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SIDELIGHTS ALONG WASHINGTON BYWAYS UITIE SEBMON-FOK TME WEKEOTfb f Things You Want to Know ; llarvrBfing tlie ,'heat Cni TIIE - BEE: -OMAHA, SATITTJUY. ... M AY . .23. , IfUO. jBgg5lg- M1BEE HOME MAGMflME VAGEQ jiumor , ' , , , . i , . . . - 1 J Member of the houie who are looked upon a th fashion plates ot that body do not take kindly to tha perversenes of tha weather. There ara several mem bar a who act tha faahloti for thalr col leagues, just aa the lata King Edward set tha pace for well dressed England. Thomaa Heflin of Alabama, for instance, can always ba counted upon to produce tha moat exquisite confection In tha anape of aummer clothing; to be observed In all Washington. Numerous southern members bave been delaying their orders to tha fashionable tailors until they got an op portunity to see what Ileflln la going to Wear for the aummer. On the republican aide "Doc" BarchfeM. of Harrlsburg, furnlahea the pattern which aporty members are prone to follow. Never yet, as long as he has been In Washington, baa Barehfeld failed to appear, at the beginning of warm weather. In a suit that could be heard a mile away. In this re spect Representative Boutell of Illinois, Is a close second. Members who wish to ba extremely welt dressed, although quietly, wait until they see what "Jimmy Burke of Pittsburg Is going to wear for the summer, while Rep-resentatlve- John A. Kellher of Boston has still another following. ' i nis aiscussion 01 wnu to wear tor me 'aummer reminded a member of a recent be a shame for a man to wear such lovely silk and accordingly appropriates rr. . Faith and Iteaaon Representative Albert Douglas of the i Knowledge la the clear and certain ap- Eleventh Ohio district, has a grudge. He prehension of truth on evidence which Is not certain against whom It ahould be pprings from experience or from reason, directed, but ha suspect that It should be it tB information which we possess from the press. the evidence of truth or deductions from Mr. Douglas was recently a candidate aelf-avldent principles. Ultimately, Indeed, for a renomlnatton at the republican prl- &a a deeD thinker has expressed It. "all marlea In the home atate of President Taft. science Is based upon principles which are He had a warin fight on hand, because unproven and unprovable." of hla loyal support of Speaker Cannon Now, faith, on the other hand. Is the and Uie house organization. He went out acceptance of truth on the authority of home, explained matters and returned to another. If this authority ba our fellow Washington. On the day the primaries man, we have human faith If It be God, were held despatches poured into Wash- our faith Is divine. All civil society Is Ington announcing that the Douglas district built upon human faith, and for our In had gone antl-Canoon. Mr. Douglas heard formation on many subjects, such as the facts of history, wa must ever rely on the testimony of others. Divine faith Is to believe without doubt ing whatever God has taught, and because He has taught It. so that His word Is the motive ot credibility.. In this there la nothing to conflict with reason, since it simply opens up to ua a new source of truth. For while eomr of the doctrines that have been revealed to us could have been known from reason alone, others are tlttAflv hAVnnil rammnn ab tr Inotnnxa Via not a word. Hit , assoc ates gathered around Trlnty D,vlnj rev.latlorii thenf broa'den, . f", J - II " ' I 111 a ' 1 . l ,, i his desk and offered their sympathy. In surgents gloated over 'him. The next day Mr. Douglas received a number of private messages Informing Mm that he had been our horixon and givea us an Insight into things of which we would otherwise be Ignorant Reason and experience do not contradict the mysteries of religion, but nominated. Press dispatches Insisted that ar6 gmp,y .ent on subJect Tf we continued. Mr. Douglas picked up his hat In disgust and hustled away from the house, where he would not be further annoyed. Not until two days after he was nom inated would the press dlspatchea concede the nomination of Douglas. "There la a double cross on me some where," complained Mr. . Douglas. "This Is not the only time I have been compelled to accept the sympathy of my trlenda when Hv P. A. McOovern, Pastor St. Peter's Church.- speak of color to a man born blind, he will not understand us, and yet he would be clearly mistaken If he refused to believe what wa tell him. To believe the state ments ot our fellow-men, all that Is neces sary la to know that they are well-in formed and that they have no desire to de ceive us; that the teachings of faith may merit our assent, we need only be certain that God has revealed them, since we know that lie cannot be mistaken. As we must first believe In God before we can direct our actions to His honor and glory (Hebrews, xl, 6), It follows that faith Is the source ot all supernatural virtue. The apostle calls It "The substance of things to be hoped for, the evidence of things that appear not" (Hebrews, xl, 1). Consequently, In the first and strict mean ing of the word,' we can scarcely be aald to believe that which reason demonstrates, or the experience rt mankind proves to be true. Our faith must rest on the divine veracity, so that all of God's revelation must ba accepted unreservedly. His teach ings must not be submitted to reason to see whether It approves of them, and to have our acceptance or rejection of them de pend upon the judgment of the reason. No! Let our understanding once say that God has spoken, and'lt Is evident that we It has been estimated Vy a prominent economist that the uso of agricultural machlnea In the harvesting of tho annual 3.000,000,000 bushel crop of wheat means a waving fcWO.COO.OHO. Another authority asserts thajt If the use ot machinery were elimin ated from the sowing and the harvesting ot the wheat crop In the United States, It would require the services of half of the people of the country to produce our bread alone. The wheat crop is the moRt versatile of all cereals grown by the farmer. both In matter of geographical range and of seasons. Wheat Is harvested within a few hundred miles of the Arctic circle. and also near the equator In southern Broxrt. Kvery month In the entire year Is a harvest month for this king ot food stuffs. In January. Australia, New Zea land, Chill, and tha Argentine republic have their harvests. In February, March and April, Egypt. India, Persia, Mexico, must accept Hie declarations. Nor Is there and tthpr countries similarly located have anything In this attitude Inconsistent with lnplr harvest season, t rom inn time on in sound reason, anything that Involves conflict between faith and science. We cannot show this better than by quot ing the words of a man who was probably the greatest Scientist In the lash three centuries, vis.: the great Pasteur. "The more I know," he says, "the more nearly does my faith approach that of a Breton peasant; could I but know It all, my faith would doubtless equal that of a Breton peasant woman." Dottie Dialogues Being a Full Resume of Quips That Passed in the Night. experience of Representative Martin Mad den of. Chicago. Mr. Madden went to Panama last winter and while there pur chased a bolt of the finest pongee silk. . Ho brought It back to tha United Statea with the Intention of having It made Into a couple of suit for use in Waahlngton. On a recent trip to hla home, Mr. Madden went In aearch of the silk with the Inten tion of putting hla tailor to work. He found the place where the silg ought to have been, but In lta place was a bill from a fadles' tailor. . Mr. Madden discovered upon further Inquiry that a member of his family oante to the conclusion that it would they should be offering their congratula tion - When I was a candidate for the republican nomination for the Sixtieth congress my defeat was heralded, when, I tne heavens. BY WALTER A. SINCLAIR. It's a good pretext, anyway," observed Dottle, pensively. Heavenly!" I rhapsodised, gating at the starlit arch of the firmament. 'To bad Prof. Halley couldn't ubo It to advertise some table water or almost-silk or vaudeville pickles," she murmured. Vaudeville?" I inquired. "The varieties," she explained In a bored tone. "It's the most brilliant Bky sign I've ever scanned," I admitted. "The advertis ing rate would certainly be high." Sky high," she echoed. We aat there on the front steps and gazed blissfully at the fiery streak across aa a matter of fact, I had been nominated. .And to tblDy people were afraid It wae the same with the election. When of a collision," she giggled. "Were you?" I waa again a candidate for the nomlna- Weni not exftctly( but i pad up ,ome 0ia tlon for the present congress. I went ,jebta." I confessed. through the same performance, and here. when I am a candidate for a third nom ination, I am overcome with sympathy based on erroneous telegrams. I shall view with great alarm- In the future 'any tele gram that announcea my election, for 1 1 sijs.il know that It means defeat" na . n in i- .-,t nectpea for Meat and Beam Dishes, nAlnu ' a r hsrai riven tor soma less common meat and bean dishes t , MEXICAN BEEF. The Mexicans have a dish known as "Chill con carne," (meat with Chill pepper), the Ingredients for which one would doubt less hav J difficulty In obtaining except la the southwestern United States. However, a good substitute for it may be made with ' tho' foods available In all parts of the country. The Mexican recipe follows: Remove the seeds from two Chill peppers, oak the pods In a pint of warm water until they are aoft, scrape the pulp from the akin and add to the water. Cut two . pound of beef into small pieces and brown ' in butter or drippings. Add a clove of gar . IK and the Chill water. Cook until the . meat la tender, renewing the water if necessary. Thicken the sauce with flour. Serve with Mexican beans either mixed with the meat or used aa a border. " In the absence ' of Chill peppers, water , and Cayenne pepper may be used, and on ions may be substituted for garlic For the Mexican beans, red kidney beans either fresh or canned make a good substitute. If the canned beans are used they ahould be drained and heated In a little savory fat . or butter. The liquid may be added to the meat while It Is cooking. It the dried beans are used they should be soaked until soft, then cooked in water until tender and rather dry, a little butter or dripping and : salt being used for aeaeonlng or gravy. White or dried Lima beans may be used v in a, similar way. HARICOT OF MUTTON. Two'tableapoonfula of chopped onions, two tablespoonfula of butter or drippings. two cupa of water and aalt and pepper, one and one-half pounds of lean mutton or lamb, cut Into two-inch pieces. Fry1 the onlona in the butter, add the meat and brown; cover with water and cook until the meat la tender. Serve with a border of Lima beans, seasoned with aalt, pepper, butter, and a little chopped parsley. Fresh, canned, dried, or evapor ated Lima beans may be used In making I this dlBh. . ROAST PORK WITH COW PEAS. For this dish a leg of young pork should be selected. With a sharp knife make a deep cut In the knuckle and fill the open ing wtlh aage, pepper, aalt and chopped onion. When the roast Is half done scar the skin, but do not cut deeper than the outer rlnd. When the meat Is nearly cooked pour off the excess ot fat and add a quart of white cowpeaa which have been previously parboiled or "hulled" and cook slowly until quite done and the meat Is brown. Apple sauce may be served with this dish. "People usually need their money after a crash," ahe remarked. "Might need a crash suit If it raised the temperature," I argued. "Noise like a sign In the Congressional library," she prompted. 'Silence!' " I agreed. Followed an extended and eloquent period of quiet. "I Just love astronomy," she cooed. 'And I Just love astronomers feminine gender," I added. "Oh, be serious," she chlded. "Can't. He's the dog star," I responded, "I should think," and she chuckled a lit tle chuckle, "that the managers would have first tried this celestial show on the dog star before bringing It to earth." 'What constellation," I propounded. "does a fat man bathing in the sea re semble?" "The Big Dipper," she flashed back, "Must be made of tin stars, too." 'Twinkle, twinkle," I yammered, for lack ot anything better to say. ."The night has a thousand eyes," she quoted. - 'But I prefer to Ignore the other nine hundred and .ninety-eight," I twittered, turning a languishing gaze on her pair. "The comet Is right over there," she dl ..H.I - 1,1. I II . ' .llVBJB - rected, taking one of my ears firmly for a handle and turning my glance In a sky ward angle. "Look on ' the cold, gray comet, with the long trailers on It." "Stop, woman!" I abjured. "Tour forte, or fifty, I writing popular songs when you can shamelessly rhyme 'comet' with 'on If " "Perhaps you could rhyme It better?" she suggested. "Sure," I volunteered. "Lis-ten: Look at the cold, gray comet. If your hand's cold I'll palm It." "And yet they tay actions speak nolser than words," she sighed. "I suppose there are thousands of per sons . sitting out like us watching the comet tonight," I remarked. "Oh, reck less me!" "Tea, when the town's full of good shows," she promptly conceded. "That's Idle speculation," I asserted. "Yes, for the ticket speculators," she insisted. ' "No theater elgn this comet can out shine," I boasted. ' "You talk as though you owned It," she criticized. "Well, there are lota of res taurants" "I'm fasting," I retorted, "To improve your figure?" she queried. "of "No, my bank account's figure," I swered. She giggled. I was Just thinking," she gasped, how It Would seem to any unfortunates who sat on a newly painted or varnished front step, when they came to stand up." Quaint, conceit! "Intimating that you wish to go in doors?" I asked. 'No, I'd rather stay here." (Copyright, 1910, by the N. Y. Herald Co.) September, the bulk ot the world's crop Is. gathered. In November, Pent and South Africa, and In December. Burma and New Houth Wales harvest their wheat, Perhaps no more striking Instance of tho world's progress In agriculture la at forded anywhere than In the case of a great bananza fnrmer of California. In the days before the civil war, he lived on an humble farm In Virginia, and harvested the wheat for his father with the sickle and the rake. Today he owns thousands of acres, and operates a great machine which cuts hundreds of acres of wheat In a siugle day, threshes it, tags . it, ai weighs It, with never the Interposition of a human hand. Where once he sowed the grain broadcast from a sack slung across his shoulders, he now operates a great machine which plows, harrows and sows many acres every hour. Thus, In hla aingle life. Is represented more human progress than In all the hundreds of generatlona gone before. It was not a great step from the days when Ruth gleaned after the acre. In the eastern stntos It costs fully doublo this amount to thresh tho crop alone, whllo tho harvesting operation rcp ltsents perhaps It much livre. The modern civilization tho world Is practically built upon the sowing and har vesting machinery. Without those Imple ment It would bo Impossible to furnish tho hundreds of millions of urban residents with the food they require. So gr.-ut Is tho demand for such machinery tlmt a completed harvester Is turnel out for every two minutes of every year, it la estimated that the American people require feven bushels of wheat to the person, out of ' which they muko HO loaves ot bieiul each year. One begins to reellae how, under the reign of the farm machine. I read has been made cheap, when he consldeis that Uio averngo man gets thirty .lonvcs of bread for a dny's wst;e und a;tnds the price of thirty loaves for ft theater ticket and the price of three loaves for a shave. Tho romance of tho Introduction of har vesting machinery Is ona of the mont at tractive In tho entire history of man. No sooner had McCormlok perfected his reaper until there were many Imitators, and tor years there was an unending succession ot bitter fights in tho courts. One of theso fights may be said to have been the causo of tho election of Abraham Lincoln aa president of the United Ktutea. In the suit against Manny by McCormick, Lincoln was retained as counsel for tho defendant, and hla 11.000 fee enabled him to piutlol pate In the famous debates with Douglas which mado him a figure of national po litical importance. After the (lays of litigation came the period of field tests and cut-throat com petition. Whitelcy, originator of the Cham pion, was the greatest figure in these tests. At one time he had a competition wttli mi other machine, und after failing to out point his competitor with two horses, he took out the one and continued with the other. Hla competitor followed suit and Under the Chestnut Tree. From Everybody's Magazine. A small boy was hoeing corn In a sterile reapers In the fields of iloaa to th day till held even ground. At last. Whltelev. when thla California larmer na.no iea nis sickle on the hillsides of a Virginia farm. The harvest season for thousands ot years represented the climax In the twelve months ot labor. Its ending was the oc casion for general rejoicing, and for un usual toll. While the devout might make the hnivest-home season a time of thank fulness to the Giver of all good for the bounty they had, received, as Is done even to this day in many of the eastern states, yet, for the great mass of harvest work ers, U was more a season of rejoicing thai the days ot sUeiiuous work were past. In England, a harvest home procession field by the roadside, when a passer-by always waa In order at the close oi uie stoDDed and said: season, and the piper and the tabor pre- Pears to me vour corn Is rather small." ceded the last sneai on ma nop cari, "Certainly," said the boy; "Ife dwarf marching along lu triumph and Joy that corn." me ewsy un-jo uu ......... "But It looks yaller." the famous Roman saturnalia wnicn nas "Certainly : we olanted the yaller kind." become a symbol of wild indulgence and "Rut It looks am. it vou wouldn't ret more debauchery, was ino noii.au narvcai c ban half & rrnn " tlVSJ. TOOay practically ail mo u.uoc, - i v..i..u I of Harvest ume nas nunni auu nuu n VI liuum uvt, WO yidUiCU lb VII llBlini I - - - the great xesuvais ore ctunuov iuibuiku, Years ago. when there were only wooden Tne rirsx reoorara att..vl """-- sidewalks In the city of Winnipeg, Canada, "on or manual aoor xrom m holes were bored In the planks to let the the harvest neia, is rru " water run through. In the morning twi- having taken place about the dawn of the liht noiicman found a man with the tin Christian era. It seems to have been tne of his wooden leg in one of these holes and forerunner of the modern wheat header. hurriedly walking around It. It was a cart with a sort oi como ana knife combination at the front. A bull waa hitched to it in true "cart before the horse" fashion. It did not prove satisfactory, as the knife was stationary. From that time On until tne star ot mvouuim iu m the mind of Robert McCormick, there were frequent attempts to eliminate the labor How to Car c for the Complextion While on Automobile Jaunts 6AV-VOU NEMFMCKEb-VOu'vE." I ( H-MEIRC COME Two MO LICENSE fVE GOOD I LITTLE CHARME.K5- IINO TO LOCK VOU UP U'LL BUVTHEfiSOnE MOWABOUT IT I'LL THINK jEF UOWT R 5. jfr . ?h f i n out or iSb.SPC rf A'-'r -ad5?y JORK MD 4gJ J !W - y d'urtP$xio v'- J Vism - "I suppose every woman who motors works out the theory ot complexion treat ment which best" suits her," declared a woman the other day whose face does not look as though ahe had traveled thousands of dusty miles in her automobile in the last few years. "You see. It la useless to use water." she went . on, emphatically. "Perhaps aoft water might be cleansing, but you can't get it while traveling. So I experimented for the best results in the moat condensed form, and I've found what suits me. - "Before we start Indeed, while I am dressing for the Journey 1 smear my face, and throat, too, with cold cream. Th cream Is made from white wax, with Just enough almond oil and rose water to make the wax aotu You see my object la not to make a tissue builder, but to prevent dirt from getting into the pores., to make a mask, and J object .to. grease. Therefore X melt some white wax In a cup by putting It into boiling water, and then I remove the cup from the heat and stir in the oil and rose water. When X caa I put In little more rose water than olL and always scent th mixture with a few drops of essence ot-roses, Thla goes In last. In order thai th heat shall nut detract from the fragrance. -Do you know th consistency of cam phor Ice? Well, that Is what my wax to when ooid. , , 'Tble preparation X put on my face and oeck In quantities, . "It Is astonishing how many women whe motor neglect te proteet their - throat above the collar, where the flesh 1 as ex posed aa the skin on the face. 'When the face and neck are covered with this paste, or Ice, or whatever you call it I put on plenty of powder, wipe it oft gently, and I have a perfect mask for my epidermis. You see, dust can't possi bly get through IC "At the end of the day I carefully re move all the wax, for if I didn't, my complexion would be ruined. The pores I are choked and they must b relieved. It takes hot water to do this, and, lest I shall not be able to get this, I carry always a small flask of white wine vine gar. That, cold and full strength, will cut grease, and so when there Is no water I make a soft cloth sopping wet with vine gar and give my flesh a scrubbing. I can tell from the feel of my skin afterward whether or ' not all the grease has come out. "If I have uaed hot water for this pur pose, I make a final wash with cold tol prevent the skin from becoming flabby." MARGARET MIXTER. C14 Feet. 'TIs said when you have looked and seen That when you oraw to get a queen You sot the queen; and then did fret For fear you would not get a bat. Some other chap, who drew one card. Comes In and boosts, and boosts you hard, Ana you Keep raising duck ana form Till you feel that your hand U worth No more; and so you call and find That your band haa htm beaten blind 'TIs sad to guess what you'd bave mad u you naa not oeea so atreld. T. B. M. HELLO'GIHLS iVTr-UNK 1L.L BUV VOU CiCM LITTLE BOUQUET ROSES FOK, gVTHT ? THE DER FtLLOW TO BUV U5 THESE K LOWERS OUT OF HI5 OWN POCKET HEX rk DARLING ! yr. t s YES- HE'S SO GOOD tou know some: POUCE WOULD have: nADE the POOR, PEDDUEB .crvt. ua THESt roR NOTHING. "What are y doin' hereT" asked the po liceman. "G'way, offsher," said the man. "Gtit to get home before ol' lady wakes up.' One spring, for some reason, old Ell was faction, and, when questioned, he poured involved in the harvesting, but with no forth his voluble tale of woe thus: genuine success. "Marse Geo'ge, he oome to me last fall The present narveBl - - an' he say, 'Ely, dls gwine ter be a hard notaDie one Because .i ... ... - winter, so yo' be keerful.k an' save yo' duotion of the greatest labor saver In wheat f.' t.io.ht An' T h'llevA Mr harvesting since the self-binder was Geo'ge, yas, sah, 1 b'lleve him, an' I save brought out. Tim w an uio... n' I save an' When da. winter coma It and It Is asserted tnat it win -m-. i ain't got ho hardship, an' dere wa I wld wheat more satisfactorily than can be done all dat money Jes' frown on man hands!" by hand. As the sheaves come from th binding attachment tney are piacea in position by mechanical arms and when the shock ha been completed and the caps nut over It. it is set down solidly and firmly on the ground by means of a trip ping apparatus. On large rarms wnero binders are run In batteries of from fif teen to thirty machines, this invention will work a veritable revolution In the harvest hand problem, Throughout the west there alway nas been a great demand for harvest hands; so great. In fact, that millions of bushels of Vheat hirve been lost because It was Impossible to secure enough shockers. Where headers and steam harvester are used thl problem la not so serious, but it Is only the very largest wheat farms that can afford a steam harvester. One of these outfits costs approximately $7,600- It may have a cutter bailfrora twenty-four to forty-two feet long end Is driven by an engine of over 100-horsepower. It requires etght men to operate It and the cost in volved amount to from SO to GO cent per Continued. I'LL TAKE -ABOUT FIFTV CENT5 WORTH'THIS FELLCrw HAS MO LICENSE GIRUVlWAtjTHlMrSlNG OF ftRRE STING HIM - IK NOV VCO WOULON'T DO THAT. CLARENCE i - i . - k t lvwru I I . iih. I TQDV ND IT'S PLUGGED I IF VOWnnT iP'im r-n- j ArXRtoT HE TO SPITE -C I'LL TRV RID or 60ME 1H-WEU TO GET -yGfY how.) w -y UL in a moment of desperation, declared that he could pull his machine hiinsolf. lie took out the remaining horse and did ac tually cut a swath around the plot with thu horse collar on his own neck. One of those who reported this great fltld day was Whit'-law Reld, then a young nowa puper writer and now ambassador to Eng land. By pulling his machine for ten minutes WhiU-ley effected a deal with Warder and liuMhnell ( which netted hlni ,00u,0ii0. or $sju,Cm a "minute. After this Whitoley shipped seventy carloads of machines in a single shipment and tile present president of tho Pennsylvania rall slgnment by sending them forward In one long, flag-bedecked train. ' road made capital out of this great con One of the most unique contents ever pulled off In the Introduction of harvesting machinery was that which took pluce some years ago on a farm owned by the German Emperor William. The harvester agent of fered to pit his machine against forty Polish Women In a grain field on the em peror's estate. The offer was accepted and the race, began. From the first it ap peared that the harvester would come out ahead. It waa an easy winner, and today Uie American harvesting machine has no stronger admirer than the German ruler. For many years economists figured that the day must come when the number of bread eatera would make the demand for wheat greater than the worlds supply. 'But with the advent of the Argentine. Re public and wextern Canada as great wheat growing regions, those gloomy forebodings have been set at rest. It is uald that If only one-halt of the available territory In the Argentine were sown In wheat and the crop therefrom ahould be only ten bushels to the acre It would produce an amount equal to one-half of the entire crop ot tho world today. In a single- season north western Canada produced over twenty-five bushels to the acre from nearly 3,000,000 acres of ground. The largest recorded yield of wheat on a thousand-acre tract U held by the state of Washington with a production of fifty-one bushels to the acre. The geographical origin of wh eat, which la by long odds the world's greatest milling crop, never has been determined. EvUlence seems to point to Mesopotamia mi the home of It. It once grew wild In the val ley of the Tigris and the Euphrates. The botanist assert that wheat la a member of th graea family, while th evolutionist declares it to be a degenerate, a black sheep of the lily family. lie tells us that before It wa developed Into a leading plant by utilitarian Influence it bore a flower akin to tho one borne by the an cestor of the calla Illy. If the next hun dred year shall bring about as great progress In the development of the wheat crop as has been brought about In the last half century the world will see an area of bread so cheap that the 6-cent loaf of today may become the penny loaf ot that time. by :rmaoEsuo j. sunexv. Tomorrow Th Jtiota la China. Types We -Meet Every Day The June Bride. COrTRIOHT. IY THE MiW IttRK tVENlttf TfcUWAJlllL KOHK riEAALO C0J. J KhU Untntd. BY BOBBIE BABBLE. Ssxs Trivia: "Though I'v never tried Before to be a sweet June bride, I must confess It seems to be A role exactly made for me. With only one rehearsal, too, I think I'm play well, don't youT Demure and shy and somewhat pale, In orange blossom and a veil. Of course, I know that marriage bring Grave duties, cares and serious things, But now upon th wedding day I only think of what I gay, Ot wedding trousseau, spick and new, 'Something borrowed, something blue,' Of rice and flower that on m hall Ot orange blossom and a veil! 1 smile, remembering that too soon Must wan my lovely honeymoon. And household cares and busy way Fill up my later married daya; And so, although a vagrant tear Upon my smiling cheeks appear, I won't let gloqiny thought prevail O'ar orange blossom and a veil, "Bom day next week I'll buy a book And learn the way to bake and eook, Hubby shan't aay, 'Why can't you make Biscuit Ilk mother used to baker Mine shall be better, don't you eet And light aa biscuit ought to be, I'v mightier mean to pleas a male Than orange blossom and a veil I "We'll be content, my mate and I, With things that money may not buy 81 in pre content and homely things. So If our money should take wlng.i, Our mutual love will not expire; And In the dusk beside the fire We'll keep the spirit strong and halo Of orange blossoms and a veil I" (Copyright, 1910, by the N. Y. Herald Co-I INSUFFICIENT PROOF. ptitdtioc; the s4)wy9 tmiUng. and dimples.