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Tlltf BEE: OMAHA. SUNDAY. APRIL 2. 1022. TheOmahaBee MORNING LVfcNI.NG SUNDAY. 1MB MR rCPLUHiS'q t'OUTANT MIjoiN B. UfUlkfc, rutiusae , HHlwt.lt, baaarej Mtt4 MtMBLR Of THE ASSOCIATED rtS Tw AmwuiM PnM. aktok TW Ss t bmih, k) a- J mtillH UMWM Mva.SiHsu.ai Hi .iM Uu4 v H unia JHa U4 ri S IM wt pufc..l !. an r'tl a vvSia. at of Stll UtKkM ftlt MHi4 T OatJi ll waW si U,aw4i Snaa ef CUra- Isaaas, tea titi tKuiuiu sueit Tb Bet circulate ( THe Omsk Bee for February, l22 Daily Average) ,...71MMJ Sunday Average ..78,325 THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY . BREWCR. Gaaaral Mmir LLMLR S. ROOD, Clrculstiae MuiH eara to m4 luksiriWaj Wist a tale Sad day ef Manb, IIU (Sasl) W. M. QUIVEV, M.Uff fusils EC TCLETHONU Private Rranra Kirhang. Ask for tha rtapartmanl or J'tr.no Wanted. For AT Untie Nifht Callt Af'.r I f. M l Mitartal 1 000 Dapertmsnt, AT lantla S'.'l or 11. orricu Main Offlfa IJth and 'arusia Ca. Bluffs It (fait tit. ttuuih biaV-O.l S. t((b St. Nw York : Ulh Av. WatbiB(ton 1311 C. Et. I hirsso 17: 8tgr Bldf. Tarn, r'rsnra 12 Hue 8t. Hoaore Charles I, Emperor and Exile. An emperor is dead, but the avenue of hi .lte capital will not resound with acclaim (or his successor. Charles, Ute emperor of Austria and king of , Hungary, died at l-'unchal, deposed and exiled, a victim of circumstance of birth and politics. When Francis Ferdinand was murdered at Sarajevo, not only was the train lighted that blew tip Europe, but the way was cleared for Charles to become emperor, A major in an infantry regiment, he had had none of that special training supposed to lit a ruler or his place; lie came to the throne unprepared and almost unknown. While the war was on, or until nearly its end, he was under domination and direction of Berlin, and moved not as the head of an independent state but as a vassal. Lacking in political skill, he was unable to cope with the forces that broke up his empire wheri disaster from outside could no longer be averted, and his abortive efforts to resume power after having been deposed had only the effect of showing his impotence and bringing him exile. Charles was not the last of the Hapsburgs, nor will his, death end the pretentions of the family to rulership in Austria and Hungary. Just row Korthy is facing serious situation in Hun gary, which may terminate in the elevation of a Hapsburg to the throne of that country, where the rule of the strong hand is a tradition founded before history's dawn. But Charles may wjell illustrate the vanity of human greatness. He w as .known only for negative qualities, domestic in his tastes and following an uneventful career when assassination and war set him on a throne, swept him off, and left him an enforced resident of a detached island. His only claim to memory will be his misfortune. To his credit should be set down the fact that he realized the plight of his country long be fore the collapse, and did try to bring about a cessation of the war before the final calamity overtook him. - He was not strong enough to cope with the forces that held him, and so went down to wreck. Recognition. A London' philosopher has lately put into words something that has long been understood, and sometimes expressed. It is the fact that fa miliarity not only breeds contempt, but also adds to pleasure. In reaching his conclusion, he illus trates his process by calling attention to the fact that the crowd at the "zoo" does not go rampag ing after strange animals or objects, but looks up and lingers lovingly over such as it can put a name to. Likewise, when one goes into a shop to make a purchase, he listens with little interest to a list of strangely sounding names, until amid fhe lot he hears one familiar, and buys the ar ticle because he recognizes its title. And in a greater or lesser degree this rule applies all through life. The advantage of advertising is not in the immediate offer of a bargain, for, unless it be sufficiently rare, the attractiveness of it is apt to be overlooked; it is in getting people accus v toraed to a name, which, supported by even ordi nary merit, is accepted because it is that of an acquaintance. In politics this counts double; a candidate who is known has a long start over one who is unknown, no matter what Jheir other qualifications may be. Many a man has been lifted into office because the voter knew his name and did not know the other chap's. . Something of this entered into the contest between New berry and Ford; the one was before the people in a way that made his name commonly fa miliar to all, the other had to establish himself by lavish use of money in advertising. Illus trations of the point might be greatly multiplied, but this is enough to show that recognition if a factor in control of our ordinary acts. Now the Radio University. If your receiver was properly attuned, syn chronized, or whatever the adjustment may be, tor the terminology of the radio is developing -... . . .. , aimosi as last as us uses; last week, you might have been a student getting a full share of a great new university course. Eminent profes- ' - L TV. f . - IT 1 . sors ai x una cuuege nave prepared ana are "broadcasting" a series of lectures on educational subjects. This is as it should be. While the wireless has been of immense service in a com , mercial and other practical ways, its chief use in a popular sense has been to purvey amusement. Programs sent out from central stations con tain a modicum of useful matter, such as news bulletins and market and weather reports and the like, but mostly they have attention for their lighter qualities. Music, recitations and the sim ilar forms are employed to give zest to the possession of a radio set, while amateur operators have aport among themselves anJ now and again with others. In fact, the government recently iound the air so crowded with waves sent aimless by amateurs that strict regulations were devised to prevent the interference of the dillctante with those on business bent. Therefore, the announce ment from Tufts comes as timely. Why should not the great new agency for communication be made to serve the greatest possible end, that of disseminating information among the people, thus aiding in the enlighten ment of ih rite? 1I ra4o i thut become beacon, if ihit tkprettiait it permissible, and ubttitutfng it oun 4 for light iU rmy far and wide the thought! and ronelutiani of ti e lecturer, and ma) be t"irg he light of knowledge into dariur it inht not otherwise penetrate, The proipert It it llurinf it ny jet e out for the wireless ... . .... j Immigration: Limit, or Stop? Mri Alexander P, Mor, better known at Lillian Ru"ll, it jut bark front Europe, where she wilt tent at special commuiionrr by the otrretary of lalwir to look over the rmitfranti headed for the I'uited State. She comet pre f ared lo advocate the total rtcluoion of huro peant for a definite term, at least five yeart. Her view i are in line with those of other, previously ekprrtted.(but arguing from the tame point to the nrne conclution. Mri. Moore fa)t; 'I he immigration of recent yeart hat been front that cU. of people which arre.u, rather than aid., the development of any nation. W hen I declare that mo.t of those now keek ing to come here have not any of the inspira tion of the necessity of the early kettlert iroin abroad, I am statins facts that imprest every body who makes any iudy of turopcaii ton- Unions. The.e vieut will not be readily adopted by all; in fad, there are many who do not patiently loiioldrr the thought of more severely restrict ing immigration, holding the present law tevere enough. Mrt. Moore tayt: "The melting pot hat been overcrowded. It lia boiled too quickly, and i running over." The answer to this it not to rcae feeding the pot, but to watch it with renter care. The foreigner coining to our thore probably are those who best can be spared by the European landt that release them; a little more intelligent handling of the kituation on this tide ought to at least give them a chance. America's danger does not come to much from the threat of European invasion at it does from an inadequate dealing with the social problems that are involved in immigration. An Omaha ocial worker said here last winter that you can not Americanize an alien by reading him the constitution of the United Slates and giving him a sandwich. When our own people become thor oughly Americanized, they will be better pre pared to extend that boon to the citizens who come from abroad. In the meantime, the sub ject of immigration is open to discussion, which should be all the more careful, because all our ancestors once came here from abroad. Recalling Peary's Triumph. While Roald Amundsen is making preparations to set forth on another long journey to the north, Washington is getting ready to properly observe an interesting achievement in Arctic exploration. On Thursday at the capital will be dedicated a monument to Robert Edwin Tcary, who reached the North pole on April 6, 1909. Human history scarcely holds a parallel for that achievement. It was the triumphant climax to a career that had been devoted to its accomplishment. Centuries of effort had failed; expedition after expedition had been turned back, and Teary had tried and tried in vain, until his last bold dash took him lo the goal, and gave him the crown sought by many intrepid but unsuccessful explorers. lie did not live to complete his work, nor has it yet been finished by another. Stefansson is authority for the statement that Peary was mis taken as to land at the pole, saying he found open water where Peary had located land. Incidentally, Stefansson put the final quietus on the Cook claim, by showing that Cook did not know the conditions he wrote of, and that the location the doctor gave for his ship on one occasion actually is several miles from water and on a consid erable elevation of land. Amundsen hopes to supplement the Peary dis coveries, and to give the world more definite information concerning its top. It will be of serv ice to science in many ways to have certain dis putes as to currents and the like cleared up, but to Peary goes the imperishable glory of having found the North pole, just as Amundsen later found the South, the latter only a few hours before the lamented Robert Falcon Scott reached the same spot, to be so bitterly disappointed. Scott's tragic fate is part of the epic of polar ex ploration. The names of these three will live while geography is studied, and while Americans will note with pride the dedication of the Peary monument, they also will watch with interest the future of Amundsen. Propaganda and the Photoplay. David Wark Griffith is, perhaps, as compe tent as any to speak on the past, present and possible future of the moving pictures, especially as the art is evinced in the photoplay. He gives as his opinion that the use of the screen for the purpose of carrying on political or similar propa ganda would be futile. This is because one side will have as free use of the screen as the other, and there you are. He does regard the camera as a great educator, the ready interpreter of great thoughts, and delicately suggests that what it most needs now is brains in vits application. With all these conclusions of Mr. Griffith the casual will readily agree, especially as they are in line with thoughts that must have come at once when the suggestion was recently made by an emuient partisan opponent of the present ad ministration, to the effect that the advent of Will H. Hays into the industry meant that the busi ness of carrying on the screen drama would in the future be turned to the advantage of the re publican party. He gave his own party credit with too ittle astuteness, and left himself open to the inference that his need is in line with that of the "movies," according" to Mr. Griffith. Underlying all the criticism of the moving pic- lure is the one thought America's demand is for clean amusement at its theaters. Our people re clean minded, and instinctively resent the un clean. If it has appeared to prosper, it is be cause of that tolerant curiosity that prompts the doing of anything once. But the managers make a great mistake when they accept -the opinion of a few as indicative of the thought of the masses. As the great McKinley said of the election, it is not settled in the turmoil of partisan discussion in August, but in the quiet reflection Jround the firesides in October. So the future of the photo play is being determined, not in the efforts of Broadway to sense what will draw multitudes to the theater, but in the homes of a hundred million people, whose ideals of decency are unshaken by so-called modernism. When Henry Ford's railroad loses money there must be some excuse for the others falling behind. Even the senators appreciate a day of rest. Maybe that'i the Irish notion of peace. The Husking Bee life Your Dai Siavt ItWilh'aLaufth FRIENDSHIP. Trua friendt are perli upon the Uring Of friendship ras'U a token Of love; and bitter it the eting If e'er tint ftruig it broken; V lose a peail we can't replace When friendship' chain e Mr, We mis a loved, familiar fact And mourn its loti forever. PHILOSOPHY. The trials and disappointment of lift art tht leaks that keep our cup of happinctt from run nine over. What I it that the rich man wautt, the poor nun hat, the miser priidt and the tpcndtltrltt tavet? Nothing. One thing In favor of a ene piece battling suit, when a girl wert one the hat to wear it ALL! ISN'T IT1 HI STUFF? Woman it a book, 'tit said, A mystery story, often read An almanac, I'd say, old dear, A book that changes every year. a a a UNIMPORTANT ITEM. Dacctmt. the god of wine, is only a myth, a a a Tim tayt: I know some people who arc at pleasant and congenial companions it a bunch of cockle burs in a baby's crib. a Many Scotch are coining to the U. S.. lays a newt item. Yeah, many, niajbe, but not much, a a These society weddings, at a rule, don't last loua enough to make it worth while spending so much money on 'em. m m w WI1ERF. FRIENDSHIP ENDS. "We're such good friends can't we be friends forever?" ask the wistful cirl in a cur rent short story. But the man was insistent that she marry him. www STYLES. "What are the latest styles," in fun I asked a salesgirl I did see, "A short skirt and a merry one," The girl replied in glee. a a a The following commodities are back to nor malcy: Button holes. Motive power for windmill. Rain water. Christmas trees. Poetry. Mustache cups. Advice. Elbow grease. a a a TODAY'S IDLE THOUGHT. The proprietor is probrbly on the pay roll for twice as much salary as the clerk, but the clerk gets his. m v m FAMOUS FALSEHOODS. (Exposed.) W. T. Bryan did not say he would not accept any more Chautauqua engagements. The International Barbers union is not going to support the Smith Bros. (Trade and Mark) for president and vice president. , Woodrow ilson and Robert Lansing are not going on a fishing trip together this summer. The general manager of the Arrow Collar Co. is not wearing the Van Heusen collar. Edsel F rd will not be the next Grand Com- mander of the American Legion. Volstead did not sav that prohibition was a failure and that he would vote for light wines and beer. a HINT TO AUTHORS. It is no use to write a play, Producers all will score it. Unless you have a bright and gay, Suggestive title for it. In reading the fight news, don't overlook "The Married Life of Helen and Warren." The advent of the gardening season has turned up again that ase-old controversy "Is the tomato a vegetable or a fruit?" We have always contended that it is. Looks like 1922 is eoinc to be a touch year for pessimists. . A lecture by the wife gives a guy much the same sensation as drowning. Everything in a man's past life is brought up before him in a few seconds. . Some men are so keen on investigations that they can't eat a dish of hash without wanting to know what is in it. a a a CHEER UP. Fashions come and fashions go Across a wide, wide range, But laughter's always a la mode, And styles in smiles don't change. One of life's saddest spectacles is that victim of modern conventions a born optimist with dyspepsia. a a a Plan on foot to broadcast congressional de bates over the country by radio. However, one doesn t have toSisten m. a a a Nude art is art you gaze at with the naked eye. a a a Art Doyle better look a little out. Bringing the dead back to life would certainty result in complications to say nothing of the effect it would have on the plans of those who have made other arrangements. v a a a MODERN VERSION. Mother, dear mother, come home with me now, the clock in the steeple strikes eight. Father is home with a frown on his brow And supper is two hours late. a a SAFETY FIRST. The number of accidents and fatalities durinor a recent "safety first" week in Des Moines, ex ceeded that of any other week in the year. since motorists have been asked to co-oper ate in such a campaign in Omaha soon, would advise pedestrians to lay in supplies for a week s siege and stay indoors. a a a Often a man whose train of thought consists of a string of empties will rattle along and com pel all others to take a siding. a a See where a 12-year-old bov saved the school house from burning down. Did his schoolmates not praise him? es, indeed, they did NOT1 a a a JAZZESE. Our speech makes Webster's book look sick, He s out of date as blazes. The need, these gay days, is a die Tionary of slang phrases: For Webster's tongue is dead, I trow, No live ones longer spout it. You now must say a mouthful, bo, lo tell the world about it. a a a AFTER-THOUGHT: Even the busv noet has his idyl moments. PHILQ. How to Keep Well r PR. W, A. IVANS Qua.lMMS lMN.k kriiaaa. aaalta. faa aad aaaaiiaa at tfiaaaaa. av aaiuaa la Pr. Csaaa k imSk. Ika Baa, wM ka aaa4 sSMiaall avkiatt i wpmf I Manilla, akw B aiaa4, aai.Mcd aaUa at aa. laaa4. I. Csaaa mill aaa awka 'ataaal ea avaas.tka tat taal.UiMl a-aa.a. AaaVaaa laiswa ia ta at Ika Baa. Cearktl lt:i Sport for All IP YOU HAVE HEARTBURN. it, y. . r.ifn-v in . ... of liaaliiienl fur aataiiarf ni.il... lion, lM on tits ronclusiona a( 4 .... ,.,. nui( vi inuaa aiomai-h as mp- whu-h are due to ttomst-h con- returns who drink alfuholia ..... rent-re- ami eat n'ewn amounts of prpiMT, op. ., bait anil oihrr eonti. mania in llirlr food, or who drink hot tlrlnka. r very linble to develop a rtiiiililiim whlfh ihey rati heart burn, aour atonmrli or water brash. Many tf thrni say they get rallrf ly laUltia mmt. Willi tlta n.ia eivm thrni leuipornry relief It mka mani worse its tht lung run in several a. Il neutralises tha n-id whl'h la naiTary for Ilia rmnlvln of lint lonm.li; it tlmulniea ha atoiiiafli to OverMK'rele arid: it linarta lha til4 alkaline balaiK. ami the niln- arai taine nr the lioity aa n whole, and It mtda to tha quantity of ts In in auiniai'Ii. Too hifli , price to pay ior iFtiiiorary rein r: This Is how Pr. Talfrey treats such ca: T hey are tint nrrniltfait in .at nlk-hly eMn4 food: foods rich In pepper, apleea. ault, sauces and mua- tam. Tliry niiint stop drlnklnff a! eohollo hov crates and dlavoiiiinue ii'lnff hot drinks: they are not allow ed roarae foods, sui-h aa green corn, matured l-eaa and beans, airing nrotia. tried Tonne and meat ex tracts are forbidden. .A li soae it. the enaantlal thine Is to t the Held food promptly emptied into tha duodenum. Tim K-uta will not open up and nermlt the niomnrh to dump until tha duode num lias niMdo the Previous load alkaline. Tha trouble in heartburn Is a slue-- elhli duodenum. To overcome this, ha elves bile pills coated with sulol. Tha aalol coaling keeps the pills rrom niMoivinir tint tl they have reached tha duodenum. Kvery ordinary person has some fullness and heli-uitiir. If this roc too far for comfort. or belching becomes difficult, some restraint In eatlna Is tha only. treat men required undereatlnc for three or four days. If tha indigestion Is more pro nounced and uncomfortable, he ad vises starvation for a day or a few days, followed by a course of feed- ins; with elmple, bund, easily digest ed foods. Thin is bent taken In six meals a day, three small meals and three light lunches. For those rates where there Is a sense of weiRht and a dragging sen sation, he does not think there will be permanent cure short of work and exercises to build up the muscles. rartk-ularly horseback riding, rowing, swimming and bending ex ercises to build up the abdominal muscles. When the appetite is poor and oilier stomach symptoms are present, the probability is that the muscle of the stomach Is at fault. If, on the other 1 and. the appe tite Is good, and there are symptoms of indigestion, the probability is that the trouble does not lie in the mus cle or the stomach wall. rtausea and vomiting generally mean that the real reason for the trouble felt in the stomach lies else where in the body. Witness the vomiting of pregnancy, the nausea aue to conditions In the pelvis, the vomiting of brain disease, of disease of the spinal cord, of the onset of inrections. Since persistent, pronounced, loud belching is due to nervousness, hys teria, and neurasthenia, treatment of it Is directed largely to the nervous system. However, even in inese cases, mere may be some source or irritation in the stomach, gaJl bladder, or some nearby organ. 'Twas an KnilcDtlo Fit. G. Z. writes: "I would verv mncli like to learn the underlying princi ple or an accident that occurred to me recently, and as to the nature or cause of it I am absolutely at sea. "Am over 65. about 150 pounds, slender. Am enjoying good health constantly, live sensibly, am a hust ler in working around the garden, and do a great deal of walking. "A week ago while spading some tough sod and exercising; a little more than usual, about five minutes atterward I suddenly fell on the lawn run length on the back, and for 15 or 20 minutes my mind was a perfect blank. "Neighbors carried me In and put me on the bed. They tell me my eyes appeared normal, only looking a. little surprised. I appeared to hear every sound around me, but could not talk. Moved arms and legs ireeiy. "Was greatly puzzled, when re gaining consciousness, at the pres ence of the doctor and a number of neighbors. "No after effect with the excep tion of some cramps in the calves of both legs, as if I had performed strenuous climbing, and the muscles on both sides of the throat felt a lit tle sore. No headache or other 111 effects. "It seems to me as if the nerve connections of all seses with the brain were temporarily cut off, leav ing no impression whatever. No pre monition of any kind. Pulse was regular, yet not strong. Temperature nearly normal or a trifle low." REPLT. My guess Is that you had an epi leptic fit. Living lltiom Moisture. Commonwealth writes: "Will you state the right 'relative humidity' for a living room as shown by a wet and dry bulb themometer?" REPLY. About 50. Try for 60. Da not put up .with less than 40. IN THE BEST OF HUMOR. Cuthbert had been listening for balf sn hour to a lecture from Ilia father on ths evlla of late nighti and lata risings In the morning. 'You will never amount to anything," aid the father, "unless you turn over a new lear. Kemember. It a tna aany Dim that catchea the worm." "Ha. ha!" laughed Cuthbert. "How about the worm? What did ha get for turning out no early?" "My son." replied the father, "thai worm hadn't been to bed all night; he was on his way home." Pittsburgh Christian Advocate. reaaa Ika kaa Vatt Tlawe, The American tiims I rfthe . latum dec I area that If the so. I rallei fadaral fuMie eiiwHina and I bird refuse ( ttat'oinee s law '"ll4fow shooting: will ba perpriu aied for all lime." That Is to sav. .there win aies be wild foal in I sbundatnea and any sine wlia pa a .dollar for a ln-etiaa anJ ran gel to 1 a pglilie aluhtlinaT ground will hate 'lha right o kill Hi birds In a-asoti. At the- present time and under tsilrsT eondllluna lha poor man haa small i hanre or anjoMng the apart and obtaining the fame for food, ba.auaa Urga tra.-la of land where the birds feed ami past belong to Clubs pp to men of wealth. These properties are posted. In a hearing upon tine bill before the house roni unite un agriculture Mr. It. I', Hol land, vice president of tha American liaine rroiat'llv aasoiuiinn, assort ed that "at Iraat lU.oort niift worth of tuiasratory birds are killed every year In the l ulled Hates," This is probably not an extravagant esti mate. ronslilennaT thut In the :aie of Minnesota alone mme than ". ooo.fiOO migratory came birds were killed in the li'gal araeon, three and a half montha, of one year rercnily. The value of the birds was front (0 rents to II apiece. Many of tha wild Keee shot weighed ss much ss 14 pounds. The federal public shoot In ground and bird refuge act. Introduced In lha Itouae by Mr. Anthony of Kmi- as end in the senate by Mr. New of India nn, provides that no person shall hunt "any migratory bird in cluded tn the terms of the conven Ion between the t'nlird Rates and Great Britain for the protection of migratory blrda concluded August 1. 11." without taking; out a license costing tl a year, for which application shall be made to a local postmaster. The money received py he government Is to romtinite special fund to be known sa the "migratory bird protection fund." Koriy-flve per rent of It Is to be ex pended snnually for sequiring by putvhaae or rentnl "suitable land. water, or land and wsiers. for use as public shooting grounds and migratory bird refuge." Congress haa not at any time appropriated sufficient money to enforce the migratory bird treaty act. In the 43 states there are only :s reaersi wardens to protect the blrda named In the convent km. If the birds sre not ausrded from the pot hunter. the purpose of the act will ultimate ly fail. Accordingly, It Is provided In the federal public shooting ground and bird -refuge bill that 43 per cent of the money rceerved from the Issuinsr of licenses shall be applied to the enforcement of the migra tory bird treaty act. The remaining 10 per cent win go ror wnat may oe called overhead expenses. It was the Judgment of sportsmen who attended the hearings on the bill that at least l.Ono.000 hunters In the United States would take out licenses every year. Section 8 of the federal public shooting ground and bird refuge set creates the migra tory bird refuge commission, of which the secretary of agriculture. the attorney general, the postmaster general, two senators and two rep resentatives shall be members. It will be authorized to "paFS upon such land, water, or land and water, ns may be recommended by the sec retary or agriculture ror purchase or rental." and to fix the price or terms. In Section 10 is to be found the provision which would make the act constitutional: No deed or other Instrument of conveyance shall be accepted by the secretary of agri culture "until the legislature or tne state in which the area lies shall have consented to the acquisition of It." A penalty is imposed for the shooting or snaring of any mi gratory bird, or the taking of Its eggs In violation of regulations made by the government for public shoot ing grounds and bird refuges. In a brief in support of the proposed act Frederic .R. Coudert of New York said that "since the validity of the treaty with Great Britain regarding the protection of birds of passage has been upheld by the supreme court of the United States, the con gress may adopt such measures ss It deems necessary or spproprlate to carry out the terms of said, treaty." It is assumed, of course, that the states will consent to the purchase or rental of lands, which in most cases would be swamp lands, by the United States government. Mr. Coudert argued that no objec tion could be raised to the hunting license Issued by the government be cause it would be In the nature of an excise tax. and. "uniform" throughout the United States, as re quired by the constitution. Representative Anthony, a sport man himself, is of the opinion that there are 60,000.000 acres of marsh land in the country which could be taken over and conserved by the government for public hunting grounds and migratory game bird lefuges. Most of the state wardens have come out for the act. A speci men approval Is that of Game and Fish .Commissioner Lee Miles of Arkansas: "I cannot understand how a man could be a sportsman and not favor this law." Clubs, leagues and associations all over the country have declared for the bill recommended by the American Game Protective association. The only note of opposition comes from owners of land, including small farms, where migratory game birds may sometimes be shot. It has been urged that they be not required to pay a federal hunting license, in Mr. Coudert's opinion this would not be a nonuniform regulation. Varty Without a Country CENTER SHOTS. The congressmen's announcement that they will not Increase their number met with a response from the people that was more hearty than flattering. Long Beach (Cal.) Daily Telegram. The Humane society doesn't need to worry about killing or capturing the Patagonian monster. That's one dumb animal that is able to take care of itself. Omaha World-Herald. rinmrosoh says that Jazz has no message for the head. You don't dance with the head. Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont. "How ia it you have such a good memory, Norah?" her mistress inquired. "Well, mum, I'll tell ye. Sine me child, hood never a lie have I told, and when ye don't have to be taxin' yer memory to he rememherin what ye told this one or that, or how ye explained this or that, ehure ye don't overwork It an It lasts ve. good aa new, till ye die." Christian Advocate. Abe Cory brought the following atory aver from New York the other day: A negro charged with stealing a watch had been arraigned before the court. The Judge was not convinced that he was guilty and said: "You are acquitted. Fam." "Acquitted." repeated Fam doubtfully. "What do you mean. Judge?" "That's the sentence: you are ac quitted." Still looking somewhat confused. Sam aid: "Judge, .does dat mean I have to rive the watch back?" Christian Evangelist. The latest examnln of nnHmlsm la (he old bartender who still pays his union dues, Minneapolis Journal. German marks are easy and the antes seem to place the United Staes in the same class. Indianap olis (Ind.) News. We enjoy many blessings. For ex ample, D'AnnunzIo and Vesuvius are not in eruption at the same time. Milwaukee (Wis.). Journal. After all, happiness does not de pend on an automobile. Even a poor man can run down his neighbors. Rochester (N. Y.) Times-Union. aV Connecticut farmer transformed an antiquated flivver Into a still. Which means that it will keep on killing people. Nashville (Tenn.) Banner. irraat ta ttewleaeil f Hslw, I,.) II fotuuliy ia an Mounted Ihst Ku gene V. I'et-a Is lo resume eedr ship pf the so. UlUt party, This ran mean but thing, tbat Ilia a-UI-tat patty eg rem with Ilie tlmonre of r.ugvne v, I whs. Thai means that lela tid Itia parly are uiootopro miking ftieiuleg i f I tila round y. IMmi ia Just out of a federal prla on, where tie a. rved a part of Me srntrn.-e for having interfered Willi I he draft and hampering lha gov. eminent In the frlil-el war ptnd He Is a man without s country. II brlicvra In the soviet ajui eminent of Kije.ia. but rt-fuses ta go Ihere, lie itcatrts lha soviet forht of govern ment far Una roumry. obje.-i .f this government pity. beiieiU-iary .if it iiilslaketi grneroeliy. lie " aaaln is ready to lake up Ins work ft overeoniing lanmial democracy Slid replacing It Willi eovlellsni. Tins man has retracted nothing Hire liia release from priaon. Mil the contrary, lilts utterances have bern srrt'isaiit reiiriitis of li IcontwiHsilo political freed. To Ibis creed the soclulist parly gites lis Indorsement. And what of sovietiam? I.enlne adtulis that Ins country lias suffered economic ruin. No mnn or woman comes out of Russia who does not. come telliiisi liearl-rendlne talcs of horror and suuVring. Millions of I he eoniinon people in that socialist i siadise sima the war bate stsrvs-l, are starving end will sisrve tfurlPaT lbs neu U nuM'tb. Etrt) America's stupendous efe furie to stay this gruly rln of tor and d"ih are largely nonaffaeU h a. (r. .avrr iiis the coui.ti' thai Ihe fwd auppliea. tlioueende ! Ine. UcMiiivd fr Itussiaaj euffarera, lie mi the I.U of every available poll. Thesa kuppllea ran not be moved in lime la save the people becausa of lh breakdown Slid mora lust ion of the liuian railway avatem-.and the spring thaw Is near at band, when It will be Impoaaible la send supplies, where tttot needed, by any ineana of irm-imriaticn, Kt.i.sin, ilia s.crediied soviet rep. reseniHilve In londMi. dmltii"a! Ilia general psialia, la pegging f-r funning implements and machinery from m her countries II. -ir la ili .li-r,.!iie. pattern sfier whu li Mr. Ih.s and Me Amer. lean MUhvifcia would have tie fash ion our mtiioiial political alrticture I'.ut Ameriia la not allured by ! bleaainga nf the aovirt Kdrn. I mi. dentally it iinghl be wim fr Mr. lirba in avoid a too enti.pleiMius pro inulgaiiuii of hie lisired for Hie prea. eul (uriii tit government in America, Or Whoa Wlut. , The liisn whose answer to Ellison iMstliiMire w graded AA must certainly know walls watt. -Uf. .sSiWav Profits Are Steadily;! I1 VivA-teyV High Crsde Listed Stocks l 1 1 w'jYel V WE SUCCtSTt f '" I Partitl Payments .. ... ... . ..-li a 1 Hcllllcnem MCei, to yicm. . la Union Pacific, to yield a ... -iu a- . lie, g a American v ooien, to jh-oi. . . . , Middle Stales Oil, to yield... .V'.'e ay amauat, aa rABTIAL PAYMENTS, ar eutrtiht. ... e 4.1. ....,. M.. Miwn,lmc" Omaha Stock & Bond Company j " 250 r.t.r. Trust BMf. TAUL J. VOU-MAF, Mgr. AT Isall. 107 STOCKS FOREIGN BONDS BONDS j Original Etchings FREE Also 50 Steel Engravings, 200 Carbons. 100 Colored Prints Who would7 not be proud in owninjf an Original Etching by Fonce, Fagan, Mielatz or other great artists of international reputation? What home has not room for a fine carbon or colored print of one of the Old Masters or a good landscape? The etchings have the artist's own Autograph and Re-mark. The cngravfligs, carbons and prints are products of the leading art publishers of America, England and Germany. WE REQUIRE ONLY THAT YOU BUY THE FRAMES. You to select a moulding to suit your own tastes and price. Free delivery. No extra charges. Artistic framing. The largest ttock of mouldings in the west from which to make your selections. The framing cannot enable us to realize ten centa on the dollar. FIRST COME FIRST SERVED " Continues Until Last Picture Is Taken We know of no art store that baa over made a similar offer. We will gladly tell you WHY. $v3os))e Gfo. The Art and Music Store We Know a Man Who Burns Money for Fuel but he lives in Russia. In America, where money is worth something, no one can afford such fuel. Folks in Omaha who really want to save on their coal bills are rapidly learning the high fuel value and economy of RADIANT BLOCK Arkansas Semi-Anthracite Coal Four Yards to Serve You 1 About the only kind of a pet ani mal that would look good on the street with a woman who wears galoshes would be a baby elephant. Newark (N. J.) Star-Eagle. AVe never realize the consequences of the loss of paradise by our first parents so keenly as when we see a fruit vender's eign, "Apples 5 cents each"! Milwaukee .(Wis.) Sentinel. When In Omaha STOP WITH US Hotel Conant Hotel Sanford Hotel Henshaw Our reputation of 20 years fair dealing ia back of these hotels. Guests may stop at any one of them with the assurance of receiving hon est value and courteous treatment. Conant Hotel Company 1 1 When In Omaha HOTEL ROME E. J. Davis imFirntmSl H. MM HEAVY IIOISTIL'G AND HAULING i .