Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 09, 1912, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    l The tfieeg- ftne Aaa z 1
jas THsf
3M&nr . HSsH ' s fsn SMsar lis
" "' "
rr i i i ! i mi in i i. . . .. .. ... mum i i m i m i" - - . 1 J. ,
Tomorrow Comes Today
The little boy ran Into the nous with a
warm little fistful of disoouraed-looking
"Hera's a be-au-tl-ful bouquet (or you,
mamma, ' said to Uttle boy, "and,
mamty, I want to
tik you somefln
omefln secret. -"Well,"
aald the
little boy's mother,
pinching her right
hand with her left
very hard keen
from rumpling the
lltUe boy'a hair
back rjut of hla
eye In the way he
hate, "well, what
I the ecret ques
tion r -
And the little boy
'"leaned, so close to
bit mother that he
ani'riil fl m. kind of
aaft warmth Id the-air. -Mamma,'! aald
the Uttla boy. speaking Very softly,
' ! liunarrB. vet?'
v "N.!-I mean ve. Ilttl boy." ald the
mother, hesitating aa Instant and then
.....rf.. onita decidedly, "ye, little
w. it la tomorrow right now."
"Ok!" tried the little boy. beginning to
dance like aom kind ot a strange, merry
JltU toy wound up, "oh, then w can go
intn iha real country and pick real flow.
era' with melllng to them.' and watch
the real eras grow and ana
"Tee. Indeed." eeld'! th Ilttl boy
mother, "w can do an th thing, and
w win; tod.'" Aim una Took th Bttle
boy and th Uttla boy ltsr and put
en their rough, heavy boe and their
good nark eoet. and sh tied up a bJX
of aandwlchea and aom cookie with
rlin In them and away they went to
the real country., to. ee th real flower
with real smelling to them, and to watch
th real graaa grow, and to hear th real
klrda up in th tree telling each other
all th reel nwa about yesterdsy and
today and tomorrow and all th tim
there aver I r evsr will b.
And It waa cool In th had and warm
In the sunshine. nd It wa thlrty work
walking.- and thre waa a real well by
th real roadside, and a real woman
at th door of th real farm houa gave
them a real drink and took them out to
the barn yard and let them ae a real
calf before It had begun to worry about
being a cow and acting respectable.
And there wa a rowdylah little atream,
running nowhere in particular, and, of
course, ther were fish In lt-aomewher
even If It waa only an Inch deep, and
all the real willow war out? you could
amell them a long way off with your
ye hut
One a ben flew clucking aero th
road, and attar her there cam peeping,
peeping, one, two, three, four. lx little
yellow thing. ll pPln for their live
and holding their foolish (tub of wlnga
up and running Ilk mad, and asking the
old hen, a th little hey thought,
whether It wa tomorrow yet. And th
old hen waa very cross and kept saying,
No, do, of course not."
And tn ntu oy aioou e mmm
and watched little yellow chicken and
pitied them because they were la today
yet. when h waa in the glorious tomor
row. And he named Item, en by on.
Daddy Roger, and Miss Rubb, - and
James Mete If, and Rebecca and the
other wouldn't wait to b named, but
ran away, peeptng louder than ever. . , .
Poor thing." signed th. Utile boy.
"poor Ilttl things. Now they'll never
know what to aay when they want to call
each other and find out If It 1 tomorrow
And th ua abon and th spring
beautle nodded from th edge of th
woods, and the shooting (tar gleamed
tn th meadow and down by the rowdy
ltttl stream that cam from nowhere,
th Ttotet Mopped under their grn
;paraol and tried to see themeelveo In
th clear brown water., and tlwy pro
tending to be so shy and modest, too.
Over In the broad field the meadow
lark whistled Ilk a merry-hearted Utile
boy calling to hla beloved vagabond, the
dog who follewa him by day and by
Bight, step for step, and breath fur
"Follow me." whistled tbe lark high and
clear. "Follow me. for Where I am I
spring. - And th Uttla boy ran and
shouted and whirled round and round
with delight. And th lister, who ought
to be little and who Isn't Uttla at ail. any
more. Jumped over fence and hung from
lew amba of accommodating tree, and
broke uppl whip ot wUlow. and waa a
fairy priac' riding a milk whit steed,
and then b was a clrcu rider In gor
geous aaurty coats, and then an was a
great aueca and h4d her now high la th
air. and then she wa a runaway colt
and whinnied and kicked up her beeta
and no on said. "Oh. oh. Ilttl girl. Tour
knees are showing every minute."
And when the sun becaa to link th Mt
tie boy crept doss to hi mother on on
aid, and tbo slater, who ought to be tit
tle, crept daso to her mother on the
other aide, and Ussy a! eat down on
fallen log and watched th glory of th
western kle. And they spoke no more,
neither laughed nor sang, and when It
wa Urn to go th Ilttl boy leaned do
to hi mother and whispered: "Mother,
I'm glad tbl wa tomorrow, aren't your
"Tea," said th little boy' mother
and she was very glad It was tomorrow
right then and there Tomorrow, the
glorious tomorrow, th hopeful tomorrow
of Joy and kindness, and of light hearted
and simple lov of living and all that liv
ing mean.
"I might have aald that It wa today,"
aid th Ilttl boy' mother, as the three
walked homeward In th soft sprlna
twilight, "I might have said to the Utile
boy, "tomorrow has not come yet my
son and It would have been true, too
If I had said so.
"I'm glad I dlda't-artnt you. Ilttl
And th atster. who ought to be little,
smiled th strange mysterious smile h
has when she looks a It ah heard sweet
musio and could not tell where It' cam
from, or exactly what It meant, but only
that it waa sweet and nothing, and as
yet far away.
'Tea." she said, "mother, I sm vary
glad," so all th three war very glad to
gether. , And In th evening, when th stars were,
out and th new moon looked down from
th edge of a feathery cloud, th Ilttl
hoy' mother sat and looked at th moon
and at th stars and at the floating
cloud and wished and wished after th
fashion she had followed when th was
Ilttl and had trouble waiting for tomor
rowe, and aom day that never cam.
"Star light, 'Mar bright." said th Httl
boy' mother, "first star I've seen to
night, wish. I may, wish I might, have
the wlab I wish tonight," and she raised
her two forefingers In a sort ot invoca
tion that goes with ths old rhyme to
make It mean anything..-.
: "Wish I may. wish I might," and what
do you thmk ah wished then It th light
of the (tar and th young moon of
"I wish." she said aoftly. "that all th
tomorrows, of delight and hop and Joy
may turn into today for th whole race
ot us Just as this today turned Into glor
ious tomorrow for th hsppy three ot
And on th soft air of th spring night
a gentle fragrance' seemed to rise like a
sigh of mild content, and all at once she
saw again the smile of the little girl, as
If ahe heard sweet music tar away. .
Our Tellow Peril
That the 90.ea).000 people ot th United
State annually centum more opium
than any other nation of the world, China
not excepted, 1 th statement attributed
to Dr. Hamilton Wright, foremost au
thority on the drug habit as he was
ailing for Europe to attend th Inter,
national opium conferenc as one of th
fly delegate from the United State.
The facts Dust be accepted as Dr.
Wright give them. But still -It 1 tn
credible that th United Bute should
lead th world In this form of depravity
should aso mora smoking opium an
nually than tx great European nation
put together. Dr. Wright tell u that
thl la not a detail ot th Chines prob
lem, if a Chines problem may be con
sidered to exist. The Chines Introduced
the use of opium among ua, but the
habtt ha spread far beyond th wildest
estimate of the capacity ot our Compara
tively mall population; that it ha bo
come veritably a national cur; that th
report- at The - Hagu oonfereaeo on th
part ot the t'nlted State wtll of cheer
necessity be In the nature of the humili
ating confession.
14 must be borne In mind. In consider
ing Dr. Wright's statement, that the nar
cotic effects of opium can be employed
In many different ways, not the least of
whieh la Its use la some proprietary
medicines. But tbe earn effect I there,
whether- tbe opium la eaten raw or
smoked or taken In some solution, the
only difference being in degree. W hare
been pitying China. We have felt that
tbe crumbling of its government waa due
principally to the undermining influence
of the opium habit. Possibly ha large
measure it was. But w must awake to
th amasing cut of affairs at home and
ass some of our pity on our own people.
Any drug habtt. notoriously that of
opium, sapa morals and Intellect; and U
China was ruined by opium, the United
Statea seems to he tottering on th brink
of colls pee from the Same cause. Sr.
Wright says that the United States dele
gates hope so return with some valuable
aaggentJoas from The Haarue conference.
The conference, ho any, wtll b asked
to bring about an agreement among civi
lised nations to Bmlt the ua of hahit
formlng dnv to nsedieaJ purposes only.
Hs say that the final relief in the
Untted State must eosa through na
tional legisiailoaAilanis, Journal.
a" .jar - rw J r
Wjfrooo worn jrooo m me
fur. a.. aw WHEW
kXtjma , .... : . . .
hTtyTa&cT Z"J?J-uok mo
oarrca i - w IM rHfc .
ttlCrCT A rr
NHHrT "OO VoJ Knorr
6U WttATA irthp JJft
' '
t ull Instructions tor.
In my last article I announced tfhat 1
should tell my readers how to make
mayonnaise. I must begin at one or I
shall not have apace enough tor half I
want to say. ,
- mayonnaise;
On pint of oltv oil.
Four yoke of erg, raw.
Salt, pepper.
Vinegar or lemon juice.
Put the yolk into a deep dish of ter
rins, beat them up with a good spoonful
ot cold water.
Add tbe oil. pouring In a very email
quantity only at one time and conUnue
to beat ooaetantly.
Put In two soup spoonfuls of vinegar.
a pint ot white pepper and two of salt.
The seasoning and the vinegar should be
added after all tbe oil has been put In
drop by drop and blended. Taste to he
sura about ths seasoning. If the sauce
la too thick a Uttle more vinegar or
lemon Juke which can be used Instead,
will thin to the right dea-ree.
The secret of good mayonnaise Is to
have perfectly fresh eggs, pure olive oil
and work tbe sauce tn a moderate tem
perature. SAUCE TARTAR. '
Mayonnaise made with the yolks of
bolled'eggs six yolks to one pint ot oil).
Proceed as with the other mayonnaise.
Add English mustard, chervil dove and
atragaa leaves shredded very fine.
Clean thoroughly one or two squabs.
fill them with the stuffing, tor which the
receipt Is given below. Salt and pepper
Place in a pan good -sited piece of
butter, best tins and then put in the
squabs and brown them, basting them
frequently. Don't put them la the oven,
but cover tbe pan and cook on th tova
tor about ft f tee a minutes. Take out tbe
squabs, place them in a fancy dish or a
satterole with a good cover.
Take the gravy which remained In the
pan, aM a spoonful of Madeira and
about one-quarter of a pint of Jellied
stock, butter about the (Is of a nut.
and blend thoroughly and poor over th
aqua be. Seal th dish with pastry aa
shown la the Illustration.
Then put the casserole in a pan of boil
ing water and rook for ten minute tn
the oven to flniah the squabs and brown
the pastry. , . ,
The Muffing is made with breast of
ehlcsvn, raw. . chopped very fin and
parsed through a solve, and. some pteees
of kver cut in small squares. Pot this
on lee for aa hour or two. Add in white
of one- egg. a uttle cream, salt, pepper.
HisaBraTJiftitarypabcfLes3 Drawn for
A OTIS AA.,rf BtTOtte M0tIA.0"TM6 TIMlO rY
1 1A . "
toes NT F-movm INHPT-
a lir.. Assa ktn
TUC ctiA rurao ejvwiff
ricniinv. AU.THC CHIKCr(S
KiJfd sV A frit wrvuu cue
"T KMfcJ-f- AMP 1H6ti Of
the tic or ms coat he
TMfi fnofLcO nufwr in M,nt
ALMttMl Br?0H
to wirotfmeSEKn
twNxecr FAAej c&wr
TrkrfAi;erer-j ok7
i!rt'A AM.
WCTIwfMnt pvr
TMsi klOJ to JLfXS
W TMBtlfrieJ ANO
ntNOlC At CMri
Secrets of a Famous Chef
" idlnfWJ 4. e .. . ..a V- ' - ' Jl N. . ., I
preparing till dls a will be found In
Copyright, 1911, ' National .News Assn.
cayenne stir with a wooden (peon, 'the
cream should be poured la very slowly,
and It la difficult to tell exactly bow
much one needa. - It depends entirely on
the quality of the cream and on the way
In which It is worked Into the dressing.
About one-half pint ordinarily. In order
to be sure about It drop a little of the
tutting Into boiling water. It should apt
disintegrate. -
Take on onion, one carrot, a piece of
thyme, two laurel loaves, two branches
of parsley, several grains of pepper and
salt. Cut ths onion and carrot In round
slices. Wet with cold water, according
to quantity and cook for three-quarter
of an hour. Strain through muslin and
let th Juice cool.
After having cleaned and waahed the
fi(b put it in a flah kettle ot the right
site. Pour the Juice over It. adding a
bottle of white wine. The flah must be
completely covered with tbe fluid. Let
thl com to boil, then set on th back
of th Move to flniah. The time re
quired depend entirely on the size and
kind of fish to be cooked. When done
T; r - ,-'a-0
' fM. Batter's rectp for thltf Is-cfveB ta
MAT 9, 1912.
TO V0 ArTt". IwMjajt
w iT .
7VE. tjmM9rtXVit1QlKTOTKe
tlOUSti rrw AM OUO Jlfxin eOMMCT
"MfiV MA'ME OtfT-ftJP HSfiit A
tm lArtOOF fvANC lB0OrV
VM IrifUTTEN IH JUt N((. .
OUT SO JwCU. Jrovv &fU.
8000 ATBUfJS?
TrflNfcTHlS ODivT II-
the artlele below.)
place th fish on a napkin on a platter
or, batter still, on a dish with a grill,
where It csn drain. Trim with boiled
potatoes, lemon and bunches ot parsley,
' Take two tablespoonfula. of Bechamel
sauce, on teatpoonful ot th Juice In
which tbe fish was cooked and ths earns
quantity of Juice ot truffles. Mix
thoroughly and add on and on half
soup spoonfuls of cream and flniah with
twenty-ftv grain of old lobster butter.
Season with salt, pepper and cayenne
The Bechamel (recipe already given)
should be very thick and must be boated
before adding the other Ingredients. When
all are well blended strain through mus
Un before putting la th lobster butter.
Beat op thoroughly to a foamy con
sistency. Put In sauce boat and garnish
with a couple ot Ihln slices of truffles.
Smooth Wife's "Come Back" She Gets'
Oft la th still hour of th Bight,
broken only by the low click of th poker
chip being heaped Into red, white and
blue stacks, . ther flashed across the
mind of Campion the thought that hi
wife would hav diver and sundry re
marks to make the next day.
Campion waa th host at thl all-night
session. He and five companions sat
about th dining-room table In the Cam
pion borne. Jacks or bettor weren't the
only kind of openers that had been In
us throughout tbo night; empty bottle
were scattered all over ths sideboard, the
ruga and the window sill to say noth
ing ot cigar ashes smeared ail over pretty
much everything within reach.
The atmosphere wss as thick aa Cam
embert cheese. Campion realised all
these things, even while be was Intent on
fUlIng out a flush or a full house, as the
case mlgnt be. For be well knew that
the bunch was going to stick on antU
morning, and there wouldn't be any
chance to straighten things up before
Clorlnda, the maid, arrived to get break
fast. -
Campion pondered over thl. but th '
bunch stayed on. In ail sincerity he
would be able to tell Mr. Campion that
he wanted them to go sooner, for he bad
been three stacks of chips ahead two or
three hours prior to sunrise. But a host
can't drive his guesta out of tbe , house
Just because be1 been lucky enough to
International Marriages Are They to Be
A man asks m what I think about the
advisability of marriage between Ameri
cans and th man and women of other
aetlonaUUca. '
Toer i no gen
eral ml by which
th likelihood of th
tuees or failure of
any marriage may
be determined be
forehand, it de
pend upon th In
dividual. It I purely
a personal matter,
and w ether a mar
rlage between an
American and a for-,
signer results in
happiness or in mis
try rest with th
character and tem
perament of th
man and woman
who undertake to
wsrk out their lit problem together.
Conceding that all marrlag Is a lottery,
and full of risks and danger, I should
ssy that when American marry foreign
er they take an added risk and run
greater danger, and that there are more
chance agalnt them In th lottery.
Whea aa American mnrrle an American
he or sh bs. at kat, a aportlng hno
at domesjtc felicity, but when aa Ameri
can marries a foreigner he ar ah tkg
hundred to On (hot M happtn.
Thl U no reflection upon Uia men sad
women of olhr nations, or upon their
desirability f husbands or wives, it w
sierely a reiteration of th old truth
that w find thoss peopl moat oogen
lal and sssloat to get along with who
hav th same tastes and habit a w
have, who have been bred to tbe earn
Ideals, and bava th tame point of vlsw.
Heaven know, the vrai hubnd
and wife find enough to argue ever and
enough point ol conflict without throw.
Ing In different nationality, dlffrnt r.
llflon, different traditions, and a dif
ferent tyl in cooklngl Hnc, those
who wish peso in the household do
well to espouse tbo ot their own raoe,
faith and color, and wh think at they
do, from politic to pis.
Th only tatlstlc that ar obtainable
meardlnc International marriages ar
those that deal with great matches where
American heiresses bsve married men of
title. With scarcely M exception, these
have turned eut disastrously, but aa In
this case th man sold himself for
money and the woman sold herself for
social position, they prove nothing In
regard to the wisdom or folly of Ameri
cana marrying foreigner. Any marriage
entered Into with (he asm motlv would
bring nothing but misery.
Indisputably there ar many happy and
successful marriages, inspired by love
alone, in which one of th parties I aa
American and th other a foreigner, tn
marrlag of American and English and
Americana and Germans being psrtlca.
larly apt to bo harmonious and to pro
duo spendtd children.
Tbe marrlag ot en American man with
a foreign woman elands a better chance
ot success than that f an American wo
man with a foreign man. and yet, para
doxically enough, thl marrlag takes
place far lea frequently that that ot th
American woman to th foreign man. It
I undeniable that, aa a rule th foreign
woman doe not attract th American
take away ootno of their money. But
they ail decided presently that it was a
good tim to quit. Inasmuch as' things
had straightened out 00 that no one was
more than 17 or t In tbe bole. They
placed their respective fevered brows be
neath the faucet In the bathroom and
went away, leaving their best to tight
hi own battle.
Campion knew that It would make mat
ter all the wars If be should go to bed
and sleep all day, tbu howtng that he
was neglecting hla buslnaa. He mad
up his mind to get through the day some
how, notwithstanding bis mneikvglnMi
eyelids. He also prepared for the Inev
itable and altogether noa -cheering ob
serve lion about the looks of things that
would bo volunteered by his wife whea
she came down to breakfast. .
Bat, surprise of surprises! Ifrs. Cam
pion came down aa smiling and pleasant
aa a kitten. Sba asked Campion Jf be
was tired front being up late. Campion
said hs was feeling fine, aa be bad Just
got up after a nice nap of four hours on
ths lounge, .
Apparently It went. Sh continued
pleasant and smiling until Campion
started for his of fl". ' '
It was a hard pun getting through that
day at hi office. Fully IM times Cam
pion had to grit hla teeth, rub hi eye
and keep awake only by sheer force of
will powar. '
,-:a--' .,
The Bee by Tad"
or Condemned '
man. while th foreign man haa aa el
moat IrrcaifUbl attraction for th Amr",
can woman.
Th explanation ot th psychic phenom-
non hwa why th International motets'.';.'
la seldom a happy one Th men at every. -t
nation, through many generations have '
trained their women to be tn kind of,
wive they want, th kind of erlve that
suit their taatea. '
Th Kngltehmaa ha evolved the aplen- - ,,
did, (turdy patt'ira of all th virtues
the British matron, who baa been taught
to take a back seat and amue bereelf by "
bearing children and burning ineenae hot -
Th Oerman haa trained up the kaua4
frau. who sola bualnea In life I ta
vibrate between the kitchen and th
nursery, and mak her husband oomfors.."
able. Th Frenchman has produced a wit'
whs I th hybrid f feminity, a woman .. .
who can aev money and look Ilk a -fasmoa
plate and wh can grant him all '
liberty and ask for aon herself, and who -can
keep up th Action of a perfect tain,
lly Ufa to artltkelly that sh comes to ''
believe la It herself.
Th mn ot th Latin countries have"
created a wife that ttaya "put" In th.',
chimney earner, and who doe salaams t
befora th superior being (ha calls fcua "
band. .
But th American man haa devised
wit who la one part toddes. on part"
toy and plaything. H give her all ths"
freedom In th world. II delight t'.'.'.
Indulging her. H adoro spending hi
money In dressing Her up. and It Muses,",
him to death when the aasses him.
Th Americas woman represents thi"
American men's taste In wives. That ' '
why shs suits him, and that's why sho'i "
I caviar to th ptlato ot th man of
other nation, and why h disagree po
with foreigners If they marry her. 'J,t
Foreigner always say that th Amert.ur'
csn woman I spoiled. Very likely. But,;,,
the Is as th Is, even at the foreign ma
s h It. and that I why there smalt' '
ehanc of harmony when two such dtvarat' '
nature com together In the aloe quar-'
tera of matrimony. How can the woman -,
who ha been used to bavins; her ova
way all her lit expect ta be happy want ;
sh marrle a man who ta Imbued with
the Idea of tbe dlvln right of husbaad '
to rlf
How can a woman, who ha boon petted
nd roddled expect to be happy whoa ahe ,
marrle a man who la accustomed t e'
Ing the men of bis family take all the1,
best, and the wfree sentant with anything
that happen to be left overt - 4
Nor would tbo situation be any better" '
for the ma. for she, whose Ideal of
wife la Patient OrkwMa, must get a bor.,
rible shock when be finds out that he at- '
un uu wiin innu jinanEia un Ann.
and that Instead at .fading meekly Into.
the background of domesticity aha Insist
oa standing la th limelight of society. v
and that bar penchant Is not for the'
kitchen, but the parlor, and her talent not
for saving, but for spending money t
For those, and many other reasons, a
man la wis to marry among hla own "
peopl. Ther ar nugb troubles and ,
trials In matrimony, ayway. without drag
glng la International complications. .
mas out to be entirety happy because ..
she knows nobody I watering tbe gera
nlum. , ,
Even With Hubby
At last th day ended and ha hturtled
aom. "Ho for th quilt Just about '
soon aa I get through dinner thl oven--.--.
lag," b thought wearily. ;
Mrs. Campion met him at the door. . Y'
"Better put oa your other cloth," shs '
suggested, smilingly. . "Yen know the-'
Van Smythes are coming over tonight to X
play brtdg. W-hat? Hadn't I told yon? "-,
Ota, I remember now I forgot to speak of
It. Well, anyhow, they're to bo hero. ; .
shortly after t o'clock, and well bava
nice evening of bridge. Tou know I'd. " -thought
of UUIng them not to com for
tear you might bo tired after playing
card last night. I waa so glad when.
yon aald yon got your sleep." A
Now Campion bated bridge whlrt, even'',
under the best of conditions, with a deep.
and abiding hatred. But can a man a a.
quitter? When he sees a woman be i
framed up a game on him be naa ta bluff
It through as best be can. .
He got into bis evening dothea and set
at a brtdg cam ail evening with the""
Vaa Smythes, who were tbe crumraieat "
looking pair of high-browed aeignbora "
any man aver had. Can yon dope ovavit
anything- that would have been wore
torturer j- 3-7
And th not morning Mrs. Campion
wok btm bp for breakfast a naif hour '
earlier than asuaX. .-
But she never dropped a slnjrle rsmarlt i
about that ail-night season,. : v , '