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  • * James L. Walker, “A Difference of Words Only,” ''Liberty'' 5, no. 17 (March 31, 1888): [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
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  • ...of their children without claiming to influence the mother otherwise than by advice. Such desire is normal and healthy; and it is reasonable, kind, and * James L. Walker, “A Normal Function,” ''Liberty'' 5, no. 26 (August 4, 1888): 5.
    1,016 B (162 words) - 19:04, 10 May 2014
  • ...tically. That paper preaches against Anarchy as a crime, to be suppressed by imprisonment and hanging. The crime of being "without a leader." The mugw * James L. Walker, “A Reason for Hanging Anarchists,” ''Liberty'' 5, no. 11 (December 31,
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  • J. L. Walker. Galveston, Texas, October 11, 1885. * James L. Walker, “A Southern Journalist’s Opinion,” ''Liberty'' 3, no. 19 (December 1
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  • [ [[James L. Walker|J. L. W.]] in the Truth Seeker.] ...upon a dissenting minority is not redeemed by the same being submitted to by the makers. They call that equal liberty. We call it equal slavery.
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  • * Joseph H. Allen, “[[Current Literature—The Principles of Sociology. By Herbert Spencer]],” The Radical Review 1, no. 2 (August 1877): 352. * Stephen Pearl Andrews, “[[Address by Stephen Pearl Andrews to His Fellow-Citizens on the Situation]],” The Ind
    59 KB (6,656 words) - 19:05, 10 May 2014
  • ...m being preached to the poor devils who are perishing under its infliction by the dominant powers." Really! and is not universal individual sovereignty t [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
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  • ...sive despotism which alone desires to fortify itself by exacting promises. By action showing quiet contempt for undesired fancied duties to ideas and "pr ...an idea of the general welfare, he may see shrewder individuals profiting by his error; and, though the moralist may pronounce his conduct admirable, th
    27 KB (4,817 words) - 19:09, 10 May 2014
  • ...ism is not merely an idea. It is a fact,--the force of a man untrammelled by superstition. It may be more of less generous or ungenerous; thus he may b [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
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  • ...selfhood, in one of its most powerful, irrepressible manifestations. It is by observing the play of personal inclination in such matters of primary impor [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
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  • ...ll be here rather than Chinamen. The Chinaman is a sort of man more fitted by nature and heredity to remain a slave than the Caucasian. The Caucasian as ...white or black, may properly be forced, by those who are disposed to abide by this agreement, to pay whatever penalty the latter may deem it necessary or
    4 KB (710 words) - 19:13, 10 May 2014
  • [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
    735 B (122 words) - 19:17, 10 May 2014
  • Moral obligation is not properly denned by explaining the single word " obligation " in the sense of philosophical nec By using the word "special" he has suggested something general, but this is no
    13 KB (2,223 words) - 19:17, 10 May 2014
  • [[Category:Works by James L. Walker]]
    2 KB (303 words) - 19:24, 10 May 2014
  • ...revolt; a mutiny;" and which Webster says is " to quit work in a body, or by combination, in order to compel employers to raise wages." That is, accordi ...water-courses, steam, railways, currencies, and governments, — capital, by sheer compulsive power, is master of the situation; can bide its time, and
    69 KB (11,474 words) - 19:24, 10 May 2014
  • ...ns, that sentiment is foreign to my standpoint. The justification intended by theology and "humanism" is not an adjustment of means to ends, but the gain ...er has used the word society in such a way that the dissolution of society by individuals becoming independent has no more terrors, when understood, than
    2 KB (336 words) - 19:26, 10 May 2014
  • In No. 93 of Liberty there occur the following words written by Miss Kelly: "When .... lapse . . . the Tak Kaks into the denial of all trut ...laity suffered the injury of subjection. As the saying is, we learn wisdom by suffering; and so the laity at length became wise, and no longer believed i
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  • ...hat by suiting only myself I am really doing far better toward others than by throwing myself away to serve them? If so, it is a lucky coincidence, for I * James L. Walker, “What is Justice?,” ''Liberty'' 3, no. 25 (March 6, 1886): 8.
    6 KB (1,154 words) - 19:28, 10 May 2014
  • ...s. The letter did not contain any unnecessary words for a plain statement, by a doctor, of facts in his line of business experience, the point being that * Tak Kak (James L. Walker), “Even So, What Then?,” Liberty 7, no. 2 (May 24, 1890): 3.
    1 KB (235 words) - 17:34, 7 June 2016