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CUL '. ::,EY EXPERTS CONTRIBUTE HOLIDAY MENUS
Pure Food, Costly Food, Cheap Food, Whichever the House? wife Can Afford, Is Offered Here -::- Dihncr for Six?$6.00 -:: Prepared by Miss EUizabeth Stanley, Lunchroom Director. Pratt Institute. Oyster Co? ktul Consomme Bread Stick?! Olives Creamed Sweetl ?? \da Old .*< lips in Timbales Roa: 'Chestnut Stuffing) Cranberry Jelly .?-rl Potatoes Scalloped ' h Celery au Jus Tomato Jelly Salar! Cheese Straws I loi Mince Pie Pineapple* I? r? Bon> >,<]tecl Nuts ;fee TKc Vegetariart s Christmas Dinner Prepared by John Rrennan, Editor of "Physical Culture." Six P ersons -$3.50. Ripe Olives Celery Beetroot Soup Vegetable Iurkey with Cranberry Jelly Baked Potatoes Brussels Sprouts Stuffed lomatoes Apple Charlotte Grape Juice Fruit For Those Whose Pennies Coimt Prepared by Commander P.va Booth of the Salvation Army. $1.80 for Six Persons. Soup Chicken fricassee, White Potatoes Yellow Turnips Pork and Peas Boiled Macaroni Plum Pudding Coffee Prices for Simple Dinner Aator Market, December 7. I ??i. concentrated.% .10 Chicken, 4 lb. at OS U lb. -88 Potatoes .12 Turnips .15 Pork and prai, I can .15 Macaroni .to .25 . Id.07 Tot. ? .. .$1.80 _3 ** Miss Llizahcth Stanley. Lunchroom Director, Pratt Institute. John Brennan, Lditor of "Physical Culture." Commander Eva Booth of the Salvation Army. lis Cookery Experts Prepared It P***aa no advice on that scorr beyeO- indicating that fresh celery (not cooked. -??7 leaves, cayr-? -?--'? onions and chestnuts are all welcome Ingredients of the d:??,?, ;; ? -? - ! as inrluded with this dinner, the ^?wy ou?c;? not to he staffed with oysters, ?VI the natu-.a! bird k MTOd mashed potatoes and giblet gTavy, with? n w hardly Mcaeaarf * -???/ tnneo. If one must serve other vege? tables the I*?- -of Apiculture sanctions the introduction of onions in wtaai, rumipg or cauliflower, hut the prospective hostess is warned not to pro *2 t0? mar!/ reg? ? the guests prohably will deaire to give their un ?"*Wed SttStloa to the turkey Hearti of lattace Miad asenn? with Roquefort cheese dressing, or ro mmn* with Pren'h or Russian dressing, i?. suggested by the government caterers r fna salad et -me to be followed bv generous helpings of old-fashioned ttoa pudding, doused with plenty of brandy sauce or aurmounted by peaks "?rd aauce. low pt M hive been known to serve both, and the com *tion is not ?*> - y, vernment experts, although they are chary "?*? ?dV0C____f anything with alcohol far, ? -?tine? pie made with home made mincemeat in pastry that is light and ?ban aa******^ ky ' - 1 11 1 substitute for the J"? Pudding, whale ice ?ream is also includ' ?? menu. No one, however, **?? be heartleaa ?no? - e deserte at a single meal, ?lal 1 ?? W^irr; ' '"^ Partak-r e of oyster ?oup, turkey Hast' *v*/4,t,&n- ?'** ?' ome feeling that he haa not had enough, Mias **? ,* her sati ? in the menu nut?, raiaina. bonbona. creckera ma eh???? and caf? 1 PRICES FOR $6 DINNER Washington Market. December 7. Oyster Cocktail. 4 oysters at .01 each, and other ingr?dient?; . Consomme Ch?me madei .oK Bread sticks. Olives ."..1? Sweetbreada, 1 pair .50 Asparagus, 1 can .2*. Patter and seasonings .ri* Turkey, R lb. It iS I lh. -' ? ? -ifs and Mif-_r .1 Mati ed 1 tatoes, Itt rrts. potatoes and milk.17 Scalli ; ? : nt, 1 ????.. ai d milk . 1; Celer] : bom bes. Tomato jell*. 1 ?lad? Lattace, 3 small h mils .m 1 can tomatoes .1 - Seasonings . u Chresr straws .10 Mince pie (home made) . SO Pfonpple ice (lemonade) . (offer, If lb. Salted nuts (home ".ade) . Boaboai (bought) . ?07 -? Total ?: fjfl ,,r $6 on TWO WAYS OF SPOILING CHILDREN "C By Sidonie Matzner (iruenberg. AI.AMITY," sty? George Fliot in on? of her novel?, "is tometh:ng that hap? pens to other pcopie." And how often that feeling comes to ut as w? read In ?he papers of the escapades of other people't chil? dren! Another girl ran away from home - a per? fectly pood home, so far as equipment and ma? terial resources mean anything. Airain, a father had to call opon the court to restrain a wayward ton to sate the family name from disgrace. Day after day, day after day, we are tempted to thank whatever gods there be that our children ara not like other people't. And how little we reallt*? how much alike the children are in juit thoaa things that teem to trparate the wayward firli and hoys from the more steady onet. The vast majority of children would teem, from careful studies that have been made in this coun? try ar.d abroad, to he quite capable of growing op rntn responsible and worthy men and women; and these tame children are quite as capable of be? coming criminals, delinquents and profligates. Without at all minimiiing the fact that there art? great variations among children, due to hereditary causes cautea quite beyond our control -we must face the farther fact that children ara easily epoiled and, by the same token, saved from ??polling. So many parent* feel that in the training of chlYlren the choice must be between "strict" brirping: up and easy-groins; in?iu!jrence. But most of the children that find their way into the hands of the court officers, into the offices of probation societies, or into reform and penal institutions, have had either one or the other of these ex? treme? practised upon them by their parents. When children rearh the critical years of ado lescence the parents are usually too old to learn new t??cks, new manners, new attitudes. Fut while the childrea are becoming acquainted with the elements of life the parents should be de? veloping their policies and their philosophies. Now is the time to prepara for the- erlsls that Is tore to come when Henry misappropriates some money or when Barbara "cuta" school to pa to the vaude? ville show. Are yon going to look the other way. on the the? ory that "boys will be boys," or in the hope that wisdonj will come with the yean* Or are you going to make it so plain that no departure will be permitted from the atralght and narrow path that the children will be definitely estranf.-d* You look the other way as many parents hare done. And it will not take Henry or Barbarm very long to make up their minds that children ran have their own way, If they are fortunate. An<! from that It Is but a short step to demanding the?r own way -of their parents and of every one e!s<\ Are Women People? By ALICE DUER MILLER. The Spell. "The debutantes are entertained."?Headline The debutantes are entertained. a Though Europe sink in smoke and blood And every hope of womanhood Is there endangered, twitted, stained? The debutantes are entertained. The debutantes are entertained, Though many women young as they In this free country day by day Are underfed and overstrained? The debutantes are entertained. O, lovely creatures, young and kind. How long, how long ere you rebel Against this tyranny, this spell I hat dims the mirror of your mind And keeps you debutantes?and blind! "ir?*i_t" doit thou in the city, dainty saldier? Thy fellows whom thou has* deserted fifjht and conquer, and thou, sitting on thy palfrey, clothed in purple and fine linen, goett ambling along the high-ways." -From the Life of St. Bernard. A Recent Conversion. "I find," said tha President in his Columbus speech, "that I am one of the very few men of my acquaintance who absolutely believe every word, or example, of the Virginia Bill of Rights." The Virginia Bill of Rights says: "That all power is vested in and consequently de? rived from the people." And now Mr. Wilson absolutely believes that women are people. Steps to Equality. "Madame," said Judge Blanchard the oth er day. "your tears can have no effect upon the court." This seems to us like flying in the face of nature. Fourteen women were recently shot, it is reported, in Mexico. But, of course, it must have been through some misunderstanding. We have always been credibly informed by the anti-suffragists that except where women are so misguided as to claim equality under the law, they are exempt from the death penalty. Do You Know? That since the war the number of convict ed persons in England has dropped from 369.5 to 281.4 per 100.000 of the population? That the local prison population, which on August 4 was 11,531 males and 2,049 fe? males, fell in eight months to 9.199 males and 2,010 females? That this was decrease of 2,010 in the male prisoners and of 39 in the female prisoners? That some thinkers attribute these fact s to the elevating effects of war on the human character? Others, to the great number of men who have left England? Rules for Delegates. When ladies in convention meet They must be civil, suave and sweet. Must all be lovely to each other And never say a word like "bother." For if one woman should be heard To use that short, improper word. It would be proof, you must admit. That every woman was unfit. V. lien ladies in convention meet Their harmony must be complete; United they must think the same Of every method, date and aim, For if they do not all agree They are not ready to be free. You never knew a man's convention Distracted by the least dissension. When ladies in convention meet They must be handsome, young and neat: That is. if they would not forget The precedents that men have set; For men's conventions do their duty By calmness, harmony and beauty. Just wait until next June and you Can tee if what I say is true.