of Herbert Spencer's

Philosophy. IV. The Rhythm of Motion. V. Human Kno:vledge and Its Limitations. VI. The Phenomenal Ego. VII. The Materialistic Basis of All Things. VIII. Natural Morality. ix. Limitations and Impediments.

X. Summary. Mr. Fitch wrote the first edition of this book without previous knowledge of our socialist literature, and as the result of a thorough study of the generally recognized writers on physical science, he arrived at practically the position held by Marxian socialists, In revising the book he has referred to the works of Engels, Dietzgen, Labriola and other socialist writers, and in its new form his own work will help many socialists to a better understanding of the scientific foundations of socialism.


the Lord was not in the wind, and after the wind, an earthquake; but the Lord was not in the earthquake; and after the earthquake a fire; but the Lord was not in the fire; and after the fire a still small voice, and it was Yea, I have left me seven thousand in Israel. All the knees have not bowed unto Baal and every mouth hath not kissed him.” XIX Chapter, I Kings. Probably there is not a thoughtful Socialist in the land who has not felt a shade of disappointment at the result of the last ballot, but since the dust has brushed away we realize that there are at least 500,000 who have not bowed the knee to the Capitalist Baal. Wendell Phillips said that 50,000 earnest men, with but one thought, could do what they willed with America. Within a decade slavery was driven from America. Ten times 50,000 is 500,000 and who is not brave enough to say that 500,000 earnest men, conscious of class antagonisms, may destroy wage-slavery within ten years. We are not going to do it with wind, earthquake nor fire, but through the still small voice born of knowledge of our class power which shall crown our efforts with victory. We have had too much effort to create a political earthquake, to set the country on fire. Campaign illuminations do not bear conviction. Our recruits must come from the sober, overburdened, whose very attitude is a cry for deliverance. Multitudes of these-numbered like Benhadad's Army, by the sands of the seaare repelled, not attracted, by displays of fourth of July fireworks in a Socialist Party campaign of education. Look soberly, comrades, at the BryanTaft chariot race in the closing days of the campaign in New York and Ohio. Does it not remind you of the gladiatorial contests of Ancient Rome in its decline? What part have we, that we should imitate our enemies ?-C. B. Stone, Grace Park Farm, Avon, Colo.

Cloth, 1.00 postpaid. Charles H. Kerr & Company

153 East Kinzie Street, Chicago.


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