V. I.   Lenin


To:   N. A. SEMASHKO[1]

Published: First published in 1930. Sent from Paris to Chatillon (France). Printed from the original.
Source: Lenin Collected Works, Progress Publishers, 1974, Moscow, Volume 34, page 423.
Translated: Clemens Dutt
Transcription\Markup: D. Moros
Public Domain: Lenin Internet Archive (2005). You may freely copy, distribute, display and perform this work; as well as make derivative and commercial works. Please credit “Marxists Internet Archive” as your source.
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October 4, 1910

Dear N. A.,

We must meet as soon as possible to talk about the speediest convocation of a meeting of Bolsheviks (anti-Vperyodists). Yesterday Mark+Lozovsky+Lyova departed with a protest against a factional newspaper.[2] The funny fellows! I am glad that the muddlers are out of it, but we must speedily ascertain the attitude of the remaining people. If possible come out as quickly as you can and take steps for an early meeting.



[1] Semashko, Nikolai Alexandrovich (1874–1949)—prominent Soviet statesman. Member of the Bolshevik Party since 1893. Took an active part in the revolution of 1905–07. Was arrested in 1907 by the Swiss authorities; on his release from prison he moved to Paris, where he was secretary of the Bureau Abroad of the Central Committee of the Bolshevik Party.

[2] Here and lower down ^^(see pp. 430–31 and 432)^^ the reference is to arrangements for publishing abroad the Bolshevik newspaper Rabochaya Gazeta.

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