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Newspaper Page Text
"V" J?-W -
MAKE GLORIOUS FOURTH A NEIGHBORHOOD
CELEBRATION FOR BIG AND LITTLE FOLKS
The "Wonderful Penny" is another
game that will amuse the children
for a while. Paste a brand new pen
ny on a piece of cardboard and ask
the kiddies to find answers to the fol-
BY CAROLINE COE
Plan to give" the. entire day to the
children. All the children in the
neighborhood probably know each
other, and it's a good time for the
parents to become acquainted.
Make up a very easy and inexpen
sive menu. Let each family carry
their own dishes, bread and butter.
Then plan to have all of one article
prepared by one person or, if too
great a burden, by two or three. Use
paper table clothes, napkins and
paper cups and plates.
Have plenty of fruit, the kind that
carries well. Oranges, bananas and
apricots just now are very inexpen
sive. Plenty of radishes and pickles.
Do not make sandwiches. Carry
loaves of bread with good sharp knife
and plenty of butter, and save time
Even if it does rain on the ."glo
rious Fourth" don't let so small a
thing as a shower spoil the children's
If you cannot have a picnic in the
park or the woods have one in the
house or on the porch; if you can't
have a noisy, "glorious" celebration,
at least have as good a time as you
This guessing game, which teaches
a lesson of patriotism, will interest
an indoor Fourth of July party.
Who was the father of his coun
Who wrote the Declaration of In
Who was called Old Hickory? An
Who was the Hero of Tippecanoe?
Who was called the Rail Splitter?
Who was the Rough Rider? T.
Give prize for one who guesses the
lowing questions on it:
An Eastern fruit? A date.
Dutch flowers? Tulips.
A great country? U. S.
Edge of a hill? Brow.
A place of worship? Temple.
The center of crime? "I" (eye).
An American coin? One cent
Our first .family? Indian..
A piece of armor? Shield.
Meaning to understand? Nose.
Sign of our flag? Stripes.
A little bag with twenty-five bright,
new pennies may be given as a prize
for the one who gives the most an
swers in this game.
Here Is a Menu for Your Fourth of
Individual meat pies.
Beef and sausage loaf.
Bread and butter.
Cheese and lemonade.
SOME OF THE RECIPES
The little pies may be made of mut
ton or lamb. Buy two pounds of
shoulder. Put one in enough water
to just cover. Add two laurel leaves,
a pepper cone and boil until nearly
tender. Then salt and cook until
meat drops from bones. Pick up
small pieces. Strain stock. There
should be three cups, thicken with
flour as for gravy. Add meat and set
aside to get cold.
Line small patty pans with a rich
crust, fill with the meat, wet edge of
bottom crust, put. on top, pinch down
well and bake a golden brown, let get
cold, wrap in oil paper. All ready for
the picnic. (If you do not happen to
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