ONE ORREC1 ANS R ONLY
CA BE MADE ON ONE PICTURE
IN GAME OF SONG AND STORY
The Rules of the Game Are That One Drawing Represents
a Certain Title and No Other Title Will Be the
Winning Title for That Picture.
There is but ONE correct answer to each picture In the picture puzzle game
now running in The Mlssoulian.
The Game of Song and Story contains seventy solutions. These correspond,
to the seventy pictures which constitute the game, and only those seventy solu
tions will be winning ones.
In additlin to that every picture in the entire series is selected originally
from the catalogue's 5,000 titles. Therefore, the correct solution to every pictturb
is in the catalogue, and if a certain title is not found in the catalogue it cannot
be the correct one,
NONE KNOWS ALL ANSWERS.
To safeguard the game no person has been allowed to know all the correct
titles to the pictures. This has been done by having outside artists draw the
pictures with the exception of twenty of them, which are picked out by the Song
and Story editor of The Missoulian and sent away to be drawn, without the ar
tist knowing what the right title to the picture he is drawing is.
In this way it will be seen that the full list of winning titles will never be
known to any one person until the committee of citizens who are tu act as
judges meets and receives the sealed answers from the outside artist and from
the Song and Story editor.
SUGGESTS MORE THAN ONE TITLE.
If it appears to any player that a certain picture represents more than one
title, he should remember that the picture represents but one correct title, and,
therefore, to be safe, he should use all the answers, up to seven, that he thinks
necessary to be protected on that picture and have the winning title in his total
list when it is turned in.
The listing book has spaces for all the answers necessary, up to seven, and
it can be filled in with answers without getting copies of the pictures. See the
announcement and puzzle picture elsewhere today in the paper, with the cata
logue and listing book coupons.
TO HAYE KILLED
AMERICAN CAVALRY STEEDS ON
THE BORDER WERE POI
SONED IN SOME MANNER.
El Paso, Feb. 13.-The presence of
strychnine in the water given some of
the horses of the American troopers on
guard at Ysleta was discovered today.
Three horses died Wednesday night
when the Americans under Captain A.
1f. Davidson of the Thirteenth cavalry,
were rushed to Ysleta in pursuit of
the Mexican federal recruits who es
caped across the river. Since then
seven more have died and a post-mor
tem examination today disclosed the
One of the animals was Captain
Davidson's personal mount for which
he paid a high price.
General Scott will investigate to as
certain if possible just what water
supply or supplies were poisoned and
whether this might have happened
through the dumping of refuse.
IMaas Is Notified.
Vera Cruz, Feb. 13.-Rear Admiral
Fletcher, commander of the American
naval forces in Mexican waters, today
forwarded to General Mans, the fed
eral military commandant here, a note
calling attention to the attempted, as
sassination of Lieutenant Arthur B.
-Cook, flag lieutenant to Rear Admiral
Mayo of the United States battleship
Connecticut Wednesday night. Rear
Admiral Fletcher enclosed with his
note Lieutenant Cook's report to Ad
miral Mayo, made after the shooting.
In his report Lieutenant Cook de
clared that there was no doubt that
the shot which tore its.way through
the side of the carriage in which he
was riding with his wife and Miss
Ethel McKenzie of Philadelphia and
bruired his hip, was aimed at him.
Further action is dependent on the
character of the reply of General Maas.
The police are investigating the shoot
Washington, Feb. 13.-Although ad
mitting its accuracy, Secretary Bryan
declined to discuss the statement to
Tickets and small cards of all kinds,
shapes and sizes, prjnted neatly and
quickly. Call, phone or mail your
wants to our job department.
daY by the German under-secretary to
the imperial parliament that Germany
had been notified by the United States
that nobody outside of Mexico could
enforce a settlement of that country's
The view that the Mexican factions
should be allowed to adjust their dif
ferences without outside interference
was expressed when the American gov
ernment gave notice to the world pow
ers that its embargo against the ex
portation of arms to Mexico had been
raised. Officials pointed out today
that similar expressions had been
communicated repeatedly to other
powers when their diplomatic repre
sentatives asked what the United
States intended to do in regard to
The quesition of Mexican responsi
bility for losses sustained by foreign
ers resident in Mexico as a result of
the revolutionary disturbances is one
which at present the state department
declines to enter upon. It was sug
gested that the German under-secre
tary expressed only the German view
when he said assurances had been given
that all losses would le indemnified.
By Mabel K. Hall
The executive board of the Woman's
club will hold an important meeting
this afternoon at 2:15 o'clock and at
3 o'clock the club will meet in general
session. The program of the day will
include a talk by Dr. W. W. Kemp of
the university faculty on "C(hanges in
American Life and Education," a vocal
solo by Miss Ethel Hughes and a
piano solo bY Miss Marie Lebkicher.
Mrs. George Andrews was hostess
yesterday afternoon at her home on
South Third street. Her guests,
Mesdames Murphy, Scherk, Gries,
Lemley, Volbrecht, Heckler and
Munch, enjoyed a game of cards and
at its conclusion afternoon tea was
charmingly served. Valentines were
used for favors and decorations.
"Why do you write so many letters
to the newspapers, old man? Do you
suppose anybody wants to see your
views in print?"
"Well, it's ,better than talking to
MANY CANDIDATES ANXIOUS TO
W<EAR TOGA NOW ON.,HOUL
DERS OF PENROSE.
Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 13.-The past
week has seen the completion of the
line-up for the coming campaign in
Pennsylvania, and the people are
ready for one of the greatest political
ba.ttly; in the state's history. The
chief Contest will be over the United
-tates senatorship. Some bitter fac
tional fights are coming over the gov
ernorship and the control of the state
administration, but these will be mere
skirmishes as compared with the ter -
rific battle that will be waged over the
choice of a successor to Milies Penrose,
whose term in the United States sen
ate will expire on March ., 1915.
The candidates will be namned by
the several parties in tlle gteleral pri
mary in May. From that time otn
there will be a battle royal until the
election in November. It will be a
triangular fight between Penrose, the
republican candidate; A. SMitchell Pal
mer, democrat, and Cifford Pincthot,
the- choice of the Washington party,
which is the name under which the
progressives do their fighting in
Pennsylvania. As is well kInownl, thle
republicans of Pennsylvanlia have long
been Silit into two bitterly hostile
factions, onel of which is for Pt nro..e
I and the other opposed to hini. It is
expected therefore that the senator
wrill have opposition within his own
party when it comes to securing tile
renomination. Representat ic' \Vil
liiLam D. B. Ainey is said to b tlhe
man selected by the ollppositionl to
Snlake the fight against Penrcse in
- the pritnaries. Fexv well incfolrled
Spioliticians can be found, howee\r,
x who venture to predict that Pe'nrose
will not be the republican nominele.
r A similar situation exists within the
democratic ranks, though the faction
al differences concern the governor
ship and state offices more than the
senatorship. Recognized in congress
and the Pennsylvania. representati've
Son the national democratic committee,
f is confidently expected to he the dotm
e ocratic candidate for the senatorship.
t Gifford Pinchot, former chief fores
ter of the United States, intimate
friend of Col. Roosevelt and one of
the charter members of the progres
11 sive party, has no opposition for thit
~Washington party nomination for sen
ator. He was formally invited to ble
come a candidate in at resolution
unanimously adopted at a conference
of Washington party leaders, group
chairmen, committeemen and offi
cials, .held in Harrisburg last week.
Many elements will enter into the
choice of a United States senator, but
in the main it will he a fight for and
against Penrose. It is this fact which
s which will make the contest one of
nation-wide interest. Few candidates
for high office in this or any other
1 state have faced opposition aptparently
I more formidable than that now mus
f tering to bring about the defeat of
a Senator Penrose and his retirement
JI from public .life.
It is said that Mr. Palmer was in- I
duced to become a candidate for the
democratic nomination solely upon
the representation that President WVil
son believed him to be the man with
the best chance of defeating Senator
Penrose. The president is reported
to have told him that the supreme
issue of the Pennsylvania campaign
this year should be the defeat of Pen- I
rose, who represents the old system
of reaction, and for which he stands
almost alone in the senate as the last t
The hostility of the progressive
wing of the republican party may
prove a greater stumbling block in
the path of Senator Penrose's race
for re-election than the open opposi
tion of the democrats and the pro
gressives. The anti-Penrose republi
cans are preaching the doctrine that
it would be far better for the future
of the party if they brought about
the defeat of the senator rather than
leave the task to the democrats and
progressives. By so doing, they ar
gue, they would take the wind out of
the sails of the Roosevelt followers
who are charging that the progres
sives in the republican ranks are
merely aiding and abetting the old
crowd of reactionaries.
These republicans declare that un
less they unhorse Penrose in the pri
maries, Palmer or Pinchot will win
the November senatorial election.
They claim that they can carry the
state for a republican candidate if
Penrose is defeated at the primaries.
The democratic leaders figure that
with the republican vote divided, Pal
mer, with his record, should be able
to capture more than 400,000 votes,
sufficient to win the election.
Whatever the results may be the
campaign is certain to be of the
"red-hot" variety, and because of the
national Issued involved, will be the
most closely watched in the country.
BILLINGS MAN SHOT
BY CHICAGO THUGS
Chicago, Feb. 13.-A. T. Wright of
Billings, chairman of the general com
mittee of adjustment of the Order of
Railway Conductors, was shot tonight
when le resisted two men who tried
to rob him near 'State and Congress
The thoroughfare is in the down
town district and was brightly illum
inated when one of the men held a
revolver to Wright's side and de
manded his money. They ran after
discharging the weapon. Wright was
onl slightly liJured, L
Youngsters Win Prizes
Grand FOksK N. D., Feb. 18.
Charles Russell, aged 16, of Iottineau,
N. D., and Miss Anna Barrett, aged 12.
of Larimore, N. I).. are victors in the
North Dakota pork producing contest, 1
just ended, hnd in which the possibil
ities of profits in hog raising were
Over 400 North Dakota boys and
girls were entered in the unique con
test, regarded by agricultural experts
of the northwest is excepltionally
profitable and valuable to the move
ment for increasing the hog industry.
Contests similar to that just held in
North Dakota will he held in several
southern states next Year under the
direction of the department of agri
culture, which hopes to promote the
hog industry there.
Under the provisions of the North
Dakota park producing contest, the
children were required to make their
selection of a sow last spring. Com
plete records of the feeding cost, grain,
etc., were maintaiiine throiughout the
season of eight nllthlt, over wvhich
the contest extendetd.
('bharles Russell I,rdlli'ed a profit
of $91.06 from a sincle litter, while
Anna iBarrett obtain tl a profit of
Among the first thirty contestants
the lowest profit o er foeding cost,
figuring pork at ix cents ia pound,
was 17.7 cents per day, while the
greatest profit per day on a litter
was 4.1.86 cents, tolh I by the Hl ssell
Ainna. Barrett \\.is not far behind,
the girl pig breedter miaking a profit
of 44.4,2 cents per dil\.
In conjunction with the pork con
test, statistics shl, ning that North
Dakota farmers reall/ed three million
dollars last year fr,.'mi 1he sale rf pirk
KING MAY JOURNEY;
BULGARIAN RULER CONTEM
PLATES JOURNEY TO WEST
Sofia, Feb. 13.-- It' ffairs of state
permit, King Ferdinand \\ill visit the'
Utnited States at an it:lrly date. lie
wil lie accomlpanied i 't liv u IClo -
nore and their dani<iltr, tihe i'rincess
King Fordinand is iniiisis'd lit
Bulgaria 'icotuld leirn oiii re t frot i tlh
itnited States than f.roin :ain liir'
counltry on tihe best methodlls lto de
v'elop tlih industriies of his lcingdoiln
and thterefore plurilostes to Il:t with
him in adltition to lthe qltueen and tliit
princess, ilcral *able men t o I, onl
their returl IQ lulgalrii, w\ill apply
the lessoitns they' live learnetlld to tihe
teaching tof ottherS.
When hie received the Arnerican
icomlllnissioners oaf` the a -lll'llltll;,acific
exposition a ft\v' dl'ays ago, Kinig i'
dinand told lhemn that lhe lng lei. d iin
tended to visit the United States and
now htolped to ie' able to im;iko leli
journey ill April.
BUSINESS MEN RAISE
FUNDS FOR FIREMEN
Hamilton, Feb. 13. - (Sleieil.)-- A
commnittoe comlnposed of Ml. A. \\hite.
Dr. George Meltrath, W. i. . Iisk an
I J. J. Fitzgibbon spent mnost ,if tloda:ly
t soliciting fiunds for the furnishing of
t the fire department's club rolltl in tIhe
council chatmber at the city IhIll. 'These
four business men, together with It. A.
"All is Well That Ends Well"
Along with dyspepsia comes nervousness, sleeplesnness and gen
eral ill health. Why ? Because a disordered stomach does not permit
the food to be assimilated and carried t tthe blood. On the other haII,
the blood is charged with poisons which come from this disordu.er.d
digestion. In turn, the nerves are not fed on good, c.d IIood Im we
see those symptoms of nervous breakdown. IL is not bhel work that
does it, but poor stomach work. With pour thin bliood the body is not
protected against the attack of germs of grip--bronchitis- consump
tion. Fortify the body now with
Golden Medical Discovery
an alterativeextract from native medicinal plants, prescribed in both liquid
and tablet form by Dr. R. V. Pierce, over 40 yiears ago.
More than 40 years of experience has proven its superior worth an an In
vigoratin stomach tonic and blood purilier. It invigornate and regulates
the stomach, liver and bowels, and through them the wholer syHstem. It can
now also be had in sugar-coated tablet form of most detalers in medicine.
If not, send 50 cents In one-cent stamps for trial box to Dr. Lierce's Invalids'
Hotel and Sucrge Institute. Buffalo. N.Y.
SThe Common Sense Medical Adviser
ISABOOK OF 1008 PAGES HANDSOMELY BOUND IN CLOTH-TREATS
PESIOLOYT0 YGISEN eANATOMY, MEDICINE AND IS A COMPLETE
HOME PHYSICIAN. Send 31 one-cent stamps to R.V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y
No matter how hard the wind blows,
this device automatlically regulates the
chimney draft to just the right velocity.
This uniformlycorrect draft makes any
fuel burn steadily, evenly and without
waste; it prevents waste. That means a
saving of 25,0 on fuel bills (by actual
in your home, less time and labor spent
in fixing the fire.
It's simple in design, easy to install,
lasts a lifetime. Price from $6.00 up.
Get one now. It will mean a big saving
of fuel during the windy months of Feb
ruary, March and April.
Ask for book containlng reports of scientific
tests made by well known heating experts and
H. A. Burk Basement Hammond Block
Sell Phone 720.
ii I ii'~~Lll~iCitj::·
STILL FAR FROM DEAD
IS MAXIMO CASTILLO
I u: l:s. A riz. , ' o, ,. '1 1". 1 \1, in .
: 4II111, i 1s 14 It Ill I; I hl Iiisl , t: l ic 1 111
It' 111 11'1 \\ 1111 4'unlhr 1411114'14111
1'44411 "11 \\'1111 u it.l "' his I'o vIhI\\",.l'
,,St ." ' oll I ( '014 4 ( :4 . \ 1. .. h t',
11 \\ .l I I; ll i ' t1 4 l l i t II I i 1 tI 'l1 I 'r Ilt')
\\ tollh t4 ' 4 li4 i,41 A l l ,, I'4Il 11 ..:,1:,1 I'l '. l:tl
Ii;ln t "i~h ;IH1 a i In hi.., \\he.r h1o I ,; l' 11 4
I d I o il'il.lllll.
NO PARTICULAR HURRY.
]1 I l(4 1V' 1 .4 14 11 8 Ilia 4444'' w\ 4'e'l :11 1 I 11410 '
inl. pic tlre . ll \o .
In il1 ' 11t .iT1 o 11 44'\ll 4114' .'., 1 1()l1 1l
a hi· ih cliffI'.
)illl(). "T 111i 1 1111( .. 11. 4S t1w n, Ijl' I h o11
ri't'l :I1 fast :in he II rt'(: "
While you are eating luscious, juicy, tangy;
seedless "Sun kist' oranges, you are delighted with the
magnificent silverware you are getting for your table.
You always order "Sunkist" orangIs a:ind lemons because
they are e the tinest, richest, selected fruit grown anywhere in
Picked and p:lrked by gived h:ulns-the Iafncest of all fruits.
Thin-sk i nned, Ihlireless.
Not a Seed in "Sunkist"
Cut the trademarks frm the wrappers around "Sunkist"
oranges and .lemms and sen d them to us. Selc]t silveir pieces
from our 27 diltferent plnemiunls. Ev\er piec.e the famous
Req,'s .trn/,,tr! .1.-i .cur, raln/rrd silver plate.
The -.Rgrers crat gi s~prn shown htove is sent to you for
12 trademarks fri Sm "unkist" oranges for h.ains and six 2-cent
stampnls (to pay cost ttof mlliling, etc.). 'Irr:titl'lt rks from Red
Ball" ortlnc and l cin wrap:lpers c.ullnt :;:an :s "SllnkistL."
Bujy "ISnr1' ,o . , / i //t r it, I.oh, t,",, or dozen-from)
t ('mnll ete'L free premium'lllillll :lct.
I :nl rmium t'l tlt i tl .
or!r 1// /r/ s [,r /rn tium.
California Fruit Growers Exchange
139 N. Clark Street, Chicago, IlL
You Can't Do It!
This is what people I,ud to us when we madte the statement that
our central steam heatin plant would keel) the buildings of all its
subscribers warm, no matter how cold the weather.
0, Yes, We Can
This was our answer. We were not guessing. This is not the
only central healng p wl.int in the world. We knew they were a suc
cess, and that the tirme v.ouldt soon come when we could prIove it.
And We Did It, Too!
Don't take our word for it. Go to those whose buildings were
snug as a buJ all through the cold snap. We said we would give
SERVICE that as both EFFICIENT and ECONOMICAL. We are do
ing thait also. Now is the time to make your heating plans for next
year. Come and talk it over.
Missoula Light and Water Co.
Anaconda Copper Mining Co.
Big Blackfoot Lumber Co.
Western Pine and Larch Lumber
GENERAL SALES OFFICE LOCATED AT BONNER, MONTANA
Mills Located at " HAMILTON. MONTANA.
ST. REGIS, MONTANA.
Our milla havre conatantly on hand Iirge anid comprllete assortmehts or
yard itites 11 Vestern r'ino nd Molntltlll ]laur'hl. ()IIr fancilitls permit
tof getting outll hill and Dspi.,l l Itetrs with the least (dlluty. Shlptment
made over N. P. and C., 1. & P. S. railways. A lilrge and complete
factory in conrrnectlrn, which makes arnythirng needed Inr Sash, )Doora.
WIndow and DIoor I'ratmees, Mouldings aind Interlor 'lnIrh, Large bn
tory for thie mrrllrlfrlcture of
BOX SHOOKS, FRIt'T AND APPLE BOXES
PHONE 703-2 BELL
REQUIRES NO MIXING OR PREPARATION,
ALWAYS READY FOR USE ALWAYS RELIABLE
rllre death to Prairie Dogs if distributed early in the spring brefore the
friiLt is Ouit, and before the. grass startrs uip. Ilrlndlrredls of dog towns have
bern rcompletely dastroyd with thle "Wood-lark"' brand. Try it the first
irighlt warrr days tills spring aanndl bi ronrvireed. It's easily and quickly
rlione. ]orL't wait till thle grass begins to grow. They won't eat tihe poison
thenr. (Get ;a sIIrlty NOW anrd havn it ready to usr at the right time. The
rI.sults will mnrtke your hi-art glad. l:lt do it now. Deutroly Gopher.,
Sige latr, and (trounr d Srquirrel s f' allt killls. A single krnr'l kills. Most
ucononlnilal Iiroisitli IRtade. I lalurrii-ds hl:\u e bI'Per killed with the contents oa
a singlei canr. USE E-A.LY wlhen fti-rd is :rarce anlt btefore the young are
Iornr, for est re.sults. Whln, you buy rdo riot experlmernt. Aski for the
"\Woud-lark" lranrd. It is thl bta-;t. lMonry bark if you're not satlsfled.
('IA.AtKI-. \WO)lulWAltD IIJ DIUG c:0., IPORTLANI), OREGiON.
SOLD ,BY MISSOULA DRUG CO.
T WICE-A-DAY CLASS ADS ALWAYS GET RESULTS
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