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MESSAGE NUMBER 4
God's Secret Plane, Which Was Unknown to Anyone Sut H a11 elf; With His Permission, Published in Book Form God's mystery or God's secret plane unknown to anyone but him self was, to find from among all the professing Christians one man who of his own free will and accord would be willing to die for' the people, as through that one man's death the great reformation woBld hiave been brought about as the underlying cause of all evil would have been destroyed. From among all the professing Chris. tasns that man has not been found. In the book of Ezekiel, chapter 22, verse 30, we have the follow. "And I sought for a span among them, that shpuld ymake up the hedge, and stand in the gap before me for the Land, that 1 ould not destroy it; but I found, none.". .iod's two witnesses have searched for this man throughout the Swhole, earth, BUT HAVE NOT FOUND HIM.. NOT ONE OF THE PROFESSING CHRISTIANS WAS WILLING TO BEND THE KNEE BEFORE GOD. In Revelations, chapter 10, verse 7, we have the following: "But In the days of the voice of the seventh-angel, when he shall begin to sound, the mystery of God should be finished as he had declared to his servants the prophets. GET READY FOR GOD'S WRATH The cup of bitterness was not removed from Christ, neither will it be removed from false eclesiasticism and from false capitalism and from the wicked. The day is coming when the world will be on fire, that will be in the year 1924, the wicked will be farther down then to their knees, the sword of the Lord and famine and pestilence will civilize the wicked people. In that day the people will give up all hope and all will be ready to perish, then the re maining people's ears will be unstopped, the new and everlasting gospel will be brought before them. With the new gospel the sins of the Jews will be completely ,for given, and the crucification of Christ will no longer be preached, the dead will come to life, and there will be no death and no hell, and the devil wll be powerless for ONE THOUSAND YEARS, THE CHLIDREN WILL NO LONGER SUFFER FOR THE SINS OF THEIR PARENTS, as every soul will have to work out its own salvation. And as our God the Architect of heaven and earth, and creator of all had given us the "SABBATH DAY" as the day of worship that day will again be the day of worship under the new gospel. AND WHOSOEVER REFUSES TO HEAR THE NEW MESSAGE SHALL BE DESTROYED FROM AMONG THE PEOPLE. DE STROYED FROM AMONG THE PEOPLE PERTAINS TO SPIRIT ONLY, and has much to do with the SWINE and the APE, the swine first and the Ape last. The people who expect to see Christ coming in the heavens above will be sadly disappointed and so will be those who expect to see the dead come to life and to take on flesh in the twinkle of an eye. The greatest sign that ever was seen will be seen in the month of NOVEMBER, 1924. The great day of the Lord or the Judgment will last 75 days of which 45 days will be the worst, whosoever is alive after those days will live into the MTLLENIUM. THE DOOR STANDS OPEN, THAT ANY BELIEVER WHO IS ANXIOUS TO ENTER AND IS READY TO COMPLY WITH THE CONDITIONS MAY YET DO SO. THE OPPORTUNITY TO LABOR AND TO SACRIFICE HAS NOT YET CLOSED, THOUGH THE DAY OF CLOSING HAS BEEN SET. IF YOU BEGIN NOW DEVELOPING THE NECESSARY CHARACTER AND BEGIN TO PROVE YOUR SYMPATHY, DEVOTION, LOVE AND ZEAL FOR THE LORD AND HIS TRUTH AND MAKE THIS MESSAGE A PART OF YOUR SELF, YOU CAN CONSIDER YOURSELF SEALED WITH THE SEAL OF THE LIVING GOD 'God's Two Witnesses and Their Search for a Christ" is the title of a book, a true record of actual events, with the names changed for obvious reasons. The book fulfills the Bible prophecy of REV ELATION, CHAPTER 10 AND CHAPTER 11, and also the proph ecies of EZEKIEL, CHAPTERS 1, 2 and 3, and VERSE 30 in CHAPTER 22. The BOOK WAS PUBLISHED BY ME seven years ago, but the contents were known only to a few. The book is cloth-bbund, 4 3 x6O inches, three illustrations, and contains, 132 pages. The book is now for sale at the OFFICE OF THE BUTTE BUL LETIN. The price is $1.00, m:iled out prepai~1--$1.00. Many prophecies and v 'sions have failed, but this prophecy shall 'ot fail. The wicked. false ecclesiasticism and false capitalism will have to suffer, BUT THE ELECT ARE SAFE. ECCLESIASTICISM is preaching to' the poor to be meek and humble, but they forget to drive out the money changers. AND AS THE PEOPLE IN THIS LAND ARE BOWING THEIR IEADS BEFORE MAMMON, "THE GOLD GOD " AND THE GOV SlRNM ' IS GIVING POWE T TO I IEAST, GOD WILL BRING JUDGM NT UPON IT. THE PEOPLE WILL FALL BY THE SWORD. GOD WirLL BURN THE LAND WITH FIRE AND LAY IT MOST DESOLATE. Place this message where you can see it the first thing in the morning and the last thing at night. GREAT WTTILI BE THE SIGN, BUT THE STARS AND STRIPES SHALL WAVE FOREVER! FRANK R. BRUNSWICK, Butte, Montana. (Paid .Advertisement.) A.1ERLCA HOLDS KEY. (By the Federated Press.) Chicago, Nov. 2.-'If America wants it, Ireland can be free," says Eamonn De Valera in a telegram to Job rinting R USKIN, in speaking of cotton milis, being told the conditions prevailing were necessarry to produce good cotton goods, said: "Then let us have worse cotton and better men." The remaining part of the year 1920 presents an unusual opportunity to the laborinig man. Will he help himself and others to grasp the situation? Will he join with those who see the possibilities? We think he will. With the growing acuteness of the industrial situation, a true knowledge of the labor movement is becom ing a first essential, not only to any real understanding of present day problems, but also to any intelligent reorganization of society. This need for understanding demands a more extensive effort on the part of laboring men and women to fully grasp the social problems that now confront us. Our efforts should be concentrated on the constructive educational work which the printing-press gives us the chance to do. We are, therefore, urging you to send your orders for printing to The Bulletin office. There are still a few unions and union men who insist upon helping out the members of the Associ ated Industries and the Montana Development Association by sending their job printing to the firms, who :belong to these destroying anels of the unions. Common sense tells us this should not be. The Bul letin certainly does not do any worse printing than the Members of the Associated tndiistries,' and goodness kniowvs, it does not charge any more;-hien\ iy s-end them the woibk? "TFle Bulletin has put in an ad ditional press to do the work and hopes soon to make another addition to 4he mechanical plant in the shape of machinery. We are depend ing on the work of unions-and those who are in sympathy with the labor movement. Above and beyond everything else, The Bulletin wants- conditions created that make for better men. The Bulletin Pub. Co. 161 South Idaho Phone 52 Jay G. Brown, campaign manager for the farmer-labor party. "It was to rouse the plain people of America to a realization of what British tyranny means in Ireland that MacSweeney gave his life." WOULD PREVENTS NAS ING OF RUSSIA Illinois State Federation of T Labor Would Have Work ers Take Steps to Pro-' mote Era of Peace. By ROBERT M. BUCK. Special Writer, the Federated Press. Galesburg, ill., Nov. 2.-The 111 nois State Federation of Labor, at its 28th annual convention; adopted S ,a resolution almost identical with T that which the Chicago Federation t: of Labor addressed to the A. F; of c L:, asking that a conference of la- t bor in the United States be called r to take effective steps to block par ticipation by our government in wars to put down the government of Russia. The resolution was adopted unanimously, although the resolu ion committee report' was against it. A cable was sent to the British Miners' Federation, on strike, as 1 follows: "The Illinois State' Federation of. Labor, representing a half million 1 organized -workers, including 90, 000 coal miners, in its 38th annual convention assembled, sends greet ing and encouragement to' the Brit- t ish miners in' their struggle. The 'spirit and determination of the'Brit ish miners carries hope and inspira tion to the labor movement in all I lands. Is there anything we can do to help?" The other outstanding features of the convention were a speech on the political situation by President 'John H. Walker, candidate for gov- I ernor; a portrayal of British atroci ties in India in a speech by Tarak nath Das, a Hindu, followed by the adoption of resolutions supporting India's struggle for freedom; re affirmation of the endorsement of the farmer-labor party and adop tion of a resolution instructing the delegate to the A. F. of L. to work for endorsement of the party by that body. The 1921 convention will be held in Aurora. Much time wax devoted to dis cussion of the American Legion. This discussion came upon a resolu tion introduded by two milie worker delegatesc" calling for endorsement of the Rank and File Veterans' as sociation, 'which was endorsed by the Pennsylvania State Federation of Labor and which is in opposition to the American Legion. The resolu tions committee recommended non concurrence in the resolution. Endorsement of the co-operative movement. Disposal o. sundry "one big un ion" and "industrial union" resolu tions by adoption of a resolution favoring closer affiliation of un ions. Endorsed the policy of Japanese exclusion. Declared for soldiers' Ionuses. Authorized appointment of a cim tnittee to work out suggestions for combining all labor papers i~to one big daily. Denounced expulsion from Great Britain of E. J. Costello, managing editor of the Federated Press, and wired protest to Secretary of State Colby. Urged all local labor movements to start local papers and own their own Job printing plants. >r Urged affiliated unions, to extend financial support to the work of o the Women's Trade Union League to of Chicago. iY Endorsed the Tampa cigarmakers' )Y strike and urged wider demand for the tobacco, workers' union label. -,--t STRIKE RE ORER STILL Threats of ~9eneral Strike 'aways Cause Bosses. to P.ill Down Sails and Ca pitulate to Men. (By ROBERTO. HABER AN.) (Mexican Staff Correspondent for Federated Press.) I Mexico City, Oct. 16, (By Mliail). Strikes are still the order of the day. The police strike in Gusadalajara and that in Puebla, two of the largest cities in the republic, show how far the spirit of, organization has reached. Of general strikes wcr get only promises. As soon as the storm sig nal goes up, the bosses pull in the sails, and the workers win hands down. We have had two such, prom isces within the lapst~two weeks. In Metepec, Puebla; Where the second largest textile factories in Mexico are situated, one.huidred and twenty leaders were disch~rged and put on the blackist in oider to destroy the union. They wee; ehowever, offered the three mon'ths 'pay required by the constitution. 1A strike was im mediately declared for the reinstate ment of the discharged w\orkers. President'. e la Huerta sent down I investigators who advised the work i ers to ,cccept the: three months pay. and ;offered them free railroad passes to some.eother place of work. The union, by `unanimous referefn dum, refused .the'. offer and decided to remain on strike. It sent out de mands for funds. De la Huerta sub scribed fourteen thousand pesos im .mediately, to be spent for corn and beans.. Demands forimoral help were sent out, and the Confederation Regiopal Obrera issued a circular to the, four hundred unions advising them to pre pare for a general strike. This would have tied up the whole of :Mexico and paralyzed industrial life c ompletely, as all transport workers belong to, the confederation. The strike was immediately settled, the workers winning all they asked for, t besides a special fund of five thou sand pesos to start a co-operative y fund, for which they har, not asked. The other case was that of the street' railway workers of Mexico City. This union 'gave the custom - a.ry 10 days' notice' of strike, it be ing a public service corporation. e Gassa,. the shoemaker governor of the federal district, was appointed by the workers as, their arbitrator. - Meanwhile the Federacion de Sin n dicatos del Distrito Federal (,the Mexico City representative of the na tional conferation) ordered all the unions on strike qa..the. day the 10 day period. .expired. The strike was won and with it all that the workers asked for: r recognition of the union, 25 per cent raise of pay, free medical service, and that the company deal with the men only through the union repre d sentative, never directly. (AlE RICHARDS O'HARE EXPOSE MAY CAUSE STIR (By the Fedorated Press.) M)lwaukee, Nov. 2.-That Kate Richards O'Hare's expose of coIidf tions in Jefferson City; Mo., prison, which she characterized as "eorrupt, brutal and vicious" ':in the socialist party ,meeting here; inay result in a nation-wide movement to free" penitentiaries of venereal disease, was forecast. Mayor Daniel 'W. Hoan, .who was chairman of the meeting, named Mrs. O'Hare one of two 'delegates to the All-American Conference on Venereal Diseases which will be held in Washington, D.: C., Dec. 6 to 11. This conference will be held under auspices of the United States inter-departmental special hygiene board; United States public health serxice; American Social Hygiene association,. and the AAmerican Red Cross, according to the com'munica, tion. Mayor Hoan received, request ing that he name two' delegates. "Mrs. O'Hare has consented to go to Washington on this mission and tell :ker story or prison' horrors, as sh'6 viewed them iun :tlhe Missouri prison," the mayor said. : "I believe that her story will inspire a move which will effect a big improvement in the country's prisons, front the standpoint of venereal disease." UNREST OUE TO1 CK OF EMPLOYMENTSPREAOINC (Dy the Federated Press.) Milwaukee, Nov. 2.--The general dustrial: depression, with its at tendant unemployment and.wage re ductions has extended its grip to the lumber and building industries, according,to local lumbermen, who had already shut down and lumber Ora dalready shut downe-and lumber yards here are running on a 60 per cent basis. '.rAccording to reports coming into labor headquarters in Brisbane hall, the campaign of laying off men in the big plants and then. firinir them back again at lower .,ages goes steadily on. According to informaflon received by A. R. Krichbhaum, eastern editor of Lumber, a national lumber jour nal published in St. Louis, 60 per cent of the mills on the Pacific coast will be idle by the end of the month and approximately halt of the suialler mills in -the south have closed, while the remaining mills are' materially curtailing pro duction. Car shortage and. other demoral Ized railroad conditions; in .addition to the. slump, in the ,demand, are givPe as reasons for the situation. PACIFIC NUT Is Good for All Cooking You have been using creamery butter for a lot of your fine cooking, becausa of Its flavor and natural wholesomeness, but you have seeretl. wished you oul e some thing else, less expensive. Now comes PACIFIC NUT Marg aie--jst as wholesome Just as sweet, just as pure and just as fine flavored u the finest reamery butter---A ABOUT HALF TOE COST. -Your neighbors are using it, and so will yo--for seasoning youb meats and vea 'tables for making cakes and pies, for frying, and as a spread for bread at each meal 1lpACZC 0 ) Marwlne t a western product, an muoouU. o the pure Seg.tWa oui .rom Palflo 111 CoQoaonutt,. an a witsPn.. eur.ued In at rom animal fa.t--a ver a ari a ay aa aouahOUy I ouahbiag is is e (Paid Advertiseme r (Paid Advertisement.) FRENCH WORKERS TALK OF MOSCOW AFFILIATION Question. of Adherence to Third Internationale Is, Burning Question Among Laborites in France. (By the Federated Press.) New York, iNov. Z.--Affillation with the Third Internationale is now the burning issue with the Frenich socialist movement, according to an article, by Joseph Schlossberg, gen eral secretary, of the Ahnalgamated Clothing Workers, which will appear in the next issue of the union organ "Advance." Schlossb'rg has been traveling in European countries in the interest of the A. C. W. for the last three months. "The Third Intcrnationale," says Schlossberg, 'will be the principal part of the order of bun'i*ess at the coming congress at the end of the year. 'The socialist party has undergone a' complete change since the war. During the war Marcel Cachin, a deputy, L. O. Frossard, secretary of the party, and other leaders of' the majority faction supported the war policy of the French government. At that time Jean Longuet, editor of LePopulaire, was the leader of the minority, 'the revolutionary faction. "After the first Russian revolu tion of 1917, Cachin went to Russia with a message to continue the war. Far from converting the. Russian so cialists, he was converted by tbinm. The socialist party then inangurated a movement for peace and has been steadily moving leftward.. Graudal iy Longuet's minority became the ma jority. Cachin and Frosard and their colleagues continued in the majority leadership as they were changing with the majority. "Recently. Cachin and Frossard ,went to Moscow. Both delegates came back with enthusiasm for the communist international and under toQk a nation-wide propaganda in fa votf'of joining it. i 'Now the alignment within :tlit party stands substantially as fol lows: There is no support for the Second Internationale; a small sec tion of the membership is opposed to entering the Third Internationale and overwhelming majority' is in, favor. Of the latter, one part favors join ing the modifications. Cachin and Frossard are the leaders of this fac tion. 'The forces of the two leading groups are about evenly divided. This seems to make it certain Ihat the action of the 'party congress will be in favor of joining the Third In ternationale. The big fight will be on Moscow's 21 conditions. If one side wins, the decision, will be to join and take up negotiations with Mos cow before joining. Vf the other aide wins, affiliation, wilt inmmediately he brought about qu the basia of the conditions as they now stand and negotiations' will be taken up later for their modification. 'Longuet appeared worried over the fact that whichever side wins there is'danger of a split. For many years the socialist party. of France succeeded in keeping the movement united in spite of all difference's of opinion. In addition to the various factions within the party, ,there it also a communist group. 'It conducts its own. propaganda and has its own press,.but the individual communists continue their membership in the party; -"'The rank and file of the socialist party are entirely under the influ ence of the Russian revolution a' pay' little or no attention to the terms of joining the Third Intorna tioniale. To 'Longuet' the revolution and the internationale are not one, though the latter has flown from the former and the conditions are of' supreme" importance.. The 21 points include some that the party will be unnable to comply with, un der present conditions. One of them, Longuet fears, will demoralize the trade union movement. 'Speaking of the French trade un ion movement, Paul Louis, a col league of Longuet, said that 'there is conflict between the reformists and .the revolutionarists, but they co-operate harmoniously.in. the daily work of the industrial movement. At present the reformists are in the majority. The revolutionary faction, adcording to Louis, is irapidly gain ing ground. In former years the trade union movement was revolu tionary and the socialist movement was reformistic. The' positions are reversed today. "'There are no relations between the party and the union but the in dividual members of the union are actyie in the socialist, party,'- said Louis." FEDERATED PRESS MAY SUE 1HE PHILADELPHIA LEDGCER (By. the Federated Press.) Chicago, Nov. 1.-Libellous 'state ments about the Federated- -Press circulated by the Philadelphia Ledg or called forth the following toel grim froth the general offices _of the' Federated Press: . Editor, ,Pribhl'. Ledger. Philadel phia:. In a copyrighted' dispatch of the .Public Ledger service your Lopdon correspondent charges that "a gigantic Bolshevik plan to set up revolutionary propaganda in the United States was revealed through the detention b'y British authorities of an American citizen, .E. J. Cos 'teilo, for whom a deportation order has been issued." This statement is clearly libellous, and its repetition in numerous news papers aggravates the offense. The London dispatch in question will be submitted to lMr. Costello upon his arrival in America for his attention. LOUIS P. LOCHNER, Acting Managing Editor, the Fed erated Press. Bulletin Want da Bring i Results. Phone 52. AUSTRLIA ALLS HALT ON ACTS OF OFFICERS Indiscriminate Deportations of '"Undesirables" to Stop or Laborites Will Take a Hand in the Matter. By W. FRANCIS AHERN. (Australian Corrlespondent for the Federated Press.) Sydney, N. S. W.-(By Mail.)- Australian lbor has determined to all a halLtto the deportation of "un desirables" by the anti-labor com monwealth government. It-has out lined a program of action to be pur sued if the government does not change its policy. The scheme provides for the red eration of unions into various groups. the formatioh of executives to -put the proposed policy into action' and the formation of shop committees. In certain groups, consisting of man ufacturing unions, production shall be reduced when notified and such reduction' shall be maintained until the grievances are rectified. In certain other unions, especially 'those engaged in public utilities, Irri tation. strikes are recommended. while in other unions, the workers will be advised to "go slow." An implortant feature of -the scheme is the action'to be taken by transport unions. Ship committee' are td be formed on each ship, and when:,such ships are loading and un loading, the committee shall consist of all workers on and off the .ships. Seamien shall be called., on not. to" sail with a deportee on board. In rqgard .to those vessels not directly concerned, the firdmen shall be .called, to take things easy, so that the vessel may only proceed at half her usual speed. If the government, uses- warships for, the purpose of deporting persohs rem. the·country, the workers are to refuse -to clean, paint, repair, coals provide coal, or provisions for ves seltasused.for such purposes. Propa gandl literature is to be distributed - amongst,l e.ci'ewa of such vessels. The part to be played, by shop assistants and all workers engaged in the selling of articles is that they shall notify all customers of the truth of the goods they are selling, pointing out any defects in the manu facture of material, telling the cost price of samp, and so on. A proposal has been Inserted in the scheme referring to printing em ploytts. Those engaged in the pro duction of newspapers shall refuse to handle, untrue matter concerning the fight. . While thV scheme-is primarily in troduced to prevent the Australian government deporting persons from Australia, it is stated that it can also be used for any other purpose the workers desire, Land~fi: tif "t.o place of the old and now obsolete strike metho-s.