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_--- -- BROKEN SKIN When the skin on the heel is broken break a fresh egg, take the inner •kin of same and apply to the heel, I bolding it tirmly in place for a few minutes. It will then adhere as close ly as the true skin and will at once ! allay pain. A soft pad of absorbent i cotton can be added, then all discom- 1 fort and pain will be gone., This ap plies to broken skin anywhere on the body. j ATRIP to New York today marked the last meeting of the Sigma Gamma Sorority. They fead luncheon at the Knickerbocker Hotel and saw "Within the Law" at the Julian Eltinge Theatre. Among those present were Mrs. Cuyler M. Whittemore, Mrs. Alexander Clark, Mrs. Mark Blake. Miss Leona Ran dolph. Miss Josephine De Jlanne, Miss Edith Brindley, Miss Minna Lobsitz, Miss Julia Duffy and Miss Angela Duffy. The sorority will re sume its meetings in the fall. It is expected that a number of Newark women will attend the social meeting of the Women's Press Club of New York city, which will be held this afternoon at the Waldorf-As toria. A substantial sum was realized yes terday afternoon at the cake, straw berry and ice cream festival which was held at the home of Mrs. John B. DeGroot. of 32 Van Wagenen j street under the auspices of the Hu mane Society of New1 Jersey. Mrs. Harry F. Farley was chairman of the committee In charge, and was assist ed by Mrs. Charles Kraemer, Mrs. Bila Bates, Mrs. Edward Bell. Mrs. Harold La Larde, Mrs. F. Spear, Mrs. Dixon and Mrs. Clark Smith. There were many callers during the course •f the afternoon. The engagement of Miss Mabel B. Bauer, daughter of Mrs. Sarah E. Bauer, of 1089 Broad street, to Will iam Rule Adams, of 453 Summer ave nue. has been announced. There is | no date set for the wedding. Miss Lillian Stein, daughter of Mrs Jennie Stein, of 145 West Kinney •treet, will be married to Samuel K&phan. of 11 Highland terrace, June 29 at the home of Miss Stein's moth er. Rabbi Charles I. Hoffman will perform the ceremony. A special meeting of the executive board of the College Women's Club of Essex County has been called by the newly-elected president. Miss Christine Van Wagenen. The meet ing will be held Monday afternoon. June 18. at 4:15 at the V. W. C. A.., 14 East Park street. The chairman of the program committee, Mrs. Leonard H. Robbins, will submit the echedule for next year’s work. Mies Helen Waldo, of New Tork. gave a program of old-fashioned songs last night at the presentation Of "Aunt Cynthia's Old-Fashioned Picture Album," in the chapel of the First Presbyterian Church, by the members of Mrs. J. P. Dusenberry’s class, assisted by girls from the Gen eral Electric Company, of Harrison, and young men from the Sunday school. Those who took part in presenting the pictures were Mrs. Kendall, Miss M. McHattle, Miss L. Metzler, the Misses Nickerson, Miss Clara Nelson, Miss Florence Clay ton, Miss Louise Bteler, Miss Rose Hale. William Aierspok. Thomas Wood. Ernest Bedell,' Charles Walsh and R. S. Douglass. The polywogs were Mis# McHattie, Miss M. Mc Loughlin and T. Skinkler. The pro ceeds will be contributed to the mis •Jonary fund. The members of the Holy Name So city of the Church of the Sacred Heart will give an entertainment and dance Monday night. Among those who will take part in the entertain ment are many who have taken part before and some professionals who have offered their services. Mrs. Joseph B. Riker and children, of Dickerson street, will sail for England shortly to visit relatives. Albert H. Graf, jr., of Salisbury, N. C., who has been visiting his aunt, Mrs. Charles McCausland, of Dickerson street, has sailed for France where he will study for three years. Miss Gladys Gilman, of Highland avenue, has returned from Hacketts town. where she was graduated from the Centenary Collegiate Institute. j As Others See Us We are judged according to our ap pearance, even though this may not be entirely fair. Quite frequently, however, the appearance is a true in dex of the character and ability of a person. Whether we wish it or not, our faces tend to reflect our inner life, our thoughts and aspirations. No one can think hard, bitter j thoughts constantly without showing this in her face. No one can "love her neighbor as herself” without having this make an indelible im pression. KEEPING BUTTONS ON If buttons tear away from a woolen sweater or woolen fabric, try sewing them on with a small linen button on the wrong side. Pass the needle through both buttons at one time. CTEIN'Q ^ Be&utifiers (J J Face Powder [_ ^ Thin powder Is so fine, and Its tint so matches your complexion. It defies detec tion. For 20 years It has m AM m he«D uned by leading? ac- Mm tresses. Delicately perfumed. Mm ■ Put up In IARGE screw WWW top cans. fjlf At dept, and drug stores L. C. Partington and family, of Mt. Proepeot avenue, will spend the summer at Asbury Park. Mias Constanoe Rueby, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Henry H. Rusby, of DeGraw avenue, has returned from Virginia where she has been attend ing school. A suocesRful lawn fete was held yesterday afternoon and evening on the grounds adjoining St. Mark's Episcopal Churoh by the members of St. Margaret's Guild. Mrs. Charles B. Pohnes. chairman of the commit tee in charge, was assisted by Mrs. John Boyd, Mrs. George H. Stmonds and Mrs. Percy Papps. The young women of the guild had charge of the tables of homemade cake, candy and Ice cream. Members i of the Salmagundi Club have received Invitations to visit the president. Mrs. William S. Corwin, and the recording secretary, Mrs. Na thaniel Van Doren, at their summer camp at Towaco on June 20. The party is planning to make the trip by auto, leaving Newark about 10 o’clock in the morning. The Rev. and Mrs. Dean Newton Dobson and son, Dean Newton Dob son, jr., of Chancellor avenue, have gone to Ivyland, Pa., where Mrs. Dob son and son will spend the summer, while Mr. Dobson Is a<t Clifton Springs, N. V. Misses’ lingerie dresses trimmed with shadow and cluny lace are dis played at U Bamberger & Co.'s at various prices. These dresses are suitable for graduation , The David Straus Company are selling women's long silk gloves in many shades and at many prices. , One may purchase an oak library table at Christian Schmidt & Co.’s for *12.60. Hats valued at from *5 to *10 are now on sale at Lissner’s at low prices. White chip untrimmed hats in a variety of shapes are «old at 98 cents. Kitchen cabinets are sold at E. A Kirch fk Co.’s at from *10 to *35. One of these cabinets is very useful In the summer bungalow. Oxford pumps of white canvas, gun-metal, patent leather, vicl kid and buckskin are being sold at Hahne & Co.’s at moderate prices. This store carries a large selection of tennis and outing shoes and the prices are reasonable. Boys’ blue serge Norfolk suits are being reduced in price at the W. V. Snyder Company's. White and colored satin sport hats (Which are fast becoming popular are now on sale at L>. S. Plaut (k Co.’s at *1.45. Panama hats are sold at this store.at *3.85. These hats are valued at from $5 to *6. Allas Doon: II "I am sending you my favorite recipe for making fruit cooktails, and am positive that you will like it. It is particularly nice to serve-1 as a dinner appetizer on a hot summer evening. And it is easy to make. "Will someone please give me a good reoipe for frozen custard flavored with fresh fruit? I will appreciate It very much. "INTERESTED SUBSCRIBER." Fruit Cocktail Mix one-third of a cup of pineapple shredded with a fork, one-half cup of sliced orange pulp and bananas, one cup of berries or diced grapefruit. Four over this a dressing made of one-third of a cup of melted currant jelly, three tablespoonfuls of lemon Juice and one-half cup of sugar. (The jelly and sugar are heated and the lemonljulce added.) Chill and serve In sherbet glasses or In grapefruit or orange cups. Just to think of that good recipe Is cooling on a hot da.y. We are all grateful to you, Interested one. Write again, soon Who knows how to make good frozen custard flavored with fresh fruit? Just as soon as the recipe comes in I am going to try It mvself, so do not keep us waiting, folks. Waists Fasten in Front Every one must be happy that It Is fashionable to have waists button In the front. The cotton crepe waists are the success of the hour and crepe de chine waists are more popular than ever. Roman pearl buttons In all shades are used and lend a fancy j touch quite In keeping with the 1 fabric of these waists. THREE-PIECE SUIT FOR WEAR IN JUNE ffevt*. JwTHr y to Three-piece suit consisting of a blouse of mousseline, a loose sleeve less coat and slightly draped skirt. The skirt and coat are of satin char meuse. The blouse has collar and front finished with narrow and plaited frills, while wider frills with a band of satin finish the long sleeves. The box coat has the underarm seams cut in tabs and trimmed with buttons. An oriental sash in plaid surah drapes the empire skirt and is knotted at the right side. The drapery on skirt falls from under sash on left front. !• A bride wants a recipe for Welsh rarebit. Seems to me this is hardlv a seasonable dUh Just now, but I suppose Mrs. Bride “wants what she wants when she wants it." Welsh Rarebit Have ready one pound cheese, grated. Rub the bottom of the chaf ing dish or double' boiler with a cut onion. Put in the cheese, add one tablespoon tomato catsup or one tablespoon of Worcestershire sauce, one teaspoon salt, two level tablespoons butter, a dash of cay enne, stir until it begins to melt, then add gradually one-third cup ale or beer. As soon, as creamy pour over toasted bread or crackers. Do not let remain over heat an instant longer, or It will become stringy and hard. Here, readers, is a fine recipe for egg sauce, to serve with any boiled fish: Egg Sauce Place two egg* in rapidly boiling water, cover tightly, remove to cool er part of stove, and let stand six minutes. The whites should be solid and the yolks soft. Beat in the soft yolks and add the chopped whites to one cup of white sauce. Just before serving add one teaspoonful of chopped parsley. Serve with boiled fish. White Sauce—Two tablespoonfuls butter, two tablespoonfuls flour, one fourth teaspoonful of salt, one-eighth teaspoonful of white pepper, one cup of milk. I When You Launder Dissolve a lump of soda in a little hot water and add to the blue water. This prevents the blue from setting in the clothes and makes them beau tifully white. To keep irons from rusting rub with mutton fat and wrap in brown paper before putting away. Rusty irons can be made emooth and bright If rubbed on a board thick ly sprinkled tvilh white sand. NEW MATERIALS With the earth all in flower, as it is ! thetee days, the flowered materials shown in the shops make a special appeal. They look like summer. They seem the right and joyous thing to wear. One wants them as one wants to pick roses or to sit outdoors in the evening. The daintiest, coolest, moHt bewitching frocks can he fash ioned of them in the mind’s eye. This year the designs are unusually artis tic and the materials are smart as well as lovely. A KITCHEN MAT A rubber doormat or one of the cheaper cocoa fiber or heavy rope n*ats is elastic to the step. For that reason it is helpful to have one in the kitchen to stand upon when wash ing, ironing or washing dishes. You will be surprised, as 1 was, to And how' much less tired you get after standing for several hours at work. YOU MOTHERS! STUDY FEEDING OF THE BABY All ready for his bottle. For First Three Months Care of Infant Fed by Bottle Requires Greatest Observation, Not Only to Save Its Life, but to Make It Grow Normally. BY DR. MARGARET CLARK The mother should be the only one who may prepare the milk for the unfortunate baby who Is bottle fed, to I Insure perfect cleanliness. There should. If possible, be a bot tle for every feeding, and after thor oughly rinsing In cold water every bottle and nipple should be boiled for five minutes after every feeding and again five minutes before you give It to your child. It is impossible to give a recipe for preparing babies' milk, as no two children thrive under the same feeding. I would advise consulting a doctor or your nurse about this. In select ing the milk for the feedings you must be sure that it is pure and kept in air-tight vessels at a temperature of 40 degrees F. One bottle of tainted milk may be fatal to your baby. Bowel and digestion troubles come oftener from unclean milk and milk that is not kept in the coldest com partment of the refrigerator than any other cause in the "bottle-fed” baby. Don't buy milk from dealers who use preservatives. There is no cow's milk so pure and good that it is suited to the digestion of a baby without modification. When you find that with a milk and water feeding your baby’s bowels are 1 beoojnlng loose use barley water In tha niilk Instead of boiled water. Ttf# accepted way of making barley water in the children’s hospitals 's one level tablespoon of Robinson's barley flour to one quart of cold water. Mix the flour with a little water to a smooth paste and add re mainder of water and cook one hour In a double boiler. Remove from the fire and strain. Add enough boiled water to make a quart. When the baby grows constipated use oatmeal water to dilute Its milk. Oatmeal water Is made the same way as barley water, using a heaping ta blespoonful of oatmeal Instead of bar ley. Give the baby a little cool boiled water if it cries and appears hungry between meal times. Dr. L. Emmet Halt says: "The question whether a child shall be strong and robust or a weakling is often decided by its food during the first three months. “The problem is not simply to save the child’s life during the perilous first year, but to adopt those means which will tend to a healthy and nor mal growth of the child.” Not Just babies, but better babies is what we want. WHEN YOU MAKE SOUP STOCK HY CAROLINE COE. MEAT and bone must both be used to make soup stock. Meat gives flavor, bone turnishes gelatine. A good soup stock can be made of a shin bone of beef costing ten cents and a small veal knuckle costing five cents. A little beef liver added is an Im provement. Put these into six quarts of clear cold water and allow to heat slowly at first so as to draw all the Juices from the meat (rapid boiling sears the tissues). When the boiling point is reached draw back on the stove, or if gasoline or gas is used turn the gas as low as will keep the soup at the simmering point. After an hour's simmering strain, put meat and strained liquor into a kettle and simmer again for two hours. Be very sure there is nothing adhering to the sides of the kettle, if you wish clear soup. You should have four quarts of stock. If not, add hot water to make the remainder. HOW TO MAKE OLD FLOORS LOOK LIKE HARDWOOD This may be done by the house keeper herself by the use of a ready mixed paint to be procured at any paint shop. First clean the floor and allow to dry thoroughly, then apply a ooat of flat color paint and allow to dry for at least forty-eight hours. If necessary to cover thoroughly the floor, apply a second coat of the flat paint. Before the second coat is applied make sure that the first one is perfectly dry, or the paint will cleave from the boards, says Wom an’s World. When the paint is dry and the floor TASTY DISHES Custard Tapioca Pudding. Soak two tablespoons of granu lated or one-quarter cup pearl tapio ca in enough hot water to cover It until It absorbs the water, then add two cups milk and cook In a double boiler until the tapioca becomes per fectly soft and transparent. Beat yolks of two eggs light, mix with them one-third cup sugar, one-quar ter teaspoon salt, and add the hot milk and tapioca, return to double holler and cook until the egg thick ens, stirring constantly. Then turn into an earthen baking dish, cover with a meringe made of beaten egg whites and two tablespoons sugar. well covered, apply with a varnish brush any of the desired colors. They are found in oak, mahogany, cherry and other colors. One or two coats of the varnish may he applied to the floor as desired. This floor finish re quires the same care that any var nish floor requires and is considered to be the best finish fofr old painted floors. A coat of the same varnish applied every six months or year, ac cording to the wear of the floor, will keep them in fine condition. Rugs should be put In all places where the worst wear comes on the floor. Brown in a moderate oven. Serve cold with cream. Mseeronl anil Cheese Cnmuettea. One cup macaroni, broken in inch pieces; four tablespoons butter, on^ third cup flour, one cup milk, one teaspoon salt, one cup grated cheese. Boll the macaroni In a large amount of salted water until tender, then drain, rinse in cold water and chop lnlo smaller pieces. Make a thick white sauce of the other Ingredients and stir in the cheese and macaroni, then spread on a platter and chill. Shape Into halls, dtp into crumbs and egg and cook in deep fat, using the forty-second test. Drain on brown paper and serve very lift. SUNDA Y—BREAKFAST. Stewed rhubarb Shredded wheat Cream Broiled shad French fried potatoes Coffee DINNER. Stewed whole spring chicken Steamed new potatoes Green peas String beans Creamed onions Combination salad lee cream Sponge cake Coffee SUPPER. Sliced tongue Potato salad Sliced tomatoes with mayonnaise Hot biscuits / Swiss cheese Strawberry shortcake Iced tea Lemon I. MONDAT—BREAKFAST Grape fruit Triseult Cream Milk toast Coffee LUNCHEON Stewed chicken (reheated from yesterday) Potato chips White radishes Hot bread Olives Bread pudding Lemon sauce Tea DINNER Boiled smoked ham Rlced potatoes Creamed cabbage Lima beans Pickle relish Dandelion salad Apple pie (hot) Cheese Coffee domestic Science Conducted by Mrs. Alice Gitchell Kirk Canning fruit* is a very simple process. If the housekeeper has a thorough understanding of the real meaning of sterilization and clean liness. Fruits should be perfectly ftesh and not overripe. —Only In extreme emergencies should this work be done "by the bushel,” which Is the manner In 4 which most women have canned or preserved fruits and then wondered why they disliked putting up fruits; wondering why they, were not as successful as their neighbors or were ill for sev eral days after. It is too laborious and the work ceases to be a pleas ure. If It is necessary to can a dozen cans at once, the steam cooker sim plifies both time and labor, as all may go In at qnce. Only one burner Is necessary under It and it will run for two and one-half hours without refilling with water. A washboiler for canning fruit is not recommend ed under any circumstances, as there are many ways much easier by which the work can be perfectly done. When the first canning season opens. In fact a week before, get out the required number of Jars, wash, fit covers (using new rubbers) and test them by filling with water, screwing on the rubber and tops and turning upside down to see whether they leak. Avoid Delays. Do not wait until the jars are filled with fruit to find thla out, nor wait until the fruit la all ready and some times over the flr.e to can or pre serve, and then telephone your deal ers for Jars; nine times out of ten this results In failure for the house keeper, because the fruit is over cooked and certainly is not fair to the dealer. To sterilize Jars and covers, place them In a large kettle of water and bring slowly to the boiling point and remove only when ready to use. Dip ping the rubbers in the hot water will be sufficient. Never be persuaded to u»e preser vatives of any kind or description. Scales for weighing are as neces sary as jars, as fruits can only be correctly proportioned by weight. As a rule, one recipe will answer for all small fruits and berries. Straw berries are the exception. They are tjie one berry which Is not Improved by heat, and for several years I have not recommended canning much of this fruit. But we are learning that the great secret of canning is sterlli zation, and this helps solve the prob lem. Canning Strawberries—Cold Proeena. Material s—Strawberries. four quarts; granulated sugar, one quart. Directions—Sterilize the fruit Jars as directed and turn upside down in the refrigerator over night. Select only perfect berries; wash, hull, cover with sugar and set In a covered bowl 1 in the refrigerator with the Jars. In the morning fill quickly and seal. Set in a cool, dark place. These should keep perfectly and have their original flavor. Strawberries nnd Pineapple — Cold Process. . Select perfect berries and an equal amount of perfecely ripe pineapple. Prepare the berries as directed In the previous recipe and the pineapple by grating or chopping fine. Put to gether In layers in a bowl with half their weight tn sugar. Proceed ex actly as In the previous recipe for canning. Sun Preserved Strawberries. Select perfect berries and three fourths their weight tn sugar. Pre pare the berriea as previously direct and lay on plates or a large platter; set In the refrigerator over night. Add one cup of water to each cup of sugar and boil until a syrup, about fifteen minutes; cover and stand this also In the refrigerator. In the morning distribute the syrup equally over the berries; stand In the hot sun for two or three days or until they look rich and preserved. If the syrup is then not hs thick as desired boil again, cool and add to the ber ries. Pul carefully, so they will keep [heir shape. Into glasses and cover with paraffine. Strnwberrjr Jam—Cooked. Materials ... Strawberries, four quarts; granulates! sugar, four quarts. Directions — Prepare strawberries by washing, draining* and hulling. Mash well and add the sugar, turn ing all into the preserving kettle. Boil for about twenty minutes or un til dried In a dish; set on ice w'hcn it will jelly. Three-fourths of the amount of sugar is often used when there has been much sunshine and the fruits are sweet. PIN CUSHION STUFFING Finely ground dry coffee grounds make a good filling for pin cushions. Uearth^ Home ffffef . $y Mar<ge£/ Doon 1==N> Troubles of Miss Thirteen Dear Miss Doon: Am a young girl of 13 and my fore head is covered with pimples and a few blackheads. They are very an noying to me, and I would like to have a clean and clear face before the end of .Tune. Could you please advise me as what to do? GRATEFUU It would take nothing less than a miracle to clear your skin by the end of June, my dear. You’ll have to cul tivate patience and persistence. An excellent blackhead lotion consists of an ointment made of one ounce of soap liniment and one ounce of ether; mix. At night scrub the face with hot water, using a complexion or other soft brush. After wiping apply the mixture to each of the spots and let it remain on over night. Wash off in the morning with hot water. Continue until the spots have disap peared. Then twice a week wash the face with this mixture, removing the liquid at once by rinsing with clear water. If there are large pores, wipe over each with a little alcohol. Now, little girl, I've given you » remedy. But this is my advice: Be a natural little girl. Run and play, and eat and sleep. Keep your body very, very clean and keep your mind clean, too. Avoid Ice cream sodas and candy, rich pastries, tea and cof fee. And you'll look so fresh and sweet that folks will never notice whether you have blackheads or not. And you won’t, if you follow my rules. Time enough for "beauty ques tions,” when you have reached your twenties. OLIVE W.—The lawyer for the Le. gal Aid Society has an ofllce at 13 Central avenue, and will give advice for a nominal sum. Blue Dye on a White Skirt Dear Miss Doon: Kindly tell me how to get blue dye out of a white skirt, and oblige, E. M. A. Try cream of tartar on the stains. Wet them and rub in all the dry cream of tartar they will hold. Then run hot water through them and lay in the sun. Repeat until the stains are faint. Hereafter no letter will be an swered unless accompanied by the name and address of the writer. This te not for publication, bat ne an evidence of good faith on the part of the sender. Write on only one side of the paper. Readers are requested not to en close stamps, as the editor Is far too busy to write personal replies. An Excellent Whitewash Dear Margery Doon: Can you give me a recipe for a good whitewash that will not rub off'.' I want to whitewash a cellar stairway. WAITING. I am told that this whitewash will not rub off: Mix one-half pint of flour with water; pour on boiling water enough to thicken it; pour while hn( into a pailful of lime and water whioi has been mixed ready to put on wallj A Washing Fluid Dear Margery Doon; Will you kindly publish a good washing fluid, to put in the bbilet® that will clean the clothes without harming them? I saw it in the paperf but forgot to cut it out. Thanking you. READER. Four pounds sal soda, two ounced borax, one ounce sal tartar, one-hall) pint water of ammonia, two ounces spirits of camphor, one ounce oil of turpentine, six pints hot water. Dis solve the salts In the hot water, adrl the liquids in succession, mix well and bottle. Add one tablespoon to each gallon of water used for soak ing the clothes before washing. A Grow th on Her Foot Dear Miss Doon: Cnn you kindly advise me what to do for a growth on the side of my foot? It looks like a bunion. Thank ing you. A CONSTANT READER. If I were you I would visit a chir opodist and make sure it was a bun ion before I attempted to doctor tha growth. HOW TO CLEAN COOKING UTENSILS All grease and smoke may be easily removed from the cooking utensils by the use of lye. Out grandmother's method of collect ing utensils and boiling them In a dilution of lye has much to rec ommend It. The wash boiler may be used for this purpose. After boiling, the utensils should be thoroughly rinsed and wiped. Aluminum ware should never be cleaned in anyway other than di rected by the manufacturers. Fill the saucepan with water, add lye and boil. This method not only removes all particles of burnt food, but also cleanses the saucepan so that no disagreeable flavor is given to other foods cooked in the dish. This is one of the most valuable uses of lye. A white enamel saucepan, which seems to be ruined, will come out as good as new. WHAT’S NEW IN STYLES No. 5115. Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Price of pattern, 15 cents. Tailored suit in white or, natural color cordellne, consisting of a Nori folk waist with high or open neck an4 long, one-piece sleeves, and a fivoa gored skirt attached to an underbod^ For a girl of S the suit costs: yards 27-lnch goods at 25 cents yard.jl 13 1 yard striped material trim ming . 25 _- *1 3$ Pictorial Review Patterns JO nod 15 Cents Each can be purchased at L. Bamberger A Co. or any Pictorial Review Patteri* agency, or will be sent by mall. Write, your address very plainly and always specify size wanted. Coffee for Two Always scald the coffee pot irnrne* dlately before using. Keep the Inside of the coffee pot perfectly clean and leav^ the cover up and place In 4 sunshiny window. Never let coffeq stand more than five minutes after It is boiled before serving. Buy the coffee unground and grind Just be* fore using. . The flavor of the coffee may be itnt proved by heating the ground coffee carefully just before making. Four level tablespoonfuls of groun^ coffee, one teaspoonful of the whit* of egg and the crust shell of ong egg. Mik with four tablespoonfuls oi cold water; pour on two and one* half cups of boiling water and cover closely and let boil from three tq five minutes. Then add three tables spoonfuls of cold water to settle amj set the coffee pot where the coffee will keep hot, but not boil, and let stand for five minutes. Pour out a half tun of the coffee and put it back into the coffee pot to rinse down the grounds, and serve at once. The first cup ot coffee is considered the best.-* Woman’s World. Silk mulls have other lovely flow, ered designs. Many silks have large impressionistic designs or show tlu influence of cubist blocks and color* ings. Don’t Take a Chance ' at letting moths get at your rugs and carpets this summer. For a very small amouijt we will clean, shampoo and store and insure them. We have unequaled facilities. We also pack rugs and car pets moth-proof for storage in your own home or storage ware house. Let us call and estimate. All our work guaranteed. Thirty years in this business in Newark. Write, Call, j • *» s-* Phone ^707^ and 708 JatlCOVIUS <X SOIl 112-116 Arlington Street, Newark, N. J. Near Court Street