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4fÉ Dress Up todate. Jp
l,i' imi ii imJiéhh ji ii O1 a iTfiii ri ii it it tt'ii 11 éi i'n ' DOT AGAIN RULES SEEN IN ALL DESIGNS DRESS GOODS. OF NEW Bordered Fabrics Not Popular with the Smart Woman Ring-Dotted Batiste Makes an Effective Dress for Afternoon. The dot, large, small' and middle- sized, has been revived In the latest weaves for midsummer frocks. In the spring we saw nothing but stripes, and the dot was Bald to be quite out of the running, but behold, with the first warm days, fickle Dame Simple Afternoon Dress Batiste. Dotted Fashion changed her mind and once more the dot reigns practically su preme in new dress goods. The fashionable border is in a meas ure resmmsib'.e for this revival. Very few women approved or found becom- Inc the bordered fabrics - in which -.round work and border were in dl rect contrast. The natural-toned pongees are both iitamped and embroidered with dots and ring-dots, in strongly , contrasting colors, such as cardinal red, green brown and all the delicate tints, laven der, Alice blue, geranium pink and rose-pink. The dots vary in size from a quarter of an inch to those the size of a quarter. Lovely dotted challies' are shown, but these are principally for elderly women who like a warm frock for cool mornings and evenings. They are not seen for street wear this season. In the tub fabrics, batiste, swiss, lawn, organdie, cotton voile, madras, pique and percale, the dot Is simply rampant. Lightweight pique embroid ered in white mercerized floss, or dots or rings in bright colors are most charming for tailored shirt-waist suits.. A tie embroidered to match the dots or rings gives the finishing touch. In the lighter weight weaves, par ticularly batiste, various sizes of dots appear in the same dress pattern. For instance, you will find the greater part of the pattern covered with dots no larger than a good-sized pea, but here and there will come a strip showing dots as large as a five-cent of piece or even a quarter. The large dots are employed to give a bordered effect below the small er dots on the skirt, while a similar strip of large dots appears on the yoke. This sounds like a striking combination, but in reality It is most effective. Particularly Is the design useful in making princess frocks, for large dots do not work well into tucked waist lines. The illustration shows a lovely lit tle frock in ring-dotted batiste aith only fine "tucks on skirt and blouse to fit it to the figure. A box plait down the front, of the blouse, edged with lace and elbow cuffs to match, provide the simple but effective trimming. This is an ideal afternoon frock for the woman who does her own work arid who must set tea forth after he has dressed for the day. Most of the new Swisses show a double pattern, that is dots or rings scattered over a plaid weave or" be tween stripes. And a word to the wise which ought to be sufficient ; If you pick up a piece o black or white or ecru silk net with ring or dot, or a dress length In chiffon cloth, marquisette, or fine voile, embroidered in the same fashion, count yourself in great good fortune, for the dot, it Í3 prophesied, will re main in demand all fall and winUr. Comfortable Corset. A new corset that promises to be a great success reaches not more than four or five inches above the natural line of the belt; below this line it is extremelv lona, entirely covering the fleshy part of the bcdy. Waist lin and. hips are entirely Burprcssed by this corset, helped . by the 'stocking (suspenders being placed three on each side; one in front, one on the side and one directly at the back. Such a cor- ret Is quite necessary with the high hung skirts now so universally worn. Walking or standing, Ihey are ex tremelv comfortable, for plenty of breathing room Is allowed, the pres- sure coming on the body below the waist line. Sitting that is another story! ' BROWN LINEN SUIT. A smart suit of brown linen which is unusually good looking. An over- skirt effrct Is given by applied tacks set on in deep points and on the bod ice there Is a generous supply of sou tache brJd put on In attractive de sign. Sleeves and lower portion of bodice are tucked and the hifjh stock is braided to match yoke. A large chapeau of white palmetto straw is trimmed with brown ribbon loops and bunches of green grapes POTATOES IN NEW WAYS. Methods of Serving Them That May Be Novel to Some. Chicken in Potato Cases. Two cups of cold chicken that has been cut into cubes and seasoned with pep per, salt and celery salt. Stir two tea- poonfuls of flour, one-fourth of a tea spoon of salt, and a little pepper into two tablespoonfuls of bubbling hot but ter; then add slowly one half cup each of milk and chicken broth; cook until smooth and thick; add the seasoned chicken and place it on the back of the stove until ready for use. Line buttered gem pans with mashed pota toes that have been well seasoned with cream, butter, salt and pepper; brush over with the beaten yolk of egg and brown in a hot oven. Then re move to a hot platter, fill with the prepared chicken, and serve at once. Potato Pancakes. One cup flour, scant one-half cup grated raw pota toes, heaping teaspoon baking pow der, a scant teaspoon nutmeg and cin namon mixed, tablespoonful sugar, one-half teaspoonful of salt. Mix ail dry ingredients together first. Grate potatoes last of all In a little cold water to prevent turning dark. When enough is grated, press out all water and add two well beaten eggs and milk enough to make the batter about of the consistency of griddle cakes; cook them thin and a little more done than flour griddles. Potato and Lemon Peel Cakes. Potatoes six ounces, lemon peel four ounces, sugar four ounces, butter four ounces. Boil potatoes until soft then mash them. Grate lemon neel and beat In the sugar, then all together; melt the butter In a little cream, mix all well, and let stand until cold. Put rich pastry in little patty pans, and fill with the mixture a little more than half full. Bake about half an hour. Sift fine sugar over them when they go into the oven. This makes about a dozen small cakes. Limerick Cake. Six cold, meaty po tatoes, mash fine to get out all the lumps. One teaspoon salt, one cup cream, flour enough to make into cakes. Make small and not too thick. Have your griddle hot and buttered, brown on both sides and butter while hot. They are nice for breakfast. IF SUGAR BOILS TOO LONG. Add a Few Tablespoonfuls of Water and Boil Again. Cola Boiling sugar and water for Ices, or Icing is a somewhat ticklish opera tion, as every cook knows. If cooked too much it will be sugary, and If not enough, it will run. The latter fault can be remedied by returning to the stove for a few min utes. When the boiling has gone beyond the desired degree the consistency can be reduced by adding a few table spoonfuls of cold water and boiling again. If the sugar has been burnt the taste will remain, even though sugaring has been prevented. Never stir sugar and water while boiling If you do not want it to granu late. Watch It carefully and take it off at the critical moment, which in most cases must be decided by exper ience. Pleasant Flavor. One noted housewife says the secret of her delicious raspberry jam is that just before the jam has finished boil ing she stirs Into it currant jelly in the proportion of a half-pint of the jelly to a quart of Jam. The two were stirred thoroughly to gether and put in sealed jars in the usual way. Fruit Jelly. One-half box of gelatin soaked in a little water about one hour. Add one lemon sliced thin, one cup of sugar and one pint of boiling water. Stir un til sugar and gelatin are dissolved. Slice three or four oranges and one banana in a dish and when jelly is cold pour over fruit through a strainer and ilace on ice to harden. \n\n El Hispano Americano Periódico Senanal. Publicado por la Compañía Publi cista del Condado de Mora (Inc.). A. S. BUSHKEVITZ. . .Editor Principal E. H. BIERNBAUM. . .Editor Asistente PRECIO DE SUBSCRIPCION Por un aüo 1.50 Por seis meses 75 Por cuatro meses .50 La subscripción deberá pagarse ade lantada. El Hispano Americano se envia á todas las estafetas, y tiene una circu lación grande y creciente entre la gente Inteligente y progresista del sudoeste. Las leyes de los Estados Unidos re quieren que cualquiera persona paga rá por un periódico mientras continúe tomándolo de la estafeta, aunque el tlompo por el cual se suscribió haya expirado. Reglas de esta Redacción. Comunicaciones se publicarán, pero á la resposabllidad del que las mande. Esta redacción se reserva todo dere cho de publicar comunicaciones. Comunicaciones con lenguaje impro pío se echarán al canasto del desper dlclo. . SI los comunicados son muy exten sos la redacción tomará lo más im portante para publiccacion. En política este periódico será Re publicano y defenderá bub principios. DIRECTORIO OFICIAL. Territorial. W. H. Andrews Delegado en el Congreso. - ' George Curry Gobernador. Nathan Jaffa Secretarlo. Wm. J. Mills Juez Superior. C. W. G. Ward Procurador. Secundíno Romero Escribano de la Corte. Condado de Mora. Malaauias Martinez Miembro del Consejo. E. H. Blernbaum Representante. E. E. Studley Representante. José Viblan Fresquez Juez de Prue bas. Juan Navarro Escribano de Con dado. Juan B. Martinez Alguacil Mayor. Charles U. Strong Tesorero y Col- lector. Albino Martínez Asesor. Ricardo Martínez Superintendente de Escuelas. Alex. S. Bushkevitz Agrimensor. Juan de Mata Mares, Damaclo Ta fova. George V. Santistevan Comis ionados de condado. Precintos del Condado. Mora Roberto Romero, J. P.; Juan Anto Guiterraz, S. A. Cleveland Epifanio Espinosa, J. P. Jacobo Pando, S. A. Guadalupita José de Jesús Torres, J. P.; Plácido Jaramillo, S. A. Cherry Valley M. S. Wasson, J.- P. La Cueva Donaclano Gonzales, J. ' P.; Luis Manzanares, S. A. San José Manuel García, J. P.; José Trinidad Martinez, S. A. Golondrinas Ed F. Jager, J. P. Ocaté Alejandro Mares, J. P.; Jul ian Duran, S. A. Hnlman Francisco Salazar, J. P.; Pedro Lucero, S. A. Wagon Mound Benito Vigil, J. P. Amento Encarnación Garcia, J-P- . El Llano Delfino Pacheco, J. P.; Francisco Lopez, S. A. Chacon Juan P. Ortega, J. P.; Por firio Pacheco, S. A. Ahucio Benieno Trujillo, J. P.; José U. García, S. A. Cármen Jacobo Lobato, J. P.; Clo- dóves Vigil, S. A. Corrillera Epifanio Martinez, J. A.; Juan C. Blea, S. A. Tnrniinin Marino Gonzales. J. P. rosarin Galléeos. S. A. Gascon José H. Martinez, J. P.; Aniceto C. Archuleta, S. A. Roy Guadalupe García, J. P.; Wm. ' A. Brummage, S. A. Watrous Francisco Gonzales, J. P.