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Likely to Revolutionize Pharmacy.
A HAPPY COMBINATION Of Just the right proportion of cach of the roots of several indigenous, or native, medicinal plants, or, rather, of the active, medicinal prin ciples skillfully extracted therefrom by the use of chemically pure glycer ine of just ITW right strength, con stitutes Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre scription for the cure of weak, in valid, nervous, "run-down," over worked women. Many years ago Dr. Pierce discovered that chemic ally pure glycerine, of proper strength, is a far better solvent and preservative of the medicinal prin ciples found in our indigenous or native medicinal plants than is alco hol. Believing, as he does, that the use of alcohol, even in small por tions, if long continued, works great harm to the human system, he de termined not to employ this com monly used agent in making his medicines, but to use pure, triple refined glycerine instead. Now, glycerine is not only perfectly harm less, but possesses intrinsic medici nal properties, being a most valu able demulcent, solvent, nutritive, antiseptic and anti-ferment. Since they are non-alcoholic, Dr. Pierce's Familv Medicines BELONG ALL P.Y THEMSELVES. They are neither patent nor secret medicines. Their ingredients are printed in plain English on each bottle wrap per. The EXACT PROPORTION of the several ingredients used in these medicines, as well as the working formula and peculiar processes, ap paratus and appliances employed in their manufacture, are withheld from publicity that Dr. Pierce's pro prietary rights may not be infringed and trespassed upon by unprin cipled imitators and those who may be piratically inclined. WHAT OTHERS SAY. With Dr. Pierce's medicines you don't have to pin your faith wholly to what the manufacturer says of their curative potency as with other medicines. Mercenary motives, ihe greed for money-getting, it is feared, often lead men, and women, too, to put forth unreasonable claims for their loudly praised but many times nearlv worthless compounds. Es pecially should the afflicted beware of the "Cheap-John," free, give awav, "trial bottle" dodge. It don't pay to trifle with one's health. It should be regarded as too sacred to be experimented with. Dr. Pierce's medicines have a rec ord of nearly forty years of CI*RES behind them, embracing many hun dreds of thousands of bad cases re stored to health and happiness. THEY STAND ALONE in having the professional endorse ment of scores of eminent medical practitioners and writers of all the several schools of medical practice, who praise the curative properties of the several ingredients of which they are composed, away beyond all that the makers of these medicines have ever claimed for them. These are the more valuable because in ev try case written without the author knowing that he was praising ar ticles entering into these popular medicines, the matter being com posed for publication in various medical journals and books de signed exclusively for professional reading and instruction. The af flicted can, therefore, rely upon such testimony as in every way truthful and trustworthy. A LITTUC BOOK has been compiled,/nade up of brief extracts from many standard medi cal works, giving, but only in part, some few of the many good things written by leading medical authori ties concerning the several native medicinal roots that enter into the composition of Dr. Pierce's medi cines. Any one sending, by postal card or letter, to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., and requesting a copy will receive it FREE by return post. it THE COREY DIVORCE. Reported That Millionaire Has Re marriage Plans. There will be no sensations in the trial of the divorce suit irf Mrs I^aura Cook Core> against W. Ellis Corey, president of the I'nited States Steel Corporation. At torney Sanl!.? Summergeid of Reno, Nev.. will represent Mr Corey, but Mr Corey Is not going to appear. He will offer no de f< : m t<? his wife's suit, but will allow her to K' a decree by default. Each is to be privileged to marry again, and it in under stood by the friends of Mr. Corey In Brad diM k. Pa., where he made his start as clerk in ? coal Offl. c, met and married his wife, wfco was f:!s father's servant, and rose to eminence in the steel world, that he la go ing to marry again as soon as he procures his freedom from his present wife. He al ways considered her a dead weight, who Interfered with him gaining an entrance into New York society. All the arrangements for the trial of the divorce suit were completed in Braddock week* 'g<>. Ml Corey's attorneys and Mrs. Ct?re> ? attorneys met there and tixed on the plan of campaign Mr. Corey is not going to marry M.ibei Gilman, the actress. It Is announced by his friends that the second Mrs. Corey is a woman now resi dent In New York, who will enable him to shine in society as he desired, for she is capable of tilling any social position. But she announced that if the names of any women appeared in the trial of this di vorce suit it was all off with her. She did not want Any sensations. She thought there had been enough already. 80 out of deference to her wishes as much as his own. and he certainly does not want any more than he has given the public already. Mr. Corey Insisted that co-resjiondenta should be cut out of the case Mrs. Corey agreed to this and brought the suit on the ground of desertion. On that charge alone she will light the cafe out. In con?'.deratlon of agreeing to keep out the names of the women she had intended bringing into her suit. It is said Mr. Corey has placed In escrow for his wife a sum between fcl.iioo.Oiio and P.000,000, this is to be paid over to her when the divorce is granted. He is also to settle all court costa and her attorneys fees and they will prob ably Ik- well up in the thousands. They OPEN TO ALL. This little book of extracts con tains in plain English the name o every ingredient which enters into Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery, the famous cure for weak stomach or dyspepsia, torpid liver or "biliousness," bad blood and all j catarrhal diseases of the several mucous passages. By reading this little book you will learn WHY this medicine cures such a wide range of diseases. You will find that two of the prominent ingredients of the "Golden Medical Discovery" are recommended by the medical writ ers of all the several schools of prac tice for the cure of diseases of the mucous surfaces, as catarrh of the nasal passages, of the stomach and bowels, including ulceration of the same. You will find these agents also spoken of as the best of reme dies for all cases of atonic dyspep sia, that is, dyspepsia dependent upon weakness of the stomach itself ?MUSCULAR weakness; also ior kidney and bladder diseases. Several of the ingredients enter ing into the "Golden Medical Dis covery," viz: Queen's root, Black Cherry bark, Stone root and Blood root are highly recommended for chronic or lingering coughs and for all chronic, bronchial and laryngeal or throat affections. In fact, some of the writers go so far as to state that the active medicinal principle contained in Queen s root ALONE will cure bad cases of bronchitis. Is it not reasonable, then, to expect much in the way of curative results from a compound containing not ONE but FOUR ingredients, each of which has a reputation for curing bronchial and throat affections ac companied with obstinate cough? Observation, however, leads the makers of this famous medicine to recommend the "Discovery ' for CHRONIC OR LINGERING coughs, rather than for acute colds and coughs. In the latter case it is generally not quite "loosening" or expectorant enough unless mucilage of slippery elm, flax seed or Gum Arabic be drank freely at same tirue it is being used, but when the cough has passed its acute stage, if still persistent, the "Discovery" will prove a sovereign remedy for its control. READ AND YOU WILL KNOW. From the same little?4)ook of ex tracts it will readily be seen WHY Dr. 1'ierce's Favorite Prescription works such marvelous cures in those chronic and distressing diseases pe culiar to women. In all cases of pelvic catarrh with weakening drains, bearing or "dragging-down" pains or distress, and in all men strual derangements and irregulari ties the "Favorite Prescription" will be found to be made of just the right ingredients to meet and cure the trouble. Your druggists sell the "FAVOR ITE PRESCRIPTION" and also that famous alterative, blood puri fier and stomach tonic, the "GOLD EN MEDICAL DISCOVERY." Write to Dr. Pierce about your case. He is an experienced phy sician and will treat your case as confidential and without charge ior correspondence. Address him at the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical In stitute, Buffalo. N. Y., of which he is chief consulting physician. It is as easy to be well as ill ? and much more comfortable. Con stipation is the cause of many forms of illness. Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipation. They are tiny, sugar-coated granules. Or.e little "Pellet" is a gentle laxative, two a mild cathartic. All dealers in medicines sell them. Dr. Pierce's 1,000-page illustrated book. "The Common Sense Medical Adviser," is sent free in paper cov ers on receipt <3f 21 one-cent stamps to pay the cost of mailing ONLY. For 31 stamps the cloth-bound vol ume will be sent. It was formerly sold for $1.50 per copy. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. an both to be entirely freed of each other anil the one child they have been blessed with will go with the mother. He has stuck to his mother all along, anyhow. Mrs. Corey drove a sharp bargain wit* the husband, who wished to be rid of her, and he agreed to every point she presented through her attorneys. The boy will share better than any children Mr. Corey may have by any second marriage he may con tract, and in the event of his father dying without Issue the son will get at least, half of ^Corey's fortune. AN AGED FARMER SLAIN. Body Thrown Into Wsll ? Bobbery Motive of Crime. Brutally beaten and clubbed, then shot to death the body thrown Into a well on his little farm, four miles from New Canaan, C'-nn.. at Selleok's Corners, was the fate of Selleck Dann, seventy-three years old, who had lived alone for years. The nearest house is half a mile away, and the old man often said lie wanted no nearer neighbors. It waB not until today that the discovery of the murder was made. Dunn had not been seen since June 4. ??It was thought at first." said the county medical examiner, "that a prowling tramp who had heard that Dann was a rich old miser might have been the murderer. Peo ple are saying now that the murderer was no tramp but a person near at hand. A man Is under suspicion and an arrest will be made soon." Dann was a bachelor, and his home stood in a lonely spot near the New York state boundary line. He worked his small farm and added to his income by his trade of basket maker. His shop was in the base ment of his house, and it was here that he was attacked and murdered. It was common talk in the neighborhood that he kept his savings in the house, and robbery was undoubtedly the motive for the killing. The Interior of the house showed that it had been turned upaide down In a search for the reputed miser's hoard. Carpets had been ripped up. furniture upset and the wails ?ven attacked with a hatchet In the search for hidden gold. f If you want work read the want col umns Ot The Star. m SAGE BRUSH PARSON BY A. B. WARD. (Owtiflit, 1MB, hr Uttfe. Brown * OMfHM CHAPTER Ttt Eureka Ohangw Front. There never was anything quite so home sick and forlorn a* Annie Otter. She had cried until her little peaked nose was u pink as the raspberries (rowing In her grandmother s garden at home; her (miffing blue eyes looked as If they had been stltohed In with red worsted. "JTI'm goln" back ome," she conflded to the yellow do?. him self a stranger in town, left behind by one of the boarders, possibly as hostage for the board money still owed to Mrs. McCllntock. _ Tha yellow dog nestled against her skirts. He knew what It was to be homesick and forlorn. He looked sympathy and com miseration out of his cinnamon-brown eye*, and whined. They two were on the back stoop, awaiting the lart call to dinner, while Annie's mistress talked with her man, who wasn't her man any more; neither was Annie to call ber by his name?when they'd come all this way to find him! Oh, It was dreadful, and shocking, and impossible to be borne! "H'lm goln' back 'ome," said Annie Otter. , The botyders clattered out and down tlft front steps. One or two of the younger men called across the yard to her; "Hi there. Posy!" "Don't cry, Sissy. 'Tain't as bad as it Jcoks!" "Wait till the clouds roll by, Mamie!" Annie Otter bolted for the kitchen, the yellow dog at her heels, and collided wi?h Mrs. McCllntock on the way to the back ?tacr> "Did Mrs. Vaughan send f'me?" Annie asked, then clapped both hands over her mouth. "The Wldder" jumped. She had hyard agitated voices in the front room, had di vined that this was no ordinary call, but such a revelation went beyond the wildest conjecture. "No. Mrs. Vaughan's still a-talkin' with him." she said cunningly. "S-sh?don't say a word. The rest of 'em ain't to know." Annie's, look of wretchedness changed to one of relief. It was such a comfort to have some one else In the secret! A secret unshared is the most hopeless form of sol itary confinement. "Baby there, too?" she queried. "Course!" replied Mrs. McCllntock. "His father'd want to see him. There, he's a-goin', now!" She scuttled away in the di rection of the front room. Her heart was In her throat, but if it choked her, she must avail herself of the opportunity that Fate had put into her hands. There was still that old score over Dick Dale to be wiped out, to say nothing of the countless occasions when the parson had shown his dislike of her and his contempt. She hur ried into the hall. Delia was already half way up the stairs with the child. The par son had gone: he had escaped, but his wife was at her mercy. "What's your hurry?" she called famil iarly. "Why didn't ye ask your husband to stay and eat dinner with ye?" Delia looked down over the bannister. Her face was white. Should she deny her | true relationship to Vaughan before this woman? Whiter yet she grew, but she did J not speak. "Ye oug'hter kep yer husband to eat with ye!" repeated the landlady. Tell that hard-featured, mocking creature that she was not Clement Vaughan's wife? Impossible! "He was in a hurry thl3 noon. He will be in again, later," she said loftily, and, wrapping her dignity of married woman hood about her, went on to her room. Very soon after she had entered it there came a tap at the door. "I don't wanter entrewed." said Mrs. McCllntock, entering "but I was thinkin' p'r aps you'd like some thin' different for dinner. The rest of us had pigs' feet.'1 She seated herself in a rocking chair and rocked to and fro. "It makes very little difference what 1 have." snapped Delia, "so I am allowed to eat it alone and in peace. Tell Annie to bring the baby's milk, and a cracker, and be quick about It!" She opened the door Into the hall. "My, but she's a Tartar!" commented the landlady, descending the stairs. "I guess he's got his dose, all right, without any halo from me." She found Annie and delivered her over to her mistress, to be dealt with as Delia sav good, then threw a shawl over her head and went out the back way through the alley to Mag Reddy's To her, with voluble comments upon the story, she handed the torch. Mag handed It to Billy, her man. Billy took It to Jack son's saloon. Before midnight the con flagration had spread from the Gelger Grade to Richmond Hill. It was Mrs. Wellman who Ignited Miss Emmellne, seeking her out for that purpose as she sat alone in the library, rending Katharine was in her own room, playing softly to herself on the piano. The rest, save the children, who were in bed, had gone to one of the Infrequent dramatic performances given by traveling companies In the town hall. ^ "I never was go upset in all my days," said Mrs. Wellman. when she had repeated what Mr. Morgan said that Mrs. Barker said that Mrs. Jackson said her husband told her. "And Shed's out of town, as he always Is when there's anything going on. I Just had to talk to somebody, so I come over here. Shed fairly worships the ground that man walks on. I don't know what on earth the church'U do. I suppose It'll go to pieces again. The superintendent of mls slons'll have to take it up. He sent hlnj her?." "Has anybody seen her?" asked M1ss Em mellne, In hushed, awed tones. "The woman I mean." "Mrs. Morgan thinks she saw her, the day she came, standtn' on the corner In front of Jack Perry's saloon, talkln' with him, with the child in her arms. Just think a child!" "But if she's his wife " suggested Miss Emmellne tamely. "But they say she ain't," exclaimed the visitor. "First, she said she was, then she said she wasn't. Anyhow, it looks queer, his not saying a word all this time." "Yes, it does," said Miss Emmellne. The vague doubts and suspicions which the young preacher had aroused In her upon his arrival returned. No wonder he made her feel queer. What would Katharine say? She listened absent mindedly, while Mrs. Wellman went on re peating gossip, ha?ray and ."upposltion. i Now and then ghe interjected a sympathetic or encouraging exclamation. "I must go!" said Mrs. Wellman at length. Miss Emmellne watched her down the steps, off Into the velvety October darkness. There was a damp, unwholesome odor of decay ing vegetation In the air. Her delicate nos trils quivered before It. It somehow soemed related to the story she had heard, an at mosphere to be avoided, to guard one's self against. She Instinctively laid about her for a protecting counter-Influence. Katharine ought to know, anyway. She tiptoed across the hull and rapped at the door of the little sitting room. Katharine sat before the piano, dreamily fingering the keys. Her heart had been filled with strange, changing emotions since dawn. The sleepless night, the Intoxicating consciousness of a presence that enfolded and claimed her, had carried her through the morning hours In a sort of rapturous dream. Then had come the reaction, the loss of the presence. She had dropped to the hard earth, filled with vague terrors, questions, doubts. In this mood she had wandered about nil day and had finally turned to the little song .for comfort and euniKirt. "I take the Joy. I dare the Pain! I dare the Pain!'' she had sung over and over to herself. Of course there must be pain, there must be hurt; nothing so great as this could be had without a price. Life was life the world was the world. "He sang the Pain mankind must know." Was he suffering now, as she suffered? There was comfort In the thought; that, too, induced companionship, brought him near. The rap at the door aroused her. She turned wide, startlecf eyes upon her sister as Kmmtline entered. "Did you say 'Come In?' I wasn't sure," Emmellne began plaintively, then plunged at once into the middle of her tale. "Oh, Kath arine, I don't know what you'll say! I have such u dreadful piece of news for you! Something perfectly awful has happened!" Katharine sprang to her feet, recalling her forebodings. "What has happened?" she cried. "Is any one hurt?dead?" One never knew what might happen In Eureka. "Worse than that!" returned Miss Emme llne solemnly. She seated .herself In a straight-backed chair,herself as straight and uncomfo^mlng. "Katharine, you know 1 ne,y*' did Relieve In that man as you did!" \ou mean Mr. Vaughan," said Katharine. She resumed her seat at the piano. Here were more preposterous stories, evKWntly. "Has Mr. Haverford been here? NoT Mr. Wlnslow, perhaps? Who has been so kind as to briny you the latest gossip about Mr. VaughanT" "You won't speak like that when I tell you what Mrs. Wellman said. Tes, It was Mrs. Wellman herself who told me. She got It from the Morgans, who heard it di rect from Mrs. Barker, and she heard it from " "Never mind whom she heard It from." interrupted Katharine Impatiently. "What did she hear?" "She heard," said Miss Emmellne, drag ging her words out with Irritating delibera tion. "that a woman and child have come out to him from where he lived In Eng land " she paused. Every particle of color had left the bright face before her. Only the eyes, black with intensity of emotion, transfixed her where she sat. "A woman? And a child?" re peated Katharine. "Yes. a woman and a child. First she said she wasn't his wife and then she said 6he was. Anyway, he's been to see her, at the McClintock boarding house; was there for hours, this very morning " "This very moming?" repeated Katharine. | This very morning, when she had dreamed i herself Into his arms! "And the child, every one says, Is the image of him. The woman Is quite good looking. a blonde." finished Aunt Emmellne. "To think that I've let that man hold ray hand and go lo sleep the way he did!" Katharine laughed, a wild, hysterical laugh, then drew a long, sobbing breath. "Emmellne," she said sternly, "did Mrs. Wellman feel sure?that this " "Sure? Do you suppose Mrs. Wellman, of all women in the world, would come over here, all upset as she was, if the story wasn't true? You know how the Wellmans have felt about him. She was wild!?Don't look like that, Katharine! I should think you'd be glad you'd found him out. Don't look like that!" "How do I look?" asked Katharine. "Oh, 1 can't tell you?as if you had lost everything." Miss Emmellne stretched out ? her small, jeweled hands in protest. "I have," said Katharine, speaking as it to some one far away, ??ut of sight; "lost everything, all faith in God and man. 1 have said of him, 'He makes me believe In the Immaculate Conception. He Is what Christ would have been with a human father. His is the realization of the sins of the world which he cannot take away, the burden of the sorrow of the world with which he Is afflicted and which he can not remove! "He bears in his body the marks of human suffering. He is one of those on whom the stigmata are to be found. They are In his face, his manner, the intonations of his voice ' " Here Miss Emmeline, who had broken in, every now and then, upon the Impassioned words, with little cries of expostulation, cried out: 'Katharine, I beg of you, don't blaspheme!" "Is it blasphemy to tell the truth?" In quired Katharine, still speaking In that far away, dreaming voice. "I'm only saying It because I must say It to some one. And J'ou won't tell; you won't even take it In." "Of course I won't tell," said Bmme lln with energy. "I wouldn't for the world have any one know that you ever said such things! How you ever thought them is more than I can comprehend. But you always did have such an Imagination!" Katharine turned away with an impatient gesture. "Would you mind very much, Emmeline." she said with an effort, "if 1 asked you to go to bed now and leave me alone?" "Why, no," said her sister amiably. "There come Arthur and Mabel and Ned." She hurried out into the hall. Katharine could hear her exclaim and question, could hear Arthur's low reply. Enjmeline had asked him If he knew. H^^had answered yes. They all went Into tl^R-oom opposite for a consultation. They were asking Em mellne how shei Katharine, "took It." They would wonder what to say to her or If they should ignore the topic altogether.' She would have to meet them in the morn ing, knowing that they knew, and they would know that she knew. And there was so much more behind which they did not know, but of which she would be con scious; her blind faith, her unqualified Bur render, her agony of humiliation. Why did he not tell her. If the woman was his wife? Was she his wife? Why did he?he?what had he done? She had taken the Initiative, from the time he brought Elate home. From beginning to end It had been her doing, hers alone. He had even evaded her. She had followed. Invited, encouraged.overwhelmed him. She would hare made him a king In the dassled eye# of Eureka; Instead be was tp b???corned here, sneered at there?she saw it all plainly. His name would become a byword, a Jest. In the saloons and dance halls and dens; not that his experience was a new thing to them, but because of the high stand he had taken. He could not meet It. he must not. Th?re was no tact, no resource that could combat such a condition. He could not?not now? outwit, overcome his enemies; charm, con vince his friends. He must go away. Would he? It was not like him. It was more like him to stay In the changed Eureka, a coarse, cruel Bureka, a place he had no known till now. Through all the - -Mgnatlon and hurt and sorenesa which filled her crept unnamed terrors, appre hending tragedies to oome. The man through whom she had been hu miliated and wouaded went obstinately on. as she had foreseen that he would do, making his dally morning call upon his wife and child, pleading with the woman, coaxing the child. Sometimes they seemed on the point of yielding. The woman soft ened, the child smiled. Then, with a com mon impulse, they turned their backs on him. He no longer attempted to study or write. Each day was begun with uncer tainty. ended with dismay. He was weakening, Delia saw plainly. Another turn of the screw and the thing would be done. When she had him safely back in England she would be "good" to him. He was already beginning to Bee this place through her eyes. It was indeed a different Eureka that he saw. He no longer went gayly forth to meet It, amused by its crudities, tolerant of its faults, welcoming its whimsical ad vances. touched by Its unexpected kind ness. The crudities were coarse, brutal even. The faults1 paraded themselves openly; and there were no advances, the kindnesses had ceased. Eureka had changed front. When it dealt with him at all. it was roughly, familiarly, in a manner very different from its former obsequiousness. Well, what of that? He was no better than other men; he asked no better treat ment. He had never demanded homage to "the cloth." He was willing to be judged as a man. That they should forget how he had served them, night and. day, at any cost, with prodigal expenditure of strength and time?ah. well, let it go. Ho had not asked for appreciation or gratitude. There was the thing to be done and he had done It. But it was hard that the only places In town where he now felt at home were the little church with the study where he slept, when he slept at all, and the Mc Clintock boarding-house, where Delia, con tinued to conduct her experiments. (To be continued tomorrow. GEORGIA THE FASTEST SHIP. Set a New Speed Record for the Navy. The battleship Georgia, on her official speed trial -oft the Maine coast yesterday, made a record of 19.20 knots an hour, not only exceeding hj" more than a quarter of a knot the speed required by her contract, but establishing herself as the fastest bat tleship of the United States navy. Her rec ord exceeds by six one-hundredths knots that of the New Jersey, made oft the New England coast on March 20, which was the best previous showing in the battleship class. All conditions were favorable. The llrst hour's run was the best, 19.33 knots being made. In the second hour, 19.27 knots were recorded; 19.241 in the third, and 19.20 in the final hour. During the last hour the supply of picked coal gave out and ordi nary fuel was used. This reduced the speed for that hour and brought the average down correspondingly. The builders' trial, held yesterday, indi cated that 118.9 revolutions of the propeller per minute would develop the contract speed required. The average attained yes terday was 122.28 revolutions. Mystic Shriners Elect Officers. The thirty-second conclave of the Im perial Council, Ancient Arabic Order No tfles of the Mystic Shrine, came to an end in Chicago Wednesday night with the elec tion of officers. The retirement of Henry A. Collins of Toronto, Canada, as past im perial potentate, resulted, according to cus tom. In the advancement of each subordi nate officer one degree. D. J. Putman Stevens of Lewiston, Me., was elected to fill the vacancy in the lowest office, Impe rial outer guard. M ANT JEWS MASSACRED TERRIBLE SLAUGHTER STARTED BT BOMB THROWING. * A cablegram from Blalystok. Russia, last night say* A Jewish anarchist threw a bomb among the Corpus Christ! procession, which wma In progress here yesterday, and killed or wounded many persons. In con sequence the Christians attacked and mas sacred the Jews and demolished their shopa. Hundreds of persoAs were killed or wound ed. The bomb was thrown fnwn the bal cony of a house In Alexandre* street. A Russian clergyman named FtderoPT was among those killed by the \xpl >slon Immediately after the explosl<<n Jews be gan to Are with revolvers fr?m t^e windows of the l)ouse Into the orowd. Soldiers sur rounded the house and fired two volleys Into the windows. Meanwhile the enraged Christians attacked the Jewish stores In Alexandrov and Suras streets, demolishing the fixtures and windows, and throwing the goods into the gutters and bntlng and murdering the Jews. A crowd of Jews fled to the railroad station, pursued by the mob. which killed many of them there. Three Jews were thrown from second-story win dows of the railroad station building. The Jews are fleeing from Blalystok to the neighboring forests, and mobs are pursuing them. Detachments of dragoons have been sent out to protect the Jews. Jews arriving here on railway trains have been dragged out of the cars a id man\ of them have been murdered. Troops have cleared the railway station. The latest dispatches to St. Petersburg from Blalystok. which were received about midnight, report a situation of the utm>,*t gravity. The anti-J?>wiBh outbreak there was still raging. The fighting was in progress in the streetR; the firing was <-on tlnubus; the best stores in the city had been sacked, and many were dead or wounded. Figures, however, were not given, and probably the casualties are /lot known In Blalystok, owing to the contin uance of the disorders. The signal for the outbreak, which ap parently was deliberately planned, perhaps as a counter stroke for the murder of Chief of Police Derkatchoff. 011 June 1<>, which was attributed to Jewish bundists. Is given as the explosion of a bomb during a re ligious procession. This was followed by revolver fusillades in several quarters of the city. The police are said not to have attempted to interfere in the early stages of the riot. The Jews, who number three fourths of the population of the city, offered the best resistance possible, many of them being armed, but were unable to prevent the pillaging of their homes and places of business. Finally the military interfered, but. ac cording to advices received here, without being able to restore order. Reinforcements have been rushed to Blalystok from Grodno. OUTING OF EAGLES. Washington Aerie Spends Flag Day at Marshall Hall. One of the most enjoyable excursions of the season was given yesterday to Marshall Hail by Washington Aerie, No. 125, Fra ternal Order of Eagles. Not withstanding the Inclemency of the weather more than one thousand friends of the popular order availed themselves the opportunity of being present. A feature of the affair was that it being flag day and the order taking its n:?me from the American eagle, each guest was presented with a miniature silk American flag. It was the committee's In tention to have athletic games, but the grounds was too wet for the contests and they were postponed. The excursion committee, consisting of j Myer Fisher, chairman; W. B. Dawson, ex- I officio; W. H Barghausen. secretary; J. | B. Egloff. J. W. Hurley, Fred P. Aben- | shein. W. T. Rlehey, Dr. I.. A. Walker. W. | H. Fowler, endeavored to see that all pres ent had a good time. The dancing pavilion was In charge of Murry Wolf, I-.uther B. Hayes and Law rence A. O'Dea. The Eagles' officers for the ensuing year an! August Brill, past worthy president; Wm. B. Dawson, worthy president; Chas. C. Beveridge, worthy vice president; A. L. Reir.burg, worthy chaplain; Wm. H. Barg hausen, worthy recording secretary; J. j BenJ Egloff, worthy financial secretary; J Ij. Feeney, worthy treasurer Jacob Johnson, J worthy conductor; Chas. A. Scheuch. Jr.. Inner guard; Hiram Richey, outside guard: j Drs. Wm. F. Walter and Ijouis A. Walker, j worthy physician*. J lArry Bradley. Frank J Coleman and Samuel Solomon, trustees. Grand Aerie members? Myer Fisher, Ross* F. Downing. John l>oyl? Carmody, Hugh F. Harvey and Partial A. Driscoil. Km. WilliamB Party to Litigation. Mrs. Ellen Barbara Williams, the English woman who was arrested in New York on the charge of threatening to shoot Mf. Charles Steele, a business partner of Mr. J. Plerpont Morgan, has made a number of visits to Baltimore. Mrs. William* claims to be entltted to the Income of the estate of the late De Witt Clinton Winans, of wfelch Messrs. Osmun La t robe and Ross W. Wklstler art trustees. A part of the finan cial relations between Mrs Williams and Mr. Morgan became publicly known when. December 2#, 1901, attorneys for Mr Mor gan. Instituted proceedings to recover fl.'UQ alleged to have been lsnt Mrs. Williams by Mr. Morgan. The petition asked that Mr. Morgan be made a defendant In the pro ceedings Instituted In the same court Jan uary 22, INKS, by the trustees of the estat* of Mr. Winans against Mrs. Williams and others. These proceedings related to the distribution of the estate. The petition filed on behalf of Mr. Morgan staled that Mr. Winans died November 27. 1RW2, leaving his estate in trust to Mr tjurobe and Mr. Whistler. Half the Income was to 1* paid to Mrs. Matilda Felice Winans, widow of Mr. Winans. for life, and half to Mrs. Williams. At the death of Mrs. Winans the entire Income was to be paid to Mrs. Wtll lams for life. Mrs. Winans having died, Mrs. Williams claimed to become entitled to the entire Income. In the petition It was alleged that Mrs. Williams mortgaged her Interest In the estate to Mr Morn.in to se cure cash advances amounting to A statement annexed to the petition showed that all the money was advanced to Mrs. Williams in I'.M? $1 on April ??. JfiTrfi on May ami J."*1 on May 4. ! Rockefeller Attended French Church. A cablegram from Complegne. France, says: "I-a Fete-Dleu" (Corpus Chris* I) was celebrated throughout France yester day. Here little children arrayed In tlwt communion costume?girls wearing whl'.? from their floral crowns to their satin slip' per? and small boys in brand-new suits wit) I white a rmlets - iwraded all day lon? through streets full of admiring and sym pathetic people. The onlookers, controlled by unconquerable tradition, almost vener ate "the little saints." as they piously ca.'l the innocents. John I). Rockefeller was deeply Interested In this characteristic ex pression of a national habit. He attended the principal Catholic < iiurch and carefully followed the entire picturesque service. "It Is well for the children ihat they re ceive a special consecration" was his only comment. Sick and lired of legal w orries any n* ' - paper attacks in America. Mr Rockefeller Intends to prolong his stay In Europe far beyond the limit he had fixed, it was re ported in Harts. It is impossible to Inter view Mr. Rockefeller at the moment, but his secretaries Insist that there has been no change In his plans. Mexicans Killed American*. Conflict between Americans and M< xic..i.a of Starr county, on the Rio Grand* border, is reported to have taken place, resulting in the killing of ex-State Senator E. K. l>ane and other Americans and Mexicans. Gov. Lanhom received an appeal from County Judge Monrofv that t. detachment of rangers be sent to Rio Grande City to assist in quelling the trouble. The rangers were sent from Harlingen, Texa.?, yester day. Brazilian Died From Wound. Col. Negrell, a French Instructor In tht Brazilian Military Academy, died at Rio Janeiro yesterday from a wound indicted by Sergt. Mtllo. who fired on him during a drill at San Palo a week ago. The ser geant, who had been sentenced to a short term of imprisonment a few days before, fired two shots at Col. Negrell. one of which killed a Brazilian lieutenant named Mortts. who tried to protect the Frenctiman. Woman Killed in Auto Explosion. Mrs C. H. Patterson, wife of the presi dent of the Bankers' Trust Company of Kansas City, was instantly killed last night when the large automobile in which she was riding with, her husband, daughter and the driver. I>. A. Phillips, collided with two trolley cars at Sth and Harrison streets, causing the gasoline tank on the machine to explode. Ck/vw ii SAFER THAN BANK STOCK fS. REALTY CO. / RAMDLE.I cVpi PARK.\ / Nunc.. ?Address vswvvw-mwww wm'wws* ?? ACT TODAY-ONLY 5 DAYS Office Open from 8:30 A. M. to 7 P. M. Before U. 8. Realty Co. stock will advance in price from $ ] 10.00 to $200.00 a share. Cut Out Coupon in Corner and Mall Today for Free Booklet. ?> To The UNITED STATES REALTY COMPANY offers you an investment in its stock, which is safer than bank stock and ZL more profitable than money placed' in building and loan asso ciations or savings banks. SAFER-BECAUSE: First. It gives you an interest in its immense holdings in real estatei street railway, etc., located on Pennsylvania Avenue, the principal thoroughfare of Washington city, ana Randle Park.' Second. Your money goes to the improvement of the prop erty and "to enhance its. value. Third. If you die after the first payment, your heirs will get your stock paid up, not^exceeding $1,000, without further payment. Fourth. You can exchange your paid-up stock for real estate at the same price it is offered to cash purchasers. PROFITABLE?BECAUSE: First. You receive dividends on the total amount of stock sub scribcd for after the first installment payment. ground Elevation. Second. The property of the Company 19 increasing in value with the progress and prosperity of the Nation and Washington, its Canital city. Ton can buy this stock on small monthly payments ~ of $5 or 110 per month, or 10 per cent oft for cash. ? or ve vlll sell yau a lot or acres of ground on monthly payments. UNITED STATES REALTY COMPANY Of WASHINGTON, D. G. (Inc.)' Main Office, 7th St.. Pa. and La. Avenues N. W. . Distances from Capitol Building. '? U.S.Reafty Cos. Fh. Ave. Property. Randk Park, Conaress Heights. .GtoryeSown Co/leg*. sV Chevy Zfose. SS a Month Will Malta Yaa t $229.88 lamfaaai; $10 ? Month Will Maka Yoa a $858.80 Iwastmaal; $28 a Month WHI Make Taa a $1,188.88 tafistnaat; tad Protect Year Faaiij ia Cm at Oaath /dasuA a.- o ft ? (jibs OUAA o^_ yhhjts /Mtrrtct GsUs AAjvcrn. qD A~ axtlLL St (^XJLClhL^h /CVpVu Ol>\y stCLA/hPl/. . ? ? C. S. R?-?lty Co.. 7th una Pi jiiS u sre. nut La. *?e. n -.ft ^ Washington, I>. C.: Send a ,C*) a pl?t and price# of tots, ?1? booklet ?bcwlng how I can *>uy l,u tere?t in *11 tlie company'* property -nil dBbMMaflM nn)*-tr