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RESERVE BANKS' NOTE CIRCULATION FAR EXCEEDS COMMERCIAL LOAN VOLUME
Geld Now Forms 53% of ^Combined Reserve Assets. TOTAL IS $2,772,721,000 Member Banks' Holdings of Government Paper Only ' $459,000,000. Tl? latest combined Federal Reserve statement a* of October 1J. Indicates that lower rediscount rates, or an In crease In Idle funds. Is near. Two thirds of combined rediscounts are juwr of commercial loans. Member bank* carry only Jt5S.000.009 of gov ernment collateral loans at Reset-re Bank. The decline has been *740. 000,000 in a year and I4J.000.000 In , ??*. to the lowest amount of ln veatwnf' rediscounts since the first Liberty bond compalgn. Thsre was contraction of ??o, OOCLAOO I" reserve note circulation In one week. On the other hand, deposits of member banks were nearlyjis. 004,<1^0 larger. Reset-re requirements wer?.thns JJ1.000.000 less than on October 11J Geld Exceeds Clrcalatlea. It was. however, chiefly through an addition of J4J.7JJ.000 to the system s total gold holdings that Reserve ratios went to new high of 70 1, per cent against combined deposits and rota* and to J5.1 per cent against now- circulation alone. Gold now fortKM 5 J per cent of total assets of air kinds. It exceeds circulation of $S.4fl>.8?J.OOO by JJ31.J5J.000. and the legal reserve requirement by more than 100 per cent. One week's gain In gold at the New Tot* Reserve Bank was J75.000.000. MoW than two-thirds of Its totaa? acta' are now In the gold holdings, which exceed Its reserve note clrru lattou Of JJ3J.000.000 by J48J.000.000. New York statement of specie hold^ lngs is thus even more formidable than for the combined h Decline In money rates follows the course of commercial loans. Even at New York, a clearing house for hard pressed government bond Investors, transactions in government colUt^al form only Uttle more than a third of total loans. A year ago they were over half. Commercial loans are 64 pep eent of New York's total. Ceasaseretal DecUae. Fim In the money market did not manifst Itself until fundamental business of the reserve system. In commercial loans, was re lieved of Investment borrowing pres sure... Additional relaxation followed the reduction of commercial loans. These now total J9J4.000.000. against ?9?0.000.000 a week ago. and ?i. S50.000.000 a year ago. A decrease of off per cent In that account in a twelvemonth is held by bankers to "respond closely with major require meats of readjustment of trade. jEanwhlle there has also been no unnecessary contraction of the re ?epve- circulation. In the twelvemonth it has decUned 2J per cent, or slightly more-(than half of the decrease to the loan requirements of member Instltu lions. Today the total volume of com mercial rediscounts which might be employed in reserve note operations equate only 38 per cent of circulation Increased Demand. Rules - In Curb Transactions *>- . NEW YORK. Oct. 25?The New York curb market showed an in creased demand for many stocks, with the oil group continuing: to demand most attention in todays trading Special interest was attach ed to the urpent demand for the ?hares of the Royal Canadian Syn dicate. which has been moving up itakfcity on over-the-counter business and today was quoted at 250 bid. Reports were In circulation that a consolidation of Interests that had been earnestly seeking r,?w produc tion 1n volume have been the largest buyers and most urgent bidders In this 'stock. Cities Service continued in good demand all through ?he morn ing. moving up to 182 in the early part of the day. and there was a good, demand for Standard Oil of In tJiapA and for Atlantic Loboa. OU- and Gas w?s one of the fea tures in the low-priced group and was in good demand at c'.ose to the high record which it made yester day. There was heavy buying alsc of e-Tuckeney, another of the prom- i Inent issues In the low-priced group. | A feature of the trading In the in dustrial eroup was Shulte Stores. , which sold at 42 to 4u. Southern Coal and Iron was firm, but with ouLLflluch change In Its trading po sition. It was officially stated that this company has taken over three new anthracite properties equipped to ship 600 tons of prepared coal daily. This adds to the position of the com pany as an important iron and coal factor. ? SUGAR MARKET. Nlm YORK. Oct. 25.?The ftugar market cloafli -unrhanffd to 3 points higher. ? ? High. Low. Close. Ollilj 2.50 2.40 J 4?*t2..V> laaiit 2 43 2.42 L\4802.42 Whatever You Do Don't Neglect Your Eyes, Says Dr. Lewis, Who How to Strengthen Eyesight 507c in One Week's Tin Instance* in Many Arte Proscription Too Con Ein Filled Vm ?t Home. (tladelphla. Pa?Do ron wwir Are yon a victim of eje strain r eye weaknesses? If so, you will to know that according to Dr. there is real hope for yoo. He [ neglect causes more eye troubles sight than any other one thing, whose eyes were failing aay they ? eyes restored through the prin [ of this wonderful free prescription, nan says after trying It: "I"was 1; could not see to read at *Now I can re?u everything without a glasses and my eyes do not water ;? .more. At night they would pain aafnlly: now they feel ftne all the e. It was like i miracle to me." A f4 who used It says: "The atmos <>^e seemed has* wrth or without gi^^><. but after using this prescription fur yteen days everything seems claar. I ?? even read ftne prist without glasses." It is believed that thousands who wear glasses can now discard them in a reasonable time and multitudes more will be able to strengthen their eyes ao as to be spared the trouble and expense of ever getting glasses. Eyt troub.es of wonderfully benefited by following U?e simple rales. Here <a the prescription: <Jo to any active drug store and get a bottle of Bon-Opto tablets. Drop one Bon-Opto tablet in a fourth of a glass of water and allow to dtasolve. With this liquid bathe the eyes two or four times dally. Yoo should notice your eyea clear up perceptibly right from the start and inflammation will quickly disappear. I If your eyes are bothering you, even a little, take steps to" aave them now be fore It is too late. Many hopelessly blind might have b?en saved if they bad cared for their eyes in time. NOTE: Anather prominent Physician to whom the a bare article was submitted *aid, "Bon-Opto is a very remarkable remedy. Its constituent ingredients are well known to eminent eya specialists and widely prescribed by them." The manufacturers guarantee It to strengthen eyesight 50 per ceat in one week's time la maay instances or refund the money. It caa be obtained rrom any good drug gist. and 1s one of the very few prepara tions I feel should be kept oa hand for regular use In almost every family.' It la sold. la this city by all leading drug gists. including the Peopiea Drag Sterna. COFFEE CONSUMPTION EXCEEDS * PRE-WAR RATE IN AMERICA Imports Almost Equal to High Record Of Last Year. . ' ) 4 (By Tke Washington Herald Economist) The prospects of a world short age of coffee directs attention to the fact- that the consumption or this drink is increasing In the United States and Im now probably1 greater than ever before. The per capita consumption is shown by the fig ures for imports, since practically no coffee Is produced within conti nental United States. From an average of less than 10 pounds per capita In 1914 the net Imports have Increased steadily un til the high record for 1920 was reached, when we imported 1,417,. 062.000 pounds and exported about! 39,000.000 pounds, leaving a net to tal for consumption of over 1,378, 000,080 pounds, or over'13 pounds per capita. The following record of imports shows the growth of trade In c<rf fee: - Imports of Coff.. Int. tke Halted Suu. | Jg?-" 875,866.797 190,567,7881 888.S01.247 117.828.5481 JJh'IJ 868,180.757 118,#68,200 JEjiJi J'??J'2?!'SI7 110.725,882 M1MBMM 106.7U.044 IBiali? 1.301,104,485 115,488.870 1.818,870.803 188.1S4.OUO 1,148.880,888 108.03S.586 }!}?!! 1.046,020,274 148.088.610 ! 1.417.062.818 811.477.158 1.848.826.388 176,888,U78 The only countries that compare with the United States ar? Belgium and Sweden, which have at ^imes consumed more than our present' GINNING REPORT CAUSES ADVANCE Census Bureau's Figpres In dicate Bearish Showing Con trasted With Estimates: NEW YORK. Oct. 25?The Census Bureau s report on the ginning of cotton for this season to October 18 was announced Just before the opening of the market this morn ing. It made a bearish showing contrasted with the Agricultural Bureau's report of October 3 that ita low condition figures of 42.2 per cent for September 25 had then In dicated a total crop of 6.537,080 bales without Unters. The report had been discounted to such an extent In the selling movements and sharp declines In prices the last three weeks that there was a general covering movement of shorts regardless of how Its figures were construed. Previous to the announcement of the report there had been a big advance in spots and futures at Liverpool due to a general covering movement there on the greatly Improved European political situation with the collapse of the former Austrian emperor's efforts to regain control, and also the passage of the Irish crisis. Liverpool spots went up 51 English points to the present basis of 12.20d pound with the day's sales 7,000 bales, while futures closed near the top at a net advance of $4 to 70 points for the near months and 60 to 46 from March to next Jnly de liveries. Our market would have I gone up In sympathy with Liver pool's rise, even if the Census Bu reau's report had come as high as J. 100,000 bales as estimated In Friday morning's private report of the National Glnners Association. Its actual figures were 5,477,397 bales as ginned to October 18, against 5.754,582, the amount ginned to that date a year ago when the .total crop turned out 13.270.000 bales, or more than twice as much las what the Agricultural Bureau has estimated this season's crop to be. Local statisticians arc figuring out tnis season's crop from today's , ginning report as likely to turn out | between 7,5000.000 and 8,000,000 ( bales. The total amount of the I crop ginned in the previous report of the Census Bureau to Septem ber 25 was 2,923,12T bales. The Jnal ginning report of the Census i Bureau for the season will not ap jpear until March 20. It Is impos I sihle therefore to believe that only 1.100.000 hales of cotton remain to be ginned to confirm last month s government indicated drop of 6 - 537.000. There were many traders here who were willing to back their opinion that the crop would be at least 7,500,000 bales and prob ably larger. r (Furnished by W. B. Hlbb, ft Co., member, Ifew Tork Cotton Ezohtitte,) Opes. Hifh Low Clone, rlow* I IjT Jf'S I!'48 ,S'75 ln'33 1* 53 j '*D M 10.25 18.88 19.14 18 29 Man*... 18 90 19.00 18.73 18.91 IS.11 I ls.ss 18.55 IS.80 18.88 17,07 ,ul?' I'-OO 18.12 17,83 ij 97 i7 27 COFFEE MARKET. ? | NEW YORK, Oct. 25?Matters ! were virtually at a standstill ln the | coffee market today, the ring being ; deserted for long periods. Hence prices responded readily to small orders on either side. I? 7? 7 ?ft7.40 Jf!' h 7 70 ' 60 7.604^7.61 High. Low. Clo*e. M.j 7.70417.71 T.? 7.77 ?SS.... low. ? " r|o*<l """isaiMl to 3 points j net Import, per capita. This year, however, we will probably lead by a considerable margin, since we will Import nearly half of the total world crop, which Is somewhere around 2,70#,000.000, pounds. The production centirs in Brazil, since the area required Is small and can be readily expanded when the nwrket will absorb an Increased output. the price has at times been high for brief periods, but the crop may easily be over-produced. with disastrous effects on the planters. New planting has not been foHowed for some time in Brazil, with the result that there appears to be a shortage In pros pect If consumption continues to grow as It has during the last two years. The history of coffee price fluc tuation Is one of successive disas ters. As early as 1858 the average Import price was about ? cents a pound. Then ? In 18TB prices arose to over II cents, which was fol lowed by a drop to the old 9-cent level. Then high prices prevailed from 1887 to 1898 and production was stimulated. The result was over-production and th? market fell to ? new low level of about 7 cents and remained there for a decade. Brasilian growers failed iu great numbers. The govern ment placed a tax on new plant ings and made great efforts to ?void loss by buying up the crop o hold until the price should ad vance. Efforts to develop coffee growing in other countries stimu lated by the high prices resulted In failures, due to the break In the market. The use of coffee was not increasing fast enough to save the situation. During the later war-period the wholesale price of coffee arose again to over 16 cents a pound in 1919-1920, but is now declining and again Is fairly steady at around II cents. It Is Interesting to note that the time of highest consumption came at the time of highest price. Possibly the search for non-alco holic drinks has sqmethtng to do with It. Coffee is not an Important Item in the food expense since the ave rage cost is about 86 per capita retail. The price Is not likely to rise to the war levels again be cause of the more numerous pro ducers in tropical districts who are seeking a market for their products. The leading countries producing coffee are shown by the imports from the following countries: SOURCES OF COFFEE IMPORTS. Pounds. Brazil 857.454.000 Colombia 212.391.000 Central America... 150,337,000 Venezuela 51,974,000 Mexico West Indies 18.875,000 Dutch East Indies.. 18.507,000 Aden 262!-!S? Other countries 18,349,000 A small amount Is produced in Hawaii and Porto Rico, but the Industry Is not well established there. The coffee producing coun tries were not Involved In the war and will expand production fb meet the crowing demands. WHEAT DISPLAYS FIRM UNDERTONE Good Class of Buying Headed By Eastern and Sea- j board Connections. CHICAGO, Oct. 25.?Wheat mar ket showed a firmer undertone and with a good class of buying, headed by houses with Eastern and sea board connections, advanced rather sharply ,at the top showing around one-half over yesterday's finish, but the best prices were not main tained. Many of the local element have changed their position on the market, but so far outside support has been slow in developing, and around noon the market reacted to yesterday's finish. the reported t<ales of cash wheat on passage ma terially below a replacement basis leading to some selling. No. 2 hard to arrive at London was reported sold at Sl.lO'A, or equal to 12 cents under Chicago. December tracks here and cables generally quoted hard winter about * cents less than oash basis, al though this was somewhat better than of late. Export demand was (low both for domestic and Mani toba grains, with No. 1 Northern at Winnipeg selling at October prices. Milling demand not as keen as of late. Country offerings light, and there was a lack of hedging press ure at Winnipeg, althouglwrecelpts there continue heavy. (Furnished by W. B. Hub, * Co.. member, ; Chicago Board of Trsde.) Yea'day ? Wheat?Open. IIiRh. Low. Cloae. Close. I1.4IM 1 1.07* I Msy 1.12V4 1.14H l.Htt 1-18* l-l-% D*r??!7! .48 49 .47% .4*% -4* May -M* .58 54 .K814 Oats? Deo .33% .34*4 .33^1 -3* .33H May ?*?* 37H 39 .87% .3H% .87% j?s?'kT 15 00 15 00 8.05 S.?? 8?2 J* 2'fjj March May... Rite Jan 0.13 0.13j 0.35 7.00 7?2 HEALING CREAM QUICKEST RELIEF FOR HEAD COLDS Colds and catarrh yield like magic to soothing, healing, anti septic cream that penetrates through every air passage and relieves swollen, inflamed mem branes of nose and throat. \ our clogged nostrils open right/ up and you can breathe freely. Hawking and snuffling stop. Don't stay stuffed up and miser able,. Get a small bottle -tef Ely s Cream Balm from your druggist. Apply a little in the nostrils and get instant relief. Millions en dorse this remedy known for ?tore Jfc fifty year*.?Adv. DEEDS AND DEEDS OF TRUST Published Daily. Except Sunday, in The Washington Herald This record is a transcript of all deeds and deeds oi trust filed in the ojfice of the District Recorder of Deeds yesterday. DEEDS. $SS Upshur It, nw. aq SOSS,' part orlg lot SO, Petworth?Blume Ros eitblum 40 Wolf Ulman. $10. SIM L st nw, sq $$, undivided % Interest, In and to lot IS?llack Byrd to Lucy Irvine, $10. 82 T ?t nw. sq Jiio. lot 1ST, Hloomingdale?Arthur Brlacoe et ux. Amelia E. to Edith L. Heaton. $10. Edllh L. Heato^ conveys cam* property to Arthur Brlacoe et ux. Amelia E., as Joint tenants, $10. Quakenbos st nw. bet 9th st and Oa. aSe. sq 2912, lots 7$ and 77, Pa ters Mill seat?David N. Rust. Jr.. et u*. Mary W tq John W. Smith *t ux. Mary S., $10. North of Webster st. west of 16th ? nw, sq 2?$o, lot 18?Chaa. E. Edna vn?"$lV. W1'mtr ?'8hank ?" "? <21 2d st ne. sq 766, lot IS?Chaa. K. Oreer et ux. T??a U. to Annie M. Grlmmnltz, $io. i 7 bet 24th an<* 25th, sq 6627, ? ?, *nd '? R?ndle Highlands Josephine c. Dsvls et vlr. George A- Davis, $10. LIrv,ilr nw' ?" SM#' '?? ", Plaln??Eme I. Bsker to Edith A. Hurt. $10. Adams Mill rd and Ontario rd nw. Lsnlrr Height*. pt lot 1J??Wm. H. 'I'*' rt ?' tn Ann P. Oaynor. $10 i J ? NS""th '"?rollna are se. sq $99, lot 32? Tvyle J,. Burrows et ux, Carrie to Frank P. Davis. $10. Newton st ne, bet l$th and 17th st*. *q 4148, lot 9. addition to Brook land?Bernard ' M. Holden et ux. C. Mabel to Chas. D Holden. $10. Capitol ave and Kendall st ne. sq 4048, lot 34?Wm. A Thompson et ux, Harriet L, to trustees of Bethesda Baptist Church. $10. 140$ Webster st nw. sq 2699. lot S?. Indolence?Annie E. Rellley to Wm. H. Bates. $10. Grant pi ne. bet Ana^ostla rd and 42nd st. sq 5077. lot 1?. Hlllbrook? otway B. Zantztnger ?t ux, Sarah C. to Eliza A. D. Gray, $10. South of K st. east of 14th st se. sq 1066. lot 24?Ethel M, Rutty to Nellie Goorwln, $f0. Temperance are nw, bet T and U sts. 12th and 13th sts nw, sq 274. lot 70?Thomas Leonard to Isaac and Harry Krikateine. $10. 5604 14th st nw. sq S721. lot 4S and' part lots 42 and 44. 16th St. High lands?Walter A. Sherwin et ux, Tora j J. to Harry A. Colman et ux. Edna J? $10. ' South of Quinsy st. east of 14th st nw, sq 2826. lot SS. Petworth? Hevlla, Louise and Virginia C. Cock erllle to Alfred Klein et ux. Pearl | L. $10. "Bayley's Purchase" and Fortune Enlarged, pt lot S?Wm. R. Morlarty et ux. Margaret C. to Mllford C. Cleveland et ux. May A. $10. 612 T st nw, sq 441. west H lot 34?Henry Garrett to tho Potomac Investment Co.. $10. 445 2d st se, sq 735, lot 7S?Edward P. King et ux, Mary E. to Attllah M. Maaten, $10. North of Varnum st. west of 17th st nw. sq 2646. lot 26. Argyle, Cowl and Lorn?Henry L. Breunlnger and Lewis T. Breunlnger to Bernard M. Kaufman et ux, Clara B., $10. .Southwest cor 11th and Girard sts. sq 2859. lots 836 and 826, Columbia Heights?L Albert Samatag et al, to Richard P. O'Neill. $6,500. South of Tennyson St. west of 31at at nw, sq 2334. lot 31. South Pine hurst?South Pinehurst Co. to George J. Brownhill. $10. "Glzor & Mt Airy." part lot 2? [ Win. H. Shipley to Anton 8tephan, $5. 1423 Allison st nw. sq 2703. lot 61?Rosa B. Wolfe to Wm. P. Mo ran. $10. "Lanier Heights." lot 182?Austin E. Heiss et ux. Emma V.. to Mar tin Sari, $10. , 1817 Ontario pi nw, sq 2584. lot 373. Lanier Hts?Mary Anderson to Walter C. Fedde et ux. Ada G.. $10. 20th st nw bet I & K. aq 78. part , orlg lot 27?Henry P. Amos et ux. Lula 8? to Wm. Nicholson. $100. Adams Mill rd A Ontario rd nw. Lanier Hts. pt lot 139?Helen S. Tat ty et al to Ann P. Gaynor, $10. N of L st e of 5th st nw, sq 614. pt orlg lot 10-?Chas. W. Dlsmer et al to Aunes H. McBrlde. $10. N of Bryant at e of N Cap St. sq 3504. lot 61. Dobbins add?John H Smith et ux, Margaret E.. to Nettie C. Jennings, $10. Se cor of 6th st A R I ave nw. aq 476, lots 17 & 18?Wm. W. Ro senberc et ux, Sarah, to Philip Gindes et ux, Fanny, $10. S of Brandywine st e of 38th at nw. sq 1888. lots 26 to 37?Bates War ren exr, to Monroe Warren and Rob ert B. Warren, $12,000. 1727 Church st nw. sq 156, lot 338 ?Jno. C. Williamson to Adolph A, Williamson, $1.00 S of Shepherd st w of 14th st nw, sq 2693, lot 27?BenJ. H. Graver et ux. Llxzle M., to Dorle C. Graver j et ux. Bessie H., $10. 1372 C st ne. sq 1032, lot 44? Agnes A. Saul to Thos. J. Luckett et ux, Helen. $10. 1137 Fairmont st nw, sq 2859, lot 64?Oscar C. Brohaugh to Denis E. A. Connell, $10. P st nw bet 16th & 17th sts, sq 181. lot 102?American Security & Trust Co et fcl. exrs, to Ernest A. Coleman, $20,000. 103$ A st ne. sq 1083, lot 29? Henry Helander pt ux. Margt O.,' to Rose O. Kfantla, $10. 31$ 14th st ne, sq 1032. lot 66? B. Francis Saul et al, trs, to An thony Szczesny et ux. Ann E.. $10. B st ne bet 2d and ' Sr, sq 3672. part lots 13 A 14?Kdna L. Lever ing to Etta M. Wlrth. $10. 1714 Kenyon st nw, sq 2597, lot 104?BenJ H. Graver et ux, Lizzie M? to Geo w. Myers. $10. *? Vernon it nw bet 18th A 19th sts. sq 266$, lot $02?Harry K. Boss et al to Annie Leland. $10. "Widow's Mite," lot 286?Mary M. Stewart to Jno O. Gheen. $10. 3d st se bet A A B, sq 78$, part orlg lot S?Hon) F. Shaw at ux, LUcy M., to Sarah H. Thompson. $lu. 1227 Olrard st nw. aq 2856. lot 37 ?Delbert M. Well. A Annie B. Wells to Florence L Fearnow. $10. North of Prospect st. w of Wis consin ave nw. sq 1218, part lots 89 A 00?Martin O'Donoghue et al to Joseph A A Mary E. Wise. $10. Ingomar at nw. e of SSth st, sq 1876, lot 44?Jesse B. Adams et ux. Vara B., to Arthur E. Dowell, Jr. et ux. Louise A . $10. ^"I*nler Heights" part lot S01? Edw M. Dulin et ux. Blanche 8.. to Alexander Walker. $10. 10th st ne bet B A C. aq $64, part lot* I A 7?Mary Alblnson to Jno. E. Taylor, at u*. Sarah. $10. .,ii . nw n ot ^adlaon at sc S7SI. lot 4t A part of 4T A 4?? Gustav O. Loehler et ux, Marie J., Ai-Lamfc at nx. Lottie M 1SS7 Kenyon st nw. aq il4l,1ot 4 ?Marta L, Hoeringer et vlr, Jac ques E., to Fred'k H. White A L. Louisa White. $10. DEEDS OP TRUST. Sq 454, pt orl* lot 31??P#t?r T. Chaconax et ux, EuiMta* to Soterlos Nicholson & B. H. Warnar, Jr. to ??cure Panaglotts Popodokoa I'*?*' monthly paymcntii 6 pw c^nt. Sq 2699. lot It-Wm H. Bate* * Wash Loan A Trust Co to secure Equitable coop B A $M0?. Sq 2334, tot ll-0?r|? J- Brown hill ot UX, Sadie, A.. to Lachlen A Firman R. Harner to ??cure South Pinehurst Co $1,113.71. monthly payment*, * per cont. feq 780, lot 87?Otis Wallaoe et ux. Nannie, to Milburn J. A James Don oho? to secure Mary A. Weldley |1. 599 .66. monthly paymenta 7 per coat. Sq 1066, lot 34?NoUU Goodwin to B. Francis Saul A <J. Percy McGlu. to secure Ethel M. Rutty $l,??0. monthly payments, 7 par cent. Sq 2826. lot ???Alfred Klein ot ux, Pearl L.. to Harry L. Kuat A George C. Bowia to ?ocure Herila, Louise A Virginia C. Cockerille ?*. 400. monthly payment*. 7 per cent. Sq 2731, lot 41 **Pt lota 41 A 44?Harry A. Colman et ux, Edna M.. to Union Tru?t Co to (ecure Wash Loan A Tr Co $7,000, I years. 7 per cant a. A Same to Francis M. Savage A Wm. S. Phillips to secure Walt?r A. A Tora J. Sherwln ??,000, monthly pay ments, 6 per cent Sq 2182, loU 76 A 77?John W. Smith et ux. Mary 8., to Richard E. Claughton A Wm. 8. Phillips to secure David N. Rust. Jr. 66,760. monthly paymenta, 7 per cent. Sq 2650, lot 16?Wllmer O. Shank et ux, Edna V., to Wharton E. Les ter A Michael J. Colbert to ?ecur? National Penn B A $7,500. Sq 765. lot 12?Annie M. Grimm nitx to Harry M. Packard A Ray mond J. Vlebuchen to secure Chas. E. A Edna L. Greer $200, 2 years, 6 per cent a. a. Sq 766. lots 4$ to 46; sq Eq 610, all ot square, sq 2823, lot 1; sq 614. lot 48?J. Edw'd Chapman et ux, Annette S., to Louis C. Dinner A Chas. W. Schafer to secure Northern Liberty B A $50,000. Bean's add'n to Georgetown, pt lot 14?David Tablanskl at ux, 8te fanla, to Harry M. Packard and Raymond J. Vlerbuchen. to secure Alpher Kur Greenberg Co., monthly paymenta, 6 per cent. Sq 4048, lot 34, trs. Bethesda Bap tist Church to Joseph P. Neal and Henry R. Lewis, to secure Wm. A. Thompson, $340, monthly paymenta. Sq 862. lot 140?George Blerach et ux. Frances E.. to Harry L. Rust and George C. Bowie, to secure Pearl D. Clifford, $4,000, $ years, 7 per cept a. a. Sq $017. lot 36?Bess P. Downing to Wm. H Saunders and Claud Liv ingston. to secure Chas. F. Morri son. $2,750. 3 years, 7 per c?nt B. a. Same to Albert R. Calder and Chaa. E. Morganston to secure Ethel M. Morganston. $3,661.64. monthly paymenta, 7 per cent. Sq 1004, lot 206?Thomas H. White et ux, Martha A. to Arthur Carr and Marvin A. Cuatts, to se cure Perp. B. A., $1,500. Sq 735, lot 72?Atttlah M. Mil ten to Henry H. Bergmann and George M. Emmerich, to secure Metropolis B. A., $1,000. Sq 1056, lot 84?Henry Parmer et ux. Mary E.. to same to aecure same, $2,700. Sq 735. lot 72?Attllah M. Masten to James P. Shea and George 1. Borger. to secure Edw'd P. King and Mary E. King, $2,500, monthly pay ments. 6 per cent. Sq 2890, lot 77?Edith A. Hart to W. M. Braawell and John W. Gul ledge. to secure EBle I. Baker, $1,$50, monthly payments. 6 per cent. Sq 2584. lot S7S?Walter C. Pedde et ux, Ada G., to Harvey M. Sager and J. Miles Miller, to secure Myrlam A. Dolan, $2,750, 3 years, 7 per cent s. a. Same to Harvey M. Sager and Miriam A. Dolan, to secure Mary Anderson, $3,050. monthly pay ments. 6 per cent. 8q 1958, lots 88. 8?, 90 and 91? Harry K. Boss and H. Glenn Phelps to Arthur Carr and Marvin A. Cua tts. to secure Perp. B. A.. $17,200. "Bayleys Purchase" and "Fortun Enlarged." pt lot 6?Mllford C. Cleveland et ux. May A. to Marvin A. Munger and Otway B. Zantsin ger, to secure Wm. R. and Margaret C. Morlarty, $800. monthly pay ments without Interest. Sq 441. part lot 14?The Potomac Investment Co. to Chas. T. Terry. Jr. and Fred A. Barnes, to secure Henry Garrett, $1,050, monthly pay ments. 8 per cent. Sq 78. part lot 27?Wm. Nichol son to Levi Cooke and George R. Beneman, to secure Brainard H. Warner, Jr., $2,000, 1 years, 6 per cent s. a. , Sq 2552, lot 37?Grace J. Mac Auley to Algernon 8. Gardiner and W. Gilbert Dent, to sesure Leah Corbtn. 15,272.71, monthly payments, 7 per cent. Same to Joseph Saunders and John M. Riordan. to secure Emile Berliner. $1,766.18. monthly pay ments, 7 per cent. Sq 2552. lot 37?Grace J. Mac Auley to National Savings A Tr Co. to secure American Security'A Tr Co. $5,366. 3 years, 7 per cent, semi-annually. Sq 514, pt orlg lot 10?Agnes H. McBride to Francis A. Blanlon A Wm C. Zimmerman, to secure Chas W. Dlsmer et al. $4,500. monthly payments. 7 per cent. Sq 646, lots 1 A 5 to 11?Universal Coal Co to John W. Williams & Lawrence MurrAy. to secure James E. Perkins, $5,000. 1 to 5 months, 6 per cent to maturity. Sq 738, pt lot 8 A pt orlg lot 5? Mason Morris et ux. Lottie. to Clar ence M. DeVeile A R. Lawrence Plummer. to secure Lavlnla .De Veile, $127.50, monthly payments, 7 per cent. Sq 2551, lot 40?Martin Sari et ux. Rose, to Wash Loan A Tr Co, to secure Equitable Co-op B A, $9,000. Sq 1888. lots 15 A 36?Monro? Warren A Robert B. Warren to B. Francis Saul A J. Wrlley Jacobs, to secure T. Earl Cox. $4,500 on each lot. 3 years, 7 per cent, semi annually. ? , Mount Pleasant, lot 648?Paris E. Brengle et ux. Clara 8.. to Sid ney Paige A Myer Cohen, to secure Ron P. Hayes, $4,000. 3 years. 7 per cent, semi-annually. Sq 1033 lot 66?Anthony Sscssny et ux. Ann E., to J. Wrlley Jacota A Joseph B. Bowling, to secure B. Francis SauJ A Agn?* A. Saul, tra, $1,800. 3 years. 7 per cent, semi annually. ? Same to earn*, to secure same, $1,260. monthly paymenU. 7 per cent ? . , . . Sq lt*2. lot 44?Tho? J. Luckett et ux. Helen, to B. Francis Saul A J. Wrlley Jacobe. to secure Agnes A. Saul. 1 yeart, 7 per cent, semi-annually. . Same to B. Francis |?*ul A a Percy McGlue. to e?o?r? Agnes A. ifkoBf. local ffhanfbai, tael .1 Fnact, fnie 07* Belgian. fnac .0728 Switzerland, fnac ? .UK Italy, lira 0t?8 <*emsay, ? -W l>eana/k, kroner 104 Norway, kroaer ?W Hwaden, krofter .28S3 Caecho-Slorakla. kroner 0109 Oreece. drachma .0455 Holland, guilder ?4? .901 Spain, peseta K .1S45 Mid Japaa, yen *? AoatrU, kronen Poland 0001M Rumania .0771 .0171 Sfcul. 91.110# monthly payments. 7 per cent. . 8q 624. lots 41 * 42; sq 2ftSt. lot .4?Denis E. A. Conn.U ct us. Hel.n C.. to Loul. R. Peak * Wat con F. Clark, to Mcur. M. M. Marr, $10,000, 1 years, T per cant, aeml annually. Sq lit, let 10J?Ernest A. Cole man et ux. Fannie E., to National Saving. * Tr Co, to HCura Ameri can Security t Tr Co t George U Starkey, exrs, I It.000, 1, 2 ami * yeara. ? par cent, eerai-annuaUy. 84 III, lot 41?Chas Hagan et nz, Alice, to Jamea B. Bland * Jame. K. Holme., to aecure Ethel Bland. $2,550, monthly pymenta, I per cent. Sq Tit, part orlg lot t?Sarad H Thompson to JoaepH A. Herbert A John C. Weedon, to aecure Benja min F. Shaw, If.0.0, t yeara, t per cent aeml-annually. Same to Joseph A. Herbert ? John C. Weedon. to aecure Benja man F. Shaw, tX.t00, monthly pay ments. t per cent. Sq 1011, lot 21?Roe* O. Efantl. et vlr Qua to Norman E. Ryon and ; Wm. S. Ryon to aecure Henry and Margaret O. Helander; 11.100; monthly payment.; t per cent. Sq lOt, lot 3(?David M Craig, truatee, et al to Wm. J. Flather. lr., j and James J. Becker, to aecure V. < O. Marks. $10,000; three yeara; 7 1 per cent a.a. Sq 114. pt orlg lota ? and T? John E. Taylor et ux Sarah to Ar- , thor Carr and Marlon A. Cuatia to * ?ecure Perp B A. 12.000. Sq.iITT, lot 4T?Edward H. Mad-| den et ux Priacilla T. ,to Samuel A. Drury and Jamea B. Nlcholeon to aecure Lee Brown; 1300; monthly ; payment.; 6 per cent. Sq 2591, lot 111?Cope land P. Jones et ux M. Louise to Arthur Carr and Marlon A. Cuatia, to ae cure Perp. B. A.. $5,000. Sq 2T22, lot 41 and pt 4T and 4?? Lewis H. Lamb et ux Lottie M. to & McComaa Hawken and R. E. Du- ; vail, to secure Gustav G. and Marie J, Loehler, li.OOO; 1 years; 6 per : cent a.a. Sq 10tt." lot t??Claude Burling ham et ux Gladys H. to Arthur Carr i and Marvin A Custls. to secure , Perp. B. A.. $500. Sq 155. let $21?Carrie C. Gillette ; to Fred McK.ee and Arthur G. | Bishop, to secure Rose D. Parka, I $3,000; 3 yeara; T per cent a.a. I Sq 1?3?, lot 34?Augustus C. Ms I comb et ux Ella C. to Wm. C. Hill and Henry S. Matthews, to secure Wm. F. Albee. $1?,000; 3 years; ? per cent s.a. Sq 2$4$, lot 4?Frederick H. White et ux L. Louise to Wash. Loan and I Tr. Co., to secure Union Trust Co., 1 $22,100; J years; T per cent s.a. Same to Edward T. Lewis and Morton J. Luchs to secure Marie L. and Jacques E. Haerlnger, $lt.500; monthly payment.; ? per cent | Sq 2111. pts lots 20 to 24?jJ. Frank Tiller et ux Claude G. to H. H. Edmunds, to aecure H. B. M Watklns, $100; 1 year without In terest. , . ... Lanier Heights, pt lot 201? Alexander Walker et ux Fannie to Harry M. Packard and Raymond J. Vlerbuchen to aecure Edward M. Dulln. $4,400; monthly paymenta; j T per cent. Breadstuff Movements SEW YCKK. Oct. ?5. ? The followlnf .bows the morementa ef breadstuff, st New . York todsj Is buabela or fr.'ln and barrel. ] Of Sour Receipts. Esporta. Wh?. 12.-, 000 674.01*1 ! 71.*100 43.000 6^ ??"? ? ? yioar 78.000 S3,000 The '.sport clearance from Pr'"' rlpal ports of the Atlantic ?esbo?rd (Sew York. Boston. Philadrtphia. tul"l*or*' port Sews. Oslreston snd New Orleans) thus fsr this week, as compared wltli correspond 1?? day of last week. hs>.- been as follows. ' Today This wk. La?t wk. Floor ?.<*? Whest <*???? 1,*ST22 Corn 01.000 J6.0W *-orn ? 82.000 Oata Kxports of wheat fro. the foor f*rta ?Sew York, Beaton, Philadelphia and Baltimore i ware 603,000 baskets; lact year, 20S.*M> Boston Mining. Areadlan Cons 2*4 .. Amoakesg 9t% ?? ?? Boston A Albany, 121 ? ?? Boston Elerated 71% T1 J'* Cal. A Aria f.l ?? *? Caraon HiU Mia 13>4 1* ?Va Dart. Daily 7* East Butt. ?% Eastern 8 8 *1% HH ?'*? Gardner Motor ........ 21H 21*4 -1 1st Port Cement !5'4 SH Island Ct?ek Isle Roys is 21 Mass r.as ?S ?2* Mohawk 50* .. North Butte 1"* 10tt lott Osceola ?? , Hwift A Co ?7?4 Shoe Machine SI1* SB S.V G 8 Smelt pfd 41 Ven turn Oil 18*4 11*4 18* Walworth ? West End 44 PRODUCE WASHINGTON PRODUCE. E?*??Strictly fre.h, (Oc: are r?f? receipt,. il?(k Southern ?f i4k. Poultry. alive?Rooster., lb.. It. 17c: turkeys, lb.. I$a4*c: chicken, spring, lb.. 2Sc2$c, hen*. lb. lii "e: keata. young. SOatOr; dreaaed fowla. iOallc freah killed chlck Ih-? 23aI6c; turkey, |b., 4ka 6tc: keate. you a*, each. *0,7 Sc. Uveetock?Calves. Ib^ 12.12 He lambs, choice. >,?r: ho**. ?^c. l,WM ???tee Department sf Agrt cellar*?lima mi Marfceta. Baaed >n October IS quotation. In important market*, price* for hay. leed and grain In carlota delivered Washington, D. C.. for prompt ahip ment are quoted a* follow. ? No. I timothy hay. $24.50 ton; No 2 timothy hay, 122.10 ton; No I whll.r k'XM .,MM *Pnn> wheat bran. $1$.7S ton; spring Wheat middling:,. $20 7? ton; cotton seed meal (2? per cent). $42.so ton: old proceaa linseed meal. $41.50 ton: ?l?en feed. $20.50 too: homlay feed (white), $2?.5? ton; dried beet ?Sc i. J !5 'on: No 1 white corn. Kc buabel: No I yellow eorn. ?4c bushel. No. t white eorn. $4e bushe ; No. a yellow corn. c$0 bushel; No. 2 white oat. 4 4 He busheL N# ' -Z The following commodities may be obtained from local dealers In quoted' b"'" CMh p,?'m*nt ?? prices ?e??i ' tl?nthy <western) hay. !!. uwi ' 2 tlmoth" (western) toP: No 1 r'o*er mixed. $2J SO ton: spring wheat'bran. $20.25 ton: winter wheat bran. $*o.2S ton Standard middlings. $11.IS ton: flour middling., $28 25 ton: cottonseed EIU ?. ?" **4 ton- rluten : homl"y feed (white). . ... ' Fl?ur: Soft winter straight (140 lb.. Jute), $S.?0 to $?.2S per barrel; hard winter ,br *? *S to ?*r barrel; fancy snrlng patent (family brand). $7.2S to $S2S per barrel: No. 2 white eorn ?7c per bushel (bags extra); No. 2 yellow corn. ??c per bushel (bag* extra); No. 2 white eorn. ??e per bushel (bags extras; No. 2 vellow eorn. ?5c per bushel (hag, extra) No. 2 white or.ts. 4C*ic per bushel (bag. extra); No. 5 white oats. 4JU0 p*r bushel (bag* extra). Jobbers price. in ton lots or more term, cash at dealer.' ware houses. ranse mostly from $lto $? Per ton over local market price, on hay and from $: to $J per ton on feed. Fmrrs a\d vegetable*. (Compiled by the l\ *. Bare., ef Market, and Crop Estimate*.) Sale. trom Wholesale? to Retailer*. Apples?Barrel,. Virginia and West ^irginiss. Grime. No. ?. $7.50iS.5?i: few. $9.00. York Imperial*. Xo. 1. SS.00a9.00. Boxes. Washington*. Grimes medium size*, extra fancy. $3 75,4.00; fancy. $3 50. Wegener's combination fancy and extra fancv, medium size.. $:.75a3.00. Jona thans, medium sizes, extra fancy. $3.25a2.50: fancy, mostly $3.00: C grade. $2.50*2.75: Delicious, extra fancy, medium to large sixes, mostly $4.50; California., Delicious fancv. medium sizes, mostly $4 00 Bushel baskets. Virginias .and VVjsi > irgimas. York Imperials. No. 1 1 $2 SO. New Yorks. various varle- j tie,, fair condition. $*.2Sa2 SO. Cabbage?New York., bulk, per cwt.. Domestic Round type. I'iSt 2.50; Danish type. $2.50a3.0(>. Onions?Indiana.. Ohio, and New York,. 100-lb. sacks, yellow varie ties. $5.S0a?. White Potatoes?New Yorks. ISO lb. sacks. Round Whites. I*. S. grade No. 1. $3.75,4 per sack. Sweet Potstoe. ? North Carolines. cloth top stav* barrels. Y*llow va rieties. No. 1. $;00a2.50; few slight ly decayed. $1 50,1.75. lettuce?New Yorks. crates, t dox heads, best, $1.25al.50; poorer, 7Sea $1.00. Celery?New Torka. bunches, all sises. 75 afi oo. Pears?New Torka. Sheldon*, bu baskets. $4 00; DAnJoua. $3 50: Kelfers. $2 50. Oranges?California#. Valencias. fill Mzes. $6.50a?.25. Florldas. Parson Browns, medium sizes. $5.00. small sixes. $4.00a4.50. BALTIMORE PRODUCE. BALTIMORE, Oct. 25. ? Butter*? Fancy creamery. 48a4?c: choice creamery. 45a47c; good creamery". 42 e44c; blocks. 46a4ftc; nearby cream ery prints. 49,51c: blocks. 4?a48c: nearby creamery. 3Sa42c: ladle. $?, 22 c: Maryland and Pennsylvania rolls. 2Sa27c; store packed. 2S*26o: Maryland. Virginia and Pennsylva nia dairy prints. 2Sa30c; process but ter. 35a$7c. ^SRe?Wholesale dealers add laic to the following quotations for lob bing lota. Owing to the scarcity of fresh egga. trading Is almost entirely on a Jobbing basis. Quotations are loss off: Maryland and Pennsylva nia and nearby. flrsta. 50c; Western hl*h grade. 4?c: Western average re. celpta, 4$c; West Virginia flrsta. 4$c Southern firsts. 47.48c. Litre Poultry?Chickens, old hens. * '?* ?"<> o?er. 24a2Sc: medium. 3 wt.i1 , ,2al,c: smaller, ISa20c; .I?,!? J^0rn*" l??!?c; old roosters .. ,p ncrer*. lerge. smooth, fat. Whit. to mw|ium. ??22c: We.fi? ?T* C; neefby. 2sc; turk?y?. young. ? lbs. ? "?S5c: old. Muscovy and mongrel, young. 21,22c; White Pekln. young. r LT u 1H ,bs e,ch' 7Sc Pe'r ^r ^4^d' ?*ch' BALTIMORE GRAIN. ,; Baltimore. Oct. 21?wheat? Racelpta. Mjn bin by ev u? S* bus by boat; shipments from ele vilori, 104.lt! bull gtorli 1b tors. 1,114,117 bus. Sample Iota *f Marbr whadt ?old at Ik. tl and -|1.M bua Car^c* sales included Na. f garl Ickjr, spot Canton, |1.#?, ll.M. Ka. | garlicky. apot. ti ff October. |1.M; November 110#' Decern bar. H.11H Closing prlcaa. No 2 rad winter apot. tl.11%; No. 2 rad winter garlicky. apot. and October. tl.Ut i November. II 01. ' " cokn?Rtceipta. 11.777 bua by car: ahlpmenu from elevators 14.. , Ml bua; atock In elevators. 'ill'. ' 121 bua A bug lot of naarby white com. fly cut, aold on the iriiarl at Me bua and a ban lot of yellow oa the wharf at 10c. Track yallow corn No. 2 or bet tor. for domaatlc delivery, lie per Prima new yallow corn for de ferred delivery offered at 12.60 oar barrel. Contract apot, MHc. oats?Receipt!, nil; shipment! from elevators. 3.533 bua. atock ill'' elevators, 121 261 bua. Closing quiet at 41c aaked for No. 2 and 41 \ja4Jc for No. 3 white oata. _?; RYB?Recelpta. 18.411 bua; atock * In elevators. 1.661.671 bus ship.' menta from eievatore 1.624 bua. No. 2 Western apot rye closed at II *c. HAT?Recelpta. II tors Moder ate buying within range of |lta!1 ' a ton. STRAW?Receipts, nil. N? 1 j tangled rye. flS.M; No. 1 wheat, i tit: No 1 oat tnomlnall. 114.61 1 allS. MILL FEKD?City Mills winter. 1 bran, per ton, 104-pound ss k?. 12"; Patap*<;o mill feed. per tott^* in 100-pound aa< ks. |:S; white mld | rillnps. per ton. in 10-pound cotton sack*. ISS; same In 100-pound Jute aacks, 130. These quotationa art" | for Jobbing lots. PHILADELPHIA PRODUCE.'4 philadelphia. Oct 25 ? FreHK. ! solid packed cn amery, fancy, htgh scoring roods. OaSle; the latter for job Mr. if sales; extra. 48c: extra first*. 4Ga46c; firsts. 37a40c. second*," 32a35c; sweet creamery. choic? to fancy, 60a52c; fair to rood. 41a49c: ladle packed, as to quality. 31a33c; packing stock. 27a2$o. Fancy bran^ : of prints were jobbing at 60a?2c; ! fair to choice. S2a59c. F.rgs?Nearby, extra first* 60 c; firsts, 59a59Hc; seconds. 4*>a45^ Western extra firsts. 60c; firsts. 5?*' 1 a!?9c; seconds. 40a45c; inferior lota ' lower; fancy, carefully selected can dled ? ggs were jobbing: at 73a74c. : aid fair to trood at ?7a72c. Live Poultry?Fowla. not Lr-g 1 horn?, fancy, fat, yellow-skinned, weighing 5 pounds apiece and over. 3fla32c; exceptional lota higher; me dium quality. 2Ca2Sc; inferior, 22a 24c. Fowls, white Leghorns, good quality. 21a22c; do. thin. 19a2ftc. Spring chickens. fancy. yellow skinned. Plymouth Rock. 24a2*ci exceptional lots higher. Spring chicVens. not Leghorns, medium quality. 22a23c*. Spring ch!rlr*n?. ?not Leghorns. inferior. 10a2lo. Spring chickens. Leghorn*. goo4^ quality, yellow-skinned, 20c. Spr'nc chickens. leghorns, inferior qua!itv. lRalSc. Old roosters. 16al*c. Duck* I white Peking*. 26a2Sc; ' do, mix^d ' color. 23a2&c; Muscovy, l?a20c . Oecse. 2 la 2 4 c. Pigeons, per pair, i old, 3J>a40c; new, 2Sa30c. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHTOAOO, Oct. IS.?Prime steer*. I l?>.00al? 50: goo* to choice hesvv steer*. IR.o0a3.50; fair to cod I steer*. l?*0a?.00; yearllc*. fair t??'i | choice. I*.50ai:00; feeding steer* 115 00a! 75: heifers. 15 00a? 00 Hop*?Choice |l|kt butch, r* IT.TS aS.05: medium - weight butcher*. I |T.?5**05: heavy butchers. IT ?<ia SO0- fair to fancy light. IT.OOaS o*-. i heavv packing. ll.40aT.00; rough I packing. I??5a6.50: pig*. l?75aS5S | Sheep?Western lamba. |T.2ba?."0; ?native lambs. ITMalM: wethers. I r. 50*5 50; ewes. I!.00a5.00. W. B. HI BBS A!H) COMPANY Mevben New York Slock Exchange Boston Stock Exchange Philadelphia Stock Exchange Washington Stock Exchange New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Board of Trade New York Curb Market A? tociatio* Hibbs Building Washington. D.C EQUITABLE CO-OPERATIVE BUILDING ASSOCIATION 1HT? 41?t TEAR COMPLETED Sarplaa *1.0?T.?0.?1 Eroy Waft Earaer Should S?t? No matter what your Income may be, save some part of It. Join the Equitable and save systematically. BakwHptltM tmr the Slat line of Stock Ma* ?ictlw< Share*, *2.50 Per Month 4 Pot Gni latarMt EQUITABLE BUILDING, 915 F St. N. W. JOHN JOT BDBO.V vkahk r. Capital and Surplus $2,000.000.00 The Door of Opportunity ?opens only for those who are ready to enter. Accumu late some capital by syste matic taring and be ready for your big chance. Deposits of any size are wel come at this bank, and ac counts, small and large, earn the Same Rate of Interest. JT SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES National Savings & Trust Co. wll MM 55tk Y< Oldest Saviafs Comer IStk aad Now York Art.