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THE WASHINGTON HERALDl MONDAY. OCTOBER 14. .1912.
. We have just, deceived a t
. " " i T
j supply Oi
I Fancy Giliifl Grimes :;
The beauty apple. -either cookln"
'" or eating-, at prices that are
- riiau trfuaiiiy cTuaranieea.
o CIDDICnii'Q RntariTNSh.
j unuiiiuun w u k sot
wj bit Mamie ssj
526 H Street N.E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
plete stock of sample shoes ever on
the market. 'Twill pay you to calL
We aflTe Herald WXfM contest vatea,
f $1.25, SK50 Md $2.M Ikns
The razors are of the very finest
trades. We are sacrificing- them to
make room for new stock,
1211 Wmtm Avt. I. W.
Phone W. ST.
"We give votes in Herald's 13,000
Count Candido Xeades de Almeida
Says Methods" of American Com
mercial Ken Are to Blame.
FAILURE TO EXTEND CREDIT
AIS0 MIIITATES AGAINST U. S.
South American Delegate Praises
This Country and Tells of Con-
ditions at Home.
OM Sbtts les-iree"
After we g-et through
with them they look
like new. It costs lit
tle. It saves much.
719 Ninth St. N. W.
Work Called for and Delivered.
W. Gin Tote, in To. Herald'. (3,000 Contest.
Grier's White Pine
differs from any other offered la
Washington. It Is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
It bears the name of "Grler."
GR1ER & GRIER,
NINTH . NEW YORK AVE.
We give Herald 125,000 contest votes.
Mill OFFICE AND WORKS:
623 6 Street Korihwest.
Ask for a
. 2nKnt?aSX ' We
sin Vote, in Tb.
Heralds C5,W Contest.
1217 Ee St. M. 8228-M.
n che Herald SXhOOO contest votes.
EterrtMne the best at less than tbe uacil trices
Prompt, courteoui serrice.
Edward F. Davis,
Rrmered to 3K 13th St.. Rtna Tllk Road.
w. Gin Votes ia Tbe Benld' KSlOUO Contasr.
Fresh Meats and Provisions.
Home Dressed Poultry and Game is
901 U St. N. W. . Phone l. 687
Phone Orders Promptly Delivered.
W. Git. Vote, in Tb. Uenld . CS.000 Conn.
If your shoe soles and beels are worn It's a ffwta
el mone to throw them awtr. Thos parts of
the shoe hare etmtfant wear and by no means in
dicate tbe Ufa of the shoe. 80 Use them to
. TonyGuiffre, 2.
boee to order. Ortbopedie work. No deformity
coo aiSKuit 10 eorer mnruj ana conuarUMr.
We Git. Tote, in The Benld'. CS.QS) Cantor.
Count Candldo Mendes de Almeida,
owner and editor of the Jornal de Brasll.
professor of the' College of Law in Rio
de Janeiro, director of the Commercial
Museum and Academy of Congress of
Rio de Janeiro, member of the Brazil
Ian Lawyers' Association and general
secretary of the Permanent Exposition
Committee of Brazil, is visiting the Capi
tal. He Is president of the Brazilian
commission attending the Fifth Interna
tional Congress of the Chambers of Com
merce. Reasons for Iaek of Trade.
In an interview at the Raleigh yester
day Count de Almeida explained why
American manufacturers and American
capital do not have the same foothold
In Brazil as those of Germany and Eng
land. Americans doing business In his coun
try. Count de Almeidi said, suffer be
cause they will not conform to the cus
toms of Brazil, but seek to impose
American methods upon their customers.
German and English business men. on
the other hand, show a better under
standing of Brazilian likes and dislikes.
Most of them, he pointed out, go to the
country with a knowledge of the Portu
guese language. Americans, as a rule,
do not trouble to learn the language, or
If they do, learn Spanish, which Is not
generally spoken In Brazil. Furthermore
German and English interests were not
backward about giving credit In busi
"The development of commercial re
lations between this great country which
I characterize as the cradle of Invention
and progress." said the distinguished
Brazilian, "depends solely and exclusive
ly upon the North American manufac
turers. They undoubtedly desire to do
business w ith us, but seek to Impose their
own methods, and do not In any way
cater to our tastes and Ideas. As jou
know, Brazil enjojs advantages in other
markets, particularly as regards credit,
hence our preference for the supplier
who understands us and helps toward
the success of our business. All these
facilities we receive from German, Bri
tish, and French manufacturers '
Brasll's Commercial Relations.
"Our commercial relations with the
Old World dates back, of course, to the
time when American manufacturers had
not developed their business sufficiently
to have an excess with which to supply
Latin-American markets. This prefer
ence, o doubt. Is due to the facilities
I spoke about, because, from personal
experience, I can assure you American
manufactured goods enjoy a good repu
tatlon in Brazil. It would be advisable
for manufacturers of America to adopt
a more liberal commercial policy.
"Brazilians, as a -rule, esteem and ad'
mire the mighty American people. How.
ever, I must confess that a certain re
sentment prealls, in tlew of upjust
criticisms st times made In connection
with our state of civilization. We are a
quiet, industrious, and Intelligent race.
The so-called reolutlons in our country
are never more than what might be
termed small street disturbances, and
less prejudicial than the strikes which
every now and then disturb American
and European industries.
American Capital Small.
"American capital in Brazil is com
paratively small. The greater part of
the capital employed In public workr is
European, and it if, therefore, quite id
mlsslble that Brazil prefers those rac
kets where she finds money and credit
in times of need "
Count de Almeida, the Countess, and
their son were guests of the Ambassador
from Brazil at dinner I ft night at the
Braxllian Embassy. Saturday night the
Count was the guest of honor at a din
ner given by John Barrett, director gen
eral of the Pan-American Union.
Besides touring the United States in
connection with the Chamb"rs of Com
merce contention. Count de Almeida will
visit many prisons In tnis countrv, and
will also make an extended study of the
latest Judicial opinions on American
constitutional law. In which he is already
Wa. AIT01 A11IT18..,,,
eatenea Hew York with Damchtcr
m ike Car.aU.
New fork. Oct. 11. Mrs. "John Astor,
first ''wife of the IateJohn Jacob Astor,
accompanied by her daughter, Alice
Muriel, arrived from England to-day on
the Caronla. Mrs. Astor and her daugh
ter, who were dressed In semi-mourning;
were among the last to come over the
ship's gangway. After greeting' Vincent
Astor and his secretary, W. A. Dobbyn.
Mrs. 'Astor ensconced herself on one -of
her' steamer trunks with her son and
daughter while the customs examination
was being made. Gathered around Mrs.
Astor was a battery of photographers,
but she was I oblivious to their proximity.
Mrs. Astor ind daughter will speed the
winter with Vincent Astor at' his new
house in Fifth Avenue, near the Metro
politan Museum of Arts.
JUMPS INTO RIVER
CLAIM T. II, HAS
- HD IN WEST
Managers Say He Will Sweep Three
of States Covered in' Hit
TAFT RUNNING BEHIND
Call up Main 1419 for AH Kinds
of Printing Supplies.
J. W. JORDAN
623 D Street N. W.
At Gin Vote. In The Herald. B5.0W Ccmtert.
IF you want bargains in Hard
ware of every description.
Don't fail to visit
Snail's Hardwire Store, 713 7th St. N.W.
W. Cite Vote, tn Ih. Herald'. COW Ooete.
It Makes No Difference
Whether vou own a SLOO Brownie nr
$100 Kodak, jou will learn How to Make
uooa flexures irom me nanay. instruc
tive little book for the amateur photog
W. J. MOISE, Nl 6 SL R. W.
We give Herald S3&0Q0 contest votes..
20 wafers Golden Rule Stomach
Wafers for acidity, flatulency.
Collies' Piiraiej, SewiorKSSi w.w.
Wa srlve Herald $a&000 etest CTtea.
Pens. Ink. Tablets, Composition
Books. Rulers, and all School Ac
We give Herald 03800 eoaient wtea.
LARKIN. Machine Ma
Will repair your sewing: machi:
properly, no matter what r
Send postal, or phone M-S2SS.
To Race Yacht
Against the U. S.
New Tork, Oct. 13. "I am looking for
a race and I long to see my fighting flag
fljins from the mast and hear the boom
of the signal gun off Sandy Hook."
So said Sir Thomas Lipton upon his
arrived to-day aboard the liner Caronl
"I would issue a challenge immediately
if I were sure It would be accepted." he
continued. "You know that one of my
challenges, under the universal rule was
not accepted because, it seems, I did not
challenge with a large enough type of
"If a race Is agreed upon I shall fore
go all European races, and start build
ing two boats Immediately and test' them
on thee other side, aeing the better one,
and naming it Shamrock IV, after the
lucky four leaved Shamrock."
Sir Thomas will be in America several
weeks. This is his first visit here since
Charles B. Fridley Kisses His
Mother, Writes a Note, and
Then Ends It All.
Kissing good-by his mother, Mrs. John
Fridley, late Saturday night, at the doo
of her home at 411 G Street Southeast.
Charles B. Fridley, twenty-two years
old, a tinner, walked to the oyster wharf
at Eleventh and Water Streets South
west, wrote a brief note of farewell, de
posited It carefully on the dock, and
plunged to his death In .the water.
W. L. Rogers, of 1009 Rlleys Court
Southwest, found the coat and note about
9 o'clock yesterday morning and at once
notified the police of the Harbor precinct.
George Brew, of 512 Eleventh Street
Southwest, who aided the police In drag
ging for the body, recovered It with a
grappling hook near the spot where
Fridley had leaped overboard.
The note left by Fridley read:" "My
name Is Charles B. Fridley. I live at
411 G Street Southeast. I Jumped In
front of my coat." The body was re
moved to the morgue, and after a certi
ficate of death by suicide had been is
sued by Coroner Nevitt, was given Into
the care of Undertaker Geler. Funeral
services will be held at 2 o'clock to-morrow
afternoon from the G Street home.
Interment will be In Congressional Cem
etery. Mrs. John Fridley last night said she
had no idea what caused her son to end
his life. "He had been 111 for some
months, and he seemed despondent when
he kissed me good-by. I had no Idea
that he contemplated a desperate act. He
had neer given any Intimation that he
Intended to end his life. He never had
a love affair, and I do not understand
his death." f
Ensign Butler and Sailor Fall Over
board and Are Lost Rescue
THOUSANDS VISIT WARSHIPS
New Tork. Oct. 13. Despite the enor
mous number of people handled since
the arrival of the fleet In the Hudson
fRiver, the only fatal accident occurred
early this morning when Ensign A. H.
Butler, of the battleship Nebraska, fell
overboard from one of the shore motor
boats as he was about to go up the
irancway of hit ship after returning from
shore. A strong tide was running at the
time, and all efforts to rescue blm prov
ed in -vain.
A few minutes later a sailor from the
Nebraska, one of a. party of eighteen of
ficers and men returning from shore
leave. in a launch, suddenly pitched from
his position in the stern of the boat and
fell overboard. The launch was stopped
and one of the officers plunged oerboard
to the rescueof the man. but although
he dived three times he was unable to
Thousands Visit Fleet.
Fully 2M.O0O visitors boarded the great
warships to-day, while L009.000 others
gazed at the wonderful sight from shore.
J. Pierpont Morgan's yacht, the Cor
slcan. which had been moored off Twenty-fourth
Street early In the day, left
her position during the afternoon and
proceeded around the fleet with Mr. Mor
gan aboard As the yacht passed the
flacshln Connecticut, the ensign and
Mr. Morgan's private pennant which
was flying at the mast were dipped In
salute. Mr. Morgan will be In line at
the great review to-morrow with his
Spec'al services were held in various
churches throughout the city to-day for
th officers and men of the fleet.
To-morrow the great naval review by
the Secretary of the Navy in the morn
ing and by President Taft In the after
noon, takes place and in tne evening an
official dinner to President Taft, the
members of the cabinet and 600 naval
officers will be given at the Hotel Astor.
On Tuesday morning the President will
review the ships from his jacht. the
Mayflower, as they pass out to sea.
Chicago, Oct. IX If tbe Presidential
election came this week Col. Roosevelt,
In the four States be touched In his
Middle Western invasion the last week
would likely make a clean sweep of aU
but one, with a fighting chance to get
that, too. As it looks to the Roosevelt
forces to-night, here Is the line-up in
the four States,, now:
Illinois and Michigan Sure for Roosevelt.
Wisconsin Doubtful, with prospects
Minnesota Doubtful, Inclining toward
That Roosevelt has steadily gained
ground In the four States Is conceded
by the Taft and Wilson managers. The
Bull Moose wave Is spreading over the
entire Middle West. If the Roosevelt
forces can keep It going and they are
bending every energy to keep the flame
alive they count upon a substantial
Meld of electoral votes from this hotbed
Taft Makes Poor Showing.
As In the far West, President Taft
makes a weak showing in this region as
against Roosevelt. Newspaper polls
taken In various cities In the Central
West seem to indicate that the President
in Minnesota and Michigan Is slowly get
ting back into the race, but he has a
long way to go If he Is to overcome the
tremendous lead Roosevelt has acquired
Every sign points to Taft finishing
third In the Middle West. In Illinois
and Wisconsin he is losing consistently
as the campaign passes into the last
three weeks the critical period of the
All Roosevelt needs to do if he Is to
carry Illinois. Michigan, and Wisconsin
Is to maintain the advantage he has al
ready gained and keep up the feverish
Interest that now Is manifest In his can.
dldacy. If he expects to carry Minne
sota he must pound down the growing
sentiment for Wilson, which is being
helped by a split In the Progressie
ranks. Wilson now appears to be prac
tically certain of putting Minnesota In
the Democratic column, but the Pro
gressives are on his heels and a change
may come in the next three weeks that
will turn the State Roosevelt's way.
Goes to Milwaukee.
To whip up the third party sentiment In
Wisconsin a sentiment that is unques
tionably potent, despite the efforts of
Senator La Follette to stamp It out the
colonel to-morrow goes to Milwaukee. His
managers had him down for other
speeches In the State, but the colonel's
physician stepped in to-day with a flat
Insistence that Roosevelt's voice must be
To the readers of The Washington Herald who take advantage
of the SPECIAL OFFER now made in connection with
WEBSTER'S NEW INTERNATIONAL
New from Cover to Coweri
400,000 W.rds aid Phases lltftjetf
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3,Hf ra.es f,ttf lllistraflMS
With Ada of dw World it
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Bank iV ' XXSBBBBBBBBBBmv suen
i of TBa "T"" trie tent
of ssnulisj tint XaTWMT AMtf
I WOK sa tta
DELIVERED FOR tM
' "To have this work in tbe home is4tke
sending the whole family to college"
IS TMK BUT TIMst
shoos ImhuTlmir sE -iiuVsuitaOsnaim
this the panfons fofcsas, BJ
ColuaiuU L'olwtWb, skIV da la eJnssJtaanO, M
iimiseanai. it sauta saw iswasaai;tj
nct snail ir'
CtTITED OTATagLQHUItT esysTnOtWOst tni
"W. eanslQW theCata SsMht, fl
via antass of the Bawey f weysaa
TO SECURE THIS
D t7A A 1161? The First orders will be filled from the tarty impression ofthc
WleWfiejWs- The 1912 MtH tttartaca atlas will be included Fiat on early
(Pntllsned to aelV.forlS.tv)
Is the ltu "New Reference Atlas of
the World." containing; 180 pases,
with, ISO pages of maps, beautifully
printed In colon, with marginal ref-
lndexea, besides Illustrated
Hon of PAJtaMa. CAXAX. all
r bound In red cloth, size
"LsfTo those who re--
spond at once we
WW aad a eon- et "PHI o it wifekha.
.Mwiwiwy .a y ijii Bf; ai rm.iiMl.llnf
(with tar), aunled "Tb. aaeiieutntian at
w." sad sin a "Bel Mossal. Bocahf
fail liu cneitlwi. vttb iiaiui to ft.
tl Kb cmsm rl ism n
G. s c. MERRIAM CO.
?. - rr - rn in nuiiiiiianl
ha "Vefl IttstaOs aasMst,' asit assaht
snaa.ef war WHiiahi Hants m. Asm
oflar ea WsbnnS IfaTW lBhnaOsssj
spared. If it is to last through the wind
up of the campaign.
The Bull Moose candidate wants to
make a slashing fight In New York State
tbe last week of the battle, and the sched
ules all along the line from now until
he gets to New York will be altered to
save the wear on his v olee.
As the colonel rested tiere to-day tele
grams were sent to Kentuck), Mao land.
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Connecti
cut, where this trip ends, conveying word
that Roosevelt will make no more than
two speeches In each State. In Ohio and
Indiana, where he appears next week. It
will be the same way. In Ohio Roosevelt
will go into the President's own city.
Cincinnati, for .i sizzling speech, and
then will make fur Cleveland.
From th. Ohio State Journal.
The suggestion that there be an In
quiry as to the political contributions
made by wealthy Englishmen Just before
their elevation to the peerage wdil prob
ably strike a number of noble lords as
the most horrible form of the lAmertcan
Carpets made,, lined, and laid absolutely FREE.
Lowest prices are here !
The liberality of our system of charge accounts is featured so promi
nently that a great many people completely lose sight of the fact that this is
a store of low prices.
The reliability of our goods and the certainty of absolute satisfaction with every purchase
here are universally known, but we can truthfully tell you also that our prices are as low, and
often lower, than you will be asked for; equal values in any other store.
Comparison is fair to all. biit we ask that you see the goods and compare quality as well
DELIVERS FAREWELL SERM0H.
Rev. J. Russell Verbrycke yesterday
ended his pastorate at -Curley Memorial
Presbyterian Church, which he leaves to
accept a charge at Vineland. N. J. Mr.
Verbrycke madea brief farewell sermon
at the morning service. He has been
pastor of the church for nineteen years.
The women of the church will give a
reception to Mr. Verbrycke and his fam
ily on the night of October 25 In the
chapel of the church.
A SIMPLE HERB QUICKLY CUBES THIS
DREAD DISEASE TO STAT CURED.
Dtebete b.s heretofore been considered incurable,
aad tbe ordr bom held out to tb. afflicted hu
been to prolocs tbeir Tears hr strict dietinf.
A pUnt recentlr diicoered in Mexico, ailed
Diabetol Herb, hu taea round to be eperlflc in tb.
tmtment of dUbete qnkkb- Tednrint the pecU)o
graritr and nvr, nstortns rigor and building up
Thti humleM TeseUMe remed? win relief the
ratient of hi. wont snnxjtonu. in tbt ttu iim.
tmted eases, within a week, sad to prove it we vill
nail tbe ant Sta pietan for 55c. with tree booklet
eC special nine to tb. dhbetle. containing hie
ant on ana exanitra tame or looa esinea, thing
pnresiafe or ram mjii loroonranuen b
9BBj anBwTfVill TGfmBL
1 tsted ew
I sndl tbe 1
I diet tW
Bf Ml yon
BAUD C0HCERT TO-DAY,
By TJ. S Soldier Honw Band, John 8.
M. Zimmexmson. director, 4 ,x m.
Marco, ''American Volunteers' Tobanl
Overture, "King of th Dwarfa" Adam
Ballet, "EtaPtlen".. .- bilgini
(a) Allesro son troppa.
(c Andanti soateimto.
(d) AndanU espreasiTo, and finale.
Selection, Tba HuawooU"...... Meres-beer
Ba. oddity. Ths Fiddler! Rff"...TTorato
ExcerpU from Tlie Encbantreaa'. Herbert
Finale, "Mount St. Louis Cadets,"
.... ..... ,, ,T T ""mdfwTi
"The Star 8pw1ed Banner."
r ' sti
PROTECTION TO H0RMAN i
REFUGEES NOT GIVEN
BY MEXICAN TROOPS
Protection requested of the Mexican
government by the United States on be
half of the Mormon refugees from
Northern Mexrso has not been afforded,
according" to dispatches received at the
State Department yesterday.
L Gens. Aubert and Tellez have been
asked to provide troops to protect the
Mormons, most of whom are farmers
along the Mexican Northwestern Rail
road, but the troops have not been forth
coming. The Mormon refugees are ex
tremely anxious to get back to their
farms, from which they were driven by
depredations of the rebels last summer.
They say that If they do not set back
to their places soon all their crops will
be a total loss.
The sackina- of the town of Valle de
Bravo by rebels in the State of Mexico.
Cernar 3d and H Streets N.W. tfm.,nu, tar . fnn-jird wbn ivn
w.m-T.fa...Tfc. U-.M-. nnnnn e''!tffni"'. co. Bex UK. Vkitacr Fttsr. X. Z.'wsa reported to the department to-day.
Extra large Buffet of quar
tered oak, unth hand-rubbed
piano polish. Cut shows its
beautifully carved patterns and
mas'sive design. The mirror is
of heavy beveled French plate,
and in every respect it is a most
superior piece of furniture.
A pretty Dressing
Table of polished
golden oak, with mir
ror of heavy French
This Davenport hag a substantial, handsomely fin
ished frame of golden oak, and is upholstered in a
serviceable quality of Chase's leather. It is large and
This Brass Bed is 3 feet 6 inches wide,
with heavy uprights and substantial fill
ers. Our lines of both brass and white
iron beds are so large that you may
surely find a pleasing stle at such price
as j'ou wish to pay.
Our solid pedestal, 6-foot Oakrj
Extension Table ; substantial,.
well finished, and highly pol-
ished. Larger and more elab-
orate stjles in quartered oak and&
Early English finish range in,
price to $60 and above.
A Three-piece Parlor Suite, with gracefully designed frames of
highly polished nuhogany; loose cushions of rich, serviceable velour.
Judges of quality will appreciate this value.
Peter Grogan and Sons Co., 817 to 823 Seventh Street
rii i jmtLzrr --
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