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Classics of Socialism in handy volumes, just right either for the pocket or the library shelf. Price 50 cents a volume, including postage to any address.
264 East Kinzie Street
15. Social and_Philosophical Studies.
16. What's So and What Isn't. By
17. Ethics and the Materialist Con
ception of History. By Karl
18. Class Struggles in America. By
19. Socialism, Positive and Negative.
20. Capitalist and Laborer. By John
21. The Right to be Lazy and Other
22. Revolution and Counter Revolu-
23. Anarchism and Socialism. By
Georges Plechanoff, translated by
24. Manifesto de la Komunista Partio.
For $1.15 we will send the INTERNATIONAL SOCIALIST REVIEW one year and any one of these books postpaid. All are now ready.
CHARLES H. KERR & COMPANY,
25. Evolution, Social and Organic.
CHICAGO DAILY SOCIALIST
Every reader of the REVIEW should also be a reader of the CHICAGO DAILY SOCIALIST. The REVIEW can comment on the changing world of capitalism only once a month. But these are eventful times and any day may bring forth new and startling developments. The Socialist who depends on capitalist dailies for news of what is happening will be misled. He needs the
And the DAILY SOCIALIST needs him. A co-operative association of workingmen, with plenty of courage but little money, have attempted something that a millionaire would hesitate at, unless he were prepared to risk several of his millions, the establishment of a new daily paper in Chicago. They made the start in October of the year 1906, not so many months ago, and they have nearly won out; they have nearly closed up the gap between the weekly receipts and the weekly expenditure. Ten thousand more subscribers will make the Daily safe. We want every subscriber of the REVIEW to help.
The Daily alone is $2.00 a year; the Review alone $1.00. We will send both periodicals one year for $2.25; six months for $1.15.
This offer applies to renewals as well as to new subscriptions, but it applies only to subscribers IN the United States and OUTSIDE Chicago. Subscribers in this city must get the Daily through a carrier, paying 6 cents a week, and foreign subscribers must pay extra postage.
Don't put off the matter. The panic is going to make millions of new Socialists, but just now it makes extra efforts necessary to keep our publications going. Let us hear from
264 E. KINZie street, CHICAGO
DEVOTED TO THE STUDY AND DISCUSSION OF THE PROBLEMS INCIDENT
TO THE GROWTH OF THE INTERNATIONAL SOCIALIST MOVEMENT
Edited by CHARLES H. KERR
Associate Editors: MAX S. HAYES, ROBERT RIVES LA MONTE, JOHN SPARGO, ERNEST UNTERMANN.
Contributions from both European and American writers are solicited, and while editorially the Review stands for the principles of Marxian Socialism and the tactics of the Socialist Party of America, it offers a free forum for writers of all shades of thought. The editor reserves the right to criticise the views of contributors, but the absence of criticism is not necessarily to be taken as an endorsement.
The Review is copyrighted for the benefit of authors who may wish subsequently to use their articles in book form. Editors of newspapers are welcome to reprint with proper credit any article or paragraph in this issue of the Review, with the single exception of "The Economic Aspects of the Negro Problem".
The subscription price of the Review is $1.00 a year, payable in advance, postage included to any address in the Universal Postal Union. Advertising rate 10 cents per line, $20.00 per page, no discount for time or space. Address all communications to CHARLES H. KERR & COMPANY, 264 East Kinzie Street, Chicago, U. S. A.
Ten Dollars cash with order pays for a share of stock in the Socialist Co-operative Book Publishing House of Charles H. Kerr & Company, and also for the two volumes of Capital by Karl Marx, or any of our other books to the amount of $4.00 at retail prices, expressage included. A share of stock draws no dividends, but it entitles the holder to buy any of our books at a discount of FORTY PER CENT, we paying postage or expressage. Full particulars in the Socialisi Book Bulletin for November, mailed free on request.
VOL. VIII FEBRUARY, 1908 NO. 8
Woman and the Socialist Movement.
MONG recent political and social movements the revival, internationally, of the agitation for political equality among women is one of the most significant. There are two features of this movement which impress the student: In the first place, the women are no longer content with the methods of pink-tea-party propaganda; nice little lady-like salon meetings and scented notes to legislators begging their votes. Instead of these methods there is an aggressive, wellplanned campaign with not a little of the revolutionary spirit in it.
The English "Suffragettes" seem to have set the fires of revolt ablaze. The nickname was hurled at them in a spirit of mingled scorn and ridicule, but they have accepted it and are at present doing their best to make it glorious as so many of the sneering nicknames of history have become. Storming the old soporific House of Commons, and the platforms of their opponents at public meetings; holding meetings in Hyde Park and Trafalgar Square; parading along the Thames Embankment with defiant banners floating in the breeze, or curling limply in the London fog; cheerfully going to prison and doing other "unwomanly" things, they act in the spirit of revolutionaries and adopt the same methods as the Chartists, the unemployed armies and the Socialists in their historic fights for free speech. Obviously, there must be good revolutionary material in these armies of women demanding their rights of citizenship. In New York this winter, when the weather was far too cold for Socialist agitation, women,