Newspaper Page Text
Poynter's Cash Store
1854 HARRISON AVE.
Wholesale to Consumer.
Do you realize that by buying
your supplies each day in small
quantities that your day's pay
goes little more than half as far
as it would if you bought the
`whole week's supply at one
time? Call up Poynter's
6534-R, and order your week's
Fancy sugar cured hams, per
Fancy sugar cured bacon, per
Large white mealy potatoes,
per 100 lbs .............$1.60
100 lbs. granulated sugar for
17 bars white or brown soap,
10 lbs. dry onions .............. 23c
98-lb. high patent hard wheat
flour for .....................$5.0
Case Carnation or Sego milk,
Case IIcbc, tall .............$3.90
White or brown beans, lb..lOc
SAY YOU SAW IT' IN BULLETIN.
for Less on
Easiest of Terms
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
GENUINE OLD TIME
Lager Beer Extract
Free oif Alcohols. (f finest malt
and hops. Easy to manke. (BaIrn
rian style). An unequalled prlepl
ration to nake sparkling, health
ful, good old langer Beer at home. t
One can makes 7 gallons. Price,
$1.50. Plo,;tage prepaid. Sole Dis
tributhr, A. Graf, 726 S. Montana
SAY YOU SAWV IT IN BULLETIN.
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines, Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplles
Developing and Printing
That's the Remark Parsed ^Aa,ut
425 North Main.
Try our steam baths. They keep
you clean and healthy.
504 E. Broadway Phone 5638-W
QUALITY FIRST GOODS
Teas, Coffees, Spices, Extracts,
GRAND UNION TEA COMPANY
2i W. BIroadway. Phone 1070
84 E. PARK ST.
Try a steak cooked the Savoy way
\ If. DONATI. Prop.
BIAIRBER SHOP AND POOL
210 N. Main Street.
JAITZ & CORNELL, Proprietors.
We Serve the Best on the Market
at Popular Prices.
69 E. PARK ST.
' 48 E. Park St.
Originally Published by the
Paris Figaro From Docu
ment Written in 1600 by a
Monk, Brother Johannes.
The veritable Antichrist will be a
monarch of his time. a son of Lu
ther. he will invoke God's name, and
proclaim himself his enemy, this
prince of His will take his oath on
the Bible, and will exploit himself
as the arm of the Most High, sent
to chastise the corrupted people of
the world. He will he one-armed,
but his army, which will be as the
sands of the seashore, will take for
their device, "God with us." For a.
long while he will carry out his
policy, by ruse or by felony; his
spies will cover the countries of the
world, lie will ihe jpaster of the de
c.roes of the poweirful.
He will have in his pay doctors
and professors, who will prove and
certify his celestial mission. War
will give. him an opportunity to dis
ilose himself. This will not be made
against a French wing, but another
well known, and it will be so violent
that in two weeks the conflict will
hecoine universal. It will draw in all
('hristian people, lussulnauns, and
eve nlenl froim distant lands.
rThe armies will gather from the
foilr qualrtelrs of the world, for the
anigels will open the souls of men,
and in the third week they will
realize that Antichrist has come and
that slavery will be the fate of the
conquered. He will be recognized
by several traits. He will massacre,
above all, priests and monks, women,
children and old men. To none will
lie show mercy. Torch in hand, lie
will pass like a savage, invoking the
name of Christ, and, while his words
are those of a Christian, his acts will
be the acts of Nero and his Roman
He will have an eagle for his arms
and an eagle will be the crest of his
accomplice, the other wicked imon
arch. This latter, however, is a
Christian, and will (ie with the curse
of Pope Benedictus, who will be
elected at the outbreak of Anti
No more will priest and monk con
fess and absolve the combatants; for
the frist time in the world's history
they will take their place in the conm
bat with other citizens, ' and Pope
Ienedictus, having proclaimed his
inalediction upon Antichrist, his
holiness will proclaiml that those who
fall in battle will rise as martyrs.
The bell will resound throughout
the world, giving courage to the sol
diers, and sounding the knell of
Antiichrist's accomplice. To vanquish
Aontichrist will require more men
than tonlme ever held. The efforts
of every kingdom, "the cock," "the
liopardl" and "the white eagle" will
not avail, without the prayers of the
C:hristian world assist them. Never
will the hiiman race have met so
great a peiril, for the triumph of
Antichris( t would be tile victory of
It will come to pass in the twen
tieth celitury, after the incarnation
of the Word, that the beast will
ilnace the e arth with its scourge.
Toward the two thousandth year the
great army of Antichrist, numbering
in its ranks some who are Chris
tians, will oppose the armies of the
Lamb, with whom will fight Mohanm
medans and "savage" soldiers. All
will be blood red, the heavens, the
earth, the sea, the air, for blood will
flow in all the elements.
The "'black eagle" will burl itself
against the "cock" and rob it of
niiiny plumes, but the "cock" will
fight gallantly with its talons. It
would Ihe crushed but for the claws
of the "leopard." The "black eagle"
will surprise and invade the land of
the "cock," covering almost half of
its territory; while the "white eagle"
in its turn will overrun the realm of
Antichrist from boundary to bound
ary. Then the "black eagle" will ibe
forced to leave the ''cock" to en
gage the "white eagle"; the "cock"
Wvill pursue it to give aid to its ally.
When the "black eagle" sees all is
lost it will grow furious, and the
''"white eagle's" beak, the "leolpard's"
cliw 'aiild tile "cock's" talons will be
liuried ill its flesh.
Rivers will 'run blood, and only
lithe princes and thle great captains
will Ie buried. The dead, piled hIiigh,
will seeni like "hills and divert tihe
streams fromi their course. Ill tlhe
-a rnage thie blirave will fall, and thlose
who survive the battle will succlumb
to pestilence and famine. Several
times will Anticlhrist seek to make
Ieace. bet tile seven angels tlhit
mnlarchl t'fore the Illain ha¢ve decreed
that only with his extermination can
peace he restoreld. "'lIe shall ibe
cr'l'ushed like a straw underl the
flail." lie shall lose his crown, and
his kingdomi shall be split into
twenty-two states. and nione shall
possess either arnls, or ship, or
The "white eagle" shall trace the
crescent nut of Euriope and install
himniself ill his abode. Then shall be
gill the era of prosperity. The Laimb
shall reign and the joy of humanity
iegin. Happy he who, escaping the
perils of this wounded period, may
taste the fruit of the reign of the
SItirit anid the sanctification of hu
mnianity, whichl cannot be accomplish
ed save by the destruction of Anti
Note -- The symbolic "leopard"
miay cause some difficulty in identi
fication. but the "leopard" is well
kiown in Brlitish heraldy. The Gal
lic "cock" as French on the other
Ihand is quite familiar. and th'e
"black eagle" as German and the
"whlite eagle" as representing Amer
ica are easily recognizable.
ERNEST A. BROWN,
Helena, March 17.-Ernest A.
Brown, a prominent lumbeoman,
.ied yesterday of influenza, aged 32.
His widow, also very ill, is thought
to be past the danger mark.. Mr.
.-rown was a native of Sheldon, Ia.
ENDORSES GOOD '
The Nonpartisan club, at a well
attended meeting in Metal Mini.
w1orkers' lull endorsed the follow
ing denocrat: candlidates:
For Mfayor-WVilliamn F. D)unll.
For Trtea..urer-Jamcs J. Mc
For Police Magistrate - Mike
I'irst Ward-John Sull'van.
Second Ward-Barry O'Leary.
Third Wartld - Bernard Mlc.
Fourth Ward-Con Ly(nclh.
Fifth Ward-Ulric Nadaul.
Sixth Ward-Walter A. Kyle.
Seventh WaWtd-E. E. Carlisle
Eighth Ward-E. G. Johnson.
TO KEEP UNIFORMS
Major Jones' Recent Order
to Help A. C. M. Lower
Wages Made Null and
Void by Act of Congress.
Dischaerged soldiers may keep
clothing and equilpment used while
in the service. They are not required
to send them back to the war depart.
Several inquiries by soldiers have
been made at thu local postoffice re
garding a former order to the effect
that all clothing and dquipment must
be sent back. The following order
has been received by all postmasters:
"Postmasters are hereby advised
that. a. recent act of congress permits
discharged soldiers to retain cloth
ing and equipment which they take
away with them, and that, therefore,
postmasters should not accept par
eels containing these articles for re
turn to the war department. Post
masters will please give this matter
RETURN OF SOLDIERS
WILL BOOM SPORTS
By TOM LEWIS.
(Sport Editor United Press.)
New York, March 1 5.-One of the
most interesting and significant fea
tures in connection with the return
of the American fighting manu is his
keen interest in clean sports of every
conceivable kind. Sport-lovers see in
this unprecedented boons in sporting
events throughout the United States
Huge transports, arriving in New
York harbor almost daily, are bring
ing back countless thousands of
American soldiers and practically
every one of these is an out-and-out
sport booster. The reason is not far
to seek. These men have been living
an athletic life such as few of them
had ever dreamed of living, and now
that they have got a flying start they
are eager to keep up the good work.
"These men will go in strong for
boxing, wrestling, baseball, football
and all kindred sports," said Lieu
tenant-Colonel Malcom Andruss. who
has just returned from Europe. "Fur
thermnore, the men will want their
favorite sports legalized and I ant
inclined to believe that they will de
mand Sunday baseball. They fought
on Sunday, without complaint, and
they will want to know why they
cannot witness a game on Sunday if
they so desire."
All sports will boom, the speaker
added, but heo predicted that baseball
in particular will enjoy a tremendous
impetus when the fighting men get
FOR BELOVED MISS
One of the largest funerals ever
held on ithe east sideh was that of
Adeline MlcClellatn, Ite 14-year-old
daughter of MIr. land .\lrs. Jamllles Mc
Clellan of lTalbot aivmnnute. which took
place yesterday froni the homue, pro
ceedintg io lthe Iull iii ual PrOsbyte
r'iall church whlere serlvice was hIeld,
conducted by the lRev. I. G. WGilliams.
The church was filicd to capacity.
Thie choir i'rendCered alppropriate mu
sic, incluiditig a sptecial duet by Mr.
and lMiss Hlughes, and a solo ly
ltichard Tregidga. The floral ot1'tr
ings were many and showed, with the
large attendance, the high estemii in
whichi the deceased was held. She
was a memtber of the church atldl Sun-:
dlay school, whose life, though iyoung
of years, told in influence or' the
reailty of thie Christian faith. lter
Sunday school class sating a select
hymn at the service which elicited
tears of sympathy from the whole
audience. Interment was miade int
lount Moriah cemetery. IMuch sym
Sattlly is felt for the bereft parents.
JEAN JORDAN BACK
IN UNITED STATES
lean Pordan, son of Rev. Walter
I. Jordan of this city and at the
time of his enlistment a newspaper
reporter, a.itried at Camp Stewart,
near Newport News, Va., last week.
Jordan enlisted early in the war in
the coast artillery and went with
the 48th regiment of heavy artillery
to France, arriving too late to see
any action except as a member of
the army of occupation. Jordan has
compiled a history of the war, gath
ered first-hand, from service men
"over there," including the activities
of his own organization. In a letter
to his sister. Miss Merle Jordan, the
young artilleryman writes that he
expects to be sent to Fort Logan, near
Denver, Colo., to be mustered out
and probably will be back in Butte
within a few days.
Subscribe to The Daily
SAYS FOUMER CANNIBALS
"E[AT UP" THE MOVlES
(By United I'ri
Los Angeles, Cal., March 14.-New
Zealand Maoris, native .havanese and
the cannibals of the South Sea Is
lands have developed a lavenous ap
petite for American ml(,vi star.
Their appetite, howev'r, doesn't
crave blood. They want lhem on the
screen. It is going to tae' a fourth
of the 7,000 miles of film to be man
ufactured here in 19119. to satisfy
this appetite, distributors estimate,
In the last few years the American
movie has won its p)lace in the far
corners of the South Sea, in China,
Korea and the federated .Malay states.
"The New Zealand 1laoris" (who
cannot read or write a word beyond
their native jargon), writes Frank
Boyd in a survey of the field, "in
sist on giving their screen favorites
advice as to how to avoid impending
danger. When their favorite finally
triumphs, they give vent to lusty
When "Tess of the Storm Coun
try" was played at Itotoura, Boyd
was the. only person in the house
who could read the subtitles. But
near-barbarians could read the lan
guage of the pictures and received
it "by standing on their chairs at the
finish and cheering in their native
Comedy of the better variety rules
a favorite in the South Seas.
Few of the inhabited corners of
the South Seas and Orient are with
out their movie houses. The more
enterprising natives oftimes are the
O -- ------ o
Election time is coming fast, in fact,
it's almost here,
And the issues are quite( certain, they
stand out plain and clear.
Captain Cutts, the noble man, the
hero of the spruce,
Has started out to get the votes, with
his campaign of abuse.
Dut to his wild ravings the voters
turn (leaf ears,
For his is the same old plaint they
have heard for many years.
He has printed a little book, where
his record he has laid bare,
Butl if you wish to read that book a
.gas mask you should wear.
tIe rushed into the army. when he
heard his country's call,
For the working of tile draft law
made patriots of us all.
He was filled with martial zeal, of
this he loudly rants;
He was a. full blown hero, but he
didn't go to France.
He tells of, Iisk gorious,. record with
the army over seas,
Or was it in the spruce camp picking
gum from off the trees?
All these tiings to the voter very
strange may, seem;
But this luan says he's a hero, but
that's only in his bean.
Was he not ,made a captain for his
bravery in the-field,
For it takes desperate courage to
break up unions in the field.
The flagwavers and the profiteers
stand by him in this race
But he will have to show more speed,
or he won't get to first base.
For the workers of Butte city have
opened their eyes
And they won't fall for the same old
bunk in such a thin disguise.
So lie spews out his venom and hate,
does this noble hero Cutts,
Ilut he won't meet Dunn in debate,
I'for h hasn't got the guts.
Boosters No. 2 meets every
Wednesday night at Socialist hail,
Card plarty at K. P. hall Tuesday,
March 18. givell by the ltrotherhood
of American Yeoman. No. 254.---,Adv.
A. reminder for
HOUSE CLEANING TIME
Conlsere ,. your work.
=Paint yIur Floors with
INSIDE FLOOR PAINT
It. is reeay for use and
easily applied. Dries over
night midh a. good gloss
and wmill t-tand hard wear.
Several cliors to select
The Homii of Good Hardware
Mechanics Fine Tools
Plumbing and Electrical
Phone 950. 21t 3. Pturk
bA:Y YO' Vo \W IT IN ,ULLETlN.
SILVER BOW COUNCIL
At last night's meeting of th(.
Silver Bow Trades and Lalor
council, the Butte Daily Bulletin
was made the offic'al organ of
that body, without a dissenting
vote. th, ecretary , 3.4:W Ki
structed to, usve ailslr4upcil's
printing ilone by the hIlklraPub
The Bulletin Is infornied that
an ex-officer of the Silver Bow=
Trades and Labor council is giv
ing it out that the council has en
dorsed William Cutts for mayor.
For the information of the public,
the Bulletin will state that no
candidates have been endorsed by
From 11 8. Mont. Nonpart
isan Club Will Conduct
Work to Place in City Hall
Today the Dunn campaign head
quarters at 11 South Montana street
are being put in shape, and by to
morrow the place will he in readiness
and the work of cinching the election
of W. F. Dunn for mayor will begin
in earnest. The headquarters are in
charge of the Nonpartisan club of Sil
ver Bow county and efforts will also
be to elect James J. McCarthy fo,
treasurer, Mike Allen for police mag
istrate, and the following aldermen:
First ward, John T. Sullivan; Second
ward, Barry O'Leary; Third ward,
Bernard McVeigh; Fourth ward, Con
Lynch; Fifth ward, Ulric Nadeau;
Sixth ward, Walter A. Kyle; Seventh
ward, E. E. Carlisle; Eighth ward, E
New York, March ] .--Lfforts of
private boat owners to break the hliar
bor strike by individual settlements
with the men were blocked yester
day when Thomas L. Delahunt .
president of the M1\arine Workers af
filiation and other leaders "stamped
ed" a conference of the owners with
members of the Masters, Mates and
Invitation . had been extended to
Navigators to attend the conference,
but when representatives of the boat
owners appeared they found Dela
hunty and the other leaders in the
midst of men who had accepted the
The "stampede" continued until
the owners' representatives left the
Strike leaders said they had re
ceived word the owners were .willing
to meet a committee of marine work
(Continued from page one.)
are higher than in Seattle, Chicago
Philadelphia, New York, or any city
on the southern border.
An investigation will be conducted
into community markets and co-oper
Favor Emplonyment Bureau.
Another important matter taker
up was the retention of the federa
employment office here at its maxi
mum efficiency. A committee was
appointed to confer with the trade;
unions, looking to the raising o0
funds to enable the local bureau tc
continue operations until such timn
as a special session of congress ap
propriates sufficient money for the
continuance of the work.
(Continued From Page One.)
"Resolved, That we, citizens of
Butte, Montana, in mass meeting as
sembled, demand the president. pre.
sent to the peace conference at the
earliest opportunity the claim of Ire
land to separate national existence.
Resolved, That we are unalterably
opposed to any league of nations
which, if formed, does not establish
and guarantee the complete and ab
solute independence of Ireland.
'"Resolved, further, That we em
phatically disapprove any constitu
tion of any league of nations which
impairs to the slightest extent the
Monroe Doctrine, or which abridges
or nulifies any fundamental right or
basic principle of the United States,
or which gives Great Britain a pre
ponderating influence in the councils
of such league of nations."
DIES IN FRANOE
Anaconda, March 1 7.-VWord was
received by relhtives of the death of
Samuel F. Austin. in France.
Mr. Austin was reared in Anacon
da, coming here with his parents
when a year old. He left here a year
ago last October and went into the
line at Argonne forest last Septenm
her, where he was wounded twice, but
recovered enough to be about and
was about to be sent home. He si0i
denly took sick, however, and died
shortly after reaching the hospital.
Besides his father, Richard Austin,
jip Anaconda, there is a brqther,..W.
H. Austin of Spokane, a sister, Mrs.
John Currie of Vancouver and Mrs.
John lmiceson of ('omfrey, Mian,
PROTEST TRAFFIC IN
By WEBB MILLER
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
With the Third Army on the
Rhine, Feb. 20.--(Dy Mail.)-Th:
lively traffic in Iron Crosses has rais.
ed a storm of protest from dia
charged German soldiers and civil,
fans. Over a score of letters of pro
test from people ih Coblenz have
reached Third army headquarters
And now the newspapers have taker
up a campaign against the sale ol
Iron Crosses to American troops for
Despite the fact that' their owr
townspeople are encouraging thi
traffic by procuring and selling the
decorations at stiff prices to Ameri
cans, the objectors want the Amerin
can army to put a stop to the sales
When the American troops first en
tered Coblenz and Trier, they fount
the windows of jewelry shops full ol
the prized Iron Crosses. The suppl3
was quickly exhausted, at the exist
ing prices of five and seven mark:
for the Crosses of first and second
class respectively. The dealers ther
scurried around and bought fresr
stocks. But the prices were jumped
to 13 and 20 marks, and still the
t "doughboys" bought them by the
Then the discharged soldiers be
gan to come home-nearly everyond
wearing an Iron Cross. They found
that nearly every American soldier
in Coblenz had a half-dozen or more
Hence the bitterness.
The "Koelnische Zeitung" publish
ed a long editorial lipon the subjedt,
quoting a letter writen by an iron
i cross manufacturer in reply to an or
der from a dealer. The manufacturer
refused the order and severely re
buked the retailer for the "disgrace
"It appears to us," declares the
newspaper, "to be an absolutely un
worthy practice for German concerns
to be selling iron crosses, which our
troops earned in the field by shedding
their blood. The German people is
proud'of its emblems of honor won
by its soldiers, but if this emblem ij
to become a commercial product, ii
discriminately thrown upon the
market, the things for which it
stands will entirely be lost sight of.
So far the protests have had no ef
fect, and plenty of Iron Crosses are
still changing hands at 13 and 20
IS MARE OF PAPER
By WEBB MILLER
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
VWith the Third Army on the
IRhine, Feb. 20.-(By Mail.)-An
examination of the huge mass of mil
Itary material abandoned by the Ger
man third army in the region of Cob
lenz shows the straits to which the
Germans were reduced by the short
age of leather and cotton.
In every case where it was possible
a substitute was utilized in the man
ufacture of war material. For that
reason much of the supplies aban
doned will be of little use to the
American army. Whenever practic
able, paper was used instead of cloth
One warehouse contains thousands
of bags made of rough paper cloth
for use aWs sand bags in the construc
tion of trenches and defense systems.
According to military men, these
bags would weather only a few
weeks and are probably not worth
the shipping space.
Another storehouse was packed
with horse equipment, most of it
y manufactured from paper cloth. The
American salvage officers discovered
in this warehouse a new wrinkle in
the use of paper. There were hun
dreds of sets of harness for horses
made of paper fabric, reinforced with
thin steel cables; also halters,
bridles and saddle bags. Salvage
men believe that for the rough usage
of war, this harness is as good as
s leather harness, inasmuch as it it
5 replaceable cheaply, and in case an
animal is killed on the battlefield the
loss is less. In the same storehouse
e were thousands of horse blankets ol
paper, which are probably as warni
eas a cotton or wool blanket. Other
finds were hundreds of coils of rope
and cord of twisted paper strips,
which is of little use because it frayr
and pulls apart after wetting.
Among the abandoned material
was several thousand thick straw
horse shoes. The use of these shoes
-is puz'zling military men, but it is
believed they were used to muffle
'f the tread of horses hauling artillery
near the front. The Germans even
used paper for the covering of
estretchers for wounded.
Also there were great quantities
.of bolts of paper fabric for use in
ymaking the uppers of shoes. The
afabric resembles a heavy black can
ivas with a shiny finish. Upon cas
-ual inspection it is difficult to deter
mine that the material is not a thick
shiny canvas, except that it is less
- pliable than cotton fabric.
LEVER OBJECTS TO
Washington, March 17.--Repre.
sentative Lever of South Carolina, in
a statement made public today
through the democratic reorganiza
tion committee announced his oppo
*ition to the selection of Champ
IClark as democratic leader in the
"I will support no man who will
say that a conscript is synonymous
with i convict," declared Mr. Lever's
To Whom It May Concern:
George Ambrose, candidate fto
mayor on the socialist ticket, ia
not a member of the socialist party,
"ad therefore the local does not
votieh for him.
LOCAL SOCIALIST'PARTY, BUTTE.
17 S. M.lin Street
THE HOE OF
THE BEST TIHE MARKET
AFFORDS, PUT UP IN THE
MOST APPETIZING MANNER.
We wish to thank our patrons,
both old and new, for their
liberal patronage, and hope to
merit a continuance of the same.
CLEAN, FRESH, AIRY ROOMS
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
MEN'S HATS AND CAPS,
N E C KWEA R, HOSIERY,
GUARANTEED ALL WOOL
SUITS MADE TO YOUR MEAS
URE .AT LOWEST PRICES
CONSISTENT WITH FIRST
CLASS MATERIAL AND
WORKMANSHIP. THE UN
ION LABEL IN EVERY GAR
MENT. "SATISFACTION" IS
OUR MOTTO. YOU GET THAT
OR YOU GET YOUR MONEY
112 WEST PARK.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
This is the best place in town
for you to trade. The LARG
EST STOCK and the LOWEST
A Square Deal
I Appreciate Your Trade
Palace Clothing and
53-55 EAST PARK ST.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
110 S. Main St.
S. RAFISH, Proprietor
THE BEST OF WORSTEDS
AND SPECIAL BLUE
We have been in business here
for over 18 years- and always
give you the value of your
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
McManus Shoe Shop
5 SOUTH WYOMING
Neatly and Promptly Done
112 N. MAIN
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
Bulletin Want Ads (let
Results. Phone 52