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International - Rare Occult Newspaper from 04-18

International - Rare Occult Newspaper from 04-18

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Published by readingsbyautumn

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Published by: readingsbyautumn on Feb 05, 2011
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01/29/2013

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THE INTERNATIONAL9595
The
 International
AND MANY OTHER FEATURES
 PRICE FIFTEEN CENTS APRIL1918
ATTHIS AT LEUKATAS
FAITH BALDWIN
=====
THE KING OF THEWOOD
MARK WELLS
=====
A PARD-LIKE SPIRIT
ALEXANDER HARVEY
ROBBING MISS HORNIMAN
ALEISTER CROWLEY
=====
THE OLD MAN OF THEPEEPUL TREE
JAMES GRAHAME
=====
THE OTHER WOMAN
IDA ALEXANDER
 
THE INTERNATIONAL9696Atthis at Leukatas............................
Faith Baldwin
98The King of the Wood...........................
 Mark Wells
99Le Sacrament.............................
 Jeanne La Goulue
102Robbing Miss Horniman..............
 Aleister Crowley
103The Suburbanite; and The Riddle...
 Helen Woljeska
106The Old Man of the Peepul-tree....
 James Grahame
107The Ideal Idol.................................
Cyril Custance
110The Call of the Sea.........................
S. J. Alexander 
111Irritability........................................
 Dorothy Willis
112Four Sonnets..................................
Vincent Starrett 
113A Pard-like Spirit......................
 Alexander Harvey
114A Sonnet...............................................
 A. Newman
117Visions..........................................
 Aleister Crowley
117The Sage of Copenhagen...
George Sylvester Viereck 
118A Doctor of Men............................
Charles Beadle
121The Bath.......................................
 David Rosenthal
121Balance.........................................
 David Rosenthal
121Shinto.............................................
Shigetsu Sasaki
122The Other Woman............................
 Ida Alexander 
124The Scarabee................................
 Aleister Crowley
125The Tuscan Glory...............................
 M. B. Levick 
126You Are a Rose.............................
 David Rosenthal
126The Drama — Eva Tanguay........
 Aleister Crowley
127Music................................................
 Leila Waddell
128
THE INTERNATIONAL
CONTENTS FOR APRIL
ONE MULTIPLEX will write
 many styles of type
and
 many languages
.
Two sets of type always in the machine. “JUST TURN THE KNOB.”
Presto
— one or the other. Any othertypes or languages substituted in a few seconds.
It will do all that other machines can do BUT IT STANDS ALONE in the special fields ofwriting endeavor. For instance:Business Executives
Because of individuality of work. Large business type for business letters. Extra small type for condensedwriting on loose-leaf Manual Sheets, Index Cards and Statistical work. “Just turn the Knob.”
Literary People
because of its instantly changeable type system, with many styles of type and many languages. Two sets of type always on the machine — “Just Turn the Knob.”
Social Correspondence  Private Secretaries
because of the dainty small type and high individuality of the work. Its refined and aesthetic appearance,and also the language possibilities.
Professional Vocations, Including Engineers (Mathematicians)
because of having type-sets especially adapted to each class, with all special characters needed; immedi-ately interchangeable.
Linguists
because of having every known language available, all interchangeable, and high individuality of work andcapability of writing both Occidental and Oriental languages on the same machine.Factory Rebuilt Machines at a wide range of prices. Easy monthly payments. Discounts for immediate settle-ment. Catalogue gladly sent for the asking.
Please send literature — Withoutobligations.Name.....................................................Address................................................................................................................
THE HAMMONDTYPEWRITER CO.
620 East 69th Streetat East River,New York City N. Y.
PORTABLE
New Condensed Aluminum
11 POUNDS
FULL CAPACITY — ANY WIDTHOF PAPER
HAMMOND
MULTIPLEX
 Do You Read the Psychical Research Review
A monthly sixty-four page magazine withspirit pictures, devoted to Psychical Re-search, Occultism, Astrology, Psychology,Higher Thoughts, New Thought, andChristian Science.Published by the Psychological Publish-ing and Distributing Corporation, 109 West87th Street, Dept. S, New York City. C. P.Christensen, Editor and President of thePsychological Research Society of NewYork, Inc.Subscription Rates: In United States, peryear $2.00; Six months, $1.00; Single cop-ies, 20 cents. Canada, $2.25; Foreign Coun-tries, $2.50.
 
THE INTERNATIONAL9797
Published Monthly by the International Monthly, Inc.1123 Broadway, New York City, Telephone, Farragut 9777. Cable address, Viereck, New York.President, George Sylvester Viereck; Vice-President, Joseph Bernard Rethy; Treasurer, K.Bombard; Secretary, Curt H. Reisinger.Terms of Subscription, including postage, in the United States and Mexico: $1.50 per year;$0.80 for six month. Subscription to all foreign countries within the postal union, $1.85 per year.Single copies, 15 cents.Newsdealers and Agents throughout the country supplied by the American News Companyor any of its branches.Entered at the Post Office at New York as second class matter.Manuscripts addressed to the Editor, if accompanied by return postage and found unavailable,will be returned. The Editor, however, accepts no responsibility for unsolicited contributions.Copyright, 1917, by the International Monthly, Inc.
THEINTERNATIONAL
beyond the war 
.
T
O Literature and Art we are going to add Music and theDrama. They are already included, be it said, as a perusalof recent issues will show; so this is merely a matter of empha-sis.The keynote of our policy in these respects is contained inour caption:
 An American Magazine of International Literatureand Art 
. American art and literature are far more insular thaninternational. We propose to emphasize the continental note,not in the narrower European connotation, but in the broaderworld-all acceptation of the term. Anglo-Saxonism is very well,in its way, but there ought to be other notes sounded in theliterary and artistic scale, the Slavic and Romanic, the Scandi-navian and Teutonic, the Asiatic, and even the African withal.These and other elements are included within our literary andartistic constitution, therefore they should find expression, weopine. But as in international politics, so in literature and art,American continentalism will constitute the keynote of ourpolicy, not North American continentalism exclusively, but Pan-American continentalism, including the art and literature of ourSpanish-American colleagues on the south.———
C
ONCERNING events of current interest, the question comesup as to what these events actually are. Americans aremostly from Missouri, or as the New England phrase goes: “Dotell; I want to know!” Events of current interest are accordinglysimply what the newspapers elect to record. Very good, but theseevents so recorded are only consequences after all, whereas we,as scientists, are primarily interested in the antecedents thereof — remember T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
is to be edited henceforth by adismissed professor. Thus our policy in this respect will be ratherto explain than simply to set forth. This we shall do by callingattention scientifically to the geographic and ethnic conditionsand considering the economic antecedents of the interestingevents that occur.———A word in conclusion, our trinity is distorted, topsy-turvy,indeed. With so much falsehood, all this ugliness, and hate, too,prevailing in the world, we are going to try — and we hope youwill help us — to set our trinity upright, by telling the truth,appreciating beauty, and stimulating love in the world.L
INDLEY
M. K
EASBEY
,Editor of T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
and Presidentof T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
M
ONTHLY
, I
NC
.
TO OUR READERS.
B
EGINNING with this number the editorship of T
HE
I
NTER
-
NATIONAL
and the management of The International Monthly,Inc., passes into the hands of Dr. Lindley M. Keasbey, formerlyProfessor of Political Science in the University of Texas. Mr.George Sylvester Viereck will continue to contribute from timeto time articles on literary topics. The present number was com-pleted before the new arrangement went into effect. Prof.Keasbey will sustain the high literary traditions of T
HE
I
NTERNA
-
TIONAL
maintained under its various editorships from the day of its first inception under the title of M
OODS
by Mr. B. RussellHerts. War or peace, T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
will foster the humani-ties. We call attention of our readers to Prof. Keasbey’s an-nouncement of his editorial policies.T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
M
ONTHLY
, I
NC
.
M
ULTIFARIOUS activities make it impossible for me togive T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
the attention it merits. I gladlyrelinquish blue pencil and stylus to the vital and generous per-sonality of its new editor, Prof. Lindley M. Keasbey. The torchthat passes out of my hands will flame brightly in his. Wher-ever my advice or co-operation may be needed, they will beloyally given. I confidently expect the same from our readers.G
EORGE
S
YLVESTER
V
IERECK
.———
OUR POLICY.
T
HE editorship and control of T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
have passedover into our hands. The policy of the magazine will re-main the same. T
HE
I
NTERNATIONAL
has been, is now, and forsome time shall be (just how long depends upon our success, orperhaps better, our ability to survive) — AN AMERICANMAGAZINE OF INTERNATIONAL POLITICS, LITERA-TURE, ART, AND EVENTS OF CURRENT INTEREST — amagazine edited formerly by an established poet, a magazine tobe edited in the future by a dismissed professor. Establishedpoets are few, dismissed professors are many — they’re becom-ing as plentiful as blackberries these days. So if there is any-thing in the quantitative theory, we ought to be able to survive.But it’s quality chiefly that counts. So we are going to rest ourcase (and measure our success maybe) upon the qualitative stan-dard. For when all is said, civilization itself, including politics,literature, art, events of current interest and all the rest, is noth-ing more nor less than
the measurement of human qualities inquantitative terms.
———
B
UT international politics are so hopelessly confused. Howcan such equivocal qualities be measured in quantitativeterms? The old standards are all obsolete. Nor is one able torise “above the battle” and take a bird’s-eye view of the exist-ing situation — aviators succeed in doing so, but philosophersare sure to fail. With a lateral stretch of our imagination, maywe not, however, look out over the battle lines and project our-selves into the era beyond the war? Such at all events is oureditorial desire and such is to be our editorial plan — to pro-duce an American magazine dealing with international politics

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