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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, mi.
HERALD'S THEATER PARTY
SOUNDS LIKE FAIRY TALE
To Children for Whom Little Is Done to Give Them
Such Happiness as They Will Find at the
Columbia Saturday Morning.
Dy JCI.LV C1I.A.VDL.ER 3L4JTZ.
"Are yon coming to The HeraM's The
ater Party Saturday morning?" I asked
a quartet of boys on the street yes
terday. They bore none of the earmarks
of being accustomed to parties, or thea
ters, or shows, and they simply looked
into my face with bewildered eyes.
When I told them that 1.5CO boys and
girls have been Invited to the Colum
bia Theater Saturday morning, at a quar
ter to 10 o'clock, to go around the -whole
world on a -wonderful trip, and that they
too could come, they looked at each other
and then at me in incredulity.
"Aw, g'wan, you're kiddm" us," ex
claimed one small citizen disgustedly, and
turned on his heel preparatory to leav
ing one who could perpetrate so cruel a
And 1 do not think they quite believed
so unexpected a story as that I had told
them of the approaching party, even after
I came all the way back to The Herald
Building with them and placed the tick
ets in their hands, for all the way up
the street they turned them over and
over, looking first on one side and then
another, holding tightly to them the while
lest they be fairy tickets that would
somehow steal out of their hands.
Are the occasions in Washington when
something is done to brighten these
starved little lives so few that such chil
dren can scarcely credit their senses w hen
one jch opportunity is given them for
I was told last night that some of
Washington's orphans had been wonder
ing if 'the were not to be included in
the invitation to the Columbia Saturday
Not only are they included, but seats
have been laid aside for them Seventy
live for the Brucn Home, eighty-six for
St John's Orphanage, forty for St. Jo-1
SPRING HOUSEKEEPING HELPS
FOR THE BUSY HOMEMAKER
Spring housecleaning days are almost
here again and the shops are already
full of modern devices to aid the busy
matron to have her home clean and
sweet when the warm weather really
The housewife of to-day no longer needs
to climb step ladders or kneel and bend
in bac k-breaking attitudes to clean, for
new inventions have been put on the
market to aid her
There is a great sponge on the end
of a long sti k to clean the topmost cor
ner of tall windows or mirrors, and there
are too. clothe-- spread on wire frames
to dry the articles so washed, the sticks
on both being six feet long
To Wring Ont Mop,
Then there are devices to fit over the
top of a bucket to wring out the mop
used on the bare floor, and "wax sticks,"
which are squares of beeswax, with
other preparations blended in, to polish
up the bare floors without bending over.
Canton flannel bags to slip over the
broom offer suggestions of an easy
method of wiping down the walls, while
even the kitchen scrubbing brushes now
hae handles which make them easier
to grip while cleaning.
A new species of ' chamois cloth" for
polishing is as effective as the real
chamois and much less expensive, while
there are also special dust cloths that
absorb instead of merely scattering the
For the housewife herself and her
The chief means of parents Is their
own example. Children follow in the
main what they habituallv see and hear.
Thry contract from those nearest them
they manners and emotions, their moral
principles of duty, honesty, truth. Justice,
and Industry, their social interests, pur
poses, and services, their religious rev
erence, aspiration, and faith
The father who wishes his son to be
straight, clean, strong, and cheerful, the
mother who wishes her daughter to Be
fine, wise, happy, and useful, must them
selves exhibit these qualities.
At the tame time progress is possible.
The new generation need not be a mero
repetition of the old. fnder favorable
conditions the children may achieve some
Advance over their parents.
If they are better cared for, better
situated, and better educated they may
become better men and women. That is
what every good parent hopes for and
MfJMJ.M.,MJ.. ,t, ,. lMJMiMJM.
For The Washington Herald Theater Party.
Around the World with Lyman Howe.
At the Columbia Theater,
Saturday Morning, April 15, at 10 o'CIock.
Any dependent child will be entitled to a ticket bv oresentin?r
coupon to the Woman's Page Editor of The Washington Herald t
at The Washington Herald's new building, 1322 New York avenue. Z
between the hours of 10 and 5 o'clock. (No tickets sent by mail.)
Name of Child -
Street Address '...
fr8"M"M' '! -fr
seph's. sixty for St. Rose's Industrial
School, and fifty for the Belle Home.
These are the seats that I have been told
will be called for. If there are any
other orphanages that have not applied
for them, or any one person who can
dispose of any tickets where they will
reach the class of children to whom such
a party will carry Its Influence all
through life; to whom little of pleasure
comes, I will be only too glad of their
assistance in helping me seek them out,
and will see that they have reserved
For it is now their turn to see some of
the beauties of this wonderful world of
ours, and spend one morning among
scenes they will never forget.
Automobiles are going to call for crip
pled children, or those who are not well
enough to come otherwise, so the boys
and girls who cannot run around like
other children; who have to undergo
physical suffering, will go Just the same
as the other boys and girls; no, not Just
the same, for the other boys and girls
cannot have an automobile ride like the
sick and crippled children, which in a
small measure squares things up, doesn't
There never was such a trip as you are
going to take, dear children, for there
isn't a place in the world that Lyman
Howe does not show you something of
There are no dates on the tickets, but
the children must all be at the Columbia
Theater Saturday morning at a quarter
to 10. each bringing his or her ticket,
presented them by the Herald along.
The cripled children, and others who
are not well enough to come otherwise,
will be called for at 9:30 Saturday morn
ing in great big automobiles, loaned for
the occasion by firms and private parties
who own them.
So you jee everybody is combining to
make your party one splendid success.
costume is as Important as the clean
ing appurtenance there are big aprons
that cover her from head to toe; mob
caps to keep her hair from the dust, and
"cleaning gloves," with perforated palms,
to keep her hands dainty.
Once the cleaning is over, and the
attics and cellars and living rooms are
fresh and sweet, the question of sum
mer hangings arises, and this year there
are scores of dainty new materials for
these curtains this season.
Dotted swiss with colored borders,
heavy net with filet patterns woven In,
ruffles, and scores of quaint chintzes
and linens copied from patterns cf long
ago, that will transform a room into
an Old World bower.
There are new mattings for the floors,
too, and matting rugs for porch or
living room, at from 60 cents to $1.50
Seen in Shop.
All these things ma be seen in a
morning's walk through the shops, and
the wnse house wife will spend a day
purchasing all the requisites for fixing
the house for summer before she begins
Remember to have ammonia, washing
soda, plenty of soap, lots of clean cloths,
tacks, screws, and every possible neces
sity right at hand, to save steps when
the cleaning begins.
RECIPES PRIZED BY
Recipes tried and prized by Southern
housewives should surely interest North
ern women. Many things familiar to us
are treated so radically different by their
methods that they make quite a new and
unexpected dish. The following, for In
stance, is, with us, always a frozen dain
ty; in the South it is used in the way
of an afternoon tea beverage:
Cafe Par fait.
Put two quarts of sweet cream Into a
bowl, adding a pint and a half of essence
of coffee, sugar to taste, and a large tum
bler of shaved Ice. Put the mixture into
two pitchers, turning It from one to the
other until it Is thoroughly mixed; then
place on Ice until ready to serve. It is
served at afternoon tea in warm weather.
To make gingerbread take one cupful
of butter, one cupful of brown sugar, one
cup of sour cream, ono cup of molasses.
four esgs, four cups of flour, a teaspoon
ful of salt, two teaspoons of yellow
ginger and one teaspoon of soda dissolv
ed In warm water. Mix thoroughly and
bake in shallow, well buttered tins.
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Daily Fashion Talk for Herald Readers
DRESSY LITTLE FROCK
SUITABLE FOR PARTIES
This dressy looking frock is rca.'v
quite simple when it comes to the mak
ing of it. for the ornamental feature is
the large bertha collar and panel, and
this can be omitted If perferred, or it
can be made separately and fastened on
with little gilt baby pins.
The under portion of the dress con
sists of a yoke waist, with the material
full around the edges and gathered into
the belt as welL The skirt is plainly
gathered, except just in front, where the
allover embroidery or something in the
This dress will be dainty in any white
material and the bertha may be made of
allover embroidery or something hi Hhe
manner shown. The style in Just as
good for colored ginghams, and the
bertha of these may be edged with Ham
burg. The pattern, 4SSL Is cut in sizes 4, 6. S.
10, and 12 years. Medium size requires
3 yards of 36-Inch material, with 11 yards
of Insertion, and 44 yards of edging.
The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the office of this
Did you ever hear of the Clean
City? Well there is such a city right
in this country, where you live and
what a wonderful place it is.
You may wrinkle up jonr noses in
a perplexed sort of way and wonder
just what a clean city is like, and so
at the very start I will tell you that it
is called the Clean City because the
streets arc so very clean. Not even a
stray scrap of paper is there to he'i
found in the gutters. But the really
interesting part of the story is, that
all this neatness and order was due to
no one else than the little boys and
girls who lived there.
It happened this way. Many years
ago a good man had been chosen
mayor of the city and he loved above
all else the little people who lived all
about him. The first day he took up
his dirties he sent out an invitation to
We always regard Easter as a season
of great festivity with eggs, lilies, and
bonnets galore, and all kinds of joyous
parties for both old and young; for ought
we not to be gay and festive at this
A poet has aptly said: "Joy is a duty
we owe to God." This may not be quoted
correcUy. but the idea, I hope, is clear.
This description of a rabbit table will
be Interesting, and It is easy to arrange:
Use a low round basket filled with eggs,
moss, vines, and flowers for the center
piece, then around this have a circle of
rabbits (candy boxes).
White, yellow, lavender, and pink (also
green and blue, if liked) ribbons are tied
to the rabbits' paws and run to each
plate. Tiny rabbits with the name card
around the neck are at each plate. The
bonbons are to be colored eggs In wee
One more scheme I must tell about, and
that Is the lily decorations for a wedding
to be solemnized the Saturday after
At the church, long-stemmed lilies are
to be fastened to the side of every pew,
making a charming aisle, and the altar
Is to be all lilies, alternating with can
dles on all the mantels, and the dining
room table is to have a mound of lilies
There Is to be a canopy of lilies and
vines. The ice cream is to be in the form
of a lily, with leaf and stem of green
spun candy. The bonbons are to be
ornamented with wee candy lilies, and
the bridal cake Is to have the frosUng
put on In a lily border.
"Panama and voile will do well for that
Easter suit; they are light and pretty
and make up welL Voile is to be, next
season, a real "best seller." m
Be prepared for spring
showers. English-made Rain
Coats, in Gaberdine or Home
spun the Twenty dollar kind
for Seventeen-fifty. Others
BY THE HUNDREDS
Submitted Throngh Every
By telegraph, by special delivery, by
private messengers, and in person, the
eolation of the 'Historical houses" puzzle
are being submitted as the contest nears
Liistn were slow in coming the earlier
part of the week, but it seems that It
was sot because the puzzle was thought
difficult, but rather that contestants
were determined to leave no blanks in
And this is why all at once the lists
of answers to the puzzle are coming In
through every conceivable channel, until
I am simply deluged with them.
Now. I can well Imagine some one still
Is working, protesting that if there are
so many solutions there is no use for
them to continue trying.
The most effectlvo thing that I can say
to them is to remember last week, for
every solution that received a prize then
came on Friday.
And one that would have received a
prize had It come on Friday, came the
day after the contest had closed.
There are hundreds of contestants who
have either left number 17 a blank or
twisted the name of this old landmark
out of all semblance of correctness.
It seems that some one every week goes
over the new puzzle and decides which
number Is to be the stumbling block.
and Immediately the puzzlers acclaim her
decision correct, and go on fussing and
fuming over this certain number until
the contest closes.
'It is the Waterloo number that always
furnishes the fun, though," declared one
contestant to me early this week.
Which seems the general opinion, for
there would be little or Interest In a
puzzle that did not puzzle at alL
It would seem unnecessary to again
remind you that the contest ends to
morrow at 12 o'clock, yet I believe I
ought to do It. and reiterate that any
solution of the puzzle received after that
hour will not be eligible for any one of
the three cash prizes, even if it is an
altogether correct list. J. C M. ,
- Time Tales
all the children to come and pay him
a visit at the City Hall and when the
day arrived that great city building
was filled to overflowing with little
boys and girls.
Of course, all these little people sup
posed that he had just asked them to
come and visit him because he liked
them and little did they dream that he
had asked them to come because he
wanted their help.
But he did want their help. Pres
ently he came out of his office and
faced the army of little people and as
he raised his hand every child stopped
"I have asked jou to come here to
day because I need your help," he be
gan. "For many years past this city
has been known as a very dirty city
and while I am in office I want to see
it just the opposite a clean city. Now
HOW TO PREPARE IT
Cereal Sugar and Cream
French Fried Potatoes
Risen Biscuit Coffee
Toast with Cheese Sauce.
Almond Milk Soup
Savory Beef Mashed Potatoes
Watercress French Dressing
Banana Short Cake
Almond Milk Soup One-half of a pound
of rice, one tablespoonful of sugar, five
pints of milk, one-half of a teaspoonful
of salt and one-half of a pound of al
monds. Wash the rice, put it in a farina
boiler with one quart of milk. Let it
cook 3lowly unUl every grain is tender
and swelled to double the original size.
While the rice Is cooking, shell and
blanch the almonds, chop them very,
very fine, then pound them In a mortar,
adding, a few drops at a time, about one
half of a gill of milk. If you do not add
tho milk they will become oily. If the
quantity given does not seem sufficient,
add more. Have as smooth a paste as
possible after they are pounded, then
put them in another farina boiler, with
the remaining quantity of milk. Let
them simmer for thirty minutes When
tho rice Is done, turn It out carefully
Into the soup tureen, then pour over it
he almonds and milk, season with salt
only and serve.
Savory Beef Savory beef must be pre
pared several days In advance. Buy a
compact shaped piece from rump or
round weighing fully eight pounds. Mix
together an ounce of saltpeter, one ounce
of granulated sugar, twelve ounces of
salt, one quarter of an ounce each of
ground allspice and black pepper, one
half of a teaspoonful each of finely
sifted savory and marjoram and two
pounded bay leaves. Rub all sides of
the meat very thoroughly with this mix
ture, then hang In a cold place. Eacn
day take down and rub and work in more
of the mixture. At the end of a week it
is ready ,to be braised or roasted In the
pot. Add to .It a sliced onipn or carrot
and cook very slowly for from tour to
five hours. It Is equally good hot or cold
and In ordinarily cool weather will keep
for a week- after cooking.
BABY'S FIRST SHORT
When the time comes for putting baby
in short clothes It Is well to have a set
on hand. They are sure to fit any little
one of normal size.
In this set we give patterns of a sacque,
a petticoat, drawers, and a dress. This
includes everything, for the same pattern
may nerve for flannel petticoat if the sea-
con requires one.
In trimming the dress Hamburg em
broidery is most used as trimming, but
lace is better for batiste and soft
fabrics. The edges of the flannel jacket
may be scalloped by hand or bound with
ribbon of hemmed and herringboned.
The pattern, 4619, Is cut In sizes 1-2, 1,
2, and 3 years. Two-year lze requires
for the sacque 1 yard of 38-lnch goods.
for the dress 1 5-8 yards of 36-Inch, for
the pcttlcut 1 1-4 yards of 36-lnch, and
for the drawers 5-S yard of 36-lnch fabric
The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the office of this
Making Aprons Wear.
Take a piece of goods of the same
material as the apron and sew a piece
on the back, where it gets the most wear.
Then put on the binder. When the apron
wears, a patch is already on and It looks
much neater than if it were done after
ward. To make pockets sew a piece of
tape underneath at the top edges of
By EDITH HAVENS
all you little people come from differ
ent parts of the city. Some little boys
and girls live on one street and others
somewhere else. Now what I want to
ask is this: How many of you boys
and girls will agree, whenever you see
a bit of paper laying about on your
street, to pick it up and place it in
some barrel or box that you may know
of? You sec with every one of us
working together the labor will be
hardly noticed and yet by doing this
we are bound to have a very clean city.
"How many of you are willing to
help?" he asked again.
Every hand went up ; and to this day
when a scrap of paper is seen on the
street in the Clean City it is snatched
up quickly by some childish hand.
And you would be surprised to see
how proud the children are of their
COLOR IN GOWNS
A style that is deserving of contin-
uation. and which is accepted gladly by
all women. Is the tunic And It is a
fact worthy of the modlsUc considera
tion of makers and wearers.
The tunic affords opportunity for veil
ing a skirt. This doubles the color pos
sibilities In a gown. It utilizes rem
nants of different textures and gives
graceful lines that all appreciate.
Besides softening a shade of satin be
neath or giving a brilliant note of con
trast m a gown, the tunic can do some
thing else. A short length over drapery
can successfully divide a line that is
judged to be too long from the waist to
the ground. In some cases this Is the
Then, again, a tunic can emphasize by
trimming In vertical lines the length of
line. Cords will do this, as also will
slashed sides outlined by lace In satin
or beaded fabric.
Veiled and studded or embroidered
with beads, the tunic Is In itself suffi
cient ornamentaUon to be the gown.
Marquisette, voile, chiffon, silk, and
cotton net, and any of the transparent
moussellnes de sole are the materials
that have proved their worth as veiling
agents, and will still serve la the same
capacity this- spring. Tour eye should
revert to these fabrics when selecting ma
terials for your spring dress, either for
afternoon or evening.
Tunics, although In many cases they
are considered parts of the skirts, ex
tend up on the bodices of gowns. They
veil the upper parts of the gowns. Some
times the blouse or bodice la but half
draped with the transparent fabric, "but
the vogue for veiling Is emphasized in
every possible way.
Laces that form the yokes and cuffs
are veiled with chiffon. Under colored
open-meshed fabrics there Is used me
tallic lace, that results in a stunning ef
fect entirely removed from the bizarre.
The softening treatment is Indisputable
In its beautiful effect on bodices 'and
separate blouses. Brilliant patches of
color can be applied to an underyoke by
means of paint, embroidery, or Inset
pieces of silk, and If properly veiled, '
tho effect Is harmonious. I
ft ml 'Jlflk
63 l, I IR Z''L
HOPE IS THE MAGNET
TO ATTRACT DESIRE
"Each Man Is the Divinity that Shapes His Own Ends,"
Chief Tenet of the New Thought Doctrine, Tak
ing Such Hold on Twentieth Century.
Yet where an equal poise of hope and
Docs artitrate the event, my nature Is
That I incline to hope rather than fear."
The day on which her first spring pic
nic had been promised to my small niece,
Rosalie, dawned wet and dismal.
The excursion was to be in the after
noon and the verdict handed down early
In the morning by the foreman of the
Jury In other words, Rosalie's mother
was "We will go If it clears up -enough."
As a consequence an Immediate consul
tation of the weather man and the weath
er vane was instituted.
From the last function Rosalie burst
into the living room radiant.
"Oh, mother," she announced, "I'm Just
sure It's going to clear oft."
"Why are you so fure, dear?"
"Why, because the wind's west and be
cause I want it to do so."
Of course we all laughed at that last,
and yet after all wasn't there more to
think about than to laugh at in It?
I don't suppose Rosalie's radiant belief
that the sun would shine "because I want
it to do so," had any palpable effect upon
the weather, but It certainly did on Ros
alie. I don't suppose It made the sun shine
outdoors, but it certainly created a lot
of sunshine In the house with Rosalie's
shining eye and upward curving lips
playing the role of the sun.
Pat Lemon In Clothe.
Housekeeper It is not generally known
that a slice of lemon put into the copper
trhnn Hnlllni rJnthes will make them
beautifully white, and take all the stains
out of pocket handkerchiefs and chil
dren" nlnnfores. Cut the lemon with
the rind Into slices, and let it remain in
the boiler till the clothes are ready to
THE PARIS LETTER
OF FASHION NOTES
Lingerie Waists Are Not So
Lingerie waists are not extremely popu
lar here in Paris: whatever ones there
are are of! allover tmbroldery. of batiste.
or of plain and fancy "awn. Percale and
linen are used for tailored waists.
As to styles, the peasant or kimono
sleeve is prevalent, and sleeves are elbow
or three-auarfcr length. The principal
trimmings are embroidered designs, linen
or valenclennes Insertions and bands of
The dressy separate blouse Is here In
ull force, in all trie ateliers. Veiled
effects are still seen, to complete the
color scheme of the two-piece suits, and
peasant sleeves, short, are seen here also.
Of course, the cltoyenne or pcplum
blouse is In evidence everywhere, finished
with a wide, crushed girdle or a three-
inch tailored belt.
Jumpers are back, especially for wear
over lingerie blouses. They are made to
fit snugly at the collar line, the sleeves
ending a few inches -above the elbow.
They are shown fn chiffon, voile, mar
quisette and fancy sheer fabrics, and in
many cases seem only a modification of
the veiled blouse, except that they are
cut separate and can be worn over many
The side frill, by the way, has been
largely supplemented by the double frill,
one down each side of the blouse. This
Is frequent In white net. with black net
border, and tuckeu or pleated Its whol
For Those 14, 16, and 18 Years
Real clever styles for the young girls. These Tailored Suits are or
mannish mixtures and serges, In gray, black, navy, tan, and other shades.
..Coat8. a.r0x cut. "5norV and .?',tn sa!Ln "P'ns; some have satin collars
with embroidery trimming: others with collar of same material
Skirts, of course, in the narrow effect that Is prevalent, and very
The price of J12.75 is for Thursday only: so bring your daughter In
-day to select the inew Easter Suit. Second .Floor.
I can't think the little gUTs prophecy
was foolish. I think it was beautiful.
I only hope she continues ail throngh
her life to forecast events In that way.
I fancy that If she does there may bo
many conditions less superhuman than
the weather that she may mdeed influence
by her belief in a happy outcome of af
fairs "because I want it so."
Hope is a wonderful magnet where
with to attract one's heart's desire Into
They who do not use it are doubly de
priving themselves. First of its power
as an Inward magnet to attract happi
ness, and second of its outward power to
For surely the man who Is poslttve suc
cess must come "because I want It to"
is far more apt to win out than he who
will not hope.
An emphatic denial of the declaration,
"There's a divinity that shapes our ends,
rough-hew them how we will." an em
phatic assertion of the power of each
man to govern his own fate these are
the chief tenets of the new thought doc
trines that are taking such a hold upon
the twenUeth century. ,
"Each man is the divinity that shapes
his ends, roush-hew them how fate will"
with all apologies to Shakespeare is the
And in his shaping, surely man can
have no better tool than hope, than a ra
diant belief that things must come out
right because he wants hem so.
Oh, by the way. 1 almost forgot to say
that the sun did come out most gloriously
and Rosalie had her. picnic.
FlOTver for Months.
Telephoner The following Is the list of
flowers for the different months for
which you asked:
January, snowdrop; February, prim
rose; March, violet; April, daisy; May,
hawthorne; June, honeysuckle; July,
water Illy; August, poppy; September,
morning glory; October, hops; November,
chrysanthemum, and December, holly.
Free Tickets to Theater Party.
B. L. M. Surely yon can find some de
serving child to whom you can give your
Herald coupon for a seat to the Columbia
"Why Ticket Are Undated.
Mrs. T. U. M. The tickets for the Sat
urday morning programme of the Lyman
Howe moving pictures are undated be
cause they were issued specially for this
All the children holding them are asked
to be at the Columbia. Theater on Sat
urday morning, at a quarter to 10 o'clock.
The programme begins at 10.
Bouton d'Amour I would advise you to
consult a physician for a serious skin
eruption, and procure something to purify
the blood, or remove whatever may be
the cause of It. To have a clear skin
it is necessary to pay strict attention to
diet, and it is also important that one
should exercise freely and keep the skin
clean. The following Is an excellent re
cipe for ordinary pimples:
FOSATTI CRKAM FOR PIMPLES.
Extract of violet, 10 drops; sweet al
mond oil, 1 1-4 drams: sulphur precipitate.
grains; lanolin, o grains; oxide of zinc
Give Floor Flemlnh Finish.
Mn-. R. A. C You will find your floor
will be much more satisfactory if stain
ed oak or Flemish finish. It will not eive
a good effect If stained mahogany. This
is the usual color, no matter what the
furnishings of the room.
Reader Take a variety of vegetables in
season (the roots cut into dice, pease or
beans whole). French beans cut Into dice,
one raw egg, one-half tcacupful of oil.
one tablespoonful of vinegar, pepper and
salt. noil each vegetable separately,
drain, and put all together into a salad
bowl, add one-half a teaspoonful of finely
minced onion, and dress with mayon
naise made thus: Break a raw yolk of
egg Into . basin, stir It one way with
wooden spoon, adding the oil drop by
drop. Stir in the vinegar and the sea
soning, and it Is ready to serve.