So we gathered our cardstock (2 pieces, they were white, although if you have brown you could probably save yourself twenty minutes), brown crayons, brown markers, safety scissors, hole puncher, yarn and a plastic needle with a big enough eye to thread the yarn. I had to make a special AC Moore run for those last two - I possess no sewing knowledge and do not own anything that involves darning or crocheting.
Then we stacked the two sheets of paper so that the colored side faced out on both sides of the paper sandwich. Cut out the latke shapes while holding both sheets of paper so you wind up with two sides of one latke. They should be a mirror image of each other. Hold each pair together, back to back, and punch holes around the perimeter.
Thread your needle with yarn (in retrospect, my choice of color might have not been the best one) and sew up your latke, using the same stitch one might use in kindergarten when sewing one of those cards with a shoelace (fine motor skills, people). I won't even pretend to know what that stitch is called. Just don't sew it all the way closed because next we stuffed a tissue inside it, kind of like how one might stuff a tissue in one's bra in the eighth grade. I realize most people would reach for a cotton ball to stuff their latkes, but we were downstairs and cotton balls don't live in the downstairs bathroom. Anyway, sew it shut (I'm talking about the latkes) and tie the yarn with a knot. They don't have to be beautiful, they just have to fit into the pots that come with the little kitchen.
And then sit back, listen to how your delicious four-year-old teaches his two-year-old sister what bracha to make on latkes and then shake your head when your five-year-old informs your four-year-old that you aren't supposed to say amen at the end of your own bracha. Then smile and know that your tuition dollars are going to good(?) use.