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EL PASO HERALD
16 WOO SHEEP :io MIE Rhubarb On Hand For Spring Pies Market Lit Receives an Important Addition; Eggs Drop a Jitne in Price and Lettuce Is Also Cheaper. J. C. McNary and Dr. C. C. Young to Raise Karakul and Domestic Sheep. Arranf it. nts im ih m ionization of .' i nm in w ith a t ipital utock vf $1'0, ihKt to -ihMihIi i ram h near Berino, N M . f r th t Ihvim luerdiiiff- of fine It iratulc .Mid tln.roiifrhbreti duimstlc hep Ait now under wav by a nutn 1"t of piornintnt KI Pasoan Already thrt name of l Mock holders Ii,ie been obtain. d and plans for the immedlat1 '(Kiniiniir of work on the proponed ) inch, .ihoiit 2." miles abow Kl Paso on the Snnta J o railway, art being- made. I)lUII'Ue llanu. Ry the establishment of the ranch it is hop d to develop a sufficiently lance numlii r of iritis to supply the largre t i nihf r of prominent shep owners of i w Mexico At present rams are be im; shippeu into the state from Arizona .nif California, and the supporters of the new ompany intend to avert this b th lire dint? of the thoroughbreds in larfre numbers Jn speak in of the organization of the "impanj. John C McNar, one of the ornanizeiH with Dr. C. C Young, said: New Mi-ilco Good Mnrkrt. "During the past year a number of farmers in New Mexico fed sheep on a mnall Hcaie and made it a financial huc t ohs. and brought out the bestmethods of usiriK farm produce. The Interest in sheep raising in New Mexico is ery hfgh, but so far farmers in the south ern part ha.e onl purchased them in Ktnall lots Thtough the establishment of the t.mch we will be enabled to sell thorn in smrfll lots and buy them in 1 irge droes. Stockholders. "We beliee that New Mexico is an excellent mirket for the dispocal of i :uns and we intend to raise these in lnrge numbers The raising: of kara kule sheep in this cpuntr is practically . new mduKtr and it is an interesting .ml profitable one " The n mies of the stockholders In the new conip.in thu far are as follows: (o&hua S Ke nolils, James G. McNary. W L.Toolt f F. Mors , Di C. C. n unff, .1 r MNar. J A Krakauer, A. r Kerr, James A. Jick, Henrv T. Bowie, I oheit KiaKauei, L. T. Booker and Fe- I I v Martinez ABOUT DIE 00,01 BABIES The Census Bureau estimates that 300,000 babies died in tins country last year before the age -of one year, and it is stated that one-half if these deaths were needless if all mothers were strong and infants were breast-fed. Expectant mothers should strive to in crease their strength with the strength building fats in Scott's Emulsion which improves the blood, suppresses ner vousness, aids the quality of milk, and feeds the very life cells. Physicians prescribe Scott's Emul sion; it is doubly important during nursing. No alcohol. Everydruggist has it. Insist on Soott'e the white lood medicine. No advanced prices. Scott & Bowbc. BkxJHDckl. N J. 32-27 RHUBAKD 1b the newest addition ttftt spring has brought to the markets. Th warm weather is also producing hh iiurrnsfd supply f h'n fruit, nnd eg are a jltm- -h qer In price than thy were .1 Nhort tim- hkv 1jI1u is cheaper, cab-liaK'- l fltarr and other thin) remain about thi nami In th mt.it and ffnti linen turki-yH have dm, t pert to 2 crnts a pound mid trout hae lust a nickel In price. Tho tajf end of the ticanon In evidenced In the feed supply prices aa corn and oats have tidvanM They will probably remain hiCh er until the ummT suupl replrnUheti the stiH h The market list for the week Is as lol Iowh. Fruits. Orange JOc to 40c dor )ian.-na 2Sc per do Crape fruit, large 10c each, 3 for 16c Lemons 20c per doz Winter Termaln apples. 3 lbs. 25c. $2.76 box Roman Beautrs apple 4 lbs. 25c, J2.60 Dot Pineapples 35c each Tangerines 30c and, 40c per dor Date ISc per lb Fard dates 20c per lb Figs lfrc per lb Valley Vegetables. Egg plant SOc per lb Cucumbers 25c each Green chili 34c per lb Colorado Irish potatoes 8 lbs. for 36c California spuds. 7 Iba. for 25c, S2.9 100 lbs. Spanish Bermuda onions 5c a lb Hubbard squash 5c per lb Yellow pumpkins 6c a lb Iladlahes 2 bunches for 6c, 6 for 15c Mountain Park cabbage 4c per lb Lettuce 2 for I5c Dried onions 5c lb lbs. for 25c Carrots, 2 bunches 5c Valley beets 2 bunches for 5o Fresh turnip 2 bunches for 5c Mexican beans 10c lb. 14 lbs. $1.00 Wholesale 7c per lb Florida string or snap beans . . 25c per lb Cuban tomatoes 20c or lb Cauliflower 15c per lb Spinach 15c per lb. 2 for 36c Celery 10c per bunch, 3 for 25c Jumbo Cranberries .20c a Qt Rhubarb 16c per lb. 1 lbs. for 25e Dried Iruit. CaUfornla prunes 16 and 20e per lb. Dried peaches 2 lbs. for 26c Dried apricots 20c per lb. Dried apples 2 lbs. for 25c Citron , . 30c per lb Candied fruits for fruit cakes 65c per lb Turkish figs 15c per lb. California cluster raisins 30c per lb SlieUed Freeh Nuts. Shelled walnuts .65c per lb Shelled almonds 65c per lb hhelled pecans 65e per lb Shelled Jordan almond 80c per lb Fresh Nut it. Pecans 25c per lb Itraril nnli .....25c Dtr lb Filberts 25c per lb California almonds 25c per lb Walnuts .25c per lb Roasted peanuts 20c lb. Ilutler and lggi. Butter, fancy grade.... 40c per lb. 2 lbs 75c Cooking butter SOc Ter tb Mesttla Park eggs SOc per doz El Paso ysrd oggs 43c per do Kansas eggs 40c per doz Cheese. Walnut cheese ivc glass McLaren's ImperW 20c to 35c a Jar IT mien to cheese 20c a glass German breakfast cheese.. 2 for 16a Imperial cheeee .....?S to 36c each Holland cream cheese 4tc per lb. Camembert, 35c; Imported 0c per can New York cream dairy 30c per lb. Bdara. small $1.24 each .Veufchatel 10c each. 3 for 15a Roquefort ..66c per lb. Swiss, Imported. .............. ...50c per b. Ltmburger Ito per lb. Dutch Oirl 40c per ess Brick cheese ......30c per lb. Beef. Sirloin steak "Ue per lb 36c Dr lb Z9e per lb. , IE. v.- If. ! T-bone steak. Round steak Chuck steak Chuck roast Prime rib roast... Rump roast Beef livers Corn beef , Leg 26c per lb snouiaera ..............l&c per lb Chops 35c per lb Lamb chop 3rc per lb ureast pieces 10c per lb. I'orx Salt pork COc pr lb. Boled ham 40c per lb Pork chops jr.c per lb r igsneaa iuc per iu Spar ribs 1c per lb. Shoulders 17aC per lb. Leg -c per lb Bacon 40c per lb Steaks 25c per lb Sausage 20c per lb 1'ure pork sausage 26c per lb Rabbits 20c each, 2 for 36c Poultry. Turkeys 2"c per 1ft Ducks .......25c per lb Spring chicken (dressed) 25c per lb liens (dressed) zt?c per lb Hens (alive) 18c per lb Oeeee 26c per lb Fresh rish. Salmon steaks ...26c per lb Halibut steaks 30c per lb. Trout .' SOc pr lb Oy stent 25c a pint Lobster 35c per lb Delicatessen Prices. Mackeral 15c per lb. 3 for 26 eta Home cooked tongue 76c per lb. Home cooked ham 60c per lb. Home cooked veal SOc per lb. Home cooked pork ...60c per lb. Jellied tongue SOc per lb Alabama sausage, Milwaukee SOc per lb Cenelat sausage, Milwaukee SOc per lb Headcheese, Milwaukee SOc per lb Liver sausage, Milwaukee 40c per lb Ham sausage. Milwaukee 35c per lb Blood and tongue sausage. Milwaukee. 40c lb Kosher welnerwurst SOc per lb. Kosher frankfurters .....25c per lb. Kosher ring sausage 25c per lb Kosbrr cooked corn beef .....soc b. Rolled herring .......5c each Fpec herring .....2 for 15c Smoked bios ters. .5c each Herring, mllchers .....5c each Anchovies 40c per lb. VTholesale Produce Prices. Prices wholesale dealers are paying for valley products: Carrots, turnips and beets In root stuff, $1.50 per cwt App'es $1.00 to $2 50 per box Sweet potatoes 75c to 85c per cwt Upon request of valley farmers and fruit growers. The Herald adds to Its market re port the wholesale prices. It Is generally understood that these prices are just 10 per cent more than the produce uyers pay the farmer for his product Feed. Alfalfa, fancv. wholesale SIX nr Inn Alfalfa, fancy, retail $20 per ton Alfalfa. No. 1 .wholesale $14 per ton Alfalfa. No. 1. retail $16 per ton Corn, wholesale $1 T& per cwt Corn retail. . . . . . $1 86 per cwt Northern white oat. wholesale $2.00 Northern white uate retail $2.10 Texas red clipped oats, wholesale $1 80 Texas red clipped oats, retail $2 00 Chops, wholesale $1.75 Chops, retail $1.86 Bran, wholesale $1.46 per cwt Bran, retail n.60 per cwt Chicken feel, wholesale $2.50 per cyt. Chicken feed, retail 12.65 per cwt. Staples. Fifteen pounds of sugar sre offered for $1 100 lbs. wholesale $6.26. THE NEW "TEA VEIL" fis rawssaw; - . jffijwawMMT rmar. !085ggpM'' . IsWHIsasKrfB ' k By LA RAC0NTEUSE. T1IE 5 odock tea veil is the newest and smartest thing. Hero it is shown in black, the foundation being a hexagon mesh. A scroll figure and lace edge affords a smart design. The short curve under the chin and the long points over the shoulder give cause for the name. The straw and satin turban with its dashing wing trimming is an especially smart type of hat for this style of veil. DAILY RECORD lie pr lb 16c per lb. SSc per lb .lltto per lb. .....lfc per lb. ....16c ser lb. Mntton. Lee of lamb e per lb IluHiliwc 1'ermUff. To It. P. liadfleid to build a brlrk bun galow on Mnrencl atreet; eatlmatMl value To P. A. Chapla. to mild a brick bun ralow on Tularoaa street, eatlmated value To J. B. IIIgn.ll. to bolld a brick bun galow In Manhattan Height, eatlmated value 2SM. , To a D. Pollock to nuke repairs on residence at Wyoming and Octavla streets, estimated value $100. lecd JTIrd. North aide of Bassctt. between Merchant and Thnrlow C. D. McKle and wife to Mrs. Mary Clark, lot 7. block . Bassett's addition: consideration 31:00; - October i. North side of Sacramento between Louisi ana and Florida William J. King and wife to O. W. Haas, lot (and easterly half of lot 7. block 13ti. Highland Park, t-onsldera- oonsiaerauon ?z&; February it. 1916. North side of Bassett. between Merchant and Thurlow Mary Clark to Francisco Uiibe, lot 27. block 41, Bassett's addition; consideration $925. February 17, 110. North side of Magoffin, between St. Vraln and Ange Ben F. Jenkins and wife to B. 1) Park, lots 0, 10. block :14. Campbell's addition, consideration J7600; November 25, 191S. Alexander's addition Mrs. Anne S3 Etherldge to M. J. Cope, lots E, 6, block C. Alexander's addition; consideration 91400; February 10, 1910. North side of Grace, between PhOMlx and .Chihuahua El Paso Heights Invest ment company, to J. W. Yates, Iota 6. t, 7, . 9. 10. 11. 12, block 39, El Paso Heights; consideration 3500; February 1C, 1910. I North side of Missouri, between Ange and Octsvla J. J. Brack and wlf. to Jose Corona, lot 24. and westerly 0 feet and three Inches of lot 33, block 7. Franklin addition: consideration 33200; February 14, 1910. Sooth side of Grace, between San Fran cisco and Los Angeles J. W. Yates to F. R. Allison and N. A. Brown. lots 1. 2, 3, 4, block 30; El Paso Heights; consideration 9500; February 10. 1910 South sde of San Diego between Ohio and Cott n Jessie D Douglas and F. G. Doug lass, to H. P. Hadfleld. lots 24, 2. J, block 47, Highland Park; consideration 31000; January 29, 1910. Births Boys. To Mr. and Mrs. A. Carrania, 3012 Pera, February 9. . To Mr. and Mrs. A. Meia.'300S Cypress. January 14. . . To Mr. and Mrs. Jose Rodriguez, Towne, February 12. To Mr. and Mrs. R. Carrlsco. city, Feb ruary 17. Births Girls. To Mr. and Mrs. Canuto Flerro. Bl Paso. February 17. ..,., To Mr. and Mrs. Juan Terraaas, 4M0 Mon tana, February 2. . . .. To Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Savadra, WO Sooth Kansas, February 3. Licenced to Vi'ed. VT. P. McConnell and Defrauaa A- Swann. Nestor Navarro and Andrea Rodriguez. Automobiles Licenced. 5412 w. E. Stickler, 314H Broadway, In dian motorcycle. 5412 William Powers, Tsleta, Thor motorcycle. 3414 M. M. Curtis, 1303 N. Kansas, Italian Flat. S41I Robert M I.lttlejohn, Fabens, 2 passenger Hupmobtle. 3413 Cancelled. 3417 M. BaUey, 2011 Cotton avenue, 3 passenger Ford. 3418 Mike Snider, 2320 Wheeling, Excel sior motorcycle. 3419 Jose Vallns. 1010 Seventh, Marion 3 passenger touring rar. Deaths. Juan Caballero. age 33. 1113 4 S. Kansas street. February 17, burled m Concordia cemetery. Monte Munoz, ago 38. county hospital, February 14; burled in Concordia cemetery. P. Gomes, age 18. county hospital, Feb ruary 15; burled In Concordia cemetery. F. Armendarix. age 23. 804 South Camp bell. February 10; buried in Concordia cemetery. BUYING FURNITURE Made Easy Gas lit coiiholidatiiij? with the "Cash Furniture Co." w practically doubled our stoc offer you evervthinir vou a these two specials. These y u an buy at and Sia Week k and are now a bio to n possibly need. Note Dining Table $12.85 $15 is what yoh ordinarily pay for such a table as this. It is solid oak, 43 inches, six foot extension with, 3 leaves, conies in either gold en or fumed finish. The price on easy payments dj-j c QVt Brussels Rug $15.00 Trom a big shipment of B-ii-xl-Kugs we quote one extra -'..ial '. Tiese are 912, come in a variety f light and dark patterns and liould sell for J17.50. Vou now ave choice for ttjl C fif. rnly flu,uu Mail Orders Filled Promptly and Satisfactorily. FUi?N8TU!J BUY IT FROM "YOUNG"-- 105-107 Sou m BANKING JuBt as easy to oj)tn a savings a( count with ns as though 70a lived next door. WE PAT 4 per cent Interest, compounded ' T7e do business under tho Depositor-1 uu cf Texas and are a Guaranty Fund R nlc 1 Our nlan. In addition to beln? Onvc snd liberal. Nobody has ever lost a d llar I Write today for our freo booklet. Imply mall your deposit. El Paso Bank & Trust Co., El Paso, Texas BUY IT FOR LESS m Stanton BY MAIL Tl Twice Every Tear. 1 Guaranty Law of the State as provided, by such Uv. convenient. Is eaie, profitable liar in a state banic in Texas. BANKING BT MAIIi." Ton 3 m y - - .a. i 1 II 1 11 - 1 1 m . 7 -.... - eMJs sjsm - 1-1 fj Santa Fe Fuel Co. Tel 566. Herald Want Ads for results Try The Herald Want Ads. i - Commissioners N. D. DARLINGTON CHARLES F. STERN CHAS. D. BLANEY, j Chairman STATE OF CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY COMMISSI FORUM BUILDING SACRAMENTO Highway AUSTIN Secretary WILSON Engineer B. FLETCHER R. ELLIS 2Ir. -, El Paso, Texas. July 21, 1915. Dear Sir: I have before me your letter of June 29th, asking for information in regard to concrete highway construction. The California Highway Commission has constructed and under construction about seven hundred miles of concrete highway. The concrete construction is not intended to be exposed to the continuous abrasion of traffic and is protected with sheet asphalt, Topeka mixture Mastic surfacing or a bituminous wearing coa t. ' . This last type the concrete base with the bituminous wearing coat make up the great er part of our concrete highway construction, and is the type in which you are interested Much of tins road which we have built has a concrete base fifteen feet wide and a minimum thickness of four inches. Where the soil subgrade of the highway cannot be compacted bv wetting and rolling to iriake a good f inn foundation, the concrete base is made thicker (Usually a three foot shoulder of gravel or crushed rock macadam is built on each side of tho concrete pavement, making the roadway twenty-one feet wide. I am enclosing herewith a copy of our.spe cifications for the concrete foundation The concrete base is built of Class "B" concrete. In one mile of concrete highwav fif teen feet wiae and a four inch minimum thickness there are from 1,200 to 1500 w nf coarse aggregate used. ' ons or fn JS "T d?iYeif -S10 uearest 1,ailroad sitliS has cost from about $1.60 per barrel to $2 60 per bai-re on the different sections of highway constructed throughout the state Ihe distance to the railway transportation, the availability of supplies of concrete ag gregate and the character of country over which supplies must be hauled are such ininor tant factors m the cost per square yard of finished pavement that the cost o eaclf sec Sn of road becomes a problem in itself, and any attempt at computng average c Jhf,C-eKhe constructed for our highways is not intended to be exnosed to the wear of traffic. It is protected by a bituminous wearing coat 3-8 of an inch ?n thickness SlSSL0! Thalf of 90-80 -Pic road oil and rfStS , . vv-x.-o w mi- MjUillU y,iiu. necessary. This broomingshould be very carefully performed so as to exposk the concrete in a clean surrace, tree irom any coating of dust. The road oil is applied under pressure and at a temperature between pO degrees and anon ier square vard. se saild. ' m that passes a bantialv all fine xcess of screen- id application of HI Under separate cover I am sending you a copy of the California Highway Bulletin Vol ., fco. 1, on page 16 of which you will find our road oil specifications. J5ulletui. 0l- xne niusnea concrete road can, with advantage to the road surface be left mmn tn trof ' "4 ,JU -uuy cieuneu oy Drusiung wth brooms and washin ff, n 350 degrees Fahrenheit. The rajte of application is one-quarter of a g.i The oiled surface is now covered with crushed rock screenings or coar The finished rock screenings used shall 1 ! wHnn nf o OTnclinr circular screen opening one-half an inch, in diameter, and from which subs dust iias been removed. Uoarse sand of a like grading is equally satisfactory Alter the screenings have been sufficiently incorporated in the oil, the iugs is broomed into piles alongside of the road and the road is riven a seco oil. This application is at the rate of one-quarter of a irnllon Tier sauare vtird. as was the first. The oiled surface is covered with screenings. In the second coat, screenings earning a small percentage of dust and fine material can be used. The highway is now ready for traffic. It can be given a light rolling before opening to traffic, though tin's is not necessary. The oiled surface may require further screening if the surface shows a tendency to bleed. We have had but little trouble due to any peeling off of the bituminous wearing .oat. Some has been subjected to quite heavy traffi c for about two and one-half vears and shows but little wear. The bituminous covered concrete highways in this state have not been constructed for a long enough period to furnish reliable data as to the average maintenance cost per square yard. The bituminous wearing surf ace will re quire some patching during the first three years of its life and may require complete renewal every four or five years under average conditions of traffic, but our work is not yet old enough to furnish sufficient data for estimat ing yearly maintenance cost. We do not place any expansion joints in the concrete base, but allow the base to make its own contraction cracks. If these cracks open up enough to permit filling, thev arc tamped full of hot asphalt. The concrete highway with the bituminous wearing surface is giving satisfaction in Cali fornia. In our road building in this state we have not had to construct highways in regions subjected to very severe frost action. Under the conditions found here, the minimum four inch concrete base laid on the properly prepared subgrade has proved very satisfactory . Yours very truly. - (Signed) A B FLETCHER, Highway Engineer. im rVi to. n re. 1 .