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COAL TRADE GREATLY STIMULATED BY RAIL SITUATION I
RAIL STRIKE TALK SPURSORDERSFOR BITUMINOUS COAL Sudden Rush of Business ; .I Calls for Prompt Shipment. JMINES RUSH OUTPUT | Anthracite Also Affected by The Possibility of k Tie-Up. As a result of the threatened rail road strike, a good many orders ror bituminous coal have suddenly ap peared calling for prompt shipment, reports say. ^^all orders for a few car? pre dominate, but larger ones also ftg -.urs. Some of the small mines which h*d. been running two or three days a week have now sold up their out put lor balance of the month. Un til reception of this business, sales of'-Mch mines had merely kept a day or so ahead of production. Con tract commercial consumers are j ?Uao In many instances requesting trmrt deliveries in view of a pos sible strfke. Quite a number have bewn going along with light stocks and now wish to protect themselves. Where spot sales of coal are not | to regular customers, sellers since the sudden demand sprang up are j aikfttg advance of 10 to 15 cents a ton. % Regular customers ^enerany j eaa-still buy at the old price. Bet ter grades in pool 9 are freely 4iiot*d $2 50 to $2 65 a ton. while some sellers say they can get as muclf as $2.75. For pool 10 about $2 2* to $2.35 is asked. ' * Railroads Bay Supplies. * Prior to the strike cloud, produc tion* stepped up. passing the 9,000, - 000-ton mark In the first week of | October. Railroads have been stock ing up on #fuel, while with trade j Improvements rolling mills and | otfii* concerns In the steel industry j have been buying more freely. Some bituminous operators who J have refrained from selling at the I lowest market prices are not marie- j ing 'up quotations to their own trade. They say they have been op- ' erating part time, and if the mar- I .ket is now inclined to take more coal, they would rather run full at prices they have been getting tl^an | * to try and capture temporarily a ..little business at an advance. One j ^uch interest remarks tnat he may j suggest to a customer the purchase 1 "of coal as an Insurance acainst a strike, but does not like to base his ' *elllnir argument altogether on sum I **n' contingency. Tf the strike does ho\ materialize, the customer is sure to remember. While apents are selling: good; grades of coal aro%nd $2.75 a ton. 'they still have uncompleted con jfrarts at $2.25 and $3.50 In cer tain cases large consumers have ne gotiated a reduction in price by ex pending the term of the contract a j>w months further into the future and increasing the tonnage con- i tracted for. Anthracite In Demand. (Suite an influx of orders is re ported also by anthracite operators | since the cooler> weather further ha?rtened by the railroad labor situ ation. Until recently autumn demand has | been below the average. Even if I there be no railway tie-up. the mar ket for domestic sires of anthra ?jte is likely to be Improved pro- j vided the weather Is not unseason- j ably mild. Larsre companies which had been | dumping chestnut are now picking It up. so much better is the demand, , and certain ones have stopped stor- ; ing ejrer. Stove continues the leader, ! .with pea and egg the slowest or sale among the prepared sizes. A few of the large producers have I more business on stove and chestnut ; than they can take care of promptly. Steam sizes of anthracite remain ! quiet, with a trifle improvement in J >fo.'l buckwheat. One thing that is holdinsr back the j dealers is the current discussion to ! the effect that reduction of railroad ' freight rates must come with any, "T" reduction. With the question j of lower freights thus aeraln brought ?Into the limelight, dealers hesitate )to *eep on loading up their yards ,^ftb coal. ; LADIES! DARKEN :3TOUR GRAY HAIR ? ? Look year* yonng;er! ITse firand * mother'* recipe of Sage Tea and Salpfcar, and nobody will kaow. ? The use of Sage and Sulphur | | for restoring faded, gray hair to ? its natural color dates back to grandmother's time. She used It \ to keep'her hair beautifully dark. ? gossy and attrcative. Whenever * her hair took on that dull, faded \ or streaked appearance, this sim ple ? mixture was applied with ? wonderful effect. But brewing at home is mussy and out of date. Nowadays, by ? asking at any drug store for a ? bottle of "Wyeth'e Sage and Sul rhur Compound." you will get ? this famous old preparation, im ? proved by the addition of other ? ingredients, which can be de pended upon to restore natural ? color an dbeauty to the hair. A well-known downtown drug * gist says It darkens the hair so ' naturally an devenly that nobody * can tell it has been applied. You * simply dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this J through your hair, taking one # sfrand at a time. By morning # tfcs gray hair disappears, and , after another application or two , It becomes beautifully dark an* , glossy # Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur , Compound Is a deltghtful toilet , requisite for those who desire a t more youthful appearance. It is i not Intended for the cure, mitl * ?r pr6Ventlon ot di??*?e.? ? 0 .! i - ? ' DEEDS AND DEEDS OF TRUST ' Published Daily, Except Sunday, in The Washington Herald This recor4 >s a transcript of all deeds and deeds of trust filed in the office of the District' Recorder of Deeds yesterday. DEEDS. North of Evartfl at, east of North ?apltol at ne. sq 3501, lot 107, Dob bin's Addition?Noble J. Thomas et ux Pauline C. to (Won I. Jarrett et ux Eleanor S.. $10. 1335 Mssachusetts are se, sq 1D37. lot 89?Rex E. Klnaell et ux Nettie B. to Erneat C. Rick et ux Mabel A., $10. 2007 I st nw, sq 78. parts orig inal lota 2. 29 and 30? Ellen O. Marshall et al. to Edward L. Conn et ux Edith 8.. $10. D st ne. between 13th and 14th sts, sq 1031,.lot 148?Julius B. Gay et ux Clarlbel C. to Henry L. and Lewis T. Breunlnger, $10. North of Farragut st, west of Georgia ave, sq 2928, lot 35, Four teenth Street Terrace?Bernard L. Kaufman et ux Clara B. to Julius B. Gay et ux Clarlbel, $10. 74 Rhode Island ave ne. sq 3536. lot 1, Highview?Adrienne Ervin to James M. Hlmes, $10. North of Patterson st, west of Nevada ave, sq 1863, lot 5, Chevy Chase?William H. Ritchie and Horace C. Bailey to Arthur R. Nickerson et ux Martha G., $10. South of Patterson st, west of Nevada ave. sq 1999, lot 16, Chevy Chase?William H. Ritchie and Horace C. Bailey to Theodore A. Jacobs, $10. v 6th st nw, between Rhode Island ave and S st, sq 442, part lot 41? James W. Johnson et ux Ella J. to Cora E. Con tee. $10. 146 D st se. sq 733, lot 39?Sam uel J. Marine et ux Ida to George S. Cartner, $10. George S. Cartiner conveys same property to Ida Marine, $10. Pope and O sts se. sq 541, lot 14. Randle Highlands?Edward, Davis et ux Mazie B. to K. A. Hunsucker, $10. I'psal st se, between 1st st and Hurner pi, sq 6094, lot 21. addition to Congress Heights?Ralph P. Barnard and Guy H. Johnson to Richard T. Thrift et ux Helen *E., $10. North of Adams at, east of 2d st ne. sq 3557, lot 68, Edgewood? Harry Wardman and Thomas P. Bones to James W. Berry, $10. 1415 Hopkins pi nw. sq 96. lot 76?David S. Barry et ux Cora B. to Jane G. Pennington, $10. Norh of O st. west of 30th st nw, sq 1257, pt lot 94?Alyce C. Fisher to Mary E. Majulien. $10. 1359 Fairmont st nw, sq 2860, lot 39. Columbia Heights ? Mary G. Johnson to Mary A. Johnson $10. 48 Q st ne, sq 3520, lot 107. West Eckington?iLilllan B. God- ! man to John G. Jaeger, $10. 729 Upshur st nw, sq 3136, lot 43. Petworth?Harriet G. McKinney to Edward D. McKinney et ux Harriet G.. $10. 34th st nw bet O and P sts. sq j 1246. part lot 63?Chas. H Wiltsie et al to Evelyn C. Parrott. $1. 1716 N. H. ave nw. sq 153, lot 69? Louis E de Beam to Henrietta R Huff. $10. North of Rittenhouse st, west of Broad Branch rd, sq 2003, lot 45? Lester H-'Woolsey et ux Grace H. to Chas. R. Chambers, $10. N of Rlttenhouse st. w of Broad Branch rd. sq 2003. lot 46?Same to Frances R. Cox. $10. N of Rittenhouse st. w of Broad Branch rd sq 2003. lot 24?Same to Minnie M. Aylor, $10. 48 Q st ne. sq 3520. lot 107, West Ecklngton?John G. Jaeger to Lil lian B. Godman and Laura W Sim mons. $10. v 213 4th st se. sq 789, lot 26?Flor ence M. Schellinger to E. Margaret Tripp. $10. E. Margaret Tripp conveys same land to Florence M. and Beulah M. Schellineer as Joint tenants. $10. 1947 Vt ave nw. sq 361, lot 13? Mary E. Craft et al to Geo. W. Hol ler. $10. 3502 T st nw. sq s of 1296, lot 25 ?Emma M. Bender to Anna M. Clements. $10. N of Tennyson st. e of 33d st nw, *q 2015, lot 28?Herman F. Mandler et ux Eva A. to Archibald M. Mc Lachlin, $10. N of In*raham st. e of 13th st nw. aq 2931. lot 63?David D. Dunigan ! et ux Helen M. to Elixabeth Will iams, $10. North of Perry pi. west of 14th ?t nw. sq 2689, lots 74 and 90 and 91 and 92?David A. Baer et ux. Ruth I. to Winfleld Preston. $10. 534 Columbia rd nw. sq 3053, iot i 33. Schutzn Park?Emma M. Hill to Mary Pekover, $10. 183?*i 6th st nw. sq 441. north H of lot 38?Elizabeth B. Taylor to John and Henry Eorster, $10. North of Ingraham st, east of 13th st nw. sq 2931. lot 47?David J. Dunigan t ux. Helen M. to Al bert B Leojib^rger et ux. Genevieve M.. $10. North of Taylor st. east of 4th st nw, sq 3312. lot K5?Clarence H. Small *t ux. Florence C., to Ellen B. Clarke and Anna L. Mayne, $10. 3307 Newark st nw, 8q 2075, lots *01 and 843, Cleveland Park?John R. Cox et ux. Louise R. to Eveline B. Maddux, $10. 1746 T st nw. sq 152, lot 153?Jen nie C. Ott to Fannie Grant, $10. 918 K st ne, sq 931. lot 3?Mary E. Allen to Isabell Anderson. $10. 3d st nw, south of Rittenhouse st. j sq 3288, lot 44?Michael Plpitone to I Mary K. Pipitone, $10. i 1730 18th st nw. aq 133, lot 124 Thaddeus R. Bean, admr, to Hugh W. Fred. $7,000. 1217 and 1219 Decatur st nw. sq 2922, lots 9 and 10, Sauls Addn? Francis A. Blundon et ux. Mary c to Eva M. Buckley. $10. North of Jefferson st, east of Ga ave nw, sq 2996. lot 45 and part 44? Robert E. Funkhouser et ux \ OUGH! BACKACHE! RUB LUMBAGO OR STIFFNESS AWAY Rob p*ia from back with small trial bottle of old -St Jacobs OiL" When your back Is sore and lame, or lumbago. sciatica or rheumatism has you stiffened up, don't suffer! Get a small trial bottle of old, honest "St. Jacobs Oil" at any drug store, pour a little m your hand and rub 1t right on your aching back, and by the time you count 60 the soreness and lameness is gone. ' Don't stay crippled! This soothing, penetrating oil needs to be used only once. It takes the pain right out and ends the mis ery. It Is magical, yet absolutely harmless ana doesn't burn the skin. Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica, bcakache or rheumatism so promptly. It never disap points.?Adv. 7~t" Eleanor, to Moses He nog:, 910. 3d st sw, bet H and I, aq 589, part orlg lot 8?Geo. W. Robinson et ux, Rosa, to Berry Broadus, $10. Park road nw, bet 11th and 18th sts, sq 2839, lot 9. Holmead Manor ?Alice G. Holmead and Chaa. H. Eslln to Robert Munro, $10. DEEDS OF TRUST. Sq 5115, lots 164. 185 and 118?S. Joseph Clarke et ux. Meryl F. to Rob ert C. Howard and Wm. M. Beall to secure Samuel Miller $8,500 on de mand. 7 per cent. Sq 8501, lot 107?Orion I. Jarrett et ux, Eleanor 8. to R. B. Blundon and LouU C. Dismer to secure Ber nard Hardin* 81,900, monthly pay ments, 7 per cent. Sq 1037, lot 89?Ernest C. Rick et ux. Mabel A? to Julius A. Maedel and Henry Bergmann to secure the Ameri can Fire Ins. Co. 88,000. 3 years, 8 per cent sa. . Sq 1257, pt lot 94?Mary E. Majullen to H. Cochran Fisher and F. Eliot Mlddleton to secure Alyce C. Fished $5,000, 5 years, 7 per cent sa Same to same to aecure same 82,850, monthly payments, 7 per cent. Sq 78, pts orlf lots 2, 29 and 30? Edward L. Conn et ux. Edith 8. to L. P. Wheat and Thomas E. Petty to secure Ellen 8. Marshall et al. 8600, 5 years, 8 per cent sa. Sqs of 1091, lot 51?Walter R. Oough et ux, Emma to Ernest L. Schmilt and George M. Emmerich to secure Ameri can B. A. 81,800. Sq 1863, lot 5?Arthur R. Nickerson et ux, Martha G. to Robert E. Heater and A. R. Varela to secure Wtn. H. Ritchie and Horare C. Bailey 82.581.80, monthly payments. 6 per cent mat. Sq 1999, lot 16?Theodore A. Jacobs et ux. Rose to Robert E. Heater and A. R. Varela to secure Wm, H. Ritchie and Horace C. Bailey 82.583.85, month ly peyments, 6 per cent. Sq 2003, lot 45?Chas. R. Chambers and Robert E. Heater to secure Lester H. Woolsey $2,058, monthly pay ments. 6 per cent. Sq 2003, lot 46?Frances A. Cox to same to secure same $2,145.12, month ly payments, 6 per cent. Sq 2003, lot 24?Minnie M. Aylor to Wm. H. Ritchie and Robert E. Heater to secure Lester H. Woolsey $2,473.96, monthly payments, 6 per cent. Sq 3084. part lot 12?Ella R. Henry to James E. Scott and Al bert F. Reed to secure Edward L. Scott $68.80. Monthly payments 7 per cent. Sq 442. part lot 41?Cora E. Con tee to Ella J. Johnson and Albert J. Washington to secure James W. Johnson $1,320. Monthly payments 7 per cent. Sq 3557, lot 68?James W. Berry et ux Katharine L. to Arthur Carr and Marvin A. Custis to secure Perp. B. A. $2,800. Sq 96, lot 76?Jane G. Pennington to Julius I. Peyser and Randall H. Hagner to secure David S. Barry $2,000. Six to twenty-four months 6 per cent sa. and mat. Sq 2928, lot 35?Julius B. Gay et ux Claribel C. to Lewis E. Breun Inger and George E. Walker to se cure Henry L. and Lewis T. Breun inger $2,500. Monthly payments 7 per cent. Sq 741, lots 7. 8 and 14?Albert Knorl et ux Blanche I. to Claud Livingston and H. Clifford Bangs to secure Caddell Smith $400. I Monthly payments 7 per cent. Sq 421, parts lots 32 and 8S? lAzer Goldberg et ux Lena to I Wash. Loan and Trust Co. to se cure Union Trust Co. $6,500. Three years 7 per cent sa. I Sq 361. lot 13?George W. Halley et ux Georgia H. to Samuel A. [ Drury and James B. Nicholson to secure Lee Brown $3,000. Three years 7 per cent sa. Sq 361. lot 13?George W. Holley et ux Georgia H. to S. M. Dudley to secure James C. Dowlin^ $2,500. Monthly payments 7 per cent. Sq 3045, lot 61?Abraham Abel man et ux Ada to Charles M. Gu sack and Benjamin L. Tepper to secure Isidore Passett $2,000. Monthly payments 7 per cent. I Cuckhold's Delight, part lot 7? | May E. Pweeney et vir C. B. to j Firman R. Horner and John A. Massie to secure McLachlen Bank ing Corp'n $1,200. Three years 7 per cent sa. Sq 2931, lot 63?Elizabeth Will lams to John A. McCarthy and [Walter A. Dunisran to secure David J J. Dunlgan $3,500. Monthly pay ' ments 6 per cent. Sq 2931. lot 47?Albert B. Leon berger et ux Genevieve M. to John A. McCarthy and Walter A. Duni? l can to secure David J. Dunigan I $3,500. Monthly payments 6 per cent. I Sq 2111, lot 95?Herbert Camp bell et ux Alice to Wash. Loan and (Trust Co. to secure Equitable Co-op. !B. A. $9,000. Sq 3312, lot 85?Ellen B. Clarke & Anna L. Mayne to B. Francis Saul & G. Percy McGluee to se cure Clarence H. Small $3,000 monthly payments. 7 per cent. Sq 2848, lot 825?Lincoln L. Pits nogle et ux. Hattie M., to Nat'l Sav & Trust Co to secure Amer Sec & Trust Co $6,000 3 years, 7 per cent s. a. Sq 2075, lots 801 & 843?Eveline B. Maddox to B. Agee Bowles & j George W. Offutt, Jr. to secure John | R. & Louise R. Cox $4,000, month ly payments. 6 per cent. Sq 267, part lot 17?Josephine Do C. Hooton to Lee D. Latimer & Wm. B. King to secure Anna K. Bean $6,000, 3 years, 7 per cent s. a Sq 139, lot 4?Arthur Mansfield & Margaret Mansfield to Arthur Carr & Marvin A. Custis to secure Perp B. A. $1,500. Sq 3520, lot 73?Fronk M. .Grit ton et ux, Cynthia, to Arthur"Carr A Marvin A. Custis to secure Perp B. A. $600. Sq 510, lot 121?Mitchell April et WOMEN will be glad to *f know of s laxative that operates without griping or weakening. Thousands will tell you they get more satisfactory .?eaults from Dr. Caldwell's byrup Pepsin than from salts. P?ls and drastic cathartics. *"Top '? * mild, gentle cleanser and regulator. It costs only ?bout s cent a dose. DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN THE FAMILY LAXATIVE ' Take Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin when constipated. bUioas, headachy Yoawill And your gen ?rai health and completion so im tb?t less cosmetics will be of women bare proved this true. HALF-OUNCE bottle free t?SL' Bo,,U of mj mmmimmmmmm WASHINGTON PRODUCTS. Eco? Strictly fresh, *?e: ?*?*?? receipts. 48a4?c; Southern. ???*?? Poultry. Alive?Rooatera. lb., ll? 17c; furkeya, lb.. S(M*c:' ehteltan* aprlo*. lb, J5?Hc; hens, lb.. 15?$lc; keata young. SOalOe; dressed fo*la.( MaUc; freah killed spring chlckena. lb.. SXaSic; turkeya, lb, 45aS0e; keata, young. each, 60a75o. Livestock?Calves. lb.. 13al2V4o; lambs, choice. 8a9c; boss, tMc. ? FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. (Compiled by the V. ?. B?r*?? ?? Markets ?>< Cnf Estimates.) Sales from Wholesale!* ta Retallera. Apples?Barrels, Virginia and Weat Virginias; Grimes. No. 1. few s?l?a, tlOall; No. 2 fair condition, IT.BOa 9.00; York Imperials, No. 1. 18.00a 9.00; Romes, No. 1. $9 00a9.50. Nova Scotlas, Tompkins, Klnga, fair con dition. medium slses, $7.50. Boxes, Washingtona. Grimes, medium sites, extra fancy, $3.75*4.00. fancy, $3.50. Wagoners, combination, fancy and extra fancy, medium sixes, 12.75a 3.00; Jonathans, extra fancy, $3.25a 3.50, fancy mostly. ?3.00. C grade, $2.50a2.75; Delicious, extra fancy, medium and large slses. mostly, mostly. 14.50. Callfornlas. Dell clous, fancy, medium slies, mostly $4.00. Bushel baskets. Virginias and West Virginias, York Imperials No. 1, $2.60. New Yorks. various varieties, fair condition, $2.25a2.50. Cabbage?New Yorka. bulk, per cwt.. Domestic Round type. $2.i5a 2.50. Onions?tndlanas. Ofcloa and New Yorks, 100-lb. sacks, yellow varie ties. No. 1. $5.50a6.00. White Potatoes?New Yorks, 150 lb. sacks. Round Whites. U. 8. grade No. 1. $3.75a4 per sack. Sweet Potatoes?North Carolina*, ?supplies heavy, cloth top stave barrels, yellow varieties. No. 1. $2a 2.50. some wasty, $1.50. Lettuce?-New Yorks. crates. 2 doa. j heads, best, $1.25al 50; poorer. 75ca j $1.00. Celery?New Yorks. bunches, nil | sizes. 7*5ca$1.00. Pears?New Yorks, Sheldon", bu. baskets. $4.00; D'Anjous, $3.50; j Kelfers, $2.50. Oranges?Callfornlas. Valencia*, r.tl sties, $7.00a7.50. Florldaa. Parson Browns, medium slsea, $5.00, small sizes, $4.00a4.50. Tomatoes?Homegrowns, half bu baskets, best, $2.00a2.50. Grapefruit ? Florldaa, boxes, all sizes, $3.75a4.25. Beets?Homegrowns, dozen bunch es, 75c. I'SITED STATES DEPARTMENT 1 OF AGRICULTURE. Itureav of Market*. Based on October 24 quotations In important markets, prices for nay. feed and Kraln in carlots delivered Washington, D. C., for prompt ship ment are quoted as follows: N?. 1 timothy hay, $24.50 per ton; No. 2 timothy hay, $22 58; No. 1 clover mixed, $22.50; spring wheat bran, $19.75; spring wheat mid dlings. $20.75; cottonseed meal <3? per cent), $43.50; old process linseed meal. $42; gluten feed, $30.50; hom iny feed (white), $26; dried beet pulp. $27.25; No. 2 white corn. ??c per bushel: No. 2 yellow corn. 64c; No. 3 white corn. 64c; No. 3 yellow corn. 63; No. 2 white oats, 44Vic; No. 3 white oata, 4lHc. The following commodltlea may he obtained from local dealera In carlots, basis cash payment at prices quoted. No. 1 timothy (Western) hay. $25.50 per ton; No. 2 timothy (West ern) hay. $23.50; No. X clover mixed, $23.50; spring wheat bran, $20.25; winter wheat bran, $20.25; stand ard middlings, $21 25; flour mid dlings. $28.25; cottonseed meal (36 per cent). $44; gluten feed, $11; hominy feed (white), $26.50; flour, soft winter straight (140 Iba. jute), $5.60a6.35 per bbl; hard winter straight (140 lbs. Jnte), $6.85a7.50; fancy spring patent (fajnily brand), $7 2588.25: No. 2 white corn. 67c per bushel (hairs extra); No. 2 yellow corn, 66c (bags extra); No. 3 white corn. 66c (bags extra); No. 3 yellow corn, 65c (bags extra); No. 2 white oats, 46',4 (bags extra); No. 3 white oats. 43Hc (baga extra). Jobbers' prices In ton lota or more terms cash at 'dealers' warehouses, range mostly from $1 to $2 per ton over local market prices on hay, and from $2 to $3 per ton on feed. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Oct. 24.?Prim# steers, $9.00al0.50; good to choice heavy steers, $R.0fta9.50; fair to good steers, $6.90a9.00; yearlings, fair to choice, $8.50al2.00; feeding steers. $5??a6.75: heifers, $5.00a9.00. Hogs ? Choice light butchers. $7.85a8.30: medium weight butchers, $7.75a8.25; heavy butchers, $7.10a *.2ft: fair to fancy, light, $7.25a8.20: heavy packing, $6.40a7.25; rou?rh packing. $6.25a6.50: pigs. $7.00a8.25. Sheep ? Western lambs, $7.25a 8.50; feeding lambs, $7.00a7.75: cull hmbs, $4.00a6.00; yearlings, $5."00a 7.00; wethers. $3.50a5.50; ewes, $2.00 [ a5.00. ux, Dora, to Arthur Carr & Mar vin A. Custis to secure Perp. 13. | A. $2,100. Sq 152 lot 153?Fannie Grant to Joseph V. Morgan A Lenwood Ott to secure Jennie C. Ott $3,300. monthly payments, 7 per cent. Sq 931, lot 3?Isabel Anderson to Walter S. Brady & Joseph D. Sul livan to secure John C. Brady $3, 000, 3 years, 7 per cent s. a Same to Edw'd P. Schwarta & Howard Moran to secure Mary E. Allen $1,000, monthly payments, 7 per cent. Sq 393, lot 21?Mollle R. White to Wash Loan & Tr Co to secure Equitable Co-op B. A. $2,300. Sq 2689, lots 74, 90. 91 and 92? Winfield Preston et ux, Margaret U, to David A. Ba^r and Alphonse M. Baer to secure Ruth I. Baer. $7,200, March 20, 1922, 6 per cent maturity. Same to Harry L. Rust and George C. Bowie to secure Pearl D. Clif ford, $27,500, 3 years, 7 per cent s. a. Sq 2061, lot 4T1?Katharine* A. Grace to Wm. MM?win and Chas. A. McEuen to se?We Percival Pad gett, $1,600, 3 years, 7 per cent a a. Sq 589. part orif lot 8?Berry Broadas to Chapin Brown and Henry H. Bergmann. to seoure Oriental B. A. No. ?, $2,000. Same to Thos. and Wm. H. Brown, to secure George W. flobinson, $1,000. monthly payments, 7 per cent. Sq 133. lot 124?Hugh W. Fred et ux. Ruby, to Michael F. Mangan and Harry M. Packard, to secure Thaddeus Bean, adm'r, $3,400, 1 and 2 years. 6 per cent s. a. Sq 2922, lots 9 and 10?Eva M. Buckley to Louis C. Dismer and Chaa. W. Schafer, to secure North ern Liberty B. A.. $8,000. Same to Wm. C. Zimmerman and Louis C. Dismer, to secure Francis A. Blundon, $2,500, 6 months, 6 per cent. ? Sq 2839, part lot 9?Robert Munro et ux. Marie A., to Wm. H. Saun ders and Claud Livingston, to se cure Caddell Smith, 3 years, 7 per cent a a w GASOLINE PRICES FLUCTUATE WHOLE RESERVES REMAIN HIGH Greatly Stimulated Production of Crude Oil Has Not Stabilized the Market (ly Tkt w??i?f"> The changes In the oil Industry an of interact to many people <nd numerous Industries. The factors bearing upon prices of both crude oil and the refined product are so complicated that It Is difficult to work out a basis for the economics of the Industry'?which adequately explains price fluctuation. An ad vance in the retail price of gaso line during recent weeks hae oc curred at a time when production wa? Increasing and the stocks on hand were still at a very high level compared with recent years though lower than the high ?elnt reached last May. As will be seen in the following table, production of gasoline drop ped off In July but came back In August, .while Imports increased greatly. During the summer con sumption Increased to the new hlKh level of over SOO.OM.OW gal Ions in August and aa ? result the BALTIMORE PRODUCE. BALTIMORE. Oct. 24.?Butter? Fancy creamery, 4 8 a 4 9c: choice creamery. 45a47c; good creamery. 42 a44c; blocks. 46a48c; nearby cream ery prints, 49a51c; blocks. 46a48c; nearby creamery, 38a42c;.ladle, 30a 32c; Maryland and Pennsylvania rolls. 26a37c; store ^packed. 25a2tc; Maryland, Virginia and Pennsyl vania dairy prints, 28a30c; process butter, 35a37c. Eggs?Wholesale dealers add la 2c to ths following quotations for Jobbing lots, loss off; Maryland and j Pennsylvania and nearby firsts. 50c; j Western high grade, 4Sc: Western average receipts, 48c; West Virginia! firsts, 48c; Southern firsts, 47a48c. Live Poultry?Chickens, old nens. 4 lbs and over, 25c; medium. 3 to 4 lbs. 23a24c; smaller. 20a21c; white Leghorns, 20c; old roosters. 15c; springers, large, 23c; small to me dium, 23c; white Leghorns, 20c. Geese, nearby, 30c; Western, 28c. Turkeys, young, 9 lbs and over. 41c: smaller, 36aS8c; old. 40c. Ducks, Muscovy and mongrel, young, 21a 22c: white Peking, young. 2*a27t; puddle, young, 24a25c. Guinea fowl, young, m lbs. each. 7ta80c; smaller, each, 60c; old, each, 40c. Pigeons, per pair, 35a40c. BALTIMORE GRAIN. BALTIMORE. Oct. 24.?Wheat? Receipts, 40,302 bus by car; ship ments from elevators. 36.478 bus: stock In elevators. 3.431.361 gus. A smsil sample lot of nearby wheat sold at 11 per bus. Carlot sale, In cluded November at 81.08 and De cember at J1.10H. Closing prices: NO. 2 red winter, spot, J1.12V No. 2 red winter garlicky, spot, and Oc tober, 31.07%: November, 31.08H. Corn?Receipts, 44),580 bus by car and 30 bus by boat; shipments from elevators, 2.386 bus; stock in ele vators. 687,011 bus. Track yellow corn No. 1 or better for domestic delivery. 61c per bushel. Prime new yellow corn for deferred delivery offered at 32 50 per barrel. Con tract corn, 53\c for spot. Oata? Receipts, 2,410 bus; ship ments from elevators, 3.286 bus; stock In elevators, 324,8S6 bushels. Market closed at 45c asked for No. 2 and 41Ha43c for No. 3 white oats Rye?Receipts, 18,167 bus; stock In elevators, 1,599.730 bus; ship ments from elevators. 103 bus. Hay?Receipts, 49 tons. Bulk of saleg are at |16a21 a ton. Straw?Receipts, 25 tons. No. 1 tangled rye. 315.60; No. 1 wheat. 313; No. 1 oat (nominal), 314.50al5 Mill Feed?City Mills winter bran, per ton, 100-pound sscks. 327: Patapsco mill feed, per ton; in 100 pound sacks. 125; white middlings, per ton, In 80-pound cotton sacks. .o?: s?!Te ln 100-pound Jute sacks. 380. These quotations are for Job bing lots. METAL MARKET. NEW YORK. Oct. 24?The Lon don metal cable quoted spot tin 5b lower at ?1&8, and futures un changed at ?160 10a; aalea 80 tone and 27*0 tons. Spot standard cop per ia 2a 6d higher at ?66 2a 6d and futures unchanged at ?67 2a 6d; sales 100 tons und 800 tons. Elec trolytic ia 10s lower at ?78 10a Spot lead Is 2s 6d higher at 124 2s 6d. and spelter 2s 6d lower at ?26 5s. exhaustive analysis of Missouri Pacific ?Is matalaed la ear reeeat Seen rifles sag Commodities Review. Free, shs request. A.A.Hoasman&Co. 30 Broad street. Hew York MEMBERS: New York Stock Biehasve Jew York Cottoa Ktrkane York Prodaee Kxeknnae * ??*ar Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Associate Members of Liver goal Cottoa Association V ! Washington Office MAIN FLOOR CORRIDOR WOODWARD BUILDING Telephone Main 2040 CHARLES R_ ALLEY. Mgr. i Hera|? stocks on hand at the ?nd of tf month wero down to tho level of stocks at the beginning of tho roar. E*6n with thla reduction, however, our stocks are 'much higher than 19*7 ?**riod" during any year since Whether the rate of production or the else of the supply on hand ? has been the principal factor In bringing about advancing prices Is not clear, but the rate of produc tion would seem to be lsrge enough to stabilise prices unless there should be an unusual shortage of stocks and a groat export move ment. While the exports during August showed a great increase to over 47.000,000 gallons, this volume of export was exceeded' In April and during other months earlier in the year without seriously affect ing the price. Vm?tic PredMtUs. OMumptiM ud Itecks ?f Omllit ? lm-lltl. (la mlllioaa ef falleaa.) . v Btorki . Pro- Cob- end of daction, cumption. maath JS! 2.850 2.MS 412 jtPiM S.5T0 2,126 2t7 W l.ttT 446 |5? 4.6*2 4.256 452 JHJ f1* SMMkl... 2,572 l.?M 1W1 las 460 ?*4 571 February SW 225 6*0 Marc* ....... 41D S46 711 April ........ 426 822 747 May 446 MS 800 ??? ? 4*> 445 730 419 457 664 Aufuat 421 501 567 A partial explanation may lie In Hie decreased imports of crude petroleum, which declined more than 4,600,000 barrels during Au gust. compared with July while at the same time there was an in creased consumption of about l.tso. 000 barrels. Our production rained 634.000 barrels during the same pe riod. It must be remembered, how ! ever, that there were large accu mulated atocks of crude petroleum I on hand, presumably more than the j trade would care to carry under | present credit conditions. The opening of new productive wells during August was the small est for a number of months and Indicated that we are approaching more stabilised condition so far a? the domestic proportion is con cerned. Yet these changes do not seem to account for advancing pricee In both crude oil and In the reflned product, gasoline. The world production of oil has been summarised by some author-* itles as havlne: Increased at the rate of about 25 per cent over the war-time yearly average. This was the logical result of the great effort to Increase oil production, particu larly In this country and Mexico. Tho domestic consumption was hardly expected to keep up with the war-time rate, but we may have been mistaken in this conclusion. Within the last few months, how ever. petroleum producers throuch out the world are easing up on their efforts to add to production. In this country our great excess of j exports over Imports of crude oil were the principal factors last year and early this year. Transportation costs is another 1 factor that must be considered. The high railroad rates are rapidly ' driving the transportation of oils from the railroads to pipelines and boats. As an Illustration of the changes, it is stated that crude oil j can be carried from Oklahoma to ; ?the Gulf Coast by pipeline and I thence to North Atlantic ports by ! water at less than one-third of the I cost of rail transportation. The re- j finer* are utilising motor trucks to I an increasing extent, and large ; amounts of reflned products are also sent through pipe lines. By these means the effect of increased cost of transportation Is being off- j set and should result in stabilising ; price. A product as easily stored as i gasoline should maintain a fairly j even price level and not be subject ! to the frequent fluctuations since ! the consuming demand changss ac cording to conditions that can be anticipated to a considerable ex tent . The international movement of the crude product is not suf ficiently large to cause price fluc tuations to the extent that has oc curred recently. Investment Service H. W. DUBISKE & CO. 712 ALBF.i BLDC. Offices In 89 Principal Cities of the I'nlted States. W. B. HI BBS APin COMPANY Men ben New York Stock Exchange Boston Stock Exchange Philadelphia Stock Exchange Washington Stock Exchaage New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Board of Trade New York Curb Market As sociation Hibbs Building Washington, D.C. k * JACKSON BROS & CO. Depca4abl? Itam IIN GRAIN - STOCKS - COTTON Ptatil T(li(ntk BMg., OIH|l. BRAHCBBt BUBBU lUrakuu llitlin. it hu4 t* Tn*? llT Tilt fnN? B? Tnte. lux ?!?">??' <?????? ? City. Otaiami. C Pn4oa* [letup. In Dahitk. Bmf4 ,t Tnk. Ilrt. wiutaM anii Mm tittup ?wrt ?< Tim4*> Bumt " ?' ? . . . Buntt, InH ?f Mart W Tr%4*. tXUtk. ??*? *? ?**"*?_ In Sick. ttMk WlmkH, Oktakar ?< PROTECTION : ?? ';v ? -? :T t % ' ? % TOO often a man who locks his win dows, as a precaution against loss to his home, fails to provide a still greater protection to his family in the way of insur ance against accident or death of the main bread-earner, himself. ,This should be considered a home duty the same as insurance of the house against fire or the^t, and should be incorporated in the household budget, if such a budget is , kept. Then, again, few men carry as much insurance as they should, on account of the fact that they are apparently strong and healthy and see no need for more. Some times, they feel that they cannot afford to carry more on account of a financial strain at the same time there is a need for money along other lines. However? SMp IBaahington Bcralb Offers a $ I .OCX) Accident Policy WITHOUT COST to Registered Readers of The Herald Briefly summarized, it provide* that the North American Accident Insurance Company will pay the following amounta, subject to the terms of the policy, for death or injuries on a public carrier, due to its wrecking or disablement, while the assured is riding on it as a fare paying passenger or due to the wreck ing or disablement of any private horse-drawn or motor driven vehicle on which assured may be riding or driving or being thrown therefrom, or for loss of life by being struck or knocked down or run over while walking or standing on a public highway. FOR LOSS OF? S i .000 Both Hands Ii.ooo Both Feet Ii.ooo Sight of Both Eyes Ii.ooo One Hand and One Foot $i,ooe One Hand and Sight of One Eye $1,000 One Foot and Sight of One Eye Ii.ooo Either Hand .y |soe Either Foot J5<x) Sight of Either Ey? J;>oo For disability due to Public or private conveyance accident thirtaen weeks or less, lio a weak. I25000 for loss of life by being struck or knocked down or run over while walking or standing OS a public highway. IDENTIFICATION FEATUF* If the insured shall by reason of injury or illness during the time his policy is in force be physically unable to communicate with friends the company will, upon receipt of any measage. giving his policy number, immediately transmit to the relatives or friends of the insured any information respecting *im and will defray all expensej necessary to put the insured in the car* of friends, but the company 1 liability therefor shall not exceed the sum of 1100.00. Age limit 16 to 70 years of There is ao increase in The Herald" 1 subsenp tioB rates because of this additional service. Women, as well as men may secure this policy. Had thoa. Washingtonian? who were injured this year been registered sub scribers of The Herald under its insurance plan, they would have had DEATH AND INJURY BENEFITS. Even the most cireful' persons are subject to the carelessness of others. You may he the most careful person in the world, but that doesn't protect^ you if you are in a street car, on a train, in an automobile, buggy or wagon. YOU may be hurt in a street car wreck, an automobile ?mash-up, in a runaway, where a horse is frightened. REMLNi BER, The Herald's policy pays you $10 a week for 13 weeks, if you are totally disabled that long. If you are disabled only fi\e' weeks you get $50, many times the price of The Hera d lor one year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By Carrier, Daily "J Sunday, 40e a Month ? By Hail, Postpaid, $5.00 a Year ?1)C s JJosljtagtjm JteMd The Capital's Morning Newspaper ?